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The Peninsula Times Nov 19, 1969

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 tu:
?S% from Victoria .'.'.
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Education Department pays
bulk of School 'Referendum ■
Oest Canadian Graphic Industries-Ltd*
1606 Gsst 5th Ave.,
Uaocoavear 9, B.C.
NOV 21 WO
WITH THE exception of a few points re- *  time to clear.   No .plans have yet been     Serving the SunshinelCoost, (Howe" Sound, to "Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Lending, Granthoms Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,
Wilson Creek, Selma Pork, Secheit, Holfmoori Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Pork, Kleindote, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont.
garding a proposed secondary school in
Secheit, Council of Gibsons appears favorably disposed toward the upcoming School
District Referendum No. 10 which, due to
governmental delay, might not be presented until early in the new year.
Two Board Trustees, Mrs. Agness Labonte and Don Douglas, appeared at the
last council meeting November 12 in order
to outline proposals and answer questions.
Top priority on the Referendum will
be a new elementary school at Secheit
together with renovations of the old building, built in 1922, and presently surrounded by a number of prefabricated buildings.
The existing activity room is totally inadequate, so5 is the library and administrative quarters. When completed the
school will have a total of seventeen classrooms with accommodation for up to 500
students.
In respect to the proposed secondary
school, the trustees explained they have
acquired Crown property which will take
HONOR ROLL
Making the Pender Harbor Secondary
School Honor Roll this term are: Grade 12
—Helen Dimopoulos; Grade 11—Darlene
Dubois; Grade 10—Jim Mercer; Grade 9
—i^rr_uheYBlakey; Grade 8—Lorraine
Bilcik, Susan Childs and James Northrup.
hlO DICE
.Request for a donation toward the an-
drawn for the school and it will probably
be two years before it will be actually
completed. By . that time anticipated
school population will require accommodation for between 250 and 500 students.
.Further extensions are again scheduled
for Elphinstone High and Alderman Ken
Goddard asked would this be necessary
-with plans for a new high school in Secheit.
Mrs. Labonte replied that this was
taken into consideration and although
school population this year did not increase as much as expected, indications
are that considerable growth may be anticipated during the next few years. At
the same time, without any exceptional
increase, thejschools will be good for some
years.
It was pointed out by Mr. Douglas that
shift classes have posed no great problems
but haye resulted in increased transportation costs and do, to considerable extent,
disrupt family life.
A member of the public present, Mr.
Mike   Blaney,   asked  whether   with  the
planned-extension of Elphinstone, parking"
area has-been considered.
Mr. Douglas replied that the matter
had been considered and in all probabilities it "will be necessary to develop further back in order to provide additional
parking.
Other projects in the Referendum include Library and covered play area at
Madeira Park together, and if needed, another classroom. Regardless of this, the
money included in the Referendum will be
kept strictly for the uses given. "There
have been times in the past when this has
riot ..been done but we intend sticking to
it this time," stated Mr. Douglas.
Another classroom, is scheduled for
Langdale Elementary which will accom-
Registrotion No. 1142
2nd Class Mail
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Colorful Guests ' '_*** «ni      l. r*
,^ u».1-1au.u«uUlll.„01ulu....-     - *          Oriental, theme of Secheit Hospital   splash of color especially those of BC Telephone Company
miaTcjZks'camwtenh^ niodate grade sever^ presently" going""to   Auxiliary Smorgasbord enticed many   very honorable guests Roy and Car- warns against posters
Coast Lions Club was rejected last week     Gibsons.   This in turn will take a  load     people into wearing traditional  On-    son Doyle and Barbara and Al Laak-: BC.   Telenhone  Pomnanv  i^,,^  an„n
-""—"■■■    - -    ■-•■•■- --"--—-—— ental dress and the richly colored   so of Halfmoon BayY b.c. Telephone company issued an aP-
silks  and  satins  made  a dazzling - "
by7Gibsons Council ongrounic^ that it has
previously made no such grant.
SEAWALL
Construction of the Secheit sea wall
along Boulevard is expected to commence
shortly. Some preliminary work has already been carried out and rock piles are
prepared for use. A total of 300 feet is
planned as a first stage of the project.
REMEMBERED
Well known on the Sunshine Coast,
particularly in the Pender Harbour area,
and for his efforts on behalf of Ttouiism,
Royal D. Murdock, who has been residing
in Abbotsford, died November 14.
CUB REGISTRATION
Therewill be a Cub Registration for
boys aged 8-11 years next Tuesday, November 25 at 6:45 p.m. in the Scout Hall,
Gibsons. For further informatibri phone
886-7479.
off the Gibsons school.
Amount of the Referendum is $2.7 million but 75% of this amount will come
from Victoria, leaving a comparatively]
small amount on local taxation. Another
point too is the fact that the Board is
presently paying rentals of approximately $20,000 annually for portable classrooms and this comes directly on local
taxation. In other words, the government
will pay 75% of new building costs but
nothing toward cost of pre-fabs. Thus,
the new construction will result in a saving of $20,000 per year plus savings on
transportation involving shift classes.
\7 Further to the Provincial Government
75% participation, there is a possibility of
Federal grants resulting from integration
of the schools which would also cut down
on Tthe local share.
7The trustees .were thanked by Mayor
Wally Peterson for taking the trouble to
appear at council and giving members the
opportunity to ask questions.
Permit retused
NINE months waiting for a permit from
the Pollution Control Board, Victoria,
in order to proceed with plans for a sewer system in Gibsons was rewarded last
week with rejection.
Following approval a year ago of a
Referendum for the system by -the taxpayers, council has worked industriously,
formulating plans. Numerous meetings
have*beens held and  for the .past "nine
ling pollution theee discharges §hould be
incorporated into a.Municipal system.
Please take, this notice unc^er advisement.
Mayor Wajly Peterson -told council
"we have asked Ferguson just what is
req"4r^,.and:;<-E^7'we.;lmqvr.7it will be a
matter .of applying agai^" He .also sug-
peal today to campaign managers of
all candidates entering the municipal
elections on December 6 to keep election
signs off telephone poles.
H. N. Maclean, B.C. Telephone's safety administrator, said the request is
made to enable the company to comply
with Workmen's Compensation Board
safety regulations.
These regulations state that "mail
boxes, signs, clotheslines, or other obstructions or hazards shall not be allowed
on or in close proximity to poles upon
which workmen are required to work;"
Said Mr- Maclean:
"Election posters on poles endanger
workmen. A resulting fall could cause
serious injury or death. We request the
assistance of all campaigners in making
Our employees safe on the job."
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1969       I@C
Volume 6,' No. 51 12 Foges
Port Mellon worker
seeks council seal
FIRST hat orficially thrown into the ring
for a seat on Gibsons Council is that
of Mr. William Nimmo who has accepted
nomination for the one year term made
available by resignation of Acting Mayor
Wally Peterson. Mr. Peterson had one
year to run but resigned in order to seek
office as Mayor.
Mr. Nimmo graduated from Elphinstone in 1956 and came to the Gibsons
area with his family in 1945.
Since his graduation, he has worked
at Port Mellon where he started in on
the production line prior to apprenticeship as machine-millwright.
During the past four years Mr. Nimmo has been president,, trustee, executive member and is presently 1st Vice-
President of Local 297, International Brotherhood of Pulp and.Sulphite Workers.
Indignant resident
upset with laundry
CONDITION of the Coin Laundry in the
Bal Block, Gibsons, is, according to a
Gibsons resident, in rather unsatisfactory
condition. '
Copy of a letter sent to the Health Officer from A. M. Mackay was forwarded
to counciFof Gibsons and was read at last
meeting, November 12. '    t?     I
Suggesting the Health Department
should be concerned iri the laundry premises, the writer drew'attention.to what he
termed the unsanitary condition of the
premises and facilities which, at times,
borders on the deplorable .
He states: It is possible that because
of the habits of many of the users of this
self-service laundry, closer supervision
should be given by the operators, although
I would suggest that very elementary rules
regarding the service offered are not being applied.
Included in a list of facts were allegations of indescribable filth overall, lack of
sufficiently hot water, tubs arid tub surrounds are usually dirty and greasy,
counters and tables provided for folding
are invariably too dirty to use, machines
tend to flood resulting in a wet floor and
most driers tail to provide1 sufficient heat
to dry clothes in a reasonable time.
Administrator Dave Johnston told
Council he has already spoken to the
Health Inspector who is getting in touch
with the owner of the laundry;
Gibsons. request *
reply
indicates no second outlet
HOPES for a second liquor outlet, or re- already aware (of the situation.   "I have
ten-lion of the present store, once the told them," he added,
new building is completed in the Gibsons Aid.  Dixon reported that  Wharfinger
Heights! area, were dashed last week with service is just about ready to commence,
a letter from the Liquor Control Board to, all being well all arrangements should be
gested it. might be.necessary for coun
cil to, make ^ .trip to .Victoria in .order to     Jl/JofQ protests
'assei^tain just what type of plant is re-     =- *
months the . provincial _<.epartm^,; ,has ,fadt^border: toobt^ ^re^_.i''They
proved .incapable of making a decision, 7 seem to be reluctant. toy#eU7 it out" he
Recent discussions with Municipal Affairs  .acldeci.      ~ ." "7*   ''?;;v7: 7 7 ; * • ■■"■■" •
Council of Gibsons.
Acting Chairman of the Board, Mr. W.
A. Bruco, wrote stating: "It is the Board's
intention to very shortly move to new
premises in Gibsons. The move is necessitated by the fact that tho present premises
are entirely unsuitable and new premises
are required. (
"The Board realizes the distance from
.the waterfront but this department finds
it impossible to satisfy the wishes of all
thc public in the locating of liquor stores."
A further letter received from MLA
Hon. Isabel Dawson stated: "While I understand plans arc proceeding on your new
store, I shall contact the Liquor Control'
Board with your request, and that they
write you direct.
"I do know that generally only one
store is allowed for any one area or community of comparable size to Gibsons.
Powell River, for Instance, has only one
store which Is up the hill near one of the
shopping centres.
"However, I shall present your case
unci see what we can como up with,"
| Letter from Chns, English Ltd, drew
attention to the fact the new 'liquor .store
is nearing completion (ind the road lending
to it Is presently wide enough only for
one vehicle. It was requested that council
consider widening and resurfacing the
'road,
Aid. Ken Crosby ngroed that the road
dws need gravelling and widening, ho also
pointed out that it is gazetted as n 06' public road.
It was moved tho matter be tabled
ponding return of the works superintendent, presently away. Further, final approval of a proposed gravel pit on Crown
property Is Mill awaited at which Hme
council will have an abundant, supply of
material for such work.
Letter from engineers Dayton and
Knight submitted recommendations for n
heating system in tho village pump-house.
Aid. Gerry Dixon asked "who is expected to pay for that?" Mayor Wally
Peterson commented, "It was tholr mistake iu the finsl place anyway." Administrator Dave Johnston stated the matter
lias already been taken care of by council
and healers have boon ordered,
Resident*: of Pratt Hoad protested the
drastic water situation in that area and
.•.ufigestcd a J.nrger main to rrquircd, water
pressure is low and service Is practically
nil. Resident*, are paying JUS0 n year for
tho servico and notion is sought,
Mayor Peterson said, "Wo all knoy. of
this situation but tlio Regional District is
taking it over, otherwise wo would probably havo Marled improvements hy this
lime,"
Aid. Crosby suggested the letter l«*
turned over to the Regional Hoard.   May-
completed by the end of the month.
Mayor Peterson expressed the view
that a small building for use as an office
be obtained. Aid. Dixon said a building
is on lease which expires at the end of
the month and it is possible the lease
could be transferred to council for this
purpose.
The alderman also drew attention to
the fact the volunteer firemen require a
furnace for the fire hall, present heating
system is quite inadequate. ,
It was moved Aid.' Dixon obtain prices
and recommendations for a new furnace.
Minister Dan Campbell left council with
the hope that approval would be given
soon. Such hopes were dashed last week
by a letter from the Pollution Control
Board stating; ',.,.,,-
This will advise that pursuant to Subsection 3 (a) of the Pollution Control Act.
1967, a permit for the above application
has been refused.
In considering this application it is
apparent that there is a lack of evidence
at this time to assure that there will be
no impairment of the aesthetic qualities
of the receiving waters with only conditioning of the wastewaters as proposed.
Another letter from R. H. Ferguson,
Staff Ehgineer, Projects & Research, stated; Further to our letter 6f November
4th and in anticipation of an application
in accordance with the Pollution Control
Act, 1967, we wish to draw your attention to Pollution Control Permits No, 1
and No. 31. These permits authorize discharges from within your Municipal
boundaries and in the interest of control-
Troubles started v/heri"it* became
known that the proposed outfall was
planned for the Gospel Rock area: Residents, ..of, Gower Point. registered strong
protests claiming one of the best beaches
in the area would become contaminated.
Further, it is also a popular swimming
beach and the type of plant proposed was
considered inadequate, consequently
household sewage would ultimately wash
. up on the beach.
A completely efficient treatment plant
will cost considerably more but it appears just how far council will have to go
to obtain a permit depends upon the outcome of a proposed meeting with the Pollution Control Board.
PREVIOUS request by the PoweU River
Chamber of Commerce that the B.C.
Ferry Authority assurne responsibility for
all ferries serving the area including the
circular tour from Comox to Powell River and to the Sunshine Coast, representation has now been made by the Tourist
and Industrial Developnieht Commission
of the Corporation of Powell River.
Pointing tp the tremendous anticipated influx of tourists during 1970, the letter to Premier W. A. C. Bennett states:
Deadline Nov. 24th . . .
wenty-one - nominatipns
open for public office
i i   I    «k ».__ JW"   i mr"  .,■<."*
Sa
lt's Official
Christmas is just around tho corner Hord. Bud Fearnley rides hi^li above
nnd Season's Greetings have been the village to adjust sign which
hoisted in Secheit with combined of- spreads warm glow over the main
fort of Secheit Merchants, B.C. Tele-    street,
or
* i\ua ■■on, however, kdd ihe Hoard is   phonu Company, and Toromy Ilobil*
CANDIDATES for upcoming elections involving councils of Gibsons and Secheit, Regional Board *ind School' Board
are reminded that nominations are to be
In between the hours of 10 a.m. arid 12
noon November 24,
For School Trustee, such nominations
must, be submitted to the School Board
office, ,Gibsons, Council offices, will be
open at both Gibsons arid SecheH for ithe
same purpose and the Regional Board office at.Davis Bay for Board Directors.
Iri Gibsons the position of Mayor Incomes available for a two-year term, two
seats ' for aldermen, each for two-year
terms, and one seat for alderman for a one
year term. Tho latter becomes available
due to resignation as alderman of Wally
Peterson, presently acting Mayor following earlier resignation of Mayor Fred
Feeney,
In Secheit. the same situation exists
with two seats of two years and one for
one year duo to resignation of Morgan
Thompson who is seeking re-election as
Mayor in competition with Mayor Bill
Swain whose term expires and who is
seeking re-election.
In Gibsons, Alderman Gerry Dixon
and Ken Crosby have completed their
two-year terms but h*»ve not yet indicated
intentions of standlBg again,
In S<vht.ll, Aldermen Chuck Rodway
and Harold N(*bon complete their two-
.Y'*ar terms. Aid. Nelson Is understood to
be necking re-election but. Aid. Rodway
states pressure of h'usiness and other interests are proving too groat a demand
and therefore will not stand ugnln.
Four scats become available on School
Board and involve Arcr. "l\" which in
Gibsons and rural area.. Those completing tholr present terms of office aro Sheila
Kit son, Don Douglas, Agness Lubnnto and
tho seat vacated earlier by the resignation
of Norman llou-;h. Mr, Douglas has completed four years on the Board, Mrs. Labonte and Mrs, Kitsnn two years.
The Times has no indication yot as to
whether nny.nn; intends seeking ro-olcc-
,Uon but rumor has it that a number of
Port Mellon employees are considering
offering their services as candidates,
With the Regional Board it has become
necessary to establish one and two-year
terms this year in order that in future
only half the directors come up for election at one time. At the moment it is
feasible that an [entirely new Board could
be elected whicn would mean a Board of
Directors completely without knowledge
of what has transpired over the years.
Again, it is not yet known whether any
or all directors intend seeking re-election,
or whether there are likely to be any new
candidates nominated.
In the event of thc necessity of a Poll,
polling stations are listed In an ad In this
week's Times.
The Powell River area! experienced a
tremendous increase iri tourists in 1969
due to the improved service you personally arranged at Jervis Inlet and across
Georgia Strait to Comox, making the
circle tour a reality and pleasure to take.
Together with the local Chamber of
Commerce, the Tourist and Industrial
Development Commission has prepared
for a bigger than ever year in 1970 with
more extensive advertising and promotion. In conjuction with the provincial
government and Mainland S.W., we are
certain to reach visitors in numbers never thought of before.
We are informed that the Pender
Queen will no longer be suitable for use
as she has been condemned. Unless a major repair job is done or a new ship built,
it is apparent we will encounter serious
difficu'lties..at Jervis Inlet, As you know,
there is no possible way one ship can
handle the traffic. A two ship, full day,
7-dny operation Is, therefore, thc only
way the ferries will be able to cope with
tho projected traffic.
The recalling of the Queen of the Islands and replacement by the Comox
Queen has been disastrous, even on a normal weekend, let alone holidays.
It seems completely ironic that everything being done by way of promotion
;ind monies spent, nt the provincial, regional and local levels are being frustrated due to the inadequacy of transportation once visitors arrive. Subjecting tourists to terrifying delays and long waiting
periods practically guarantee they will
never return. Therefore, Mr. Premier; tho
—aco pngo A-6
Caught with loot . . .
'olice xidD young
after late night c
POLICE acted quickly in tho early hours
of last Friday n|ght when young
thieves smashed their way into two Secheit business promises at .approximately
11:30 p.m. and took goods valued In excess of $1,000,
Hardest hit was Campbell's Variety
store which was entered from the front
when the howls smashed the plate gl«sa
window of the front door. Apart from
considerable damage, Mr, Campbell estimated his loss of transistor mdios and
other goods at about $1,000, I
Second victim was Secheit Agencies
which was entered hy means of a ivor
door after a glass panel had boon pushed
in. A safe was rifled but it contained,
nothing of value to th<» thieves. A polaroid
camera worth more titan $200 was, how-
over, stolon,
Arrested as lit* was seen running from
the scene was u juvenile agtxl sixteen. Oth
ers aro  under  investigation  and  further
arrests are likely.
Constables Frod Simpson and Darrel
Kettles were on night patrol and had
passed tho stores a short time before the
break-In. Following a patrol of tho reserve thoy were driving back along the
shopping area when lltoy spotted Ihe
Juvenile running away, his arms full of
radios and goods which were falling along
tho sidewalk as he ran. lie was appro-
bended after a brief chase,
Under questioning later ho admitled
responsibility of a break-In of a oar two
hours previously, In this incident ho had
stolon goods and liquor to the value o(
$.lf), Tito our belonged lo Gibsons residents who were attending a Bingo ganto
on the reserve.
I'nice io|*ort recovery of 1110..I of tho
stolon items from Campbell's but tho
polaroid 1*4 tittU missing.
■ f?vL,*.Y.,
WVwMkgp4iDrftl*«n*^_» ' ,. ,       ..- ; ** ." ,     ,-'-'���       .,_. ���,    _-,-- .     ,   .     ,,_,.   ..... ^.. ... - - ,���-. �����** ���     '-';'   "  y,'. *-'-'"   "   "  '���"''���  '"  '7',.'���"'���   * .',.''���,''   -"- ''   "'.   ���*   -'':.', -*i   :- w>       ���   {'If;"-*"  ,"-..-'  '   ���'.-       ',--'���.  <���*-   ..  if*tJ"*4>*-*W* I ** J  Page A-2 the Peninsula Tiwie5^^yed��rNoyew>ber 19; 1969  JjnnftnniM^nnii��iwiiiiV>(i)v-i-nrinnnrifin--->nrri���-mm���-*-nn-*. filrr**rr���***"  REAL ESTATE (Continued)    REAL ESTATE (Continued)  REAL ESTATE (Continued)    FOR SALE (Continued)  LEGALS (Continued/  i    ��� , _ i  THEPENINSUIJi^Swei Sechelf - Pti&ne 885-9654  Classified  MWMMWMWMW  MI-U_lltl_MU����_l��WUI��1_<r_lin<M1��V>itllJW������n����WIMM��MaMMM��ll��UMIII<M��  Published Wednesday by  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  at Secheit. B.C.  Established 1963     -  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations _  September 30, 1969  Gross Circulation 2526  Paid Circulation 2287  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One  insertion 75c  Three   Insertions $1.50  Extra lines (4 words) 15c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid, by  publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising 35c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Briefs columns,' $1.75 per inch.  .Subscription Rates���  By mail, Peninsula orea _$5.00 yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By mail, special citizens  $3 yr.  By carrier 50c month  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, B.C.  Thur., Fri.,  Nov.  20,  21  at 8  p.m.   ond   on   Sat.,   Nov.   22.  Matinee at  2 p.m.  Double  Feature  "THE WILD RACERS"  and  "BLAST-OFF"  Starring  Burl  Ives and Troy  Donahue  Sat, Mon.,  & Tues., Nov. 22,  ,   24, & 25 at 8 p.m.  "THE KILLING OF  SISTER GEORGE"  (RESTRICTED)  Starting Wed.  Nov. 26  at 8 p.m.  "DOCTOR DOL1TTLE"  Work Wa*.t__d (CohO  'TILLICUM Chimney Service.  Eaves cleaned ahd repaired.  Painting, gardening,, janitor  service, pdd jobs etc. All work  guaranteed. RR1 Secheit, Ph.  885-2191 preferably evenings.          2754-tfn  BEAT the fall winds: We top,  limb, fall or put T.V. antennas in trees. Insured work,  done to your satisfaction. Our  free estimate rnay be lower  than you think. Phone 885-  2109. 3054-tfn  APPLIANCES  SERVICED  ���  All major appliances, refrigeration. Phone 885-2359.  3494-51  CARPENTER   expert   in   hll  lines,    reliable, " reasonable.  Anywhere on. Suhshihe Coast.  Phone 886-2827  3622-51  BIRTHS  PERSONAL  WANTED  HELP WANTED  886-7423 eves.  3510-tfh  HANDYMAN     wants     work;  . carpentry,    plumbing,    you  name.it. Phone 885-2177.    >  S573-52  FOR RENT  TO Mr. and Mrs, A. J. Corlett,  nee Margaret  Collins. Nov.  14 at Vancouver General Hospital. A son, Kevin JrifikyiO"  lb. 4 oz. 3615-51  MEN  ���  Buy   her Avori  for  Christmas.  Secheit  &  VfiU  son   Creek   area.   Ph.   Helen  Phillips, 885-2183. 3367-52  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  "Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327 or 886-  2979. 3300-tfn  FOR Avon requirements. Hopkins Landing & Soames Pt.  arsa.   Call   886-7085   after   4  p.m. 3533-51  AVON calling ��� Last call for  . Christmas, Nora Leitner,  Selma Park. 885-2383. 3613-51  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  -��� Community "Hall. Contact  Mr. H. Aubin at 885-9575.  2635-tfn  FURNSHED suite in Madeira  Park. Ph.  883-2240.  3527-51  FULLY   furnished  waterfront  cottage.     Pender    Harbour.  Ph.  731-5050.- 3532-51  FURNISHED 1  bedroom apt.,  available    in    Secheit.    Ph.  885-2862. 3539-tfn  THREE   room  cottage,   newly  decorated, oil heat, suit permanent tenant, Halfmoon Bay.  885-9698. 3571-50  RITZ Motel���Rates by day,  week, month. Commercial  crew rates. Full housekeeping.  Electric heat. 886-2401, Gibsons, B.C. 3559-tfn  BEDROOM, use of all facilities, quiet. Working woman  non-smoker,  please.  Ph.  885-  9401. Eves. 3565-52  DAVIS Bay. 4 room unfurnished house vacant, with oil  stove & wood heater. Ph. 885-  9623. 3563-52  2 BEDROOM unfurnished hse,  on highway at Wilson Creek  2 school age children: acceptable. Immediate occupariey.  "Ph. 885^73i. 3593-51  2      BEDROOM,      waterfront  home    at    Madeira    Park,  wOdd furhace. Phone 885-9565.  ,-3620-51  WATERFRONT duplex, 1  bedroom. Comb, living room  & kitchen, 3 pc. bath. $5b mo.  Plus utility. Sorry no children Ph. 885-9463. 3*505-51  REAL ESTATE  PENINSULA   EVERGREENS,  Salal wanted ��� Please contact J. M.   Hayes  at Secheit,  B.C. Phono 885-9962.  2837-tfn  SALAL PICKERS WANTED  Phone Mrs. Naida Wilson  885-9746 or write:  Box 390, Secheit, B.C.  2910-tfn  CALLISON  EVERGREEN CO.  Salal Pickers Wanted  SALAL 35c BUNCH  Contnct plnnt before picking.  Located   nt   Roberts   Creek,  across street from store.  Phone 866-2633  3457-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  EVERGREENS  Madeira   Park,   B.C.  Salal Pickers Wanted  SALAL 35c BUNCH  Contnct  plnnt   before  picking.  Lorn ted   1st  house  north  of  Pender Ilnrbour  Hotel.  Phone 883-2265  BLOCK BROS.  Phone    Mr.    Good    263-4993  collect or 736-&033  For fast service on all properties and businesses.  WE TRADE HOMES I  3061-tfn  5 acres and' a 1 bdrm house  on well landscaped grounds  just off North Rd. Fireplace,  Large L.R., Dining rm. Utility, Electric Heat, Car Port.  Full price $14700 with $7000  down.        I  j 880-2401  4.9 ACRES Flat, Fenced,  partly cleared and has stream  running through, 420 ft. on  Rd. by 500 ft. Russel Rd, F.P.  $7500.  080-2401  GIBSONS 3 Bdrm. or 2  Bdrm and Utility, 3 year old  home. Large L.R. modern kitchen, Pomb. bath. Electric  Heat, Fridge & Range Included, Sun Deck on 2 sides, F.P.  $16000.  880-2*181  Wi acres with 127 ft, frontage Juat outnido Gibsons on  Village water, F.P. $3000 with  Half down.  886-2481  LANGDALE ��� Overlooking  IIov/o Sound, Large 3 Bdrm,  Home, Double Car Port,  Double Plmhg. Spaceous living room fit kitchen lending  out to Sun Deck, Wall to wall  carpets, Cathedral entrance,  Re*. Rm, Laundry Rm. Workshop, F.P. $27500.  WATERFRONT" -��� ^'���Ctfoffc'e*"  ,'Z beach..lots. Buy now. Going  fast. Stop in at our office at  Halfmoon Bay for - p-tmphleh  _?hone 885-9683. H. .B. Gordon  &Kehhett Ltd. Secheit. 885-  2013. 3062-tfn  THE SUN SHINES ON  Roberts Creek ��� Almost 4  acres corner property with  150* waterfront. 340' on paved  road. 2 bedroom house with  A-Oil perimeter heating. Easy  driving slope from road to  sea. Without doubt the finest  property now available. Asking $35,000. Some terms.  West Secheit ��� 5 acres  with 150' of Highway frontage.' Gulf view. $11,500.  Secheit .Village center ���  Flat ahd cleared building lot.  $3200.  Earl's Cove ��� Next to Ferry slip. 6 acres with over 500'  of highway- frontage and over  400' of waterfront. Also secondary access road. Plenty of  room fot* Marina, Motel etc.  DAVIS BAY ��� 165' W.F.  with 2 bedroom home. Finest  Beach on coast.  WEST SECHELT  VISTA   VIEW ��� Lots   on  water    system.    Going    fast,  choice of eight. Now $2950.00:  Terms.  SELMA PARK ��� Lovely  view lot with older 2 bedroom  home. Bird sanctuary with  enclosures. Imported birds.  Take all for $17,500 cash. Also  2 bedroom home on large view  lot at $15,500 cash.  Multiple Listing Service  H. Gregory 885-9392  Don. Hadden 885-9504  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT LTD.  Phone 885-2013  Secheit, B.C.  3569-50  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY LTD.  1400-777 Hornby St.  Vancouver 1, B.C.  Telephone 688-3501  1200' three bdrm home with  half bsmt. Spacious liv-dn  area with panoramic island  view. Very good terms. $5000  dn, A/S on $13,000.  $7000 dn- for a total of  $13,000 gives a lot of summer  accommodation in semi wf  cottage that can be rented ten  months for mortgage payments.  Choice of lots on Robert's  Creek Lr. Rd. $2250-$3000,  terms.  View lots on Selma now being serviced with water, $2500  to  $3950.  Serviced view, lots on Seaview suh-div. in Gibsons,  $4000 ��� terms if desired.  Choice of four semi wf. lots  at Gower. Unobstructed Gulf  view, southern exposure $7500  -$8500, Easy terms. Water  guaranteed.  Ten acres close  in to Gib-  ' sons. Two road access. $10,000  terms.  "EXCELLENT, commercial   lot  -Hcentre Secheit���highway Iq- .  cation/level,arid ciedred.  All)'  iervic fed   available.   Box   1104  Peninsula Times. 1104-tfi.  For the most complete  selection of properties  on the Sunshihe Coast  call  DELUXE   rustic   2   bedroom. 'SECHELT AGENCIES LTD  ' home completely furnished.    ;'C,-^,:t���,   *��fcNU__b  LIU.  Fii'eplate  &   furhace,   pri   1.6 v     FOR FREE CATALOGUE  acres      overlooking     Garden, Phone 885-2235  Bay    Lake.     All    for    only-' ?  $20,000 cash. Private. Box '47,'/.  Garden Bay, B.C. 3604-52.:-/*,  3279-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  2V& acre William Island  Price $35,000 -  at Irvine's Landing in  Pender Harbor.  Sheltered,  drilled well, terms available  4 ACRE trailer park or mot-  7 MacGregor Pacific Realty-  presents  SAN SOUCI ESTATES  Situated In  SECRET COVE  We can proudly * say, these  el* site, across  highway fronr* ,are tlie finest lots on the Sim  Pender Harbour Hotel. Excel- '/shine Coast,  lent terms.  CHOICE semi waterfront &  view   lots.   From   $3,500    at  Madeira Park and Earls Cove.'  Excellent terms.  ONE waterfront lot left at  Earls Cove subdivision. Excellent terms.  6V�� ACRES, 1,000' Highway  frontage," Ex. Subdivision or  Commercial Site. $8,000. At  Madeira Park. Excellent terms.  OLLI SLADEY,  Madeira Park, B.C.  PHONE 883-2233  3314-tfn  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Notary Public  Member  Vancouver Real Estate Board  Multiple Listing Service  PHONE 886-2248  $15,500, or $17,500 terms,  and.this fine 3-bedroom GIBSONS home is yours. Master  bedroom, with fireplace, 23x  11 ft., 4 pee. van bathrm.. fireplace in living room. A/Oil  heat, patios, fenced lot and  storage building.  Just $21,500 full price for  this good, solid family home,  4 bedrooms, big family rooms,  all modern, full concrete basement, partitioned. Big Gibsons  view lot. L landscaping etc.  Cash to a $4,000 mortgage.  Two bedroom house on 1-  acre GIBSONS view lot, spen-  did investment for future development. $12,500 terms.  View home on highway,  SOAMES POINT. 3-bedroom,  basement, A/Oil heat, 220  wiping,, large lot: $12,500,  terms.        ���_ 7  BUSINESSES, LOTS, ACREAGE.   .  For information contact: D.  .Brynelsen or L. Campbell.  , 688-3501 (collect 24 hrs.)  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY  1400-777 Hornby, Vancouver 1  't 2865-tfn  " CARD OF THANKS  ���WE sincerely thank our relatives and friends for their  loving kindness in the passing  of our loved one J. H. (Harry)  McLean. Special thanks to-Dr.  Burtnick, nurses and staff of  St. Mary's Hospital, Secheit  and to the Vancouver Funeral  Lodge No. 1 AF and AM.���  Thelma McLean and Family.  3618-51  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  SPARE TIME INCOME Refilling and collecting money  from NEW TYPE high-quality coin-operated dispensers  in your area. No selling. To  qualify you must have car,  references, $600 to $2900 cash.  Seven to twelve hours weekly  can net excellent monthly income. More full time. For personal interview write CANA-  PENN DISTRIBUTING LTD  DEPT A, 160 Bay St., Suite  205, Toronto 1, Ontario. Include phone number.    3600-51  CARS and TRUCKS  1953   METRO  van.  Ideal   for  work or camper conversion-  See  it at  Sunnycrest  Motors,  Gibsons, $350 cash.       3516-49  Thinking   of   Selling?  where the Action is.  List  Mr, Crosby, eves,  Mr.  Wit ito, even.  1.1.8-2098  880-2935  3498-tfn  WORK WANTED  EXPERIENCED ���     dressmaker  A alterations. Ph. 880-2963.  320fl-tfn  IRONING,     baby    witting    or  light     hoiif.ewnrk.     Mature  woman  fl..5-9401.   Eves.  3SU-S2  Mwnber Multiple IJs.Sn&  Service  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate <fc Insurnoce  Richard F. Kennett,  NOTARY PUBLIC  SUNNYCREST   SHOPPING  CENTRE  Gihr?on*s P,C.  Six bdrm, half bsmt, Accommodation enough for small  summer camp close to sen,  large grassed lot and surrounding  woods.  $13000.  Salesman: Jack Warn.  Phone  886-7244  or  886-2681  3023-51  BLOCK BROS.  REALTY LTD.  Phone 263-4993 collect or  730-5933 Mr.  Good  Wc Cover The Waterfront  HOBBY FARM: Smal^ holding, Two rm. cabin, year  round water supply, retirement or horses etc. Off hwy.  nr. Roberts Creek. Mr. Good.  $11,950. About 4.0 acres, 203-  4993,  WATERFRONTAGE: Porpoise Bay. About 43 acres,  with 175 ft. wlutrf, boat basin,  fthejtered with lge, home mod.  Plus other framed in, Good rd.  In ten mirio, Scchclt. Our low,  Ijovv appraisal. Lock stock &  barrel, Only $100,000 with  low dn. payment or your offers. Excellent club or prlvote  location, year round. Resort  area. Mr. Good 263-4033.  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Located nr, the Bargain Narrows.  Good for small bont owner.  Three lots ns n package buy.  About 250 ft. waterfront, Only  $11,500 with half down. Mr.  Good 203-4093.  HOTEL LAKjK: Off road nr.  Irvines Lnnd ing, Pender Harbour. Approx. flft ft. Lake o-  bont 250 ft. deep. Some rd. In.  Only $3,1150,  BARGAINS: Our dollar 99  ppeclnl, Only IB lots nt Selma  Park. Light bust, view lots  only. $399 down, $50 per mo.  fl*.'��%. Mostly 75 ft. by 135 ft.  Mr. Good 263-4993. Inspect  litest, now.  I COVER YOUR AREA  LIST NOW  Mr.   Good   263-4093  BLOCK BROS.  REALTY LTD.  Do Wortman        886-2393  Vince Prewer        886-9359  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  3608-51  PENDER HARBOUR: Waterfront acreage you can afford! 3.3 acres, of treed property with nearly 150 ft. on the  lagoon. Some road in, Services available. Someone will  grab it for $11,500. F.P. Call  DON TAIT 883-2284.  PENDER HARBOUR: A level cleared, easy access lot.  Perfect for a prestige homo  with ocean view. Not far to  shopping, P.O., marina. Try  your down payment on $4,500,  F.P. Cull DON TAIT 803-  2284.  WEST PORPOISE BAY:  For n large growing family!  A 10 room older type homo  with partial basement and  furnace. Ocean view and easy  beach access. Full price  $13,800.  WEST SECHELT: For the  handyman, here's real opportunity. Over 4 nc, of excellent  garden soil. Some clearing.  Unfinished 4 room house,  Good well, concrete cribbed.  Fbw fruit trees. Close to  school. Try $3,500 down.  ROBERTS CREEK: Two  lots���1 nc. each. Close to Golf  Course, with community water' available. Gently (doped  nnd nicely wooded these lois  are a good buy at $3,000. enelt.  Older home with 2 bdnrii;.,  kitchen, utility and Jiving  rfxim with terrific* view. Centrally located within fine  block of shopping, Terms on  $10,000.  GIBSONS WATERFONT: A  3 bedroom beauty, Full base-  ment and nuto-oi| furnace. On  good sized ground., fully lund-  nertped. Also ri.vom.o home on  property. Must. In* mvii t,, appreciate. $25,000 will   handle.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  1963    PONTIAC    Laudentian  sedan. V-8, auto, new tires,  excellent   condition.   883-2243.  ,: .    . ^ ������,..       3536-51  196f BUICK TRiviera hardtop,  satin    silver'  metallic   E.-T. :  mags, .hijack   interior,   bucket  seat, all fctpwer options, Excellent    condition.    Phone    885-  2292, 3551-51  1960-LINCOLN, needs motor  work, swap for 3/_ ton  truck. '58 Volks van $175 or  swap with Lincoln. Ph. 886-  2401, 3601-51  ,1951    FORD    Sedan,    engine,  po^ver train, good, rest fair,  $60. 883-2284. 3598-tfn  1966 ANGLIA Super 1200 c.c.  Performance plus amazing  economy, mechanically excellent, body; chape so so. Portable radio included. Firm  price only $666. Ph. 886-7432.  3592-51  BOATS and ENGINES  I.   ,...,     I IH,,' ���      M!     I ���,������.,.,___-,_.,,���_. ������_,   .,. ,��� ._.,-,- .,_���_.  12��/2 FT. boat with 18 hp Evinrude, also utility trailer, Ph.  885-9504. 3535-51  31'    GILLNETTER    "Warren  Bay"   Class   A   license.   2  Phones, sounder. Ph. 883-2419,  3541-51  BOATERS Special . . . New  (Less than 10 hours use)  35 H.P, electric start outboard  motor, New battery. New (less  than 1 Via) mile use Halclaws  tilt boat trailer. Also 14' Cello  finished boat and c'f. nvas.  $1,000. Uncle Mick's 885-9519.  Evenings 805-9995.        3610-51  WANTED TO BUY  COPY   of   W.   M.   Hall-day's  Potlatch & Totem. Will pay  reasonable   price,   Write   Box  280, Gibsons,  B.C.        3576-50  WOOD stove  Iri good  condition. Apply Box 8, Secheit,  B.C. 3595-51  LOGS WANTED I  Small   quantities   purchased  Red A Yellow Cednr, Alder,  Fir, Maple  Phone 885-9722 or  733-2586-721-0731  3385-tfn  WEBSTERS new standard dife-  tionary for home, school &  office, $1.29. At The Times  Book Store, Secheit, Ph. 885-  9654. 3052-37  BUY    your   trash    incinerator  from    Secheit   Kinsmen    at  $3.50 each.  Phone  885-9542.  GOVERNMENT publications  in. stock at Times .Booki  Store, Secheit. "Get Wet" fit- '  ness & amateur sport directorate, $1.50 each. B.C. Pilot, $5.  Birds of Canada, $12.50. Coming soon, Year of The Land,  2nd printing, $35. Canada's  Marine History, $10. Ph. 885-  9654. 3420-46  PUMP, jack, rods, foot valve,  pulleys, belt, electric motor  $55. Without motor $40. Ph.  883-2338. E. E. Garvey, Madeira Park. ^ 3555-51  YAMAHA   12   string   guitar,  $160 New.  Offers.  Ph.  886-  7230. 3566-52  AUTOMATIC  light   oil  space  heater, 58,000 B.T.U. 1 year  old,  good condition,  barrel &  stand inc. Ph. 885-9398.  3599-51  IF   IT'S   suits-^it's   Morgani  885-9330, Secheit, B.C.  8893-tfB  NOTICE ���  Bicycle   parts   &  accessories       being       sold  wholesale. Giving up business.  Phone Dick Mallett 886-2123.  3594-51  4 WHEEL drive rubber tired  cat ��� Blade, basket, winch,  Excellent   condition.   885-9565.  3621-51  McCULLOUGH    1101    chain-  saw, 6 months old, like new.  $165.  Phone  886-7120  aftei-j 6  p.m. 3616-51  FIR & Hemlock blocks. Available at Britt Varcoe's, top  of Henderson Ave. Roberts  Creek. $15 cord. Eves, and  weekends only. R.R.1 Gibsons.  3617-52  GOOD   used   fridge   for   sale,  $40. Ph. 886-2323.      3612-51  PIONEER brand sleeping bag,  down filled mummy bag.  Good to 10�� below. New $79.  Must sell $55 or best offer.  Apply Box 8, Secheit, B.C.  3602-51  FLOOR model stereo,  combination   record   player   and  radio, $100. Wooden table and  4 chairs, $75. Phone 886-2690.  3607-51  Paint���Fibreglass���Rope->  Cahvasr-Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for  skindivers .air tanks.     .  Skindivers available for  salvage' work.      Y  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B;C.  1306-tfn  LEGALS  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  lo Lease L,una  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  on the East end of an unnamed bay on the North End  of Nelson Island.  Take notice that Joseph  Robert King of 14269 100A  Ave, Surrey, B.C. occupation  Mechanical Foreman intends  to apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing ' at a post  planted and marked Joseph  Robert Kings N.E. corner;  thence 100 feet west; thence  300 feet south; thence 10Q feet  Eist; thence 300 feet North  and containing % acres, more  or less, for the purpose of  summer home. l  Joseph. Robert King  Dated October 19, 1969. .  3517-pub.  Nov.  5,   12,   19,   26  LEGALS (Corifinued)  NOTICE  L & J Jewelers repairs . . .  "Customers who placed jewellery ,or watches* for repair at  L & J Jewelers, Cowrie  Street, Secheit, B.C.pi-ior ,'to  September "15th are asked to  pick up or make arrahgentehfs  at Campbell's Variety Store  Limited. Handling of these  goods is carried out as a favour only to L & J Jewelers  and customers at no profit to  Campbell's Variety Store.  Any articles not collected  by November 30th. will be  disposed of.  NEIL CAMPBELL  3550-pub. Nov. 5, 12, 19,. 1969  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  on the South Side of an unnamed Bay on the North end  of Nelson Island.  Take notice that Louis Peter Kisling of 9954 138 Street,  Surrey, B.C. occupation mason  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:  Commencing at a post  planted 650 feet west of the  post marked "Joseph Robert  King", and marked Louis Peter Kisling's North East corner  thence 100 feet West; thence  300 feet South; thence 100 feet  east; thence 300 feet North  and containing % acres, more  or less, for the purpose of  summer home.  Louis P. Kisling  Dated October 19, 1969.  3520-pub.  Nov.  5,   12,   19,  26  PETS  GibsoruvJ-.C..  Phone 880-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SKRVICK  ADORABLF.   pure   bred   toy  silver pooldle pups for sole.  1 female, 2 male*. For information r��H ��85-2261.     3810-1  VMNTED:    Female    Siamese  kitten.   Just   weaned.   Reasonable. Ph. 885-0992. 3611-51  K. nutler  Ron McSavancy  F.,1 But Id-  Don Tail  ���.*._..*.__:, ���..  nnfi-?.ooo  llf.fl.9C50  '.''(1-2000  883-2284  FOR SALE  MILL machinery, saws, benr-  \rt%n,   shafts  rte.  Also large  .rib  mattress. 883-2653.  SEALED TENDERS, addressed to the Director of  Technical Services, Department of Indlah Affairs and  Northern Developrrient, Room  303-325 Granville Street, Ban-  couver 2, B.C., Canada, will  be received until:���  2:30 P.M., Pacific Standard  Time, December 3rd, 1969, for  the installation of additions  and revisions to fire alarm  systems, Secheit Indium Student Residence and School,  South Coast Education District, Secheit, B.C,  Contractors shall tender In  complete accordance with the  Drawings, Specifications and  Tendering Documents supplied by the department for  that purpose.  The Drawings, Specifications, and other documents  will bo exhibited at the following points from November  19,1909, until November 20th,  11)09, Inclusive:���  (1) Regional Engineer,  British Columbia - Yukon  Region,  Room    302-325    Granville  Street,  Vancouver 2, B.C.'  &  .  (2) Administrator,  Secheit Student Residence  Secheit, B.C.  General Instructions to Tcn-  der_.ro, Drawings and Specifications are obtnjnnbh. nt the  above offices upon deposit of  ten dollars ($10.00) for each  set of documents In the form  of a certified cheque, mado  payable,to the Receiver General of Canada, This deposit  will be refunded upon returni  of tho Drawing, and Specifications in good condition to  the issuer, within two montfif.  from the date on which tenders closed.  The Department reserves the  right to reject any or all tenders, triid the lowest tender  will not necessarily be accepted.  G. J, Bowen, P. Kng.,  Director of Technical Servicers,  Department of Indian Affairs  & Northern Development.  ��ftH*pul>, Mm, 1% *->&��  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT   *  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land ���  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver ahd' situate  North Lakfe. ,   .  Take hotice that Regihald  Atkins of 651 #est 30th, Vancouver, occupation sJal&sh&h  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:  Commencing at a post  planted N.E. Corner 100 ft.  from N.W. Corner of Lot 7000  thence N.W. 100 ft.; thence  S.W. 300 ft.; thence S.E. 100  ft., -thence N.E.* 300 ft. arid  containing % acres, more-.or  less, for the purpose of summer home.  REGINALD ATKINS  Dated October 26,   1969.  3558-pub. Nov. 12, 19, 26, Dec.  3, 1969  Form. No. 18 .  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land-  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  South Side of unnamed bay on  the North end of Nelson Island.        ,    ,  Take notice that Thomas  Gunning of 12531 66th Ave.,  Surrey, occupation Service  Station Operator intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Comrnencing at a post  planted 350' west of post marked "Joseph' Robert King",  and Mnrked Thomas Gunning's North East Corner,  thence 100 feet East; thence  300 feet south; thence 100 feet  West; thence 300 feet north  and containing ���>. acres, more  or less, for the purpose of  summer home.  Thomas  Gunning  Dated October 19, 1969,  3510-pub,   Nov.  5,   12,   19,  20  Form No. 18  (Section 02)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply,  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. nnd fiitunri.  on the South side of on unnamed bay on Ihe North end  of Nelson Island,  Take notice that Maurice  Lewicki of 0871 118 Street,  Delta 710, B.C. occupation Scrap iDcaler intotdii to  apply for a lease of the.following described lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted 450' West of the po*it  innrked "Joseph Robert  King," nnd marked Muurice  Jo;W|.h Lcwickl's north east  Corner) thence 100 foct went;  thence 300 feet south; thenco  100 feet cast; thence 300 feet  north and containing ���>'* acres,  mow. or letat, tor tho purposo  of summer homt?.  Maurlcfe Joseph Lewicki  Dated Odobtr 10, 1009.  3510-pub,   Nov,   0,   12,  IP,   20  FOR   LETTERHEADS,   cnyH  open,    Btatentetrta,    invoices  t-ttd   all   commercial  print-tig,  contact tht? Time*, office At Sis  cM. jc*r ]4o-_^ ^���K.58.  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. ahd situate  on the South Side of an unnamed bay on the North end  of Nelson Island.  Take notice that Shirley  Yvonne Pietz of 2113 9th Ave.,  New Westminster, "occupation  PBX* operator, .intends to aptly for ���-&' leasfe of t^e Ibuot).--  ing described lands:��� r  Commencing at. a post  planted 650' west of past marked "Joseph Robert King",  and marked Shirley Yvonne  Pietz's North' West corner  thence 100 feet,. East; thence  300 feet South; therice 100 feet  West; thence 300 feet North  and containing,3/^ acres, more  or less, for the purpose of  summer home.  Shirley Yvonne Pietz  Dated October' 19,' 1909.  3521-pub.  Nov. 5,, 12,   10, 26  PUBLIC HEARING  ZONING BY-LAW NO. 92  Take notice that the Council of the Corporation of the  Village of Secheit, will hold a  Public Hearing at the Municipal Hall, Secheit, ht the hour  of 7:30 p.m., on the 3rd Day  of December, 1969, under provisions of the Municipal Act,  to consider the proposed rc-  zoning of property described  as: That portion of Block 7,  D.L. 303 and 304, GP 1,  N.W.D. Plan 6457, LYING  WEST OF LOTS B AND C,  BLK 7, Plan 10637, and measuring 120 feet in the East-  West direction, and 254 feet  more or less In the NORTH-  SOUTH Direction, from "Residential" to "Commercial'*.  Copy of the proposed  amendment may be inspected  nt the Municipal llnll, Secheit,  during business hours, between November 20th, ahd  Dpcember 3rd, 1009.  Doted at Scchclt B.C. November 14tli, 1969.  E. T. RAYNER  Clerk  _lfi03-pub. Nov, 19, 20, 1060  i_��w>'a��i��fW������*��wi**FWV*��m  i^3o Cents  in Waiting  f  The Times  Classified  Make Yihi  Money i  Hi c7-  P.lO_"_Q  7 $SK8  3^"^^* ^^. *i'-i4 4j-  ^'^^'^s^^^*^1^^*^^-*^^- --V<* .'v: v  ^v���>'lll^S'r*,,'''��� /i"7'*u.  -V"** -x.^ .,  *-"' -. . ^  0 -s^SMW^jfttfrtSV* "4*4^^. ^K&4|��  \ rt     ''   . ..'"���<*,/'        *"  ^���i  . V <*5*r'A  aV.'/U, ^"^^.i^^.^^yto-p/*,,.^,  |l^ ,��V   .    .'A <   .   *���<.  *? ^ -*  *  Around B.C:  ��� "��������> -��� I ��� -   ���    - - - ������     I I ��� ^  ,   ,, ���by Edgar Dunning  frontalis CBC Neighborly News        \  broadcast SuhdaysJs:30 a.m. , '  HELLO, Neighbors:  Rathtrevor Park near Parksville has  been chosen as the first provincial park  in British Columbia to, try out a new government project under the provincial parks  branch. The 'Parksville - Quaiicutn Beach  Progress says that a number of young men  between the ages of 18 and 21 are being  given jobs during' the winter months in  which they will be trained to operate power tools, hand tools, heavy machinery, and  in general trained to work while a major  development project is being carried out  in the park.  R. H. Ahrens, director of the provincial parks branch, told the newspaper that  the department had been aware of the  need to do something for young men who  have dropped out of school and are unable  to find work probably due to lack of  training in somo .skill. Rathtrevor Beach  Park is where the first of *th__. kind of plan  is being tried but and if it works it will  probably be adopted as a regular project.*  Young men employed at the park will  be let out into the labor force if jobs appear, and others who are unemployed will1  be taken on at the camp which will be  in operation until June. Instructors will  be regular, parks branch* employees and  other government. departments will help  by providing instructors for various skills  and also for safety lectures which will be  an important part of the training.  Bryan Thompson, a construction superintendent who recently arrived from the  northern part of the' province, is in charge  of the project. A modern house trailer  .camp has been set up, and it's expected  that 30 men, including parks branch engineering and supervisory staff, will spend  the wint��r,.there.  Rathtrevor,Beach Park gets its name  from one of the pioneer families of the  Parksville district, the Rath family. It  was operated as a private seaside' park by  the late George Rath, and .now will be  the training ground this-winter for young  men learning new skills.  And while we're .on the subject of Autumn, here's a poein-with that title that  I came across in_the-Prince George Progress. It was wrifteii by-C. Hamel, a student at Prince George-College:  AUTUMN      ,��� Y v ',  There- is '__.. haze  covering _.   '  The.soft warm earth.  Monririg. mists  Hang* silently  Not, worrying ���  That the sun is  About to  Appear and send  Them hiding  Frbm his brilliance.  -shUeSaep'sUe-ltlyTand wonder if aftproach-  ~'trig .winter-really needs- to be-all that  ;f'*s|picey."-'    * - ���   -    "   -���*   ���  *  ��� ���*/"- Incidentally, the author of that editor-  ,j$\',"RVse Tatldw; ecTitdl- 6f the Squamish  '������D-inies' was hohored bj.   the B.C. School  'j^rustees' Association by being chosen as  the Newsman of the Year.   Each school  .'^district in the province was asked, to nominate someone worthy of the award and  Mrs. Tatiow, won it with a series of articles on the new philosophy in secondary  "-School education.  'J7_ Ralph Hall,,editor pf the North Shore  . Citizen, - says this happened:   The detec-  live of a clebartment store said to a little  ' boy who' was lost: "Why didn't you hang  'on to your mother's skirt?" and got the  Vepjy:' '.I couldn't reach it.'f  /���_ .  , -v  .'���yy/ttW Remembrance Day not far away,  |f was interesting "to read in the Lions  '.CHtteysihie��%t West Vahcouver that the  ,|nah\wl-<* Originally promoted the observance'of Armistice Day as-a national  holiday,- was honored recently by the West  Vancouver Branch of the Royal Canadian  Iregion. *, Major Horace Whiffen received  his"50:year.membership frOm the secretary  of"..the, Pacific ���Command of the Legion,  Dypean\Mc__��.land.; -,It was  during  the  - tirpfi tig.-was a member'/of the Legion  brdiich.-in Medicine'Hat that Major Whiffen" started the movemeht that culminated  ��in*Armistic&.Day"being declared a national  holiday arid:, renamed Remembrance Day.  Major- Whiffen first joined the West Vancouver- branch "in 1937," but from the beginning of World War-Two he was on duty  ir>,Ottawa, When he retired in 1961 he re-  .ti^ned to ���'tyest'Vancouver and rejoined his  old 'branph.,  -* H��-_tfV,-t-i interesting editorial from the  Alaska HijgKyvay" News of Fort St. John on  r*"-  ���t���  * Jtr^h"  'iSW*  ****** m   ���<  *Ot  C\/.^  f  s~  *.  ���  .'., ...y   ���V* ���-  li ' " V*  OC  \  ���>Qr  ^���*-t_  o  ���*3J.  i  Brownie Workshop   > .��"  -Etrdwrae" leaders* also have to'doth'eir  .hpmeworkand fourteen leaders, soine  new this year, attended last-week's  workshop conducted by Brown.Owl,  Eleanor, White, in Gibsons- AJaglican  Church Hall.  Session lasted fr<>m 10  a.m.. to,3. p.m.. .Iii attendance vexe,  from left, back row:- Camp Advisor  Judy Baldwin,'-District CommissSon-  er Mdrg Wheeler,- Snowy Owl- Wendy  ..   ,      _ .  . Ainsworth,  Tawny Owl Rose* Rod-  *y?Ey.#���?ty -subject. It was titled "Poi-    way, Snowy Owl-Eileen-Strom.- Browh  The winds ar*e- still,  Resting from  Last, night's rampage,  When howling,'  They sent each -mari"  And creature-,--  Ir��t6" hi4ing. '  '"Then heedless. .... _*.'.,  Of .the. damage  They had done-  -    '  Ceased to blow.   Golden BircHesT   "  And flaittirig   Maples stand so  Stately'actdY _   Majestically  Quiet and  Silent, awaiting  The warmth of .      .  The morning sun I  He arises. ,  An autumn day  Has begun.',  Autumn, by G.' Hamel of Prince George  College. y .7 ''   ���;';  You know, .not'all the subjects discussed in editorials in papers around the  province are serious* ones. Here's an editorial about 'fall;:that appeared in the  Squamish Tjn.es that is worth reading:  "It's not-that we don't think fall is a  lovely, exciting season.  "We enjoy, just as much as the next  person, the flpming foliage, thc back-to-  school challenge, the warm glow of  Thanksgiving and the foot stomping thrill  of a soaring forward pass,  "Yet fall still has af moment of harsh  truth, a biting snap of realization to it.  It usually comes about now, too, in mid-  fall, when all the summer suits and .dresses go off to thc cleaners for thc last time, '  or when you discover suddenly, that you  need your headlights and heater bn while  driving to work on a chilled morning.  "Summer, even Indian summer, Is  gone, And lying ahead, unexpectedly, It  seems, are all those struggles with heavy  galoshes, mittens for the four-year-old and  frost on the windshield.  "It's at that moment ��� even though  you've read how cold weather builds  hardy character and know how contrasting  seasons spice a. variety of life���when you  sbh" Blither .Way'  ���'f;"We- learn that the provincial govern-  riujtrit of"*Ohtano has banned the use of  .^DT iri |the* province, except by the to-  nk^co growers in the Leamington area.  It would be interesting to know by what  qUeer (jiiirk pf departmental or govern-  ( mental .thinking this decision was reached.  y.^'V'We are warned over and over again  to^all sides that tobacco is lethal and there  4 seems to" 6e* ample proof that there is a  finite link between tobacco' and the in-  ,c}<ie_-ce Of'lung- cancer which kills thou-  #��U)ds every year. We have never seen  .'afty statistics as to the riumber of human  oeings who die from DDT poisoning each  ��� y��ar, but'we'are prepared to lay odds that  t iC"is, not "oneitentii of those who succumb  -tot-ling cancer.  ���';' * .**  ���.y "The'.sort of tortured logic that permits  'the use pf.one lethal poison in order to  ���itrifcrove 7"the crop of tvhat is widely re-  |garded" as an even,more lethal poison is  beyond our corhprehension."  "-"Rodenck   Haig-Brown   of   Campbell  ���Ulyer told members of that district's pollution control society at a recent meeting  that -there arei5 people in this room who  reare-aboot pollution and there are 10,000  -putsi'de thecToof who don't give a damn."  He spoke in, reply to a statement by biolo-  , agist- David Brown that humanity has be-  'tween 10 and 20 years left unless better  ways are found to eliminate pollution.  " " *The~' Campfeell' Hivfer  Upper  Islander  says Brown told the meeting.that people  must be'-educated- to- stop using certain  pr6duets,'J particularly-biodegradable deter-  Jgmte..l_tei^-Brdwn replied that "when you  gojnto education you are competing with  high-power. television.- ���. The housewife is  gp.in^ tO-llsteji'tO-'the advertisers who tell  her what is the most efficient product to  Owl Eleanor White, Fairy* Goclmother  Ingrid Underhill, Brown Owl Ann  Thompson and Snowy OwlDiane Phil-  Tips; front: Brown Owl Bev. Dival,  Tawny Owl Ev. Shadwell, Brown Owl  Arlene White, Brown Owl Donalda  Sigouin, Snowy Owl Mary Flay- and  Brown QwLFay Cooper.  Tougher line on drugs  BY AMERICAN standards, TBfilkin is: a  permissive society when it comes to official attitudes toward drugs;  Here, an addict, equipped with a doctor's prescription; can obtain drugs from  any.chemist (druggist).  But British officials are about to take  a tougher line on drugs. Not against addicts themselves, but against the people  who often cause addiction���the pushers.  The government's argument is that  without" pushers prowling around school  grounds arid public places, children  wouldn't get hooked.  The general feelirig today is that pen-  altieVfor drrig Offenses are too light. And  that Horiie'Secretary James Callaghari'has  'made Up: his'mind to tighten the" screws. .  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  MERMAID & TRAIL, SECHELT, B.C.j  SUriddy School--T0:00a.m. "'"''"���''���  Church Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  if*-*f\;L.'.:i:'':pkdhi'ii!8Bi^65.. y    7/y  r All Wetcome  use.  v  "David Brown pointed out that the furore}created iri* 1965 about detergent.foam  forced rrialriufacturers to produce a biodegradable product, but these detergents  still contain large amounts of phosphates  aho^ they'are released during, decoihposi-  tibri. '      ���'..������  - 7 Mr. Haig-Brown thought' that small  an^i-pollutiori groups must .band* together  into one large^pressure1 _rolipi arid that it  could becdnie effective if it bfecii-rie Tpol-  itical. ���   ���" ���   .   ;  ���  ���Al Alsg'ii'di sayH in ihe PdWOil itiver  News that wheri a husbahd ht4hg,S hisl  w. ifig flowdrs, the first tiling stie. sfrieils(  is'..'rat. .: '., ��� ',;',..     7 '  And ^irioliy/Dou^ "Whieeier, editor of  the; Secheit Periiristlla 1*lmeS) says that  .eafy'ito bed ttrid eatly ..to rise is a sure  sigrt thAt you're fed .Up.vl.ith television.  ANGLICAN CHURCH  -SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELf   --8:00 a.m.-Every Sunday  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundays  7:30 o.m. 1st and 3rd Sundays  SAINT.MARY'S���GARDEN BAY  11:30 a.m. 1st and 3rd Sundays  7:30 p.m. 2nd and 4th Sundays  Redrooffs���3 p.m., 2nd, 4th Sundays  Egmont���3 p.m, 1st and 3rd Sundays  SUNSHINE COASt  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Servico 11:15 a.m.  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Davit Day Road and Arbutus  (2 b-ocki iip from Highway)  Si  THIS VITAL  YOUNG  RELIGION  I  7h*r�� ��re thf���� million pvopla  around th�� world today who b��.  D��v�� fhot ttv�� MnNtcattoit of manilnd  b Ih* will of Ood for our ��Q��. Th��y  <pll lti��miefv��t Paha'lti  r*rbapt ttoliti't U *hot *0�� At*  (ooVfcio for, I  EDNA M. FOOTB  Rahfll'i of $m��*?iIk�� 0.o*j��  0@3-20Qf3, SiaiiJ*, 0,C  1    ': SECil-aELT AGGMCSES PATE PAD  ��� this frib remlhcter 6f c6*lha overilta Is a servico of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. phone Peninsula Tltytf direct for free llstlnfls, speclfylno "Data  Pad", Please note that space Is limited and some advance dates may  hdve to wolf their furni OlsO that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  caftnot alw6ys tarty full details.  N6V. 19���$ p.m. St. Hilda's 'Hail. S.C.'Arts'Council coloured films.  Nov, 20���1:30 p.m.  Senior Citizens AsSn.  meeting.  Secheit Legion  Hall.  Nov. 21���7 p.m. Madeira" Park Community Hall. Annual Fishermen's  Homeoomlhg.  N6v. 21���1-3 p.m. Secheit Lefllon Hall. Lions Ladles Christmas Tea ond  tlatoar,  Nov. 22���from 10 a.m. Sechelf artd Wilson Creek Cubs, Bottle Drive.  Nov. 24���Nominations close for Municipal, Regional District and School  Hoard elections.  Nov! 28���2 p.m. Legion Hall Robfcrts Creek. L.A. Boaraar R, Tea.  Nov. 29���24 p.m. Legion Hall Scchclt. Sr. Citizen's Assn. Uazaar, Tea  ���  ond     Boko Sale,  Dec,   2���fi   p.m.   Wilson  Creok  Community  Hall.   Community  A��n.  meeting. ,  Dec, 5���2-4 p.m. Gibsons United Church Hall.' U.C.W. Holly Tea ond  Boutique.  ask rofi Hist catalogue! op .rtopemrY  MuH.p.0 Lifting Sorvlce  VaneoHver Real Cttato  Board  ItfeAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  Scchclt 085-2235  24 HOURS  Gibsons 886-7015  Say You Saw It In 'The Times'  The Peninsaftr Times Page A--3  t Wednesday- November 19, 1969  Secheit Notes  SOUNDS of music heard over the weekend may indicate that Secheit is well  on its way to becoming a swiriging village. Bill Larson, Sechelt's postmaster is  forming a dance group and the first  workout held in the Legion club rooms  last Friday proved a resounding success.  Watch and listen for more of the same,  says Legion Branch 140 publicity officer.  Piper in Sechelt's Legion Remembrance Day Parade was Mr. John (Taffy)  -Greig from Port Mellon, who played the  Lament while the flag was lowered.  Former Elphinstone student Vincent  Zral, son of Mrs. TEsther Zral arid the late  Mr. Duff Zral who lived at Davis Bay,  received an 'award for having the highest standing iri Petroleum Technology at  the Southern Alberta Institute of Technology. Vincerit recently graduated front  the Institute arid is planning further studies in this field. He now lives at Median Hat.  'Visitors in Secheit over the weekend .  were Sergeant Ray Nelson and his wife  Bev.  PLUMBING CONTRACTING  SEPTIC TANKS - REPAIR WORK  GEORGE. FAWK.ES       .     .  Tel: 885-2100  R.R.  1, Secheit; B.C.  MICKIE'S BOUTIQUE  Specializing  in  Permanent- Florals  Secheit, B.C. Phone 885-2339  In the Benner Block  P K RENTALS.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Gravel - Fill - Top Soil  Bulldozing - Loader - Backhoe  "Trucks  Phone 883-2240  FRANK E. DECKER. OPTOMETRIST  v-  Bal Block - Gibson's  Every- Wednesday  686-2248  , HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine -Gibsons - 886-9852  . ,      .   -  Everything from Needles.to  School Supplies  k, *  _^ ...I..J  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMATES  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for home and off ice  Kitchen Specialists  R. Birkih, Beacf. Ave., Roberts Creole  Phone 886-2551  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies/classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  ,, ... .      .,.��-...  Pino Rd. & Grant-view Ave.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons. B.C.  LiH WRAY'* TRANSFER  Household Movin��, Packing> Storage  Pocking Materials For Sale  Meiytber of Allied Van Lines,  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Phone 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All electric cabins. Boat rentals.  Launching ramp.  Mercury Outboard sales and service.  1  Marine ways, Repairs.  883-2248 - Madeira Park, B.C.  ~ ANN'S COIFFURES T~  in the Bal Block  I     Next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons 886-2322  HARBOUR MOTORS  Gas and Repairs  Garden Bay Road, Pender Harbour  Hours 7 a.m. to 10 p.m.   Phono 883-2414   READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview - Phono 886-2642  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  Journeyman Finishing  Bqk 14, Scchclt, B.C. - Ph. 885-2355  COAST SEWER SERVICES LTD.  Backhoe and Truck Rentals  Fill for sale  Phono 883-2274  Box 89, Madeira Park, B.C.  BILL McPHEDRAN  ELECTRICAL, CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates  Phono 806-7477  AUBIN'S UPHOLSTERY  Furniture Recovery a Specialty  Fine lino of fobrlcv  Samples brought to homo.  HAL AND MAY AUHIN  Tel. 885-9575 - Payla Bay  CHUCK'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR  Frco Estimates  Phono 005-2375 aftor 5 p.m.  Box 593, Sechelr, B.C.  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTO.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL, FURNACES  i  No down payment - Bank Interest -  Ten vears to pay  Complete tine of appliances  For free estimate���Coll 886-2728  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wedr  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Secheit"  SCCHCLT BEAUTY BAR  IN  RICHTER'S BLCSCk, SECHELf  (formerly j Nita's Beauty Salon)  Phone 885-2818  Bernina & Omega  Sales, Paris, Service  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICI:  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERYICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrp. Mona Havies - 885-9740  At tho Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop -��� Arc arid Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ~ Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721       Res. 806-9956, 886-9326  Phone-885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT   Phono 885-2062  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park - Pender Harbour  Parts & Marine Servico  Dealer for Eylnrude,  O.M.C. Stern Drive  Lawn Boy, Sportyak, Springbok,  K & C TheYrrioglass  Ford Marine Engines  & Pioneer Chdin SaW Dealer  Phono 883-2266  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office Ih Bonner Block.  885-9666, Box 172, Scchclt, B.C.  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Scchclt, B.C.  R. SCHULTZ PLUMBING  PLUMBING SERVICE ANt> INSTALLATION  _r' '*_. *      m i  -      *      ' ���  Secheit to Ponder Haibouc  Phono 883-2426  R.R. 1 Madeira Park, B.C.  ,  I. ���  ...;.*,.  i   ���   ....  L. CLAYTON  WELDING & MARINE  Arc ond Acclvlene Welding  Mochino Shop . Steel Fabricating  Complete line of nut* and hott��  MARINE WAYS  Ask for Larry  Phono 883-2535 - Madeira Park, B.C.           ��� 11..i i, .....i. .,..,  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C* Land Surveyor!.  Marina Building - Porpoise Bay  Secheit, B.C.  835-2332 or ZEttUh $430  UNSHINE AUTO GLASS  COAST    "  *" ktpEXCEMENT  ERVICE LTD.      A SPECIALTY  COLLISION REPAIRS  24 HOUR TOWING���886-2811  Latest Equipment for  FRAME & WHEEL ALIGNMENT  Wilson Creek, B.C. - 885-9466  C & S SALES  | ~ SECHELT. B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholstering - Restyling  Complete Drapery Service  Samples shown in the home  Phone 886-2050 after 6 p.m.  or 886-2873  Scows ���- Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Loa Towina  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Co��.  FREE ESTIAAATES  SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting  Steamfitting - Hot Water Heating  Pipe.  Ldgging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  SUITS: In Stock and Made to Measure  Heodqucrters for G.W.G. Work Clothes  Stanfield - Arrow . McGregor  Currio �� Pioneer Glothes  JEWELRY - TIMEX WATCHES  WATCH REPAIRS  1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons - 886-2116  HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  WAREHOUSES  Secheit 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2172  DAILY SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furniture to anywhere In Canada.  General Freight. Low-bod and heavy hauling,  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES LTD.  Esso Marine Gibsons  EVINRUDE SALES & SERVICE  Repair and overhaul to allmakes  Tel: 886-7411 or 886-2891  ECHELT  GARDEN  ���hop  A COMPLETE SELECTION  for all your garden and patio needs.  SECHELT GARDEN SHOP  Cowrie Street - 885-9711  CANADIAN PROPANE  1   Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2185 - Box 236, Gibsons  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  and Major Appliance Servico  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phono 806-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  He 886.9949  TIMES  Sechdt�����85-9654  , ..    "^.M.A".-'    .*.*<  . rf . *- _.��,... ^  ��,f"JiV* .")****��� t*\f'  .-...s*-.^,,,,.^ ���,,,,,., _��,�� ^���j.^^.a c *. ^AA^^��f^^,v,v^^A^��A^^w*flAf,����#��,n*lM'^*.^'''r"l^^'.*.^ **>/,<.  .*i.:,,*.,_.. i'NSN'S    -  .,Cs.-,., .;^y. ...,Tr:YyT^ ---****���-YCl    . -���   -  -     /!*   * Y i. ���; v . * y   c, <r *   ." ;  " "���,    7    ,        " ./  CU^C&S'^^  ,-���>."*, �����,,,  -#���*��.* nJ    i, * ��^"..*�� ^^.^��^. ^^��,^.��.| K^^V*^ ^>.v*. ^ .*, ^. ^.  ^y.w^'wvS.wj'-Jib ,^i ia^sis^ts^^rw-tisC^r, 4Vw^y*^'iyjyyCcy/.y* ifw  ���_ �� ���.   > V '  ,.*.  .������W-'  '**T�� *  *. "   *'  ~" _>  .*���^ -?  ,  *j   . *.  f   *.  \**>_  ���   - 1  :. ���.. - -v  -- * ���*���.���*.  v*    *-   .<^ -t  ���W.  ���"��� ���     S. ���  ' *y  ��� x - ~~:7 ^ -'* sr  ��     ��* * _��  *_. *  ���AT  ' >��  V �����      *> ���<    .  , T    '      I   ** ^   .  -*>*_ **     . T  ���*   **.*���  - -���.r*;  V.  -**��� *���  tj  -r=  '.' .  ���*  .  /**..  V.   *  ^*  *���     te  '���   /  ��� *  ~S*  i ���**   -*.  .* ' *��� t  ' ' _____    ��� - / '  *i,p^    .   *   ��;       -.        *-*��������*      ~ .1  *��   '< _ �����_  ���/*  ���*-���"���  ^~Vi^  Dj-    <=*'  "        ��   ** J  *  ���_��� *s  .1  -  \  e  -   ����� I  ,-*-  ���'/".  -f    -  _"____  Y  Oriental Flavor  Most eagerly awaited social function    dation prevents it from growing big-    Connor,  Lee Redman, Alva Booth,  of the year, Secheit Hospital Auxil-    ger, it most certainly gets better ev-    Dorothy   McCallum   and ^fargaret  iary's Smorgasbord went oriental this    ery year. Pictured during social hour    Burley.  year and although limited accommo-    are from left: Mildred Moore, Peggy  _.__.���  ��  /"..  -  ��� " * - -"../j*. /  :      ���    ��� ���>       * ^ '        , . "   ���        ' ��� ->\ '. /  ���    ���>���'-'*���*   t ' r , ��� fr       .-  *-        /'**   .' l   . ..��.-  F   ' ��!  ;���        * ���    :-   ���i ^ . *- ,. v* ,r   i -   -*-!*��   j- -   *  * ^*     /^^ , r >       - -*T-^-     -**  .   .- ' >i ,j    / V ��T^rL        /���'O'    ^  ���v   I -  ���*/��''--  /*Vl  **   T-'  '   _r'  =��       ���__*���"^v  r  \ J*        V  / .  fc-      4t '  to  *    i>i*>.  ��� ^- -'  ^ --���  _���    ��� ��   *  Hospital Auxiliary  * ��^   . ^        i ,  _     _. ��*"      < -cr   ���  '   ��    ____���"^iJ*-  "���-���"-      '       V      *V��.��� .4  >4*^ l  ^**-n"���^���^*^^-<'*.    i*****" ���-��� -i  A*.  ���*���7 ���     , -���  "\  Annual Smorgasbord night  hailed outstanding -s^ent  CULINARY know-how, organization and  team work once again spelled success  for Secheit Hospital. Auxiliary's Annual  Smorgasbord held last Saturday in the  Secheit  Leigion Hall.  Limited accommodation and kitchen  facilities in the hall once again necessitated limiting the number of tickets to  166 and the event was a masterpiece of  organization.  Hospital Auxiliary President Mrs.  Phyllis Parker welcomed guests and paid  tribute to the tremendous amount of  work which members had put into preparation of the delectable array of dishes and the oriental theme decorations and  table centrepieces,  Chairman of the Hospital Board, Mr.  George Hopkins expressed, the Board's  appreciation of the work performed by  the auxiliary and mentioned that besides  raising money; the Annual Srporgasbord  is something to which everyone looks forward every year.  When all the gourmet dishes had been  placed on the laden table and the tall  tapers lighted, Mrs, Parker drew 'numbers at random' keeping eaeh table's guests  in a state of eager anticipation and drawing loud applause when their table number was called. Mr. Hopkins kept a watchful eye on would - be "cheaters" and  Auxiliary members wen* kept busy replenishing the dishes juid serving a var-|  iety of beverages. Jiipanesb Rice beer  was sampled and enjoyed by many  guests.  A certain local merchant who is really  "on the ball" came in for a fibbing when  it was found that the little calendars distributed for each guest carried advertising and then* was much speculation as to  Its valuo which would be added to the  Auxiliary coffer.  The evening was so enjoyable that  one guest, from Vancouver was heard to  remark" You people seem to have mucli  more' fun than we do iii Vancouver".  Co - conveners this year were Mrs.  Marg Burley and Mrs. Ina Grafe and the  co-operation of mejhbers was outstanding.  Lucky: ticket; winners were- Mrs. Ada  Dawe; Mr. Jack Mayne. and�� Mr. Andy  Hansen.1  Mothball poisoning  seasonal danger  A RECENT public health report described an incident where a child was  brought to a poison control center suffering from mothball poisoning. "Al^-  though we've had no reports of such  poisonings in Powell River," medical  health officer Drl D. L. Gemmill told The  News, "the season is with us and the pub-  lie should be aware of the dangers.  "The standard type of mothball used  by many people contains naphthalene, a  highly toxic substance; one mothball may  be enough to cause a fatal poisoning in  a child. Babies have been known to die  after being wrapped in blankets or garments which had been stored with naphthalene mothballs, the infants absorbing  the chemical through the skin.  "It is recommended that mothballs  never bo thrown On the ground outside  the home and that where they are used  in the house they be kept safely out of  the reach of small children. Whore a  poisoning does occur the child should be  made to vomit and taken immediately to  the hospital for additional treatment,  "A safer moth dcterrant than naphthalene mothballs���parndlchlorobenzene  hns been on the market for some time In  the form <>f crystals,, and Its use is to be  recommended against the little white  "candles" which may be naphthalene  mothballs,"  �����*���& ��.   ,-    *   - -~_t j.  \^^*1:i*'��^<"  Delectable  Under colorful Japanese lanterns,  guests at Secheit Hospital Auxiliary's  Smorgasbord, select rare and exotic  dishes from t_fle laden table. The  Chow Mein was deMciOiis together  with Teriyaki Chicken, Smoked Salmon, Sweet and Sour Cod and Jhe  more customary spareribs, Hawaiian  shrimp, a variety of sauces, salads.  Beverages. included green tea and  saki.  Freezer beef iuying  is no simple task  IF YOU decide to buy a freezer, sooner  or later you will be faced with the  .problem of whether or not to buy a side  of beef.  It's a pesky problem to say the least,  because there are lots of "ifs",  "ands" __  and "buts" about it. You just have to sit "  down, get a scratch pad and pencil and  do some consumer homework.  How much meat will you get from a  side, or a quarter? What is the quality of  the meat? What will it cost to process it  ���cut it, wrap it and freeze it? ' What  would comparably cuts cost at- retail?  What cuts are included in a side, or a  quarter? Does your family like all of  these? Are you figuring your cost per  pound on "hanging" .weight? What does  that mean?  The side of beef you might be thinking about could have a "hanging" weight  of 300 pounds. That means it has yet to be  cut, trimmed and boned. The loss from  the excess fat and bone that is discarded  can be 20 to 30 per cent, or even more.  So the 300 pound side is down to 225  pounds; of useable meat cuts if the cutting  loss is a normal 25 per cent. Y  .Among these 225 pounds will'be a  mixture of cutsi both high and low cost,  which you might not buy at retail, such  as short ribs, stewing beef and brisket.  Failure to use these cuts will take away  some of the price advantage of buying  in bulk. �����'.���'  , Typically, those remaining 225 pounds  would look like this: about 75 pounds of  roasts, of which 45 pounds would be  chuck roasts, 20 pounds rib roasts, and  nearly 10 pounds of rump roast; 75  pounds of ground beef ana stew meat;  and about 75 pounds of steaks, of which  35 pounds would be r^uhd steaks and 40  pounds would be loin steaks.  Could your family use these quantities within the recommended freezer  storage times of 10 to 12 months for roasts  and steaks and two to three months for  ground beef? Logger storage will tend to  make the meat dry.and less flavorful.  Quality must be considered. The only  available guide to quaility is the color  coding on the beef which denotes the  grades of Canada Choice (red), Canada  Good (blue) and Canada Standard  (brown). These are the best three of Canada's 11 grades for freezing purposes.  You should be sure the carcass is safe  from a health point of view by buying  only meat which has the federal or provincial "approved" stamp on it. (This is  not the same as the color grading stamp.)  And of course, buying from a reputable dealer is of prime importance.    *^  An alternative to buying a side or  quarter is a wholesale cut, such as a rib  or short loin,'or you might consider buying the retail cuts you like best when  they are on sale.  Pago A-4 Tha Peninsula Times   Wednesday; NovetnW^^ 1W  ft.  h  mBimniWB^  Revolutionary  GAS HEATING  SYSTEM  Multi-room heatingwithout  costly pipes and registers. _  Pours floor level heat out .  the front; back arid both *  sides. Pre-fabn'cated duct  kits pipe heat to rooms at '  side and back. Built in cool  ���air returns for complete  circulation. Available in .  two sizes, each with two i  heating   capacities-   Wall **  thermostat lets you dial j  your comfort! i  :. if  Cdimeiiercieil Print ing  e 1 inies  See oyr new  off Hewing, �����oibeig;.-  -.*','.  cater Reciting eqyipmpnt  COiSf-JEi* WHAHF & -D0UW1N-ST.  (STANDARD MOTORS BUILDING)  885-2360  886-2185  *. -.  y  Christmas Cards  ���election of Cardt by Carlton, Gib.on, and  Alto Gift   Ribbon*,  Gift  Wrap  Paper  In  Roll* and Shoots, Ties, Tagi, Sflah, etc.  W�� have  just received a  thipment of Cliri_.mo_  Novcltlc.  and  Tiw��  Decorations,  ���ea them now, '  :0-0i*>^:<}i()i<>;{)^^  TflVI    TftVi   TfW*        Arrivin3   Dai,y .fH>m..S��nta'-_   Head.  IV IkSj   fivUf   l'U,li-��f quarters, buy now or lay away.  Wo havo a good selection of Stationery for home or office, including  Counter  Books,  Journals,   Ledgers,   Synoptics,  Ledger  Sheets,  etc.  Seo Us First.  GIL  Scchclt  ORE'S VARIETY SHOP  885-9343  ��� *  .   '������  \ \  Cnlt your locnl R.C. Ilyclro office and  find out -ibout cloan, quiot oloctric heat.'  You'll net it rcconirnend.ition of tho exact  si/o and typo o( oloctric heating required for  onch room and mi honor.t, accurate idea  of what tho com would bo.  Cool Kitchen, u..iiloii..blo livinfl'room.  C St S SALES & SERVICE  5c.h<.l. . 005-9713  warm bathroom. Sound groat? It fa.  Electric boat individual room temporaturo  control lots you dial tho degreo of  comfort you liko.  Ask for a free copy of "Guido to Electrio  Heating: read it, then consider tha comfort       22,000 B.C.HO MEOyVN ERS ENJOY  of olac.ric1.oat for your homo.(ft) rc.hydro     THE COMFORT OF ELECTRIC HEAT  I  8  1  HOBIIXIAUD  ELECTRIC  Scchclt - 003-2131  SIM ELECTHIC LTD.  Setbclt . 889-2062  GIBSONS HAHDWAHE   (&06S)   LTP.  8B6-2442  ���  PEMMSULh PWMBIHQ t% SUPPLIES1  �����#.���������-���  tpj*��-.��l��.f<-  \ 4* * t re  i .���"   jlf"  .**   0   #* "***  $   ***  t m,   ^����^.   ������.  _��.     ���"*   ,*���    f��  , .    f   p   ��*#*���+  m  fi*��hVM ���A'  -*���#****> �� * "�����*�����"���* *�� JJ j_i^>Jy'> ^.^/y/W _f^y^/nr^'4f ���r**^W,V^" 'rf____iJ_^-i' "���'.���* 4��w^,j'-, V .l���. __��_,.  ,-l���,    **-*.���  '-"'' - "-*'���   *���  .*,-*�����,  -   - ���"*       ,  ,- r   .- ,  . t,  . <_  ��  - v V /- ."y  .   < *j  ."V"    [-���,��.   r,j ~ . t ���       {'������ ,l * r ���. ?* . * t t  it* . f * �� t * <  t  >       ��     ���  .  t*  ��� 1  y ��� 11 J,  J    ^  I.  -   *.  '*_.   *  f  / ,** -   '   '  ���-   ;.  *  \  X  /  ' .�� "0  r ���  !  f  ��� 1���  *>  .  1  ���-J  U.K. to follow U.S.  on land lax concepts  NINETY years after Henry George said  it, Britain, is beginning to think the  American might have been right.  He urged that a (tax based on the value  of land only���whether built upon or empty  ���could "have important so&al and economic advantages.  On the other hand, taxes on buildings  obviously have serious drawbacks.  One advantage of the land-only tax is  that it would encourage maximum use of  land���which by its nature is not unlim-  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Wednesday, Havembet 19t 1969  ited in supply.  In more human terms, -this (type of  taxation could help solve the problem oi:  the homeless.  It is this homelesshess, recently emphasized by squatters ahd riotous hippies,  which now is turning ministerial (thoughts  in Britain to this angle of the ftehry  -George thesis.  \ So a .rising scale of taxes for developers  who leave property unused is under active  consideration at the Ministry of Housing  and Local Government.  Back stage  Bfeh_ndrtKe'gayr<_i__ing .scene, Secheit- even the last diner enjoyed a^coni-  Hospital' Auxiliary* members weYe ptete "selection of dishfesY Busy.with  kept Busy'replenishing the huge the. Chow Mfein are Mrs. 'RosaS^an  smorgdsb-prd,- table,;.ensuring, that   and Mr,s. lilarg Bjurley."..  ��� yY y;  Ihtroduction ".  St. Mary's 'Hospital'Board' membei. \ the. nigh* and let.his pigtail* down to  Ernie Booth introduces liofeof^t-le Jo> etijoy.an evening of driehtal/fun at  Benner who parked Ms rickshawj for \' the Arihttat sinorgasbord.. . _ ,  1 ������" ��� ��� ��� "' ������ ��� ���       ���--���   ���������       ������*    *" v-"Y   *���     ������������    "Y.*__.. "* ���"   ....  */ **__. " *J        t  i  Around Jervis Mfet  , *   i  ���  r i  I  /"*  %\  V ' *  ft /.:��� V��  . r  t j _  - A ii  . * .,  7 "��� -*f< ' .'J  "     , I ^ *   V  v/* -��.y . _-*'*���'���       v    * ���_ /      v  { *      -       "" .      V  *���*-* #   1    '%��. '        1_  ���*"-" *  I _  N     *��� *  Happy Occasion  -*  Making sure* thfere's no hanky-pan!^    (Jeorge Hopkins ,and Mrs. ISilabel Meat Saturday's-Smorgasbord,  Presi-    Dermid keep an eye on hungry guests  dent of Secheit Hospital Auxiliary,    waiting for .their table number.ito be  Mrs. Phyllis Parker, Master of Cere-    drawn,  monies and Hospital-Board Chairman         y       "      " ��� -  IN APRIL, a visiting consCTvation.man.re- .  marked there was an "over-abundance" j<  of bears in this area. Our family estimated  Tthere' wer^ five of more' bruins-fdr .each*  person living along* Hotham Sound. v Boats.  -Ttjravelitig up.-the. sound,would;sigtit "a.beair^  en almost every beach.   The burly ani-,7  mali.   weren't  very afraid.   They would**  stand watching,a boat until it was-nearly11'  to the, beach.  They would then, lope off  intoTthe brush -but I suspect they* stopped;  jiist^but of view to'watch what ,the hu-,->  mans did'." . --���  * "���. Through April and- May-We encoun-''  tered one or. more bears'every- ftime yre  hiked away from the house. On one -hike',  to Lena Lake I was ahead of my family."  I rounded a curve to,see a large, glisten-,  ing black bear standing ,in the road eating  salmonberry shoots. Our two' dogs ran  ahead of me, halfway to the bear without'  -seeing him, then came back to secwhy I  had stopped..  .    Just then <the bear, still unaware of  our "presence, stepped up the bank to another berry bush.   The dogs heard him  . ^JOd.were sifter him like two bullets.  The  , bear turned to trot casually up the road.  " "Th'ey were all out of my sight when the  youngest -dog, a- German Shepherd pup,  gave a series'of yelps. Then all was silent.  .1 was certain the bodies, of the dogs lay  torn, perhaps dying, up ahead.  The-bear  . .-crashed "through the brush below me as  he ran in the direction from' which my  family was coming.   I spent some tense  moments- wonderihg if he would break  onto the ro_Ld-and>run into my husband  and children! 1'wAs trying to sUihmoh the  courage to go look for the dogs when they  '  oame*rushihg, unhurt, back to me, bragging with their tails about how they had  IrXtn off "that *bTg' bear.  I was even more  relieved "minutes later, when, my, family  - citme ufc/the road 'talking about the bear  which passed through the bush near them.  Another time, on the same stretch of  road, the boys frightened a young bear  which panicked and dashed right at them.  The one-hundred-pound fur ball passed almost within touching space of the boys,  then continued down the road, directly at  my husband, our daughter, and myself.  - The bear was running so hard he was unable to <tUl*n until he was nearly face to  face with my husband. Once he did get  headed away, froin, us he ran full-pace up  thfe ;m0untain,   actoss   two   draws,   and  , finally out of our sight,.,  /.  ; y. Other people''*were mating bears too.  One camp watchman told us about chasing one from the gar)oage can just oiiteide  ���by Pat* Kenoyer  his cabin" door. A camp cook stood with  her rifle aimed at a big bruin as he moved  along ihe beach .near the camp. Campers  in -ius area came to ask us about the snorting nbisfes near their tent'- They shivered  when we told them bears made -that nOise.  However '.the' bears -were OaUtious  .fenough;. they ran when, people' came'close  or when they>-. heard an - unusual: noise.  Still we- considered them- unpredictable  and took the-dogs with us .whenever we  ventured into "the-bush.        ,     .  ,.    ,.  -  During hot weather the bears moved  away from the rwarm beaches and lowlands. When cooler weather csuhe in the  fall they came "back to raicl the' apple  trees and gardens of 'local residents.  Soon they will disappear as (they go  into hibernation. But in April they'll turn  out full-force and this will again be bear  country.  Investor-protests  new militant radicals  IT LOOKS as if i>ig business here may  have to face up to1 a hew group of  militant radicals���the investor-protesters.  The recent annual meeting'of shareholders in the mammoth electronics combine of GgC-EngHsh Electric was disrupted by a group of id demohstxators, each of  them owning one share -in the company.  Th6y burned a copy of the GEC's report, then bombarded the chainnan with  angiy questions about GEC's role in arms  manufacture and the amount of equipment sold to the United States for use in  Vietnam. . . . .  .1_ho demonstration -���organized by  NON VAC, the Nonviolent Action Committee���was iso "effective" <hat more are  plahned.  li  Here's a gift package that will be remembered long  after the Christmas season: a year's subscription^  Beautiful British Columbia magazinep/usafull-color  1970 calendar-diary. You can give both for just $2 -  the regular price of the magazinesubscriptton alone.  We announceyayr gift with a greeting signed In yaur  name and the current Winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia, the 197Q>Spring, Slimmer and  Fall issues will be mailed as published.       i  This offer applies only to new arid tenewal subscriptions purchased for $2 and comnriencing with  the Winter* 1969 issue.  Purchaser  Address   .  Subscription to  Enclosed M.O. or Cheque for _���.   to THE SECHELT PENINSULA-TIMES LTD.  Box 310   -   Secheltj B.C.  SIGN GIFT CARD:, ', ,     .        ���___- I--��� .--'-:.-'- ~ W7--.-..-I  at the  POWELL RIVER, B.C.  TtJtl#H.f! to  arson  1 of 7 p.m.  [For exciting auction fun.  Bid on ca variety off valuable merchandise.  SPOfiSOitED' by  ECiwanis Club of PoweBl River  Labatt Breweries of British Columbia Limited  TIMS aaretttiftme M'��h��t putilMtett m itisp/ayea By tn�� Uqim Con.ro. Bom a ortirttmtKvemmetrt otOrtVM cmnrt*$)ia  w.A.r.q... *-,.#,, *^>i/v A j* <% /s ^ ��fr a *  ^/-^..A.*^   m  i*,f*   *., \ a   #s   m, tm   f�� ,*�����  n,,/^ #  <\ A 4* a'A A  C   -* i*. ** *, *, A  *A   *.  *, A *   *,*A.*.fc '. A A ^ A A "^ **��.* >*A..*>. A A. **, **V ���*���*-%, *, iIKm> A   *��/*,, * *' ��/*���-. ���  ,   ��- wfm/ -*.**������',./ .* >./*r  ,���.., i .*-.',* -  *      -   ' .- .  * ' *7\ ft*f-?i/'*v.*-' y..**>y\-' '^7*^7!-'  - .   -   .      "        " 'Y Y y "*yy>"v \ ;., * **.   '.-  \ .  , \>j" >s .,���������$ .w^v/^vvv^^'^^^'vyy!y*yy_ ,*.Hy ? **> *- ���*?. %yv>r*>-',''J  ._._ _.._.*^._'^i^b^^^jvt_.(L*^_*!^^^j^i^is_-Jii&^i^M.1^ !!  .-.<***$ .VW.  .fi^StfS&'S^^  .1.  t*.  ���^ *  -�� *  Dili  *. ���*���  "_  ���*�� 1���              /��    ���, "*     '  ���14  ***" *   *��  K"       **f  <".. '  ��      ���     __f  ,   til***  ^  ���*^-  r#v  ft  sr  J  :j*  _r  **  >'-'  t.****  A_ -_  -.. * v> i  '    \    -  '. _* -* ".  '/���/ ���'  ;7  i _*  _* ��� *,  ��� _  I  -���V   *i  # .��  "*>v  _/  *���/  \*  ri ���  _���  ;* Y  t  *���  J  /..  _*"���  *                  -  A/'  i  ���I'  /.  .*���-*  .t  ��� ��� ���*  r -_��  *.*>  -   y  .'-.  v��c  "  ��                  - �����-  1                   .     1  V                                     >                       *  _**  1  �� . *-*���  r-       '  i  >-.  .-, *    r  i  1  "*'.    ��\ '    k  _*���  f  *- . .      "        .'  *  '  _=!___. _-_^ __���  -  fl  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  IT WAS quite obvious that Mrs. Elizabeth  Pearce had no suspicion of the surprise  arranged for her last week ,when she was-  taken, as she thought, on a roxmd of visits  to say goodbye to her friends.  The McCrady house was quiet and  peaceful and only Mrs. Blanche McCrady  was in sight when she and Mrs. Tinkley  called in for a goodbye visit, but presently  the kitchen door opened and out trooped  what seemed an endless line of Mis.  Pearce's friends and neighbors. A tribute  was paid to Mrs.- Pearce who has been a  resident of the area for many years and  has been a good community worker.*  She had been .a member of the V.O.N.  before it disbanded in 1954 and she had  been a founder member of the 'Welcome  Beach Community Association- when it  was formed in 1947. She has worked with  the Redrooffs Auxiliary to St. Mary'si Hospital and the Redwell Ladies' Guild and  has proved herself a talented actress with  the Halfmoon Bay Players.-A^sw^et singer, she has been a member of the Sunshine Songsters of Secheit and her fine  soprano voice will be missed at 4he  Church of His Presence where ;she; has-  been a faithful worshipper.  Mrs. Pearce was presoS[e^"wt_i^~g_iitr  a pair of silver dogwpod earrings._-with���the.  good wishes of her friends for many happy  years in her new home.. In replying, Mrs.  Piearce thanked all her friends for their  kindness, and said _Mw*TOUch-she--wo.4<l:  miss them, ���.,*--������ -.;���_   After a delightful tea served by the _  hostess, Mrs. Jack Burrows gave teacup  readings for all the guests. ���_���....,   Mrs. Pearce accompanied her._spn,. Bill  Pearce, and grandson Duggie to Vancouver  last weekend and after a visit -to-her  .daughter, .-Mrs. ..JEL* J, .Petersen .of.'.Cedar 7  Falls, Iowa, will settle in an apartmeht.  She has sold her Redrooffs" home to her  nephew, Alan Jacques of Burnaby and his ,  wife Marguerite.  BUSY HALL  It is sometimes said that community  halls are out of date and that nobody uses  them any more, but, this certainly isn't the .  case with the Welcome Beach Hall which  is proving to be the headquarters of an  active and enthusiastic community life!  Last week's program at the hall included a dressmaking class, a film show,  an evening of card games, a children's  party and two sessions of shuffleboard.  The dressmaking class is in full swing  with 100 percent attendance and some ambitious projects in hand. The film programs are being well attended and Mr.  Hugh Duff, the . projectionist, announces  that starting Thursday, November 27, the  film shows will be on alternate Thursdays,  instead of Wednesdays.  The children's party, sponsored by the  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission,  was well attended and most successful, but  there was a disappointing turnout for the  teenagers' dance,  The "Do as you JPlease" evening last  Saturday was most successful with over  ���by Mary Tinkley  thirty people present. There was something for everybody, with tables of crib-  bage, rummy, bridge and scrabble.  - When the games were finished and  everybody relaxed with coffee, sandwiches and the best-ever angel cake, Mrs.  Elizabeth Pearce and Mrs. Frances Cook  gave a particularly lovely rendering of  "Whispering Hope,". followed by the'  African Negro Spiritual "Kum Ba Yah"  sung in modulation. Accompanist was Ed  Cook.  Vice-President Mrs. Fritz Leuchte, in  thanking Mrs. Pearce and Mrs. Cook for  their fine program, on behalf of the mem-1  bers wished Mrs. Pearce many happy  years in her new life and members expressed' the hope that she would come  back for a visit and sing to them again.  TMrs- Leuchte reminded membeirs of the  Christmas party to be held December 6  whi<_h will be a smorgasbord supper. Supper convener is Mrs. Hugh Duff. It is  hoped that all members and friends of the  Association will turn out for this special  occasion.  yiSlTOHS ... ,  Guests of Mrs. Roy Holgate last week  -were-ier-daughter,, Bernice, with husband  Jim Guild of Brandon, Manitoba.  Visiting "Mrs: Hugh Duff were her son  and^ daughter-in-law; Rob and Dawn Ber-  thelet of Vancouver.  ..;���.: ..Miyand'Mrs. JimRhoades were at their  cottage \vith Jim's sister. Miss Mae  Rhcrades of Vancouver as their guest.  ��� .Mrs. Vera Sallis has returned home  after a visit with her sister, Mrs. W. H.  " Fisher bf Jfcverett, Washington.  ..Mrs. A..W. Moore is home after a vacation visiting relatives in Winnipeg, but,  7"tike Other7visitors to. the. big cities, she  brought back a flu bug.  Bob Ellis was visiting his father last  weekend and Mrs, Alec Ellis is now home  after a stay in Vancouver.  MORE ABOUT . . .  .'��� Record year anticipated  ���from page A-l  answer is clear. We must have two ferries on both the Jervis Inlet and Comox-  Powell River runs in 1970. Y  We heartily endorse the recommendation of the Powell River Chamber of  Commerce that the; B.C. .'Ferries assume  responsibility for all ferries travelling in  tidal waters. With all ferries under the  management and jurisdiction of the ferry  authority, scheduling and placement  would be better co-ordinated. We respectfully request that you .consider the  Chamber recommendation and study our  plight as 1970 is almost upon us and we  want to go into the fabulous 70's with  suitable ferry service.  Thunderbirds  Brilliant November sunsfoihe spreads  harsh light oil Roberts Creek "n_un-  derbirds playing Divn. 7 Sootier-'this .  year. Playing for the first time witln  a full team on Sunday they drew nil"'  score with Secheit Tee Men.   From  left, front: Kenny Miles, Dean Boy-  ling, Billy Connor, Raymond Dube,  Mark Rowland and  Bobby  Dixon.  Back:    Mark   Fromager,    Richard^  Dean, Lyle Blomgren, David Miles,  Ken  Birkin,   Mark  Christmas  and  Kenny Olson.    .  Juvenile soccer  week-end results  SUNSHINE Coast Juvenile Soccer players had a dry Sunday for a change and  the following results show good competitive playing:-  Harold Aubin elected '^^  President second year  AT THE Wilson Creek Community Club  general meeting held on November 12  Mr. Harold Aubin was re-elected President to carry on for the second year.  Also elected were Marg Pearson, secretary; Erla English, treasurer; Glenn Phillips, recreation director; May Aubin, director; and Lois Bullis, publicity director.  The Community Club has agreed  to  help the Wilson Creek 1st Cub and Scout  r Group  Committee  in  their  attempts  to  , hold a series of father and son nights consisting of juvenile boxing bouts.  Due to the hard work of Erla English,  the turnout for this meeting was better  ���i than usual. Next general meeting will be  '����� held on Dec. 2 at 8 p.m, at the Commun-  * ity Hall^and members are reminded that  V since there is now a new executive, there  is no need to be afraid of getting appoint-  1 ed to a position.  The executive needs the support of  members for the club to continue and  prosper, and although we have heard people say they want Brownies to continue,  A would like to see whist drives and dances,  7' we notice that these people don't seem to  want to come out to meetings.  Don't make the same people do the  a work year after year, get out and support  ���, the club so it is possible to have more  entertainment for more people and you  ��� will enjoy yourself knowing you have  f helped your community.  i T*  The Peninsulo Times        Wednesday, November "19, "1969  MEETS FliUlTUiif AD APPLIMB  PRESENTS  This Year our Toyland is  bigger than ever with a  huge selection of Toys,  Novelties and Appliances to  delight everybody's  gift needs.  \  And don't forget  to come and see our  fabulous       \  Colour Televisions  BENNER'* FUTURE LTD.  Secheit  Phone 885-2058  WALT fllYGitet  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER  in  GIBSONS  On Hie Whorf - 886-9303  Quality House and  Marine  Paint.  PepiEisyld Plumbing Ltd. Supc  Gibsons - 886-9533  r Kem Tone  and  Sherwin Williams  Division 7  Secheit "Tee  Thunderbirds-0.   7  Local.2977.0,7Residential Warriors 4.  Man   0;   Roberts   Creek  Division 6  Secheit*Timbermen 3,  Super Valu 1.  1  Division .4.  .    Gibsons Chargers 1, Residential Braves 3."  Secheit Legion 1, Gibsons Legion 1.  NEXT SUNDAY  Division" 7 game time 12:45 p.m.  R.C. Thunderbirds v Gibsons Cougars  (Roberts Creek). Residential Warriors v  Secheit Tee^ Men (Hackett Park).'  Division 6 game time-1:45- p-m.     \  . Super Valu v Shop Easy (Gibsons).  Division '4 game time 2:45 p.m_.  Gibsons TLegioh y Gibsons Chargers (Gibsons). Secheit Legion v Residential Braves (Hackett Park).  Gibsons Hardware  (1966)   Ltd.  Dealer for i  MARSHALL WELLS  PAINTS  Barnacle Bills Marine Paint  GIBSONS 886-244?  1556 Marine  REMOVING PAINT FROEV1 CLOTHES  To remove paint frt>rh^clothes, the Canadian Paint Manufacturers' Association recommends speed as your weapon.  Latex will come out easier if washed in detergent and warm  water while the paint is still wet. Oil-based paint must be  rinsed with mineral spirits or carbon tetrachloride^���again  while the paint is still wet. Blot the stain with a dry cloth, arid  then wash in detergent and warm water. In all cases, test  fabric first. Note: Hardened paint of any type is almost inv  possible to remove.  D. <��. DOUGLAS  Variety & (Paints  Dealer for  PITTSBURGH PAINTS  in GIBSONS  Look - Better - Longer  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  886-2615  C & S SALES  PITTSBURGH PAINTS  DEALER  Secheit  :_t*.  - 885-9713  'Look -  Better -  Longer"  TIPS ON TOOLS  Tools help make the paint job more, successful. The  Canadian Paint Manufacturers' Association reminds you that  the best paint-will give a quality performance only when correctly applied. A cheap brush wilt not properly apply paints.  GULF  Building Supplies  BAPCO PAINT  DEALER  in- ���'  SECHELT - 885-2283  Iwin Creek lumber & Building Suppif  TOUR GENERAL PAINTS DEALER  Monamel and.Breeze Paints  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY NEAR GIBSONS  886-2808  Parker's  Hardware Ltd.  Your Deoler for  SHERWIN  WILLIAMS  PAINTS  SECHELT -885-2171  SUPEft-MU  Buy Better  Save More  Phone 886-2424  Charles English  Limited  ileal Estate  and Insurance  Phone 886-2481  Don's Shoe Store  A Complete Line  of Shoes for  the Entire Family  Phone 886-2624  Todd's Drygoods  Children and  Infants Wear  Ladies' Sports  , \ Wear.  phone 886-9994  D.G. DOUGLAS  Variety and  Paints  "Anything You  Want We Have"  Phone 886-2615  Both male and female smokers reported a higher rntc of chronic Illness,  including coronary heart disease, than  did non-smokers in one national survey,  Sunnycrest  Mors  Phone 886-9962  The. Service Station  with everything W  the Motorist  mmm,  mmm  \  m  FOOD STOCK-UP SALE!  ���  WHOLE - GRADE  ierei  PRl Campbell s  Ir io ox   Sliced or Halves.  Supcr-Valu,   14 ox.  .....  128 ox.  leferqei  for  for  Sunlight  King  k����  Bagtaasa  SUPERVALU STORE  886-2424  G0i  Phone 886-9543  Our popular monthly  Family Allowance Uraw  ow gives yon a better chance to  win. We give 3 prices each month  One $30 and Two $10  Draws  "    /     0     f     ' \ * I ' ,  ii*.  ...-Ai  I'  *.  Around Gibsons  ���by Mrs. Marie Clarke  ALL THE fog and dampness on Remembrance day could not deter the nearly  three hundred people who attended the  Gibsons Legion Memorial Service on November 11. The outside service with  Tony Baker playing the Last Post and  Reveille, with sincerity, and emotion. beyond his years, set the ihood for the service that followed. Wreaths were then  placed on the "cenotaph by }Vlr. J. R. Wilson and Mrs.* Winn Klien for the Legion,  Mr. Wally Peterson for the Village of  Gibsons, and Mr. Ron Leachman and Mr.  Gunner Christianson for the Kinsmen. ,  The gathering then moved indoors for  the service conducted by Rev. Dennis  Morgan.  The Elphinstone High School Band under the leadership of Mr.-Melvin Campbell provided splendid Accompaniment for  the hymns as well as tWo, band selections.  After the Service hot dogs and pop  were served to a largefnumber of Scouts,  Brownies and Cubs who took part in the  Service, by members of*the Ladies' Auxiliary to the Legion. This done, the ladies  promptly served up-a luncheon, for all  the Legion members and their families.  Appetites appealed, the veterans then  turned to several hours of reminiscing, and  harmonizing of times and times long gone  by, gone but not forgotten.  HOLLY TEA  Gibsons United Church Women are  very busy preparing for fheir Holly Tea-  Boutique ahdpre-Xmas Sale, to be held  on Friday, Dec. 5 from 2 p.m_ to 4 p.m. in  their church hall-  There will be knitting, sewing, needle  work, novelties, Xmas decorations, collec-  tors' items, delicatessen and home baking.  A Christmas tree for the children and  baby sitting service for the tiny tots (tentative). A cordial invitation is extended  to all  ;;;A m^in&fwias;*held at St. -Bartholomew's Church Hall last.Tues., Nov. 11.  The Rev. Jack Bishop from St. John's  Divine Church in Burnaby spoke on the  meaning of the F.I.S.H. movement. He  explained that it was an inter-denominational volunteer good neighbor service  which includes: Driving, Cooking, Visiting, Counselling and Baby Sitting on an  emergency basis. In this program volunteers offer one day a month to the service and six more volunteers are required.  Anyone interested is invited to contact  Rev. Morgan, This movement will be  ���   starting on Wed., Nov. 19.  VISITING GUESTS  Among guests at open house held in  Western Pentecostal Bible College in  North Vancouver on Remembrance day  were 12 members of the Gibsons assembly  who also attended a rally at .North Van.  Recreation Center in the afternoon and  the service in Elim Chapel in the evening.  IN BRIEF  Mrs. Tom Myers was a visitor to  Squamish recently.  Guests at the home of W. Wiren were  Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Wiren from Vancouver.  Mr, and Mrs, Elmer McDannald have  returned from an enjoyable trip in the  interior.  Mr, and Mrs. J. C. Gilker recently had  Mrs, Gilker's brother Mr, J. G. MncKin-  ley visiting them from Kelowna.  Mr. and Mrs. Bub Fretter and family  who have lived in Victoria for the past  few years, have sold their home there and  moved to Prince George, B.C.  Bob went to school in Gibsons, and  .*ift<T graduation he jplned the NaVy, from  which he recently resigned.  Mrs, Jean Wyngaert went by Air Canada to Reglna to the 25th wedding anni-  vcrsary of Mr. and Mrsi Egan Laubc.  Mrs. Luube is a si. ter to Mrs. Wyngaert.  Mrs, Wyn/;��ert was accompanied by her  Mister Mrs. Hoy Nygn-n of Solicit and  Mrs, Henry Black of Kelowna.  150 people gathtrml at tl.e Centennial  Hull-to congratulalc them, The Hall was  beautifully decorated.  The coiiple'.s table looked lovely with  a three-tiered wedding cake, and a centerpiece of lovely silver roses.  A SinoniMNlx.nl Lunclmm was enjoyed  by all.  important Task  Busy helping in tbe kitchen and serv-    Pack are, from left: Gail Head, Mar-  ing refreshments to guests and fellow \ garet Duncan, Nancy Duncan, Carol  Brownies at last week's enrollment, * Daugherty and Louise Wilson.  Brownie hostesses  of  Gibsons  2nd  Section B  Wednesday, November 19, 1969  Pages  Annual meeting  Pender  Tweenies to Brownies  of Gibsons 2nd Pack  feROTOJIE enrollments are taking place  ' in quick succession throughout the  Sunshine Coast Division and last Friday  ,at Gibsons Elementary School, five "Twee- 7  nies became Brownies of the Gibsons 2nd  ��ack when they made the Brownie Promise before District Commissioner Marg  Wheeler.  *    Ths Pack  is under   completely new  Readership this year and Brown Owl Fay  ^Cocper; / Tawny   Owl   Marie   Frederick  iand Snowy Owl Diane Phillips have 0b>  yiously  been  working  hard  to  organize  the enrollment after such a short time.  New  Brownies  are  Lawanna  Baker;  *Lori Daugherty; Lori Frederick; Bonnie  Horner and Trudy Vedoy;  after  receiving their  Brownie pins  each  little girl  .presented her mother with a pretty posy  pf   chrysanthemums.   Action   songs   and  the whispering game entertained parents  '.followed by refreshments which included  ]an iced chocolate cake baked by Snowy  Owl to honour the five new little Brown-  'fies.   ."   '  ^WORK-SHOP  Earlier in the week a workshop. for  f Brownie Leaders was held in St. Barthol-'  t" omew's Church Hall where new leaders  "learned many new ideas. The workshop  was conducted by Mrs. Eleanor White,.  Brown Owl of the Gibsons 3rd l^ack and'  , attended by 14 leaders/'""'; 7 7   ;:"   ":  Lasting from 10 ajn. to 3 p_m. the  workshop covered traMng conduct of  meetings, games, songs handicrafts special occasions and many innovations  .which leaders can adopt to* meet the.  needs of their own particular pack.  ��5gg��^  I  arbour MMMm^  meets next at  REGULAR meeting of the Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  was held November 12 in the Legion Hall;  Madeira Park with Mrs. ,G. Gooldrup,  vice-president, in die chair.  -Mrs. Gooldrup opened the meeting by  welcoming all members with a special  welcome, to Miss Watson, visiting from  England, and by thanking everyone who  helped make the Fall Carnival a success.  Plans for the annual meeting next.  month were made and it was. agreed to  hold it at Lord Jim's Lodge at 12 noon  December 10. All active, associate and  prospective members please attend if possible Mrs. Hewitt, Regional Representative for the Lower Mainland, is to be invited to.install the-new officers.  - Coihmittee reports included, Council  meeting���Mrs. G. Gooldrup; Thrift Shop  ���Mis. J. Donnelly; thrift shop committee  members are asked to attend a luncheon  meeting in Secheit Peninsula Drive-In on  7 December 2.  .Thrift  shop  volunteer  workers   were  sought for Saturday, November 15.  Mrs. Course reported on the Sunshine  Fund and oh sending a card to a bereaved  s  member.  - Mrs. Jl_ Alexander asked tliat blessing  jar money be brought to the next meeting,  and gave her report on the novelties for  the Carnival, thanking everyone for then-  help. ;The Novelty table and doll raffle  proved to be a big attraction.  It was suggested that letters of thanks  be written tq the Students Council with,  special mention of Neil Seaholm, Ptiillip  Crichton and Joey Rousseau for their help.  Also to Pender Harbor Store and Campbell's Variety for their donations. A letter  of thanks will also be written to the Le-.  gion including a donation for the use of  the hall for meetings.  Mrs. Gooldrup then read her report  from the convention which proved; to be  very interesting and informative. The  Pender Harbour Auxiliary display, made  by Mrs. Alexander, received many favorable'comments from those attending the  convention.".  Next meeting to' be the Annual Meeting, December 10 at Lord Jim's Lodge,  luncheon at 12 nobn.  Blake C. Alderson D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building SecbeJt  Phone 885-2333  Res. 886-2321  Tuesday to Friday 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.  EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT  AMDTHE PENlSiilA 11^5 BOOK STORE  offers the Peninsula's biggest stock of  CHILDREN'S BOOMS FOR ALL AGES  *  *  ANIMALS OF AMERICA  BIBLE STORIES  THE DR. DOLITTLE SERIES  WIND IN THE WILLOWS  GREAT STORIES OF CANADA  HORSE WORLD  THE NODDY SERIES  h  l^eninAula ZSlmeS  Cowrie Street, Secheit  Phone 885-9654  _  JMBIIBII^^  Brew up some tangy tavernacular.  ti  4&s^ms��V8fi  L,\^^��^!?aaa3!!liAMWm8fflfelAyL.lAT'  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Public notice,is hereby given to the electors, of the Municipality of  the Village of. Gibsons, B.Cy that I require the presence of the said  electors at the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.,  on  ���      ��� i i  MONDAY, THE 24th DAY OF NOVEMBER,  1969,  at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of electing  persons to represent them as follows:  A Mayor���for a two year term���-1970 and 1971.  Two (2) Aldermen���each for a frwb yoar term���1970 and 1971.  One (1) Aldermqn���(a separate election) for a one year term���  1970, to complete the unexpired term of Alderman W. D.  Peterson who has resigned.  One (1) School Trustee���for a two year term���1970 and 1971 to  represent the Village of Gibsons on the Board of School District No. 46.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly qualified electors  of the municipality. The nomination-paper shall be delivered lo the  Returning Officer dt any time between DATE OF THIS NOTICE AND  12 o'clock NOON OF DAY OF NOMINATION. The nomination-paper  may be in the form prescribed in the Municipal Act, and shall state the  name, residence, and occupation of the person nominated in such  manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate. The nomination-  paper shall be subscribed to by the candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened  at the Municipal Hall on the 6th day of December, 1969, between thc  hours of 8 a.lri. and 8 p.m., and further, that an Advance Poll will be  opened at the said Municippl Hall on Tuesday, the 2nd day of December,  1969, between the hours of, 2 p.m, and 8 p.nV. in tho afternoon for duly  qualified electors who sign a statement that they expect to be absent  from theiMunicipality on polling day. Every person is hereby required to  take notice and govern himself accordingly.'  1969  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C., this 12th day of November,  F. JEAN MAINIL,  Returning Officer  rifa����_��^  ���\  BBBBBpBi  8gBBBi  Bf_S  fliS��__��B-B_a  BB  ^^^^^^__^!^^^^^^  ^->9smsM>  i  The DEPARTMENT  STORE OM THE  SUNSHINE COAST  i  }yB��ffJjSgg.��"BWgg'"'f  NOVEMBER 22nd  Y.  <   %  C-* \mm-r,'4r-  RETURN PERFORMANCE BY POPULAR REQUEST  %mr  Special This  iA  iV  Zj-'���vJ. Ur3C~y  NOVEMBER 22nd  eek - Baron of Beef - Served on Rye or French Bread.  8 PM. TO MIDNIGHT  $5.00 A COUPLE  mM     It it  PHONE 885-2311 - HIGHWAY 101 - SECHELT, B.C.  fY'-^v,  Y'",K^<  Tickcts for tho New Year's Boll, now available  at Thc Peninsula Drive-In ond Benner Bros.  Store.  VCJ  ��?WWBMW��Bjl>l^  >mim^mjmis^sm^mm��mmmmmm^>!m^mtm:msm^t^mmmmmi k�����-u-*** ���^r��*r -J .5*~*p. ��,������- ^^-^.^(-^j^*^.. _Tw^ttfr-v*V-**��** ���^������s�����*5- ^i-4-"s/** -J -\^>-i<^ __*��� v   J'jj *A^*-_v,Ji1^i. #B^(iv.vv"4'-' v*-*'1 %-A^-t* $��� V*- ��-'^. ���<.'���'&''^k^J^r Vl-t--'v*' 'v'JS,-'��_- -tf* *U *���%* V^^*^*^****"*,'* *-*���*���* ^^^ J^^\��.*<-"W^^*-.-��i-'  The Peninsula^&^-  *7 may &ff isto/i��. _>.._ / shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what 1 believe to be right."  ���John Atkins  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor ��� Stewart B. Alsgard, Publisher  ���l_yM--Tllll-��-MMWMU��l-_-l��lmlUIMIII__lll-II.IMMMUW  ABOUT  two years  ago  municipalities  were issued a directive from Victoria **  which, in effect, instructed communities  without sewer systems to establish such  systems within two years. *  Theoretically, thtiriking behind the  scheme was sound in light o�� contamination from septic tanks in so many low  lying and congested areas. New regulations were also*introduced making it virtually impossible to build in many communities until such time as sewer systems were in. This applied particularly  to proposed apartment blocks and some  industrial establishments.  It therefore became obvious that  numerous communities such as ours  could abandon hopes of progress until  sewers were installed. It is also obvious  that such installation is essential both  from the point of view of health and  future development.  Unfortunately, the provincial departments overlooked one important ingredient, that of inability of small communities to provide sufficient funds ��� for expensive sewer .systems, and treatment  plants. \  While in some cases, such as Gibsons, it has "been possible to proceed  with a sewer system and it is to the  credit of council that it obtained the confidence of the public who last year voted  approval for the* project.  One would have expected council's  compliance with the Government demand  for sewer installation to be met with the  greatest co-operationby "Victoria. But  no! Council has been held tip for months  awaiting a permit to proceed Plans have  been prepared, at no little expense, engineering surveys carried out 7 and for  sbine months council has aw)aited the  word go.  After numerous representations to  the department and Minister of Munici-  pal Affairs, the word suddenly spelled  out is NO.  There is little doubt but that the department has bent to the current demand  Tor greater control over pollution by  various groups. Much of the hullabaloo  is based on emotionalism and panic.  Some, however, has a certain amount of  foundation to it -for people have good  reason to protest when there exists the  possibility of untreated sewage pouring  out in proximity to beaches.  Certainly the type of plant to be used  at Gibsons 'was a little vague and it is a  fact that the area could not possibly afford the type of purification guaranteed  to produce pure and unharmful effluent.  It can therefore only be assumed the  proposed plant was not approved by the  department, which, in effect, suggests  that cost of sewage systems to smaller  communities will be far greater than  previously anticipated and consequently  above their means.  Which all leads to the fact the government is in a position of either having  to put-up or shut-up.  Gibsons will soon be in dire straits  without sewers. Sechelt's progress will  be hampered until it goes on sewers.  There have been allegations of pollution  in some waterfront areas at Pender Harbour. An apartment block has been  closed down near Powell River for the  same reason. Squamish had similar problems and hepatitis was, only a short time  ago, blamed on seepage from septic tanks.  Without available capital these communities are in the bite; and the onus  rests with the provincial government.  We all seek progress, most of us appreciate the need for sewers, we all know  the cost7is beyond the means of the average village arid small town and ultimately the government will have to make  cheap money available. For the sake of  progress, anti-pollutionists and just abOut  everyone else, the quicker these funds  are forthcoming, the better for all concerned.  Pdge B-3-    ,    T8ie Peninsula Times ; "Wednesday/ Noven_f.erT19, 1969;  IT WAS suggested at a recent meeting  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board that anti-pollution be taken on as  a function and certainly the Board would  be the logical body to carry out the battle against ever increasing contamination.  With the current craze for use of -  chemicals and pesticides there is little  \ doubt numerous damaging side effects  are not only upsetting the balance 'of  nature  but  are  ultimately  destined -toi  create health problems.  Legislation to control the use of  pesticides and fungicides in. the Powell  River Regional District was given primary consideration at council recently.  We can only urge that it be pushed into  effect, as soon as possible, as suggested  by,the provincial entomologist.  Idea behind the legislation is to licence those using pesticide and fungicide  sprays. This would limit indiscriminate  spraying and dusting, as presently carried out, by individuals quite unaware of  the potential dangers of the chemicals  they are using.  Legislation is not designed to ban  thc use of all pesticides and fungicides,  but to ensure that those using them know  what they are doing.  Just as it is wrong to allow anyone  to purchase dangerous chemicals and  dust or spray them at will, so it is wrong  to completely ban their use.  Two well known experiments help  establish this point.  i First an illustration of how indiscriminate use of DDT resulted in the  return of citrus fruit fungus in California.  This experiment took place in the late  19th century. Citrus trees were being  killed off at an al__iming rate by the  fungus and some growers were abandoning the fruit farming business.  . Then a lady beetle that wOuld destroy  the fungus was imported from Australia.  Within a decade the fungus had disappeared. Then in 1945 DDT was invented-; Sbme growers used it with success  oi| certain insects. But it killed the lady  beetle. Within a short while of the appearance of DDT the fungus returned.  6n the other band insecticides, properly controlled, have been used successfully in conjunction with biological insect control methods. One such expert  ment along these lines was conducted a  few years ago in the apple orchards of  the Maritimes.  Council was asked to pass this bylaw on a local level. But one alderman  wisely suggested that it would not serve  its purpose unless it was done on a regional basis. A bylaw from the regional  district government is the answer.  Fletcher's Philosophy  \  The Peninsuuv^w*  Published Wednesdays at Seclielt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by  .        Sccbclt Peninsula Times Ltd,  Box 310- Scchclt, I..C.  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor       \  S. H. Alsgard, Publisher  Subscription Rates: (in advance)  1 Year, $5 - 2 Years, $? - 3 Years, $13  U.S. and Foreign, $5.50  Serytng the area from Port Mellon to Egmtmt  (Howe Sound to Jervis Met)  ��  CAN IDB SERVE YOU?  M. J. K. GOSDEN  One of our representatives  will be at  Powell Rircr Inn,  Po-w-ell River, B.C.  Friday, November 21st  If you requ.ro a term loan for a new or  existing business, you oro invited to discuss your needs with him. An appointment can bo arranged by telephoning  Mr. Gofdcf-  48S-6281 or 112*481-7484  INDUSTRIAL  DEVELOPMENT BANK  TtRM fllMfUCINB rOfl CAWAOtAM BUSI.if.SS_3  909 Wmtt M��sff��f�� Stfwtf,  VancoOTrw 1, B.C.  J  aft_ft35%&figaHM  fsj  INEFFICIENCY  When wc were children we made up games,  Built palaces out of sand and mud.  Pretending we all were lords and dames  Or princes horn of the royal blood.  But wc never needed anyone  Like adults to tell us what to do;  Imagination provided our fun,  And 1 was king of the courtly crew!  M y regal throne was a cahha|�� crate.  The banker's daughter my playmate queen;  Which brings up a point to illustrate  That the trend of fate is unforeseen.  For our childhood play, though often mad,  Was never moro than a kid's device  To make thc most of what things wc had  Thc closest approach to Paradise.  Yet later had I brain* to court her \  Instead of playing drakes and ducks,  1 could have wed thc banker's daughter  And today be worth a million bucks!  "Well, from what YOU spend for one lousy bird, I can well believe this!"  Conference fold...  ECONQMIC development of their reserve  lands was stressed, in conjunction -with  education, as the key to Indian progress  and self-sufficiency at a two-day confer-'  ence of chiefs and representatives of 40  Indian bands of-the Fraser District, held  in Sardis over the weekend.  The Fraser District is the largest administrative grouping of Indian bands in  the Province. It covers roughly the whole  of the lower mainland from Hope to. Pemberton and the Secheit Peninsula.  Representing Indians of this area was  Clarence Joe, Secretary of the Secheit  Band.  .Main concern of the bands is the difficulty of,'feancing .even the. most potentially* profitable development "so long as  their reserve lands are held in trust by  the federal-government "for their use and  benefit", --undgr the Indian Act _ The 50  million, dollar economic development fund  that the Minister of Indian Affairs announced will be made available over the  next five years, will fall far short of the  i^uuiranehts. A .spokesman for /the Department said "that', practical and-worth**  while projects :which halve been researched  and are ready for .iiriplementing already  exceed the total amount of, the development funds available. He said the urgent  need is recognized in,Ottawa and discussions are now actively in progress to stimulate additional sources of financing, including, private blenders and the Industrial  Development Bank. -  Guest speaker Guy Williams, president  of the Native Brotherhood of B.C., reminded delegates that the new Indian  Policy proposals made it "a whole new-  ball game." He said that the door is, still  wide open for meaningful discussion with  the government on these proposals, and  that the path of progress in B.C. is not  dependent on the' Same needs as those of  the Treaty Indians in other provinces. He  said that the Indian circumstances in this  province are better in some ways than in  other parts of Canada, and that they  should take advantage of it.  Other invited guests *weie the new  B.C. - Yukon regional director of Indian  Affairs, Fred A. Clark; district educational  co-ordinator Boyce Banner; and Fred  Walchli, regional director of economic development The Indian delegates told ithem  that Indian Affairs services, should be less  centralized, -with more field workers available at band\leve_, but they were against  overall increases in departmental staf1  /The two-day discussion indicated the  range of most urgent Indian priorities to be  housing, education, economic development  and unity.-' ��� ���'������������:- - -.������...>  Chief Simon Baker of the Squamish  Band related economic development to  housing needs. He urged his fellow-  chiefs to look around ior every possibility  of creating additional band revenues by  such tilings as tourist facilities in order  to supplement the insufficient subside for  new houses now:provided by'tho Department * of Iiidian'' AfiEaifs. Mrs. Gertrude  Guerin of Musqueam .Reserve pointed out  that their knitters found it hard to get  woOl and suggested that reserves in the  interior might find it profitable to raise  sheep for this purpose.  A#0 T BE R Jk D VA N TA G E  PROPANE GAS GIVES YOU!  ff- " '    Ask_^our niarest coin laundry  : operator.IiQW they get aii that  hot water. PROPANE GAS! This  clean, dependable fuel gives all  the advantages of natural gas  to people who live beyond the  reach of gas mai ns. For greatest  economy, PROPANE GAS is  your best all-around home fuel-  Find out more about it!  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  see  7IMES  (MUDUM  pmmm  See our new display  of Heating, Cooking  ��fer Heafiiig equipment  COHERER WHARF & DOLPHIH ST.  (STANDARD MOTORS BUILDING)  88 5-2360  886-2185  CTJWwwiymw/ww//w////_ww^  ���Harry W. Fletcher  P"MMM��  TODD'S  DftYGOODS  CHILDREN'S a INFANTS'  WEAR  LADIES' SPORTS WEAR  Phone 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  -  SA^E M0MEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coast  ''GULF 'BUILDING  SUPPLIES  885-2283 - Scchclt, B.C.  m    in    '.   .I'  KING SIZED MEALS  AT BUDGET PRICES  ot  PMSULA DRIVE-IN  ON HIGHWAY 101 at SECHELT  FOR TAKE OUT ORDERS  PHONE 885-2311  sevens TELEVISION  ���& RADIO  STEREO - B & W and COLOR T.V.  Fti% Equipped for Color T.V.  Dealers for  ZENITH - PHILIPS - RCA  FLEETWOOD  Better than City Prices  Phone 886-2280  GIBSONS, B.C.  Brought to you by  these progressive  places of business  BEEF SHORT RIBS GO ORIENTAL  Toko a'flight to faraway'Chlrta with delicious Oriental Short Ribs of Beef. Tho  flavour secret Is In the sauce; the mlnoling ol punomt roya sauco and fragrant herbs  with fr��h mushroom* ond crunchy celery,  ,. ��  Since beef nhort ribt contain sections of the rib bone, It is best when shopping  to plan on one pound of ribs per person. Fresh meots should be stored loosely wrapped  In tho coldest part of ihe rtfr'aerator. Plon to cook fresh meat within 3 or A days of  purchase.  Fresh mushrooms odd flavour and crunch to any simmered meat dish bo it stew,  strOQanof or rofrout. Ml the mushrooms ot the brQlnnina of ihe cooking time if exlro  rich flavour Is desired. If texture Is more Important as It is in Chinee cooking, odd  mushrooms during the last flfleen minutes of cooking.  Servo Oriental Short Ribs with fluffy rice ond sliced tomatoes. The dish freezes  well and Is excellent reheated.  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings and  Appliances  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  OF TOP QUALITY NEW  AND USED FURNITURE  Appliances - T.V. - Radio  Phone 885-2058 - Secheit, B.C.  RIBS WITH MUSHROOMS  I tablespoon brown sugar  , clove garlic cm shed  1 cup celery sliced dlogonolly  into 1 irxh p��e*oes  I cup mushrooms il'cc.-  3 -��t>1es|x>om cornstarch  117. cup wafer  ORIENTAL SHORT  A pound beef short ribs  1 cup water  1 /2 cup soya souco  1 /2 teospoon salt  ] IA feospoon pepper  1/2 teospoon sweet basil  1/2 teospoon ground 0i'**(-ef  1/2 ��e>o��|>oo-. rmwso sodium <j!utOf?x>te  (MSG)        i  Brown ribs In on�� tablespoon fat in heavy kettle. Pour off fat. Add one cup water,  %Tftt souce, solt, pepper, bos.l, ginger, MSG, brown utgar and garlic. Cover ond tlmmer  two hours or until fork render, Sfcim off a�� fat from surface. Add cetery ond mwt-t-  room��. Simmer five minutes. Blend cornstarch ond 172 cup cold woter. Stir Into meat  mixture. Cook over bloh beat, stirring constantly until thickewd ond clear. S*rve on  l��rg# plotter with ria�� In centr�� ond riln around edg#. Serve extra grov> separately.  Yield: 4 to 5 i-wvlnp**.  Peninsula Plumbing  Ltd.  MEATING a SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . . .  HELENE'S  FASHION SHOPPE  Gibson*, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  PPM INK  Secheft, B.C.  MES  885-9654  See The Times Book Store  for the'best selection  on the Sunshine Coast.  Stationery ond Office Supplies  n^^^ass^^^ns  agBaBSSfflSHMKSBS^^Ba  ���SSBSB^ESBSS  '4*SnM4^  J.  *"     fi      ���.    _*s ,��.    i*    ���  *     *      .v    (VI ,   ^      .   . \     -1*     (   ,.   #���  ���     *       i* i . , * -   ** / * ������  *    l       "' 7. ,   ,_       f | I 1 v  ;��(  V  r   *���  ?  ' .\  V  .A*  * **;'-a ,"S  -Tn**  ������**.���  Ll*   .  i   l.  y.rVf-v..  ./. yy-i'.  " j   l   -    j / M *'   " ���    ��    -    *  ' *_   . -'T ������**".     '      .    *  SJ"S  ...  -1 yp  *J    V  *.  _��  >4  -*,  _. *  \  V  V  ^ ��  Wednesday- j*Joyemf.er 19," 1969    Tftfe~P-ga.fl.a_fa Twaes  Page 0-3  _^\     *-%  ���*-.* i  O   ^y^  V  1.1  I���  ' 1  '-���/  _ ""*  ���sL Y  ,-s  .0  V  A  .v  SUSHHCOAST 8MM  .1  A  V  t.  i  . j. *  * r  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District that I require the presence of the said electors at the  Regional District Office, Davis Bay on Monday, the 24th day of November,  1969 at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon, .for the purpose of electing  persons to represent them as Directors for each and all the Electoral Areas  of the Regional District which are as follows:  Electoral Area Tenn of Office  A  B  C  D  E  F  Two years  One year  Two years  One year  "Two years  One year  ���_�����  -a   .^i.   _>  Hippies  7  ���from "Christian Economics"  (Taken from "Christian Economics"  for  May 27, 1969. by Editor Howard .E: Ker--  shner). 7   v       .   .    -    .   *      _ .    ,  "HIPPIES, Ahoy] The rapids.are ahead.  You may live as vagabonds now while  you  are young;  while  vou  get support  from your parents";' while   a benevolent   "not -qpa^iiy you to- expect, nor to receive  government tolerates your- irresponsibili-    helpjrom y?ur more diligent brethren.  - which- you-will need.  ."What is ahead for you,' say, after for-*  Yty? It is-difficult *for aiiy one to find a  ��� good- Job after-- that -age,_biit .for people  -like*you,.without discipline and without  ��� skill,- what* _s*-lb become- of you? You will  not deserve'charity arid-you cannot assume that you will, get it.-The taxpayers  "have everyJ'fight to "revolt ag&inst prbvi-  ��� ding ior you.-'Your indolence and defiance of:, the .law bf natvire^ that men must  live -by the-sweat *of their own faces, do  .  ty; while taxpajters pay for the roads  you use, the buildings''in; which you live  and afford a generous amount of charity  by which, in some degree, many of you  exist.  "You are privileged to live the kind of  lives you lead because "other, responsible  citizens produce the undergirding which  makes your irresponsible life possible.  Your illegitimate children are adopted by  stable families whom you despise. Your  medical needs are taken care of by hard  working, diligent doctors who work, as  you are unwilling to work. The motorbikes you ride and the cars you drive  were not made by people like yourselves,  but by men and women who are willing  to discipline themselves, as you are unwilling to do, and to .produce "the things  which you are unwilling to produce.  "You can be the irresponsible creatures  you are, the drones living off'the work  of others, only because most of the people are not-like you. If they were, then  your form of life would come to an end.  All would 'perish, or discipline would  have to be imposed by some tyrannical  ruler who would be obeyed as -a better  alternative than starvation.  "What right have you to be free of  discipline while sponging your very existence off people who must submit -to it?  The latter will not aways tolerate your  arrogant assertipn of the right to enjo3'  the luxury of the civilization they create,  without contributing to it.  "Moreover, you will grow old and  your needs will increase. They will be  far more exacting than they are now. You  will need warmer clothing, better housing,  a better grade of food: and more expensive living in many respects. What right  have you to' except' that others will provide for you? And if not, how will, you  provide for. yourselves? You have little  education, few skills anid little to contribute to society, "in  return for the living  ;*You *ar$ the perfect example of the  ancient fable of- the grasshopper who  ��ang away ths summer as he flitted from  ���flower to flower, enjoying the nectar and  the sunshine. Meanwhile, the diligent ant  was storing.up food. When the sun was  gone and Mowers had dried up, the grasshopper was hungry and cold. He said to  the ant, "Give me of your food and let  me share your shelter."  fThe ant replied, "Have you no food  and shelter of your own?"' The grasshopper  confessed that he had none. "But what  have -you* done all summer?" asked the  ant <*I sang" said ihe grasshopper. "You  sang*." .said the ant. "Well, now you may  "dances" '^Beware;- young hippies, you are  wasting your substance and the precious  ���years-., of .your youth in indolence and  short-lived sensory pleasure. Sex, dope  and idleness have their limitations. You  have no idea of the bitter dancing that  -lies ahead-for you, if you do not change  your- ways before you have squandered  your heritage of time and strength. If you  do not use you.- youth to lay the foundation -for success in maturity and comfort  in age, your suffering in years to come  wil -"be unmitigated bitterness".'  Traces oijpesiicld^s  found in game birds  PROVINCIAL * fish* and' .wildlife "branch *  expressed" concern.Tuesday, about" the"  welfare of wildlife populations in-B.C. because of the' effects "of pesticides oh fheir  health and reproduction."  But the branch said a continuing sur-,  vey of birds, animals and fisb shows the  pesticide" resichies are well below^ the_  rs.iTi.muTn standards set- by- the_ food .and  drug dii^ectorate of the federal health -  department.  "Results of the studies do not indicate  that game and fish are unfit for human  consumption," Recreation and Conservation Minister Ken Kiernan said in a prepared statement.  He said that pesticide residues were  found in 64 per cent of upland game birds  tested and 86 per cent of waterfowl tested.  **While fish and game remain fit for  human consumption, the fish and wildlife  branch has expressed concern about the  welfare of wildlife populations because of  the e'ffects pesticides might have on their  health and reproduction," the statement  said.  Fish and wildlife director Dr. James  Hatter said the residues of pesticides  found in most birds are only in the "trace"  category.  He said that only in the Peregrine  Falcon is the pesticide level high enough  to kill birds.  Hatter said ihe testing is done on birds  which "have been killed by cars on' highways, or birds donated by hunters io his  branch.  First Band  Madeira Park" Etementaiy School's"  first- band made its -debut ^m Monday  when under the directionof Principal  Mr. Hart Doerksen a. number of .tunes  were played following tiae Remembrance Day assemtly. Students from  left fnmt: Boh Nygard, Lome-Reid,  Rosemarie JVIalcolm, Sundy Bikdk,  David Reid, Randy Warnock, Mitchell Laakso, Ered.Waniock ^d Steve  Laakso;. centre: Ken Blue, "Waif Philr  lips, Luke" Peters,-Tanya Campbell,  Bobbi Reid; Delaine <Jeriick, MicMe  Donley, Valerie Reid; Henry Sund-  quist, Tom, Mercer, Mr. Doerksen;  back: Eva Dubois, Barry Dubois, .Eddie Kingston, Lome Newick, Darrald  Scoular, Bruce Gerrick, Susan Sladr  ey, David Fairweather and Jim Cameron.  The mode of-nomination of candidates shall be as follows:���  Candidates shall.be nominated in writing by two duly qualified electors  of the municipality. The nomination-paper shall he delivered to the Returning  Officer at any time betwen the date of this notice and noon of the day of  nomination. The nomination-paper may be in the form prescribed in the  Municipal Act, and shall stale the name, residence, and occupation of the  person nominated in such manner as.to sufficiently identify such candidate.  The nominafion-^aper shall foe subscribed to by the candidate.  In the-event-of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened at:���  Electoral. Area  . . Polling Station .  A���Egmont       " School  A���Madeira Park ^C^108L  " A���Garden Bay LloycrDavis Harbour Marina  B���1H____&noon Bay .. School  B���West Secheit Elementary School  C���Davis Bay   . Elementary School  D���Roberts Creek Elementary School  E���Gower Pt.���Gibsons Heights Elementary School  F���Granthams���Hopkins���Langdale Hopkins Community Hall  On the 6th day of December, 1969, between the hours of eight o'clock in  the forenoon and eight o'clock in the afternoon, of which every person is  hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under-my band at Davis Bay this 7th day of November, 1969  CHARLES F. GOODING  Returning Officer  \  A-l copy ctm.tains a lot of Me-2.  Unemployment Insurance  "Times   AdBriefs"  an  MIGHTY MIDGETS  Q. I was disqualified from receipt of  benefit payments and appealed my case  to the Board of Referees. The Board of  Referees "upheld the decision against me.  I wanted to appeal my case to the Urn  pirebutwas denied the right to do so. I,  understand his decision is the final one,  so why was I not allowed to appeal my  case to the Umpire?  A. In your case the decision of the  Board of Referees was unanimous. You  cannot' as claimant appeal a unanimous  decision of a Board to the Umpire unless1*  the chairman of the Board gives his approval. Af��y case may, however, be appealed wTthe Umpire at the instance of  an association of workers to which you  belong or by an insurance officer of the  UIC.' ,"'������;' :' '   ';  You are allowed unqualified right of  appeal to the Umpire when a member of  the board is not in accord with thc decision of the other members and expresses  a dissident decision.  Q, 1 can't understand the reason why  I have trouble every time I apply for  Unemployment Insurance. I worked seven months the same ��s other women who  worked with me. Why should some receive it. and riot others? It may be that I  Any Questions please?  am not clever enough to read a card full  - of holes. The' only benefit I received was  $14.00 at Christmas. I cannot see why.  , A, In order to benefit you must meet  conditions clearly set outby' the Unem-  P.oyment Act, and Regulations. It -could  be that you have not established* a benefit period because of a lack of Unemployment Insurance contributions and, it  could also be due to the fact that having  established a benefit period you were  disqualified from receiving benefit for  one of several reasons.  .   Questions should be referred to Information   Services,   Unemployment   Insurance   Commission,   Vanier   Building,   222  Nepean Street, Ottawa,  Ontario ��� Tel  996-2975.  High-yield six-year savings '  certificates are great as gifts. Because  they grow by more lhan half their value,  And they're packaged in attractive gift  crackers.  How do they work? Simple. Go  tb any Bank of Montreal and pay $6.34,  You'll receive a certificate that's  redeemable at any time on a graduate^  scale of interest. But when it's held for  the six-year term, it'll pay back a full  ten dollars/Over a 50% gain in value.  And because savings certificates aro  available in multiples of ten dollars,  can invest as much or as little as you  .Savings certificates make grez  Christmas gifts. And they're ideal for  birthdays, Bar Mjtzvahs, graduations  whatever. For nieces, nephews, grant  children, students or anyone you'd like  to see with a little money. Including  yourself.  Ask about our high-yield six-year  savings certificates. The gift that grata, a  to y over 50%_,  Bankof Montreal  Canada's Flist Bonk  Gibsons Branch:  Scchclt Branch:  T. F. DAUGHERTY, Manager  ERNEST BOOTH, Manager  ���ii ,��_._,      i-B   __l_!M>l��.��rt1i_ _.i.i��fc..<��.M..��;.l   iiiiHhiiH. iWiJ  ' ���'   " '\  DONT HAVE TO BE AN EXPERT  TO QUALIFY FOR A FRANCHISE  Our Research Dept. has now completed,a one year  survey of the Canadian market and has compiled a  catalogue of 150 franchise; opportunities.  Many of Ihwe francliiiws canfo* npctattd from yonr  own home on a full or pari lime basis.  The National Franchise Association of Canada is now  authorized to release this valuable data to the Canadian public and  make  available modern mart*c.inR  techniques in thc franchise field. '  Many of lliiisc franchises arc available direct lo you  with no financial outlay and apply to mm m well as  women.  Thc 1970 edition of our Franchise and Marketing  Directory can now be obtained at cost (on a limited  basis only.) A must for anyone contemplating entering the Canadian franchise field.  To cover co*4 of publishing and handling _.. . ��ur cost  fo you Is $2.00.  National Franchise Association of Canada  Director of National Research, Dept. 30-62  International Trade Mart Bldg-  Suite 312-314 West Hastings  Vancouver, B.C.  NAME  Y..... ':      ADDRESS .....-._-... : , -  CITY PROVINCE  Pender Harbour, Madeira Park  (Sub-Agency):  _m  ___>  Open Daily  m^o^msm:^_____^^^  _?!___?S?��^^_SE_m_IJ_iSiSKSMi^E_  mvMiiwRjmtww.  \mmmtmami!waqwi$  ���^iwS(iPp>^^W*!FWTOH'wJT*w'^^H  _W__MqB!_-B����^  886-2237  886-2237  Pratt Itoacf and! Sunshine Coast Highway, Gibsons ��� Open 9 to 9  >[LESMG CLE^t^CO! ML  RBCES ON THESE 'UNITS  mm        f-  IOTE:  P  -Prices effective from Hovemifer tlth, 1969 to  -These units are sold on an "As Is Wfiere Is" Basis.  -At these prices we are unable to take trades.  -These prices are firm..  Io��emher 22nd, 1969 only.  1969 SIMPSON SEARS  TINT TRAIlf R  Thh unite jj, brond new ond  ho. odult mottresvei to  slc-l. 4, .pore wheel and  tire, _tcp, tip on ji canopy,  owl Itcenio plate.* Original  co��t $561 p\u% license p\a\*.  This Week Only $295  1942 THAMES  COMMiTR. VAN  Sido loodir��a door, tiret rata  power train,  4 a-peed front-  mil-won and  mdio.  Current  morket volue $495.  Thh Week Only $325  1965 FORD  CCONOLINE VAN  Side loading doors. This unit  do. been  reconditioned ond  I*, o very good running truck,  currents   ma.kef  value  $1095.  Thin Week Only $795  1964 FORD  FAIRLANE  d povienger Station Wagon,  ti cyl. enQine, automatic  imnvmi-i'on, custom rodio,  nr* t'ren, exceptionally  rlron, -.5,000 mile.. Gment  market value "ftCCX),  This Week Only $795  1965  PLYMOUTH*  FURY  4 door fiedon, 3 18 cu. V/B  rngine, 3 5fM*ed automatic  tronvmi_-lon, power steering,  ond rodio, Curr_fit market  volue $1295.  This Week Only $1050  1964 PONTIAC  STRATO CHIEF  6 postmQer Station Wogoni,  283 cu. V/8 engine, standard transmission, premium  tires, very clean. Current  moriet value $1300.  1965 CHEVROLET  MANDI VAN  Side loading, doors, new  brakes, troni.mi_vlon overhauled, new clutch, new fuel  purtip, new mid tier, new battery, completely recondi-  tioned, current market value  $1095,  This Week Only $795  196B VOLKSWACEM  2 dr. deluxe jedan, 14,000  miles, detune vlnyt Interior,  cv-tt>m rodio, stick shift,  outomotic trar*vrn-Vi<on. Current   markel ��� value   $ 1700.  1962 PONTIAC  2 DOOR SEDAN  6   ' cyl.     engine,    standard  Honimh.lon.  This Week Only $100  1963 CMEV. PANEL  With   a   brand   new   6   eyl.  engine,,biand new tires, new  clutch, S600 in mechanical  repair* 500 mile* ogo, we  wilt supply the bill, to Iho  ptirchover. Current market  volu*** in thi% condition  $1100,  This Wtcfc Only $1050 Tt.lt Week Only $1479 This Week Only $950  tPff-CNNE 886-2237  ���-    BONDED DEALER   ���  We pay cash for clean cors owl  trucks.  We also take cam and trucks  on consignment.  ��t n*���***, ,m  ���<��_.___l_fr4liM  li-������*���--   rt*k.__^.   _A _j.    *���.�� .UflDI-'     M j* _K 4f -M. mmmmi  f *-��_���.  mifmt0- ���**   * i*  **. ^***  . ^..*,._*..,��fr**.^'^^^ #*-^A..^.-��f^ .f...y^,.^y.^.,l.m,.^:^.-r>f^  ��s %  #*_.#>v,y.W( .f-> .*"V*((*.,.;  \h   .ft1    .^��-fl?*r  .-**_   if**.   f1"(    tf  '5 v.-^-"^'*' .,������%-'* i^*>fl^-\ A.- ���<*&���*. .������'  ^.(^.-tf-ply.i** -gfy; flffriijffl*. ,/fi\ ^fa  ,  V.^5(.iWi'"*rt..f*��fc��<fr. ,(��_, $to^4h. -*�� *..,#(* .%. .j"*. *.���<*!��� 01. t% j����t, *^i**T,p*'  #*****. #�� *fcJ#* 0 , ���*��� ~rf*-r*.   ��^*J*| J*H_ji% ,i  I*. )Mt�� ^*-i ���*.  .*    _Ml 4*1. J*�� -s . *, 1 ��,/*-���4. J- ���*  -  ;* -~*>V  ���     -.     T-     ,*>',���������, "Y  J        ^ .    ^.   ' \    )l      * *��� 'l ^) ..   . *���  . JuflUj^j, j_.  \  I  ���*  I    *  f  r _-���*  I  i  V-'  ���ror"^,��irj^R-*-',Ti���"~"^y""****"���_________���_________  .��"  i~ i  \tf  V  ").  ;    r  \ *._V    'JSl,  _f ��� f  Disporfch horn the farm . ...  ��     ' " ' *  ON THIS no-travel bit, I will agree to   cost but a few cents apiece, and possibly  stay home if the Prime Minister will,    than the subscriptions.  ,_ f  "t      '     * '     ���*** ������_.  \ Y"!     - --  ��H  *��*���  Veterans  It is over half a century since the    ranks of marching Legion members,    men are joining to carry the torch  m - _    _. *     ,.. ���      , j Ik JT _(_       ______ "I .I,' ___*_-..��*_.. *��_._k.__. nx.'njiSvl j-r  Meantime, since none of us is going anywhere, perhaps it's time to invent some  leisure amusement and I'd like to suggest  a little public concern over Little Sweethearts. It's a picture hanging in my liv-  lngroom, where I can see it directly from  my snoozing chair, and until a late hour  this morning a r great doubt prevails. I'd  like to find out about it.  Maybe you've noticed this newspaper  often prints yelps-fbr-help from frustrated  scholars; they usually run about like this:  I am writing the biography of Prindle  M. B. Swoonch, who while living in Vancouver, invented the moustache cup, and  would appreciate hearing from anybody  who can tell me about her/him.  That's about what I'm doing now. Little Sweethearts is a mystery picture. It's  a lithograph 20 x 26, and I'm told it has  value as a collector's item. It is probably  bad art, of the household kind, but it has  much charm and I would surmise good  technique It shows a young boy and girl,  and the boy has just brought his little'  sweetheart a basket of ripe, wild strawberries which look delicious.  The picture has been described as  "sweetly sentimental" It was given tome  The recent staff of Hie Star knew nothing about those good old days, and except  that a copy of Little Sweethearts hung in  the t>f f ice could help only by looking at  microfilm, which is not much help. Well, *  the vast promotion The Star did over  these premiums was pitched on subscriptions rather than art. Each week, starting  in late summer, the blurbs told how the  artist was engaged, how he was coming  .along, promised that everybody would be  delighted, stated that a lithographer in  London had been retained, and finally  had the ship arrive bearing the prints.  They milked the thing hard.  The lithog|raph is unsigned, but the  blurbs mention the celebrated English  painter, Sir John Everett Millais, -who in  1896 was elected president of the Royal  Academy. The big trouble with this is  that Sir John has never been accused of  doing lattle Sweethearts anywhere except  in the promotional blurbs of The Star, and  if he did this picture nobody in England  Page B-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 19, 1969  seems to know anything about it. The  Tate Gallery, the National Gallery of British Art,- is on record that Little Sweethearts is a dubious Millais presumption,  Tvhich I thought was a good turn of phrase.  Anyway, they had never heard of Little Sweethearts until I wrote and asked  them about it, and they say there is nothing in their archives to show that Millais,  or anybody else, ever painted it. They  have' some of his work, and feel that if,  indeed, Millais did Little Sweethearts they  would be the first to know. The recent  staff of The Star made a shrewd guess,  however, that Millais did it, all rightr���  that the money offered by The Star teased  him to take the assignment as a bread-  and-butter job, and'that he did it quickly  and off the record.  Anyway, I look up off and on and  wonder about Little Sweethearts. There  was a whole generation when every home  in Canada had three pictures���Queen Victoria, Sir Wilfrid Laurier, and Little  Sweethearts. What became of all the other copies of little Sweethearts? Who  painted the original, if Sir John didn't,  and where is it? Since nobody is going  anywhere for "the time being, maybe anybody who knows anything about all this  will have time to write and tell me. The  Post Office needs the money.  first world war armistice was signed    Many familiar faces were missing   for those who hoped to free-the world    about.15 years agojjyMiss Jane Acorn  and the first world war veterans are   from Sechelt's parade but younger   from aggression. �� ^S^^f^l^If^ J5^  __   ,    ,,       j. ���  ���    , ���     a.,  - , a girlhood chum of my mother, and Miss  gradually   disappearing   from   the , janie got it back in the late 1800's^  sending 25 cents to cover costs of handling and mailing when she renewed her  subscription to The Family Herald and  Weekly Star of Montreal, hereinafter referred to as The Star. The only other copy  of this lithograph that I know anything  about hung over the desk of the editor  of The Star. /  In those days magazines used to vie  with each other in offering subscription  premiums. The Star went, in for popular  art, and each year commissioned some  artist. For a couple of decades they  brought out an annual offering, including  the Battle of Balaklava, another that  showed a small child holding a fledgling  bird in hand arid looking up in a tree,  the title being It Fell from the Nest, and  the most successful of all, Little Sweethearts.   ������' ���..���..���..���-.���.,..������������   It is said that Little Sweethearts was  by far the greatest subscription gimmick  of them all, and in those days The Star  maintained a subscription office in Boston  to. oblige United. States customers. Millions of Little Sweethearts went out until  the magazine finally began returning  the "free gift" made them more money  quarters and the reprints were exhausted.  Research indicates that the reproductions  L1QMS LADIES  iNHUM CHRISMS BAIAM AHD ISA  SECHELT LEGION HALL  Friday, November 21sf from 1 fo 3 p.m,  DON'T MISS THE PICK-A-BOBBLE CONTEST  Prizes include return flight to -Nanaimo, gift certificates and  Christmas Turkeys.  Home Baking * Fancywork*Novelties  Christmas Centrepieces * Sewing  ADMISSION 50c includes door prizes and tea.  VVW( .'  >\-  ����-*.��.. . ^ _fc  r*     *> ��i, ' ���"i       i    <���     ���   ���      *        v  i  G-r-  T  r  i  *  ���'' :=l  j  ,   l  ��.  ,  . *  _  ���     T     J  '..-/  _���  -,            I1  1  1  i  i  '1  *N,  .   .f   '  _     ���  1  _  _  m  L  _  < _,  <  I***  m  \.    A-  -    _  1  ���*���.'  *.  *  K  1  f  ���                   /  **  J J  4  -  ft-.  1  .     '_..__..   ._  AT  Open Monday and Wednesday for your convenience.  Special Guest  Representing the Provincial Govern-    when she arrived to participate in Zone President Ted Surtees, Legion  ment, Hon. Isabel Dawson received   Remembrance Day service.   From President Wally Erickson and Con-  a warm welcome from Royal Cana-   left   are- Constable  Fred  Simpson, stable Brian Werth, who later took  dian   Legion   Branch   140,   Secheit,    Mrs. Dawson, Mrs.Aiice Batchelor, the salute at the cenotaph.  < ' i ty��*s��"'' "��� jJjL___i     " y   "latfrA  ��.^^ii^'A^Bl  1 ���   /'    . \\  Y-"_j'.  -     .'   %  , ��� ���-.    *,   *i i    ��� _-*'- *���     .      �����*  !  r- ���*  ^F^>m^.,^ty  Flannelette Pyjamas arid Nighties M-L-OS  Snuggle Down Gowns & Pyjamas,  Long and Short   .'      .   .        ��� ���   ���-  3.49  House Coats, Quilted and Brushed Nylon  Slips and Half Slips   '      ���_ ���-  Special 5.95  _____.10.00  jZiSS ���* ��3�����*&  Bikini Fanty St., Half Slips,  Pant Tops & Slims, Reg. $25  Woollen Suits & presses ���_   .18.95  j$20-$25  HELEN'S FASHM  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-9941  ASK ABOUT OUR CHRISTMAS LAY-AWAY PLAN  MWWWMU  Mi  ��� ', Y*.  I***'  School Band t  Youth is well represented in the Ar-    lowing  the  Legion  members,   well leaders in the chill November air  mistice Day parade at Secheit led by    over one hundred Guides, Brownies, solemn because perhaps they don i  the Residential School Band, and fol-    Cubs, and Scouts march with their quite understand the reason for u.u  capabllllie- of any obsolete .yitem. II **/otki  In ��o<l with poor objorption...reduces poi-  -.bilify of well contamination'..; -atljflel most  local ncwagi. dUpoial rcpulatloni that pro-'  Mbit other type ��y��tem_.  Tho Oomoolon unit ���wilhntand* out��ld�� pr����-  ��mc�� ond torrojloo, n'eed*(neiR�� tp no roain-  trnqnco nnd tit low In cattl  Coll i���� for full detail* and o toil ��s��timoto  ,.,(im fiul .top lowtifd ending your ecu-  pool problem*.  1. fltmpm tfmfAvnmt Tttftit Twt.  1. Arotti lid   1. I*. f1lrl�� Brnk lip C��mp��i)m��nt  1.1 |tt�� mur rdiim mm urini o. mm  fffi. A*r��tion %/i\ta\   M Ait Compr������ot ��nil Motor  I. Atirm 5)f��t��rn  NORTHERN PUmFtCATBOM SERVICES LTD.  Coll Ory Moicrlp 885-9322 ite*. ��� Standard Motor* tM, 885-9464 Day*  mmmW0mmW0mmmWmrmim1mWmWmwmimm^^  *"4f  '&7mM7mmm^^i  v��M-*4,*l'0  liwiO  fel ���*  /  and The limes iooksfore offers  a wide range of popular titles  and authors*  COME IN AND CHOOSE A GIFT SOMEONE WILL  APPRECIATE AND REMEMBER FOR YEARS  TO COME ....  i  i  -k THE HUMAN ZOO, by Desmond Morris  * WESTERN GARDEN BOOK  ���&- THE MADMAN, by Gibran  T��r TREASURY OF HORSES  ^r STORY OF MEDICINE  * THE SUNSET COOK BOOK m  -k THE ODYSSEY WORLD ATLAS  V  Phono 885-9654  ��������  - Sechelr, D.C.  *7.$7~M'j^y.wy-W*~'$  &,l^C^  uymuuwmtUifMiwyn-l  :    i       ���'V-'*   A  ^��-"4t��   -<?*  wdpumij. mi** mmvm,is>��ii^vmiifi��j��vi\ii>* Hf^tiwvHaimvivwt**)*'^**. *��  ���__J____.._t__i___JrJfc_tfJ'y, .-YTl-i iWITiirilVil.wil|l .���Wtin.-i  HttSmmnmmlnm&eia.  If*  f.  f>   *   m.   ___..^��> ..  I1. ^#S.^    ,   * . ^0...^0 , 0'- . 0^. -4th   .^liy^H, .*_,.Aii,  ^ *,4L*,  ,  ��-   m  ��*   m  m  i  -f  .*   f ,*..,.��  ."'.  ft /*.,.*, ft. *��� *������  l,l.*),7^'v'*"*^"   i*l**S  ^  *   *u *.   Jk-. *  .^..jft, ,#..,,-* -0>_.0>Bt.*.<pii,m- ����....-t; �����������"'..  I  J*   40- 0y.  -0.  00 401. A.J*. 0\   ���%4mi^..  'Mr *���.-��*- -o ��"*'-*-�����JtZ .^T^^��^^$4k*<v^C^>-V^VX-;'".-4i �����-J-iT . ! , T. i24y4*-*��.-A��'^M-^^'^^^ ���*���-** ��-**- * *<"*-"    '   ** ",.ri'4 >4-?Vj~j4fa-V<j>-.~J*WvwV�� *���--".  ^ w- . .  +    ^   ^����p   .>��*?-^^^*^^��^^^^'^^l��p,^*l^*S^^t't-(-'�� ^t*    **- ff  ^     >   X-*   ^~ <.*   ���J'   �������   if     V"1 1*1'       _  J*    /l��-1J^ V*1* "���%.**      J        ���* t-   " f-4^*^^,^^* "- "^'V/!  .(  The Peninsula Times -  Page B-5  Wednesday, November 19, 1969  Readers' Right  Food for thought  Editor, The Times,   -  Sir: Your recent editorial "Promotion  at What" Cost?" (November 5) was a  thoughtful contribution to the dialogue  now going on concerning tourist promotion on the Sunshine Coast.  The main question you ask is "just  whaat percentage of our capital goes into  administrative cosls?"  As Regional Coordinator for Tourism  of the area that includes the Sunshine  Coast, I'll answer your question as directly as I can.  The annual operating budget for my  department,-with a staff of two, is $20,500.  This includes salaries, transportation, office equipment and supplies, printing and  mailing expenses and rent Since my area  has a population approximately 1,025,000  people, and our revenues, and expenditures  are based oh per-capita assessments, administrative costs for my department are  approximately 2 cents per capita. The  Provincial Government makes a grant of  ��6,036 toward this cost' but the effect of  this grant is more than offset by having  a proportion of the area residing in unorganized' territory and therefore not  assessable on a per - capita basis and also  the fact that traditionally some municipalities chose not to support regional tourist  promotion. Over the past five years, deficits on the regional budget have.been absorbed by the Greater Vancouver Visitors  and Convention Bureau.  This year, the Greater Vancouver Visitors and Convention Bureau has let it be  known, that it is not prepared to absorb  these costs indefinitely, and I have been  charged, as Regional Co-ordinator, to come  up with a regional promotional plan that  will be self-sustaining.  As you-know, I am currently asking 10  cents' per capita from 30 municipalities  throughout the Region. Of this 10 cents,  I plan to use 2 cents for -administration, 5  cents in local brochure production cost  The remaining three cents is to be applied  to the Provincial Government Contributing Grant Plan which means that the Government contributes a further sum of 4%  cents. This 7% cents is then used to purchase advertising aimed at bringing-people from our far-off market areas into our  Region, and also to.subsidize local tourist  booths' and host visiting travel-writers in  the Region.  My program is simple. If municipalities think they will get value for money  by participating, they -will be -welcomed  into the Region and I will work hard to  see that they gain every possible advan-.  tage from the Provincial Government  Contributing Grants Plan. If, on the other-  hand, after a full explanation of all the  factors involved, they wish not to participate in Regional promotion, then!they are  at liberty to choose a-different course of  action.  As you say, Doug���"I.may be wrong,  but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to  say what I believe to be right."  ...   I .  . MpPB S. OVENELL,  7        -      - - -RegioiiaL'Co^d-naK-V  Proposed progress  Editor, The Times,  Sir: All the radicals, troublemakers  and nuts were out" in full force Wednesday night.* The occasion was a public,  meeting in the Wilson Creek Community  hall, and the topic for discussion was gravel mining. Three members of the Sunshine Coast Regional Board were on hand  to tell the people the facts about the two  gravel mines proposed for this area.  The Board told us that Secheit Sand  and Gravel will minfe the Porpoise Bay  area, using Angus Creek for a water supply arid for the time being loading,scows  in Po-poise Bay. They hope eventually to  *  ���      ��� ��-*���      -** *-^  ������   ���-,   ft-  1    ���|||  lrf|W��^l pirm.mtHmm.  1r  COT OUT f��IS Ab FOR FUTURE USE ,  _.  m  -     _** -*  ������r. -  !'_  \\,r  .���*  -. *:  ������** ���>  ii** ���*  "V -  .��-'  ���"./  . �����- i  ���-*V"* ���*"*���  *1> A  '  X   I  >  }\  )   *v>  ^!��*_(^��?x-i^' y  -   "J  A  I  >f,  t-  .1  1  /  GIBSONS  GOOD NEIGHBOUR  SERVICE  MEHB _H_.si.iPt  CALL ?Hi F9SH!  DAYS (9 'til 9)  886-7086  or  886-2052  NIGHT (EMERGENCIES)  886-7410  or  886-2333  !M!M!^^^^  1  !  .1  -.,...-.���-.. *            ��� . *   -. Salute      Y   . .      .*. ��� ���                       -   : *         '   - *  load at "Trail Bay on the-Secheit water- ..   : ^          .,���*.. \.  -    - :... j   \t   *-., U*������v��*��4   ~.~tiZj*~m   nnwnn  front. Most of tiieyear, |hecenotaph,stands' ��7 Olflpl. aCfiM S3V8S  Y Construction ^Aggregate   wUl   mine Unnoticed, by/ busy, people.passing by                 ,jr                 ��� -^     .  somewliexe. north of  the '^highway. ahd  will convey their gravel by convenor belt  to Tthe Secbelt waterfront, -near' .the ex  isting breakwater. There will be, a man-  made island complete, %yith docking, Joadr  ihg'facilities, etc.*-The land to beiised'for,  itiining will be 'purchased :by 7 Construe^  tioh' Aggregate^ vand Will be ^developed af.  a subdivision' in the future. The area" in*s.  volyed will be'about 20 square ittiles. 7  After oLigesfing this iriformatioh, the  "nuts" .started- asking questions. _ ,     ," '  One Ranted to know if the companies  would mine gravel as long as they *w"ere'  making money,. and . how' .muchygrayeT  there is on'the Sunshine Coast. The Regional Board member conceded there's a  lot more, thaii 20 sq. miles.   7        ,  Aholh&r' "nut" jumped up and-'aiked '  about the problem .of erosion.  It, seems  the companies have admitted there .could  be a problem with erosion.  It then developed that if Secheit Sand  Jk Gravel uses the Trail Bay loading .facilities, this would mean ,a 24 hour day  operation. How the gravel is to be conveyed from Porpoise Bay to Secheit .waterfront was not divulged!- If I may make  a suggestion, how about in the back door  of the.hospital and out the front?, "  * To give you an idea of how ridiculous  people can be, some of the radicals; mentioned that they spent a lifetime work^  ing for their home ��� and- had chosen- to  live on the Peninsula because of its serene beauty. Obviously, only an idiot  would prefer mountains to mines," green-  ry to gravel; streams to settling, ponds,  peace and qviiet to the "reasonable noise  level" of-gravel conveyors and loaders, or  a view of Trail Islands to'a yiew of a  man-made   isiand   complete   with   docks  - -and barges-ete:-:'~���- - *- -  On the question concerning pollution,  land reclamation, reforestation, protection  bf the streams, preservation of the salmon spawning grounds,/control of bilge  '"from tugs, effect of the-man-made/island  ~;~on -BeacKesi~itrwas^p6iiifed out ihat these  matters are the responsibility of the pro-  yijncjal gbveriiment. For once, however.  the audience .and, board members seemed  to be in complete agreement, that the rec-  ��� .crd. pf _thg said .-government in these matters, hardly inspires trust.  Anyway, after 7 all this preliminary  nonsense, a way-out maniac aske*d how  gravel mines would benefit the people,  A member pf the1 Board replied that more  * people- would -move into- the area^ which  means money. The member was then  asked was it not a possibility that some  people would move out of the area, and  others would change their plans about  moving in. The Regional Board member  allowed this was a possibility.   7   Next a member of the audience remin-  bUt.on November Unpeople ;��f;sail   SlOfG  ages /pause to .consider its &gr_i��  prompt .^"b~ ^"sih"eFvohmteer.  Canpe_and,hoAor1^eme_poiy. of those. ������   -  who never 'returned-inwn ~twq. y^orld  wars.   \^/_^e-Arete_*_is-^tend, inyfiie  background twith their m^noiiles/ a  Scoutand a Cub -pay youthful tribute*  on this solemn day of ihe. year. ��� -  _#/  "Tlio Modern Man's Favourite Outfitter0  Co-wrio StMct, S��chell Pfiona 885-9330  trismus*  ���MMMHWHillMI  WMWIHrw  Fire Department* at midnight" on"  Thursday -of "jast* week, prevented what  could haye-been" aYvef-y serious -fire iri  Sechelt's. -niain 'Strefety*     * "   -  Fire started at the back of the Chain:"  Saw"Centre and.an-explosion alerted "Mr.  and Mrs.. Jack Redman who occupy the  flat above, the store. .Despite the fact that.  a fierce, .fire y/as raging in the workshop,  firemen prevented. it?fro_h spreading" but  smoke-and Ifeat damage-was extensive."-.  -Smoke-masks-were-in :full use-by-fixe--  men and'their knowledge of this type of  ded' the board .that a petition, opposing,  gravel -mining- and' signed 'by- i30 pedple  had been-subn_ittedto,the-Su_Khine-jGoqst-  Regional���Board���The-Board - members replied that the petition had been, disregarded asiti^as based!'on' /^hearsay*,'.    fire>was-put to fiill uie.j[n lessthari.two '  Aien't all petitions based "on -"hearsay"?--  hours the'fire wasquelle<J and atnoke.ex-  For   tfiat, matter^   aren't   all, politicians    pelted' from* the'-prelhises!  elected on "hearsay". Are we-to conclude Chain  Saw .Centre is now -holding' a  then that those in power- have .the right fire- damage -.sale and_ Lee and Jim Red-  to over-rule the results of a democratic man who had just finished completely  election','if in their "opinion,  ihe "people    refurhisiiing Iheif  comfortable   flat   are  were misinformed through "hearsay"?  Anyway to end this fool's tale, here's  the deal. The gravel companies have  shown a sound reason why they want in  ���Money.  We are told we must have a sound  reason to keep, them out. -   .  The conclusion readied by this "nut"  ���is that people don't count.  MARY GROSS  now starting all over" again.  In. at '10 a.m. Out at 5 p.m.  Bulk Cleaning S lbs. 2.75  51��%  Off on Drape Cleaning  380-2200  Hifosons, B.C.  Editors Note: You-said it madam, not  us  Thousands of adults are joining the  cigarette^ dropouts each year, but too  many children and teenagers who don't  know the score are taking up the habit  - New surveys confirm smoking's relationship to chronic disease, as well as to  death. Some 7 million excess work days  are lost annually because of smoking-re-  lated ailmfents.  COWRIE ST./ SECHELT  wm$Mitp^irMZBM0mwmmM^0mim��MMMmmMMMgmmpdii0B0ifirMmmM.  PH��^E 885-9626  .#//v^/y*s/vv,/v.y^^^^  With done to 300 VyV dealers across CaB$da .Kere has to b'<  Y ^  ">     '���**���.      v        ,       f-M--. *   ' ; y *Y "  be one close fo you.  i i  i.  ��(..��* i * t��., i  $a���� day oil cars might hav�� oir-coolod  engines that novo, nowl water or ontlfrdero.  Some day oil can might average 32 mllo.  to a gallon and o��t by on plnls, not quarts ol oil.  Somo doy oil can might b�� put togslhfcr  *^Qwfi(svolofcr����siy MwOfogftO***-**on*^ WoJntirwmc* Sysfwa,  undar Iho watchful oyos of 1,104 Inspectors,  Inspecting every Jingle part 3 times.  Some day all cars might havo Iholr own  electronic diagnostic _y���k.rns* In each dealer-*  ihlp |o diagnose small problems beforo jhey  become big problerat. *'  Somo day otf cart might como  out each year Working beUort not  fust looking different.  Some doy.  \  'Orf  ^���^0*^4% 4*    #)   -  �� *�� #* m*. *tu,0\ i A^A#AA�� 0* S* 0\  ft   0,    *     ���%  ���    t^   if*,    h,  n*   0 ,* ���A. 0>    '  *. #������* 0h��fa 0��*_ 4  *_!*.#*_#,*.*  I  "*%, A /*    *���j*S * ��� t,��tiy.iA)U��_f &],. ��J *t| _-^ *s/*rf"i^<VI* M.��"V-*>/*'*^^ ���*  i  ���*T *  *     r    1    ���       1      **        ' *yV1"'       ^   'l-"     �� ���=  ��     / f - _i !  rU** ����*��������> ���������V-**. -M**y-^��/^J*-V"s*J^,~*lM^l'**V--_,**1��'1  *  -S"',^*,sh^iv.^fi<ri1^^^^j^*^*v^-v^.^y��--1,-ta-vi*i_J*v^- rN'"**.-- V" v*-*"-*^^���rf VV-V" .""���V" <"���V'  5"��*t*"/*"+J-'��j��*y"'t.>   .j*.   >-~<i*;ir^*��r*** V'"X -  4- ������-���'"v'MflMtfftSk ., "  Page B-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 19, J 969: ,  ��������� I ������   I I       !���        * ������������_?���___���I I     II ___________������_������     ��� -ll-P-f���^��������  Pau/ 5f Pierre  ���Letter from Parliament,Hi.I  THERE, will be time enough for-study of  the government White Paper on Taxation, and ample fighting room.. For "the  moment, it "might be a more restful exercise for us all to consider the recent  Throne Speech debate.  The debate on the reply to the Speech  from The Throne is like many other parliamentary procedures, a ritual. Op'posi*-  tibn party members vote for amendments  of a few words, government members  vote to retain the original phrases intact.  These are gestures and have little substance.  Nevertheless, Throne Speech debates do offer an opportunity for members of Parliament to range far. They  need not stick to the subject. There is no  subject, except whatever they choose to  consider tjie good of the country.  MPs  ranged  widely. I   quote  a  few  very brief excerpts:  JACK    BIGGS    (CONSERVATIVE  -  PEMBINA); "Let us tell the boys in the  press gallery if they are awake, that we  do not get $18,000 unearned income. We  get ��12,000 of very very hard earned income in.some cases. I would like to,"see  ���any three men in this country . . . \yho on  $6,000 expenses can pay for me or the  lion, member for Athabasca (Mr.  Yew-  chuk)���<to travel-, thiouMhout our;-hidings  in a way comparable to t_ia�� of any; commercial traveller selling popcorn, or ladies' corsets. I would gladly hand over my  $6,000  expenses  to them   and   welcome  them to  pay my bills. If there  is  any  money left over they can give it to the  members of the Press Gallery ...  *  DOUGLAS   HOGARTH   (LIBERAL  NEW "WESTMINSTER): "I am proud of  what the Speech from the Throne "says,  but I am somewhat ashamed by what it  does not say and what it should-be saying .. . It appears the elephant has .given  birth to a rabbit. The only reforms we  have are amendments to the .Criminal  Code pertaining to bail and wire tapping.  We have also one from the Solicitor General's department dealing with pardons,  which is really only going to have psychological effect. We have also a bill from  the Senate oh hate literature. When you  realize what is necessary, you must realize that these reforms sure pitifully inadequate. Oddly enough, v/e use the most  altruistic motives but you will note that  not one of these amendments is going to  cost any money . . . "  REAL GAOUETTE (CREDITISTE. -  TEMISCAMINGUE): "Recently a Frenchman ending on a "Ski" came to Quebec  to interpret our constitution and I congratulate once again the Rights Hon.  Prime Minister upon the attitude he took  at.that time when he said that it does  not belong to guys from France nor from  England to interpret the Canadian con7  stitution anywhere in Canada. Let Canadians do; it. Some Hon. Members: Hear  Hear).  HAROLD WINCtf (NDP - VANCOUVER EAST): "On the Atlantic Coast we  have a fisheries headquarters. They have  two large ships, one the Cyngus and the  ether the Chebucto. Recently the Cyngus  went into drydock to have a new engine  installed, so the crew was fired. The Cyngus is now on its trials, but where did it  get its crew? The Chebucto was going in  for; annual overhaul, so the crew was taken from  the  Chebucto  and  put on   the  Cygnus.  When the Chebucto comes back  into service, what will be the situation?  (An Hon. Member: The other one will go  back  in for overhaul),  Mr.  Winch.  Unless there is some variation in these regulations, we are going to witness one of  the miracles of the world. We are going  to see two of our largest fisheries ships  on the Atlantic, one with a crew and the  other a ghost ship without a crew . .'.  (later) . . .The world does not owe Canada a living. Wc must cam it. All of us,  not only in the House but all 22 million  Canadians, must recognize the realities of  today. If wc do not then ... I would say  we  face  disastrous  consequences  in  the  immediate future." ]  TERRENCE MURPHY (LIBERAL -  SAULT STE MARIE): , . . "Is it nny wonder that ex parte injunction , proceedings  arc hold in such contemptuous disrespect  by members of thc public generally and  by unions in particular? How can we  preserve this archaic and despotic legalistic tool and at the same time pretend  to revere that ancient but basic principle  of the common law ��� justice must not  only bo done but m'uat be seen to be  clone." ...  ���   s    --     .C. -v   Y   .      '- , .."\t      i    -        *   -   a,   *   y    ���     _   ���     ��� .ji"*  *.'*���*.  _   '  t . * m _ t  II **.    . ..,-      -'     ��� r~-~*  tl  Invitation to disaster'  .��  iv  r  i *  _  Roberts Creek News  RESPONSE ' to appeal for donations to  the' fire department at Roberts Creek  has been very gratifying as contributions  continue to- come in daily. Funds had  become very low and the fire trucks have  to be kept in'working order. It is hoped  to have another public meeting shortly  in order to let the public'know what has  <been .accomplished to-date and to-discuss  the* position the Fire- Department will  hold ih regard to the Regional District.  z-Stlt:- is expected that the-date, of ithis  meeting will be announced. .within a  W;eiek/   "   y '-y \     7   ' '��� y". * ]  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY -  ���There was a very good attendance at  the*-7pionthly   meeting   of   the   Roberts  Creek Hospital Auxiliary as twenty ladies answered -the roll.  Mrs. Merrick outlined" plans for the  coffee party to be held December 12 in  the Library. Articles for sale will be  small Christmas novelties, candies and  home cooking.  Mrs. Rowland gave a report of plans  for ;the New Year's Eve Smorgasbord  which is being planned in co-operation  vyith the fire department.  . Small gift was presented to Mrs. Bessie Baba as she is leaving with. Mr. Baba  for an extended visit to Japan.  ' Mrs., Merrick extended an invitation  to the members to have the next meeting  at her house on Monday. Dec. 8th.  Watch It  What was known locally as "Gag-  la rdi's Pit" at the Redrooffs Road  turn-off at Halfmoon Bay has now  been filled in and most residents are  very happy except for the unsuspecting few who took the normal left hand  j turn off-highway 101 to find their vehicles buried axle deep in soft sandy  fill which now covers the old road.  There is now only the one access  1 where there used to be two.  Two  secretaries were  discussing  the  ; merits of a large new office machine that  was being installed. ,  "I don't like it," said Sandy.  "Why?" asked Florence. "It does the  work of three men." -  "I  know,"  replied  Sandy.  "But  I'd  .rather have the men."  "BRITISH Columbia should follow Ontario's lead and ban DDT for general  use," Geoff Warden, Assistant Executive  Director of the B.C. Wildlife Federation,  said todgy. "While the Federal Minister  of Health may be correct in his statement  that there is no immediate danger to human health from the pesticide, the Federation's spokesman said no one really  knows what the long term effects might  be, and DDT and the other chlorinated  hydrocarbons are persistent and will continue to build up in ttye environment if we  continue to permit widespread uncontrolled use of them. Even now there is no  part of the earth free of DDT," he pointed  out, "and authorities estimate DDT would  be with us for seventy to one hundred  years even if we stopped using it now."  Levels of the pesticide in human tissues  now stand at nine parts per million in the  Okanagan. The average level in human  fat in the U.S. rose from five parts per  million in 1958 to twelve parts per million  in 1963. The permissible level in food for  human consumption is "only seven parts  per million.  Direct killsjrf fish and birds have followed carelesiThandling of the materials,  and injury to reproductive capacity and  health of fish, seabirds and raptorial birds  has been evident. Injury to the nervous  system and various body organs is suspected.  "Predatory birds and animals are most  susceptible to the accumulation of the  toxic   materials   because   of  the  pheno  menon of biological concentration through  the food chain, the conservation spokesman said. Each organism adds to its store  of the poisons the quota picked up from  each of its prey, so that animals at the  top end of the food chain end up with a  concentration in their tissues many times  that found in their environment. Grebes  found dead after spraying of a California  lake for mosquito control, for example,  had concentrated up to 1600 parts per million of DDT residues in their bodies, even  though none of the chemical could be  detected in the water two weeks after  the spraying."  Mr. Warden said 'recent information  from the provincial Fish & Wildlife  Branch that B.C. fish and game so far  remain fit for human consumption is reassuring to hunters, but the same four-  year study that showed pesticide residues  were low in British Columbia game birds  also showed that DDT and similar compounds occurred in a very wide variety  of the province's wildlife, and sub-lethal  effects of die poisons are not fully known.  An estimated billion pounds of DDT  and similar hard pesticides have been released into the world environment since  they first came into use during Wsorld  War Two, Warden said. Harmful effects  to humans themselves are only suspected  so far, but he asked, "Can we afford:.to  go on conducting the uncontrolled experiment of indiscriminate application uiitil  we can prove, as we did with thalidomide,  that the side effects are disastrous?"  ���The craziest bumper sticker, It aald:  SUPPORT AMERICAN LABOR. BAN  THE PILL!  ���  PRESENTS ���  THE SECftp* LIFE  OF AN  AMERICAN #IFE  Starring:  Wollcr Maltha-,-, Anne Jackson  In Technicolor  Cartoon and Double  Starti 8 p.m, - Out 10 p.m.  Friday, Saturday, and Monday,  Novombcr 21_., 22nd, & 24th  Ha Admittance f��  P*nom% undo* IA.  ����.*  iC-..-*j  *N  m  .hi  M' -_** "iv&ZZ^  . V*JK _�� -JS.J- '?*  CARNATION  Tails  , *~^n<-.  \  ���'//  MAL&INS  48 oz.   MALKI^S. FANCY  14 oz.   mm \?m  a  MALKINS No.  14 oz.   o1  s  FRENCH CUT.  MALKINS -  14  oz. _  c  \  ���^  -;*-'  PUM  BRENTWOOD  14 oz.  _       _  BARTLETT  <*s.*S  ���* ������I ��Q��  GLEN  VALLEY.  WHOLE -  14 oz.  ���o  :v.  mm  CLOVERLEAF.  PINBC - y2f& _  0  v  Ll" UL1"I_J  viyu   u  LB.  S:  Limited Supply  lb.  J  u jl ;j  /77\  IkMWL. ^mmJi  (��[��?������' S  < ��� ���  FLORIDA Indian River  151  9 ft ��  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURS., NOV. 20 TO SAT., NOV. 22  0  CT73  ./  h  '>  n  PINIi or  WHITE ^  cTl  cLha  f  L  y^w  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  S85-2025 - SECHELT  \JUZ7/7/7l7/7/7iy/7/7/  \,i  !*.  .    ���"*  P  |*5  u  ll  Y  #* ,-rf J/4- <��� r .    > _* jr *a  m *% .��*! *��.. *.. *,-.  HI   JUMM^MKH^  lAj.'Ifctt^*, *  ^^^x^lK^fc-MkAMHAAM^-M^***^****  I. % m. nt �����**. % ***> ' I    ' . I* .  ,   ^ '    J-       -*-   .t   - 7 �� -  *����" u._.;... v., \ uj,j.,_ ��~j <-w-y, _,_,, ^j-,...,.,'. '_���.'-,  1  *-   (  v?yi  _ ���,*, .--.-j  ^'7. ���* *r  'YY;*  *.** * Y.!  '7' ' k  Yj Yl  v'. jy  - ' i J'  _ *^ *y  J- ������<* - A,  �� ***Sf ,">*  .>, 4  4~ if  *"    "    ,f  SYY.  H 7 '*���"  Care for  ���  Yoik Car  �����^fW '  Cor Care Supplement, Peninsula Times, November 19, 1969  re for  ur \ts��*Oiir  . i -  .y  h ti -  3  .   1      3  y-t  *Yj  *y>-.  "ii* i.  . .    t  <. y  .ivY'  *  *      '_  '**��� .  Y*.  I  I   -  v      _  Jfej&.V^fe ������-' Yv* ������ *:-V-:"-'**^ *  **%!>,,_     '^t^-. ���;' vv ';������*:" :���:������������ .v.- ?< ��� \  *X^ ���>..���..-:-���-..���-..���..-���   .->.  >>  *, ���.*:.��� ���-.���?.*-" v    ��� -v.   ���... ���  v   -.���rt.-.j-.V- -.A?-"    ...V."  \ *.-::%..���;.:.���-������/.;-.������ ~iiL  ��      -������.��.���   * ��� ** ���   -  t  W**V **V��S?��'��\*. '* "-��v. ��.**',v **.i_  ���   _.'   *   :���       .  ���_.- _��� ���   ��� _  I     I  Here's how to make sure your automobile  gives you the most pleasurable, trOuble-free  and safe performance it can deliver-especially  during fall and winter..  4  I I  I  I .'  fm n M  An  IWU  w  nn  Ik  UalM  ....I'.'.':; v.,; \"
Page 2 Car Care Supplement, The Times, Nov. 19, I960
■" ■••■'"■■■ '"    - T* ■t
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1       - ■ •» . -'v. •■"  "     *   ; ,*,'i>^ ^."' i    *   '   -
^if Sikes^liitersissfioBieii I ryeks
.-\
A swish in time with a spray paint gun iii likely
to save some expensive repairs later. By taking
care of minor nicks, scratches and dents as soon
as lhey .become noticeable, a motorist can avoid
premature deterioration of his car's body. AS. of
which makes-the cdr iteore valuable at trade-in
time. (DeVittisi. Co. Photo)
Good impressions .
©
"teattfedtafe Pellveryl
SEE US FOR:
* Canopies
* Boats
* Hondas    \
*  Brake Work
* Tune-Ups
* Low Prices
ARE you thinking about selling your car yourself rather
than trading? There" are a few
-things you can do to help Old
Faithful sell quicker and for a
better price.
Your prospective customers
will be much more aware of
certain idiosyncrasies ' which,
you have learned to live with
but which might not cost much
to fix. Worn carpeting, for example, can be covered with attractive contour floor mats for
a few dollars.
One thumping tire might be
replaced with yottf good spare.
This creates a much better
driving impression and ©light
to be diinevdiftjWfliy-i
DONT,<«mttiWJ0K
A noi_ty Tmufflef Of a missing
engine, things^Jrdu ,mdy have
been planning "to'take care of,
can make the big dlfffiifeftbe
between sale and ho sale.'"fe*
pedally if your prospect "has
been shopping good cars in
your price range.
Maybe you have become ac-
customcr to compensating for
slightly loose steering or
.slightly grabing brakes. , Don't
try to sell your car in thiis condition! You might lose, your
customer and your car ... in
Shabby paint is much easier
on the eye than a poor paint
job which often makes a prospective buyer wary of possible
, accident impair that he thinks
you are''trying to cover up.
LITTLE T$it&G-S. TOO
Use discretion and you will
see' good fetutns oh your pre-
sate 'investment. Tbiftk .how
yoli would feel about it if you
were baying the car. Does it
lookasiif sdrtiebody cares? Is
the interior clean? You can
lake cafe of this yourself -with
special upholstery cleaners
available .at your auto' supply
a ditch. Instead, invest a few
dollars to have a car you know
is right when you turn Over
the key's.
Owe service found ^ucoedSfttl
by reputable used car dealers
is a lube job ahd oil change.
■■'A;:de_iil,^n_.w'7 sticker oh ihe
door j_t-i_b give the buyer in-
c*eased cortfiderice in the car
■"^-■•aie'^^^^l-ing it. The'
cost is peanuts.
This is not to say you should
go overboard in fixing up to",
sell. Some people have learned
to their dismay, that a cheap
dent repair or inadequate
paint job qan actually work
against them,
store. And a professional vacuuming at your service station
will help matters considerably.
With everything up to snuff,
you ought to be able to sell the
car much more quickly than if
you had not invested a-little
money and some of your own
time in it.
In fact, you ihight decide to
keep it '
Pcunj^iilet
'How to
Phone 885-2S12
Sechelr, B.C.
*•*$&•*
-«_«»<*«am*i^Mi__f.___Mg_l
_tWS!Jurt
MJ. (JJ   .hi.Mt.lt.'li.i«V
6i
SJlGjTi
19
Stf Rl3 starling all Awintef is «he
goal of evety car owfcer. To
help you attain that goal,
Champion Spark Plug Company has prepared a pamphlet
outlining Ihe maintenance and
techniques required for sure,
starts.
'The    pamphlet    also   helps
"idehtiTy  the problem' When a
car won't start.
To obtain a free copy of the
pamphlet send a self-addressed, stamped envelope to:
Champion Spark Plug Co.,
Department SS, Box 910,
Windsor 12, Ontario.
ior f rooMi-lrse usnter
_
*
Let us check over all of the items on this fist
to put^our car in top shape for winter ...
Q ENGINE TUNE-UP—your best protection
against winter "won't starts," Our engine tune-up
Includes a new set of Champion spark plugs and
the checking of points, condenser, rotor, distributor cap, wiring and,electrical connections, coif,
and air filter. ^
Q BATTERY—we check for full power. Make
sure terminals and cables are tight and clean.
Q VOLTAGE REGULATOR - check adjustment
Overortmdercharging can ruin the battery.
D STARTER AHD ALTERNATOR OR GENERATOR-r remove any corrosion and check brushes.
D AUTOMATIC CHOKE - check idle adjustment
D CARBURETOR - check, remove and clean ff
necessary.    .       ,
D FAN AND PULLEY BELTS--check adjustment If badly worn they shduld be replaced.
D (500tlNQ^*STefa-v-bheckantifreea-^andoll
radiator'hoseii. Y'Y'' ""') '
D OIL—change dirty oll-or summer weight oil
vHJwi. lor easier cold weather starting.
D LIGHTS AND WIPERS - winter Is the darfc,
wet season, We'll make sure that headlights, parking lights, tallllghts, stop lights and cfirecMonals
aro all working properly. We'll also check wiper
operation and seo that tho blades wipe clean
without streaking, fill windshield washer1 tank with
antifreeze cleaning solution.
D TIRES — carefully examine tread depth. Worn
tiros aro especially dangerous on Ico and snow.
LJ BRAKES—check for proper adjustment because even a slight pull to ono sldo can throw
your car Into a dangerous slldo.
Femnstsla Motor Products
.(1957) ltd.
AUTHORIZED G.M. DEALER
Scchclt, B.C.
Phone 885-2111
safpig^^ '". *  Cor Core Supplement, The Times, Nov. 19, 1969 Page. 3  Seal or gasket gone ��� ��� _..  ���9 _**��. J,J!l,":i.,(1Lf*  Even if you plan to avbid-wintety blasts in a warm can remedy in s_o time at aJL Inany cgse�� eh e*_s-  dimate or, indeed, live where it's balmy; it's al> learning about car care when she is yonpg; jhope*  ways a good idea to have-yonr car in.top shape. faUyj a habit she'll^retgin when she's driving it  -^Hiisyoung lady isaj^iaienllyhavixis^amesletsr- re^ car snd^lscingjr^traffic problans. For a  ing problems, .someiMng her skilled eer_ie_sa__a - eared lira, cares e^afe carat any season of the year."  in. traffic  ��� # *  Escape foiitegy are li@r<i�� io/ffod  don't allow self to be bozed in.  HAVE you ever driven along a  country road at a mile a minute and wondered what you  would do if you suddenly encountered a road block just  over the crest of a hill?  Or how would you avoid a  pair  of  cars   coming   at you  from the other direction around  the next bend���side by side?.  ���'��� For, virtually every situation:  <thei*e is an alternate route you  can take .. . . an escape,;rx>ut��'���  : .y Yil you *t^ve;4i3iiped7ymir-:7  ��elf tothink about it  Iii congested, traffic, an escape route cgn be har^L to.find.,  ^specially if you are on an ur-  iban expressway.'.bordered, by  high concrete walls.  MAINTAni YOUB MARGIN  In this case, it is necessary  to maintain your margin* of  safety by avoiding clusters of  cars. Don't allow yourself to  become boxed into a high  6peed bumper-to-bumper pack  from which there is no escape.  But let's get back to suburban or rural roads, the kind of  terrain over which-sports cars  are driven in road races. The  drivers have trained themselves to think constantly jabout  escape .routes. Many times per  mile they reappraise the situation so they'll be ready for.  instant action. ,  Jjooking ��� for escape xoi^tes. is  a good habit to establish. Firgt,  3SSunie .that 'any* second, you  will be forced out of your lane  by a stray cow.  -.. Can you swerve into the left  lane? If not, is there a wide  enough shoulder so you can  steer to the-right? Are thpre  any obstructions- Will you  land in a ditch? What would  be the least dangerous way to  execute your emergency measure?  FOUR 'TMUST" CHECKS  Just   as   important,   would  your car-get you through such"  a situation, or would it make  matters worse' Good shock absorbers .and tires plus tight  steering may pay bag dividends,  ih an emergency.. With hghts  properly armed, you might  qvoid the situation ^entirely.  This fa only an exercise, of  cpu^se,. You rqay ney*er have,  to find--anresc9P_> 'route. :'But_  wpul^tft.it- be- a -good feeling;  'st_^;.a;'<ac_si_i?   '' ��� ,Jt*s'aioiji^l^i%g .  BELTS SAVE LIVES ���  * Seat belts do" save . lives.?  Studies..of,.actual auto rashes,  by iavestigators at Cornell  University prove it. The National Safety Council estimates  that at least 8,000 to 10,000 lives  a j^ear would be saved if every  motorist used a seat belt every  time he got into a car.  HAVE you ever notived the  dir^y looking areas on concrete highways right between  the paths thousands of wheels  have travelled? Part of that  dirt is grease and oil from  other peoples' cars.  On your driveway or garage floor, the same kind of  dirty marks may be from  your own car, and this can  be s house-keeping problem���  particularly painful if you  havo just invested in yards of  new concrete for the driveway or if someone manages to  step in the grease, then track  it all over your brand clean  carpeting.  Taking a positive look at  this messy business, a leak or  drip js a danger signal. When  cars axe new, they don't drip  grease or oil. At least, they  shouldn't. But time, wear and  vjbrations take their toll on  seals and'gaskets.  Think of all the parts that  could be - leaking: the engine  or the differential, the power  steering, a brake cylinder,  even a shock absorber.  A spot of grease or oil under your parked car can mean  you soon will have.no lubrication on expensive gears such  \ as in the rear axle or trans- '  mission. A drip can indicate  that raw gasoline is getting  qn your engine (right next to  15,000 volts of -electricity).  This kind of thing spreads car  fires. z -   .  Your car soupds a four a-  larm  alert,  m  its  own  quiet  ���ys/ay, wh^n the drips are leak  ijng brake fluid. This  usually  ' drip& ontft, .trjje , i��ner, surface  Of a>tire{ so you-may not ��efe  '^.lt^unl^-'.you-'liapj^'.i'tb^-'climb-'  . i^iderneath yoi^roca** jtQ l&pk,  But your service station man  cjm spot7':it-when,7he:-.has your  (jar bn   the  lift  for': service,  Vfhich is a good reason, among  . others, -for getting the :C.a*f up  on the.'Jift icom. time to time.  If you  see  greasy   or   oily  ��� spots on the floor of your gar-  . age, on your driyow?iyor your  ywall-to-wall | cajrpeting   check  into things. Put some newspaper or large  pieces  of  an  old sheet you wjere going to  tear up for rags anyway under your car's regular barter,  ing place. See Jjow much,  grease or oil accujtnulptes  overnight iand approximately,  where the leak seems to be  coming iroijj.  AT  CHiSSTMAS  ... \ " ; ,'���������. '  Check those lights-make sure they xe working  HOW long has it' been since  someone made a left turn in  front of you without signaling? Probably not since yesterday. "  You snarled at him for not  using his tun. signals. But did  it occur to you that maybe his  turn signals were out of order,  and he didn't even know it?  Incidentally, ore yours-  working? For some reason, we  jsecm to know less about what  lights are working on our cars  than about anything else.  When you hit the brake pedal,  do you rcnily know whether  or not your brake light's turn  on?  How many drivers have  mumbled to themselves about  you recently? Burned out  lights account "for most discrepancies in reports from di-  ^^gnostic centers around the  country.. '     ''.':���  JEvtfl the driver whose lights  all bum like blazes may have  his lighting problems, too: Im-  jwopcrly ftimetl headlights.  This is tlie driver who appears  (p have his high beams on as  he h<*nds your way. But your  up-and-down flash warning  finds that those were his low  bcapi.** blinding you���aimed  too hifih.  Mwhtw!��|I<\ ihew is pome-  one else groping along, unable  to see Iwrcausc his -light��� at  Jcn'st on��. of tlwm ��� has  drooped  bo low it can't light  the road that lies ahead.  Drooped. That's the term.  For headlights can do just  tliat, even if it is barely perceptible to you. But there are  adjustable devices which mechanics can keep aimed where  they should be aimed.  Too high, too low, or too  much to one side or another.  and a driver is temporarily  blinded, for all intents and  purposes.  . The adjustment should be  checked every six month... If  your man is properly equipped  > he will have an electronic!  checker to keep you right on  the beam.  It will tell him if your beams  are up to power, too. Headlamps can lose their brilliance  after a while.  Whether your lights are out,  drooling or crosseyed, they are  trouble for you if they are not  up to snuff. Better have them  checked now. '1"Y  Also as Effective lot?  mmiitxg -prpHprd-9-. a n cf  telling ice-os.    ���   "      I  Ttm^momimlomad  mmmmm  Box 489 - Secheit, B.C.  lff��Biiipis^  SPECIML fNTJKMWCFOJlV' OflFJEit OM ?HB- NB  PlONEEt  AUfslOUHCIES YOU!*! DEALER  ''- FOR PIONEEK'S' FULL |.lf|E"��� OF :":  SAW CHAIN & ACCESS0^3ES  Beg,' $215*4.��3  SPECEAL  kDEIRA !>AttMr-8.���*,  0B3-22��S  \ ,T  See Pioneer's full line of Sow Chain with  CHAIN SAWS      'Beaver Tooth'desigp for any chain saw, qny /ob.  "*�� ;���������! yn <.. *>f*fF t ��* .u ���_-y  Much incorrect .  ANY DRIVER seeking advice  ' on printer car care usually  can find plenty���and much of  it is incorrect.  To help drivers steer clear  oi bad -winter driving advice,  automotive experts list the following winter driving myths  and compare them with what"  automotive engineers and. fleet  operators say:  1. "An engine should idle  end warm, up before the car is  driven, ' especially in cold  weather." Not so, say the experts. The best way -to warm  up an engine to peak operating  efficiency is to drive the car  easily. Just idling the engine  keeps the choke closed longer.  ." 2. "Pump the accelerator a  few times before using the  starter so the engine will start  the first time and prevent  flooding." Pumping the accelerator more than once on cars  SSSSg^fe^SlE^  , PAINTING %  We'll Make Your Car  Look Like Wlew Again  . Bring your car to us. Well look it over, give you  an estimate and repair, paint and finish to look  nice new. mats ngnr, wee new.  SMI..E COAST SERVICE LTD.  "ALL WORK GUARANTEED''  Wilson Creek                                  Phone 885-9466  with   automatic   chokes   may  flood the engine.  The' proper method is to depress the pedal slightly, hold  it there and start the motor. If  the engine is flooded, a motorist should floor the gas pedal -  and hold it there while he tries  to start the engine. If the engine doesn't start, wait a few _  minutes and try again, repeating this method every few  minutes until the car starts.  3. "Power brakes make your  car safer; you can stop quicker." Not necessarily, says the  Allstate expert. Power brakes  make you stop with less effort,  but not in less distance.  They give some drivers a  false sense of security^ because  like power steering, they don't  give the driver enough feel of  the pavement. On wet or i<_y  pavement this is dangerous.  4. "Cars don't need as mud.  maintenance as they used to."  Despite the improved oils and  lubricants developed by the  car manufacturers, drivers still  are advised to change their oil  more often under severe.driving conditions.  City driving anti winter driving may require a driver to  change his oil more frequently  than his manual suggests.  Regular servicing should include more than just required  oil  changes and lubrications.  Periodic inspections should be  made of the brake fluid in the  master cylinder, of the air and  oil   filters,   steering   system,  ,   shock absorbers, the undercarriage and the exhaust system,  j to name a few;.   Tires should  always be carefully inspected.  The Allstate Motor Club reminds car owners to beware of  bad advice. Talk is cheap, but  repair bills and accidents resulting from taking bad advice  are not.  Two facts  NOTHING makes a dull read- ' dition. ��� of the -cars we drive,  ing. as a 'set/of statistics.". In. keeping our cars in good  That is, unless you are a stat-    shape we '. can minimize our  istician or one of "those statis- * chances of accidents.  Additional protection for life, limb and vehicle after sunset and  especially daring the reduced visibility of inclement weather is now  famished ia some 33 states, "by ttse of reQectorised license plates.  I_eft side of plate in picture above of car parked ia the dark is re-  Sectorised to show-enhanced -risibility f or driver of an approaching  car, up 2,000 feet away. -  way or another within the limits permitted by the looseness  of the steering linkage.  The driver tries to counteract this darting business by  winding his steering' wheel in  the other direction. It is like  trying to control a ship with  a loose rudder.  -  Like so many car ailments,"  Wanderitis creeps up on its  victim, .'wh07*sab<-onsci(-usiy.  compensates for the worsening,  condition by more action aft  the steering wheeL Finally, he  is -whipping his wheel from one  side to another in only partial  control of his car.  To determine for yourself  whether or not your car is beginning to suffer the first  sneaky stages of "Wanderitis,  try'this simple test:  Stand outside your car and  reach through the open window to the steering wheel.  With your front wheels  pointed straight ahead, and'  your car standing still, move  the steering7 wheel about a  quarter turn, to the left, then  to the right.  If the steering wheel moves'  more than two inches before  the front wheels begin to turn,  your car's steering system  needs some adjustment, or possibly replacement of worn  parts.  7  HAVE you ever followed behind ... or ridden with . . .  a driver who seemed to be  jockeying his steering wheel  back and forth as if he were  winding his way through an  obstacle course? His car may  have been weaving a bit, but.  his steering wheel was working overtime.  That person was driving a  car with Wanderitis, an ailment pf the steering system.  Its results are: driver fatigue,  passenger car-sickness arid  sometimes, in severe cases,  dented fenders.  Wanderitis is the product of  looseness in the parts that  transmit steering effort to the  front wheels. You turn the  steering wheel and, before the  effects are felt, you must take  up the slack caused by looseness in these parts.  The worst thing about Wanderitis is that gusts of wind,  irregularities in the road and  other factors caiise the front  wheels to veer, willy nilly, one  tics.        ....--- -    -  ,TheNv sense-numbing' traffic-  accideht statistics are-ho. exception.- True,, the -frequency  of traffic accidents is proving  to more people that "It can  happen to me." But the constant flood of safety messages  in print and over the air seem  io fall on unlistening ears  somewhat like the monotonous  rhythms of an acid rock  combo.  Maybe we are oversaturated  ���with safety messages. Maybe  we have begun to tune them  out like a henpecked husband  tunes out a nagging wife Or, '  we are convinced that the other  guy drinks and drives, handles  his car like a maniac or just  doesn't care.  But a deeper analysis of the  situation reveals two discomforting facts:  -.1. The drinking or reckless  driver as often as not collides  ���with an innocent party���perhaps one who just wasn't paying attention until too late.  2. It is almost a psychological impossibility for a normal  person to pay ,1007percent at- ;  tention to his driving 10�� percent of the time. It is human  nature to let your mind wander even momentarily. A pretty girl in a miniskirt may distract a man. Thoughts about  what to cook for dinner may  distract a woman. Luckily,  most of us find these lapses  short and without mishap.  So even if we live up to the  requirements of operating a car  safely, we. are not immune to  accidents, v  *   *    *  While none of us has any  power over what the other guy  does, there is something all of  us can control, that is the con-  In the heavily trafficked  high speed highways we drive  on, the condition in which our  cars are kept can mean the  difference between a close call  and a disaster.  This state of affairs becomes  particularly pertinent this time  of year.  Days are shorter, increasing  the added hazard of more  night-time driving.  Highway conditions are,  likely as not, poor.  In-city traffic volume is at  its highest due to increased  business, volume and holiday-  season shopping. And holiday-  time drinking adds to the  menace.  While most responsible drivers keep these conditions in  mind, the added hazard makes  it more imperative to have certain elements of the car in top  condition.  Obviously safe tires, sound  braking systems and accurate  steering are vital to safe oper  ation. These components in  good working order can help  compensate for driver .errors.  But other components must  be in good, condition for .complete safety. A set of worn  shock absorbers. can help, put  a car but .of control should a  chuckhole or bad bump be encountered. Improperly aimed  headlights can help conceal a  bad traffic situation, particularly jit "winter with added  hours of darkness. An unresponsive engine can hinder safe  passing in a tight spot. A  leaky exhaust system can  make the driver drowsy or, in  extreme cases, kill him with  carbon monoxide, especially in  winter-- when windows are  closed. Defective signaling devices like horns or flasher  lights can fail to wani another -  driver. And these items get  more of a workout this time  of year.  The list is long and grim.  True, there is no substitute  for sober, alert driving practices. But these alone are no ���  free pass to accident-free driving. Keeping your car in shape  is almost as ���vitaL  PUT YOUR CAR IN SHAPE  FOR FALL AND WINTER  Champion- Spark Plug Com- -  pany urges you to visit your  . neighborhood service station,  oi* garage to get your car in  tip-top shape for fall and winter:'' 7  Cor Core Supplement, The Times, Nov. 19, 1969 Page 5  WINTER HAZARDS  GREATER    . . ~ ��� -  '  Roads present more hazards  to .tires during .winter months  than during warm-weather  months. Foreign objects such  as nails and glass are retained  'in the buildup of ice and snow.  For this reason, check winter  tires carefully and frequently  for - cuts or breaks. And be  sure you have a spare tire in  your car's trunk.  A PENNY FOR  YOUR SAFETY  A tip to car owners���invest  a Lincoln penny in your family's future. Why a Lincoln  head penny? Insert a penny  head first into the tread-grooves of each tire. If the head of  "Honest Abe" can be seen, the  tire has worn to a dangerous  point and should be replaced.  r*  $ ��  '.v*\;- , . " -_   ", - A Til  For Jong trips . .  SMART automobile owners  make it a special point during fall and winter to "Stay on  top of the weather."  This means knowing in ad.-,  vance not only-what weather  conditions may be tomoirow,  but what they* are like in the  area toward which the motorist is headed on a longer than  "just about town" trip.  It is the car radio, of course,  that is youi "any time" pipeline to the wanted weather, information, available from stations everywhere.  When on a trip, one should  have * ho- difficulty Tin- picking'  up broadcasts from stations in  areas toward which the motorist is travelling. In addition to  call letters they usually identify the city from which they  are broadcasting. >  Avoid getting snow in your shoes by getting  our engine tune-up now. It includes new  Champion spark plugs plus other basic tune-  up items your car may need. You'll get dependable, sure starts..-. .better gas mileage  .. .and more power top!  So avoid trouble this winter by seeing one  of our expert mechanics for on engine tune- ..  up now���^and again every 10,000 miles!  Your Tupe-Up Headquarters  Garden Bay Rd., Pender Harbour, B.C.  Phone 883-2414  "fg-^awa'giigia^Ei'^w^gdBi  ;_����_��__  ��J8m����W*S��������*^^  mmmmmmmm  mwfgM^^^  ��  \ZJ  mm  i< We spend many dollars on each unit. Carefully  reconditioning our cars. t  ^r Because bur prices are lower - You the customer get more for each dollar you spend.  # There is no way - This company will have a  dissatisfied Customer.  ti Each and every unit clearly price tagged.  ���"A Bank credit available at all times on approved credit.  �����@  AMD THEN YOU WILL SEE  CHESS GIVES Y<  I/.  ���  ���*������  >;  * f'l  _."*���  _?  i  ���SI*  j{  *  ���  y  4   4  "���?���  ���*- .  i.  /  u  .  7y~y[  __J  V  r���i.  * s  *  L~-J  " J_*  ^-  i  4-  1       *    ���   \  /** _r\    m       1  ,f L.j  -  i  _ ���     \ ?\  I  ?1  ���-_._.n_J  -  1   \,_1      1  '���'},  SUf****JS_*��E C@AS�� HBGMWAY BN G_IS$��MS - IPTOMG; 886-223  ���gfff___gffl_��IBB.M^^  HH_B_gaM0��__BJP^  ^���^ws^^ ���J 4* " -U\W$H^-^1,4*-A*J*>  .'wi.. *.*.*��iW***i_Aj,����1t**/i> .Ui  rJ&Jiae  ^i*-��i_jinrfi_j��i. uurt -i��.��jr-^��iv -  _V*!l/*./!rW^iv__tjn_  w# *t..-*.  4 __>__ f��W   ���������.*�����������  >-t#*#*vJ��Mi. sJjUklw  .  ^/w    _-> -J.,. ��-.AWl.u -   -  .    >  Y!  ���y  **�� ^  Page 6 Car Care Supplement  The'Timea, .No^ 1*9, 3969.  SWPlEGq^lC  1) No problem; 2) mild lo average;  3) bad Jo severe: 4) most severe;  C) moist coastal air: I) industnal-faUouft  B) road chemicals: H) humidity.  KEY WEST 4CH<  CAPfKtNNEDY 4CH  MIAMI" 4CH   -  There are few areas ia the United States or Canada that sxeimmune  from-corrosion. Areas depicted in dark grey-have the most severe  problems. lighter shades of grey have trouble of progress.-*, ely less  severity. "White,a��os are reIathrely.,corroa��_i_-fTee. PolIutedor^saU  air take a heavy toll | of car bodies, as dpTsah and other txpes of-  chemicals.on winter roads." <5IapJslcoartesy". of the^ehart. Co.) .  Eight out oi ten  TBE NEXT -time you're adding  jwater to your,car's radiator,  take a close look at the color  ot the coolant already in the  system. If it's rusty or dirty,  better have your service attendant check your car's cooling system.  Rusty, dirty - looking water  in the radiator could warn that  the radiator, hose is; damaged  and flakihg, possibly clogging  the cooling system. And radiator hose -failure can result in  serious engine clamage.  Murky-looking water could  also signal" that the radiator  cap probably is no longer.hold-'  ling its rated pressure. Again,  you'll not-want ito tempt fate  by allowing your car's sophisticated engine to operate under  less $han- its recommended  pressure.  Or, it could be that the thermostat is not opening at the  proper temperature���and this,  top, could lead to major engine  repair bills.*  ��� Rusty coolant is a warning  to you that something is wrong  in the cooling system, ahd the  t*rhole system should quickly  he inspected..  Clear vision through winds]  calls for fresh wiper blades  ONE OF- the major oil companies .recently announced  the' results of an ias^edimi  program, Involving thousands >  of its customers* -cars. Am,  alarming statistic revealed was  that eight outTpf ten of the cars  tested had unsafe windshield  wipers.  Why. such a.hi^i rate of bad  wipers? Probably .because most  of us pay very little attention  to them until we have to use  them; Then it is inconvenient 7  ��� to have them replaced. And  after Ihe rain, we fprg<jt about  the .wipers-until-we have to.  use them again.  "Why  unsafe?    Because  on- ,  coming headlights are magni- 7  fied;-in the smear caused, by 7  streaking wipers. Because in a|  downpour,   worn  wipers  will ���  riot    clear,   your    windshield  properly. You nee4 every inch  of your windshield, clean and  clear, if you are to drive safely. ,,  Equally frightening is the  rude awakening to the fact  that you are out of washer  fluid   when   your   windshield  has- been "spattered with mud.  "When. ~this happens, even the ~  best wiper" blades :can cause  smears^thart -cause" accidents.      v  iAlL wiper: blades  dry _out **���  eventually and become hard,  due to exposure to sun,, wind,  and oily road film; so you cannot expect to get longer life  from your wipers just because  you don't use them much. They  will deteriorate anyway oyer  a period of time, and a hard  blade is just as ineffective as  a worn one.   -  Don't wait until you can't  see out to realize you should  have investigated new wiper  blades the last time you stopped for gas.   It might be too  '   tete.\    .-: ������,  ' . 7';,   . ��� (-���."  Instead,,   have    the    blades *  changed every spring and f5a_l  And   when new   blades  still  seem to be ineffective, perhaps,  new wiper arms aire -needed.  They wear out, too.'  Then' ask your service station man.to check your windshield washer fluid while he  is  probing  around  under the  hood of-your ear. Little things  hke-this-can save your life.  SIGNAL LANE CHANGES  -Motorists-usually sjgnal-their-  inteation io turn.' But many  forget they should also signal  their intentions to change  lanes. Every turn should be  advertised' in advance. And*  when changing lanes, first  make sure no car is cruising  along in your blind spot, Y  ONLY a handful of profession- -  ��� k.   "al athletes ever "know'the '-  terror "of   stopping a  Bobby "���  .   Hull slap shot or ducking, a * ,  high inside* fastball thrown by ���  Bob~ Gibson. - -Hull, can shoot  the pucfc-at-abcut'-lOO miles_per  %hour:and-Gibson can*throw a -  ' "hard^^one at'* abo3t--the' same  speed -      -    -  - But "un-fss /the average - car 7  . ��� owner iscaref-til,"he ��>uld learn j  ol these eupCTiences the "hard  "w��ay,. .     .  -TakiE. the case of a*one_-poinidv  "obiect'tcarelessly stored on the .  "rear shelf of at fiupily car. It -  is traveling at the same-veloc- -  ity of the .car-' Should the -  package, become .dislodged it _  would move in the same diree- *  tiott. O-tthe- automobile., ~_    , .  'The -package- weighs more :  than twice as much as a -puck -  or baseball, So, ..when -the car  is traveling, at 50. miles' per--'*  hour; a dislodged package fly-;  ing at a motorist's or passen*-'  ger's head is a potentially.  .,lethal.iweapon..',  ; -��� y;...  The answer, is a simple one. -  Keep such "packages, stored in"  the car's trunk- - or -ahywhere '  away from the rear shelf.   -     7  Caution counts  EVERY 45 seconds an automobile is stolen somewhere, in  the United States.  According to the Federal Bureau of Investigation figures,  700,000 automobiles are stolen  in this country annually, making car theft the greatest national crime against personal  property. It is a crime, statistics show, Which has increased  101 per cent since I960.  Safety authorities suggest  motorists take certain precautions to reduce nuto theft risk.  Iltey advise drivers to:  , (1) Lock your car doors ahd  ignition every time you park,  Professional thieves arc adept  at breaking into locked cars,  but locked ignition nnd doors  do deter "joy riders" looking  tor a car they cart jump into  and drive off. Also, lock doors  when parking In front of your  ltomo or fn your driveway.  J^bro than, half of car. Uicfta  rke place An residential areas.  (2)   If possible,  park in a  Well-trafficked, lighted area.  ,(3)   In pay lota, take keys  with you, if permitted.  <4) Kcincmber not to leave  packages or clothing in plain  view in your parked car. Police tray many thieves, bent  first on air pilfering, also dc-  cid<.d to ��ta_l the automobile.  <5) Don't keep registrations  or oUwr vital documents Jn tho  glove box.  Tho    motoslist    unfortunate  enough to have had his car  stolen has a good chance, of  getting it back. FBI records  show that nationally 86 per  cent of stolen cars are recovered.  A sobering statistic, however,  is this fact: On ihe average,  a recovered stolen car suffered  damage of $200 and in many  instances cars were so badly  damaged   or   "stripped"   they  had to be sold as junk.  BOARD  TAKE TIME TO STOP  Plan every trip so you won't  have \o force yourself or your  car. Take time to stop, stretcht  rest, have a snack. You'll be  more alert, more relaxed, and  more  comfortable���and  safer.  t/VE'LL HAVE IT READY FOR  BOATING FUN NEXT SPRING  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All electric cabins. Boot Rentals, Launching Romp.  Mercury Oulboard sales and service. Marine Ways, Repairs.  883-2248 - Madeira porfc, B.C.  'I  mwmmmmMmmtwmwmww mmm  ���W"WM-*l|iM*lfM-��r��|iiHf��^  mmm  GET YOUR CAR  ICE STUDS  or Safe Winter Driwimg  EXPERTLY INSTALLED  iilf Imp Qialitf IU1IS1I Stais1 Use:!  most rim sizis  EACH  24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE  'SERVICE IS OUR BUSINESS"  Pftone 806-2572 - En.cr0cr.cy 886-9390  rni_i-n��_mim��_��mni,  t i*     l:& . *.   "   ./���.���������^v.v.^V'.'v   *   v,y'.y  -v^v?^,. -   ���*    ���   y. ,   *-    '-���"*  _'. -   **>- ^i^ -"* - 1a>  - -.  . y r.   ���*-  >''-*���-�����*    --/-.';���>.*���;.������ ^:. ���     *v       ���.   ���.:  , taw'-     r 'r -'     :*���...- *'y;fi*> . *-  .    i  SsStsa.'..  .,.*-,--���* * iti,*"��***-��.���  _ *_      _. _��� ^ ���   ���  IClto___��rr^/.-3^a . ���> vJ*V_?> f/ Ar> rt' r ,. ' ���-;   Y-^  Car Core Supplement, The Times, Nov. 19y1969>f>_��aeT  FiVe others ...  Harry DelRoy of United States Auto Gubdiec&s ducted ,1^ :C3_ri_i__pina Spark Ping Company,  tune-up specifications for a ear participating in Ttaned cars-had less than half the trouble, got  Ihe Sparta, N. J., starting and economy tests con* . better mileage. *���"**  AT LEAST five cars besides  your   own   should   concern  you while driving.  They are the one ahead, the  one behind, the one approaching-in the .opposing lane, the  one ready- tb-'eiiier from a side  street, and She one parked at  the-curb".Yy~_- - - -_--_-.,-  ;  Be "prep__rea..for,ar_y of them  . to.do* anything without"warning. ,. "���- 7     .' ---, *:  Driving -requires that- "decisions be" made almost constant-  ~ly.   -Most -traffic  emergencies  must be recognized and action  taken in -split seconds. Drive  ahead���toy to decide in adv  vance what action is best art  any place for each emergency  that may arise. "  4;  Try. to drive in such a way  that you have -plenty of time  to make the right decisioiL  .Dofl't crowd those-split seconds .  by crowding the traffic���an��L  your luck. "        "      .  Caution Counts . . .  When You Count*On  Getting Tlnere Safely.  r"  "1   Inpending trouble . . .  if v"t��ck" developing  Y0�� need roil filter  iii Safe Slops  Being oble to "stop on o]  1    * 'if  dime"   is   basic:   to  sdfel  motoring.'* Gome in. -We'll. |  check, adjust. brakes.  AT YOUR SERVICE  tandird'M��:  ofi^Uifi  SECHELT, D.C.  i  Phone 885-9444  ONE of these mornings" when  you-start your car you may-  hear a mysterious ' tick-tidc-  tick from the' engine for a  few seconds.- Don't ignore it.  Hie sound can be a sign - of  impending engine - troubles.  The 'ttck-tick��*tick -you hear  is the sound of. your car"s'Jtap-  pets tapping, a - malady - that  affects some engines -in. cold  weather when, the oil takes  longer to' get to the * valve  mechanism. Cold oil moves  slowly because it is'thicker.  If  the ticking prevails  for  more than a few seconds, your  problem jnay.be dirty ..oil,and  .particle   of .dirt,-  carbori;   a  ���a. clogged oil filter. ��� One . tiny  minute   speck   of   metal   or  plain old dust from the -air  can' be enough* to hinder the  -operation if1.the.precision hy-  draulic    valve    lifters     that  dcanable'type) at,least every  -six months, or twice a year.  'When to change -oil and oil  filter? This depends * more on  -driving ��� conditions* than on  mileage,, Short distance,, stop  and < go driving, tor example,  is harder x>n. engines" than" tang  steady speeds. Winter weather  " too, ..presents" problems.  A good rule of thumb is to  change oil about every three  thousand miles . . . or every  ninety days . . . and to put in  a new oil filter at every other -  make    modern   .engines   >so  '  oil-change. -  ' quiet. .  If* you should hear an omin-  . our   Utk-tick-tick,   the   first  thing to'do is* to take ...a'look  . at 'the. lube - sticker-.on.. your  ��� door jamb to see when you  last -had' the   oil .-and', filter  -Changed. The-last man' to do  tha.job should have noted it  there. If it has been more  than three months since you  had this service, you may be  -inflicting considerable damage  -to'your -engine.  The oil you buy  for your  car has to lubricate to reduce  "'���ifriction" and**wear of Working  " -parts. .It' must ^protest' metals -  - from acid and rusting. Its job  ; also includes sealing, cooling  and keeping the engine clean.  -A-regular change of oil"filter  helps the oil do its job.  A clean air filter helps, too.  'It 'helps keep out  damaging  abrasives*that can work their  way intok the engine from the  air it breathes.  Air "filters should be thang-  ��� ed* (orcleajxedf.if yours is the  .a  k-ffl  .-J-iwid ihe -worry :afiiLsteaIti  ������>f a "won*! sSarrnfiorriimg!  WDBaTTEDB :^S TTQDIFa E��IUJIF  ���'Ignition Specialists  �� -Brake Service  -o Radiator Service  *�� Front-End Al^nasent  "BUSINESS ENTERS WHERE SERVJCE CENTRES"  ���"Sib&sj-js IkC Phene ���06-99*62  ��    i *  iM-mffii*.iniiri.nni-nmi��iniii i i r in i iiw>rtiimi-_nin***ii_iiiin..i*_��miinr.ii inmimw   i     n  ��mpsrlnre  ing  Let us check: 0��er four  cooling system���today I  KEN FIEDLER, Owner  Gibsons, B.C. Phono 886-2663  lomii-frMi-^fcu-ift-  SEE US  FOR YOUR  Champion  Spaft Plugs  AND  tuttisiiobile  farts and  Supplies  cxncMfie [pfltsirs im,  Sunshine Coatt Highway, Gib��ons  Phone 886-2031 s'-ftWrff' *����� ��. J*iWs-  -_>l)   ��Vr.   rS"U'       i��|Kyi��^***Y-l     '     '<���*-*        *^   W   - "^A-M. *'        i   A v       * ^    <   ' "���        /Y Y1     r     1   ������ **       \^       .   'Y      ,'"      ^Y  ���Wi'ft'i-i.u-WM'^-***' * *n4,*->t-��Ml'MA **S(i-f. AA1P��  ���.''"*��� ":-r*.,-..,_l5sp  7   ^  'J  St  ,ffrge:8.Car Care Supplement, The TimeyNftt? 1->i.1-H^  -.. ."-.���.  This winter, ttioir�� cars w��nft start fee-  cause of worn sparlt plugs than old  Ipatteries^WoraispariipSugstYoii'-iilief'*  ter foelleve at I Especially in winter*  The colder it gets, the more your battery's output  drops. So there's less voltage available to start. Worn  spark plugs can easily require twice the voltage of new  plugs. Result���you have a combination that can be too  much for even a brand-new battery.  You don't want starting trouble this winter. Get a  ChampionTune-Up now. Champion spark plugs  meet or exceed the warranty requirements of all  vehicle and engine manufacturers. Rememberr-an  untuned car is troublel  The heart of aiune��up 1 CHAMPION

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