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The Peninsula Times Apr 18, 1973

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Array bill 'iff.  A:f\i ' >;' ?:'���  .���>'.-:;'V;  Ktc  : f'������'���:'������::  W^'_7-;Canad^n7^  Vanco'iiver;;;'lO,7 ��� 3:*--'C.vr^.rvv :;���-,���:���-������������-- -.i-,^.  ; ���(';';-;.'        ���'.;-������'SeiPV.ijCe/'.,.;;'-"���������' y  ';';^7  SEA CAVALCADE queen contestants  made their debut Thursday night at  the fashion show sponsored by the  Cavalcade wmmittee. The fashion  show, in which the candidates participated as models, was held in Gibsons Elementary School gymnasium  before 162 persons. Candidates are  from left:  Vicki Beeman, Roberts 109; Darcy Gregory, Kiwanis; Joan- Lions; June Crosby, Pender Harbour Shopping Centre. Turn to the wom-  Creek Community Association; Lita. ne Jorgenson,    Gibsons   Volunteer Lions; Debbie Willis, village of Gib- en's page for fashion show pictures  AUnutt, Ernie's and Gwen's Drive. Firemen;   Joan Blomgren,  Gibsons sons and Lynn   Brady, Sunnycrest and article.  In;  Donna Solnifc, Legion   Branch.                                              %                                      '                       - 7 ...       v  ���  ���   '������/ ���.        ^  Facilities lor Elphinstone  and Pender Harbour  Schools set $600,000 referendum  2nd Clots Moil  Registration No. 1142  Th e Peninsula />ufte6>  Servlno-the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jeryls Inlet), Includino Port Mellon, Hopkins Londlno. Gronthoms Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek. Selma Park, Sechelt, Holfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Boy, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OP ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  This Issue .li? ��&.��� ���15��!   Union -^^  uobel  .  Ayi.���     >*&A.**_^-.^4**��^w^*_��-l*j  .--�����.-����� ir*.   -*,*r^*j v ���<*��,��* *���   *.)**��-����� -*.,<���. -  11       '    'I WfH    ��������   '���      H   ��       1"       ' ��III_MI��__   m��  Vol. 10, No. 21,,;- WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 1973  ���_���-_���,���. ^^_  'i\ -*/__.<_! _l ���  WW  B0-1IQUEI  ** v ��J  >��_ '  '^.ft __*____'��� ���     "ti  _v  ��?"3?-'  *&W*  SIM.\k-m�����'"', ..- , ��<i jX^Ou.|S  41  ml 'jvsffv  &__i_M  rvto";  MS  !_K.��iD ^'.-'v  '.Ja  SECHELT INDIAN residential band  paraded through Sechelt Saturday.  The band is raising funds to finance  its trip to Disneyland in June. To  wards that end, a bingo game with  ���a $200 jackpot will be held May 4,  8-10 p.m. in the reserve hall. Admission is $2. A rummage and bake sale  will be held May 5,10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  at the residence gym. Refreshments  will be served.  BiMMiiiiUMinainiiii iiiMiiiimHiiuuiimMMiiiimmuiniiii ���������tuiiinmiiiiiiii it mm inn mini mi mmmi i   Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PHOCTOn  IT MAY not sound as glamorous as  the swallows returning to Oapis-  trano but anyway, for what it's worth,  the cowbirds return soon to the Sunshine Coast,  Cpwblrds, according to Sochelt  historian, Helen Dowe, are birds  slightly smaller than a robin. The  males are black with an irrldescent  green tinge to them and they have  , a brown head. The females ore gray.  Cowbirds iaro parasitic birds that  lay their eggs in nests of other birds  and oxpeot others to hatch them.  Tho eggs hatch In XI to 12 days which  is seldom longer than tho time it  takes for the host eggs. "  Being bigger than host birds, tho  cowbirds get most of the food.  Anyway, according to Miss Dawe,  cowbirds are duo on or about April  24. Watch for them.  Deputy minister of Indian affairs  and northern development, John  Ciaccia, will visit Sochelt reserve,  says Clarence Joe, band manager.  Ciaccia is the newly appointed deputy and it's his first visit west in  his new capacity. He's hero at the  invitation of Clarence. The deputy's  visit is expected to draw many other  mo with tho following statement:  "Of course, tho generous gift of  $200 by tho lady patient in the hospital���it was a "sho" and not a  "ho"���and we scorn to find again  that all the best things In life appear  to come from the ladies���has not yet  been surpassed except by tho gifts  of troos and shrubs���tho (foliar value  chiefs here from around tho province    of which is really surprisingly high.'  for a pow wow  Obviously I'm nothing but a male  chauvinist. Last week when I mentioned a patient In St. Mary's Hospital, who, having read of the hospital's need for landscaping plants,  donated $200 towards the purchase  of them. I.made a roferonco to "his"  donation naturally assuming that  theso things como from mon.  Fritz Louchto, who is In chargo of  tho landscaping program, corrected  4m  The Sechelt Gardon Club's "take"  from thoir spring flower show on  April 28 will be donated to the hospital grounds boautification, Fritz  says. This Is a very generous offer  and it's a good chance for anyone  wishing to donate to the hospital indirectly by purchasing plants nnd  flowers at Hie show.  Bob Scale* poripathotic prosldont  of  tho   Sunshine  Coast   Lions  Club  ~-��oo pnflo  A-U  SECHELT���Scott Pollock, charged with  criminal negligence in the motor  vehicle accident death of Mrs. Vera Neva  Sallis, Ocfc. 27, was released due to lack  of evidence, following a preliminary hearing Friday.  Pollock was defended by Andrew  Carmichael and crown prosecutor was  Mike Akerly. Hearing the case was a  district court judge from, Vancouver.  Peter Johnsone, pleaded guilty to two  charges of theft. He was fined $750 on  theft over\$200 count and $250 for theft  under $200. Johnsone was given until  June to pay the fines.  William R. McKinnon, charged with  breaking ands entering to commit theft,  had the count dropped due to lack of  evidence. He was found guilty of another  charge, possession of stolen property. McKinnon will be sentenced May 7 at  Powell River. McKinnon, 16, was raised  to adult court.  Henry Robson of Sechelt was fined  $300 for Impaired driving and had his  driver's iliccns�� suspended except flotr  emergencies In his Immediate family.  Frank C. Simpkins, Sechelt, was fined  $250 for impaired driving.  Wallace Tryndardy Sllvcy, was fined  a total of $675 on three counts involving  a motor vehicle.  SUvey was charged with Impaired  driving March 31 near, Garden Boy. He  was stopped on a routine patrol. Ho was  fined $300 and had his driver's license  suspended for 30 days.  On a .second chargo arising from tho  sumo Incident, ho was fined $250 for no  Insurance on his vehicle.  On tho third charge he was fined $25  for Improper display of license plates,,  Sllvoy explained to the court that ho  was going to town to get Insurance and  plates but decided to put other plates on  the car.  SECHELT School District electors will be  asked this year to vote on a $600,000  educational referendum aimed at upgrading Elphinstone and Pender Harbour  secondary schools.  Proposed improvements at Elphinstone  include new gymnasium < and. automotive  shop facilities, which were turned down  by referendum last December.  School board trustees chose so-called  referendum 12 from three alternatives  prepared by district superintendent R. R.  Hanna, and they will present their proposal to department of education officials  ,%;:>P_Mrova^  A.':������v__s__7 A; the first fcfoposial; sui>intot��d  by, Haru\a, was re-s,ubmission of the de-  feated;-$420;OOO r_^_ereri'dife  of a gymnasium and automotive shop at  Elphinstone. Trustees felt this plan was  inadequate to meet current overcrowding  problems.  Plan C called for construction of a  new high school near Sechelt. Trustees  agreed with Hanna that projected enrolment did not justify this move at present.  Plan D, which the board approved as  the basis for a referendum, is considered  "an interim measure, to precede eventual  development of a new school in the  Sechelt area."  ' In addition to a new gymnasium and  automotive shop, Elphinstone high school  would benefit from the referendum with  extension of many existing departments  and relocation of others.  At Pender Harbour, a drafting room  and power mechanics facility would be  developed. The present home economics area would be extended and, on the  recommendation of the fire marshal, a  water supply would be provided. v  Total spending at Pender Harbour is  estimated at $54,734, with the remainder  of the $600,000 allocated to Elphinstone.  Supporting the need for improved facilities at Elphinstone, Hanna said that  enrolment was expected to rise to over  900 students by 1976.  He said the school had departed from  straight academic and technical subjects  to./jgroyide &  wide   range.  ,of.  courses,^  Whieti necessitated'provision' of '---Ttionar  spaced ' : - '. ''���'���  "Elphinstone is ^ used extensively day  and night," he Said. "And. no matter  where the new school Is located existing  facilities have to be fixed."  Hanna stressed that although a new  high school would become, necessary at  some point in the future, present enrolments did not justify this now.   ,  "If we developed a new school at  this time, we would end up with three  inadequate schools with enrolments below the 500 pupil minimum for a high  school," he said.  Trustee Bill Nimmo felt there was  no need to expand Pender Harbour Secondary.  . "We are considering adding on to  Pender Harbour school which has only  140 students and shows no indication of  ���see page  A-10  Bare majority  Recreational vote r  defeated once more  lllllll lUIIIIHIIIIIWHlUIIHWW  _!!_!__!!_!__!!_!i__L__!!!^^  ����� ��t<  A COMBINATION  of 'yes'  voters who  didn't show up and a heavy turnout  of non-resldcnt landowners who did and  voted 'no' was the factor that sent the  recreation centre down to defeat for the  second straight year, said Dr. Eric Paet-  kau, of the sponsoring committee.  The recreational centre received a  total of 1095 no votes and 1,103 yes votes  for a 50,0 per cent affirmative. Sixty per  cent affirmative is required for passage.  No'area i reached the 00 per cent mark.  There was less than 2,200 votes cast in  Saturday's referendum with 0,300 voters  eligible In the regional district not, counting tho villages of Gibsons and Sechelt,  Electoral Area A, Pender Harbour, did  not vote for the referendum.  An obviously disappointed Pnctknu  said that the committee will call one more  meeting, get the books audited and quit.  The 115-acre recreational site with woodland nature walks ond picnic sites will  be offered to the regional district. The  land In crown owned and If, for any  reason, the board rejects it, it would  revert to tho crown,  Paclkau fluid that the acreage has  been given a current market' value of  $4,000 to $5,000 on acre In merchantable  timber.  That works out to about $500,000.  Paetkau expressed his dlappointment  and said that fewer 'yes' voters turned  up for this referendum then did last year.  Last year the overall vote was about 59  per cent.  He was critical of the campaign to  bring non-resident landowners to the district who would vote no. ,  Prior to the election a letter (was sent  to non-resident landowners by a group  colling Itself HOST-Ilomcowncra Against  Soaring Taxes - urging that no votes bo  cast on the referendum.  Puetkou said, that the committee has  some funds left after bills and they will  decide what is to bo done with It after  their  meeting.  The election results were as follows  with yes votes first:  Area n���llalfmoon Bay, 34, 207, 30,3  per cent;  Area C - Davis Bay, 107, 181, 50,0 per  cent;  Area D - Roberts Creek, 103 102,  50,2 per cent;  Area  E -  Gower Point.  117, 91, 50.5;  Area F - Langdale, 120, 113, 53.1 per  cent.  Sechelt, 10(1, 119, 54,3 per cent;  Gibsons, 202, 252, 51.4 per cent.  THE MERCHANTS OF  TRAIL BAY SHOPPING CENTRE - SECHELT  lA/idn Csvetmone a  J^lai&vm (Lajt\  veruone a .^rrappu  AU. SHOPS WBLL BE ��Pm TBL 9 PM. THURSDAY, APBIBI. 19fh  AND OPEN ALL DAY AS USUAL SATURDAY, APRIL 21st  AND, MONDAY, APRBL 23rd  ��� CLOSED GOOD FRIDAY, APRBL 20th  W^^WBi  ���' >\    *  , i >  ���  /      .  J  V  J '  Page _V-2 The Peninstilo Times     ]   Wednesday, April 18, 1973  ThePeninsulaT^*'  A  s  KI may be wrong, but I Shall not be so wrong as to fail ft* soy what I believe to be right."  ���John Atkins  A. H. AxsoutD, Publisher  . Riquuu> T. Phoctob, Managing Editor  READERS' RIGHT  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and^not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be' used for publication, b ut all originals must be signed by the writer.  - * '     /  Twice is too much  IT APPEARS that the people who wanted the recreational centre and could  have made greatest use of it didn't  even turn out to vote for it on Satiirday.  It's unfortunate that the centre failed  mainly due to lack of interest by the people who would have benefited most by  it.  There w$re fewer yes votes cast this  time than last time. Perhaps people  were disheartened or they felt the approval of the centre was a sure thing  so why vote.  We heard of people who were watching the hockey game on television and  just never quite made down to the polling booth. There'were others who said:  "What recreation centre?" There were  others who, when they realized that they  , were not on the voters list (for one reason or another) it was too late to vote.  They just didn't think to get a certifi-  ," cate.  With this type of lackadaisical attitude on the part of many persons, no  . wonder the centre, vote failed.  In the regional district alone, not  counting the villages, there are over  6,300 persons on the voters lists. About  ' 2,500 persons voted.  The no voters were much more ac-  tive and they showed up at the polls.  A letter was sent out to non-resident  ' landowners urging them to cast their no  ballots. This is perfectly legitimate but  ���\. mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmm  The P__t��Nsin_A7*w^  -Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C. _ Sunshine Coast  p,      ;���"..".'������...by   ���������  Powell River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ,     Box 310- Sechelt, B.fc.  Sechelt  885-9654-885-2635  Gibsons 886-2121  ,     Subscription Rates:   (n advance)  Local, $6 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $7.  IJ.S.A.,  $9.   Overseas,  $10.  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  {Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  it's dirty pool.  The recreation centre should be for  use o_ people who permanently reside  on the Sunshine Coast and persons who  make summer homes here should not  be allowed to vote in these affairs.  If ^Vancouver residents did come  over to vote in the entire referendum,  they cast an uniformed ballot. They were  only concerned with what it will cost  them in the way of taxes. These peo-^  pie, of course, being homeowners in  other parts of the province, don't get  their homeowner's grant on their summer residences and they a_&. sensitive to  every increase in taxes. However, they  see this place only in the summer and  who thinks about winter recreation  then? \   .      ,   .  However, that appears to be that and  according to members of the recreation  committee, two losses is enough. They  are going to disband and turn the 115-  acre site over to .the regional district  It's not a total loss. The, centre is  beautiful, thanks to committee members,  and it will be a joy to Sunshine Coasters  but it won't be used to its full potential.  Poets Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  by Dorothy Swinney  When I am old, oh let me be  Loved- by my son and his family.  And the land not begrudge me  My dally tareacj,  Nor a humble place to lay my head.  May I not be scorned for the ways  I voted.  The strength of my vote, let the young  discover,  Was not playing one side against  the other. '  And for the cruelty and wickedness  of my time,    .  I can easily pay for that part  .that was mine.  Let there be children about my knee,  Brilliant flowers, for me to see,  Birds to sing in the sky above,  And the right to have a pet to love.  And when I die, oh let it be  In peace and quiet, with dignity.  top! Carfsfi iegm toitch 140 Sechelt  a&ter ezLJance  Saturday, April 21  Open 8:00 p.m.  Dancing 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.  Music by  Sound of Chinook  $3.00 per person ��� Refreshments  Tickets available:  Sechelt Chain Sow Centre ,  Fred Jorgenson's  Legion Clubrooms  Thanks horn CARE  Editor, The Times,- -     ~  Sir: CARE of Canada 1972 annual report is so encouraging that we simply had  to tell you that British Columbians once  again topped the rest of Canada in per  capita donations. Not only did they top  the rest of Canada but they increased  their donations by more than SO percent.  This generosity merits telling and the  press of British Columbia have played  a very large part in making this possible. In a cross country survey of press  clippings more than one' third of all  clippings originated in B.C. papers, for  which we thank you very much.  British Columbia in CARE's feeding  program, contributed' greatly' towards  meals supplied daily to 28,000,000 preschool and school aged children in 34  countries. Food which contains a high  source of proteins and vitamins: such  as CSM, a blend of, cornmeal, soya and  milk powder; WSB, a special wheat-soya  blend and other staples such as bulger  wheat, rice and vegetable oiL  Three British Columbia registered  nurses, Linda Matthies, Vancouver; Sharon R. Dawe, Vernon and Helen Mac-  Rae of Kimberley donated their services'  in Indonesia looking after the sick .and  the maimed.  .There is much more of the'good deeds  performed, through the generosity of your  readers. Please thank them on our behalf  and thank you members of the press for  your invaluable assistance.  DOUGLAS SMITH, regional director  CARE of Canada  ��� #514���510 West Hastings St., Van., B.C.  MP's:"sweetheart deaf  Editor, The Times, '  . Sir: An Ottawa Canadian Press release  reached Toronto recently but apparently  failed to negotiate the Canadian Rockies  -ror perhaps the startling figures it was  ���carrying became all tangled up in the  mountain peaks. The Globe and Mail of  3 AprU 73 read the signals loud and  clear' so they may now be repeated. A  copy of this paper has reached the west  coast. '        ���  Our  MPs  struggle    for   existence-  facts and figures.   ���������������' .  Picture frames .         Free  Shoe shine $      .25  Haircuts _-__.__ __  1.00  Meals  ___  1.50  Salary 18,000.00  -   Expense account 8,000.00  Non-taxable  no  expense  receipts  required.  V    Remote  MPS  _.��� ___'   9,500.00  Two assistant secretaries and researcher.  Free travel to visit every  province  during year, pass for free rail traveL  One trip a week on Air-lines to and  from home riding���but must be economy  .'fare. .'"'". . J_, f  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46 (SECHELT)  NOTICE OF ELECTION  Public Notice Is hereby given to the electors of Rural Area 'B' of School  District N. 46 (Sechelt) that I require the presence of the said electors  at the School Board Office, Gibsons, Wednesday the 2nd day of May,  1973, at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of  electing one person to represent them as School Trustee for a term  expiring December 31, 1973. Nominations will close at twelve o'clock  noon on May 2, 1973.  Tho mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly qualified electors  of Rural Area 'B' of this School District. The nomination paper shall bo  delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this  notice and noon of the day of nomination. The nomination paper may  be in tho form prescribed,in the Public Schools Act and shall state tho  name, residence and occupation of the person nominated in such a  manner as to sufficiently Identify such candidate. Tho nomination  paper shall be subscribed to by the candidate.  In tho event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened at:  COLLINS HALL, BOWEN ISLAND  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHOOL  ROBERTS CREEK ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  DAVIS BAY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  on tho 13th day of May, 1973 between tho 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 13th day of April, 1973.  J. S. METZLER, for (Mrs.) Joan Rigby,  the Reluming Officer,  School District No. 46 (Sochelt),  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  Up to 10 of those round trips' by air!)  may be replaced by trips to any place  in Canada provided they start from Ottawa or their riding.  Wives of MPs are entitled to six round  trips a year. v  . An MP and his spouse can also take  a on,e week or two week language training immersion course at the College  Militaire (Military College) at St. Jean  about 40 miles southwest of Montreal  The only charge is for low-priced meals.  The MP can put his or her new linguistic ability to work through free mail  and telephone services. All mail to and  from an MP is free, as are telephone  calls by an MP from government phones.  Free printing within reason.  The pension deal in the labor world  vernacular would be called a 'real sweetheart arrangement'.  Retiring (or defeated) after six hard  years in the House on the hill by putting  in $8,100 he would start getting back  $3,780 a year for life���an investment return of 46.7 percent. After 25 years this  pension would gain the final peak of  $1,125 per month. The computer broke  down trying to compute the percentage  gain on original investment during the  25-year   period.  All this costs each Canadian less than  the price of a civilian haircut, so why  should I raise this issue in the first  place.��� ,  The Hon. C. M. Drury, president of  the treasury board informed MP Barry  Mather in reply to his question that  Parliament now costs just under one  million dollars a week and the annual  per capita coat to Canadians is $2,33.  Total cost $51,151,000 based on estimated  population  of  22,000,000.  As a one-time junior banker these  figures fascinate me, especially at that  time working in a bank was a privilege  ���and the stipend was never mentioned  or spoken about. It was n very nominal  sum. Tho $2.33 figure mentioned was  closely associated with a day's pay In  Iho banking World, I still retain my interest In the dollar sign nnd figures.  Perhaps tho tnx-pnycr has an Interest  too. Mr. Editor many thanks for this  very   generous  space.  OTTO NORDUNG  235  E.   10th  St.  North  Vancouver.  Tourist benefits questioned  Editor, The Times,  Sir: So the majority of Sechelt nnd  District Chombcr of Commerce think we  nil benefit from tourinta( The Times, April 4). But would tho majority of tho  residents ot this area ngrce? I think not.  On the whole only the merchants nnd  real estate dealers benefit from tourists  nnd they are the people who, Unfortunately, hnve moat power. Most of /us  i   moved here to live more quietly nnd nt  /a slower, relaxed pace in these hectic  tinies and we would,prefer to\keep it  'that way.  ' V Do we benefit from six hourly waits  /for ferries? From pollution of all-those  extra cars? From waiting to get out of  ' driveways into the stream of traffic?  From extra garbage and litter? Higher  ' prices?  , ,  We are being exposed to, too much  propaganda from people who have vested  interests in the population expansion. It  is time we heard from the other side.  J.   A.  HAMMOND  ,   General Delivery, Gibsons  Higher pensions  EDITOR'S note: The following letter was  written  to  Ed  Birchenall  by   Harry  Olaussen, MP, Coast-Chilcotin. Birchenall submitted a copy of the letter to The  Times for publication-  Mr. Edwin Birchenall, >  , 1258 Dogwood Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Dear Mr. Birchenall;  I have just received your letter of  March 27th and wish to  apologize for \  my delay in replying to your previous  letter.  a>:  The  last two  months  have  seen  a >  substantial increase in mail volume re- -  suiting in delays such as in your case.  I also understand that David Lewis  has been getting more than 600 letters  a week and with only a small staff to  assist him in this and other matters  makes it extremely difficult for him to  reply promptly except in matters that  may require his immediate attention.  However, I am sure that he has no intention of ignoring your letter and will  undoubtedly > give you the courtesy of a  reply. *..''���������'".  ������v As I stated in my previous letter I  agree with you wholeheartedly that the  old-age pension should have been higher.  However, if we had voted against the  budget the result would have been another election with no immediate increase  for old age pensioners and with no guarantee that the Conservatives, committed as they were to an increase to $95  in the basic old age pension, would  have done any better.  7 It is also worthwhile to remember that  there were other items of interest, in the  budget such as tax reductions for those  on low income, reduced tariffs and the  elimination of certain sales  taxes.  I assure you that the members of  ray party will continue to fight for better pensions and for a reduction in the  pensionable age;  To help defeat the government at this  stage with nothing to offer -thep eople of  Canada is, I feel, an insult to the electors  who' deserve to benefit as much as they,  can from a minority government.  In closing I wish to thank you for  taking your time to write to me. Please  accept my kindest regards and wishing  you all the best tor a Happy Easter.^  i 7:7 ��� '���:.%?���';>,. Hm^XQMvsmi, &p  *.'������*���      '-1 ?���"������������..��������� CoasMSadlcc^n  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Notice to Water Users  WEST SECHELT - NOBfWEST BAY RD.  THURSDAY, APRIL 19  WATER WILL BE OFF  9 a.m. to 12 noon  / IN THE AREA FROM SECHELT ELEMENTARY  SCHOOL WEST TO THE END OF THE SYSTEM  \ G. DIXON - Superintendent  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This free reminder of coming events is o service of SECHELT AGENCIES   ,  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times-direct for free listings, specifying "Dote  Pad". Please note that space' is limited and some advance dates may  hove to v/ait their turn; also that this is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry-full details.  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Legion Holl, Sechelt TOPS Club,  new members welcome.  EVERY WEDNESDAY--8:00 p!m.. Bingo, new Legion Building, Sechelt.  EVERY THURS,���8:00 p^m., Bingo, Pender Harbour Community Half.  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" meeting ot Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00  April 1?���-10 to 1:30 p.m. Coffee Party at Wilsoh Creek Hall, everybody  . welcome. '-.��� .������"'  April 21���10:30 to 2:00 p.m., Sechelt Centennial Library book sale,  Troil Boy Mall.  April 22-���2:00 p.m.. South Pender Harbour Waterworks District annual  general meeting, Community Hall, Madeira Park.  April 27-^-LA. spring tea & home cooking. Roberts Creek Legion Hall,  at 2:00 pm.  April 28���10:00 a.m., TOPS # B.C. 1726 rummage sale, Gibsons Anglican Church Hall.  May 9���Pender Harbour Auxiliary, Madeira Park.  May 14���8:00 p.m., Issues of May 2nd and May 9th Branch N.140,  Royal Canadian .Legion, Ladies Auxiliary; regular meeting  changed to May 14 in the new hall.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Listing Service  Vancouver Real  Estate  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2235 (24-Houn) Box 128, Sechelt, B.C.  Vancouver Phone 689-5838  m  NOTICE  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  For Insurance of all kinds  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BM%m LTD.  803-2794 (24 houre)  * CLEAN-UP  '* PAINT-UP  Chamber of Commerce  Clean-up and Paint-up  Week  APRIL 22 TO APRIL 29  The Council ot the Village of Sochelt and the Village of Gibsons together with tho Chamber of Commerce in each area are sponsoring  the 1973 Clean-up and Paint-up week commencing April 22nd.  All residents and businessmen are urged to take pride In their community and to co-operate by cleaning up and Improving their premises. '  Arrangement* have boon made with the co-operation of Kelly's Garbage Collection Service for a special extra pickup On addition to hit regular service) in each  of the villages at tho dates and times shown bolow.  ALL REFUSE FOR THE SPECIAL PICK-UP MUST BE SET OUT BY  NOON ON THE DATE ARRANGED FOR EACH VILLAGE.  m SECHELT VILLAGE  FRIDAY AFTERNOON  APRIL 27  MAYOR BEN LANG, Village of Sechelt  PRESIDENT MORGAN THOMPSON  Chamber of Commerce  IN GIBSONS VILLAGE  SATURDAY AFTERNOON  APRIL 28  MAYOR WALTER PETERSON, Village of Gibsons  PRESIDENT MICHAEL BLANEY  Chamber of Commerce  A. ���~*r- ���  Wednesday, April 18, 1973     \The Peninsula Timea  Page A-3  Chamber of Commerce  APRIL 22 to 29  1  i  ��0_fl___0_��K��!^^  IT'S SPRING (LEANING TIME - LET'S WORK TOGETHER   |  | Your local Chamber of Commerce urges all businessmen and residents to take pride in their ��  k communities and. to co-operate by cleaning up and improving their premises for the busy season %  | ahead! ' '���:'.'"*'���- .������"��������������'  Y/ggggggggggggiggggggggggggggtgftgiggggggggigggggggggggggggggggggiigggggggtggggg/gggggtggggggg/ggiggiggirgg/rtgggggggjgggggggg/gg/iwi//figiitiigigggggig}k  PAINT PURCHASE TOTALLING $30 OR OVER  BENNER FURNITURE Co. Lid.  HIGHWAY 101 SECHELT  885-2058  11  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1371) LTD.  P.O. Box 167  Phone 886-2642  %ii/imi/ii/mi��iii//miiittMiwiiiitimii//iMiirwriirmitmfitmtmtM jjmgggggttgggmtggggigtggigggggggggggggggggggiggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggfe  I  | I Exterior OH Alkyd, gallon  | �� Brown Shingle Paint, gallon ./���  ���  .  ..  .   5.99  i  of our 3  5.99  5.99  Sunshine Coast.  WE WANT YOU TO GET YOUR MONEY'S WORTH  Bank of Montreal  The First Canadian Bank  rjr|  1 I  MADEIRA PARK    | |  883-2423 | ��  I I  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Cowrie St., Sochelt  Phone 685-2171  GIBSONS SECHELT  886-2216 885-2221  %ggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggigggggggigggggggggggggggggggggggggggggMtgg&    S_W-_-��_��B^^  mgggggggbggggggggggggggggggggggggggggagggggggggggggggggifgggggggggggggggggfgMMgg&   wmmgggggggggggfggggggggggmfggiM'MfitM'MMMggggggggggggggggggggggggggQ  ^mmmrnggmmuNmmrimunnnumtmmMmumtmtttmumma^  ii  LOOKING  FORWARD  To Serving You In  Our New Location  OPENING SOON!  ���  i i  |Sechelt Building Supplies ltd. j |  I 885-2283  rfuuiaiiiiiiifirumm/mmatmmmmummmimumm/mmmrun  LET US  GIVE A HAND  with that BIG PAINT JOB!  DG DOUGLAS  VARIETY & PAINTS  DEALER FOR  Quality SHERWIN WILLIAMS Paint  _,.��� _. II. I-__---_���������.���l-l-l II- ���-��   l-.HI���,*>.   -I.     f ..,..������*!!.-- I-.-.I.-.I���������-..-li,���,������ ��� I        ..,���������        II      -.������������������..     -II��� I-1.    ���        ���      ���  I  Gibsons Hardware (1966) Ltd,  1556 Marine   ��   886-2442   0   Glboonn  PITTSBURGH  Paint and Accessories  FOR ALL YOUR DECORATING NEEDS  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS    ��    885-2615  s  ^rggggggggggggggggggggigggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggtrgiurrtiM��"R  ^gggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggiS%  fg/////g////g///gg/ur/gg/g//ggg//////f/gg//gggggg/ggggf/ggggggg//gg/g//g/gg/ggggg^g^   wgggggggggggggggggggggrMggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggig/ifi/M'H/rnwgggg^  %figgggggggggggggggggrgggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggugggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggg$  1 _ fe 6 /_/_���/��    _^ 1  ��  MACLEODS  authorized dealer  TRAIL BAY HARDWARE LTD.  TRAIL DAY CENTRE, SECHELT ���. 885-9828  ^_ff,r,^irrjaTT:':T^7_,.rrnrKr_r:.rp^^rJx_.:.l; ���"��� ,.r::'-i: ::.;���=; ^:i^;:���"rrr^f*nry-'gri"'!g-",r:;rr-; w Pry a:,,"'r:i"r? ''# ���r,^��'m'iHfifflB|' -a^a^tf i-y__r______��__ _____��__  "(Mow that you've don�� oil your  Spring Cleaning - itetax  _,____-CTJ^I��__;3_-n^^   JUST ARRIVED   ��__*  i  __  ���   ���   ���  LAWN CHAIRS  STEEL FRAME - FLORAL PATTERN      >  Only  r :.... oach  PiihL^k PAINTS  Home Decorating Supplies and Accessories  ��� POWER TOOLS  ��� HAND TOOLS  ��� GARDEN TOOLS  ,'���?  i i  L^u  Wed  eanina   lAp ��^<  i  a   Ulp Easier in.  s s  gg0ggggggggggggggggggggggfgggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggmggmmmmgm^  SECHELT      005-9713  s_  I  APPAREL  ���   FROM   ���  r  SECHELT  rgjgggggfggggfggggggfgggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggKgdrgggggggggggggggglii  Wgggggggggmgggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggjgji  ir  % .v-   V  \  '   \  \ - \  \ V  \ "��1  \  Page 4���The Peninsula Times, Wedne��-oy, April 18,1973    RDa B&TATt (jg^) WORK WANTED (Cont.) *   HELP WANTED (CwiU Wdiited To Rent (continued)  ���'  ni    n     ~       r* Sechelt-Phone 885-9654  THErENlNSULA/^����4 /  885-2*35  Gibson.-Phone 886-2121  Classified  AD-BRIEFS  uu-uinnj-uinniuinnnnnnnr'irr*���rr"i���-���---n---���������������������*-L----���  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River^News Town  Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ��� at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  September 30; 1972  Gross Circulation 33S0  Paid Circulation 2727  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates;  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words);   ���;.. :  Ono Insertion ���������,-.��������� ������ -...$t.10  Three Insertions _���__���$2.20  Extra lines (4 words):^ ������:-��������� 30c  (This rote does not apply to      -  commercial Ad-Briefs) ���  Box Numbers ________ 50c extra  50c Book-keeping c.har_e is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication dote.     *  Legal or Reader advertising 35c  .    per count lino.  Deoths, Card of Thanks, In Metn-  qriam, Marriage ond Engagement  notices are $3.60 (up to 14 lines)  and 30c per line of ter thot. Four  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rates:  By Moll; 7,  Local Area : __���$6.00 yr.  Outside Local Area _-$7.O0yr.  U.SJL ������:     $9.00 yr.  PERSONAL (Continued)  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thurs-  iays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327.  8657~tfn  _���   ������ _,  ���I    !���_���   Il_-I   ������   I   ��� !   ��������� ���-   ������    ���    ��������������� ������    ���  AVON ��� Porpoise Bay and  Selma  Park.  Call   after  3  p.m.  885-2852. 2073-22  PARENTS Without Partners,  meeting tonight, 8 p.m., Sechelt Elementary School. Inter-  Professional, Committee will be  present "Can Parents Be  Blamed For Everything?", Discussions and refreshments. ,  ���:,;.   .'/��� '':���.���:������ i 1698-21,  AVON Calling, Pavis Bay and  Sechelt  Call after 4 p.m.,  Helen Phillips 885-2183.-.  1699-23  AIHUNE Charters. Phone 922-  0221 or 885-2339.       1815-21  IN MEMORIAM  THORNE DUNCAN��� October  6th, 1963. TPsalm 90:12 "So  teach us to number our days,  that we4may apply our hearts/  unto wisdom."���- Gone to a'  happier hunting ground. Sadly  missed by Luella, Wendy,  Glenna and Roger.       2173-21  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property,, some view, trails,  secluded.1 Near Secret Cove,  $70,000. Write Box 310^ c-o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.  ���,     /     332-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  ���  1,800, Waterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres  One of the choice Peninsula  Properties .  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  PEERLESS . Tree .. Services���  -' Guaranteed insured work.  Phone 885-2109. 1887-tfn  Phone: 254-1060  MANUSCRIPTS,   letters,   etc  done by fast accurate typist.  ^Excellent proof reader. Pickup and delivery. Box 2193 or .  phone  885-9016. , 2193-22  . .. <.       '      ��� '      "     ���-���������     ������������*������      ���  ������     i ������_.���,-���.i.     i.wi-f.--  MATURE  personable  widow, -  new to area, desires employ- ���  ment, full or part time. Able  to take charge of small office,  typing, book-keeping and good <  at meeting public, own transportation.   Phone  885-9016   to  arrange -pr an interview. Box  1919, c/o Box 310, Peninsula  Times, Sechelt. or phone 885-  9016. .  1919-21  WANTED   Sechelt   area,   full  or  part   time   O/B   motor  mechanic. Write Box 11905.  ^ * 1905-21  FOR RENT  9319-tfn  TWO five acre blocks, elevated property within village  of Sechelt. In popular. subdivision area. Write Box 310, c-o  Peninsula Times, Sechelt.  ��� 333-tfn  1 .. i'    ' . ���      \  ���  LOCAL business for sale. Call  885-2125, ask for Terry,  .'���'���,������-��� 2075-22  GOWER POINT    v  WATERFRONT  An unusually, attractive Colonial^ home with, a magnificent  ,yiew. Living -room with fireplace - separate drawing room.  3 bedrooms and den. Double  plumbing, utility room, specially designed kitchen, garage.  Mid  forties   only.  Phone Owner  (112)277-9769  V    ���    '9274-21  HELP WANTED (Female)  WAITRESSES required for  cocktail lounge, Royal Canadian Legion Branch 140, Sechelt. Phone 885-2526 for ap<  pointment. 1907-321  HELP WANTED  -���"    ��� _ '    '   i��� 'J"  LOGGERS SEEKING  EMPLOYMENT  FLEETWOOD- LOGGING  CO. LTD.  Transportation daily from PorT  Mellon  to  camp and  return  Union wages and benefits    ,  Interested partices call:  Bill Johnston-Woods Foreman  885-2597   ,  Ray Harris-Grade Foreman  OFFICE space, Harris Block,  ^ Gibsons. 886-2861 after 530  p.m. 1209-tfn  HALL for rent ���WHson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mrs. Diane Anderson 885-2385.  7815-tfn  SECHELT Legion Branch 140  has 2 halls available for your  functions.   Phone  885-2526  or  885-9784. ,2198-25  FUBNISHED    suite    suitable  for   middle   aged   working  person,  Gibsons.  Phone   886-  7267. ; 1942-21  WEST   Sechelt���  Spacious   2  bedroom   waterfront   home,  adults only, $225 month. Phone  885-2253. .-.. 1908-22  HOUSE trailer for rent, Kent  Road, Pender .Harbour. Ph.  883-2481. 1911-21  WANTED TO RENT  2  BEDROOM  house.   Sechelt  ���area. Required immediately.  i Phone  885-9581. 2178-22  SMALL house or cottage for  young couple within driving  distance of Port Mellon. Phone  886-7215.    7. ' , ' 1926-22  WANTED to rent, 3 bedroom  - house or larger. Middle aged  family with children. Call'  886-9653 between 9 and 5 p.m.   2069-22  SMALL house or cottage in  Francis Peninsula or Pender Harbour area. Phone Bill  883-2585 between 9 & 5, Monday to Friday. -1883-tfn  MARRIED    teacher    requires  - immediate accommodation til  June 30; also Sept. school year.  Phone 885-2114 or 885-9470.   2172-tfn  PRIVATE trailer space, Wilson  Creek area. Phone 885-2615.  1914-23  BOATS & ENGINES  30' boat house now available,  moorage,, space.     Chrysler  O/B sales and service. Phone  885-2100. 1904-21  24 FOOT cabin cruiser, Buick  marine 380 HP. I/O. Offers.  Phone 885-2167.    .       2074-22  "AS IS^-where is" 1966,26 ft.  planked hull cabin cruiser  sleeps 4; 2 sinks, less than 100  hrs. on 210 Chrysler motor,  dinghy, extras. What ofers!  Trades, or what have you! Ph.  886-2597. 1,197-21  1972 21 FOOT Fibrefoam boat,  165 H.P..Merc cruiser, sleeps  6, stove, sink, ice bin and head.  Like new condition. Ph. 885-  9086. 1917-23  Overseas  Special CM-ene,  Local Ansa _  Canada _ ,.  Single Copies   $10.00 yr.  Copyright and/or ^property right-  subsists: in all display advertising  and other material appearing in  this edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any  form whatsover, 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 law.  REAL ESTATE7 ?  -         ���       ��� ��V   "������  '"���  WANTED  to buy house for  family of four. Private. Re-  . ply Box 2177, Peninsula Times,  Box 310, Sechelt.       2177-tfn  5 BEDROOM, 1 year old home,  .   Sechelt Village, many extras.  $10,000 down, $35,900 F.P. Ph.  owner   885-2464   or   885-9305.  1787-tfn  WANTED BY  RESIDENT TEACHER  Acreage with or without home  ���older type or modern. Can  pay cash. Smaller plots offering some seclusion considered.  Private arrangements or  agency , listing. ���  88677219  MOBILE HOMES  Between 6:00  8:00 P.M.  "In the event ot a typographical  error advertising goods or services,  at a wrong price, goods or services  may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell,  and may be withdrawn at any  time"���(Supreme Court decision).  Advertising is accepted on the  condition that, in the event of  typographical error, that portion  of the advertising space occupied  by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for,  but the balance of the advertise- 2 LARGE choice lots, view and  ment will b%Boj$Mor or.the.*^^ ,treed in Gower?.Point, Gib-  ���       pltc_bt��*at��. ��^i^0ns. Ph. 885-2087^: 2153-22  A composition charge is made for  Phone 886-7156 Anytime  9270-21  2 BEDROOM, near full basement home, view,, landscaped, 2 full bathrooms, suite in  basement with separate entrance. Located at Granthams  Landing. Phone 886-7426.  1928-22  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park, West Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2375. .      863-tfn  $7,979  :    FULL PRICE  New 12x64  3 bedroom  $100 down (O.A.C.)  Call collect 434-8771  or 437-3972  6655 Kingsway  South Burnaby    .  7 9295-tfn  BRAND hew 12'x60' Leader 2  bedroom, delux .��� furniture,  shag carpets, colored appliances, full CSA certification, delivered and completly set up  for only $9475. Can be seen at  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Hwy. 101, Gibsons. Phone 886-  9826. 1192-tfn  P.M. and  Daily  9328-tfh  advertising occepted ond put into  production, but cancelled before  publication. Change from original  copy when proof is submitted to  customer is also chargeable at an  hourly rate for the additional  work.  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  . . . are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement  space,  and  extend* Best Wishes to the happy  parent*.  BUCHHORN, Wolfgang and  Adrierine are proud to announce the birth of their daughter Nicole Leigh 8 lb. 1 oz at  St. Mary's Hospital on March  11, 1973. 1939-21  PERSONAL  SPIRITUAL healing and readings. Box 1665, Sechelt Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt.   1665-tfn  DIAL-MAR   Answering    Service, Office-resldential-wake  up calls. Reasonable rates. Ph.  885-2245. 1890-21  BAHA'I Faith, informal chats.  805-2405, 006-2070.     1075-tfn  SUMMER cottage,, waterfront  or semi waterfront. Call 112-  922-1980 collect, 2155-22  SELMA Park waterfront 1.06  acres, 3 bedroom W/W; fireplace, garage, basement D/P.  $42,000 includes washer, dryer,  range, fridge and dishwasher.  Phone 885-2638. 1913-21  Over 2 acres in excellent location, with view and close to  beach. Ideal place for the hobbies! Immaculate 5 room  home. 2 bdrm., spacious living  room has fireplace and sliding  glass door to deck, dining  room, convenient kitchen, utility. Attached carport. Lge.  work shop, guest house, .storage etc, Regional water. Many  extras.  Sakinaw holiday retreat.  90' beach. Furnished cabin.  Offers to $27,000.  LISTINGS   WANTED!  K. BUTLER  REALTY LTD.  ALL. TYPES . INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 806-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE  9273-21  WORK WANTED  DIAL-MAR   Answering    Service. Office-residential-wake  up calls. Reasonable rates. Ph.  885-2245. 1893-21  HORSESHOEING.   Phone for  appointment 886-2795.  980-tfn  FURNACE   installations    and  burner   service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.        36-t��n  REQUIRED   2   good   framing,  carpenters 4-6 weeks work.  Please phone 885-2085.  1912-23  -FULL time babysitter, preferably  to  live   in   for   three  preschoolers.   Phone   886-7566.  1938-22  Village of Gibsons  BUILDING INSPECTOR  (Part Time)  A part-time Building Inspector is required for the Village  of Gibsons. Approximate time  would be 10-12 hours a week.  Applicants should have a  working knowledge of the  National Building Code and be  able to administer the requirements of the Zoning and relevant by-laws applicable to  building construction and reg-.  uation. The ability to initiate  and keep, building records is  necessary.  Applications should be directed to the undersigned and be  in   handwriting   stating   age,  , marital status, experience and  salary required.  D. Johnstone, .  Clerk-Treasurer  Village of Gibsons  P.O. Box 340,  Gibsons, B.C.  April 9, 1973.  9275-21  Multiple Listings Service-  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  PENDER HARBOUR���living's Landing Rood. An ideal  holiday  home on an extra large view lot that takes in both sides of the  v       road. 2 bedroom; fully serviced.  ROBERTS CREEK One very choice acre with a very livable  2 bedroom home. Good garden plot and fruit trees. All this for  under $20,000.  ROBERTS CREEK���Very attractive 3 bedroom brand new home  with full basement, 2400 sq. ft. of living area. 135 'x 175' deep  lot. Country living at it's best. First $35,000 takes. Owner moving  to interior.  ROBERTS CREEK���Highway 101. 368' road frontage with good  service buildings. This may be just what you are looking for. F.P.  $16,000.  GIBSONS���One full acre of flat land with a three bedroom home.  This is,a very livable home, yet a good holding property. Bring all  offers.  MEMBER) OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  k  ncoast ESTATES LTD.  -.ESTATES LTQmmm.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241.  8.75 SECLUDED ACRES  Plus 1500 sq. ft. Rancher ��� many deluxe features. A ha'rd-to-flnd  property; Ideal for horse lovers; or to get away from It all. Large  60' Kentucky style barn, green house. F. P. $48,500. Call Jack  or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or eves. 885-2053, 885-2385.  ROBERTS CREEK  View lots, half block to good beach access. Only $5,900 each or  buy all three and save $$$. Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond,  885-2241 or 885-9683.  JOHN BREEN LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Pender Harbour - Egmont - Earl's Cove  SEMI-WATERFRONT - Approx. 1 aero view proporty.  $9,500 Full Price.  ALMOST NEW ���- 2-year-old Cedar Home on level  lot. 3 bedrooms, wall-to-wall, 1V_ baths, near stores.  Just $21,000 full prico.  MODERN HOME ��� Two-year-old 2 bedroom home  on Va aero with wonderful view. Just $27,900 with  terms.  MOTEL ���  facilities.  ��� Beautiful  location,  easy operation.  All  Ideal for early retirement. Properly priced  at $66,500; dotal Is at office.  SPACIOUS HOME ��� Not quite finished. Throe bod-  rooms with fireplace. Cabinet kitchen.  1284 sq. ft.  plus basement. F.P. $29,500, terms!  NELSON ISLAND ^25.5~acms7Approx 4000 foot of  beach, Includes small Island. Full prlco $69,000 with  $14,000 down and balance at 7V_ porcont.  ROBERTS CREEK  Treed vjew lots, fully serviced, black-top roads, only a short walk  to public beach. Some lots have fruit trees. Full price $5950.  Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241   or evenings 885-2385,  885-2053.  VIEW OF HOWE SOUND  Fully serviced lot In Gibsons only $5,800. Call Len or Suzanno  Van Egmond, 885-2241 or 885-9683.  MASON ROAD  40 acres secluded oreo. Last large block available in the area.  Flat land. F.P. $1,625 per aero. Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-  2241 or eves. 885-2053, 885-2385.  5 ACRES - SUNSHINE COAST  Beautifully landscaped, mostly cleared and in pasture. Fenced and  cross fenced Mony fruit trees and toll evergreens. Seasonal stream.  2 BR rancher with suite adjacent, 2 sets of plumbing. Kentucky  style 7 box stable. 2 years old. Property on residential street,  five minutes from shops, F.P. $57,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson, 885-2241 or eves. 885-2053, 885-2385,  LARGE CREEK FRONT LOT  Ideal for secluded retirement. Treed paved road close to public  beach. Power and water. $6950 F.P. Call Stan or Jack Anderson  885-2241 or eves. 885-2385. 805-2053.  DAVIS BAY AREA,  65x122 view lot ��� cleared and ready for building, driveway on,  Power and water available. F.P. $6,500. Coll Stan or Jack Anderson, 885-2241 or eves, 885-2385 or 885-2053.  REDROOFFS ESTATES - RECREATIONAL PROPERTIES  18,000 to 24,000 sq. ft. Trees, paved road, close to beach and  hot fishing spot, Sargent Bay. Some with ocean view. Investment  price $3,500 to $4,750. terms. Coll Jock or Ston Anderson 885-,  2241 or eves 885-2053. 805-2385.  DAVIS BAY  Lovely 2 bedroom home with 2 bedrooms in finished basement,  fully furnished, half block to nice beach. Fenced yard,  Asking  only $34,000. Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond, 005-2241  or  885-9603.  REDROOFFS ROAD  1.3 acres from Rodrooffs Road to the beach. Excellent view, very  jtecp  to  water.   Best access possible,   Small unfinished  cottage  with a  fireplace,  Well water,  power and  septic  tonk  In.   F.P,  $18,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson, 885-2241  or eves. 885-  2053 or 805-2305.  REDROOFFS ROAD  00' frontage ��� close to Sergeant Bay, treed with potential view.  Half aero. Easy access. Coll Stan or Jack Anderson, 885-2241 or  evenings 805-2305 or 885-2053.  LOTS  Some with excellent view, water and power.  $6,500 to $8,500 full prlco.  ���WE NEED LISTINGS���  Coll: John Brecn     Jock Hermon        Archie Brayton  883-2794 883-2745 883-9926  ~j-  T  T  10 ACRE FARM '  Year-round creek,  five cleared acres,   1260  sq,  ft.   home with  fireplace and half basement.  Shop and bam.  Good view,  five  acres In trees. Full price $51,500.  Call Jock or Stan Anderson  885-2241 or eveninps 885-2385 or 885-2053.  RETIREMENT SPECIAL  2 bedroom cottage on lovely beach. Protected moorage  boat, nicely treed, oil fenced yard, Dominion Loose. Only $11,..��  Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond, 005-2241 or 005-9603.  for your  000.  DAVIS DAY SEAVIEW HOME  1254 sq, ft, 2 level home Just steps to public beach. Fireplace In  living room, 3 sets of plumbing, full bathroom in master bedroom.  Ovor % acre landscaped property. Large attached green house.  Full basement with 2 bedrooms and bath, laundry room and workshop, Approx. 2400 sq. ft. finished area, covered sundeck ond  many extras. F.P. $49,500 with $10,000 down. Coll Jock or Stan  Anderson 005-2241 or eves. 883-2053, 805-2385.  VIEW LOTS) $4,000  In Village of Sechelt, close to beoch and protected moorage. Coll  Len or Suxanne Van Egmond, 005-2241 or 005-9603.  HALFMOON BAY AREA.  150'   waterfront,  treed,   easy   access  to  beach,   Deep   mooro0e,  community  water system,   very  secluded.   Approx.   2/_, acre of  lond;   mony building   sites,   excellent   view.   $24,500   F.P.   Call  Ston or Jock Anderson 885-2241 or eves, 085-2385, 885-2053.  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-S544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  GIBSONS BLUFF, panoramic vjew lot, 150' road frontg.' $11,000.  WATERFRONT HOMES���3 half acre lots plus one acre with one  bedroom home. Here is a whole package deal for only $47,500  (firm). ,       \  WATERFRONT, LANGDALE���Very attractive 2 bedroom home  right on the beach on 80' frontage. Also two adjoining 40' lots  available. Please enquire.  LISTINGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  Vince Prewer 886-9359      Wally Peterson 886-2877  Ron McSavaney 886-9656  REDROOFFS ROAD VIEW  Ono aero lot, nicely treed, public access to beach nearby plus  boat launching  ramp, Only  $6,500.  Call Len  or Suzanne Van  Egmond, 085-2241 or 005-9603.  ������-r- -��������� ������-.-- ��� -.  REVENUE  Plus lovely suite for owner. On the beach In Selma Park, Income  $300 per month. For details Call Len or Suzanno Van Egmond,  80--2241 or 005-9603.  FANTASTIC INVESTMENT - QNLY $2,000  4 lots only ��������� con't lose on these, Coll Len or Suzanne Vnn Egmond, 005-2241  or 885-9603.  SECRET COVE  2 largo lots, nicely treed ��� a park-like setting, close to, beach,  oood drinking water. $3,300 to $4,200, Coll now Len or Suzanno  Van Egrnond, 085-2241 or 005-9603.  GARDEN BAY  One BR Ponabode with 2nd BR in basement ���- exceptional view  of Pender Harbour. Has wall-to-wall carpets, electric heat, built-  in range, sundeck. On large view lot close to stores and marinas.  j _    $26,000,  -..-', SAKINAW LAKE  13.8 acres of attractively treed park-like property. Approx. 350  feet, of- good waterfront. Creek through property. Close to Sakinaw  Lake access rood and boat launching. Excellent for a group purch-  -    ose ��� room for several cottages on property. $33,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING  3 BR home on large view lot overlooking famous Lee Bay, serviced  with, woter and hydro. $13,500.  PRIME COMMERCIAL LOCATION, EGMONT  Corner lot with approx. 80 ft. waterfront ond over 200 hv corner  road frontage. 26 ft. water taxi business and small automotive gas  station also included in price of $32,000.  VIEW LOTS ���GARDEN BAY  Very large park-like lots overlooking Pender Harbour. Close to  stores, post Office, marinas and gov't wharf, Priced from $5,300  to $6,000.  SHILCOMB LOOKOUT RESORT - MADEIRA PARK  280' sheltered waterfront with floats, 3.85 landscaped & terraced  acres, 6 modern furnished housekeeping units, campgrounds and  washroom focilities. 4 boats and motors. Owner's 3 BR home.  Plenty of room for expansion for more units, campers,, trailer space  and marina facilities. An exceptionally good buy at $110,000.  GARDEN BAY  6 BR home on 103 ft. waterfront lot. over one acre. Lots of floats.  $50,000.  Adjoining lot with 206 ft. waterfront, over 2 acres and partially  landscaped with rock walls. $45,000.  These two properties together would be gn ideal site for marina  development.  LARGE ACREAGE  Secret Cove Area���160 acres���roads and trails throughout���  fairly level property���$70,000.  Pender Harbour���approx. 33 ocres^���approx. 1800' waterfront  ���$85,000.  Francis Peninsula, 37v acres, partially developed possible 86  lot subdivision site. Approx. 3,900' primary road constructed.  Water main on S.E. corner of property. Gravel pit. Asking  $150,000.  EGMONT WATERFRONT  7 acres with approx 560 ft. waterfront/adjoining the Egmont  Marina. Paved Maple Road runs through property. .Excellent site  for development as sport fishermen's camper and trailer park or  as a group investment. Asking $50,000.  GARDEN BAY  Large treed lot with 54' waterfront, driveway in, bldg. site cleared,  14' trailer included in price of $20,000.  22.5 ACRES -��� KLEINDALE  Level land ���.would make a good horse ranch. $27,500.  GERRAN'S BAY, PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 180' of deep waterfront, 3 BR architect designed home  on 3 levels. Oil furnace, dble. plumbing. Greenhouse, fishpond and  a small cabin presently used as shop. Landscaped grounds and  lots of trees for privacy. Float, washer-dryer, range and fridge  Included in price of $79,500.  EARL COVE  Unfinished cottage with sundeck on semi-woterfront view lot. Few  hundred feet to beach. $8,200.  MOBILE HOME SITES  Several lots available ��� some fully serviced.  EARL COVE  NEAR MADEIRA PARK  Near new 2 BR home on approx. % acre level lot. Hos electric  heating,  fireplace,  wAv carpet,  storage and carport.  $21,500.  IRVINE'S LANDING  Large level view lot overlooking Lee Bay. Close to marina, gov't  wharf and good salmon fishing. $8,000.  450' Waterfront, approx. 5% acres. Old 2 bedroom house (needc  rebuilding), $55,000.  ISLAND -~ EGMONT  Beautifully treed and  landscaped small   Island  with  panoramic  view.   Comfortable   furnished   home   with  hydro  and   telephone.  Guest cottage (needs repairs). Float. Close to shore. Clams and  oysters on your doorstep. $38,000,  REVENUE BUILDING - MADEIRA PARK  2-storey concrete block and frame commercial building In Madeira  Park, close to Post Office, Has one offlco and one small storo on  main floor and a 2 OR suite on upper floor, Gross monthly rental  Income is $290, Full prlco $32,000. Adjoining level commercial  lot available for $16,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  Ruby Lake,  105'  :  $12,500  75' Gordon Day  - - - .,  $16,500  ���    EARL COVE SUBDIVISION  Corner lot    $5,500  MADEIRA PARK  Nice treed lots with rough drivoways in, Close to school, stores,  post offlco ond marinas. $3,700 to $11,000.  MARY ISLAND  4.8 acres, located right In Pender Harbour.71.500 ft. woterfront.  Phone, hydro, and water. Log house. Excellent for a group Investment. $125,000.  VIEW LOTS ~ GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful sotting, serviced with paved road, water ond hydro.  Public access to waterfront.  Close to  stores,  marinas and post  office. $6,000 to $10,000,  '\  Mony other vlow ond waterfront lots in tho Pender Harlxnii\ area.  CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  liliiliiiil  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone Pender Harbour 883-2233  s:  &  t  ��"     S  \. / j  >  The Peninitilq Time., Wednesday, April 18,1973~P-3��ff   BOATS & ENGINES (Cont.) _. LOST'  FOR SALE  ?  ?  \  Look at this! All for only $99 per month. Completely  self-contained and private. New furniture, drapes cfnd  modern colored appliances. Do you rent it? No! You  put $99 down and buy it! All for only $99 per.month  with no payments for 45 days. It's a new 1973 two  bedroom C.S.A. approved mobile home from COSMOPOLITAN. Why rent'any longer! Why throw more  money out the window. It's time to get the most out  of your hard earned dollars. Phone Jerry Ridgewell J  riqht now at 437-9738 collect.  ELID.  SOUTH BURNABY, B.C.  437-9738  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  A LOVELY HOME on 2 acres of cleared, landscdped  grounds. Close to Sunnycrest yet retains o rural charm.  There's a small barn and cabins. =$38,900 on terms.  REDROOFFS ROAD���Two level lots, side by side, total  area exceeds 2 acres. Road allowance north end for  4 subdivision potential. $11,000 for both.  s ABBS ROAD���In the Village of Gibsons. Very.nice 2  ^bedroom home on wide lot. Wall-to-wall carpets, fireplace, carport, and hardtop driveway. Lovely view.  $25,800; terms.  NORTH ROAD ��� 2 lots partly cleared with good well,  M. acre. $5,500 for both.  GOWER POINT ROAD ��� Fully serviced '/_ acre lot.  Nicely treed. 85x265. The last.. $6,500. -  REDROOFFS AREA���Northwood Road. Large lot. 125  by 200. Driveway and culvert. Partly dug well. Power.  ' $3,850 only. Suitable for mobile home.  SELMA PARK���'Ideal retirement or starter home. Very  Well built 2 bedroom, verandah, carport, woodshed &  lovely garden. Very close to Sechelt and shopping.  Dominion lease land. F.P. $ 16,900. Terms.  GIBSONS RURAL���Fully serviced trailer lot on new  road. 130 ft. frontage. $5,500.  GIBSONS VILLAGE���Near new 2 bedroom home on  , full '_aserhent(a^4P^n.9r!_^!l?.y^w-'.'Ptr-. Price $32,000.  ���   '    ' Mortgage available.  GIBSONS RURAL���Newly remodelled four bedroom  home on large half acre cleared lot. Large sundeck,  carport, wall-to-wall carpets, large kitchen, $28,500.  Mortgage available.  SOAMES POI NT���Two bedroom summer home on a  large view landscaped lot. Sundeck. Fully serviced,  close to excellent beach. $19,500.  GIBSONS VILLAGE���Revenue home/upstairs has 3  bedrooms, large kitchen includes dining area; downstairs has self-contained one bedroom suite. Move in  the top and rent the suite or treat as revenue home,  pays good dividends on a full price of $27,700.  ROBERTS CREEK���2.73 acres with half landscaped  in fruit and nut trees, grape arbors and some pasture.  House is all new with one bedroom downstairs and  dorm type for two upstairs, all with wall-to-wall carpets. Kitchen is very modern, including dining area.  Double garage and large utility building at the rear.  All this at $35,000.  LISTINGS     WANTED  K. A. Crosby 886-2098 ��� J. E. White 886-2935  J. Visser 885-2300 ��� Mike Blaney 886-7436  16%'   FIBREGLASS  boat,  80  H.P. motor. Phone 883-2417.  2160-23  16' PLYWOOD boat, 12 years  old. What offers. Phone 885-  9007. , "       2l70r,23 ��  14 SPEEDBOAT - ACE design, 4  OMC   controls   and' lights.  Phone. 883-8933. 1918-21  18'   SAILBOAT   in   Gibsons  harbour, $2,500. Phone 738-  4936 eves. 2055-21  15 FT. Sloop, $600. 12 ft F.G.  Trihull, ^15-H.P.   Johnson,  $800.  Phone 886-2301  -  after  8 pjn. 1944-24  AUTOS, TRUCKS. Etc.  1967 REBEL SST 2 door vinyl  HT, $1200. Phone 886-7869.   2165-23  1970 VW    Notchback,    only  6000 miles, $1700. Ph. 886-  2465. ,   , 2174-21  1959 ZEPHYR, $30, good rubber and battery. Phone 885-  9589. 1916-21  MUST sell 1965 Ford custom  sedan, $250. Phone 886-2676.  1903-21  SPECIAL  1971 Cadillac 4 door sedan, all  G.M. extras. Less than 14,000  miles. $7500.  LOST Omega automatic Sea-  master- watch. Reward. Ph.'  886-2037. 1937-21.  PETS  BLACK   Lab  pup,.  Free.  Ph.  886-2890.  female  -_  1943-21  PORTABLE cement mixer, 3  cc. with motor, $130. Phone  886-2580. -    2171-21  G.E. WASHING machine and  wringer type,  good condition, $3S.Ph. 886^2560.   2169-21  FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued)  % Boxer puppies,  2886.      ���   ^  Phone 888-  1940-21 1  ROUGH  lumber  sawing. Phone  and  custom-  886-7126'.  2167-23  liTiFP wpI. ��,,���. *��,��* .M-i<_i" 19> LAPSTROKE with 120 h.p.  ^r5J__^S__U^_tS^��S      Mercury, running light, head,  old. All shots including rabies,    fc067                           x    2162-23  good watchdog and good with    .. .. "... .  childrenualso have papers. Ph.  885-2688.  1910-21  WANTED  18  HOMESTEAD LOG CABIN  PAYS CASH FOR  Antiques ��� Guns  Old Furniture  Junque & Stuff  ���We Buy & Sell Everything-r,  Wilson: Creek, B.C.  Phone; 885-9025  9327-21  WANTED TO BUY  House for family of 4, private.  Reply Box 1636,  peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  1636-tfn  CONSOLE     electric     sewing  machine   with   attachments,  $50. Phone 885-9974.     2163-21  22' EXTENSION ladder, fold-  ing clothes dryer and a  hanging clothes dryer. Water  ski, life jackets, vibrator sand-  er, one pair of sander discs,  one Yukon chimney, one 19"  B/W T.V. with moveable  stand, two bed side tables and  one 12' aluminum boat with  oars and 2 fluorescent lights  new. Phone 885-9635.   2164-21  9" PLYWQOD boat with fibre-  glas  bottom,   no  oars,   $30.  Phone  886-9876. 2166-21  I.OUBLE bed and spring filled  mattress $15; girls' bike $15;  kitchen table and chairs $12;  gas lawn mowers $35. Call  885-2564 or 1287 Mermaid St.,  Sechelt. 1901-21  10' SHASTA trailer, ice bin,  _ink_ and stove, sleeps 4.  Good condition, sell .as is or  will' take boat in trade. Phone  885-2451.     1700-21  LIKE new - Honda CL70 -  135 miles with two new helmets and carrying rack, $450.  Apartment sized stove, good  working condition, reasonable.  Phone  886-7389. 1941-21  WHITE enamel bathtub, $10.  *   Phone 885-2342 or 885-9970.  1920-21  ��� ' -���_���������-���--���-  ���������������_���   ___���_��� ���--j-   .ii    ��� _,   ������ _.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint���-Fibreglass���-Rope-  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed air service  NY6REN SALES     V  (1971) LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  -MUST sacrifice start of building 12x24x8 plywood. All  new material. Outside only  finished and painted cream  and brown, flat roof (new roofing, paper). Studs two foot  centres, floor ���% inch plywood���  plus v sheets of % loose inside plus three rolls of building paper. Has 40x60 pix plate  glass window and 30x30 inch  window on north end. New  door and lock. Now on skids  on Lot 8, corner of Access Road  and Redrooffs Road, above  Sargent's Bay Beach. Will sell  together or separately heavy  duty % ton reinforced custom  built 7 foot long axle with'  wheels and tires, two" *U*  clamps. Building $500. Axle  $100. Contact 885-9574.    1863-22  VIKING mini dryer and Easy  wringer   washer.   Both   for  $110. Phone 886-9386 after  6  p.m. 2066-21  12'x52* LAMPLIGHTER, like  new, 1 bedroom, all new  furniture and appliances. Delivered and set up $6700. Can,  be seen at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park. Phone 886-9826.  2068-tfn  FOR   SALE   or   will / trade -.  equity   on   house,   Sechelt  area,, 10'x55' 3 bedroom Glen-  dale furnished  or unfurnish- ,  ed.   Price   $5800.   Phone   886-  7839. 2070-tfn  471 GM Diesel 3-2-1 reduction.  As is. 883-2364. 1865-21  ���   -        ���  - ��� ,  GREENHOUSE installed on  your property. Dome shaped,  60 sq. ft. of growing space,  $220 complete. Call Sunshine  Domes, 886-7158.     -    1715-tfn  BEACH    electric    stove    and  RCA   no-frost   17   cu.    ft.  fridge, both .two years old. Ph.  886-7848. 1194-21  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  883-2417.     . 1149-tfn  ELECTRIC stove $20; bunk  beds and mattresses $10; 2  washing machines $15 each; 2  chesterfields $25 each; bed and  spring filled mattress $20. Ph.  886-2660. 2175-21  UNDERWOOD portable typewriter, $42; 2 oil barrels with  stand, $20. Phone 885-2253.    -'  .    "   ���   ' 1902-21  LEGAL NOTICES  Phone 885-2172  9329-21  LIVESTOCK  SWIFT Feeds��� H. JacobsOn,  Swift dealer. NofWest Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed -Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds by. order.   258-tfn  FEED, SEEDS    \  FENCING; FERTILIZER  Buckerfield's Horse,  Chicken,  Hog &  Cattle Feeds "  Purina Products  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  R.R. 1,    Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  One  mile south of Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  9292-tfn  ONE pair of mated geese, .$20,  also one gander, $10. Phone  885-9469.    , 2151-22  3 PONIES and saddle for  sale. Ph. 883-2417.     2159-23  A GENTLE pretty Shetland  pony, 5 years old, $100 full  price. Terms. Phone 885-2688.  ' ��� ���':���.���.��� 1909-21  SWAP OR TRADE  1969C - 7A powershift tree  farmer and parts, for acreage or equity in land anywhere in B.C. Call collect 872-  2604 or 266-2636. 2062-21  MORTGAGES  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential  -  Commercial  Recreational ��  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  Fast appraisal service.  ACADIAN' MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 Marine Drive,  West  Vancouver,  B.C.  Phone 926-3256   8227-tfn  FINANCE AVAILABLE  for Mortgages and ,  Property Construction  Courtesy to Realtors  Phone Eves. Collect  Vancouver 224-7093  Mr. D. East  9209-tfn  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  PUBLIC HEARING  AMENDMENT TO  ZONING BY-LAW  Pursuant to s.703 of the  Municipal Act, a public hear- ,  ing will be held at 7:30.pm,  Wednesday, April 25th, 1973,  at the Roberts Creek Community Hall, Roberts -Creek,  ���.B.C., to consider By-law 35  (15) - a by-law to amend the  Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning"-By-law No. 35,  1970. All persons who deem  their interest in7 property affected by the proposed by-law  shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the by-law.  The intent of the by-law is  to permit parcels of no less  than 18,000 square feet . in  Electoral Area D (Roberts  Creek) of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District.  Take notice that the above  is a synopsis of a by-law that  may be inspected at the Regional District Office, Davis  Bay, at the times indicated,  namely Monday to Friday, 8:30  a.m. to 12:30p.m. and 1:00 p.m.  to 4:00 p.m., and the synopsis  is hot intended to be and is  not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law.  Sunshine Coast Regional District, Box 800, Sechelt,TB.C.v  C. F. Gooding,  Administrator.  9268-pub. April 11 and 18, 1973  VILLAGE   OF  GIBSONS  TENDERS FOR PAINTING  >, HEALTH CENTRE  BUILDING,  GIBSONS  Tenders will be received by  the undersigned up to 4 p.m.  Tuesdaiy, April 24, 1973, for the  painting of the exterior of the  Health Building, South Fletcher Road, Gibsons. Envelopes  should be marked "Health  Centre Painting Tender".  Information may be obtained from the Municipal Hall,  Gibsons, B.C. Telephone 886-  2543.     -  The lowest or any tender  will not necessarily be accepted.  D. Johnston, Municipal Clerk  P.O. Box 340, Gibsons, B.C.  April 9, 1973.  9320-pub. April  18,' 1973.  FOR QUICK RESULTS  USE TIMES ADBRIEF8  SECHELT AGENCIES EID.  Member of the Multiple Listing Service  136 ft. SHORELINE - Near Level - Roberta Creek. , #11/2-831  Holiday livlno or retirement PLUS revenue. Four rental units on  2.4 acres of lond near levol waterfront. Popular Roberts Creek-���  only fifteen minutes from Langdalo Ferry. Full prlco $72,000, C. R.  GATHERCOLE 886-2785, offlco 885-2235 (24 hours).  E:  Office 885-2235 (24 Hours)  Vancouver Phone 689-5838  COZY CORNER SELMA  #17/2-832  BUSINESS CORNER #19/2-745  On,Sechelt- waterfront with Gulf view dlnlno. and Svlnlno room,  plus cafe facilities and 2 bedroom living quarters at a new low  price. BOD or PETE 885-2235 (24 hours) for further details,  Full price only $17,500, taxes $1.00 per year. Economical living  In this all electric home. Has ono large bedroom plus small den or  second bedroom. Four piece bath, compact kitchen. Excellent home  for active couple who love gardening. Has separate guest cabin  or bachelor rental. BOD KENT 885-9461, offlco 885-2235 (24  hours).  SERVICED LOT $6,500  Cleared, level, largo lot within Village of Sechelt.  #20/2-762  Paved comer  GIBSONS #2-811  A fifty by over 200 foot lot for $3,500 on North Road. Close to  schools and shopping. JACK WARN 886-2681, office 885-2235  <24 hours).  location lust steps to launching area and easy distance to stores,  Terms considered. DOD KENT 605-9461 offlco 085-2235 (24 hrs.)  TWO SECLUDED 5-ACRE DLOCKS  #2-837  Caret ted  PLTER SMITH 805-9463  office 085-2235 (24 hours).  Gentle slope, nicely wooded, no hydro or water service,  access only. Asking $10,000 each block, ~  GIDSONS ��� BAY AREA i #2-798  Economical family homo on large garden plot,  65'x210'.  One  block from shore. Three bedroom. Flreploco. Garage ond utility.  JACK WARN 086-268), office 005-2235 (24 hours).  MASON ROAD  Fully Insulated cottage on forgo lot  Good starter home for young couple.  K) sq.  H5,0f  #2-007  10,000 sq. ft. Two bedrooms,  jpk  005-2601 offlco"005-2235 <24 hours).  00. JACK WARN  NEAR NEW VIEW HOME, All Electric #2-809  Lovely home, 2)x)0 living room, shag carpeting, 2 bedrooms,  utility, 1 Vn baths, large carport, corner lot, excellent vlow. Near  now range and fan. fridge with safe, also drapes and chandelier.  Asking $27,500. PETER SMITH 005-9463, office 085-2235 (24  hours),  COMPACT HOME - VIEW LOT #2-829  Scenic retirement In Selma Park, small lot, home approximately  550 sq. ft. all electric, Rofinithcd older 2 bedroom homo,  NOT  LEASE. Full price $12,500. PETER SMITH 005-9463, office 885-  2233 (24 hours).  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  AGENCIES LTD.  FISHING AREA ��� LOTS ��� Water fl, Hydro #2-669  Excellent  treed  lots,  near  water and  stores,   quiet.  All  lots  Iri  oxcoss of 7,500 sq. ft. From $5,450 to $6,500. 10% down, good  terms on balance. PETER SMITH or DON HADDEN, 005-9463,  085-9504, or offlco 085-2235 (24 hours).  Box 128, Sechelt, B.C. '  PHONE 885-2235 (24 Hours)  VANCOUVER PHONE 689-5838  (l_o\O.E.)  f"  Dental Topics  MOST of us are aware that crooked teeth  are unsightly. Some of us realize that  the "buck" teeth of the teenager can lead  to emotional problems, according to the  Canadian  Dental  Association.  But few people know that crooked  teeth can cause digestive problems. If  the upper and lower teeth do not meet  properly, the pprson cannot chew his  food properly. This also leads to decay  because particles of food can't be dislodged from overlapping teeth. A good  "bite" has a self-cleaning action.  Pain In the jaw joints can be created  by crooked teeth. The Bad fact of this  disadvantage is that the joint pains don't  usually show up until years later���when  it is not as easy to straighten teeth.  Treatment can begin as early as 8 years  old.  Crooked teeth can also cause speech  difficulties, Combine these with tho  mental distress which often occurB with  digestive upsets and you can have n  major psychological problem.  Poor temperament from regular digestive upsets, shame from speech problems or unsightly teeth or chronic decay  can seriously undermine a child's confl-,  dencc. The day when people laughed  good nnturcdly at tho person with the  Andy Gump chin and tho buck teeth  has gone the way of the Model T Ford.  DR. DOLITTLE will be broadcast  Saturday from 7 to 10 p.m. Rex Harrison, shown above with Samantha  Eggar, plays Dr. Polittle who takes  a fantasy land journey. Along the  way he meets up with a two-headed  llama amoaagjhe^rnany strange creatures he encounters. He also keeps  company with a parrot, Polynesia,  and a chimpanzee called Chee-Chee.  The extended format for this broadcast is for this show only. Children  should find the series especially interesting. The film will be seen on  BCTV channels.  We are in the market for  SHINGLE & SHAKE  BOLTS  UP TO $110.00 PER CORD  OVER 5 CORDS PICKED UP  CASH FOR EVERY LOAD  Aek of D. Wood at:  INTERNATIONAL SHAKES LTD.  2855 Comox Road, Courtenay/Ph. 339-3906  It'fl odd how few mniiugcni���an well  n�� marriage partner*.��� realize that, If you  give way in little tlilngn, you cim almoat  ftlw��yn have your way In big onon.  -DRIVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  885-2848 886-2848  or 085-2151  eves.  ^T FLOWERS tAt  ��  EASTER LII.LIES  ���  POTTED FLOWERING  PLANTS  ��  GIFTWARE AND  EASTER ARRANGEMENTS  iw_r_r___STT-iia:L_i_ii.vM���i��i��u.ii��_uirflrj :.'.iit_inuiw.tcw  ANN LYNN'S  ZriowepA Cf  SECHELT/805-9455  >'��� 7i'  ')       t  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times ' _ Wednesday, April 18, 1973  " -; '"-'" " i" '   ���tt ' ; /        ���- 1 ��� ���- ���  r.i **": ;-���;������-���". "'.  ���'-v  ������  r- -     ������ '.' '.'        ������*  *���r^^���i���������^���^���������-���i .-...Hi        -M      n-.il- ���_   -.,.__��� liwi-^,- |W  *���.-���_. ������. ������������-^i ���i-._.M.._  i m    nil    ������i-1I-iii     i  -������������><���������  in ������'���    ���*���   i_���J-  Q( Sniered to  Wc  omen  Edited by Joan proctor - 886-2073  April meeting . . .  Pender Harbour auxiliary  fall carnival  ness and ability. The members of our  auxiliary voted a donation to the Margaret Lamb Memorial Fund.  The next meeting of the Auxiliary  will be on May 9 and will be in the form  of an open tea or hospital week tea. All  are urged to come to hear about the  work the auxiliary is doing. To see samples of items already prepared for the  fall carnival and to enjoy a delightful  tea under the expert convenorship of Mrs.  Doreen Webb.  Members are reminded that on May  31 the Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital is sponsoring a, luncheon from  11 o'clock to 2 o'clock at the old Legion ,  Hall at Sechelt. Reports from those who  have attended in other years have been  most enthusiastic. When we help another  auxiliary, we are "boosting the combined  auxiliary funds that go to the coordinating council.  A sample of an attractive knitted lap  rug for the extended care unit at the  hospital was brought by Mrs. Louvain  Lee. We are committed to producing a  number of these so get those needles  busy.  Tea and the close of the meeting was  'accompanied by an assortment of homemade cookies, thanks to Mrs. Cameron  arid Mrs. Lillington.  Don't forget the mini-thrift shop at  the sign of the cannon on the Sunshine  Coast Highway!  \     PENDER Harbour���Perhaps it was the  . fact thai "spring is bustin' out all over"  ���at any rate, before the meeting began  ��� the Legion Hall -was buzzing with enthusiastic chatter. Cold and flu bugs apparently had- met defeat and the winter.  ~ travellers had returned and the meeting  of   Pender  Harbour  Auxiliary    to  St.  Mary's Hospital was held.  ' President Mrs. Olson, conducted the  meeting. There were 30 members present  and two guests, Louise Lenius and Mrs.  Dumaresq of Garden Bay "who later be-  , came a member.  After the riding of the minutes of  the last meeting and the ^ treasurer's report,' a variety {of topics were discussed  and in some cases voted upon.  Mrs. Webb'reported a successful meeting at her home, where plans for the  handicrafts for the fall carnival were discussed. Mrs. Webb has more material  for anyone whp would like to produce  something saleable. New ideas are also  welcome.  Mrs. Porteous read the report of the  last meeting of the coordinating council  Members and non-members alike are reminded that there will be a blood-donors*  clinic at Sechelt .on April 30 from 4:30 to  8:30.  Mrs. Haddock reported that the Hospital Gift Shop could use more baby sets  ���especially in the first size. She still has  yarn available if you wish to phone, her.  - A lengthy discussion regarding the  fall carnival tfl��k place. Mrs. Murchisoit,'  who. was to have been chairman, an- ;  nounced that regretfully, she had to resign. Mrs. Porteous, .who convened1 the  carnival last year, agreed to do so again,  with Mrs. Pat Fraser as co-chairman. It  was hoped ��� that the members will give  Mrs. Porteous.. zealous backing, as it is  most generous of her to undertake the  job a second time. It seems certain that  pick-a-card will be offered as a game  this year and it was suggested that members try to bring a suitable prize to each  meeting. Money was voted to Mrs. Porteous to ^purchase prizes but donated  prizes are most welcome.  Mrs. Alec Curran, a frequent visitor  to the area, gave a money donation to  Mrs- Kankin which will be used toward?  the third. prize in the carnival raffle.  Discussion then turned to the fish  derby to be held this year on August 4  and 5. Mrs. Jean Paterson is to be chair-  ���man. and. Mrs,. Jean ^Wttakej? co^hair-  J^ai_-'_1_a_fe .������^:^'7_^oWWSr__Stion-^t  V.thenext two .meetings, It, is to be noted  .that a member is eligible to buy derby  tickets and to accept a prize should she  be,lucky enough or skillful enough to  hook a. big one.  On May 10 the regular meeting of the  hospitals of the Lower Mainland will be  held at the Vancouver General Hospital.  A bus will go from the Peninsula to take  those who are interested, to and from the  meeting. Anyone who would like to attend should phone Mrs. Fred .Olson at  883-2789, before April 24.  Mrs; Elsa Warden, a former president  and well-loved older member of the auxiliary���older in years, ndt spirit���announced that she is off to England again  this spring. She enjoyed her trip so  much last year that she has decided to  take another one, she said.  The work of the late Margaret Lamb  was drawn to the attention of the meeting by Mrs, J. Donnelly. Although I did  riot know her personally, I have heard  nothing but praise for her work at the  hospital as a relief nurse. She must have  been a great lady indeed���those who  were fortunate enough to have been in  her care prize the memory of her kind-  j   SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Arbutus    -  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Services 11:15 a.m. & 7 p.m;  Prayer & Bible Study,  Wed. at 7:30 p.m.   . -  PASTOR: Samuel Cassells.  U  The United Church of Canada  SERVICES  *��._���__'��� Unit*. __��rch - 0-vb la*  Sunday S_rvlc_�� - 9:30 a.m.  Retorts CvMk _____  Sunday ServlcM- 3:30 p.m  GibMM UBH*_ Ck-rcb  Good Friday Scrvic. 7:30 p.m.  Guest Speaker: Dr. W. S. Taylor,  Port Principal, Vancouver School  Thootogy.  Sunn-ay Service* ��� 11:15 a.m.  Ministry  Jim Williamson - Gibsons ��� 886-2333  Garden club bulb  show set April 28  SECHELT���Sechelt  Garden Club meeting was held April 4 at St. Hilda's  Hall with president Janet Allen in the  chair.      -  Mrs. Allen welcomed guests, Mr. and  Mrs. Hopper and new members Mrs. Mary  Beynon, and Mrs. Bushell to the club.  The spring bulb show is scheduled for  April 28 from 2 to 6 p.m. at St. Hilda's  Hall, Sechelt. A raffle and plant sale  will be held and refreshments served. A  silver collection will be taken with the  proceeds going to St.-Mary's Hospital  Association. The funds will be-used to  aid in beautifying the hospital grounds.  The Arts Council will participate in the  show and will have a display of paintings.  Members were shown, some slides of  the Chelsea Flower show made available  tnrbugbSr__is^.C^ouhcil'$ film library.  AnnrHimmel served refreshments. The  next general meeting1 will, be held May  2 at 8 pm. in St. Hilda's Hall.  WEE china seals, frogs, turtles, rabbits,  owlets and foxes; all made in Sechelt,  at Miss Bee's in Sechelt.  Roberts Creek unit     ,  told of blood clinic  ROBERTS   CREEK���A   letter  from   St.  Mary's  Hospital  Society   urgdng   all ,  members attend the" annual meeting April 16 was read to members of the Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary when they  met April 9.'.  The British Columbia Hospital's Auxiliaries' Association informed members  of the annual regional conference to be ���  held May 10 at Vancouver General Hospital. Registration will take place from  10 a.m. to 11 a.m. In regards to'transportation details, members will be contacted.  A happy birthday party was held in  the extended*-are unit March 28 with  Mesdames Betty Merrick, Flo McSav-  aney, Lil Thomas and Madeline Grose  serving. One of the cakes was decorated  by Mrs. Leora Hughes. Musical entertainment was provided by Mavis Christmas and Molly Almond.  President Gladys Ironside read the  latest co-ordinating council report and  reminded members of , the Red Cross  blood donor clinic to be held April 30  at ;St. Mary's Hospital from 4:30 to 8;30  p.m. ..,:. ^~A���..'t^A^A'-A^i'.,'A;"x'Au',i' ���  : Lap rugs are needed for extended-care  patients and will be greatly appreciated  if members would like to make some in  any size and type of fabric.  The next meeting will be held May  14 at St. Aidan's Hall in Roberts Creek  at 7:30 p.m.  mmiwi-i_-wii_>_iimi_ii��i��__ii-_���mmmimmimmMumitmimmtHmm^miimmmmitimiiiuimtimmmmmmmimiiti  cirei  DANCING  9:30 to 1:30 a.m.  Pizza Available  Best in Live Entertainment  SATURDAY, APRIL 21  JOIN THE FUN  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ��� Cover Charge ��� 886-2472  l-U-M-IM_IMI_l_M_MMI��M___ll-��M-l��-l^^  This is one house  that West wood built  There ore over fifty  other styles to choose from.  &Jt!\  k  Thfl Shannon hna throe bedrooms, 1|4  bathrooms, one) 1240 oqunro foot of  floor opaco.  CONTACT YOUFt WESTWOOD DEALEll  SUNCOAST ESTATES  Box 769  SECHELT, B.C.  085-2241  ________  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD.  ��� ItW (W��"<_.�����* WI��IU4HII��A,_<), MOM III Mil  VALENCIA  DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  Highway 101,  R.R.   1  GIBSONS, B.C. - 086-2417  EGMONT���Anything  from    around  the  house could turn up on a hat in Egmont on April 18.  Ladies arriving for the 'Easter tea  in the Community Hall at 2 p.m. are  encouraged to let their imaginations go  'and make themselves a hat out of household items. Lots of prizes are expected  as well as a pretty weird collection of  hats. N  This is wedding bell week for two  Egmont girls. Arlene, daughter of Ken  and Pauline Griffith, now living in Sechelt, became Mrs, Gerald Grychowski  on April 14.  Cora, daughter of Pat and the  Chuck Beale, becomes Mrs. Donald Men-  zel on April 21.  PENDER HARBOUR Auxiliary has! ��� , ,     , ,  contributed many thousands of doi-; Easter hats on parade this week in Egmont  lars to St. Mary's Hospital over t!he>.  years through organizations of sales'-*  and other ventures. This year's exe-V*  cutive is: Back row, from left; J?  Logan, treas.; J. Paterson, secy.;fv,  H. Dietz, 2nd vice pres.; Jean Whit-'*  taker, publicity. Front row, from,"  left, Evelyn Olson, pres.; J. Don-/;  nelly, past pres.; J. Porteous, 1st  vice pres.  Gibsons Pentecostal  Highway oVMartin  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Services 11:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Phone 886-7107  PASTOR:" GERRY FOSTER  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Road; Gibson* 886-744?  Morning Worship 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.   <  Prayer and Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail        ' Sach-lt 886-7449  Family Worship Hour ��� Sunday  Time for Children in the Chapel  11:15 to 12:15  Prayer and Bible Study, Wednesday 7 p.m.  REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor  late  Bradley Cooper honored  at recent baby shower  ...DAVIS ��� BAY���A baby shower attended  by many friends and relatives was  held at the Davis Bay home of Ron and  Judy Sim to welcome Bradley Cooper,  infant son of Celia and Doug and brother of Cristie.  Co-hostesses for the shower were Mrs.  Jo Booth, Mrs. Lynn Pike and Mrs.  Judy Sim.  After the many gifts were opened  and admired, refreshments were served  by the hostesses assisted by several helpers.'    ...'���.  The surprise shower had been kept  a secret from the mother1 to such an  extent that she arrived at the affair without Master Bradley, the guest of honor.  The little fellow had to be collected from  his babysitter before the party-could begin. He made up for it by staying awake  all evening being admired by the guests.  SHOES FOR ALL  Colorful New Spring Styles  CLOGS - SANDALS -  ASSORTED CANVAS  for Men, Women and Children  LARGE VARIETY OF SCHOOL SHOES  "VfE AIM TO PLEASE"  Wigard's Shoe Store  SECHELT    885-9345  ������^rw^f^ ��� ������*�����*:  ���������������./.'������"^itsl.''. \  Summer Wine  HOW WINE IS MADE COMMERCIALLY  CARBON  DIOXIDE  FERMENTING  VAT  STORM!  BOTIlt  AGING  PACKAGING  ST0BAQI  ffi  pne  ifltt*  Mike Wiie  ii pir own home  USBNG THE SAME PROCESS  AS COMMERCIAL WINEMAKERS  WBTH WINE - ART SUPPLBES  YOUR 2 LOCAL WESTERN DRUG STORES  HAVE A COMPLETE STOCK OF   ALL   MATERIALS   NECESSARY  TO MAKE: WBNES - ALE - BEER - STOUT or NON-ALCOHOLBC -  GINGER BEER ~ ROOT BEER - SARSAPARBLLA  RUGS  TRAIL BAY SHOPPING CENTRE  SECHELT - 885-9833  SUNNYCRE8T SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS - 836-7213  $'  fa Joy and Korrl Spark  Ryan and Heather Mulligan and Jeff Rotfluff  Spring, summer wear showing . . .  Michael  Christianson and Ryan Mulligan  Wednesday, April 18, 1973    The Peninsula Times  Page A-7  tops  items modeled at Cavalcade show  Dawn Blakeman and Roberta Sim  By JOAN PROCTOR, women's editor  GIBSONS���Baggies,  tank    tops  and  chunky shoes were, much _in evidence  at the Sea Cavalcade fashion show held  April 12 at Gibsons Elementary School.  The 8 p.m. showing of spring and  summer wear presented by 1972 Miss  Sea Cavalcade, Shirley Hoehne, drew  an audience of 162.  Baskets and standards of multi-colored spring flowers decorated the stage  and runway, courtesy of Flowerlaine,  Carpeting was .supplied by Ken DeVites  and the commentator for the evening was  Verna Sim. -;'.���:,.���  Helen Sinclair was pianist. Servers  were girls from Job's Daughters and  Rangers.  The show opened with beach-wear  for the tot set, progressing to the elementary school age and teenagers.  During intermission the poster contest  winners received their awards which  were presented by Miss Hoehne.  Joe Kampman, publicity chairman of  the Cavalcade told the audience the  judges had anticipated about 300 entrants  for the contest and received 2,030.  Grand prize of $150 was awarded to  Jo Small, who in turn, presented her  winning poster to Dick Haliburton, public  relations officer for the B.C. Perries; The  poster will be permanently affixed aboard  the Sunshine Coast Queen for public display.  Benners Furniture also gave the first  place winner a gift, and Lyman Meadows  of the Sunshine Golf and Country Club  presented her with a card entitling her  to player's privileges in the club for a  year.  All nine winners will be given a  plane trip April 29, courtesy of Tyee  Airways.  Following intermission, the Driftwood  Players presented a portion Of  George.  Berriard Shaw's play, "Village Wooing"  Which is their entry in, the Vancouver  Island Drama Festival, "7  ; The second half of the show featured  swim and sports wear for teenagers to  the matron. Although the pant suit and  mini skirt seemed. most popular, many  glamorousvat-home outfits were shown.  Brightly colored flowing caftans worn  with silver or gold sandals drew much  applause, as did the palazzo pants paired  with halter tops worn with ropes of  beads and large hoop ear-rings. Red  seemed to definitely be a favorite color  both in clothing and accessories.  1 The men's fashions showed many tur-  tlenecks worn with plaid or checked  double-knit jackets, cuffed pants and  two-toned chunky-soled shoes, or surprisingly refreshing shiny white patent.  The show was. sponsored by Sted-  man's Variety, Uncle Mick's Shoes, Uncle  Mick's Boys and Men's Wear, Douglas  Variety, Todd's Children's Wear, God-  dard's Fashions, Helen's Fashions, Marine  Men's. Wear and Harvey's Children's  Wear.  Among the models were the nine Sea  Cavalcade queen contestants: Vicki Bee-  man, Roberts Creek Community Association; Lita Allrmtt, Ernie's and Gwen's  Drive-In; Donna Solnik, Legion Branch  109; Darcy Gregory, Kiwanis; .Joanne  Jorgenson, Gibsons Volunteer Firemen;  Joan Blomgren, Gibsons Lions; Lynn  Brady, Sunnycrest Shopping Centre; Debbie Willis, village of Gibsons; June Crosby, Pender Harbour Lions.  Men models were: Bob Carruthers,  Dave Parry, Brad Norrls, Joe Kampman, Frank Redshaw, Frank Muryn, Paul  Mulligan, John Sparks and Dennis Suve-  gas.  Children  modelling   were:   Joy   and  Keri Spark, Becky, Wayne, Jeff and Roberta Sim; Jennifer McClymont, Jeff arid  Wendy Rottluff; Neil and Kelly Redshaw; Lori Plows, Lori Fredericks, Tracy  Strom, Michael and Bernice Christian-  son,  Ryan  and  Heather  Mulligan,  Pat  McConnell, Patty Starr, Dawn Blakeman  and Lance Suvegas.  Other models besides the queen contestants were: Donnie Redshaw, Lilo  Buckhorn, Wilma Sim, Margaret Smith,  Mary Bell Holland, Betty Holland, Gail  Smith, Patty Baughpenheimer, Shelly  Benson, Debbie Stromquist and Colleen  Curucz.  ^r%r____________________________________^|  !    BERNIE'S  ��  SUPERMARKET LTD.  formerly E&M  I  Bernle and Pot Shologon  �� Hwy 101 Phone 885-94  %ggggggfggggggggggggggggg/gggggggggggg��ig  SHIRLEY HOEHNE  i  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  BINGO  New Legion Hall, Sechelt  EVERY WEDNESDAY  AT 8 P.M.  JACKPOT $200  TOGO  $10 Door Prixe  mmmmzmmmmmmmjm  bluANI-V  Clearance  Au&l In   time  tot*   6a_/i  * FORTREL PANTS  (soma  pastel- and  whites)  * JEANS  * CORDS  * SBCBNNY  RIB  SWEATERS  * PANT TOPS  * BLOUSES  * COTTON SHBFFS  ^Jwelen <s ^jradklonS  GIBSONS ��� 886-9941 ~-^v  "'47  AA?AXV  ���rh  A-  i\  Sechelt News Notes  Ik ���  Poge A-8  The Peninsula Timet  GUNNAR Hansen flooded the hospital,  x' with daffodils. What a nice thing to do.  ��� - Mrs. L. Yates of Davis Bay, sent along  Xo St7 Mary's Hospital, a dozen classical  and .semi-classical -records, so well received, the records were nearly worn out  the first day.  -.  April 9 Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary were  ���*y   P��8_V  C-MBC*  Nelson of Sechelt. Eight friends and relatives enjoyed dinner at-the Whispering  Pines. They were- Niels and Faye Hansen,'  BilUand Alice Billingsley, Ron and Denise  Edw-wrds. After dinner the party arrived  home to- find their neighbors, the Tom  Robilliard's had a surprise party at their  home planned by the Nelson daughters  sponsors of a bingo party at the extended - and son, Donna, Sharon and Derek.  TRASER RED' was lit as bright as    lights. The Beachcombers crew was  day last week, thanks to OBC flood-   filming a segment for their popular  series at Gibsons ^wharf and carried  on well into 4he night.  care lounge in St. Mary's Hospital. Ladies  helping with the game and providing the  ���tea party were: Mesdames Olive Comyn,  Alice Young; Alice",Halford, Jean Laird,  'Grace Rutherford, Futher Forrester.  It was a very happy evening. Mrs.  -Alice Young kindly donated the prizes  for the Bingo.  ;���", Mr. and Mrs.- Ed Cook from Prince  George were visitors to the Tom dory's  of Sechelt. Ed Cook worked years ago  in Sechelt for the Gusterson Bros., in case  you are wondering if he is that Ed Cook.  Mr. and Mrs.  George Anderson are  - enjoying a visitor from Quesnel, George's  sister Mrs. Margaret' Moxley. Mrs. Mox-  ley left Quesnel' when the snow was  starting to disappear, no buds on the  trees or flowers in bloom, to arrive on the  blooming Sunshine Coast.  Celebrating   their   25th   wedding   anniversary, April 7 were Harold and Cay  The Nelsons were presented with a  money tree which will be used for flat-  wear. For the first time the Nelsons  house was filled withflowers for a joyous  occasion.  Lance and Lou Watson of Divis Bay,  celebrated 45 years of wedded bliss' at'  the home of their niece Shirley and her  husband, Bob Nygren of Madeira Park.  Present were son and daughter-in-law  Bi)b and Betty Watson, of White Rock,  nephew Robert and Joanne Fleming of  Surrey.  Reg Smears of Greene Court was in  Vancouver recently to attend the 33rd  annual banquet of the British Columbia  Chapter of the Telephone Pioneers' of  America at the Hotel Vancouver. The  ballroom was thronged with pioneers  from all across Canada and from the  United States, and the national anthems  sung were  "O Canada" and "The Star  Wednesday, April 18, 1973  Spangled Banner." .  Telephone Pioneers have all given at  least 21 years of service, and Mr. Smears,  who is .approaching his 86th birthday,  has served many_years_as-a lineman. He-  worked on a pole gang in Manitoba in  1908 and has strung cables across Saskatchewan, Manitoba'"and on Vancouver  Island, where he strung and maintained  the line between Campbell' River and  Kelsey Bay while serving with, the lth  Area Signals during the Second World  War.  Back at Selma Park visiting her old  friends and neighbors, is Mrs. Rita Barclay, guest of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Watson,  Mrs. Barclay, a former resident of Selma  Park, has been living in Calgary near her  family since the deatth of her husband,  Clair. She was surprised at all the building and development going on in, and  around Sechelt.  *"""���"-"��������� in���innnnnnjiiuintuuu  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  RUBBER STAMPS  see THE TIMES  ��*'''w*'-','"_��-_''---W-----___Ml<W-><M��l��Ml��<MMM-___��  tHMMliuiiiiMiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiM^^  ���" iniiimiHiiiiiiiiuiiUMiiimiii ���iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiuiiiii�� ��������� ���imiiiiiiuiiiiiiiii , ���iiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiimiiiiiiig  ��� Puf your tnessage Into more,  than 3,000 hornet (10,000  readers)' in these. economical  ���port. Your ad b always Hier.  for quick reference .....  anytime!  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  v* Here's an economical way to  reach 3,000 homes (10,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently far ready reference .... anytime!'  IMUMI.IIIIIIIIMIIIUIIumilllUIIIIIIIIMIIIIMIIIIIHI>lllll"UUMI"IW  Illlllll I ���������������HIIMIIIIIi Illllllllll Ml IIUMIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIHIIII Illlllllll III! ������lllllinilllllllUIIIMIIIIIIIItlllllllllllrllflflllllfir  PAINTING & DECORATING  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  ��� Office * Residential * Wake-up Calls  * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Coll"  885-2245  X  ART SUPPLIES  DALLIS STUDIOS  COMPLETE ARTIST'S SUPPLIES  CUSTOM-MADE LAMPS  Classes in Resin Daily, Tues. through Saturday  Condles,  Mocrame,   Beads,  Arts and  Crafts  Cowrie Street - Sechelt - 805-9817  Telephone 886-206.  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies,-Classes &. Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  .7 Pine Road & Crandyiew Avenue  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  BANKS  ROTAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885 2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pender Branch ��� Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons _ Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES   *""  AC.RENTALS & BUICDING~~  SUPPLY 1X0.  - All Your Building Needs -  Madeira Pork Phone 883-2585  Free Estimates - Fast Service  G&W DRYWALL  Drywoll, acoustic and textured ceilings  Now serving Gibsons area and the Peninsula  Phone 884-5315  Box 166, Port Mellon, B.C.  ^_________i  CABINET MAKERS  OCEAN SIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  FINE CUSTOM FURNITURE  KITCHEN AND BATHROOM CABINETS  Our Cabinet Units Are All Prefinished Before  Installation  R. BIRKIN - Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone 886-2551  CONTRACTORS (cont.)  MORRirS CONCRETE  ���v Placing and Finishing  Floors -Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways s  Free Estimates        Phone 885-9413  PEN ENTERPRISES  Suppliers and applicators of  Cascare Pre-Cast Stone and Brick  Phone for free estimate  Bob or Dick 884-5315  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Insured  Free Estimates  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  or 883-9972  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tonics  Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate any time  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Expert Blasting  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 885-2304 L. C. Emerson  If No Answer Leave Message at 005-9326  R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  CONTRACTORS  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  I  i  i  a_______-_a______Q____({  3 PHONED  TO SERVE YOU!  885-9654  885*11635  (Please make a note of this  new number)  GIBSONS:  886-2121  1  COAST DRYWALL  Drywoll and Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7643  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Box 64,  Sechelt  ���For all types of homes���  Phono 085-2592 or collect 926-5948  L&H SWANSQN LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoa  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  (new Hall Sheet Metal Building)  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  MARSHALL'S BULLDOZING  LOT CLEARING  GRADING ���  No Job too small  885-9067  ��� BACKFILLING  LANDSCAPING  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading -Fill - Road Gravel - Cruthed Rock.  Phono Secholt 885-9550  HE TIMES  (Everybody Calls The Times!)  !_illl_���_l  R & S BACKHOE  R.R.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau - Phono 883-2302  "Wo aim to pleaso"  Land Clearing - Road Building  Troo Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Tolophono 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  ��� ] ..���  P. V.  Services Md.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at -03-9030, ��vm. 8B6-7S7S  Of Ilea Hours 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  REFERENCE CONSTRUCTION  Patios, Sidewalks, Sundecks  Framing and Formwallt  7 Now on the Sunshipe Coast  Phone 886-7449  W. M. Shortreed Construction  General carpentry,  concrete specialists,  walks, driveways, retaining  walls, patios.  266-7809  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Build to suit:   Homes, Commercial;.Buildings,  Vqcation Homes. All kinds of Concrete Work.  Any   kind   of   Remodelling.  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  COMPONENT HOMES  For Quality & Service  contact your  National Homes Representative  Dave Whidden - 885-9513  or write for catalogue  Box 245, Abbotsford, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  DIS  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available ,  ELECTRICIANS   BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.   1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joo McConn, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  jim Mckenzie  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  ResMontial - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phono   Day   or   Evonlngs   885-2062  SUNCOAST CONTRACTING  General Contractor  Residential Wiring and  Plumbing  883-2426, Box 55, Madeira Park  BB^iiM.��niit��iiM<M��iii����irm_>iMi��i��ii�� iimmiiiimimiir urn i m  FUEL'     '   iRNIE WIDMAN  for all your  iSSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madeira Pork, B.C.  HAIRDRESSERS  ANN'S COIFFURES  7' in the Bal Block  next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons 886-2322  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Alien, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt . 885-2818  HEATING & SHEET METAL  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  Light Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  IRONWORKS  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  ���  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK  Phone 886-7029 - 886-7056 - 886-7220  <;on Mfy^wpp^ESTlMATES1^ ������''���''��� ���  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  Rug Shampooing  Ph. 886-7131, Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  - At Hie Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc and Acetyllne Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (ot Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phono 885-9464  MARINE  SERVICES  CLAYTON WELDING & MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  MOORAGE "  SECRET COVE MARINA  Seasonal and Year-round Moorage  ��� Full Facilities ���  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay  885-9942  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sola  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. I Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  NURSERY ���  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Horry Plants - Doddlng Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Lnnclicoplng and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  <        E. W. (Bill) PEARSON  Painting Contractor  - First Class Workmanship  - Interior and Exterior  Phone 885-2823  ���  1.650 Wi 65th Ave., Vancouver   PENINSULA PAINTING  & DECORATORS  Interior - Decorator Service'- Exterior  Residential & Commercial Contractors  886-7158 Box 281, Gibsons, B.C. 886-7320  PLUMBING & HEATING  G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  - Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  - Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed Charlebois  Free Estimates 886-7638  Box 165, Gibsons  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES, All work guaranteed  A.,y.'J.j:A^fha^  Repairs - Alterations'- New Installations':  LAURIE'S PLUMBING & HEATING  LTD.  Gov't Certified. Plumber ��� 24-HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9014  P.O. BOX 825, SECHELT, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coatee 886-7685  Ray Coatee 886-9533 or 886-7872  RENTALS  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  Sunshine Coast Highway ond  Francis Peninsula Road  SECURITY ALARMS  KEYES SECURITY  ALL-ROUND SECURITY SERVICES  ,   Smoke and Burglar Alarms  Halfmoon Boy, B.C.  885-9487  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  v   B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt,  B.C.  Office 885-2625      Home 885-9!  Roy 8t Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine 8uilding - Porpoise Bay  885-2332 or collect 6_1^"^  TIRES  Madeira  Park  Phone 883-2585  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK  E. DECKER,   OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  I  "RENT IT AT  THE RENTAL SHOP"  at Davis Bay  "We Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriters . Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers ���, Cement Mixers - Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 885-2848 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  AFTER HOURS  885-2151  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY  ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  886-9951  RESIDENTIAL DESIGN  j, , ���irr-ii...i���.  .���-...        _  ������      ������..... ���    ���    .     i    -r i    _  i- i       i-  PETER HOEMBERG. b. arch.  Residential Design  Coordination and Supervision  SECRET COVE MARINA  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.'  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Sechelt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  Pondor Harbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpets  Box 158, Madeira Park, Hwy. 101  at' Francis Peninsula  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE'  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING  Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  _ Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  * Complete Treo Service  * Prompt, guaranteed, Insured work  * Prices you can trust  PHONE 885-2109  DANGEROUS TREES TOPPED...  Removed;  selective  lot clearing.  Fruit trees pruned. Shrubs trimmed and -hoped.  Consultation and Free Estimates.  20 YRS. EXPERIENCE ��� FULLY INSURED  Phono 886-7566  T.V.  8t RADIO   PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sales and Sorvlce  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) 8, PHILCO  Cowrie Street, Secholt ��� Phone 805-2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  8. SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and.ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver ��� Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT'  Box 799, Sechelt ��� Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  UPHOLSTERY  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholsterlna - Restyling - Complete Drapery  Service - Samples shown In the home  Phono 886-2050  Your Business Card (  in this space will  reach  nearly  10,000 people I  l     Low cost - High power  \  i,  if> V  II - _,.-  V   I  \) '  Tax reform and the taxpayer  " ^ ^ . _     ���_       I _ . I ��� ". L. _ - f  ���-by the Institute of Chattered Accountonts of B.C.  READY  at Davis  Michael  FOR A RIDE on the beach  Bay are these youngsters.  Clarke, on the bike, gets  ready, while others look on waiting  for a turn. They are from left: Aaron  Pelletier^Lori Clarke, Wendy Place,  Brenda Clarke and Roddie Clarke.  Michael is not related to -the other  Clarkes who are sisters and brother.  On Held trip to Vancouver . . .  Children have many comments  about Planetarium, mummies  GIBSONS���Divisions 6 and 7 in Gibsons  Elementary went to Vancouver by  charter bus on April 6. Miss McKee and  Miss Davidson had a varied excursion  planned for the youngsters and class discussions and. pupil letters had preceded  the trip.  Pupils told what they liked best and  made their own illustrations for a bulletin  board display on their return;  Here are samples of the pupil compositions that are typical of their reactions to the day.  ������ ,; ���-'������.���.*'���'���:' ���  When our class went to the Planeta  rium we saw outside of it a giant crab,  made of metaL It has7 two pinchers, two  eyes and a giant body, -and eight legs  and water sprayed up between the cracks  in it:���Danny Dawe  The whole field trip was fun but I  liked the Planetarium best. Here it showed us the names of the stars and how  we> could find the big dipper and the  little dipper.���Michael Partridge  The thing I liked, most on my field  trip was the Planetarium museum which  had stuffed animals, such as rats^ mice,  squirrels', hawks, grouse, which you could  ARTIST OF the winning Sea Caval-    1972 Sea Cavalcade queen,  Shirley  cade poster, Jo Small, poses with   Hoehne.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  FIRE PERMIT SEASON  MAY 1 TO OC?OfH_H 31, 1973  I*  Effective May 1st burning permits are required for opep: fires  under tho Forest Act. Residents within tho Village of Gibsons may apply  for a permit at tho Municipal offlco during regular business hours 10  a.m. to 12 no6n and 1 to 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday.  Pormit^ must bo obtained BEFORE sotting an open flro."  No permit is necessary when burning In a container covered  with a screen. Permits may bo cancelled at any time.  April 12, 1973  Gibsons, B.C.  observe,in their natural surroundings.���  Bill Hume  The think I liked best at the museum  was, the mummy with' black all over it  and it was wrapped in some kind of hard  paper and it smelled of preserving liquid.  I enjoyed "the planetarium best of all  the things I saw because of the up-to-  date knowledge about the stars 7 and  planets and because of the way a huge  mechanical instrument moved up, down,  and around making colorful, realistic pictures on the dome-shaped screen above  me.���Danielle Dolinsky  The whole field trip was fun but the  object I liked best was a small section  7 of the museum which had a tiny mummy,  in it. I could, just, see the head and neck,  the rest.was covered in hard paper.��� 'Xr  Kathy West ;       ,  ..'������ I liked best the display "On Any  Clear Night", which we saw in the planetarium. We sat on chairs and looked at  the ceiling where the stars of our solar  system were projected. As we watched  the stars, a voice told us what the stars  do and how to read them, by first looking for the big dipper and from the tip  of the handle follow in a straight line  to the first star which is the north star,  from that star you can tell in what direction you can go if you are lost.���Nancy  Duncan.  I liked the horse .demonstration at  the Mounted Police Station in Stanley  Park because the horse could do different  tricks, and other fascinating things. The  horse the Mounted Policemen rode was  called Sabre, he was a beautiful horse.  He was brown and had light black on  his nose.���Torrle Rietlo  On our field trip I liked best the  Policeman, that we met in Stanley Park  and his horse, Sabre. He did tricks such  as gallop, side-way-walk. I liked it when  the constable Harold showed "us his office, he even showed us the coffee cups,  trophies and his calendar. When we were  ready to walk out the door 1 said it was  nice and he said, "Oh I might paint It  hot pink or purple."���-ftlm Anderson  On our visit to Vancouver I enjoyed  most of all seeing the Vancouver Mounted police because they were very friendly and the horses were gentle and clever.  ���Mnjri Robertson  On our field trip I liked the mummified mummy the best, at the planetarium,  it was all wrapped up except tho head.  They hud x-rays of it and it had a smashed head and n broken leg, also Us top Up  whh ripped off.���Danny Plows  Some splendid samples of Haiku have,  been written and illustrated by pupils  in Division (I in Miss Davidson's art class,  Blossoms   hurst   in  trees  Birds are flinging sweetly  And the soft soft streams talk.  ���-Lori Konnaugh  One early morning  I heard some spring birds chirping  Spring is almost here.  ���Lorcttu  Illnaldin  The stars were twinkling  The moon drifted by slowly  And  the  night  crept In.  ���Domini  MacKonzle  All the Duplin uta looking forwurd to  UK; Ndliool <>onc<)i'l on Wednesday evening, April 10, Pupils nra lohearning  plays, songs nnd gymnastics for tho big  night,  '  IN MOST cases, a person who sells his  personal home at a profit will not be  required to pay income tax on the gain  he realizes. If the individual is unfortunate enough to sell his home at a .  loss, he will also not be able to claim  any deduction for his loss!  For a person who only owns one  residence, and has used this residence  solely as a personal home, the tax positions- is generally quite simple.  Nothing need be done until the home  i te��� .disposed of, and- the only action re-  " quired at that time is a declaration' in  the tax return for the year of disposition  to the effect that the home has been  the individual's "principal residence" for  every year of ownership after 1971. Any  gain on sale will then be exempt from  tax.  Unfortunately, complications can arise  in some fairly common situations because  the tax exemption is subject to certain  conditions. It may not be possible to satisfy one or more of these conditions in the  following situations:  (1) If the homeowner is not resident  in Canada in every year of ownership  after 1971. For example, ^an individual  who moves on temporary assignment to  a foreign country for one or more years,  while retaining his Canadian residence,  may find'himself-taxable on a.part of  his gain when he eventually sells the  home.  (2) If the homeowner owns more than  one residence at the same time. The exemption only applies to one residence, so  that if, for instance, a person owns a  principal home and a summer cottage,  only one can be exempt from tax on disposition.  (3) If all or; a part of the property is  used for business purposes, or as a rental  property, after 1971. Any part of a-resi-*  dence which is not used as the owner's  "principal residence" during a year does  not qualify for exemption.     ,     \  There is, however, a special election  which can be employed under which an  owner can continue,to treat his property  as his principal residence, for a maximum  of four years, even though he has con-'  verted it to an income-producing use.  This election may or may not be to. the  owner's advantage. .  .(4) If the residence is not owned directly by an individual who lives in it.  in some cases, a home will be owned  by a corporation or a trust. A corporation  cannot,claim exemption, and a trust can  only do so in specific circumstances.  (5) If the home was acquired after  1971 from the spouse of the new owner.  Problems can generally be avoided in this  kind of situation if the spouse making the  transfer files his tax return for the year;  of transfer with a declaration that the  home has been his "principal residence"  for every; year since 1971' (assuming he  can legitimately make this statement).  (6) If the property includes land in  excess of one acre. In such cases it will  be necessary to establish that the excess  land was "necessary tp use' and enjoy-'  ment of the housing unit as a residence'",  if the.gain is to be completely exempt.  (7) If theiand related to the residence  has been used by the owner in farming.  In this case an alternative special election 'is available, which may be more  advantageous than the normal exemption.  Provided the owner is not in the business of buying and selling residential  properties, any gain on disposition of a  residence will be a capital gain. There  fore, if any gain is to be taxed it will only  be to, the extent of, at most, one-half  the increase in Value of the property after  1971.  If the special exemption for residences  applies, the gain to be reported for tax  purposes may be reduced" in accordance  with the following formula:  1 + number of years after 1971 for  The Peninsula Timet, Page A-9  Wednesday, April 18, 1973  which the "property was the taxpayer's  "principal residence" and in which the  taxpayer was resident in Canada times'  Capital Gain equals Exempt Gain.  Number of years after 1971 during  which the taxpayer owned the property.  Space does not permit a full discussion of the possible problem areas, and  the possible tax-saving steps which can  be taken in some; situations; and the main  , purpose of this article is merely to inform homeowners- of the possible tax  x difficulties which can arise.  Further information on the taxation of  residences is. contained in a publication  available from the Department of National Revenue entitled "Tax Reform and  You���Capital Gains." In some cases, professional advice will be necessary.  , There was a day when adults spent  more time walking chUdren than dogs.  Maybe���if we stopped for a moment to  think���that would tell,us something.  Ws?    WD  \N0Vf OP��N   //V  J/EW_rZr~��  [across from   .  Post 0&<c*  itfecorjs �� Topes]  Ciry   prices  Jposrzrisft Bl/ldcu^  8BS-252Z  .-,.���  NOTICE  Ponder Harbour - Egmont Area  For Insurance of all kinds  Phono your Resident Agent  JOHM BU&m If P.  083-2794 (24 hours)  Now brewed under licence In British Columbia.  DREI KRONEN BRAUEREI (1308) LTD.  i   '"��� i :   ��� ]   ' ������     i  . < \  \  \  4\<  r  J  i >  K.  /       \  MORE   ABOUT..  ��� School referendum  pag.  1  growing," he said. "This would be hard  . to justify to taxpayers. \  Hanna said that additional space was  required "in order to give programs that  the students need. It was built for 125  kids when there was hot the proliferation  of courses we have now. If we cut the  courses, the kids would have nothing."  - Trustee Bat Murphy moved to accept  ^Hanna's plan and submit it to the department of education for appsoval.  Nimmo cast the sole dissenting vote.  Secretary-treas. J.'S. Metzler said  board members could meet with department of education representatives April  28 to discuss the proposed referendum^  Earlief in the meeting, the board filed  a letter from the education department  stating that they preferred referenda to  be presented on municipal election day.  Other dates would be considered, however, in special circumstances.  Under other business, Jhe board set  May 12 as election day to fiU the long-standing vacancy created by the resignation of trustee Sheila Kitson. Nominations will close at noon, May 2.  Polling   stations   wiU  be   set  up  at  Bowen Island Elementary School, Langdale Elementary,'Elphinstone Secondary, >  Roberts Creek Elementary'   and   Davis  Bay Elementary. 1  Returnning officer will be Joan  Rigby.  MLA Don Lockstead assured the board  in a letter that he will urge the highways department to take action to cover  , the ditch fronting Elphinstone Secondary  . School. 'v -k "7  Education minister Eileen D a i 11 y  wrote that she, also, would press for  action and speak to the minister of highways.  , The board accepted, with regret, resignations from W. B. Scoular, custodian  at Pender Harbour school, and Marion  Johnston, senior clerk at Elphinstone.  Letters of best wishes will be sent  to both employees.  gqcT depots set up; $3 reward tor nose tags . . . .  Salmon tag collection plan  under way in Georgia Strait  VOLUNTARY salmon tag  collection   jgr, "^^���������������������H^^  >r__r_m is under wav in the Strait    h_V 'V'-^i^ammmMmaaammMM^mBmaaaammaaaTaan^i^^-lt,, \ "  Page A-10 The'Peninsula Times   "      Wednesdoy, April 18, 1973  ~\--  ECO-BOXES FREE  In co-operation with UNESCO; the  Ontario Institute for Studies in Education  has produced a large number of 50-lb.  eco-boxes which are available for use in  secondary schools any where in the world,  free of charge. \The only charge for the  boxes of environmental curriculum materials is for freighting. Also required _rom  the school is the promise that at least one  class of students will be permitted to devote three > weeks "to the exclusive study  of ecology. Write Dr. David Stansfield,  ECOBOX, 252 Bloor Street West, Toronto,  Ontario.  A VOLUNTARY salmon tag  collection  program is under way in the Strait  of Georgia, announces the fisheries sex-  vice of the federal Department of the  Environment.  The program is part of a joint study  by Canada- and the U.S. to find out  what Chinook and Coho salmon stocks  of the two countries contribute to the  Georgia Strait, Puget Sound, and West  Coast fisheries.  Of special importance is Georgia  Strait which supports large commercial  and sport fisheries, and _ which rears  large numbers of B.C. hatchery _ish. The  results will be used in future Canada-  U.S. negotiations.  Also, the wire tags (known as pin-  tags) are coded with., information such  as the fish's diet in the hatchery, the  -date and stream of release, and the size  and age of the fish when released. It is  important that the hatcheries get the  tags back so that they can breed more  and healthier fish. In future years it is  planned to mark natural as well as hatchery stocks.  Sport and commercial salmon fishermen should watch for Coho and- Chinook  (Spring) with a missing adipose fin (the  small fleshy fin on the back, just on front  of the tail). Before these salmon were  released from Canadian and U.S. hatcheries, they were tagged with tiny metal  wires set into,their heads.  Beginning^ May 1, the Fisheries Service (Department of the Environment)  wiU gather the heads of salmon caught  in the Strait of Georgia. Collecting depots  have been set up at approximately 75  locations around the Strait. For each returned head containing a tag,. Fisheries  will send $3 and enter the fisherman  in a $100 bonus draw.      v *"  y  Fishery officers and guardians will be  keeping a constant tally of marked and  unmarked fish they see during their normal duties. From their records, Fisheries  will be able to say how much of the  sport catch is hatchery fish. (Approxi-  .mately 10% of hatchery fish are marked.) Fisheries presently estimates that  one in 200 Chinook caught and one in  400 Coho caught will be adipose clipped  and carry a wire tag.  Because the tag is inside the head  of the salmon, and is roughly the size  of a hair from a 3-day beard, the Fisheries Service asks that the fisherman not  .ADULT CHINOOK, MISSING ADIPOSE PIN  BINGO  ���p K  $200 Jackpot to go  ir 20 GAMES *  CARDS: 3 FOR $3.00 - 75c ADDITIONAL CARDS  SATURDAY, APRBL 21 - 8 P.M.  MADEIRA PARK COMMUNITY HALL  SPONSORED BY  MADEIRA PARK FIREFIGHTERS  PROCEEDS FOR PROTECTIVE CLOTHING  FREE COFFEE- DONUTS - SANDWICHES  AT HALF TIME  t i * *  i > ������  " 'Xfif  . s  A***'  1 >T  �����  -^vY/,  ���?  Growing demand for services  BC. Tel is  ��� ��� ���  $1.1 million here  MORE than $1.1^ million is being spent  this year to expand and improve telephone faculties for subscribers in the  Gibsons, 'Sechelt and Pender Harbour  areas, the B.C. Telephone Company has  announced. ,  G. L. Abbott, district manager, said  this year's spending by B.C. Tel in the  field of construction is up by 31.5 per cent  over last year���and this reflects the  growing demand for services provided by  the company.  The firm's over-all construction budget for its province-wide system this year  is a record $172.3 million, of which more  than $3 million has been budgeted fOr  the North Shore district.  "The major expenditure for the Sechelt exchange area," said Abbott, "is  $533,000 for new aerial cable and underground conduit systems to provide feeder  routes to Selma Park and Davis Bay, as  well as to western parts of the exchange."  He added: "Another $115,000 will be  used for central office switching equipment needed to keep pace with growing  traffic in Gibsons and Sechelt."  He said another $117,000 will be spent  on the removal and replacement of sub  marine cable, with crews picking up 32  miles of cable between Point Grey and  Nanaimo���and laying 10 miles, of cable  between Irvine's Landing and Nelson  Island.  Abbott noted that $58,000 has I been  budgeted to provide service through aerial  cable and underground /systems to a  residential subdivision and a 40-unit  condominium in Pender Harbour.  He added that the company has allocated about $135,000 for general operating  expenses during the year in the Sechelt  Peninsula���mostly for the installation of  new telephones.  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  , .. JUVENILE COHO, REMOVING THE ADIPOSE FIN  ANTI-FREEZE���DRIVER'S HELPER  Windsheld washer anti-freeze does  more than just clean a dirty, slushcovered  windshield. Without antifreeze, ice will  form in the tubeg and reservior of the  windshied washer system and can eventually damage the equipment.  Two youngsters in different pre-Easter  communicant classes were overheard exchanging notes on their studies. One announced proudly, "We're up to original  sin." Scoffed the other, "That's nothing,  we're past redemption."  try to remove it, but instead turn in the  whole head at a collecting depot. From  a depot, the head will be taken to Vancouver or Qualicum for analysis. There,  the wire tags will be located with a  magnetic detector, removed, and read  under a microscope.  Two $100 bonuses will be awarded  at the end of each of the following periods: April-May, June, July, August,  September, October-November, December-January, February-March, to fishermen turning in heads during these periods. Thus a total of 16 $100 bonuses will  be won between May, 1973 and March,  1974. Only Georgia Strait recoveries will  qualify for rewards. For this program  Georgia Strait is defined as waters between the northern tip of Hardwicke Island in Johnstone Strait and Sheringham  Point in Juan de Fuca Strait.  , Sandy Argue is the biologist in charge  of the head collection program: It will  be co-ordinated by technicians Steve  Heizer and Gerry Harris. Phone 666-6383  or 666-3909 (Vancouver) for further information.  THIS IS A $5.00 SPOT!  (Less when on contract)  Your advertising in this  space will reach nearly  2,500 homes (over 9,000  people) each week. It's the  most economical way to  reach more Sunshine Coast  people because Times ads  go into more homes than  any other newspaper produced in this area.  THE TIMES  885-9654 or 885-2635 <S��ch��lt)  886-2121 (GibtoM)  There's gold  in them fhar  halls..*  AD-VISOR  WILL HELP YOU FIND IT!  Miss Ad-Visor (from The Times) may be phoning you any  day, to help you turn things you no longer need into cash.  People need what you no longer need, believe it or not! She'll  help you word your classified Ad-Brief for better results.  Whether you want to buy, rent, sell, trade, swap, or whatever,  Times classifieds will work hard for you, because they'll  take your message to more than ten thousand readers on  the Sunshine Coast . . . the biggest coverage by far of any  paper! Get your gold out of those thor hallsf Why wait?  Phone us direct!  GO CLASSIFIED!  and reach more  people through  The TIMES  Phono  Secholt 885-9654, 885-2635. Gibsons, 886-2121  SECHELT n,00 and Gun Club members display their trophies after the  club's annual awards dinner held  Saturday, They ore, hack row, from  left, Frnnk. JorgenBoh    (ttrd, large  bore);  aiuck, Massey (3rd, small George Flay (1st pistol, 1st .22, 1st  boro; 1st, sllMgun, 2nd aggregate); largo bore, 1st aggregate); Joo Mel-  Gunnar Wlgard (2nd, pistol, 2nd .rap, lis  (2nd largo boro).  George Flay/  JJrd aggregate):   Low Cousins  (2nd also received the club's plaque W  shotgun); Hob/ Jariis   (ihd .22); grand, aggregate.  "'.i -f  ., <������  "MEETINGS  Tho rumors reported in last week's Times are true. As  you can see by this cand.J shot from The Times Staff  Photographer. The staff Susanne Jorgensen, Darlene  lohnson, Wendy MacDooald, Vivlca Watson, Sandy  Aspen (missing) still refused an individual or a group  intorview, but, from the sign In the background ope  could only suggest that there is a very strong Wprr,ens  Lib movement at tho Stedmons storo.  When Noll Campboll (owner) was questioned on these  ARE ON" ,  meetings ho did admit that these meetings were taking  placo and there was a certain amount of demands being  made, of which some would have to be resolved. Mr.  Campbell did say that it would take a lot of pressure  before he would give up his full control of tho store In  any aspect. /  Further developments will be noted in this paper, next  issue.  ���       .     , ���Adv.  \  V\  / . ���JL  \    ��  T"  HELLIONS, league champions of the urday night. Pictured from left are:  Ball and Chain Bowling league were John Kelly, Kay Nickerson, Walter  honored at their annual banquet Sat-  Kohuch, Helen Phillips, team captain  and Jerry Kuerpig.  MORE ApOUT.. .  ��� Sunshine Coastings  ���_com pag* 1  has been recently elected chairman  of the newly formed Lions Club zone  19A6. The zone consists of clubs in  Gibsons, Sechelt, Pender Harbour;  Powell River and Texado Island. The  former zone included clubs inJNorth  and West Vancouver.  Bob will be installed in Seattle  May 24-26.  Former Sechelt alderman Bernel  Gordon got "quite a few" congratulatory remarks for his stand as  resigning as alderman because of  the NDP government's new legislation required all public officials to  declare their assets and liabilities.  Mr. ami Mrs. John R. Downing  of Garden- Bay apparently have 100-  year old Sequoias growing on their  property. Sequoias are also known  as California Redwoods.  Our family has been boycotting  red meat (except once in awhile the  head of the family is forced to eat  meat at luncheons and banquets  which is part of the terrible burden  newspapermen have to bear). The  family boycott continues but obvi-  , ously it's doing no good, prices keep  rising.  Chartene- Baldwin, 11, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Lew Baldwin and a  grade 6 student in Sechelt Elementary School^ picked up her pen and  took a poetic look at the high-priced  meat situation.  Writes Charlene:  Meat, precious meat ����  The price of meat is rising high  Soon the cows will begin to fly  Chicken is a bit less money  Give it time, you won't think it's  funny  When meat counters are stacked high-  And you don't have the money to buy  So do something about it now  Fight the prices or eat a sow  The price of that will go up too  You will feel like boiling of shoe  So fight the price of sacred meat  Or eat a shoe of someone's FEET!  Venture scouts will clean up the  swimming beach between Davis Bay  and Chapman Creek. Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce, Gibson Chamber of Commerce (what's  left of it) and the villages of Sechelt  and Gibsons are sponsoring cleanup  week April 22 to 28, Easter Week,  See the ad in today's paper.  Pats on the back are due the  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade rommjttee  for the professional way the fashion  show was* carried off last Thursday.  The group, under Joanne Rottluff has  come up with some marvelous ideas  for promoting the Cavalcade.  Wednesday, April 18, 1973   .  \  The Penimulo Times       i, Pose A-11  J_  CALL COLLECT  Bus. 278-6291 - Rea. 273-6747  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  Good Used Cars and Trucks  E. E. (Mickey) COE  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  369 No* 3 Rd. - Bon Jacobean Motors Ltd.  " Richmond, B.C.  EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY  ALL GARBAGE COLLECTIONS  HAVE INCREASED IN PRICE  FROM 50 TO 75-  KELLY'S GARBAGE COLLECTION  GIBSONS/886-2283  N.H.L  Playoffs  .  SEE  .  THE  TELEVISED GAMES IN THE COMFORT OF  YOUR HOME ON CABLE VISION  Coast Cable Vision  885-2444  -V '  HONORED AT banquet of Ball and average; Eileen Kohuch and Phyl- huch, high singles; Bruce Redman,  Chain bowling league were from lis Page tied for high single; Helen high three and Roger Hocknell, high  left, front:  Eve Worthington, high   Phillips, high three. Rear: Carl Ko-   average. >  _  ROLL OFF CHAMPS of the Ball and   Terry Kwaaney, Sylvia McNutt, Rog-   coptaln. Ml����lng from   picture   Ib  Chain bowling tongue are, from left:    or Hocknell, Jean   , Kuerplg, team   Fredena Creighiton,  Think hockey's tough today? Not on your slap3hotl You should  hayo aeon it way-back-when. A real man's game. And it called  for a real man'a beer. Old Stylo. Slow-brewed and naturally aged  for big beer flavour. It's the one thing that doesn't change. Old  Style's still a winner, year after year after year. Try It. You'll bo  a fan, too.  01 (J St t| 10 6L0W-��n_ WED AND NATURALLY AQflD.  ' ' 'I  n  /���  * ���<~<9*  ::>) :*  ;..y  |'V'T-;'  WA:  %��� ������'���'���: !"  ���:V;::'r7::v;  '-'���'���"������'7 ^ V'^-7''^  ���UrA  7777"  Sfrait ta/fc  ��� by Joan Proctor  SOMEHOW between Christmas and  ~ now I've picked up 10 unwanted  pounds.  Not wishing to take overly drastic  steps, I decided to begin gradually  by getting my hair cut and giving up  platform shoes. Then I re-weighed  and found to my distress, the loss  of hair fcnd soles only knocked off.  one pound. Rats!  It must be my jewelry I reasoned.  Extra rings, chunky bracelets and  dangling ear-rings must add up to  something more than gypsy. They'll  have to go. At the next weigh-in I  discovered only the difference of an  jounce.  Well, maybe it's the new cuffed  pants and blazer I decided. They  went by the way, (if you'll pardon  the pun) and I still remained 135  pounds.. I decided the bathroom  scales must be wrong. The kids are  always fooling with them. Unfortunately I discovered the scales were  not lying.        ..  It had now become increasingly  clear that the only answer was that  unutterable foul-letter word���diet!  Just choosing one can be a challenge  in itself. Of course everyone has  suggestions. *     _  You soon discover there are banana diets, citrus, seafood, egg, steak,  and even a sherry diet which sounded rather tempting. There'are plenty  of diets named after their founders  too, (probably in memoriam).  At last I chose one that seemed  almost palatable.  The first couple of days were the  hardest. At one point I thought I  was going to die. As my solicitor  was vacationing in Hawaii at the  time, I wrote out my entire will on  a rye-crisp with a pen full of carrot  juice.  My stomach which felt like corrugated iron constantly made taunting noises. Everytime I passed the  scales I was tempted to check on  my progress. After all, I didn't want  to waste a weigh!  I decided to quit making homemade bread twice a week because  it smelleu so delicious I couldn't  stand it. Being terribly weak-willed  I'd find myself sneaking into the  broom closet with a piece of bread  after me family was asleep.  After-school snacks for the kids  were outlawed. Having long been a  peanut butter freak, a celery stick  just couldn't come up against their  yummy sandwiches.  Then I began to question my self-  imposed torture. How come my husband -is"supposed to look better with  his added poundage? How come on-  him it's supposed to be becoming,  and how come a tv star like Cannon  looks good to most folks?  A gal gains a few-pounds and  everyone sadly says, "what a shame,  she's certainly let herself go."  As my diet progressed I lost two  Kunds and four good friends. I had  come increasingly bad-tempered.  The kids cowered when I passed by,  the dog tried to commit suicide by  taking an over-dose of milk bones  and my husband went home to my  mother.  It was the day the garbage started to look good that I decided to forget the stupid diet. I went out and  bought myself a Couple of gorgeous  caftans. They're marvelous. Like the  panti-hose, one size fits aU.  For sheer artistic shaping power, nothing can compare with the daily, year in,  year out, gentle abrasion of the woman  who, like a river, keeps flowing with an  incessant, soft pressure through her man.  :"i -  ''���    \.\ v  '      v  set  Page A-12 The Penimulo Timet  Wednesday, April 18, 1973  .''':'���������������'������'>���'' \  _!M<l��t---l_tM-_-_llll_MWM-MW__y_M__��l|_l_l----l_��  BECAUSE of the Easter holiday, dead-  _ lines for. The Times have been pushed  forward for this week only.  News, display advertising and classified ads must be in the office by 5 p.m.'  Thursday (tomorrow). The Times office  and bookstore will close Good Friday  (April 20) but will reopen again on  Saturday. Times staff will observe Easter  Sunday with their families and no one  will be at the office on that day. Monday, the regular, closing daj> will be  observed as usual. The News Books and  Stationery and The Times will operate  again on Tuesday, as normal. "  Most stores and offices on the Sunshine/Coast will close on Good Friday  but many will observe regular hours on  Saturday and Monday.  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 o.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  * DOOR PRIZE *  _J��M_l_l_li____l_l_M_---l��--l_��---l__��-_'W__l-l_|  FIRST FIRE truck used by Pender Harbour VFD was this 1940 Ford. It was purchased from the Sechelt department, ii  CALL COLLECT  Bus. 278-6291 * Res. 273-6747  SWTERNAY.ONAL TRUCKS  Good Used'Cars and Trucks  E.E. (Mickey) COE  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  369 No; 3 Rd. - Ben Jacbbsen Motors Ltd.  Richmond, B.C.  CARPETS   \   .... OF A  DISTINCTION  -���..-   to  ,    FIT  EVERY  BUDGET  FROM  KEN DeVRIES 7  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coatt Highway at Wyngaert Rood, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  ��� CARPETS   ���TILES   ��� UNQLEU/V��S_  .vl'.t;;_i>./<v>' ,-:> .^"i.Wv.i/a.iOf-.fe vi AJ?,>'!.'-''  :i .;. .i<��\   ���-.-,;->      u~ -\>.->      ,y.���..,},,<;-ry'    .-iff: '���','.  ''���'r7   ���' '   HOURS:    \ "^".      ���'"'^ ���   7  Closed Monday, Open 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. ��� Friday Night Til 9 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR VFD has faithfully protected the area from fire  since the protection district was  formed six years ago. They are  holding a bingo April 21 to raise  funds for protective clothing, and  members hope all in the area will at  tend to have a good time and support a vital cause. Here, four members of the department are pictured  in front of their 1970 fire engine.  They are, from left, Barry Wilbee,  Larry Curtis, Willy Mattis and Alan  DribnenM.  Charter boat owners form new association  SUNSHINE Coast Charter Boat Owners'  Association was formed recently.  One of the purposes of the association is to set up a central booking agency.  Members of the group are: Bob Ny-  gren, Pender Harbour; Cliff Connor,  Halfmoon Bay; Gordon Brooks, Halfmoon Bay; Dave Williams, Halfmoon Bay;  Bob Hobbs, Sechelt; Don Radcliffe, Secret  Cove and John Hamilton, Secret Cove.    ,  The association will cooperate with  Dick   Clayton's   Trail  Bay Sports   Un  limited.  Included  in  the group  is one  sailboat charter.  BIRD RESCUE BOOKLET  A booklet which details how to clean  and rehabilitate birds caught in an oil  spill is now available. The booklet was  written by Phillip B. Stanton, director of  the Wildlife Rehabilitation Center at Upton, Mass. Single copies free from American Petroleum Institute, 1801 I_ Street  NW., Washington, D.C. 20006, U.S.A.  ��,��>>���*-  \JSft   ,  '3&i *"*  4 good reasons  why Gulf doesn't  have tire sales.  Gulf announces year-round  low tire prices.  Evory year around this lime everyone tins lire sales  Woll, ni Gull wo don't have toollor ypu any spocial doals  bocauso we have low prices ovory day ol the year And all  Gull branded tiros coma with a Guarantee llial is honoured  at Over 30,000 Gull dealers throughout North America  l. Wide-Track whitewalls  Fn0M H______^__9_r m'n  Doll.it Ira rlnllw fniiI'Mmm l|uv Hor.rjrni'ir'MH'i)  toillini,oy��H(i|)l.mtn(liivoijpio?hOor)'iin"i f., ���< .>i ���  H��) lor highway apoftrls  niirhn-ilMiliiniilimi" W;>  2. Wide-Track 2+2 betted  Polyester whitewalls  3. 4-ply Nylon blackwalls  $ft"95  Fn0M___a_%_P^   *����'n  Gull u lowfiM nriCMl Inu nccomnicnrhfd lor itiosfl wrm  piiin tnrtiivo un lo 20 000 nuioft  TinMm'ti.T. lull 4-Wy nylon construction  Wide-Track  4. Polyester/Fibreglass  belted whitewalls  $2995  ��|0M______ ^BjS_r     "��������  O.ii iic��l noileil lii.ii tun nnnnmninniliMt lot iihmo wiu>  |i !���' l.iiiMOii|i|o.1ft000mil��ii  him oil<rrl |inly_nt<!r;iii>riT(|t.i:>:�� ton I'ni.lion iiiuliliir  "i'.nll|i'r..(i'' i'| \i' ..i'i(|ii!Hi>.'|.| 'i'|> .. �����..��.�� ������ ii'iliimi^ii'itDiMioi  ���i   I'.ninn lUMlofin.inri* ^  $2495  ''^0M<___M|     B_M        D���'1  f lull 'i Until vrtiiin iHillnil Urn lli'i'oin  m<iniliHHiiilhiviii_iin|iliiiitiiiliivii ii|>Hi ;I0 0II0  milnt  lltnhi'Htiil i Lin^liui'lHin 'iuliii:ii!iliiiiiil  tlnloHiiin .it piii11_i -Ij.ii'iI In ||ivi> Inniii'i tro.ut hi,  THI_ IS THE KIND of damage dogs  can do. Erlkfi JNfeilscn looks over some  of the 3_ chickens, ducks and geese  killed by doga on his place early ono  morning last week. Nielsen, of East  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, said _to_t  If he sees dogs running on his pro  perty again he will shoot to kill. The  kill represents 7/8 of his stock, he  said. Game warden Pat Mulligan  told 'ITio Times, that dogs will bo  killed if they bother game. NeMscn  said' that besides the financial loss  of the birds ho lost �� day's \ pay.  Mulligan said that tho killers are  certain to be dogs because wild animals will kill only enough to eat ond,  if necessary, return tile next night.  Only dogs attack for tho sheer joy  of killing.  uttvotm mom  ow_  (AUO  OR (II \\\i  OUftCtX  Com-!_iuh*r*tb��-oodV-t(j-i��i_.  Com* to Gull.  eninsula Motor Products (1957)  TEL SE5-2111  LIMITED  SECNELT, iX.  $v  \l  i (  \> ;V7:.77  777,/>i.r.-:v,;,77:-,  '.-��� ::'���-���. ;.'������'���'>.'"'' "���:���'.'.���)  A'^Aif-AAA:  $A^  Halfmoon Bay unit  postpones socials  HALFMOON Bay���Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital held its  ;April meeting last week at, the home,of  ,  Mrs. Olive Comyn. Owing to illness there-,  were only seven members present-find in -  the, absence of president, MrarSue Browning, Mrs. Frances Cook^-haired the meet-.  ing. v   ^"^ -   , ''   "-   "  In view^o. the number of activities  taking^place in. the.area, and the heavy  ...-work load of auxiliary duties, it was decided to postpone,any social.activity until fall. ^ Instead, the auxiliary    would  organize a raffle on a blanket^ vase and  table ornament to be drawn at the smorgasbord meeting- in June. April duties -  .planned by-the members were manning ���  the hospital gift shop on Saturdays and'  the thrift shop on April 21, and entertaining the patients in the extended care  unit on April 9 with an evening of bingo  followed -by refreshments. Rummage for.  the thrift shop duty would be appreciated and thanks were extended to all those  who contributed so generously  in the  past. .���  Reports to the meeting indicated that  handicrafts continued to prove very po?  pular, both in the gift shop and at Lord  Jim's. Some members were giving many  hours of swork to meet gift snop demands  ��� and extra knitters would be welcome. It'  is not necessary to become a member to  knit for the auxiliary and wool is supplied.  The monthly draw on handicrafts was  won by Mrs. Nora MacDonald who chose  a poodle as her prize. There will be another draw at- the May meeting.  All members present at the meeting  renewed their membership in St. Mary's  Hospital Society and several expressed a  willingness to help at the blood bank to  be held in St. Mary's Hospital on Monday, April 30. Please keep this date in  mind and take time to give a life-saving  pint.  The May meeting will be held at the  home" of. Mrs.-Jean Laird. The evening  closed with refreshments served by the  hostess, Mrs. Comyn.  From the pulpit  -���-by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  HUNDREDS of years ago some people  went to the tomb of a man who had  just been cruicified a couple of days before. They came to prepare his body for  burial Upon their arrival they found the  body to be- missing. They were somewhat perplexed about this, but a couple  of attendant angels said to them: "Why  do you seek the living among the dead?  He is not here, He* is risen."  These were the greatest words that  ' human  ears could possibly hear. Jesus  Christ is alive for, evermore!  If there  Was ever any doubt of His being the  Messiah, the Son of God, the Savior of the  world, it was erased on that resurrection  morning. Someone has said that religion  -.',  ended1 and Christianity began with the'  . r&urrection. The founders    of all    the  great religions are dead, but Jesus Christ  arose from the dead.  This means that the greatest enemy  of mankind���death, has been conquered.  Because Christ is alive we too can live  forever. But first of all He must be alive  in our hearts. He must be a daily reality  in our lives. We must, the Bible says,  believe in our hearts that God has raised  Him from the, dead, before we can be  t saved. Have a glorious'Easter by asking  Christ into your life and heart.  ���A  ,^aaas:a.l.  ���)���   <>,:���  'J  '  V  l  ,^'  /'A1' ���-������'/I  ->:A':-A'  :'���)><:..'.      A   ���   ���.'���.������������ -       ' 7:.    I j  Wednesday, April 18, 1973       The Peninsula Times'      l i PageA-13  fiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiilliiliiiiiiiiiiiiii^iiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijttiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMifj,  /  VUnidperinci f^ii  v��  SECHELT  VUi&he&  a   ^hrappu   C+a&ter  to  wt  CLOSED: EASTER SUNDAY AND MONDAY  EASTER WEEKEND  lllillllllllllllllUIIIIIUIIHIIIIIIIIIUMilllllUIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllullMllllllHlllllllllllllllllltlllUlllluC  ^tudi  jiirraud ^Jiuaio  of I"^alntlnq6 *  AlA/atercoior-^nk^  OPEN FOR SPRING SHOWING  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18-23 INCLUDING  AFTERNOONS 1-5 P.M. >  (Up Nestman Road - one block - left one block)  m  885-9662  Visitors Welcome  Every thing that's happened  in outboards in the last ten years,  has happened right here.  VIRGINIA AND RUSSELL Cunningham won first place guitar duet at  the 50th annual Kiwams Music Festival in Vancouver. Virginia holds  other certificates which include: second place guitar solo, won by Virginia and third place guitar solo won  by Russell. Virginia, 9, is a student  at West Sechelt Elementary School  while Russell, 15, atfiends Elphin-  stone Secondary. They are &e children of Mr. and Mrs. _k>b Chmning-  ham, Half-noon Bay.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  The car tends to be lazy, craves the  familiar and is shocked by the unexpected; the eye, on the other hand, tends to be  impatient, craves the novel and is bored  by repetition.  DIVORCE  $50 DOWN ��� ONLY $23/mo.  (Include* tho wrvlco of your lawyer)  ASTON CREDIT  CORPORATION  211 Ropers BI_o.  470 Granville, Vancouver  607-2835  Opon Sot. for your convonlonco.  AN OFFICIAL announcement is expected ,���  ^"shortly of the takeover of the Jolly  Roger by Donald and Mary Macdonald,  formerly of Calgary.       .  Mr. and Mrs. Macdonald have spent  four years exploring the B.C. Coast and  Vancouver Island, but always they found  themselves drawn back to the Secret  Cove area vufit-i its rugged unspoiled  coastline and quiet beauty. Their daughter and son-in-law, Caryn. and Brian  Stilck, with their 16 months old son, Rian,  also plan to settle here. Brian, who is a  teacher, hopes, to get a teaching post in  the district.  It is good news for their many friends  that John and Kay Brynelsen are planning to stay in Secret Cove. At the moment they are enjoying a well-earned  rest at the home of John Brynelsen Sr.  where last weekend they were visited by  their daughter, Dana Sauer of Vancouver, but they plan to build themselves a  permanent retirement home on a point  of land which they own right across from  the Jolly Roger.  A reminder that children wishing to  take part in the Easter egg hunt on  Easter Saturday should be at the Welcome Beach Hall at 11 a.m. Children of  Halfmoon Bay School enjoyed an expedition to Vancouver recently visiting totem  park, the aquarium and centennial museum. The trip was made possible through  the generosity of Mrs. Bob Wlckwlre and  ���by Mary Tinkley  Patrick' Murphy who -supplied ^^arwSn^-  portation.'  The Welcome Beach Community Association wound up its winter program  with a go-as-you-please evening last Sat-  1 urday. Tables were made up for crib-  bage, whist and rummy and a few people  polished up on their shuffleboard techniques. A skit "As one Lady to another"  was presented by Olive Clear and Mary  Tinkley. President Alex Ellis reminded  members that the association's fiscal year  ends on April 30 and that membership  fees for-the year 1973-74 are due on  May. They can be paid to the secretary,  Mary' Tinkley, or any member of the  executive.  Don Ross is at his Redrooffs cottage  with a real Hawaiian tan after spending  four months swimming and sunning on  Waikiki Beach. Mrs. Alice Young is home  at Eureka after a month spent in Edmonton babysitting her three grandchildren, while her daughter and son-in-law  enjoyed a holiday in Mexico. On the way  home, Mrs. Young stopped off in Calgary for a visit with her .mother. Also  home at' Eureka and very glad to be  home, are Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cook, somewhat poorer after a trip to Reno. They  are planning a return trip in the not too  distant future to get their money back!  xJpenina  _3c  oon...  yenina  Books & Stationery  SECHELT  NEW & LARGER  PREMISES  MIGHTY MITES  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2,500 homes every week.  Use   them    for   steady,    low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  THE TIMES  805-9654 or 085-2635 (Sochelt)  886-2121 (Gibuni)  LOOP-CHARGED CYLINDERS  Evinrude's loop-charged  cylinder design develops more  horsepower from less fuel.This  System allows the engine to run  cooler at higher rpm's, generating even more power.  PRESSURE-BACKED  PISTON RINGS  Increases engine life and  improves fuel economy.  The higher the combustion  power, the tighter the piston  ring seals the combustion  chamber. When the pressure  reduces, the ring relaxes,  minimizing friction.     .  NEW FIXED IDLE JETS FOR  SMOOTHER IDLING AND  TROLLING  NEW SUPER-STRONG TRANSOM  BRACKET WITH PRE-SETTILT LOCK  ' PULSE-TUNED EXHAUST  Gives you more power on   .  less fuel without additional,  engine size. Evinrude's  sophisticated double-tuned  exhaust system uses the  exhaust pressure pulse of  one cylinder to tune the other.  The fuel-air mixture Is  cleaner, more powerful.  EVINRUDE 65  FIREPOWER ELECTRONIC  CD IGNITION  Quickest, Surest starting  there is. Delivers up to 40,000  volts to the spark plug���250  times faster at the firing gap.  Longer plug life. No points  to adjust. Smoother idling for  trolling and running.  POLLUTION CONTROL  ENGINEERING  We're working to keep our waters  clean. So every 73 Evinrude is drainless.  All fuel is recycled into additional power.  ~     COMPUTER-SELECTED  LOWER UNIT  Out of millions of alternatives,  Evinrude's engineers, with the help of  a computer���selected the most  efficient combination of underwater  shape, gear ratio and propeller;  design power-matched for each  outboard in the line.  Every major advance made in  :. outboard motor engineering in..  ':..'.     the last ten year* has been  'pioneered by Evinritde. And we've  .   packed them all Into our 1973  Evinrude loop-charged 65 and 50 hp ���  models. The result l�� compact outboards  lor unbeatable performance In their  claw, and matchless reliability for you.  See your Evinrude dealer today.  EvmrtuDE  first in outboards  �� A product ol Outboard Marin* Corporation of Canada Lid., Peterborough, Canada.  Manufacturers ol Evinrude anowmobllsa.OMC Stam Orlva englnat, Lawn-Boy power mowera - anow throwers, and Pioneer chain eawa.  Madeira Marina  AT PENDER HARBOUR  883-2266  How often we fail to realize our good  fortune in living in a country where happiness is more than a lack of tragedy.  ALUMINUM SEAMLESS GUTTERS  Heavy Gauge Baked Enamel  Q ALUMINUM CONVERSION WINDOWS  ��� ALUMINUM ROLL-UP &  PERfmNENT AWNINGS  ��� ALUMINUM PATIO PORTS     �� ALUMINUM SIDING  Our  Truck   and   Equipment   will be Available in the Area  Within the H&xt Few Weeks  Do something nice  for yourself.  Open a  Bonus Savings Account  before Easter and earn  .__________-___--_-  a________a__i_ii_  FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION  CLIP WIS COUPON WITH NAME  AND ADDRESS AND SEND TO:  PACIFIC RIM ALUMINUM LTD.  2653 Klngtwoy, Vancouver 1<5,  B.C.   i _ _. ,   , Name -   ���i  /\_dr.ss .,,...:..      *"" i   WRITE BOX 5005  C/O PENINSULA TIMES LTD.  P.O.  BOX 310, SECHELT, B.C.  OR PHONE COLLECT:  434-7218  (24 MB. SEfftVICE)  interest  Retroactive to April 1 st  If you already have a bonus savings account with us- even  ono that you just opened In the last few days~your new  Interest will be made retroactive to April 1 st.  ���*�� ROYAL BANK  .  the helpful bank  KEITH DUFFY, Socholt 805-2201  ALVIN PRIBNENKI, Madeira Park  f" ..   , m:  ��� ���   ������������'���' '  '���': '    ���    ''.,  i>'������'"������ "..    -  Page A-14 ��� The Peninsula Timet  Wednesday, April 18, 1973  Seniors plan  annual meet  SECHELT���A meeting of the Sunshine  Coast'Senior Citizens', Housing Society  was held at the committee room at  Greene Court on April 9, with President  Frode Jorgensen in the chair.  The board accepted with regret the-  resignation of Ben Firth as a director,  due to the pressure of other work. Firth  has served as treasurer of the society for  six years and his resignation will take ���.  effect in June. '        '    ,   -  '  The annual general meeting of the  society was set for Monday, June 25 at 8  p.m. at St Hilda's Church Hall. Membership fees for 1973-74 are now due and  can be sent to the secretary, Mrs. M. .  Tinkley, RR 1, Halfmoon Bay. Dues are,  $2 for new members and $1 for subsequent years.  The house committee was directed to  proceed with the purchase of garden  furniture with the $500 donated for that  purpose by the L.A. to Branch 140 Canadian . Legion in November. This was  part of an $800 donation from the Ladies'  Auxiliary. The house committee would  also purchase a croquet set for the lawn  at Greene Court.  Among recent donations reported by  the treasurer was $500 from Branch 140  Canadian Legion and $20 from the Hospital Employees Union. Appreciation was  also expressed to Gaines Construction  Ltd. who had carried .out a number of  jobs around Greene Court over and above  their building contract, free of charge.  - The board expressed dissatisfaction  with the lack of co-operation received  from Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation who were , still withholding  $20,463 of the mortgage loan on a project  which had been declared complete by  their inspector four months ago.  Cancer facts  RESEARCH is the essential tool in attempting to find the causes of cancer.  There is good reason to believe that  . some forms of "cancer are related to  occupation. For instance, skin cancer is  more likely develop in workers who  come into contact with tar products, oils  and petroleum, or who are exposed to  the sun a great deal.  Aniline-dye workers often get" cancer  of the bladder. Natives c_I__shmir wear  a hot basket of charcoal, called the kan-  gri, under their clothes and next to their  stomach for warmth���and cancer-of the  abdominal wall, which is almost unknown among other races is common  among them.  April is Conquer Cancer Month in  British Columbia, the month when everyone is asked to donate to the Canadian  Cancer Society fund drive. A majority  of the funds are used in research projects  aimed at finding the causes of cancer and  seeking out cures -and contp__^-"''"-7  Pamphlets and information about cancer can be obtained by writing to: B.C.  and Yukon Division, ��� Canadian Cancer  Society, 896 West Eighth Avenue, Vancouver 9 or 857 Caledonia, Victoria, B.C.  ?/,  \  ���Jl,  s   '  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR WATERWORKS DIST.  ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  SUNDAY, APRIL 29 - 2 P.M.  COMMUNITY HALL - MADEIRA PARK  Vggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggg/ggggg/gggg/gggggg/ggggggggggggggggggggg^  TAPPER FLOAT  I  MAN AND Resources Program citizens groups declared: "Cities are  becofliing more and more unlivable  due to the fact that they are increas-  From growth ethic . . .  in  ingly designed for private motor vehicles . .rJ' This is downtown Vancouver.  essential to earth's  "A CHANGE in attitude from the growth  ethic (more is better) to one of living in harmony with the: total life scheme  is essential to the future on this planet."  Citing "the. deteriorating environmental quality "and socio-cultural problems in Canadian society," representa-,  tives of citizens groups from across the  country reached that conclusion at a  natipnal workshop held last fall as part  of the federal-provincial Man and Resources Conference, convened in Monte-  bello, Quebec by the Canadian Council of  Resource and Environment Ministers.  Delegates, selected by their fellow  citizens at a series of local and regional  meetings, attempted to determine the concerns of Canadians .when it comes to  resource use. They came up with 12 "issues," and one, of them is "growth ethic  and social values." Now, during Man and  Resources Year, which concludes in the  fall of 1973; citizens will be asked to  discuss the issues at the local level and  to come up with ideas on how to deal  with the problems.  SOME POSSIBLE SOLUTIONS  Having identified the growth ethic  issue, the group making the study of  that issue at the national workshop also  came up with some possible solutions,  which will be considered during the year.  "The transformation of our exclusively material producer-consumer oriented  society into a service-oriented, labor-intensive society is of vital importance,"  Report from Parliament Hilt  ������ by Harry Olaussen, MP Coast Chilcotin  POOD prices have attracted country-wide   interest   over    recent  weeks.  Housewives everywhere have  shown deep concern about rapidly  rising prices that eat into their budgets and want something done about  this.  Poor people in this country Who  had little to live on in the past now  find that they must accept even less.  The trend towards higher food  prices continues. Whether there is a  conspiracy within the food industry  itself or whether this is due to factors  over which the industry has little  control remains to be seen.  In the meantime, the House special committee on the trends in food  prices, in its interim report, has  recommended that an inaependent  prices review board be established.  The concept of such a board has  long been advocated by my party as  the cornerstone of its anti-inflation  policies. We feel it is the fairest and,  in the long run, the most effective  way to deal with rising prices.  In view of the urgency in the matter the government must now take  immediate action to set up the proposed food prices review board.  If the government and Parliament are prepared to give the proposed review board the kind of powers  * it requires, then the board can effectively lead a major attack on, food  prices.  Frankly, I doubt the effectiveness  of an across-the-board prices and  wages freeze as proposed by some  people. It sounds simple, quick and  effective. I_ut a freeze only postpones action. It's the kind of cure  that could be worse than the disease.  they said. 7  "While acknowledging obvious deficiencies in implementation it is felt that  the concept embodied in... the Oppor- 7  tunities for Youth, Local Initiatives, and  New Horizons programs are steps in the  right direction."  . The delegates called for "Ehcouragei  ment for the development of new life  styles and the maintenance of present  life styles that are in harmony with our  physical system and not producer-con- .  sumer oriented." They chose as examples  'our native peoples' life styles and new  kinds of communities in rural and urban  settings."  GUARANTEED ANNUAL INCOME  ������ Another possible solution was the  guaranteed annual income, the citizen  representatives, decided. "As a matter of  social justice in the proposed society that  produces fewer goods there must be  minimum and maximum limits to income."  They  saw a guaranteed  annual income allowing for alternate life styles  that are not founded solely on economic  considerations, such as "subsidies to sub-,  sistehce farmers."  ;     They also saw a need for the guar^nf:  1666! annual income "because insecurity^  promotes the growth ethic as people build  a layer of materialistic insulation in fear  of future hardships."      '  "ELIMINATE SOME PROJECTS"  The representatives determined that  some projects, processes and products  might have, to be eliminated, and they  specified:  "Projects such as the James Bay hydro  development, the Mackenzie valley highway, and water diversion to the United  States.  "Processes such as open incineration  of waste, dumping of raw effluent, urban  growth,   and  consumer  advertising.  "Products, such as throw-away containers and 'muscle cars'."  "Cities are becoming more and more  unlivable due to the fact that they are  increasingly designed for private-motor  vehicles and unnecessary commercial vehicles," it was concluded.  "The automobile itself is one of the  main engines of urban growth and  sprawl. Therefore, cities must be redesigned for people, which would entail the  implementation of, rapid transit and the  elimination of private motor vehicles and  unnecessary   commercial  vehicles."  Other possible solutions seen were  "shorter and more flexible working hours  ... to permit Individuals to make better  choices about the balance between life  styles and economics."  It was suggested that transitional programs and compensation schemes would  have  to be developed  and  guaranteed  "for the many people who will be caught  unexpectedly  or even    unwillingly    in  changes  leading to a steady-state eco- ���  nomy."  PROPOSALS ISSUED  .   The group studying growth ethic, and  social values proposed that:  '"Politicians and the political system  should develop a dynamic dialogue with  society concerning the concept of the  work ethic.  : "The labor movement should be challenged on the necessity of recognizing  the detrimental effect of the materially-  oriented,  producer-consumer -ethic  "Support should be solicited from our  social educational and religious systems  for the non-growth ethic including  steady-state economics and alternative  life styles.  "We consider that all resources be  governed by the trusteeship legal doctrine in the sense that the. government  holds natural resources as a steward for  all the people."  i  STRINGER  2. SLEEPERS  DECKING  RESEARCH NEEDED  Finally-, the study group called for  research in five areas:  "The nature of, and structured modes  of transition to steady-state economics.  This should include studies of methods  for implementation... Reference could  be made to the Club of Rome'.s'Limits to  Growth', (and) the British 'Blueprint for  Survival'...  "The desires, needs and attitudes of  people. Traditional research project design may have to be changed to obtain  this information.  "The international implications of implementing steady-state economics in all  .countries, no matter what thejr present  '"state of development.  The short-term and long-term demographic implications of changing from a  material, producer-consumer oriented  society to a steady-state economic society.  "The concepts of an ecological bill of  rights and an environmental protection  act."  1  THE NEW WHARF OR  BOATHOUSE FLOATATION!  Replace your sunken logs with proper floatation under  your present boathouse . ..suitable for tie-up buoys*  This type of floatation is > used tires, pressure-tilled  With styrofoam; mounted under a wooden platform and  pro-drilled with galvanised bolts and nails.  I  I  i  ___I-________BIU  LORD JIM'S  LODGE  Take your family out  for Lunch or Dinner  Heated Pool and Saunas  available at extra charge  WEDDING RECEPTIONS,  STAFF PARTIES, ETC.  For Reservations  Phono 885-2232  _BB_-B__B-________D-______B__IBBHBH-B_r  #*20DOCK  will carry 4,400 lbs.  $496    p,us taxes  Price increase due to rapidly rising lumber costs.  LIGHTWEIGHT RAMPS:  * 32' Aluminum c/V Plywood Decking ��� 30" wide ��� $565.00  * Lightweight all welded construction ��� bring  in for winter  * Corrosion Resistant ��� long life, built in B.C. to suit B.C.  EL-MAR SALES LTD.  3  55  ��  S  P.O. Box 24  = DISTRIBUTORS ���  GARDEN BAY        883-2671 or 434-9158  vtg/Mifgiiir//titittiii/g//tfiM/ti/tigtrMiiftii/n>/g0/f/ujUftr/mu/i/fr/M/ff/&  mm  ONLY $9875.00 FOR THIS  3 BEDROOM HOUSE!  &V% - - l-^-s-  Si I1  m   ���*<������  f.Tc^f.i-V*'3^3***  _>���>_    i��4��l ,.w._/_��_      *__  DREflm  HOWES  ".***>.<*  ERECTED ON YOUR FOUNDATION  .,, .jn.  ���__-   r.,1.nut  iXJSo  MS'LTB>:-  :i^<ArA?iyA\AA  ANOTHER STAGE In Bank of Monit-    steel girders Into place. The build-   cupnncy by end of M<ay7  ronl building In Sechelt was putting    Ing Ib expected to be ready for oc-  ���Tho nnnwor |o tho hounlnn problom fnood by no mnny fnrnllln:) today  In a droorii homo by.Exxon Indunlrlon Lid.  .--Priced rlQht bocnuoo you lurnloh labor that onvon rnonoy.  ������Maotor crnltumon pro-cut your homo.  ���Dollvor It, nnd oroct II on your foundation.  ���Each homo la complotoly onclonod, roady (or you to ilnlnh In n tow  linyn with Dronm Homou trim pnekngn. Thoro oro ovor 300 plant) lo  choooa (rom, Sond coupon for moro Information. Son how you can  fiolvo your hounlnn problom. Wo fonturo 20 yonr nlumlnum oldlno "I no  nxtra chnrflo,  EXXON INDUSTRIES LTD. - TEL 736-3891  SUITE 202 3737 OAK STREET - VANCOUVER, B.C.  MAIL COUPON TODAY  NAMl;     ADDRESS PHONE  I roqulro flnannlni) Yon |..')    No | )  I hnvo a lot '        Yo(| ||    No (I  I plan to build Thin Yoar | |    Noxt Yoar | |    Puturo |  4  , ii  >  i  ���fc . '���������:'  _v_  ~7~' A~-:~- A--���-, -A Ai A:::  ���".������ y  '���'.    ':'.'-r   ���"���'���'���    i       "'      7'V  ������'���  ���^'frA^-  -������","--i."  :���">���' ������   '������ ���.',���.��� ,'77 ���.'������  -''' ���������                ..��.   M ���- '.���  :'���!���'���'?'.'  ii:.:u.s-  ;.. ... ?  v  i  /  th_: Peninsula Times  Page A-15  Wednesday, April 18, 1973  /7;  ���' __IMW<I_W ����<->��_-__-_--��  . ������'    '      '��� 7   '"7:7 . 7'..  ___  ^i_Mi__i__-_____  A SOBERING THOUGHT  Did you know that the same laws that'  apply to motor vehicle operators also  apply tojmowmobile operators when it  comes to drinking and driving? A snowmobile operator must comply with both  provincial and federal laws about opera-  tag a motor vehicle while under the influence ol drugs, narcotics, or intoxicating  beverages. N  V  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS IT UP!  BILL- TOSH, forestry assistant has  just split a seedling in preparation  for Hie graft. He keeps them together with  a rubber . band  wound  around it and then sprays it with a  , tarry substance. In time, if the graft  I takes, the rubber band will become  ! brittle and break.  : YEAR'S GROWTH on Douglas fir at  Cantor's seed orchard above Davis  ' Bay, is shown by forester Al Hop-  > wood. The tree should produce cones  "within five years. More than 1,600  ; Douglas fir root stock seedlings were  planted at the orchard which is situated in the Sunshine Coast because  it offers the favorable combination  of climatic and soil factors necessary  for the production of frequent seed  crops.  A RECENT GRAFT is pointed out  by Al Hopwood, Canfor forester.  Last year and this year branches  from genetically superior high- elevation Douglas fir trees 'plus trees'  from Vancouver were grafted. The  grafts were selected because they  have no decay, good height and good  branches.  DOUG   WORLD, forest   technician  has just wound a rubber band around  a graft. Next to World Is a recently  finished graft. From 1976 omvnrdf  female conolcte  wiir  bo carefully  dusted under controlled conditions  with pollen extracted from mole  flowers. The fertilized female flowers will devclopo Into viable seeds  protected by the cone scales.  400.00 CASH  AND A GOLD MEDAL!  Write a simple, straightforward letter in your own words on the  value and function of your local newspaper,  and send it to The Times.  Letters should not be less than^ 250 wards, nor more than '700.  The subject js "Our Hometown Paper" and the judges are not  looking for polished literary expression, but a clear,; frank  expression of your opinion as to what a local newspaper 'should  do, how it is expected to serve its community and its readers,  what it means to you, your family, your town. The judges will  not look for excessively high praise for the paper, but rather  an understanding of the function of a local newspaper.,  This contest is open to all readers of ,The Times and other  Canadian Community Newspaper Association member-papers  across Canada. The first contest was won by a Grantham's  ~ Landing reader.        ���" -  if Your entry must be in The Times office not later than 5 p.m.  Friday, May 18. Leading entries will be published in The Times,  then forwarded to Montreal for final judging.  DEADLINE: 5 p.m., Friday, May 18, 1973.  NEW HOMELITE  XL2 CHAIN SAW  MAKES CUTTING  TWICE-AS-EASY  The twicers-easy chain saw with Twin Trigger���  Dual Control System  Lightweight, perfectly balanced, only 7.1 lbs.  less bar and chain  Pender Hi-lites  ��� 1  ���-by Cecile Girard  HOUSE GAMES  ON Monday, junior girls played volleyball, Haida vs Nootka. Nootka won  again, two games out of three. Haida just  cannot seem to win against these powerful Nootka _. Maybe Haida will be lucky  and win the road relay, on Tuesday, who  knows? Maybe Nootka will win!  Senior girls played volleyball on  Wednesday, with Nootka winning two  games to one. Last time, Nootka'a senior  girls also won. They won two games to  nothing. Junior boys played floor hockey  on Tuesday with Haida taking the game  12-2. Senior boys played floor hockey  on Thursday, and for the first time in  three weeks, it was a tied game ab 5-5.  They had an overtime with the first team  to score the goal winning. They were  ploying for about two minutes, then  Haida scored the winning goal to make it  0-8. This was the first exciting game in  a long time.  The wildlife adventure film, with  Tommy Thompkins in person telling  about his film, last Thursday night at our  school, did not have a very good turnout. The wrong night was chosen for  this, because there are quite a few people who go to bingo on Thursday nights.  The grade nine girls had a pizza sale  on Thursday at 25 cents for a quarter  of a pizza. The pizza was delicious and  sold very fast. The girls hod to get busy  and started to make more as there was  quite a big lineup of people waiting for  their 25 cents worth!  The grades put on an easter draw with  a large chocolate caster bunny os the  prize. Tickets were sold at two for a  quarter. This draw will bo hold tomorrow.  The Ruby Lake road relay was held  on Tuesday, April 17, for junior girls nnd  junior boys, and on Wednesday, April  18, for senior girls and senior boys. The  ���cores for this will bo In the paper after  the holidays.  On Tuesday, April 17, at 7 p.m. at  our school, there was a spring conceit.  Mrs. Talento led the primary choir, nnd  Miss Ilewgill led tho intermediate choir,  and the Madeira Park band was led by  Mr_. Preaccsky. Reports of thin will Iw  In the paper after the holiday.      /  The Kaster holidays for tbe students  begin on April 20 and lost 'til April 27,,  School resumes on Monday, April 30. I  will not be writing the column during'  the holidays, but when school starts  again.  ��� Have a happy Easter holiday!  IN 1975 CONES will be collected and  seeds extracted, cleaned and stored  ready for planting in seedling nurseries. The superior seedlings will  be planted on high-elevation lands on  Cantor tree farms. Here, Bill Tosh,  left, Al Hopwood and Doug World  continue grafting. They will remain  at the seed orchard until the end of  this week. Besides Douglas firs,  Canfor planted western red cedar  seedlings to act as windbreaks on  ���the 20 acre site. Last year grass was  planted. ���Photos by Dick Proctor  O Powerful Homeljte��  Hemi-Head Engine  0 Automatic Chain Oiler,  standard equipment  ��� Quiet Softonetu,Muffler  JI5II  $d^W mm^kw. *--_���_  Suggested Retail Price  Our future is going to depend not  so much on what happens In outer space  os on what happens in inner space���the  space between our ears.  TM Trademark of Momellte, a division of Textron Inc.  SECHELT '  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  886-9626  HOMELITE  sinEneunm  tiitiwm  /n��ff��/iiiISBAT  *nr?&&��if/RY  ttinmm  Sales  MERCS  '69 50 hp $595.  '65 50 hp $250.  71 9.8 hp $355.  717.5 hp $315.  IW1NBIU0E  40 hp  $476.  16 hp  $110.  JOHNSON  10 hp  $196.  COMPLETELY EQUIPPED SERVICE  FACILITIES AND FULLY QUALIFIED  SERVICE PERSONNEL  Service  * Marine  Ways  Boats up to 60'  * Paint  * Repairs  it Overhauls  * Tone-ops  -k Marine  Hardware  Madeira Park  COHO MARINA  Phono 883-2248 WA  ���:#. ������  Day care centre set  for Wilson Creek hall  WILSON. Cteete-Wilson    Creek    Com*  munity Association has approved In  principle sponsorship of a day care* cen- ���  trie and a committee has been struck-to  oversee its organization.    .. . *  Progress has beep made in regards to  an estimate oh renovating the Wilson  Creek hall so it can be licenced as a day  care centre.  Excellent location was mentioned re-  garding to its closeness to a bus route  and playground area.  -  Examples of needs were discussed for  a homemakers service for emergencies  such as for people who are called into  hospital for medical treatment, for aged  convalescent people, mothers who require emergency' help are one of many  reasons for such a service.  Glen Phillips reported that the Pinto  and Bronco baseball teams are starting  practice. First practice this season was  held in the evening of April 9. Candy  sales and raffle tickets are to be had  by the boys. Any boys interested are  welcome.  Construction has commenced on the  tennis court near the Davis Bay school  ground - area. Bob Dodyk ot Superior  Paving has donated the blacktopping for  the tennis court recreation area.  Wilson Creek community association  is looking- after^ juvenile sports, headed*  by Glen Phillips, Tim and Sue F-izzell,  which will be held at the Sechelt's Timber Days, on May 19 and 20.  Safe Motoring  THE PENCHANT of modern car manufacturers ,t<> christen their Vehicles  with names like Mustang, Maverick, Cougar, Javelin, Road Runner; and other  beasts and objects is really nothing new.  As a matter of fact, early autos bore  some names which might well be considered the forerunners of today's- designations.  A look through the columns of a roll  call of American-made motor vehicles  turns up some oddities. Including names  of passenger cars, trucks, buses, taxis  and even fire engines, there are some  5,000 different entries���most..of .which  have since passed from the scene.  For example, there is. the Apple of  1909 vintage. The American Chocolate  was produced in 1903 and the Available  came out in 1910.  Other rare names .on the list include:  Black Row (1905), Bob Cat (1923), Calorie  (1904), Coyote (1909), Desert Flyer (1908),  Eenergetic (1909), Fishback (1912), Good-  speed (1922), Gopher. (1911), Izzer (1911),  Longest (1912), Mighty Michigan (1911),  O-We-Go. (1914), Silent Knight (1912),  and on and on.  And���as if to prove there's nothing  new .under the sun���there was a Comet  in 1917 and a Falcon as long ago as 1909.  '.-^���*i  v>     i  l. :.,,���  I . ..  It-  ;- /.  ^'777  o  Page A-16 The Peninsula Timet  Wednesday, April 18, 1973  Improvement ot sottball,  paid umpires proposed  ..THIS year's Sunshine Coast men's soft- t'  -' ball league will attempt to avoid the  .' ever-present problem of "who is" going  ,; to umpire?"  '���' , A meeting of representatives of the  ', five-team league���Pender Harbour, Se-  7 chelt, Roberts Creek, Pen Hotel, and  ' Gibsons Legion���was -held to discuss  ���' scheduling and also more effective ways '  ,. to bring a better brand of ball to the  "   Peninsula.  , , It was agreed that the local talent was  in most cases as competitive as many  teams around the lower Mainland as seen  from past tournaments: However, the difference was obviously in the officiating  of games. Tp attempt to better the league, it was decided a clinic should be  held for umpires or those persons interested with representatives of the B,C.  Fastball Association attending. It was  1 also unanimously agreed that umpires  should be paid for their duties this year  and it is. hoped this will possibly bring  out more interested persons.  Anyone wishing to umpire or attend .  a  clinic this year  should contact Jim  '   Gray at either 885-2114 "during the day  or 885-9470 evenings.   x  ; It is'hoped, said Gray, that if enough  interest is shown, the clinic will take  place near the end of April or first week  in May, as the league expects to begin  May 6.  MORTGAGE  MONEY  TgggggggggggggfggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggffgggffgM^  I  1  BUYING OR BUYINO A HOME!  Let us help you  arrange your mortgage..,;.  i  _  a  i  MADEIRA PARK BRANCH 883-2711  SECHELT BRANCH 885-2201  i  _w________ ___>_____. jr_rj��_��__j_w_u_JB  ��� . _    .  ~-        ���    ���^ii  ^~ |m_B  wrnggggggggguggggggggggggggggggggggggi^  ���^ "������^��_______���__ _��� __-p-y ������-a-���������irfr ff ^r*__ _rjr_rTmrtr-mtr���Tfi~m  The Dominion Bureau of Statistics reported in 1967 that 262,000 Canadian  women aged 65 and over were living  'alone.   ..   . ...���'-���-...���...���;...:.   ROY BOOTKROYD, manager of  Gibsons' Twilight Theatre, surveys  damage caused to seats recently by  vandals. He for one, is glad, the recreation centre referendum went  down. "Just think wimt __ey'd do  to a $500,000 complex when they do  ���this kind of __ing m my theatre," he  told The Times. Boothroyd said seats  cost about $30 each, and re-upholstering them costs $15.  OLD 106 MIL situation    across  from the Wakefield Inn is available  Ottered tree ...  free for use as historical building.  The cabin was constructed in 1034.  Old log jail available  for historical society  SECHELT���If nnyone in the Sechelt area  is interested in forming an historical  society or similar organization, their collection could start with the old log Jail.  Owners of tho jail, Sunconat Developments Ltd., will donate the building to  nny organization willing to preserve it/  for its historical value. Morgan Thompson, n principal of Suncoast Developments, snkl the firm prefers the building  not be used for commercial purposes. Any  group accepting the building must bo  responsible for its removal to another  Hite. Tho cabin was offered to tho village  of Sechelt who declined it because of tho  cost involved in moving it, estimated at  about $500. Suncoast suggested that it  be flltuatcd In Ilackott Park.  According to J. D. Derby of Sechelt,  the cnbln was built In 1034 on advice of  Major Sutherland, then police officer of  the dlatrlct. Dulldcra wore  Derby, Jim  Macrea, now deceased, and W. K." Berry.  Derby and Berry felled, bucked and  peeled the logs on the property of the  late Mrs. Thompson and hauled them to  their location by horse,  Macrea nnd Derby did the axe work  and Berry rolled the logs into position  with the help of horse and peavy.  It was built for a relief office and  jail for the use of Major Sutherland,  Derby told The Times,  After tho death of Sutherland, the  property was purchased and converted  to'the Wakefield Inn by Charlie Rendu.  The office was added and used as a coffee bar. Later someone lived in it. The  addition was removed and today tho  original building stands across from the  Wakefield  Inn.  "To the best of my memory, this is  the true account of the building," said  Derby.  Any group interested in tho building  may call Morgan Thompson at 80B-0330.  miss isrs  CARD & GIFT SHOP  p.o. box an  M-lfm��rfc��C_-tt_ _��r_t _��_ wnt(L|��p_,  r_)_ IngllA (Mm ��_|M ���__ *Ve_��_  0__tl<3U- tfema, fecal artt��W pel_��lit��9.  MHMMlMt* ���_>��*_���  J-^eninduta cJjlnlna cJLt  ounae  t  SECHELT  805-2311  r\    Chatter i^am  *a&tep Cabaret  SATURDAY, APRIL 21  - * PM. TO  1:30 /KM.  ^T   Country ��f Wedem WjuMc   ^  FOR YOUR DINING AND DANCING PLEASURE  PLEASE NOTICE .���.  Special Cabatet - Friday, April 27  NO CABARET SAT., APRIL, 20th DUE TO BOWLING BANQUET  DRIVE-IN WILL BE OPEN THROUGH EASTER WEEKEND  fresh  Small ��i_e  do*.   SWEET  POTATOES  2 lbs.  %9^  Florida Red  POTATOES  FRUIT COCKTAIL  Nabob  14 ox. ...  CAT FOOD  Pamper _i/^HC  6 ox. assorted    _��/ f|JP  TOMATO JUICE  Nabob  48 ox.   WHOLE KERNEL  CORN  Nabob  12 oz. ,   Fresh  ASPARAGUS  I.   ���   ������      j   ���    ������ '..;...���;.  49c  CRANBERRY SAUCE  Ocean Spray       *%/&%���  w  TURKEYS  Frozen 12-14 lbs. 65c lb.  Fresh 6-14 lbs. 75c lb.  A/VIS  Fully cooked - Ready to eat  Gov't Inspected No. 1  Whole or Shank Half  79c lb.  Butt Half. .....*, 89c Ib.  Centre Gut , 1.29 lb.  BACON  Bums, 1-lb. pkg.  WEINERS  /      '  Bulk  lb.  Fletcher's  1ft ox. ���..  CHICKEN LOAF  99��  BOLOGNA  Olympic  12 o*. -  70'  Meteor  Ib.     SAUSAGE MEAT  59��  OPEN THURSDAY TO 9 P.M. - CLOSED FRIDAY  SALE: Wodnosday, Thursday and  Saturday, April 18 - 19 & 21  __S9  We reserve the right  to limit quantities.  ESEfik  ,' , '  r :��***  The PENiN$ULA^fofte_*  Section B Wednesday, April 18, 1973 Paget 1-4  For maximum participation .'. .  Keep pool near school  says Elphie principal  GIBSONS'    proposed    swimming    pool  should be near the high school for  maximum    student    participation,    said  .Elphinstone principal Don Montgomery.  And he suggested to the school board's  April 12 meeting that the Kinsmen-sponsored facility! could' actually be in the  high school grounds.  "We could only use it on a limited  basis if it's located in Brothers Park," he  said. y  Chairman Mrs. Agnes Lahonte noted  that the Kinsmen had not yet finalized  location of the pool.  'I don't know if we would ^consider  locating a pool on the grounds or not," >  she said. "But if the buildings and grounds  committee felt it could be located there,  we would suggest this to the Kinsmen.  Under other business, Montgomery  that the pool would have, to be central to  Elphinstone Secondary and Gibsons Elementary schools before it could be used  extensively by students.  Under other _u___es_, Montgomery  was given the. go-ahead to apply for a  government winter works grant to develop the school's playing fields.  The board earlier approved submission  of a $600,000 referendum to upgrade  Elphinstone and Pender Harbour Secondary schools (see lead story) and Montgomery said he would like to start on the  field development aspects of- the proposal  as soon as possible, in anticipation of the  referendum's success.  Mrs. Labbnte asked if there yere any  funds remaining from referendum 10  which could be used for the field development project.  Secretary-treasurei'   J. Metzler   said  there  were  funds  remaining,   but  not  sufficient for the project.  ,  "I recommend that Mr. Montgomery  ' be authorized to apply    for a federal  grant," he said.  The board'approved his recommendation.    ~ tl  Olaussen welcomes  tax deductions  HARRY Olaussen, member of parliament for Coast-Chilcotin, welcomed  proposed increases in income tax exemptions from $650 to $1,000 for all persons 65 years of age and over.  Olaussen welcomed this and other proposals in the government's bill to amend  the Income Tax Act during recent debate  in the House of Commons.  He' further stated that low-income  groups continue to bear a disproportionate share of the tax load due to inequities in the tax system, and criticized  the government for making token gestures rather than implementing drastic  changes in the tax system.  "We cannot continue to be obsessed  with mere means and methods rather  "than long-run objectives", said Olaussen.  "Every time there is talk of tax reform'  we hear loud voices of protest from those  who fear they may be deprived of their  familiar loopholes���their expenses, entertainment, allowances, depletion allowances and other artful tax shelters."  Olaussen said, "I welcome these deductions because there are those: whose needs  are such that this will enable them to  live just a little better." 7 ..  ":"/-i-:���.. '������'(' :  .1 -V-  ���������? ���. ���;���  ���'./.'  ���A^a  ;V;-fi.':'-J  A  Paving concerns  Sechelt chamber  SECHELT-^  Executive  of  Sechelt  and y  District Chamber of Commerce" wants  to know by what priority the department  of highways goes By when it comes to^  paving roads. ��� 7" 7>^  At last week's executive meeting, Jack  Mercer and Lionel McCuaig m_vedv that  the chamber determmer_uch priorities.  For instance.^the executive was told,A  Brooks Road," with only one family living  on it, has been paved. Such roads as  Nickerson or Derby, both of which have  many more permanent residents, have not  been paved. The chamber wants to know  why. ���.���'���;. 7.  Secretary Hugh Duff was instructed, to  write B. A. L'Hirondelie, highways de-  partment district engineer, on the matter.  The chamber will purchase eight commemorative centennial silver dollars set.  at $4.95 each for presentation to members  of the local RCMP detachment Village of  Sechelt will pay half the cost of the sets,  members were told.  On May 23 RCMP will note its 100th  year as a police force in Canada. On that  day, duty constables will wear red serge  uniforms.   ������:.  Chamber officers were pleased with  the village's . traffic flow7 survey at the  corner of Highway 101 :and Wharf Street  It was also noted that a cross walk had  been installed on Wharf Street in front  of the bus depot. It was suggested that  there should vbe a cross walk across  Cowrie Street at the Cenotaph corner. A  letter will be sent to village council commending them for their program.  Duff was instructed to write another  letter tp Don Gillies in reference to removal of stumps and debris from Troiit  Lake7 It was indicated that he did not  reply to the chamber's earlier letter.  ACCEPTING WINNING poster for ries. Jo Small made the presenta-  Sunshine Coast Queen is Dick Hali-V Hon and Cavalcade Queen Shirley  burton, public relations for B.C. Fer-  Hoehne stands by at fashion show  intermission.  Blake C. Atdenon D.C  CHIROPRACTOR  fM�� OWc. Bail-ii* SmIis*  PheM 183-2333  Wednesdays and Saturdays  10 ��m-5:15 pm        10 am ��� 2:30  y  BETTER BUY  REFUSE  M6S     sa.  *,����>  V*  iW/ilEii mouse  COFFEE  f  ��� ���  KRtfT  O,  >  Mi  16  ���a  j_r  vm&  a  ox.  OCEAN SPRAV  .WHOLE or JELLIED]  CRANBERRY  SAUCE  V  HEINZ  BMKQK  SMICE  PILL-BURY  SWEET-ocBBnHtMIlK  nstvns 7  MURCHIES  14".  kfXBNt  BEEFSTEAK  pmom  MS  TOMATOES  mm jmsaw  MU._t__KllQ  KKZHS   F  FRENCH'S  nam  mm  242  J4TI  M BETTER BUY  SOFT  mm.  i_.  Ifrl Mf\LWNS  * ���    FKNGY  III  / ��� ��� /'  ���    y' 7 : ��� ���  STRAWBERRIES ttSWW  i%:  CALIFORNIA  FMESH  COMPETITIVE  PRICES  RONNIE1 BROOK  FROZEN  CHOICE.  At**).  FROZEN  FISH STICKS  RUPERT BRAND, 8 ok.  ��� ��� ��� ��� �����*������������  FROZEN  OCEAN PERCH  RUPERT BRAND.  16 ox.  ���_ Mi  iiwitif roop VALUES  \4  we  �����*%  V1   <  'If-  l$*i$  Hilton  *fed  >*efr  14  ��-.  ins  n  <*.  *s  |*W��vt  MALKINS  _   ... in the   ,.  Holiday Mood)  'mf-rMsmwr k  _  rtJ'  AJi  it  SLICED    ���CRUSHED  ���TIDBITS  Wi  B.C. GMrW  /tf-M/UMnape  Cryo-uac FfiOZM  m<  ��>> ���  \%  D  \\*  \  M  h  Tins  /*_)  :^_Q  Mt STEAK  BARON., KEF  SIDE BACON ,, ���  SUMMEUSAUM STKK  Chuib* ORAOC "A"   k\  BBfiF *I  Id.  CftMADftSRAM. "A"  ec_r  EA_V TO CARVE   .  OWN THURSDAY TBI  9  p.m.  -  -  -   CLOSED   GOOD   FBIflDAY  Open Saturday 9 am. -6 p.m. - Open Mopiday 9am.-6p.m.  PRICES EFFECTIVE: Wednoaday, Thura-  clay, and Saturday, April 18, 19 and 21  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  This Troda Mark  is your Assurance  of Quality  # ____tt_i_  - ~ Iffi'S'liiiil  LUCKY DOLLAR l���i  W^-^Wlw_M<TO^N"iH'rt^v,<h^^^jiSirf.rt  4.UCKY  D(  OLLAR  Gibsons^ B.C.  Your Dcjllar Buys  Mora at Your  Lucky Dollar Foods  14  '���/ ���'  \c  \    i  ! " j  ��� J-  I   ������   I \,  ' \  r    i        >  (  f   ~  )      -  t  -1 A  ,-i   ' . -_^&Bb_____        -   ..     --��  ��� ���'���.. .*_*.  / ^v __________������_   ~ ~_H_  !  \   \  /    /  L  Pago B-2   .   1   The Peninsula Times  Wedne-day; April 18, 1973  Power squadron names  executive officers  SEOE_ELT--Annual general meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Power Squadron  got underway at 8 pm, Friday, April 13.  Rendezvous took place at Len and Suzanne Van Egmond, West Porpoise Bay.  Commander Bay Chamberlain at the  helm, the main business-was election of  officers. The new commander is Don  Hadden, executive officer, John Webb,  secretary. Jack Willis, treasurer Bon  Moorcroft  Change of watch will take place at  the Cedars May 12, at such time Com-  , mander Hadden will name the rest of  the officers.  Sunshine Coast Power Squadron has  a membership of 34 full members, 16 lady  associates and two juniors. To become  a member one must pass the prescribed  course for beginners, proceeding from  there to other advanced courses.  Training officer Dave Richardson reported that 26 sailors took the basic training this last term, 12 in advanced piloting, three in electronics, two in seamanship.  , Guest speaker for the evening was  Jan Howarth, home economist for B.C.  Packers, who gave demonstration on the  preparation of seafood.  Deftly she deboned a salmon, hardly  disturbing the meat of the fish at all, a  tasty rice stuffing placed inside before  the fish was trussed up and put in the  oven. The cooking of the fish this way  makes more room for stuffing,, and is easily cut into individual servings. The  secret, besides the ability, is in having  a proper fillet knife, she said.   .,7  Commander Chamberlain thanked the  Van Egmonds for .their hospitality and  the use of their home for the evening.  Daughter Natalie Van Egmond pitched in  and helped in many ways.  The seafood prepared for the demonstration tasted every bit as good as it  ,   looked,  members and   their    invited  friends, 50 in number,  vouch for that.  PIERCED ears and clip earrings, bracelets, chokers, rings, pretty pins, pendants���all styles, all prices at Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  cJ-etd Kjo VjSoatind. ��� ��� \  �� Mercury Outboards  from 4 hp to 160 hp  * Smoker Craft Boats  ��� Calkin's  Trailers  L^v  7����_I  available at  SECHELT  CHAIN SAW CENTRE LTD.  HOUSE GAMES  > FINAL week of house games is still to  - be played. The new-p6int totals" areas follows: House I ieadjirig with 49  points, House II second with 46 points,  House in third with 39 points and House  IV fourth with 33 points. Softball is the  activity that all house teams are playing.  VARIETY CONCERT...  The spring-concert held at the High  School was a big success. Bands and  choirs from all over the Peninsula took  part.  MAY DAY  Elections were held for May queen '  and her attendants on Friday at our  schooL The results will be printed in next  week's column. The candidates were:  Mokie Sterioff. Lhevinne Talento, Marie  Jensen, Kelly Reid, Yvonne Campbell and  Darlene Kammerle.  SPORTS DAY  Mr. Rees and Mr. Wishlove are busy  ��� by Ernie Kingston  getting the track and field equipment  organized for practices. Sports day will  probably^be^eldiii May this year. Sty-^  dents should be practising their running  and jumping so as to get into shape before the big meet.  ������dSlnao  $200  Jackpot To Go  April 21 at 8:00 p.m.  Madeira Park  Community Hall  MADEIRA PARK FIREFIGHTERS  HISTORY IN THE MAKING ... Bill  Bren_.on, provincial cominand representative, cuts the ribbon across  the entrance of Gibsons new legion  building. Looking on is branch 109  president Jack Morris;  \Jpeninq  _3c  /penina  von...  Hooks & Stationery  SECHELT  NEW & LARGER  PREMISES  Jewellers  WE ARE FORCED  TO VACATE  OUR NEW LOCATION WILL BE IN  THE NEW BANK OF MONTREAL  BUILDING, opening about June 1st  SORRY FOR ANY INCONVENIENCE  ALL CUSTOMERS' GOODS  TO BE PICKED UP BY  AMHL   28  PHONE: 885-2421  CanlDB  help you?  ON TUESDAY. APRIL 24th,  one of our representatives  MR. T. R. TOPHAM  will be at  Sunny Crest Motel, Gibsons, 9:00 to 11:30 a.m.  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt, 1:00 to 3:00 p.m.  Tel.: 886-9920 (Gibsons)        605-9561  (Secholt)  ' Muny IniiiinosROB incliiclinu ;: 'A...::.A'A'y:-  Agriculture ��� Manufacturing  Tourism ���Construction  ��� Professional Sorvices  ��� Transportation ��� Wholesale  and Retail Trades,  hnvo olmiinocl lonns from IDB to occiwiro leind,  t)uil(lln{j8. 'liul mnahinory; to innrixw yvorhlnn  C0|jiU��l, to HUiriri nuwlnifilnossi  nnd (or nthor purpofiOH,  II yoii nqiul fliuinoln?)���for <i Inift'tTw pr opunril  fiwhiro wn'iblo to'obHtift It uhidwhurij on  roosonul)!.) toriini nnd rionclitionn, mirhonh IDR.  13b  INOUSWIM  OfVlUJPMlNlBM  145 Watf 15th Street, North Vancouver, B.C.  J fol.: 980-6571  2b,  redd  or  C^CLdtt  _���, ��� ��� ���  ItM-MMM  ENTER OUR DRESS UP FOR EASTER CONTEST .  On the purchase of a Pant Suit, Slacks, Dress, Sweater, Men's Pants or  Shirts, you enter your name. If your name is drawn on Saturday, April  21 st, we refund your money; you win your purchased article.  fflMMWMM_M_Wl_��l��-����-----_.  MMMl_IMI��������-H-l___Wll_WW_l-lf��_l��_l��-^  * Open Thursday  Night, April 19 until 9:00 p.m.  * OPEN    EASTEH   MONDAY  COME IN AND CHECK OUR EASTER MONDAY SPECIALS  MEN'S BAGS in bold plaids, polyotter/cotton, -Ida  pockets and wide cuffs. _^Hi_l   QlKL  MEN'S CORD -AGS, the IN pant for spring with  large cuffs, groat for that spring 4tH*& ���__ ��_  up-Mi. ������ 30 to 38. ��� ���. S�� AA^J  Top thaso with our TERRY T-SHIRTS wiffc sfripot  on solid color, shott slesvo, V-nock ��& f_ AA  pullovers, Slww S-M-l. : ^&o&W  For Eastor (it'll look groat In Lloyd's polys-tor and  cotton SPORT SHIRTS. Wear In or out���light, cool  and compl��t��ty woihabls. Aest. ^K 41 sf& 6_lfi_i  colors. Slios S-M-t. Ea 9 ��W���77  Try our llrrlo ACRYLIC KNIT TOPS, Hioy'ra groat  alone or lajrorod and com* In a variety of colors  for Spring, Si_ss S-M-L,  Only  $6o95  CatMonabla PANT SUIT, balrod top with contrasting1) yok* insot. Pants aro slightly flalrod with  Imitation sown cuffs, In a variety of Spring colon.  S?______i___r $34*95  for the working gal, a noat NtHe 2 PIECER in navy  and j nayy/yellow chock. A smart sleovelese drets  topped with a shortl* Jacket.  Sl_��s IS, 10. Only .   $26.95  rr sraeveiess arets  $25*95  I  Tho newest in ladies4 PANT SUITS, plaid shorty  bomber |ockets with marching high waisted cuffed  pants. Mauva. pink, brown. Sixes 9, 11 and IS.  U�� your coupon.  $3_fo95  FORTREL SKIRT SUITS In 3 plccee - Short Jacket  with back length pleats; matching flip skirt and  plain co-ordinating sleeveless shell, in navy and  light blue gingham pattern.  Sices 13 to IS. Only   FORTREL SPRINO DRESS looks Ilka 2 pieces In a  layered look ��� It's really a neat little all-in-one  number. Light blue, red, navy and pink with corresponding contrast. Sixes 7,9, <w*J)l| fkR  11, and 13. Ea. .,    *jp__*___^jjrijf  Long FORTREL DRESSES - semi-empire waist band  and puffy sleeves accent the bodice. Slice 9, 13  andJS; mauve, navy, red ^J^J  Easter colors describe tho soft pastels available In  our new ANGORA VESTS. Plain AgL rf&ff  ribbing constrastf. S-M-L. Only      *?��Pe>SO  These Angora toppers go nicely with our GINGHAM BLOUSES showing the new French cuffs.  Dlues or pink In oasy-carei polyester & g�� rgkgk  and cotton. Only       Y&PiPW  Finish this ouHIr; try or. our new hlgh-,rUei cuffed  G.W.G. BAGS In a ribbed heavy cotton denim.  CLIP THIS COUPON  OFF A PANT SUIT OR DRESS  DURING) THE: _TASTEI_ SALE  Endlnfj  5:30  p.m. Eastor Monday  /jg/immmxm deausm  amp  it����W#��ywi_ni''��iwp  f  Troll Boy Centre  SfCHRT  Pfiono 885-2335  4 V^7  ELPHINSTONE   HIGH School band  show their talent and diversity dur  ing the opening of Gibsons new leg-   ion building April 14.  Ribbon cut by command aide  Wednesday, April 18,   The Peninsula-Times       Page B-3  Gibsons Legion branch opens  with all necessary fanfare  n  ' i  EXECUTIVE of Branch 109, Royal  Canadian Legion, took part in an  historic moment in the development  of the branch April 14���'the official  opening of their new, $120,000 quarters in Gibsons. Executive members  are, back row, from left, Jack Morris, president; Reg Carnaby, enter-  lainment chairman; Pat Quarry,  Jean Roberts, treasurer; G e r r i  Clarke, recording secretary; Rev.  David Brown, chaplain. Front tow,  from left, Stan Verhulst, 1st vice  pres.; Cy Spencer, George Follows,  service officer; John Wilson, Sgt. of  Anns; Gordon Clark, zone commander; Dan Dawe, building committee  chairman.  ��*?>��������  < *���*,,�� �����   .    ' 3_^"^..   .  J��  _ ff. Jjy^. ���-.*�������.���tV   *  DRIVING FORC_: behind Gibsons stands in front of the impressive  new $120,000 legion hall, building building after it was officially open-  committee   <_iairn_an   Dan   Dawe,   ing April 14 by Bill Brendon,, pro  vincial command representative and  honorary treasurer of branch 109.  ���qmmwm  hJ\t>4A  GIBSONS���Branch 109, Royal Canadian  Legion reached a milestone in its history April 14 when their brand new, up-  to-the-minute hall was officially opened  by Bill Brendon, provincial command  representative and honorary treasurer of  the Gibsons branch.   .  The opening ceremony was staged  with all the dignity befitting the occasion. As Elphinstone Secondary School  band played 'O Canada', and honor guard'  of Legionaires stood solemnly to attention, along with many legion members  and onlookers.  In declaring the impressive $120,000  facility open, Brendan noted:    >  "In a few minutes, with the cutting of  the ribbon, we will be at the culmination  of some year? of work and planning."  He recognized the efforts of the  branch's building and finance committees,  who later co-ordinated their efforts with  the village council, architects and, in recent months, the contractor.  The new Legion building would become a landmark, he said, and a symbol  of the Legion in the community.  Brendon outlined the future role of  the Legion in helping veterans and, more  and more, the general public.  He thanks all concerned with the  project, ���particularly Dan Dawe, chairman of the branch's building committee,  and d_iving force behind the scheme.  7 Branch padre, Rev. David Brown, ded-  irated^thehailding, reminding those present 7��ev_r to enter its doors without  thinking of those less fortunate than  themselves and striving, to help them. >���  Brendon, accompanied by branch president Jack Morris, then cut the ribbon  across the entrance, marking the official  opening of the building.  After Dan Dawe symbolically handed over the keys of the hall to Jack Morris, those present toured the building.  Platform guests at the opening ceremony included Bill Brendan, Jack Morris, Dan Dawe, zone, commander Gordon  Clarke, village council representative  Ted Hume, Rev. David Brown and Legion queen candidate Donna Solnik.  Throughout the tour, of inspection, and  later when refreshments were served;  Elphinstone school band played an impressive background of light music, including many popular show tunes.  Later in the evening, the hall was  'christened' with an inaugural dinner.  Top table guests were piped in by  Tom Richardson, the skirling notes of  his bagpipes bringing the entire building  to life.  Guest speaker Bill Brendon said that  smaller Legions, such as the Gibsons  branch, had a distinct advantage over  their larger counterparts in Vancouver.  "Everyone seems to know each other,"  . he said.  He felt that this was the essence of  t the Legion's noted cameraderle.  Fooal  point  of   (the  dinner  w_s| (a  ' generously-proportioned    two-tier    cake  adorned with the Legion crest.  It was  . .cut by Dan Dawe, Cy Spencer and Gor  don Clarke.  ��� : During the festivities, Legion stalwart  Harry Juby presented an exquisitely detailed painting of the building to Jack  Morris.  Jack, in turn, surprised Harry by presenting him'With a photograph of no  other than himself attired as Cupid at  a recent CAP. Valentine's dinner.  The president also presented a photo-  praph to Chris Beacon, taken on the occasion of his retirement from Port Mellon, when., friends and well-wishers held^-  a farewell ceremony in the Legion.  A truly memorable   evening   ended    '  with dancing.  L^onqratuiah  l9  lond  PROVINCIAL COMMAND representative Bill Brendon reminds Gibsons  legionaires of Hie bdiind-the-8_ene3l|  planning that culminated April 14 in  tho opening of branch lOO's now  quarters.  Royal Canadian  legion Br. 109 Gibsons  OH A SUCCESSFUL  new OPENING  ���B___Ttiipwi��ri(i Ui��ntm_wi��r~i__ ilium  BILL WE1NHANDL  ���UPHOLSTERY���  Gibsons  INDICATION OF how for branch 109 and the now. Hero, Loglonnlros ig-  has progressed in 'tho last 30 years nore the cold of a by-gone Armistice  is a comparison between   tho old Day to pay homage to their fallen  Legion building, to left,of picture, comrades. (      \\  TO THE ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  BRANCH 109 GIBSONS ON THE  RECENT OPENING OF THE NEW  PREMISES  ______    __& ______  BLAIR  ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING  & CONTRACTING  Roberts Creek 006-7016  JIM McfCENZIE  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTING  Sechelt 005-9978  T  (/Jerf lAJished Cf Uonaratuiat  9'  uond  to Royal Canadian legion Branch 109  _������__-    GIBSONS    ".:..:...'    ������  ON LAST WEEK'S SUCCESSFUL OPENING  OF THE NEW BUILDING  ������___���������___"�����___������"������-������-���-������-m*�����������-���������������<���  PENIHSUU PIUMBING LTD.  GIBSONS/886-9533 ,  ^Afearta i^onaratulationd !  ROYAL CAMAD8AM LEGION  BRANCH 109 GIBSONS  I"    -������'    I-     -*        I       ���U-lll-lll-   ��� ���!   -Ill   111       ���������   ������_��������������!, II     ���!������!.,,!������   ������!   I, I.   ���   ������<��� HHI- ���hll   ,���_,������������ I ������������   -W      ���-I���   >����� ������  ON THE COMPLETION AND GRAND  OPENING OF THE NEW BUILDING  KELLY'S GARBAGE COLLECTION  GIBSONS/886-2283  Bill Wc&  ivern  OF  F. Wo McGIVERN  CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  GIBSONS ���086-2302  OxtendA ll^e&l  vUi&keA cf A  ucceSA  TO  Royal Canadian Legion Branch 109 Gibsons  OSU THE RECENT OFFICIAL OPENING  OF THE NEW BUILDING  . manrim  L^omplu  fa to  ompumem  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH 109  <������'���  ��� �� *-* GIBSONS ��������� "��"'' *" ���"* "  On Last Saturday's  Successful Grand Opening  ^Atatru A. cJLe (fSlond  ARCHITECTS  1349 LONSDALE   NORTH VANCOUVER  988-3104  II  "t  .1 '    fl5-f  Tho Peninsula Tlmefl  PogO ]B*4   ' ..... ..-.---.---,   ..,. ( <^^-ru^\.-w;--S)T:  Wednc��-oy, April 18, 1973 .#4^4 #i  lliW Afcw>^''A  WAKE-UP  CALLS...  More reliable than your  alarm clock...  ANYTIME: DAY OR NIGHT  Reasonable Rate*  885-2245  i -  /  '      k  GROUP OF 21 high school students dition to attending classes with their �� Their impressions of the Peninsula  from Oregon visited   .Gibsons last Canadian counterparts, the students .are best summed up by Gwen Nor-  week as part of an exchange pro- visited Vancouver and many beauty < dahl, "I'd like to take itjiome with  gram with Elphinstone pupils. In ad- spots on the lower Sunshine Coast. k me."  TEACHER IN CHARGE of the group  of Oregon students who visited Gibsons and surrounding area last week  was Jerry Blair. He told The Times  that exchanges of this type of help  to .promote internationalism, and\  should be encouraged. N    j  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsona     " 886-2827  All shows 8 p.m. and in color  " Winner of 10 Academy Awards  GONE WITH  ,    THE WIND  ,     ���GENERAL���  Long Show: Starrt 7p.m., ends I1 p.m.  Thurt., Fri.. Sat. April 19-20-21  INCREASED ADMISSIONS  Robert Redford in '"  THE HOT RpCK  GENERAL���Some Swearing and Coarse  Language.      _  '  Starts 8:00 p.m.  Sun., Mon., Tue��., April 22-23-24  DON'T BE AFRAID TO OFFER  SUGGESTIONS ON WHAT YOU  WOULD LIKE TO SEE.  ^Jrai  l H5a  y  TRAIL BAY CENTRE SECHELT  r /���  JOHNSON OUTBOARD MOTORS  ��� ���������������.��������� \ , .'-������',���       y  9'/_ h.p. $509  HONDA MOTORCYCLES  SALES AND SERVICE DEPTS. OPEN NOW  STORE OPENING MAY 10th  DEALERS FOR: H0UR5T0N, SPRINGBOK, COLUMBIA BOATS; UONfl CAMPER TRAILERS and a full line of Sporting Goods  !  6  3  2 MAIKINS APPLE SAUCE -.._ ��� 2_45��  SPORTS UNUMITED  CB 350 $1029  MALKINS TOMATO JUICE  48  ox.  59*  MALKINS PEACHES. p��� 32*  LIBBY'S FRUIT COCKTAIL^ 5 -LOO  �� TANG SALAD DRESSING ll 59��  9 CRISCO OIL ff - 2.n  GARDEN GATE ORANGE JUICE  STRAWBERRIES  ASPARAGUS  California  12 ox. basket  Imported    Ib.  VOGUE BATHROOM TISSUE,,  DOT WEST FOIL 2.  MALKIN'S FRENCH CUT BEAN  DAIRYLAND YOGURT  SwIm Style  2x4Vi ox. .  14 ox,  (10 ox. Softeo Toffeo 39c)  45*  65*  FROZEN CAKES  CRUSTY ROLLS  EACTED f Alf E  A JI Ell MME  PETTERIDGE FARMS  13 ox. : :   Baked in Store  Store Hours: Open Thurs. 9 lo 9 - Closed Fri. Open Sat. & Mon. 9 to 6  PRICES EFFECTIVE; WEDNESDAY. APRIL 18 TO SATURDAY. APRIL 21  I  ^ KRAFT CARAMELS ��� .. _ _ _  Phone 886-2026  886-9812 Mont Dopt.  Wo Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities  3 5 *1* fc  39*8  69'2  from our Dakory Dox.    ^jkT  Jmr        Wk\^  $1.49 2  I  5  886-9823 Bnkory  \  Ir.  , >��  A  A L


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