BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Peninsula Times Jan 3, 1973

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xpentimes-1.0185892.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xpentimes-1.0185892.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0185892-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0185892-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0185892-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0185892-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0185892-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0185892-source.json
Full Text
xpentimes-1.0185892-fulltext.txt
Citation
xpentimes-1.0185892.ris

Full Text

Array v ' '!  ��� 1 �����' '   \*  'V>'  >.SJ.'  lA  -- I  �����    t  - \  .-j*  I.  ���   *j  r 's.     I  I' ��  Williams won't change decision  ��� ��� ���  lease to go ahead  West Canadian Graphic Industries  .2<)�� *etft 6t;| five.-*-   |-  i Vancouver? i J. **��� "���'"  >      Service  Registration No. 1142  ^nd Clo�� Mall  NINSULA  ifl Port Mellon/Hopkins Londirtfl, Gronthoms Landing, Gibsonj, Roberts Ci  A LEASE(-at Secret Cove for the Royal '  Vancouver Yacht Club will go ahead  as plattne/d, Robert Wlllidms, minister of  lands, forests ,ancf water resources,-told  the Sunshine Coast Regional District  board: ' a *"  In a letter to Charles Gooding, secretary of* the "district, Williams replied -to  a request that the site be changed.  ��� He said in a letter: "I have carefully  reviewed events and issues pertinent to  the assignment of this lease. I have noted  comments with "respect to use of the  floartacilities; pollution^ the-construc���  tion of on-shore toilet' facilities and your  comments with respect to upland zoning, etc. These points,and other brought��  , forward in letters of'objection have been  studied. 'However, the commercial and  private boat traffic of the coast must be  provided for and although you suggest  two alternatives- I would with respect  question them for they do not offer the  shelter provided by the Secret Cove location, nor do I know of any other nearby  alternative that would do so.  "Although it "might be said in retrospect that another solution could have  been found after reviewing this case I  am not-disposed to change the decision  reached   by  my  department,"  Williams  . concluded..  Director Ben Lang, at the Board's Dec'  21 meeting at which the letter was read,  Williams'  oyed the mating sub-com-  aid, "H we let  said,  "I take exception  reply."  1   Director J. H. Tyner  ter be referred, to the pf  mittee.' \  Director Frank West'  them get away with that,.they will do it  everywhere.',' He was referring to Williams' reply. ^    .. ,  Lang told The Times that the/main  objection of the lease is the, pollution  that would be caused with a large number of boats mooring in the area. He said  -the -whole- area could become congested.  "It would set a precedent to obtain moorages elsewhere. Regional 'boards would  soon lose their power to determine such  matters."  Director Tarn London, who is also  president of the Area B Ratepayers' Association, said that his group is opposed  to the lease because of pollution.  "Last August there were 36 to 40  boats tied up in a narrow arm,  "There -is a narrow entrance to the  cove," he said, "and the tidal flushing  action is nil." . .   "  Donald Pye, a resident in the area,  is" also opposed to > the lease for much  the same reasons, he told The Times.  London said that the lease was granted last May by the" previous government,  "and Williams doesn't want to disturb  the ruling of his department."  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to' Jervls Injetl/Jncrudlnfl Port Mellon/ Hopkins Landing, Gronthoms Londing, Gibsons, Robetts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Pork, Sechett, Holfmoon Bay, SecrefCoye, Pender Hrb., Madeira Pork, Gorden Boy, Irvine's Londing, Eorl Cove, Egmont  11 <��i y  This Issue 12 Pages ���15c  Union   #>*��   Label  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Vol. 10, No. 4 ��� WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1973  'Not doing job' . .--'-.  department  Boarded by police  Man steals tugboat  sails to Richmond  A YOUNG Gibsons man at the wheel of  , a stolen tugboat tried td ram a pursuing harbor patrol vessel, -. provincial  court, Gibsons, was told December 21.  " ~ James Martin Mullen, 22, elected to  -he tried by a-^magistrate on charges of  stealing a tugboat from Gibsons wharf  December 20 and breaking and entering  the"Wal-Ven body shop the same day.  He admitted both charges.   . ." ;   ;  RCMP constable, Cameron Reid entered a stay of proceedings on a third  charge relating to possession of the stolen*  tug.  Reid said-the tugboat G. M. Venture,  owned by Rivtow Straits-was reported  : stolen from Gibsons wharf at 7:30 a.m.  previous day. ���  "A search was-initiated and the boat  was- sighted in the Fraser River near  Richmond," he said.  Mullen refused to stop when hailed  by another boat, and when a harbor patrol vessel appeared on the scene, "he  attempted to ram it," said Reid, acting  for ,j(he crown.. r ...,,..���.,,  '*' '"Another tug was'-Subsequently called  First Glance  TENDERS TO BE CALLED       i  Tender's7for dump maintenance contract/Will be called by the Sunshine  Coaist.'Regional District, Charles F. Gooding, secretary has reported.  PUBLIC HEARING SET  A public hearing to consider the extension of the R2 zone in the Langdale  area will be held in Langdale-Elementary  School at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 23, E. R. Cuy-  lits, planning director of the, Sunshine  Coast Regional District, reported to the  board meeting recently.      "''"','���'���"v  ���ysS ; ; : !   with police on board and the boat slopped. When police boarded, accused was  armed with a large hunting knife,  although he made no attempts to use it."  Police" questioned Mullen about the  Wal-Ven break-in, when automobile and  household keys were stolen, and he admitted responsibility, said Reid.  "The manner in which the boat was  operated by Mullen appears to make this  more than just a straight theft," he said.  "There was a danger to life, and I don't  feel he should be given a suspended  sentence.; t recommend jail."   .���}*.,.',,  Mullen denied deliberately attempting  to ram the harbor patrol vessel. The only  way he could throttle down, he said, was  to leave the wheel and adjust the throttle  cable, because of a faulty linkage.  "They told me later that if I hadn't  stopped, I would, have been shot," he  added* v ?��**# - ��� ���>��;.,  Reid said1 Mullen appeared to make  a deliberate attempt to ram the Harbor  Patrol boat.. "When    the Coast Guard  ,. came��*&longude7< the tug-., came., towards, it1, ���  , very,j&pidly."  .Noting that Mullen had lived in Gibsons since the age of 18, Judge Charles  Mjttejsteadt remanded him m custody iin-  tiL, January, 9 for a pre-sentence report.,  At provincial court's December 19 sitting; Terril Stewart Wilson, Gibsons, was  convicted of defrauding the social welfare department.. He was sentenced to  two months in jail, placed onJL8 months'  probation and ordered to pay compensa-  HIGHWAY 101 was closed for five worked the holidays trying to keep  days following record rains on roads open. Shown here<& the sec-  Christmas and Boxing Days. High- .tion of Highway. 101 which was wash-  way department crews and others, ed out near -Solnik's Service Station  when Malcolm Creek overflowed the  culverts. It took five days to repair  the damage.  ��� :��RCMP noted that a compensation  prder for restitution remains in effect  for 20 years on any property held by  a criminal.  Edward John Burdett,  Gibsons,  was'  fined $100 for causing a disturbance and  $100 for willful damage  at the Peninsula Hotel.  Judge Mittelsteadt ordered that compensation also be paid.  Benito Fatovic was fined $200 after  being convicted of dangerous operation  �����oe page S  Open to all students  Poster contest to publicize  Gibsons Cavalcade festivities  i  A PENINSULA-widc  poster  contest  to  publicize Gibsons Sea Cavalcade got  underway Jan. 3 in all schools of Sechelt District.  The poster contest, open to any student in the school district, will award  Canada savings bonds and certificates to  the winners in three categories���senior,  junior and primary. i  The prizes to bo awarded are: junior  and primary, $76, $50 and $25 for first,  second and third places respectively. Senior category winners will "receive $150,  $100 and $80, first to third respectively.  With the emphasis on effectiveness  and originality, the procedure of the contest is as follows:/To run from Jan. 3 <  to Feb. 28, Rules for the contest are  either posted or available in all school  offices. To insure that all students know  the rules, they are as follows:  1. Size of posters���minimum, 12 lnchea v  by 10 inches; maximum,  10 lnchea by  24 inches.  2. Color posters tiro to be done and  left in school  LOWER ROAD in Roberts Creek, the  bypass used when Highway 101 was  closed, was very nearly severed i|  self following the heavy rain. Thtt  section of the road is where Joi  Smith Creek flooded and did exten-1  sive damage to roads and houses on  the beach side. Here a highway department crewman is directing a  backhoe operator. The culvert was  changed from four feet |to six feet.  Tucker Forsyth, resident engineer,  said fhtk all claims for damages  should" be presented to his office in  Gibsons as soon as possible.  $419,400 budget  seen for district  SUNSHINE Coast Regional District board'  of   directors   approved   a   provisional  budget in the amount of $410,400 at their  Dec. 21 meeting.  The full budget will be adopted In tho  spring, Bald Charles Gooding, secretary  of the district, but ho told The Times tho.t  the provisional budget, although subject  to change, will be elbse to the main  budget as possible.    .  \   7 F^lfttwlng la a summary of revenues  \ahd cxpWdltures:  By DICK PROCTOR  PERSONS sustaining damage from the  Christmas rain and flood should present   their  claims   to  Tucker  Forsythe,-  .'.resident engineer, highways department,  Gibsons.  This is the word from Don Lockstead,  MLA, who -said that persons should immediately make "a  list of damage andv  send it to Forsythe who will forward it  to the department in Victoria. -'���  "I've been in touch with the department of .highways who assured me that  someone'will be in the area soon to go  - over property damage to process claims  a little quicker," Lockstead told The  Times. .. **  "If someone feels that they are'not ,  getting reasonable attention on property  damage they should contact me at Box  125, Vananda," he said. He will be in  the area until Jan. 22 just prior to the  sitting, of the Legislature.  "They can contact me at the Parliament buildings, Victoria, after that," he  added., ,      '  Many residents, of the Sunshine Coast   ���  have been critical of the highways ''tie-    ;  partment for not keeping culverts  and - ]  ditches clear. ' ���,���       . s  Forsythe denies the charges saying  that his department and crews have tried  to keep ditches and culverts clear, "I  feel the department has done its job,"  he told The Times.  "Nobody could anticipate such a heavy  rainfall jSye had crews working Christmas Day and .Boxing Day trying to keep  ''  the roads clear." *  Lang' dale  Creek  and  Gower  Point  and Roberts Creek areas were hit pretty  bad, he said. Lockyear Road and several '  side roads have been and  will remain  closed for a  time.  He  said  main  concentration  has  been  to  keep  Highway  "  101   arid .Lower  Road  and   other  main'  roads open.  Aid. Bernel Gordon of Sechelt was  highly' critical of the department.  "The ditch along my place hasn't been.. - "-  cleaned in three years," he said. Gordon  lives, in West Sechelt.  -^Ji-J^^ed^he. .highways,, department.  10 days before the storm to clear, the'   ���  ditches.,There probably would have been  no flooding if the maintenance had s been  kept up. I know from alder in my ditch  that some of it is three years old."  Gordon, an insurance agent, said that  ���i��e page 6  ibhelt and Gibsons  statutory meets set  STATUTORY meetings, of Sechelt and  Gibsons village councils will be held  Monday,'Jan. 8 at 7:30 p.m. in the respective municipal halls. "  Judge Charles Mittelsteadt will administer the oath of office in Sechelt to  incoming alderman, D. H. Shuttleworth.  He replaces Norman Watson on the  council.               \  In Gibsons, Hugh Archer and Kurt  Hoehne defeated John Harvey and  Norman Harris for the two vacant seats.  Petition needed  for Block 6 lane    .       REVENUES ���Sales    of   services,  3. Posters ore to be done on firm ,pos- \$176,100; other revenue from own sources,  tcr paper (which the Cavalcade commit- $23,040; conditional transfcrn from other  tee will supply) and must be hand drawn,     governments, conditional transfers from  4. Poster is to be on the Sea Caval-, local govcrnmentsi $175,002; other trans-  cade theme with emphasis on the tug-    /era, $43,001).  YOUNGSTERS GET START on poster contett for Gibsons Soa Cavalcade. Actually Mark Slack and Wendy Place, both grade 6 students at  Sechelt Elementary didn't got on  early start on tho contest (seo ac  companying story) they   pretended teacher at Sechelt Elementary; May-  for The Times photographer. Look- Or Bon Lang of Sechelt; Sam Reid.  Ing on* with great Interest from loft Sechelt principal; Rod Lizee, Sechelt  are: Mickey McKay, of Uncle Mick's, art teacher and Noll Campbell of  a sponsor; Llonne Livingstone, art Campbell's Variety, a sponsor.    '  boat races. The words, "Gibsons Sea Cav-  ttlcade" mtiBt appear on the poster. Posters will be Judged on the basis of originality and effectiveness.  5. The child's name, grade and school  must appear on the back of the"p*oaterf  The student's teacher must also sign the  back of the poster to verify that the  work la i the chlld'o own.  0. There are three classes: primary,  grades 1-3; junior, grades 4-7 and sen-  i ���898 pagt I  EXPENDITURES ��� General govern*  ment services, $71,400; elections and  UBCM, $2,700; fire protection, West Howe  Sound, $U,008���Roberta Creek, $11,001;  street lighting, $8,075; garbage Rites,  $47,000; garbage collection, $23,000; environmental planning and zoning, $21,(520;  blinding and plumbing Inspection,  $17,050; water supply and distribution,  $204,600. Full breakdown of the budget  can be obtained at tho regional office.  SECHELT  village   council  will  pr6pare  a petition" t,o develop a lane in Block  0, Sechelt.  Mayor Ben, Lang, said that such a  petition will require approval of two-  thirds of the property owners in order  to go ijhend with the project. Lang said  in council meeting last week that there  is provision in the municipal act whereby the property owners will undertake  and pay for the work,  Each page of' the,.petition must contain a general description of tho work,  the annual charge per taxable foot-front!  or tho proportion of the cost of the work  which will be the owner's portion-* as^  established by bylaw.  >Jeil Sutherland of Fort St. James,-had  s< accepted the position of village clerk and  tdld council thut he would be available  the last Week In January. He will replace  clerk Ted Rayner| who Is retiring.  Ad-Briefs  point  the wa��  to action!  Ik Today's Classified:-  w��i��iwi����iiM����ii��,M....��i......���1),riTOnMM) '  IlLACK 'western saddle, bridle, blanket,  brushes,   extra   whow     iitirrups,   Llko  new, $176.  ���Tlmoi Clowlflech reoch over 2,500 hoirm  (10,000 teacleit).  ��� Tlrnot Claulfledt Oo INTO th�� horn*. . .  not on lawn��, slroeti or In culverti.  "' ��� Tlrrwm Claiilfledi ore low-coit. Mob-potency  ��olci Ionics.  ,/  ./'*'  ��� Phono linos open Sunday; classified  005-9654 Sechelt, 686-2121 Glbtoiit.  mmmmmmmwMwmmtmummmmmia,  **��$  m t  \  {  ��MMM��w��MiafMmMim��J**i��**iww^  The Peninsula^m^  ���I may be wrong, but I shall not be^to wrong as to fait to soy what I believe to be right."  ' "���  "';,.' - ���John Atkins  Richard T. Proctor, , Managing Editor ,  Page 2  Progress is knoeldng on the door  \  ~v  AS THE^ Sunshine Coast enters 1973  ���it faces a-sea of financial  uncertainties. /  Twice last year rercrendums were  turned down. One was/for the recreational complex and the/other was the gymnasium and auto shops for Elphinstone  Secondary.   The   recreational   complex  subjects and programs. | A combined high  school could bring this' district out of its-  regional outlook with factions fighting  each other and it would tend to unite  the whole, area in a couunon cause.  There is no room for petty regionalism  or parochialism, we must pull .together  for the good of all the residents of the  referendum is expected to'come before   Sunshine Coast. Speaking as a united  the electorate again, probably in Feb-   community will, give us better repre-  The-school~board will haver^o-^ehtation^m^-Victoria-and-Ottawa-anda  better all around life in many ways.  "ruary  give long, hard consideration to its ^referendum. \  As reported in The Times, the legv  islature may pass a bill allowing for the  provision of up to one-third of the costs  of a recreational centre to be given by  the provincial government. In the case  of the Sunshine Coast complex at Roberts Creek, that figure would be about  $166,500, which would knock a nice  piece off the $500,000 price tag of  the complex. The recreational commiittee  has not indicated what it will present  to the voters in February in the way  of a cost of the complex. Presumably it  will, be the same $500,000 but, in light  of the mood of voters and the government contribution, it could be more or  less&   ���  The entire Sunshine.Coast, with the  exception of the Pender Harbor area,  will vote on the complex.  As far as the'school district is concerned it is still faced with the- inadequate facilities of Elphinstone gym. It  must now face the prospect of presenting the issue again to the voters-���either  on a reduced basis or the same. If the  school trustees opt for a reduced refer  The two present high schools at  Pender Harbor and Gibsons could be  used' as junior high schools with die  intention of preparing students for high  school.  <*, An overall study might be in order  to determine what the school needs are  throughout the district. "Even it .plans  on a new high school were under way  it would be.two years or more before  it becomes a reality sp we can not  waste time for the sake3of the children  in school now and the ones, who are  preparing for high school.  Also, in this study, consideration  might be given to the establishment of  a community college. It's all very well to,  educate our youngsters, we must keep  them- in the area so that they can apply  what they have learned and not take  all their knowledge to Vancouver and  other areas of B.C. and Canada. This  means We will have to attract industry.  and other services which in turn will  help pay for the improved educational  facilities and also provide jobs.  Another problem facing a portion  1  The Penintulo Timet  Wednesday, January 3, 1973  ���.   ���      ��� i ��� i ,',  Fred Simpson io head  Princeton detachment  CONST. Fred, Simpson, a member of the  Sechelt detachment for the past four  years will be transferred to the Princeton detachment where he will be noncommissioned officer iih^ charge. \^    ,  Simpson, serving as court prosecutor  here, said that he expects a promotion  to corporal will comev through in the  spring. He expects to leave for Princeton  shortly after the New Yea/. Simpson and  his wife Lynda have a baby daughter,  Debbie.  J3ABY Albums, Photo Albums, Thought-  fullness    Albums, 5Qth    Anniversary  Albums. All at Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  itmtmimmmtnintitHata  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Sunday 10 a jr.; 11 a.m.; 7 p.m.  Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  PASTQ.R NANCY DYKES  Gower Point Rood .   $86-2660  HtllHMHIHHIIIIIIIHUmil  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School ��� 10:00 ��.m.  Church Servlco���- 11:1$ a.m.  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Davit Bay Read and Arbutus  (2 blocks up from Highway)  "Everything I do lately seems to annoy you.  READERS'RIGHT  of the Sunshine Coast is the proposed  endum (such as dropping the auto shops sewer program now being studied by  section) there is still a possibility the ' Sechelt council, Indian^band council and  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the writer.  issue will' fail with strong opposition  again coming from Pender Harbor and  northern portions of the district.  . �� The school board might be wise to  scrap the plan and take a serious look  at providing brand new high school  facilities at property it owns, in Selma  Park. Tfti*e|facilities would be for the  use of the .entire school district. In these  days of rapid school transit and particularly when the new highway is completed, it will not be an impossible job  to bus students to the school. Students  in other parts of Canada are bused much  farther distances.  Such a plan would make one good  school-for the entire area instead of  one weak school and one mediocre. A  combined facility could offer many more  atMMMMMMMMMI  MMMlMMiMifc'  The Ptmmvi^Tumo  ' ��� ��. <i.     ������������.�����  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C's Sunshine Coast  "'������.by'. "''.'���.  Powell River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  Box 310-Sechelt, B.C.  Sechelt 885-9654 - 885-2$35  i"v Gibsons"' 886-2121  ��� ���   .." '. .      ,.-?r,5. ���   .���' ',���  Subscription Rates:   (n advance)  Local, $6 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $7. "  ���,     U.S.A.,  $9.  Overseas,   $10.        \  *-.'���'.  Serving the area frorn Port Mellon to Egmdiit  , , {Howe Sourid io Jervis Inlet)  NIMWMMMIIIMMMMWW  the regional district. That sewers are  a must to ensure proper development of  the area goes without saying. There are  many imponderables about the sewers  ���mainly, no one has yet come up with  a cost figure. Gibsons sewer' program  \vhich is nearing completion proved to  be a very costly situation for a small  community to undertake. That is a case  of taking the ball and trying to run  without blockers. If you make it.you're  a hero, if you fail, you're a bum. Gibsons  appears to be making it but in a rather  battered form with costs higher than  anticipated. The entire area should have  been involved.  Sechelt wisely took a look at a  sewer program for itself and felt that  it would be better to go along with the.  IndiaJUteserve and parts of the regional.1  district. Sewers can* be tftVavenues^to  prosperity and are necessities if this area  is to progress. However, the cost factor  is the Unknown problem. No one has  yet cbme^up with a price: although^ ,,  figure of $500,000 has been bandied '  about. Perhaps costs, can be determined  Jan. 17 when Martin J. J. Dayton, one  of the authors of the study, will 'appear  before Sechelt council to answer questions about, the plan.  So, the Sunshine Coast has lots of  decisions in 1973. Growth is coming���  there is ho way it fan be stopped. Many  residents came to^this area to get away  from hectic, costly city life with its many  problems but,, creeping urbanization is  coming and the only way to cope with  it is to plan for it. Like it or not.,  Complete TV Repairs and Servicing  Authorized Factory Service Agent  for  Thanks for support  Editor, The Times,  <Sir: The Sechelt Chiefs soccer club  would like to sincerely thank any and  all those persons who participated in  their Christmas draw.  The money earned from the sale of  these tickets is used to deter the cost  of, the team travelling into Vancouver  to play its away league games.  We sincerely appreciated all those  who helped by buying tickets, and can  only return the favor by entertaining you  with Saturday afternoon soccer at Hack-  ett Park in the new year.  JIM GRAY, Sechelt Chiefs  Thanks horn CARS  Editor, The Times,  S;r:  In wishing you, and  your^staff  good health,  happiness  and" success  in a>  the New Year, I would like you to knoy    i  how much we^at The'Canadian Arthritis  and Rheumatism Society  appreciate all  you do to further our programmes year .  around.  Without your help in interpreting our  aims and policies to your Community,  B.C. would not have one -ok the most^  modern centres for the treatment of~ar-  thritis in North America which serves  patients,.^11 around the Province.  Our branch and committee chairmen,  our physiotherapy staff and, those handling special events for ;C.A.R,S. all report  the media in their areas to be most  helpful and understanding.  Here, at B.C. headquarters we do say  a silent thank you to you year around  but at this season of the year our thanks  are combined with best wishes for 1973.  A.-^.A'.R.S. will; be commemorating its  silver anniversary in the fight against  arthritis in 1973, and again we will be  seeking your co-operation and help to  make them a success as they will Involve  tion by independent operators, we do not  advocate major change to forest policy.  The basic policy and administrative machinery should, in our view, be examined  objectively to improve them. We should  reinforce success, not destroy^ a system  that has put this province ahead of the  rest of the world.  To this end, we recommend that a  full scale public inquiry be instituted  to examine forest policy, forest admin-  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School: 9:45 a.m.  Sunday Services: 11 a.m.; 7 p.m.1  Wednesday: Bible and Prayer 7:30 p.m.  Friday: youth Service���7:30 p.m.  PASTOR: GERRV FOSTER'^ ���  >h6neri86-7107  vitriolic hate against Messrs. Bennett and  Gaglardi,   the  police,  Americans,    Tom  Campbell and I admire all of them, ek- ���.*,.,.  cept Tricky Dicky and Kissinger, w,ho s istration, and use t>f forest land from an  seem to,have put across, the all-time high" & overview  of  public  interest   and  from  ���  y-      -     - ���   ������- ..  -   -    ~*.     this up-date the guidelines for .applica  tion in ;the years ahead.  It is 20 years-since the last royal commission on forestry. There is now an unfortunate lack of public understanding  of the breadth and excellence of resource management. The news media is so  uninformed as to publish headlines that  cast the Forest Service, which for 60  years has managed the resource with  sincere dedication for the public" interest, as enemies of the public." There are  pressures from special interest groups,  some sincere conservationists and some  masquerading as environmentalists,  whose goals if achieved would not benefit the public interest. Clearly,, there is  &> need for a royal commission, tojehaft  a course for the next 20 yearg.'Sj'^  We comment further, that it requires  upwards of ;60 years to grow ^/forest  lcr6p;i^oreayer,;v|r^ewabie resbtufces, do  in election fraud in the-matter of peace  in Vietnam, t have just .received my  extra OAP cheque and now I admire  Premier Barrett, as well. Compared to  this Princess Anne is an angel.  Sechelt J. S. BROWNING  Royal commission urged  EDITOR'S note: The following letter was  addressed to Premier David Barrett.  The   author  furnished   a   copy   to  the  Peninsula Times for publication.  Hon. David Barrett, Premier  Gov't of the Province of-British Columbia  'Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  Dear Mr." Premier:  The Truck Loggers Association represent more than 275 British Columbia  Companies, owned and operated by president British Columbians who are active  in  the  day-tp-day   work   of  managing^  The United Church of Conodo  SERVICES  St  St. Jphn'�� United Church - Dovls Bat  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Roberts Creak United  Sundoy Services - 2:30 p.m.  Gibson* United Church  1 Sundoy Services ^ 11:15 a.m.  Pari Mellon United  Sunday Services - 7:30 p.m  (2nd and 4th Sundays)  Ministry  Rev. Jim Williamson ��� Gibsons ��� 886-2333  their respective companies.  many British Columbians.  \MIss) ROBERTA McLEOD  /  Executive Director  Quasar  Chuck Stevens is our Qualified  Motorola Trained Technician.  by AfOTOROLAfM)  Make it your first Mor TV.  On foxhunting.  Editor, The, Times,  Sir: In a Vancouver newspaper,; Miss  So and So says she has written to the  queen asking her to stop Princess Anne  from fox hunting. If I was the queen  (this is quite supposltous, there is no  likelihood of this metamorphosis) I would  wrftc to Miss So and So thus:  "Dear Miss So and So; If, and when,  you people in Canada stop the practice  of clubbing baby seals, in front of their  mothers, and sometimes beginning to skin  before death, catching fur-bearing animals In barbaric traps, shooting deer,  moose and mountain goats for' the sake  of their horns, when the hunter does not  rcquirev.th.a meat, then, and no]t till then,  will,-, J-forbid Princess Anne to fox hunt  arid the Duke of Edinburgh to shoot  pheasants. Ypur truly, and happy Christmas. E.R, PS: The founder of our religion said: "Remove tho beam from your  own,eye before you try to remove tho  mote from your brothers'."  There are so may cruelties in the  name) of animal sport, Why pick on fox  hunting Not that 1 hold any 'brief on  fox hunting, I think it is barbaric. For  that mutter it is not very kind to a  fish to "play" it with a light line. But  whoever would say a word against fishing, providing outdoors ' sport for op  many, and all" honor to Charlie Brook-  man. Besides, curtailment on fishing  might cause curtailment In the holy, holy,  holy tourist trade almighty.  Why did I not write to the new*-,  paper in question? Answer: Because that  newspaper  peema   to  prefer , letters  of  FOR EXPERT REPAIRS CALL CHUC6C #$TBVER1S  Parkers Hardware Ltd  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Phone 605-2171  ,   ' MOTICE  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  For Insurance of all kinds  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHH BREIN LTD.  883-2794 (24 hours)  v��  We are classed as independent operators because, unlike the Council;? of  Forest Industry group, we do not speak  for the international and multi-national  companies with head offices in New  York, Tokyo, London and abroad.       . /  As citizens of B.C. and investors of  our pwn, money in enterprisesi4hat .employ other British Columbians^ >lthey,  along with us, have a major stake and  above.all else, a vital concern for the  management of the renewable resources.  An independent operators who live  and work in our respective communities,  we have the experience and" qualifica-'  tlons to make a positive contribution to  public policy in respect to management  of the public resource.  For more than thirty years, we have  done tliis by being a constructive countervailing force to the thrust of the multinational companies and special interest  groups who hove sought control of large  areas of the public resource under conditions contrary to the public interest.  In this period, and in major part due  to guidelines defined in two royal commissions, public forest policy has provided the highest standard of resource  utilization and replacement anywhere in.  the world. This province has avoided the  mistake, common in other forest areas,  of unfettered private initiative on the  one hand and irresponsible public' administration on the other. /  Tho essence of British Columbia's policy is that forest land Is owned by the  public, nnd Industrial users of the land  are required to perform to guidelines.  As far as loggers are concerned, these  include harvest of the crop under sustained yield principles and reforestation under ecologically acceptable procedures;  und as far as manufacturers are concerned, construction of facilities that utilize  the resources to economically sound  levels. Overall, there is a requirement  for loggers, manufacturers nnd merchandize��� to cooperate.  While we have been opponents of tho  tree farm licence system and opposed to  thrust of those1 foreign based companies  in actions that tend to, exclude partlclpa-  8     SUPERMARKET LTD.  formerly E&M  BERNIE'S  Comploto  Lino of Qlfto,  Grocorloo, Novoltloo  OPEN 7 DAY^ A WEEK  9:00 a.m.���-10:00 p.m.  Pernio and Pot Shalaaan  HwySai Phone 885-9414  wmmwmmMMwsjM/Mwsl  f^if not grow ias the result of theory or wish  ful thinking, 'but by the application of  sound forest policies that are effectively,,  administered with programs\ that are  effectively administered with programs  that are applied on the land, year in and  year out. To do anything eke in British  .Columbia would have disastrous consequences for the people o"f this province,  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH^ f  Pork Rood, Gibioni   .' "   886*7449  Morning Worshfp.9:30 o.m.  Sunday School 10:45 o.m."  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Prayer and Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p,m.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Troll Sechelt 886-7449  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service 1.1:15 a.m.  Prayer and Bible Study,  Wednesdoy, 7:30 p.m.  - REV. W. N, ERICKSON, Pastor  ../'iRvifr*  Super XL 922  THE PROFESSIONAL'S COMPANION BY  HOMELIGHT  ^  The Saw That Gives Reliable Service  Biting Wood Under Sustained  Peak-Power.  ^ Increased Cooling Air Flow  T^r; Pulsar High Energy Ignition���No Points  ���$- High Voltage for Starting Ease  ir Automatic Timing���Mo Adjustments  No Moving Portal  HEGULAER. PRICE $289  0 W ONLY  ONLY LIMITED SUPPLY JN STOCK  28" BAR AT SLiQHT EXTRA COST  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTER  00S.9626  sssrjij E$t��S?i?viS.  $��  m  W'  ;,fc  ���/fi/vu  w  mr  W  liK  li��#  ��;?i#  ���:\vl  ..^.;i..i^;v3^'v.i  ������'V-:.i  'Cabaret' now playing  at Twilight Theatte  ���'CABARET", starring Liza Minnelli; is  -���m.  Wednesdoy, Jonuory 3/ 1973   \    The Peninsul'o Timet  i  Poge 3  Porpoise Bay housing gets water connections  currently playing at Twilight Theatre/ WATER connections to all new- houses,  duced only a few minor problems. No  Gibsons. Its run'will be over Saturday. - at Indian Reserve No. 2 at Porpoise  ..  Based originally on Christopher Isher_- ^^J^S^ftSiSS^^  wood's    semi-autobiographical   Berlin S^SS ?��   h   tS�����   ��  stories. Cabaret has' beta'translated to l"cJIvreported t0 the board meeVng n'  film in the best possible way! The back- cenuy-  "ground, Berlin, at the time of the rise On Norwest Bay Road pumps .have  ; of Nazism, uses the  songs  to  set  the been/tested for pressures and volume and  mood for many of the dramatic events, proved satisfactory. Connections are com-  ^_ An_abundance _of "comedy contrasts^with L"��g in'rapidly from the Norwest Bay and  ��� the explosive theme,-a country on the Wakeijield Roads areas. " --  brink of dictatorship. The cold spell before Christmas pro-  ���*������ -���  mains were frozen but a few privateyser-  vices were, he reported.  Mild weather-".  and heavy rains have caused Chapman .  Creek- to  rise**'and  the  water  is   very  dirty. The intake has required frequent  cleaning. ���    -1  SAM,    the,   provincial    car-crushing,,  operation crushed 450 cars in the area.  iTmay be that men arenpt equaHnqir  respects, but they are all equally men.  -rtf*  T  WE'RE BLASTING PRICES  HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS at Pender   Mrs. Peter Prescesky at the piano.  Harbor, under the direction of princi-   Other performers at the concert in-  pal A. L. Thompson, sang Christinas  carols ranging from Hark, the Herald Angels,to O, hittU Town of Bethlehem and Jingle Bells and Jolly Old  Saint Nick. Accompanying the group  at the school's concert Dec. 21 was  eluded the Pender Harbor. Band,  pianists Mary Cameron and Sheila  'Harris and vocalist Deirdre Murphy.  Also performing was the Madeira  Park Elementary grade 1 class directed by Mrs. Talento.  APPRECIATION AND THANKS  from student council of Pender Harbor High School was shown to retir:  ing trustee Bill Malcolm. Janet Kel  ly, oh behalf-of the council, presented Malcolm' with the g i f t at the  school's annual Christmas concert  just prior to Christmas.  Selma Park man  seeks position  JOHN  K.  MacLeod of  Selma Park is  seeking the pdsVof school'trustee for  Area B. The election is Jan.^13 and';is_  being held to replace Bernie Mulligan  who resigned in anger in November. .  Mulligan resigned    following Education Minister Eileen Dailly's refusal to  allow  the  school board  to  name Don.  Head-to replace Sheila Kitson who resigned in June.  At the time of his resignation at a'  school  board  meeting,  Mulligan    said:  "This is the third time the Department,  of Education has gone against a decision  made by. the board. If this is an indication of the, way things are going, I have  $\T��d ,alterriatryevi>ut' to resign."  ':'"* ^Head's appointment was approved by  "the board Nov. 6 but a few days later  they learned that the Sechelt Teachers'  Association "had been notified of Mrs.  ���"Dailly'S -vetch'Tv"!'*-wo*-^'     -....* ��� v j v ;'"  This led to a charge by Mulligan that  "There is' an indication that Sechelt  Teachers' Association has Mrs. Dailly's  ear."  - An education department official  later apologized to the board351'for the  "leak".  In seeking the post, MacLeod, a retired teacher, counsellor and administrator, told The Times:  "I am offering my services as school  trustee for Area B with the belief that  I can make a positive contribution to  ^tM^;growth, ,of education; iji this district.  "The most of my working years have  been spent as teacher, counsellor, and administrator-in elementary and secoidary  schools in <this province, six years in ruraL  areas and the last 33 years in Vancouver.  "I purchased a' home for summer and  weekend use in Selma Park in 1960 and  since June 1971 have been in full resi-  . dence here." -.  Nomination day was January 3.  SUPER  SAVINGS  Like our Ladies'  Coats - Dresses  Hot Pants  V* PRICE  BATTLE JACKETS  9.00  PANT SUIT  LinedVwirh curly Orion trim. Just the  thing to top bogs. Blotted to   Cobble like Fortrel. Navy & wine. �� A AQ  Sizes 7, 11, 15 only. Blasted to   J14*���0  Heavy tweed melton, green  or  striped. Blasted to  &r  long Forlrell Dresses  Solid colors with white collar and  *I5  *sSgjJreu��if belted at waist.  Public's help lauded  Elves help spread Christmas cheer  to needy families, hospital patients  Plain  19.50  17��50 strip**  Men's Northern Jackets  Navy with hood and fur trim.  Blasted to    12.75  Boys' Jackets  by Irwin Togs. Ski type, quilted  lining. Sixes 2 to 6X. Blasted to  4.50  ,��,,,>.       Boys' Pile Jackets  Quilted lining. Sizes 2 to 6X  Blasted from $9.99 to   7.50  SUNSHINE  Coast  Elves; Club  distributed 51 .food hampers to needy families this Christmas, in addition to over  500 gifts and toys. '  And they described response from the  Sunshine Coast public as "tremendous."  "Generous donations of cash, food  items and turkeys poured in from all directions���the Royal Canadian Legion,  Roberts Creek, Gibsons Building Supplies, Sechelt Moris Club, Gibsons Lions  Club, the manager, Lucky Dollar store,  Gibsons Baptist Church, Bank of Montreal staff in Gibsons, Madeira Park Elementary School, 1st Gibsons Guide group,  Gibsons firemen, and. numerous individuals and anonymous donors," said a  spokesman.  - "Dick ��� Blrken made the red wheelbarrows and rocking horses. For the deliveries, Len Wray donated his moving  van plus a pick-up and a tank full of  gas." ���������������������..  Local stores cooperated, also said  the Elves, by giving a 10 per cent cash  discount off all food and gift items.  "With the last cash donations, wo  purchased boxes, of chocolates to distribute to patients at St. Mary's Hospital."  - Most of the gifts donated wore Intended for children under eight years old  and their mothers, said tho Elves, but  this problem was solved by purchasing  gifts for older children and fathers.  "There1 were toys galore for the little  ones���an array of beautiful dolls, doll'  cradles, horses, games, wheelbarrows,  trains, trucks, cars,'bats and balls, hockey  sticks etc.  "1 he Elves oven put in stocking sniffers for, the wee ones," said a spokesman  for tho group pf ononymous benefactors.  "Teenagers' and parents' gifts were chos-��  tin from among lamps, cako plates, Jew  ellery, perfume, shaving lotion, records,  a guitar, radio/record player, china cups  and saucers, bedroom slippers etc."  The mammoth project undertaken by  the Elves involved countless hours of  hard work. But their reward is best summed up by an episode involving a youngster and a smile. ,  "As .the delivery van pulled up to  a house, the) ipay-off came that made the  whole Effort worthwhile," recounted the  spokesman. "A little boy in the window  was sobbing his heajrt out. The driver  said "I'll soon fix that," whereupon he  pulled out a box filled with toys and  a rocking  horse.  The  little face  broke  into smiles and just beamed. Then the  little boy ran out, waved his hands and  shouted, "Come in, come in."  "You will never convince him that  Santa Claus is a jolly guy dressed in  red. He knows, for sure, that he's an  Elf."  At present, there are 70 Elves, and  *'they hope to double  their membership  in   1073. To join, mail your name and  address  to  "The  Elves",  c/o Gibsons  United Church.  Dues are one cent for each day of  the year and one food item per month.  Elves brochures may be obtained at  Sunshine, Coast   Credit  Union); Sechelt.  ^f/f///////////////////t///f/////i////i//im//////////f//m//////mr//////mffm//i  IF IT'S IV THEN WE'VE GOT ITI  NEW OR USED  Wo Got the Lorgost Selection on tho Ponln&ulal  BUY WHERE YOU CAN SELECT!  ���    Our Sets Have To Go!    ..jLw  V^e're In Need of Living Space.     ^^  COLOR and BLACK and WHITE  Sunshine Coast W If dL  Sechelt  805-9816  >//iiiim/fmiifm//f//mm/mm//mi//////um//immu///u//i/fmm/fJt  All YARD GOODS - POLYESTER  FORTREL DOUBLE KNIT & JERSEY  WJV  ���v  3$  Double Knit Jersey  Also Hounds Tooth ��J| ��kg\  Yard only.:   3qWW  Coital Seersucker  Perma Press, stripes or checks.  60" wide. Blasted to 4T ��*W  Yard......    JUllHI  .Men's  Jac Shirts  Brushed Mohair  Cotton. Blasted  25%. Now only  Vi PRICE!    ;  Ik  "S  X  Girls'  Cord  Pant Coat    %�����  Sizes 7 to 14.    -M  !| Quilted lining with  ��?* hood and zip front.  .   Blasted from 24.95  5&  *^tO  12.50  There's lots more, but we'll let  you corrie and see for yourself  the way we're  BUSTING PRICES!  Brushed Knit  Variety of patterns, 45" wide.  Reg.  $4.98  yd.       a   mgfc  Blasted to, yd 4��o3U  Forlrel: Hounds Tooth  Great for Suits, etc. 60" wide.  Blasted to  ���    ^vl�� ���  We've also blasted prices on all  Christmas decorations, cards, tree  v    ornaments ��� Blasted % Price  All Mallei Toys Blasted 10%  SIZZLERS���all types.   Cuda,  Ferrari,  etc. only $4.05  CHOPSYCLES���all models only $3.89  These are only a feW, there are many, many morel  Barbie and friends, all their clothes, etc.  ALL BLASTED 10%  All Ladybird Clothing Blasted 25%  Some real good buys and you can't afford   mL  teml..,hem. ^  Come In and check tho prices on our    VAvtsik  MEN'S & KIDS' WINTER JACKETS.  '||T!  mimmm��mfmim0>tmmrm0Uv��nnimiyKi>00mmtmtvmttiHf>titmnm0tnivv>ma  YOUR@|j@(3[3El|2]@DEALER  T  f  TRAIL BAY CENTRE. SECHELT        PH  885-2335  WMIW��WWMWM>MilWMMM^^  * I  FOR YOUR DINING AND DANCING PLEASURE  SATURDAY, JANUARY 6fh -  TOM POWERS TRIO        ,  duntm \Sf Western iHlu&ic  J  DINING LOUNGE 11 am. to 8jt>.m.  CABARET  SATURDAY  9   p.m.   TO   1:90   o.m.  Sunshine Coaot  Hwy - Sactiolt  885-2311  eninMiia cJDinin�� <JLi  p.  9  ounae  I  J*  I ' ,  ���4  ���A  i   I  ii i. *      /
'7
\"
1,
/     I
./   *
J
Pago 4—-Peninsula Times, Wednesday, January 3, 1973
■■■■———-—-«-———"-- —'fr—n——1-—inr-n~fnnnrmiiri|Uiium
T»    n rr. -       Sechelt-Phone 885-9654
HEFENlNSULATfiwe*    Gibsons-Phone 886-2121
Classified
AD-BRIEFS
REAL ESTATE (Cont.)
 i  .
4 Ms to 14'acres west of~Larfg-
dale  View   property,  treed,
water, south slope R2. Phone
886-2861. k 930-tfn
MORTGAGES   '
mmmmmmmm*mmMmmmtimtmimmmmv»m*itmmm0tm0mnm*nn»mmm0*mmmimmmmiimmmmm*
>,r
Published Wednesdays by
Powell River News Town Crier
Sechelt Times Ltd.,
- 'ot^Sechelf,-B.C- '      _
Established 1963
NOTICES
Member, Audit Bunae
of Circulation*
,    September 30/ 1972
Grots Circulation 3350,
Paid Circulation 2727
At filed with the Audit Bureau
of Circulation, subject to audit.
Cleeelf led Advertising Rates:
3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)
One Insertion : $1.10
Three Insertions  $2.20
Extra lines (4 words) 30c
(This rate does not apply to
commercial Ad-Briefs)
Box Numbers 50c extra
50c Book-keeping charge is added
for Ad-Brfets not paid by
' publication date.
Legal or Reader advertising 35c
per count line.
Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-
oriom, • Marrioge and Engagement
notices are $3.60 (up to 14 lines)
and 30c per line after that. 4
words per line.
Birth, Notices, Coming Events take
regular1 classified rates,
Subscription Rotes—
6> Moih
Local Are* : $6.00 yr.
Outside Local Are* . $7.00 yr.
UJ.A.  $9.00 yr.
Overseas  $10.00 yr.
Special Cftlseiu,
U««l Area  —$3.50
Canada $4.00
Single Copies I5e
Copyright and/or property rights
subsists in all display advertising
and other material appearing in
this edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in
any form whatsoever, particularly
by a photographic or offset process
in a publication, must be obtained
tn writing from the publisher. Any*
unauthorized reproduction will be
subject^Jte^Jrecaursa    In    law*
"In the event of a typographical
error advertising goods or services,
at a wrong price, goods or services
•nay not be sold and the difference
chorged to the newspaper. Adver-
' rising is merely an offer to sell,
and • may be withdrawn at any
time."^—(Supreme; Court decision).
Advertising i« accepted on the
condition that, in the event of
typographical error, thot portion
Cf the advertising space occupied
by the, erroneous item, together
with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for,
but the balance of the advertise-
ment-*rHj ;be paid forfeit the ap> •
plicabte rate. ■'■•"'.*   -■'   ■: ".'■•*• S--O..'
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 ah
nourty rate for this additional
work.       ,
BIRTHS
GIBSONS AND SECHELT
WESTERN DRUGS
. . .are pleased to sponsor this
Birth   Announcement space,   and
extends Best Withes to the happy
-    parents.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
WINNERS of the Sechelt
Chiefs Christmas draw were:
Adrian-Aftelro, Sechelt, first
prize; Elmer ' Moocjy, second
prize; Toby. Millage,, third
prize. ;  1098-6
PERSONAL
ALCOHOLICS Anonymous —
Meetings  8:30  p.m.,  Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Ph,  885-9327.
\, ,      8657--tfn
JJAHA'l Faith, informal chats.
885-2465, 880-2078.      1075-tfn
STONEY'S    •
WELL DRILLING
Now Drilling on the, peninsula.
Phone 483-3530
5460 Mnple Avenue
Powell River, B.C.
INTERESTED   in   a   trip   to     	
London?-Asour-Hawaii trrfr'v and-terms,
in October last was such a
complete success and due to
many requests for an overseas
flight. I have decided to organize such a flight for May,
1973 to London. For details
phone 886-9829 if interested in
a first class trip for 3-weeks
or longer. February 23rd is
the deadline for reservations
on this flight. -      971-6
PENDER HARBOUR
Best Marina site in area. Heart
of Madeira. Park. Over 850
feet waterfront with foreshore
lease. Try your offers on F.P.
1st AND 2nd MpRTGAGES
Residential  -  Commercial
—-    Recreational^
All types of real estate financing including builders loans.
Fast appraisal service.
ACADIAN MORTGAGE
CORP. LTD,
FOR RENT (Continued)
!!k JlOOM partly furnished wat-
.etfr'ont' bachelor "suite,   $55
- petf. mon/ Phone 885-2860
1071-7
WANTED TO RENT . :
ADULTS  requiie  2  bedroom
house;    unfurnished,    Davis
Bay ,or Sechelt' area, from Feb.
-1.  Phone  886-2404. 1038-5
DAVIS Bay. ' Excellent  view,
two bedrooms, full basement,
"oil  heat," electric   range  and
"Jfridge. > Immediate  possession.
•Option to purchase. Phone 885-
i2886. " » ' 1097-6
HELP WANTED
Over 2000 ft. waterfront at
Secret Cove on 31 acres natural, park-like,' treed land with
Southern "exposure. Open to
offers. .. '
2438  Marine Drive,      -fONE"bedroom furnished suite,
West" VancouverpB.cr     \ >*■£ <entrally~located/Ph"one-886^
Phone 926-3256
.046»d3.
TEXAS OIL COMPANY
Wonts Mon Over 40    '
For Sechelt Peninsula Area
8227-tfn
bi
1099-6
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
^SPACIOUS modern 2 bedroom
ii   duplex. Available Jan. 15th.
'Phone < 885-2014. 1090-6
COMING EVENTS
SUNSHINE Coast Kiwanis,'
Gibsons. Save your Christmas tree for the tree fire on
the twelfth night of Christmas, Saturday, January 6th.
Take your tree to the' pile sign
at the corner of Sunnycrest
Rd. (Liquor Store Rd.) and
Highway 10J, Gibsons. Bonfire
starts at 7 p.m., bring the family. 969-6,
CARDS OF THANKS
THANKS .to-all my friends
who helped'make my birthday so happy. Special thanks
to the Halfmoon Bay Hospital
Auxiliary and the staff of St.
Mary/s E.C.U. A Happy New
Yeart to you. all from Roy
Marshall: 1104-6
OBITUARY
HOPKINS — Passed away on
December 21, 1972, Margaret
Marion' Hopkins of Hopkins
Landing, age 47 years. Survived by 3 sons, John, Robert,
and 'George at home and 2
daughters, Mrs. Diana Luka-
shuk and Mrs. Marilyn Hed-
man of North Vancouver. 3
grandchildren; Tony Tara, and
Leanr.e. Her Mother and Father Mr. and Mrs. R. Douglas
and 3 brothers, Don Bill, and
Bob Douglas. Rev; . David
Brown conducted the service-
in the Harvey Funeral-Home _
on Saturday, December 23rd.,
Cremation. Flowers gratefully
declined. 1094-6
REAL ESTATE    .._.'.
LISTINGS   WANTED!     '
k. butler realty
ltd.       ■-.-■;
ALL  TYPES ^INSURANCE
■fes Gibson»:;B.C. ^. .:.;,.->;
--v Phone 886-2000;    •;
MEMBER
MULTIPLE   LISTING
SERVICE,
9308-6
i; EWART McMYNN
REALTY & INSURANCE
,   Multiple  Listings   Service
Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.
GIBSONS VILLAGE: Neat
two bedroom house, very'
centrally located in a level,
area within a few minutes
walk of Post Office, stores etc.
No hills to climb. Immediate
possession. Very suitable for
retired couple. F.P. $11,500.
OFFERS.
x GRANTHAMS: Well kept two
B.R.   house • with   splendid
view.  A-0  heat,   elect,  H-W.
100 Amp. service, large utility.
room. F.P. $15,O0Q.
..ROBERTS CREEK: Six room
,'Summer honie with excellent fireplace, electric neat
and all other facilities, located
on 0 Ve acres with year round
stream. Property faces i B-T
road. F,P. $39,500.
Member
Vancouver Real Estate Board
"   ' PHONE  88C-2248
Notary Public
LISTINGS WANTED
Vince Prewer 886-9359
Wally Peterson     886-2877
Ron McSavaney    886-9656
Box 23tt, Gibsons, B,C,
9309-0
JACK NOBLE
Rochester Realty Ltd.
' Phone 883-2701
'9311-6
EARN MONEY
IN SPARE TIME'
PENDER Harbour waterfront
lot. Sheltered, deep,' very
accessible to water making it
ideal for a year round wharf..
Water,.- electricity and road,
$17,500. Phone 886-7374 or
write box 708, Gibsons.
« 8202-tfn
'■,21 BEDROOM home, A-oil fur-
I riace, elec. range, A-washer,
f; bridge, 1 bedroom suite, chesterfield etc. $100 mon., plus
Men or Women to re-stock and Vheafeji'ght,' available now. No
collect money from. New Type '*ro«Sps- of people- please. Call
high quality coin-operated dis '  Co"HoU A«<mnioe t.*h   suts.9.9.as
PENDER HARBOUR  .
SAKINAW LAKE RESORT
1,800 Waterfront
1,000 Beach
39 Acres " ~~"
One  of the  choice Peninsula
Properties
$190,000
Potential Unlimited
Phone: 254-1060
9312-tfn
TWO five acre blocks, elevated property within village
of Sechelt. In popular subdivision area. Write Box 310, c-o
Peninsula Times, .Sechelt.
333-tfn
160 ACRES beautiful elevated
property, some view, trails,
secluded. Near Secret Cove,
$70,000. Write Box '310, c-o
The Times, Sechelt, B.C.
332-tfn
pensers in your area. No selling. To qualify, must' have
car, references, $1000.00''-to
$3000.00 cash. Seven to twelve
hours weekly, can net excellent income. More full,' time, i
We establish your route. For
personal interview write: .including  phone   number,
B.  V.   DISTRIBUTORS  LTD.
Dept. "A"
1117 Tecumseh Road, East,
WINDSOR 20, Ontario,'
FOR RENT
WINTER    accommodation available,  Oct.   1st  thru May
1st.    Lowe's    Madeira    Park
Motel. Ph. 883-2456.      529-tfn
HALL for rent —Wilson Creek
Community    Hall.    Contact,
Mrs. Diane Anderson 885-2385.
.   7815-tfn
— J
SPECIAL monthly rates until
'May 15. Adults only, no pets.
Ruby    Lake    Motel,    R.R.I.,
Madeira Park. Phone 883-2269
566-tfn
SMALL 1 bedroom suite, basic
furnishings. No children,'or
pets please. $70 mon. includes
light, riot heating' oil. Phone
Peter Smith, 88^5-9.463.    1107-6
Sechelt Agencies Ltd. 885-2235
or Peter Smith 885-9463 eves.
". :    • ,-     -.   U06-8
We need a good man Who can
make short auto trips. We are
willing to pay top earnings.,
$15,000 lr> a Year
Our top men "in other partis
of Canada- draw exceptional
earnings. Contact customers
around Sechelt Peninsula.
Air mail S. B. Dickerson, Pres.,
Southwestern Petroleum, Box
789,   Ft.. Worth, -Tex: 6
USE TIMES ADBRIEFS
Member, of the Multiple Listing Service
Office 885-2235 :i   J
i    From Vancouver Toll Free - ZEnith 2012
POWELt RIVER - Lund '"'; "      ; ;iVi ". "';■
We ate asked for it al! the time and here it is. an old farm' '
with* log and shake buildings, acres, of old market .garden soil
and lots of crystal clear water. 120 acres in total -for Only'$'60,dQ©b
. . with $35,050 down. CALL: JACK WARN 886-2681.
■•",  ;     .        ■ ■__J_: ,■■-:'■--3 # a. £ ho to.
HALFMOON  BAY WATERFRONT •> #27381
Sheltered moorage is hard to find but here is'your opportunity to .
keep a float and boat in front of this gently sloping property. -
There is o wide southwesterly view from the 2 bedroom home. ,
situated 300 feet away from the highway and b guest'cbtrqge
to take care of the weekenders. See it now vB5ile the "price is
oniy $30,000. CALL: DON HADDEN . . \ 885-9504 eves.'
ROBERTS CREEK ' >2556
Nearly 6 acres, 481   feet road frontage, lovely old garden and
fruit trees, very nice 2 bedroom bungalow home, stone fireplace,
regional board water, hydro and phone. Some good timber. AH
this for  top  price of  $30,000,  terms  can  be  arranged.  CALL:'
PETER SMITH . . : 885-9463 eves.
MADEIRA PARK r     :   ;:\'.>£542:'.',\
Famous gateway to Pender Harbour sportsman's paradise of Sunshine Coast, commercial  type  lot,  note low  price  $6,000 with
$2,000 down. Only what you Would expect to pay for a residential
'     view lot. CALL: BOB KENT . . . 885-9461 eves.
SELMA PARK #2587
Here is a quiet lot, 100x135 feet, a street at both ends of lot, so
a thru driveway possible, Some 'small cedars remain, part view of
Gulf. A good buy at $5,500, Try and match It. CALL:  PETER
SMITH . . p 885-9463 eves.
VI,
I
4000' First class waterfront on 23.5 Nelson Island
acres. Includes small island, some gravel beach,
protected moorage and good building sites. Close
to general store and boat launching. Fine Investment
at $69,000 with 20% downMbalance at 7V%%,
Approximately 850' protected waterfront on 18,3
acres at Egmont. Trail or wator access. Hydro In and
private water system. Lovejy 2 bedroom cabin with
sundeck, Ramp and float. All /In first class shape
I     I      and a good buy at $39,500.
Beautiful lot on Sakinaw Lako with 1507 waterfront
and on good road. Prlco very reasonable at $11,000
cash.
270' deep protected moorago on over 4 acres right
in Pender Harbour. Perfect for group building scheme
or resort/marina. $50,000 with possible terms.
JOCK HCRMON - PENDER HARBOUR -' 883-2745
CHARLE3   ENGLISH   LTD.
ROBERTS CREEK '#2733
Oyer  1,000 square feet In this 2 bedroom home with fulf concrete basement arid Outo. 011 furnace.  Situated on one acre of
gently sloping land on the high iSido of Highway  101. Full price
$25,000. CALL: DOft HADDEN . . . 885-9504 eves.
WILSON.CREEK WATERFRONT #2701
This Is o buy, solid, furnished duplex, olwoys rented, each one-
bedroom,  combo  kitchen-living area,  separate  bathrooms.  Good
lease lot,  level  beach,  good  access.   Full  price  $5,800.  CALL:
PETER SMITH . . . 885-9463 eves.
SECHELT VILLAGE #19-2745
Sccholt's only restaurant on the waterfront, with wining and dining
facilities, Llconsed dinina room. Good 2 bedroom jiving quarters,
separate living room and bathroom. 2800 sq. ft,; largo land orcq,
plenty of room to expand. Energetic operators would have unlimited opportunities to Increase turnover. Newly remodelled
dining and work areas, Also living quarters, also a '.'take-out"
area. Business showing orofljt though only open five hours a day'
for 6 days a' week, This has io be a winner In this fast growing
area, Requires only $30,000 dpwn, good terms on balance, you
would pay this down amount for a house alone. CALL BOB KENT
885-9461  or PETER SMITH 805-9463 anytime, or office 885-
2235.
PRESTIGE, HOME #2753
On the waterfront at Halfmoon Bay, almost new A bedroom
2 storey homo with sweeping view ol the Gulf. Include? largo
covered sundeck over 30x12 hobby shop, doublo carport, guest
cabin, storage shod all on gently sloping */\ acre with 40x12 float
on sheltered water. Full prlco $63,000. For pictures and (totalis
CALL: DON HADDEN 085-9504.
PENDER HARBOUR #26fl9
Choose from IB lots remaining In this quiet area, Lots are wooded
with wator and hydro. Close to wator ond ilores, yot It Is qulot.
Only 30% down payment, prices from $4,950 to $6,OO0. To view
call PON HADDEN 805-9504 Or PETER SMITH 8B5-9463, ovos.
+
\       ■'
SECHELT INLET
30 acres,  approximately 60Q ft,  watorfronl,  year  round creek,
orchard,   pasture  ond   oo"l«n.   $60,000.   CALL:   JACK   WARN
006:26BI.' , '       '\
' ' ■   ■■ i
ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE
,    AGENCIES  LTD. ;
Box 155, Sechelt Phono 885-2235
Or Call Toll Free from Iho Greater Vancouver Arco
ZEnith 2012
(E.&O.E.)
—^—, l ,■  , ,   \ „ ., }..,^.,;..;	
»i ;
.-j YOU JUST CHIfF BEAT THIS
vA LOVELY 3 BEDROOM CEDAR HOMf| IN MADEIRA PARK: THERE'S OVER 1300 SQ. FT. LIVING
SPACE, ONE AND ONE HALF BATHROOMS, NICE
LIVING/DINING AREA WITH EXPENSIVE W/W
I. GAS FURNACE, WIRED FOR WASHER AND DRYER.
IT'S RIGHT ACROSS STREET FROM EXCELLENT
MOORAGE AND LESS THAN 5 MIN. WALK TO
SHOPPING CENTRE. ONLY TWO YEARS OLD AND
A FINE%UY AT $21,500 ON EASY.TERMS (LESS
.    f      ;-r     FOR CASH! !)>-
-.-     " JOCK HERMON
; y 883-2745 (any time)
CHARLES ENGLISH LIMITED
~   a <   REAL ESTATE
ill   "' fcJs?^. Box-769
iincoast   sechelt bc
EZbSu^hqZZ.   „    .,,885-2241
Vancouver Direct Lino MU5-5544
' See us at our Office across from the Sechelt Bus Depot   '
PORPOISE BAY WATERFRONT -
-Only $ 12,000— large view lots, good bj^ach, protected moorage.
^1-^^-—'—Coil-Jock or Stan-Anderson,_days 885-2241.
:    -     i   SELMA PARK WATERFRONT
REVENUE PROPERTY ON THE BEACH —.$300 per month, plus
owner-suite. .Close to store, fishing and boat harbor. Ideol retire-
tment area.. Full price only $45,000, terms. Call Stan or Jack
-Anderson 885-2241. •'.»■'
OCX
-    ,;     MUST BE SOLD
Ready to move into — 3 bedrooms, lovely stone fireplace. Walk
to beach, and stores. Asking only $24,900.  Call Jack or Stan
,  , ., '    ,       ..Anderson, 885-2241 Days.
Only $4,500
) _^. this-'kiHd ofHof-is-hai-d-^b find. <
Close to beach.
fjullyf/sflryiced. Coll Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241.!
.■•;.;'--•.■ VIEW LOT — Vz ACRE
Oyer-Jfe-qcreJot with view in Village of Sechelt. Across tHe street;
from access to nice beach. Driveway in. Nicely treed  for your
privacy. Asking only $6,500. Call Stan/Jack Anderson 885-2241.
; tHb
...   /       LOT-SECHELT
Nice residential lot, close to all facilities; ready to build on.
$5,500. CAII Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241.
Only
%
WATERFRONT LOT
Approx.   70' x  250'. — Fantastic view  of  Trail   Islands.  Only
$12,500 with terms;  Call  Jack or Stan Anderson  885-2241.
135' WATERFRONT HOME
Outstanding view. Charming 2 bedroom home, with tastefully.decorated living room, wall to walli carpet. Glass sliding door opening on to large wrap-around sundeck. Fireplace, kitchen with built-
in range, den or office. Protected moorage. Located ot Halfmoon
Bay.  Arbutus  Trees.   Call  Jack or  Stan  Anderson   885-2241.
SECHELT VILLAGE
5 bedroom home, opprox. 1550 sq. ft., fireplace, sauna bath, shag
carpets'. All  Indirect lighting In living room.  Utility room,  work
shop. Walking, distance t° all facilities. Full price $36,900.
Call Stan or Jack Anderson 885-2241.
• DAVIS BAY
Cottage on waterfront lot. All landscaped. 4- rooms, carport, sundeck and fireplace. F.P. $25,950.
Call Stan or Jack Andersort 885-2241.
»k
Selma park *
72' lot on hlflbway. Good view, easy access, treed. F.P. $5,500.
Call Stan or Jack Anderson 885-2241
REDROOFFS ROAD
Aero lot  with driveway.  Close  to beach,  Nicely trood,
•    prlco $4,700. Call Stan or Jack Anderson 885-2241.
Full
SARGENT BAY AREA
An excellent Investment—:  Vt acre of treed land.
.    from road. F.P. $3,600.
Coll Jock or Stan Anderson 885-2241.
Love! access
, ROBERTS; CREEK
2 good  building  lots,   treod,   southern  exposure,   Fully serviced.
Black top rood, Full prlco $5;950. Call Jack or Stan Andorson
885-2241.
SANDY HOOK WATERFRONT
74'x220' lot, Arbutus and  fir trees,  serviced.  Good beach ond
road occoss. Deep moorago. F.P, $15,750,
Call Jack or Stan Andorson 805-2241.
DAVIS BAY
2 bedroom homo on 70'xl50' lot. Good sized living room, separate
dining room. Combination workshop-garage. Fully Insulated and
'■     wired. Largo sundeck. F.P. $24,250. I
Call Jock or Stan Andorson 885-2241.
SUNSHINE COAST — LADIES APPAREL
Ownor retiring and will sell for prlco of stock. Real opportunity to
Mop Into this established business In tho heart of Sccholl. Largo
bright store. Loaso on premises. F,P. $15,000
For moro details call Jack or Stan Andorson 805-2241.
+
GIBSONS RURAL
10 ncro farm. Half cleared. Junction of Reid and Honry Roads.
Tastefully remodelled farm house. Barn ond workshop, Excellent
garden soil, fenced ond secluded. Revenue from small gravel pit.
Own wotcr system, On power. IDEAL FOR FOLK WHO WANT
A FUN COUNTRY PLACE.  Cash  $35,500.  Coll Stan Aderson
885-2241.
SARGENT BAY WATERFRONT '
82*530 LOT -Landscaped, pork-like grounds, mony laroo trees.
All Cedar homo, 992 sq. ft., two bedrooms, laroo living room,
wall.to wail shag carpet, carport ond sundeck. Electric baseboard
heating, Utility shed for storage. Full prlco $32,000, torms. Call
Jock or Stan Anderson, 885-2241. After 5 p.m. 805-2305.
PENDER HARBOUR and EGMONT
^gmmaaaamaBSiC:'-^'' -~-'~**r:*''''mf'r7*'''
REVENUE BUILDING --MADEIRA\PARK*   ~
2 storey concrete block ond frame commercial building in Madeira
Park,.close to Post Office. Has one office and small store on main
floor and a 2 bedroom suite on upper floor. Grbss monthly rental
inepme-js $290.00. Full price $36,000. Also, one adjoining level
>,-   commercial lot available for $16,000.
EGMONT LOTS
Waterfront lots-r$ 11,4200 to $ 13,000.    .
;  BARGAIN HARBOUR WATERFRONT HOME
Good older home, 2 6R on main floor, 2 BR on upper floor; oil
furnace, electric range, frig and some furniture. 54 ft. level waterfront lot. Asking $29,000.
EARL QOVE RESTAURANT
ot Earl Cove Ferry Terminol. Busy year-round location at the
best location on the Sunshine Coast. Includes land, business, restaurant-building, restaurant equipment and small house trailer.
SMALL ACREAGE WITH WATERFRONT
1. Sakinaw Lake—13.8 acres—approx. 350' choice waterfront—
$33,000.  "
2. Oyster Boy—nearly 10 acres in Pender Harbour—opprox, 550^
waterfront — fruit trees — $45,000. 3     - :,'     '
3. Egmont—over 7 ocres—approx. 560' waterfront—excellent
site for mobile home park—paved Maple Rd. runs through
property—$50,000.
NEAR MADEIRA PARK
Near new 2 BR home on approx. % acre level lot. Hos electric
heating,  fireplace, w/Vv carpet,  storage and carport.  $21,500.
LAGOON ROAD-.
3 good building lots, easy walk to school, stores, post' office and
marinas. $6,000 each.
Investors and Developers
.  $500,000   POTENTIAL
Partially developed possible 86 lot subdivision site on 37 view
acres on Francis Peninsula. Approx. 3,900 ft. of prjmary. road
constructed to service approx. 56 lots. Potential for 30'"more
lots. Water main on S.'E. boundary of property ond own gravel
pit also on property. Asking price-^1,50,000.
BROOKS COVE—HALFMOON BAY
194' deep waterfront with 3 BR Panobode home (4" cedar) with
sundeck, full bathroom, propane range and fridge. All furniture,
dishes/ bedding, etc., included. No electricity. Access by path
only—850 ft. from parking lot to house. Immediate possession/
$29,000;
VIEW LOTS--GARDEN BAY
Very- large parklike lots overlooking Pender Harbour. Priced from
,    ^._     .       $5,000 to $6,000.    •
: / "^GARDEN^AY^ wj
6 B.R. home on  103' waterfront  Lots of floats.  PotentiaTfor
!    ,   ,!"    tourist development, $50,000.
'"'■'.■'■■ MADEIRA PARK
2 BR home on attractive landscaped lot with fruit trees. A few
hundred feet to school, stores and marina. Washer, dryer, range
and fridge included in price of $29,000.
WATERFRONT LOTS
75'  ._..„ $16,500
Ruby Lake, 105' „      $13,500     >/3 Fisher Island  $16,500
90'  ........ $18,500     88'  _.....  $18,500
54' beoch front with 14' trailer .   $18,000
DREAM -.VALLEY.
17.53 acres of privacy! Close to Mlxal and Hotel Lakes. Just off
Irvine's Landing Road. Suitable for small form.  $20,000.
LARGE ACREAGE
1. Mlxal   Lake—157   acres   with   timber—550'   waterfront—
$50,000. "
2. Dark Cove, —Jervls Inlet—Approx. 1  mile waterfront—184
acres—3 good buildings—$150,000.
3. Secret Cove aiea—160 acres—roads and trails throughout—
fairly level property—$70,000.
4. Pender Harbour—approx. 33 acres—opprox. 1800' waterfront
—$85,000.
EARL COVE
A fow lots still, oyailablo on this 30 lot subdivision. Priced from
$4,000.
MADEIRA PARK
Choice view lots on 72 lot subdivision. Prices from $3,700 to,
$10,000. Some cleared ready for building.
MADEIRA PARK
2 yr. old ranch style homo with 4 bedrooms. Electric heat, carport, Attractive white sandstone fireplace, wail to wall car pot In
living room. Large kitehcn-dlning room with copportono range,
hood and frldgo. 12'xl2' utility room "with cupboards. Plus a
24'x26' shop building, fully Insulated* Situated on an ottroctlve
view lot and .close to school, stores, post office and marinas.
\ ' $34,500.
VIEW LOTS -— GARDEN BAY ESTATES
In a beautiful sotting, serviced with paved rOod, Wator and hydro.
^Public occess to waterfront. Close to stores,  marihas and post
office Ono sleep lot at $3,000, the balanco priced from $6,000
to $10,000.
WARNOCK ROAD
Level   lot,    79'x200\   Excellent   mobile   homo    slto,    $6,200.
, MARY ISLAND
'Beautiful 4.0 acre Mary IsfancL Just outside Madeira Park Govt.
wharf. Over 1,500 ft, sheltered waterfront, wator, telephone and
electricity.   Largo,  comfortable log home, with electric  heating,
small guest house, float. $125,000.
KLEINDALE ON HIGHWAY 101
Over 9 gently sloping acres with 2 small houses, roads throughout property. Prlco firm at $22,000.
MOBILE HOME~sTteS
Several lots available.
Mony other view ond waterfront lots In the Pender Harbour area
iOlllSlilli
REALTY LTD.
,   Madeira Pork, B.C.
Phono PonrJer Harbour 883-2233
N
r
\ ,
\,
i ■
\. '• :v  jr'  -1  j  i  wanted  CARS & TRUCKS  REQUIRE property to lease or    16* HOLIDAY trailer, propane  rent with .or- without ,home._     *"d8e and stoye. 1964 Mer-  Phdne 886*7268.- < 967*7    ��u*y   Pickup   with , insulated  ���-���   . .        =-i-Z   -canopy, $1750 for two units, or  BACKHCC       -,_  Must be-'m good condition.'  . ^REASONABLE PRICE  *    for cosh.  Box 310* Peninsula Times.  ���- --     - -   - * 9307-tfn  WORK WANTED  FURNACE   installations   and  burner  service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.       36-tfn  TYPEWRITERS, adding mac-  hines, repairs and sales. Ph.  886-7111.  7-tfn  CARPENTRY,  handyman,  $3.50   per   hour.   Call   88fl-  9689. Leave message. 1053-tfn  MOBILE HOMES  TRAILER space-available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park,  West Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2375.  863-tfn  BRAND new 12x68 Leader, 3  bedroom, shag carpet, colored appliances, full CSA Z240  certified, fully furnished and  completely set' up for only  $10,700. Can be seen at Sun-  hine Coast Trailer Park Highway 101, Gibsons. 1109-6  BOATS & ENGINES  22' STEEL hull cabin cruiser,  140 Mercruiser. Phone 883-  2485. 1079-tfn  .could be sold separately.' Ph.  885-2315.. -      ,.1044-5  1958 FORD,    good    running  condition,   $85.   Phone   886-  7861. >��� 1057-5  1962  MERC   Monterey   automatic, very good condition,  $450. Phone 883-2485.   1078-tfn  ~196]TCHEV; 6 cvl.  standardr  $75. Phone 885-9978.    1101-6  1966 VOLKSWAGON Beetle,  1 owner. Rebuilt motor, 10,-  000 miles. Custom radio, parcel  rack, extra wheels with snow  tires, new shocks. Very good  all round condition, $7QQ._Ph.  886-7295. 1102-6  1959 METEOR 2 dr., 6 cyl���  auto. New snow tires, radiator  hoses, etc. Gov't tested, custom  radio, driver's manual, nicely-  kept. $225. Phone 886-7858.  970-6  1950 INTERNATIONAL pick-  ~up, good shape. Phone 886-  2569. 1100-6  1961 VOLKSWAGON pick-up  truck, in excellent condition.  Rebuilt motor, snow tires,  many .spare parts, all for $450.  Phone 886-7829, '  1103-6  FOR SALE   FIREPLACE wood for sale.v  ' Dried alder, maple and fir.v  Phone 883-2417..       Jr 684-tfn  2 BEDROOM trailer, fully furnished.  Phone  885-9021 between 12 p.m. and 1:30 p.m.  1056-5  FOR SALE (Continued)'  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint���Fibreglass���Rope-  Canvas���Boat Hardware  . Compressed air service  NYGREN- SALES-  (1971) LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.   , ,. :   4 PIECE red chesterfield suite,  coffee table, $80. Phone4584-  ..5253.  100X7  LOST  LARGE male cat vicinity of  Royal Canadian Legion Club  house, answeres to "Queenie".  Please call 885-9098 after 6.  -     '. ���   1110-6  LIVESTOCK  REGISTERED purebred Arabian gelding. Well trained,  gentle. 15.3 hands, 5 years.  Rose grey, $850. Registered  Quarter horse mare.-Top-game  The Peninsula Times   . Page 5  Wednesday, January 3, 1973  MORE   ABOUT.,.  ��� Poster contest  ���xrom page  1  " rbr.ngfaSes"-&l��F:z^:L-=r-        .    ~  ^~    ���  7. Any infraction of the rules will disqualify the poster from the competition.  8. All posters will become the property of the Gibsons Sea Cavalcade comr,  niittefi.  9. Decisions of the judges will be final.'  "On completion of the entfy_period,  Jn provincial court  Youth fined $100 for  possession of hashish  SMALL girls bicycle _ includ-    experienced rider only, $750  ^ing sidewalk" wheels. Phjjhe ^Registered/Quarter horse stud  885-2456,  1093-8  FULL   length   Muskrat   coat,  good  condition,  $45. - Phone  886-2796 after 5 p.m.       972-6  BLACK western saddle, bridle,  blanket, brushes, extra show  "stirrups. Like new, $175. Ph.  885-2645.- 1108-6  LARGE black and brown laying  hens,   $1   each.   Fhone  885-2378Wter 6. 1105-6  WANTED TO BUY  MOBILE Home, 60'xl2' or better, preferably unfurnished.  Jack .Elliot, 8787 Fremlin, Apt.  204, Vancouver 14, B.C. Phone  112-324-4089. 1089-8  TRAILER to carry 18 ft. boat.  Phone 885-9087. 1092-6  FOUND   YOUNG female German Shepherd. Ph. 885-9049.       1095-6  hTrleri�� SSE13 JETiff" alTcompleted posters" willTblToh-dispIay    -     ~���     in their respective areas for a period of  two weeks," said Joe ^Kampman, committee-publicity chairman. "Assurance is  given to all contestants' that-display  places chosen will stress security to avoid  posters being defaced," he added.  "At the end of this display period the  posters will be assembled in a central  Colt, 6 mo��. Very quiet. Lovely  conformation, $700. All are in  good health, sound. To be sold  to responsible parties only..-  Terms available. 886-2160.  Brushwood Farms, B.R. 1,  Pratt Rd. Gibsons.        878-tfn  JOHN Charles Brooks, 17,- pleaded guilty  - Dec. 20 before provincial court Judge  Charles   Mittelsteadt,   for   possession   of  hashish.   >    ^^^  Court, was  told  that  Brooks,  along  with several other youths,, were arrested  " Dec." 15^ollowing-a[searcrrof-a-cabin-m1-  West Sechelt. .  Brooks had approximately one gram  ol .hashish in his jacket pocket,  court  *^Brdoks had turned 17 the previous  week and Judge Mittelsteadt told him  that such a conviction is a "poor way to  start  out  your  adult  life"."  i r  The crown held that Mrs.'Fraser didn't  submit the books when required. Mrs.  Fraser, when iound 'guilty, was* given  two months to pay her fine.  Donald Shinn pleaded guilty to transporting balsam fir boughs and was fined  -$25���Shinn said that-he was-not-aware-  that transporting the tree is  illegal in  British Columbia.  Judge Mittelsteadt told him that the  provincial  government    cannot  be   ex- ���  pected to tell everyone individually about  the law. He said persons working in forestry should be aware of such regula-  .  , - toons. The balsam fk,Ja^w, has been in  location, at,, the, discretion of the(.judges jJt      Court, was.,told 4h?j; Jbja .incident-was^^ffea''Vihc^l966,Shirin was told,  for selection of the lS^^semi-finalists (five    Bri   "    "        " "  "  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  Complete Line of:    ��� /  ��� Buckerfields Products  ��� Purina Dog & Cat Foods  Pratt Road, West Gibsons  One mile south of Sunshine,  Coast Highway.  '   Phone 886-7527  l       6  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - -Hoj  feed -- Cattle feed* Hay am  other feeds by. order.   258-tfn  MacGREGOR P�� REALTY  ���p       Box 779, Gibsons, B.C.  "SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST"  Call Lorrie Glrard 886-7244 or 886-7760.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  A JOYOUS PEACEFUL PROSPEROUS  .HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL ON* THE  PENINSULA.  K. A. Crosby  J, E. White   :���" '���'���/���������������  J. Visser  Mike Blaney  JOHN BREEN LI  Real Estate & Insurance  Pender Harbour - Egmont - Earl's Cove  MODERN HOME on large lot (about Va ocre) with  clear view of open sea. Large living room with w/w,  2 bedrooms, 2 sundecks, 2 fireplaces, hot water heat.  Just $28,000 full price.  POSSIBLE SUBDIVISION -7 acres on Highway 101  at Garden Bay-Irvine's Landing turnoff. Only $15,000  full price!  WATERFRONTAGE - 6Vz acres with 425' of beach  and 700 feet on Highway 101. Possible commercial  and/or    recreational   development.    Priced   under  $50,000! r  VIEW LOT - on high bench with excellent view of  Pender Harbour, has power and water, a good buy  .   at $6,500 full price!  OLDER HOME - on approximately 30 acres, some  waterfront, a good speculation at just $33,500 P.P.  WE NEED LISTINGS  Call: John Breen or Archie Braytoo  883-2794 (24 hrs.) 883-9926  ^ \,  Now brewed under licence In British Columbia.  DREI KRONEN BRAUEREI (1308) LTD.  from each category)" said Kampman.  Judges are: H. H. Hanna, chairman;  L. Meadows, professional artist; Mrs. M.  Campbell, teacher; V. L. Thompson, principal; Henry Paull, chairman,- Sechelt  Indian Band council; V. Chamberlain,  professional artist.  Upon selection of the semi-finalists,  the poster-will"go on display in Vancouver for a period of six weeks (two  weeks at the Pacific Center, two weeks  at Park Royal -and two weeks .at the  Vancouver Public Library) then the post-  era will be returned to. Gibsons. The  judges will reconvene to select the nine'  finalists who will be the .award winners.  Of the nine finalists, one poster will  be chosen that best depicts the theme  and intentions of the contest.  "This student will be the recipient of  a bursary to be administered through the  school board to further his or her education," said Kampman/ "Should this student cease his or her education, the  amount of the bursary will be payable  forthwith.  "In addition to this bursary, the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country. Club have  sanctioned the awarding of a full year's-  complimentary membership plus free golf  lessons.  "The poster will then be given a professional touch up, detracting nothing,  from the poster's content., Upon completion, this poster will be multi-copied for  circulation throughout the entire province," Kampman continued.  "We hope to have the cooperation of  the provincial department of travel industry and numerous chambers of commerce to give this poster maximum circulation. .  "Again, may we reiterate the hope  and desire for: the participation of all  students. May we also urge aU firms,  merchants,���clubs,- organizations an<J in  dividuals to join us in ensuring that all  the community of the, Sunshine Coast  from Egmont and Earl's Cove to Langdale  arid Bowen Island, participate in this  very worthwhile project. ���' Sponsorship  contributions may be made payable to:.  .Sea Cavalcade Poster Trust Fund, Box  510, Gibsons.  * "The entire committee wish the stu-  : dents well in their endeavor."  rook's first offence. Judge Mittelsteadt  fined him $100.  v Mrs. Maria> Fraser, proprietor of Earl's  Cove Restaurant was fined $200 _ in pro-_  v'incial court by Judge Charles ��� Mittelsteadt for failure to provide information  on taxes as required in the Income Tax ���  Act. " (      ".  The crown contended that Mrs. Fraser received a registered letter June 7  requiring her to bring her books, accounts, statements and other related  papers .to the income tax office, which  she failed to do. *��  Mrs. Fraser, testifying in her own be-,  half, said.that Peter Johnstone^ who was*,  keeping her books "at the time, said that  he had complied with the order. She  said that it was learned,, a week later  that Johnstone had failed to give the  books to the Department of National  Revenue. She said "that she later took  her~books to another accountant who in  turn gave them to the department.  Robert Evans, charged .with impaired  driving, .was remanded to Jan. 10 to set  a trial date.  Mrs. Fay, Hall, found guilty on two  counts of allowing minors to drink on  her property was;, fined $100 on each  count.' -,'.'-  Dean Johnson pleaded guilty to causing a disturbancejNoy: 18 at 6:45 a.m.  Court was told that Johnson was "in  a high state of intoxication" that morning and threw a rock through Wigard's  Shoe Store window.,  - Court was told that, Johnson is presently on.probation. He was remanded  to Jan. 10 for sentencing.  Thomas Young Ritchie, Sechelt, pleaded guilty to driving while impaired, Dec.  9. Court was told that Ritchie had a blood  alcohol reading of .17 per cent. He was  fined $300 and had his driver's licence  suspended for one month.  Philip Joe, charged with assault on  Pamela Joe, was remanded to' Jan.  10.  Around The Harbour  MORE   ABOUT...  :.-��� Man steals tugboat  ���from page   1  of a motor vessel.  John Phare, Gibsons, was remanded  for a pre-sentence report after admitting  auto theft and  willful damage charges  and being in possession of liquor while .  a minor.  Judge Goulet dismissed false pretences  charges against North Vancouver resident, Fred Seigers.  Auxiliary holds  party for patients  ON DEC.  24, Halfmoon Bay  Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital held a party  at the extended-care unit of St. Mary's  Hospital to celebrate the 25th birthday*  of Roy Marshall,* the son of Mr. and Mrs.  Keith Comyn.  The lounge was bright with Christmas  decorations, mony of which were made  by the patients themselves. Though some  of the patients were taken to the lounge  in wheelchairs, they wore their prettiest  robes and corsages and were obviously  in a party mood.  There was a fun hour while Keith  Comyn called some friendly games of  Bingo and the patients, helped by friends  and volunteers, competed with enthusiasm for the attractive prizes donated by  the auxiliary. Sister Trudeau and Mrs.'  Ed Cook sang carols, and refreshments  were served which included two birthday  cakes. Then Mrs. Cliff Connor arrived  like a second Santa' Claus, and distributed gifts to the patients from, the  combined hospital auxiliaries.  A Christmas gift to the ward which  delighted the patients was a games table  from Pender Harbor High School, made  by 14-ycar old John Duncan. The beautifully made table Is Inlaid with a  checkerboard and o crjbbago board and  has two drawers,  The members of tho Halfmoon Bay  Auxiliary who found, time during this  busy season to help in organizing Roy's  birthday party were his mother Mrs.  Comyn, Mrs. G. D. MacDonald, Mrs. Q.  Burrows nnd Mrs. Ed. Cook.  PENDER Harbor Community Club executive held its regular monthly meeting  in  December  with  eight members  present.  Reports were heard * from various  committees. The roller skating is progressing very well but more parents are  needed to help. Interested persons should  contact Mrs. Ruth Kobus.   '     -   "---  The young people' use the pool tables  on  Monday,  Tuesday  . and, Wednesday"  nights. Thursday night was set aside for  adult groups but as yet there is~too**suf-,  ficient  interest,   Contact   John  Herman  for information.  ��� ��The attendance at the last two movies  was disappointing. The sound is go6d,  .also the color. In this area, where the  common complaint is, "there is nothing  to do," the movies are being, organized  as a service to the community to provide  entertainment. More adults ar<e_rieeded to  ^ help with the supervision. If alT the par-.  ���' ents whose children are attending would  help their turn would only come up once  a year1, is this.too"much to expect?  The next movie will be Jan.;<6 with  ; John Wayne in True Grit This is a  comedy-adventure set in Arkansas in  188(Tabout a teenage girl who sets out  to find her father's murderer, and, in  the" pursuit enlists the help'of a bounty-  ��� by Diane Phillips, 883-9978  hunter (John Wayne), and a Texas ranger  (Glen Campbell). This &���*$ -more expensive film to rent ~ so if is hoped there  will be a better attendance,.  Bingo will resume on Thursday, Jan.  4 with a jackpot of $100. The people are  reminded that the attendance governs the  prizes that can be given away, so if  better prizes are wanted,, more people  must attend.  The fisherman's homecoming dance  was an enjoyable evening and a financial  success.  The executive of the community club  would like to take this opportunity to  thank everyone who has helped with the  activities in the past yearand to wish  a Happy New Year to all.    ^f-  If anyone is interested fin writing this  column they should '.contact Richard Proctor at the Peninsula Times, 885-9654.  bx:.jI a;  beautiful place  DONT MESS I* UP  i***mm*i*��mmmmmmim*iitmiimmmmmmmm��*mi*mi!Hmmi*im0i[  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This free reminder of coming events it a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times, direct for free listings, specifying "Date  Pad". Please noto that space is limited and some advance" dotes may  have to wait their turn: also that this is a "reminder" linings only and  cannot always carry full details. '-  HAPPY NEW YEAR  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  '��� ���*      , ��� *  ���333330  Multiple  Lilting   Service  Vancouver Real folate  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phono 005-2235 Box 128, Sechelt, B.C.  Or call  Toll   Free  from  the  Greater Vancouver  Area  ZEnith���2021  *?  i*  Wanted to Rent - Option to Buy if Suited  DO YOU HAVE OR KNOW. OF, a ��ma II well kept tmfurnlahod hoiuo to rent?  It must bo wlntorizod, with largo rooms, a good opon view ��� preferably but not necessarily of tho soa. It should bo fairly private, not on tho highway, but on $0P��& road.  Firaplaco, basoment with storage space, carport, trees on property ������ at a reasonable  root! This sounds liko a boautlful daydream, in this Sunshine Coast area of nothing-  to-ronf: But I am a responsible, would-be all year-round tenant, with references, and am  an enthusiastic, experienced gardener who would improve any property she occupied  (if there is enough soil and water ��� after all, there are limits!)  . ' ���'���'�����' ���  Any information would bo grotofully received at P.O. Box 26, Madeira Park or phono  803-2567.  MRS, NORA LONG  \  V\'  ����"<������ J  I '.  1 'I *  ^09^ 6 The Peninsula Times  Wedtfrtdoy, Jonuory 3; 1973  MORE   ABOVT .;.  * Flood damage  ^^~X      ���from page l~  it's unlikely insurance will cover danr-7  age from flooding "because it's an act  of God."  Ken Do Vries of Gibsons,' a carpet  merchant, charged inadequate road drainage caused water to flood in through the  front door othis_store _on_Highway 101   and cause extensive damage, "Probably-  as much as $3,000. The entire main floor  was flooded as well as the basement," -  he told The Tiiftes. <  E. H. Thompson, - who has lived in  West Sechelt for nearly 20 years, criticized the highways department, He said  that originally Wakefield Creek, where  che lives, was crossed with a small bridge  .years ago. "Then the department replaced  it with a small culvert and' later* with  a big culvert which could not take the  $��.    run off," he said.   _ --        -  ^ -      Water came to his house at 3:30 a.m.  V^      Boxing Day, he said. He said new sub-  '<*"*- *    divisions and brush cutting added to the  "H    problem.  "They seem to haW neglected Wake-  ../ field Creek." He said that last fall 3,000  ���*- - to 4,000 fish came up the creek to spawn,  "The most fish we've seen in the area  in a long time. They used to go under  the bridge but now can't get up the  culvert." He said-that the heavy .floods  probably ��� washed ~all the eggs out to  sea.k  When he called the highways department to help contain the flood on Boxing Day morning, he said a crew came   *  and brought 15 empty sand bags.  H. K. Begg of Davis Bay, a resident of  the area since 1939, said, "It's the worst  storm I'vejBver seem in the area." He  said that" he-used to come to the Peninsula in 1907 to hunt deer. "Lots of good  hunting and fishing here then, especially  in the Pender Harbor area, he added.  Begg told The Times that he didn't  experience r any flooding although some  of his neighbors did.  "I kept the ditches clear," he said.  MAKESHIFT " DAM retains   flood-   ditch overflowed and eroded a new   "^^f*1 Tm a,Vnost ,89 x stiU keep  ��� water in the ditch along Sunshine   bed in the highway, shoulder. the ditches clear.  Coast Highway; Gibsons. Earlier, the .   other Persons in the area who have  homes reported severe to moderate, flood,)  damage in their basements.  Former Sechelt alderman Norm Watson was not critical/of the highways department. -< ���> ���  "Sure people will' blame the highways. Who else have they got to blame?  Not themselves, that's for sure," he said.  Watson was' critical of the contractors  who clear subdivisions ,"just enough to  obey the law," and leave brush and deb-  -ris lying about. ,The^ top soil is loose and  just Waiting tor a big fain to wash away,"  -he said.  1'  Jack Pearsall resigns  federal voting post  RESIGNATION of A. J. {Jack) Pearsall  as federal returning officer for this "^  riding has beer! acce#tetfhi��fifyvtegr^iby'' <  the chief electoral officer at Ottawa. 1Kflr.  Pearsall has held the job for the past  si*" years, during ttyree elections/and  earned-- commendation for the efficient  manner in which he handled the difficult, widespread riding  Mr. Pearsall told The Times he had  to "take it easier" at this time, and the  prosfoect of at least one hurriedly-called  federal election in the, near future made  it imperative that he leave now.  "I will always remember the wonderful people, I came to know throughout  the -ridings" he said. "They were so co-.  operative, so helpful, and so neighborly.  Add this to the oppdrtuhlties to see all  the varied and wonderful scenery of  Coast-Chilcotin, and you have a recipe  Jbat makes the work really enjoyable."  PEWTER Pendants, Pins, Rings and cuff  links from Sweden. New Stock Just  in. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  FLOODWATERS gouged out the  shoulder of the highway last week  as they rushed down Gibsons hill,  baring rocks and fill.          '  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  ��� Blake C. Aldorson D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Pott Office Bulldlnfl Sechelt  Phono 805-2333  Wednesdays and Saturdays  10 a.m. to 5:15 p.m.  \  SUNSHINE RENTALS  886-3848  or 886-2161 oves.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  1 1  1972 WATER RATES  m*>*mmammmt~mmlmmmmmm*mmmmmmmmm*mmm~mmlimmmmmmmmimm**m  Water rates and charges not paid by December 31st, 1972, are liable  to be transferred to tho Provincial Tax Roll an taxes In arrears and bear  interest at the current rata.  Bills may be pold ot the Regional District office, Davis Bay, or at any  chartered bank in tho District.  THE RAINS CAME and came nnd timers   call "tho heaviest   rainfall  camo and...  Swallow  Road, Just ever." George   Matthews nnd   his  off Gower Point Road, Gibsons was daughter, Andrea, 3, stand in one of  one of the many side roads in tho the ditches, that developed of tor tor-*  , area washed out by what-many old- rents of 5 rain rnadc rushing rivers  out of roads. Outside of flooded basements, and leaking roofs and washed-  out roads, damage was kept to a  minlmurh in private residences.  CHARLES F. GOODING  Administrator '   *  wmmmmm  ^kjejeir  ���UZAMINNELU  -THE NEW MISS  SHOWBIE!"  Wed., Thurs., Frl., Saturday  January 3-4-5-6  Student! . MATURE Aduhi  $1.50 ENTERTAINMENT        $1.75  PETER  CAREY, M.U  JAMES COBURN  Jennifer mm  Immet  T'DiC H'l'BJ CUT  I n EAI rfl fcrf I  E0J     rw>Mmtr-mi*oc(*(m      ��  MOM  Sunday, Monday, Tuesday  January 7-8-9  .  "I'm for married priests, a volunteer army,  and anybody or anyway to bust hypocrisy,"  Student* MATURE Adult*  $1.90        INTIRTAINMINT      . $1.75  All ��how�� 0 p.m. ond In color  TWMGHTTHEATRE  Gibsons 006-2027 ';������'(... .���'�����������:>'���'!*.;.���'%&���  ^ >��%���!:��� ii  V5.  ;'.:'';-; ::''(>V:,';';'t':  :K-fc;��#;>':  ^���'���^:^.;':>V4^s*73SM5  i��".i'ft'-.':.  ���'/^���:  :::'i'it'.,'-t  ���*���:'?"���->..  "��i  ^*��$��  -.>:������ ���������/;���"  Greetings from the labour minister . . .,  artment  ':.'������ i ���  -/>-  IIS  to set up inquiry board  Strait talk  ��� by Joan Proctor  EVERYONE should be required to move  cross-country at least once in life, as  a kind of penance. Having just done  so myself, Tm afraid I didn't emerge  cpmpletely unscathed by the experience.  The vacant expression oh my face isn't  just from lack of sleep... I'm trying to  remember which boxes the food, clothing and table legs are packed in.  The moving company supplied us  with a booklet of hints which I tried to  follow to the letter. However, they don't  - tell you what to do when all has been .  packed and you .then have to.canceilyour. J  move for another three weeks. Such was  the predicament' in which I found myself.  Reasoning that what was packed  couldn't be worn or used again and therefore would not have to be re-washed and  repacked I opened only a few essentials. '  Then I went shopping and purchased  enough groceries to see us through our  weeks of imposed detainment.  Almost immediately; problems arose.  I was going to bake a cake for dessert  and realized the vanilla and baking  powder were packed away, so decided  to make a pie instead. After mixing up  the pastry I discovered my rolling pin  was stashed near the bottom of a large  packing box. Not wanting to unpack  the box I began looking for a substitute  '. rolling pin. The tube from some waxed  paper was all I could find and, although  it needed plenty of pressure, worked just  fine.  The teapot was packed, so we had  to make tea the American way, a cup at  a time, by dipping the bag.  When moving day finally did arrive,  we reached our destination only fco find  the house still incomplete. There was no  kitchen or bathroom. Now I hate to cook,  so was quite willing to forego the luxury  of a kitchen. But when it comes to the  bath I'm a regular sybarite. Besides the  bathtub is where I get some of my best  ideas, and they're always clean.    .  Well there seemed- to be no solution  other than to have the movers stack all  ,    our furniture in" the basement and we  live elsewhere until the accoutrements  of everyday living had been installed.  The real fun,began two weeks later  when we started to move our 15 years  of accumulated, acquired nnd inherited  furniture upstairs. We did pretty well  , until it came to the bookcase, j Now it's  not just an ordinary bookcase,' It's the  size of an upright piano and was made  from my husband's great grandfather's  four-poster bed. Just why the conversion  , from bed to bookcase occured has never  been explained. Maybe someone decided  books were more fun than bed.  To make a rather long story short,  .we managed to get the bookcase halfway up the stairs, my son and I at the  front end and husband bringing, up the  rear. Then I got the giggles, an affliction  which always strikes in times of great  stress or some" impending disaster. Managing to retain my composure, we dragged the heavy thing up two more steps  which now almost upended it. I could  no longer see anything of my husband  except a pair of flailing arrrts. I had  visions of him. being steam-rollered  through tho basement wall by the cumbersome piece of furniture if, I should  i lose my grip which was by now becoming, rather slippery. I knew my deodorant  had given out!  It we could manage three more steps  we'd bo on level ground. My son tugged  and I tugged while tho other children  yelled words of encouragement like,  "you'll all be killed!" Then with an  " enormous shove my husband pushed the  bookcase to the top. We'd made It safely  and all sat down to rest,  Hut now that the thing is upstairs I  have a feeling It would really look much  better downstairs in the recreation room  after all, v       ,  SOAKED BUT HAPPY youngsters  loaded aboard fire trucks at Roberts <  Creek just before Christmas and  ���sang Christmas carols. Youngsters  singing included the first Roberts  Creek cub pack and Roberts Creek  Elementary School choir. The trucks  took the children down Hall Road,  Beach Avenue, Park Road and Low  er Road in a heavy rainfall. Hot  chocolate was served to the youngsters later at the fire hall. Beth Raw,  den mother of the pack, expressed  her appreciation to. the Roberts  Creek firemen who donated vehicles  at the last minute so the event would  not be called off.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings .     ���by >fary Tinkle*  coach they toured the city visiting the  Meiji Shrine and Asakusa Kannon Tern-;  -ple.4Tb.ey' paid- a-/memorable visit.to the "  KokuSai Theatre to see the Shochiku  Revue Troupe with its superb performance an its magnificent and colorful settings. In ope scene which depicted^ the  tale of Princess Kurohime, there was a  most spectacular and realistic s!.c e n e  where a castle (part of the scenery) is  destroyed by fire and the stage actually  crumbles. The troupe's repertoire includes  not only many, incidents from Japanese  history and legend but scenes from Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet and a variety  of Spanish dances from classical to mod-,  em.'  Our travellers went by express train  to Nikko, the Centre of mountainous Nlk-  ko National Park, famed for its scenic-  beauty, its avenues of cryptomerias and  the Toshogu Shrine, which was erected  in 1636. They were impressed with the  ornate architecture, the carvings, inlays  and, lacquer work to be found in the  temples and pagodas. They travelled from  Atami to Nagoya by the bullet train  which runs at speeds of 125 miles an  hour. ���In Kyoto, the party 'dressed in  kimonos and had a sukiaki dinner at a  Japanese restaurant with geisha entertainment.  Leaving Japan, the next stage of  their flight took them to Taipei, Taiwan  and then to Hong Kong. They visited the  adjacent city of Kowloon and stood at  the border of Red China, but were not  allowed to enter. They saw the wreck  of the old liner Queen Mary which had  caught fire and sunk while being reconditioned as a tourist attraction.  During their travels in the far east,  they saw many statues of Buddha, but'  the one that1 impressed, them most was  made of 5ft J&hs of solid gold near  Hong Kong.        ,.,..  In Malaysia they had stopovers at  Kuala Lumpur and Singapbre and then  returned home by way of Honolulu.  AMONG  the   busy I   hostesses   entering  , their families over the holiday were  Mrs.^Pfito'Lejrchte^ Mrs. Bilr=JJrquhart-  and Mrs. Alex Ellis.  Mrs. Ellis' family came from far-off  places to spend Christmas together at  Redrooffs. Son John arrived from Tokyo,  where he is teaching English, for a two  months' vacation. From the' east flew  son Bob who is attending Carlton University in Ottawa. Two of her sisters,  who also joined the family party, were  Mrs. Marvel Barton from Yellowknife  and Mrs. Lillian Birk, with husband  Richard, and son and daughter-in-law,  Denny and Jane, all from "Seattle. John  Ellis will be visiting relatives in Ontario,  Manitoba and Saskatchewan during his  Vacation. .';v>.:.:.'vi>; :,.'  The Christmas mails have again  brought news of many former residents  of the Bay.. Mrs. Elizabeth Pearce, a  long time resident of, Redrooffs, who  now lives in an apartment in New Westminster, celebrated her 80th birthday in  December with a family party. She is  well and enjoying life. ,  Mrs. Dorothy Greene spent Christmas  in, St, Mary's Hospital where she has  been undergoing teats. She is feeling  much better and hopes to be home soon.  Mrs. J. W. Churchill who underwent  surgery in hospital in Vancouver, was  able to return to her home at Welcome  Beach in time for Christmas:  In these days of organized tours and  jet travel, residents are getting around  and seeing a great deal of the world. In  23 days, not only did* Charlie Coatham  and Mrs. Mabel Alkenhead put a girdle  around the earth, but they took time  out to viuit many fascinating places and  to do a number of Interesting things.  They embarked on a CPA Jet at Vancouver airport and after a 2% hour stop at  Anchorage for an adjustment to, the engine, they arrived the following day in,  Tokyo for a three-day visit. By motor-  WHITE  .      FOOD  .: i^l-��f;'; .���'; %������ - Arm. K ;������)/.. jf*  Cowrie Street  SECHELT  885-9416  WHERE  YOU  SHOP   N  SAVEI  Stop Into the Now Year on the  Hight Foot into tho Arms of  the Cut-Costs Hod & White Gang.  By WILLIAM S. KING  MinUter of  Labor'  THIS is the first opportunity I have had  ; of extending New Year's greetings to  the people of British Columbia since becoming minister of labor,'I do so now,  with the full knowledge.that we in this  province have a wonderful-future and  a great opportunity to make British  .Columbia a place where our people will  be able to work in dignity and with a  high standard of living.  In order to achieve these worthy goals  the government has already made provision' for increasing the minimum wage  to $2.50 per hour ,over the next year and  one-half and has removed the compulsory features from the mediation legislation.  "  We fully intend to accomplish much  more, however. For instance a special  inquiry body will be set up to submit  a report on industrial relations in the  province. It will travel to various parts  of British Columbia and afford labor and  management an opportunity to express  their views and make recommendations  for improving our industrial climate. As  soon as is humanly possible after the  commission's report has been studied, its  recommendations will be reflected in  new labor legislation.'! am hopeful this  will be accomplished within the next  18 months to two years.  During the same time the Workmen's  Compensation Act will be;completely reviewed and legislative changes introduced as quickly as possible. There are  many casesvih which justice does not appear to have been done, although the existing law may have been observed. I  expect provision will be made to prevent  such situations from occurring in future.  The research' branch of my department will become increasingly involved  in assessing the needs of the working  people of the province. Enquiries will be  made into those factors which are acting  to produce changes in the working environment of our people, with studies  ranging between the broad subject of  worker satisfaction and development of  factual data for use in the collective  bargaining process. 7_  The object of these undertakings is  to humanize the working conditions of  the men and women in British Columbia  and tp; improve the standard of living of  all. If we can make aft effective start  on' achieving these aims, it will be a  very happy, new year, indeed.  Dental Topics  GROWTHS and tumors of both the soft  and hard parts of the mouth occur  more frequently than is generally rec-.  ognlzed. Of course, not all are malignant;  many are benign.  Nevertheless, it has been estimated  by authorities that of all the deaths in  Canada from cancer 5.2 per cent of male  and 2 per cent of female fatal cases  occur in the mouth," pharynx and esophagus. Therefore, early detection by  .those who work in the mouth, head and  )neck area can save lives.  Approximately one half-of the cases  appear on the lips, and more frequently  the lower lip. However, the tongue, gums,  cheeks and bones of both jaws may  develop tumors.  As a rule pain is not an early symptom; therefore, one must be watchful of  suspicious sores. For example, a swelling  or hardness, however small, which'is of  recent origin and is increasing in size,  any roughening, sore spot or whitish  discoloration, or ulcer which does not  heal within two weeks should be examined by a dentist.  The primary cause has yet to be dis-'  covered. However, accumulating evidence  indicates one of the causative factors  be chronic irritation. Among thosevmost  highly suspected are all forms^Tof the  tobacco habit, jagged tegtbrand ill-fitting  dental appliances.^^-^"^  Early recognition and prompt treatment are-of ^-tremendous importance. Periodic dental examinations and regular  dental care will reduce the risk of. oral  cancer by eliminating or preventing  sources of chronic irritation.  Remember, early treatment of malignancies may not only save lives but also  may avoid the possibility of disfigure-  , ment.  The Peninsula Timet      '      Page 7  '   Wednesday, January 3, 1973   ,  -'    ' - >y   ���-'       ' * ���   '  Area gives $1,648  to Christmas seals  SECHELT Peninsula's   contribution   to  date of "$1,648 will go a long way  toward ensuring, the annual Christmas  Seal campaign will meet its 1972 provincial goal of $423,000, a spokesman  said recently.  Campaign chairman for Sechelt Pen-    t  insula is Mrs. Pat Murphy of Halfmoon  Bay., ^ I-        ^   ~-------  James D. Helmcken of Vancouver,  president of the B.C. Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal Society, said that during the  first 38 days of the campaign $304,000  had been contributed to help fight tuberculosis and other respiratory diseases���  and that; in. the remaining few days of  the campaign, he expects the target to ���"  be achieved,   (  He said that residents    outside the  Greater Vancouver area have contributed"'"  60 per cent of the total to date.    ���  .. Helmcken added that   some 556,000  Christmas Seal.appeal letters had been   -  sent to residents, throughout the province ���  and that more than 100,000 contributions'  had been received.  A friend complained that his neighbor,  -over-decorated his house for Christmas/  "What I really resent," he said, "is his  hollief-than-thou attitude."  COMMUNITY CLUB  MADEIRA PARK HALL  Thursday, .Jan. 4  at 8:00 p.m.  $100  Jackpot  to go  fSSSSSSSS^jSf^mmmmm^mmmt^"  J  s  (OHO MARINA  MADEIRA PARK  OUTBOARD MOTORS  THE 1973 MERCURYS ARE HERE  Perfection for Motoring the Winter  ~-.^" *MORE POWER   -   4 HP ti ��50 HP  * More reliable than ever -and better looking  ��� open water freedom in a <merc  immediate delivery:  1973 MERC 1160  115  eager H. P. to. propel the  largest runabout. &<  Reg. $1950 NOW ^  1853  ^1973 110's (9.8 HP)  No need to register your boat  with these babies. Regular $605  COHO &E**fii  SPECIAL .       3/9  1973 MERC 500 EL.  The water skier's dream.  Regular $1280  COHO SPECIAL  $1216  1973 7.5 HP  Longshafrs. Ideal for power sail  boats or aux. power on larger  runabouts. Reg $504 & JM9 dfe  COHO SPECIAL .... T"��-#.3F  RECONDITIONED TRADE-INS  1966 Merc 350 M ..., ......k.. $225  1969, Merc 500 ML  $595  1968 40 HP Evinrude ........$475  ^ SPECIAL  Our Own Well Maintained Rental Motors  Practically as New - Unbelievably Clean!  A large Selection to Choose From  FOR EXAMPLE:  1971 10 HP MERCS : $355  1971 7.5 HP MERCS   $316  IF YOU NEED AN OUTBOARD - WE'VE GOT ITI  9>  ^:^^,.vv, Inboard - Outboard  THINKING OF REPOWERENG YOUR PRESENT  I.O. OR BUILDING A NEW ONE?  Drop in and talk Mercruiser with us*  e.g. 165  HP M/C Full  Power Trim  ��� ���  Boat Motor Repairs * ;  VALVE GRINDS   -   COMPLETE OVERHAULS - TUNE UPS  Two Mechanics - 6 Days a Week - Experts  We Fix 'em All  COHO MARINA  Madeira Park  ���am  ���fi From the pulpit  /  Page 8  The Peninsula Time*      Wednesdoy, January 3, 1973  -<���"  Ranniger re-appointed  Gibsons fire chief  DICK   Itonniger   was   reappointed  fire  chief in the recent Gibsons Fire Department elections. Assistant chief is  Chris Hummel.  Other officials are as follows: *.  Instructor, 'Murray  Crosby;  captains,  Ken Crosby and Frank Muryn; lieutenants, John Smith and Fred Strom, sec-   -  retary treasurer, Jerry Dixon.  Steward, Doug Carmichael, public relations, Ron Leachman; chairman, John  Wilson,  Entertainment committee, Bob Gled-  son, Blair Kenriett, Norm Kilgour, Brian  Khowles. ���' '������    j���;,.... .���  Local assistants to the fire marshall's  office will be Bob Wilson, for Gibsons  village and Cliff Mahlman for Gibsons  rural.  Safety officer is Ken Fiedler.  The three latter^ positions are appointed by the fire department.  FAST SHOPPER Mrs. Phyllis  Francis of Gibsons managed to put  $75.71 worth of groceries in two minutes in her shopping cart at Super  Valu just before Christmas. Admiring her adeptness at two-handed  delivery from shelf to basket is Bob  Dodyk, treasurer of ^the Kinsmen  Club, which footed the bill after Mrs.  Francis won a draw. The Kinsmen.  will continue the draw each month  with a different Gibsons supermarket  being designated as the shopping  site. Funds raised in the draw will  go the Kinsmen-sponsored community swimming pool; In the Kinette  draw, Dick Blakeman won a case  of liquor.  Village to consider  Council may buy oxygen  unit for clinic medics  Jack Morris named  by Gibsons Legion  JACK Morris was re-elected president of  Gibsons Legion Dec. 19 at branch  109's annual election*. Stan Verhurst was  returned for a second term as first vice- -  president and Don McNeil, replaced Cy  Spencer as second vice-president. -  Other officials are as follows: secretary, Mrs. Gerri Clarke; treasurer, Mrs.  Jean Roberts.  Executive v committee: John Wilson,  Pat Quarry, Ray Day, Cy Spencer, Reg  Carnaby. Immediate, past president, Dan  Dawe, automatically sits on the committee. The new slate of officers will be  inaugurated Jan. 13.  GIBSONS municipality will consider donating a portable .oxygen unit to,the  medical clinic, allowing the doctor on  "call to carry a resuscitator with him in  his car for immediate treatment of emergency cases. ;  Ed Kelly, who stressed the need for  oxygen   equipment   in   a   Times* article  Dec. 20, urged council to buy and donate  the unit.  The cost,  he said, would  be,  around  $400. ",  "The amount of money is not ��� important compared to the value of this  equipment," he said.  Mayor Wally Peterson was out of  town and, unavailable for comment, but  Aid. Ted Hume said purchase of a resuscitator would "undoubtedly be one of  the first matters discussed by the new  council in 1873."    ,,  It is a matter of great concern to the  municipality, he said, that oxygen should  be made available.  And he felt it preferable to have doctors operate the equipment rather than  ambulance personnel, as was suggested  earlier. ���  '"I'm very much in favor of it,,r he  told The Times.  Kelly said'that since the Times article  appeared, many people had  telephoned  him supporting his charge of inadequate  emergency facilities in the ambulance.  "If the municipality buys a resuscita-'  tor and donates it to the medical clinic,  the doctor on call could place it in his  trunk," he said. %?*The doctor is usually  called to an emergency first, and if the  patient needs oxygen,, it would be there.  "This way, we would get around the  fire department not wanting to come out  on a 24-hour basis and there would be  no problem of getting trained personnel  to man the equipment."  In the case of a seriously ill patient,  the doctor would probably travel with  him in the ambulance, he added, and he  could administer, oxygen if necessary.  Dr. R. A. Cline, spokesman for the  medical clinic, was unavailable for comment on this new move, but Kelly said  he had spoken with him and he Was in  full support - of council donating a unit.  Council's inaugural meeting is on January 8, and Aid. Hume.feels confident the  matter will be discussed shortly afterwards.  ���-By Pastor Gerry Foster,  -Gibsons Pentecostal Church  THIS week-.we enter' a^new year. A  ~' practise for many is to make -New  Year resolutions. The dawning of a hew  year seems to inspire incentive in certain  individuals, but in many cases the incen- ��  tive fades as the new year' gets older.  Nonetheless .resolutions are made and  I .want to suggest to you the greatest  cesolution that <you-could possibly make.  Perhaps you enter 1973 on a tumbled  note. You are lonely, frustrated, or just  plain fed up with life. You inwardly  wish that you could begin your life anew  realizing that whether it is 1973 or any  other year really makes no difference,  because your problems, needs and circumstances still remain. '  ' However, I share with you, the fact  that God has a glorious plan fpr you  in 1973. In fact, if you believe His word  and act upon it you will experience a  rebirth that results in a whole new life.  God will tear' up the old script of your  past ��� life giving you opportunity to start  again, but this time Christ will be your  captain, your guide, your strength. You  "will have a new outlook new desires-^-  a new year fille&^with lasting joy and  meaning.  But you have to be resolved and determined to invite Christ into'your life  and heart as Lord and Saviour.  New tanker slated  for fire department  ROBERTS   Creek  Fire  Protection   area  will receive enough funds to purchase  a tanker.  The department had sought $12,000  from the regional district to purchase a  new tanker and to blacktop the driveway in front of the fire' hall.  However, Charges Gooding, secretary  of the board, said that if the full $12,000  was' authorized it would create a substantial increase in the mill rate for the  next few years in the area.  ' Board chairman Harry Almond, who  is also Area D representative, said that  although the equipment ;is badly needed,  the mill rate "is a little higher than  I anticipated. They can't operate without a tanker."  Director Frank West suggested that  the board be authorized to spend only  $10,000 for the tanker and other equipment in order to keep the mill rate down.  Roberts  Creek  auxiliary  toiiee party a success  ROBERTS Creek Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital coffee party last month was  termed successful both socially and financially. c  Mcs. C. Hilchie, Roberts Creek, won  the doll. The two quilts were won by  Mrs. Williams, Halfmoon Bay��� and Mrs.  Eric Vilberg, Roberts Creek, and-Mrs.  W. F. Clark was lucky with the door  prize.     ^ ... ^_ . ���  Convenor Mrs. M. Arbuckle extended '  her thanks to all workers and volunteers  who contributed to make the concluding  affair for 1972 a happy and successful  event.  Trophy sought \ . .  Golf tournament slated  by Sea Cavalcade group  THIS year's Gibsons Sea Cavalcade festivities will feature a three-day eliminator golf tournament ��� an event organizers  predict will be the first of an annual  -series.   - ���- -= ^_ ~���        -.. ��� -  ��� Sea Cavalcade committee spokesman,  Joe Kampman,-told-Gibsons village council's Dec. 19 meeting that details-of the  tournament had not yet been finalized,  but he foresaw' between 70 and 80 golfers  taking part. -     i  He asked council to consider sponsoring a trophy for the event If the  tournament proved as successful as he  felt it would and became an annual part  of the Sea Cavalcade, the trophy would  become a perpetual one, said Kampman.  Council agreed to consider sponsoring  a trophy. -'    '   ^__   ----._  Under other business, council agreed  to ask their school board representative  to initiate discussion on alternative means  of providing new gymnasium* facilities at  Elphinstone High School. -  "" Voters turned down a $429,000 borrowing' referendum Dec. 9 aimed at providing a new gym and automotive shop  at the school.  Dayton and Knight, consulting engineers, reported that 406 connections had  een made to Gibsons' new sewer syslem.-  Subdivision plans for a lot on Glass-  ford Road, submitted to council by J. W.  Vissers of Charles English Realty, were  forwarded to Dayton and Knight for com  ments on drainage and sewer service.  Aid. Jerry Dixon noted that the street  light had hot yet been installed at Cozy  Corner on Marine Drive.   In his - street Jighting_ and_ wharf _rej_j  port, Dixon added that'an old boat house  had collapsed at the wharf and was unsightly. He said the matter would be  taken up with the wharfinger.  Reporting    that    municipal    auditor,  Martin  Bone,   planned  to  retire,   clerk  David Johnston recommended that  the  Vancouver firm of Dunwoody-and Com-_  "pany be appointed in his place.  Johnston noted that the firm currently audits the municipalities of North  Vancouver, West Vancouver, Squamish  and others, and "would be of considerable aid." i  Council agred to make the appointment  on  the  motion  of JUd. Winston  - Robinson, seconded by Aid. Ted Hume.  A meeting is to be arranged between  council and the trustees of Brothers Park  early in the new year to discuss administration of the park.  Dixon, attending his last meeting before retiring, expressed his thanks to  council fpr their' co-operation during his  term of office.  ,He hoped that the new members  would be able to carry out the projects  that had been started.  Mayor Wally Peterson in turn, expressed, council's appreciation for the valuable work done by Dixon.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Tender lor Maintenance  of Garbage  Disposal Sites  Sealed tenders marked "Garbage Disposal" will be received  by the undersigned at the Regional District Office, Davis  Bay, up to 4:00 p.m. Thursday, January 18, 1973.  Specifications and conditions of tender- may be obtained  from the office of the Secretary-Treasurer.  The lowest Albany tender may not necessarily be accepted.  Charles F. Gooding  SECRETARY-TREASURER  JANUARY DISCOUNT SALE DAYS  * LARGE DISCOUNTS  * PRICES WILL NEVER BE LOWER  * AIL VEHICLES  HAVE BEEN RECONDITIONED  ACT FAST  THESE UNITS WILL NOT  LAST AT THESE PRICES  1969 MAZDA 1BOO 4 Dr. Sedan  White, 4-cyl. motor, 4 speed transmission, radio  .    $1095  1971 DATSUN 510 4 Dr. Sedan  Green, 4 cyl. motor, 4 speed trans  mission, radio/16,000 miles ���   ���IMS  Nature, it seems, is the popular name  for milliards and milliards and milliards  of particles playing their infinite game of  billiards and billiards and billiards.  1970 CAMARO 2 Dr. HT  V-8 automatic, power steering and^ brakes, radio  console, bucket sears, raised white &*%tij)d|kfi*  letter tires, vinyl top   ^��X9uW  1970 CHEVROLET 4 Dr. Sedan  350 V-8, automatic, power steering &4|mfe��*  & brakes, radio, no-spin differential ^J&U9<&  1968 TOYOTA CORONA Deluxe  4 door Sedan, 4 cyl. motor, 4 speed &���� *%||k��*  transmission    :...,      JWfSrjl  1972 FORD F-250 % Ton Pickup  13,000 miles, 360 V-8, automatic, power brakes,  H.D. suspension, split tint wheels with 750 x 16  tires, custom cab, radio, H.D.  rear bumper and  Camper Package. West Coast $2fe���|fl|fi[  197f DATSUN 610 2 Dr. Sedan  Yellow, 4 cy|. motor, 4 speed trans- &��| AtffejEjT  ���MIliyiMllMpiII Ill Ilil II i'i ' I  1969 METEOR Montcalm  Convertible - Red, 302 V-8, auto- &��| |j ||��*  matic, power steering, radio  Tdff jL3^ ��$  1969 CHEVROLET Impoln 2 Dr. HT  V-8 automatic, power steering and brakes, radio,  vinyl top. One owner, 21,000 miles, &f��^^ff  rear defroster and spookor ���      dff3<P\#  1972 VOLKSWAGEN Super Beetle  Yellow, 6,000 miles, radio, 4 speed &*&4| fi&��f  transmission          dfiJIlJO^  'I960 MERCURY Vi Ton Pickup  300 cubic Inch 6 cyl, motor, radio, &^|J?��UE*  4 speed transmission, tool box ... ,jT Hw^riJ)  1967 METEOR Rldonu 500 2 Dr.  Hardtop, black, V-8 engine, auto  matic, power steering, radio    $1295  1968 CHEVY VAN 108  6 cyl., 3 spd. standard transmission,  rear windows, side-loading doors ���.  $1895  1972 DATSUN 1600 Pickup  Green, 4 cylinder, 4 speed standard  transmission   ..'.���,.   $2195  KEN DaVRIES surveys the after-   one of the worst hit and damage is   flooded tho entire main floor 00 well  rrtath of last week's flooding in Gib-   estimated as high as $3,000. Water   as the basements,  00ns. JJIs floor covering More was   spilled out of nearby ditches and  GIBSONS  CHESS ENTERPRISES  OPEN EVERY DAY Except Wednesday and Sunday  , ,9$00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.  .-J,  846.7114  /  tf.  it... !i  '.^'-���'4>">  Sf  Anavets Corner  ���Gibsons Army, Navy and  Air. Force Unit 357  GREETINGS!  * Cleaning up,the old year's unit news,; ,  I can tell you that the December Anavets  Giant Bingo was the,best turnout we  ever had! The total prize money given  out'was, happily, well over a thousand  -dollars. This was augmented,by_over $300  in door ticfcet draw prizes, one for^every  bingo called. The merchants.and businessmen who donated the prizes certainly did  a great'job of helping make the evening  an- enjoyable one!  A usual, there is always one, idiot  that fouls things up. They had this fat  guy up on the .stage^callihg some of the  bingo game's. Everybody .started complaining they couldn't see their, cards because of the light glare of his head, so  someone put a pop carton over "his loaf.  When you are calling a bingo game, you  take the little balls out of the air pipe,  call the number and put the little ball in  the tray marked with each ball's number..  At the end of each bingo, you push a  button and all the balls fall through the'  ��� tray back into the cage. The game was  1 going famously until SIX PEOPLE hollered BINGO all at once and this idiot  panicked! He pushed the return button!! .  The balls all rolled merrily back into the  cage ^nd this clown is desperately reaching for a clutch or a" brake or a reverse'  or something! I think the only time he  ever called Bingo was when he went  into a liquor store. ���  The draw prizes were beautiful! One,  a framed, hand worked sequin peacock  in  full array  was  donated  by  Pauline-  Irvine.  Originally,- a  side  view ofs this  magnificent bird, ��� Pauline explained that  while the" peacock was a side view, her  husband, in a pique of anger one night,  stamped his feet and poked a hole in, it  . willi the spiked stick he uses at work!  Voila!  A truly three dimensional side-  . rear view of a beautiful peacock. When  '  this was brought to the attention of the  u$it by the winner, a flesh colored Band*  ~ aid was applied over the hole.  Another prize was a written guarantee,  by a large local store, of a suspended  sentence for any shoplifting on their  premises (providing it was during store  . hours.) The guarantee was only good for  1972, so I am desperately trying to find  the winner to warn him!  The unit, as you know, is trying very  hard to raise enough money to equip one  - of the ferries with a milkshake mixer. We  presented them with what we thought'  1 .would be an ideal combination mixer and  emergency power unit. This is a % horsepower Seagull outboard motor. It can,  you see, not only mix milk shakes, but  in the case of a disaster, serve as power  ��� for-alifeboat! It has not worked out too  well. Because of the efficiency of the crew  there-have'been no shipwrecks and be-  .   cause 'the milkshakes, although they are  extremely   large, -are  $18.   The   purser  "explainedtbi:us that the 'rather high price  j   of.Jhe milkshakes is to cover the cost  |" -of rough weather, clothng for the person  running the machine and for the cleaning  - off; of walls and customers after a steady  daily request for this delicacy.���-  A brief submitted ;by. Anavets for  speeding up cafeteria service on the ferries was turped down- The suggestion  made by us was that rather than wander  around with a numbered ticket (not  knowing where to pick up your order),  you merely holler help! or fire! pr abandon ship! or some other ear-catching  words and the customer's hamburger or/  sandwich could be simply shot to the  ^customer with a very large sling shot-  presented to the Ferry Authority by us.  This worked very well with burgers,  sandwiches and such because the man in  charge of the sling shot was hired on the  strength of his past experience as a whale  hand-harpooner; but has been discontinued because, as with all beautiful  schemes, they are always bverworked!  One poor fellow, struck with a Tuesday  morning doughnut, (a ricochet at that)  was carried ashore delirious and the lady  . struck in the face with the lemon cream  pie apparently in shock, and unable to  see, walked off the wrong end of ferry  when it docked.  Oh well, it's not as bad as the girl |  know who, when hollering the order  numbers over the "mike" just used to  holler "burger and chips!" or "ham and  eggBl" I, understand BC Ferries is still  settling injury claims for that day.  Well, a good New Year to all those  who will be writing "1972" on all their  correspondence till about February!  The next Anavets Giant $300 Jackpot  Bingo will bo on Jan. 13 nt 8 p.m. sharp!  Come on down to Roberts Creek Community Hall and see if you can grab  tho brass ring.  Spo you all there!  ���������r-i -J.:;  ���:-M  :���:/:  ,:���/��� .*-  M  r*;i:  : U  Wednesday, January 3, 1973     ,' The Peninsula Times"  " Page 9  Gibsons council  Improved ambulance  service to be e'  HIGHLIGHT OF Madeira Park El-   school choir under the direction of   ents and friends with three popular  ementary School's recent Christmas. Miss Hewgill. They delighted par- '.carols,  concert was a performance by the  ONE of the first* tasks of Gibsons village  " council this year will be consideration  of an improved ambulance service for 'the  area.  Municipal clerk David Johnston'reported to council's Dec. 10 meeting, that  he had been contacted by Ed Kelly.v  Hopkins Landing, who enquired when  council could discuss provision of inha-  lator equipment in Gibsons ambulances  Council put the matter on the agenda  for one of their first meetings of 1973.  Johnston told The Times that ambulance service probably would be discussed with a view to some, form -of tie-  up with St. Mary's Hospital  Council confirmed that hook-up  charges to Gibsons' new sewer 'System  wilL fall within the $150 figure projected earlier.  "We received some material from the  engineer on sewer costs," said Johnston,  "and it appears $150 is a valid amount."  This figure, he said, would apply to  householders who live on the line and  who connect to the sewer when their  houses are being built.  For householders who connect to the  line six months or over after the system  goes into operation, cost will be around  $200, Johnston estimated.  Joe Kampman, publicity director of  .the Sea .Cayalcade committee, reported to  council that this year's festivities would  be' bigger and better, tluuv ever, and  stressed that his committee would like  to work closely with the village.  He asked advice on providing decorations for the Cavalcade that could also  double as Christmas decorations tor the  village. /  Aid. Winston Robinson was asked to  set up liaison between council and the  Sea Cavalcade committee.  Norman Harris urged Council, in a  letter, to .consider lowering the capacity  of the electrical breaker switch at Gibsons wharf. i  This move, he felt, would reduce  wharf electricity bills to the village.  The matter was referred to the alderman concerned with harbor affairs in  the. new  council -   -        "  Johnston reported that the meeting  with. Don Lockstead MLA, scheduled for  Dec. 16, had been held on. Dec. 15 at  Lockstead's request.  Among matters discussed were covering the ditch near Elphinstone High  School, improvement of Gower Point  Road from School Road to the Post Office and rock-cutting operations in the  Gospel Rock area.  A Canadian Department of Labour survey in 1971 found that one-quarter of all  employed women in Canada work part-  time  "GRINCH WHO Stole   Christmas1'    tending Madeira Park Elementary  provided both entertainment and a'  school's recent Christmas   concert.'  message for parents and friends at-   Aspiring actors and actresses from  grades 3 and 4 proved, once more,  than meaness simply doesn't pay.  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  DISCARDED  (To an old Christmas Tree)  "I found you in an alley all alone,  Disrobed of all your glitter and your glare:  The ari-colored lights that on you shone ���  That made you more than welcome everywhere.  But now, your work is done and out you're thrown,  Poor tree! you look so lonely and so bare; ^  So far away from forests where you've grown ���'  You look unfairly treated lying there.  But still, what does it matter where you lie,  Since you have done your work and done it well?  -I trust that when my days are o'er that I  Have brightened many hearts,  Have done my earthly work and done it well."  ���Selected  ������y  Elaborate concert  Madeira Park pupils  enliven Christmas  ���������������>���m�� Mp^^>..���rnr~nnrini1nfsjuiri__  MISS BEE'S  CARD & GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road - Uchttt - 805-9066  P.O. BOX 213  Mallmork-Coulta cord�� and wrapping*,  flno Enall'h china cups and taucor*.  Ooutlqua Item*, local artists painting*.  MADEIRA Park Elementary School  ���pupils brought Christmas to life for  their parents December 20 when they.  staged an elaborate Christmas concert  featuring a series of playlets, music and  song,    v  Mrs. iTalento's class of grade 1 pupils  set the I festive mood of the proceedings  with three delightful YuletUte songs-  Dance df the Christmas Toys, Mrs. Santa  Claus and, appropriately enough, Mr.  Santa Claus.  A second selection of Christmas favorites was performed by grades 2 "and 3  children   under  the  direction    of   Miss (  Ostergard. >  First of the playlets, The Grinch Who  Stole Christmas', has become a Christmas standard on television, and Mr. Donnelly's grade 3 and 4 pupils really hammed it up, to the delight of their parents.  "The Magic Couch" brought together  grades 4 and 5 children in an Unusual  tale of, as the title suggests, a magid  couch that could transport them to exotic worlds ot fantasy. Participants ��� dc;  serve credit for the many swift scenery  changes, particularly the young lad who  stoically held the curtain closed between  changes.  Principal Vern Wlshlove's grade 7  pupils presented a story with a message,  as characters symbolizing Christmas  around the world tried to convince  Scrooge that tho festive season waa much  more than an excuse for a day off, dreamed off, dreamed up by the "poor classes".  Needless to say, he was suitably convinced.  By way ot a musical Intermission, tho  school choir delighted parents and friends^ (  in the .near-capacity audience with their  rendition  of  three well-known carols���j.'  The Happiest    Christmas    Tree,  While  Shepherds Watch and Silent. Night,  No, "The Abominable Snowman Meets  Cedric" is not, in this case, a cheap Japanese science fiction movie, but the last  playlet of the series. Grade 5 and fl!  pupils had a ball, cavorting around the  stage, trying to avoid a grotesque snowman with the worst of intentions. But  Christmas being what it is, A.S., as the  monster was nicknamed, realized the folly of his.ways and Joined Cedric in his  smqll but prospering .Christmas trce-dec-  ofatlng business.  The school band, under the, direction  of Mrs. Peter Precesky, ended the concert  with five Christmas favorites, and showed remarkable ability for their age.  ., One   politician   about   another:   "He's  riding high in the straddle."  This is a $3.50 SPOT!  Your adv'ertlilna In- this space will reach  mora1 than 2,500 homes (10,000 pooplol)  each week. It's tho moit economical way to  reach mora Sunshine Coast people because  Times ads go Into mora homes than any  other newspaper   produced  In  this  area.  The Times  003-9654 (Sechelt)       000-2121 (Glbeem)  GRADE 1 STUDENTS at Madeira  Park Elementary School entertained  students at Pender Harbor High  School at their Christmas concert:  Youngsters, under the direction of  Mrs: Talento, reformed the Dance  of the Chnistmas Toys and sang Mrs.  Santa Claus and Mr. Santa Claus.  The little ones received a resounding  ovation from the appreciative high  school students.  I       ���������--------������-- ���.------...----------------���.----������~i���r-nrrrmrnnnnnnnnnniMWiMiitiniiWMMii  DANCING  9:30 to 1:30 o.m.  Pizza Available  The Best In  Live Entertainment  SATURDAY, JAN. 6, 1973  ^Af TOE FUN  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ���Cover Charge���-886-2472  Give yourself a mid-winter break  vm  M  ��*  mm  II  ;��8  Ji  7  '< ��r  %   *  *s  \H  'nil     t  ,  **    Alfj-K �� s  ME EASILY SPOTTED  111 tll6 | Pages  Get family and friends together and head for (he  BRITISH COLUMBIA FESTIVAL OF WINTER SPORTS  January 18-Febfuary 5,1973  Moto than 120 exciting sports events and winter  carnivals In 53 centres, throughout the province  promise spirited hdlldayfun.  Start planning now! Obtain a Schedule of Events  and choose a sport and a spot you haven't seen  , before. Then add a scenic side-trip to snow  country for personal pleasure or excitemorrt on  the slopes.  The Festival of Winter Sports. It's an Idea you'll  applaud the rest of the year.  sponsored by the Government of firltltti Columbia  liapaitmantatTravotlnduttryndtha  B.C. Sport* federation -  Hon,tirM*ttWI,Mlnl*tor ���<  \  FOR A FREE  "SCHEDULE OF EVENTS"vi��it your noamt branch of tho  i��h��i��i mmiHiimiw i m ��� 'mm  '�� <����������  x ""��  it Qtvou you all tho details  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANKOFCOMMtlliCe  i      ,   :'  l '  .���*>���  \  1 ,i- I'lliSiSJM  fftfS  ^^^^^^^^^^:^  |vb'\'.-.,,;fr/.;  ./ii.i,   ���f-  ::���?.  ��� "���:'���'''' ���������.>./���������:  "I'-  >.';;i^*-.;-.;:  ��  ���irr?'  .:���.!���:���������:  Bo  ::,^;-S-V";      1;  scores   Safe Motoring  BUCKSKINS: Ross Joe 745 (266, 255,  224); Larry Paul 622 (229, 190, 193);  Doreen Joe, 592 (201, 225,  176); Linda.  Joe 577(223, 219, 135). -  Hfixed 10 pins: Gotdy McCourt 370'  (189); Wilt Hansen 299 (202); Lil McCourt  3C4 (160); Diana Young 269 (142).  Tuesday Ladies League: Bonnie  Starr's high single 271, high three 664.  -���, Pender Harbor League: John Cameron, men's single 271; men's high^three  715; Mel Delod Santos 684; {Catherine  Ross, ladies' high three 634; ladies' single  ���228; team high three single, Acide (1168);'  team high three Acids (3228).  Mixed 10 pins: Pelle Paulson 392 (216);  Gene Brim 335 (168); Helen Sinclair 279  (142); Diana Young 266 (151).  Buckskins: Fuji August 701 (162, 279,  '��� 260), Duke Johnson 655 (266, 244, 185);  Doreen Joe 591 (222, 177, 192); Marilyn  1 August 502 (175, 144,  183).  EXPERIENCED sneak thieves have little problem entering Jo eked cars,  warns the B.C. Automobile Association.  BCAA advises motorists to lock" valuable luggage out of sight in their automobile trunks while travelling, and to  carry belongings with them into overnight accommodations. Personal papers,  identification and credit cards, and extra  keys always should be carried by the  owner���never left in luggage.  The~^mconvenience 6fT~emptying "the"  car each night is negligible compared to  the long-term- and costly inconvenience  of losing clothing and other valuables,' the  BCAA said.  8 Motorists who find belongings "missing from their automobiles were advised  to report the theft immediately to local  police and to their insurance agent.  Tourists* cars tempt theft,' the BCAA  said, because thieves expect to find not  Page 10 The Penlmulo Times  Wednesday, Jonuory 3, 1973  only good, clojhing and accessories but  also such' "bonus" items as expensive  cameras. Further, criminals are aware  that'~a percentage of tourists have left  thefts unreported rather than be delayed  in their trip. ,  This is a $3.50 SPOT!  -Your advertising-fa thls-$p^ce-wilL reach  more than .2,500 homes (10,000 people!)  each week. It's the most economical way tc  reach more Sunshine Coast people because  Times ads go into more homes than any  other newspaper  produced  in  this  area.  * 3  The Times  885-9654 (Sechelt)       886-2121 (Gibsons)  Fire damaged BMP acres ...  MB failure cited  in apoeaJ hearing  THE B.C. Appeal Court has ruled that  MacMillan Bloedel failed to take action to cut its losses in a million-dollar  forest fire and referred its damage claim  to the B.C. Supreme .Court registrar for  assessment.  The Appeal Court judges also refused  to allow the forest company's claim of  $136,311 for falling snags and reforestation in the burned-out area.  The judges were dealing with an appeal by B.C. Hydro and Power Authority,  Basil Van Home and Alex Brayden against a B.C. Supreme Court award of  $1,213,669 to MacMillan Bloedel. The  award arose from a fire August 16, 1967,  which damaged 6,400 acres of timber.  Hydro and its employee' Van Home  blaze, caused when blasting knocked a  were held 65 per cent responsible for the  conductor from a Hydro transmission pole -"  at the west end of Sproat Lake on Vancouver Island.  Hydro the Appeal Court judges said^  was negligent for failing to de-energize  the power, line after receiving notice of  blasting and was vicariously responsible  for Van Home's negligence in 'failing to  install insulators on guy wires that supported the power pole, for installing the  wires in such a way they would carry  electricity to the stumps, for leaving excess wire in highly conductible material.  The judges said that de-energizing the  wire  would  have  been  one  step  that i  would have prevented a loss occurring.  Brayden, a department of highways  employee supervising the Port Alberni-  Tofino Highway improvement project,  has been'held 35 per cent responsible in  the B.C. Supreme Court judgment.  But Appeal Court Justices J. D. Tag-  gar t ond H. W. Davey reduced this to  17% per cent.  They ruled that Roy David Adams,  a blaster employed by Windsor Construction (1962) Ltd., also was 17%,, per cent to  blame, and that Windsor was vicariously  responsible for its employee. .  ���wMr. Justice A. E. Branca, dissented  from the majority and would have freed  Brayden of responsibility.  ������;,,, In the Appeal Court judgment the  two men were found negligent for falling  to move big pieces of rock to a safe  distance from the power pole before  blasting them.  According to evidence the pble was  supported by guy wires wrapped around  nearby stumps and these were net afire  when the conductor was knocked from  the pole and four charges of electricity,  each generating tremendous heat from  approximately 3 million watts, went into  tho ground in hazardous forest fire weather.       '  Tho fire burne'd from August until  early September and the Appeal Court  judges found that failure to build roads  and log the burned area increased damage caused by sap rot.  The Judgment Raid that no matter  how quickly timber was1 removed some  damage would be caused by sap rot but  In this case it accounted for $034,400 of  the more than $1 million, claim.  Hydro, represented by 'Alan Mc-  Eochern, rtrgiled that tho claim for sap  rot damage was materially Increased be  cause the timber, company failed to remove the timber in a reasonable time.  The Appeal Court ruled that complacency induced by absence of visible  sap rot and anticipated savings from the  completion of one road, led to a slowdown of vital, road construction and logging in the burned area. Mr. Justice Tag-  gart noted that before the fire was under control the timber: firm; was planning how to salvage timber and had revised a 10-year plan to do so.  "Had the plan been adhered to, it is  clear that a substantial portion'.of the  damaged timber would have'been removed by the end of 1969 with only a  relatively small volume tp be removed in  the year 1970". "   '   "  "If that had been done the claim for  damage by sap rot would have been materially reduced," he said.  He said he would allow the appeal,  insofar as it relates to the failure of MacMillan Bloedel to mitigate its damages,  and would refer the matter to the registrar to determine what the sap rot  logging plan been carried out.  loss would have been had the 10-year  Cancer facts  STUDIES of many populations throughout the world have indicated that at  least 80 per. cent of cancers are caused  by . environmental factors.  Some of these have already been identified in epidemiological studies, particular ly cigarette smoking as a' cause of  \ cancers  of' the  lung   and   bladder  and  ' chemical cacinogens in some occupational  groups.  Other leads are currently being actively pursued. It is anticipated that the  study of factors such as diet, social customs and habits, previous illnesses and  medical care, occupation and ethnic origin of Canadians oyer the next few  years will lead to the identification of  more causes of cancer.  This will increase our opportunities  for the prevention of cancer if the responsible factors can be eliminated.  Pamphlets and information about cancer, can be obtained by writing to: B,C.  and Yukon Division, Canadian Cancer  Society, 896 West Eighth Avenue, Vancouver 9, B.C.  TV winner named  MRS, Rose Anderson of Madeira Park  won the 25' inch, Westinghouso color  television (jjlven away by, Trail Bay mcr-,  chants prior lo Christmas. The draw was  mndo Dec. 23.  ���H   FEMALE LABOUR FORCE  During the decade 10fl0.to 1070, tho Canadian female labour force increased by 02.3  per cent, representing an addition of 1,033,  000 women. During the same period, the  male labour force increased by only 19.0  per cent, an addition of 030,000 mon.  SWANS HAVE BECOME landmark  at Ruby Lake MoteLPair of swans  and three Canada geese jtayed_close  to lake for many years. Last August  the five birds left the lake and flew  to Egmont. Motel owners Mr. arid  Mrs. Lloyd Jung caught the female  swan a few weeks later and Vaughn  Borton of Egmont caught the male  and returned it to Ruby Lake. Only  two Canada geese returned," however. The birds, fast friends, stay on  the lake now and know exactly when  feeding time is.  Gibsons-Langdale grid  plan talks set Feb. 14  A REPORT on the street-highway grid  plan for the area between Gibsons  and Langdale will be made to Sunshine  Coast Regional District technical planning committee at its next meeting-"Feb.  14. <  ; E. R. CuylitS, planning director of the  district, told the board recently that the  study gives a wider scope than any of  the previous surveys made. The study  committee meets regularly and' *a pre*  liminary presentation will' be -.made id  the committee, he said. :" w  \ Technical discussions are still under  way with the forest. service regarding  the Chapman Creek watershed. A meeting was held Dec. 12, Cuylits .reported,  to discuss future logging in the watershed. , ',������.-'  Information was exchanged' regarding  water licenses and it was agreed 'that  a forest inventory for the basin is desif"  able. .Further discussions on' this last  point will probably be held fit the next  technical planning committee meeting, he  said.       ���-���;   As no planning sub-committee meeting was held in December, on Cuylits'  recommendation,' the  group   will   meet  1 Thursday, Jan. 18.  "There are several items which have  been referred- to the main planning committee and a meeting of this committee  should be held soon," Cuylits said.  '  yMMWMMWWWMMWMVWVVWWMWWMUMAntWMWWWMMWWMMVWttMl  SPECIAL  on Front Quarters  FREEZER BEEF  GLYNN TRACY  Gordon Bay Store - 003-2253  "Fine Meats for Fine People"  WWWMMWWmMWWmtWMWMWM*^  lasmnBBiBBBiiBOBaBBBeai  You  fix  can fix your Own car,  romodol your homo, engage In  anything from pottery to cooking  through   BOOKS, ,  We have Auto Repair Manuals,  and instruction manuals and  texft  on  every subject.  Come  In  and  browse  .   . ...  The News  Books & Stationery  IBBBBBOBBBBBBBiBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBBIBBBflBBBBBBBBB  PORT MELLON INDUSTRIES  CREDIT UNION  GIBSONS  ' Personal Loans from 10%% to 12%  Savings Deposits earn from 6% fo 8%  FULLY GUARANTEED  (payroll Savings Plan Available from $5.00 per day)  BUY JUNIOR A SAVINGS DEPOSIT  This is a  willpower test.  Read no further and  you'll pass  with honors.  Oh dear,  "* you're not  doing  so well!  ,  But quit now  and you'll  * still pass.  Stop!  This is your  last chance.J  Read no  further.  a  Congratulations 1  You have an  enquiring and  searching  mind.  Something  far better  than  willpower I  ���'���h  Now for your reward I  Turn' your enquiring and searching mind  to the classified AdBriefs. You'll  find bargains galore in just about anything ,  from houses to hamsters, from cars to  carpets. Check now I If you don't find it  . . . use AdBriefs to find it for you I  Use Times Classified  885~9t>54 (Secholt) and 886-2121   (Gibsons)  m ] '  \ '  c >���   v  I    PageMl The Peninsula Timet .   Wednesday, January 3, 1973  At Williavisoi  Villiamsons Landing \ . .  -_ ��� J-, rr��� r    ,-  ���T  won't  object to new lease  SUNSHINE Coast Regional District board   provincial wildlife department inspected  :     of directors will not oppose the re-'   the operation and said that he would  ;newal of a foreshore lease for booming    answer any questions concerning the mat-  ���grounds -at-Wiiliamson-Landing-Qperated__4er��_-_  ; by Pon Head.  ; Residents in the area opposed the five-  year renewal' of the lease because  of  'what  they  termed pollution.  Head wrote the  board  and  stated:  '"This concern has been in operation for  '7% years and at one time employed four  -boom-men and processed the low quality  logs from 10 to 15 log salvors. In April  1972,   Gulf  Log  Salvage  opened   their  "receiving station at Port Mellon and all  this material has to be processed at their  booming. grounds.  boom-man and processed the high quality  common and processed the high quality  saw logs from only four log salvors. We  have in operation one log bronc boom-  i boat' powered    by  a 50 . h.p.  outboard  i motor."  Head stated he has no intention of  enlarging his operation and added: "In  the last 7% years we have tried to be  good neighbors in this area:. Even when .  ���we-hadJEour-boonuiien and no end of  work our policy was no work before 8  a.m. or after 4:30 p.m. and no Saturday  or Sunday operation.  ��� "As for charges of pollution, we do  not dump oil or gas into the ocean and  all boats are treated with bilge cleaning  fluid that breaks down any oil before  being pumped out.  Head said that Pat Mulligan of the animousjy.  Head denied the-charge that logging-  debris on the beach was caused by his  operation.       <'-  "As this material does not originate  with us I see no way we can be held  responsible. This debris is a continuing  problem that hinders our, operation and  a problem' that can only be solved if  the large forest companies that barge and  tow logs into this area for processing and  turn the unwanted material loose cease  this procedure. Over the last 7% years  we have processed thousands of low  grade' logs and deadheads which are a  hazard to small boats and have certainly  reduced the amount of pollution in this  area by salvaging this material which  pollutes our beaches.  .  "When my lease is renewed for an*  other five years I intend to install an  overhead ramp from high water to our  floats which will allow a large portion of  this debris to pass by with the tide." ,  Head's letter-was accompanied by letters from his employees concerned about  their jobs should the lease not be renewed.  Director Lorn6__Wolyerton__ moved  with a second by Director J. H. Tyner  that the board not object to the renewal  of the lease. The matter was passed un-  .J,\  \     *  *  ^    Gold & Silver  Charm Bracelet*  Silverware  ( ��� /  Hond��cur Crystal  Shavers and  Hot Combi  Stones and  Fine Girts  a Specialty  ��  100% WATERPROOF  WATCHES BY ROLEX  ��� ENICAR WATCHES  WELCH'S CHOCOLATES  SECHELT JEWELLERS ,  Sechelt B.C.. 885-2421  THERE WERE NO injuries when  this pickup truck, southbound on  Highway 101 near Davis Bay, was in  collision with a northbound vehicle  driven by Mary Jean Eldred of Rob  erts Creek. Driver of the truck, Phillip Newmarch of-Va"ncouver said that  he siowed for; a "mail truck which he  thought was slowing but it actually  stopped and Newmarch swung out  to avoid it and collided with the Eldred car. Police have reported few accidents over the holiday period.  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 o.m*  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot, $300  ��� $75 TO GO  * DOOR PRIZE *  * Put your message into mora  than 2,500 homes (10,000)  readers in these economical  ���pot*. Your ad Is ahvayMhero  for'quick reference   anytime!  Sunshine  usiness  ��� Here's an economical way to  reach 2,500 homes (10,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference . . . .. anytime!  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Tel: But. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ART SUPPLIES  DALLIS STUDIOS  COMPLETE ARTIST'S SUPPLIES  CUSTOM MADE LAMPS  Classes in Resin Daily, Tues through Saturday  Candles, Macrame, Beads, Arts and Crafts  Cowrie Street ��� Sechelt ��� 885-9817  ���  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  deoler for Duncan's Ceramic products  r       *    Pine Rd. A Grandvlew Ave.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Free Estimates - Fast Service  G & W DRYWALL  Drywall acoustic and textured ceilings.  Now servings Gibsons oreo and the Peninsula  Phone 884-^315  ftn 166. Port Mellon. B.C  TWIN CREEK BUILDING SUPPLIES  DIAL  Gibsons 886-2291 - Sechelt 885-2288  WHEN YOU NEED BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIVE US A CALL  " FREE ESTIMATES  CABINET MAKERS  AUTO SERVICES  SECHELT HOME SERVICE  Atlas Parti and Tires  Phone 885-2812  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch Phone 886-2201  Pender Branch ��� Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sechelt: Tues.-Thurs. 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri.'lO a.m.-6 p.m. Sat. 10 a.m.-3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Mon.-Thurs. 10  a.m. - 3 p.m.; Fri. 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  BLASTING  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP"  H     HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS     "*  FINE CUSTOM. FURNITURE  * KITCHEN AND BATHROOM CABINETS  Our Cabinet Units Are All Prefinished Before  Installation  R. BIRKIN ��� Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone 886-2551  /  CARPENTRY  All Types - Large or Small,  Land or Marine  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  Don Henderson and Sons  885-9534  CONTRACTORS  ������������������-_������      ��� ��� w^   ���  ���������    ������������������  -  :...  CONTRACTORS (Cont.)     HAIRDRESSERS (Cont.)  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ~ all work guaranteed ���  Phone 885-2622  Box 73<* Sechelt, B.C.  ��� i    ������     ���   ��� ���   .... - ��� ��������� ���'T"    ���  PEN ENTERPRISES  Suppliers and applicators of  Cascare Pre-Cast Stone and Brick  Phone for free estimate  Bob or Dick 884-5315  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMATE*  FRED DONLEY  fender Harbour - 883-2403  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Drfve-Weys - Septic Tank*  Stumps - Ditch Lines ^  Coll For A Free Estimate Any Time  FED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  ��� mil���.i.    ,���    i ��� ���.,.!������ i.i.i,   .1-. ������������ fc.ii ��� .-���MhiiI..i,..���.i.Ii...������ .iiii ��� nfii!    .  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Expert Blasting  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-2304 L. C. Emerson  If No Answer Leave Message at  885-9326  R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDERS  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  ��ASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  B06-0931  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  RESIDENTIAL OR COMMERCIAL  CONSTRUCTION  "Love Is a Home by Skannorl"  Box 868�� Sechelt - 885-2692  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store'  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  1653 Seavlew -Phone 006-2642  v,  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement-Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  ������IT-! .11. 1.1. I I ��� ��� ��� ������ 1 ��� .-   > ��� ��� I      I" ������..������  - I ��������� ������ -���-II. ���  COAST DRYWALL  Drywall and Textured ceilings  Free Estimate  Phone 886-7643  UH SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoei  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  (new Hall Sheet Metal Bulldlno)  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Rood Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rocs  Phone: Sechelt 885-9550  ft & S BACKHOE  RR No.  I, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau ��� Phone 883-2302  "Wo aim to please"   ....  Land Clearing ����� Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective" Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Pork, B.C.   : ^   P.V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 885-9010, wfljie. 806-7178  Oiflce Hours 8.30 o.ro. to 4:30 p.m.  MORRIS'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  ,Poors - Patios -, Stairs       >  Walks - Driveways  Fret Estimates Phetta 185-9411  \ ������  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.  ELECTRICIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential - Commercial Wiring  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  R.R. No.  1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McConn, Box 157, Madeira Peril  Phono 883-9913  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone Day or Eve. 885-2062  SUNCOAST CONTRACTING  ��� General Contractor ���  Residential Wiring and Plumbing  883-2426, Box 55, Madeira Park  FUEL  Y  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON "  ^v   Dianne Allen, Proprietor  \       Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie St., Phone  Sechelt, B.C. , 885-28"8  HEATING & SHEET METAL  HALL SHEET METAL & HEATING  i Domestic - Commercial - Industrial  Telephone 885-9606  Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.  OIL FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  ,     OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  __/  Nothing Down ��� It) Years To Pay  t" Light,Plumbing' "  : Roy Blanche ��� 883-2401  NURSERY  MO'  ROOFING AND FLOORING  MACK'S NURSERY - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants -. Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  IRONWORKS  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK  Pfco.e 888-7029 - 888-7056 ��� 888-7220  FREE ESTIMATES >  JANITOR SERVICE        *   / ' '     .    .  Welcome to The Floorshine Coast  W    HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists In Cleonlng - Floor Waxing  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131 - Gibsons, B.C  JOHNSON'S  BUILDING MAINTKNANC8  PRANK ��. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block ��� Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  PAINTING 8t DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  - ^-^DECORATIiSG^  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your  ROOFING AND FLOORING NEEDS  Phone 886-2923  Gower Point Road  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service To All Makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  Specializing jn:  9, Intei  RNIE WIDMAN  for oil your  ,SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663  Madeira Pork, B.C.  Paper Hanging, Interior & Exterior decorating.  Rug Cleaning. All types of Bulldlno  Maintenance. Floor Installation.  Window Cleonlng.  PHONI 885-9718 AFTRR 4 PAL  Be* 842 ���. SecMi. B.C.  MACHINE SHOP  At the Slga ef the Oievrea  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  fi. MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fobrlcotlng ��� Marine Woys  Aiitornntlv* ond Marin* Renoir*  Standard Marine Station  ��h.n�� eaft.7721        eja.  08t-��93A. BS*-����2l>  PLUMBING AND HEATING  PLUMBING, HEATING & HOT  WATER HEATING  All Makes -All Work Gua ranteed  COASTLINE SERVICES  Phone 885-2021  Box 798 Sechelt, B.C.  SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamflttlng  Hot Water Heating ��� Pipe Logging  FREE. ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 oi 886-2848  ... :���: r~ ^ ^r~  ,   Repairs ��� Alterations - New Installation*  LAURIE'S PLUMBING fi. HEATING  LTD.  Gov^Certlfled Plumber   ���   24 Hour Service  "-r^      Phono 885-9014  P.O. BOX 825 ��� SECHELT, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales end Service ��� 886-9531  ��� Everything for the Do-It-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  PREE ESTIMATES  Lea Cootes 886-7885  Ray Coatee 886-9533 - 886-7872  ROBERT W. ALLEN  ^B:C.-LAND-SURVEYOR-  WEIfTALS  FURNACES  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  QI09ONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bonk Interest  Ten years to pay  Par free o��tlmaU�����Cell 881-8136 collect  Complete line of appliances  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (At Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  MARINE SERVICES  CLAYTON WELDING & MARINE  Marino Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7 - Garden Bay, B.C.  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  Sunshine Coast Highway ond  Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park  Phono 883-2585  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St., Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.    ,  Office 885-2625' \ Home J385-9581  Roy&Wagenaar  ' 'B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609 - Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Porpoise bay  Sechelt, B.C.  685-2332 or ZEnith 6430  1 ' ���    ir"-   ������    .  ���   .  in,!  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coatt Highway  Sex 13, GibMitt, B.C - Phone 686-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brand* Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30,a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Fridoy evening by appointment only,  TOWING                '  Scows ��� Logs     *  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ",��� ���' LTD-  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  I    uirjAC  Phone 885-9425  TREE TOPPING  SUNSHINE TREr SERVICES LTD.  Fully Insured  DAGGER TREES TOPPED  SELECTIVE CLEARING  MOVING and STORAGE  HAIRDRESSERS  ANN'S COIFPUiES  in the Bol Block      >  Next to the Co^op Store  Gibsons 186-2923  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Pocking, Storage  Pocklno Materials For Sale  Member of Allied Von Lines,  Canada's No. I Movers  Phone 886-2664, RR 1, Gibsons, B.C.  -   UH.L   L    .1 .f .n-.^t���..���- ,��..��� ���.   . .,,,. ,,..��������� ...in.   .. I. i...i��� ������..- ������������-���-��� ��� WW������*���  YOUR AD IN THIS DIRECTORY  REACHES 4500 HOMES  "RtNT IT AT"  THE RENTAL SHOP  el Davis Bey  "We Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Television*  Roto Tillers - Cement Mixers - Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools '  PHONE 8852848 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  ������* AFTER HOURS 885-2151  RETAIL STORES    ,'  ���...������i.w.mn-���������!���i.i...iii.i��.i..���wr,i.i.w..iirw. ���.������������������ill   .,. ������.  C it S HARDWARE  SECHELT, B.C  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 085-9713   j ���   Pender Harbour -, 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical  -   Plumbing '-  Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpets  P.O. Box 138 Madeira Parte, Hwy 101  at Francis Peninsula  Greater Vancouver  291-0750  Sechelt Peninsula  885-9711  T.V. and RADIO  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sales and Service  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) &V PHILCO,  Cawrte  Street,  Sechelt  ���-  Phone   883-2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL   ���    ELECTROHOME  ond   ZENITH , DEALERS  Gordon Oliver    -    Ed Nicholson  In The Heart Of Downtown Sechelt  Box 799, Sccholt       ������        885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  UPHOLSTERY  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  <l��iupholstwrlng - Restyling - Complete Drer*r>  Service - Samples shown In die home  Phono 086-2050 V'rf' ,  1  '-."'-' v';, J ^:v-i^*|j��t||ill|f^  ':--'-^'---':-v-r'!-'^-.^.i:;v;^^,  -*:���>;. :'v^l'V  .'���'-. '���>.'.���; f-r.i  $jm  ^r::'a^::v:i^--'^'::/^!  :y;V>";^-.  :X-#S=S<  ���./'���  -M-  -.-:.'* V-  -?V;:;":^,  ���^���&$  .V;^','->-  #  ��� I ���*.���  f'-%:X ?l; :;_  '���^^v^  }\l-:<*��'ri-(  '-;'"��..,. ' ���,��� . ��������� -  !$S  ;:-^:'vl':?r-  #M  ������������; ���������,':^'-'i���r;  />���-������:%;  ''��&&  The Penlnsulo Times Wednesday, Jonuory 3, 1973  Us  feeds seniors      Report from Parliament Hill  ���'���"&��� StT-fXft  t  '^i^m^^m...  I*. V,     "  EBBS?-  i|^5^^"  1  EL'  i2�� ;  VIEW OF COWRIE Street in Sechelt  was made by The Times' Ed Ostrow-  ski in a plane owned and flown by  Frank Leitner. This picture shows  the Catholic church   in the upper  right hand corner, ne&t'to The Times  building. At the extreme left is  Parker- Hardware building. Recognize other landmarks?  December building values at $387,800  THIRTY-TWO building permits issued in  Sunshine  Coast  Regional District in  -December had a total value of $387,800  Winter  Rubber Wear  ��� Work Boots -  \AJlq,ard&  l9i  Sechelt - 885-9345  I  I  compared to $4,000 last December, reported F. A. Reyburn, building inspector.  f There were 11 single-family dwelling permits compared to none last December; three' mobile-home permits (none  in December, 1971); six alteration permits (3 a year ago); 12 plumbing permits  (none December 1971). '  Fees collected from the permits totalled $936 compared to none last December.  Reyburn reported that ' a start has  been made on a complete 1972 report to  be presented at the January 1973 meeting of the regional district. He said that  it appears 1972 will total about $3,800,000  for about 480 permits, as compared to  $3,340,000 for 400 permits in 1971.  Pender Harbour seniors  r  enjoy Christmas ieast  SIXTY-THR5E members and. friends, of  the Pender Harbor Senior Citizens Association Branch 80 attended a Christmas  party Dec. 18 in Madeira Park Legion  hall.' ,-   . '     j  Mrs. John Haddock entertained with  Christmas music on' her electric organ.  President Mrs. Med Olson greeted the  guests and " Mrs. R. Course said grace.  Following dinner, carols were sung with  the accompaniment'of Mrs. Haddock on.;  the organ. A game was played which  proved to be quite hilarious.  The winning tickets for the raffle  were drawn by the eldest member present, Mr. Coromier, who recently turned'  91. The first T>rize, a set of glass tumblers, went to-Mrs. Helen Latt; the second, a" box of chocolates, to Mrs. E.  Lorentzen and mystery ��� prize to Pat  Logue. ��  The entrance of Santa, Pat Logue,  with the jingle of bells to distribute the  gifts added to the merriment.     -      v  MEMBERSHIP of Branch 69 Senior  Citizens' Association is now so large  that the Christmas dinner had to be  staggered over two days, with approximately 100 members being served on each  occasion.  -    The Legion Hall was gaily ^decorated  -with  a   lighted  Christmas    tree   holly  -���=from=the =gardens-of -Mrs.=C._A^Jackson.  'and Mr; C. E. Higginson, and candlelit  '/tables in a decor of red and white. There  ' were* colorful Christmas serviettes  and  crackers donated by the Sunshine Coast  Lions' Club. Caterers were' the Anglican  Church Women of St. Hilda's who supplied an excellent dinner of turkey and  all  the   trimmings  followed  by  mince  pies.  There was keen excitement when it  : came to drawing the winners for the  prizes so generously donated by Shop  Easy. Hampers were won by Mrs. Eric  Bushell, Mrs. Tommy *Marsfin, Bill McGregor and Dan Morrison. Winners of  gift certificates were Mrs. Jo. Gibson,  Mrs. K. Lyall, Mrs. Madeleine Grose and  Mrs. Gordon Campbell  Entertainment * convenor was Mrs.  Dorothy Stockwell who had collected a  ' surprising amount of talent for a concert.  Two fine singers gave excellent renderings of well-loved carols, with Walter  James singing "Holy Night" and Dave  Hayward with. "Shepherds in the Hush'  of Night" and "White Christmas". The  chorus which led the carol singing was  composed of Mrs. Foxall Sr., Mrs. R.  Elderkin, Mr. and Mrs.,H.,Rugge, Walter"  James, William C. Coffey, Emory Scott  and Dave Hayward. The, musicians who  accompanied the singing and- supplied  music for dancing were pianists Mrs.  Ruby Hatcher, Mrs. Dave Hayward, M^.  Art Redman,, Mrs. Chas. Evans; accordion, Emory Scott; .guitar, Mrs. Blanlhe  McCj;a��yf violin, Curly Lucken and Art  .Charlie Brookman whose memory  "seems as keen as ever,, recited "The Picture on the Barroom Floor" .and Gordon  Potts recounted "The BaftSTqf Hastings"  from the "Little Albert" series.  A piano duet, Christmas Overture,  was played by Mrs. Dave Hayward and  Mrs. Art Redman. Between the items  of entertainment, members threw themselves into old time dances, spot dances,  broom dances, hokey-pokey and' musical  arms. The many prizes distributed had  been shopped for and packed by Mrs.  Lorene Yates^arid her daughter, Mrs.  C. Blackstock. ^  ��� by Harry Otaussen, MP Coast Chilcotin  "v.  the present  TWO - months have gone' by since the  federal election and a popular (unpopular) subject in recent weeks has  been the possibility that  government may be v^j%  defeated in theivery fe-ife  .near future andTthat_  .we'll, soon be^ faced  with another election.  ' Most people with  whom I have talked  have expressed their  concern anout this  possibility. The NDP  Members of Parliament, after their first  caucus meeting" since  the election, made it  clear that it is the  duty of all members,  regardless of party, to  make Parliament work to ensure that  it deals with Canada's urgent problems.  This "is no time to "play politics".  "The people have spoken" is the first  axiom of democratic politics. If minority  government is the result, theri the politicians are under at least a moral obligation to make it work rather than looking-for an early opportunity to ask the  people to try again. "  The New Democrats have made it  clear that they will maintain their political principles. They are willing to com-,  promise, but not to the extent of being  -hypocritical and destroying their credibility. They have indicated that they  will support any government that will  'introduce legislation to cope effectively  with priority issues that face Canadians.  Since the NDP holds the balance of  power at the present time, members of  the NDP opposition are provided with an  opportunity to pressure whichever' /party  is in office to bring about some of the  social' and economic reforms that are  long overdue/As opposition members,  they- can -make sureJthat some of the  more pressing problems such as unemployment; the rising cost of living, inadequate-old-age pensions and the accelerating depletion of our resources by  foreign' corporations can be dealt with effectively in the best interests of the average Canadian.  - - IrirordeiTto"get-a-better-perspective=of-=  this riding's needs and'problems, Imade  it a point to cover as many areas of  Coast-Chilcotin as possible prior to my  return to Ottawa for the opening session of Parliament. Areas still to be.  covered will be visited as soon as arrangements can be made' to, absent myself from Parliament without upsetting  the delicate.balance of power.  Problems covering unemployment  insurance, veterans'., pensions, the environment and other ' areas of concern -  have been brought to my attention. Many  of them have been dealt with already  while others will be dealt with after the  holidays.  , Problems relating to Manpower pro-  .grams and federal programs in-such fields  as fisheries, transportation and communications will be reviewed over the next  few months and action will be taken in  the best interests of the people of this'  . riding.  The next few months will be a dif-'  ficult period for me as a new Member  of Parliament. However, t will face this  challence with determination and, hopefully, with the supoprt of all constituents  who share my desire to make this riding  a better place to live in.  In the meantime, I would like to  wish everyone in Coast-Chilcotin a Happy and Prosperous New Year. May the  New Year usher in a period of greater  social and economic justice for all Canadians. /  NOTICE  Pender Harbour ��� Egmont Area  For Insurance of all kinds  Phone your Resident Agent  '   JOHN BREEN LTD.  883-2794 (24 hours)  MIGHTY MITES  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2,500 homes every week.  Use   them   for   steady,   low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  THE TIMES  885-9654 (Sechelt)       886-2121 (Gibtom)  'WW  Better Buy Lard:  MEAT SPECIALS  ';>��^  Chuck Roasts  Canada Grade'A'lb.  89  Bologna  By the Piece lb. .........  for  12-oz.  tin    ��  By Nabob  Mb   Cadbury's Choco  Instant Chocolate  3 lbs   K Perfex Bleach r 7SF  ^ Sunlight Liquid Detergent , ,a  |ffij|.     Twin 32-o��     M��mllw  FROZEN  FOOD  SPECIALS  Banquet Dinners  BEEF    CHICKEN    TURKEY    11-or _J   Bonniebrook French Fries 2lb. :   r $9��  Kraft Dinner 7M 4fer 59c  Kraft Parkay Margarine 2I1, 59*  E.D. Smith Apple Pie Filling It. 45c  Kraft Deluxe Macaroni Dinner " 45c  Nabob West Instant Coffee 1 U9  Kraft Raspberry Jam It. 1,19  Gaines Top Choice Dog Food tL,. 89*  TURNIPS  Con. No. 1  3129  BAKERY  WILL BE  CLOSED  tor staff vacation  from  JANUARY let till  JANUARY 16th  PRICES   EFFECTIVE:   THURSDAY,   JAN.   4th   TO   SATURDAY,   JAN.   6th  k Zee Bathroom Tissue 4.      59c  ^1 Zee Paper Napkins ���,......2^45c  S Sunlight Face Soap ^ 3?  3 Mirage Plastic Floor Finishz 99c  ^odess Carefree Napkins,. 4* .������  ���.  Phone 606-2026  886-9812, Meat Dapt.  We Reserve The Right'To Umll Quantities  086-9823 Bakery  I  S  ,1

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xpentimes.1-0185892/manifest

Comment

Related Items