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The Peninsula Times Jan 2, 1974

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 J  m��f*t  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,.  V^jlson Creek, Selmo Pork, Sechelt, Holfmoon Pay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  ~       "        .' * ' ''  At Roberts Creek  2nd Class Mail IjCBQ   Office. SOUC/Af '.   >   .  Registration No. 1142  ��  This Issue 12 Pages ���,15c  ' Union "USs^"  cobei  Vol. 11, No. 5 ^-./WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2, 1974  GIBSONS���Village council is to press the    superintendent  of  motor   vehicles,   had  provincial government to establish a  "told him that the village could not con-  SUNSHINE Coast Recreational" Committee will seek permission for a referendum to develop an ice arena' and recreational centre on the Roberts Creek recreational site.  The committee has contacted Premier  Dave Barrett's office to reaffirm their  previous request 1tor financial assistance  under the Community Recreational Facili-,  ties Fund Act. The fund will finance up ,' District board for permission to hold the    favorably. Low local voter interest and a  to one-third the cost of recreational pro  jects providing the projects are non-profit  and open to the public at large.  If the government gives the committee  affirmation that it will support it in its  recreational referendum, the committee  will then turn to the' villages of Sechelt  and Gibsons and Sunshine Coast Regional  referendum in' April. ' ', strong turnout of non-resident voters was  The referendum "has been defeat* held responsible for the defeat at that  twice���the'first time it was just short of time. >  the required 60 per cent majority, vote) , Committee members have been en-  Non-resident landowners voted heavilf couragedby recent provincial legislation  against  the  project  at  that  time.   Th4 *hat Permits just 50 per cent plus one  second referendum,  iir April, 1973, saw  it  defeated  with - >50.8 .per cent? voting'  vote approval to pass referendum and  that non-landowners will be able to vote  and non-resident landowners will not be  allowed to vote.        * "    .  >. Erich Hensch, committee chairman,  fold The Times that if the government  gives its blessingin the form of .additional  funding, the committee will, go for a  similar package-as the 1973 vote.  In April, voters were'asked to approve  the construction and maintenance of a  recreation centre, including an ice arena  at a cost of not more than $500,000. With  the Community Recreational Facilities  Fund grant the province would have paid  motor vehicle licence and insurance issuance office in Gibsons.  Aldermen agreed on the move Dec.  20 after clerk Jack Copland outlined dif-.  ficulties he felt would arise if the new  government auto insurance  scheme was  handled through the village office.  Because of the heavy workload anticipated, "insurance will now become a primary part of the,municipal daily business,'*' Copland told council  "With this service, it is fair to rea-  'son that the basic function of municipal  business is going to suffer. ���*  "In recent years, our office has provided a service to the residents of Gibsons by supplying motor vehicle licences  and related u services.   ���  "But new government legislation requires that auto insurance now be sold  along with the regular motor vehicle  function."  Copland reported that Ray Hadfield,  tinue issuing motor vehicle licences  without taking on the -insurance function. .      " p  Describing the soon-to-be-introduced  government auto insurance scheme as  "poorly timed and unwieldly legislation.",  the clerk noted that many municipalities  were opting out of licence ajid^insurarice  issuance, most recently Sechelt, Burnaby  and Port Coquitlam.  Copland said that only one insurance  agency in. Gibsons had made a commitment  to^earry  government> auto insur- ���  vance. Another was still undecided.  He felt that this would encourage a  large number of local motorists to deal .  at the municipal halL  The clerk said that he had suggested  to Hadfield that the motor vehicle branch  and the Insurance' Corporation of B.C.  (ICBC) could set up an office in the municipal hall to handle licence-and insur-  - T���see page A-2  Gibsons council to apply .  aims for go��t gran  GIBSONS���Village council has agreed to  , <' *apply> for a provincial grant to help  finance, construction  of  the   community  *?cftt�����n0n^hird ��5 that ;C��stK0r abOUL  t?nnis court project underway at Elphin-    equipment,  $160,000. ��� The  centre  would   have   cost- -w��     SemfMiiinr Sehnnl. "Th�� f*  Students and teachers had volunteered  labor, he said, and a number of local  contractors    were   donating   time    and  $340,000 which would have to be raised  through the tax structure.'  The villages and regional district must  give their approval before a referendum  can be held.  A copy of the committee's letter to  Barrett's office was sent to each of the  municipal councils and the regional board.  Both councils and  tHe  board  filed the  letters.   -  ,- In' the -regional board meeting Thurs-  > day,' Director Harry- Almond of Area D,  ^ (Roberts Creek) was named chairman of  ,, a select committee (to look into the main-  V       "^.ai^sS^'Sv'fK "' tenance function of the recreational cen  -"ijls *)S  ^Mj^syr^'^ tr�� srfeV Area Br(Halfmo6n" Bay Director  ��=s=��^��--J"v*     "Rita Relf was named to the committee.-  'The*recreational committee asked the  board to reply lo its letter last summer'  about the regional district assuming .the  maintenance function of the site.  Chairman borne Wolverton said that  the board never replied to the committee  because it had not detrmind how much it  would cost to maintain the park.  Sechelt village acting director Norman  Watson asked how many people used the  park. i  "I often see people there walking  around and picnicking," said Almond. Almond estimated that the maintenance function wouldn't cost a great deal.  stone Secondary School.  *^ Jim Weir, local teacher and project  spokesman, said - that the school board  was not "eligible to apply for a Community Recreational Fund grant,-but that the  municipality could apply.  Aid. Kurt Hoehhe moved Dec. 20 that  council apply on behalf of the school  Acting mayor Winston Robinson said:  "Any way we can help them out is good.'  In a letter to'council Weir said that  the project, aimed at establishing three  tennis courts oh school property," was being financed by student fund-raising ventures, and a donation from the school  board.      ~>\ ���;<"-     '     ���...,.-,I;  -   >  The facilities will be used for physical .education during school hours and  for community recreation at all other  times," he said.  In other council news, Robinson announced that this was to be his last meeting as acting mayor. Mayor-elect Larry  Labonte will take over the chair in the  new year.  "Quite a lot has been accomplished in  the four months I have been acting mayor," said Robinson.  He felt that quite a few matters which  had been pending were completed during this time and a number of other business items -started.^''"'" ���-'���>*'���' * '��>< ���  Various programs �� . .  THREE Local Improvement Projects on    ing  the  discovery  of' gold,  burning of  the Sunshine Coast have received ap-  , Vancouver, union of B.C. with Canada  CROSSBOW WINNER was Helen iiedana the tunas were tunica over  Phillips, right, of Davis Bay. Mi*....to the Bob Cunningham Memorial  Phillips won the crossbow crafted by Fund. Joan Cunningham, ceriltre,  RrJMp Allen Sinclair which was the holds a. large cheque for $1,406 while  prize in a raffle sponsored by B.C. the bow's create^ Sinclair, holds the  ferry workers. The crossbow was raf-    arrows.  ���.���Ill���III...���.���������ill.ill ���������IIIw.M������.1MIII.I ��� -     -T...I- ���IIMIIBI11M.W.MI- ��� n.lll�������������������MWI IMIMIMmUMM   I I     ���    IIPI ������������I��������������� IMII   '     II-      -III    I ���"������"��  $75.000 goal .'. '.������'��� ���   ",;.  $21,000 in debentures  for i>rpppsed areiia so  itfeSSv' TiYLage cuts  SECHELT--Supporters of the proposed  new ice arena for this village have  8010^21,000 to $22,000 In debentures, said  Suzanne Van, Egmond, of the recreation  committee. ���  ",We!re aiming at $75,000 In debentures," Mrs, Van Egmbnd told The Times.!  '.'Wo wanted enough just in case."  Earner goal had been sot at $53,000 in  debentures, ',.,,���',      . ,   ,  W,������A work bee of several members recently sent 1,100 letters and brochures^to  ndn-rosldonts which resulted in the sale  ��>IMiniHIHIMHIHIIIIMIIMian IIIMIHIIIIIIlhlHIiaMlHi  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  January 2nd to 8th  at Point Atkinson  w.  2  0010 10,0  0425    9.4  10S9 14.7  184?    5.2  5a.       0413 13.0  3         0030 12.2  1303 14.7  2120    1$  Th  3,  0200 11.6  ,    ,0330    10.7  1130 14.6  1940    4,0  Su,       0503 14.7  6         0940 12.4  1400*14.0  2210    1.0  Fr.  4  ., ���0310 12.7  0705 11.7  1213, 14,6  2025    2.9  Mo,   ,0550:13.3,  7         1040 12.2  1310 14.9  ,      2255    0.6  A       Th,    0630, 16.00   _k  2340'   0.6  HAPPY NEW1 YEAR!  ,:u���,:.u���uijv.i,ii,i, .iii'iiii i.iijmhi��u^t��. .i...1. mumaiiui  SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt O 005-2512  "���!'rMIHmiHtf��lllft|>����t����|IH��ltllflHHIII(l?����ll|i|HM<Mlklli  of seven debentures, she paid. "  Last week, Aid. Harold Nelson, Aid.  Norman Watson, Aid. Ted Osborne, Qor-,  don Dixon and Henry Hall flew to Victoria to arrange for the transfer of the  'site..;, .     '' ..."  Watson told The Times that Alex  Smith, .superintendent of lands, depart:  mont of lands, told'the delegation that  they could have five, acres of district lot  ." 1472*"arid riot*70ph?MlKQy~h'aU"repuQ'stc'd^J"*,  Its goycirnmqnt policy ���not to just  throwaway land," Waldon snldr "opd we're  .going to'have. to. Justify the use. of.any  of that land before the government, will  turn It over to the village,"     '�� . ,<  ! Watson said that the flvo-acro block  vMl bo adequate Including parking' but,  ho added, "the road alldwanco will run  over one corner of It so perhaps It will  bo about 4Vi acres," ,,,','.  ' /'If wo need another five acres' for ;  parking we'll have'to go and ask for' and  explain how wo Intend to finance H,"  There are two taRcn^pf debentures  available, Class "A vtmng. and Class B  non-vollng, There are also asspolato memberships, ..'.'"<',  Class A shares^ selling for Jp250 will  lnchido  family   membership  fees;  after  7tHosoyiiro''cl6'pl6B  bo oyer and above tho purchase, of debentures. ��� i  , ' Class IJ debentures ��t ^200 and earning fl per cent will be nrfctimulatlve until  ,, the, vlllnjjo..of'.Sechelt ft9sume,a���respon-,��  slblllty for the centre. Class B shares can  ^)o converted to Cltjss A by paymonV.of  the Imombershlp fee.  Associate memberships costjRft and  payment only entitles holder to jihrtlcl-  pato In acllvltlesftt the centre, They are  non-refundablo If for some reason the  recreation centre docs not materialize,  BOp Cunnlhgham Memorial Fund is $1,406  1 richer thanks  to  the  generosity, of  Robin Allen Sinclair and the energy of  B.C. ferry workers.' '    ',  Sinclair crafted a crossbow and cori-  trlbuted It,to the ferry wptkers who held  a, raffle for It. Profit from the t$U\q was  turned over to Joan Cunningham to use  towards the purchase of a heart^lung res-  cuaitator for Cunningham's Ambulance  Sorvlco, '������������' [' ��� '','. j  Sinclair put abbut'30 to 40 hours in the  making of tro crossbow which is made of  American black walnut. Sinclair. d|d almost all of the, work except for  a few small pieces yirhlch had to bo. purchased, Tho bow is'! valued at abouit $350,  , Winner of the bow was Helen Phillips  of Davis Jiay, Mrs! Phillips, who Is a non-  . hunter, ialditho. bow,,wllLmako.'nri .ideal.���  gift for her hUsband who is al hunter;  Although Glenn Phillips has n,evor used  a crossbow, part ot the prize is coaching  In tho use oft thewveapon by Slriclalr and  membership in the club that la being  formed, ������.    !J ' ������     ,������; ]���     \ I  ' -' -       .  Mrs, Phillips bought her ticket from'  ken Koblnson who single-handedly sold ���  700'tickets. ',,'''''  Sinclair,ibid the Times that tlclcct  purchases came from many places includ?  |ng Nova Scotia, many from tho U.S. and i  oven Australia, /  Mrs, Cunningham was /presented with  a glant-fllzed cheque for $1,400, Pottering  on tho cheque waa done by Trevor Oram, ,  another ferry worker.   ,  SBpHELT���-Village council has kicked  ;'out the, insurance and licensing function front the municipal hall but will re-,  tain driver's licensing and permit issuance.  / Councilmen agreed that with private  agents now providing insurance and therefore, licence plates, the riiunicipal hall  / would be in direct competition with them.  proval from  Robert Andras, manpower  minister.  The three projects have a total value  of $43,354 and are expected to create  work for 20 persbns for varying periods  of time.  , Grants for the Sunshine Coast are for  renovation to the Egmont community  hall, $6,800; Living History for Schools,  .Madeira Park, $18,720 and Sunshine  Coast Arts,,and Crafts Workshop, Roberts Creek, $17,834.  The Egmont project's intention Is to  "upgrade' the roof, interior and 'fire escape of the building. "Workers hired for  'this'project will also clean up the surr-  and several less publicized events.  "We'll put it out as an actual newspaper and try to give it all the background color we can," he said.  "We got the idea for it through Rain-  coast Chronicles. A lot of schools subscribed to Chronicles but in the elementary schools, it was a bit over their heads  so we came up with the Living History  idea."    ,  The paper will be sold to, schools f6r'  '(whatever, it costs to produce,"  White said that some of the,grant will  be used'to continue publishing Raincoast  Chronicles. The $18,720 grant is intend-  ed to provide work for six persons.  Sunshine Coast Arts and Crafts work-  <&���:����� ,~l-Wii** I^W^frffllSSS ���. !feK*T*>.S!*,���� **/"��� *"  $3,000 annually in commissions from the  sale of licence plates,' but village cleric  Nell Sutherland reasoned that this amount  Would bo cut sharply when private agencies take on the function. Sutherland said  that extra, staff would hot 'have to bo  engaged to work over the rush period up  to March if,  Sutherland also told council that insurance sales commissions -received by  municipalities average about four per  cent compared to nine per cent to private  agencies,  65;man weelcs.-^��� _  :   ,;... ���     , Coordlnaior  of  the  project, .Belinda,  Living History or Schools, j project    MacLeod told ThetTimes,that ,tho work-  ,of Howard White, publisher of_Raincoast    shop  held   yoga, Ueavlng,  batik,  silk-  Clxronlcles,1 is Intended to "Produce A  different publication which will be aimed directly at schools, White told The  Times. ' ,  "It will bo a kind of offshoot of Rain-  coast Chronicles except that it will bo  in newspaper tabloid format and will use  screen and drawimrdsses before Christmas. A fuller program will resume in  January, she said, and it will continue  for three months. Planned are dramiv  music, macrame, lcat,hcrwork, carpentry  and others including the continuation of  those already started. '  "The children's program will bo ex-  ��� ihodatoWnoof vftrtouBhtatorioi^eyonfam  ���  r.wo ������,   Tho clerk 2|j}id that by dropping tho British Columbia. It is, a sort of 'you arq panded to hopefully include all intercst-  insuranco-llconco function, the village will u��c>'u' hlsloricnl project," said White. cd children. Definite dates and locations  save about $1,800-by not having to hire        Tho publication will cover six* major will be publicized as soon as possible-," '  extra help for the rush period. historical events In the province includ- she concluded. T i  ". MIMIMIIMIIIIIIIIUIIIIMIMIIIIIDIM ll'lllKHHIIIUMUMIIMIKIMIIIMMMIMHIIIIIMiml ���������������MI>MIMIIIII>MllliMIIIIIIIMIMIIHI>IMIMIMIIIIIMMHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII|llMUIIfllMWM     ,  itlHS  oasti  QEOnaE FLAY of Socholt has a. good  ;     Why Pon't Thoy? Asks George; Why  don't  they  fold  The  Peninsula  Tlmo��  properly? ,  George was referring to our 20-pago  ,ChrUtmna   edition   -   oiir   biggest  Times  ovbr - nnd each section was folded in  i quarters   and   Inserted   one  'Inside   tho,,  other, Our press runs eight-page sections  good for your paper, It might bo tho only'  oxorclsoi you got for the day,       "���.',���  You'io wolcomol ,       ' "  Incldontly, Why Don't Thoy? has become a popular, feature , In this space  and I want, to encourage It, To bo sure  that .tho previous Why Don't Thoys? ore  not lost and forgotten, a compilation of  thom has been taken and they can bo  "found on tho editorial piigo. They will ro-  Now, to bo certain that wo got tho news  to our readers on publication day, wo are  PI- ..���   1        '      1    "I      t"    1 l       sorely pressed  for  time,  Tho press can  bJinstmas icmteiignl "'^'l  ** ,Uion orich section Is Insorted one inside  tho other,- Wo canH take th,o time to insert  leaves six itijured  BKCHKIVP���Six youths were hospltnll/.ed  * rollowlriffft"Christmasmorrilngbrawl  on tho Indian reserve;' Five of the Injured  sustained.knlfo wounds,  One of thom, Wlllord Joe, was transferred to Vnncou,vcr General Hospital  where ha Ir reported In serious condition,  aro  by DUCK  PBOCTOB ,;','.'  In basic political., neienco such as teaching  how tho houses ofjparllamont,function?  Tom nnd Mlrobollo porrmtor ask tliat on��.  They feel that there nrq so many "silly"  classes taught,   ' l,        :  Why'don't (hoy put the big cars In tho  outer ferry' lanes and tl^o llttlo'oncs irt-j,  side? asks Hugh Wenlhorby of ,W��t 9o-  eholt, Many times \\\oro\ Is not enough  , room to open tho doors ofjblg cars If they ��  are Jammed into the narrow Inner lanes,  *.     *..    1 ,  My pen pay, Big Bad, John sends' a  ,ncw,.ycars greeting to Sumhlno Conttor*. ���  John says ho Is still working on his English and digging ditched: "But 1 don't  mind as'I make myself a Httlo tired so  that 1,can have a nap after supper and  then do my studying,  "This woy 4s best for*tn��- to keep, out  of trouble and  also keep my body ,in'  good < shapb   without   profmlng   weights  (that's work for mo) as I, don't, need my  ego built up."  John said, that ho didn't pray to Snnin  for n, parole but "if he's Mill around be-  ���flofi. pnao A-2  ���IIIIIIIIIIIMMtlllMMIMalllHIII)HIIUIIIMIIIKIUMII>llll��IIMIIMII))l>M>"IHIUIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIlaMaiMII>MIIMMIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIHMIIIIIMIMIIMIHIIMHIMiailll��ll^  and our 20 paper took four press runs,    main as n> standing feature of Tho Tlme^  and ,we'll, soo how they slack .up over the  year, If the item Is accomplished arid becomes a Now Thoy Hnvol we'll remove It,  each.of tho four .1,500 ,press-Vun. sections,  directly   behind  the  other' so  we  stuff  Jhem.Jn,.quialcr���s'cfit.lon��^^w^^w,,,���TO^.^  , Why Don't Thoy? repair tiio potholes  along I ho Soeholi waterfront?  Why don'Jt thoy paint tho crosswalk  sign "(in Cowrlo Stroot and TraH'Avenu*?  H scorns that KOVci'nl pcdoetrlftns hovo  if you hold tho top loft corner of each  section. In between your, thumb arid forefinger (be sure you don't" hold tho bottom  of an upturned section) and then shake  vigorously the sectlorifi'' v/l\\ fall into  ItCMP aro investigating and charges   place one behind the other, It's not bnly  0XpCC|.C(t   10    PC   fftKI, ' aiMIIIIIIMMMIIIIIMIIIMIHIIIIHIUHMIIMUMIUUIIIIHIIimil  At first It seems, to bo a nuisance but,    hud some narrow, misses with fast-moving  cars' and trucks through the oroa, ^With  the ��� past days being bright and sunny  (last week, that Is) it wouldn't take- long  for the paint to dry,.Who knows, wo  might save a llfo, *  , Why don't,'thoy' conduct adult classes ,1  /*\  Page A-2 The Peninaulo Times       Thursday, December 27, 1973  From Iran to Bogota .-."��  ��  M  tute a traveler  ��� \ -<  GIBSONS���Ernie Elliott is the type of N?r is enduring daytime temperatures of  fellow you could pass in the street 140  degrees in  Oman,  his  wife,  Betty  without giving a second glance. . Jean,   will   be   waiting ��� contentedly   at  But  you would be   well-advised  to h��**"5. a* she always does,  make the most of him while he's there. .  But, soon, Betty Jean will be seeing  In a day or two, he might be ten thou- a little of the world, herself,  sand miles, away.            "         ! , "When^I come put of Oman, I'm going  ��� Ernie is in the oil .pipeline business, to meet my wife in London arid take her  and he leaves Jan. 10 for his 15th trip on; the whole swing -through Europe."  across the Atlantic. This fime> his trav- . if Betty Jean enjoys the trip, Ernie  els will take him to Oman on the Per- might just .have a companion on his next  sian Gulf. ' , jaunt to Bogata or Iran or . . .  Our traveller extraordinary has wor- ������  ked in remote areas  that most people MORE-A BOUT...  might never read about, let alone see��� q   .C���n<!U;nt>   Caastinas  Egypt,   Saudia  Arabia,   South  America, M   OUnSiline   K*Oasungs  Libya, Iran and West African " ���bam P0^ A-1  Erriie,   who   basles   Himself:  between fore the new year comes, I am going to  trips at the Sunshine Coast Trailer Park, pray for work release. It would be nice  Gibsons,   modestly   admits:   'Tve , trav- to start the new year, on the street."        *  elled."                  ���                              ' "... Give my Christmas greetings to  One of Ernie's happiest memories dur- the good peopte (bad people too) on the  ing his years of globe-trotting dates back Sunshine Coast.'        i  12 years to when he was working  in ���       *      *  Liberia.  __  . Norman Waison, Sechelt alderman and  "I won quite a lot of money in a card village director-elect to the Sunshine  game, and I couldn't take it all out of Coast Regional District, feels the province country,' he told The Times.            , rial government directly caused 50 per  Rather than fritter it away on the ac- cent of the district's deficit.  ��� cepted  pleasures enjoyed by travellers,-       "The  highways   department   cost  us  he decided to do something constructive. $6,000 in broken mains. They tell us where  "I used the money to put two girls the mains have to go but if they dig them  ^through school for three years," he said, up by accident, they won't pay for the  After leaving Liberia, he put the in- repair," says Norm,  cidentf at the back of his mind. "Another $6,000 loss cornea from the  Then, four years ago, Ernie received enumeration "the government nas forced  a phone   call from  the dean of  Notre on the_district.  Dame College in Nelson. Norm said that it will cost about $1 a  "He told me that one of his students head to enumerate the regional district  , was trying to contact me," recalled Er- and therefore will come up with a cost of,  ���nie. about $6,000. "And the government isnt  It turned out that one of the  girls helping to cover it," he says.  ' he  had  put  through school in  Liberia Those $12,000 in expenses axe directly  had enrolled at Notre Dame, and now she attributable to the provincial government.  wanted to express her gratitude for his The enumeration will be doubly-difficult  help..     '       , ��� because with the new government decree,  "I went right up there, and when the all eligible residents, not just landowners;  'girl saw me," she burst into tears and will be able to vote on all items includ-  : hugged me," said a proud Ernie. "I felt ing inoney bylaws.  I had really done something worthwhile." 'We'll have to hunt out in the weeds  for some of these people," storms Norm.  * *   , *  Mrs. Augusta Watts of Davis Bay says  that through Christian Science ads in The  Times. 12 persons have responded. "That's  enough to begin the formation of new  church on the coast," she says.  She brought in the following gem:  "The spirit of self-help is the root of  all genuine growth in the individual; and  exhibited in the lives of many, it constitutes the true source of national vigor  and strength. Help from without is often  enfeebling in its effects, but help from  within invariably invigorates."  "���,',   4-^,1 ���^,o*^^t .v *���-*..?�����"&. >~.*rnH"'-*-^ Samueir?snujfts  * ���      *,  **�� .Rejjallingvthat,the- BrfJSskrtferito tiieir,  bathrooms as "loos" it is amusing to note  that the Super-Valu sign is partially burned out and reads: "Super lu."  * *       *  This wraps up- the^first full year as  *   editor of The Peninsula Times. Its been  a rewarding one with plenty of news to  ��� �� fill the pages. In the past year The Times  has grown in size  and circulation. We  must be doing something'right.  A newspaper grows. only because the  readers and advertisers like t"he product  and its the intention of myself and the  staff to see that they continue to read the  all the news not just the good or the bad.  However, we're not -clairvoyant. In order  to report the news we must know about  it first. If you have news and you want  your neighbors to know about it, call us.  We're here to serve, ' ,  We would like to thank all dur readers  and advertisers for their great support  during 1973 and wish them all the best  in 1974.  While Gibsons most seasoned travel!-  ERNIE ELLIOTT  ^_  in if  %V  I've travelled"  ii'V  MESSAGE TO  CLASSBFBED,  USERS ��� �� .  CONSIDER THIS:  You ore about to Invest  money for an ad and wo want  you to get results. To accomplish this It Is necessary for you,  to TELL ALL about tho details  ', of your offer, Bo sure you don't  make any of tho following. errors that prevent results!     ,    ,,  1. Don't Omit,  Tho Addreuet,  Many out-of-town readers  will write you but will not spend  money for a long distance call,  2. Don't Omit  ���    The Phono Number  Many roadora' will call you  but do not find It convonlont  to eomo to your homo.  3. Don't Conceal Tho i  "*" Price Peered -���--���-'���'"-���'��-*--������-"���'������**'-  Surveys  show  that  a  high  percentage" of readers will not  ' answer an ad unless tho prlco  Is given.  4. Don't Leayo Homo  On Tho Pave  You AdYortlfO  . Many good prospects will not  ��� call  tho second  tlmo If your  phono Is unanswered,  5. Don't Om,lt  Important Words  k| ''  To Save Money  Readers can't qmom on "Important details,   Remember,  a  , wol| .written   Informative   odd  will got results faster and cost  must less in tho long run,  0. Don't Overlook   '     ���  ���~��� Tbo 3 for 3 - "������" -"���"���*-  Dqrgaln Rata  You'll Qet tho Wpfitcft parxxfft  of readers at tho ioweit prlco,   ,  If you soil your morchortdlio  ahead of  tlmo Just call  and  cancel; .you pay |uit for what"  you uso, ,  THE TIMES  885-9654  \  to  MORE   ABOUT. . .  ��� insurance office "sought  -���from page. A-l  ance business. ' r  Hadfield had shown some interest in  tho proposal, said Copland, < '  , Aid. Ted Hume said: "I would hate  to see the village drop the motor vehicle function," ' But, If the;" provincial  government could bo persuaded to opon  an office In the municipal hall, "That  would bo great," .   '-'.'..,'.',  Aid. Kurt Hoehno also supported the  move, ' , . .'���''������ ;  . Aid. Blip Lalng felt: "The, first and'  foremost function (of the, municipal hall)  should bo village business, I like the Idea  of renting out ah office in the basement  (to tho provincial government). This  would take the lnsuranco function away  from us, but leave It is tho locality.'  jCp.uncll,,���ngrced^ thq,  motor voblola 'branch"'and the Insurance  Corporation of B.C, that officespace  could bo made available to thom In tho  , municipal hall if thoy wore Interested In  establishing rt licence and Insurance out-,  'lot. in GlbBons, ���  Under oilier nowfl, Hoehno onriounccd  what ho termed "a Christmas present"  for local homeowners: the village water  rale will Increase from $30 to $48, and  not $00 an had boon predicted earlier. ���.  The Incrcnso is necessary to pay for a  $200,000 upgrading'project, on the village  water system. ��       , ,   ,  Hoalmo (oil tho rate should have booh  raised, to $4,0 "qulto a number of years  ago" to keep pace with Increasing water  service expenditure,  iTho chairman of "council's Water com��  ,mlttoQ .,alflp���rovoalod, that,, tho.joint.: Gib-  ��� S!? ^fflrSlt ^tCLnT���}lK ALTHOUGH Santa Clnus arrived on  had reached agreement In principal on .,     0     ,,      ,,     . ,    .        .    .,  establishing a ne% one million gallon re- Uio .Sunshine Coast, last weolc, those  sorvolr for th6 mem                       ' pictures woro tnkon before Christmas  jDotnlli on cost sharing are -still to bo |)Ut duo to tho heavy weight, of mnter-  worked out, said Hoehne, and a fcasibll- ���  . .��� ���.   ,v.a    �����            ���        un     n  lly .study will bo undertaken to.deter- lnl lh2 dlinot np?onr' S0 h?r�� {h?X  mine tho host location for tho now water nro. The Times photogrnpKhor did  ���flourco, not got tho children's names but Snn-  ho constructed without placing a great   we, Wo hope  they  got ovorythliifj  flnnnclal burden on taxpayers. t,hey asked for,  VOL. 4  Thin nowest lisuo Includes articles by L*s Peterson, Howard Whlto, Peter -Trowcr,  losllo Kopa* and Scott Lawrence on many of tho early settlement^ ��n tho coast ��� . >  towna llko Matlakatla, Anyox, Delia Coola, Soin,tMlaf Port Esilnaton, and Port Noyillo  doomed when Vancouver and Victoria ware itHI Infant*, Old photographs and nearly  forgotten ftorles vividly recreate thle patt era. <  '/V B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  t  ���       ������       ^       ^n  ft  DON'T MESS IT UP!  POCKET BOOKS  ..,,,.. ,,.��v.��w.t  Jonathan  Livingston  Soagiill  ���-  Tho  Croat   Notional   Novel   ������*' Silent  Spring  �����  Ayorama  '-��� Summer of  '42 ������' Pcychlc   Pltcoverlet  "���   Dehlnd  tho   Iron  Curtain.  COWRIE STREET  ���ft  SECHELT  ���TV  PHONE 885-2527  x ��t  The Peninsula Time* '   - Page A-3  i i  \oorcoverina&  GIBSONS  Will I  TUESE  For business  LUARY 8th/  V,  I-'' '  K,  (with case) Regular $129.95  ... SPECIAL  legiilar $164.95 . ��� ��� ��� ���  a  Regular $194.95  p,      "  ....SPECIAL  E3  ESSI  .o  ^'��K,!��.*,!4��*ft-Jl 1^*1  Regular $164.95 ; ....... . ...... SPE.CI  /7\  w  y  ^  +  <t  v   T  i *  <>      ',  '-,  1    *  ir  '  ��� *������  U  J    j  )  "', 1(1^  I  1  s  "      ' 'i .��� _   ^-.��� ��� _'   ^I*~ 'a- '     ���         ' ' ^ 4-1 " ' '     s  '!_...'^ PRICES EFFECTIVE: ,. ', ' ^���^���"n  ���      ^wia ��* nautili     id  r\ mmm ...jaHB^iKiiskBs       ��� ,  IS  ��dnesday, Thurs., Friday., Saturday^  /"   "��� January 2nd i 3rd...��.;.4th,��;5th _  CQWRIE STREET ��� 885-9626  fwrniMf/miiammmmmmm^ ��� I  /       \  ��� /  PHONE 885-9654 -  885-2635 - 886-2121  For Fast Ac&Sriof Service  BIRTHS  GIDSONS AND SECHELT  WBSTIRN DRUGS  , . .' aire pleased 'to aponoor Hill  Bhtfc  Announcement space, and  extends Beat Wishee to the happy.  po fonts*  !  CARD OF THANKS  I THE patients of ?*Extended_  1 Care' .ward, St. Mary's Hos-  ', pital   wish   a   very   healthy,  i happy j and prosperous New  Year to all the. auxiliary la-  rdiesT-volunteers���and-roembers-  lof .the community. We ' sincerely thank you all for donating your time and efforts  during the past year.    3911-6  PERSONAL  BAHA'I Faith, Informal chats.  885-2465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  -   QUESTIONS?  Regarding 1974 Vehicle  Licences and Insurance . . .  PHONE MARY at 885-2235  Sechelt Agencies Ljd.   y   f - "     9517-6  FOR square dance information  contact Pat  or Jack  Whit-  aker,  885-2438.,  i2-  3273-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m. Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Phone 885-9327. In  Madeira Park. Meetings Wednesdays at 8:30 p.m. in the  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9327. 3899-tfn  REAL ESTATE  FOR RENT  PENDER   Harbour   -   Garden  Bay.'-l bedroom Pan-abode.  Responsible couple.  No chilgL  ten,-no pets. Phone ,(112) 987>  5925. , 3832-5  RITZ Motel, reasonable daily  and weekly rates.  886-2401.  ��� 3407-tfn  RUBY  Lake. Motel ��� cabins  available   at   winter   rates.  $110 per month. 883-2269.  3369-tfn  MODERN bachelor suite, WW  ���carpetr--colored���appliances-  Near   shopping   plaza.   Available January 1. $150. Ph. 886-  2415. i 3889-6  Page A-4���The Peninsula Times, Wed., Jatujory 2, 1974  CLASSIFIED  ADViERTisiNG  RATES  ���  Phono:   885-9JSA4  or 885-2635.    Gibsons: 886-2121  Published Wednesdays by,  MORTGAGES  Powell   River   News  Town  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  "    *   Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations   .  March 31, 1973  HALL for rent. Wilson Creek  ��� Community��� Hall Contact.  Marg Pearson, 885-2337.  ���3246-tfn  OFFICE space in court house  facilities:   10x14,  $50;   15x28  $95. Call Hayden 885-2283. ���  3172-7  Fk&i  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $80,000. Write Box 310, c/o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.  '   ���  3212 tfn  REDROOFFS   Road.    1    acre  treed  lot,   100'x504\   Potential view, near beach.  Phone  883-2368. 3890-7  ROBERTS CREEK \  Waterside of Lower Road, between Joe and Bayview Rds.  9 lots, serviced with water  and paved roads. Easy beach  access. Ideal summer cottage  or residential site. Sign on.  CALL OWNER 866-7316  or write Box 9503, c-o Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  . ��� 9503-tfn  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  and Staff  wish you all a joyous  and prosperous New Year   . 9512-6  .WANTED ��� Waterfront property Sunshine Coast. Principals and/or .Agents please'  phone (112) 943-4454 or write  508-55A St., Delta, B.C.   2600-tfn  WANTED:   Investment   property,  large or small. David  Ball,   Deroche,   B.C.   826-8854  (Mission). 3825-6  ������ ��� ���������       \ .  NEW 3 bedroom house. Phone  886-2417,       ;        ;<; 2551-tfn  BUYING a home? Talk to the  . Royal Bank for your mortgage. New mortgages and refinancing available. Royal  ,Bank, Sechelt, 885-2201. ��� '  -' ������. ; ./' ',    ���    '������   3854-tfn  a.-���������i ���!,��� ,��� i.���. i���i.  i.-.������,i��� :,   ,. -   ,,���,..    ,   (  :,;;:,, QUESTtoNS? ,!   ,' Regarding 1974 Vehicle,; \  Licences, and Insurance . ;,.  1 ���,���������   > -;hn  PHONE MARY at 885-2235  Sechelt Agencies Ltd,  . 9510-6  LAND   available   in   Sechelt  yillago,', Will build to suit'  Contoct Mission Point Dovel-  , opmenta Ltdi Box 547, Sechelt  or phono 885-1)951.      39137tfn  SELMA   Park,' partial   view,  Lot   lOO'xlSB'.   Nonr   water'  and hydro, $8000, Phono 885-  2709, or write o-o Cuyllts, RR  X  Sechelt. 3005t8  OCEANFRONT Selma Park  home. 2 bedroom downstairs, 2 up, elec. heat. Available immediately to end of  June. Furnished, all conv.  Rent $135. Ref. (112)985-5949.  3917-6  PARTLY furnished 2 BR  home. Central Selma Park.  Very reasonable rental .proposition on long term lease  basis to right party capable  of ' catfpent'ry, plumbing and  electrical. Ref. required. (112)  985-5949. 3916-6  SMALL re-decorated cottage,  fridge and stove. Walking  distance to all- facilities. Rent  discount considered in lieu of  upgrading property. Suitable  for middle aged couple. Reply Box 3920 c-o Peninsula  Times, -Box 310, -Sechelt.   3920-9  FULLY'modern one-joom furnished suite with bath,, $65.'  Phone   8866-9641   between   10  a.m. and 3 p.m. 3173-6  2 BEDROOM house in  Sechelt. Oil furnace, range  and  fridge included. No pets. Available Jan.  1.  886-2069.   ���     -3896-6  ONE bedroom cedar cabin on  5 acres, available Jan. 15.  Open beam ceiling, fireplace.  Four miles from Sechelt. $125  mo. Phone (112)321-1311.   ,     3910-6  FURNISHED cottage, central  Gibsons, $125. No pets. 886-  7810. - ' ���  -       3418-6  ' WATERFRONT    4    bedroom  house.    $135    month < until  jJune  30.^885-2628.^       ��3898-6-  FULLY furnished 2 bedroom  ^home.'dn "Park1 'Avenue,' Roberts Creek. Lot 10. References. $150 month. Phone  298-1197. ���' 3897-6  WF HOME, 2 BR, $150 mon,  to June 30. Halfmoon Bay.  (112)298-8268 evenings.  3909-tfn  WANTED TO; RENT  RELIABLE    couple,    seeking  caretaking job in wilderness  or rural area.? Write T.  Fen-  ner, Gen. Del.,  Squamish.  'J   . 3907-6  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  ���^���(ONrHIGHWAY^101MAT.Tl^NCI5uPENIr4sUI>..RCrAX>)^^  - , 1 . , ��� ;���,���r t  (1 Real Estate & Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ��� 'EGMONT ~- EARL COVE  ��.�����.l.H-l.l��� ���I .W.I.������ ..II-.M-W���I.��� Il.ii-I   ���-��� .1���ll*M.^.ll��^..*W^IMPlMI...MII.I...T��-WlWWl^.MlMMI.^^��.IM-��.l...|ll"lll ���l,  20 ACRES ���- level land, several good building sites.  Potential view of, harbour. Only $30,000 F.P.  r���, '.   i-'.J   ....    ' ' "  "A* FRAME ���-^ on lease lot, Truly magnificent view  of harbour, and open water, Just $29,500, Includes  , all furnishings, ,   ,  PENDER HARBOUR ��� 9 yean old 4, bedroom homo'-.  over 2 acres with stream - Some work needed - Good  Investment at $20,000 cash.  ��� HI l.l..l..,l,|..f II |i.    ���!., ,ffcmi��..,��,)i,iii m (  MODEST HOME ��� 825 sq, ft,, ,2 bedrooms, Nlco  ^WW^oVorth'o'hbrtorrThlsls'Qrf'wcallflnt'buy'atiust"  : -      $2i,oop f.p. ;;/. ��� ,. :  MOTEL ��� 3 housekeeping unlt3 above sand beach',  Good moorage. $36,000 with terms,  Grow Circulation 3500 .,  ^oid Circulation 2947  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of' Circulation,  subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  -3-Line-Ad-Briefs (12 words)   ,)ne Insertion $1.20  Three Insertions ������..-. $2.40  Extra lines (4 words)1 35c  (This fate does not apply to  commercial *Ad-Briefs)  Box Numbers 50c extra  Crier   - 50c Book-keeping charge' is added  '  for AdrBriefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising 40c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  ��� oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are $4.00 (up to 14 lines)  and 35c per line after that. Four  words per line.  BirthrNoticesrGoming Events-take-  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail: *  Local Area  L$7.00yr.  ��� Outside Local-Area-=^$8.00 yr.-  U.S.A.  $10.00 yr.  Overseas ..:'_: $ 11.00 yr.  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  'Residential' -   Commercial  ��� Recreatiqnal  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  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc.  '72 LTD Brougham, AC tape   stereo. i_V8,_auto._ Low_ mileage.  Phone 885-2597.      3831-5  AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cent.)  '57 PONTIAC V8 283. Excell-  ent running \eond. New'tires  and   brakes   all   round,   $500.  Call Lee 883-9933 evenings.  '-^     , . 3859-7  LET us finance your next vehicle!   Arrange your" financing  first   and   save,   at   the  Royal Bank, Sechelt, 885-2201.  3855-tfn  80ATS' & ENGINES  16'   OPEN  type  Star craft,  20  ,hp Merc. 50 hrs. Galvanized.  Trailer  for  same.   $1100./988-_  9740. 3732-5-  23' . CABIN    cruiser.    Head,  depth   sounder,   CB    radio,  full   canvas  back,   Mercruiser  IO~powerr 885-2826; 3915-6  Senior" Citizens,  Local Area   Single Copies    ;_���:.$��00   15c  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other, material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  '"Permission to reproduce wholly or in port and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in- law.  "In the. event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or 'services may not be, sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an ��Weir to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition thqt, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance ifor signature, will not be charged'for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising, accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.  QUESTIONS?^      >  Regarding 1974 Vehicle  Licences, and Insurance . / .  PHONE MARY at 885-2235  Sechelt Agencies Ltd..  " ,       ���     9514-6  ���59 FORD, 6 cyl., auto. 26,000  orig. miles.' Govt, safety inspected till Dec. 20," 74. New  white wall tires, new snow  chains, driven by. elderly lady  since new.- Orig. driver's manual included. Ideal for restoration or as 2nd car. $350 firm.  Phone  886-2334. 3908-6  FOUND  CHANGE    purse.    Claim    at  Miss Bee's.  885-90.66.  3918-6  PETS  MALE   Poodle   puppies,   one  black and three  silver,  $75  each. Will hold for Xmas. 885-  9797. ' 3845-5  SOMEONE  to   board   outside  spayed female dog. 885-9092.  3912-6  USE THE NEWS AD-BRIEFS  TO SELL, RENT, SWAP, BUY  WORK WANTED (Cont.)       HELP WANTED (Cont.)  PEERLESS    Tree    Services-  Guaranteed    insured   work.  Phone  885-2109. 1887-tfn  CARPENTER, by hour or contract.   Phone  885-2188.  3828-5  GENERAL    Handyman.    Carpentry,  painting  and    light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  WILL  butcher,   dress  or  cut  your   meat  or ' game,  your  place or mine. Phone 883-9045.  3044-tfn  HELP WANTED  TAXI drivers, age 19 and over. Male or female. Class 4  licence   required.   Phone 885-  2251. 3690-tfn   2_,   DAY sitter for one year old,  " Roberts Creek area. 886-  2733. 3904-6  DEPENDABLE man whr> can  work without supervision.  Earn $14,000 "in a year plus  bonus. Contact customers in  Sechelt area. Limited auto  travel. We train. Air mail W.  B. Dickerson, Pres., Southwestern Petroleum, Box 789,  Ft. Worth, Tex. . - 9513-6  REQUIRED for general office  duties fqr Provincial Park  Branch, Porpoise Bay Prov.  Park, 4 hrs. per day, 5 days  week. Wages in relation to  experience. Please submit applications to O. N. Johansen,  Mt. Seymour Park, N." Vancouver. .���       3903-7  "  TAKE OVER PAYMENTS  Mortgage Co. would like reliable party (adults preferred) to simply assume low monthly payment on  immaculate 12x68 deluxe 3 bedroom mobile home,  built by Moduline Industries of Penticton, B.C. This  unit has every possible option including deluxe Spanish decor and furnishings, deluxe 14 cu. ft. double  door fridge, deluxe Westinghouse washer and dryer,  RCA color T#V., gun type H.D. furnace, house type  doors* double insulation, oversize electric hot water  tank, etc. Must be seen to be appreciated, lived in  just two months:  was foreclosed  due to marriage  difficulties.  Interested Parties Please Call 438-2424  Out of Town call Collect 9-9 daily  COSMOPOLITAN HOIS LID.  5912 Kingsway ��� South Burnaby, B.C.  ^y        .-Dealer Licence No:  121  A  iT  COHO MARINA AT MADEIRA PARK  Approx. 800' waterfront, 3.93 acres of park-like land. 2 BR  owner's home. Four modern, all-electric housekeeping units, cam-  -per andtrailer-sites.-with modern -new-washroom. -Marine ways,-  concrete boat launching ramp, rental boats, and foreshore lease.  Marine repair shop" with office and sales of marine and fishing  supplies. Approx. 650 lineal feet of floats. Franchised for: Mercury  Outboards and MercCruiser inboard motors and stern drives.  Dealer for: Home Oil and .Starcraft Boats. $260,000 plus stock.  VIEW HOME - BARGAIN HARBOUR  Well built, beautifully finished 2 BR home on two levels. Lots  of extras ��� 2,fireplaces; \Vi bathrooms, rumpus room, office,  oil furnace.- Also has 3rd bedroom ��� needs some finishing. Covered sundeck and covered carport. Approx. 325 feet to public  beach area, excellent view of Malaspina Straits. And a 1-bedroom  furnished  Panabode  cottage which  rents  for   $75  pef- month,  $62,000.  MADEIRA PARK  Serviced with water and hydro, close to elementary school, stores,  gov't wharf and post office:  LOT 36���approx. Jh acre with 100' frontage on two roads.'Ex-  y ^     cellent_y_iew, $8,000.  LOT 46���approxf' i acr�� good view, 250' road frontage, $8,900.  LOT 70���7-some view, rough driveway in, $7,000.  COMMERCIAL LOT ���> Just around the comer from the Post  Office, approximately 66' frontage on Lagoon Road. $16,000.  COMMERCIAL SITE ��� in main business section of Madeira  Park. 100' frontage on^Madeira Park Rd. Lot contains approx.  20,O%6 sq.  ft.  $20,000.  7 ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK  Located on approx. 3 acres close to Madeira Park on Hwy.  101  and overlooking' Malaspina  Straits.  Has   11   trailer spaces ready.  and plenty of room for expansion.  Monthly rental  $60.00  per  space.  $60,000  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING   S5RVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ESTATES LTD.  REAL ESTATE  fe��**��. ESTATES LTD  PHONE 885-2241  WORK WANTED  ACTIVE   mature   woman,   10  yrs. " experience    managing  delicatessen, avail, for any,,re-,  lated, employment., Please ph.  886-7160. ,     3413-7 .  FOR, all your carpentry needs;  .:���,.,������call:. A. Sheppard, Contract-  i tog at 886-7005. 3414-tfn  ' FURNACE ,'��� installations   and  burner,   service.   Free   estl-  mate3.;Ph. 886-7111.        36-tfn  HANDYMAN,    Repairs,    Re-  modelllng, very  reasonable,  Phone 885-0001, 3810-5 i  DIGGING sewer    lines,  gar-  , den, etc. .Tree service, wood  cutting,   cat   work,   Insured.  086-9597.: 36294fi>  ' LIGHT    hauling,    deliveries,  house and garden clean, up,'  gardening,   furniture  moving,  etc.    Free    estimates,    Phone  886-9503, 3274-tfn  SECHELT AND AREA  DAVIS BAY  SUNSHINE U-DRIVE-  Growing truck rental business. Shows gross of over $40,000  per year.   150'xl50'  central   highway  location.   Portable  "office. 9 units all insured and licenced. 5 year lease with a  further 6 year option. Outlet in Gibsons on commission. Full  Price $49,900. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  Th(ls lovply home in Village of Sechelt ready fpr your inspection.  Choose your own colors and carpets. Only $34,500, For further  information cdll LEN or SUZANNE VAN EGMOND,   '  REVENUE  Up and down duplex on view lot., $270 per month for both  suites. Only one block to beach. Fireplace in main floor suite,  \     sundeck. F.R. $38,000.' Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  'SELMA.,PARK'  ,  5 ACRES -WEST SECHELT ,    '  Near Mason & Nor-West, Bay Road, Some timber, garden soil,  v     Full price $21,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson, ,    _       ,  ,������'���"'���.',    '������.���������'' ,WEST SECHELT LOT  Large treed lot���86' frontage, Private driveway, treed, seasonal  stream, $9,500 full prlco. Call Jock or Stan Anddrson.  SECHELT VILLAGE  3 bedroom house with don, half basement, two fireplaces, wall-to-  wall carpet in large living room, located on large corner lot In  central location. Utility room and double carport. F.P, $41,500,  Call Jack or Stan, Anderson. -  ���  REDReOFFS ROAD AND AREA  '. NEW 2 BEDROOM, VIEW HOME  Quick possession. Panoramic view of Gulf and Trail Islands.'Full  basement' arjd carport.  Full price  $36,900. Call Jack or Stan  /,'. ,;,'!'. ,; "��� . Anderson/ ��� ���  ;   ' '   '  '      ;''V'''7"';boUBur'"toTJwiTTi'GC^:view-'���.'<���:,;���'��� ���'������;������������. ���  , Lots of trees, Fully .serviced, Easy access. Size 70'x390' Full price'  $12,000. Call Jack or Stari Anderson, \    '     ,  COZY;WATERFRONT;COTTAGE- SELMA PARK  Ultra modern Interior, Kitchen has fridge, electric range,, fluoros^  cont lighting, living room has built-in lounging chairs that double.  as beds, Fireplace burns real vvood, Wall-to-wall shag carpeting In  living and bodrooms. Anchor your boat, behind breakwater In  front of property. $15,000 Includes most of the furnishings, Call  Dave Roberts,  PENDER HARBOUR  , ���    . '        ��� WATERFRONT LOT ~- % ACRE  Closo to Sechelt, Southern exposure, Great vlow of Merry Island  and Strait of Go6rg|a, Only $18,500, Call Lon or, Suzanne Van  i ,   Egmond,  Over 'A aero ������ Rodrooffs Road ��� Trood with approx,  120 ft,  frontago by 200 ft, deep, Payed road, socludod area, F,P, $6,550,  , ���,      Call Jack or Stan Anderson;  I ���:���,':".'.;"....      800^WATERFRONT ACREAGE.,"./,���  Southern oxposuro, Protected deep water moorage for fishing and  boating,   Beautiful   park-like   upland   and , pebble   beach   for  swimming, Excellent for group Investment or subdivision,  F,P, $110,000.  TUWANEK  z,<��M!JiMNX:  GOWER,POINT BUILDING LOT    *     ���       "  Va aero. 100' frontago, Gowor Point Road, Gentle slopo, power and  regional water available. $9,500, Terms arranged at bank ratos,  , |   . Call Dave Roberts,  , ,��� ,'���, lV, . it  GOWER POINT ESPLANADE'  Excellent Va aero waterfront building site, 100x220' at Gowor  Point, Power and water at lot. Easy, access to good beach, View  across Georgia Strait. Don't bo the ond to "Just miss" this ona,  Reasonably priced at $22,000, Call Dayo Roberts for appointment  ' 'to Inspect,'   '���" ",:'(  -���--���'���  ..'���'. POTENTIAL FARM  Approx, 5 acres with 10'x55^ trailer, Excojlont access from North  Road. ) aero clcorod, 'Powor and domestic' water, Close to ferry,  Soma torrru, F,P,   $28,300, Call Jack or. Stan Anderson,  i      , ��� i k- 1������-~ ���,  '/ LOT  Largo ireed lot on regional water, located on Lower Rood, Small  year-round crook on tho boundary, Beach access closo by, Irregular  shape, F,P, $5,250, Call Jack or Stan Anderson,  SEMI-WATERFRONT  Year-round stream, Sea view unique, Hexagon noma < on extra  large crook-front property; Your own private narK. Electric heat.  .CentorJlroRlaco, Approxlmqtoly l,lO00,,5q,Jt,iFul|,pr|co<$3,8,9p0J  Coll Jack or Stan Anderson,  John Breen  883-9976  u'i : rr-r-  PHONE 883-2794  WE NEED LISTINGS  Axchlo Broyton    ��  883-9926  Jock H��rmon  883-2745  5 DEDROOM\SEA VIEW HOME  Located on comer lot, 70'��I50', Short walk to good bwch, Completely, finished, Basement with 2 bedrooms, Two full sats of  plumbing^ on  main floor,  Floor all  wall-to-wall carpets,  Brick  liroplocq, F.P, $42,500. Call Jock or Stan Anderson.  DAVIS BAY ,, ���  ,Chplco of carpets and Interior colors, A flno now homos  to choose from',  , " " SHERIDAN '  3 bedroom plus utility, largo carport, fireplace, extra largo  ^Itchen,  Over   1200 sq,'1 ft,  home on  Hackott  Stroet  In   ,-...v, Sechelt.  - SHANNON  3 bedroom and full basement, 1240 sq, ft, homo on lovely"  view lot In Davis Pay, 2 fireplaces and onsulto plumbing,  .       ! SIERRA  3 bedroom arid full basement, Ovor 1200 sq, ft. homo on  largo, view lot In Davis Bay, Fireplace ana" onsulto plumbing.  '' "     KILDARE !  On orcat view lot, 2 bedroom and full basement -1- oxtrpmV*  "bedroom " In basement,-Over 1; 100 sq, ft, ��� oach-floor/-"-  <   ' .Flroplaco and carport, '  ���, i' ���������   >' -- -' ' ��� *f  FOR   INFORMATION  CALL   LEN  OR   SUZANNE  VAN  EGMOND  r  ' Davt) Roberts"  Ev��s, P^one 885-9785  Len or Suzanne Vqn Egmond Jack or Stan Andorson  Eves, Phone 885-9603        Eves, phono 885-2053 of 8B5-23B5  SKIPPER BILL'S RESORT ���  NEAR PENDER HARBOUR  498' choice waterfront, with all units overlooking the Gulf. Beautiful chalet style construction. Main chalet, new 1972, contains  office, deluxe 2 BR owner's residence, 3 fully furnished housekeeping rental units. 5 individual rental chalets, new 1971,  fully furnished for housekeeping. One individual 2 BR fully  furnished housekeeping unit, new 1972, plus resort laundry and  linen storage. 2.1. acres with frontage on Hwy. 101. Waterfront  has stone breakwater forming a private cove with floats and  boat launching. Four 14' fibreglass boats with outboard motors.  This is a most attractive resort. $260,000.   "  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Now uoaer construction on a semi-waterfront view lot ��� 3 BR  display home with basement. Close to marinas, stores and P.O.  $49,000.       _ ;  F  ���     ��� ���     -   GUNBOAT BAY  675J   very   choice   waterfront.   Approx.    15'acres' of   privacy,  beautifully treed. Southern exposure. Water access only. $75,000.  ��&  180-FT. WATERFRONT - MADEIRA PARK  Here is an excellent property for development into a marina  resort for a group purchase for parking and moorage facilities.  On 2.21 acres at Madeira Park, on Hwy. .101. 4 BR home with  partial basement, 24'x50' heated shop complete with heavy  duty woodworking equipment, marine ways, launching ramp,  approx. 300 lineal ft. new floats, good gravel beach, water lot  lease. $105,000.  ;   ROALCOGOR RANCH AT PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 26-aCre ranch on Garden Bay Road'with approx. 15 acres  fenced,arid seeded. Near new 31 x55' barn, shed, rodeo pens, viewing standjand concession stand. Older 2 BR;house, fruit trees, two  ' yearrround streams through property, $75,000,  V SUNDANCE TRAILER COURT ��� SECHELT  21' space mobile home park located on Hwy.  101" in the ma|n  business section of Sechelt. Approx.>2Vt acres of  leased  land  ���; oyer, 24  years  remaining, on   lease.  Groijs annual  |ncomo  approx. $15,000. $150,000. cash;  "     , , SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  Good family homo -���main floor Rbs one bedroom, kitchen, llv;  Ing room with acorn fireplace, bathroom; upper floor has 2 bedrooms, Full basement, roughod-ln extra bedroom, oil furnace, Sundeck dn two sides, Needs' some f Inlshjng. $33,000.  7 ISLES RESTAURANT & DRIVE IN BUSINESS  'Clean and well equipped business, licenced dining room, drlvo;  In take put service,' good equipment, 3 BR sulto for operator.  Located on the waterfront and Hwy. 101. Present operator  operating drlvo In take out sorvko only. Full price Includes  equipment, stock and business. $18,500,'  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU-5-5544  SEE' US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, sorvlccd with paved road, water and hydro.  Public access to waterfront./Close to stores, marinas and post  office, tfopoto $10,000, ;  .., MADEIRA PARK STORE  Busy general store," barbershop and ad|o|nln{H Mi -bed room-own-���>  er's home In contra of shopping area at Modolra Park,, Approx,"  100 ft, frontogo on Madeira .Park Road and, 100' frontage on  Highway 101 - a choice/property, containing 1,09 acres. $50,000  >���.,.'       *    .plus stock (approx. $12,000).    ','f'1''  CARPENTER'S SPECIAL r,MADEIRA PARK  3 BR furnished homo In need of repairs and decorating, Situated  on approx,  2/3  aero  view   lot  overlooking  Lllllos  (Paq)  Lake,  $20,000 cash,  CLAY'S MADEIRA MARINA  Approx. 3 acres on 250 foot choice'waterfront In Madeira Park,  GO'xOQ1 concrete shop building with repair facilities, ,.dl��plqy and  solos room, office, stockroom, Sovon mptol units, owner's 2 BR  homo, facilities for camper and trailer units, five rental  boats and motors, launching ramp, floats, foreshore lease, Large  up-to-date stock of boats, motors, parts and marine hardware,  Eylnrudoand othor franchises. Going concern, To view by appointment only. $250,000 plus cash for stock,  '      CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  ._,, ���  REALTY LTD,  Madeira Pork, B.Q.  Phono fender Harbour 883-2233  ;*, ���  ��� i K  ��'  i&Sf  '0  ���rm��er���*��- ���������-f-vo-  The Peninsula Times     \     Page A-5  //Wednesday, January 2, 1974,    ,  Nev?1 executive elected . .  ^.ristmas  tk3s  Break-in    ���    :  charges laid      year.df Jac  SUITING UPand~fUKhg~in for Santa~inarplay as writtenand narrated by���Creek- and   ail - other -elementary-  in The Christmas Santa Was Sick are   Kelly Henry, seated, right, and per-    schools hejd^concerts and Christmas  members of division 2 of Roberts   formed   by   the   students.   Roberts, programs.  Creek Elementary School. The orig-  GIB'SONS���Seven juveniles and one adult  , : have been charged in connection with  .60 break-ins dating back jto Sepliemiber.  Six of the juveniles admitted charges  . of breaking and entering and theft. Their  cases have been remanded to ��� January  for a pr-sentence "report.  ' ' The adult, James Peterson of 'Gibsons,  andV the seventh juvenile pleaded not  guilty. They will appear in court in the  ��� New Year. . "  *" The break-ins took place' at summer  homes in Gibsons, Granthams^ Landing  and on Keats Island. ^  Under other police news, Albert Henry  Goulding was charged with breaking and'  entering with intent^ to steal after police  apprehended him" in the Gibsons Legion"  hall in the early hours of Dec. 21.  A  dendrologist    is   a   biologist  who  specializes in the study of trees.  DAVIS BAY���The Jack and Jill Child  'Minding Co-operative closed its 1973  year with a Christmas party for both the  three and four year old groups.  ' During the past few weeks, the children have been busy preparing Christmas  decorations for their homes and "school.  They' even tried their hand at baking  cookies, according to a Jack and Jill organizer.  The Co-operative reached full enrolment this year, with 15 children in the  three-year-old class and 20 in the four-  year-old.  Many parents have attended the monthly   meetings,   where   business   matters  _and_specific. topics_are presented_��or__dis-_,  . cussion.  A film entitled "Early Recognition of  Childhood Disabilities" and another concerned with the development of a blind  child from 18 months old 4o six years  ���were shown. , , '     *  New executive of the play schools is  as follows:  President, Carol Duff us;' vice president, Paueltte Sheldon; secretary, Marilyn Greggain; treasurer, Heidi Lambert;  parent education, Betty West-Sells; .enrolment, Mary-Ellen Turner; equipment,  Carole Skytte; publicity, Marion Reeves;  teacher, Margaret Atlee.  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  * #-* *  DON'T MESS IT UP!  PRIMARY choir of Roberts Creek   at the school's annual Christmas con-   Snowflake, Its a Small World and  Elementary   School,   conducted  by   cert. Repertoire included Susiz, the * Supercaliifragilisticexpialidocious.  Diane Lim was one of the attractions  MOBILE HOMES  LIVESTOCK  DOUBLE. WIDE  "$10,900  100% financing available (O.-  A.C.) Name brand appliances.  2 or 3 bedroom models. Many  decors to choose from.  Local 885-2246  or  Collect  434-8771.  REGAL MOBILE  HOMES LTD.  Motor Dealer Lie. No: 2240   9470 49  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  AND SALES  RR 2 Gibsons ��� 886-9826  Now"~On Display  Ambassador - Diplomat  Statesman - Embassy'  2 and 3 bedroom models, double" wides; featuring: shag and  hard twist carpeting, deluxe  colored appliances, custom  made furniture. Open for  viewing anytime.  9490-tfn  LIVE ducks, sdme Peking and  Peking  Mallard  cross.  Full  grown. Ave. 4 lbs. $3.50 each.  883-2609. 3842-5  ��EED, SEEDS  FENCING/ FERTILIZER  BuckerfieldV Horse,   Chicken  Hog and Cattle Feeds  Purina Products  Alfalfa - Straw and Hay  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  R.R. 1, Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  One  mile south of Sunshine  '       Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  9477-tfn  2   HORSE   trailer   for   rent.  Cunningham's.   Phone   885-  9927. 3340-tfn  ' SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds by order.   258-tfn  FOR SALE (Continued)  1966   CASE   backhoe   loader  530,   $4500.   Phone   Powell  River   (112)483-9531.       3924-5  THE  BARGAIN CENTRE  Used Furniture and Household  .Goods .. -.,-,  1 Bought  -   Sold -  Traded  Sechelt 885-9848  9429-tfn  FIREPLACE   wood   for   safe,  Alder, and  fir.   Phone   885-  9311 or 883-2417. 3233-tfn  FOR SALE (Continued)  1973   SKI   DOO.   Still   under  warranty,   294  TNT  model.  885-2597. 3830-5  ZENITH 23" BW console. Excellent condition.   $150.  Ph.  885-9048. 3914-6  FIDDLER on the Roof j Montf  ��� JDec. 31 -.-Sat., Jan. 5*startv  ing 7:30 p.m. Hitler, The Last  Ten Days, Sun., Jan. 6 - Tues.,  Jan. 8 at 8 p.m. Twilight  Theatre, Gibsons. 886-2827.   3919-6  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  VCR QUICK RESULTS  THIS LABEL ON YOUR  PRINTING GUARANTEES THAT  IT IS PRODUCED UNDER  FOR SALE  LEE jeans $14.95 at Morgan's  Men's   Wear,   Sechelt.  3847-5  APARTMENT size auto, washing'  machine.   4   months  Special rato $3,00 per month for  2-llne listings In this classification.  Cash with order only.  Extra   line*,   SI .50   Par  Month.  PENINSULA   Times;    Phone   old;"$225."Phono 885-243V  Sechelt    885-2635    or < 085-  0654. Gibsons office: 886-2121,,  SECHELT Taxi, 885-2251.  3620-tfn  te Times  3900-0  HAPPY ADS  10c word cash, with order.  Minimum 20 words ($2)  Send a Happy Ad to someone with  Congratulations, Birthday or Anniversary Greetings, Good Wishes,  Off...,.        "      '   "    " '  ���'w,Hat��   anything, thatwlll be,  a Happy Messagol  ^QUESTIONS?  'Regarding 1974 Vehicle  Licences and Insurance , , .  " PHONE /WARYat 885-2235  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  i. 9515-0.  HONDA  100  Trail  Bike,  '73  model,  only  900  miles, Ab  neW,   M50,   885-2519   or   805-  2522. .    '   30B3-B  FRIDGE and stove, nciwndo,  Dryer, spin washer. Excellent condition, Phono 805-9807,  " ���""': :" --T'- ��� -r 3834-5"  ���4'  E  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multlpl�� Dating* S��rvlce  Pox 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ~ PHONE 886-2248  LISTINGS   WANTED  M��mb��r Vancouver Real Estat* Board  RON McJAVANEY ��8A-96S6  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  RHONE TOLL FREE:' 687-6445  REVENUE HOME -��� Centre of Gibsons on large  view lot, well laid out spacious rooming house. One  1-bedroom suite, 4 sleeping rooms,, 2 housekeeping  rooms; centralized-kitchen*facllltlosrTiVi room and  guest living room, very modern and heat, extra washroom and shower rooms. Sale Includes furniture, dishwasher, grill, two stovos, fridges as sot up, Mdkq an  appointment to see this fine Investment at��F.P. of  $65,000. '  Two 2-unft DUPLEXES, Excellent revenue or retire In  ono side and let other unit make your payments.  > $28,000 each.  7>k ACRES; IoyoI, Selectively cleared, Serviced. With  modern largo trailer homo, Bul!l-on sundeck and extra  living area, Very appealing, $35,000,  CHASTER ROAD ��� Good trailer or houso lot, eizo 80'  by 100', has all services, cleared, F,P. $6,600,  SOUTH FLETCHER ROAD ��� ) 34 ft. of .road frontage  near Village. Hall^has small older,home.on. Good  vlow properly, F,P. $20,000. w,.  LISTINGS  K. A. Croib) 886-2090  MIU Slanty 880-7-436  WANTED  J, Vimr 886-2531  Don Sutherland 883-9362  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838"  (E. & O.E.)  e     BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  MULTIPLE LISTING .SERVICE   Authorized Autoplan Agen Open 6   *  Days a Week and Providing 24 Hour Service  AUTHORIZED AGENT  INSURANCE- CORPORATE  T BRITISH COLUMBIA  QUESTIONS?  Regarding your 1974 Vehicle Licences  and Insurance ...  PHONE MARY AT  >  885-2235  SHE HAS THE ANSWERS !  * - s(    V*��*. :������ - ,r       ,, n...:..,^ --��� >.       ���������  ,' ���'. .... tjt,ilp.i,  SECHELT AGENCIES ^DATE PAD  This freo romlndor of comlnq events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD.' Phono Peninsula Times direct for freo listings, specifying ."Date  Pad". Please note,that space is limited and some advance dates may  have to walftholr turn; also that thlsis a "reminder" l|stlng only ana  cannot always carry full details, ��� ,  0HHqnHHBDaBBBBBPH0BB0raHBmraBBSHHraBaHB0HBBBHHBHHHnB0PBBBHiiiii  EVERY MONDAY���.H4.5 p.m., Community Hall Roborts Creek,  Elphlnstono Novy Horkons carpot bovvllno, cards & films,  EVERYTUESDAY, 7;30 p,m.���Socholt Loqlon Hall, Sechelt TOPS Club,  now mombors wolcomo. . {;,  EVERY VVEDNESDAY���0:00 p.m., Dingo, now Legion Dulldlng, Sechelt.     ,  EVERY WEDNESPAYr���2 p.m.Sonlor Swinger, Old Legion Hall, Socholt  EVERY THURS.���BtOO p.m.', Dingo, Ponder Harbour Community Hall, '  TIIURS. afternoons "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoallh Contro/1:30-3',00  \        '������'"-"' :r;;f *  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Lilting Sorvlca  Vancouver   R��al   Eitato  Doard  REAL ESTATI3  AGENCIES LTD.  Phono 885-2235 (24-Hour��) Box 128, Socholt, B.C.  Yancouvoi\Phono 689-5030'  \    >  , ���'#���  ���*.���������..:���.  BALLOON BLOWING contest was  -one of the fun games at the Sunshine  Coast Lions Club annual Christmas  party helcf in Wilson Creek Hall.  When this picture was taken some  of the balloons were near the popping  stage. Following games, refreshments  Happenings around the Harbour  by Kathleen Yull 883-9068  THIS is the time when one traditionally between some of the social groups rep-  reviews the year just past and attem- resented here. For example, I heard the  * ��       J u   ��.    .    *-*.-      i    ��� ���<���    ptS tV measure tits accomplishments. How- word ."hippy'' applied   as   a  derogatory- Lord,g commandments help us to become  were followed by the traditional Visit    ever,   as   you  know,   this  correspondent t|rmm sneaking of a young man(j who   more numble '  We believe  by Nonavee Jones,      ',  Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints  AS WE start a new year, it is well to  take inventory'of our lives.' If what  we have been doing is not the best,- this  jls-a' time for new beginnings.  Repentance is a basic principle,of the  gospel of Jesus Christ. It is a marvelous  \ opportunity that the Lord has extended  to us through his atonement. Through '  continual, sincere repentance, we can overcome our weaknesses and begin .to become like our Father in Heaven.   ���>  Total repentance requires "effort, on  our part. We must recognize our sin.  -We should feel genuine sorrow, for having  done something wrong. We can all recall an occasion when we felt sad after  disappointing a loved one. This feeling  of remorse is similar to the feeling we  should have when we recognize we have  sinned.  We. must always confess our sins to  God in personal prayer. In addition, we  must confess to the individual or the  group that we have injured. As we confess our sins, we' need to ask forgiveness  from the Lord and from any persons we  might have offended. v  Repentance requires genuine humility  and absence' of pride and arrogance. The  person who oannot be truly humble cannot repent of his sins. He will not be  able to recognize "that he has sinned, feel  sorry, confess or ask forgiveness, all of  which are necessary to repent. Since all  ��� must repent to be saved, each of us must  cultivate a humble attitude.. Constant,  prayer   and   diligent   obedience   to   the  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 2, 1974  nteredt-ta  Edited by Joan Proctor - 886-2073  omen  Christian Children's Fund  of Santa Claus.  has not been around the Harbour long  enough to do this: so today's will not be  the conventional New Year's item.  * However, there are a few things I  can say about the events of the year  just past. In this small, relatively isolated, community a'pleasing diversity of  activities has been inaugurated, testifying to the enterprise of the residents. For  the young, ^there are the newly-formed"  cub/pack, the Serendipity Play School,  ���'Well," I said, "take that electric car- a very original playground installation,  vihg knife. It's terrific, but 1 wish your a start'on a hobby shop facility to be  relatives had thought to throw in a hunk    shared with some of the senior citizens,  jfoan Proctor  ,.;^^..,:v.,,:..,..     . ^ Strait talk  "WHY are you looking so "miserable, surrounded by all, those Christmas presents?" asked my husband. ������'���  of meat with the thing so we could try  "it out." V -  "Then there's the new set of wine  glasses from Ireland, but who can afford  wine anymore?"    ...'..  "And the records _we received are  probably lovely, but our stereo's broken,  sq, we can't try them out tU we can get  a' repairman."' _":'"""'"'" ���"*"���"'"'"���'���v::-:��."~--e"~'  "The new set of snooker balls are  nice, but our pool room's flooded so the  only way we can try them out is if we  first don life jackets and hip-waders."  "The boxes: of chocolates from Victoria are my favorites, but I've already  got hives from too many\rach things, so  I can't eat them."  "Do you like your new robe?" he asked patiently.  /.,: "Oh sure, it's very pretty, but it's too  big. When- I zip up the high collar it  completely envelops my head., I .-suppose  it'll be okay if ��� I ever grow up."  "The hew slippers you gave me are  sweet, but'they're a size too small. If I  scrunch up my toes, they fit pretty good,  but it's sure hard trying to walk in-them."  ���   "And the perfume I received is definitely not me."  "But it's supposed to change it's scent  depending on who's wearing it," he said.  VI realize that, but I refuse to'go a-  wrestling classes and volleyball sessions.  And this little area, with its high  school population of about 130 students'  has achieved a really phenomenal charitable goal.  On the Friday before Christmas a  representative from the Canadian Red  Cross Society in Vancouver came to the  high school here to officially receive the  sum of $800 raised by the students (mainly- from their recent walkathon) for the  Pakistan flood relief fund. I think these  young people deserve a great deal of credit for their efforts in behalf of .their  neighbors on the other side of the globe.  And for residents of all ages, there  ate such " activities ,as yoga classes, a  community band, a mixed choir, ^ bowling league, a publishing house producing  a quarterly magazine with articles by  and about local residents, a senior citizens' club,'and-a lively^ drama group.i  ���'���Incidentally,' mention-"-��� of > the drama  group reminds me to say what a success  their first presentation was: Presented in  a delightfully informal manner, it provided really excellent entertainment,  with local thespians���all novices I was  informed���performing at near' professional levels,  John  Kelly,   our   gifted   local   play-  bjL any unbiased standards, is a credit to  the^ whole community.. Vigorous, hardworking, concerned for others���he is, al- -  though he wears a beard and-long hair,  ^ young man from whom most of us  could learn a great deal.  It's interesting to speculate about the  meaning of the word 'hippy'. I think I  first heard it in the 50s, and to the best  of my recollection the first people to  whom it was applied were the 'flower  children'.' So for me it is a term that suggests some of the best qualities exhibited  by today's young people���their gentle-  ness^ their abhorrence - of violence ^as a.  means to any end, their concern for others. Obviously for many it has a quite  different connotation. My dictionary was  printed before the word was coined, but  ' perhaps yours is more recent. If so, I'd be  delighted to hear from you- what it has  to say about the origin and meaning of  ,the word.  Speaking of being glad to hear from  you, there are a couple o| other things  I'd like information on. First, 'are there  any radio hams in the Harbour area? Our  son, who is with' Jthe UN forces in the  Middle East, has a plari to communicate'  "with us via a local ham if one exists. And'  second, does anyone know'of a local person capable of-giving instruction in interpretive dancing? Tone deaf and" without dramatic ability, I still, have an urge  for self expression, and I do have a sense  -of, rhythm. Anyone else interested?  ,,. A,.little^bu;d, told ..me^if ��� rnay, have  been a Dristle-pated . curlew���that some  of the local firemen at a recent social  evening made a presentation to4Jim Mur-  ry of an unusual gift. It's a compass that  obligingly points wherever its user wants  It to point ("I knew1 where I was all ttie  ' time") and a roll of, stout cord for use  on Jim's next hunting expedition.  Also heard it, reliably reported that  Several things strengthen our commitment to repent. One of these is restitution. This means' a Sincere effort to  restore anything that was lost as a result  of our sin.. For example, if we have sto-.  len anything, we must replace it if we  can. If we have lost the trust and confidence of another, we must restore that._  trust' and confidence. .    - *.  We also must foresake the sin andi-'  never repeat it, even in our mind. If we  have done all we can to repent, the Lord  acknowledges our efforts by forgiving us  of our sins. When the Lord forgives our  sins, he will remember them no more.  Isn't that a marvelous blessing?  Ranniger re-elected  Gibsons fire chief  ��� GIBSONS���Dick Ranniger has been reelected   chief   of   Gibsons   Volunteer  Fire Department. His  assistant is  John  Smith.  Other officials were elected1 as follows:  Captain, ^. Frank Muryn, Jerry Dixon;  lieutenant, Bill Phillips, Fred Strom;  training officer, "Vince Bothwell; chairman, Bernie Mulligan; secretary, Ken  : Crosby; public relations, Norm - Kilgour.  GIBSONS���Mr, and Mrs. C. M. Jay of  Gibsons, have sponsored a child through  the Christian Children's Fund of Canada.  The child, Mary Rosita Benigna Nag,  is four years old -and lives in St. Ursala  project, Konbir Noatoli, northern India.  St. Ursala's is a combination home and  school. Mary's family background is one  of extreme poverty and privation. The  child's mother died and the father could  not manage-the responsibility of supporting and caring for his girl. He has had  no regular employment and the pittance  he earns at odd jobs was far from enough  to meet their needs. Thus the ^girl was  taken to St. Ursala's" for better care.  St. Ursala's was founded in 1925 to  providing boarding accommodations for  orphans & youngsters from needy families as well as assistance for a large number of day students. Chiefly a girls school,  the project also cares for a few small  homeless boys.  The campus includes several buildings  with classrooms, an office, storeroom, nursery, dispensary and domestic science  room.  There   are   a   separate   kitchen,   two  wells and a playground. A farm provides  vegetaobles for the home and forage for a  small herd of milk cows. /Goats, rabbits,  r pigs,  ducks  and  chickens are kept for  .-' production of meat and eggs.  The project furnishes the children with  thorough medical care. A" nurse is on duty  to treat minor illnesses or injuries, and  there is a separate children's ward in the  dispensary. Physical checkups and' vaccinations are given periodically. .'  There is plenty of space for playing  badminton, basketball, ring tennis and  the tag games of kabaddi and kho-kho.  Other activities include drama, singing,  dancing, embroidery and debate classes  as well as scouting. Children erypy picnics, hikes and educational outings to  nearby places of interest.  Christian Children's Fund of Canada's  address is: 1407 Yonge St., Toronto, Ont.,'  M4T 1Y6V  ' |WWVWIfV��#lflflflM#WWWWtfWWWWlAMWWWWWIAftlWMWtfWW%flfWtf^  Use    them    for   steady,    low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2,500 homes every week.  THE TIMES  885-9654 or 885-2635 (Sechelt)  88&2121 (Gibsons)  /WtfWWWWVUWVWWWWWWI/WWWfVVVWUVVVVVVWWWWVWWVWWW  Let Your local Travel Agent Show  You The Professional Way To Vacation  Planning        ������*--  Very few professions provide services at no cost to the consumer.  Your Travel Agent is one of the few. You can avail yourself of his  knowledge, expertise, and time at no extra cost. Hotels, airlines, and  the other transportation companies that serve you, pay his fee in the  form of commissions.  Take advantage of a good thing! Consult your Travel Agent whenever  you plan a trip.  PHONE YOUR LOCAL TRAVEL AGENT NOW, AT  885-2339 or 922-0221.  i lillll^^  :��t5?LS  ifl^ii  .'&^^'S��gali��g^^  wright, told me a charming story about    .. ��� ,-*,.       T .-    . -     . ,, .  the opening night. To the chagrin of the    the 01/,ve.r. *��r?Pfns received a piglet a-  entire comnanv. there was a nower fail-    ^ong, heir Christinas gifts. I have a word  ( entire company, there was a power fail-  round smelling like.a box of over-ripe ' Ure   that afternoon   and   everyone   was  mandarin oranges,"   ,  ' "  "It's supposed to'be very sexy," he  said positively.      '  "Oh I'm sure it is, to a box of California navel oranges."  "How about the poster the kids gave  you for the entry hall?" he asked patiently., "I thought that was rather' fun  ny.'  "A poster, of W. C; Fields nude on a  Wondering "what to do if there is no  hydro When the curtain is due to rise at  8 o'clock?"'  John Kelly phoned John Daly, a well-  knovm local fisherman, .who said that,  lights or no lights, of ��� course the play  must go, on. He promised to be there  with his power plant and to round up  Coleman lights from a number of members of the fishing community, who were  of advice for you, Oliver and Ruby: don't  become too friendly with it if you expect  it to 'end up as all piglets are' destined  to do on the dining table! Can't stroke  his ears one day and really enjoy the  crackling a few days later. ��� :  And that's all for 1973, Hope, you 'all  continue''to grow, and learn in the new  year, and that it is a happy one for you.  See you in '74. ,.,  /IIIMIIIMIIHIIIlllMIIIIMIIIIMIIIUiaillllllllllllMIIUIUIIIIi;  bearskin, rug is just not the thing I'd   determined that the performance/should  choose to hang over a hand-carved chest  from Italy," I said,...,.',.,,.'!...,,... ::.,.:,,....  "And you didn't get too excited over  that gift from your mother this' year  either," he said. "I thought you loved  imported conversation pieces."  "Well," I said haughtily, "how would  you have, felt if you'd thought it yran  some sort of primitive musical instrument, and had tried to play Silent Night  on it only to bo told by that worjd-trav'  proceed as planned ho matter what. HoW'  ever, normal, power, was restored by 7:45,  and the need for this prof erred' help  didn't materialize,,   . '",'.;'''," ��  We attended on the' Saturday even-' "J  ing.i That was the very stormy' night ��  when tho roads were inundated 'with  flood waters, Another member, of the  audience, Jack Barrett, told me that he  and some others had been out earlier in  tho day to try to recover a Topper float  oiling friend of ours that it was a choco-   J??10,0^ *�� ,ElcJle, Gh��ndy <*, Sunshine  lato stirrer' from Mexico?"  "Your gifts to people weren't too  groat this year cither," ho'���...sold. "You  gave all your brothers overnight bags,  and you gave each of their wives a chos*  tlty bolt. You gRvo your friend who'd  just had all her teeth out, a hugo box  of nuts and you gave my relatives with,  all tho children, book called Where Babies Come From, And, you gave your  father a Barbie Doll. As if that wasn't  Marina,' which, had been carried away  by tho heavy seas, The weather prevent-'  ed them from entering Gunboat Bay, and  indeed from conducting a search elsewhere, in tho Harbour. kast we'' heard,  tho dock had still not been located.,  Tho December mooting of the.senior  qltlzons' club took tho form of a Christmas dinner Rarty. At least, wo wore told  that it'was a senior citizens' dinner, but  suroly wo wore having our legs pulled,  Gibsons Pentecostal  . HIGHWAY & MARTIN ��� i  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.  >;> PHONE 886-7107       ,'    ' '���".  !'��� '       '.'' ,     Partori'Goriy Foster  nOMIIHilHIiailllllUUIIUIIIUIIMimltHHIIIIIMHUIl.UIUU  n, ^    ' ' ' , ,  JMMIIMMMIIIIIIIMMMIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIir  1       The United Church       I  5 of Canada ��  1 ,,                      SERVICES: 5  I     St. John'* United Church - Dayli Pay 5  |             Sunday Sorvlcos - 9:30 a.m. . 3  g              Robert* Crook, United Church ��  s              Sunday Sorylcos - 2:30 p.m.          , g  Glbioru United Church s  Sunday Sorvlcos - 111 \ 5 a,m, ' S  MINISTRY: ,'J  Rov, Jim Willamson, Gibsons, 886-2333 3  >;iM>lll>ll>MIIIIMIIIIIIIUIIHIIIIIIHIIIUMIMIUIHIUIIII)MIM>7  hnri nnmiith  vni. m���� ,m������ nn w., ���i,i   Aren't senior, citizens Httlo elderly poo-  SnEhS; n h���K LyZ a S����, olt' Pto wh0 ��" nr��Wn<* knitting or yarning?  ��nir������' ���i,n..iiV   114 <���  i       . jin tho room, but otherwise it could have  Okay   okay," I said,W.'whcros,,,your ���boon .n,group of znny teenagers fooling  mo of humor?" ,Vf'        * ,    around.    . ."in.  S011BQ  |f Personally, I don't mind paying, income tax, It goes for a worthy cause���  keeping mo out of Jail. ,  THIS IS1 $6.50 SPOT!  (Loss when on contract)  11    Your advertising In this  space vylll  reach nearly  2,500 homes (oyer 9,000  pcoplo) each  week.   It's  0   tho most economical way  7   to roach mora-Sunshine   '  Coast    (iooplo    becausa  Times ads go Into 65%  more   homos   than   any  other newspaper produced  in this area.  THE TIMES  003-9654 or 005-2635 (Socholt)  004.2121 (Qibioni)  ,' Alice Haddock brought along her organ ami provided a spirited accompaniment for carol singing: Evelyn OJaon,  prosidont of tho group, acted as chairwoman, and all tho women cooperated  In tho preparation, serving, and clearing  away of tho wonderful buffet dinner with  romnrlcnblo succsn, It was groat fun and  much enjoyed by all present, some of  whom mentioned that although only < 31)  years old thom.iolvos, thoy had boon ln��  vltod to attend thin occnalon officially  hold for and by those 40 yonra old and  over, Ono oxceptlon was Fred Cromier,  who made no secret of the fact that ho  wna 92, a fnct difficult to bellcvo of this  -...vigorous.old... mftn,,...,.,��.....l���.....:,.������.���::u...,-) ���.���...,���....���,.,  i      ' ''' ���      *,*,'j  So nnyway, as I say, I cannot do tho  customary review of the year Just post,  And It would bo presumptuous of mo,  a nowcomer, lo try to j��pell out how our  "oncrfllos should be directed in the-~one~  about to- begin. But for what U'n worth,  1 havo ono suggestion for a New Year's  resolution. loot's all try to acquire more  tolcrenco for Others In 1074,  Wh��t promptn this suggestion Is my  obworvatlon of a lack of understanding  |uiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu  \             Broadcast this week            =  i ,           ' including' C J "v I ,:,~*""'"'"" =  1                    1470 Kcs                   s  [            SUNDAY 9:30 a.m.            f  sj'-"���       A ChrlMInn Science rnrilo 8erl��i��'             a  lUmimmimnmiMiinnmimiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiii  jIHMIIIIMIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIKHIIIIIIMIIIMHMIHIIKMIIMIMIIIII:  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  Calvary /Baptist Church  Pork Road, Glbion*  Office] 006-2611 Ro�� 006-7449  Mornlnn .Worship 9:30 a.m.  ,.,... SundaySchool,! 0:45 a.m. ���. ������  Evortlno Worship   7:00 p,m, ��  Prayer & Dlblo Study, Thursdays 7430 p.m.   5  Wcokly Youth Proarams  1  Bothol Baptist Church    i  ---�������  M*rntold ��,Troll* v$��chtlt 1  I Offlcoj 006-2611 ���        Ron 006-7449 |  b Sunday School 10:00 a,m, 5  �� Morning Worship 11; 15 n,m, ��  �� Prayer ft Dlblo Study Wednesday! 7:30 p.m. ��  | Weekly Youth Programs s  �� REV.1 W. N, ERICKSON, PaMor  ritllMIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIMIIIIIIMOIMIIIMIHIIIIinlll  Time ticks on/  's a new yeqr,  so ht's make the most of it! We wish success  to you in ettyour ventures of the coming yeuri  f+om  Jilt J,J,iI k> %J XaS%  ���Mi^^ip^^^, ���&  /  Wednesday; January 2, 1974      . The Peninsula Times  t^    }  feage A-7  Sechelt News Notes  -by Peggy Connor  ,. .THE  OLD Bags  League had a  special-  Christmas party as their last bowling  day before Christmas. Mrs. Crucil had the  alleys specially decorated for the occasion t  and joined in the fun with the "Bags."  f"   -   Twenty women *|ke: part in this real fun  league Prizes we're for regular high and  i low plus some zany ones. Mrs.1 Veronica  Place was the special guest in red to distribute presents. It sounds like you are*  an old bag if you can't join this league.  Mr.  and Mrs.   Charlie Humm  spent  Christmas week in Vancouver with Mr.  * ��     and Mrs. Ross Racich.  Mrs. John Crosby had to wait an  extra day in Vancouver where she went  to meet her parents who" flew in from  Holland to spend three weeks at Davis  Bay. Mr. and'Mrs. T..H. Ruys'are from ���  Harmelon, Holland, they landed in Montreal during trie bad snowstorm experienced by that city causing a delay in  their journey. The Dr. Crosbys held a  cocktail party in honor of the Ruy's Sunday, Dec. 23.  "'��� Jack and Marg Anderson' along with  ��� Stan and Diane Anderson also ,'had a  stormy trip going west from here. Both  father and son were treated to a trip to  v, Hawaii by the real estate firm they work .  for. This was a frightening "flight, dishes  were broken, stewardess's injured,' as the  huge craft was severely buffeted by the  strong winds, It is, comforting to icnow  that these planes wiil survive such a beat- .  ing. The Anderson's stay in the land of  sun and beaches was well worth the hazardous flight there.  A former Sechelt. May queen, Mrs.  Roberta Hall (Johnson), is happy with  another baby girl, named Susan Patricia.  Mrs. Phyllis Parker held a'dinner for  the Ben Langs who stopped on their way  round the world to spend Christmas with  their families. From here they went to  daughter Heather and Alan Marshall's  in North Vancouver previously, visiting the Garry's in Quesnel. The" Langs  will then take off for a warmer^ climate  in Mexico.  The "folks in extended care in St.  Mary's Hospital were not forgotten in  the merry season, Rev. John Godkin held  a church service with the nurses choir  Sunshine Choristers led by Mrs. Dorothy  Stockwell the Sunday before Christmas,  singing carols.  Sechelt-Elementary School choir conducted by .Miss Robin Eriwata sang carols  in  the lounge and  the  sound of these  glorious young voices was carried throu-  . ghout the hospital on the intercom.  The Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to St.  Mary's hosted a birthday party for Roy  Marshall on Dec. 24. Mrs. Olive Comyn,  Grace Rutherford and Nora MacDonald  did. the honors with delectable goodies  for the tea, and a lovely,red and white  birthday cake to mark the occasion. Mr.  Keith Comyn called out the numbers for  the bingo. Prizes for the winners were  donated by Halfmoon Bay members, plus  a special gift for each patient. The patients and Lillian"-Peters.hacL.the. lounge-,-,  gorgeous with gold and silver decora-  *'"     tions.  The combined auxiliaries to St. Mary's  Hospital presented each of the 52 patients  with a Christmas present in case Santa  didn't make it dpwn that narrow chim-  ney: Special tray favors provided by the  auxiliaries were made by Mrs. Ada Dawe  - and her committee.  The Brownies slipped into sing songs  for the festive season.  Sechelt Elementary School medieval  , pageant was a well-run production taking  one back to the middle ages with court  jesters, tumblers, jugglers, ladies of the  court, knights serving a king and queen..  Weldon Bpp's band was in the orchestra  pit ^and Robin Eriwata conducted the <  Sechelt .choir. Principal Sam Reid welcomed one and all, and at the end  the pageant called up Miss Eriwata  Kevin Casey student spokesman  evening presented her with  and  a farewell  school  then sang This is the Hour.' Miss Eriwata  left for New Zealand to spend Christmas ���  with her parents. She is leaving the  school to be married and-will then-reside  in Salt Lake City. She,-is gone but in no  way forgotten.. by students as well as  staff. ���   '' (  Ray Delong,. former Wilson" Creek  man now living in Gibsons, is a first  cousin to Capt. Denny Delong of the  Ketch Pacific Mariner that took the long  long way home due to storms in the  Pacific. . - -  Mrs. Ken Pearson, Wilson Creek, is  enjoying a visitor from Teulon, Manitoba,  her mother, Mrs. Dorothy Tomashawski, a  delightful lady whom they are trying to"  convince to stay at least until the worst  of the prairie winter is over.  'Repair;;due:GaBabier*'  wharf approach:  THE APPROACH to' the"wharf at West  Bay wharf, ..Gambier Island, will be ���  repaired under a $53,745 contract awarded to Greenlees'.Piledriving-Co. Ltd., Vancouver, public-works minister J. E. D'ube  announced.,.  The succassful firm submitted the lowest of five'tenders. Highest bid was $109,-  472.     '     , ���        - ,       ���  Under5 thev terms of the contract the  641 foot by eight foot wide approach and  -the 16 foot by 20 foot wharf head will be  restored to sound structural condition. The  work is scheduled for completion by the  end of April 1974.  Plans and specifications .were prepared  bjs the Pacific region of the federal department of public works. Project manager is D. P. Dodge of the department's  Varcouve'r office.  Dental Topics  SOMETIME'between',the;ages of two.and  .   three years, \ a, child should make his  , first -visit to the dentist. It; is vital that.  .this visit should tie a,pleasant'experience,  for it will influence his '/attitude .loward '  dental care for'the restVQi^his life, says  the Canadian Dental Association. ��� -'  j He,should become" familiar with the  dentist; his office and" equipment without  fear. Parents should talk about pain, but  "casually concentrate on the beneficial results to health and appearance. A child  should be taught to consider the dentist a  /frierid; not a bogy-man_or an instrument  of. punishment.     - '       '  Tell the child what is-'to take place,  but- don't over-emphasize, which can  arouse fear or suspicion. Do riot deceive  th�� child. Don't tell him he's going!to visit  grandma, only to have him wind up wailing in' the dentist's chair. Most dentists  prefer to see children in early morning  ,when  they are -wide awake. Youngsters  co-operate better when they are not" tired  It is also the, time when dentists are not''  too'busy arid more time can be spent with  them. . '   ' '  -. If the dentist should invite you "in the  operating room, stay in the background.  Don't, instruct your child. The dentist  knows what he'wants and two voices are  confusing." If the child becomes upset, tlie  dentist may ask you to leave. If so, don't  worry, children calm down more readily  when parents are not around. .���  Brushing and cleanirig of teeth should  be taught early and "be enc&tfraged " to  become an', accepted habit of cleanliness.  As your child approaches the agePof six  years, he will be able tq carry on this  habit by. himseff. Regular visits tc the  dentists will result in fewer and smaller  fillings, avoiding much pain for the child  and higher dental bills for yourself.  l^trt<WiWT1*WMMUWJUWMWCWWI*m<..IW��IW>,-, **w��rereWl# !.��.*��.��*  Liqueur, wine and whiskey decanters'  with, glasses are still available at reduced  prices for January. ,Miss  Bee's, .Sechelt.  For  Quick  Results  Use  Times  Adbriefs  *.  of  and  for the  a token gift  speech  for  the   whole  The choir accompanied by Mrs. Hanna  l^w,y*wyyMw>*<>iM��'��w����iMMMw��nti<t��^  TO SERVE YOU!  ~-885-96S4~~  885 2635  (Plooso mako a note of this  now number)  GIBSONS:  B86-2121  ��� THEzTiMES  (Everybody Calls Tho Times!)  rprnrrf<nrT>flirr">��r>np','*r,rf>��rrfwrrrt^wf,rr(fw  ^  \  H  ���>���'  THE "FOREVER' RESOURCE  At the present time about 20% of  British Columbia's energy requirements come from electric power, and  of this over 90% is hydro-electric. About  the same amount - 20% - comes from  natural gas, and the balance is almost  entirely oil.  It is important to recognize the  differences between these three  energy resources. Oil and gas are  fossil fuels in limited supply. Unlike  an oil or gas well, a hydro-electric  plant, once built, goes on producing,  energy essentially forever.  This characteristic of hydro-electric  energy is of extreme importance. It  distinguishes it from all other sources.  It is, of course, energy from the sun  and as long as the climate and the  physical structure of the country  remain '.unchanged, thei hydro-electric  energy will be perpetual,  The general prospect for energy use  in British Columbia and, generally  speaking, throughout Canada, is one  of a fairly steadybut graduaftransi-  tion from a primary dependence qn  the fossllfuels to a majority use of  electric power. Thjs transition will pot  take place suddenly; ^will probably  take at least thirty years, and possibly  fifty, but we In the electrical industry  must plan for this transition. While the  overall Increase In energy use on a  * per capita basis will be quite small,  the change from oil and natural gas to,/,  electricity, will mean a" growth rate for  electrical energy of about 8.0% per  year for years to come.  ��� (  -  While the cost of electricity will  continue to rise, as the cost of  nmaleflals and equipment that gointtf"  the system Increase, it Is Important tp  recognize that once a hydro-electric "���  plant Is built and put Into service, the'  cost of the energy from that plant will  remain'essentially fixed In price for  the life of the plant.  In British Columbia we are fortunate  that we.cari meet the next several  years of growth In our electrical  loads, Including the replacement of  ollj from hydro sources. B.C. Hydro Iss  studying the wide range of tjltema-  tivea available; including geothermal  power and energy from forest products and municipal wastes.  ENERGY PRIORITIES  There is little need to argue today that,  energy is something to be conserved.  It is quite clear that as far as British  Columbia is concerned the priorities  should be, first, to reduce oil consumption, secondly, to conserve gas  resources, and thirdly, to economize  on the use of electric power. While  both oil and natural gas are diminishing resources, hydro-electric plants  will continue to provide electric  energy for literally hundreds of years.  Our fundamental approach must be,  therefore, to use each form of energy  in the field in which it has greatest  value, or for which it is uniquely  suited, and at the same time to use  the minimum amount of energy that  will meet our reasonable needs. This  point of view is, of course, a revolution in the thinking of power utilities.  Over the early history of virtually  every power and gas utility there was  a major emphasis on selling energy.  This was probably justified in the  past, since it was impossible to  provide energy at low cost when the  use was small.  ���   '      '���' V ������:���'." ���" .'���  B.C. HYDRO'S GOALS   ..,  ��� r,i'. ,    .' ���'.'  B.C; Hydro Is taking steps to help  people to understand better the  appropriate use of energy arid to  encourage them to economize In its  use. ;  B.C. Hydro Is concerned with  supplying electricity and natural  gas to the people of British Columbia according to their needs.  ^���-Hy(j^m^ges-ltS'CU8tomers"to*U8e"*  this energy responsibly.  , Some of the resources Involved  are limited In supply: all of them  require the dedication of large  amounts of capital and human  labour to secure the energy  supply. Hydro must develop the  required resources with the maxl-  , mum of efficiency, taking Into  accountthe availability of the  resourced themselves, of capital,  and of labour and the fundamental  obligation to use the environment  "with a minimum of disturbance.  "V*  ST'  4*"X_  To achieve this general objective,  B.C. Hydro has accepted several  important responsibilities:  1. To anticipate and meet demands  for power required to sustaih~the  standard of living expected in  British Columbia and to ensure a*  v  reasonable security of energy  supply.  2. To provide service in a manner  .., which recognizesthe heedsand  .... .concernsx>tcustomers indi-    i.  "'������   viduallyandthe public generally,  and to fulfill this responsibility  with appropriate regard for the  environment.  3. To operate efficiently so that cost  of service to the public is maintained at a reasonable level,  4. Tokeep the public informed of  ���*     Hydro's services, goals and  policies and to encourage public  participation in the development  of programs.  5. To provide customers with the  best information available about  the efficient use and benefits of  various types of appliances and  equipment.  6. To foster installation and equipment standards which will result  in economical and efficient use of  energy. t  7. To develop patterns of use Which  improve the efficiency and  economy of Hydro's generation  and distribution systems.  8. To encourage operations which  have a direct relationship to the  protection of the environment,  and the conservation of other  resources In addition to energy.  , ^ rcTexfectsJ'td'al locate' WlricreasP  ing amount of manpower and money  to carry out these obligations; To a  limited extent almost all these steps  have been undertaken In the past, but  It Is our intention to adopt a new and  dynamic attitude, particularly to those  that relate to the efficient use of the  energy.  'this Is (ho lirst ot periodic communication!! on tho  energy situation, Subsequent messages will deal with'  practical suggestions on alllciont use of energy,  ' Tho nhova Is hnsad on oxcotnts Iron) n speech to  Tho Vancouver Ooard ol Trade on Novombar 20, 1073  ^byDwM'CasS'Booo^cnairrnnir'orB.c^-tiym, ' "  f*  B.C. HYDRO  , V    '   I'I" I Spiritual perception  t tnougnfs  Page A-fi The Peninsula Times'*  Wednesday, January 2, 1974  tfiiiiiMiifiiiiiiiiimnniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuu  I MISS BEE'S )  CARD & GIFT SHOP  r ���,���*��� ���Pn���iB wf& hflv�� families m*s gift of all. It can bring us thereon-    5 ""V ��"* *�����.��������� p-mnnst.   ��  .   mOSl   people   WTO   nave  Idmuie& ���.;�����������,����   nf   rhHst     th*��    tn*    M*>a    nf*wwuiiimiiMmillil>iiuiiniiiiMHHiMiMfHii��iiHHHiHiH��l  looking forward to a happy Christ- ~T n j^v? 1 5   *    V       *w- ��� ~  liHav with them. Others*��� nlan- .God> *nd the Perfect nature of Hi* mani-.     A ��� J  .US*  Editor's note: The following article is -tivities it is not easy to withdraw for a  a reprint from The Christian Science Mon- while, but a time ofv quiet communion  itor and was brought to The Times; office with God can ��� be the means of our, re-  by Mrs. Augusta Watts.      " ceiving the most precious, lasting Christ-  . TODAY  are looking  mas holiday with them. Others are plan-    ��...              u-r.       *   * j  ning a time of giving and sharing among ^tation, man, which comforts, saves, and  friends. They expect to enjoy the warmth neais-  of home, human companionship, content- Anyone who sets aside a part of the  ment and gratitude for gifts of love. coming, days to commemorate in "eloquent  Still others may be facing the pros- si}*n���" ��* ,f��� ��f ���h and.the glory  pect of a quiet weekend alone-not al- ��f eternal Life in human consciousness-  ways front* choice, but through force of whether he is spending them with .family  unkind human circumstances But they ��r fr��nds' ��\ quietly alone-will have the  need not be lonely, and they will not be happiest and most profitable Christmas  if they open their hearts to the deep, tha* anyone could wish.  spiritual message of Christmas, for it '  brings a conviction of eternal joy and Canadian Guiding was started in 1909  love for them and for everyone through in St. Catherines, Ontario, and registered  the grace,of God. in 1910.  5 Whorf Road. Sechalt - 885-9066          5  S ,               P.O. BOX 213                      ��  5 Hollmark-Coutt*  cards  and  wrappings. !��  s ' Fina  English  china cups  and  saucers.   5  = Boutique items, local artists paintings  SUNSHINE RENTALS^  Phone: -  885-2528 or 886-2848  TWs ^e^L * *���^^:s JS S&$i0TOifl#$HH&^^  sence and healing power in the  world   <9>'  ADVENTURE playground at Madeira   pupils. Project was the brainchild of   fireman's pole, leapfrog poles, cargo   S^^^^^SSiS^&.  Park Elementary School provides ex-   teacher. Brent Rees. Equipment in-   net, tire jungle. is discerned most clearly when the clamor  citement and varied challenges for    eludes,  from left,  "rope bridge and      ��� ' ' of the material senses is least obtrusive.  ulc �� Knowing from her own experience how  the deep meaning of the nativity can best  be understood,' Mary Baker Eddy once  wrote, "I love to observe, Christmas in  quietude, humility, benevalence, charity,  letting good will toward man, eloquent  silence, prayer, and praise express my  conception of Truth's appearing."' ("The  First Church of Christ, Scientist, and  Miscellany," p. 262).  Throughout history Truth's message to  When  by  a  a  After  he  in  4*  4&  ���������������  O  ���������������I  ������������ft  43*  ~srutl   cJOlnina-cJLo  *jracilit  'inu%a~c*mOunae  O  BREAKFAST: 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m. daily  Q  LUNCH: 12:00 noon to 2:00 p.m. daily  led  \0  <Cfr  O  niMai^e SUNDAY thru THURSDAY: 6:00 ptfHfto 8:00 p.m.   ��  MBinitFafsKo FRIDAY and SATURDAY: 6:00 p.m. ta 9:00 p.m.   %  the  .No  fanfare  heralded the advent of the Prince of  Peace. Though it was the greatest, holiest  event in the history of mankind's spiritual  development,  it  occurred  in  the  quiet    5  CLOSED CHRISTMAS DAY, DECEMBER 25th  mini wiNt'fin'B  ������>������  O TOP ACCOMMODATION  O COVERED HEATED POOL  sanctuary of a simple stable while .the   & WE CATER TO: BUSINESS MEETINGS  ROPE BRIDGE at Madeira Park made possible by donations of mater-  Elementary School's adventure play- ial by local firms and a $350 contri-  ground helps develop a sense of bal- bution from Pender Harbour lions  ance in pupils, as well'as providing Club.  Hours of fun. The playground was  Squaringly yours  ���by Maurice Hemsixeet  ��� ���.' . i  WELL,- square   dancers,  that jolly  season of Ho, Ho, Ho, seems to be upon,  us, there is nothing one can  do about  it so you might just as well be gay ,and  happy.  My editor tells me that this will be  my last column until 1974���doesn't that  sound like a long way off. I-got news  for you, it's just around the corner, so  you will have to wait till the new year  to find out how our Country Stars Christmas square dance came out. '  While I am on the subject, the Coun- '  try Stars will hold their New Years  Square dance at St. Hilda's Hall, .New  Years Eve, 8:30 p.m. All square dancers ,  are welcome. Easy level, ladies bring fancy refreshments, we will supply the coffee and tea and one heck of a good time  where you won't be picked up for impaired driving.  That reminds me of the story about  the fellow who was pulled over ,by tho  local police. "AlflgKty let's get out of your  the polite officer. "I can't, said  not?*'  asked the officer. "Be-  said the driver, "I'm too looped  up,  that's why I'm  driving."  say his car was parked, and,  got a nlco free ride,, plus 'a night's  lodging. :''���'���  1 I still soy it's better to come square'  dancing, as long as you don't'break ono  of tho first rules of square dancing, and  that Is���if you square danco, don't drink,  or If you plan oh driving, follow tho  some rule and' you and yours will have  a better Christmas and happier now year  and no headache. So with all of tho hardships already oh hand in thla world of'  ours I euro hope wo see all of our square  'dancero Now Years, ovo. CJallor Harry Ro-,  bertson and myself, 'will' bo very pleased  Indeed, i. ,',..,,,.!.,    . .   ,,���. . .,...,  Our guest at tho last square dance  was Martha Smith's husband, George, at  prosent..HvlnB4n,Vahcouver..Ho, not,only  la a good square dancer, but iss very interesting to talk to. I think ho is a. pressman for tho Vancouver Sun. Tlila must  bo a very Interesting job, Anywriy, wo  ull hope you .had, a good tlmo and will  keep coming.  As I said before, our club in on the  upswing and It 1h hoped, that It will con-  ��� .    .. .,    " tlnuq to grow mo I wilt leave you now  CARGONET climbing frame is ono   JRarr Elementary School's recently-   with best w/shes to an square dancers  ^om nil 0t tho Country Stars on tho  Sunshine Const and wo wish you ,��U a  very Happy Now Year, Bo , kind, glvo  your dog a bono, and may poaco soon  rule tho world,  Happy New Year to all, from Peg and  Maurlco HomMrcot,  ��� y,  people of Bethlehem slept. Thirty-three 4&  \   *'ij   years later it was a dawn, on a quiet "���-������  ���   "��� 'j;   beach of the Sea of Galilee, that the Mas-  , il ,ter proved to his disciples by his presence  v'-t1*     ��� 'j'l  the eternal, indestructible nature of Life.  ' C.'il*    i i^'A  ���    Now�� as in tne Past> we need quietude  i 3h?it; ta-i    ^'|  if we are to discern the deep significance  '        '"'""' "   of the supreme appearing of God's idea in !5  Christ Jesus. If we are to profit by his ���*��*  birth   and   the  revelation   of  Truth  he ',��g��  brought to mankind, and receive the en- ^  lightenment  that enabled him  to over- ��5;  come death, we must be humbly, spiritual- 3  ly receptive. In order to.hear the "still O  small,voice", we need" to listen with our tgj  hearts in the privacy of silent prayer. ����  BANQUETS ��� RECEPTIONS  SMALL CONVENTIONS ���  BRIDGE PARTIES  MOORAGE FACILITIES  Secret Cove, B.C.  Phone for reservation 885-9998  ���������������  ��� *���������  ���������..  o  ���������������  ���*��������  o  Sometim^in^n^^fa^fes.JtiO^IM  "���-^ e^sJ E=^3 BHKa ^nss pnoni isaa K-���fl kjssji bbss| b^jiji txsvtt Eil^i tssg'j p^-^ iswi.i p^'ii fs^ias) t^L^vi |^^p ^ j^i  on miiiiiiriiiiKi ��]  y po  ($560 or mom)  of Uie favorite atiraettons at Madeira   completed adventure playground,  VOLVO CARS ft STATION WAGONS  .'iHTERMATfONAI.   TRUCKS   AND  RCCREATI0NAU VEHICLES  PHONGl   270.0*01  * * '       i  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 No, 3 ROAD      .   ...      ���       RICHMOND. B.C.  This Is a $4.00 SPOT!  Your advertising In tills spaco will rcoch  mora I linn 2,500 homos (9,000 pcoplol)  oacli week, It's tho most economical way ��o  roach moro ^nshlno Coast pooplo because  T��rnr�� od* tjo lnto-4-SWr more borrow 1Hon  any other nowppopoT produced In this orca,  The Times  005-9634 of. 005-2635 (Sechelt)  006-2131 (Glb.aru)  IWVESTMENT  ''        *  SAVINGS  CHEQUE! WQ  USE YOUR I.S.C. DEPOSIT ACCOUNT FOR;  Oalnncos undiaturbod provldo compound Sntorost.  Rogular DoposSts build Interest onrnino bnlnncon.  Full choquoina prlvllogos. (Womlnnl sorvlco charge for  clioquon only.) ^  Poroonnllzod choquoa ovnllnblo. No extra cost*.  Doponlto or withdrawal a, any nniount, any tlmo. "  Poponit by mall.  i ������������ ������ i      .i ' ���        i       -     ��� ��� ��������� - ������      - ���-  ��� - ���  ������     ���-������ -���   ���  ������   -���������   -��� - ��������� ���������   ��� - ������    ��� ���- ��� ��� ���  in i.��hi in n m un iiiinii iiMniiiimtmnn���.H i rmMfY^-mr1" in1 mi if n mi it in r-mn-mnTT���r1���mi n n-'T��� iimi rim mi ii|.mi f in ii-��wiiniiw^wrmm���<m��w"i��i ��Hinnn��i��"HiinHiiiwiiiiipmiiiir-nwiiinii .imnpi irfi i^n����m�� n^Ti-iinr|*i>i.iHi)iir- nn- wm,, 'mir i, i rni -nrri    i '   i     '" | ^  Why operate two or more accounts when all services available In one package.  You determine the ranges. One alt-purposo account serves all your personal  needs. ., .,  .������,.,_,.. ,' -���. ..'.i.iU.'    -1. - i ���'  ���- -������ ���'���. '����� ��� ���'��� ������- ���-.-..,- - ���.  FOR LARGER AMOUNTS LOOK INTO OUR TERM DEPOSITS IN BLOCK SUMS  FOR DIFFERENT PERIODS PAYING INTEREST UP TO 8% % PER ANNUM,  PEB| ESSSf tSSSSI (5E3 y---" ~,i\ jp~',?\ p?*"'.7J K'"^-"!.!?-  sum  ^^^^^^S^^^^fSll^g^^^ga^Sg^^S^^^^  b  K \  ���>>  Nv  o  OLJHk  REV. Samual Cassells, left, retires at  the end of December as minister of  the Sunshine Coast Gospel Church.  Gospel Church minister .  Here, his replacement, Rev. Fred  Napora, wishes him every success in  his retirement.  COST, clarity and conservation of materials were" the three main considerations in the 1974 edition of travel industry's tourist directory, said Ernest Hall,  minister of travel industry.  The popular tr-avel-piece' is  now  in  distribution in preparation for the' forth- '  coming tourist ..season. The press run of  850,000 copies, the largest so far,' was by '  computerization.  Visitors will have 30 pages fewer to  thumb through. Type is smaller, but mor,e  ��� distinct.- Mdre information than ever has.  been packed into the 96 pages.  ,cIt's another of our methods to keep  production arid mailing costs down," Hall l  said.      - $  Information centres, population figures,' I  elevations,  flying,   parks,   transportation i  services, border crossing and currency ex- '  change are a, few of the subjects. A special last-minute insert emphasizes modified  hunting and fishing regulations for 1974.  Strip inserts give the visitor instant  area checks. An easy-to-read chart on the  back cover gives mileages to points as far  away as'Jasper, Edmonton, Watson Lake  and Wh'itehorse.  More than 2,000 motels, hotels, auto  courts, resorts, trailer parks and marinas' ���  are listed:  Few impaired  charges laid  LOCAL motorists seem to have taken to  ,  heart those stern warnings from the  RCMP about mixing drinking and driving. ���,  Over the Christmas period, only one  charge of impaired driving was laid-by  the Gibsons RCMP detachment. In Sechelt, four drinking-driveing charges were  handed out.  Police spokesman are 'quite happy"  with public response to the widespread  campaign aimed at detering drivers from  taking to road after having "one over the  .08." '    *  Const. Cam Reid of Gibsons said: "People appear to be taking heed of the harsh  consequences of drinking and driving-^  the licence suspension, heavy fine and in-  Section B  Wednesday, January'2,  1974  Pages 1-4  Report from Parliament Hill  THE   "PEOPLE'S"   issue regarding  cost  of living continues to be^-dealt with  in this report.  In my last report I dealt with the  need  for  an   "effective"  Prices  Review  Board as well as with the problems of a  wage,and price freeze/  CREATE SHORTAGES  Freezes and controls tend to create  shortages. There's no law that says people  must continue to produce what they can't  .get a fair price for, so production could  drop (that's what happened to meat in  the U.S.A. this  summer).  Freezes and controls can't affect import prices, and-we Canadians import a  lot of our goods. (One example: vegetables and fruits for half the year).  There are very few economists, businessmen or ��� objective observers in Canada who, in the present circumstances,  re'commemi an overall freeze-control approach.  Overall controls only make sense  where inflation is caused primarily by  wage increases (so-called "cost-push"  inflation). There is no evidence this is  the present case in Canada.  >  DAVIS BAY���After almost 60 years of  preaching" the gospel" Rev. Samuel  Cassells, 77, of; the Sunshine Coast Gospel Church, retired at the end of December.  Rev. Cassells' long association with" the  church began at Mission Halls in his  native Scotland. Following further training in Glasgow, he went to Nigeria as a  missionary, where he met and married his  wife, Esther.  Tbgether,"they-served- as--preacher,  teacher, nurse and translator until 1927,  when they came to Western Canada.  There, Rev. Cassells served with the  Presbyterian Church in Alberta.  Tn 1930, irejoining the Mission, .he  travelled throughout the northwest of  Canada and United States, representing  the missionary cause.  In 1960, he reached retiring age and  came to Sechelt, > where he served with  the Baptist' .Church for three years .before  starting an\uhdenominational .Church!  It first nM'in the SelmaJPatk and  Wilson Creek halls, then a church was  built in Davis Bay. J  During a preaching visit t6'a church  in Spokane over two years ago, Rev. Cassells met Fred Napora, who, was youth  dlirector of that church. Spme, months  ago, Fred offered to take over the Sunshine Coast Gospel Church, and so relieve Rev. Cassells.  A graduate oftJJob Jones University,  South Carolina, Frfcd served with Youth  For Christ, taught in, a New York State  .,< school and. served as youth director in  churches in N,Y. state.  Each summer ,he gave opportunities  for camp ministries, and, finally, he was  engaged as youth director in the, Fourth  Memorial Church; Spokane, r  Before coming here, he was ordained  by  that church,  Fourth Memorial has  had close ties with the Davis Bay churds,  for  several  years,   even   sending   teams'  of men to help with its erection and helping to finance it.  Rev. Fred Napora has a wife, Ann, and  a boy of three months.  A "Happy welcome" banquet greeted  their arrival on Dec. 19. They are making their home in West Sechelt.  creased insurance rates."  He warned, however, that roadblock  activity would be stepped up towards the:  new year and urged drivers to take a taxi  if they intend to "celebrate." ���  In SeShelt, Sgt. Bill Saunders said the  roads had beeii relatively quiet in his  area, with only one accident" over the  Christmas period.  "But road checks will continue at New  Year's," he said. "We urge anyone going  to new year's activities and drinking  not to drive."  ^fa��  Bloke C. Alderoom D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Port Officw PuiMlno. SocMt  Phono 885-2333  Wednesdays and Saturdays  10 a.m. - S;15 p.m.    ' 10 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.  1 |iiii|pMffwiwiiii~fHii^iiiiinii ~^w��� ifjwiw h^ii  SELECTIVE  CONTROLS^  I support the concept of selective controls where special conditions apply. The  recent controls on home fuel and gasoline  prices are necessary, and in part brought  about by NDP insistence last August.  We have also advocated a ceiling of 6 percent on mortgage interest rates to" try to  level out housing prices. These are all  specific cases where selective control can  do some good.  EXCESS PROFITS  There is a growing case for a tax  on excess profits. Figures showing a  strong jump in corporate profits in 1973  suggest that some companies may be  getting more than their fair share from  the consumer. If there's no other way  of preventing this, an excess -profits tax  1 may have to be used.  PENSIONS NEED BOOSTING  I feel we have a real obligation to  assist people who have been hurt most  by rising prices.' Pensioners on fixed incomes are a prime example; their purchasing power is continually eroded.-And  those on lower incomes suffer real hardship too. I and my .colleagues have- advocated, and supported, measures to alleviate some of these hardships.  MAXIMUM  PRODUCTION  Finally, a very important component  of any program to fight steep prices is  a policy to guarantee maximum production, ^  "We find that one of the problems of"  this country is that agriculture has been  ��� by Harry Olaussen, MP Coast Chilcotin  underpaid in relation to other segments'  of the economy.  The result has been that young people  have been leaving the farms'for more  secure and better paying occupations.  We should be encouraging young people to get into farming and helping them  to contribute their energies towards making Canada self-sufficient in most of its  agricultural products.  However, Canada's self-sufficiency also  depends on provincial policies with regard to agricultural land.  There is an urgent need to preserve  our farmlands and the traumatic experience, that the provincial government in  B.C. went through in order to carry out  its land policy may have tp be repeated in  most other provinces.  Even in Ontario, where the very fertile  Niagara escarpment is being gradually  blacktopped, the Conservative government has brought in legislation-that reflects the province's concern with regard  to land development in the province.  We are too well aware that food  shortages exist around the world and  that such a situation if it were allowed  to happen >jn this country will dramatically affect ijfer way of life.  Injuries sustained  in two accidents  GIBSONS���Roy Diamond of Gibsons received lacerations when his car left  Highway 101 near the Peninsula Hotel  Dec. 27 and plunged into the ditch, demolishing a hydro pole.  He was heading west towards Sechelt  at the time of the accident.  Charges are pending.  In a Dec. 26 collision between a motorcycle and a car at Soames Point, Trevor^ Reid, 16, sustained a broken leg.  RCMP said that Reid, who was driving the motorcycle, was attempting to  pass a line of cars when he failed to  notice a car making a left-hand turn.  Council tb buy  backhoe, truck  SECHELT���The village council has bud-  getted for a small backhoe and. front-  end loader and a single-axle dump truck.-  Cost of such vehicles is expected to be  in the neighborhood of $18,000.  Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth moved  with a second by Aid. Harold Nelson  that the equipment be purchased at the  best possible price.  Aid. Norman Watson moved that the  capital items be included in the provisional budget.  Council -took the action after village  maintenance man Gerry Freeborn said  that such equipment should be available  to do specific work in the village.  In other business," Watson reputed  that the Second Century Fund is interested in the Sechelt sanctuary project  and representatives of the fund will visit  the village in the new year. Watson suggested that Stan James of Sechelt Lands  be invited to a'council meeting to "discuss the purchase of the swamp area. "''  Shuttleworth reported that forms for  the airport paving had been recevied and  that completion of^them had been accomplished.  Shuttleworth also reported that he had  .discussed the establishment of- an arboretum in district lot 1472 with UBC professor Taylor. He suggested to council  that a local group such as the garden  club work towards the project. Shuttle-  worth said that he would approach the  club members.  A letter from the Sunshine Coast Lions  Club was read to council. Council was  told that the club approved the plan for  improving Hackett Park.  This is ea $4.00 SPOTS  Your advertising in this space will reach  mbVe than 2,500 homes (9,000 people!):  each week. It's the foost economical woy to'  reach more Sunshine'Coast people because  Times ads go into 65% more homes than  any other newspaper produced in this area.  The Times  -   885-9654 or 885-2635 (Sechelt)  886-2121 (Gibsons)  Freezer Meats of  all kinds....  Special on Front Quarters  GLYIMIM TRACY  Garden Bay Store - 883-2253  "Fine Meats for Fine People"  nifiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiitiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiimt  K*��ft~'^^h.-ZM ,  .   �����?  'I  '**yA  J*"    'v      '  '    ��       'V   * .2        -jL.^**.  -**..* *r*  ���*������   i   ��  *  i * -j .  i  *-���     ih    ��� ��* *  LATESX addition to service equip- purchased from the city o�� Nelson at  ment for new Gibsons sewer system a "bargain price/' said HalphJohes,  is this mechanized "rodder'' which   sewage works openator, who is pic-  can quickly rout out obstructions in   tured here examining the unit,  tho system. Almost new, the unit was  I . '        > -���3V  ���WMWWWMWMWMMWWIWWIMMWMMWMIWtMMWMMMMWWMWWWWM^^  The PENtmaiA^fim^  "l may be wrong, but I shall not be-so wrong as to fail to say what l'believeto be right  v .   ��� ���John Atkins  A H. Alsgard, Publisher , Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  WtMWMIMtllMMWMMMWIWIMWMWMWMWWWWMWWMMWIIMMll^^ i  AT ONE point in the not-too-distant  past,   Gibsons   council   formulated,  grandiose plans for the development of-  foreshore areas around the harbour.  Proposals were even presented for  construction olTa man-made island in  '^ the centre of the bay, upon which it was  intended to build an impressive restaurant and high-rise hotel complex.     '  As tourist-oriented businesses were  attracted to the lower area of the town,  it was felt that this traditional focal point  of the village would be revitalized and  transformed into a healthy and attractive  core for the community.  Foreshore areas along Marine' Drive  -    were zoned a comprehensive develop-  - ment area (CDA) in preparation for the  expected influx of developers, eager to  expedite plans as exciting as. those of  council.  Unfortunately,    this    influx   never-  came. Or, as least, it did not come as  soon or on. as large a scale as some had  believed it would.  Net results: a disillusioned council  which spoke bitterly of scrapping those  far-sighted plahsijfor re-developing the  old town.. '       -  Enter a group of experienced and  ambitious investors, which- recently purchased Gibsons pool hall, long one of the  town's less auspicious attractions, and  announced plans to develop the site into  a restaurant and ^marina complex of  which Gibsons could be proud.  It would have been reasonable to  expect council's1 reaction to the news to  be one of rekindled enthusiasm for its  rejuvenation plans for the lower area.  But, no. Aldermen seemed to over-  ' look completely the tremendous'potential  of the move as a catalyst to further development in the, area, and complained  pettily that;tjhey had first read of the  developers' intentions in The Times, and  not through the'"proper channels?'  ^.-���rfv-v-^hen'.our^grdupjof^deyelopersi^eadr..;.  ed by English-bom Mark Derek, asked  ft��<B�� tiU<B(&m(B<  SUNSHINE Coast Regional District is  bulging at the seams. So is the Sechelt  School ?District office.  Both need more room. The regional  district is casting its eyes around at new  accommodation. Presently it is housed in  an inadequate apartmant complex in  Davis Bay. The school district is above  ca store in Gibsons.  This is a growing community and  both districts need proper facilities. It  seems to make sense that since both  districts share nearly the same boundary  lines (except for Bowen Island) it would  make sense that the two go together and  build a joint facility in a central location.  , By sharing the same building (not  , the same office's) the districts could share ,  many services.and- facilities such as duplicating equipment and perhap5J/a< steno-  graphic pool;-::, , '.'{;���:'>'.  At/any rateythe building should be  big enough to allow for the growth Which  : is coming to, ,the ;Sunshine ,^ast. Plan-,  ning is tbe most important thing!  The central location is important because of the vast distances in the area.  Being located in the southern portion of.  the school '"district is hot an ideal situation.  It would be an ideal situation if all  government agencies could be housed in  a central complex. But such won't be the  case.-jbecause the courtroom*, and. other,  provincial offices are already tied up with  a long-term lease. It isn't too late for  -the regional district and the school district to plan jointly to build one facility  or have one constructed.  . . Currently both offices are paying  high rent. It doesn't seem too likely that  the cost would increase that much more  to accommodate both jurisdictions.  Its just one step towards the .centra-;.1  lizatibn of governmental facilities.  ', Incidently, it would be a good idea to  include room for public meetings. It  would save a lot of running around trying to rent facilities when such meetings  are called. s  VILLAGE of Sechelt was hasty in tossing out the,insurance-licensing func^  tion. And before similar action is taken  in Gibsons, the village fathers, better  wait and take another look.     ,  Last year thftiYillagc of Sechcjt made  $3,000 to $4,000 in commissions on ���  vehicle and driver's licence fees. That  sum went a long way towards paying the  salary of a clerk who Is always on hand  (during-business hours) in the village  office. Much of her time wns taken up '  with licence sales and this year, more  time would have'boon taken up with insurance sales. ��� '    .     '  But, Sechelt village council did not  give tho chnhcoi to see if tho insurance  program would make sOmc money. Insurance sales will bring in a nice Commission, .   '' .     . '. , .,....',  Now the village will have to pay tho  ^salary of tho clerk entirely, out of jits  own treasury-except-for driver's licence-  fees. ',    ,     ,->'  , .'''','  So, by losing $3,000 In commissions,,  tho village will have to miiko up tho  difference which looks llko a $6,000  overall loss, Perhiips thoy could have  mado n nice profit out of tho functions.  ^ It may not bo too Into, Maybo tho  village can.again.pick- up tho sales and  try it for n" yenr, or two. Whht's> wrong  ���with ��i.little profit?  Most people have become used to  >��l|����IIH������l|IIM����|WIMmill��W��|l��l��.WII>.���������IHWI|  The PeninsulaT^��*  Pnblliihed Wednesdays nt 'Sechelt  on n.C.'a Sunnhlno' Corwt  ~ ~ ~~ -r���by������ r~ *  Powell JUwr News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ud,  JOox 310 - Sechelt, B.C.  Sechelt BB5-904 or 885-2635  Gibion.i 886-2121  Subscription Rnlcs: (In ndvnnco),  M>cM, $7 per your. Beyond 35 mile*. J8  US,A., $10. Overseas $U,  Serving the orta from Port Mellon to Egmont  {Howe Sound to Jervl* Inlet)  council's advice on the "proper channels," they were told. But told curtly,  without a word of encouragement.  And at council's,Dec. 20 meeting,  aldermen were heard to mutter darkly  about "these peopfe" who made public  their plans "through the back door."  Aid. Bill Laing, muttering as darkly  as any, said "We'll probably never hear  from them again." This view was shared  by Aid. Ted Hume.  In short, our elected representatives,  or a goodly percentage of them, wrote off  an. imaginative; plan to install a spark of  ,ife  into a rapidly  degenerating lower  Gibsons.  The time has come for council to  recapture its optircusnTfor the future and  throw its wholehearted support behind  Derek and his associates.  .   Who knows, they may fail. But at  least they will have attempted to -make ���'  some contribution to the future of Gibsons.  At the present time, however, am/  ultimate failure of the project seems  more likely to stem from council's inaction and blundering obstruction than  from an inherent weakness in the. proposal.  By all means, let's look carefully at  - the proposal. But let's, also, get out of  the depressive twilight of pessimism that  seems to have engulfed council's thinking on foreshore development.  Aid. Hume might well scoff, as he  did, at Derek's dream of transforming  lower Gibsons into a small-scale Carmel.  Buf let his not try to dampen the  .'enthusiasm of others.  For, only through the kind of enthusiasm 'shown by Mark Derek and his as~  . sociates can Gibsons ever gain a reputation as an amenable, picturesque, coastal  town with a claini to fame greater than  . the Sea Cavalcade. ���,.'��*��*  We , hope you hear us, mayor-elect  .Larry^ L,abome,fea^  whe^ your te^te^ -  "Forget it, nurael"  Letters to'the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  wm-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the writer.  buying their licence plates in the municipal hall and many would have continued  to purchase their plates and how their  / insurance there. '  At least one Sechelt insurance agent  did not mind the competition and, in-  , deed) felt that the village. should retain  such sales.  Tho village office lias been remodeled  and the clerk trained to face the expected  onslaught!   Are  these expenses  to  be  ��� wasted? ������,,,,,.'  Times gone by  TIMES Gone By column is a little short  this week. Except for last year, there  were no editions of The Times until tho  second wcok in January,  Tho next edition of The Times on  Jan. 9, will see tho return of the popular  column featuring tho years  19o9 and  *"T9'64';'T * ' -�����'- ���; ~~ -  .Inn. 3, lif73ji .Highways department  was blamed for extqhffivo flood damage  following record rainfalls on Christmas  and Boxing days. Many Sunshine Coast  residents were crjtjcal of tho department  for not keeping culverts and ditches clear,  Highways ' engineer Tucker Forsytho  denied the charges,  A poster contest was, initiated amongst district school children to publicize  tho Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  Tlia Secret Cove yacht lonso will go  ahead as planned, Sunshine Coast Regional District directors were told,  Reader pleased that  trapping unproiitable  Editor, The Times:  Sir���I'm glad to read in your November Sunshine Coastings that Mrs. golberg  finds killing otter, mink, seal and bear  no longer profitable. Maybe she'il seek  money another way that doesn't depend  on- "wasting" = our Sechelt -wildlife.  "Her trap lines run all the way around  Porpoise Bay from Sechelt to Piper Point,  five miles on the other side of Gray-  Creek. She shoots seals with a .22, "but  nobody wants to buy them anymore."  She-reports that kids steal her traps.  Wonderful! I hope they can .throw as  many to the bottom of Porpoise Bay as  she can set out.  Should traps be allowed in areas where  hikers also go? Should the- danger of  set traps be allowed? I'm glad young  people f ind^/naimed, tortured and dead  animals asabHorent as I do. .  .Also related was her "adventure" of  shooting a bear's hind foot off and finally'  tracking it down and killing it. I might  add, at that point, she showed some mer-  . cy. Why does she need to kill an animal  when she sees one? ,   '  Some people are grateful to have the'  thrill and delight of just seeing them and  perhaps go on to capture that moment  and share it in film.  Let's encourage skeet shooting for  people who enjoy using guns. Let the  animals live and procreate so , our own  grandchildren will know ^the thrill, of  seeing animals in their own natural environment. "  I. dqn't.' know of ��� anything better than  tramping around,the fall Woods���feeling,  the sun's last warmth, before Winter,  ^breathing in the invigorating mountain  air, seeing, the "glory of rust and sulphur-  hued; leaves, hearing' the honking of a  migrating flock or spotting a deer or bear  along the trail.       ���',',,   ' ���,  Chief Luther Standing Bear tells it  'like' I see it;  "The man who sat on the ground'in  his llpl meditating on life and its meaning, accepting the kinship of all creatures,  and acknowledging unity with the universe 'of things, was Infusing into" his  being the true essence of civilization." ",  ' Another view,  Jacquonly McLcod Stephens  Vancouver branch of the same store, we  were charged $1.66 for a bottle containing 16 ozs. of cod liver -oil. At the risk  of sounding parochial may we, with civic  pride, announce that a small local (Chilli-  wack) store markets the same item, same  quantity, same brand at. the slightly lower price of $1.29!  "In this instance the phrase, caveat  emptor, really bears some significance."  This concluded the original letter but  there was a strange sequel to it all. The  day following publication of the letter  and by the oddest of coincidences, my  wife received a phone call from the ob-  to seek advice from their family physicians early so that much of the suffering  and disability caused by rheumatic disease can be avoided .  There is still much to be done in the  years ahead. CARS, in step with other ject'of my .satire asking her was she still  major rheumatic disease centres in the interested in ��� the Corning Ware teapot  ,-world, initiates and:'sponsors ^earch (regular $8.95, budget priced Weeks preprograms, investigating especia^liP* the viously at $4.99) which she had ordered  causepf rheumatoid a  than 80 different types which strike all    her to^ck.up! / ,  . To avoid any possible misconception,  should I mention that B.C.'s largest- native department store has no branch in  Chilliwack?  Oh yes, when my wife attended to  receive her teapot she noticed that there  were other similar teapots apparently  waiting to be picked up. A chain reaction?  ED BIRCHENALL  ages from infants to grandparents and  which is a, major health problem of our  time.  For what you have helped us to accomplish in B.C. and for your continued  support of our work, the society sends  its sincere thanks . and warm wishes to  your staff and to.your readers for a successful 1974.  (Miss) ROBERTA McLEOD  Executive Director  Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism  '  Society.  Ex-Coaster 'stirring'  teapot in Chilliwack  Editor, The Times  Sir:   The   following   facetious   effort  from your  one  time  "stirrer"  in local  issues, may amuse you and some of yoj  readers.  Page B-2       ..The Peninsula Time^  Wednesday, January 2, 1974 ;  Why don't they?~  WHEN The Times, in the column Sunshine Coastings, started a Why T^cm't ���  They? feature, the idea caught on.jpd  there have been some remarkably good  suggestions.' / --oa  Most of the ideas have ment' and  they are too good to run just once and  forget so.The Times has complied?the  best ideas and will run them each week  in this space. We will add to the "list  ���with the passing weeks and we wiU,,,re-  move any that have been taken care-"of  (providing that we hear about it.)      .  To add to the list (or remove items)  call The Times at 885-9654, 885-2635,  886-2121 or write Box 310, Sechelt. -* y  Before you call, check the list���it  may already have been suggested.    ^ ���  WHY DONT THEY? ��� ���)-:  . ���Put a traffic signal at Wharf Street  and Highway 101?  '������Put an exit sign at Porpoise Bay  government campgrounds?  ���Install a handrail down the steepest part of School Road?  ���Use their car lights, more during  rain storms and at dusk?  ���Realize that driving 30 m.p.h. in  a 50 m.p.h. zone;Is dangerous?  ���Have a swimming pool- for children?  ���Put a blacktop bicycle path on  Highway 101?  ���Organize a permanent recycling  depot for newspapers, glass and cans?  ���Have  local  boarding  homes ,fpr ,  senior citizens? . ,  ���Extend the shoppers bus .to Halfmoon Bay?  ���Start "court on time?   ;  ���Dump highway fill at the ravine  at the S-bends?   x  ���Stop all large trucks from using  the ferries from Friday noon to Monday morning? - -  ,  ���Market frozen breakfasts?  ���^Start evening classes immediately  after day school?  .���.Number power poles so that residents can have an 'address'?,  ���Put litter boxes by the big multiple-rural route mail boxes?  Inflation: .When you earn $5 an our  and your wife spends $6 a minute in the  supermarket.  Group would ban  commercials oh CBC  Editor, The Times: ,   -  Sir���-Are your readers satisfied with the,  CBC?   ,  In mid-February the Canadian Radio  . and Television Commisson is holding public  hearings  in  Ottawa  to review the  CBC's  licence  to .continue broadcasting  for another five years. The undersigned  "Sir:   Last  month the  prices  review   . believe the public should express an opin-  B.U. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  h.  DON'T MES& IT UPl  �� fi" r^'ii', i>��yvh����w������y������wyw��iww��Mi��i����i��iiiw^  Suffering children aided  Editbr, The.Times';:.'., ���  ,,Sir; I rood your very wonderful human Interest article on tho adopted  child (Tho Times, Dec. 19). This year our .  family, received the most wonderful  Christmas present anyone could. Six  months ago wo ,mndo application to, become a foster 'family. As. wo have two  boys and one girl, wo decided another  little girl would,bo a wonderful addition  to our family, Because of! the widely  ,���,known.poyorty* and.. many���othor��� problcma,,.  wo qhoso India. ,  Wo'are, at'tho present tlmo, awaiting'  Word on another foster child.' This time  wo have, made application for a young'  ', hoy In South America. '....,   ,  ,My husband,,children and I can hnraV  ly put into words how wo fool. Wo, can  only say it Is a truly wonderful fooling  to be able to help,    ,  We hope people who can w��l*> also  . make application to anslst, I don't think  anyone on tho Ponlnsula will know how  much those children have really Buffered.  ���,.        ���,  !  MR. AND MRS. C. MICHAEL JAY  arid family  Box 10(5, Gibsons  CARS extend thanks  "EdllorTTlro^^lmdr^."���" T"~ t~���  Sir! An wo reflect on tho ovonta of  1073 it Is evident that tho nupport CARS  has received from thousands of Drltloh  Columblnn.1 has been fltrcngthened by  youcco-opcratlom .���.�����w...������^^.._^_ww. >��,������.  . Durinft our 25th year, Just concluded,  wo have reached our quota or mirpnnscd  It In almost every fund-raising,endeavor,  either through Individual campaigns or  United Appeals, As well, with your help,  Wo have projected an important health  education moaiogo which urges persons  board of Canada published a retail food  stores survey. In that survey appeared  a statistical table "dealing with unethical  practices in-Canada and item two in that  table i|^Ji?sted as non-availability of a  productrT.     . . .       ���;ii. ��� ��� ���  "A little more than a month, ago one  of this city's leading retail outlets ad-1  vertised a brand' name teapot at a most  attractive price but .enquiries concerning  this item only produced the answer, "Sorry, but they've not come in yet-^wb'li  take your order". ,     ���  "Since that time ranch water has flowed along the course of the, Jfr-aser and  the tea which, we hoped to brew in this  covoted pot has steadily lost much of it's  delicate flavor.;, '.'',,/���  ,      , ,  "Neither have -subsequent enquiries  raised our hopes that We will, within the  foreseeable future, enjoy, the prospect of  witnessing "the. tea" caspado in all it's ���  amber glory from the spout of this "damned elusive" teapot,    ,  "The heck with it! we've registered  bur beef with tho above board, If wo  can't got tho promised plum, lot's chop  down the whole tree! T-tut,  , "Fallacious also is. tho widely hold  bojiof that tho big .stores sell for less. In  our experience this is not so as is Instanced by J.ho'following. In tho V/cat  ion about what it wants to see and hear  on our publically-financed television and  radio networks,  The CBC is clearly modelling itself on  American practices, ��� programming whatever advertisers will buy. It's, selling our  air time on our network to companies; so  that they in turn can sell their wares'to  us. Do we need'a publically-financed network to subsidize sales of toothpaste?  .". We believe in public broadcasting, and  that ,it is essential, it be supported to  provide viewers and listeners with what  the private networks and;priyate stations  both here and 1 in the U,S. do not���programs by and for Canadians reflecting  our standards of behavior and morality in  order [ to foster and encourage our ,very'  survival as an independent country;  If we're paying for public broadcasting���and we are���let's demand public  broadcasting, Lot's got rid of commercials  on CBC.  We plan to attend the CRTV hearing in  February to present p brief. We would  therefore like to hear from readers on  tho subject of the CBC, Please write us a  letter or a postcard today, to Post Office  Box 50070, Postal Station h, Vancouver  V0T 0C5, B,C, ���   : ,  Robert Harlow, Tom Shandcl, Wally  '      Hamilton, Vinnno Lyman, Marianne  West, Tony Williams.      '  have ��<"?"  .-Come W��   ,peN'  Letterheads - Envelopes - Business Cards  Statements .�� Tickets'." Posters - Tags  Bumper Stickers - Brochures -Calendars  Newspapers - Invoice �� Business Forms  Letters �� Labels'n Post Cards - Signs  ��ll.���,*i.fmws���w.�����U-��  OR WHATEVER ...  f-teninduia  ZJlmcA   oLtcl.  dSijiwSSsiiWSiSaffip  Bl  "^   Cabaret   ^  Bost In  >~Liv6 - Entertainment  mmmmmmiiw*l*wmmmmmmmrMMmmm  >i��issjka' available  I  MttMiMliWilltll  4'  HO'  Hwy, 101   ���  TEl  ��  006-2472 1  mmmmmm ����� mtmmmm  \ / 3  Hdtmoon Bay Happenings       ,  . - .      - "���by Mary Tinkley  VISITORS are arriving in Halfmoon Bay,  , some from  far-off  places,   to  spend  1 Christmas with their relatves. Mary Mur-  ��� Jphy  of Liverpool, England, is enjoying  4fa: six-weeks' vacation at the home of her  ^brother, Patrick Murphy. John Ellis, accompanied by a friend, Miyoshi Yotaro,  Ixflew from Tokyo'to spend Christmas with  brbis parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alex Ellis. His  srlbrother, Bob -Ellis, arrived from Ottawa  j[3where he is attending Carleton University-   ������'���__  J.    Mr. and Mrs. Bob Trousdell -had made  preservations   for   themselves   and   their  ^'children for. a cruise to Hawaii on the  P&O liner, Arcadia. When the Arcadia's  (^sailing was cancelled owing to ^the. fueL  J, crisis,  they  accepted   as   an  alternative  an eight-day cruise to Mexico on the^Spir-  tiit.of London. P&O Line flew them to,Los  "Ajlgeles  where  they boarded  the  ship.  ���They made short stopS at Mazatlan and  Puerto Vallarta, but the really wonderful  <r,r    ��������� "-     '    ��� ���������.���,. -   .,��� ���. ���        ill.   ��������� ���       .i-i  _���   ��� |       ,      .,      M      .     ,        ,,    ,  vU&- B.C. IS A  ,   BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS IT UP!  part about the holiday was the ship ifc  self, which, the Trousdells report is fabulous. The food was good and the .service  exceptionally, fine.      "*   'r .  The ship has��� a swimming pool, saunas, yoga classes, four different bands and  a "family film show every night. For Car-  .rie and Billy it was a wonderful expedience for there", was supervised entertainment for the children the whole time.  On their return to Los Angeles, they  seemd to step straight out of a world of  luxury into the grihi reality of the energy crisis. There were no gas stations  open in Los Angeles and no Christmas  lights���and this just a few days before  Christmas.  Another pre-Christmas traveller is  Bob Forrester who is home after a flight  to Scotland to visit his parents in Glasgow. He reports that the weather was  terrible.  Out of a total of 40 children living in  ��� the Halfmoon Bay area, 35 showed up at  the Welcome Beach Hall for the children's Christmas party on Dec. 16. It was  a most successful affair, with a film showing of Our Gang and mouth-watering  refreshments. Excitement mounted with  the sound of sleigh bells and the arrival  of Santa Claus. The party was organized  by the Halfmoon By Recreation Commission who express thanks to all those who  supplied refreshments or helped in any  way to make the evening so successful.  Special thanks to Morgan Thompson���  the power behind-the sleigh, so to speak.  On Dec. ��i8, the Welcome Beach carpet bowlers hosted 11 guests from the  Sechelt Senior Citizens' Association and  gave them a few wrinkles on how to play  this fascinating game. Everybody enjoy-  ' ed a pleasant afternoon, winding up with  refreshments. It is hoped that the two  groups will enjoy some matches later  on in the season. "  Christmas as usual has brought greetings from a number of former residents  of the Bay.' Joan O'Malley writes from  Penticton that Jier daughter Kyndree, af- ,  ter four year's of marriage,' is joyously  expecting a visit from the stork. Kyndree  is the former' kyndree MacDougall- who .  received her early schooling at Halfmoon  Bay School. Joe and Lily Adams, former,  residents of Middle Point, report from  their home at White Rock that they have  had a wonderful holiday in Europe. They  visited Ireland, where*Lily was reunited  with relatives and saw again her old home  in County Cork. In Holland and Germ--  any, they received a royal welcome'from  "some of Joes old war-time buddies. Edna Gladstone, formerly Edna Brooks,  sends greetings to old friends from -Mer-  ville. She reports that her daughter, Joan  Brooks, is Jlying home from her job-in  eastern Canada to spend Christmas with  them.  Greetings were also received from Tom  and Dot Robilliard, May Menzies, Pat  Welsh .and Elizabeth Pearce, who are all  living in the New Westminster area.  The Peninsula Times Page B-3  Wednesday/ January 2, 1974  Canter facts  THE NEW; national education program of '  ,the Canadian Cancer, Society is stressing health practices which result in prevention and early detection of cancer.  The new theme iff. "Seven Steps to;  Health" and those steps, are: 1. Haye a-  medical and dental check-up. 2. Watch for  any change in your normal state of health.  3. Find out about any lump or sore that  doesn't heal. 4. Protect *yourself against  too much sunlight.-5!'Do not smoke.J 6.  Have a Pap test. 7. Do 'a monthly breast  self-examination."  Many years ago, the society's education program was stressing Seven Warning  Signs to promote diagnosis and treatment  but it was learned.from doctors that many  people delayed even though they, knew  what the symptoms could mean. Surveys  of public opinion suggested that fear  , could be the cause, of this delay.'  Today, the society has turned to the  more hopeful side of cancer and the Seven  Safeguards are based on scientists' conviction that 80 per-cent of cancer is preventable.  Pamphlets and information about cancer can be obtained free by writing to:  B.C. and Yukon Division, Canadian Cancer Society, 896 West Eighth Avenue,  Vancouver 9 or 857 Caledonia, Victoria,  B.C.'  "Prepare budgets carefully . ; /  EILEEN Dailly has announced tha�� the  department of education has completed"  a detailed review of the 1974 provisional  budgets' of the 74 school districts in the  province and that*she is Very concerned  "by the enormous increase over the 1973  budgets.   -^ ?  Mrs. Dailly said that from 1973 to 1974  the total of budgets for operating expenses has increased,by over $82,000,000 as  compared with a $53,000,000. -increase  from 1972 to 1973 and an average annual  increase of $30,000,000 to $35,000,000 in  "years prior to 1972.  "When it is realized that .enrolmerit in  the public schools has increased by less  than IV2 per cent in the two-year period  from 1972 to 1974, the total increase of  $135,000,000 in the two-year peribd is not  reasonable," she stated.  Teachers have asked for a meeting with  Mrs. Dailly over budget statements.  Mrs. Dailly said that in October 1972,  when the NDP government eliminated the  statutory restrictions on school district  budgeting, she made it very clear that  boards of school trustees would have to  exercise fiscal responsibility and . ensure  that there would not be substantial increases in local school mill rates. The in  creases in school district budgets from  1972 to' 1974 indicate very clearly that  boards in general are not exercising the  degree of fiscal, control that she had hoped  for, she added. As a result there would  be a dramatic increase in local school mill  rates in 1974 unless the boards make some  effort to reduce their budgets.  Mrs. Dailly concluded by saying that  she expects boards of school trustees to  prepare their 1974 'final budgets vpry  carefully and take every action possible  to ensure that there will not be the $82,-  000,000 .increase as shown in the provisional budgets.  The B.C. Teachers' Federation executive committee, meeting Dec. 15, discussed  the' minister's announcement that school  boards are not exercising fiscal control,  and sent "teacher representatives to meet  with the minister last week.'  "Without a breakdown of what the  money is for and how it' will be spent,"  BCTF president Jim MacFarlan said, "we  really have no way, of judging the ministers' concern."  <cBecause B.C. has the worst class sizes  in Canada, we are certain the minister's  previously announced commitment' to  class size reduction has not been altered,"  MacFarlan said.  ��� Pet year message bio nor*  fees 3,000 homos (10,000  readers) ia these ecenomicol  spots. Your ed is always there  fee quick reference   I  inniiiiiinMnimnimnMiMiniiHiiMitMiiiMmsiiimiMiimiiimiiMiimiiiiniMHHiniMiiiiim  '���    ���'                                                                                                                                                                                                                        -                                                                                                                                                                                                           , m  . m  s  0 Here's an economical way to s  reach   3,000   homes   (10,000 |  - readers) every week. Your ad 5  waits patiently for ready, refer- 5  ence .... anytime!   ���- ��� 5  nuiiutMiimiiimiiiiiMiiiNiuiiimiiiiMiimmimmmiMiiiuiiuiiiiMHiiiiiiiiiiim  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  r;A    Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  *  Office ' Residential *  Wake-up Calls  '���' r *' Reasonable Rates      '  "Never Miss Another Phone Call"  885-2245  APPLIANCE REPAIRS -  We Repair*���  - small kitchen 6 household appliances  ��� vacuum cleaners - power tools ��� electric  motors - almost anything small enough to  carry in. o  JOHN BUNYAN'S VARIETY  & ENTERPRISES  Cowrleo Street, Sechelt 885-9343  ARCHITECTURAL-PLANNING  .ISUNSHINs? DESIGN  AND DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Architectural Builders  and Development Planners  Gibsons: Box 735 ��� 886-9679  Vancouver: 731-3448  A Complete Design, Building and  Planning Service  ART SUPPLIES  Telephone 086-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Read & Orandvlew Avenue  P.O. Bex 42, Gibsons, B.C.  yBANKS  "| '���]   ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  I Sechelt Branch ��� Phono 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.  ;>rl. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat.' lO'tfm, to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BUSTING  All Work, Insured  Free Estimates  PRID DONLEY  Pander Harbour - 803-2493  or 883-9972  T \  ���- ~*~~~TID'S BLASTI NO -��-���,-*  .ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Besements �� Driveway* �� Seetr* Tanks  ,1     ,     " Stumps - Drtsh Lines  It ]':.       Calf for a (����� estimate any time  (t!0 DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD,  Gan��ral Building, Contractors'  All Work Guaranteed  Phona 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  VILLAGE BUILDERS     ���  ^,���    En'ainea'r��rCot��tractorBJ" ""'���   *"��� :���  , 'Recreational Homes, Cottage*  t. Brace Beker, P. Inn.�� President  f|5te, 105, lv5-2l*t St., Y/����t Vancouver, P.C.  '   '"' Tel.i 922-9800  I     ^1. L.ml I. ' I II. ..I      I ���    III ' "   II      -II        ���   I    .       II    .I'     I    ' %  l     WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.*  * GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Build to suit:  Homes, Commercial Building*,  1 Vacation HomM. AH kinds of Concrete Work,  Any kind of Remodelling  ���MOW! VERN, 805-3335 er 816.2144  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A. C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - All Your Building Needs -  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  CONTRACTORS   COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  .    Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Box 64,  Sechelt  ���For all types of hornes���  Phone 885-2392 or collect 926-5948 '  SHOAL DEYEJLOPMENT^ LTb.  Septic Tank ���- Ditching  Excavating ��� Land Clearing .  Road Building ��� Gravel & Fill  886-2830  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE "  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe '  1        ������,"���'   /Ditching"r Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666, Box 172, Sec ho! J, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  ,    Clearing - Excavations - Rood Building  Grading- Fill - Road Gravel -Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 885-9550  R 8. S BACKHOE  R,R. 1, Madeira Park; B.C.  W. Rousseau - Phone 883-2302  VWe aim to please^' ;  liand Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  rRTR?T> Madeira Park, B.C.  P. V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to;  Dispatcher et 803-2731, evee. 886-7375  Offlco'Hours 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.,  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free   Estimates Phone 885-9413  ���WW  S.T.K. EXCAYATING LTD.  Gravel ���' Fill,-. Topsoll  Drlv*way* - Basement* - Light Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2237 days er eyes,  Bex 13f Gibsons, D.C  Construction by  BRYKIM  LTD.  - Gonoral Contractors"  custom building - additions - alteretloM  custom backhoe werk  885-2153  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available  DIVING  SCUBA WEST   .  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2305  MACHINE SHOPS  DRIVEWAYS  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free Estimates V  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone 886-2642  ELECTRICIANS  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  ��� Hugh  Baird ���  General Machine Work & Welding  Mercedes-Benz Service  Diesel Work  24 HOUR SERVICE  Sechelt Q 885-2523 days �� 885-2108 oves.  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc and Acetyline Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways     ���  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station'  Phone 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (of Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  BOX 439, StCHELT  WHITEHALL CONTRACTING  OF B.C. LTD.  Sunshine Coast Division  -��/^J"o^i":s',5^\Vairancl' Celling* Shop'*  P, Kropps and H, Hall  R.R.  1, West Sechelt  Tel,   Bus.' 883-2724,   Res.   883--2320,  Vene. 873.1851    ���  h  Your Business Card  In this space will  reach nearly 12,000 people!  Low cost ��� High power  ,  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and. Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  ' R.R.  1, Madeira Park  T.������:.',.      pho"e 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  '..,..',,       WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential- Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  JeoMcCann, Box 157, Madeira Perk  Phene 883-9913       JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone   Day   or   Eyenjngs   885-2062  -FUEL,.,', '',"' ' T'   '". .'   v-  RNIE WIDtyAN  for all your  ,SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER     ,  Phone 883-2663  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON;  Dlanne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street   , ,    Phone  Sechelt '���   ' 885-12818  ANN,S C0|FFURB  . Next to Nevon's  T.V. 8< Radio  Gibsons QQfS-2322  HOTELS   "IriNDift'HARbour HOTEL :   Modttra Perk Phone 883.2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Prlvato Parties   . ���Full Hor*l FocllitU*���   Use these spaces to  reach nearly 12,000 people  every week!  MARINE SERVICES ^  L. CLAYTON MARINA LTD.   r Marine 'Ways To' 42' "   ,%  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING "  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ���- Runabouts    '  ��� Used Beat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES - ?V\ $86-9604 or 886-9111  MOBILE  HOME SERVICE  PLUMBING, HEATING (Cont.)  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  Phone 886-7017  Sea Coast  SHEET METAL LTD.  Heating ��� Ventilation ��� Air Conditioning  Domestic, Commercial "'and  Industrial  Free Estimates ��� 24 hour service  Box 920, Sechelt Tel. 885-2712  -''Sea 'Coast::'''iv'  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  (dlv.   of Sea, Coast   Sheet  Metal   Ltd.)  # .Complete Maintenance  ��  Do-It-Yourself Trailer Skirting  ������   24-Hr   '  Bex 920, Sechelt    5^1^'    Tel. 885-2712  MOVING  & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  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 - Fertiliser  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pestlcldo'Sprqylng for  Landscaping and TreesN^  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 086^2684  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  886-2248  Sechelt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING & DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING H  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  .    '��� FREE ESTIMATE5 ���  -   1  Wayne Bracket* *  885-2466  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  '   FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coatee 886-7685  Roy Coatee 886-9533 or 886-7872  REFRIGERATION SERVICE  John Harrison  REFRIGERATION  & APPLIANCE  SERVICE  ' ���rUsed appliances for sale  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-9959  RENTALS  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  30" Diaphragm Pump Now Available  .Sunshine Coast Highway and  , Francis Peninsula Road 1  Madoira Park Phone 883-2585  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  COAST RENTALS  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooers to Lighting  Plants. ,     ,;���,  R.R.  1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING"  J-w^^-.,,Cc^plete'lnstructlona��Providediu.��^.��lM.��  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612/885-2848/885-2359 eves.  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  U-Drlve Cars and Trucks . ��l| kind*  USED AUTOMOBILES AND TRUCKS  BOUGHT AND SOLD  Phone 885-2520  Eves. 885-215 lor 885-2823  RETAIL STORES  (Con't)  Pender Harbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpers  Box  158, Madeira Park, Hwy. 101  at Francis Peninsula  ROOFING  l_  BILL BLACK ROOFING  & INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320  SUNSHINE ROOFING  SHAKES - SHINGLES - DUROID  ��� Custom shakes split to "order ��� roof repcirs  * eaves and trough cleaning  Box 380, Sechelt - Phone 885-2553  ROOFING ��� RE-ROOFING  '* Repairs  * Reasonable .  Phone 885-9691  SEWING MACHINES ._  1 BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons ^ Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ^      ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607    v  '   Sechelt,  B.C.  Office 885-2625      Hpme 885-9581  Roy & Wdgehaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine building - Porpoise Bay   ���  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect: 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. -Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  ,'All Brands Availably  Monday to Saturday 8:30 o.m.\o 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointmihtNpnly  TOWING  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  All typ���� of Painting  Private & Commercial  General Delivery  Madeira Park, B.C.  883-2678  PLUMBING & HEATING  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down �� 10 Years To Pay  Homo Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  N*rth Road, Gibsons  "We R*nt or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriters . Lighting Plants . Televisions  Scows -, Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  Heavy Equipment Moving 4V Leg Tewing  L. HIGGS  Phene  883-9425  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  .. * CompUte Tres Service   * Prompt, guaranteed, Insured work  * Prices you can trust  Phone 805-2109  Roto Tillers  PHONE 886.2848  Cement. Mixers  Mechanic's Tools  Lawn RaM*  24 HOUR SERVICE  RETAIL STORES  C&S HARDWARE  Sechelt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME1 FURNISHINGS  ,  Phone 885-9713  T.V. and RADIO  PARKERS. HARDWARE LTD.  "f Sales ond Service  ���,Au|hor|it��d Dealer,ond���Repair, Depot.(or......  QUASAR (Motorola) 8, PHILCO  C��w*e Street, S#cK��|t ��� Phme 885*2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V, SALES  &, SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver -��� Derk Von Hees  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT"  Bok 7?9, Sechelt -*. Phone 883-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  < . 3ajf  " "2P1 "-^*�� *W' A  a "i fir  \>  '. ��*  *p  /yj.  '��� f-"l  ;  t-  >!*"��  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY School to-one victory over Gibsons Elemen- from left, Kelvin Wilcox, Cecil Leach-  boys' volleyball teams are becoming tary. Back row, from left, Grant Gill, man, Dean Martin, Mark Henerson.  as effective a force as the girls were Michael Derrosiers, Don Park, Hugh Team is coached by Brian Bennett  -last year. Here, the 'A' team is pic- Duffy, Jimmy Douglas. Front row, and managed by Ian Jacob,  tured following its recentiour-games- _  'ff  i."��{V��>  *'.i  &**:-V ��� Vi 'ft?  ^* wraps'  nrjy   lip ��*.*��:   ]*'-  /1 tO  /    iff,   i  "     "   "  >u��WL   ^'.���^lll..M,���.���..T,- ... . ^^.i,'.,,..    Ii, .Tl.,i,Mimi*IW��W nS��.n .if , ,0 ������    fXi-ftJ I, ...... It tn��. i.  SUSAN MARTIN, top left, captain of   left, Michael Fyles, Kris Henderson,  the Beachcombers volleyball team,  [ Steven   Hart,   Neil   Fraser, ' David  passes on her expertise by coaching , Douglas. Bottom row, from left, Jef-,  Langdale Elementary School boys' 'B'    frey Moore, Brian Hamilton, Artihur  team. Players are: Top row, from   Pellotier, Travis Moore.  For travelling expenses . . .  Basketball shootathon  Page |M The Porateeala Ttesssa  Wednesday, January 2, 1974  ^JlmeA  slated  -QJMONS���WftlUathona,*- bikoftthons�� and *  oven swlmixthons hnvo bocomo familiar  mothoda of fund-raising In recent ybors.  But what, you may ask, la o shootothon? '.'  TH��o shooting la done, not by rifles, but  by mcmiberB of the ElpMnatono Secondary  1 School basketball teams. ,,  ��� In an attempt to ralso funds towards  tho teams' travelling expenses, players  will stage a shootathon Jan, H and 15,  with each member trying to score as '  many bnskets ns possible In two minutes,  shooting from the foul lino,  Individuals, businesses or organizations  .supporting a particular player will pay a  certain amount for each ball ho noto,  For example, if n player scores 25  baskets, and someone pledged 10 cents  per basket, tho team would' benefit by  $2,fl0.  ,��� ,,Shootnthon,,.,organizer, .-.LawToncQ,  Stoochnoff. oxplalncd that the school's  basketball Warns were undertaking projects such as this to help pay for travel  expenses this year,,  "Normally, the teams play half their  flames ~Jn the home -Rym,,uhe *��ld, "But  this year, tho Cougars must travel for  every game they play, Obviously their  travel expenses have doubled this year,'*  Team members will visit businesses In  Gibsons to solicit pledges.  JVfll the baskotball players are hoping  to receive maximum support for this project," said Stoochnoff,  nftJLSd  ^*��SF^��� ^^pS��*  /��ws��*osssW"W����wis��e��P ���WIMWt  ���    Vt*      . *   * "T \-"J  <'  W  STEVE MILLS  . shoollng fox expenses  Cancer facts  MODERN" cancor4 drugs"* work "In" many *  different ways. ,  Some are hormones, which control  growth and function of body colls. Some  ore analogues, or counterfeits of body  chemicals, that aro so similar to the real  thing thoy "fool" tho body Into using  them as such, according to tho Canadian  Cancor Society;  Some are related to the antibiotics, so  useful In tho control of bacterial growth.  Others are radlomlmctlc compounds,  which act like radiation on tho colls.  And there are a host of miscellaneous  agonto, many of these experimental and  not In wide usoi/  Perhaps tho, most effective area of  chemotherapy has boon in acute leukemia,  which 'represent)*'., halt tho cancers of  ohll(lhooclfA:few years ago, nothing could  bo done, but now drugs can enable many  children to live for a year or more, some  for several years,' during which tlmo It  Is hoped more ,effective treatments will  become available,  Pamphletr nr��rt*Information about cancer can bo obtained by writing to; B.C.  and Yukon Division, Canadian Cancer  Society, BOO West Eighth Avenue, Vancouver 0 or 057, Caledonia, Victoria, B.C.  Buxton purses, wallets, credit' cord  holders,,Keytaincrs, etc���all leather nrtl-  cles, Miss Bee's, Sechelt,  /���it  ���> >  Meat features  Canada-  Grade "A"  Bulk  Pack   Fresh  Produce features  Fancy  B.C. _.  B.C.  No. 1 Grade  ' Imported  Canada No. 1 Grade  ���y}i  Grocery features  ���m  2-lb.  Singles  14-oz.  for  48 ox.  for  ,��V  120's  50's  King Size  5 lbs.   ,Oc  3 1b.  Package  ���M i.  Raspberry or Strawberry  24 oz.  i   24 ox.  ��  Package of  two 7-ox, ...  s  .  12 oz.  Largo  Bags I  2Hv  Tin ..._.  Bafeeiy Features:  **,'i f  Whole Grain  Goodness ���   l���  ���"���%,;  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, JAW. 3rd  TO   SATURDAY,   JANUARY   5th  "���Wii.t3��'^��IWj^.|iU^ |M.imiJUUIMIUMMH����WS  .       t  Phono 885-2025  885-9812 Mont Dept.  We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities  885-9823 Bakery


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