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The Peninsula Times Aug 28, 1974

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Cu^aoNWEALTH MICROFILM LtBRAi.
204 West 6th Ave.
VANCOUVER, B.C.
- i
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Serving tho Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Robeits Creek;
Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt/ Halfmoon Boy, Secret CoVe, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay/ Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont
LARGEST CIRCULATION QF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN.SUNSHINE COAST.
Vol. 11, No. 40 — WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28, 1974
Featuring air-conditioned mall...
GIBSONS—Preliminary proposals have'
been submitted to village council for a $2
million expansion to Sunnycrest Plaza
shopping centre.'
Initial plans call for construction of eight
new stores behind existing facilities. The
complex will centre around an enclosed, air-
conditioned mall.
Charles English, secretary of Sunnycrest
Shopping Centre Ltd., told aldermen Aug. 20
that one store would be removed from the
existing plaza to allow access to the new
mall.
Other details of the proposed development
highlighted by English included:        .  _.
—Expansion of the liquor store by 1,500
sq.ft. and conversion of the outlet to a self-
serve store.
—Re-location of the Super-Valu store to the
rear of the complex to create traffic in the
Fronting school, motel
new mall area.
—Takeover by the Royal Bank of the
premises presently occupied by Eatons and
Goddard's Fashion Centre.
English . indicated a possibility that
Standard Oil would move the Hilltop Motors
service station away from the plaza, closer to
Gibsons Building Supplies.
The road presently servicing the liquor
store would be moved 125 feet west to the
plaza property line, he noted. As soon as
possible, this new road would be linked with
Reed Road.
Centrepiece of the mall would be a
fountain surrounded by park benches.
Keith Wright, vice president ' of
Sunnycrest Shopping Centre Ltd., predicted
an early start on the mall if council approves
the proposals.
"We would like to get going this year; if
GIBSONS—The controversial ditch fronting
Elphinstone Seconday School on Highway 101 '
again came in for criticism at village
council's Aug. 20 meeting.
May McBride, owner of the Irwin Motel,
said in a letter that she understood diverting
and filling of the ditch by the highways
department was slated for 1974.
"It is nearing the' end of the seventh
month of 1974 and, so far as I can make out,
there is no progress towards doing this
project," she said.
"When I'look at the ditch, I wonder if we
have progressed to 1974 or (if we are) still
back in 1934."
Mrs.1 McBride felt that if the ditch is not,
culverted, it should be kept, "clean and
• ttnttitairy.'- ■ •"^ ^y y •- a *' '-.- " ..7;
"Last year, my (late) husband took two'
full loads of garbage from the same ditches
but, unfortunately, I cannot do the same.",
She warned that, one day, someone would
be hurt if a bulldozer or transport truck
drove off the highway into the ditch.
"Maybe then something will be done,"
she said. "It always seems to work that
way." 1
She said she had written three letters of
complaint on the ditch situation, but without
result, "I will continue to do so until the work
is done."
IHIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIJ
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- Municipal clerk Jack Copland said the
highways department had been holding off
the ditch project until it was known what
volume of water would be diverted into the
ditch when the village completed its Brothers
Park-area drainage program, which was
being held up by difficulties in obtaining
easements.
Council agreed to press the highways
department to culvert and fill the ditch as
soon as possible.
In other business, aldermen tabled a
request from Mr. and Mrs. T. Wallinder for a
licence to operate an antique and objects
d'art store in the Marine Drive premises
presently occupied by the McKibbin
insurance agency. „
y Wallinder told council that he intended to*
call the store The Attic.
On the recommendation of Aid. Winston
Robinson, council tabled the request to
consider the direction future development in
the area should take.
Election date set
in Gibsons *
not this fall, first thing this spring."
He said the expansion project would be
completed as' a /Whole.and not as a phased *
development.
English told council the mall would take
approximately one year to complete.
Said Wright: "With what is going on in the ,
area now, our proposal is not too ambitious.
I would like to see something, a little
ambitious here to counteract all the bulding
that is going on in Sechelt."
Mayor Larry Labonte said the village was .
trying to upgrade the water system in the .
area     around     the     proposed     plaza
development. In a year, when the centre is
slated for completion, "we should be in good
shape" for water.
, Wright said the devolopment was being,
designed by the architects of Champlain Mall
in Burnaby.
Free water safety
film set tonight
A presentation of a film on water safety
will be presented at Halfmoon Bay
Elementary School tonight at 7:30.
Free refreshments will be served as' a-
wind-up to the Sushine Coast lions Club
sponsored swimming classes held under the >
instruction of Suzanne Evanetz. ;
About 130 children took the classes, said
Lew   Baldwin,   chairman   of   the   Lions,
sponsoring committee.
"We tried two or three architects and these
, ones came up with the best idea," he said.
"The others all suggested a ribbon expansion
along the highway."
Labonte felt the expansion proposals
' "look good."
Council referred the development plans to
t planner Rob Buchan for study.
Fmol highway
cont met seen
,    Department of highways is calling for a
■ contract for the final design phase of the
Halfmoon Bay—Pender Harbour section of
Highway 101, Don Lockstead, MLA. told The
Times.
A contract for the final three miles will be
called this month or early September, he
said.
"My aim is constantly trying .to get
.rational    upgrading    of   highway    and
secondary roads on a continuing program
rather than piece by piece blacktop laid down
, in election years," said Lockstead.
Lockstead said that he would attend the
. NDP convention in Kamloops next week.
mm SCIIOOiS
The   district's   2,500   elementary .• and jf.
secondary school students will return to the
classroom,Sept. 5 after their annual, twoV-\   Wng™aispia3raorproQuce,inerewm
mhnth-vhcatiori.7^y.yc l >s  ^ ■' 7   /^:'-fac~locaUy'grtnimvveg^able$,^owe^,^artd
herbs and dried flowers. There will be a bake
sale and a whiite elephant sale. A quilt will be
A fall fair devoted to local crafts and
produce will be held on Sunday, Sept. 1 from
noon until dusk at the site of the Sunshine
Coast Recreation Centre adjacent to the golf
course in Roberts Creek.
In order to defray the expenses of building
booths and so forth, there will be a small
admission charge—25 cents for adults. The
fair will be free for children.
;r'   Among the displays, of produce, there will
TIDES FOR THE WEEK
August 28th to September 3rd
at Point Atkinson
— Not to be used for navigation —
28
W.
0200 10.9
0932 3.2
0515 12.8
1052 9.0
29
Th.
0315
1022
0545
1027
11.0
3.2
12.9
8.5
30
Fr.''
0410
1057
0610
1157
11.2
3.3
12.9
7.9
3
Tu.
31
So.
0455
1137
0635
11.5
3.5
12.9
1
Su.
0012
0540
1212
0650
7.3
11.8
3.8
13.0
2
M.
0047
0625
1242
0700
6.6
12.0
4.3
13.2
0122
0710
0112
0730
5.9
12.1
5.0
13.2
MERCURY OUTBOARD
SALES & SERVICE
NERCURYLAND
SECHELT 085.9626   |
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GIBSONS—Nominations open today
(Wednesday) for candidates to replace Aid.
Ted Hume, who resigned recently from
village council.
Sept. 9 is theflnal date for nominations. If
the seat is contested, election day will be
Sept. 28.
Municipal clerk Jack" Copland told coun-
H's Aug. 20 meeting that the election could
have been postponed to the annual municipal
election day on Nov. 16 If Hume had retained
his seat for two more meetings.    ,.
The successful candidate for Hume's seat
will serve out the remainder of the
alderman's v term, which expires ■ In
November, 1975,
Candidates must be nominated by two
eligible voters and complete a nomination
form, which is available at the village offlco.
', T^lils year, for the first time, candidates
will bo rquired to make a declaration of
assetjs and liabilities under the terms of the
recently introduced Public Disclosures."Act,,
Copland told Tlie Times that information
must bo supplied on nominees' assets,
liabilities, creditors, land holdings and
business involvements!
Council  appointed  Copland   returning
month'vacation.
All schools will be open for registration;
textbook issue and grouping Sept. 3.
Elementary students will attend from 9 a.m.
to 10:30 a.m. Elphinstone Secondary School
will open at 7:50 a.m. and remain in session
all day.
Kindergarten students should report to
Gibsons, Roberts Creek or Madeira Park
Elementary Schools at 10:30 Sept. 3.
Kindergarten and grade 1 pupils must
present birth certificates for registration.
Pupils in other grades must present reports
from their previous schools.
Regular instruction will commence Sept.
5 at all schools at 9 a.m. with the exception of
Elphinstone, which opens at 7:50 a.m. All
schools will be closed Sept. 4.
Advance registration for pupils enroling
at Gibsons and Sechelt Elementary Schools
will be held Aug. 28,29 and 30 from 9:30 a.m.
to 3 p.m,
Full details of tentative school bus
schedules appear elsewhere in this week's
issue of The Times.
The Weather
raffled. A large variety of house plants will
be available for sale.
There will be no need to bring lunch or
supper, for a wide variety of food will be
available including barbecued fresh chicken,
home-made cabbage salad and f rench bread
and home-made root beer floats.  ,
Among the crafts which will be on display
and for sale will be batik, leaded glass
windows, weaving, baskets, macrame,
sewing, wood carvings, knitting, sketches,
and crochetting. Locally made candles will
also be for sale.
"The Sunshine Coast Recreation Centre
site is an ideal setting for a fair of this nature,
and the fall fair committee wishes to
acknowledge and thank the Sunshine Coast
Regional Board for its permission to use this
lovely site," said spokesman Allan Crane.
"This fair is an event which the whole family
should enjoy, the enjoyment will be
supporting local artists and craftsmen. A lot
ot work has gone into the planning of this
event, and the fall fair committee hopes that
the public will support the fair In large
numbers."
rjk _• "    *
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YFnn /i/a_if aimi*
V OlIWUVVl
AMBER KISS, 5, from
receives Charles Brookman trophy for
catching largest fish during annual
children's fishing derby held Aug." 24 at
Davis Bay wharf. She caught a 1 lb. 6 oz.,
v*rtrl
(innnnAii
PpAPnntinn
Brookman, himself, who sponsors the
popular event. Amber is holidaying on
the coast with her parents. For other
pictures see inside.
DAVIS BAY—A five-year-old Vancouver girl
holidaying on the coast with her parents
'Walked off with the top award at Charlie
Brookman's annual fishing derby Aug. 24 at
Davis Bay wharf.
Amber Kiss caught a 1 lb. 6 oz. red
, snapper to win the Charles Brookman trophy
for the largest fish caught during the event,
For the first time in the history of the
derby, the pie-eating contest ended in a tie.
Sharing the honors were Mike Anderson and
Kevin Gunney.
Cheryl Ferraby won a box of chocolates
for guessing correctly the number of pebbles
in a Jar.
Other results were as follows;
Biggest    bullhead—Cheryl    Ferraby;
biggest  starfish—Robert  Ferraby;, most
\ shiners—Allan Ferraby; largest shiner~
Lynne \   Creighton;       flounder—Brian
Anderson; crab—Ricky De Hart.
High
Low Preclp
Aug. 17
69
56       nil
Aug, 18
05
56       nil
Aug. 19
63
55      nil
Aug. 20
63
55      nil
Aug, 21'
.68
50      nil
Aug<22
67
54 y   .07
Aug, 23
69
58       nil
Total rainfall last week was, .07 inches, for
an August total of .12 Inches,
officer for the ballot. As recorded at Gibsons,
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"   "WmcK~~Tr~, "'" \" *"
PROCTOR
me uoastinas
,  Tenders for Uio now Socheit post office
nro being called, The now building will bo
situated across Uio street from the liquor
, store, I understand.     ,   ,
Annla Stakns is generally referred to ns
tho Loquacious Lithuanian and If you meot
him and talk to him (or listen) you'll
understand why. , '
And it appears more nnd moro Sunshine
Coasters will got n clinnco to chat with Stuko
because ho is going to becomo a frequent
visitor to our fair domain.
Ho Is I quite taken with the area and goes
building won't bo qutto ready, ;nnd^
Arena (rend about his comments on today's
sport., page,)
Stuko, fed up with tlio prairie stubble
around Winnipeg where ho Went to set up tho
Jets oL.tlie eWorld illockey Association,
decided to head back to Uio coost,
WI1H0 managing Uio Jets, Stuko was'
Instrumental In ono of Uio coups of Uio
fledgling league by signing nobby Hull and
thereby giving respectability to tho upstart
WHL 1 ■ • •
"     " —«oo pufla* A-6
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*■■   ■ ■  ■   :     ■ '      ■  •'■ ■'"'       '<■•■ '•■■' : ; 'I   ■■■■' ■■•■;■ '■   v   ■
New regional district offices on Wharf
Road, Sechelt, will get tholr baptism of fire
oi) Thursday when Uio board holds Its first
mooting there.
Tlie tlmo Is the same — 7:30 — but Uio
place Is different. The district's hew offices
fire on the second floor of Nlojs Hanson's now
buying Just two doors from tho bus depot.
I»ok for Sunshine Auto Parts sign on tho
spaco building—it's Just upstairs.   ,
Speaking of moving Tlio Times moves Into
Its now offlco on Uio highway across from
Peninsula Motors and next to Peninsula
Drlvo-ln on Friday. But Uio Interior of Uio
staffers will havo to work on concroto floors
wlUiout partitions for a couple of weeks, But
when we're ready, wo'H hnvo ono of Uio
nicest offices on Uio Sunshine Const, 1 might
.odd, _modestly. .And .then, we'll invite,
everyone over to hnvo a look at tho place.
1
lAtii week wo hnd somo fun with nnoUicr
newspaper's typos but Don Morberg, Powell
ltlvor   Nows'   naUonnl   award   winning
columnist pointed out ono In our own Journal,
In tho article about humane traps, Uio typo
lice got Involved again nnd It scorns Uiat the
government |s seeking human (without tho
0) traps,
The pen * Kings.; popular trio 7 knownv
throughout tho coast for tholr very dnncenblo
music, have cut a long-play record which
should bo avallablo in about three weeks, It
lias somo of tholr standbys and few originals.
Al Alsgard, former publisher of The
Times, although not now connected with Uio
paper, was visiting his Books nnd Stationery
ho highly 'recommends thq Idea Uint
appeared In this space some time ago about
drivers rushing for ferries, ,
Al said Uiat when you aro either Egmont
.bound orjLongdale bound midyounrptrying
to cntch a ferry and you nro behind someono
who prefers to drlvo slower, turn your lights
on nnd generally Uiey will pull over for you.
When they do give them a toot of thanks on,
your horn ns you pass them. It works woll, ho
said,
CONCENTRATING hnrd on catching from Vancouver. Her efforts paid off, Amber moral support Is her father,
•tho big ono' nt Charlie Brookmnn's landing hor lib. 0 oz. red snapper nnd Jeno,whoi8holldnyiri{{onthoconHtwith
children's fishing derby Aug, 24 at Davis    Charles   prookmon   trophy,   Giving his family.
Bny wharf la flvc-yenr-old Amber Kiss '
■ 1 ■ ■   •   ■ ■■■ ■:     $    ■■   .   •>■■■ ■       r Around B.C. coast...  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, August- 28, 1974/  >-, 7  Summer Music from Vancouver Island  9.03 pm. Music by Arne, Corelli, Mozart and  Paganini'7 played   by   Harmon   Lewis, ,  harpsichord and organ, GaryJKarr, double^  bass and the Shawnigan String Orchestra,,  recorded at Shawnigan Lake, August 1974.  Wednesday August 28.      ~  Concern 8:03 pm. Language Learning: an .  in-depth look at the learning of a second  language, particularly in the Canadian and  Quebec context. "Language learning is,like  love, you can't legislate it; "nevertheless,  Quebec has proceeded with such legislation.  . On July 30, the .Quebec National Assembly  gave final approval to the hotly debated Bill  22 to make French the official language of  Quebec. As a result, Canadians will be  considering the educational and, political  implications of second language learning.  How difficult is it to acquire a second.  language? What is the capacity of older  people to learn another language?  Alan Handel, during weeks of research,  talked with a wide variety of potential  linguists from age four to 70 and interviewed  people prominent in Education/ "Language  learning boils down to motivation ��� if you  want to learn another language, it is very .  possible to do so," Handel concludes.  The Bush and the, Salon 11:03 pm:  Whiskey on the^Wioop Up by George R.  Robertson. A look at the destructive effect of  the whiskey trade on the Blackf oot Indians of  Southern Alberta ' following . the  establishment in 1869 of the first whiskey fort  in the area. _, '  Thursday August 29  Themes and Variations 8.03 pm. Melvin  Berman, oboe and pianist Monica Gaylord in  Recital. Sonata, Albinoni; Sonata for oboe  and piano, Hindemith; Sonata, Gordon Jacob  and a short work by Robert Fleming.  Music and Opinion 10.30 pm. Guests  tonight Jon Vickers, tenor and Nicholas  Goldschmidt, artistic director of the Guelph  Spring Festival.  , Friday August 30  Between Ourselves 8.03 pm. Misfits of the  Sea by Jurgen Hesse is the story of a tugboat  and its crew on the B.C. coast. The  programme examines the way of life pf  captain and crew with insight into the  tugboating business. The tug tows a self-  dumping log barge from Prince Rupert to  Vancouver.  China,   continuing   series   on   life   in.  contemporary China from the BBC, 9.00 pm.  Let    the    People    Sing    10.30    pm.  , International Choral competition ��� Ganddal  Pikekor vs Berkshire College of Education  Girl's Choir, England and Austria vs  Bulgaria.     - "  Saturday August 31.  Danny Finkelman Saturday Showl0.03  am. Part 2 at 11.03. Repeat of the music from  This   Country's   visit   to   Aklavic   and  p   Tuktoyaktuk earlier this year with -Bob  Ruzicka, -Angele  Arsenault  and  Ryan's  Fancy- ,,      7 .    "  Our Native Land 12.10 pm. Pow Wow  Trails. Each year, thousands of native people  . devote the entire summer to following pow  wow trails arid participating in the dancing,  drumming and singing that signify the  coming together of our people in traditional  celebrations. Program examines why people  travel hundreds of miles each year, what the  events mean and. how traditions have  changed.  Opera by Request 3.03 pm. Carmen by  Bizet plus an interview with Migono Dunn,  mezzo-soprano, starring in the Canadian  ' Opera Company's production of Carmen.  Anthology 10.03 pm. Graeme Gibson  interviews Mavis Gallant, author of A Fairly  Good Time and other novels. Also poetry by  Kay Smith from Saint John.  Music Alive 11.03 pm. Toronto  Mendelssohn Choir and Orchestra from the  CBC Toronto Festival. Ode for the Birthday  of Queen Anne, Handel; Hymn of Jesus,  Hoist. r  Sunday September 1  News and Views from Around the  Province, 8.30 am. collected by Edgar  Dunning from the weekly papers.  Voice of the Pioneer 8.40 am. Bill MacNeil  concludes the five-part interview with 78-  year-old Jack Stewart of the Ottawa Valley.  Sunday Supplement 10.03 am. Ted Allen  and Hugh Garner, both veterans of the  Spanish Civil War! talk about their  experiences, there in the 30's. Program also  features Spanish music of that "time.  Summer Switchboard 2.10 pm a national  open-line program from Winnipeg. Host  Alice Poyser. y.  Monday September 2  Radio Noon 12 pm. daily, news, farm  broadcast and consumer reports.  Ideas 11.03 pm. Universal. Jazz ��� Back  Home on.Jump Street. Improvisation is  Pops.  Tuesday, September 3  This Country in the Morning daily 9.13 to  noon. This popular program starts its fourth  season today with new host Michael Enright.  " CBC Tuesday Night 8.03 pm. PurceU  String Quartet concert recorded at the 1973  CBC Summer Festival in Toronto���program  features ttie world premiere Of Prevost  String Quartet No. 2 .commissioned by the  CBC.  Dr. Bundolo's. Pandemonium 10.30 pm.  Comedy and satire from Vancouver. Drama  from ttie BBC at 11.03 pm.  1 3 > *  Wednesday August 28 Odyssey: two National  Film Board shorts, The.NetsUik Eskimo.  Today ��� a day in the life -of an Eskimo  Family at Pelly Bay, 150 mUes north of the  Arctic Circle ��� and Ballad of Crowfoot a  graphic history of the Canadian West filmed  , by Native Indians. 4.30 pm..  Thursday August 29. To See Ourselves ���  Rick McKelna, Blair Brown and, Marion  Waldman star in Maclvqr's Salvation,'  Thomas RaddalTs lighthearted story of  romantic misadventure in the Maritimes in  1920.9.30 pm. ,"'  Friday August 30  > The Sinners ��� last of the series of Irish  dramas: The Dead, adapted from one of  Janiek Joyce's best short stories by Hugh'  Leonard -<- lO.pm.  Sunday September 1 The Changeling,, a  gripping drama by Tony Sheer which,;1  examines the pressures which drive men into  crime, starring.Neil Munro 9.00 pm. *  Tuesday September 3 CFL Football ���  Montreal Allouettes vs Toronto Argonauts  , from Toronto. 5.00 pm.  Use Timfes' Adbrieisto Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  h    We now; have 2 concrete mixer, trucks to serve you. ��  I ' "���'     ; I  | R.R. 1. GARDEN BAY |  I PHOftiE: 883-9911 ��  &^.,i'Si��*g-yjpr..^ ��fc ^ya^ff^^^  jgiwjLae^.'JMuaaasw  Chinese Kites and How  to Fly Them  Boatbuilding  CHAPELLE  A Nation Unaware  HARDIN  Between the Sky and  the Splinters  PETER TROWER  The Place in the Forest  R. D.LAWRENCE  Shipwreck  T.W.PATERSON  <w_MMWM_i^pfMJgBB_ilwiwg|g  drST" ���'���"  I  ^���^.^.^  ^SM^^^^2^S^^|I��^^��^i^^^sKsi<^��^'Ss^  i  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  i  Ccmcernieig  ��� rdto��afi��n of SX1J. offices  The location of the Administration Offices of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District will be changed from  Whitaker Block, R. R, No. I, Davis Bay, B.C., to the  second floor of Mr. Niels Hansen's new concrete block  building on Wharf Street; Sechelt, B.C. (near S.M.T.  Bus Depot), with effect frorti September 3, 1974.  To facilitate this move the S.C.R.D. offices in  Davis Bay will be closed after Wednesday, August 28,  974 at 4:30 p.m. and will reopen in the new Sechelt  premises on Tuesday, September 3, 1974 at 8:30 a.m.  The official opening ceremony of the new offices  in Sechelt will be held on Monday, September 9, 1974  at 11 a.m. which will be attended by Provincial and  Municipal officials, and other important local dignitaries.  .Please^ ^_  our Sechelt offices effective September 3. 1974.  Phone 885-2261 or 885-2262.  School will be open for registration, grouping and'  textbook issue onfy 'at 9:00 am, Tuesday,  September 3rd. 'Elementary students will be  dismissed at 10:30 am. Elphinstone Secondary will  open at 7:50 am. and will be in session for thefuU  day in accordance with the regular schedule as noted  below.  Wednesday, September 4 - all schools closed for students - No buses.  Thursday, September 5 - Regular day for all pupils.  Advance registration for elementary pupils enrolling at Gibsons and Sechelt Elementary  can be made as follows:  Sechelt  Elementary:        Wednesday,   August   28   Thursday,   August 29  ��� Friday, August 30���-9:30 ajn.-3:00 pjn.  Gibsons - Elementary:    Wednesday,  . August    28,    Thursday,    August    29  Friday, August 30, 9:30 aan. - 3:00 pjn.  Kindergarten students should report to Gibsons Elementary School, Roberts Greek  Elementary School or Madeira Park Elementary School at 10:30 aan. on September 3rd.  Kindergarten and Grade 1 pupils most present birth certificates for registration.  Pupils in other grades must present reports form previous school attended.  Regular instruction will commence on Thursday, September 5th at all schools at 9:00  a.m. ���with the exception of the Elphinstone Secondary School which will commence  instruction at 7:50 ajn.  The   published   bus   schedules   are   tentative    and   will   likely   change  once bus loads are established.  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY  Morning Shift     .. PM Shift  Grades8,ll,12  Gr.9&ld? '  ���  Lawrences-Sechelt-Elphinstone  Brooks  7:00  11:40  Mason & Norwest Rd.  7:02  11:42  Luoma  ,7:04  11:44,  Mason & 101  7:05  11:45  Wakefield  7:06  11:46  Lawsons  7:07  11:47  TrailAcres  7:10  11:50  Lonnenberg  7:13  11:53  Mullens  7:14 '  11:54  Newtons  7:17  11:57  Gordons  7:19.  11:59  Sechelt Elementary  7:20  12::  Elphinstone School  7:45  12:25  Forestry Corner-Sechelt-Elphinstonc ,  Forestry Corner  7:00  11:40  Nelsons  7:04  11:44  Booming Ground  7:06  11:46  Robilliard  ' 7:09  11; 49  S.M.T. Depot  7:12  11:52  Morning Shift  P.M. Shift  Grades 8,11, .12   Cl  Gr.  9&10  Residential School ~~  7:14  11:54  Selma Park Legion  7:17  11:57  Baba's  7:27  12:07  Oldershaw Road  7:32  12:12  Falaron Farm  7:35  12:15  Elphinstone School  7:42  12:22  Sechelt-Pratt-Elphinstone  S.M.T. Depot  7:03  11:43  Selma Legion  7:08  11:48  Mission Creek  7:13  11:53  Wilson Creek  7:14  11:54  Tyson Road  7:15 ���  11:55  Camp Site  7:17  11:57  Lockyer Road  7:18  11:57  Pine Road  7:23  12:03  Elphinstone Schopl  7:28  12:08  Pratt Road (Chaster)  7:33  12:13  Ripper Road      s  7:34  12:14  Rottluffs  7:35  12:15  Prices  7:38  12:18  Swallow Road  7:39  12:19  Pratt & Gower Point  7:41  12:21  Elphinstone School  7:45  12:25  Morning Shift  Grades 8,11,12     ,.,���.,.  Sechelt Depot-Elphinstone-Port  S.M.T. Depot  Nestman Road  Davis Bay Road  Crow Road  Elphinstone School  Port Mellon  Dog Patch  Avalon  Twin Creeks  Forbes Road  Elphinstone School  PM Shift  Gr. 9 & 10  Mellon  40  42  45  50  05  20  22  30  35  40  45  Joe Road-Roberts Creek Store  Elphinstone and Port Mellon  Lv. Pratt Road  Joe Road  Smiths  Roberts Creek Store  Hall Road & 101  Elphinstone School  Forbes Road  Hopkins  Bracewells  Soames Point  Elphinstone School  50  :55  :00  :02  :04  19  :29  31  :33  :35  :45  11:20  11:22  11:35  11:40  11:45  12:00  12:05  12;10  12:15  12:2;  12:25  11:30  11:35  11:40  11:42  11:44  11:59  12:09  12:11  12:13  12:15  12:25  ELEMENTARY  Scchclt-Hnlfmoou Bay-Scchclt  Residence 8:15  Eureka Road 8:23  Connera 8:25  Jorgensens - fl.27  Hansons 8:29  Redrooffs & 101 8:23  West Secholt Elementary 8:40  Sccholta-Elomontory^^aW����^,8i45''��<^a^aa  Cemetery Rond-Roberts Crcck-Scchclt  Elementary  Cemetery Road 8:15    I  English Road . 8:16  Leek Road 8:18  Peninsula Hotel 8:19  McLcods Road 0:21  Joo Road & 101 8:22  Joo Road & Lower Road 8:23  Bay view Road 8:25  Metcalfe Road 0,20  Roberts Creek Elementary  8:30  Tyson Road  8:35  Wilson Creek  8:41  Mission Pt. Bridge '  8:42  Whitaker & Bay Road  8:43  Kingdom Hall  8:46  Sechelt Elementary  8:50  .KQrpplii.eJ^xS.QclioKMMWM  Roberts Crcck-Scchclt  Forestry Corner  8:09  Nelsons,  8:11  Booming Grounds  6:13  Robiiliarda  8:15  Secholt Elementary  0:17  Glbbs Road  8:32  Roberts Creek Park  8:34  Lower Road  8:36  Roberts Creek Elementary  8:37  Selma Park Legion  8:47  Socheit Elementary  8:50  Nestman Rd.-Scchelt  West Sechclt-Sechelt  Pratt Rd.-Glbsons Elementary  Nestman Road  8:20  Residential School  8:23  Sechelt Elementary  8:28  Mills Road  8:33  Wakefield  8:35,  Trail Acres  8:37  ,Lawson.��.��J;������^���.��..,���,,�����  ���8:39��  West Sechelt Elementary 8:43  Brooks  8:45  Sechelt Elementary  8:50  Residential School-Roberts Ck.  Residential School  8:30  Whitaker Road  ���   8:35;  Big Maple  8:40  James  0:45  Lockyer Road  8:40  Roberts Creek School  8:50  Pratt & Chaster  8:32  Ripper Road  8:33  Rottluffs  8:34  Prices  8:37  Swallow Road  0:38  Pratt & Gower  8:40  Gibspns Elementary  0:45  Port Mcllon-Loiigdalc  Port Mfellon  8:12  Dog Patch  8:15  Twin Creeks  0:20  Langdale Elomontary  8:25  Hopkins  8:27  Bracewell  8:28  Soames Point  ���   8:29  Feeney Road  0:32  Bennetts   ,  8:33  Hopkins  8:40  Longdalo Elementary  8:45  , \:  Secretary-Treasurer  ���ENPER^ HARBOUR STUDEN'  IJ��h No. 1 "  Uidfnmfln Wny IdcnicnUuy utiKknln  . Includes Gmxl.cn Bay nnd lrvlncs LwudluR. Leaves B  & J Slono7:.T0 jua IX'ixirturc litue will be revised on  completion of rond Impnivcmcnls.  Ihm Np.^2- ���'������   y ������ ''    l^fimont Ekmcntmy students  Includes lVnncis IVnlnstUn. Leaves West Foment  7:45 o.m.  Pus No. 3 7  ��� Fnrnctj Picnlnsuln Sceontlnty uduknts  Ixnvcs Otirdcn Bny.nt���7:4f. includes Francis  IVnlnsuIn and Mndclrn ft.rk, nnd. Gotxlcn Bay  students.  \  sssss^ss  2S  BS  -  If nny l\��1bcr Informntlon Is required rcgardinR tho above routes, please call Mnrk N4ycrs,at "B83-2347,"  1        ,   .  iSiigtiiaaiMSi  S33  m  t I '  1  The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  1S3  V  .V,.  ���ft:/*  lfc-p_������Ml _������ ��J t  1  ���1..  ��t_  .    -i   .  f   < .  v  . '.fi,'  'Ul-mU  *:.���{_______  #-  ��w  AMBITIOUS plans for $2 million  expansion to Sunnycrest Plaza shopping  centre in Gibsons were submitted to  village   council   Aug.   20.   Existing  Ladies' Golf  ���by The Everyday Golfer  Aug. 6���Count putts, 18-hole winner, Vera  Munro; second Virginia Douglas nine holes  only���tie between Verla Hobson and Betty  Laidlaw; pin round winner, Wilma Sims.  Aug. 13���Irons only���l&-hole winner, first  Eileen Evans, second Betty Turnbull; nine  hold, winners, first Jo Macklam, second  Lenore Inglis.  Aug. 20���Odd holes, 18 holes only: Betty  Turnbull; nine holes, Vera Farr, second Iva  Peterson, pin round; Jeanne Mcllwaine.  'ol  A former longtime resident of .Roberts  Creek, the Rev. Charles Richard Harbord,  died in Comox Aug. 12 at the age of 89.$  He was predeceased by his wife, Corrie, in  1965.     ��� .  Funeral services at St. Peters Anglican  Church Aug. 19 were conducted by Rev.  William  Blackstock.  Graveside  services  'i��3.��T.k;^-:^s33^^^  s  1  facilities are shown at left of plan, behind present plaza. Buildings will be  fronting Sunshine Coast .highway. One grouped     around     enclosed,     air-  store will be removed to allow access to conditioned mall.  100,000 square feet of new store space  ���    ������������������      ��������'������� ���      ���     ��� ������ ���     !!!��������� I    ������.������������I   ���!���   ������___������ ���    !���   ������������������II���      III ���.���������!   ���������!���������������������     !������   !������!������      ... ���������������!. I        ���..���    ,.. ���    ���. -I., __.._,   __, ������_____. ���,��� !������"������ .  Roberts Creek resident...  B  were at Seaview Cemetery, Gibsons. A group  of friends from this area attended as well as  the VanEsseh family with whom he stayed in  Comox. The Legion representative was W.  Clark and a cousin, Miss Harbord,. also  attended from New Westminster;  Mr. Harbord came to Roberts Creek from  Norway House, Man. where he was, the,  missionary in charge of the mission and his  wife was teacher in charge of the school. A  life member of the Canadian Legion and  padre for many years he helped the scouts  and cubs taking a keen interest in the bpys,  holding a place on the district council for  scouts for a number of years. An avid  fisherman he loved the Sunshine Coast only  leaving here to live in a nursing home in  North Vancouver and from there he went to  Comox to live with the Van Essen family.  Mrs. Harbord was active in the church  especially the Sunday school, as well as  . president of.,the W.A. Their home while here  was the first house north on the Highway  from the Masonic Hall.  ��      ��      ��  with a smile from our factory-trained mechanics!  COMPLETE  PARTS & SERVICE  HEW & USED MOTORS  OLYMPIC BOAT SALES  a cUvvtb aOt  m foot nerffajU  ARINA BE  BOX 160, MADEIRA PARK  RT  PHONE 883-2248  Sgs^iHsSaESi^^  sggg.  EroipIdyBtienii Opportunity with:  If you are interested to join a group of building tradesmen who are  planning to build residential buildings on the Sechelt Peninsula under a  co-operative program, then phone for further information: 886-7626  between the hours of 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Tuesdays to Saturdays, or write:  The Builders Group, PO;Box 643; Gibsons, B.C,  We are offering for fully qualified tradesmen a minimum starting salary  of $7.00 per hour plus active company benefits and profit-sharing  in the company operations.  If you are inexperienced and would like to learn a construction trade  under qualified tradesmen, then we are offering a short training  program with pay, assisted by the Canada Manpower Training Program.  You wi!l have an opportunity to become employed in our company  after the training program, and share all the company benefits.  The length of the training program will depend upon your  ability to learn.  WHO ARE THE BUILDERS GROUP IH BRITISH COLUMBIA?  It is a group of people who believe that good housing can still be built  at sensible prices by jointly organizing their skills and talents under a  management program which will provide individual incentive for better  productivity in building, reward the efforts of labour accordingly, and  use business principles which are fair and sound for everybody involved  Local women win $100  each in Lions bingo  SECHELT���Winners of this . month's  Sunshine Coast Lions Club bingo games were  Barb Cattanach of Davis Bay and Jean Dew  of Gibsons. They each won $100.  Proceeds of the bingo will go towards  Lions community projects.  Cards are available, in Sechelt, at  Campbell's Variety, the Family Mart,  Benner's Furniture, Bert's Superette and  The Peninsula Times.  In Gibsons, cards can be purchased at  Kruse Prugs, Charles English Real Estate  and Marine Men's Wear.  Cards are $1 each.  Rocyclo thl@M&wnpmp&rl  Wednesdoy, August 28, .1974  Joan Proctor  ' '���      y      , ;;    '      . . . Strait talk  Everyone needs an escape hatch.  Some place to be alone with your;  thoughts. Or to put it bluntly, a place  where nobody can bug you.  Awhile ago I asked; my husband to  build me a nice little room in the  basement so I'd have a retreat. He built  it right next to our eldest son's bedroom.  , Now.I needn't tellryou who have  teenagers, what the problem is there. It  is almost impossible to think or relax  quietly when you're next to a kid with .  twin speakers and a seemingly endless  supply of tapes and records. The only  way I know he's in residence is from the  music blasting through the walls. Of  course he does leave once a awhile, but  never when I want to be in my room.  After valiantly putting up with this  situation for awhile, I suggested to my  husband that it might be a great idea if  he'd build me another room, at the  opposite end of the basement: It'd be  quieter there next to the laundry and  work shop. He wouldn't do it though.  Evidently he's waiting for the price of  building materials to drop. Out of  desperation I discovered the perfect  answer to my problem. My hair-drier!  Granted it's small, but sp's my mind.  Now, whenever I want to do some  serious thinking, like writing this  column, I sit under my hair-drier and  turn it on full-blast. It works great, but  my hair's starting to fall out. And the  family think I'm getting too hot-headed.  .But that's better than being swell-,  headed. Right?  A hair-drier's the one place, other  than the bathroom, that the kid's can't  get at you. Oh sure,they can yell and  scream and bleed in front of you, but  you can't hear them. It's terrific, and as  an added bonus, you cannot hear the  ring of the telephone. This isn't too  much of a problem because 90 per cent  of the calls are for the kids anyhow. I  haven't decided if it's just that nobody  likes us, or that nobody can ever get  through to us.  -Well, the other afternoon I picked up  a new book, positioned myself under the  drier and proceeded to escape into  never-neyer land thus missing quite a  scenario on the home front.  Evidently we had six phone calls, the  dog chased a surveyor around the  property several times, our teenager  burned rubber in the  driveway .,. twice, and a carload of  visiting relatives rang the door-bell,  banged on the windows and tried  unsuccessfully to stuff their kid down  our chimney.  Some people will do anything for a  free meal! Even if it's one of mine.  .*.  DENTAL MECHANIC:"GIBSONS  JUST RETURNED FROM VACATION  Trevor W. Neet  Phone 886-2712  DRIVING THIS WEEKEND?  GOD'S CARE IS WITH YOU  Consider Christ ' Jesus' great  commandment this weekend:  "Love thy neighbour as'thy self." It  just might help you find peace and  safety on the highway.  Broadcast this Sunday' over many  stations including: CJVB 1470 Kcs. at  9:30 a.m. , '  TheTRIJTH  tfiQ.H���HlS  ' f\ ChrlstlnhScionco r��icllo series  310 No. 5 ROAD, RICH WON D  : PHONE COLLECT: 2734861}  iiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii  5569 VICTORIA DRIVE  PHONE COLLECT: 321-6731  PLEASE COME INTO SEE OUR DISPLAYS OF  FRONT ENTRANCE DOORS. PHONE COLLECT  ON QUOTES ON COMMON OR FINISHED  LUMBER OR WHATEVER YOUR BUILDING  REQUIREMENTS ARE/  "fjiiiHijiiiiii��imimfi^^  ...WW w��*w*w*ww��#.w.��p��...��.*.w..i............w....M_..��....^.............^.w._............M...w.....a.ww^***..M��w*��.��w��p��.��..��"w.��.w*a.��p��w'a'>.��  .    llI III  Wk*"'i'i-' '��'i Wi'Mium  ' I ��� '   i'i' '  I," '   I'    I  '  ll  'I'llI  'l, 1    'l   \Ct   I'I I     ','I   |M1.1  .I I l'<ll  I I I I' III I  ll'l III  I'V AVi  l        ���' i   I' 'l ' i'iiii i'i       111  i . < i' ii��  ,i��  i in* it'll   I i ina in'  '      II I       ll  l^Viailfii^i a^'Wai ^l H)U��iA4  ,71,'  I'h'Iv,*   mj_  Ij'lM.I I ,l' |H|  ' illlll' if I      in'  8 Mmi  |7i7\ii,l?i7 7!7l/C��  r %n'''! i" N  :.      Mi1    . hi (  il   ,n ' '.  i  . - {.> -\    i". i,n| , i s   i  heart of downtown Sechelt"  ���     i  i' i  f   ,1 I  I I! ]!     I [ I I  II MM 'l  l]llll  ��>��.>  i> a��ias aiii����,t , ^aft,}Wtvv  i     !"' ' ' I,    i,    S  .     i     i  I pi    V      '     '     I  TC8    J    i   ii   i, i  i" i''li   i i ' ''I'  ���       ','  7.7    ' ''���! !'  '  /'" "'7", 7!   7,.,"'  fl<^    I' 1    "I III HlllVI HtMaWJ.ill For Fast Ad-Brief Service  PHONE 885-9654/885-2635  BIRTHS  ���  j.  GIDSONS AND SECHELT  WfiSTBRN DRUGS  . .��� . mm pteesod to tpmuor Ihte  8Mb Aaaovnccmml  spaco, end  mtaaA Best Wbfces to tho happy  -DEBBIE and Wayne   (Saceo)  are proud' to announce the  HELP WANTED (Con*.)  FLEETWOOD lagging Co.  Loggers seeking employment please contact Mr. Walter Bradshaw at 886-9188 between 7-p.m.- and'9 p.m.  7 943-tfn  Page A-4 ��� Peninsula Times, Wednesday, Aug. 28, 1974    pETS (^Btjnuej)  BOATS & ENGINES (Cont.)    BOATS & ENGINES (Conr.i    BOATS AND ENG. (Cont.)  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone: 885-9654 or 885-2635  ... ' Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River  News Town  Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt/ B.C.  Established )963  AVON  birth ^ChrTstoph^  Wa^e * I *"*����**^jtofflb-  5 lbs.8 ozs on Aug,, 4th 1974    sons, Sechelt and Granthams.  at Grace Hospital''Vancouver.   ��-.     1144-40  COMING EVENTS  FALL FARE  To 'be held Sunday, Sept. 1st  at' Recreational Centre next to  Golf Course. There will be  crafts of all kinds, wide variety  of food, a flower and vegetable display and much more.  Time:  noon till dusk.   8941-40  ENTERTAINMENT  GIBSON  LANES  Open bowling Fri. & Sat.  7 p.m. - 9-p.m.  . Sun. from 2 p.m. - 11 p.m.   "   8936-tfn  ANNOUNCEMENTS .  TO honor the golden wedding  anniversary of Mr. and Mrs.  Harry J. Chaster, their family  is holding an open house on  Saturday afternoon, August 31  at Trelawney, the Gower Point  home of their parents. Friends  will be welcome between 2 and  5 p.m. . 1085-40  Mr. J. D. Firth,  General Manager of  CLARKE TOYOTA LTD.  is pleased to announce the  addition to their Sales staff of  JOHN SIMPKINS  previously from the.Sunshine  Coast.   ���  John will be very happy to  assist you on your purchase  of a new or used automible.  Phone   736-4282' or.  732-9387  eves.  .,  __.        8940-40'  CARD OF THANKS  DEBBIE and Wayne Sacco  would like to thank the doctors and nurses of St. Mary's  Hospital Sechelt for their wonderful care and consideration.   1145-40  OBITUARY  COTTRELL: Passed away Aug.  a7ftT 1974, Stanley' Gibson  Cottrell in his 59th year, beloved husband of Isabella Cottrell of Roberts Creek. Sur-  rived also by son Stanley Jr.,  daughter Mrs. Betty Ann Al-  Mnson; brother Stephen, sister  Winnie and grandson Robert.  No funeral service.       1000-41  P0RSONAL  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8;30 p.m. Thurs- -  aays, Wilson' Creek Community Hall. Phone 885-9409; 885-  2896; 885-2896. , In Madeira  Park, meetings Wednesdays at  8:30 p.m. in the Community  Hall,, phone 883-2401.      709-tfn  COMMISSION an original ink  drawing,,   w^ter    color    of  your boat,  cottage or house,  ' Reasonable rates. Call Andrew  ECrumtns, 886r2601.        345-tfty  BAHA'IS believe irt Universal Education; and the spir-'  itual solution of the economic  problem, Phone 886-2078 and  886-9450.     . 893-tfn  ANYONE witnessing ��� a'collision with a blue V/W .station  . wagon in the parking lot of  Twilight Theater on Thursday  evening ' August 15th, please  phono 800-7537,    ,,        1186-40  HELP WANTED  TAXI drivers^ male or female,  19 yrs., class IV licence required. Phono 805-2251. 1103-42  SALAL pickers.  Top  prices.  , Buyer   for   Western  Evergreens. Phono, Marg Donley,  883-2403. 7,M ' .WMMfti.  One can be yours.-As an Avon  Representative you'll earn  good money, choose your own  hours. - Sound interesting? 'Call  885-2183 or 339-2617 collect.  -   9566-tfn  HAIRDRESSER required. Full  or part time. Some experience   necessary.   Phone   885-  2818. or write Box 631 Sechelt.   1058-41  POSITION Vacancy ��� Senior/  clerk Stenographef~(female).  Hours of work 8:30 a.m. to'  4:30 pm, Mon. to Fri. Initial  salary $650 per month,, plus  fringe benefits. ��� Candidates  with previous experience as a  confidential secretary preferred. Apply to: Secretary -  Treasurer, P.O. Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. or Phone 885-2838  for further information. -   [ 1123-39  DEPENDABLE babysitter, in  Gibsons area to care for  well behaved kindergarten  child on school days (noon to  5) Interested applicants please  write Mrs. S.' Page, General  Delivery Sechelt to arrange an  interview. 1066-39  PART TIME waitress required  -Experienced preferred. Ap-  yly in person Sechelt Inn.  .   1070-39  NEWSPAPER WORK ��� The  Peninsula immediately requires ibright, self-starting per-'  son for advertising sales and  ���related duties. Pull-time salary  position. Good opportunity for  right person. Work willbe centred in Sechelt and area. Must  type, have car. Mr. Proctor,  885-2635. 1097-39  CARPENTER for general work  Phone 8*5-9951. 1185-42  CARETAKER required immediately Sunshine Coaster Tr-  ��� ailer Park. 886-9826 for further  information. 1182-40  2 Chambermaids. Top wages.  To start immediately Transportation a necessity; and' 2  waitresses and dishwasher for  1st Sept. Ph 885-9998    1155-40  PART time waitress and  housekeeper needed. Call Sunshine Inn 883-2512.7     1134-40  REQUIRE man to drive school  bus in Pender Harbour area,  jgejmH retired 'prefered. WJU  assist suitable person to obtain necessary class 2 licence.  Apply Mr. Myers, Box 5, Madeira Park.   , w"     ���    1140-40  1 ; 11 *  WORK WANTED  LIGHT moving and hauling.  House and garden maintenance. .Rubbish removal Tree  cutting, etc. Free estimates  Gibsons'tb Sechelt. Also fireplace, wood for sale, $15 per,  load delivered. Phone Norm,  886-9503. 77 9983-tfn  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  September 30. 1973  Gross Circulation 4446  Paid   Circulation   3894  As filed with the Audit1 Bureau  of Circulation,  subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  >�� Insertion $1.20  Fhree Insertions ������$2.40^  Extra lines (4 words) : 35c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  Box Numbers - 50c extra '  50c Book-keeping charge is. added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  . publication date.    .  Legal or Reader advertising 40c  per count line.   -  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are $4.00 (up to.14 lines)  and 35c per line after that. Four  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area _$7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ���$8.00 yr.  O.SA. $10.00 yr.  TOY and small min.  Poodle  puppies!  Reg*d.  and- innoc.  Phone 885-9797 1074-44  WHITE , male 'mini Poodle  would like to contact someone with female, the same for  breeding. Phone 886-2718 after  4.30 p.m. ' 1001-40  BOATS & ENGINES  12 .FOOT fibreglass, brand new  - paint, 25 hp Evinrude, newly  rebuilt with new controls for  $975. 883-9617, Roger Clement.  .. ���  748-tf  Overseas  Senior Citizens,  Local Area ���  Single Copies    ~$11.00yr.  .$6.00  ._15e  "In the event of, a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services moy not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising, is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with' reasonable allowance for signature, will not.be charged for, but the .  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  - A composition charge is made for advertising accepted .and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  ��� when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  far the additional work.      '   Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process, in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in low.  WORK WANTED (Cm*.)       WORK WANTED <Gw*.  PEERLESS   Tree   Services.  Benefit   from   experience.  Tree work guaranteed and insured. Call J. Risbey 885-2109.  330-tfn  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry, painting and    light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  FURNACE installations and  1 burner service. Free estimates.  Ph'.  886-7111.      36-tfn  1   i   BAOKHOE   available,   septic  CARPENTER   will   do   light  framing,   sundecks,   sidings,  etc. Ph.  885-2683.        1075-41  EXPERIENCED steno needs  clerical or other office work.  Would like to gain experience  in bookkeeping. Call 885-3321  or 885-9485 1148-40  PETS  REGISTERED Samoyed pups,  from CH stock. Can be seen  on    Peninsula.    Phone    Mrs.  tanks sold and installed. Ph.    Petersons  9-5                Powell  886-7671.                        1098-tffn     River 485-4267.                 nc-40  *   CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  \." *  r          REAL ESTATE AND, INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C.                            886-2481  ',.  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445     7  2 ACRES view property, Roberts Creek. Buy this for the price of a  good lot. $15,000.  GROCERY & CONFECTIONERY STORE, Sechelt Village. This  expanding business is offered in the high 20's. Excellent location,  good opportunities for the industrious, Call for details.  20 ACRES, Masqn Road, West Sechelt. Small house, built to lockup. Well with pump. Partly fenced, partly cleared. Great future  forv this piece of land at $63,000.  /  12 ACRES UPPER ROBERTS CREEK. This property is one of the  finest pieces pf recreational (and in the area, Heavily treed, two  cabins, access roads, two creeks. Complete privacy and room for  a garden. Only $52,500.  WILL butcher,  dress  or cut  your meat or game,  yow  place or mine. Phone 883-9045,  3044-tfn  HOPKINS LANDING, Point Rood. View ponabode. Walking' distance to ferry. 4 bedrooms. $40,000.  GIBSONS VILLAGE, Davis Road. Modern 3 bedroom home. Utility  and carport on good-sized lot. Only one block from shopping centre, theatre and schools. This property is on sewer, Good financing available for $39,500. '  Canada  Permanent  Trust  GIBSONS WINNER  First tlmo offered for this Immaculate, noar now,' 3 bdrm.  beauty, Many oxtras. Includlno  onsulto complete b&th - cabinet  kitchen with work Island and  dishwasher - aboyo average  lighting - white marblo flro-'  place - full basornont, mostly  finished -. wall-to-wall through-  out - vlow of tho1 sound 8. gulf.  Drive'by 1522 Sargoant & ph,  Wm. ), Brltton 988-6131 or  988-7237.    ,  OFFERS TO $65,000'  LANGDALE CHINES: Good vlow lot. All underground services,  $13,500.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: I aero plus. Vlow lot. Seaview Estates. Unobstructed view arid privacy or, ravlno edge, Something different for  the, imaginative builder, $10,000. 7   ' . V  SECHELT VILLAGE, In now subdivision. Flat corner lot closo to  all amenities, Fully serviced, $10,500,  SELMA PARK, off. Nestman Road. A real, opportunity for the  shrewd buyer, 100x130 ft, lot. Edsy terms oh $9,500 with  $3,000 down. Could bo the lot you're looking for. ������  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multiple LUtlngs S��rYic��  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS CENTRE ��� 2 bedroom homo wllh vlow, largo land-  scapod lot, alsp garago arid workshop, Full prlco $35,000,  GOWER POINT ROAD ��� ) nerd'with 200' on Gowor and 2)7'  oh 15th Street, Beautiful vlow and nlcoly treed, easily subdivided,  Full prlco $20,000, , , . .  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 5,5 acros, good soil, noar hlohway, Full  prlco $29,000, soma torms.  BEACH AVENUfc ��� 2 bodroom homo with largo living room and  dining area, with, flrcploce, hancfv kitchen, also utility area, Full  basomont with auto, oil furnaco, Nlcoly londscapod lot, Full price'  $44,000, term*, . s  lifSTINGS-WANTED  M*mt>#r Yancouytr R��al \E��tat�� Board  LOCKYER ROAD:  Offers on $25,000.  5 acres corner acreage,  Services avallablo,  WATERFRONT; Gowor Point,  each $22,000,  ;  2 watorfront vlow lots. 100x200'  ABBS ROAD: 66x140' view lot, All services. Very good area for  now homos, $16,500.  GIBSONS RURAL: 5 acros of lovely land, partly cleared, In grass  and garden. Good wotor supply, roal nlco 2 bodroom homo wllh  sundock, and largo carport. Secluded yot c|o$o to vlllago, $46,500,,  ���SELMA PARK-' It Isldeal to retire Inthis new lovoly 2 bodroom*  homo wl|h flroplaco, carport and workshop, Roal lovoly garden and  concrete driveway, Very woll decorated and Immaculate, $29,000  cash or terms, Dominion Loaso Land.  '     ,.,..., ''���.., ���      . ,  PRATT ROAD: Split lovol 3 bodroom homo on lovol aero, Mostly  cloarod and In lawn and garden. Very woll built wllh largo rooms,  flroplaco, driveway and carport, workshed, Good value at $49/500.  RON McSAVANEY. Manogor  886-2248  Evonlngs: 885-3339  VIEW LOT: Gibsons Vlllago, Hlllcrost Road ready to build pn,  underground services, yours now for $13,800.  PARK: 5 acros, flat land, close to shopping/schools, etc., In the  village, Inquire about this one.  GRANTHAM'S LANDING: Your chanco to purchaue this house  pn vlow lot; has uppar and lowor suites, alto cottago at the roar,  rent out tho two and koop one for yourself, Full prlco $35,000.  p,.-. I-���.HIH..���������������...������������.I������.���������.���������  CROWE ROAD; 5 acros ond brand-new 3 bodroom homo, Ensulto  R|umb|ng, Double garago, sundock, full basomont, A real family  ome, Mako an appointment to view, i  GIBSONS VILLAGE, Dogwood Rood, Very modern 2 bodroom, fl  year old homo. Now kitchen, wall-to-wall carpets. On nlco) fla|  land, C|a��o to beach, shopping, otc, Offers on $35,000. Terms  can bo arranged, ,  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY BROCHURE.  LISTINGS   WANTED  K, A, Crosby  006-2098 J. W, Vlisor 085-3300  Don Sutherland 805-9362     '  32 FT. double-ender Sea licence, live alward may be viewed  at Halfmoon  Bay $8,000.  ONO.   (112)738-9588      1063-41  17  FT.' Hurston inboard-out-  ,board,  130 '.Volvo,' sounder,  new canvas, swim grid. Phone  885-95917 1119-41  26   FT,   cabin   cruiser,   head,  sink,   stove,   I/B-V   drive,  sleeps 4. Like new, $7500. Ph..  885-2634. 1191-42  16' TURNER built with cabin,  3V4 H.P.-Briggs, very good  conditibn.Ph 885-9901. 1181-40  ARTORAFT cruiser,  24  feet,  wood, I/B - O/B. Ph. 885-  2843. . 1171-40.  MUST sell-17 ft: plywood boat"  and 9 H.P, Briggs & Stratton.  First   class   condition,   $1000  cash.  Ph.  883-2351.      1166-40  25 FT. diesel displacement  cruiser, seaworthy, economical, head, sink, compass. Fully  enclosed, railings. Ideal family  boat. $3,500. 885-2473. ��� 1194-40 ,  14% ft. Moulded Birch boat,  steering wheel, good condition. Phone 885-2763.     1092-40  15 ft. boat and trailer $250 or  best "Offer. Phone 886-9061.  I 1146-40  19 ft. cabin cruiser F/G over  plywood   50   h/p.   Chrysler  newly rebuilt.  $1250  or  best  offer phone 886-9061     1147-40  LIVESTOCK  2   HORSE   trailer   for   rent.  . .Cunivngham's.   Phone   885-  9927. 3340-tfh  FREE sawdust. Phone 885-3450.  1199-40  r  LummBs&i  aSS  Umpi^A^^^S^^^^^  REALTY  LTD.  ��8_mwmiwy8��j^^^^  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  Member of Multiple Listing Service  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  7  ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK,  REVENUE BLDG.  AND APPROX. 350 FT. WATERFRONT  Approx. 3% acres with opprox. 300' frontage,on Highway 101,  one mile south of Madeira Park. Two-storey revenue building, 10  trailer spaces ready (could possibly be increased to 22 spaces).  Serviced with water and hydro. Nice beach and beautiful view of  Gulf. Foreshore lease. Lots of possibilities for development ���  $185,000-. ,    FISHERMAN'S COTTAGE - MADEIRA PARK  560 sq. ft. one-bedroom home, built 1972, electric heat, stone  fireplace. Needs new floors. Close to school, stores and wharfage.  $18,700.  ���^       J*  "   M*  El"-*-^**.       *_-***��_,   _..^_*"_,    W-C��  * ��."���"'     �����*.��.*   J-  Tf*     *-a..  _,      ft    ���   j& .W-*. i* ��� ���*       ~.  u/ATrnrnAkiT   I rvrr  vvz-v i ct\rivj_iN i   uv/1 o  Two adjoining lots, each with approx. 64' waterfront. Close to  school, post office, store and gov't wharf. $ 15.000 and $18,000.  EGMONT MARINA - FISHING RESORT  Approx. 4.5 acres, approx. 660' waterfront. 11 motel units, owner's  three  bedroom  home,   restaurant and  store   (leased   out),  Standard   Marine   station,   bait   sales,   floats,   launching   ramp,  8 rental boats and 7 motors, camper space, room for expansion.  $250,000.  WATERFRONT HOME��� EGMONT  Very large 4 BR home, approx. 244' waterfront on 3 separate  lots. Float. Excellent for a group purchase. $105,000.  LARGE CORNER LOT  Approx.  1 % acres of view property with  111' frontage on Egmont Road and 637' frontage on Maple Road, two older houses  on property. Possible subdivision site. $47,500.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Approx. 375' deep, sheltered waterfront on approx. 10 acres of  treed land. Access by trail or water. $35,000.  HARBOUR    MOTORS  Shell service station on Garden Bay Road with 4-bay garage, store,  auto body repairs' and new, large paint shop. Price includes land,  buildings, owner's 3 BR residence, some shop equipment and 3  ton tow truck. Doing a good business, but could easily be increased. $85,000 plus cash for stock in trade.  VIEW HOArAE - MADEIRA PARK  Approx. 1,008 sq, ft. home, built 1966! One bedroom, den, large  living room (wall-to-wall carpet), basement, carport, covered sundecks front and back, cedar siding. Located on Lagoon Road, clow  to school and shopping centre, $35,000.', ' 7  WATERFRONT'HOME- FRANCIS PENINSULA  Level lot with deep, sheltered, moorage. Covered float anchored  by piling. Home has 3 bedrooms, wall-to-wall shag,throughout^  fireplace, double carport, basement,  All appliances and drapes  Included. Situated near Canoo Pass on Gilden, Road. This type of  home on waterfront rarely on market. Priced at $83,000,  VIEW HOME - GARDEN BAY  3 BR homo, brick fjreploco, sundeck, carport, full basement. On  a level corner, leased lot - fully landscaped, fruit trees, $45,000,  1.  ���LOTS" :-  2 lots with vlow of Pendor Harbour,  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  $9700 ond $14,400,  NARROWS P.OAD - good building lots near Madeira Park,  $9,000 to 11,000,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES - sorvlcod lots, some with vlow. $6,900  to 11,000. .,'.i77,'/   7  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION - 2 sorvlcod lots, $9,800 and  $10,000,  ,  NARROWS ROAD - approx, % acre level land, excellent vlow,  $29,500.    ���������.,,!,;'���'     .  MADEIRA PARK - 2 lots suitable for mpbllo homo. $7,500,  and $22,000,   , ���      <  MADEIRA PARK ROAD . bulldlna lot; closo to school, stores,  gov't wharf and post office, $9,500., 7  MADEIRA PARK, 2 comnWdal lots . $16,000 and $20,000,  9. GARDEN BAY - serviced vlow lot on Gordon Bqy Rood In Gar-a  *;'^dpti'aBayrDrlvoway1rt"'ond1<^ol-bulWlno-8ltO'xkaredr$11iOOOi'  %  3.  4,  5,  6,  7.  fl.  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Approx. 3 acres, 250' choice watorfrpnt In Madeira Pork, 30x80'  concrete shop b|dg, with repair facilities, display and sales room,  offlco, stockroom, Owner's 2 BR homo, 7 matal units, facilities  for camper and trailer units, 5 rental boats and, motors,  launching ramp, floats, foreshore loaaa. Largo up to date stock  of boats,, motors, parts, marine hardwaro Evlnrudo solos and  sorvlco, $250,000, plus cash for stock,  READY-MIX'CONCRETE BUSINESS & EQUIPMENT  Operating In tho Pondor Harbour area with two roady-mix trucks,  -1 dump truck, 1 loader, gravel crushing and screening plant,  gravel loaso, $118,000,  ACREAGE - KLEINDALE  1.,Approx, 20 acros of fairly level land with approx. 10 acre*  'cleared, $35,000. y' i  - ��� ���: FISHING CHARTER BUSINESS���_���  Chinook Charter* Ltd. at Madoira Park,, 3 fiberglass boat*, 37',  28', 14'; all completely equipped, Present own* willing to ��perot*  business for purchaser for balance of this season, $121,000,  FRANCIS PENINSULA  Approx. 37 acres, partially aovolop^  qry road constructed, PomIMo 56 lot ��ubdl^����!on, $ 150,000.  on  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY WITH REVENUE  Large commercial .building, 3,303 sq. ft., plus 3 BR home  2.954 acres. Asking $185,000.  Adjoining lot, 1.467 acres with 2 BR home also available. Asking  $40,000. To be sold together with above property. All buildings  presently leased. Open to offers. Phone Jack Noble, res. 883-2701.  WARNOCK ROAD - FRANCIS PENINSULA  Level acreage with over 600' road frontage (approx. 400' block-  top), 208' deep. Possible 7 lot subdivision. 2 BR Panabode home,  full basement. $70,000. Open to offers. Phone Jack Noble, res.  883-2701.  KENT ROAD - BARGAIN HARBOUR  Approx. 1 acre, nicely treed and secluded. 35XW one BR mobile  home, hooked up to water and hydro. Immediate posession.  for fisherman. $35,000.  Ideal  WATERFRONT'- GUNBOAT BAY  Approx. 170' waterfront, sheltered moorage, on approx. 4 acres  land on highway 101 close to Madeira Park; $57,000.  WATERFRONT HOME - MADEIRA PARK  Furnished one bedroom home on 52' waterfront lot close to  Madeira Marina. Room for two bedrooms in basement area. Access  from Johnstone Road. $45,000.  GUNBOAT BAY FISHING RESORT  Small resort on approx. 5 acres with about 170' waterfront in  Pender Harbour - access from Highway 101. Three cottages with  housekeeping facilities, owner's 3 BR home, 4 rental boats, 3  motors, log and styrofoam floats. $ 125,000.  INAW & RUBY L  CHOICE LAKEFRONT - SAKINAW LAKE  Approx. 625'. choice low bank lakefront on approx. 12 treed acres.  Westerly exposure. $50,000.  RUGGLES BAY - SAKINAW LAKE  3 BR partly furnished cottage, acorn fireplace, op two leased lots  with approx. 330! choice lakefront, 2>98 acres. Situated in a small  private cove with dock, $23,000.  7 ACREAGE - SAKINAW LAKE7  Approx. 1,400 ft. of chpice low bank waterfront on approx.  35 treed acres, creek' through property, Sheltered bay, southerly  exposure, numerous building sites, public road to boundary of  property. A" excellent opportunity for a group to obtain choice  hard-to-flnd  Sakinaw Lake  property.  $ 170,000.  SAKINAW LAKE COTTAGE ,  Good 3 BR cottage, cedar construction, built 1965, running water,  fireplace, propane range, fridge and lights, log float, On opprox.  AVi aires of leased land'with about 3001 feet gently sloping lake-  front. Choice location In Turtle Bay. $20,000,  RUBY L^KE - SANDY BEACH  60* lakefront lot with sarW beach; treos, Water access only.  , $25,000.  7,    '        SAKINAW LAKE  Approx, 500' low bank lakofront oh about 7fa acres, nlcoly  treed, $50,000, ',  HIDDEN BASIN V NELSON ISLAND  Approx. 1700' sholtorcd doop watorfront, low bank shoreline,  several beaches and bays on approx, 11,3 acres of beautifully  trood property with small crook, furnlshod one BR cottage,  furn shed guost cottago. workshop, woodshed,'��� well and pump-  bouse, four boats, trail blko, garden tractor, numarous tools  and equipment, float, Art excellent, buy at $80,000.  WATERFRONT  '*Apl>roX'^^ii>&'"^af^ff6nt onTapp^x^^  Several beaches, small Island, good shollorod cove. Only a short  dlstahco'by boat from Earl Covo or Egmont, $100,000.     ,  F  LARGE ACREAGE - $1,000, PER ACRE  D.L, 2392, approx, 160 acres, situated approx! IV. miles above  Hwy, 101 near Halfmoon Bay. Accoss by old logging road, Trails  A roods throughout Ihe properly, nicely trood useable land. Outside  land frooxo area - possible subdivision site. $160,000,  SECHELT INLET RD. - NEAR SANDY HOOK RD,  6,68 wooded ocros with southern' slope exposure, Goad timber,  35? ft. blacktop road, frontage,  $28,000,  Phone Jack Noble,  .res,,.B83.2701,-��� .,,'^,,^,m _..,.;...,_���,:���:. _,..���.. ;���,���.,: /    \  ��� ACREAGE �� LOTS F & G, Blk. A, D,L. 903  Two"* adjoining *9' acre blocks, approx, -2,000' from Hwy.-101,  Nk*ly treed, gentle slope,.southern exposure, $40,000 each,  JACK 'NOBLE  Res,-083-2701  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Ros. 883-2233  DAN WILEY  ,R;b,, 083-9149 LIVESTOCK (Continued)        AUTOS, TRUCKS, @c  AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cent.)       MOTORCYCLES (Cont.)  MOBILE HOMES (Cont.)       Wonted To Rent (continued)  CERTIFIED farrier, Hans Ber-  ger is coming to Coast. Contact Sunshine Farm 885-3450.  ,994-t��n  New & Used Tack  QtlALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  ' Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa -Hay - Straw  MAXICROP  Liquid Seaweed Fertilizer  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE  886-7527   ,    9561-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-tfr  PIGS and rabbits for sale. Ph.  885-3450. 1201-40  '67 CHEV panel truck: % ton.  Good "order. $795. Phone 885-  9816. 878-itfn  .'59  V/W  BUG.   Good  transportation $250 'firm. ,Phone  Susan 883-2524 (9:30-5:30).  997-41  TRUCK flat deck, will fit 2-5  tons $150. Phone 885-9873. '  999-41  62.G.M.C.  % ton pickup offers phone 886-7974   1130-40  1964  FORD  Econoline.   Very  clean   $700   O.N.O.* Phone  885-2853 1176-40  1966   CORVAIR,- offers   for  quick sale. Phone 886-9300.  -  1198-40  %   ton  Ford  F  250  pickup.  Power brakes and.steering,  auto, heavy duty  suspension,  radio $4100 phone 885-9091.  1156-40  1964 FORD  ���  $550    -  V4 ton .pickup  1173-40  TRAILERS  UTILITY trailer, $50 firm. Ph."  885-9440. 1162-40  MOTORCYCLES  COAST CYCLE  1974 ��� 175  Yamaha Enduro  1974���125 YZ Racer"  1974 ��� 100 MX .  , 1974 ���' Cota Trials,  1973 ��� Suzuki 125 MX  1971 ��� Triumph 500  New 50 CC Moped  "Fall' Riding Suits  See the amazing 250 Monocross  PH. 885-2030  9676-40  ���TI  TRIUMPH.  Needs minor'  . repairs. $400. Phone 885-9981.  1062  1973 450 HONDA, 2800 miles,  excellent   condition,   $1395.  Ph 886-9595. . U61-'42.  '73  YAMAHA,  360cc  Enduro.  Low mileage.'- Excellent condition. Phone 886-7035.  '    624-tfn  MOBILE HOMES  BROADMARE 12x60 2 bedroom, sliding glass doors,  bright spacious kitchen .with  built in double ovens, 17 cub.  double door fridge/ built, in  buffet, raised front L/R Colonial decor and. furnishings.  Full price $9500. Phone 883-  9191. , 1125-4)1  AYERS   Mobile   Home   Park,  we have trailer space available. Phone 885-2375.   9968-tfn  ^T  &��&3^ OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SSlVtCE  BOX 7619, SECHELT, B.C.  REAL  STATES LT  ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  WATERFRONT   LOT   in Village with low,  level  sandy beach.  FP $16,900. Call Len'Van Egmond.  Selectively cleared lot. 68x120' ready to build on in the Village of  Sechelt. All new homes in area and across street from park. Excellent buy-at $12,250. Dave Roberts for details.  1.14 acres, virgin forest. Fully serviced, easy access to good  beach. Many secluded home sites. FP $20,250. Call Stan Anderson.  ,   2 COMMERCIAL LOTS  33 ft. each on Toredo St. in the Village of Sechelt, zoned commercial. Ready to go. Serviced. Approx. 200 feet deep. Full price  $15,000 each. Call Stan Anderson.  SMALL ACREAGE  1.81 acres with creek. Some view and close to beach. Full price  $18,000. Call Stan Anderson.  100'x250' lot with view and beach access, heavily treed, private.  Driveway in and fully serviced. FP $15,500. Call Stan Anderson.  WATERFRONT   .  1.3 acre waterfront estate type property. 160' of gravel beach,  large trees. Level to building site from beach. Very secluded. FP  $65,000. Call Stan Anderson.  HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL - WEST, SECHELT  Cottage in need of some care, 2 bedrooms, oh a large lot near  schools and  beach,  only $13,500. Call Suzanne or Len Van  Egmond.  RECREATIONAL LOT  125x200', nicely treed and level. Good access roads. West Sechelt.  Call Ed Baker. Full price $8,500.  CREEK LOT  9O'x205' on Wakefield Road. Fully serviced, year round creek,  zoned R-2. Good soil, well treed. FP $12,000. Coll Stan Anderson  New 1152 sq. ft. full basement home. Rich carpeting throughout.  Double plumbing, large deck. Double glazing, oil heat, many  other extras. Walk to schools etc. F.P. $47,500. Call Ed Baker.  Drive by Ocean Ave. and watch for signs..  \  3 BEDROOM - NEW  $32,500  We will completely set up a 3 bedroom 1008 sq. ft. modular  home on this village lot and you can just turn the key, and move  In. Price Includes lot, complete home, foundation, septic system,  power, water. We will leave the easy landscaping to your own  taste. Call Dave Roberts for full particulars on this exceptionoj  package.  YOUR WATERFRONT HOME  First time offered. Beautiful home, located just west of Sechelt.  Quality built by owner. Fully landscaped and well kept for  privacy and seclusion. Private beach with good access. Home  would convert easily to duplex as basement is above ground and  fully finished, For appointment to view call Dave Roberts.  Level  lot,  nicely treed. Handy location in West Sechelt. Near  school, trailers permitted. R2 zoned. F.P. $8,900.00, Call Len  or Suzanne Van Egmond,'  7   TREED R-2 LOT  This lot, Is fully serviced with gentle south slopo, Irregular shape  Partially cloared.   Easy' access from  Nor-Wwt  Bay  Road.  F.P.  $9,600,, Call Stan Anderson, 7  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Tolophone Answering Sorvlco, Financial statements available to  Intorosted parties, Call Doug Joyce,   "   ���  REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA  ������������'-1'". ."'���-'������   '������ ���,:-" REDRObFF^ESTVVrES '--������������y-y-y ���'���'���'���'���.;  Largo treed properties, approx, Vi acre..Zoned R2, trailer* allowed, Paved roads, close to Sargeant Bay, Hot fishing spot. Prlcod  from $7,050, Call Stan Andorson, .7  80' BLUFF WATERFRONT  2 BR mobllo homo plus 26' family room, Patio, sundeck, garage  and workshop, Garden lot with'outstanding vlow of Gulf and  Vancouvor Island. All In now condition. Stove and frldgo Included. Full prlco $39,500. Call Stan Anderson,  SARGEANT BAY WATERFRONT  Tho perfect rotroatl Tall evergreens end arbutus trees ensure  privacy, 120' of pobblo boach llo* botweon you and unobstructed  vlow clear to Vancouver Island, A bonus Is some of the best  fishing on lho Sunshine C6ast. Full prlco $22,500. Call Doug,  "   '��� .   Joyce. ,  ONE ACRE VIEW  Vlow of Sargoant Bay, ovor 1 aero, Good building slto, Full prlco  $18,500, Call Ed Babi.  YACHTSMAN'S RETREAT ', SECRET COVE  040' doop wator moorago, approx, 0 acron, Ideal for group or  commorclal dovolopmont, $150,000; good torms tindgpocl Inter-  7      ott rato. Suzanno or len Van Egmond,  ,  17 VIEW ACRES  Mlddlopolnt location/100 percent privacy, Roads throughout'tho  properly, Subdivision'potontlal and power make this acreage a  ��� ���,. ..^.oQod.buy,..P.P.-$3?.000,.Coll.StQn,Antlorson,7^^..��������.^-  21 ACRES  Approximately 1 mile highway front, Treed, Zoned 5 aero holdings. F.P, $52,000, Call Stan Andorson.  HALFMOON BAY  WATERFRONT LOTS AND VIEW LOTS -^  at Sunshine Bay Estates.. Fully serviced, good beach, privacy,  arbutus trees. Sunny'exposure. Priced from $12,000. Full information from Len or Suzanne Van Egmond. -  PENDER HARBOUR  75' x 900' protected moorage. Heavily treed, good access to  water. Full price $38,000. Call Stan Anderson.  SECHELT INLET  TUWANEK  50'xl20'  serviced   lot,  easy  walking  distance to  Marina  and  swimming. Lot is treed. Call Doug Joyce.  2.08.acres of land that can be developed. Heavily treed with a  community water supply. A good investment ot $19,500. Call  Stan Anderson.  DAVIS BAY - VIEW  Laurel Road, immaculate 3 bedroom home, like new. Living room  with -ficeplace, full basement, rec. room has fireplace, extra basement. Could make attractive suite. Double garage, sundeck, priced  in the 50's. Call Ed Baker. 885-2641.   DAVIS BAY AND AREA ���   WILSON CREEk  Excellent view lots available from $7,950 and up.  SELMA PARK  This 100x135' beautifully treed lot high on the hjll overlooking  Vancouver Island has to be one of the best holding lots available. Lots close by are selling for $12,000 to $15,000. No power  or water yet, so the F.P. is $8,500. Call Doug Joyce.  CHAPMAN ROAD  This Davis Bay lot has 169' frontage, just a super view and is close  to the beach. Owner says sell it now, price reduced to $13,500.  Call Doug Joyce.  70x122' cleared view lot in Davis Bay. Trees have been left on  the lot between road and building site. One block to public beach.  Full price $12,500. Call Stan Anderson.  V.L.A. VIEW LOT  71x260' lot. Good view, serviced area. Treed. Full price $15,500.  Call Stan Anderson.  WILSON CREEK  1260 sq. ft., 3 bedroom home with view. Finished to lock up  stage.  Roughed-in plumbing,  wiring,  fireplaces.   Full  basement.  Windows and doors in. Shake roof. New home area. Full price  $32,000. Call  Stan, Anderson.  SELMA PARK  Large .horne plus roomy cottage, 5 bedrooms, full basement. On  three Dominion Lease lots. Good beach, boat launch and moorage  across the street. Also 1 bedroom cottage with large living and  kitchen area. Full asking price $29,500, Call for appointment to  view. Dave Roberts,  COMMERCIAL BLOCK  Located on two lots, by the waterfront in Davis Bay. 2 stores, 2  suites, could be 4 suites. Presently regional district office.   100  percent occupancy at present. A revenue producer, F.P. $150,000  with torms. Call Stan Anderson.  PANORAMIC VIEW  overlooking Strajt of Georgia and Trail Islands, These largo lots  are serviced and ready to build on, all now homos in area. Priced  'at only $14,900, Call Len or Suzanno Van Egmond.        ;������.:,  ' SELMA PARK - % ACRE VIEW, LOT-  It's becoming harder to find a good sized lot/ close to Secholt1,  troed and easy to develop, This,is It! $20,000, Somo terms. Call  ���Doug Joyce,   . -    y_< . .. 7'   <  ,'7    ' SELMA PARK WATERFR6NT      , '  Excollont 2 bedroom homo on gppd beach. Garden aroa, half  basomont with bodroom and bath, easy access to wator. No maintenance on this Immaculate homo, FP, $53,800. Call Stan  Anderson.  ACREAGE  Approx. 5 acres, 290' highway frontage, Naturally trood, gentlo  south slopo. FP $25,900. Call Stan Andorson.  4.6 ACRE HOBBY FARM  With vlow, Nlco gothlc arch homo at tho ond of Crowo Road In  Roberts Crook. Only $32,300, Soo Len Van Egmond, 885-9683.  - GIBSONS  -  Two cloared lots In Gibsons. On sower, Close to boat launching  ramp, pavod roads front and back. Zonod Comprohonslve development. Full prlco $24,000, Call Doug Joyco;  BETTER THAN NEW   ���''  just outside Gibsons, 12x55' mobllo homo,on 95x157' lot, Tall  oyorgrcons, lawn and garden aro tho sotting for this beautifully  maintained homo, Financing Is no problem as our owner will  carry, Full prlco $25,000, Call Doug Joyce.  ! 2 OR 3 BEDROOM COTTAGE -WATERFRONT  No boach access problom here, Esplonado watorfront In soloct  area of Siinshlno Coast, Lovol to safo boach, Comfortable older  typo summer homo, FP of $31,500 Includes most of tho furnishings, Small ossumablo agroomont at 0 > percent avallablo, Call  Davo  Roberts,    ' i      ,  SEE THE MODULAR HOME SET UP NEXT DOOR TO OUR  OFFICE. THIS MANUFACTURED HOUSE COMES IN TWO  HALVES   .   .   .   COMPLETELY   FINISHED   INCLUDING .  PLUMBING,   ROOFING.   CARPETS,   CABINETS,   ETC.   A  -SALESMAN WILLBE HAPPY TO SHOW YOU THROUGH,--  $20,00 PER  SO.  FT.   INCLUDES  DELIVERY TO YOUR  LOT WITHIN 4 OR 5 WEEKS,  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL OUR OFFICE.  Pav�� Roberts L��n or Suzanno Wan Egmond Ed Bakor  Eyes. Phono 883-2973  Eves, Phone 885-9683   Evos. Phono 885-2641  Stan Anderson  Eves. Phono 885-2385  1   Doug Joyco  Evos, Ph. 885-2761  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU-5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  Sunshine Coast Mobile  Home Park and Sales  Hwy. 101 Gibsons/Ph. 886-9826  12x62 3 bedroom Statesman.  Reverse isle, bay window. Living room, master bedroom and  hall carpeted. $13,000.  Used trailer,; 10x50 Great  Lakes, 2 bedroom, large bright  living room, air conditioned,  propane furnace, very good  condition throughout.  All models include 2 dr. frost  free fridges; deluxe ranges,  washers' and dryers, custom-  made furniture, delivery and  complete set-up.- All taxes included, no hidden charges. No  extras to buy'        ���     ' 8985-tfn  LIKE new 12x66' Paramount 3  .bedroom, porch all; skirted,  set.up in trailer,court. Wall  sell furnished or unfurnished"^  Phone -885-9875. 1083-41  DOUEK.E WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be accepted by municipality.' Non-  basement and''full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also large - selection of twelve  wides. For further information  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kings-  way, Burnaby  Member of the Western  Mobile Home Assoc.  WILSON. CREEK. New ,2 B/R  home, partly furnished Secluded' by - creek.   Available  mid Sept. $250. Phone 885-9221.  1048-39  COUPLE would like 2 bedroom  unfurnished   homer to  rent  Sept. 1. Contact Dan Sheppard  886-2428 after 5 p.m.    1073-39  RETIRED B.C. couple want 1  or 2 Bedroom house or apt.  reasonable premanent. Phone  (112) 52)4-0604 or write Box  996 c/o Peninsula Times Box  310 Sechelt 1132-40  YOUNG couple want 1 B/R  . house in or around Gibsons.  Reasonable rent. 886-7520 Lance or Cheryl ,    ,      1133-40  HELP! woman with baby and  dog urgently requires small  cottage. Reasonable rent. Have  refs. Phone collect 980-1936.  1138-40  YOUNG worlcing couple wish  to rent small cottage in Sechelt- area.  Will' pay  up  to  $125. \Re��.   supplied.   Phone  1139-40  Peninsula Times, Wedneodoy, Aug. 28, 1974 ��� Pago A-J  FOR RENT (Continued) REAL ESTATE (Con't)     <  RESPONSIBLE working couple seek unfurnished 2 B/R  house Gibsons to Halfmoon  Bay. area. Call collect after  6  pm.   733-4025 "1150-40  FOR RENT  M.D.L: 25012  8917-tfn  MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE  ANNOUNCEMENT!  1344 sq. ft.  Production begins in September for our new 24'x60' Twin  Wide home. This home features  a 12'x24' Master bedrm. c/w  4 piece ensuite as well as 2  more large ��� bdrms. Separate  den with a built-in mirrored  bar c/w sink and taps. Huge  22'7" Living room, utility room  c/w installed washer & dryer.  Spacious kitchen with kitchen  bar. Separate dining room with  beautiful built-in buffet. Fully  furnished. with deluxe furniture.  $23,900 F.P.  del & set-up incl?  COAST HOMES  "Coast Living at it's Best"  Div.  of  Copping's Car Town Sales-Ltd.  Box 966, Sechelt, B.C.  ���     VON 3A0  885-2204 24 Hrs.  R. W. (Bill) Copping D.L. 5520  <���-      8938-40,  WANTED TO RENT  - '"- - ���  - ���   -j-. i  RESPONSIBLIJ couple wfiah  to rent and or cafetake a 2  B/R cottage, in Gibsons starting Sept. or Oct. or immediately.   Contact  Bonnie  886-7288.  1054-40         -     ���    an��n-.����-.��i.i i.      ���  I       pi        .���nm,     |M    i.i_,  3 B.R. reasonably modern  home to be available by Nov.  10th in Halfmoon Bay-Secret  Cove area. Also interested in  purchase -of same. Many refs,  on Peninsula. Bob Wickwire,  Box 3040, Smithers, B.C.   ��� 812-40  WORKING- couple need  cot-  tage or house, Sechelt area.  Reliable adults. Ph. 885-2995.  1128-39  1 ACRE  .  PARTLY CLEARED  Boautlful building site, evergreens. 190 ft. road front-  ago, area serviced by water,  offers to $13,000 (note: Vis  acre lots In this areo are  priced ot $12,000). North  of corner of Mason & Nor"  west Bay Rd., largo sign on.  MRS, NIELSON, 530-2885,  ABACUS REALTY,  534-4727, collect.  FURNISHED studio'apartment  lovely view; close ,to school's.  Suitable for mature gentleman.  ,$110- Phone 886-7559. . 1174-40  GARDEN Bay 4 B/R unfurnished House $225 month.. Refs.  936-0048 evens only     1129-40  ,i.      -���������.._,.,.,,��� ���-.������������,    --������y���  ROOMS to rent Sunshine Inn  phone, 883-2512 1135-40  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  PENDER HARBOUR 7 EGMONT - EARL COVE  '- ���"���'��� ���- ' -i  | '   77  n    ,  PANABODE  ��� Lovoly  rotlromont  (or weekend)  cottago with,  magnificent vlow of Harbour, Part basomont with oxtrq bedroom.  Justp.534,900. full - prlco,...*"��>.����.w.^^  NVESTMENT ��� 3 cabin* on one lot. Only,50 pocm from nlco  boach. Current Incomo $200 por. month, A good buy ot $36,000  FP, somo t<|rms.  MODERN HO/V)E ��� 2 bedroom, full basoment homo on loaso lot,  ln:law ��ulto; oxcollont view, Just $32,500 wllh terms,  ONE ACRE ���p,of vlow proporty,with oxcollont houso . 2 bodrooms on main floor-2. extra In basomont for guests (or kids),  Fully servlced-Asklng $33,?00,00.  ACREAGE -��� 2!? acres, power and water available, lorno lako  frontago. Full prlco $60,000. ���  WATERFRONT  approx.  1/  $29,500,,  About  100-foot frontago In Bargain  Pay,  approx. IA* aero lot, Level top, ort road, poyvqr and water, F.P,  HOMESITE     , _..,_    Somo good soil, Wooded lot and hoavlly trood area; on water and  powor. A good buy at $45,000.  \7Ya acros with good cabin, creok one) waterfall,  ' no   "  TWO LOTS ��� sldo-by-sldo, largo, lovol ond sunny, Both hayo  water ond power. Closo to gov't dock, Atklrta $10,500 ond  $11,000 respectively, ......... 7 ��    ...'...  WATERFRONT ��� 5�� (possibly /I) bodroom, homo with dock and  flno moorage In Madeira Pork, A quality properly for $76,900, ���-  John Breon  883-9978.  PHONE 883-2794  Archie Drayton  883-9926  Jock Mormon  883-2745 ,  NEW 3 bedroom - home,  1200  sq. ft. in Sechelt, W-W, fireplace,' paved-driveway, closed-  in garage, full basement. F.P.  $47,500. Phone 885-2912.  -,     . , 1111-41  TOUR AUTOPLAN,CENTRE  REAL ESTATE  CENTRAL    Gibsons,    former  school  board  offices  above  Kruse Drug Store. 885-9366.  746-tfn  FURNISHED   4  BR,   2  bath,  WF home, Sechelt, $350 mth.  Sept. 1st to June 3Gth. Phone  885-9248. 954-tfn  SPACE for camper or self contained trailer in exchange for  caretaking. W/F property at  Egmont. ��� Retired or pensioner  preferred. Phone 883-2770.  1078-39  HALFMOON   Bay, furnished  waterfront cottage, $130, lease,  till June, 15. Responsible adults.  Ref. please. Phone (112) 433-  3610. 1095-40  HALL for rent. Wilson1 Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Marg Pearson, 885-2337.  3246-tfn  W/F Furnished room, housekeeping facilities, private entrance, $70 per month incL Ph.  885-9538. 1195-40  2 BEDROOM home, unfurnished, fridge and stove.- Davis  Bay area $230 month. Ph. 885-  2183 after 4 p.m. 1197-40  WATERFRONT    3    bedroom  furnished house, $170. Must  have refs. and be steadily em-'  . ployed. Sept. to June. Phone,  886-7085. . 1183-40  FULLY furnished 1 bedroom  duplexs, situated on Hotel  Lake. Rent from $125. Available Sept. 1st. inquire lakeside  motel R.R.1 Madeira Park 883-  2354. 1188-40  2 B/R home  semi furnished  $240 heat and light included.  Available Oct. 1st.- Refs. Sorry,  no large pets 885-3481.   1180-40  WATERFRONT Davis Bay, 2  B/R unfurnished Ref. required $250 month Sept. 1st to  Aug.   1st phone 886-7701..  1152-40  FREE RENT deluxe furnished  basement home at Madeira  ,  Park. Available 1st Oct. to 1st  April. Couple capable of do-'  ing maintenance work, No children, Write Box 1161 c/o Peninsula Times Box 310 Sechelt.'   1172*40  2 B/R waterfront home Selmq  ,   Park fridge Stovo and deep7  freeze incl. $240 month, Please  , write Box 1108 c/o Peninsula  Times Box 310 Sechelt. 1168-40  WEST Sechelt 1 B/R ��� W/F  cottage furn, $140 Phone 885-  7 2132. 1151-40  CLEARED   view   lot,   Davis  Bay,   $12,000. cash.  Phone  112-980-9407. 981-40  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterside of Lower Road, between Joe and Bayview Rds.  Lots serviced with water and  paved roads. Easy beach access. Ideal summer cottage" or  residential site. Sign on.    ���  CALL OWNER 886-7316  or write Box 9503, c-o Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  ' 8875-tfn  TUWANEK���For sale by owner, lovely view lot, 1000  yards from beach. Write Box  952, c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt. 952-39  1 TWO bedroom cottage on %  . acre lot, 90 ft. frontage on'  Mason Road. Garden area,  fridge and" stove, all new carpets and freshly painted, full  plumbing. Cash to mort. Ph.  885-2451. 1031-38  When You Consider  Building . . .  Why not' try the Westwood  Home Building Systems. Plans  available for complete home  packages: Modular homes and  custom planning. Most economical way to build under  present day conditions.^ Call . .  COE ENTERPRISES LTD.  883-2671 or 883-2451  *      "8914-tfn  WATERFRONT-West Porpoise  Bay. Lot C. Phone 885-9349  or write Box 215,��Sechelt. -   767-tfn  BY BUILDER. 3 B/R home  1100 sq. ft. Good view on  Field Rd. Cameo Lands, Wilson Creek. House has W/W  Carpet, double glass windows  elec. heat, very well insula-  ed, -2 fireplaces roughed in  plumbing in basement, 7*x9*  concrete root cellar, 37x13  recreation room in unfurnished basement . House ii now  under construction. Will be  completed mid Sept. Full Price  $42,500. Mort. money can be  arranged. Phone 886-2344, 885-  2525 evep. 975-40  WEST ��� Sechelt-^1-485 sq. ft." 3  bedroom home oh' large fully  landscaped, serviced, corner  lot. W-W throughout, large living room and dining room with  sliding glass doors in each. Ensuite plumbing, breakfast nook  in kitchen, up and down fireplaces, unfinished rumpus rm.,  stove, side by side fridge incl.  Large patio double carport, cemented driveway, self  contained suite on lower floor,  rented. $62,000' F.P. Cash to  mort. Must be seen to be appreciated. Phone 885-2451.  1077-39  240 acre ranch near Gilbert'  . Plaihs Manitoba. Good 'big  game-' area. Will trade for  liveable home on the Peninsula. For full particulars write  Box 990 c/o Peninsula Times,  Box 310 Sechelt. 990-44  GIBSONS ��� Over 1 acre commercial property, School Rd.  and Coast Highway, Ph. owner  880-7009, 7 1079-tfri  LARGE cleared view lot; W.  Porpoise Bay, Hydro, water,  $14,500 Phone 886-24487  ',"���     77'  ' '���; ^ y," 1068-41-  ATTRACTIVE new 3 bedroom,  w��l! to wall carpet, 2 fireplaces and plumbing, walk in  basoment, Closo to all service,  facing park in Secholt; Asking  p $48,500, Ph, 885-0951/ . 1020-40,  LARGE view lot, Madeira  . Park' subdivision. All services, $10,950. Phono 883-2063  or  (112)  208.1780.        1087-41  GOWER POINT ��� By owner;  Nicely trped vlow lot, build"  Ing sHq cloarod, Approx, W  , aero 94x219 ff, Close to beach.  w.Roglon'al.M��.w>ntor^l.atj��propbirtyl^.  $13()00, Ph, 880-9^9, , 1001-41  FORESTED    vlow   lot,    125* ,  100, Solma Park, $24,000 or  will ml\, half, Phono 8(15-984(5,1  ;   , ,,    ' 2334fn  BUILD 0 bettor homo with a  , Nntlonal package Mortgogo  money avallablo,- Call Davo  Whlddon, 005-274G or writ��  Box 030, Secholt, nn-tfn  ViEW, LOT',-. BY OWNER  Garden Bay Estates  Pondor Harbour  ' ,    ���   '  'Large lot, beach access, In ox-  cIuhIvo flulxUvlHlon overlook,  lnfl Condor Harbour, Covorcd  "In7fli77|og%6o(l and" ai'ljirtiiii  t-reos, All florvlcoH, 201' front on  blacktop road. To vlaw, s��o  lot No. 02, Garden Bay Estates,  $10,000,  _^^^^,E^nlU>:.p.-2744aei.��~~,^-v.���..  8930-41  BUILDING view lot, No.Kl;  04jcU7 fl, on Field R4. Cameo Lands, Wltaon Greek, F,P.  $9,000. Phono 080-2344, 805-  2IV2B oven, 974-40  All Types of Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.       '  Phone  886-2000 or. 886-9121  ATTRACTIVE TERMS are offered' on lakefront retreat. 90'  beach, 2 room/ furnished log  cabin, large deck, extra room  with shower. Good fishing in  lake and nearby. Lees Bay.  $25,000. Full price.  GOWER POINT. 3 room older  home. Situated on acre with a  view. Quiet, relaxed living in  natural setting. Power, phone  and water service. Easy terms  on $31,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: Nicely  ���treed acref-125' frontage on  Blk. top road. Just like a park.  $14,500.  GIBSONS: Attractive 4 bedroom home on fully landscaped  lot. Spacious living room and  dining room, large modern kitchen, vanity bath, rec. room &  work shop in basement area.  A-oil heat. Short level walk to  Post Office and Shops. Don't  miss this at $44,500.  LISTINGS   WANTED!  Norm Peterson 886-2607  ,   MEMBER  MULTIPLE. LISTING  SERVICE  Norm Peterson 886-2607  8934-40  90'xl9D' view lot in exclusive  Garden Bay estates overlooking Pender Harbour. Well  treed and fully serviced on  Paved road. $17500. Write Box  1-193, c/o 'Peninsula-Times, Box  310, Sechelt. 1193-40  GIBSONS��� Large panoramic  view lot on Bluff. All facilities available, passed for septic  tank. Black top roads. Can contract building if , desired.  $16,500 cash. Owner. Ph. 886-  7079. 7, 1192-40  WEST Sechelt ��� 9.24 acres  with  small house,  2  acres  cleared with lawn and garden.  Phone 885-9312 after 6 p.m.  1189-42  ,   NEAR DAVIS BAY  Three serviced lots over 1/3  acre each.  Less, than   mile  from. Davis  Bay beach.  Fully treed, excellent building  sites.  . Some terms at only 9% may'  be considered.  All lots  under $10,000.  until  Sept. 2, 1974  Phone 885-9859  8935-40  HOUSE framing, renovations  build to suit. Ph. 885-9951.  '   ' 1184-42  SMALL acreage with water &  ��� liveable buildings; reasonable for cash. Phone (112)299-  5494 or write 3580 Turner St.,  Vancouver.- '  1160-42,  SMALL fully furnished waterfront cottage, Roberts Creek;  to be moyed by barge. Price  $1000. Phone week-days after  6, (112) 922-4601 and weekends  886-7634, . 1169-40  WANTED waterfront lot with  or without cabin on Ruby, Sa7  kinaw or West Lake'1' phone  (112) 980-5624. 1159-40  SUNNY Arizona,  2 commer-  , cial and residential lot for  sale by owner phone, 885-3382  .,- ,:\,,;, ���.'������ ;; ���;���;   ��� ,  1136-40,  1 TtWA-NEK. Lovely view lot  1000 yards from beach for  isalo  by  owner,  Phone  005-  3332  ' 1137-40  MORTGAGEES  NEEP7MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  - First - Second - Third -  7    SUMMER COTTAGE  AND BUILDING LOANS  READILY AVAILABLE  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2488 Marino Drive  Wool Van. 826-3250  8909-tfn  FOUND"' ���    *       -   -���...'  Olgarotto caso, Laundcrotto  Secholt, Phone 880-7000, Aflk  for Stovon, 750-41  SMALL black and white cat  'phono-����(?.067(l or 886-2490,"~~~  1143-40  LOST  JRQQDRTO Crock.Beach.Aw,.  area neutered male cat blue  gray with whlto cheat and.  front legs named CASPEIt 885-  3474,' 1K14-40  (Clunlflod cont, oi�� next pBfltj) LEGAL NOTICES (CoaS.) LEGAL NOTICES (cont.) FOR SALE (Continued)  "      SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  SUPPLEMENTARY LETTERS  PATENT  DATED  AUGUST 1st, 1974    '  GRANTING THE FUNCTION  OF EMERGENCY  PROGRAMMES TO THE  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT,    '  ���' *CANADA  PROVINCE  OF  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  ELIZABETH the SECOND, by  the Grace of God, of the'  United Kingdom, Canada  and Her other Realms and ���  - Territories, Queen, Head of  ' the Commonwealth, Defender of the Faith.  To all to whom these presente  shall comeL -  GREETING  James Lorimer  Minister of  Municipal   Affairs  WHEREAS, pursuant to the  provisions of section 766 of the  Municipal Act, the - Sunshine  Coast   Regional  District  was  incorporated by Letters Patent  issued on the fourth day of  January, 1967:  AND WHEREAS pursuant to  section 766 of the Municipal  Act it is provided, inter alia,  that is addition to the functions  conferred by that Act, a regional district has such function's as are provided by Letters Patent or supplementary  Letters Patent and for this purpose the Lieutenant-Governor  in Council may, on the recommendation of the Minister, provide in the Letters, Patent or  supplementary Letters Patent  such further objeots, powers,  obligations,'., duties, limitations  and conditions in respect to  any or all functions requested  pursuant thereto.  ��� AND WHEREAS the Regional Board of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District has requested  that a further function be granted to the regional district:  ANTTWHEREAS the conditions and requirements of section 766 of the Municipal Act  have been duly complied with:  NOW KNOW- YE THAT WE  do order and proclaim that on,  from and after the^date hereof,  the following be' added to the  objects, powers obligations,  duties and conditions. of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District.  DIVISION VII -  EMERGENCY  PROGRAMME  1, The Sunshine Coast Regional District js hereby , empowered to plan, organize,  establish and operate salvage,  precautionary, relief and safety  measures, schemes, controls,  facilities ��� and services of any  kind or nature whatsoever for  the public welfare for meeting,  preventing, reducing, compensating, relieving and overcoming the effects of enemy  action or civil or natural das-  aster or emergency of any kind  or nature whatsoever within  the member municipalities of  Electoral Areas 'A', 'B', 'C\ T>',  ���E' and T.  2, The annual net cost attributable to this function sha.ll  ���be   apportioned   among   the  ' member municipalities on the  basis ��� of the current assessed  , values of land and improvements ���'��� taxable for school purposes excluding those properties taxable for school purposes  only by special Actv   7  3, The"annual, net' cost".shall'  be determined by the final  budget appropriation requirements but shall in ho case exceed the product of; one. tenth  ' (1/10) of one mill on the assessed ' valyes referred to in  .subsection (1) of section 782  ot the Municipal Act, ���',,.  4, No other debt than tem-  p porary current borrowing shall  be Incut-red by the regional  district lop the purpose ot this;  function.  5, Until tho annual budget  for tho year 1974- is adopted,  the sums of money which may  bo borrowed to meet'tho current lawful expenditures of tho  ,' rcgl on al district to�� * tho pur.  poso'of this function shall bo  determined by the Inspector of  ������ Municipalities. ����.  SKYTTE'S  BOOMING  CONTRACTORS LTD.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN  that Creditors and others  having claims against Skytte's  Booming Contractors Ltd. ARE  HEREBY required to send  them to the Company at 16th  Floor, 409 Granville, Street,  Vancouver,' British Columbia,  ;V6C 1V1 .before the 3rd day  of September, 1974 after which  date the property of ^he Company will be distributed among  the Members according to their  ��� rights and interests having regard only to the claims of  which the Company then has  notice. -      ' ,.  Kenneth Skytte  8994-pub. August 14, 21 28 and  September 4, 1974.  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC  WORKS. OF CANADA -  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS addressed to Head, Tenders & Contracts, Dept. of Public Works,  1444 Alberni Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6G 1A2 and endorsed  "TENDER FOR CONSTRUCT  NEW POST OFFICE -' SECHELT, B.C. will be received  until 11:00 A.M. (P D ST) 19  SEPTEMBER 1974.  Tender documents can be  obtained on deposit of $50.00  in the form of a CERTIFIED  bank cheque to the order. of  the . RECEIVER GENERAL  FOR CANADA, through above  DPW office and may be viewed at Amalgamated Constrn.  Ass'n., Vancouver & I.C.C. Con-  ' "sultants Ltd., Burnaby, B.C.  The deposit will be refunded  on return of the documents in  good condition within one month from the date of tender  opening.  To be considered each tender  must be submitted- on the  forms supplied by the Department and must be accompanied  by the security specified in the  tender documents.  BID DEPOSITORY - Subcontractors for MECHANICAL  & ELECTRICAL trades shall  submit their tenders through  the Vancouver & Lower Mainland Bid Depository, 2675 Oak  Street, Vancouver 9, B.C., not  later than 4:00 ,P.M. (PDST) 16  SEPTEMBER' 1974, in accordance with the "Standard Canadian Bid Depository Principles and Procedures for Federal Government Projects", Second Edition, 1 April 1970."  LUMBER for sale., Direct from  mill: Low price's. Phone 885-  3450. ���'    , 955-tfn    <  CERAMIC WINDCHIMES  DRIFTWOOD BIRDS  From my seaside home  Beach Ave.���See Sign  B. TUCKER���885-9280  9573-40  ALDER  -  4  ft.x8  ft;  cut  to  length, $25 delivered. Sechelt  area. Phone-885-2325;    995-tfn  1 ZENITH zig zag sewing machine, 1, 35 caL Remington  lever action rifle, 1-32 autom-,  atic hand gun; 1,1966 B.S.A.-  650 cc. Spitfire Twin; 1 pair  girl's figure skates size 5Vz,  1 saddle; 1 bow and arrow  set. Phone 886-7479.       998-41  %   K3   BOARD,   $2.95   sheet,  A. C. Rentals and Building.  Supplies, Madeira Park. Phone  883-2585. 1072-41"  24  INCH  Moffat   gas  range,  spotless, $65. Phone 886-2521.  1084-39  OLD  style   desk  typewriter, $25.  9789.  Remington  Phone 885-  1088-39  15% FT. boat, I.B. 2 cycl motor  $325. Hoover washing mach-.  ine, $75. Ph. 886-2967.   1089-39  GRETSOH set of drums with'  Ludwig snare ahd Zildjian  symbol, $300. Phone, 886-7808.  1086-39  LARGE black Indian painting,  lighted custom frame, $125.  ���Ayers- Trailer Park space 15,  Sechelt. 1094-39  EATON'S  SECHELT CUSTOMERS:  WE DELIVER TWICE A  WEEK IN YOUR AREA  Viking 18 cu. ft. 3 door Fridge-  Freezer  $579.99  13 cu. ft. 2-door from $329.99  15 cu. ft. 2-door from $409.99  Viking Ranges from $254.99  Spin-Washer $249.99  ���    Matching Dryer $209.99  Vanity Sink Reg. $123.95 for  $98.95  10  Speed  Blender $41.98  20 Portable T.V. $199.95  Convert-A-Bike $49.99  Electric Chain Saw $89.95  Dishwasher $47.99  Tireh G70-14. Reg. $37.99 ea.  4 Belted wide oval $113.76  You save $38,201-  The lowest or- any tender not  ���necessarily accepted. *       _  Head, Tenders & Contracts  8939-pub. August 28, 1974.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  FAMILY SHOE STORE  in a good location in  Sechelt.  PHONE 885,-9345  8999-40  ALL  or .part,  taxi   business.  Phone 885-2251. 1164-42  WANTED TO BUY  LIGHT weight utility trailer,  must have good tires. Phone  885:2562'after 6. 1023-40  FOR SALE  FIREWOOD. Phone 885-3450. ;  '   .     1200-40  SUPER SAVING  1 only, Garden Tractor  10 .H.P. Reg. $869.99 reduced  to $699.99. See it at  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  '"   GIBSONS  PHONE: 886-7515  8937-40  RETIRED B.C. couple want  1 or 2 B/R house , or apt.  Reasonable. Perm. Phone (112)  ,524-0604 or write Box 996 c/o  Peninsula Times Box 310 Sechelt. 996-41  TAPPAN, Guerney' elec. range,  30 inch oven, $100. Ph. -885-  2065.    , 1037-38  20'x20* CABIN, easily moved,  Phone  885-3450, 1202-40  R. C. A. VICTOR T.V. B/W.  $60. Excellent c6ndition.Ph.  886-9920.     ' 1050-39  22   GAL.    galvanized'" water,  tank, stand and 115 volt im-  ' mersion heater $35. Phone 886-  7509. 1064-39  FOR SALE (cont.)   RADIAL arm Black and Decker .brand new $225 including  stand and extension table. Ph.  883-9048, 1038-39  LIVING room drapes,.. green, __  $50; firewood, $20 cord un- ���  delivered.   Mimeograph,   best  offer; hand lawnmower, $5. Ph.  885-2592. v      1093-39  4 FT x 8 ft. x 2 ft. Plywood  floats.- 12 only from $25 to  $60 each. Some fibreglassed.  Phone (112) 988-3900 or Grantham's Store.      / 1116-39  ORGAN LOWREY- Jupiter as  ��� new. Complete with instructions, tape and music. $li00  firm. Ph. 885-9469.        1118-41  GIRLS Mustang 3 spd. Spyder  ,bike with sissy' bar, 20"  wheels, like new, $40. Kenmore  .vacuum with power mate, $60,"  Hoover floor polisher, $10. Ph.  886-9159. 1196-40  COMB.,'gas and oil range,  1  '  duo therm oil' heater, 2 KLW  Onan L.P. gas H/W tank. Ph.  885-2724. 1190-40  G.E. WASHER and dryer, $10,  working condition. Ph. 885-  9777. 1179-40  USED   hot   water   heating  ���boiler, A-l, 2-3.7 GPH. Ph.  885-9007. 1178-42  GAS, 'reel -and. rotary lawn  mowers, 3 volte insulated,  indoor outdoor runner, solder  gun; 8x11 run and underlay;  many other items. Ph. 885-  9545. i 1177-40  HOODED Manderine red fireplace plus 5 pipes, less than  half price, $135. Ph. 885-3334.  1167-40  -TYPEWRITER, adding machine, drape's, fish tank, mech.  tools c/w tool box* lazy-Boy  recliner, bird cage, old fridge,  misc. Ph. 885-2252.,      1165-42  ANTIQUES, bygones, primitives, jewelry, yfurniture,  brass, old- post cards, patch  work, glass, clothes, etc. I buy  and sell. The Primitive House,  Cowrie St., Sechelt. Mon7Sat,  10:00-4.30. 1170-40  BED chesterfield $50, green  shag carpet 6x12 $25, 2 double beds $25 and $10, kitchen  table and 4 chairs $30, electric  stove-$30, fridge $40, washing  machine ,$30, matching child's  dressing table and chest of'  drawers $20, antique dressing  table $30, clothes rack $4.00  bookcase $5, 2 occasional tables  $5 each. Phone 885-93S6  '    1153-40  20 squares heavy resaw cedar  shakes No. 1 grade.  $980 delivered.  Phone 885-  9091. 1157-40*  ROOFING materials;T'ic'4" fir  and   hemlock   l"x8"   teak;  T.V.;   stereo   and   assorted  household articles. 885-9091.  1158-40  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, August 2$, 1974  g^^S^S^^  -��''  'i^tSS'l^*"'";^:^  ASK POR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  PHONE (24 Hours>  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  (E. & O.E.)  AGENCIES. OBo box 12s, sechelt, b.c  CORNER OF TRAIL AND COWRIE   DUNHAM ROAD , ���   #0-3-262  Here's'o dandy cleared lot. about 75'xl20',. with septic tank  installed for former mobile home. Also water hook-up and  power to home site. There's a good 'A' frame shed on the property.  Driveway in, close to beach, not far from Port Mellon. Full price  $7,500. JACK WHITE, 885-2235.  MARLENE ROAD --ROBERTS CREEK ,   *    .   #15-3-261  2 bedroom remodelled home on-level corner lot, fully serviced in a  nice quiet location on new black-toped road. Convenient driving  distance to golf club, ferry, Gibsons or Sechelt. Full price $32,000  firm. PAT MURPHY, 885-9487 evenings.  TWO BUILDING LOTS - VIEW! #20-3-253  Side-by-side. Gentle slope. Nicely treed. 113'x92.5'. Close to the  -beach. Good value at $12,000 each. LEE BROWN, 885-2437 eves.  HIGHWAY 101 - OPPOSITE GOLF COURSE #3-135  Well over 9 acres of wooded land, sloping southward toward the  water. Privacy plus, yet near both villages, the sea and park.  Hydro to line, water indications ore good. FP $42,00,0 with about  $10,000 in terms. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 evenings.  OFF MASON ROAD - WEST SECHELT #19-3-263  600 feet of Mason Road to this very spacious lot with 89' fronting  paved road. Water services available". Electricity on application.  Only a block or two to very nice beach and boating access. Approx.  1/3 acre. This lot is protected by a registered building scheme.  The values ore enhanced-by the restrictions'contained therein. The  beautiful part of it all is that this is all yours for $12,500 with  1/Q down. BOB. KENT, 885-9461 evenings.  HOPKINS LANDING #2-3-219  Cleared view lot on Marine Drive, driveway installed, ready for  building. Hydro and water available. See our big sign. Try your  offer to $13,500 full price. JACK WHITE, 885-2235.  f  VIEW ACREAGE - OLDERSHAW ROAD #3-132  Gentle southern slope to this treed, secluded acreage Land size  4.6 acres. Hydro. Offers on full price $24,900. LEE BROWN,  885-2437 evenings.   _  SELMA PARK - VIEW HOME #17-3-263  A truly wonderful water view from this fine two-bedroom post &  beam home, built for owner about 6 years ago, it is lovely. Big  landscaped lot, 146x121'. Large living room, plus family room  with fireplace 1% baths. 2-car carport and workshop. Asking  $55,000. Try your price." PETER SMITH, 885-9463 evenings.  LARGE WOODED LOT *]9'3;^6  Over half acre on paved rood. Hydro, phone and water available.  Only 1% miles from Sechelt centre. A good location for the  country home. FP $14,000, half down, balance at 9Vfe percent.  C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-2785 evenings.  VIEW LOT - HIGHWAY 101 - SELMA PARK #3-085  Lovely large lot, 172x62' all services available, cleared and ready  to build, westerly view. FP $11,000. Lots like this ore scarce at  this price. PAT MURPHY, 885-9487 evenings.  LEVEL WATERFRONT - DELUXE HOME , #3-256  A lovely two-bedroom home on a level landscaped sandy water,  front lot. 1236 sq. ft., 2 level. Finished rec. room and workshop.  Large living room with lots of view windows. Three-car garage.  , Spanish style kitchen fully equipped. L-shoped sundeck. Truly one  'of the finest homes on the Peninsula. Full price $97,500. LEE  BROWN, 885-2437 evenings,  i  BEACH 4- burner  gas range.  New. Best offer. Phone 886-  2815. s 1142-40  OIL furnace with pipes make  an offer. Phone 885-2157.  1149-40  21"    PHILIPS    console   T.V.  Good working condition $20.  Phone 886-7726. 1059-39  TOP SOIL��� Mack's Nursery.  Ph. 886-2684 or 886-7096.  387-tfn  Walter Safety says,  "Think, don't slnkl  Bo water wlas I Loam  and practise wator  safety every day.*  LOTS - WILSON CREEK THRU REDROOFFS  Yes, we hove lots from $7,950 to $22,500, all thru Wilson Creek,  Davis Bay, Selma Park, Tillicum Bay, Redrooffs ��� you name it. It  will be my pleasure to show you at your convenience.  PETER  SMITH,, 885-9463 evenings.  LAST ONE LEFT - WEST SECHELT #i 9-2-517  This exclusive ond restricted subdivision has one lot left, in the  current stage; Facing on quiet subdivsion road with 87 payed  frontage this lot will afford an extremely good view out over tne  Gulf of Georgia. We are asking $13,500 on terms or a close  cash offer will be given serious, consideration. Elec. and city  water are available to this lot which is only a^couple*?�� city  blocks from easy access to beach and boating. BOB KENT, 883-  9461 evenings.  ROBERTS CREEK TREED LOT #15-3-250  1.38 acres with 404' on Doris Road. Subdivision potential into  3 or 4 lots. Twenty minutes from Langdale ferry. FP *10,UUl>,  C. R.' GATHERCOLE, 886-2785 evenings.  ' i  REBUILT DELUXE #5-3-186  * Located on quiet street, in ,Gibsons, handy to all amenities, this is  v a first class renovation job, now,offered for $32,500. There s on  'existing agreement, only $90X)0 per month at 7 percent, owier  would consider some secondary financing. Come and see this,  ^note wall-to-wall in living room and two bedrooms, quality lino  in kitchen, hallway and bathroom. Bright, modernized kitchen, new  cupboards, bathroom virtually^ rebuilt with color fixtures. Tidy lot,  new fence, paved driveway, and in mint condition now. Owner has  moved out, ask us for a look-see. CHARLIE GATHERCOLE, 996-  2785 evenings.  SANDY HOOK - WATERFRONT - 2 BR HOME #3-235  Arbutus country, 68' of rocky waterfront, with boom and winch  to put your boat high and dry. Sturdy 2 bedroom home, -1 bathroom, fireplace and electric heating. You can't see your neighbors, so its private. Concrete drive and parking area. FP $47,000.  PETER SMITH, 885-9463 evenings.  SELMA PARK .,,.___ #17-3-267  Comfortable retirement or "starter". Single bedroom cottage. Excellent park-like lot, 100x200', westerly view' ot-Trail Islands.  One mile from Sechelt. FP $26,500. C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-  2785 evenings.  WEST SECHELT - ZONED FOR TRAILERS , #1?-3-141  Huge lots, 100' paved frontage by 295' in depth, roughly 2/0  acre each. Hydro and city water available. Some view out to sea.  See our large sign on the side of Nor-West Bay Road. Full price  $14,500 with excellent terms. BOB KENT, 885-9461 evenings.  WATERFRONT LOT ~~, ..   , .t20"2^27,  Located in Tuwanek, five miles from Sechelt, on the Inlet, an ideal  area for your summer home. Sandy beach, driveway roughed in,  hydro and water service available. Listed for $20,000, owners  885-2235.  ���'  ONE ACRE - OPPOSITE GOLF COURSE #3-234  Prime acre opposite Sunshine Coast Golf Club. In land freeze put  would consider half cash, balance over ten years.,JACK WHITE,  has* great potential for the future. There is a cleared building  site on this acre with enough trees to ensure; privacy. It also has  a gazetted road alongside property. PAT MURPHY, 885-9487  evenings.  I  i  I  i  VIEW LOT - LAUREL ROAD - DAVIS BAY #3-230  Nice level treed lot, 70x149', all services available on request.  Located in on area of, nice homes on a quiet street, short walk to  beach and store. FP $12,000, terms. PAT MURPHY, 885-9487  evenings,  I  x  ^YND THAT tho fetters of  the Sunshine. Coast Regional  District   bo   deemed,   to   bo.,  nmonded accordingly,  In testimony whereof, Wo  havo caused those Our Letters  to ,bo mode Patent and the  Qrcat Seal of Our said Prov-  Inoeto, be hereunto nfflrtcd,  ��� WITNESS, tho Honourable  Wnllor S. Owon, Q,C��� LL.D.,  UoulcnantrOovornor of Our  . iiaid Pr&vlnqe of British" Columbia, In Our City of Victoria,  In Our nnkl Province, this l��t  day of AuKust In tho year ot  our Lord ono thousand nine  hundred and floventy four, and  In Uio .-twenty-third year of Our  rtolKi.. ,  By Command.       Ernost Hall)  Provincial Seorotary  ft031-pub. Auijunt 28, 1974,  MOHE ABOUT  ��� Sunshine Coastings  ���from Pago A-l  Good sense and milder weather prevailed  when Stuko and his wife, Doris,' visiting a  daughter In Campbell River a few months  , ago, decided that B.C. ls the only place to live  and pulled up stakes and returned to ^ho  coast.  Hero   again,   ho   gets   to ' pu,t . his '  loquaciousness to good uso as a commentator  on CFUN radio, Stuko Speaks Out,  Well according to Human Rights Person  Kathleen Ruff it will soon bo Illegal In British  M Columbia, to,jd^  specify race, religion, color, sox, marital  status, ago, ancestry or place of origin of any  person. 7  . According to Person Jtuff (sho signs  herself with the feminist title Ms. which is  clearly discriminatory since it indicates that  she is a woman,'although Ms, docs hot  identify marital status, If Person Ruff is  truly seeking equality she should sign herself  Mister however, I digress, most  discriminatory problems hnvo occurcd in Job  titles. ,  Jn other words lt wlU bo discriminatory ���  nnd therefore Illegal ��� to advertise for a,  waitress, or a waiter, or a draftsman, offlco  boy. * ,  Ruff     says     ads     should     road:  name of our province. British Columbia is  obviously discriminatory. Many people live  here who are not of British origin nor of  Italian when you consider that the other half  of our name is taken from that noted explorer  and adventurer, Christopher Columbus.  Maybe we should rename ourselves  something simple pitch as;, JPrpyincial Area A  or Canada Province 10 (or Six according to  admission to confederation.)  So much for that nonsense.  Going from ono government to another, I  would like to nominate tho Canada post offlco  ns tho largest, most bureaucratic, most  Inept, slowest and just plain awkward  agency in the entire nation.  w^tlse.our,postaV.codc8,flayjB.tho,post,pfflcol  we'll speed your mall.  Recently a sample of this "speedy"  service showed up whon lt took seven days  for a letter to reach this offlco from, ��� wait  for It'���Madeira park. On Friday The Times  'received two letters from two different  addresses in Vancouycr In which both were  postmarked Aug, 15. That Is Just nine days  from Vancouver to Sechelt.  Wo constantly receive complaints from  mail subscribers complaining about tho late  delivery of the paper even though all our  mailed nowspnpers are deposited in tho post  offlco, by 9 a.m, every Wednesday, What  happens to them after that we have no  control and wo can only hope thoy aro  delivered within a reasonable period of tlmo.  THREE BEDROOM - DAVIS BAY #3-266  Here's a 3 bedroom home I'd love to show you. Immaculate! Largo  living room with full wall fireplace. Beautifully landscaped lot,  approx. *h acre. Outdoor barbecue that doubles as outdoor fireplace. Just what you need for entertaining on cool summer nights.  Two-car garage, workshop, storage building. All this and only one  block to Davis Bay beach. F,ull price $54,900. LEE BROWN, 885-  2437 evenings.  BUY NOW - BUILD LATER    "��� #23-3-188  Big lot on Eureka Road, Redrooffs, lovely trees and level, hydro  available, Only 6 miles from Sechelt, bus nearby. Others are  building In this areo, why not you, when lot costs only $8,000  Spend your weekends bushwacking out tho under brush, Make  your own Stanley Park, as others aro doing. CHARLIE GATHERCOLE, 886-2785 evenings.        !  GOWER     ' #3-223  Seaward sldo of Gowor Road at Its  lower olovatlon. 100' frontage. Lot  138' long. Regional wator. Gulf view,  easy beach access. $13,500, JACK  WARN, 886-2681 evenings.  :KV  NEAR-NEW - THREE BEDROOM . #3-231  3 bedroom home in popular area. Rich shag carpeting throughout.  1,200 sq. ft. on full basement. Two fireplaces. Expensive light  fixtures. Carport. Close to,sandy beach. Vinyl siding A perfect  family home   F.P. '$53,900. LEE BROWN, 885-2437 evenings.  REDROOFFS ROAD - HI-UP WATERFRONT _, ��� , ��� #3-265  Beautiful view over Merry Island Lighthouse and Gulf, and con-,  siderablo useable ground toward the water. A very, very nice two  bedroom home, well appointed, about 6 to 7 years old part basement and fully furnished. Everything Just like new, five major  appliances, beds, chesterfield, everything as viewed. Really fine.  AIM worktop and storage. FP $38,500 and owner deducts, $2,000  for a well, water now comes from neighbor. PETER SNN1H, B��3-  9463 evenings!.  NICKERSON ROAD - TRAILERS ALLOWED   , #20-3-225  Yes sir. It's only $8,900 full price for this over half acre lot. Prico  Includes paid up (city) water connection. Beat the water restrictions use the water out of your,own well. Partly cleared, this lot  faces on a quiet residential road. Hydro on application. About  a mile to Sechelt shopping centre, half mile to beach, etc. HUB  KENT, 885-9461 evenings.  TREED ACREAGE - MASON ROAD ,'...'     #i*2'7  4.6 acres on Mason Road. R-2 zoning permits mobl ohomes Beautifully treed and not In tho land freeze. LEE BROWN, 885-2437  evonlngs.  _��*u����4Mi>u*^��'^r��k��m^"'w*'%\~��,,/" ' ^?v?' S*  1 II .'.   I       ---       I ������   ���j*.Jt  b  -...i   iip  m�� a  i   pi <�����!�����������i  wnltoraawaltresa y.,. drafts  assistant.  WESTEUSUNII  CMRIVIiSTS fLTO,  Phono 883-2227  LICENCED PHARMACY  MADEJ.RA PARK    PISNDBR HARBOUR  How about table serving person?  What will operators of topless restaurants  do now? Obviously when a topless dancer Is  required It will make a difference which sex  applies,  Wo won't 1)0 able to indicate ago, national  origin or oven advertise for a French cook or  European waiter. I wonder how a French  pastry baker will bo obtained,  Whon ono considers It, this wholo business  Is Just plain silly. Carrying Uio matter to  rldlculoiw extremes, wo should change Uio  A towi^ in Quebec has styled Itself "Uio  western capital of eastern Canada." Salnt-  Tlte, a community of 4,800 holdi a rip-  snorting rodeo as rough and roaring as any  on tho western plains.-  I>o Festival Western, as it's called,  welcomed 250,000 visitors during Its 10-day  spectacular which this year runs from Sept,  fi-15,   ' i  1 So, nil thoso cowboy'CxpioUvo dcleteds,  when Uioy are thrown from their horses or  bulls, will bo In French.  WATERFRONT HOME -  DAVIS BAY 7 #3-177  Stop���vlow and buy this charming 2  bodroom waterfront homo, located on  tho bost boach aroa op tho Sunshine  Coast. Full concrete basomont. sauna  on beach, Garago. Beautiful land- '  scaped garden, tree houso, 60'. of lovely ' sandy/bobblo beach, FP $64,70?.  PAT .MURPHY,, 885-9487 evenings.  GIBSONS RURAL- 7 #6-3-j54  If you aro looking for small acroago  toproducQ your'own food,- start with *  good soil, \yo hayo 8 acres, quarter,  cleared, throo quarters In woods with  stream through, On blacktop, served  with wator. Terms on $38,QQ0. JACK  WARN, 886-2681 evonlngs.  WEST  SECHELT #24-3-260  Lovolly troed lot In prlmo rosldort-  tlal development. Hydro and "city  wotor supplied. No morptago problems bs dovolopor - will finance at  10% percent, Lot size 75x150',  FP $11,500. ROY BUCKLE, 885-  9241   ovos,  VILLAGE - 200' TO BEACH #3-216  An . oxcollont vlow homo, Soo up  Socholt Inlot, Marino closo, All amenities In Socholt. A homo that anyone  can bo proud to own, Very spacious 3  bodroom homo wllh onsulto plumbing.  Full basomont, 2 fireplaces.. Roughed-.  In roc, room and oxtra bedroom. This  could hove a fully aolf-contalnod suite, Auto, oil hoat ond hot wotor. Full  price $69,000, somo torms avallablo.  BOB KENT, 885-9461 evenings.  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  EVERY DAY ��� Phono "Tiny" Bob lor tho lowest priced  RoaidonHol flro Inmronco Policy���- 885-2235 (24 houra)  mmmmnwnnnmnminmnmiimnwmnmmmmmmmmmmmHfiiHtimnti'mminimmnmmnmmmmmmmmmmnnm  EVERY MONDAY-r-1.45 p.m., Community Hall Robort^Creok,  Elphlnstono,Now Horizons carpot bowjing, cards 6, films.    ,  EVERY TUESDAY���7:30 p.m. Socholt Legion Hall S.U.D.S. (Socheit  Ups 6\ Downs),Club. Now mombors welcome.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8.00 p.m.. Bingo, now Legion Building, Socheit,  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8 p.m,. Introductory Lecture on Transcendental  Modltatlon, I.M.S. Centre, Gibsons. ��� ���     ���  EVERY THURS.���8:00 p.m;, Bingo; Pondor Harbour Community Hall.  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" mooting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3{0O  , ,EVERY,FRIDAY.r-J-3���P,m��� Gibsonsi United Church Women's Thrift  Shop. Alsoflrst Saturday of each month, 10 a.m. to 12 noon  during summer months.  OPEN SATURDAYS ��� 12 noon to 2 p,m��� Wilson Creok Library.  EVERY THURS./FRI. at 8:00 p.m.,  Introductory lecture Trans-  contdental Meditation as taught by Maharlshl Mahcsh Yogi,  Whitaker House, Arts & Craft Contro. Sechelt,  Sept. 4���2 p.m., Sohlor Swingers Dance Group, 0|d Legion Hall,  Secholt. ....  Sept. 9���2 p.m., S.CA. #69 Carpet Bowling, Old Legion Hall,  Socholt, ���������'    7  Sept. 19���1:30 p.m., Senior Cltlzcm monthly general meeting,  Old Legion Hall, Secholt.  FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  MulllpU Lilting S��rvlc��  Vancoitvtr  R��ol   Estate   Hoard ���  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES   -  MARKET GARDtMTflOBBYFARM':  HORSE RAISING ��� STABLES? #3-215  Wakefield orea, 4V* ocro farm with  born, equipment shed. 3 bedroom  older two homo, 12x16' cabin, small  orchara. cleared & fenced, Full prlco  $65,000, torms, PAT MURPHY, 005-  ^487 evenings.  AGENCIES LTD. Section B  Wednesday, August 28, 1974  Pages 1-8  JOLIY ROGER Hi  SECRET COVE  'Excellent Cuisine and Accommodation  11 MILES FROM SECHELT - 885-9998  Squaringly yours  ���by Maurice Henstroot  ���".>- ~V. ���.*��������� '<��� J*"'"  14  A.V.-.-     ?. _��� <*    -r  l*-*.��a>J��  *-"V  'jv  ���B-Jlr4* .t____^5=~.  -.-"Jar '���>"SQf;^j>��SBJr^  -V   "*. - *   '       i*"'i*"____   *��  J*  _f��  ,alv:  LOCAL motorists have one less trouble  spot to negotiate on Highway 101  following recent completion by the  highways department of a new route  bypassing the hazardous s-turns near  Gibsons. Thousands of tons of earth  were trucked in to fill two canyons  between Sunshine Coast Trailer Park  and Sechelt side of s-turns.  Younger groups seen ...  What do you suppose I came home to  yesterday, aftera grueling day of strenuous  ���_ �����    hardships called, making a dollar th? hard  v;�� 'ft!* ' ,way by working? Yes, with the sweat of the  ���fZsfi*) > day still on my brow, I pulled into my yard  7- >1F .-5   ' to see a large, brown dirty, Pontiac station  wagon, with the tires still smoking and I said  to myself, this can't be, but it is be.,. you  guessed it, my mother had arrived.  So I quickly put my vehicle of  " transportation into second gear and pulled  right dn past, like as if I didn't live there  anymore, but before I got too far, I had this  \ pain in my stomach. No, it wasn't for my  , mother, I was just hungry so I wheeled back  .; into the yard, put oh my best smile and said,  ' "gee, I'm glad to see you. Where the heck  ���/have you been?" I should never have asked  'that question.  Well, it seems that with sister Evelyn, her  7 youngun Rodney with good old Mom at the  1 wheel, had been all the way back to Oyen,  .near where Evelyn and I were born and  , <, partially raised before moving to B.C., and  j'' then back to our place, a distance of about  �� 3,000 miles and goodness only knows how  7 many side trips. But, you can bet that all  -\ relations back there will be wide awake for  another year.  Mom tells me that she ran into a couple of  detours, with mud up to the axles, a  '- slithering and sliding, but with her ability to  maneuver a car and with her nose elevated  somewhat, said, all the rest got bogged down,  "but we came right through," then topped  that statement off with a gleeful bit of  laughter.,  I don't know if you realize it, but there is a  bit of the devil in all of us and I am not sure  but, I think my mother is the���now what was  I going to say ��� well, anyway, mom claims  they are here and ready for a square dance.  Talking about square dancing, the  Country Stars will be wheeling and dealing to  the good old hoedowns Sept. 13. That's on a  Friday at 8.30 p.m. Same old callers Harry  Robertson, 886-9540 and old Lonesome me,  885-3359. If you are interested, call one of  these numbers for information, get a little  fun out of life, don't put it off, do it now. '  Last Sat. night at our square dance work  shop, we didn't have enough to square a set  so our guests, the Ryersons from California,  had their first square dance with a ghost >  square dancer. The comments were coming  thick and fast but we did have fun. Only in  square dancing can you really go out and  have a good time. No headache the next day  and also have something good to talk  about.tis far better than running down your  next-door neighbour. So let's get ready to  square your sets, work shops are important,  to you-all, squaringly us.  paimapacTion  The Canadian movement for personal fitness  *:���>:���:�����  0  Citation  0  Cameo  ��   Merit  i b  Q  International  ��   Monocrest  ��  BURLINGTON  O      CELANESE  0 WEST MILLS      O  HARDING  �� ARMSTRONG      O OZITE  O  G.A.F.      �� ARMSTRONG  0  FLINTCOTE  "~ Good changes are coming into the Pioneer  Girls program this fall, said Mildred  Erickson. ~   t  Since Pioneer Girls International began  back in the 1940s, Pilgrim, Colonists and  Explorers have been the three programs  offered girls. Now, Pioneer Girls is  introducing five new club programs-  voyagers for grade 2 girls, lavaliers for  grades 3 and 4, trailblazers for grades 5���7,  shikaris 7���9 and explorers for girls grade 9  and over.  Because of the limited number of leaders  Calvary Baptist Church, Gibsons, and Bethel  Baptist Church Sechelt, will be working with  Lavalier, Trailblazer and Shikari age girls  this~seadm; stated-Mrs. Erickson:  The new program materials have been  planned and prepared with the needs and  interests of girls in mind.  The Pioneer Girls club program provides  the church with a context in which women  can teach girls and girls can then teach other  girls how to study the Bible for themselves  and how to apply its precepts to their lives.  "The club programs provide the church  with a personal approach, conducive to  demonstrating faith in action as women and  girls together participate in a wide range of  informal activities, discussions, and  projects. It helps the church provide  opportunities for girls to naturally apply the  biblical knowledge and skills they are  learning through the church's total  educationul ministery- to everyday living  skills and experiences."  This year, for the first time, girls can  become members of Pioneer Girls  International.The membership fee is $1 and  this is due Oct. 15. The membership fee for  leaders is also $1 and this is due Oct. 1. The  membership fee is not to be confused with the  registration fee, or the weekly share, that the  local clubs have instituted.  Clubs in both churches will begin the  second week in September and letters will go  out to all girls who were involved in Pioneer  Girls last year.  The Pioneer Girls committees in both  churches, wholeheartedly endorse the  women who will be leaders in our clubs this  fall.  For girls wanting to join the clubs, and for  parents desiring further information on  Pioneer Girls, please contact the committee  chairman at 886-7449, said Mrs. Erickson.  When school starts in September, a  committee of the B.C. Legislature will also  be off to school.  The all-party health, education and  human resources committee will be meeting  with school trustees, teachers and interested  citizens in; five centres throughout the  province to receive briefs and hear  presentations on school district organization  administration and collective bargaining  procedures between teachers and trustees.  The committee will hold hearings In s  Smlthers, Sept. 4th; Dawson Creek, Sept. 5;  Vancouver, Sept. 6; Castlegar, Sept. 16  School boards and teachers' associations,  who iv missed the May 28 hearing, are  encouraged to present their briefs and  material at the Vancouver meeting, Sept. 6,  at health unit number 5,2610 Victoria Drive.  They should phone the health centre at 872-  2511 for an appointment.  The hearings are for the presentation of  briefs and viewpoints on item four of the  "White Paper" tabled by Education Minister  Eileen Dailly in tne legislature. This all-  party committee has the power to obtain and  examine representation and make a report to  the legislature.  I NOW OPEN  VILLAGE FLOWERS  Whitaker House        885-3411  $tw&l OM4H$e*HeMti fox <Ul 04CM&H&  Em  pssasMssBBBsasn  ggBBBSSBSXSB  3S3SSIB  Effective October 1,1974 all classified ads must be paid *'  in advance before being published. Persons wishing to phone  ads in may still do so and our Ad-Brief receptionist will  estimate the cost of the ad which will be held until payment  is received. This policy has become necessary because of the  increasing cost of invoicing small amounts. Payment must be  received in our office by 12 noon Saturday for any Times  Classified.  The Peninsula Times  Box 310 Sechelt'; B.C.  Phone 885-3231  SS3SSS3S Page B-2  The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, August 28, 1974  ��MMMMM��itll��miWtniWWMMWMMWMWMWWIIIWIW��IM\��IIM>aft��MIIMWWMMUMI^^  Teb PsmMSuia^^  '7 may fee wrong,.but / j/iaH no/ 60 jo wrong _u to /a'/ to say,what 1 believe to be right." '  ���John Ancms  Richard.T. Proctor, Managing Editor  Letteri to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  M��iiM��uwMww)WHtwwww����wwwn>wMvw����wwwinfw��iti^^ nom-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originali must be signed by the writer.  Alcohol and, teenagers  Concerned with heavy drinking*  amongst teenagers, the United Church  of Canada has suggested that  consideration be given to raising the  drinking age b��ck to 21.  Another concern of the church is "the  seductive, youth-oriented beer and  liquor ads" which should be banned  from the media, it claims.  The church is worried that youth are  moving from soft, drugs to hard liquor.  Other agencies have expressed their  concern about youthful drinking.  Warned the Addiction Research  Foundation: "The endless regurgitation  of beer commercials featuring modish  kids in fprestsy boat and balloon,  indicates how: vital a market the young  have become.'!  Gerald Le Dain, head of the  commission on non-medical use of drugs  said: "Alcohol is the worst curse  affecting society today."  A nation-wide survey shows  dramatic escalation in alcohol problems  among youth���since the legal drinking  age was dropped from 21 to 18 in April  1971.  Manitoba teenagers have moved  from hard and soft drugs to alcohol, and  Nova Scotia reported only, two persons  under 20 treated for alcohol problems in  provincial hospitals during 1970, while  20 patients were admitted in 1971..  In Quebec 14-year-olds sneak into  pubs i and taverns and in Toronto  drinking among high school students  dbubled since 1970 ���while marijuana  and hashish climbed 10 per cent and  LSD dropped. '  One needn't go to other parts of  Canada to find alcoholism among  teenagers. The Sunshine Coast has its  share of the problem in good measure.  The availability of beer and hard liquor  goes without saying and many  youngsters are driving while under the  influence of alcohol. One can't blame  the youngsters too much when it comes  to drinking because they are merely  following the example set by adults.  However, we don't feel; as the United  Church does, that a royal commission  should be set up to determine if raising  the drinking age back to 21 is feasible.  There have been quite enough royal  commissions.  Besides, age isn't going to make any  difference, it never has. Education is  the answer to the inter-relationships  between drug usage and alcohol.  That goes for adults and children.  Lottery ticket wording  considered misleading  Editor The Times  Sir: I have recently sold two books of tickets  for the Western Canada Lottery Foundation  and believed, as it says on the ticket, that  proceeds will be used to "promote sports,  recreation and culture."  However, on receipt of my next two books  there was an accompanying letter explaining  brochures were printed jn error and that all  monies raised through the lottery sales will  be used to eliminate "church and school  deficits" in a given area of Vancouver.  ~ I don't believe in separate schools  because in my opinion they tend to divide  children and perhaps promote conditions  such as exist in Ireland.  bomber claims letter  was never received  Editor's note: A copy of the following letter  was written to Neil Sutherland; village clerk  of Sechelt, A copy of the letter was submitted  to The Times for publication by the author.  - Dear Sir: A breakdown in communication  between the village and the chamber has  resulted in a false impression of the  chamber's willingness and readiness to  discuss a local sewage'".problem, being  circulated by the Coast News, Aug. 7, page 3.  A large heading "Sechelt chamber not  ready" was followed by derogatory remarks  and a direct quote of a letter allegedly  written to the chamber by the village of  Sechelt.  I don't think my principles can be bought -,    ^L^T, T^��Z���w X2��  with money or the U of winning so I    gg*��l'J�����hy   Chamber ��f&CialS  We would like to reiterate that we would  be very glad to sit down with council and  discuss the problem of sewage and many  other local problems at anytime, but please  send us a letter giving us the time and place.  We shall be only too glad to attend. ,  Frode Jorgensen  President  .   Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce  Let's  c  smug titer  With our Sunshine Coast Highway  torn up the way it is we don't have to  worry too much about the problem of  highway speeds. Anybody who tries to  drive over 50 mph on our roads has got  to be crazy.  However, the situation is not the  same throughout the rest of the province  and on freeways speeds are posted at 70  mph and 60 to 65 mph on other  highways.  Now these highways are engineered  to take vehicles at that speed���that isn't  the problem. The trouble - is, the  engineers never took into account the  nut behind the wheel and so, a personal  propelling 3,000 pounds of steel at 70  miles per hour makes for a very  dangerous situation. We see the result of  such folly every day and weekends are  worse with the highway toll increasing  on holiday weekends.  - During a recent holiday weekend in  Ontario the slaughter reached 40  persons and, provincial officials  suggested a serious study be made into  the advantages of lowering the highway  speed limit. Some feel this is the only  way to curb the deaths. Look to the  United States, these traffic analysts  say. There hundred of hundreds of lives  have been saved in recent months  because the speed limited has been  strictly enforced by police.  Let's cut the slaughter by reducing  speeds.  A national roadside ^traffic survey  conducted between April 17 and June 15  in eight provinces, finds that about one  quarter of the drivers providing breath  samples had been drinking. According  to early results of the survey/  approximately one third of these drivers  had blood, alcohol concentrations at or  above the iegal limit of .08 per cent. This  means that, in this night-time study  between the hours of 10 p.m. and 3 a.m.  Wednesday through Saturday of each  survey week, about one in 12 drivers  tested was legally impaired.  Seat belt usuage was measured in the  same survey, according to a report from  transport minister Jean Marchand. Of  those drivers with lap belts available, 13  percent were observed wearing them,  while those drivers with both .lap and  shoulder belts available, eight, per cent  were observed wearing the complete  system.  So, reduce speed limits, strictly  enforce laws pertaining to impaired^  driving and educate the public to use  seat and shoulder belts and then,  perhaps we can cut the senseless  slaughter on our highways.  Let the -public, know  pu  Should we at The Times print "all"  the news that makes'its way to the news  desk of should we print Just that which  we decide is "good" for th^e public eye?  This question was put to' us recently  on two separate occasions^ First we are  asked to ignore suggestions that came  out in an open debate and second we  were asked hot to print "in full"  remarks made in a public report.  7 First objection was that the  information wouldn't be "good" for the  the general public's eye; and the second  One was that slip of tho tongue or a  comma In the wrong place could lead to  hair splitting by opponents.  Both reasonable objections, but both  ignoring the function of a newspaper:  A newspaper exists only because it is  rtho,.puiy^or��of.nQws.wILitLco(i8os��to.  publish the news  In  a  reasonably  editorial opinions in a good newspaper  are limited to the editorial page. They  are not contained in news columns.  ; Should, the editor of a newspaper  allow himself to don the cap of the  censor? Should he, when he sees a piece  of copy that may appear not to be in  ''good taste"fthrow it in to the  wastepaper basket? Should he listen to  the pundits in the political arena when  they say, "people will get the "wrong  idea (if you print that story?"  We at the Times think that the public  Will not be accurately Informed until  they are fuUy. informed. We feel that the  .people are sufficiently sophisticated to  sift the sense from the nonsense when  thoy read full unbiased reports on what  Is happening in their community.  suppress information becauso it isn't in  complete, form, it presenUy ceases to    the "best" public Interest are setting  exist, for tho public doom it to a swift or  a lingering death, and rightly so.  When a newspaper Omits to print  "certain" pieces of news it is In effect  editorializing. Ono of tho most effective  ways of dealing with an upstart is to put  him in "Coventry", or ignore him. And  just as. there la no surer way of  thwarting an upstart than by ignoring  him, there is no surer way for an editor  to kill nn Issue thoh by ignorning lt. But  ��������������UUWMVnAAIU��A��UV����������An����WAru\AiUlAJMaJU��W��  The Peninsulajfew*  Published Wednesday.* nt Secholt  on D.C.'g Sunshine Const  .       . ,...   by ,.  Powell River News Town Crle*  t Sschelt Times Ltd,  Box 310 *rScchelr, B.C.  Sechelt, 885-JX554 or J85-2635  Subscription Rnte?: (In ndvAnco)  Local, $7 per year, Jlcyond 35 miles, $8  U.S.A., $10, Qvericfti $11.  Swing the area from Port Mellob to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervis Met)  �������� f I''1.  themselves on a plain above wo mortals.  Councils, boards  apologize to the people to whom I've already  sold tickets.  I would ask Don Lockstead, MLA, to  inquire about the wording on the ticket which  should indicate that funds go to help religious  institutions, in addition to those already  stated.  Marvin Volen  R.R.I. Gibsons.  Life without Watergate  Editor, The Times  Sir:Life without Watergate is so expletive  deleted dull. The various lies, contradictions,  subterfuges, dishing out of money, San  Qemente, income tax, and the secretary  putting her foot on the wrong pedal (the other  foot in her mouth) for 18 minutes have been a  welcome and ejte-opening respite from run of  the mill news. But what now? In the words of  that beautiful but poignantly sad little pome.  "Life seems awful sad and dreary,  No one hardly ever smiles  My job isn't very cheery  Cracking ice for grandpa's piles."  But these four enclosing walls from which  I do not escape much except for quick  shopping trips, and therefore do not get out to  where strong men and women foregather,  drink beer, and exchange views may lead me  to misconceptions.  Doubtless there are things of interest  besides gorilla raids, and wars, bloody  wars, Sunshine Coastings, Mrs. Proctor's  battles with her family and the parrot, local  news and letters to ttie editor are always  interesting and diverting.  "  But to return to Watergate. Probably in  the U.S.A. most men read the sports news  and women read Ann Landers and Sorrowing.,  Hearts, and the voting public are impressed  by a glib tongue and often by a repulsive  face, figuring that with a face like that he,  must have it somewhere so it could be brains,  so we shall have Watergates or semi-  Watergates again. For as said the good  Jeremiah, "The dog is turned to his vomit  again and the sow that was washed to her.  wallowing in the mire".  John S.Browning  R.R.1, Sechelt  Times gone by  . August 29,1973 ��� Population on the  Sunshine Coast has been increasing at a  rate of 16.9 per cent, slightly above that  of the province and well ahead of the  national figures, Planner Ed Cuylits  reported.  Girl hitch hikers are in peril, warns  RCMP. Young girls hitch hiking do so at  their own risk, said Sechelt and Gibsons  police officers after reports of molesting,  'andrape. ,    .;c  Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce made one last call for  candidates for the good citizen of the  year. Deadline for nominations is Aug.1  31.   ���'    'y ���"������������������".,  ','    ���.;���:'.   ��� '  August 27, 1969 ��� Highway 101  construction and commuter tickets are  in store for Sunshine Coast residents;,  Premier W.A.C. Bennett told 1,000,  persons at a Powell River gathering.  Sechelt, and District Chamber pf  Commerce noted its 21st birthday with a,  grand banquet, The banquet was  wti3nned^sttcce^iU.^iiiidM..dh^ber^  members decided to mako it on annual  affair.- ���-  , Sechelt Waterworks Co. threatened  to cut off water service to any person  refusing to pay water bills. Taxpayers  are faced with high costs should the  dispute between the company and tho  Sunshine Coast Regional District go to  litigation.  B.C. Day suggestion riles  Times reader  Editor, The Times  Sir: Well you finally made me mad enough to  grab the first piece of paper I can find and to  tell you what I think of your stupid opinions  that you continually force down other  people's throats.  First, how dare you knock a holiday in the  summer ��� referring to B.C. Day. (Sunshine  Coastings, Aug. 21). You may be fortunate  enough to own your own business and take  what day you like off but what about the  average working Joe(who buys your paper)  ���he needs all the sunny days he can get for  holidays as what can you do in rainy  February or March.      '  As far as "you shouldn't have started the  silly names" re: book titles ��� you're quite  right ��� you shouldn't have started it. That's  something from 1930 ��� have you noticed it's  now 1974. Corny.  I'm glad you apologized to B.C. Tel,  you're all wet as usual there, too. And as far  as your silly idea about interlisting. Gibsons  and Sechelt���forget it! j Tbat would bemore  trouble.again. '   "    Vc, 7"777y.  You and your writer Maurice Hemstreet  should be made to spend the rest of your lives  together ��� you could tell him all your  opinions and ideas and his answer, no doubt,  would be ... but all you have to do is square  dance and everyone would have fun and  solve all your troubles.  t Liz Jackson,  Box 455, Gibsons.  Editors note:  Shall  we  set  a  square,  Maurice?  Misimpression feared  on school tv proposal  Editor, The Times  Sir: I wish to have the opportunity to correct  a misimpression that may have been given to'  your readers by the reported discussion on  educational television funds, at the Aug 15 .  board meeting, (The Times, Aug. 21).,  Mr. Hanna and I certainly recommended  to the board that funds for the introduction of  etv to put into the capital program for  consideration by. the department "df  education, and the board certainly agreed to  the inclusion of the project as a proposal. A&  they were not quite certain of the details  involved the question was raised by trustee  Fisher as to whether or not the inclusion of  the etv proposal would automatically  commit the board to the immediate  implementation of the program or could the  , board take a "second, and longer look at the  project". The essence of my answer was that  1 the board were not committed to the  automatic introduction of etv but could give  the matter as much reconsideration as they  wished, and that if they finally decided not to  go ahead then the money could, with  departmental approval, be spent on some  other project.  As a proponent of etv I hope that doesn't  happen, but it is a technical possibility which  'was explored at the Aug. 15 meeting.  As a matter of further interest the  department officials did approve of the  project, in the total amount of $27,000.  - Board of School Trustee  "7 R.Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  Cedars lnh held poor site  for neighbourhood pub  Editor, The Times .  Sir: In reply,to the article, Public opinion  sought on pub, in the August 14 issue of the  Peninsula     Times     we     protest     the  establishment of a neighbourhood pub in the  Cedars Inn Restaurant on the following  grounds:  1. It .would encourage an increase in the  number of inebriated drivers on our streets.  ., 2. It would tend to attract the type of  people who are interested in drinking to our  immediate neighborhood and thereby tend to  make the neighborhood a potential hazard  for. our children who must pass by the Cedars  Inn as they go to and from school each day.  3. By having a pub so near the schools  (there is a high school within a block  . distance) _ it. would encourage drinking in  children who are under age.  4. An area where liquor is readily  available often degenerates into a slum area  with its associated problems of, broken  homes, crime, proverty.and other social  diseases.  We feel that the need of this area is not for  a pub but for a first rate restaurant with  reasonable prices suitable for families and  tourists. We would suggest something along  the lines of the Sizzler Steak House type  chain of restaurants as a suitable model.  W.D.Epp  M.B. Epp  R.R. 2, Shaw Road  Gibsons  Christian Science  t  On the Christian Science radio series The  Truth That Heals, advertised in The Times  today, people tell of God's care in their  driving experiences.  Consideration and courtesy for our fellow  man is the surest safeguard for safety on the  highway. As God's image and likeness, we  reflect these qualities naturally and without  effort because they are freely given to us of  God.  For further information or free literature  on Christian Science, please contact the  assistant committee on publication for the  Sunshine Coast at 885-9778.  & HOME FURNISHINGS  WASHERS - DRYERS - REFRIGERATORS etc.  FURNITURE - CARPETS & FURNISHINGS  NEW AND LIKE NEW  2143 Kingsway  879-4414  Vancouver, B.C.  VSN 2T4  BOARDS nnd municipal councils hold  public meetings nt tlio following times  mid places. 7  ��� Gibsons village council; municipni  hull, 2nd nnd 4th Tuesdays, 7 p.m,  7lA  2nd and 4th Thursdays,'  Kruse Drug Store.)  ��� Sechelt vlllago council; municipal  hnll, 1st nnd 3rd Wednesdays, 7;30,  ��� Sunshine Const Regional board:  Davis Bay, last Thursday of each month,  7:30 p.m.  Members of the public may Attend  nny of tbeso meetings but generally must  obtain p r I o,r permission in order to  speak or represent a delegation.  August80,1964.,��� A second English.  Bay has been, planned for Gibsons, a  brief prepared by tho chamber of  commerce revealed.  Councillor Berncl Gordon objected to  .Sechelt.school,������board,. .Gibsons*_,a limitation of fence heightsjlurlng7  7:30 (Above   discussion of Sechelt's now  Zoning  bylaw.  Confusion was existing over a name  for tho newly established health unit In  Powell - River*Powell - River council -  wanted .Malaspina, .Gibsons ��� council '  opted for Alexander McKcn7.Io nnd Ted  Rayncr, Sechelt clerk, having recently  spoken to tho director Dr. Cunningham,  wns told that there Is no name chango  considered.  ., .We've outgrown our Cowrie Street home and on September 3, we're moving to  new quarters next to Peninsula Drive-in on the highway ... so move over John  Pctulal ���..'..  We'll haven bright new office (formerly Brian's Auto Body) to serve the fast-  growing Sunshine Const nnd, na of September 3, we'U have a new phone number,  too. It's 885-3231. But coll UBnt our old number until we move.  And It's all 00 wo can serve you better.  ?  .This wlU make move number.four in our luty year history and each move is  because, like the Sunshine Coast we mirror, we're growing fast. In two years we  have doubled our circulation and Increased our number of weekly pages,  i  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  !  MM  S3S9  SMMnaaa /  Golden Battered  UPERT BRAND  16 oz. pkg.  * .'  �� Chicken o Beef  ^l_.JrHgt_5  '^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M^^^^^^l^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^'^^^^^^^^^^  *HBW'g..Ll.'i  ��  E9  3 PEN BUSTER  )  PACK  Win a beautiful i2��  full color world globe *  a useful asset in  any home.  F  CONTEST EHTRY  INFORMATION AVAILABLE  AT STORE  ihe. front*; jufc&    ^noo Page. B-3  Wednesday, August 28, 1974  PRICES  EFFECTIVE Thurs.  Aug. 29 to Sat. Aug.  . 31. We reserve the  right to 7 limit  , quantities.  ioheless, choice shoulder cut  Cross Siib  seven mm%  Sliced  I lb. pkg.  SEVEN FASt^S  Skinless  i Bb; pkg. \  Tray Pack  ��.     at  Calif. Size 72  mp��rtedl��Cas!.  BEEFSTEAK     '  ��. 1  M   '  Local  lb.  .<������/. iii.ii>>.  sv*x  Ti^Ol f   LADY SCOTT I  ��IP H 1 M T[? NESTLE'S     $  W W LH 1 lb QUICK 21b. tin .  Ip M   128 oz. jug \  T^j AYLMER  Fancy Whole - t9       I  ^ Rosebud  14oz.tin .fa for ^  H] # French Cut                 >    yff       {  WlU MALKINS 14 oz..  Ch for I  | PH || (��| MALKINS   - '  r&fl H W 14oz.tin. '.. \  I Ii # BURNS ��� MIDGET  ri 111 iP 24 oz. tins  &  ENERGY jf|       ffl  15oz.tins. W ^ ^  ^ VIVA - WHITE, YELIX)W   fl  P 2RollPack C8P  SEVEN FARMS ft        ||  10 oz. tin ^T for W?  || p SEVEN FARMS  M        if!  _J y    10oz.'tln ......... .'...TT for UJ  for tea & coffee M  , lloz.jar....,.;....,.,....',>..,. H  E MAXWELL HOUSE        $^  All 04��i J**^�� ��� i i ��� i ��' i i �� i ��� �� ( i ( i i ^   (Ui  , '     i  1 H m%p Moz>��� ��� ������ ��� ��� ��� na tins ��|J  KRAFT (0  '"' "/*< |'**r����   ��� ��� * *' ��� ��� ��� ��� > i ��� ��� �� ��� i i ��� i i i i i i i ��� �� �� i i i i ^^  t ,  1H 111 P sea,^nd .. if  II H�� 0 IwB a   4'/�� oz* tin vl  POST 1  15'oz. pkg.'7 u  ,l.:.'7 '.  :,::���...:::.'.,;',::'���������,":." ���<  0  0  0  c  0  0  c  |0  1��  1��  5 9  (0)0  rm c  PT73  i.  ��� i*^ ���a��a*f��y-a *jtf *' ��J* V^t   ^iwj'w. -r^**.      , _.���   ���        X   *��� _^a" P"HJ^ajMfcJ a- J**W    * jf^*_ "     J*'  .a'     a^ a   % ,  A'*  ..a .��_,a, ."rf ��. aa. " ''������'   - ��a *     '  II  OiYTS'  \y*\y  mlmii...mum**��*'*&��mi  i iiH W ��� iMmnwlMpMtoW*i  ...JJ..w..J.f.^      .   fl.   n a.   ^   r-  i-1w*inri ir~ift iffi ti il�� iHi Jim f  W^^nilWWWim^iWWpM�� !!��<>���'  ^���^���������JHII* ��^*fclaJ>l > Page B-4  The Peninsula .Times.     Wednesday, August 28, 1974  Sechelt News Notes  Mr. and Mrs. Garry Lawson  To Jive in Sechelt  awoii,  in doi  viApoi  es  Many friends from Sechelt attended the  recent, wedding in Burnaby of Lianne  Elizabeth only daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Allister Livingstone to Garry Wayne  Lawson, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Bill  Lawson.  The early summer evening double-ring  ceremony was performed by the Rev.  Redman. Organist was K. Yaginuma and  soloist was Brenda Clarke.  Four senior attendants and a flower-girl  preceeded the bride and her father, up the  aisle of the church.  A classic long white gown was worn by the  pretty bride. The scoop neck was enhanced  by a broad ruffle extending cape-like over  the shoulders. The empire-line dress was  trimmed with delicate pink ribbon and lace  under the bodice and edging a ruffle at the  bottom of the skirt which swept into a  graceful train. A cap of lace held her  shoulder-length veil and she  carried a  liiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimtminiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinn^p  colonial bouquet of white and pink roses.  Robyn Buchanan of Salt Lake City, Utah  was matron of honor. The three bridesmaids,  all of Vancouver were, Sharon Collier, Susan  Spooner and Carol Fosolan. The bride's  cousin, Angela Fergusa was flower girl.  Bestman* for the groom was Steve  McCourt with ushering duties shared by  Gerry Wood, Randy Akeson and Lionel  Sanders.  Yellow and pink flowers, decorated the  bridal table at the Starlight Room in  Burnaby where the reception was held. A  family friend, Rick Harrison, proposed the  toast to the bride. Telegrams from  Saskatchewan and such far-away points as  Singapore and Puerto Rico were read to the  newlyweds before they left by car for a  honeymoon trip down the coasts of Oregon  and northern California to San Francisco.  They will take up residence in Sechelt.  Gibsons Pentecostal  HIGHWAY & MARTIN  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.  |, PHONE 886-7107  �� Pastor: Gerry Fostor  j Three confirmed  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church sercices are held each Sunday  at ,11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church; Davis Bay, by an Informal  Group of Christian Scientists.  Everyone welcome  ,   Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH, Sechelt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY  8.30 and 10:00 o.m.  WEDNESDAYS at 10:30 a.m.  THE REV. N, J. GODKIN, 883-2640  1  HaiMHMIIIItMIIIMIIIMlmHlMIMIIIIMIHHimilllipMllllir  The United Church       \  ot Canada \  SERVICES:    .  St. JohnV United Church - Davla Day  Sunday Service* - 9:30 arrri.  Gibiom United Church  j    ,     , Sunday Sorvlcei - 11:15 a.m.  i MINISTRY;  ���      Rev. Jim Wlllamson, Gibsons, 886-2333.  '������������IIIHII.IIIII.IIMIIIIIIIinilinil.lllMMIMIIIIMIIIIIMM'HC  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Sunday School :.-..-........ 10:00 a.m,  Morning Wonhlp ..;....  IlilSa.m.  Eyonlng Service ..     7i30>.m.  Prayer & Dlblo Study. Wed.    7i30p.m.  Goipol Hour (Gr. 2-6) Fri. .... 7i00p.m.  PHONE 885-2671  ,�����������.,���PASTOR:- FRED NAPORA-���  GIBSONS���Rt. Rev. T. David Somerville,  Anglican bishop of New Westminster,  officiated at three functions at . St.  Bartholomew's Church, Gibsons, on Sunday.  First, he confirmed three youngsters,  Margaret Swanson, Bruce Jackson and  Elaine Proctor and then he dedicated new  stained glass windows and a lectern Bible.  Sunday also marked the feast of St.  Bartholomew, the parish's patron.  Windows on the south side of the church  were dedicated to God "in loving memory of  Vincent H. Prewer" by his sister, Ann E.  Prewer of Baltimore, Maryland.  a Northwest window was dedicated to the  memory of Robert G. Brown by his daughter,  Mrs. Phylis Hylton, Gibsons and the  northeast window was donated by "Two  friends for blessings already bestowed."  The Bible was donated by the altar guild  when Mrs; Eleanor Morris was president.  Mrs. Morris resigned the office in 1972.  Following confirmation and dedications,  the Rev. David H.P. Brown and Mrs. Brown,  hosted the congregation at a reception and  luncheon in the church hall,  ^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii|��  7/'::CAlPffSy;,, ���  INSTALLED & SERVICED  Repairs, new carpet sales,  Installation. Service'guaranteed.  Leon's- Carpet  InsfalBofioiis  Corner Pratt & Rosamund  Gibsons ��� 886-9093  illlllllllllllllllllUlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli  August was a busy month for Manfred and  .Marion Cook-It started with-their 25th  anniversary on Aug. 6 and Mrs. John White,  Mrs. Gail Elliot from Duncan, Mr. and Mrs.  John White from Campbell River and from  the same place, Mr. and Mrs. Ken White, all  arrived for this milestone in their life.  Daughter Shirley gave a big dinner in  their honor at ttie Parthenon Theatre  Restaurant in Sechelt on Aug. 10.  , . August 15 Shirley Cook married Philip  Townley of Roberts Creek in the Davis Bay  United Church which was followed by dinner  at the Parthenon then a reception at the Cook  residence in West Sechelt.'" Shirley's  bridemaid was Debbie Jackson; best man  was Bill Lazariuk of Gibsons. Out-of-town  guests were Mrs. Rita Simmons and the John  Whites from Campbell River, Mrs. J. White,  - Shirley's maternal grandmother, and Aunt  Gail Elliott from Duncan.After a honeymoon  on Vancouver Island the young couple will  reside on the-Peninsula.  The day after the wedding guests arrived  from Whitehorse for a few days visit. They  were Mrs. Darlen Paquet and Mr. and Mrs.  Percy DeWolfe. Then Marion ended up with  an unwelcome" guest, the flu bug���this one  she hopes will leave her soon.  Four Sechelt beauties have arrived home  from their trip abroad. Cindy Grafe and  Viveca Watson had a great time in Germany  but wish they had taken the time to learn the  language, in part at least before going.  Staying not far from an airforce base there  were lots of English-speaking people around,  but it was really Germany they wished to  see, thus, language of the country would have  helped.  . Kathy Graft and Vickye Fearnley met the  others im Germany after Scotland and  England. In London they were interviewed  for a movie being made on tourists in  London. Then in Berlin the four girls were  interviewed for the Berlin paper the B.Z. as  Canadians in Germany especially as the  Grafe girls.' father came from there.  Connie Lanham has had a busy summer  full of visitors. Her brother Leslie Lanham  and his wife from Winnipeg, also Mrs. Cliff  Lanham from that city spent a few weeks  here, as well as other relatives and friends.  A good citizen of Selma Park was Charlie  Lilly swho died July 31 in Ontario. Charlie was  always ready to give a helping hand to  everyone. He came to the Peninsula 19 years  ago from Ontario returning there the last few  summers to visit his brother and sister-in-  law Emory and Evelyn Lilly. A few years  ago Charlied suffered severe injury in a car  accident on the way hunting. He was told he  would not walk again but he recovered with  aid and encouragement from his friend, Mrs.  Fran Howard, until he could walk without  crutches or cane and he even returned to  work building houses. His son Jack Lilly and  family live in;Campbell River^.with three*  Wfy pay more at yoiir  neighbourhood store?  TOP QUALITY iEATS  RESH VEGETABLES  REE DELIVERY^DAILY  n  e nawe:  Friendly service at compel if ive prices.  Located foot of Hall Rd., Roberts Creek.  Hours: ion- thru Sat; 9 %m. - 6 p.m.  Co&Ror B  daughters back East. Charlie is missed by 1  his many friends on the Peninsula as well as ��  in Ontario.. B  Films of interest to those who find n  1 themselves in or around the water which ^  includes all Sunshine Coasters,, will be I  shown at Welcome Beach Hall, Wed. Aug. 28. 1  Mrs. Susan Evanetz swim instructor for the, g  Lions, with hosts Halfmoon Bay Recreation n  Commission, invites everyone to come and J"  see these aquatic films of special interest to ���  Secheltites who took lessons at Halfmoon ��  Bay.                                                 '��� fl  A handmade pillow and woolen shawl n  have been presented to St. Mary's Hospital ���  t auxiliaries gift shop by an anonymous donor.  , Gift a shop chairman Mrs. Sue Beaven  would like to know whom to thank for the'  donation and has asked that she be called at  885-2542 or Mrs. Grose, 885-9327."'  and he will repair your small appliances such as radios, toasters,  vacuums, blenders, typewriters, lamps, electric motors,  power tools, you name it.  What John is trying to say is, if your appliance doesn't work,  bring it to him before you throw it away.  Leave appliances at Sunshine Coast HfSales & Service Ltd.,  Cowrie Street, Secheft  From the pulpit  ���by Poster Gerry Foster,  A third test by which we may know we are  a Christian concerns our abiding in Chirst.  We should first expand that word abide by  saying it means to dwell, to remain and to be  permanent. Abiding in Christ is more than a  loose relationship.  But the real test comes into focus when  John writes in 1 John 2:6 "He who says he  abides in Him ought to walk in the same way  in which He walked." Again, as an earlier  column we notice that our example is Jesus  Christ. We are to conduct ourselves as He  conducted Himself. And in order to do this  we must spend time with Him in prayer  which should be a daily occurrence if at all  possible. We must also study and observe His  life as we have it recorded inthe Bible. Jesus  must have a strong influence in our lives if  we are to be like Him in even a small way.  You can see what a challenge this is and  one must confess his utter inability and  weakness to meet it outside of the strength  and help of the Spirit of God. It is easy to say,  'I am a Christian' but we must not base such  a statement on our concepts and ideas of  what a Christian should be. We can know  only by what the Scriptures tell us. And one  - criterion is to abide in Him, which speaks of a  daily, whole-hearted experience.  Did you hear about the new purfume with  a secret ingredient���it makes a man think he  can support a wife.  AT LLOYD'S STORE  GARDEN BAY, B.C.  CANADIAN HANDCRAFTS  ARTWORK .  HNDn   HAMOim, B.C. GIFTS  Open 7 Days a Week: 10:30 to 5:30  KRISTIN KRIMMEL: WEAVER  Studio  ^ris  &>  TRANSCENDENTAL  MEDITATION  'W as taught hy Maharishi  Mahesh Yogi is a simple, natural  - technique which expands  awareness, develops clear thinking  and perception, and provides deep  rest-resulting in more dynamic  activity and full expression, of  creative intelligence in daily life.  SATURDAY <> 2 P.M. �� AUGUST 31  FREE PUBLIC LECTURE  SECHELT, WHITAKER HOUSE  Fridays md Saturdays  885-9769 and 885-9811 for Reservations  Closed Mondays  TUES.  & WED.  6-12 THURS.  & FRI. 6-2  SATURDAYS 6-1  A.M.  SUNDAYS 6   TIL MIDNIGHT  0  - ���: -THEATRE.. RESTAURANT-  WOW OPEN FOffll/WCII vi J ��Mit���'���- 3 pm  7 '  ~Dlnlng-and-Danclng~-^$l'm0*-Cove'rCharge-  Jto Playing: Mmi TRAIN  0ANQUFTS 7 RECEPTIONS - PRIVATE PARTIES - MEETINGS  MMMMIMRMMOi  ��**��  wmniiiwi niaiiin w *mmmmmmm m m ww n ���������mmmmm  I  I  1  John Bunyan, Proprietor  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Municipality of  Gibsons that I require the presence of the said electors at the  Municipal Office 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C., on Monday,  the 9th day of September, 1974, at the hour of ten o'clock in the  forenoon, for the'purpose of electing a person to represent them as  ALDERMAN for the unexpired term ending December 31,1975.  The mode of nomination of Canadians whall be as follows: Candidates  shall be nominated in writing by two duly qualified electors of the  municipality. The nomination-paper shall be delivered to the  Returning Officer at any tine between the date of this notice, and noon  of Monday, September 9,1974. The nomination-paper may be in the  form prescribed in the Municipal Act,and shall state the name,  residence, and occupation of the person nominated in such manner as  to sufficiently identify such candidate. The nomination-paper shall be  subscribed to by the candidate. \  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened at the,  Municipal Office on Saturday, the 28th,day of September, 1974,  between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m., of which every person is  hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly. Given  under my hand at Gibsons, B.C. this 23rd day of August, 1974.  Returning Officer  THE BRETT ���  PLAN NO. 5361  If you're a fan of colonial,  you'll lovo this house, If  you're not, ,,, well,' look nt  tho plan nnyway, because,  this, houso combines (in  elegant facade with a very  workable you m|ght even  say lavish, plan,  .Southern colonial linn nn  elegance all its own, and  oven today houses built In  lho right proportion have  an onsy grace rtbout them,  In this house, the heavy  square Wood columns  which support a largo  podlnientod two-storey  portico glvo tho houso nn  Immediate stamp of  luxury,  Thero" Is- an  excellent  Irafflc pattern In the houso  whether yon enter fron\ tho  main   door,   tho   service  door, or the garago, You  nro   immediately  In' tho  core of Iho'houso In an area  ���coiivchloiH|y���.adjacent ���iq���,.  all principal rooms, And as ��  yon might expect; lho stair  syston\ Is centrally located, !  too, making access to Ihe  upper floor an easy matter,  The IdU'hcn Is located no  It can serve I lie (lining  room on the front, Ihe  family room al lho roar, or  I lie patio via a side door'  nnd connecting path, There  In n' large laundry room  with enough space lor an,  Ironing board, mud closet,  counter mid lots of cabinet  space,' ���     '  A lavatory nearby "serves  bolh the [IrnHloor living  area as well as Ihe garage  and service spaces,  The living and family  room nharo a fireplace  wall, bul ihe family room  luvtt iicccrh Io the rear pal In  through sliding glftss doors~  while Ihe 'living room  Is  elevated   tdx   liners  to  n  level of lis own. t  Upstairs there are flvo  bedrooms wllh their ap.  proai'h across a balcony  ��� stair hall, There is n split  hall bath, with four fixtures  allowing triple use of the  facilities, The- master  bedroom has Its own  balcony, large storage  areas, and a large dressing  alcove wltha private1 bath,  Yet this untune house In  only M'4" wide, \TV deep,  nnd would fit on a W wide  . lot, There Is 3411 square feot  of living space In the living  room, 10.75 square feet on  tho first floor, 12116 square  feet on t|io second floor,  and 432 square feet In the  garago,  Want to know moro about  this week's plan? Use the  coupon to order,'  STUDY PLANS - Convenient ,',.-sl7,o plans with  many pages of Interesting  details, construction data,  and views of the house, Not  only do they Rive you moro  , Informntlon abdut the  houso, your locnl bulldor  ' will bo able to uso Ihom to  glvo you a construction  cost estimate, Price. K(HI,  0 0 N STUUOTI 0N  IU.UNIMUNTS - Fully  detailed and scaled con  struction drawings coma  plcto with Itemized  materials list and material  p specifications ��� all your  builder needs to give you n  firm quote p and proceed  with construction, Prlco:  $30,00 tor tho first scl, each  additional sot $10,00,  PLAN NO, Mill  'tt fiir h  nmniMiiri tMim  ^H0  ��� g���  -  '"���'��� ���'   ' '���������W"  ."P.,    '!��.���.  UJ.Jil_U.pMU.UH   ,  '(   '   I,       L1 l'Ml'"  f  r:  \.-.-i><  j'f'f'fe.'  y  ttaLTTiy h���'-p   . .. ���' H' ��� ���      -"-''a  I mi im.  r.AKjM.t  p.MHIC  f,  Milk        Willi-. *M  1 '        J       ll'iH"  y >���  #.  i    im.um,\m  IIKI.P.N MOUKK co I*KMNHULA TIMKH    ,  IIOX 1107.  UAKVII.li:, ONT. l.fi.1 IWH  Yes, |ilrM��e nViul ,, srls of .Study Plans al St ruth,  Yes, plriiM' send ,, srlN of Coinliucllon IHiirprliilH,  * KurlMird 111,, tt- InU I, Inc l��it Infl ? p rr -* rnt Ont r S�� If ��� -  Tax,  ,'*-'; pkAn'NoVbmi .  !NA|\||'l MIIIHIlMMIHtllMH I ..HIlliMlMIIMiMII.   .  ADDltr'ttaH ,MIIMUIIHMMHII|IMIlllllMUIM M|  \   1 1   1   IMMIIIIIIMIMIIHIHM* ^ ()l)|'<|ll|milMl     l t l �� I  iMMHiiiii  ���3* a \  Happenings around the Harbour  Those cool misty mornings, and the  noticeably, earlier twilight? as well as all the  ads for Back-to-School Specials, have  combined to make us realize that our too-  short summer season is drawing to a close.  The realization brings some regret, it's true;  but it also is a reminder of joys to come.  Those sweet, still, hazy fall days, when ���  hopefully ��� we'll be reaping the rewards for  the care we've given our gardens: the  excitement of first school days for the five-  year olds, and a hew teacher for the older  brothers and sisters: and for some.a whole  new educational experience as they move  from elementary to secondary school, or  from there to university or college. And of  course for mothers, the return to a regular  schedule once the youngsters are back to  classes.  The change is noticeable in the subjects of  conversation with friends and neighbors, too.  Linda Rees says that bowling is scheduled to  start on Sept. 11, for instance. If you're  interested in taking part, either as a regular  team member or as a spare, you should call  Linda at 883-2368. She says there is room for a  few more players; and in case transportation  to the lanes in Sechelt is a problem for you,  she can probably help you to arrange for a  regular ride or for a car-pooling  arrangement so you can share the driving  with other players. Bowling will be on  Wednesdays starting at 8 p.m.  The new Legion building is being rushed  to completion, and it's hoped it will be in use  by early September, although the official  opening doesn't take place until October. The  shuffleboard league is in the process of being  lined up, and games should start within a  couple of weeks.  And the Firemen's Ball takes place on  Sept. 14.  FIRE PHONE WANTED  ' Speaking of firemen, Barrie Willbee tells  _ me they have not yet located someone who is ,  willing to receive fire calls. The PHVFB will  instal a phone on the premises of some  community-minded local' resident ���  someone who is usually on hand to receive  calls throughout the year ��� and it would be  that person's responsibility to call each of the  local firefighters. This is a very important  community service, and they're hoping  someone will volunteer to look after it. If  you'd like more information on what would  be required, call Barrie at 883-2456. -  Firemen responded to two calls this past  week, both bush fires and both occurring  near the intersection of Warnock Bead and  Francis Peninsula Roa'd. These are the latest  of a series of such potentially very dangerous  fires, of unknown origin, in this same area.  It's frightening to think of the consequences  if such a blaze were to get out of control.  The Ladies Auxiliary to the local Legion  branch have expressed their gratitude to all  those who contributed to the success of their  second bake sale, which took place on August  17 ��� both1 those who prepared the fine  selection of goodies and those who snapped  them up so enthusiastically. Jean Paterson  tells me this second sale netted the ladies  almost exactly the same sum as they earned  with the first one.  I hear there's been a good response to the  suggestion made in this column that you T.V.  viewers write to the Canadian Radio  Television Commission to inform them about  the inadequacies of our TV reception here in  the Harbour. In case your letter hasn't been  penned yet, here's the address again:  Canadian Radio Television Commission, 100  Metcalfe Street, Ottawa OR Mrs. R.A. Gower,  (a part-time CRTC commissioner), 2607 24th  Avenue, Vernon, B.C.  I'm afraid there was a minor inaccuracy  in my earlier report about Mrs. Gower's ���  fity Kathleen Yull 883-9068  meeting with a local group at the home of Jo '���  Whitehouse. I stated that Jo's suggestion  (eagerly endorsed by the others attending)'  was for a relay station "at the end of Texada  Island." Jo says they actually suggested  such a station be erected at the top of the  island ��� that is, at the highest point. This is  the area, I believe, where the forestry  department recently erected a'tower, so it's  clearly accessible and could serve as a site  for relaying TV signals.  The commission does not meet during  July and August, but will presumably be  resuming its regular sessions in September:  let's deluge- them with requests for  improvement in our tv reception ��� and  remind them that this would benefit not only  our immediate area but all of the coast as far  as Lund and beyond, as well as the east coast  of Vancouver Island.  PRESSING NEEDS  Talked with Doreen Lee last week, and"  heard that our district nurse was in the area  recently to discover'whatjwere the nyist  pressing needs of older residents in ithe  Pender Harbour-Egmont part of the  Peninsula. When one speaks of "needs,"the  commonest interpretation1 ia often that one  means financial deeds, but .actually this  region is a comparatively affluent one and  our more senior residents don't, by and  large, have needs of that sort. Rather, they  require such things as better and^more  complete medical care close at hand ���  The Peninsula Times, "        Page B-5  Wednesday, August 28/ 1974  ideally, including holding beds where those  who are ill can be given nursing care while  awaiting transport to hospital. Another idea  which Doreen talked about (is a boarding  ahouse, about mid-way in the Peninsula,  where oldsters coukhbe accommodated. '  Greene Court takes care of those ont  limited incomes who need housing, but eveni  without any lack of funds, older people,  sometimes suffer from inadequate diets ���-'  because they are unable to manage meall  preparation ��� and other discomforts,,  especially during the winter months.  Doreen's idea is that a comfortable boarding  house, where residents could pay their own  way, and where nourishing meals and some  companionship and occasional practical  nursing assistance was available, and where  such .problems as' plumbing or* heating  failures would not have to be met unaided,  could be an ideal aid to old people ��� either on  a permanent basis or for a few months  during the winter or while convalescing from  an illness.  Apparently the fishing hasn't been too  good these last few, weeks (although as I  write this my neighbor, Stu Douglas, has just  come in with a 25-pounder). Rose and Klaus  Mueller report they've noticed evidence of a  red tide while fishing in the Egmont area,  and have been told that this condition causes  the fish to stay in deeper water. Maybe that  explains the poorer .catches recently.  And now I'm off to pick blackberries. Do  any of you have a no calorie pastry recipe? I  _ do love blackberry pie, but I know I shouldn't  eat it.  GIBSONS���The attorney general's  department has no immediate plans to  increase the size of the local RCMP  detachment, Don Lockstead MLA irtformed  village council Aug. 20.  He was replying, in a letter, to a request  for increased manpower from municipal  clerk Jack,Copland.       y  "I have received a reply from tlio  attornoy general regarding your request to  Increase the police force in Gibsons," said,  lockstead. "Unfortunately, thero are no  current plans to increase the detachment.  "I am pleased to report, however, that tlio  recently, created B.C. Police Commission  will bo embarking on a province-wide study  of the need for increasing the staff of existing 4  detachments arid tlio justification for  creating additional detachments."  Lockstead suggested thnt council should  outline the need for Increased RCMP  manpower In Gibsons to Dr. John HogarV  chairman of tlio commission.'  Aldermen agreed to follow tho MLA's  suggestion and approach Dr. Hogart.  PSS  ^  GOOD USED CAIfS  AND TRUCKS,  TRAILERS, etc,  PHONE: 885-2151  .    OR 888-55848  SUHSH  RENTALS  JjSsJMBIgBW^kgiS  1  f  .��.  '..���-  ���'<* 3��k47 \- i  "���'''.-', \ 7*ff*.�� J  ��� ��� ��� '.    - sh2?G?      ' JzjgSteg" "7--] ^.y-v '&���$  \B^ W/..,,.<i.'    .   ^     1, ��� '���"������' '7^'  \i.��. ��� ?��� ��� ,'���' ���%������'    -~y.      -       y&\--  <tftfv ���������.._2Enw  ��� *   ^       ��.        ���-��������       *!_,..'       y iKi L ��S   * ��� _CT ���*  YOUNGEST fisherman on Davis Bay Aaron Chamberlin of Sechelt. Here, he  wharf Aug. 24 during Charlie receives-prize of bat and ball from  Brookman's annual fishing derby, was   Brookman, sponsor of the event.  W.UM  We have your new home HOW!!!  Choose from- ATCO  COMMODORE  GENDALL  MODUL1NE  , Doublowldcs  Slnglcwldcs  Tip-outs  Clean lined, 7     ,  Bank Itepoa (100 per cent financing)  Cottage Specials  Workman Specials ,  FINANCING���YOU NAME IT;  a. Ban?.  b. Industrial Financing  c. Mortgaging  d. Debt Consolidation  588-0191  9990 King George Hwy.  Surrey B.C. "  DL, No. 25008  adherent to the selling practices of tho Western Mobile DenlorsAss'n.  CALL COLLECT FOR A FREE CREDIT INTERVlEWl 1  :;.'���'. v" or "  CMP Mail To-day CUP  I have my own   '  .._^J-Jv ,.,., 7'���_,.:7l*n4,,|,''5,,',-...7,p..���..,..����,....l,  "*""*","' '"'"*" ."M'V.Priyoto" j^opcjFiyr  S41-40B5  2471 Loiighcod Hwy.  Port Coquitlam B.C,  .    DL.No. 25005  I'm Intcrentcd In tlio purchase of a  ���   ....Slnglc-wldo mobllo home.  ,,..��� i ���~~7>DonWc-wWe -mobile h6mer"~"m  I.... Modular homo complete,  ....Modular "shell" (complete your own homo)  , !| '  [ plcnsc nend mo i,. .Modularn  ���- -* -----���-���~ some floor plans *-1�����*������ M��WI��-#lngl�� wldc��  ��� ' I...Mobllo double,widen ���  iNomo s  �������� i'i ������|)*m4�� ii ������ ������*�������� ������ ����������������� ��**���*��� * i * ��� i ��� 1111 *��ti i * i > 111  | AllUrCBR ���   i  i  a   f  I   I  I   I  *   I  ��   I  I   t  t   I   I   I    MMIIMIIMHMMMMIMM   ||IMlmil   |     ,        I  _t ClCpiOUvI i i i t i i i t i i i ��� t �� i i i �� i i ��� i * i ��� ( i i �� i i i i i i ��� f i �� t i i t �� ��� i ��� ��� i * i ��� * ��� ���  aVaosB  iHn'iminaui'iii.  BBBB  U.  prcr-  -,_>>"<*?<*   ^,/zp  M =���--"  *. -.-  ������  tns.  US  l��� . -,_���    ��� ���      �� -     i        ��� w  r "* �� k>   S-4.V* ��     jar1-** fA  k-x '^:'t ������**" lyy0t m  y;f ||4w^ J z��r>~ 7cy    ���$,, ,\ '-ym  ! Ill**        >^   -       *1       ���  --        ��� i        ��� **  e.  ��� |MtfWMWnM��  fp*  '(>!,(  EWTflAWCE DIRECTLY  OFF 'NEW HIGHWAY   THROUGH Spends  PHONE TT886=2700  ilSIEi C1MGE Some of our readers may have  noticed a subtle change in the way our  newspaper looks lately. The type face  for news copy has been changed, and is  bolder and easier to read than before.  The reason for this is a new computer  type-setting system. Unlike the type  formerly produced by our linotype machines,,  where the finished,product was a line of lead  type, the new system produces a strip of  paper with the copy photographically printed  on it. A computer does the actual exposing of  the strip of photosensitive paper, and also  "justifies", the lines?, making an even border  down both sides of the copy. It does this by  varying the spacing between the words, and  as a result, . reduces the need for  hyphenation, which not only computers, but  people are notoriously bad at doing.  Let's take a little tour of our newspaper  production plant at Powell River, and look at  the basic steps in getting the news from our  typewriters to your doorstep.  Copy produced by reporters is given tp a  typist who retypes jt on to a continuous paper  tape, putting a code of dots and dashes on the  tape. The inset shows how the words "Powell  ftiver" would appear on the tape. ,  The tape is then fed into the computer (2)  which scans the tape optically by means of a  bright slit of light (3). The markings on the  tape are translated into finished copy by the  computer.  Inside the computer is a rapidly spinning  wheel holding a "fontstrip", a ribbon of black  film on which letters of type appear, as 'clear  area (4). As.the strip rotates at high speed,  the letters are exposed on the paper by a light  which flashes through the strip and projects  the image of the letters on to the paper.  The paper is then fed into a light-tight  magazine which is taken to a processor. This  machine pulls the paper from the magazine  and develops the image of the type (5).  ' 7 ��� Now the finished copy goes to "paste-up".  Here the copy and ads are coated on the back  with a sticky wax, and stuck down on the  page in the way they will appear in the paper  What about photos? Before photographs  are placed on the paste-up page, they are re-  photographed through a special screen which  breaks the image,into tiny dots. This is  necessary because the printing press which  we (and almost every other newspaper) use .  , cannot print "gray" ��� only black or white. A  photograph made up of various shades of  gray appears in the paper as a panel of dots,  of different sizes. The larger the dot, the  more black the area appears, while white  areas in the photo are reproduced as very  small dots or no dots at all. You can see the  dots if you look closely at a newspaper photo  through a magnifying glass.  The "screened" photograph is pasted on  the page just like copy, and the pasted-up  page then goes to what must be the largest  camera on the sunshine coast. It is so large in"  fact, that the body, of the camera is a room all  by itself, and the camera operator .stands  inside to work the camera. The pasted-up  pages are placed in a vertical easel, the  flood-lights are turned on, and a negative is  made of the page(7). The reason the camera  is so large is that the negative it produces  must be the same size as the page will appear  in the newspaper.  The negative is developed and dried, and  after some "opaqueing" to remove unwanted  lines and marks on the negative, it is placed  in contact with a,light-sensitive metal plate  (8). This metal plate is exposed by a very  bright light, and the image of the negative is  then developed as a positive on the plate.  The developed plate has a special  characteristic that makes it valuable for  , printing ��� the areas that have been exposed  through the negative and developed on the  plate will pick up ink, but the un-exposed  areas will not,      ,      f'  The plate is placed on a cylinder in the  printing press, and as it rotates, the  developed areas pick up Ink from a tray. The  ink is transferred to a rubber, roller, which  deposits it on the newsprint itself.,  Because the ink Is' 'offset" from the plate  to the rolIei��und then to the paper, this type of  press is called an offset press; and becauso  tho paper comes off a large roll of paper  (weighing around 1,000 pounds, with up to 10  miles of 32" wide paper on it) In a continuous  "web," wo say that our newspaper Is  produced In an "offset web" press (9) ,  Two webs at a time can bo run through  our, press, each printing two pages on each  sldo of tho paper at a time. Tho web runs into  a folder at tho end of tho press which cuts off  the pages nnd folds each eight-page section.  The final product then moves to tho  bindery, where each section Js stuffed by  7-Jiand lnto>tho:Jpropcr1��scqucncQ,���and nny  flyers nro Inserted. (10).  *.A^%-JW- ,   7_;*-  >u 1 a  ���I **  y-f-? '->,     i  1. Re-typing the copy into code (inset)  2. Tom Oldale puts the tape through the computer  4. A fontstrip  5. Developing the. copy  i? ���*. y fi tp'? i,? if i# * s>  ��r /   * ��/*    r.y <i'<  6. Gunars Petersons pastes up the pages  a. -; _  �����- r  ��.jr*f  j *���***  > Tvy\  .  r   riot*. _3i .ff    \   *'       *     *  **_  ..j.?*"  ��� z*j&k.*.  '*-���*-��*-.���  rw*y_K * ��� - ���..   : '  \ v -��� ^fn��*wtij**/. a"L .���  ��� *   *^^i.1     _W- ������  a,*   ._.___. It   j  A  l'.  i .,  -   'J--IT-'  _ __ ,     ** �� 4,V .1  ���    -..--  ar ��  ��� ���   a   .-.   j^.^>.  7. Brilliant floodlights focused on the easel of the darkroom camera  8. Dieter Hagn places the negative on the printing plate  . ., ,ffi|WJl'(77p7ks  y|J'a ii 'h'WIT'Ii  h 7',v.��,7 ,K.I  ��;.ii 7v' y  ��'��      . V ]<<,<   ti    Hi|   pp  ji ' ' '   ' ���'   .7  9. Pnpers qomo off the press at around 10,000 per hour  10, Flyers arc Inserted,by Evlo Norman and Mnrln Us Bcrre H  i  %  History of Pender Harbour...  ��� i  by Kathleen Yull  "Don't row too hard." l    '  The cameraman adjusted his lens to focus  on the woman who was manoeuvring the  little dinghy through Canoe Pass. The same T  woman who, as a young teenager, had come  to the Sechelt with no knowledge of boats and  had taught herself to row in a boat secured to  a tree ashore. But that was along time ago,  and now she was extremely proficient with  the oars.  *��� _   '  The woman was Martha WaraocK, and.  she was being interviewed and photographed  for a TV program on the history of the  Pender Harbour area. You'll see it this fall.  The tentative date which has been set for it is  Nov. 11. It will tell of other settlers in  our area���Sadie Wray Edmunds who was the  first white child born in Pender Harbour, the  Wrays, the-Dames, .the Conzales���but  Martha Warnock will be the featured individual. *"  Rowing through Canoe Pass from her  home on Bargain Harbour was a regular  occurrence for Mrs. Warnock for many  years. While her husband, Martin, was off  log salvaging, it was necessary to make the  trip through the pass and to be saloon-post-,  off ice-store at Irvine's Landing once or twice  a weekj to pick up mail and buy groceries.  And, of course, her young children had to go  along.  She never confessed it to the youngsters,  but she was always careful to keep her craft  well into the centre of the stream: she feared  that a cougar might take advantage of the ���  forest cover Ashore to attack them. Years  later she learned that a cougar can leap 30  feet, but fortunately she was unaware of this  during ttie time she had to do all her shopping  by boat.  Martha Warnock had had one close  meeting with a cougar, and she didn't want  another. ���  , Years before, when she lived with her  family at what is now Earls Cove, she and  her brothers had found themselves face to  face with one of the big cats. The family cow  had wandered away and the' children had  been sent to find her. .Brother Jack was 7;  or 8 years old, Robbie.was 9 or 10, and  Martha herself about 15. They had followed a  logging road up to the end of Ruby Lake, and  were busy calling "Here Bossie, here  Bossie." The road was bordered with huge  Jogs that had been cut off to allow traffic to.  pass over the road, and suddenly -they  became aware of two pale eyes watching  them from the top of one of the logs.  .. The cougar's tail was swinging back and  forth in a wide arc, and he seemed to be  bracing his huge body for a leap. But the  youngsters didn't stop to make sure of his  intentions. Robbie took off like a show down  the forest road, but poor Jack was so  frightened that he ran in circles, unable to  decide on the safest direction. Martha  straightened him out, and they probably set  some sort of speed record on the return trip  to the log cabin which was their home.  NEW HOME ^  The family had moved from Ladysmith in  the summer of 1909 when Martha's father  was advised to move away from the mines  for his health. He sold his home and bought a  steam tug. The May, and he and his wife arid  six children, with their dog and chickens, the  sewing machine, beds and other furniture,  and a supply of food set off to find their new;  home.  . An older step-brother repbrted~that he  know of a one-room log building they could  move into, on the shore of the Peninsula,  looking up Jervis Inlet, and this was their  destination.  There was a southeaster blowing the day  they made the trip, and the crossing was a  terrifying one for this family who knew little  of the sea. Mother wept with fear, and the  two older girls literally tried to wrest the  wheel from their step-brother's hands when  they saw the island off Pender Harbour: why  continue this terrible battle with the sea  when there was land in sight? But they  continued on, and late, in the afternoon  reached their new home.  Where Highway 101 ends today at the  ferry dock there was then a bay, and this is  where they landed. They were completely  alone in the wilderness, and had to begin  unloading The May's cargo and setting up  beds. It was a forlorn and frightened family  who finally fell into exhausted sleep that  night, only to be awakened when, a cougar,  came right under the house in pursuit of  their poor city-bred dog. Not a happy  beginning    for    their    new    venture.  EMPTY FOREST  After the bustle and liveliness of  Ladysmith with its many hotels and its three  ; or four trains a day bringing miners home  from the mines at Extension, the silent  empty forest was very strange. When the  children heard the sound of a "Toot-toot"  from somewhere out of sight down the shore,  they were mystified. Their mother told them  it was a donkey they'd heard, they couldn't  believe her until she explained it .was a  donkey engine being used by a logging  operation. This was welcome news indeed:  somewhere not too far away there were other  human beings.  The coast steamers delivered mail to the  logging camp, which was on Agamemnon  Bay, and in time Martha's family arranged  to have their's sent in this way. Martha well  remembers going shyly with her sister into  the all-male camp to pick up mail, but says  ��� -the men were kindly and welcoming to, the  ^frightened youngsters. ,     ���    >   1 '  Martin Warnock had already put in his  appearance   before   the   family   left  Ladysmith. Mrs. Warnock has a picture of  him as he appared the first time she saw him,  dressed in his best and coming to call on the   :  household where his cousin Fred Warren was  already visiting Martha's sister.  On thatiu^u��UJ^aiJha^aajnore interested in the bag of candies and fruits, he'd  brought along, and had to be urged by her  mother to speak faib^vq^M&tes- The  call was repeated, and Martin became a  frequent visitor to the house. Martha says it  was quite a long time before she realized that  he came to see her.  Soon after the move to Jervis Inlet, the  isolated family saw a man approaching in a  small boat. He landed the craft, and threw off  his luggage.,"He'sgothis gall! Looks as if he  plans to stay," said Martha's mother. But as  he came toward the house' she realized it was  Martin Warnock, and made him welcome.  He had quit his job in Ladysmith, taken the  coastal steam Comox as far as the camp on -  Agamemnon Bay, and there borrowed a boat  to reach the homestead. He asked if he could  stay there while he sought work in the  logging camps. The log building had been  extended in the meantime, and he was made  welcome, and it was from here that he went  off to his first job as a logger!  . I saw the first postcard of a long series  which Martin sent to his future wife. About  two years after his first visit to the new home  on the Inlet, their chaste Victorian-style  courtship was climaxed by their marriage at  the Vancouver home of one of Martha's  schoolfriends from Ladysmith days.  After a four-day honeymoon in Victoria,  the newlyweds bought dishes, bedding, and  furniture and sailed with it aboard the  Comox to Flat Island, where Martin was to  start a job with P. B. Anderson. (Flat Islands  are off,the present site of Skipper Bill's  resort.) Martin built their first home there,  but during the next several years he worked  at various logging camps throughout the  Pender Harbour area, and as far north as the  Queen Charlottes. He also worked on the  railroad at Egmont where he. was head  loader, and in Narrows Arm.  Then in September, 1919, they moved to  then: present site on Bargain Harbour, where  they originally lived in a float house. Later  they moved ashore. By this time they had  started a family, arid Martin gave up logging  to go log salvaging. The young father.was  determined that none of his boys would ever  work in the logging camps, because "it is too  dangerous."  SCHOOL BUILT  At that time the only community of any  ' size in the Harbour area was at Irvine's  Landing,   with  other   settlers  living   at  . Kleindale. It was decided that a school  should be built for the youngsters of the area,  , . -andthere-wasconsiderable discussion about  ��   the best site for it.'In the end, it was agreed  that it should be at Donnelly's Landing,  where Hassan's Store now stands. In fact  Wednesday, August 28, 1974      The Peninsula Times Page B-7  Dusenberry, Kleins,, Burnhams and other  neighbors-r-for'a ball.game. During the  depression, the work crews from the highway came along too, and the cooks at the  relief camps sent contributions of food. The  Warnocks supplied coffee arid milk, and a  washtub and towels, and everyone who came  brought something.   v ���  NINE CHILDREN  ' There are still several of Martha's nine -  children living in the,area: Cledia Duncan  and Louella Duncan (they married  brothers'), Ed and Jim/Nina (the last of the  children���her name is pronounced nine-a for  that reason) now lives in Nanaimo and Bill  in Prince Rupert. And when the family gets  together" at their mothers's home (Martin  died in 1968), they still have good times  together, and do a lot of laughing. As one  could guess just from looking at the broad,  cheerful face of this lively old lady with her  twinkling eyes.  At 80, Marhta Warnock takes her new role  as TV actress in her stride. The cameramen  set up their equipment inside her house as  well as outside, and she says she simply did  the things she always does. Except for  rowing the boat. It's a long time since she did  that, but she was pleased to find that she  . hadn't.lost the knack./  Be sure to watch for her television debut  next fall: if there's a change of date, it will be  announced in The Times.' This will be a CBC  production, and I understand it will be titled  The Pioneers.  the original school building is still there,  although much altered.  Fred, oldest of the Warnock children, was  eight years old when the school was opened.  He used two separate boats to get to school:  one to take him across Bargain Harbour,  then he'd' walk through to Gerran's Bay  where another was moored and row to the  school. This was a sufficiently difficult trip at  any time, but in the winter when Gerran's  Bay often froze over it was very hard.  Martha's family was growing���she had nine  children in all��� and she couldn't leave the  younger ones to supervise the trip to school.  Finally she decided to do something about -  it. She wrote to the authorities in Victoria  outlining the difficulties and asking that a  road be built across Francis Peninsula to the  school. She still doesn't know if her letter was  the cause, but the next spring a road was  built as far as the Warnock property, and  from then on the children were able to go  overland to school  Martha Warnock has happy memories of  those early days. Martin brought baseballs  and bats, hockey sticks and a football, and it  became the custom for everyone in the  neighborhood to come to Warnocks on  Sundays���Camerons, MacKays, Burris'  of cdJidtii  xnellon  TO FIT  EVERY BUDGET FROM  \oorcoverinq&  ltd:     *  Gibsons    ��    886-7112  -fa Carpets *fa Tiles  ���fa Linoleums fa Drapes  9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tues. - Sat.  CLOSED MONDAYS  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9  We NOW HAVE A NEW SHOWROOM IN SECHELT  located in the new offices of frail Bay Design  at the traffic light  0  Phone 885-2713  ^���������������������������������������������������������������������������ini ���������������������������������������������������������������������������  BRISK BREEZES and uncluttered coast. Here a group of vacationers from  waters of the Sunshine Coast are lures ' the United States wave at passing boats,  for many craft from all over the west  Art Leigh  RICHMOND PLYMOUTH  CHRYSLER LTD.  444 NO. 3 ROAD  RICHMOND, B.C.  Phone 273-7521  ���'THE FRIENDLY PEOPLE"  D. L. 5887  r.  Thv V'..-'    '  ** t t ���  i -1��  f ^-tf&    *    _   "    " _i.  l  We want to help you search for B.C.'s mineral wealth. So  we've replaced the*outdated Grub-stake Act with the new  Prospectors Assistance Act. This is what Prospectors Assistance offers:  1. Grants of $1,000 to $4,000 for exploration; lesser amounts  for training.  ���7'"'7' '''���'������'.  2. A $1,000 bonus when detailed geological, gcochcmical  orgcophyslcatsurveysWc'made.-'-'^^^^  , 3. A guaranteed bonus when diamond drilling is done:  50f a foot to 2,000 feet and 251 a foot (hereafter lo  a prescribed maximum.  4. The opportunity for part-ownership in any government or government-negotiated development, at no  cost to the prospector.,  5. Assistance grants and limited government rights  pertain to areas specified In the prospector's application  only;" ��� ."������'  Copies of the Prospectors Assistance Act and application forms aro available at all Provincial Mining Recorder  offices; ot write lo; The Director of Prospectors Assistance, Department of Mines and Petroleum Resources,  1037 Fort Street, Victoria, B.C.  Department of Mines and  Petroleum Resources  Honourable LcoT. Nlrnskk, Minister  Girls  Be the best dressed one .in school with our Ladybird fashions.  Blouses. Ass't styles and colours.  Sizes 8-14 ��� ass't, prices  Turtleneck sweaters. Ass't.  colours, sizes 8-14. Ass't. Prices  $5.99  Great looking sweaters for boys  and girls. Ass't. styles, priccB.  Sizes ?-M- '  Little girls slacks. Sizes 4-6X ass't.  colours. $5.99  Tops. Ass't. styles, patterns and  prices, sizes 5-flX,  Slccpwcnr. 100 percent cotton.  Pants and top sizes 8-14.        $5,99  Sleeveless sweaters, Look, 'great  worn oyer a blouse. Shrink  waistline In white, red or whlto nnd  blue. Sizes 12-14 $5.49  V-neck cardigans. White, blue,  pink embroidered flowers on front  sizes 8-14, $7.49  Tops and ass't. styles designs and  , prices. Sizes 8-14  Boys  V-neck sweaters.  Ass't.  colors, designs. Sizes 8-14     $6.49  Long-sleeved sweaters. 100 percent  acrylic. Sizes 8-14. Red,  blue,  beige, $4.98  Vests. Wear 'cm over shirts. Ass't.  colours,  designs.  100 percent  acrylic. Sizes 8-14 $6.98  Vests 7 ��� ���'.'���,'  Real sharp worn over shirts.  Ass't, colours. Sizes 4-0X      ' $4.98  Long-sleeved   cardigans.   Ass't.  colours. Sizes 4-UX $7.99  V-neck sweaters. Dark yellow and  blue. Sizes 4-0X , $5.98  Underwear. 2 undershirts or 2  iindershorts, bright patterns.  Don't forget JBaby  Little pants suits for boys or girls,  12-24 months, Assorted prices.  Blouses ��� sizes  12-18.   Red  and  blue, $4.95  ' Little girls dresses. 100 percent  acrylic. Sizes 12 mo. to 3X,  Whlto, blue, pink. $3.98  Little boys sweaters. 100 percent  acrylic. Sizes 2-3X, Blue, Red, Bclgo  $3.98  asaggg  ���  SB  YOUR  \^ampbeild>   Uc  DEALER  am,  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  i  >  anem  SECHELT ��� PHONE 885-2335  ,aiiii..v.ij.i'H.jttji.;a.ui  USE YOUR GAMBLES, CHARGEX, OR MASTER CHARGE CARD  '  AND JUST SAY "CHARGE IT!" Page B-8 The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, August 28, 1974  High and dry ...  By HELEN DAWE  On July 29, 1915, the wharf at Porpoise  Bay collapsed, this date was ascertained  from a' brief entry in a journal kept by my  grandfather, Thos. John Cook, during the  years 1915 to 1920.^7  The wharf was built by Herbert Whitaker  prior to 1904. The late Joe Gregson, who died  at Sechelt in 1971 in his 96th year, was a  partner in the operation of a brickyard at  Storm Bay during the period 1905 to 1907. In  the latter year, Joe also ran donkey for Sam  Gray, after whom Gray Creek is named, m  conjunction with his logging camp, Mr. Gray  had a little steam tugboat, the Reliance,  which Joe later operated for Sam on Sechelt  Inlet.  So Mr. Gregson remembered well Bert  Whitaker's wharf at Porpoise Bay. It was ���  used then by the Reliance and by Cecil  Whitaker's boat, the Babine. Joe described  the wharf as a small thing which was  sometimes left high, and dry when the tide  was low. The Reliance once stuck in the mud  while tied up at the wharf during a falling  tide and Joe had to use a Spanish windlass to  get her free. Mr. Gregson said the old dock  was situated about where the present wharf  is located.  By 1904 Bert Whitaker had also built a  wharf at The Front, which was the name  commonly used in the early days to describe  the area of Sechelt facing Trail Bay. As  proprietor of, the "Sechelt fashionable  Seaside     Resort" ��� he     inserted     an  advertisement in July 1904 in a Vancouver  newspaper, stating that his properties  enjoyed "Good roads and wharves, and no .  mosquitoes or muddy water." As managing  director of the Sechelt Steamship Co., Mr.  Whitaker ran another advertisment in April  1907', setting oiit the hours when the  steamship Sechelt left Vancouver for the  village of Sechelt, where she connected with  S.S. New Era. On Tuesdays and Fridays the  New Era made a trip from the Porpoise Bay  wharf to Narrows Arm, while on Mondays  and Thursdays she ran to Jervis Inlet. A  great portion-of the countryside was being  logged off and men were constantly on the  move across Sechelt Isthmus, a natural  centre of activity.  FIREFIGHTERS  On the night of June lOth-llth 1910, the  Resort, another of Bert Whitaker's vessels,  made a trip from Narrows Arm to the  Porpoise Bay wharf at the request of the  Indians to bring them down from the camps  to fight fire at Sechelt. This is believed to  have been a blaze which destroyed the first  eleven houses on the west border of the  Reserve, with the loss of two lives. The fee  for the trip was $50.  Bert Whitaker charged freight for  merchandise carried on his steamers,  wharfage at both his local docks, and cartage  when his team transported goodis and  chattels across the isthmus between the  Front and the Bay. Mr. Cook made a note in  FIRST PORPOISE BAY wharf was  near the base of tall tree on left. The tide  came up under old building used as  temporary school in 1913 and 1914 until  a new schoolhouse was built oh other  W.C. Fields first offering ..  side of Porposie Bay Road near Osprey  Street. Footridge in left foreground  angled across the salt marsh. Photo  courtesy Mrs. Isobel Gibert.  his aforementioned journal that all gasoline  boats using the float at the Porpoise Bay  wharf were charged $2.50 per month, while  lockers cost $2 per month. In May 1917 Mr.  Whitaker issued to the Union Steamship Co.  of B.C. a receipt for $25 on account-of  dockage dues for April.  , In December 1913, Mr. Whitaker sold his  Sechelt properties to a German syndicate,  the Canadian-European Investment Co.  After war broke out in 1914, the new owners  failed to make the'instalment payments due  and Mr. Whitaker had to take legal action to  recover his townsite. Probably this is the  reason the Porpoise Bay wharf was allowed  to fall into such a state of disrepair that it  collapsed in 1915.  The report of the B.C. minister of land for  1916 includes comments by J. E. Laverock, a  professional surveyor. He said that "From  Sechelt a government wagon-road leads  across the three-quarter-mile portage to the  head of Porpoise Bay, at which point the  government wharf has been renewed during  the present year."  Mr. Laverock or the printer inadvertently  made an error in assigning ownership of the  wharf to the government. Actually it was  Bert Whitaker who had renewed his dock and  he continued to be proprietor of a Porpoise  Bay wharf until midway through the 20's.  This old wharf, as I remember it from my  childhood, ran parallel to the rock bluff just  west of Ted Osborne's home. It did not  project straight out into the bay. The deck  was made of random length planks, the  longer of which jutted out to touch the rocks  on the shore. As youngsters over half a  century ago we jumped from such a plank  (grey and green with lichen and moss) onto  the bluff and then walked a goat trail along  the shoreline of the steep cliff over to visit the  small community of people who lived in the  vicinity of the Konishi farm. In the years  between 1913 and 1920 this route was known  ^ as the School Trail by the Morgan and  McQuarrie children, the late Elsie Froom,  and others who walked or rowed a boat to the  wharf on their way to one or other of the  schoolhouses which used to stand on either  side of the Porpoise Bay tidal marsh.  DAMP PASSENGER  Arnold McQuarrie as a teenager worked  for Bert Whitaker in the period 1917 to 1919.  Arnold, Who now lives in Powell River,  recalls an occasion when he was sent from  the Front to the Bay to pick up a passenger  who had just come down the inlet with her  baggage. Arnold drove the team while  standing on the flat-decked wagon. The tide  By Allan Crane  Kwahtahmoss Film Society's season is to  be extended to accommodate 38 programs  for 1974-1975 which will commence on  Wednesday, Sept. 4 at 8 p.m. at the Twilight  Theatre, Gibsons.  The first program will consist of two  films, W.C. Fields in his first talking picture,  The Golf Specialist, and a film rather freely  adapted from Evelyn Waugh's novel of tile  same name, The Loved One which stars  Jonathan Winters, Robert Morse and Rod  Steiger.y 7;' y 7 ������" -���    . ���  Like the,book on which the film is based,  The Loved One, is a black comedy which  pokes fun at the American way of burial  particularly as lt Is conducted at the Forest  Lawn Cemetery in Los Angeles,  Metrb-Goldwyn-Mcyer Invited the  English directory Tony Richardson, fresh  from his phenomonally successful Tom  Jones, to direct tills film which had been  scripted by Terry Southern and Cjhrlstopher  Ishcr wood, and they poured millions of  dollnrs Into this lavish production. Neither  the studio bosses nor the critics, however;  took kindly to tho finished product, ond the  film wns soon withdrawn from commercial  distribution, Tlio comedy is bizooro, ond  ovon gross, but this very Individual film can  bo enjoyed on Sept, -1 for some memorable  * performances," particularly- from ��� Jonathan  Winters In tlio dual role of Hollywood hack  and cemetery mogul,    i  Small roles aro played by . many  distinguished and well-known actors and  personalities such as Robert Morloy, John  Glalgiid, Margaret Lolyhton,'. Milton Doric  nnd Tab Hunter; Llbornco Is particularly  onjoyablo nsn smarmy coffin salesman. Rod  Stolgcr stars as Mr. Joyboy, tho chief  embnlmcr, and Robert Morse ns nn  ISoRllshmcn (I) who arrives In America and  finds work In nn animal mortuary.  The second week's program will. be  devoted to one of several films which the  Film Society is playing subsequent to their  screening at the International Film Festival  , at the Varsity Theatre in Vancouver. The  controversial epic Andrei Rublev of life in  the 15th century Russia was made in 1966 in  the U.S.S.R, It originally ran over three  hours, but it has now been cut to two and a  : half hours, and it can be seen on Sept. 11. On  Sept, 18 another film from the Festival will  be screened, this time a 1973 film from India,  Slddhartha, based on the novel by Iflobel  Prize winning author and poet, Harmon  Hesse.' ,. ' 7   ' "     , ,'  INTERNATIONAL FILMS  Subsequent programs include films from  Germany, Czechoslovakia, Franco, Norway,  Sweden, .Japan, Australia, India and the  U.S.S.R. as well as films from Great Britain  and the U.S.A., and tho time span goes from  the 1918 German classic The Cabinet of Dr.  Callgarl and Rudolph Valentino's last film  Son of the Sheik to Visconti's lavish 1973  production Ludwlg, to be screened Oct. 2  after a later Gorman classic M (A City in  Search of a Murderer) has played tho  previous week, Sept, 25.  Among the Hollywood films ore two which  star Marlon Brando, A Streetcar Named  1 -Desire to bcseentonOct. 9 followed on Octi 10  , by The Wild One. Other bookings for which  confirmations are to hand In chronological  order are; Chloo In tho Afternoon, Tho Battle  of Algiers, La Bonrio Annco, Fantastic  Planet, Ono Day  in the Life of Ivan  Doncsovltch,   Walkabout,   Citizen   Knno,  Smiles of n Summer Night, Day for Night,  Belle du Jour, Alexander Nevsky, Tlio Devils  and The World of Apu, which tnko the Film  Society's progrnm through until tho end of  January 1975.  Subsequent bookings hnvo been mndo for  had come in over the road in the area of the  Porpoise Bay marsh and the heavy lady  passenger, who.was sitting on the wagon  deck, got her nether parts wet. She  complained bitterly to Arnold's employer,  but ttie boy himself had been so busy guiding  the team that he had not noticed the water at  his feet.  Mr. Whitaker grew ill in the 1920's and as  his wharf fell into a state of dilapidation  again, the people living, up Sechelt Inlet felt  strongly the need for a better facility from  which they could transport their essential  ( supplies. Mrs. Jessie Irvine,-wife of Harry  Duncan Irvine, was one who petitioned the  federal government to build a wharf at the  bay. She obtained signatures from large-  scale Vancouver suppliers such as  Woodwards and David Spencer Ltd.  department stores. The petition succeeded,  Irvine Creek on the east shore of Sechelt Inlet  is named for Duncan and Jessie Irvine, who  rest now in the cemetery at St. Hilda's  Church. They should not be confused with  Charles Irvine, merchant and postmaster,  after whom Irvine's Landing is named.  GOVERNMENT WHARF  I have a letter from the marine and civil  engineering section of the department of  public works stating- that the original  government wharf at Porpoise,Bay was  constructed in 1923-24. It consisted of a 10 ft.  by 450 ft. approach, 30 ft. by 30 ft. wharfhead  and a 36 ft. by 40 ft. float. The location of this  wharf is basically the same as the present  site. Mr. Whitaker's aged wharf remained in  its nearby position for some time after the  new installation was constructed.  The government wharf superstructure  was renewed in 1969. The floats have been  renewed or maintained on an "as required"  basis, with the last major change dating back  to 1961-62. The dept. of public works states  that the seaplane float was installed in 1965.  In 1974, the federal dept. of public works  awarded a $30,940 contract to Lamina  Management Ltd. of Vancouver for repairs  to the floats in Porpoise Bay. New sections  were constructed and placed in service  during July 1974.  FLOATING FLOATS  On the evening of July 21, Mr. Henry  Whittaker aboard his boat Kotka and  accompanied by his son Neil, towed the old  sections of float out of the bay. With the tide  on the following morning they passed  ...through the Skookum Chuck on their way to  Pender Harbour, where the old floats will be  renovated and placed in service as  auxiliaries at Whittaker's Garden Bay  Resorts. These structures feature  fibreglassed pontoons, contrasting'with the  use of log supports in the original Porpoise  Bay floats. The 1974 replacements are built  on foam pontoons, which presumably will  enjoy a much longer life. To avoid confusion  it may be noted that Henry and Neil  Whittaker (2 t's) are not relatives of the late  Herbert Whitaker (onet).  An interesting sidelight is that the  contractor's barge, while lying alongside the  Porpoise Bay floats, had aboard a large  marine buoy for delivery off one of the Trail  Islands during the journey back to  Vancouver. The buoy when secured in the  general vicinity of planned new homes on the  island will be used to moor small Vessels.  The accompanying two photogrpahs of  Porpoise Bay were taken by Mr. Charles  Bradbury, who was the first telegraph  operator in Sechelt, serving from May 1913 to  Sept. 1914. In later years he visited the  Peninsula again and produced a fine series of  numbered postcards featuring local scenery.  If any reader has historic local postcards he  or she wishes to sell, the author would be glad  to learn of them.  the original Of Human Bondage with Bette  Davis and Leslie Howard and Madea which  stars Maria Callas in a non-singing role. I'm  No Angel (Mae West) and The Bank Dick  have also been confirmed as available but  the dates have, yet to be set.  , In order to avoid higher film rentals, the  membership will again be limited to 199.  Membership, which remains at .$3 for adults,  $1 for senior citizens and students, entitles  members to admission to Film Society  presentations at the Twilight Theatre's  regular admission charges, $2 for adults,  $1.5Q for students. Members who are senior  citizens ore admitted to Film, Society  presentations for $1. Non-member admission  remains at'$2,50., '   '  The membership Is expected to bo fully  subscribed quickly. Nearly 60 were sold  before mailings a wtek ago to lost yeat-'s  members, If you have not already enrolled  and wish to do m', you are advised to do so  immediately to avoid disappointment. Tills  may be dono by mailing a cheque or money  order made out to tho Kwahtahmoss Film  Society to our membership secretary, Joy  Graham, R.R. 2, Sunshine Coast Hlghwayj ,  Gibsons.   , p "  If any memberships are still available at  tho tlmo of the Sunshine Coast Fall pair to bo  bold on Sunday, Sept. 1 from noon to dusk at  ��� Uio, Sunshine Coast Recreation .Centre.slto..,  adjacent to the golf course In Roberts Creek,  they will bo for solo at that tlmo and place, It  Is unlikely that any will still bo avnllablo'by  opening night, but If tliey aro, thoy will bo on  sale from 7:45���7:55 p.m.-at tlio Twilight  Theatre on Sept. 4,  Put In your two cents' worth... and  costs eight cents these days to mall It,  It  Arena News  i  ���by Helen Phillips  After taking a good look around the arena  this week I could probably write a longer  column on what has to be done, ahead of what  has been done this past week.  Everyone has been busy all week long, but  as I have said before, the little hidden jobs  aren't noticable unless they aren't done.  The only teenagers left working at the  arena are three girls; and they are  energetically painting away, and doing little-  odd jobs.  The teenagers, have cleaned the ice  surface area of all the junk and stuff that was  on it, so it is just waiting for the ice now.  I km B.C.Hydro crews working their way  past Seaside Village stringing their lines, so  power looks a little closer. Let's pray for no  rain, as the lines are hot and they can't work  with them in wet weather.  Congratulations to the winner of the  propane barbeque,Marlanne Bowye, r Sntyth.  Also to Les Robinson for selling the winning  ticket. Les has sold seven books of tickets for  us, so far, andwereally appreciate this. He is  pretty good at selling winning tickets too, I  won a cross bow at Christmas time and I  bought my ticket from him.  Ladies, don't forget that Sept. Is coming  fast and auxilary meetings wl$ start again.  They aro the second Thur. In tlio month and  anyone |s welcome to come. You do not need  to hold a debenture to belong, and willing  hands and new ideas aro always welcome.  Somo of the registration forms havo been  mailed out. If you havo not received yours  yot, tills ls because a misprint was made so  they stopped mailing thom until they have  this corrcctedrW you have received your  formal, don't worry too much about tills  mistake, because that Is what it Is, but If you  havo any questions I'm suro most board  members have been Informed about It nnd  can answer them,  Don't forget, there Is nn nmpld saving for  anyone holding n debenture, on Uio  registration fees, so buy one now and save.  PORPOISE BAY wharf as it appeared  during World War 1 is taken from the  provincial^ archives. Bert Whitaker's  steamboat, Resort, is tied up on the  right. Cleared areas in the background  include the Konishi farm (later known  as Hyde farm), the McQuarrie home  (now Tranquil Tara), the Morgan  residence and the small wharf which  served Parson's logging camp.  OPEN BOWLING FRI.-SAT.:  SUNDAY:  7  2  p.m.  p.m.  - 11 p.m.  11 p.m.  COFFEE AND NIGHT LEAGUES  START IN SEPTEMBER  i  p____n_MBnaBBBBE_BrB��Bnwn_��M^  fitf* a league fat pwd comfxutty and yo&ct ex&tcl4e  Y.B.C. registration ($1.00) on Sat., Sept; 7th.  Bantams 9:00 a.m.  /   Juniors and Seniors 11:00 a.m.  _  m  g*g  NOW OPEN  VILLAGE FLOWERS  Whitaker. House        885-3411  ^Umcn- WKt4t$e*M&(t4- fa* all o���ca4foH4-  cut (UwcM frtanfa  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Please note that tho Regular Meeting for tho month of August, 1074 of  the Sunshine Const Regional Board will be held on Thursdny, August  20,1074 nt7:30 p.m.  Tills meeting wlU be convened In the Board Room of tho new  Administration Offices of the S.C.R.D. located on tho second floor of  Mr. Niels Hansen's new concrete block building on,Wharf Street,  Sechelt, B.C., NOT in the Whitaker Block in Davis Bay, B.C.   ,  S. WttUott  Secretary-Treasurer  at Benner Furniture Store  SATURDAY, AUGUST 31st���- STARTING AT 11 AJ.  auctioneer: Joe Benner  We need the space1.  Hundreds of items to be auctioned,  Come and bid for top bargains,  DOOR PRIZE: 5 piece patio set valued at $Z99AQ  ��� ^���eveiyQne'got8~a--<fanco-to-wln~"���~  Hwy. 101 across from Coast Homes, Sechelt       Phone 885-2058 \  Section C  Wednesday, August 28, 1974  Pages 1-6  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  "��� " "      ~        ^     "7       ���by Mary Tinkley  Jim Browning, a resident of Redrooffs        There will be no Children's service at the"  Road for several years, died in Vancouver    Church of His Presence until October 6 when  General Hospital on August 22nd after a long    the Harvest Thanksgiving service is planned, '  illness. Funeral services were held Tuesday    but a group of summer visitors met together  at Mt. Pleasant Chapel in Vancouver. at the little church for a hymn singing last  At the annual general meeting of the Wednesday. Eighteen children, three  Welcome Beach Community Association mothers and two grandmothers sang lustily,  held on August 17i, members received a accompanied by music of the organ and a  report of a most satisfactory year. President,   guitar.  Alex Ellis said he was most happy at the        Recuperating at his home at Eureka  following surgery in St. Paul's Hospital is  Julius Szentesi. Guests of Mrs. D. Greene  have been Mr. and Mrs. Charles McPherson  of Vancouver.  Mrs. Tinkley flew to Nanaimo last week to  join Mrs. Olga Hynek on a tour of the island.  They did, some shopping in Victoria and  visited Mrs. H.M. Daniels on Salt Spring  Island and the Ben Negrin dairy farm at  Lantzville. The only unpleasant part of their  trip was travelling home on the ramp on the  CBC buys rights  f oTrower poems  CBC television has purchased the movie  rights to Between the Sky and the Splinters,  the latest book of poetry by Madeira Park  writer-logger Peter Trower.  According to a press release on the book,  which is' published by Harbour Publishing,  Madeira Park, "Between the Sky and the  Splinters is a kaleidoscope of memories built  up (by Trower) in the course of 20-odd years  of bouncing around B.C. coast logging  camps.  "The poems are easy to read, so full of  color and drama and so good that it's easy to  PEERING expectantly into waters off    children's fishing derby. Close to 40    held last Friday to work out a ptan which     see why a reputable company... would want  Davis   Bay,   wharf   Aug.    24    are    youngsters and parents turned out for    wouldgivemoreplayingtimetotheteams.lt    to make a film of them,  participants  in   Charlie   Brookman's   the annual event. ...  Nanaimo ferry, where they were almost  asphyxiated by exhaust fumes when the cars  tin the lower deck started up their engines for  the unloading. The Nanaimo ferry is closed  up in front and does not allow air circulation  such as we get on our Langdale ferries. The  situation is aggravated by the fact that the  cars on the ramp are the last to be unloaded.  Surely this is a problem that could be  alleviated with air conditioning.-  mMiiiiiiiiniimiiiiiiuiitniiaiiiiiiiiBiiiiHoinmiinMw^)  MISS BEE'S I  MD&WISHOP   !  Wfearf Reed - Secfaolt ��� 885.9066 I  P.O. BOX 213 ��  Hellraartc-Coqitto cords and wrappings. 5  Boo Bnglfob china cups end esucon, 5  Qotrtiqtio item., local artbts paintings.    |  7<iiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiuuiiiiiiiiiiii��iiiiuiiaiiiiiiiMMiiiuiiMUf  .���.PP.. III..I..I���.I.I.I..IJ .1.111 ...IIII..I.II..I..UIIPIIPI..I..I.P....LHI.. mi�����M  *r*  excellent financial position of the Association  and at the amount of work that had been done  on improving the hall. The furnace, installed  with a New,Horizons'grant had contributed  greatly to the comfort and convenience of the  members and the water system had been .  improved and the line buried. He expressed  thanks to the officers who had worked with  him to achieve such a successful year and to  the members for their loyal support.  An extraordinary resolution to separate  the secretary-treasurer's office into two  separate offices was carried unanimously.  Elected for the year 1974)5 were Alex Ellis,  president, Allan Mackereth, vice-president,  Mary Tinkley, secretary, Grace Rutherford,  treasurer, and Blanch McCrady and Thea  Leuchte, directors.  With an ever increasing interest in  shuffleboard, the executive was requested to  look into the possibility of getting another  New Horizons grant to make adjustments to  the hall with view to accommodating another  shuffleboard. Carpet bowling will start its  fall session on Tuesday, September 3rd at 1  p.m. New players should telephone Keith  Comyn at 885-2378 for information. The new  film director, Mrs. Thea Leuchte, will  present the first of her new series of films on  Thursday, October 10th.  A meeting of shuffleboard players was  C0WRBE ST., SECHELT ' BOX 375  PIOEIE: 885-9551  Senior citizen. Assn. notes  ��� by Robert Foxall  It is the wish of the executive that all  members have had a very happy and restful  summertime because a very busy schedule  will get under way right after the Labor Day  holiday.  The Senior Swingers will start their  swinging and swaying Sept. 4. Emery Scott  has been taping some new numbers and is  anticipating many new members. The next-  It is the hope of the chairman of the fall  fair and tea that we have all been busy  preparing for this event which will take place  Oct. 26. Come to the monthly meeting  prepared to help with the planning for this  event.  Forty eight tired but happy members,  returned Wednesday night after their trip to  the PNE and Dave Heyward tells me he is  is expected that the new schedule will enable  every team to play at least once a week.  Convenor is Jack Hall and Archie Rutherford  is shuffleboard treasurer. Teams will be  made up on September 1st so anybody  interested in playing should give their names  to Mr. Rutherford before that date.  This week, work is proceeding on the  reconditioning of the floor of the hall, which  will consequently be closed until September  3rd.  Ralph and Maria Mahar are receiving lots  of help from members of their family in  settling in at the B. & J. store. Their son, Jim  Mahar, who works at Beaver Lumber in  North Vancouver, is spending his vacation  doing- some carpentry jobs around the store.  Ralph's mother, Mrs., Simpson, is giving a  Trower was born in St. Leonards,  England, in 1930 and came to Canada in 1940.  He has lived in B.C. ever since, chiefly on the  Sunshine Coast.  Trower's previous book of poetry, Moving  Through the Mystery, was well received. He  is presently an associate editor7 0f the  Raincoast Chronicles. .  An advance display of overseas Christmas  cards will be set up soon for your  convenience so that you may send them out  in good time. Miss Bee's���Sechelt. _,  -;^__.:  CALCULATED Oft ��MUM fHHOWTBBLY BALANCES  OF $500 OBI MORE PA10 J�� 30 km  EMC. 31 B.S.C. DEPOSIT ACCOUNT  PVEST^ENT-SAVB^GS-CHEQUI^O)  DEPOSITS OR WITHDRAWALS ANY TME  m CHARGES  FULL CHEQUEBNO PRIVILEGES WITH  NOMINAL SERVICE CHARGE  PERSONALIZED CHEQUES-NO EXTRA CHARGE  STATEMENTS AND PAID CHEQUES RETURNED U  ASH US ABOUT TEM DEPOSIT RATES  Office Hours  Tuesday to Saturday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  CLOSED MONDAY  Saiiiftfay, August  l&ibow ffiay Holiday  Monday Sept. 9 carpet bowling will swing     planning  another bus  trip and he will    hand around the house and store and his  into action at the old Legion Hall. Jim Derby  has been busy making plans to introduce  more competition into our play. It is  anticipated that we will be able to organize  some inter-district play before the autumn is  too far advanced.    '    Thursday, Sept. 19 sees the first monthly  general meeting of the fall season. Come and  renew old acquaintances and meet the new  members we will have after the summer  recess.  announce the  details at the September  meeting.  stepbrother Paul Simpson, is putting a new  roof on the store. Who wouldn't put out the  welcome mat for visitors like that ?  .  ansa  r;  A  f  Bjw^wp^iw.Il.iji_Jjmmm^B^mmimmmmmmB,IB_I uu._WMPaw.wpaMiiam I jai.ijn ���wim.jM.jpwi.ii.WpiJi_u_iniim'U  6  X  All persons should be aware that as a result of changes by Order  in Council, No. 2676 August 15,, 1974 the Regulations of the  Litter Act of British Columbia now require that: ,  1 As of November 1, 1974, the refund, payable by sellers of carbonated  beverages, or drinks, when the empty container pottle,,-can, etc.) Is  delivered up by the purchaser to tho seller, Is Increased from 2$ per  container to 50 per container of 16 fluid ounce capacity or loss, and 100 '  for containers of more than 1 (? but less than 40 fluid ounce capacity.  !  2 Metal containers so designed and,constructed that any part of the  container Is detached In opening the container without the aid of a  can-opener aro exempted from thd Increase In refund, and will continue to  _     bejofundablo at^2^  ,-^.<Vj^~.~^    3 As of November 1,1974 no person shall sell, for the purpose of resale, any  beer, ale, cider, carbonated beverages or drinks, in metal containers so  designed and constructed that any part of the container Is detached In  opening tlie container without tho aid of a can-opener,  (e.g. ��� no wholesaler shall sell to a retailer).  4 As of January 1,1975 no person shall sell any beer, ale, elder, carbonated  beverages, or drinks In metal containers so designed and constructed that  any part of the container Is detached in opening the container without the  aid of a can-opener, t  (e.g. ��� no retailer shall sell to a consumer).  Any inquiries regarding tlie Utter Act and Regulations may be  directed'to:  DEPARTMENT 01- LANDS, WRESTS, AND WATER RESOURCES  WATER RESOURCES SERVICE  POLLUTION CONTROL BRANCH, VICTORIA, R.C.  8  <  ��.'^sg^aa^^gs^fe^sttigs^agiB  smmmimsmm^mm^mmmifmm^mmtmmmmmmmi  sHiSffi  Harold and Linda Phillips are  delighted to announce the  birth August 20th 7 at St.  Mary's Hospital of a second  son, Paul Alexander, 5 lbs. 10  OZS." "..7'  Paul wns delivered nt 1:52 n.m.  and both mother and child are now  doing well at, home. The latest  addition to Ihe Phillips family Is a  brother to 9-ycar-old Jamie.  Harold, owner of Sunnycrest  Esso Service In - Gibsons,  extends sincere thanks to his  friends and customers for  their congratulations and to  the doctors and nurses nt St.  Mary's for their kindness.  t Page C-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 28, 1974  ZJime6  26 ponndei wins  12th. derby sp<  bhmmmmhm  mamm^pmmmmmnmms/mmm  DITCHING ��� DRAINING  SEPTIC TANKS - CLEARING  SECHELT, B.C.  PHONE 885-2439  !     �� GRAVEL  (LANDSCAPING)  �� FILL  O  BACKHOES  �� LOADERS  teMJWMff'Waa  w^Maaamw^^  ���' /-���. n     ������fi1.'  <:-A   ��v*    <"'*$  \^S>   ?x-: *^  JL&'.-y  F;^7/* - ^V-r  <&���'$��  Sunshine Coast fishermen didn't fare so  well in the recent Export A $25,000^ salmon  derby and -our waters produced several  larger fish but they weren't in the top 10.  s A 26 pounder caught by Ewen Lazaruk of  Coquitlam was only good for 12th prize and  he won an Open Road leisure package value  at $155. His fish was caught near Gibsons.  R. Sharp of Burnaby netted a 25 pound one  ounce spring off Pender which was good for a  hind quarterof beef and 18th_place; Janice  de Verteuil of North Vancouver caught a 23 lb  15 ouncer of Pender and that was good for a  $75 food hamer and 21st place; D.W.  Hargraves' 23 lb 5 and one-half ounce salmon  won him a $75 food hamper and 23rd place.  . Netting the number two coho at 10 pounds  off Pender won for Dan Sliewchuk of  Coquitlam an Ambassador rod and reel.  The international trophies were won by  Kiyoshi Ideno, Kyoto, Japan who netted a 22  lb 12 ouncer and second was~Hank Takado of  Tokyo with 21 pounds five ounces both off  Pender.  Concerning people employed as  farmworkers or domestic help  The Select Standing Committee on Labour and Justice will be holding  meetings around the province in October to look into the status of farm  and domestic workers in British Columbia. Current labour legislation  boco as the right to organize, the right to worker's compensation and  including farm and domestic workers under the present Minimum  Wage Act will be 'discussed.  An announcement about the meeting in your area will be appearing in  a few weeks.  >V*W��    .-.^  Enquiries may be directed to:  Mr. Colin Gabelmann  Chairperson, Select Standing Committee on  Labour and Justice  'Parliament Buildings, Victoria, British Columbia  aiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii��iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifi|iiiiiriiii!iiiHiiiiiltiiiiiiiililiiiiilililliiiiilli��iiiiiiiiiiiimiiinii^  i  PEN HOTEL softballers travelled to  Port Alberni at the weekend  representing North Vancouver in the  provincial finals. Local players earned  their place at recent North Van playoffs,  where they came out tops in six team  double knockout tourney. Results of  provincial finals play will appear in next  week's issue of The Times. Team  members are, from left: Standing���Bob  Johnson, Dick Scott,-Ken Bland, Alex  Skytte, Freeman Reynolds, John  Lowden. Kneeling���Jim Earle, Garry  Gray, Bob Crosby, Ken Johnson.  Missing are Kerry Eldred, John Crosby,.  Don Elson, Pat Gaines, Barry Legh.  Rocyclo tfiio f^oraopapoir!  Fishing Tips  PRESENTED BY  MERCOMAHD  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  885-9626  USE POLAROID GLASSES  The five and a half-pound  Rainbow Trout hit the little brown  jig with barely a tap. Once hooked,  he headed.for every log and rock  in the pool.  Thanks to an often overlooked  fishing aid, we were able to head  off every trick in his book and put  that fine fish in the net. That fishing aid ��� Polaroid Glasses ��� can  help your fishing.  Polaroids are sunglasses made  of a special, glare-cutting plastic,  In the past, surface glare has prevented fishermen from probing the  depths for his quarry. Back in the  late 1940's, surplus sunglasses of  the Air Force type were popular  and available,'but they did little to  cut the hard, flat .shine of reflected  light from the water's surface. In-  . shore saltwater fishermen, in particular, wcro In great need of some'  type of visual aid flint would allow  them to spot.boncflsh, snook, nnd  other popular, species cruising the  flats. i  Thanks lo tho great boom In  plastics in the 1950's, mnmifnc-*  furors found, that �� special cellular  construction, now .known ns polaroid, could greatly reduce the  effects of Iroflcctcd glare on tho  eyes, Thoy began manufacturing  sunglasses for drivers, pilots, and  finally, fishermen.'  At first, theso special glasses  wore expensive ond usod only by  .���. anglers. .Then, the Polaroid .Optical ,**,,  Company   began   mariufoclurlng  these,typo glasses within a reason-,,  nblo price range, Now, a ��� number   '  of manufacturers aro putting them  on tho market in'AJmost every stylo  Imaginable nnd any fisherman enn  ncqulro a pair for a few well-spent  bucks,  However, many nnRlon spurn  tho use of RunRlasscs, preferring  thnt old squint-lnto-lhc-sun look  that comes from long hours in tlio  outdoors, They don't mention the  oyo-strnln, headaches nnd other  "sldo dlccta",  Polaroids help the fisherman  spot fish, cover, and problems nn-  dcr the water's surface, Wo have  ono fishing buddy who considers  his polnrold ~glnMcsno "important"  iis his InndliiR net when wading a  stream for trout and '.imnllmoitth..,  With Ills polaroids, lie picks his  wny along shallow bars and Around1  deep Npotn, while his noivpolarold  wearing friends In wndm sometimes blunder into unwanted  thinkings,  Tiib blHtjcst advantage and  thrill Is using polaroids to catch  fish, It's a whole new ball prune  when you can spot a Innker lazily  11 inlnR aloni'.Mdci u big rock,1  Stuke says  ADVERTISERS AND CORRESPONDENTS, please note the following |  deadlines for all material submitted for publication to The Times: |  1   DISPLAY ADVERTISING: 1  12 NOON on the Saturday before publication i  5  By Annis Stukus.  Sunshine, fishing, golf, friendly and  accomodating people are all part and parcel  of the Sunshine. Coast. There are so many  nice things about the entire area you wonder  why it isn't swamped With invaders  searching for pleasant amenities.  But one of the things you certainly don't  expect to see in that summery year-roiled  -golf area, is one of the finest community  arenas I've run across in a long time. And  when you've been around for 102 years like I  have, scouting around the entire country  looking for hockey,players in some of the  most unlikely places, you know it's  something special to get this old pro excited.  You go through Seaside Village with, it's  kind of. different concept .for. comfortable  ' living, make a left hand turn whdechatting ,  away witlkAldeniian^Nonn Watson, who -  doesn't bother warning you of what you  might find, arid there it is;  I know of areas back on the prairies,  where hockey and curling are THE way of  life, in the winter at least, who would give  most of the crop for facilities like they've got  hidden away in. the woods at Sechelt.  Looks to me like they've got a facility that  everyone on the Peninsula will enjoy,  especially with the central location where it  isn't.that much of a jaunt for anyone to take  advantage of the result of obvious hard work  by an awful lot of people; Maybe the Lions,  Blazers and Whitecaps of football, hockey  and soccer, should line up some of those  people-who did the selling Job involved.:  It was quickly obvious that a great deal of  volunteer labor was available when Mayor  Harold Nelson and Gordon Dixon Association  president mentioned the cost factor. It  couldn't be done with the money they  mentioned unless there was an old-fashioned  building bee organized. But even a city  slicker knew that something like that wasn't  the least bit unusual in this area. You can feel  the co-operative spirit.  Listening to some of the ideas for the  arena produces one warning: Don't let the  hordes in the Vancouver area find out about  it. They'll be swarming iii like locusts. ,  Get one thing straight. Hockey is a-game  that is in it's infancy now they've found out  ybu can make ice in 90-degree weather  Like soccer, the only real world-wide game,  hockey is spreading throughout the planet.  , One of the main shortages is good facilities."  1   CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING:  | 5 P.M. on the Saturday before publication  The Sunshine Coast has one that compares  with areas 10 times it's size, something for  the entire Peninsula to be proud of and proud  to support.  I've got another warning: book your ice  time now. They'll be coming from miles  around when they find out about just how  good it is and how easy it is to get there.  I say it's the wedge that will open the  surrounding area for a community centre  that can be, and should be, enjoyed by the  entire Peninsula. With the roads available  today and more coming in, nothing is far  away any more.  E  B  B  S  I   EDITORIAL MATERIAL: |  a b  ��j 5 P.M. on. the Saturday before publication s  I I  |    MATERIAL SUBMITTED AFTER THESE DEADLINES WILL BE HELD |  OVER TO THE FOLLOWING WEEK.  ^niiiiniiiiiiniiMiiiiifiiiriiiiiriiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiii/iifiiiiiiririiuiir.^riiiriiiiriiffiiiiiiiiifirfifiiiifii^  STILL  THE PR00  If you are interested in buying, or in building your own house,  or suite in an apartment, to be built under the  Co-operative Housing fiiigii^  information: 886-7626 between hours 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday to  Saturdays, or write to P.O. Cox 643, Gibsons, B.C.  Presently, a group is formed in the Gibsons-Scchelt area, and plans  are prepared to start building in the near future in both communities;  WHAT IS A HOUSING CO-OPERATIVE?  It is a group of people who have incorporated under the Co-operatives  Act in British Columbia for the purpose of owning and controlling the  property and buildings of a housing development.  WHAT ARE THE MAIN ADVANTAGES OF CO-OPERATIVE HOUSING?  - you mil enjoplgii jjii^  - you can qualify for the $1,000 Home Acquisition Grant and will  enjoy the $200 annual Homfs Omiers Grant  - you do not pay any real estate commission fees.  .Some people think the whole iden of n long  weekend in to mnke It Inst,,, nnd Inat.., nnd lntit;  To Htrelch it out nnd squeeze in every oxtrn minute  they pan. -   / '  So, they postpone the trip home until the Innt  poBfiiblq moment. Then, to mnke up Tor lout time, they  drive loo fnsl. nnd tnkc nil kindn of unnceeRHnry  chnnccH, ChnnccB thnl could co��l Ihem their llvt'n.  Don't be like tlie people who playllfil wniliri]." "  game. Lcnvc n few hours enrly thin weekend, It'll    ���  mnke your drive home n lot more plennnnt.  And n lot Hnfcrl  GOOD-DRIVINGr-^���  MAKE IT A WAY OF LIFE.  MOTOR VEHICJ.n IWANCH  rmivunrMi'.NT W TRANSI'OWT t* communications  fKovmrr m* rtMiiiw roi iimm/v /  -_��_  ��-��"' 1**" T  H % ����� ______* . ^��  I J  '.-���  Wednesday, August 28, 1974      The Peninsula TimegPoge C-3  J3HA. ;��� a r��mtf����*��te f iriii!>  il n s.t��UijR 1 .yg.t-'/. *��ii;'  ��� /  ���  i  p^  r  SEA-AIR ESTATES  �� Family-oriented  �� 3 Bedrooms  �� Large Rec. Room  School Road, Gibsons  ,   0 Electric KW. Heat  ������. �� Wood Floors  - O Tappan Appliances  ***.~n.*Z.. M��b*w_wa.*^-ip*.l4i-*>k .*'   -.rl ���** ;-:^."-" *'.  ���>\  ^h&S&S  **���**  ?~*f��E&��Rh  B Full width Balcony 0 Colored Bathrooms  �� .Split Level, Cathedral -type Entry  Sea-Air developments Ltd. brings  luxury tqwnhouse living to the  Sunshine Coast with the upcoming  completion of Sea-Air Estates on  School Road, Gibsons.  7. .Eleven family-oriented, strata  title      units'     command      a  breathtaking . view    of    Shoal  Channel and offer the ultimate in  modern convenience living.  ...All units come fully carpeted  and furnished and feature three  bedroonis, large recreation and  utility rooms, coloured bathrooms,  full width balcony, electrical hot  water heat and private yard.  .. .Tappan colored appliances are  featured in the kitchen and luxury,  custom cabinets add a further  touch of elegance.  ...Move up to Gibsons' 'prestige'  address." It could mark the  beginning of a new life for you and  your family.  ...For outrof-towners,     Sea-Air  Estates     offers     the     perfect  opportunity to make your favorite  vacation spot your home.  .. .Within easy reach is some of the  finest sport fishing in the world  amid the unique timelessness mat  has made Gibsons one of the most  popular holiday centres in the  province.  .. .To view our display unit, just  call one of the numbers listed  elsewhere in this advertisement.  You'll like what you see.  ���qyu-nramr^*  jji  . jj J.  ch-j<r-&*.?:'.*���**._ ���"���aft*.":. *.? ?f-v  ."**'  ^T2ldi&krf&&&*^& ��5  J__fc��  4K  <_3  ���"���A  ' r   f*   V*'       *  %���  ', V  ���������.-.���a -���:-���.-��.        TT"a .y.'- r-s-'.'���-,'*��    A     r?*V'j"'<l,-'T"':*^j ������""i  *��f      .-. *&      i**       i��. F\     ...  pi *���_*���      .'j       * J        /*������_���������     ������!:��������� !'rl     ������*���-*   -^  * Jf  *   .-ft.  \* .,  3  **  ' '.'.'.f'-a  Lv ......  r^*!v:."'..r"'-.  f*   .r ***-.*    .JE   fh*.    .^1.  WdHua^w.  OPEN HOUSE  SATURDAY,  SUNDAY,  MONDAY  Aug.'31-r Sept. lr Sept. 2  View, any time, any day of the week.  Call the following numbers collect for an appointment  to inspect these luxury units:  ft'-  JOHN ROSS  Bus. 731-5258        Res. 8744861  JOE STONEHOUSE  Res. 985-6500  MEL PARDJEK  Bus. 6894911  b  ONLY 11 UNITS AVAILABLE . . .  ... sio don't waste a moment in arranging an appointment  to view. All units are nearing completion and will be ready  ��� for occupancy soon.  1014 per cent FIRST MORTGAGES  and $5,000 B��. Gov^t. B3A per cent mortgages available.  FOR SALE BY DEVaOPERS Page C-4 The Peninsula Times Wednesday, August 28, 1974   .       ���' .  tfiiiiiuiiii nil milium iiiiiiiiiiiiiidiiihi iiiimimiui miimi nnHMiiiiiiiiiiiiin. niiniiiHiiiiKHiiHiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimn-'M imimii mmiiimi iiimiimimmmimmiiiiiimmmiiiii imimmimiimimiimmimmim m.iimmm muni miiim iuii mimiimiiumiiiimiimiimiimii^  *.. Put your message into 3,894  homes (15,000 readers) in'  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference  .  .  .'.anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach 3,894 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference .... anytime!  .uHiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiMiMiiiiiiHiiMiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiimiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiMiiiwiiiiiMiiii mmiimiimiiiiiiimmiimmmiimmmmuiimmiimm ���imiiiiiiiiiiiiiinimi iiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiinin mmiiiiiiiinHiniimMiiin mi m iiimiiinmiiiniiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiiiu"mm��'��" �� num.  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phono: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ANSWERING  SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  ��� Office * Residential * Wake-up Calls  * Reasonable. Ratos  "Never. Miss Another Phone Call"  885-2245  BUILDING SUPPLIES (con.)  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971) LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE - GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  .     "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 '   ��     886-7833.    _  ,   Highway 101 - Gibsons  ANTIQUES  BEAVER HOUSE ANTIQUES  Good Selection of Furniture, China,  Paintings, Collectible & Crofts.  Martin Road,,r;rancis Peninsula  PHONE 883-9185; MADEIRA PARK '  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  J.B.VF1XIT SHOP  885-9686 ��� John Bunyan  We repair small electrical and mechanical  appliances.  Drop-off and  pick-up depot:  Sunshine Coast TV Sales and Service   >  Cowrie Street, Sechelt. ,  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR:  885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.,  DISPOSAL SERVICES   0     .,��� -    ,    ,;      ��� ���  A SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  ���  Tel. 886-2938 or 885-9973  when   renovating  or spring  cleaning  call  us  for your disposal needs.  Commercial, Containers Available  DIVING  SCUBA WEST  Commercial Salvage - Wet Suits,  Clean Air: $1.75 for 72 cu. ft.  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2305  MACHINE SHOPS  CARPETS  ARCHITECTURAL-PLANNING  SUNSHINE DESIGN  AND DEVELOPMENTS LTD,  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  Architectural Builders  and Development Planners  Gibsons: Box 735 ��� 885-2726  A Complete Design, Building and  Planning Service  ROGER ALLEN  Drafting  Services  -ARCHITECTURAL- RENOVATIONS  -CIVIL - HOMEDESIGN  Wharf Road (over Irly Bird) Sechelt  LEON'S CARPET  INSTALLATIONS  Repairs,  New Carpet Sales and   Installation.  Service Guaranteed.  Corner of Pratt Rd. and Rosmund  CONTRACTORS  DRIVEWAYS  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  :��� Hugh Baird ���'  GENERAL MACHINE WORK AND WELDING  Mercedes-Benz Service    y   s   -  Diesel Work  24 HOUR SERVICE  Sechelt ���  885-2523 days ���  885-2108 eves.  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (ot Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs '  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  - Free Estimates  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building SuppKoo  Phone 886-2642  ELECTRICIANS  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE %  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  "������"���"- Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  .   Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  7j  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Socholt  Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pondor  Branch ��� Phono 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sethelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  fri. 10 o.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  tSlbtoru & Pander;'^Monday-Thursday 10 a.m,  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BUSTING & CONTRACTING  ALU WORK FULLY INSURED  ,  7;,  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime.  TED DONELY Pender Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  Air Work Guaranteed  Phofio 885-2622  Box'73, Socheit, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your        7    ,  Building Needs  MONO YRRN, 885-2525 or 006-2144  ,    TRAIL BAY DESIGN  WILL BUILD TO SUIT  COMMERCIAL - RESIDENTIAL  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING AND  BACKHOE WORK.  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2, Gibsons  BUILDING CONTRACTOR  All Trades - Free Estimates  Eves.: 886-2090  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  7'';yLfifcy'''..  EXCAVATING - SAND  GRAVEL - FILL  Phone 886-7109  DUNCAN ^l^StdNCTRUCTION  '   Quality Builders  SPECIALIZING IN CUSTOM BUILT HOUSES  886-9698  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.       -  Pender Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc.  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  . " to serve- youi^ ,- x - ->,-  R.R. 1  Madeira Park  Phone 883-9911  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoe - Cat  Water, Sewer, Drainage Installation  . Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  ,   Sand, and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C;  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks-, Driveways  Free  Estimates Phone  885-9413  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860  Gibsons  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  "POWER TO THE, PEOPLE"  .  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phono 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phone  883-2749  JOHN C. ELECTRIC  New Installation.-  Rewiring  Electric Heat - Design  Residential - Commercial  SPECIALIZE IN ELECTRONIC  Wilson Creek 885-2758  Pender "Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential'- Industrial ��� Commercial  All work guaranteed - Froo estimates  ��� Joo McCann, Box'157, Madoira Pork  Phono 883-9913  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 005-9970  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone   Day   or' .Evenings   885-2062  MARINE SERVICES  L. CLAYTON MARINA LTD.  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ��� Runabout*  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES - PH 886-9604 or 686-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Complete Marine Accessories ��� Full line of  cartop runabouts boats and cruisers.  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 885-2512  Vancouver toll free: 689-5019  MEAT CUTTING  Game dressed, cut, wrapped & frozen  LYNN'S CUSTOM GUTTING  Box 277, Sechelt  885-2575, evenings only  MOBILE  HOME SERVICE  Sea Coast  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  (div.   of   Sea' Coast   Sheet   Metal   Ltd.)  ��   Complete Maintenance  ��   Do-lt-Yourself Trailer Skirting  Box 920, Seehelt    Service    ���- 885-J712  PLUMBING  & HEATING  G&E PLUMBING & HEATING LTD.  Plumbing - Heating - Installations  /        Renovations - Sewer Hoojc-ups  All work guaranteed 1 year - Prices on request  ,    886-7638 ��� Certified Plumber  Box 165, GIBSONS   L & R. PLUMBING & HEATING  -SERVING  THE SUNSHINE COAST-  Box 651, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2918  ���.      d Mitchell & R. Mitchell  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steomfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401   >  Sea Coast  SHEET METAL LTD.  Heating ��� Ventilation ��� Air Conditioning  Domestic, Commercial and Industrial  Free Estimates ��� 24 hour service  Box 920, Socholt Tel. 885-2712  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Wayne Brackett * 885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Lea Coates 886-7685  Ray Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  ROOFING .(Cont.)  SUNSHINE ROOFING  SHAKES ��� SHINGLES ��� DUROID''  order your shakes early - check our prices first  ��  Custom shakes split to order  ��   Roof repairs *  ��   Eaves and trough cleaning  Box 380, Sechelt  Phone 885-9873  ROOFING ��� RE-ROOFING  * Repairs        ,    ���    7  * Reasonable  Phone 885-9091  GENERAL ROOFING  Shakes' - Shingles ���- Duroid - Tar & Gravel  RE-ROOFING AND   REPAIRS  Free Estimates - All Work Guaranteed. '  Box 948, Seehelt Phone 885-9091  SEPTIC TANKS  TRODAN INDUSTRIES  Manufacturers of FRP septic tanks.  Available in any size.  Phone: 886-2953 '  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA    Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN PAINTING  MOTELS  FISHING  BULLDOZING  Piggott Bros.  CAT D4D  885-2325  885-2713  MISSION POINT.DEVELOPMENTS  ^TD.  BUILD TO SUIT  7  PRE-FAD HOUSE ERECTION  ,   RENOVATIONS  Evos, 005-9951 - Box 547, Secholt  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A. C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUlPPLY LTD.  -All Your  Madoira Park  ng Needs -  Phono 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS ,  (lho Plywood  People) '  """" "Airfu^do'DT" " " ""  Exotic and Conilruction  Panelling ��� Doors ��� Moulding*  Gluoi - Insulation  Hwy. 101    ���    Glbtoni    ���    006-9221  PHONB 885-9590  RONS CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Gradlno - Fill - Road Gravel .Crushed Rock  Phona Socheit 885-9550  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ���. Ditching  Excavotlna ��� Land Clearing  -  "-��Road Building -1��� Gray��l A ��� Fill ^--- -  886-2830  PanConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE ,  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  G. W. GROGNmr  CONTRACTING  ���     Soptlc Tanks * Excavating  Leveling & Landscaping  Phono Jerry, 885-2600  ���, _>___G,���S,..CAIRN^���_i__._�����  PACKHOE . DITCHING - SEPTIC TANKS  DUNCAN COVE  ''       BOAT RENTALS -RAMP   ,  COTTAGES n CAMPSITES  TRAILER SITES - ICE  Box 18 GARDEN BAY   883-2424, 883-2577  FUEL  iRNIE WIDMAN  for all your  .SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  R. STEPHANSON  GULF OIL AGENT  Bottorti of Wharf Road  SECHELT 885-9621  Evos; 885-2192  MOTOR MOTEL "900"  ' at Pender Harbour on the Sunshine Coast  Highway  Modern Completely Equipped Housekeeping  Units with Electric Ranges and Refrigerators.  NEW AND SPARKLING CLEAN  Barbecues and Hibachis available as a  courtesy to guests.  Rates from $9.00 a day single to  $18.00 a day for four.   ,  Special weekly and monthly off-season rates.  TELEPHONE 883-9939  MOTORCYCLES  FLOORING -CABINETS  -������    HONDAS        7;i,i  SALES AND SERVICE ,,7 7.  2-stroke, 4-stroke, dirt ar/d street bikes  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 885-2512  ;   Vancouver toll free: 689-5019  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN ytKAVS 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 Glbsona  NURSERY  Mock's Nurobry - Roberts Crook  Landscaping . Shrubs- Fruit Troos - F��rtllUer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  ' Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  RADIATORS y  G. & E. RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos,  Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  REFRIGERATION SERVICE  John Harrison  REFRIGERATION  & APPLIANCE  SERVICE  ���Used appliances for sale���  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-9959  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy Strip Concrete Forming Systems - Compressors - Rototillers - Generators - Pumps -  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Why Buy Wheh You Can  RENTlTat  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooers to Lighting  V...;'.;.'.' .;.'',.'Plants. 7_ ��� y-^  R.R.  1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS    ,  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION, AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided,  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612 or 885-2359 oyas.  AL'S SIGNTIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards - Banners - Truck Lettering  Boats - Plywood Signs - Windows, etc;  Mason Road, West Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  STEAM CLEANING  MOBILE STEAM CLEANING  ���Industrial Equipment  ���Automotive  PHONE 885-9715  JOHNSON STEAM CLEANING  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 & Wagenadr  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Secholt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshino Coast Highway -  Box 1), Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brandy Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m, to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evaninfj by appointment only  OPTOMETRIST  Y  885-2439  LANDSCAPING  Socholt, B.C.  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, taloa manager  Phono 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  planno AH��n, Proprietor  Export Hair Styling  Cawrlo Street Phono  Secholt 805-2818  HOTELS  FRANK  E, DECKER,  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  Socholt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING  8t DECORATING  "~~     ' A B C  GENERAL PAINTING  INTERIOR <* EXTERIOR  BRUSH - SPRAY OR ROLL,  Coll: 886-2512  KAIH-DO PAINTING^  INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR  Dox 943, Socholt  005-2734  Evonlngs;  885-2936  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  MadelroPark phon(|003-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ���full Hotel FacJIItiee���  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  ,���..�������. ,AII-typ��t^f-Palntlno.p.,....,.~.-,.,.-a..,  Prlvoto 6V Commercial  General Potlrery  Madeira tarfc, B.C,  883-2678  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  N*rth, Rood, Gibsons  "Wo R��nt or Soil Almost Evorythlno" '  Typowrltors n Lighting Plants �� Tol^lslons  Roto Tlllors - Coment Mixers, - Lawn Rakos  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 886-2848 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  PRETAIL..��STORES.,^^-,p.^,.>>..,,w^,:  '        CU HARDWARE       ^  Socholt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  GENERAL STORE  COMMERCIAL FISHING SUPPLIES  SHIP'S CHANDLERY  Francis Peninsula Road  Ponder Harbour - 003-2413  ROOFING  '      BILL BLACK ROOFING   ���.,. ������,,& INSULATION, _���  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR ��, GRAVEL'  NKW ROOF or RsVROOH  TOWING  Scows - Logo  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Iquipment Moving & Lea Towing  L. HIGGS      ,  Phono 805-9421  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  - Complete Tree Sorvlco  - Prbmpt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  - Prices you can trust  Phono J. RISBEY, 885-2109  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.~~  �� c|ean-up your wooded area?  ��� �� remove lo^or limbs for vlow    .  7 top toll troos adiocont to buildings  Marv Volon 886-9597  l����"��"����"��"""""����"a.l"����aaaM<  T.V. and RADIO ___^  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO.FORD SALES ��, SERVICE  i ���.\y0 sorVIco all brand.*���  005-2560  next to Coast Coble Vision  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES���"  ' & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELEGTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT"  Oox 799, Sechelt ��� Phone 005-9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  VACUUM CLEANERS  Dox 201. Gibsons  006.7320  ELECTROLUX  Sales & Servico  885-9244  ..���-7,.,Use,.thc3C spaces'Jt6 :���,, ��  reach nearly  12,000 people  ���very week!  '< U ��� I IIIIHIMIM I MIMIIIHIIIIMI .111.11111. I.............II...III...II. Ill I ��� I .1 ...mil.Ill I Hill...... Ill MUX.. W�� HIMHMIHMUIMIIPHI I I "MHM IMHIIIMI IIIIIIIIIMIU.I.IM. MMI tt PMIIMMHI MUM KMlMIII.H.b  * jj ��� . ..���,.���, _.,,,..���.._ a  ?,������>������������������������ ���.��� ���,���, ..,.,..,... ���.....r....M... nil H.......M..IU ,��� Illll/l I ������ Oil. IMIMMIIMHIIIIMIIIIMIIMIIIMI I MMIIMHIM IIIIIIIMHMMIIIIHMnilllllllllllMHH �� MIMIItHMIMI �������������� ��� MM>IHMII..���j<  ��V Wednesday, August 28, 1974      The Peninsula Times    a     Page C-5  ,, a * i y*  SECHELT���Raymond Mair of Pender  Harbour was ' fined a total of $450 at  provincial court,Aug. 22 and was banned  from driving for three > months when he  pleaded guilty to" impaired driving and  refusing to take a' beathalyzer test.'  The offense took place June 28 in the car  park of Pender Harbour Secondary School.  On  the   impaired  count,  Judge   J.S.  Johnson   imposed   a   fine   of  $300   and-  disqualified Mair from driving for three  months. Accused netted a further fine of $150  for refusing to take the breathalyzer, test.  Sarah Nelson of Ruby Lake was fined $200  forjiriving June 29 with a blood-alcohol level  over .08. Judge Johnson also banned her  from driving for three months.  Terence Sinclair of Sechelt appeared to  answer a charge of breaking into the Selma  Park home of Frode Jorgensen May 29 with  intent to commit an indictable offense.  The case was remanded to Aug. 29 to  allow accused., to seek- legal aid.  Charges against, Verne. Fraser ,of  Halfmoon Bay of impaired 'driving and  leaving the. scene of an accident were  remanded to Sept. 19. ,    ���*.,..  . A drug possession charge against David  Culver of Madeira Park was remanded to  Sept. 12 for trial.  FRANK E   DECKER  wmmmm  . IS NOW LOCATED  IN DENTAL CLINIC  1   Above Bank of Montreal '  MONDAYS, except HOLIDAYS  885-9712  GIBSONS, Wed., 886-2248  ��'    CARPETS      DRAPES  CERAMIC TILES  COMPACTORS  GARBAGE DISPOSERS  John Hall  BRIDAL party posed for their picture matron  of  honor; Shirley Williams  following the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Casey, bride; W.D. Casey, groom; Pat  W.D. Casey. Pictured from left are: Porter, attendant and Mile Porter.���  Barry  Casey,   usher,  Fern  Mosier, Photo by Peninsula Photographers.  Shirley Williams, W.D. Casey marry  885-2439  Dave Fisk  ���  p  a  An exciting new adventure in cooking. The amazing  "JENN-AIR" Range and Char-flavor Grill! Fully  operating in our showroom for live demonstrations.  �� COMPLETE RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL PLOORCOVERING  7  SERVICE ~ ���      , i  .��. CUSTOM MADE DRAPES FROM FAMOUS CANADIAN MILLS    ,.  ��  FREE-IN-THE-HOME ESTIMATING AND SELECTION SERVICE  . ���     SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE CO^ST  Showroom Hours: 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Tuesday to Saturday.  Opposite new Regional District Offices  WHMF ROAD - SECHELT       PHONE: 885-2922  A mid-morning wedding which took place  August 17 at the court house in Sechelt, joined  Shirley Margaret Williams and William  Douglas Casey in marriage.   ' v  The bride's parents are Mr. and Mrs.  Christian Julian of Sechelt. The groom's  mother, Mrs. W. John Casey, resides in Hope  B.C.  A floor-length dress of pink was worn by  the bride. Beaded pearls decorated the high  neckline and wide belt. Her corsage was of  pink rosebuds and white carnations.  Attending the bride were Mrs. Fern  Mosier, matron of honor, and Mrs. Pat  Porter.-They wore floral patterned floor-  length gowns with harmonizing corsages of  carnations.  /    Mike'Porter was best man and Barry  Casey was usher.  Out-of-town guests attended from Hope,  Williams Lake and Winnipeg.  A reception was held at thje old Legion  Hall on Mermaid Street where toasts were  given by Len Patten and Clarence Joe.  f  B & L CONSTRUCTION  fe specialise in erect ing prefab homes.  FOUNDATIONS AND/OR SUB FLOORS  NATIONAL HOMES   PANABODE CONSTRUCTION   WESTWOOD HOMES  BEAVER HOMES  Phone. Greg 886-7974'     Noel 886-7941  Use 'Times' Adbriefs to Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  S     i        st  //^^"*~$^J :����5_SS&  vaWHliifth ��J&9t&�� - 'jaw. *  ���' Cft. ��Y/5YmPTiWiff?*! FfiftWiur s��*��-;  VJJ \jZAJSi^JUU^*lxJ^wpJJLJi*4JJ^ st ��� %    -.  v  ? .-;   * ���   s.. ..<��_      ��ivt- i;      i; �� ��v*stb*A| ��*  . <wv ;;i.��%����'^ei����<_so^^ c  ' ���' ��� &&&$$, ���������  ��� If    MMt*  ���HI",*"���"*M"B��"��  **   ���y*'"' " ���' 'v^'-a  j '  Just ask  John and Lilal  about Westwooi  loines.  A now homo In tho major purohoBo of n llfnlimo.  Sp it ronlly'pnyH lo flhop nroulncl���to mnko Huro  ybu'ro boUIiir maximum ynluo for yoiir monoy.  Thnl'H whnl tho /IVott family did. Thoy lookod  Into Rovornl poBBlbllltlofi nnd, In tho ond, donldod  'on n Wontwood Homo.  II wan a' wltio ciholao. DoanuHQ, In addition lo low  cioiit, Wontwood offorp a oomploto homo-buylnfl        '  iiorvlao, Wo nan holp you with ovory dotnll, from  doHlRn to flnnnclnR.  What'n moro, wo uno only tho flnofU, kiln-drlod  malorlnlH, to onnuro thnt your now homo will bo  7ftriQurco..orprldotot,yonrB.to..Gomq.wr,__.���_������,���. ,,.���.,,�����  Thinking of a now homo? 'Ihko a Up from tho 'UrotlH.  Shop around, Thon talk to your Wostwood doalar,  *,        h        "Wp"IV    t  COrOP  iwimw IMIM1IK  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTa  POX 24, GARDEN DAY, D.C.   O   PH. 683-2671  CO-OP Enriched  -    White  20 Ib. bag -  mmmmmmmm  joiATo imuyyii/  |\ Sweet or unsweetened  48 oz   PICKLING VIHE6 A El $  CO-OP  128oz.   5 mth    m t  UBBY'S ff   I  14oz urn i  In ffek    *b  Tomato ��   /  LffiBY'S 14oz Sauce   W I  ORANGE CRYSTALS  CO-OP Poly 2-6%pkg. '.....  IBIIIh ilI Willi H  CO-OP Aerosol, 20 oz   COFFEElS^7.,....-...$  PAPERTOWELS   f/  WHITE SWAN 2-Ply,ass't.Pkg.of2 �� J,  ARGARINEHS82/  DOG FOOD XL 4/  B.C. Grown, Whole  Canada  Bone in, Canada A-l or 2  "OLYfH6>IC" Ready to eat, half or whole  lb.  Cryovac  6 to 10 lbs.  i * >��� ��� ��� ��� * ���  'GRADE  Ib.  4ilBSiiiiiRjiiiiw_iE;  ffTT-___^W^___n^kK^^PJ B���*_AvI?H^^;^%��^^lB^k^^ifc#t  Valencia  (  Fancy, % Ib. pkg,',.',.,",',.,,'.,,.'��  CO-OP Unsweetened  concentrated  0V4 oz  No. 1,  Plump fruit lunch box size ��� ��� ���. < B lbs.  *��� i * i *,i  Prices Effective  Beefsteak   Imported ..  �����* 11 ��� * i * i  lbs.  We reserve theX  ���^right to limit^  ^-"quantities'  Fresh Crisp Stalks  B.C. Grown, Canada No. 1   \  PHONE 886-2522 MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS PageC-6  The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, August 28, 1974  * j- *�� ii hup .  IJt.   '-.\  Mary Tinkley, The Times7 Halfmoon Bay called for tenders on the building of a    and most of tlie towns we visited in south  correspondent, recently, returned from a Skagway-Carcross highway, which will    eastern Alaska had at least two good boat  short cruise, to Alaska on the P & 0 liner roughly parallel the White Pass and Yukon ' harbourjs.  Spirit of London. Here, she concludes a two- railroad. So rugged and mountainous is the        I cannot imagine there could be any better  part report on the cruise.   , territory over which the road must pass, that    way to see south-eastern Alaska than by a  h  m     Ti w *l k estimate(i it will cost $1 million a mile,    cruise in a ship such as the Spirit of London.  ���oy.Mary muuey . The road is designed to hook up with a    One of P & O's smaller cruise ships, she  Juneau, the capital of Alaska, lies in the Canadian section, which is now in the    made her maiden voyage in November 1972  heart of the Tongass National Forest. Long planning stage and which will connect with    and is as modern as tomorrow. A ship with a  and narrow, it stretches along a shelf bet- Whitehorse and the Alaska Highway. -    ,      distinct personality, she has beautiful lines  ween Mt. Juneau and the deep waters of the        Of the towns of the Alaska Panhandle, the,   and moves with such quietness, smoothness  Gastineau Channel. Its streets twist and turn only one which, at present, has a highway , and lack of vibration that the day we sailed  up the steep mountainside.  link with the Alaska Highway is Haines, a    but of Vancouver, we had been under way for  ��r  , /.  ihi ���'.:,���. ;^7^'^7;7-.  BOOM PATROLMAN Norman Wol-  ansky of Gibsons prepares to inspect  a log boom in the Howe Sound area  to check its seaworthiness. Wolansky,  hired by the Council of Forest Industries of B.C., maintains the patrol  aboard the "Shadow" in a continuing  effort to prevent escaimmerit Of a FOOD pricce comparison study recently  deadheads  and wood debris during released by newspaper food editors and  water  transportation  of  logs,. writers gave only half the story when it  singled out Vancouver as having the" high-  _ est food prices in Canada.  Just to let you know that we will soon have Of the seven Canadian cities surveyed  sets of glasses with the decanters, as you ' i<a costs on a standard 34-item food bas-  requested. Different sizes,, shapes and Jf1*** Vancouver total of $31.04 was the  colours. Miss Bee's-Sechelt , However; said agriculture minister Da-  Across.the channel and connected to pleasant town with a population of about, an hour before I realized we were moving  Juneau by a modem bridge is Douglas 1600. Its chief industry is logging with much and I was only convinced then by looking out  Island, the site of the once famous Treadwell. of the lumber being exported to Japan. of the porthole and watching the lights of the  gold mine which produced more than $65        In Haines, we saw a performance by the coast appear and disappear',  million in gold before it caved in in 1917. Chilkat /Indian   Dancers,   who   are   en- For a Londoner like myself, she is the  .There are 8000 inhabitants of the town of deavouring to.revive their ancient culture. It essence of London, from the accents of her  Juneau, but the population of Greater Juneau was   a   colourful   and  picturesque   per- crew members, to the names of her decks���  Borough, which includes Douglas Island, is formance with the dancers wearing hand- Chelsea,   Bayswater,   Ascot,  Thames,  14,000. Juneatfisa town thatwas built on gold some Chilkat blankets and ceremonial clpaks Picadilly and Greenwich. The Churchill  and it was the naming centre of Alaska nearly woven from cedar bark and the wool of the Room, the largest of the recreation rooms,  100 years ago. Now, its chief industries are mountain goat. has huge bronzes of Winston Churchill  fishing and logging and it has a cold storage        Ketchikan, Alaska's third city, with a decorating   each  entrance.   There   is   a  plant and a sawmill. population of over 7000, was once ttie salmon Lambeth Walk, where, each morning,  Skagway���the name means Home of the capital of the world. Ihere are now only two passengers promenade to scan the portraits  North Wind���is the most northerly port on , canneries, but the town has two cold storage taken by the ship's photographer and order  the Inside Passage and only 20 miles from 'plants, three oil distributing plants, a new copies of the most flattering ones,  the British Columbia border. At the time ,'pulp mill and a halibut fishing fleet, which At Wimbledon Court, table tennis and  when news of gold on the Klondike was contributes considerably to the economy of other activities are organized for the young  drawing adventurers from all over the world, the town. The climate, warmed by the fry. One can shop at the Burlington Arcade  ; Skagway became the gateway through which/ Japanese current, is mild, but there is an for beautiful Scottish tweeds, English  they passed to cross into the Yukon and it " average rainfall of 155 inches a year. woollens and jewelery. The Union Jack Bar  quickly boomed into a frontier town of 15,000        Like Juneau, the town of Ketchikan is long has the atmosphere of an English pub where  inhabitants. We travelled the forty mile trip and narrow, wedged between mountains and you can enjoy a drink, a snack, community  to Bennett Lake on the narrow guage Yukon ' sea, with the houses sprawling up the most singing, or even take a chance at a game of  and White Pass Railway, which follows the vertical mountain side, approached only by Joker 7.  vid D. Stupich,'the news story not only  \ failed to give any recognition to higher  costs prevailing in British Columbia, but  also ithe survey did not relate food prices  to wage levels. He says if the food basket  totals from the June 6 .survey are related'  to the latest Statistics Canada' average  weekly wage levels, Vancouver residents  p are,better off than shoppers in pthe other  cities surveyed.  Trail of '98, passing Dead Horse,Gulch,  where three thousand pack animals perished  during the Gold Rush, and over the 2885 ft.  White Pass"summit, which forms the border  between Alaska and Canada.  At Bennett Lake, we had a sourdough  lunch and returned to Skagway and the Spirit  of London. Today, Skagway is a sleepy, small  town with a population of about 750. Probably  only the railway, which acts as a supply line  from ships to the growing communities of the  Yukon, has prevented it from becoming a  ghost town.  Now,  Skagway may be  heading for  wooden steps and trestles. Wages are high,  but so are costs, for almost everything, including dry lumber, has to be brought by  ferry from Seattle, a two-and-a-half-day  journey. There's a shortage of housing,  construction costs are high and land scarce.  It costs between $280 and $400 a month to rent  an apartment, if you are lucky enough to get  one, and most of the houses cost $70,000 to  $80,000.  Since Alaska has so few roads which lead  anywhere, it is not surprising to hear that  Alaskans are the "flyingesf 'people in the  world,, with an average of one private plane  At the Globe there is a movie show twice  a day and lectures and slide shows on the  various ports of call. Ihe cabins are the last  word in modern convenience and comfort,.,  even to the ^pushbutton telephone on which  you can call the doctor or the radio operator.  Once the ship is out of port, the radio  operator can connect you by telephone to  almost any place along the coast.  The one unpredictable element in a cruise  to Alaska is undoubtedly the weather. South  eastern Alaska is an area of heavy rainfall-  and mist and low cloud are frequently experienced. .We were fortunate in having  another boom, for the State 9f Alaska has    to every five people. Boats, too, are popular,     bright sunny weather for several days.  1  Phono 886-2025  WjDHl  886-9812 Moat Dopt.  Wo Reserve Tho Right To Limit Quantities  885-9823 Bakery

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