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The Peninsula Times Feb 14, 1973

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 -i  - .    :--- i  ]   .     I  y.  /I  /,  ��'e3t Canadian Graphic industries,  204 'Aesjt'feth  Ave. .  {  Vancottv'o'r 10, ii.  9..  Uorvlce  2nd Clbss Moil  Registration No. 1 M2  ENINSULA  Solving tneSunshlne Coast* (How* Sound to Joryis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Gronthoms Londing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilton Creek, Selma Pork* Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hri>., Madeira Park, Garden Boy, Irvine's landing, Eorl Cove, Egmont  This Issue 14 Pages ��� 15c  Union   -S*-*   Label  URGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  <--w��-i>w^--^i-w^^^lww_-����wp-W-^w>>wsiiW^^ ii ii   ill    ��� i miii   if mi ������ ��� ��-m  West Secheit to Roberts Creek ...  Vol. 10, No. IQ ��� WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 14,1973  Sewer foasibiUty study  hearing slated at school  A PUBLIC hearing on the feasibility < not every area in the proposed feast-   municipalities. Public health (in a   ed that everyone who would be af-  . of sewers to serve portions of the Ability study would   receive   sewer   septic-iank system) is in real dan-   fected by the sewer system should  Sunshine Coast will be held Tuesday, ��� service right away if the project gets  Feb. 20 at 7:30 p.m. in Sechelt Ele> a go-ahead from the voters. The cost  mentary School, open area. of the project would be spread over  The proposed sewer system would the entire area with communities be-  serve the area from West Sechelt to ing served first paying Yroportiona-  Boberts Creek.                          / , 4ely higher costs.  Martin   Dayton, professional en- Explaining the necessity of a sew-  gineer, of Dayton & Knight, consul^ er system, Dayton said: "No com  feints, wiH present information con-  ���tained in,his Greater Sechelt Sewer-"  -age Study. The presentation will include slides and general information  on disposal needs and problems in  this and adjacent areas.        p.^  Provincial regulations e,  ,munity on a septic tank is 100 per  cent free of troubles. I feel that septic tanks, as conceived for farmlands, were never intended for urban  ger, especially from polio and hepa-   turn out at the meeting to hear Day-  titis. ton's discussion and to see his slide  "It's coming to the stage in Brit-   presentation. (See editorial and let-  && Columbia where the public de- ���ters~���fo the editor),  mands higher   protection. It's the ^ v  same all over the province. There's a  different outlook towards pollution  control than there was five years  ago. . *  "'Let's not make the same mistakes the U.S. cities did."  . ,  Sechelt Mayor Ben Lang has urg-  Village clerk  now on duty  ^  A question<a_dianswer pe:  win follow the presentation.      j  Everyone in the area to be serviced would share in the capital costs  of the system, Dayton told Sechelt  village council last month. The yearly costs of the system would be  spread over the users of thesystem.  Cost figures of the proposed, sy-  THIS MAY NOT be the traditional was drawn exclusively for The Times stem have not been revealed and  Valentine greetings of hearts and by Vancouver artist William H. Cupit proposed outfalls have been suggest-  flowers but it gets its message ac- whose very name is in keeping with ed at MSs-don Point (White Islets)  xoss. Today is Feb. 14, Valentine's   the spirit of the day. or near the airport.      *  Day arid this lovable   little   fellow        Dayton told council members that  With community help . . >  Madeira Park Elementary plans  adventure playground at school  Subdividers must ensure  water supply is adequate  to inquire into any liability they might  have regarding children using the adventure playground after school hours.  Wishlove also outlined the activities  of Madeira Park school to trustees, stress  pupils won the School District 46 track  and field championship last year, he said,  and predicted they would be in the fore  again this year.  The school operates an active musdc> sion. Although much of the ��� cost will  ing the -parent involvement aspect       - >~i prpgwo-?':l_e7to-i--��^ed<. ind^dtn^'Jum^igfcave, to .be,.borne, JnUthe..wsjjd$��ts,.�� a-,  anient    and senior,choirs and junior.and inter*/ goodly portion of public funds will be  'We started out parent involveirient  program with an activity night once a  week,"   he  said.  "We hold    father-son  hockey sessions and mother-daughter vol- .*  leyball games.    7';V  "This allows parents to see their children on different terms- and also lets the  boys and girls see their parents in different surroundings,  He felt the program provided parents  and children with "contact that is sometimes lacking at home."  . At present, there are seven teachers  at Madeira Park, including himself, said  Wishlove and "our 21-1 teacher-student  ratio is very favorable."  Slow learning classes are being run  at the school in association with the Sunshine classroom in Gibsons, he reported.  On  the  sports front, Madeira  Park  mediate bands.- - /  "We also run a cultural opportunities  program on Tuesday afternoon, to. pro-  vide variance in the activities' and subjects of the,school." 7  Pupils alternate their activities every  three months under the program, he  said, gaining experience in arts and  crafts, pottery, drama and other subjects. '.���"''',���'' ' 7.  During the  school's  March  13  open  house,  cultural    opportunities    program  activities will be on display, said Wish-  . love. ���   ���  District Supt. R. R. Hanna congratulated Wishlove on the programs under  way at Madeira Park. "This is a good  example of the integration of school and  community," he said. <  SECHELT District    School board    has  given the go-ahead for construction of  an adventure playground at Madeira  Park Elementary School  In presenting details of the proposed  playground to. the schooj board Ffeb. 8,  Madeira Park priffdpSl Verne Wishlove  said that a comparable project in Powell  River had cost $5,500.  "We hope toj get. through on $500," he  said, explaining that much of the necessary labor and equipment would be  donated.  The playground will be based -on a  similar project carried out in Powell  River and will include leap frog stands,  high climbing bars, log steps, log horses  and a tight rope walk.  Wishlove said it was hoped to construct a Burma Bridge in later phases  of the project  "We will be drawing very much on  community resources," he said. "Our local  Lions Club and other community clubs  have offered to help."  , Donations totalling $240 have already  been received for the playground, he revealed.  "B.C. Hydro has offered to dig post  holes and donate free labor on the  weekend. Local fishermen are willing to  supply nylon rope for a climbing net,  and we have all the necessary poles and  tires, for a tire jungle." .  Trustee Patrick Murphy said he was  sold on the project, "I, think something  is needed in addition to a small swing."  Board chairman, Mrs. Agnes Labonte noted that a lot of thought had  gone into planning the playground and  "I think it's an amazing plan."  The school board approved preliminary plans for the playground and agreed  * '   ','       1 ' " ' 1 ���  Washout may  be costly  IT MAY cost the village of Sechelt up  to  $1,000 to replace  a washed  out  culvert on West Porpoise Bay Road, Aid.  Ted Osborne said ot council meeting last ���  week.  Council gave Osborne the O.k. to go  ahead with the project.  To "fix up" the new launching ramp  at Porpoise Bay could coat tho village  $300 to $400, Osborne said and added,  "we are justified in spending the money.  Mayor Ben Lang said that the ramp  . is chamber of commerce project and until  it is finished the chamber will hold  back tho $1,500 cost  Osborne aald that he will supervise  the projects.  New village clerk Neil Sutherland will  represent council on tho technical planning committee. Planner Ed Cuyllta had  been representing council but as chair-  man, ho found that its "wearing  two  ' 'hats" interfered with his duties." Former  1 clerk Ted Rayner did not go to night  meetings on the orders of his doctor and  elected officials can' not bo members.  Council approved a $25 grant to the  , Salvation Army.  Tho   celling  on  council  indemnities  has been lifted but Sechelt mayor and  aldermen have not made any immedl-  .    ate plana to tflvo themselvej. a raise.  After the meeting, council adjourned  to sit in camera to discuua subdivisions.   DRIVERS N^AR Roberta   Crook   h grade tdx student nt the school,  Members of the press were asked to   School are warned to drive carefully   stands outside and warns motortetfl,  leave.  by EL R. CuyliiB. regional planner  MANY areas of British Columbia, including the Sunshine Coast,  have been  subject to the activities of subdividers *  who  create  large subdivisions  without  ensuring the availability of an adequate  . water supply to service the area The  result has been large tracts of useless,  undeveloped land, carved into small parcels that have become a liability on the  public and a massive destruction of the  natural environment.  ' Locally, such subdivisions- lie practically undeveloped. Water in those areas  is scarce and few people have been able  to settle oh the land. In the meantime  roads are being maintained at the tax-  - payer's expence.  The only solution to such an area Tis  to extend, at a great cost, the existing  community water system to the subdivi-  required, Frequently in such cases, the  original developer is no longer involved  as all his lots have been sold and his interest in the area has ended.  , In older to overcome this problem  and to reduce the probability that public.  funds will have to be used in the future  to correct the mistakes of today, the provincial government has established a new  policy guideline regarding subdivisions  without adequate water supplies.  In keeping with the clause in the  subdivision regulations which state that  "no subdivision shall be approved unless  it is suited to the use it is intended," the  policy has been established that no subdivisions of four lots or more will be permitted without an approved community  water system or without the assurance, to  the satisfaction of the approving officer,  that adequate water can be obtained on  each lot, without the risk of contamination from sewage disposal fields. This  policy applies to all subdivisions, regardless of parcel size.  Hopefully this will end some of the  destruction that has occurred throughout  the province over the past years.  US. high school students  to return Elphinstone visit  SECOND part 6f the exchange between  Elphinstone and North Eugene, Oregon, high school students will take place  April 9-13, said Frank Fuller, teacher at  Elphinstone.  During" "that   period   20   students,  some parents and a teacher from Worth  Eugene will visit Elphinstone returning  the exchange. JiUphinstone students spent  - a' W6el- last falTjat the" Oregon school. -  May Day  unit forms  ALD.   Harold  Nelson,  representing   the  village of Sechelt, is chairman of 10  member May Day citizens commitee.  The committee was formed under the  direction of the village of Sechelt to plan  May Day festivities. Nelson reported to  the village council meeting last week that  his committee planned a two-day event..  Members of the committee are asr  follows: vice chairman, Patrick Murphy,  Halfmoon Bay; secretary-treasurer, Bob  Scales, Lions Club; members: JVed Jorgensen, Selma Park; Glen Phillips, Wilson Creek; Bruce Redman, Canadian  ,Legion; Morgan Thompson, Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce; Peter  IJemstreet, Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department; Sam Reid, Sechelt Elementary  School. \  . Nelson said that the Sechelt Indian  Band had been invited to participate on  the committee but at the date of the  meeting, the council had not indicated  whether they would be represented.  NEIL SUTHERLAND  VILLAGE of JSechelt has a new clerkr-  he" is Neil Sutherland, 52, formerly  clerk ^bf Fort St. James.  Sutherland began his  duties Feb.  1  and he is replacing  clerk Ted  Rayner  who is retiring.  Sutherland  held  the  clerk's  post  in  Fort St. James for the past  10 years.  Prior to that he was in accounting in  Prince  George for  10  years.  A  native  of the Peace River country in Alberta,  Sutherland   attended  school  in  (High  Prairie.  Sutherland, and his wife Verna, and  two of their four children, Michael and  Barbara, are making their.home in Halfmoon Bay. Michael and Barbara are enrolled in Pender Harbour Secondary  School. Daughter, Patricia, is married and,,  lives in Prince George and another  daughter, Linda, is attending school in  Whitehorse.  The Sutherlands told The Times that  now they are settling in they 'Will begin  looking for a church home.  Asked by The Times what his first  thoughts of -sechelt wetfe, Sutherland  replied that he is impressed by the cleanliness of the community. "I like the  appearance of the village."  Fort St. James, he said, is a growing  village of 1,700 persons, "and is the oldest established community in British  Columbia." It was the capital of New  Caledonia and where Simon Fraser started his explorations.  In Howe Sound  Paperworkers oppose  coal-loading faqility  self, to slow down. Other students    T   havo positioned themselves along tho  during lundhi houra. Hforrlo McLood,   iMth a colorful sign site made Uoiv   ixrad with similar sign?.  PORT Mellon local of tho United Paper-  workers International Union has urged local residents to "vigorously protest"  tho location in Howe Sound of a bulk-  loading facility and port for the shipment of coal.  Fred Allnut, president of local 1110  UPIU urged "everyone who is concerned  about the quality of life in the area  around Howe Sound to write your MLA,  Don Lockstead, and/or Premier Dave  Barrett and protest in tho strongest possible terms tho location of ouch a port  at Britannia Beach or anywhere -dso In  Howe Sound."  He felt existing facilities are more  than adequate to handle, coal shipments.  "Millions of dollars have been spent  building a auperport at Roberta Bank and.  facilities exist in Vancouver harbor.  Surely these will servo to handle Suk-  unka coal. If not, Prince Rupert la the  logical place for such a port.  "Ftor years, wo havo been told that  Prince Rupert nceda tho development to  give a boost to its logging economy. Now  In the ideal time to put a spur to the  development of that northern city as  a major port."  He cited proximity to existing coal  mines and tho certainty of further development in tho area aa prime reasons  for siting new coal-handling facilities in  Prince, Rupert.  Also, "It is approximately 400 miles  closer to the Orient than the Lower  Mainland Is."  ���'. A limitt felt Premier Barrett's  main  1   I  '<       1 .    '        >     ..  considerations in the location of a coal  facility are "political and economic."  "I would urge him to consider carefully the most important opinion of all to  a "People Oriented Party "���the desires  of the people who live in the area, and  the Irreparable damage such a port  would do to the quality of life in arid  around Howe Sound."  Ad-Brtefs  point  Ihe way  to acllon!  In Today's Classified:-  iMMMiMiMi...........���-n���t-irr��nmiritmwi.iM  GREY wool coat with black fur collar;  brown jacket pile fined: rovers, raincoat navy, White, all size id. And electric  heater.  "<mtumnmm'umt\m.\*mtMm.*m,wmi  ��� ?_'"*���� Clowlflodi woch ovar 2,500 homei  (10,000 r*adtr��).  ��� Timet CloMlfledt go INTO th�� homo* . .  not on lawns, ttreett ot In culvert*.  ��� Tlmw Cfaulflodb ant low-cost, hloh-potancy  mien tonlct,  ��� Phone lines open Sunday; classified  0B5-9654 Sechelt, 006-2121 Gibeone.  I'  pMwm��*iiirt��ri��i<^i.nin||Mt||lflBilliitf��i-illlWli��*t| 'tiH-nimirirH !��� <l*iinlniTi>Ti1ifiTi�� nffh ilirr��n Ilfll  7v.K*y  >������.���������.���������#.;..������  ^  I5T7777  77*7  :*v/K  .-M  ^  The PbmimbuuiT^^  EDITORIALS  H mar bs wrong, but I shall not be to wrong at to faH. to toy what I believe to be right."  ���low Atkins  Richaxd T, PaoCKW, Matmlng Editor  Prepare jgour sewer question*  A SEWER system and its impact on a gional district board of directors. Now  i community is a highly controversial it's tho public's turn,  topic and can be classified with politics & will be    an exceptional oppor-  and religion as guaranteed to evoke a. tunity for anyone with a question about  great deal of heated debate. the system to present it to the consultant  An opportunity for such debate will and his aides.  Utters to the Editor an the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Timet. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publkatlonv^ut all originals must be signed by thr writer.  its forest licence revoked. The government could then create a cooperative  sawmill���maybe a plywood plant. Cer-  be presented Tuesday, Feb. 20 at 7:30  p.m. at Sechelt Elementary School when  a discussion and presentation on the  feasibility of sewers encompassing the  area from West Sechelt to Roberts  Creek is scheduled. Making the presentation will be Martin J. J. Dayton  of the consulting engineering firm of  Dayton and Knight, authors of the sewer feasibility study.  The proposed sewer system would  include service from Cairns Bay in  West Sechelt, Sechelt, Indian reserve  and Sunshine Coast Regional District  to Joe Road in Roberts Creek.  Dayton has outlined the study to  members of Sechelt council and re-  Costs of the proposal have not been  indicated and it is difficult to project  costs between now and when the sewer  is constructed���if it ever is.   .  Provincial and. federal governments  have cost-sharing programs geared to  assist in financing sewer systems. Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation  will loan two-thirds of the capital costs  of constructing the system and give.a  low-interest rate. CMHC will also forgive a certain percentage of the loan.  Anyone who is interested in sewers  ���whether they are for them or against"  them should attend the meeting.^'  Remember it's Tuesday, Ffeb. 20 at  7:3Q p.m.  Not everyone is a competent driver  NOT everyone can play a musical instrument well. But amateurs with tin  ears may enjoy hours of harmless fun  tinkling on a piano or sawing a cello. t  Maltreatment of music doesn't kill people.  Not everyone can express himself  clearly in writing. But anyone with a  sheet of blank paper may derive sublime  satisfaction by filling it with words.  A manuscript destined for an editor's  wastebasket doesn't destroy life.  Not everyone can draw, paint,  carve, mould or design superbly. But  any man, woman or child may take  innocent pleasure dabbling in the visual  arts. No one gets hurt.  This is a world of different people  with different abilities.  Why, then, is it assumed everyone  can drive a motor vehicle competently  on the strength of one simple test? Every year in Canada that assumption helps  kill 5,000 people and injure 200,000  more.  Unlike the inept musician, writer or  artist, the bad driver kills and maims.  Despite the terrible statistics that should  be a colossal shame to any civilized society, the leg-slatures of Canada generally  still apply jherstandards of the recreation  room to the highways.  ^When' governments recognize, the  .reality���that not everyone )is a icom-  Poets Corner  ���Your contributions art Invited  From the collection:  Seascapes of the Sunshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  Feathered pale pink clouds dust the  dawn  Above mist shrouded Howe Sound.  The ink blackness of night, gone  With golden sun, Keates Island, crowned.  Trees speared the morning sky.  Rock*, and ridges challenge the light,  Fromlfar above heard the wild birds cry  As th'| sun blessed waves flowed  diamond like.  Sailboats passed' in the morning's wake  As a gentle breeze westward blows  And on rocky shores where restless  waves break  Stand summer cottages row upon row.  In the noon of Bummer's day  Further along Howe Sound's shore  Is found Port Mellon, hidden in  a quiet bay  Hie awesome smells 'port the west  wind bore.  And in the scarlet fingered, evening sky  Where peaceful Howe Sound lies  la heard the lonely gull's cry.  ��MWi��iWMmm  lllJWMWWmtWMWMMUM���M���M��  The Pej6iinsuui7*w^  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.'s Suashino Coast  by  Powell River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  Box 310-Sechelt, B.C.  Seoholt   885-9654 - 885-2635  Olbsoni  886-2121  Subscription Rates;   (n advance)  local, $6 per year, Beyond 35 miles, $7.  VS.A.,  $9.  Overseas,  $10.  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet)  mmmmtmtmmmmmnmmmmmmemmiummmitmuuummimiv  THIS IS A $5.00 SPOT!  (Less when on contract)  Your advertising In this  space will roach nearly  2,500 homes (over 9,000  people) each week. It's the  most economical way to  reach more Sunshine Coast  people because Times ads  go Into moro homes than  any other newspaper produced In' this area.  THE TIMES  e05-vfi34 ���� MS-fteM (S��cMt)  686-2121 (OUmcmw)  peteht driver���-they may begin their first  serious attempt to separate the capable  from the incompetent. In the meantime,  thousands more will probably be sacrificed to the pretence that all citizens are  equal behind the wheel of an automobile.  (Comox District Free Press)  Dental Topics  HEALTHY, teeth can be kept free from  decay and many other dental problems if you take time for a daily home  attack on plaque; an almost invisible film deposited on your teeth and  gums every- 24 hours.  Dental research has discovered that  in every mouth there are hundreds of  millions of bacteria. These bacteria and  and their waste products join with food  elements to from a pollutant whjch  your dentist calls "bacterial plaque."  This is an invisible film of saliva and  bacteria that sticks to the teeth and  gums.  This hard-to-see plaque film is res*  ponsible for much tooth decay and it is  also a cause of gum disease which our  grandfathers called pyorrhea.  Modern dental techniques show that  much can be done in your own washroom to control and defeat the Inroads  of plaque; Since this; dangerous ~f-Ira:i*  , constantly rebuilding? in the mouth on  the teetfi anT glims, It is aKso-uiely -ne- '  cessary t6 develop a definite routine for  the thorough cleaning of the teeth,and  gums every day. :  Dentists now know that young children who take time to remove the. plaque  every day can look forward to a lifetime of natural healthy teeth.  The first important home - aid to  daily care is dental floss. This is a special unwaxed thread that comes on a  spool in a handy, hygienic container. It  Is availble at drug stores.  Wrap the ends of about 30 inches  of dental floss, around the middle finger  of each hand and then insert the floss  thread between each pair of teeth. Floss  the teeth in an up-and-down, wrap around motion in these hard to clean areas  where decay frequently begins. Continue  the action down to the gum line until  pressure is felt without pain. This important procedure dislodges heavy food  particles and breaks up the hidden colonies of bacterial plaque.  The next step ia to brush all accessible surfaces of your teeth using the  sides of. the toothbrush bristles in short  vibrating strokes against the sides of  the teeth, and the tips of the bristles  in a sweeping motion on the biting surfaces. A relotivejly soft nylon brushy  two or three rows of bristles wide, flat  on the top and with rounded tips on  the bristles is usually recommended  For maximum decoy prevention the  cleansing agent should be a recognized  fluoride toothpaste. There are several  brands that ore recognized by the Canadian Dental Association as being effective preventive, dentifrices.  You can check oh your cleaning  efforts by occasionally using what the  dentist calls "a disclosing tablet or solution." This specially prepared vegetable  colorant otainii the plaque areas on your  teeth and gums, when you owtah it  around in your mouth. It reveals where  you need 'to do a careful home cleaning  on the teeth and gums with the dental  floss, the tooth brush and the fluoride  toothpaste. Rinse out your mouth and  the colorant will disappear.  Follow these simple rules dally, Try  to have a regular check-up by your dentist at least twice a year. The result  will be a sparkling, happy smlla with  healthy teeth that can last a lifetime.  This is National Dental Health Week.  It ia a good time to atart the plaque-free  In '78 program for your teeth and  gums.  ��� Canadian Dental Association.  Sewer feasibility talk set  Editor, 1-ie Times,  Sir: May I use this means to impress  on all residents between West Sechelt  and Roberts Creek, particularly Sechelt,  to make a point to attend a most important and vital presentation on the  feasibility of sanitary sewers within this  area. On Tuesday, Feb, 20 7:30 p.m, at  Sechelt Elementary School; Mr. Martin  Dayton, p. eng., of the firm of Dayton  & Knight, consulting engineers, will give  a talk on this most critical subject His  address will be highlighted by a series  of interesting and informative color  slides. Mr. Dayton Is highly qualified in  this field of engineering and although  thoroughly conversant with all the technical and physical problems of sanitation,  is a most down-to-earth speaker. He is  not just interested in tho pure engineering problems of sewage- disposal but  keenly aware of the ecological and natural balances of the environment.  As your mayor I make a sincere appeal to all of you' to attend this important discussion.  Your questions, complaints, criticisms  and suggestions will be welcomed by  the speaker.  Remember, Tuesday, Feb. 20, 7:30 pm.  Sechelt Elementary School  BEN J. LANG, mayo*  Village of Sechelt  Support disclaimed  Editor, The Times,  Sir: In reference to the article (The  Times, Feb. 7) "PTA day at the legislature," it was stated that Gibsons Branch  38, OAPO, was alleged to have pledged  support to this program.  I, as president of this organization,  disclaim responsibility for this, as at the  time of speaking to Mrs. Jefferies, I "on  talnly, the wood Is there, the power is  there���free, the houses and all facilities  are there, the market is there, and, I  am sure, there are people enough eager  to participate! But where is the government? Where is the minister of cooperatives no socialist government should  be without���and where is the honorable  member of Mackenzie?  -JOHN PEDERSEN  Box 564, Sechelt  Land control urged  Editor, The Times,      ,  ' Sir: With regard to the land freeze  and the letter headed "Principle in jeopardy?" (The Times, Feb. 7), I must agree  that there is a sad state of affairs but  with the majority of Canada's resources  owned and controlled by foreigners, it's  time some Canadians start interfering  with a foreigner's right to bequeath and  dispose of our land.  I'm glad to hear that the Eskimos,  and northern Indians are attempting to  keep some of their land frozen. Surely  we real estate people have done a pretty ���  good job of inflating land prices to date  so why not have a few parcels for the  next generation to play around with.  In answer to question number 2 when  farm land becomes unsuitable for agriculture, you spread manure on it My  brother did that one time on the prairies  and got 1,000 bushels to the acre of Irish  cobbler potatoes.    >���  Mr. Klinger's association has high  ideals but -when everything is so easy  with no controls, there's always a very  few smart guys that make life difficult  for a very lot of the general public so  why not stop for awhile to catch our  breath and an improved sense of direction.  RR 1, Gibsons MARVIN VOLEN  CARE Vietnam fundi  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Although the years of fighting  have ended in Vietnam, the agony continues for millions of refugees and other  destitute war victims.  CARE, which has operated in South  Vietnam since 1954, is prepared to vastly -  exparid aid to the hungry, homeless, sick  and injured. We also stand ready to respond wherever help is needed and re-  ��� quested throughout Indochina.  But the challenge in Vienam comes at  a time when available funds are heavily  committed to our regular programs in 33  other countries and to massive emergency  and reconstruction aid for survivors of  the recent earthquake in Nicaragua. Additional public support is urgently need-  so that CARE can act in the name of the  Canadian people.  Initial plans-call for extending our  '���nrnrhTHV t r-npisW**eeding Prog*8���8' which now reach  DOTOTOY J. GREENE 270000 schoolchildren in the Saigon area,  B.R. l, Halfmoon Bay into regipns inaccessible during the fighting. Other proposals would establish medical services, and help resettle refugees  In new communities or in their former  villages that lie in ruins. Such aid would  include repair and construction of houses  and schools, with the people themselves  doing the building, and provision of work  equipment so that farmers, fishermen and  artisans in small industries can support  themselves and their families,  For those of your readers who wish  to help, contributions may be sent to:  CARE Vietnam Fund, 514���510 West  Hasting St., Vancouver 2, B.C. By their  giving, they will have a personal part  in healing the wounds and building the  conditions in which peace can survive.  DOUGLAS W. SMITH  Regional Director, CARE of Canada  principle" supported the program and  in no way involved our group as I have  absolutely no authority to support any  group or/ project without the concurrence  of either my, executive or the membership, but may, on a personal basis, express a view.  From this date, all releases, unless  expressly made with my sanction, will  be disregarded.  \   L. D. MacLAREN, president  , Branch.38 OAPO, Gibsons  Neutrality questioned  Editor, The Times,  Sir: As a British subject, and a permanent resident in Canada, I query the  right of Canadian forces to lead a European contingent overseas and bo observers of the Vietnam peace treaty!  Has not Canada,, over a period of  years, supplied arms to the U.S.A. for  use in that war area? How, therefore,  can they, dare to lead a "neutral" observer corps?.  No word on Ocean Falls  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Remember last provincial election  when the air was thick with political  promises from hopeful candidates trying  to outdo each other? The future of Ocean  Falls was then very dominant���and all  the parties had solutions;  Since the election, however, not one  word. Not in the speech from the throne  or the following debate. Not from the  ministers, not from the opposition, not  from the backbenchers, not even from  the honorable member for Mackenzie,  representing the doomed town!  Now, I don't know, if the government has any plans for. the town. 1 hope  they have. But is it not high time then  to let the people know?  Here ia, a town of 1,800 (once over  3,000) to be closed down on March 31,  1973. A town with excellent houses, electricity, water, sewer, hospital, schools  and Indoor swimming pool doomed, it  seems, to become a ghost town. What  would you think if that had happened to  Sechelt? Or Powell River?  I suggest that the government here  has a unique opportunity to show that  socialism can work and succeed where  capitalism fails.  Obviously the American-owned com-  pany of Crown Zellerbach should have  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  RUBBER STAMPS  so�� THE TIMES  JIM'S  LODGE  Take your family oat  for Lunch or Dinner j  Heated Pool and Saunoe  available ot extra charge  WEDDING RECEPTIONS,  STAFF PARTIES, ETC  For Reservations  Phone 885-2232  Publicity appreciated  Editor, The Times,  Sir: The members of St, Hilda's Anglican Church wish to express their appreciation for the coverage in your paper  during the post year. It is through the  service of local papers such as yours that  community awareness of activities In the  parish is Increased.  (Mrs.) BEATRICE RANKIN, secty.  Here's schedule  for soccer fans  DIVISION   5,  30 minutes each way. AU games  start atv 2 p.m. unless otherwise Indicated.  1. Pender Harbour t Roughrlders, 2.  Ken's Vikings, 3. Sechelt Wanderers.  Feb. 4���3x2 Sechelt 1 bye.  Feb. 11���3x1 Sechelt 2 bye.  March 18���3x2 Sechelt, 1 bye.  March 25���3xl_ Sechelt. 2 _ bye,   Feb. 18���1x2 Pender Harbour, 3 bye.  Feb. 25���2-3 Brother Park, 1 "bye.  March- 4���1x3 Pender Harbour, 2 bye.  March 11���2x1 Brother Parle 3 bye.  DIVISION  6  25 minutes each way. All games-start  at 2 p.m. unless otherwise!'indicated.  1. Douglas Flyers, 2. Chessmen, 3.  Residential Braves.  Feb. 18���1x2 Gibsons A.W., 3 bye.  Feb. 25���2x3 Gibsons A.W., 1 bye.  March 4���1x3 Gibsons A.W., 2 bye.  March 11���2x1 Gibsons A.W., 3, bye.  March 18���2x3 Gibsons A.W., 1 bye.  March 25���1x3 Gibsons A.W., 2 bye.  ���  DIVISION  7  25 minutes each way. All games start  at 1 p.m. unless otherwise indicated.  - 1. Ken Mac Bombers, 2. Caledonians,  ,  3. -Nomads,  4.  Residential Warriors,  5.  Sechelt Teemen.  Feb. 18���4x1 Sechelt; 3x2 Gibsons A.W.  5 bye.  Feb. 25���2x4 Gibsons A.W. 12 noon; 1x5  Gibsons A.W. 3 bye.  March 4���5x2 Sechelt 12 noon; 4x3 Sechelt/ 1 bye.  March 11���1x2 Gibsons A.W.; 5x3 Sechelt  ^4 bye.  March 18���3x1 Gibsons A.W., 4x5. Sechelt' 2 bye.  March 25���1 4- Gibsons A.W. 12 noon;  2x3 Gibsons A.W., 5 bye.  Pender Hi-lites  ��� by Cecil* Grand  ON FEB. 8, the Driftwood Players from  Gibsons, came to our school and presented a play, "Androcles and the Lion".  This was very much enjoyed by all and  was quite humorous.  The junior boys basketball team from  Brooks came, to -our school Feb. 7 to  play against our junior boys' team. This  was a closely fought and exciting game  and kept the spectators in an uproar with  whistles, shouting and clapping.  Both teams played very hard and  well In the last 30 seconds of the game  Pender, with a slight lead, controlled the  ball The final score was 48-44 for Pender. Top Pender scorers were:' Doug  Barsaloux, 22; Jerry Mercer, 16 and Kelly Barabash, 8. Well played boys.  On Feb. 9 all four basketball teams  from Pemberton paid us a visit They  arrived about 5:15 and were served a  spaghetti dinner including homemade  buns.prepared by Mrs. Geripk. Mrs. JCpl-  ly and Mrs.' Bathgate..  The games started about 6:15 with  junior girls playing first The girls did  not get off to a good start playing against  a strong team. In the first half they were  trailing behind Pemberton, 4-16. Our  girls were trying very hard but could  not catch up to Pemberton. Final score  was 34-9. Valerie Reid was. high scorer  with four points.'  Senior girls played next and put up  a tough fight against Pemberton. Pender  started the lead with the first couple of  baskets then Pemberton started scoring  and passed Pender. In the first half the  score was 14-24. The second half of the  game was getting pretty tough and Pemberton outscored Pender taking the game  26-39. High scorer was Lena Rae with  eight points.  Senior boys also lost to Pemberton  25-37 after putting up a terrific fight  High scorer was Jerry Mercer with 20  points.  Page 2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 14. 1973  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  _ _ Sunday 10 sjn.jll a.m.; 7 *.m.  Wednesday Bible Study 7:10 p.m.  PASTOR NANCY DYKES  GowarNmlRoad 816-2660  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Highway and Martta toad  Sunday School: 9:45 o.m.  -    Sunday Services: 11 a.m.; 7 p.m,  Wednesday: Bible and Proyar 7:30 p.m.  Friday: Youth Service���7:30 p.m.  PASTOR: GERRY FOSTER  Phone: 086-7107  The United Church of Canada  sntvitis  St. Jaha'a United Chnrch - Davis I  Sundoy Services - 9:30 o.m.  ftabtrta Creak Unit**  Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m.  Gibsons Unitad Chun*  Sunday Services - 11:15 n.m.  Pert Melkn United  Sundoy Sorvlcss ��� 7:30 pans  (2nd and 4th Sunday.)  Mlnfattw  Rev., Jim Williamson -Gibson. - 886-2133  "���'   - i ���    i,   ,  i      sxaaxsm  11331  BAPTIST CHURCH SSftVICD  CALVARY BAPTIST   ~  CHURCH  Perk Road, Gibson. 016-7449  ��� Morning Worship 9:30 o.m.  Sunday School! 0:45 ojn.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Prayer and Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  MarmaM nnd Trail Sachet? 836-7449  Sunday School 10:00 o.m.  Worship Service 11:15 a.m.  Prayer ond Bible Study,  Wednesday, 7>30 p,m.  REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor  Ii  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 o.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  * DOOR PRIZE *  _s  Slake C. Alderaon D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Pfeet Offlc* BntMtoa SeeMt  PhwM 88S4S1S  Wednesdays and Saturdays  10 am - SilS pm        10 am - SiSO pm  3 PHONES  TO SERVE YOU!  885*9654  885-2635  (Pleate moke a note of thle  new number)  GIBSONS:  886-2121  THE TIMES  (Everybody Calls The Times!)  BIRRMIglNB!  Sunshine Coast Libora!" Association  ANNUAL GENEimi MEETING  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY, 21 - 8 ��*.m.  '     ��BLft/.A PARK HAUL  All membere arid Intereefted parties cordially (nvltad  ftRflS^  What's se important about  1/0 of an IntM  Mighty Important whan wo build your futuro homo'... important onouflh  NATIONAL, to liso ,1 /2 Inch plywood roof shoathlng wlwro many of our competitors sottlo for 3/0 Inch. You got grootor strength, bettor nalMiolcJino power and  ollmlnnto a wnvy ropf problem  And so It oooi all through n NATIONAL HOME ... woll over fifty Important do-  tails in our homoi ih_tt ore not found In othors. How elso could wo build a superior  product? Ask tho mon from NATIONAL for tho complete story, before you  decida on any home purchase.  MOnTOAQB FUNDS AVAILABLE INCLUDING ACREAGE AND RURAL SITES  Local Aron Moproiontuilvo:  ^^^Z_a2^__.  !i|7|!l|s!!  DAVE WHIDDIN  Garibaldi Highlands, B.C.  090-3860  WRITE FOR CATALOGUES TODAY  tNmziMNMteH&msS&Mmm.^  COMPONENT-BUILT OF COURSE!  HEAD Off ICE     00X248     A0BOT8FORO. 0.C.  SSJ-1196  SPT  V  I    ,  \\ ,i7>7  :?$:'  aA^'aA  'a1)A:'-  Tax reform and the taxpayer  ���by the Institute of Chartered Accountants of B.C.  plied to future years. For example, asT  sume that in 1972 an individual had a  . 410,006 capital loss, one-half or $5,000 is  his deductible capital loss and this would  be applied as follows;  1972     1973  Taxable capital gains  (% of gains)���say  Capital losses  (deductible against capital  gains)  __^_   (2,000)  Net capital gains taxable     Nil  Capital losses  . (deductible against other  2,000     $1,000  (1,000)  Nil  income)  ($1,000) ($1,000)  ONE of-the major changes to individual  taxation is, of course,';-the inclusion of  capital gains in the ihcothert-��'rbase. Although the general rule for capital gains  taxation is straight-forward, the exceptions to the general rule are both numerous and varied. It- is the intention of.  this article to cover the general rules of  capital gains and losses.  GENERAL RULE  The general rule for capital gains taxation is that one-half of the gain is  taxable, and One-half the capital loss is  deductible (the, year of deduction, however, is subject to special rules also.)    .  WHAT IS CAPITAL GAIN. LOSS  Although the term capital gain or loss  is not adequately defined by the Income  Tax Act, it is normally the gain or.loss  an individual realizes when he disposes  of an-investment (such as stocks or bonds;.  or rental property), qr property acquired  for personal use (such as a summer cottage, boat or- painting). A trader or  dealer in these assets does not receive  capital gains treatment on his gains or  sale of these assets.  WHEN IS GAIN REALIZED?  Capital gains are only' taxable when  the gain is considered' by the Income  ���Tax Act to"be realized.  Certainly, the    Most coinmonmethodi of-(realizing a ca- �� This, yras, t^e first trip;;b^Kji|i"Z2 ysa*s  TIRED ELPHINSTONE High School  pupils skate their way towards the  end of a gruelling four-hour non-stop  skatathon Friday in support of their  ���tennis court project. Over 70 students  participated, earning , varying  amounts from sponsors for each hour  of non-istop skating. Organizers pronounced the event a great success.  Marathon  successful  ELPHINSTONE High School skating  marathon last Friday was "a great  success", according to organizers, with  over 70 pupils enduring four hours of  non-stop skating in a bid to raise funds  for their tennis court project.  Local organizations and individuals  pledged varying amounts of money for  ' each hour of non-stop skating completed,  and the tennis court fund is expected to  benefit substantially from the students* <  efforts.  .7 Organizers expressed their sincere  appreciation to the Sunshine Coast Skating Club for use of their, skates and the  ���pledgers for their support.      '������':<  The following students participated in  the event: Gail Blomgren, Brenda Derby,  Denise Dombroski, Emily Fraser, Moria,  Greig, Ida Henderson, Cindy Jones,  Joanne Laird, Beth LaPage, Eleanor Lon-  neberg, Brenda McKenzie, Norma -Miles,  law, travelled by.'bus -to the, interior.    Marlyh' Mtinftfe,  Cindy  Myisficki,  Carla.  Thus, in our example, the taxpayer  has deducted $3,000 of his deductible  capital loss in 1972 and $2,000 in 1973,  obtaining full tax benefit for his capital  loss.' .'   ,".    ��� ������.-. '  ^   .  Major exceptions to these rules apply  for assets owned on December 31, 1971,  which is the subject of the next article  Sechelt Notes  -���by Peggy Connor  "CHIEF" Caldwell and his daughter-in-  pital gain or loss is by selling the asset.  However, the Income Tax Act also considers capital gains to be realized if the  asset is gifted to somebody (including  gifts,to charity), the owner of the asset  dies or, in some circumstances, where the  owner of the asset leaves Canada to take  up residence in another country. In these  flatter situations (gift, bequest, or becoming a non-resident) the owner is normally  treated as though he sold the asset for  the fair market value (an exception is a  gift or bequest to a spouse covered in  another article). If none of these events  occurs, no capital gain has been realized, and the individual need not report  any capital gain or loss on his tax return.  HOW  IS  IT  MEASURED?  A capital gain is calculated by deducting from the sales price the cost of the  asset and the cost of selling the asset.  For example, if an individual purchased  a share in 1972 for $100 and paid a $2  broker commission at time of purchase,  and sold the share for $155 minus a $3  broker commission, his capital gain would  be:  ���  Selling price   Minus-  Cost of share ($100 + $2)  Selling expenses  _, ,   Taxable portion to be reported  on his tax return (ftx$50)  $155  $102  3   105  $ 50  .$ 25  Conversely, a capital loss would result if the net selling price were less  than the original cost  Cost of share (os above)    Expenses of selling   Minus���.;  Selling price���say  . ;  Capital loss  Deductible capital losa  $102  3 $105  78  30  - $ 15  WHEN ARE LOSSES DEDUCTIBLE?  Individuals may deduct one-half ot  capital losses against their taxable capital  gains (i.e. one-half of capital gains). If  the deductible portion of capital losses  exceed tho taxable capital galnB, on individual may apply up to $1,000 of such  losses against other taxable Income, (and  thus reduce Ma Income tax liability, for  the year) ond carry the remainder of his  deductible capital loss forward to be ap-  for thief, to where he was well-known  for his prowfess on the lacrosse field.  -Spending a week in Kelowna, then  onto Salmon Arm, to visit his brother  William and his wife Gladys, who was  the former Miss Tidy, the third school  teacher in Sechelt, teaching at the Porpoise Bay School.  During her teaching years.'here Miss  Tidy boarded with the Cook family (Mrs.  Ada Dawe's parents). The pair, had a fine  trip with friends and relatives making  them really welcome. A kind neighbor  looked after Chiefs dog so he had no  worries about being away.  High honors have again been won by  Kurt Reichel, this time at the College  of Art in Nelson. Kurt had 86 per cent  ���the highest marks in the whole school,  in commercial art, and 86 per cent for  the highest in two classes in ceramics.  His very proud mother, Mrs. Margaret  Humm of Selma Park, is bo delighted,  husband Charlie says it is just what he  expected and those who have seerj his  work heartily agree.  Mrs. Hilda Carey is leaving Sechelt  this week for a trip to the Marshall Islands to visit her daughter and son-in-  laws, Mr. and Mrs; Paul Whitaker Reeves  and their children Jamie ond Kathleen.  They will all be waiting in Honolulu to  escort her to their home at Quataino.  Length of stay at least 'a month.  Mr. and Mrs. David Shaw of Mission  Point, Wilson Creek, have returned from  six week's holiday, part in Maui and  some time spent in Honolulu.  Last time heard from, end of January,  Herb and Dorothy Stockwell were in  Desert Hot Springs ond travelling south.  A high-school track star was answering a college-entrance questionnaire.  When ho crime to the apace marked  "Ilace," ho wrote: "Four-Forty:"  Njrgreh, Gsui; Onbi'-  Dianne   PeUetier.'B-orbara 7 Roberts,"!  Brenda  Rottluff,   Mava  Schneider,  Val'  Simmons, Bonnie Starrs, Cheryl Strom-  quist, Debbie Stromquist, Mona Suveges,  Iris Vedoy, Patty Wing.  Heather Wright, Kelly Aubon, Glen  Beauday, Bruce Brannon, Rod Campo-  sano, Erik Clarke, Gordon Curry, Warren Dixon, Raymond Dube, Scott Forsyth,  Ian Fraser, Mike Fuller, Erik Hanson,  Chris Heddon, Derek Holland, Stephen  Hoops.  Alastair Irvine, Kemiy Jaeger, Gordon  Krause, Richard Krause, Frank Lee, Michael Macklam, Norman MacLean, Ian  McKenzie, Mike McNevin, Bill Nygren,  Dan Nygren, Andy Pelletier.  Allan Flourde, Mike Plourde, Rod  Powell, Brad Quarry, Trevor1 Quarry,  Mark Ranniger, Trevor Reid, Brent Rottluff, James Sallis, Neil Sandy.  Albert Saul, Paul Scott, Sieve Sleep,  Bob Smith, Chris Snedden, Robert Steven, Pat Whyte, Graham Winn.  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  BINGO  Legion Hall, Sechelt  EVERY WEDNESDAY  AT 8 p.m.  JACKPOT $125  TO GO  $10 DOOR PRIZE  OLD  SILVERWARE  RE-FWISHED  Made  Sparfcllngly  New  Sftonee and  Pine Gifts  a Specialty  # 100% WATERPROOF  WATCHES BY ROUX  �� 1NICAR WATCHES  WELCH'S CHOCOLATES  SECHH.T JEWHLQU  Sachet*, B.C  893-2421  CAW IDB SERVE YOU?  MR.T.R.TOPHAM  One of our representatives  will be at  Sunnycrest Motel, Gibsons,  9:00-11:30 a.m., February 20M..  Bella Beach Motel, Seeded,  1:00-3:00 p.m., February 20th.  If you requiro a term loan for a now or  oxiatlnfl bualnoso, you aro invited to discuss your needs with him. An appointment can be arranged by telephoning  886-9920 (Gibsons) 885-9561 (Sechelr).  INDUSTRIAL  DEVELOPMENT BANK  TERM FINANCING fOn CANADIAN BUSINESSES  148 WW ISlh St., North V_tne<wv*r, D.C  Te!*f��hQti��i 989-6171  ).   ��� ���> ���  I7.777  7:77:  ���' ������������  i V "  7'/-7,;,.v  &i  Wcdnet-doy, Februory 14,1973  The Peninsulo Times  Page 3  Reducing plan 1V. lb.  Regular, Chocolate,  Bullirtcolch  erChocolatoMInt  Mfg. Sugg. Ust 3.75  A groat  dJ.rt.ld        -sx fl A  With a -fi-lQ  ���Urn down       _y~V  prlto.  SPECIAL!  DEODORANT TAMPONS SL balsam conditioner  ^.Ku^iWJiWWCTWn  by PLAYTEX  Regular or  Super 30's  Mfg. Sugg.  Ust 1.69  WESTERN'S  PRICE   feminine Napkins  48'e  Regular, Super,  or Nut '  SHAMPOO IN  FORMULA  MlssClairol  Choose from  assorted shades.  Mfg. Sugg. List 2.75  SUPER SPECIAL!.  .    CRIME RINSE  extra Body, Regular or Oily  arClairol 16oz.  fg. Sugg. Ust 2.50  STOCK UP AT LESS  THAN !4 PRICE,ONLY.  KOTEX      TOOTHPASTE  WOW!  fcr  ���i/__\  HAIR SPRAY  Adorn 13 ox.  Regular or Hard to Hold  Mfg. Sugg. Ust 2.90  SEE HOW IOW  OUR PRICES GO!...  1  58  V^^,  Popiodont  Super Size  Regular or Mint.  "Mtwrnm is A kWi$im$Mi"  SECHELT  WISTEftN UlttJGS  TRAIL HAY SHOPPING CBNTRS  886-11833,  mm  tWeW Miiimfiw smmts  p'  Mfg. Sugg. Ust 1.69  Hera's a price  with a cavity. ...  VASELINE  INTENSIVE CARE  Mfg. Sugg. Uit 1,89  Would you believe  ONLY   GIBSONS  /WESTEHN  DSMJGS '  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRl-  <>  *;>  ��� I7s7*7  K'f:'  ym  lK,A  ���vVA  7'7::  7-  7\77  /    .  $  .,/>���:  z  77  :��� 7rr.- 7::.\ 7-<  J7  1       1  1       1  1  poge 4~Tho Peninsula Timet, Wednesdoy, fob. 14, 1973   REAU ESTATE (Cont.) FOR RENT (continued) HELP WANTED (continued)   WORK WANTED (Cont.*  _    ��� err. Sechert-Phone 885-9654  THEftLNINSUlJiyiJw^   Gibsww-Phone 886-2121  Classified  AD-  MRMNPfMMMNWMN  Published Wednesdays by  Powell River News Town Crier  Sechelt Tirnes Ltd.  ot Sechelt, B.C. 7  Established 1963  Member, Aedft Bureee  .,  ofClretiletfoo*  September 30, 1972  Grow Circulation 3350  Paid Circulation 2727  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Orculation, subjpc* to audit.  ClessrHsri AdverHiirje Heress  3-Une Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion . ���$1.10  Three Insertions $2.20  Extra lines (4 words) 30c  (This rote does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  Box Number* __ 50c extra  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal er Reader advertising 35c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are $3.60 (up to 14 lines)  and 30c per line after thot. 4  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rotes.  Subscription Rates���-  By Moil:  Ucal Aree $6.00 yr.  Outside Ucal Area .$7.00 yr.  OJ-A.  $9.00 yr.  Overseas  $10.00 yr.  Special Citizens,  Ucal Aree ���  �� Canada    Single Copies  .$3.50  .$4.00  _l3c  Copyright and/or property rights  subsist, in oil display advertising One  and other material appearing in  this edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part ond in  any form whatsoever, particularly  by o photographic or offset process  In a publication, must be obtained  in writing from the publisher. Any  unauthorized reproduction will be  subject    to    recourse    in    low.  "In the event of a typographical  error advertising goods or services,  ot o wrong price, goods or services  may not be sold and the' difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell,  and may be withdrawn at any  rime."-���(Supreme Court decision).  Advertising is accepted on the  condition thot, in the event of  .typographical error, that portion  if', the advertising space occupied  by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for,  but the balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate. rt  A composition charge js made for  advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled' before  publication. Change from original  copy when proof is submitted to  customer is also chargeable at an  nourly rate "for the additional  work.  COMING EVENTS  SPEAKER on Baha-1. Selma  Park Hall. Sat, Feb. 24 et  8 p.m. Every one welcome.   1607-12  ANAVETS   Bingo,   Saturday,  Feb.   17,  8   ofcaock  sharp.  Roberts    Creek    Community  Hall. 1583-12  PERSONAL  JBAHA'I Faith, informal chats.  885-2485. 886-2078.     1075-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ������  Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thurs-  iays, Wilson Creek Community HalL Ph. 885-9327.  8657-tfn  I WOULD like to hear from  any single, separated, divorced, widows, and widowers in  the area who would be 'interested in forming a friendship  club. Phone 886-9668 between  5:30 and 8:30 p.m.       1206-14  CATERING���Legion L.A. 140-'  Banquets and weddings. Contact Mrs. Larson or Mrs. Pries-  ton.  Ph.  885-9054. 1593-12  REAL ESTATE       PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Woterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres  CLEARED lot, 160'x78', Davis  Bay, on - Hwy,  101. Phone  885-9403. 1521-14  TWO five acre blocks, etevat-  ' ed property within village  of Sechelt. In popular subdivision area. Write Box 310, c-o  Peninsula,Times, Sechelt.  333-tfn    _.,,. : ^   WANTED, lot with good view  for cash. Phone 883-2706.    1606-12  IN PRESTIGE AREA: Modern  Post & Beam waterfront  home. Ihe spacious open plan  living area has cut stone fireplace, ceiling to floor view  windows, sliding glass door to  private sundeck from living  room. Comb, kitchen/breakfast area overlooking the rear  rock garden. Mahogany and  Avocado decor and features  matching built-ins. 3 bdrms.,  1 ensuite. Vanity 4 pc. bathroom. Large unfinished bsmt.  and separate utility. Possession on $18,000.  COTTAGE for rent at Tillicum  Bay. Phone 885-2100. 1516-11  MODERN 2 bedroom home,  Redrooffs Road beachfront  Range/ frig, washer,- beds.  Occupancy March 1 Until June  30. Phone 885-2881.       1603-14  2 BEDROOM house on Redrooffs Road. $115 month. Ph.  112-921-7298. 1588-12  DAVIS Bay, 1 bedroom, turn.,  all   elec.   house.,   Spotless.  From March 1 to June 15. $100  month. Ph. 885-9740.     1579-12  WANTED TO RENT  A RELIABLE, steadily em-  ployed man wishes to rent a  furnished house, long term  rental. Roberts Creek or Sechelt' areas preferred. Excellent gardener and caretaker.  References available. Reply'  Box 1531, Peninsula Times,  Box 310, Sechelt. Phone 886-  7270. 1511-12  PSRT time cook, could be full  time soon! Experience pre-  ferred. Ph. 885-9769.     1584-12  WILL require Reliable man to  train as School Bus driver  for Pender Harbour area. Preference to semi-retired mature  person. Write c/o Box 5, Mad-  eria Park, or phone 883-2347.  1571-13  WORK WANTED  FURNACE   installations   and  burner   service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.       36-tfn  of the choice Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  Phone: 254-1060  9319-tfn  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  . - . ere pleated to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space,  and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parrats.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $70,000. Write Box 310, c-o  The Thnes, Sechelt, B.C.  332-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  OVER 850 ft. protected waterfront in heart of Madeira  Park ' on Approx. 1%'. acres  level land, with foreshore  lease. Ideal site for 20-30 unit  motel, marina, or possible 3  very choice lots. Asking  $65,000, good terms.  5   beautiful   view   acres   on  Francis Peninsula with lots  of privacy & seclusion. Asking $20,000. . - - -  250 ft protected waterfront on  Francis Peninsula, almost 3  acres.'Hydro  and water on.  ^Asking $49,000. Terms.  JACK  Rochester Realty Ltd.  ^ Phone 883-2701  LISTINGS   WANTED!  K. BUTLER REALTY  LTD.  ALL  TYPES. INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone..886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE  LISTING  SERVICE  9283-12  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  SECOND Hand store for sale,  1800 sq. ft Nice, display  area. Good lease, will take  trades. Phone 885-2848 daytime, 885-2151 evenings.  1599-tfn  FOR RENT  WINTER   accommodation available,  Oct.  1st thru May  1st    Lowe's    Madeira    Park  Motel. Ph. 883-2456.     529-tfn  HALL for rent ���Wilson Creek  Community   HalL    Contact  Mrs. Diane Anderson 885-2385.  7815rttn  SPECIAL monthly rates until  May 15. Adults only, no pets.  Ruby    Lake    Motel,    R.R.I.,  Madeira Park. Phone 883-2269  566-tfn  ROOM and board and care for  Senior    Citizens    at    The  West Haven Guest Home. Ph.  485-4518.7 1584-14  4  BEDROOM  house,  Sechelt  area.   References   available.  Phone collect after 6, p.m. 987-  6858.       1520-12  MATURE,   respectable   active  male   requires   room    and  board. Ph. 885-9975.     1587-12  2   BEDROOM   house,   adults.  References available. Sechelt  to Gibsons. Phone 885-2489.  1585-14  HORSESHOEING,   Phone for  appointment 886-2795.  , - 880-tfn  COMPETENT, mature woman,  experienced in all aspects of  book-keeping, seeks full or  part time employment Box  181, Sechelt, or phone 885-9098.  - 1566-12  CARPENTRY, painting, furniture ��� repairs, outside _ work,  light hauling^ete You name it.  $4- per hour. Phone 886-9689,  leave message. 1544-tfn  MEDICAL student needs summer job, Sechelt; May 20  io Aug. 31. Experienced; trucking, beats, logging, construction, maintenance, retail sales,  food services, research biology,  teaching. Phone 112-266-0028  collect, evenings. 1507-15  1st CLASS interior brush pain-  ..ting. Reasonable prices, Les  Hunter, 885-9049. 1503-12  KITCHEN cabinets' - free estimates - handyman services  - home renovations, ��� work  guaranteed ��� advice and plans  for do it yourselfers. Phone  885-9060. 1569-13  PENDER HARBOUR and El  WANTED  GOOD  cheap boat 12'  -  14*  Clinker, aluminum or ?. Ph.  885-2635,  885-2569. 1589-12  MOBILE HOMES  TRAILER space available, all  .services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park, West Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2375. 863-tfn  ;;;;v;7.,;<^  2 bedroom Panobode cottage with exeeptionol view of Pender  Harbour. Wall-to-wall carpets, electric heat; built-in range. On  large view lot. Close to stores and marinas. $26,000.  CHIMNEY sweeping, oil stove,  cleaning    service.^ R.    M.  Crook,   Phone  886-2834^after  5 p.m. 151fctfi        7   PEERLESS  HELP WANTED  AVON has a territory for you  ���if you live in Egmont or  Madeira Park. Earn extra  cash selling our famous products near your home. Call  now! Collect to: Mrs. Matches  929-2592. 1554-12  MALE pensioner in good  health, knowledge 'of gardening preferred to help maintain grounds and to do odd  jobs. Contact Lord Jim's Lodge  885-2232. 1526-12  JANITOR required, Royal  Canadian Legion, Gibsons  Branch. This position is a one  year contract with a six day  week. Applicant must be  bondable. A complete list of  duties are available on request  from the Branch Secretary  Gerry Clarke, 886-7719, AU  bids for the above contract  must include a personal resume, work history, etc. and  be forwarded to Gordon Clarke  (Hou^e Committee Chairman)  by 6 p.m. February 26, 1973.  "This -contract is subject to a  30 day trial period."     1203-13  TREE SERVICES  A complete Tree Service  Phone 885-2109  9314-7  BRAND new 12'x60' Leader 2  bedroom,  deluxe   furniture,  shag carpets, colored applian-  :n    ces, full CSA certification, de-  -S~4iyered and completely set up  for-^only $9240.  Can be seen  at    SimsbJne    Coast    Trailer  Park, Hw^-101, Gibsons. Ph.  886-9826. \7     1204-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR STORE LTD,  Volume business in this busy store. $117,000 plus stock. Price  includes business, land, 2 store buildings, and 3 bedroom home.  Shows an excellent prof it on Investment. ' ."<  10'x55*  3   bedroom  Glehdale,  furnished and set up. Prfcetl  for quick sale, at $5750.. Phone"1  886-7839. 1602-tfn  10 H.P.  FOR SALE: 10 horsepower G.E. motor, 220-440 volts,  trol. Good condition, recently rewound. Phone Ston  3-phose, 60 cycle, complete with various speed con-  Plisson, 485-4255, ot The News for. further information. Available immediately.  ?.if - ��� .-Ito TOMIEEJ.=-R|VER--iEW5: -  LOTS  JOHN BREEN LTD.  Real Estate & insurance  Pender Harbour - Egmont - Earl's Gyve  t ,      ������ ���    ' i-     ���, <i  some with excellent view, water and power,  $4,500 to $6,500 full pripe.  m.  ALMOST NEW - 2 year old 2 bedroom home on 3A  acre with wonderful view. Just $27,900 with terms.  9284-12  MR. and Mrs, Harold V. Parr  Pearson announce the engagement of their only daughter Linda Gail to Mr. Stephen  J. Warren, son of Mr. and Mrs. One  . S. A. Warren of Victoria, B.C.  The wedding will take place  on Saturday. March 10, 1973 at  Gibsons United Church at 7:30  p.m. 1578-12  ARE you planning to build a  new home? Contact your  National Homes representative  Dave Whidden, Box 357, Gari-  baldj Highlands, B.C.    991-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Waterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres  of. the choice Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  Phone 254-1060  0255-tfn  WATERFRONT LOT - Earis Cove area Easy access to  v beach. $16,500 cash.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B,C 886-2481  LOVELY VIEW���2 bedim, home in Gibsons. Two year  old,.calport; driy:eWdy, arid landscaped lawn. $23,000  7   7       7 7   onterms.  vol  POSSIBLE SUBDIVISION - 7 acres on Highway 101  at Garden Bay-Irvine's Landing turnoff. Only $15,000  full price!  WATERFRONT - 6Yi acres with over 400' on ocean,  500' on Highway 101. Lends itself to subdivision.  Asking $49,900*  WE NEED LISTINGS  Call: John Breen or Archie Brayton  883-2794 (24 hrs.) 883-9926  WANTED���-We have a client looking for a one or two  bedroom woterfront home in Roberts Creek area. Must  be in good condition for cash sole. Call Mike Blaney  at Charles English Ltd., 886-248 \.  POTENTIAL���Here's a house and lot with two adjacent lots, on Lower Road, Roberts Creek. House is 7  years old, has four bedrooms. Extra lots are level,  portly cleared, nice trees. Minutes from post office  and store.    '      -'  VIEW HOME & LOT, LANGDALE���Owner-built, 8  years old, this house has four bedrooms, plus rented  two bedroom suite below. Ideol for the growing family,  there are 2 bathrooms on main floor, dining room,  living room with fireplace. Listed for $45,000.  L I S T I N G S     W~A N T E D  K. A. Crosby 886-2098 ��� J. E. White 886-2935  J. Visser 885-2300 ��� Mike Blaney 886-7436  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  Box 779, Gibsons, B.C.  "SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST"  Call Lorrie Girard 886-7244 or 886-7760.  fcs  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  "JM$t ESTATES LTD.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  ��  to  Our now exclusive purchalcase plan  may bo tho answer to your home needs.  The mobile home of your choice,  delivered and set up anywhere In B.C.,  all for tho first month's rent In  advance. Then simply pay m6nthly  payments until you havo established the  down payment.  All rental payments apply to the purchase  price.  Immcdiiato delivery O.A.C.  ONLY $3200  Holf aero lot, paved rood, nlcoly treed. Call Len or Suzanne. Van  Egmond 885-2241, eveplngs 885-9683.  ROBERTS CREEK AREA  550' hlghwoy front, 4.86 acre*. 440* Robert* Creek Road. Treed  view property. Full prlco $19,500. Call Stan Anderson 885-2241,   ' ���      evening*'085-2385. ���   HALF ACRE LOT  127x140, view and nicely treed. Excellent access from paved rood,  residential area. Trailers permitted. Full prlco $4,500. CaH Ston  Anderson 885-2241, eves. 885-2385.  PORPOISE BAY WATERFRONT  Only $12,000 ��� larfle view lots, flood beach, protected moorooo.  Call Len or Sozanno Van Eomond 885-2241 or 885-9683.  SELMA PARK - GOOD VIEW  72' lot on highway.  Easy access, treed. F.P. $5,500. Call Stan  Anderson 883-2241, evenings 885-2383.  REVENUE AND RETIREMENT  Retire on tho beach whllo you collect $300 per month. Close to  all facilities. F.P. $45,000, terms. Offors. Call len or Suzanne  Von fgmond 885-2241 or 885-9683.  SANDY HOOK WATERFRONT  74'x220' lot. Arbutus and fir trees, serviced. Good beach and  road access, Deep moorage. F.P. $15,750.  Call Stan Anderson 885-2241. eves. 885-2385.  FULLY SERVICED VIEW LOT  on paved road. Only $5,950. Call Susanna or Len Van Egmond  885-2241, evenings 885-9683.  Example  Now,  1973 fully furnished, 2 bedroom  Caravan with appliances  $99 total delivery deposit  $99 total monthly rental payment  For furtbor Information call collect to  Roy Lyons personally.  437-5004 or 437-9738 lease division,  Cosmopolitan Mobllo Homes, '  5680 Klngsway, South Burnaby.  SECLUDED  Treed lot, 80x270 In sire. Paved access to a level, cleared bulldlno site. F.P. $3,750, Call Stan Anderson 805-2241, eves, 085-  2385 for Information On Redrooffs Estates properties.  SECHELT VILLAGE  5 bedroom homo, approx. 1550 sq. ft., flreploce, sauna both, shao  carpets. All  Indirect lighting In living room.  Utility room,  work  shop. Walking distance to all facilities. Full prlco $36,900.  Call Stan Anderson 885-2241, eves. 885-2385.  SUjMMlER CADIN  650 sq. ft. cabin with Its own generator, two bedrooms, concrete  foundation, large sundeck, new house. F.P. $14,900.  Call Ston Anderson 885-2241, evenings 885-2385.  DAVIS DAY  Cottago on waterfront lot. All landscaped. 4 rooms, carport, sundeck and fireplace. F.P. $25,950.  Call Stan Anderson 885-224), evenings 805-2385.  READY TO MOVE INTO  4 bedroom home,  lovely stone fireplace,  close ta all  facilities,  Asking only $24,900, Offers. Coll Len or Suxanna Von Egmond  885-2241 or 805-9683.  GRANTHAM'S LANDING  ONLY $2,000. 4 only, 50'xlOO*. Call now Len or Suronne Von  Egmond 005-2241, evenings 805-9603.  REDROOFFS AREA  Unfinished cabin, framed and sided, with windows In, on a nicely  treed lot, |ia|f acre, on paved street, Coll Ston Anderson 085-2241  ' evenings 805-2305.  A GOOD SELECTION  of building lots, treed, southern exposure.  Fully serviced. Block  jop road. Full price $5,950, Call Stan Anderson 005-2241, oves,  ��    805-2305.  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-554.4  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  El?(  REVENUE BUILDING - MADEIRA PARK  2 storey concrete block ond frame commercial building'in Modeira  Park, close to Post Office. Has one office find small store on main  floor and a 2 bedroom suite on upper floor. Gross monthly rental  income |�� $290.00. Full price $36,000. Also, one adjoining level  commercial lot available for $16,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  Ruby take, 105' _> ."���-.;,   ������  -.  75' Garden Boy J ���....���������������;.������..���:  .���-,..  54' beach front with 14' trailer - Garden Boy  _ $13,500  - $16,500  -.-$18,000  Unfinished cottafl  EARLS COVE  .with sundeck on semi-woterfroht view lot.  $8,200.  ^!_ARY1SLAJ^p  Beautiful 4.8 acre Mary Island, just outside Madeira Park Govt.  wharf. Over 1,500. ft. sheltered woterfront, water, telephone and  electricity. Large, icomfortoble log home with electric heating,  small guest house, float. $125,000.  EARLS COVE  45C Woterfront, approx. 5% acres. Old 2 bedroom house (needo  rebuilding). $44,000.  NEAR MADEIRA PARK  Near new 2 BR home on .approx. % acre level lot. Has electric  hearing, fireplace, w/W carpet, storage and carport; $21,500.  EARL COVE  A few lots still available on this 30 lot subdivision. Priced from  $4,000.  MADEIRA PARK  Nice treed tots with rough driveways in. Close to school, stores,  post office and marinas. $3,700 to $6,000.  SMALL ACREAGE WITH WATERFRONT  1. Sakinaw Lake���-13.8 acres���approx. 350' choice waterfront���-  $33,000.  2. Egmont���Hiver 7 acres���approx. 560' waterfront.������ excellent  site for mobile home park���paved Maple Rd. runs through  7   pioperty---$50,000.,     /���'.;.;.X' 7 X'a���a  LAGOON ROAD  3 good building lots, easy walk to school, stores, post office and  marinas. $6,000 each.  RUBY LAKE  96' waterfrontage (road access) and 792 sq. ft. partially furnish'  ed 3 bedroom summer, cottage with sundeck and float. $25,000.,  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In o beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydro.  Public access to waterfront. Close to stores, marinas and post  office. $6,000 to $10,000.  WARNOCK ROAD  Level' lot,   79'x200'.   Excellent   mobile   home   site.   $6,200.  BROOKS COVE - HALFMOON BAY  .-^  194 ft. deep woterfront with 3 bedroom home (4" cedar) with  sundeck, full bathroom, propone range and fridge. All furniture,  dishes, bedding, etc. Included. No electricity. Access by path  only - 850 ft. from parking lot to house. Immediate possession.  $29,000 '  MADEIRA PARK  8 year old 2 bedroom homo on landscaped lot with fruit trees.  Close to schools, stores, marinas and P.O. Room for additional  bedrooms In basement. Washer, dryer, range, fridge included in  price of $29,000. Immediate possession.  VIEW LOTS ���GARDEN BAY  Very largo porklike lots overlooking Pender Harbour. Priced from  $5,300 to $6,000.  GARDEN BAY  6 B.R. home on  103' waterfront. Lots of floats. Potential for  tourist development. $50,000.  LARGE ACREAGE  1. Mlxal   Lake���157   ocres   with   timber���550'   waterfront-���  '$50,000.   2. Secret Covo Area���160 acres���roads and trails throughout�����  fairly level property���$70,000.  3. Pender Harbour���opprox, 33 acres���approx. 1800' waterfront  ���$85,000. >  4. Francis Peninsula, 37 ocres, partially developed possible 86  lot subdivision site. Approx. 3,900' primary road constructed.  Wator main on S.E. corner of property. Gravel pit. Asking  $150i000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR WATERFRONT HOME  Good older homo, 2 PR on main floor, 2 BR on upper floor; oil  furnace, electric rango, frig and some furniture. 54 ft. level waterfront lot. Asking $31,000.  MOBILE HOME SITES  Several lots available.  EGMONT LOTS  Waterfront lots���$11,000 to $13,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING  Largo view lot, reasonably level, $0,000.  Mony other view ond waterfront Iota In the Pender Harbour area  sQiiiiiiiiii  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono Pender Hartxnir 883-2233  )\   i  <    t .   /,  ���\-\  t  /     '  MOBILE HOMES (cent.)  1971 LAMPUGHTER 12'xWl  bedroom^ fridge and stove  $150 ^owii take over payments  of $116 per. month. Apply at  office of Sunshine Coast Trailer- Park; 886-9826, Highway  101. Gibsons, B.C.        1205-tfjn  \ ,  EGAI  Mobile Homes (Continued)   Mobile Homes (continued)      LEGAL NOTICES (conttt)     CARS, AND TRUCKS (eont.)    FOR SALE (Continued)  3 BEDROOM partly furnished  10'x57' mobile home. $4700  cash. Ph. 886-2647.       159T-14  MOBILE home, 2 bedrooms,  10'x46\ located at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park court. $4900  cash. Ph. 886-7111.      1581-tfn  ���' 7T  * '���'"  BRAND new 12x68 Leader, 3  bedroom, shag carpet, colored appliances,'full CSA Z240  certified, fully furnished and  completely ' set up for only  $10,700. Can be seen at Sunshine Coast Trailer Park Highway 101, Gibsons.    ��� 1538-tfn  YOU JUST CANT BEAT THIS  A-LOVELY-3 .BEDROOM CEDAR.HOME IN MADEIRA PARK. THERE'S OVER 1300 SQ.lT. LIVING  SPACE, ONE AND ONE HALF BATHROOMS, NICE  LIVING/DINING AREA WITH EXPENSIVE W/W  GAS FURNACE, WIRED FOR WASHER AND DRYER.  ITS RIGHT ACROSS STREET FROM EXCELLENT  MOORAGE AND LESS THAN 5 MIN. WALK TO  SHOPPING CENTRE. ONLY TWO YEARS OLD AND  A FINE BUY AT $21,500 ON EASY TERMS (LESS  FOR CASH!!) .*     ,.  JOCK HERMON  / 883-2745 (any time)  CHARLES ENGLISH LIMITED  PENDER HARBOUR AREA  4000' First class waterfront an 23.5 Nelson Island  acres. Includes small Island, some gravel beach,  protected moorage and good building sites. Close  to general store and boat launching. Fine investment  at $69,000 with 20% down, balance at 716%.  270' deep protected moorage on over 4 acres right  in Pender Harbour. Perfect for group building scheme  or resort/marina. $50,000 with possible terms.  Approximately 850' protected. waterf ront on 18.3  acres at Egmont. Traitor water access. Hydro in and  private water system. Lovely 2 bedroom cabin with  sundeck; Ramp and float. All in first class shape  and a good buy at $39,500.  JOCK HERMON -. PENDER HARBOUR - 883-2745  CHARLES  ENGLISH   LTD.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY AND INSURANCE  -. .' ���'   '        ���    V     . 7 .' 7   .  ���  Multiple Listings Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC -- PHONE 886-2248  SECHELT���-0/T home in the centre of the village,  close to hospital, clinic and shopping. Ideal for retirement. Full price. $12,500. Offers?  j ROBERTS CREEK���.61 acre lot, selectively cleared  & fully serviced. Will take trailer. Try a $5,000. offer.  ROBERTS CREEK���.41 acres with two bedroom home,  one year old, plus revenue guest house. Open to offers  over $24,000.  GIBSONS���-This week's special; 2 bedroom home on  a terrific view lot. Auto, oil heat and fully serviced.  F.P. $14,000.  BOATS & ENGINES  22' STEEL hull cabin cruiser,  140 Mercruiser. Phone 883-  2485. 1542-tfn   1 \     ,     i.  15*x6" K&C boat, 40 H.P. Evhv  rude. End of Brooks Road,  Halfmoon Bay. 1524-12  WANTED TO BUY  1-5 ACRE lot in Sechelt area.  ' Write   particulars   to   Box  1570, Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Box 310, Sechelt, B.C. 1570-13  USED outboard motor in good  condition,  9-10 H.P. Phone  885-2024. 1596-12  LIVESTOCK  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  teed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds by order.   258-tfn  SHETLAND Gelding with saddle and bridle new) $150. Ph.  885-9312. 1590-14  CHICKS���Dual purpose pay-  - master   R.   I.   Red   Cross,  white Leghorns, white Rocks.  Napier    Hatchery    22470-64th  AyMR.R. 7, Langley 534-6268.  ^  * 1586-tfn  8 YEAR old mare, and tack.  Good disposition, $400. Karen  Fearnley, 885-2423.       1573-tfn  QUALITY  FARM SUPPLY  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  Complete line of Buckerfield  and Purina Products.  Just arrived:  WASHINGTON ALFALFA  $79 per ton, $4.10 per bale  One mile south of Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  9277-tfn  LEGAL NOTICES    .' .  ��  LISTINGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  Vince Prewer 886-9359      Wally Peterson 886-2877  Ron McSavaney 886-9656  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  HYDRO AND POWER  ^AUTHORITY  Invites tenders for Grooming.,  of Transmission Right of Way  in the Sechelt Peninsula Area,  Reference No. CQ 7643. Closing Date: February 27, 1973.  Sealed tenders clearly marked  as above-referenced will be received in Room 1056, B.C.  Hydro and Power Authority  Building, 970 Burrard Street,  Vancouver ,1, B.C. until 11:00  A.M. local time, February 27,  1973.  Details may be obtained from  the Purchasing Department,  10th floor, 970 Burrard Street,  Vancouver 1, B.C., telephone  683-8711, Local ��2577.  9282-pub.   February   14,   1973.  TOR SALE BY TENDER  SEALED TENDERS addressed  to the undersigned will he.  received up to 11:00 O'clock in  the forenoon on the 22nd day  of February, 1973, for the purchase (subject to the TERMS  AND CONDITIONS OF SALE  hereinafter mentioned) of certain assets of:  Hobbs Distributors Ltd.  Porpoise Bay Rd.  Sechelt, B.C.  consisting of:v  Parcel No. 1   - -  Inventory   of   Frozen   and  Packaged Foods etc. having  .. a   cost   of   approximately  $5,000.  Parcel No. 2  Operating equipment including coolers,-hand trucks etc.  Parcel No. 3 '  1968 White Freightliner.  Parcel No. 4,��,  Flatdeck Trailer.  Parcel No. 5  1965 G.M.C. Refrigerated  Van.  Parcel No. 6 i5!  1966 G.M.C. Cooler Van.  Tenders- wil} be~received for '  the above parcels separately or  en bloc. An en bloc must stipulate the division of the tender  price for each parcel.  Tenders must he accompanied by a certified cheque in  favour of the undersigned for  20 percent of the amount tendered as a deposit which will  be returned if the tender is  not accepted and forfeited to*  the undersigned as ' liquidated  damages if the tender is accepted and the sale is not  completed by the purchaser.  The balance is payable on  - closing which shall be within  fifteen days after the tender  if accepted.  The highest or any tender  shall not necessarily be accepted. No person shall be at  liberty to retract his tender.  Tenders must be enclosed in  a sealed envelope marked  "Tender - Hobbs Distributors  Ltd.  Tenders must contain a  statement to effect that the  purchaser will pay, in addition-to the tendered price, the  Federal arid Provincial taxes,  if any, applicable to the items  purchased.  The premises at Sechelt, B.C.  will be open for inspection on  the 16th day of February, 1973  from 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 PJ1  THE TERMS AND CONDI-  TIONS OfJsALE- AND IN-  VENTORHSJ may be obtained  by application to the undersigned. -  DATED at Vancouver, B.C.  this 6th day of February, 1973.  George B. Donaldson, Trustee,  Hobbs Distributors;Ltd.,     .���  P.O. Box 10101, Pacific Centre,  700 West Georgia Street,  Vancouver 1, B.C.  9281-pub.  February  14,  1973.  NEAR new '72 Mazda "1800"  4 door automatic, only 9000  miles,- radio  dock,   Michelin  tires, $2,600. Phone  883-2791.  y         1543-12  1964 CHEV S.S. hardtop, 327  automatic,   , new     motor,  brakes, dual exhaust system,  new paint. Phone 886-7250.   1574-13  1969  FORD   camper  special  with    Sportsman    canopy.  $2600 , or  offers.  Phone  883-  2220.  1565-13  1958   CHEV   Biscayne,   one  owner car ��� radio���owners  manual���cream puff. Halfmoon  Bay Shell 885-9311.       1522-12  1972 DATSUN, 16000 miles,  radio, white. $2100. Phone 885-  9978. 1525-14  1972 CAPRI V-6, 4 spd. 8000  miles.  Must sell.   Phone ���  nights ��� Tony 886-7340.  -  1207-12  1669  DATSUN  pick-up,  new  paint, all options c/w radio  tape deck. $1180. Phone 885-  2897. 1595-15  1964 CHEV, good tires, new  brakes. 327, in good running  condition. Phone 886-2459.   1592-12  1963   CHEV   station   wagon,  good   motor,   sound   body,  new reconditioned starter, $300  Phone 886-2678. 1591-12  FOR SALE  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  883-2417. 1149-t-h  STOVE and fridge, two years  old. Phone 886-7848.  . 989-12  LLOYDS stereo,-good condition, $85. Phone 886-7250.  -  1575-13  REFRIGERATOR, $10. Hoover  upright vacuum, $35. Phone  885-2880. 1600-12  10x41' one bedroom Fleetwood  trailer, carpeted throughout. 7  Fully furnished. $3500.. Phone  886-7860. - 1558-12  1964 CHEV super sport, completely reconditioned. Lloyds  stereo $85. Phone 886-7250.   1549-12  HEAVY duty 4Jx5' car top  carrier with detachable box-  sides, fits American cars, $15.  Light duty 3'x4' car top carrier, fits small cars, $7.50. Both  in good condition. Office typewriter, 1 letter written since *  $20 overhaul, $35. 4' 1 man  cross cut saw, $5. Ball beafing  hand lawn .mower, $7.50. Ph.  885-9074. - 1582-12  "     ��'   ���l���P.���q-���  ���������ii ��� I     ���!���      I        ���  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint���Fibreglass���Rope-  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed air service  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  FULLER Brush representative  for West Sechelt to and including Langdale. Phone Donna McCourt. Phone 886-7839.           1536-tfn  BERKLEY portable rotisserie  oven and grill, $75. New  Hoover dryer with attachments, $150. Phone 885-9574  after 5 p.m. 1560-13 >  RADIO    Ham,    Hammerlund  Super Fro Radio. Ex. U.S.  Army Air Corps. $135. Phone  885-2569, 885-2635.        1604-14 -  SLIGHTLY   used   oil   range,  clock, oven window, lights,  etc.  $250,  offers. Phone. 886-  -7594.       - y 1580-14  FOR all kinds of beauty goodies���just telephone Joyce at  886-9331,   your   local   Beauty  Counselor representative.  1201-15  The Peitintwlo Tlrw^t, Wednetday, Feb. 14,1973���jPoge S  FOR SALE (Continued)  FOR SALE (Continued  ���  ,m,  I     ���.   ._���-!  ������������II BIHMII.WW.������ ,m     I)-HI  HEALTH!   Vitamin   Supple*  ments Pure Honey. Heavenly odors. Organic Fruits. Natural Foods, 885-9083.      1605-14  iSXTRA wide 9" rims and tires  for   Volkswagon,, $40. ,36"  canopy, panelled inside. Phone  885-2675. >    1623-tfn  MUSKRAT jacket, good condition $30 (size 12). Bissell  carpet sweeper, as new $12.  Phone 885-2093. 1576-13  1962 PONTIAC Laurentian 6  cyl. auto. Good body paint  and mechanically O.K. Tires  good, with spare. A.M. radio.  Phone 886-9382. 1577-12  JUST because a chain-saw is  anti - vibration equipped  doesn't mean it has to LOOK  like it. You^ would never know  with a HUSQVARNA until  you use it. Try one at the  Chain Saw Centre.       1598-12  IRONING     board,     steamer  trunk, kitchen table, 4 chairs,  electric rangette. Phone  885-  9354.       1601-12  ������CHICKS-  BROWN EGGS���'Dual Purpose  Paymaster���RHODE   ISLAND  RED CROSS  Hubbard  Comet���New  Hampshire Cross  Bonus offer for ordering early  on Paymaster only  WHITE  EGGS���White  Leghorns  MEAT BIRDS���Hubbard  e. White Rocs.  STARTER PULLETS ���Order  4    Early  NAPIER HATCHERY  22470-64th Avenue  R.R. 7, Langley  Phone 534-6268  9279-tfn  GREY wool coat with, black :  fur collar; brown jacket pile -  lined; revers. Raincoat navy,  white; all size 18. And electric  heater. Ph. 886-7661.      417-12  2 FRIDGES; 2 electric stoves; _  -\ and. set of twin beds with  bookcase- headboards, Beauty-  rest matt., Also" dresser. Mrs.  Biernacki, Davis Bay, Phone  885-2495 in afternoons.   413-13  HOUSEWARES goods includ-  ing bedding, blankets, books,  kitchen ware, drapes, men's  clothing plus many more miscellaneous items. Sale to take  place between 10 a.m. and 4 _  p.m. Saturday, February 17th  at the Jone's house, opposite  the Health Centre ��� on South  Fletcher Road. For any other  information, please call 886-  9836. 1208-12  MOBILE Home, 42'x8\ some  furniture." Electric heat set  up; skirted with sundeck, on  lovely water. .Trailer Park,  $3,000. Ph. 886-9^41.       1539-13  HEAVY   duty   12"   Skil   saw  with 3 spare blades. All in  wood tool box. $175. Write to  Box 353, Sechelt. 1504-12  KING sized bed, $100. 3 speed  CCM girls bike, like new,  $40. Hoover Dial-a-matjc upright with attachments, $40.  Phone 885-9774. 1529-12  MORTGAGES  , ���II-        ���      ��� H   -..-.--.������   ���-.-. ������! ���..yiil-i   W.      -.       ���  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential -  Commercial  Recreational  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  Fast appraisal service.  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  *    2438  Marine" Drive,  West  Vancouver, B.C.  Phone 926-3256   .  8227-tfh  CARS 4 TRUCKS  1963 HARDTOP convertable,  41,000 original miles, no rust,  new tires, motor overhauled,  radio and heater. $450. Phone  883-9991, 883-9952.        1528-12  1971 Mazda pickup and camper, 21000 miles. Phone 886-  7358.  '  411-13  1662  MERC   Monterey  automatic, very- good condition,  $450. Ph. 883-2485.       1541-tfn  SECHELT AGENCIES LID.  Member of the Multiple Listing Service  HALFMOON BAY WATERFRONT - Prestl0e Homo #2753  Near new 4 bedroom, 2 storey home, has 2% both-, auto, oil  heat, double carport and a covered sundeck above 30x12 hobby  shop. The % acre lot hos a oentle slope to the 40x12 float on  sheltered water at Halfmoon _(ay, This property is zoned C II ond  may be purchased with #2738. Suitable for a marina or tourist  accommodation etc. Full price $63/000. Call DON HADDEN at  885-9504.  PHONE:  Office 885-2235  From Vancouver Toll Free  ZEnith 2012  WATERFRONT LUXURY HOME #2779  For discriminating buyer, this home over 1500 sq. ft. approx.  3 years old, beautiful design and finish, multl double pane windows  and doors. Exposure due south, lots of sun. Vilew this on our TV  screen. Price Is $55,000 and worth It. Call PETER SMITH . . .  885-9463 evenings.  CLEARED LOT - SECHELT - HACKETT STREET #2593  In area of good homes. Near stores' and school. $5,750 on terms  or $5,250 cosh. Call C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-2785.     '  LAKE FRONTAGE - 103 feet #2436  Under $107 front foot for Loke property ��� TRUE -���asking  $11,000 for this property.  Clean water, swimming, fishing, booting. Westerly exposure. Driveway In. Call PETER SMITH 885-  9463 evenings.  MOBILE HOME - SELMA PARK #2656  New 2 bedroom C.S.A. approved mobile home completely set  up on one of the finest view lots available. Lot hos 16.540 sq. ft.  Connected to regional water, hydro and phone. Drapes, stove ond  fridge included In sale and 15 x8' canopy and steel garden shed  still In pocking may be Included for full price of $17,900. Call  DON HADDEN 885-9504 evenings.  PANORAMIC VIEW - WEST SECHELT #21 2722  Over half acre-with 80 ft. fronting on Highway 101. Just steps to  good beach, on "city" water, hydro and phono. Southern outlook  over Troll Islands and the sea. Try $2,500 down on full price of  $7500. Call BOB KENT 885-9461 or 8D5-2235.  2 BEDROOM HOME ON 1 ACRE - ROBERTS CREEK #2733  Over 1000 sq. ft. 2 bedroom home with full concrote basement and  auto oil heat. Wired for range, washer and dryer. Situated on one  acre of gontly sloping land with good garden soil and water supply,  on Hlghwoy 101'. Quick possession. Prlco $25,000. For appointment call DON HADDEN 885-9504 eves.  HALFMOON BAY WATERFRONT - 2 Bedroom Homo #2738  Sheltered moorago Is hard to find but here Is your opportunity to  keep a float and boat in front of this gontly sloping properly.  There Is a south-westerly ocean view from tho 2 bedroom home  situated 300 fcot away from the highway and a guest cottage to  fake care of tho weekenders. Buy It now while the price Is only  $29,000. Zoned C II and may be bought with #2753 to provide  o large commercial site. Call DON HADDEN 085-9504 eves.  10% DOWN - TREED LOTS - Pender Harbour Area        #2669  Still some left, from $4,950 to $6,000, Hydro, wator and close  to waterfront and stores. Act before spring buyors. Call PETER  SMITH 885-9463 eves, or DON HADDEN 885-9504 eves.  FAMILY HOME - SPECTACULAR VIEW - GIBSONS #2773  A family home for $19,000. Bright, clean 3 bedroom homo orj  view tot. Utllty plumbed for washer annd dryer, Part basement with  auto. oil. Call JACK WARN 886-2681 evenings.  DUPLEX . GRANTHAMS - HIGH VIEW #2717  Sldo-by-sldo duplex or large family homo - 1500 sq. ft. - undergoing renovation. Two units, each containing combined living-  room - kitchen, two bedrooms and bathroom. Half basement, 100  amp. electric service, outo. oil furnace. Good opportunity for carpenter Investor. Full price only $18,500. CALLC. ft. GATHERCOLE  at 886-7015.  VILLAGE WATERFRONT CORNER #19 2745  Located at Sechelt, on the seaside Access from 3 streets. Lame  lot has ample room for parking of well os future expansion. Care,  licensed dinning room and set up for take-home or beach trade.  2Q00 sq. ft. of building area has almost new equipment ond furnishings. Features sea vlow from cafe, dining room plus your own  Hying room. 2 bedrm. accommodation for tho owner. Only $30,000  down on full price of $100,000 will itet you up as owner of hard  to get facilities on the waterfront. Call DOB KENT 885-9461 or  885-2235.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  WATERFRONT - SMALL DUPLEX #2701  No "catch, this Is genuine! $5,000 buys this furnished duplex -  always rented, on flat beach lease lot. Building Is sound.  Rent  one, use one, or convert to single use, summer and winter. Coll  PETER SMITH . . . 085-9463 evenings.  AGENCIES LTD.  YEAR-ROUND STREAM - WEST SECHELT #22 2772  Full price only $10,300. Your bonk will hondle, Nearly % acre  ot park-like land. Rood and power Is In. Easy walk to public access  to beach and boating. Pick your location, placo your home amongst  the privacy of this well treed lot.or expand the view. You will like  this lot. To see, call DOD KENT 005-9461 or 805-2235.  BOX 155 SECHELT, B.C.  PHONE 885-2235  or coll toll-free from the Greater Vancouver Area  Zenith 2012  (E. 8. O.E.)  THIS HARVARD of Bob Hntfl<am'fl ally such damage means an entire  looks okay at first glance but taking engine repair. The Harvard Is docked  a closer look, the propellor Is bont. out in its original RCAF colors,  litis happened on touchdown. Goner- '        . ���  Happenings around Elphie  ELPHINSTONE'S    ecnlor    arid    Junior  boyn and junior girls basketball tcama  Just imlssed victory all-around when they  visited Squamish Chleftalna Filday.  Tho Junior glrln played a good game  but were handed a clono 18-10 defeat by  the Chloftalnn. Barb Dow topped tho  Cougars with eight polnta, Marg Flnlay-  non nix, and Cathy Hamilton three.  Elphlo'n Junior boya overwhelmed  Squnmioh and built up a 40-10 half-time  lead to their final 70-30 win. High ncorcr  for tho Cougars was Dave Lamb with 18  points while team-xnatcn Martin Swan,  Frank Hnvlea nnd Craig Norris each added 10 points.  The senior boys couldn't seem to  get up for their match. Squamish had the  lead for tho first half but the Cougarn  took over In th* second to mako the final  ocoro 52-40 in, their favor. Archie Mac-  -~by Joan ilomgran  Intyre had 17 and Joey von der Ham 12  for the Chieftains. Wayne Smith and Brad  Norris made 10 polnta oplcce with Jock  Mucphcdran adding eight.  Bowling scores  BUCKSKINS:  Mike Johnson    065 (233,  234, 100); Rosa Joe 040 (231, 207, 212);  Linda Joe S33 (123, 100, 241); Marilyn  August 403  (130,  110. 230).  Henry Chrlfltlanson 370 (227); Polio  Paulsen 302 (184); Hclon Sinclair 204  (140); Diane Young 203 (HO).  Ball and Chain: Turner Berry 004;  Bruce Ilcdman 050; Rodger Hacknell 007;  Keith Jaeger 201 (040).  Seniors: Lori Rodway 220 (523); Andy  Henderson 221, 237 (057); Keith Jaeger  200.  SLD program  held bargain  SECHELT School District's learning disabilities program is the "bargain of  the decade," Hart Doerksen, elementary  school supervisor told trustees at their  Feb. 8 meeting.  In a progress report on the program,  he said that 25 children had been helped  to date and their long-range aim was to  help 60.  The, UBC clinic, which "comes up  tnpre or less on a weekly basis", works  with student's psychological problems in  a classroom setting, said Doerksen, and  deals with learning problems, making  suggestions to teachers on how best to  cope with them.  . "The program is moving very well,"  he added. "Some tepchers say they are  100 per cent satisfied with it."  "I would call the program a total sue  cess as far as it has gone. We've had soma  growing pains, but this is a good thing  in any new venture."  He urged the board to consider the  program of prime importance next year,  when UBC interviewers planned expanding their pupil-screening activities,  "Doerksen said the specific learning  disabilities class, which the board recently approved in principle, would open  during 1073. "Screening will start in  March."  More and moro teachers are lcav-  , ,'n'i university with SLD training, ho reported, and recommended assigning a  teacher with this background to each  largo elementary school to advise other  teachers on how to deal with SLD cases.  Under other business, tho board approved a request from the Arts Council  to stage a folk festival In Elphinstone  auditorium, provided they were willing  to pay but-of-pocket coats. -  Trustee Peter Precoaky felt the festival was "a good idea."  Vancouver junior Symphony Orchestra wan granted permission, also, to use  school premises for a concert in April.  District Supt. 11. R, iltmntk said they  could possibly bring Pender Harbour  pupils down for tho event, which could  be staged in tho Elphlnslono auditorium.  "It would bo an added incentive for  music groups," ho felt.  Trustee Patrick Murphy said ho would  like to see the concert used ��to stimulate  musical groups in tho Bchool district,  YOU ARE INVITED  to tend Mall Order enquiries  or request FREE Catalogues  SPICE-OLIFR  NATURAL fOom LTD.  Home Service Division  087M20th St., DELTA, Ox;.  f/  V        /  �� t  J  y  -/  '/  In throne debate  B.C. BUI of Rights held top priority  protect environment '***�� 6 The PeninsulaTin  *-       , Wednesdoy, February 14, 1973  (EDITOR'SNot^: Don -Lockstead. MLA,; dejr Harbour and Powell River, have ex-  Mackenzie, recently spoke in the B.C.   peri^nced enormous growth. I am cer>  T AitinlltfeiMk   ' ��4<II��ir.V> *Vi*��      M.n��. '   Jatuita        < l��l_l    1L.1    41.1..       ......IU     -~111     .-._41_...     -_ J  Legislature durinlg -She" throne debate.  Because of his pertinent remarks The  Times is publishing Loeksteadte comments ' in- fiilL - ,  DOM  LOCKSTEAD, MLA  I rise to speak on behalf of the peo-  , -��� i~s .�� c*"A"T JTvi 7 T jT~S" '   peopte 01 vie stunsmne voast, u nas ne  fij�� S2Si52?B'^S AS"Jft - ��?��� ��*���? to *��� *���* ����* ********  tain that this growth will continue and  accelerate in- the near future. We .must,  therefore, plan. And in our planning,  we' must involve' those who are now living and working in these communities.  In the years that I have worked with the  people of the Sunshine Coast, it has be*  kenzie /Constituency in particular, and it  is my privilege to extend to his honor the  lieutenant-governor our congratulation*  on his most- gracious and encouraging  remarks in the speech from 'the throne.  Let. me comment first on some of the  measures he has asked us, to consider. X  am particularly pleased to see top priority being given to the provision.-of a  British Columbia Bill of Bights. In. this  time when-the world is moving from ia  period of industrialism into super-industrialism; in a time when new ways of living and thinking are.being ever more  rapidly thrust upon us, the future is often  with us before we have had time to  adjust to-it Great pressures are being  generated for changes and governments  zations���city councils, .regional boards,  ratepayers' associations/ and community  associations are exceedingly well informed with regard to their own areas, and  that their proposals for development of  their communities make good sense. We  must keep our:'lines- of communication  open to the people���there must be no  cause for charges of arrogance or indifference against this administration. 1  must congratulate the minister of health  on his plans for improvements to health  care and ambulance, services. These have  been matters of grave concern to residents of my constituency, and I would like  to thank those ministers, and particularly  Mr. Strachan, for the effective manner  in which they have handled those prob-  ������__  ��� .���.���.-    ui wwui uwy nave nanaiea tnose prob-  at all levels are reacting .with a sense of   'ferns 1 have brought to their attention.  Uraencv to nrovidr* npiw lnwe *�����> o���� ����-    ��m ��        ... - - -  Urgency to provide new laws for an increasingly new future. His honor, the  lieutenant-governor has stated that "ad-  , ministrative and legislative programs will  be carefully designed and will be based  on the clear necessity to' plan our future  so that we may live in harmony with  our special environment and at peace  with our fellow men, and to depart from  the acquisitive North American values  that have seen profligacy and waste on  all sides." This is an admirable .and bold  statement of principal which I and all  men of honor must support. Clearly we  must legislate to protect our environment  and our natural resources, to provide for  the olderly development of trade and  industry, and to provide better services  to our people. It is imperative, however,  that we, in our earnest desire to provide  the best possible future for the minority  of the- people of our province,, do not  neglect our minorities and do not fail  to protect the rights of the individual  who finds himself at odds with the system  ���even when it is our system.  Therefore, let us make the provision  The roads and ferries- which serve this  area are sub-standard and have been for  many years, however, I look forward to  much improvement in these facilities in  the future.  Transportation ia one of the greatest  problems and greatest challenges in an  area such as this, where land and water  intermingle so freely, and yet transportation through the waterways of our coast  may some day, be one of our most envied  assets, just as in the islands of Greece  today travellers the world over are attracted to ��� the Mediterranean coasts, so  will B.C. be justly famous. A long-range  plan for the development of coastal trans-  .portation must now be formulated. Steps  should be taken immediately to upgrade  the existing ferry services. Transportation should not be merely a means of getting from one place to another. Transportation on the B.C. coast should be a  memorable and rewarding experience.  RECREATION AT TERMINALS  Ferry  terminals jvhere people will  necessarily spend considerable periods of   1   -->   ~-  tunc   uic   luuvision w~..��j   ��vmai wwiunauw pcriuus O.  of a British Columbia Bill of Rights one    time should contain all possible ameni-  Of    OUT   first    mmmihnntit.    -_J    _��.��-..       ttf>R  nf��  thot   4n��faa<l   ��.<#   *!����_   __...__   ��_   .l  of our first commitments and with it  let'us provide for an ombudsman. Let us  consider most carefully the. rights of our  minority groups, whether they be the  senior citizens arid pensioners whose  standard of living is constantly, threatened by inflation in a developing society,  whether they be the native Indian people whose way of life has been altered  most radically and who are, therefore,  most urgently in need of those kinds of  assistance which will ensure their full  participation in the promising future -of  this province, or whether they be groups  whose problems: and requirements have  not yet been fully identified and understood.    7'  ,   - '-���-���-��� : -a-'  ties so that instead of this pause in the  day of driving being a nuisance and an  unpleasant bore, it could be a time of  recreation. Supervised playgrounds, parklike surroundings, good food and .entertainment should replace the dreary surroundings of today's typical ferry landing and the ferries themselves should be  as comfortable as possible and should  serve good food at a fair price.  With transportation we must face the  problem of pollution. Endless streams of  oversized, near empty automobiles must  be discouraged. Instead let us encourage  the use of public transportation by whatever possible means. Let us encourage  $2 fare were to be charged :~for car and  driver, with a 50 cent or 25 cent reduction  for each passenger carried, we would  have fewer near empty cars on our  roads. I believe that we should consider  much higher Vehicle licence fees for cars  with big, polluting engines. It is time that  we took a lesson.from those areas like  Los Angeles and moved to restrict air  pollution while we can still breathe.  We are moving, in B.C., into a form of  decentralized government by regional  districts. Our party approved the concept of regional boards from the outset  and I believe ihe concept is proving valu-  DON LOCKSTEAD  must be mandatory that every election  be widely advertised and there should be  a government campaign to educate the  people with respect to regional government.  CITY VERSUS COUNTRY  It should be realized that there is a  problem with- regard to the balance of  power between city people and country  people in most regions, and we must  guard carefully the rights of minority  groups. The rural man chooses to live in  the country because he is not a city man  and decisions made by city men are not  necessarily the right decisions for him.  At present there are many cases of conflict between the interests of people who  live in relatively urban areas and the  interests of those living in the adjacent  countryside. In most cases cities have  their own governments and make their  own regulations, but we must guard,  against the unjusi extension of their -  right to pass regulatory by-laws which  determinejhe way of life or seek to regulate the' lives of their rural neighbors.  I would suggest that the opt-in provision, promised originally when regional  boards were first being set up, should  be restored. "Consent of the governed"  should be an important criterion with  regulatory by-laws as much as v$th  money by-laws. After all, we must surely ,  consider human rights to be more important than money.  I have been greatly encouraged to  hear the stated views of the honorable  minister of education and I feel certain  that she, working with, educators and  local governments, will be able to jao  i     ^ _- -���-_     -    -       -        -   system  ..._ --_-��. ��. .w ~�� an expert  in the field of education. However, as  everyone else does, I would like to take  this opportunity to advance some ideas  with regard to this upgrading process.  I feeL as do many people with whom  I have talked, that there is a great deal  of waste in the present use of education  facilities and at the same time we are  faced , in many places, with a serious  problem of overcrowding, which results  in substandard education situations and '  often prevents the setting up of experimental projects. Obviously schools cost  money and a lot new schools cost more  money than we want to spend. Should  we not then be looking very carefully at  the possibility of modifying our present  prescriptions with regard to the length  of the school day, the number of days  schools must be in session, and the two-  month summer recess. This complex  question of changes must be thought out  carefully before being undertaken, but  let us not be endlessly or needlessly  bound by tradition. I believe we should  that children should come to school for  five hours a day and five days a week  and for ten months of the year.  SCHOOL ALTERNATES  Present regulations prescribe 102 five-  hour days per year for a total of 960  school hours for each child. Clearly there  are alternative possibilities which would  provide the same amount of instructional  time and would release school buildings  for various purposes for a period of each  school week. It is even possible to come  up- with a simple schedule which would  , allow double use of each of our existing  facilities. Why should we not, in some  selected districts, try out some of these  ��� alternatives. A school district where children attend school for 3% days a week  over 12-month periods, with suitable  holiday periods could, I believe, provide  perfectly adequate education and double  - the potential use of the school buildings.  This could mean that building programs  for these areas could be devoted to the  provision'of alternate facilities such as  community recreation centres, libraries,  etc.  On the subject of education I would  like to see this' "government <jo everything in its power to encourage and assist those young people who' are travelling abroad and to encourage' schools to  institute travel programs for their students. I believe we should consider  strongly the establishment of a new kind  of B.C.. House in countries like Britain,  establishments which would . assist the  travelling young Canadian in a variety  of ways. B.C. House and Canada House  in London are fine examples of this type  of assistance but they do not go far  enough. There should be B.C, operated  hostels where our young people can go  for accommodation, advice and help.  These hostels could also serve as organization points for school groups travelling  abroad. As one who has participated in  the supervision of a large group of students travelling across Canada, I feel  certain that this is a type of educational  experience which-is worth supporting.  DELIGHTED WITH SPEECH  I am delighted with the speech from  the throne. It is not a blueprint to be  {followed slavishly; it is a broad statement of aims, the details to be worked  put by us, the members who are directly  responsible to the people of B.C. His  , honor, the lieutenant-governor, has directed that we must plan so that we may  live * in harmony with our special environment He has not said that we  should have provincial recycling depots  in every regional district���but I say it.  He did not say that we should have auto  ;body crushers serving the regional districts and assisting to clean up our clut-  jtered environment���He has left it to us  to prescribe these specifics. It'. is up to  |us to say No to the use of defoliants by  B.C. Hydro as we have already said  /No to their use ^forestry���and I commend the minister of forests in this regard.  We, are directed by the throne speech  to see that appropriate amendment must  be made to the Medical Act and the  Mental Health Act. The details areHeft  to us. It is up to us to see that retarded i  children's schools and training centres  should not have to beg from the public  to achieve their programs. It is up to  us to see that a follow-up program for  released mental patients is instituted to  help, their rehabilitation and to prevent,  tragedies arising from undetected deterioration.  One more topic before I close Mr.  Speaker.  There are a great many salmon  spawning streams in my constituency  and our government has made a start in  preserving some ot these streams. However, I feel that we should be considering  a provincial department of fisheries.  I think that every other maritime  province in Canada has such a department and for good reason.  Several thousand people in British  Columbia make their living in the fishing industry and I feel that not only  should their interests be preserved but  improved.  People in this province, Mr. Speaker,  are looking to our government for leadership and direction and we intend to provide just that.  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  FOr Insurance of all kinds  Phone your Resident!. Agent  JOHN BREEN LTD.  883-2794 (24 hours)  MMMMMIIMMMIMIIMIMI��MIM<Ma<WUHMMMa��tM^  Freezer Boat at very  competitive prices  Gibsons People Welcome  GLYNN TRACY  Garden Boy Store - 883-2253  "Fine Meats for Fine People"  mmMmMmMmm0mmmmmm0mKmmmmm0mmmmmmmmmMmmmmmm%\  Royal Canadian Legion  Brarhh 140       s  S. Valentine's Dance  FEBRUARY 17  LEGION HALL  Music by Sunshine Ramblers .  Open doors at 8 p.m.  Donee 9 to 1a.m.  Admission $2.50 ea.  Contact  '' Harry Casey  885-9949  those "who travel in private cars to carry    local governments, virilLbe ^abk  ,     ^i pa1S&nteis>Here^fe  ���\��fc^��B��^*0^ in RC. I do not^retind to be ar  stated that we^wiU be a^edJfcepjwidfiJW l��'fare wwTto be charffed^or ��"'-������' ������" ���*- "-" "*  amoii|r other things, amendments to-the  Land Act, amendments to the Park Act,  and amendments to the Constitution Act  "to reflect the new thrusts and priorities"  of this government. These are some of  the areas of major concern in the constituency which I have the honor to  represent. X ���>,  GREAT POTENTIAL HERE  Those who are not familiar with the  area known as Mackenzie Constituency  might find it difficult to believe how  great a potential lies in these hundreds tt4M.  ��' "J11^.,01 beautiful, rugged coast, much -j��; However> i.'fuatt disturbing that  of it still unspoiled by the heavy hand    ^ cases citizens are not aware of  of human development. This area has �� ^ ^^ ^ ^ iorm of  a vast potential for recreation which is ^ve?nment or the extent to which their  just beginn ng to be realized, but which g ^ ^ lncreaBingiy affected by  will unavoidably become one day one J���8 ^^J^, there has been very lit-  ?< the HrEF"* r*1** ���**$��'�� * te advertising and virtually no cam-  the world. Those who are familiar   as    paIgnlng (or r��gibnal board elections. We  most are, with the beauties of   he Sun-    ��^ ��  thatBpeople  are made  more .    - T~v  shine Coast need oiUy visualize this area of  their  democratic  rights  and    bound by tradition  I believe we should  multiplied one hundred fold and reach-     duUea,with respect to these elections. It    question whether it is necessarily true  ing for many miles up the fjords and-   ������--  among  the  almost  uncountable  islands    ���"���"���������������'   between Vancouver and Bella Coola to  realize something of this vast potential.  To date but a tiny fraction of this  beautiful heritage is being used by the  people of B.C., many hundreds of foreign  speculators are discovering its attractions  and these foreign investors, realizing the  richness that must some day result from  its exploitation, are moving in and have  already bought great sections of our  coastal property. Now is when we must  move swiftly to protect the interests of  our own citizens nnd preserve for our  children what is rightfully theirs. With  all the best Intentions in the world, if we  are too slow, or too timid in our legislation, control of our heritage can slip  away. I would Ilk�� to suggest that careful studies be made to determine the best  use to which each foot of coastline, each  mllo of fjord, each island and lake can  be put ond that legislation be prepared  to guarantee that tho best use bo mode of  tho coastal property.  Land which ia obviously best suited  for home habitation should be zoned res-  Identially, and in cases where prime residential areas' are being held by speculators n tan; structure should be developed which would make it uneconomical  for long term speculation or for sleazy  development rip-off schemes. We must  move forcefully to prescrva our precious  and limited agricultural areas. Potential  farmland must not be covered with concrete or given up to urban development  and wo must carefully preserve those wild  life habitats which aro essential to the  existence of our endangered wild species.  'Lot us now sot aside moro acres���-more  hundreds of acres���of wild life parka in  ouch places m Texada Island, and' tho  Bella Coola Valley. If we find we have  overdone it, some of theso areas can be  released in the future, but we can never  got back a Species of bird or animal onco  it has become extinct,  WELL-INFORMED COUNCILS  There aro not many areas of this beautiful province ��o favored by nature an  is the Sunshine Coast, and in recent years  tho communities of Gibsons, Sechelt, Pen-  '���K^i.3?i,?.'!-  v;3s-  YOU'VE GOT A GOLD MINE  Cash In On It!  MISS  AD-VISOR  WILL  YOU!  One of these days our capable classified lady, Miss Ad-Vij?or,  may phone your homo to holp you sell what you no longer  hoed. ShO'll help you ront, buy, sell, pr swap through powerful Times Classified ads.  She'll be able to help you word your classified for tho best  results. And you'll bo reaching a BIG family of readers . . .  more than ten thousand in the Sunshine Coast aroa covered  by The Times. If Miss Ad-Vlsor calls you, let hor holp you  clean out your attic, basement, or garage, and pocket  dollars for stuff, you no longer need. Or phone direct and  place your classified: Sechelt, 885-9654, 885-2635; Gibsons,  886-2121.  ..i.. i.  60 CLASSIFIED  and roach moro  people through  Phono  Socholt 885-9084,886-2638,. Gibsons, 886-2$21  he TIME  8MW>n��m>iM����n>��i��mw>l��M��>c��<M��w<��wmM��  #3    |  MBMeVtMMStsM  Now brewed under licence In British Columbia.  DRtl KRONEN BRAUEREI (1308) LTD.  \  i\.  I  \       '  \    '  ''      ,v VV y.  I       1  1  ./  I    --���  '      /  '    1  Fair sex fares better *'.  Wednesday, February 14,1973  The Peninsulo Timet  Page 7  Women stand less chance  heart attack  (Your Heart Foundation presents the  third of & four^part series on heart disease to inform the public of the progress,  being made to combat this twentieth can-  Jury health haiard.)  By JOHN. B. ARMSTRONG, MD  Canadian Heart Foundation  pNE of the most important - dividends  v from the vast amount of research.in  heart and blood vessel disease has been  the identification of certain "risk factors"  influencing a person's likelihood Of suffering a heart attack. Sex is one of those  factors and is one of the three factors  over which an individual has. no control The others are age and heredity. *  7" Happily for the fair sex, the very fact  of being female affords them a considerable measure of protection from heart  disease. Until they reach the age of 45,  Women suffer heart attacks at one-sixth  the rate of men of similar age, although  the gap narrows to one-half by age 55  and continues to narrow later in life.  Also, throughout their lives, the heart  attacks suffered by women are less severe.  With high blood pressure the' pattern  is sotnewhat different. Until age 44 women develop high blood pressure less frequently than'men. Between 44 and 55 the  frequency is about the same. At 55 it  rises above the rate for. men and stays  there. However, women seem to be better  able to withstand most of the complications of high blood pressure���heart attack, stroke, heart failure, and hypertensive heart disease.  There are, of course, exceptions to  every rule, and the above information  should not encourage women to lose  sight of   the  importance  of protecting  themselves against high blood pressure:  They should not neglect medical checkups to make, sure their blood pressure  remains at a safe .level If it has a tendency to rise, proper medication and medical supervision can usually keep it under  control The ability to control high blood  pressure has been one of the most significant advances of medical science.'  Women should take care of their  hearts by keeping their bodies and minds  young. They should keep slim by. maintaining a sensible diet and by remaining  ' active. By retaining a young outlook on  life women can avoid some of the mental  stress that often comes with advancing  years. Also, avoiding a diet rich in animal  fats and cholesterol will help them to.  remain longer on the safe side of the  heart attack ledger.  - Walking at a fast clip is also a good  way to keep the body in tone. Sauntering  is useless and the objective should be  to worlc up to a snappy pace gradually.  Once the right stride is attained, there is  a general feeling of well-being and the  momentum is exonerating. -  ��� In addition to guarding'against heart  disease -in themselves, women can do  much to minimize the possibility of these  killer diseases' in their husbands and  children. Housewives 'should plan their  menus around sensible diets available  from your local heart foundation. Such a_  diet should include skim, fortified milk;  less beef, pork and lamb and more fish  and chicken; margarine instead of butter; fewer egg yolks in their regular diet  and, cooking.  While diet is important, there are additional ways women can help their families maintain healthy hearts. A serene,  stress-free home environment and enough  rest and relaxation for all are good starting points.  The heart foundations throughout  Canada provide free information designed to help the homemaker help her own  heart and the hearts of her loved ones  and should be contacted1 for additional  information,-which isprovided as a free,  service.  Heart disease is a problem about  which lots can be done, thanks to knowledge gained from research. The research  and education programs of your heart  foundation are financed by the annual  heart fund campaign in February���Heart  Month.  Impaired driver nets  fine and suspension  THOMAS Dean Keelan of Colorado was  fined $300 or 15 days in jail in default,  after he pleaded guilty to impaired driving. J  He appeared before Judge Charles  Mittelsteadt in Sechelt provincial court.  Keelan will be suspended from driving  a motor vehicle anywhere in Canada for  30 days.  ' In other court news, David Christian, charged' with' being a minor in a  licensed premises - the Pender Harbour  Hotel beer parlor - was fined $50 after  pleading guilty. It was Christian's second  such conviction, court was told.  Stewart Hatley, pleaded guilty' to a  similar charge and was fined $25. It was  his first conviction.  LEARNING THE    TRICKS of the  trade is 15-year-old Henry Woods.  Sechelt restaurateur George Flores  is teaching the boy-���a deaf mute���<all  about the operation of a restaurant.  Henry was unable to attend school  because of his affliction but Flores  said there as nothing wrong with his  brain and he is quick to learn.  A girl-shy submariner - came- home  newly married. Everyone asked how it  happened. He said, "I didn't notice when  she closed the escape hatch."  Enjoy the Finest in  Chinese  Food   at  WHISPERING PINES .  Avoid Disappointment    by Reserving Early  (Limited Number Catered To)  TO GO ORDERS MUST BE MADE EARLY���885-9769  k'iiiiiuiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiMiiiiiiimiiiiitiimiiiitismniituufifitiiiM^  ��� ���iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiuiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiinitiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiuiiiiiHniiinuuiiiiiuiuiuMiiiuuuiie  ��� Put your message Into mors  than 3,000 homes " (10,000  readers) in these economical  spot*. Your ad is always there  for quick reference   anytime!  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  ��� Here's an economical way to  reach 3,000 homes (10,000  readers) every week.. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refer-  . . . anytime*.  rkMimuimmiiiiimiiiimiiiHMimiiaimfiiuimiiiiMiimiiiitiiiiiiiiiim^  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  ' Horris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ART SUPPLIES  DALLIS STUDIOS  COMPLETE ARTIST'S SUPPLIES  CUSTOM-MADE LAMPS  Closses in Resin Doily, Tues. through Saturday  Candles,   Macrame,   Beads,  Arts ond Cram  Cowrie Street - Sechelt - 885-9817  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Road & Grondview Avenue  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C. .  AUTO SERVICES  SECHELT HOME SERVICE  Atlas Parts and Tires  Phone 885-2812  BANKS   RdYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  GibsOns Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pender Branch��� Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. IO a.m, to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. fo���,3> p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday 16 a.m;1  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10a.m. to 6 p.m.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  /   Free Estimates - Fast Service ,  GiVW DRYWALL  Drywall, acoustic and textured ceilings  Now serving Gibsons areo and the Peninsula  Phone 884-5315  Box 166, Port Mellon, B.C.  TWN CREEK BUILDING SUPPLIES  /������'dial V  GIBSONS 886-2291 - SECHELT 885-2288  WHEN YOU NEED BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIVE US A CALL  PREE ESTIMATES  CABINET MAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  FINE CUSTOM FURNITURE  KITCHEN AND BATHROOM CABINETS  Our Cabinet Units Are All Prefinlshed Before  Installation  R. BIRKIN - Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone 886-2551  CARPENTRY  CONTRACTORS (cont.)  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  '7-       Placing'and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs    ;  Walks -Driveways.  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Insured  Freo Estimates  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements' -Driveways - Septic Tanks  ,       Stumps - Pitch Line*  Call for a free estimate any time  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 083-2734  All Types - Lorge or Smoll  Land or Marine  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  Don Henderson and Sons  885-9534  i  CONTRACTORS  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  I  * LTD.  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  '7        Box 89, Model ro Park  Phone 883-2274.  ,  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Export Blasting  FREE ESTIMATES  Pfi. 885-2304 L.C. Emerson  If No Answer Leave Messogo at 885-9326  R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDERS  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING    '  Cpmpleto Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  086-9951  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  AH Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  COAST DRYWALL  Drywall and Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7643  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoo  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  (new Hall Sheet Metal Building)  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations- Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 885-9550  PEN ENTERPRISES  Suppliers and. applicators of  CascarelPre-Cast Stone and Brick  Phone for free estimate  Bob or Dick 884-5315  W. M. Shortreed Construction  General carpentry,  concrete specialists,  walks, driveways, retaining  walls, patios.  266-7809  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  . PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call us tor your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available  ELECTRICIANS  FURNACES  PARKINSON'S HEATING  LTD. - GIBSONS  Esse Oil Furnaces  No down payment - bank interest  ten years to pay  For free estimates call 581 -6136 collect  Complete line of appliances  HAIRDRESSERS  ANN'S COIFFURES  in the Bal Block  next to the Co-op Store  :^; ��� ^jb^s;,|86jt32^7 -���. ���' -������ ;j:.;  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sole  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. I Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  NURSEJW  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees ���Fertilizer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping ond Trees  Sunshine.-Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  wmmtiiilmllltllmmlml^  Optometrist     '  RETAIL STORES (con't)  Pender Harbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES,  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - Furniture land Carpets  Box 158, Madeira Park, Hwy. 101  at Francis Peninsula  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to oil makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  R & S BACKHOE  R.R.  I, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau - Phone 883-2302  "We aim to ploaso"  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  P. V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct oil enquiries to:  Dtepeteket et 889-9030, eyes. 006-7373  Office Hours 0(30 a.m. (o -4:30 p.m.  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  RR,  1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Freo estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phono   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  SUNCOAST CONTRACTING  General Contractor  Residential Wiring and Plumbing  883-2426, Box 55, Madeira Park  FUEL ^  ERNIE WIDMAN  for all your  SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 003-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  Xour Business Card  In this space will reach  nearly 10,000 peoplo!  Low cost - High power  HEATING & SHEET METAL  HALL SHEET METAL & HEATING  Domestic - Commercial - Industrial  Telephone 885-9606  Box 164, Sechelt   ;  '      \   OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  Light Plumbing ,  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  IRONWORKS  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK  Phone 886-7029 - 886-7056 - 886-7220  FREE ESTIMATES  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists In Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Spray Bufflrig - Window Cleaning  Rug Shampooing  Ph. 886-7131, Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  PAINTING & DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  PLUMBING & HEATING  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipef Jttlng - Stedmfitting  Hot Water Hooting - Pipe Lagging   .  FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Repairs - Alterations - New Installations  LAURIE'S PLUMBING & HEATING  LTD.  Gov't Certified Plumber ���. 24-HOUR SERVICE  Phono 885-9014  P.O. BOX 825, SECHELT. B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Solo* and Service <��� 806-9933  Everything for the Do-It-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685 ' ��� ,\  Ray Coatee 886-9533 or 886-7872  RENTALS  At the Slfln of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  8, MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc and Acotyllno Welding  Steol Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotivo and Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (ot Standard Motors)  Machinery ft Equipment Ropolra  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phono 88,5-9464  MaB.me SEBV;cfes   ���  CLAYTON WELDING ft MARINE  Marino Ways to 42'  Bottom Ropairs  883-2535  ,,,,  Box 7, <5arden Boy, B.C.  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  Sunshine Coott Highway and  Francis Peninsula Road  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box: 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625      Home 885-9581  Roy & Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING  Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING 8. SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving b\ Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  TREE TOPPING  SUNSHINE TREE SERVICES LTD.  Fully Insured  DANGER TREES TOPPED  SELECTIVE CLEARING  Greater Vancouver  291-0750  Sechelt Peninsula  885-9711  T.V.  St RADIO  Madeira Park  Phone 803-2585  "RENT IT AT  THE RENTAL SHOP"  at Davis Bay  "Wo Rent or Soil Almost Everything"  Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers - Cement Miners - Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 885-2048 -,.,24 HOUR SERVICE  AFTER HOURS 885-2151  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9/13  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sales and Service  t Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR <Motoro|o) 6, PHILCO  Cowrie Street, Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.^AUES~  ft SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL���ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  i Gordon Oliver ������ Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Sechelt ��� Phono 885-9816  . CLOSED ON MONDAYS  UPHOLSTERY  BELAIR CUSTOM.UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  ReuphoUferlng - Re��tyllng ^ Complete Drapery  Service - Samples shown in tho homo  Phone 886-2050  qJ  \     i     i  i  ft  i , \.o  /  A  <f  -.4s  \  Strait talk  Page 8 The Peninsula  Wednesday, February 14,  it  Times  mt.  SSS-BQ  and EHreda Fawkes.  ELPHINSTONE  HIGH School  ant over her pupils* entries. Standing,  teacher,. Mrs. M. Campbell, looks on from left, sponsor Garry McDevitt,  with just pride as sponsors of Che Mrs. Campbell, Elphinstone principal  Sea Cavalcade poster contest look Don Montgomery and sponsor Don  Douglas. Entrants, from left, are  Keith Weston, Jo Small and Eric  Clarice. , s ^-X-  -byjoanPioetor jsechel* TOPS members  DURING a oonversation abpiit build-   total of 403Yz pounds    -  Vc^fmeX^dTea^  ^Ki^Lt^T^  mv-p^nts home used to be their      ^^ 1<m .jJJ^ lfl47 ^^  emu voi. __ gr mgijiij^ There axe 42 members. -  ���       " Wflfflt'S a COal bin?" Chorused &0 ~VcL��ter nueen is Mm- Bessie Brumi'  .dtffcmJWhat was it **?������, JfSrjr �� .ftSffinEi  MGh boy's sat" my husband, "I Division three winner ia Melba Baker;  suppose next they'll want to know division four winners: Jean Trousdell,  What a sawdust hopper or an ice first; vJoy Smith, second; Irene, Fischer,  box was." third.  "Yes/M said, "they have, missed   ���  Division five winner were Jean Clark  a lot. What do they know of glass  miik^bottles, clothes lines~ wringer,  washers, coupon books, victory gar;  dens or anti-macassars?"  "Whose relative was she?" Inquir-1  ed our eldest.  /   "Sho wasn't anybody's relative,*!  I snapped, "they were things yot  on the back and arms of youi  to keep the upholstery clean.  "Why didn't they just spray the  furniture wiih some Scotchguard?"  asked my daughter.  "Hey," I said to my husband, "do  you remember when a Chinese fisherman used to come to the kitchen  door selling his fresh   catch? The  fish were  in baskets   which hung  from a pole. And do you remember  the hoboes? They used to come to  Hie door asking for food.  1 ���   "No, we didn't have those things  ; in Dunbar," said my husband. "But  . I do remember when the 4X bread-  man used to have a horse-drawn  wagon."  I said, "c  was motorized but  our milkman from the good old Crystal dairy had a horse J'  '.'What are you guys talking  about?" inquired my son.  "Gosh," I said rather dreamily,  "that old coal bin really was a lot  of fun! Us Mds used to love to put  on our rubber boots (which were  supposed to make you go blind df you  wore them inside) and run to the  DELUXE  PAN ABODS  $3,000 Down  Lovely new 3 bedroom home. Built to  high standards, professionally designed  Interior, wall-to-wall quality carpets, mos- -  ale tiled bathrooms, ell ond electric heat���  fireplace, numerous extras, two additional bedrooms In beautiful finished ground'  floor in-law suite. Double carport, paved  drive and parking to be completed; portly landscaped.^ 1226 Gower, Point Road v  in Gibsons. Direct sale by builder, ot little  os 53,000 down. Possession within one  week. Phone 886*7484 or write c/o The  Times, Box 310, Sechelt, B.C. 7 -  '"That's funny,"   I said, "our  breadman's truck  ALL SCHOOL CHILDREN in Sechelt   Kobus, grade   6, left, and   Derald  District are making posters for the  Sea Cavalcade. Turning out some  good efforts are these youngsters  from Madeira Park Elementary.  Seated from left is: Doug Lloyd,  grade 6; Deborah Roosen, grade 7;  Kathy Lloyd, grade 7. Standing and  showing their posters are Bobby  Witnesses'hold  two-day assemblies  JEHOVAH'S Witnesses have started a  , series of five, two-day assemblies  which will run until April 1. A combined  total of 8,000 persons are expected to  attend the five assemblies being conducted under the theme "Do All Things For  God's Glory."  Tho feature talk, "Decide Now Fefc-  Divine Rulership", delivered by B. Funk,  B.C. supervisor for Jehovah's'Witnesses,  discussed a subject of worldwide concern,  that of rulership. There were 1,749 at tho,  Garden Building, PNE grounds to hear  Funk say "God is the ruler of the entire  earth, He will cause national wars to  cease forever. Ps: 46.0, 9. It is Imperative  that we now recognize/this divine rulership, decide for it and direct our lives in  accord with God'u divine rulership."'  Some   20   new  ministers  symbolized  their dedication to God by means of water #  baptism Sunday morning.  Arrangements ore now in progress for  an international assembly to be held in  July with an expected attendance of  50,000. persons. AH sessions of these assemblies are free and the public is invited to attend. v  Soou&ar, grade 7. Looking on are  from left: Verne Wishlove, principal;  Mrs. Olga Silvey, art teacher, intermediate grades and Mrs. R. Phillips,  top of the pile and then slide down  to the thundering accompaniment of  rolling coal."  "Didn't you wear > anything ex- >  cept rubber boots?" asked my eldest. I detected an air of superiority,  creeping into his tone of voice.  "Hey," said my   husband, "did  you used to play in the sawdust when  It had been freshly delivered?" "It  ��� was fun, but it sure made you itchy."  ,.   "No, I never. was a sawdust per-  .'son," I continued, "the coal-bin slalom was really my forte."  "Boy," saidrthe kidSj disgustedly,  "it sure didn't take much to keep  you guys entertained   in the olden  days." "Now, let's get this darkroom"  measured up."  "I don't know," I said; hesitantly;1  "maybe we should scrap the idea of  a darkroom and build a coal bin."  y   "But we have   electric   heat,"  said my husband.  "Don't be so unimaginative," I  chided. I could be an extension of our  recreation room. Instead of installing  a pool table we'll hang up some'  louvered barroom doors which will  swing open to disclose a wonderful  mountain of coal. I'll bet lots of our  friends would just love to come over  and slide in our new bin. It'll probably start a whole new craze."  art teacher, Pffanary   grades. Sea '.   A student registering at the University  Cavalcade Officials  are looking for ���& Arizona    filled    out a card    asking,  sponsors for the contest.  ContribU- among other things: "Nicknames or. other  tions may be sent to Sea Cavalcade names by which you receive mail" Hia  Poster Trust Fund, Box 368, Gibsons, answer: "Occupant"  FRIDAY NIGHT  6 TO 9 P.M.  SPECIAL:  Pineapple  Hawaiian jgtffeg  each  ��#W  Boneless  ROMP  ROAST  1*4 jf  mmMmmmtmmMmmmimmMmmmMMjmmmMmmMmtmmmttmMm  MERCURY - MERCRUISER - Safes   and  Service  Boat Builder's  Special  ^ 1966 ��� 100 hn  C/w controls  Lino Guide Steering  Two 18 Gal. Tanks  Tach  WHY WOT CONVERT TO  CORROSION FREE  FRESH WATER COOLIWGI  Increase engine lite.  ���casts  it Tune Ups  -jr Overhauls  ^r, General Repairs  ���fa Marino Ways  Paint  BUM  mm  mosmaswmmamsmmm  Many otltor now  end vuood.motors  to choose from.!  ;im���iii'ii'Tnivv,iuv;iiu;.iajminiv,-jM)'i':,i:xin.MiJ  MJTJt's not ,���  too early to  take It out of  ^^    the basement  and Into the shop  SP  and  Marine,  Hardware  IF IT FLOATS WE)  WILL OUTFIT ITI  SIRLOIN  TIP  ROAST  *+  Bacon  by the piece  ic i  89  Center Cuts 95c lb.  Puddings Doiiyioitd,  Smooth & Creamy _ ���  Carrots  Bunch ._ __   Grapefruit   IndianRlwr  White or Pink 'JL ,-.-���-  Tomato Juice ubbyv  46 OK. ___-��� ~ : '���   Rice Krispies   Keiiogg'*  9 ta., -���~S '.���:���  Cat Food   Putt'nBoofd  15 ox. - Assorted ������ ���  Pancake Flour  56 ox. ~_ w_ ���  Aunt Jemima  Madeira Park  COHO MARINA  Phono 883-2248  twWMMMMMMWMMWWttMMM^^  m  Macaroni or Spaghetti  Catolll - 14 o��, ^kgs. _ .���.���  Chicken Noodle Soup Mix  Upton'* - 4.5 ox, -._,. . :.  Ctooking Oil crf��co  ��� 24 ox. L.-������:����� ��� >������  Cookies   Dad'* Chocolato  Varloty Pack - 24 ox, ^  Frozen Meat Pies  Brook Park V 8 ox.,....,   Grapes  kfid Emperor , ���  21c  8-1.00  -4 - 79*  -2��-.4**.  4 - 99��  ..:_;79i  1.19  . _ ��� ib. $9*  HfSUMK  We reserve the right to limit quantities  SiwmmwaWik 9mmmmjmsiM' ��� 11^11���-i; ^W^^^t^^^l  S��*!1��'1, to Vancouver Three Times Daily Schedule!  UYV BMpiMBI! HIW   M ^m^m^^   We; dock at the Bayshore Bitin, Downtown Vancouver!  WHY SPEND HOUJflS TO GET WERE WHEN if CAN BE &QNE IN 20 MINUTES  .at*/  Only. $12 one ��� way per person  ) Children 2 - 12, at V% fare  ,, (If with on adult) |  T  PHONE FOR       >w-  FLIGHT TRVIES      ^  0*��4+b*��m*wmM*����B*m  Secnelt  Phone 886-2241  TlfW %w w��n> m-jump  31 HTniTw - oTbMJBb W n; A19  .<���      I  t  1/        -^4   '������  ^  \  A^J^L. -    .    I'  -���  t <N , " M     * V I        ' ' >* ' ' , 1. >        j. I'  J   .  /���  r -r-p ir��� J - -I     �� r    -  *)  i*  ^'���inM'A ���A-,\ ��� -^.  i'P.  *.V   .!���-   v  I.    'S  rx    I        'J  ,t"  -Vr   ' \  fate- -  >'4  tf\�� -   >  ;,vV.i>;v  ���W  .���'i':--';r'.v;:~  and labor guarantee on all  j ��\.  BY MOTOROLA  Quasar's Insta-Matic Color Tuning balances hue,  intensity, contrast and brightness instantly. Automatically! Even activates the Automatic Fine Tuning.  LONG-LIFE, SOLID STATE COMPONENTS  on plug-in mini-circuit panels, replace all but four  chassis tubes. Designed to work without burning out  like tubes often da. Helps keep Quasar color '"new  set" fresh and vivid.  "WORKS IN A DRAWER" COLOR T.V.  If a plug-in mini-circuit panel ever needs service, a  ��� service technician can usually replace it in minutes  in your own home!  EE  TWO YEAR PARTS ANP LABOR  GUARANTEE  uasar  color TV  sets!  ii  Quasar "Work* in a Drawer" Color TV  Contemporary styling. 26-inch picture  (measured diagonally). Instamatk Color Tuning. Solid-state tuneless chassis.  Replaceable  mini-circuits.   Quasar  bright picture tube.  JL  *T"    S$   1  ���i / , ���ff/,��� I*    " 0  QUASAif  VVfAHS  fil'il  mm  j.al  !��i^  'tmw*  Quasar 19" Portable Color TV  Insta-Matic Color Tuning,  The bright tube. Solid-  state components. Plug-in  mini-circuits for easy service (like "Works In a  Drawer" sets). Automatic  fine tuning. Convenient  roll-about cart at extra  cost.  V'lJ.  TWO-YEAR PARTS AND LABOR QUARANtEE  PLy^iN MflNB-ClUCUlTS  ' '''     . .i' . . ���   ���   '   ���! '7  Solld-etate ^lability! All Motorola Quasar, Quasar II and Quosar Portable  Color TV models Contain easy to replace mini-circuits. Should one ever fall,  a servlca technician can unplug the defective panel and snap In a replacement, usually In minutes ~- right In the home. A mini-circuit replacement  program gives continued benefits of easy, economical replacement, even  after the guarantee period has terminated.  Cowrii Streiiy Secihelt  <<>v  3ss h-nsiP.A-ixrx  TVVO-YEAR  PARTS & LABOR  GUARANTEE  Commencing January 1st, 1973 all Motorola "Quasar" Color  TV sets aro covered by a 2-year guarantee from the date of  sale. This guarantee covers all parts and labor and applies to  all Quasar Color TV sets sold after January 1st, 1973. Terms  of this guarantee are clearly outlined on the back of each Quasar Color TV set.  26" Quasar if Console TV  (measured diagonally)    *'"���* \  is  y  y  y  '^"/^  y  .s*--  y ���  &fK/^-f.^tJ  BRIGHT  PICTURE TUBE  Picture is sharp and' clear because it's fortified with rare  earth phosphors. Detail is crisp  . . . highlights sparkle.  REPLACEABLE  MINI-CIRCUITS'  Plug In and, out for fast, easy  service, usually In the homo.  Takes only minutes. Solid State  components replace all but  four chassis tubes;  Massive and striking in  detail to exemplify the  rich, sculptured look of  Mediterranean furniture.  An exciting credenza in  Mission Pecan finish on  tempered hardboard and  oak solids. Decorative accents of simulated wood  material. fT^oncealed casters. 30%M high, 50" wide  and 1814" deep (add 5"  for tube cap).  MODEL WL920JP  ��  mm  \  TableTV  with Remote  CootrolTiiffiiiig,  A deluxe 22" (measured diagonally) table  model TV with 2-button Remote Control  Tuning. Metal cabinet covered with Walnut  grained scuff-reslstant vinyl. VfW high,  26" wide, UW deep (add VA" for tube  cap). Optional oxttta) GO-561 Cart and <50-  6100 PedOstal Base) available for use with  thle model. MODEL TT607JW  Hero aro two outstanding tablo models that  contain all of tho Quasar "works In a drawer" color  TV featurea ... Insta-Matic Tuning, Quasar fright  Picture Tube, 100% solid state circuit modulos  and 2-button Remote Control Tuning. Select tho  screon alza that best fits your needs.  ���W"*'}r*rlfvt+ m���i  i tnxtytm>f<M*mi(m. ��:����������..;  pr����Si;;'  i 4'  H\!  I <  fmmk  f ", w1  Wm  ���    t    L  ���*lJ?^  Ant  Phon�� 885-2171  !������'  l V       I -\  i    ,  ;  ���Y  hv  COUGARS   BASKETBALL    team  smiles despite their defeat Saturday  by Pemberton   Red   Devils. Final  score was 21-10. High scorers for El  phinstone High School were Gweaa  Havies 8; Cindy Graft 2.  Mayor tells council  Forestry should help pay  for clean-up of beaches  GIBSONS  Mayor Wally Petersen feels  the provincial forestry department  should contribute financially to a massive  clean-up of coastal waters.  "They collect stumpage on logs three  or four times, every time they are re-  scaled,"   he  said.   "I   feel  they   should  plough a little of this money back into -  the area to clean up pollution."  Peterson brought up the subject of  log pollution at village council's Feb.  6 meeting.  "We are all very aware of the buildup  of debris from the log sorting grounds,"  he said. "It's very much in evidence. And  all the junk from the sorting grounds  ends up on our doorstep."  He said he had requested the regional  board to write to the department of forestry, asking its plans on a clean-up.  GETTING WORSE  "The problem is getting worse," he  said, "and it exists all up the coast. Every  year, all the cottonwoods that come down  the Fraser River end up on our beaches.  "There is a black line around the  shoreline caused by ground-up bark.  Soon' our nice shoreline is going to be  a thing of the past."  Peterson said that any clean-up operation should be" undertaken on a regional  basis.  Aid. Winston Robinson noted that each  time a beachcomber lost logs, they were  re-scaled and additional stumpage charges  were paid to the forestry department.  "They can't say they (forestry department) Aren't making any money out  of it," said Peterson, stressing that the  department should be encouraged to support any future clean-up.  Clerk-treasurer David Johnston noted  that stray logs "are certainly a hazard to  boats."  Council agreed to contact the department of forestry and ask its intentions  towards a coastal clean-up.  BYLAW READ  Gibsons' new business licence bylaw  was given three readings after considerable discussion on its application to vending machine operators.  Council decided to apply the normal  $10 licence fee to businesses in the vending-machine field, with additional charges u  for each machine in use over a certain  minimum - number.  Under other business, Area *B* Ratepayers' Association asked council's support in their fight against the Royal Vancouver Yacht Club lease at Secret Cove.  Johnston told council that there was ,  some concern about the ability of the  area to support yacht club facilities be*  cause of lack of tidal action.  Peterson said the issueAras "way be- ���  yond our jurisdiction."  Aid. Ted Hume said he was surprised the Sunshine Coast Regional District hadn't asked their support, rather  than "a smaller body." ���  Council agreed to write the regional  board and ask for more information on  the matter.  Don Lockstead, MLA, informed council in a letter that he had arranged a  meeting for them with the minister of-  lands Feb. 8 to discuss a variety of matters currently facing the village.  Mayor Peterson, Johnston, one alderman and planning engineer Ken Kerr attended the meeting.  FIRM PROTESTS  A letter from Charles English Realty  appealed council's recent decision to turn  down its application for subdivision approval on a lot behind the medical centre.  The appeal was referred to planner  Rob Buchan for consideration.  Aid. Hume, chairman of the library  committee, requested council to approve  installation of a directional sign pointing to the library.  Johnston felt "this is the appropriate  thing to do," and council agreed to go  ahead on project  Aid. Robinson revealed that the local.  Lions  Club  had   offered   to  paint  the  lengths of metal pipe slated for installation at the tennis courts.  ��� Council will  provide  the   necessary-..  Court finds  speeder guilty  KENNETH Verhulst of Gibsons was convicted of speeding after disputing a  traffic violation report filed by a. North  Road resident i   ,  RCMP Const. Cameron told provincial  court Feb. 6 that Clayton Irvine reported  a car speeding on North Road Jan. 6  "As a result of .the matter, we contacted the motor vehicle branch end found  that Verhulst was the registered owner  of the vehicle," he said.  \ "I saw a blue Ford coming along the  road by the fire hall," said Irvine. "The  speed limit in SO mph end I knew he  was speeding. The front end of bis car  was boundng.  He said he thought Verhulst's car was  travelling at between 85 and 60 mph.  Verhulst said that when he went down  to the police station following the incident, they told him he had been dragging  another car at speeds up to 80 mph. "This  is false. I wasn't dragging," he said, but  admitted a sports car was. trying to pass  him at the time.  "If Irvine got my licence number, he  should have got the other one," he stated.  Reid said that Irvine lived on North  Road and was in a position to judge the  speed of cars travelling en it  In finding Verhulst guilty, Judge  Charles Mittelstedt said that before a witness makes a traffic violation report, he  must be offended by the speed of the  car concerned and feel it is beuign^biven  unsafely.  Roy Blanche had his case remanded  until March 6 at the request of counsels.  He faces impaired driving and failure to  submit to breathalyzer charges.  More poems  from pupils  FROM the writings of pupils in Gibsons  Elementary School come two "sound"  poems and a charming little limerick.  Mrs. Warn and Miss Fuoco are the  teachers from whose classes these poems  have come.  AS I Li* In Bed at Night  As I lie in bed at night  . I hear the mumble of the TV  The thump of my dad's feet  The perking of coffee '  The roar of the cars  ; The bark of the dog.  ���by Lori Daugherty, Division 5  Noises .Heard Everywhere  Noises you hear everywhere  The howl of a dog at the moon's rising  - The sound of a watch ticking at silence  The trucks roar as they rush by  The rain beating hard upon your roof  Paper ripping when mistakes are made  Crying of children in the neighbor's yard  The screech of a bird attacked by an eagle  You hear all these sounds everywhere.  ���by Kyle Nygren, Division 5  January active month  for Gibsons auxiliary  GIBSONS Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital held their regular meeting on  Feb. 7 at 1:45 p.m. in the Health Center  with president, Mrs. C. E. Longley, in  the chair. .  Mrs. Longley welcomed three new  members, Mrs. W. Hughes, Mrs. Clarence  Jones and Mrs. W. Unger. Twenty-eight  members attended the meeting.  .  Mrs. J. E. Marshall, secretary, read a  letter from Mrs. E. E. Bragg, St. Mary's  Hospital adminstrator, thanking ail members for their time and efforts to help to  contribute through the coordination council toward necessary equipment for the  hospital The Times has already reported  details.  Mrs. W. Davis, reported a successful  bridge evening on Jan. 27 with 46 players  attending. Door prize went to Mr. N.  I  paints  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  HEART transplants is one of the most  amazing medical accomplishments of  recent years. We live in an age when In  reality you could hear these words from  your doctor, 'I will give you a new heart'  This is all very interesting, but what  is even more remarkable are these words  found in the Bible where God says: "A  new heart I will give you". Written hundreds of years ago these words are as'  up-to-date as the daily newspaper. They  are telling us that God has been in the  heart transplant business for years. What  kind of a heart does He give? Well, the  words indicate a new disposition and  nature. It is a moral heart transplant  and we all need a new heart from God,  because scripture tells us that the heart  is deceitful above all things and desperately wicked. Everyone of us has heart  trouble and we had better be as concerned about it as one is when his physical heart begins to sputter.  Once you accept this fact you are in  a position for a heart transplant as,  through the new birth experience, God's  nature abides in you and you become a  new creation in Christ. 'A new heart I  will give you today.' Will you refuse it  or receive it?  ^*ZJMERXCK <   . -  ; -    ���    sir-  TThere once was a girl named Donna  Who rode far and wide on her Honda  When she tried to.pass  She went too fast  And skidded ker-splash in the pond-a.  7 ���by Gwendolyn McConnell, Division 10  MWMMM  WMMMMttmawUMW  Apartment  For Rent  2 bedroom  luxurious suites  No children No pete  ���'���     References required  Gibsons  For appointment to  view, 888-7112  Page 10 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 14,1973   : ;���w -��� /  Salles, first prize, Mr. and Mrs. Bonnie  McConnell, and second prize Lois, Mac-  Lean and Babe Jessup. The next bridge  will be on Feb. 26 at 7:30 p.m, For Information call 886^2009, 886-2050.,  Reports were given on the Thrift Shop,  Hospital Volunteers, Sunshine and- Coordinating Council showing_ an active  January. , '*���.���;  -.-<'  The meeting, approved a change In  the monthly meeting time.-Starting on  March 7, the Gibsons auxiliary'monthly  meeting will start at 1 p.m. instead of  1:45 p.m. in the Health Center. Members  please note.  The meeting adjourned and tea was  served.  Heart attack is the largest single  cause of death in Canada, killing more  than 50,000 persons each year. . '  GIBSONS  SEA CAVALCADE  ���j-  Internationa! Smorgasbord, Dance  FOODS FROM MANY LANDS  Saturday, February 24 - 8 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HAUL  I*  Seating la limited so organise your party nowl  886-7567 FOR TICKETS ��� PHONE 886-2381  $6.00 per person  Music by the  Country Classics  Cancer facts  MEDICAL research to find'new treatments for cancer���and to seek causes  and cures���is a major weapon in the  '��� world-wide  fight against cancer.  Over the years, Canadian scientists In  cancer research have built a reputation  , that has established their work as among  7 the   best  anywhere.  Many    lives  have  Vbeen saved through their efforts.  tMore than 50 per cent of the funds  raised by the Canadian Cancer Society  are directed to this important field of  research. These funds pay the slaries of  scientists, laboratory technicians and assistants and supply the materials and  equipment needed for the continuing  program that is aimed at saving more  and more lives.  WE HAVE MOVED!  TO BETTER SERVE YOU  Cycle Sale & Service  HAVE RETURNED TO OUR FORMER LOCATION AT  ALDERSPRING ROAD���NEAR KINSMEN PARK, GIBSONS  IO Speed Headquarters  Repairs or ALL MAKES of Bicycles  Since we specialise  we hove quantity for choice  and quality for your  satisfaction  886-2122  ��� Nl  JMMMM��nMr.��  .wWMnmmmmmmmmMmmWmmmmMmmnmmmWmM  iuHfr.flW* ��t* ���fr^t\ ^qr- $��*> gujfer4*/  W Gifts and Flowers for your  V f  %y (LflL%>Ez>  til  mmkmxhmmhw  enune  J. HARVEY DEPARTMENT STORE LTD.  AND  FL0WERLAINE FLORISTS  Gower ft. Road Gibsons Phono 906-2346 *")  jBSBBBBBBII ���'��� ������������������������������BiBiBllfllBSlBU  ggg ���,       ^       mm.    mm   mmt    mm*    mm    mwm    mmm    mm>    mmm   mm    m^   mmm    mmm    mm^    mmm    wm.    mmmm    �������    mmm  .mm.    mmm   mm,    mmm    mmmm.  ��� SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL 5  INTERNATIOM  preaentm  FOLK FESTIVAL '73  BALMY WEATHER tofft week gave  Sunshine Coast residents a preview  of tho sunny season just around the  comer. Hero, waves lap ono of tho  many picturesque beaches around  Gibsons. In the , background, tho  snow-capped Codfit Ilange provides a  backdrop of unparalleled beauty.  Hopkins landing wharf Ls Just visible in (ho mldolo distance.  SUNDAY, MARCH 4 - 2:16 P.M.  BPHIRISTONsI HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM  ADULTS���92.00 O.A.P. and STUDENTS���$1.00  Tickets available at Peninsula Times, Gibsons; Hank of ��*  Montreal, Gibsons; Gallery Shop, Sechelt or from Mr- , jg  ectons -  Phone  886-2631,  385-2126 or 885-208�� m  ��� ���il@ll ��� ��� III i ��� B ��� i ��� ������ ��� 1111 ��� i ��� ��� ��� ��� d"  X  / ..-I     " -j  ���I  -f  V  ��� <l  \ l  y  i <~  Trained in European tradition. . ,     i .  I   I1H7���f        �� �����������i���l       1    ^   III   .1     Inn I 1 1.1 1 1 ^  Hans Petersen: Master  Wednesday, February 14,1973        The Peninsula Times  Page 11  - ...    v  HANS Petersen of Port Mellon Is truly  a craftsman in the old European tradition. During many years of apprenticeship and formal training, he learned the  subtle precisions of his trade, from artisans who devoted their lives to their pros'  fession,. -     ,     ... .  /  For. those of you who know Hans,,  we're not referring to his 'second' trade  as a welder et Canfor, but to his first  love - woodcarving. '  The ability to create fine works of art  from a sla> of inert; unyielding wood was  handed down' to Hans from his mother's  side of the family, he told The Times.  !*My father was an engineer and spent  so much time away from home that I  lived with my grandparents when X was  a little hoy.  ; - "When I was young, wanted to get out  of school and find adventure, so I went  to sea in asguare, rigger as a officer cadet  t travelled" around Cape Horn, sailed to  Chile, and spent, altogether, nine months  on that trip."  This training upheld the seafaring traditions of his father's line, and, appropriately enough, he joined, the German  navy during World War II.  After the war, he wanted to study  navigation, but he found the German  navigation schools bombed out and fire-  blackened.  It was by way ot this frustration-that  Hans finally put chisel to wood for the  vocation.  first time, and began pursuing his true  "I had some money in the bank  which I intended to use for my. master's  ticket," he said. "With this money, I went  to art school in Germany." *-  His money ran out, finally, and he  went into apprenticeship with his grandfather in his cabinet making and carving  shop.  During the next' few years, Hans  learned his trade diligently, and went to  art school for a further period toadvance  his learning. *  When his grandfather died, Hans inherited the business. But mass production  was slowly taking the place of handcrafted articles, and rather than turn to  new methods, Hans, in disgust, became  a welder.  StilJ in Germany, Hans married, and  the   Petersons   decided  to   emigrate   to  Canada, which brings the story more or1  ��� less up to date.  After living for a time in Kittimat,  and then in Victoria, Hans finally settled  in Port Mellon to raise his family and  pursue his second career of welding.  But once Hans shuts his front door  after the rigors of a mill shift, his chisels  and gouges come out, the wood chips fly,  and. Hans if 'doing his thing.'  Since he came to Port Mellon two  years ago, Hans has carved countless  pieces, mostly in relief. One of his major  projects was carving a coat of arms for  Elphinstone High School. It now hangs  in the school library, undoubtedly one of  the finest pieces of carving on the Peninsula. ��  ' Woodcarving is as closely tied to'matn-"  ematics as it is to art, said Hans. "I really  tie together the traditions of my mother's'  side of the family, the artists, and my  faher's sidet, he navigators and mathe-  RECOGNIZE THE similarity? Hans  Petersen of Port Mellon carved "this  'gargoyle' to represent himself when  he's angry.  maticians," he said. Also, many, of his  works use complicated knot formations  harking back to his days on the square  rigger.'. ���     '���'���'; ���-. ���??���" 7  Patterns". for his carvings are first  drawn out on graph paper, using mathematical instruments atid an unerring eye  for detail,  This; plan is then transferred to a  piece of wood for the final carving.  The results are as impressive as they  are painstaking.  More people would attempt to carve  if^they. hag the skill to use the necessary  "tools, Hans feels.  "It's a waste of money for people  to buy tools in a store if they don't know  which ones to buy or how to use them.  .    "But once they do, anyone can produce  a piece of art up to their limits. We all  have different limits, but if we work up  to them, we'll do a good job."  An   appreciation  and  knowledge Of:  art is indispensable to the carver, said  Hans.      . ,���> ��� '7777, :...:'  "For instance, I had to learn about  the   different   styles' ���������-   Etruscan,   Ionic,  Corinthian . . . that was all part of my-!  training. You ������ have' to look to the past;  before you can be a good carver. It's -..they  same as walking or talking. C^ce you,:  learn to walk, you can learn to run. But  you must start with the basics."  Hans feels woodcarving will become,  increasingly popular as the work week  gets'shorter.  "All of industry wants to work'fewer  hours, but' then they will need something  to fill the time. .."   7    ,  "People want to create something  themselves, 'to show their individuality,  by gardening, woodcarving or whatever.  "They want to express their own ideas  and find a personal identity."  Through his carving, Hans Petersen  has certainly found a personal identity.  But an identity gained only after years  of training.  'Hans Petersen: A true craftsman.  *******  M*��  DETAILED CARVING of the square  rigger "Priwall" reminds. Hans  Petersen of the days when he sailed  the seas as an officer cadet. Something of a perfectionist, Hans is unhappy with parts of the work and  "often feels like throwing it out."  Revenues of the ��� Canadian National  Railways have more than quadrupled  since 1923, reaching $1.2 billion in 1971.  '       MISS BEE'S  CARD & GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road - Sechelt. 885-9064  P.O. BOX 213  Hallmark-Court* card* arid wrapping*.  Fine English china cups and saucer*.  Boutia.ua items, local artists painting*.  ��m��mMmmmmmmmm��mmmmWmmmmmmmmmmmmmmM^  aoare  t  DANCING ���..-'������  9:30 to 1:30 a.m.  Pizza Available  Dance to  "HAY WIRE"  SATURDAY, FEB.  17  JOIN THE FUN  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ���- Cover Charge ��� 886-2472  Short Shag  With high donslty tubhar back. Range  of 5 lovely colon. Morbolla ma-da by  Armstrong. Orange tco, /allow Bronze,  Crimson Red, Avocado lea, Antique  Mist. Ragulqrty priced al  8.95 per yard.  $�����95  PAINSTAKINGLY DETAILED coat  of arms hangs in a place of honor  at Elphinstone High School library.  Hons Petersen feels this is ono of  his finest pieces of work. And who  would disagree?  AN0THBR TWO ot the intricate  woodcarvinos that adorn Hans Pefor-  BenV Port Mellon home. Most of his  work Is In relief, oimllar to Ihe left  hand carving. Tho gunstocfc Is oho  of few "three "dimensional" works  that linns has carved.  YOUR SEA CAVALCADE  COMMITTEE  WALTER (Wally) VALANCIUS  Mottled-���wife Barbara���daughters Yvonne  and Sonya, Chairman of tha Board Growing,  ContMt. Wally hot accepted tho chairmanship to a now addition to Cavalcado actrVIV  flat. Since flood prises will qo to tho winner*'  of tha various categories, It it hoped there  will bo a pood response, Wally it employed  by B.C. forest Products, fiowa Sound Dlv.  With tho numerous oetMllse being planned  for Cavalcado, any atstttenca would bo w*l-  como. For further Informotllon on tho Board  Growing Contort contact Wally, 806-2157.  Tho scroll of sponsors h now being finalised  for tho potior contoit.lt l�� oar hope that  this scroll, which will bo displayed with tho  potters, will be ropresontttive of tho entire  Sunthlno Coast. May wa include tho nam*  of your firm or star*? All cheques can be  made payable tot Tho Sea Cavalcade Poster  Trutt Fund, and Mailed to Box 510, Gibsons.  NOW  LIMITED TIM* ONLY,  Persq.yd.   6  Regatta  Level Loop.  AluftJ-coforod,   Space  Dy-  I   ed wild rubber Mcklnfl. Copper-Gold,  Nutmeg-Moss. For uso on light traffic  areas ��� bedrooms, rec room etc.  Sugg, retail $6.95 per yard.    tfyi  Photo by Abernethy  imnm rim only  Per sq. yd ,   ��� CARPETS  Ventura  Altitude  High low loop pile carpet with - scroll  dotlan. Complotaly intlallod. Ovor Vs."  thick undorpad.  Labor Included.  ��J)   jB mMmtV  por sq. yd  ......     ||  Ozite  Duratex  12   hat  wide   with   rubbor   hack.   0  colors Io choasolram,  Only, persq.yd.  ��� TILES  Jo  * LINOLEUMS  KEN DeVRIES  FL00RC0VERINGS LTD.  I4S9  Sur��M����  C*��tt   Mlftltw��y   at  WynftMt   R*od,  Qlt>i����i  Mm S��*7U��  I I  'I rlA:l.  i*=7 ������:���  ������ASA  -���AM  .���\-  >;A.A,A.-  /.-;-77  \-',7:C-."������'';'���'���',.*-;^��:;  ' ������ i\  7^  y^;'77  i.���'������-:-. sXv,  UNUSUAL SHAPE of tree was revealed when bulldozers were clearing a site for subdivision in Roberts  Creek.   Developer   Wes   McKinnon  said the tree must have met with  some interference which ^changed  its growth. The horizontal growth  goes about 10 feet before reaching  up for the sun again. Unfortunately,  the tree will not remain���it lies m  the path of progress.  Icy blasts vs. sunshine . . .  Mexico looks good after  bouts with Old Man Winter  .X  yW���M:0$  Page 12 The Peninsula Timet  Wednesday, February 14/1973  Guide enrollment  planned Feb! 15  ������    A GOOD turn-out of 14 interested ladies  auxiliary members to Sechelt Guides  and Brownies were at the Feb. 7 meeting  at the home of commissioner, Mrs. Harriet Newton.  Captain Muriel Gibson's, new lieutenant is Mrs. Linda Robilliard for the 19  Guides who meet.every Thursday evening, at Selma Park Community HalL  . Godmother to First Sechelt Brownies,  Mrs. Lynn Jorgensen, reported her pack  was doing well on the sign language.  Mothers .were sewing up animals for the  girls to stuff. The Brownies are busy getting ready for their Golden Hand. Singing fairy, Mrs. Voria Clayton, had been  for a session with the girls.  Enrollment for the Guides is planned   ,  for Feb.  15th. The Guides are making  place settings for the forthcoming banquet.  The ( Brownie mother and daughter  banquet' will be held Feb. 20 at Sechelt  Legion Hall starting at 6 p.m. Conveners  are Mrs. Evelyn Chappell, Mrs. Ann Popple, Mrs. Rita Higgs and Donalda Sigouin.  The Guide mother and daughter, (sorry fathers, your turn next year), banquet  at the Sechelt Legion Hall will be Feb.  22nd at 6:30. Conveners are Mrs. Dianne  Benner, Mrs. Mary Flay, Mrs. Donalda  Sigouin and Betty Powers.  Plans well underway for the big  Brownie revel to be held June 2 in Sechelt. Anyone interested in helping paint  Yogi bear and his friends may phone  Mrs. Donalda Sigouin 885-9763. This is a  big project as many of these are' to be  done. It is not necessary to be a member.  Anyone' with spare time who likes to  apply paint to cardboard on a four-foot  figure can come along. The work parties  are held in the basement of St. Hilda's  Church halL  Extra paint will be much appreciated,  color does not matter, it will be put to v  good use. It may be left at Mrs. Dianna  Young's home, across the highway from  Trail7 Bay Mall. Phone 885-9850.  Saturday! March 3 division meeting  will be at Texada. Anyone wishing to  attend phone 885-9805. The ferry leaves  Earl's Cove at 9:15. Return ferry is at  7:30.  ������.   "     ���    ���'���'������������ '   ' 'V'*  Madeira Park  "���/ ��� 7 .  ll��lilltllIlflI��llil|.i��l��llt��l��tllilll��lill��ltltIllllMllllllllllIUIlHlilMlllll��ll"IIIIIM>'��lll��MI��iIMM����ll��>*M��H��yn��lll����l*l��*il''ll  Komelire XL 1  Fell tree ot 1 V% inches per  second .. ~". also cut firewood, fence posts and  pruning.  $U9.W  (Limited time only)  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  Sechelt 885-9626  wChan  SawCteh  MUmmTltmmmmmmmmm  SlIlimMIMMMillMHMINIUIIMIIIIIIIUtlUltMltUIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIUIHIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIUHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  IMPORTANT  3>  GENERAL  THURSDAY,  ANGLICAN  (Corner of North Road  & Sechelt Highway)  MEETING  FEB, 15 - 8 p.m.  CHURCH HALL  All Organizations, Clubs and  Individuals urged to attend.  Welcome all!  Dm  KtMMMMMMMMMMWIfUMMWl  ���by Mary Tinkley  IT was good fortune this winter to be  invited to visit the home of my step*  son, Charles Tinkley, in Mexico. After a  few weeks of icy roads, frosty windshields' and frozen water system, the  thought of Mexico with its color, warm  sunshine and friendly people was irresistible and I jumped at the invitation and  flew to Quadalajara on Jan. 14 in a direct  flight with took about 4% hours.  Charles Tinkley is living in the Mexican -village of San Antonio, on the shores  of Lake Chapala, 35 miles south of Guadalajara. It is Mexico's largest natural lake,  being 65 miles long and 20 nu^s wide.  With its elevation of 5,000 feet, the climate is' pleasant even in the hottest  part of ��he year. The house Charles rents  is on the estate of a Guadalajara businessman who is affectionately known as jefe  (boss) by the tenants as well as the two  Mexican familes who look after his house  and the grounds. There is a swimming  pool and the grounds which slope down  to the lake are ablaze with poinsettias,  bougainvillaea, marigolds, and geraniums.  Mexican fishermen with their high-pro-  wed rowboats often set their seine nets  out in front of the jefe's yhouse. Wading  ashore, they close the seine by hauling  the ropes right up the beach and into the  little street of Jesus Garcia. It is slow  and strenuous work and sometimes all  the harvest they reap is a small sack of  the tiny chorales, with perhaps a few  catfish. Meanwhile, the women of the  village carry their washing in baskets  on their heads and scrub it on the stones  at the edge of the lake. In the evenings  as the sun sets behind the mountains,  flooding the sky with a riot of color  from a fiery pink to the softest shade of  mauve and fuchsia, the Mexicans from  the village wade into the lake with their  cakes of soap and perform their ablutions.  They are joined by the cattle who wade  into the lake to cool themselves and  drink.  VILLAGERS FRIENDLY  The inhabitants of San Antonio are  Indlos of the Nahuatl tribe nnd tho pre-  conquest name of the village in Tlayaca-  pam. The people aro friendly and hoapi-  table. On one occasion I was peeping  through a gate at a fine lakeside house  surrounded by a lovely garden. An old  lady, dressed in tho usual fashion of the  Indio women, with a black rcbozo woimd  around her head and shoulder*, came up  to me and spoke. She asked if I would  like to see the garden and opened the  gate and signed for me to enter. I wasn't  quite sure what kind or reception I would  get from tho gardener who wan tending  the flowers, but I need not have worried  for he turned Out to bo her son. With tils  permission she picked ma a bouquet Of  rosea nnd sprigs of bougainvillaea. When  we left the garden, wo came to a small  houno closo by where an open gate disclosed a pleasant patio, green with tropical plants including a llmone tree. The  old lady again Invited mo to "posse",  telling mo that thla was the house of her  son. Her claughter^in-lnw made me welcome, invited me to nit down and sent  one of tho children up into tho llmone  tree to break off for me a spray of the  green fruit. When I loft, they assured nue  I would bo most welcome at any time,  using tho delightful Mexican expression,  "Ksta cosq es su coiro"-���this house Is your  house.  SUNDAY HABITS  San Antonio has a plaza beside the  church in the centre of the village. Here  on Sunday evenings/as in plazas all over  Mexico, it is the custom for all the Mexican girls and boys to assemble. The boys  walk in a circle in one direction and  the girls in the other.  While life in San Antonio seems to  be unchanging, there are developments;  close by which will ro doubt affect the  life of its. people. On the hillside behind  San Antonio is an American-type subdivision called Chula Vista, with dream  homes and glorious gardens overlooking  the lake. Chula Vista has what .is hawler  to find than gold dust in Mexico - pure  water under pressure.  Less than three miles west of San  Antonio is the village of Ajijic, made  famous by two books, "Village in the  Sun" and "House in the Sun" by Don  Chandos. Unlike San Antonio, Ajijic has  a large English-speaking population and  a flourishing artist colony. It is a paradise for shoppers, with stores such as  Casa Blanca and El Angel with a variety  of Mexican dresses, blouses, ponchos and  rebozos that would tempt'any woman who  loves clothes to part with her last peso.  The Neill James Gift Shop is set in the  midst of a tropical garden with fountains  and benches. There is also a hand loomed  textile Industry in the village where one  can watch the weavers at work and  choose one's own colors for a special  article.  ITALIAN RESTAURANT  Looking for lunch after a morning's "  shopping in Ajijic, I discovered a spotlessly clean Italian restaurant specializing  in spaghetti, lasagne and pizza. With its  flagstone floor and red brick walls which  arched into a celling (I never could understand how the bricks stayed up there),  its Mexican waitress and the bottles of  claret on the tables, it offered a pleasant  and cosmopolitan atmosphere as well as  excellent food. Ajijic also boasts a first-  class hotel, "El Camino Real" where each  afternoon Americans and Canadians assemble for their comida, the chief meal  of the day In Mexico. On the patio, oir In  the garden'* which slopes gently down  to the lake, one could sit and- enjoy the  surroundings and rub shoulders with famous artists, actora and writers. Next to  the table where I Bat, for instance, wtos  Charlton Heaton, the famous Hollywood  actor.  SMALL WORLD  Near El. Camino Reol, Is a delightful  trailer park "La Floreata" where Camparis  large ond small from, all over North  America were paviked, many for the  entire winter. Believe it or not, there  was even one with a big "Halfmoon Bay"  printed right across the front and the  occupants turned out to be none other  than our good friends Bill and Evelyn  Pallant. We had a pleasant visit, swimming in the pool and sipping tequila by  the poolslde In tho 80-dcgree sunshine..  A few days later I was Invited to n buffet  luncheon given for tho guesUi of La Floreata. The lunch was laid out on long  tabled In tho gardens of tho Villa Nova,  a beautiful old hacienda. Tho centre piece  of the long table was a suckling pig and  there wero dishes of chicken, Inmh and  enchiladas. Flowers bloomed everywhere,  but, in addition, a flowered arch had been  erected to support a pinatn, a model, of  n bird made of papier mnche. Plnntna  are usually stuffed with goodies for children and wed at Christmas and other  special occasions. In accordance with tradition, one of the guests was blindfolded  and provided with a stick to beat the  pinata until it broke. The afternono wound  up with a dress shown by the "El Angel"  store and an exhibition of Mexican folk  dancing.    . vv  NARROW COBBLED STREETS  ,. The^cobblfid, streets of Ajijic are so;  narrow that it is sometimes difficult for'  two vehicles to pass one another, particularly when one of them happens to be the  local bus which gets itself into - and out  of - the most frightening situations. Stores  and houses are built almost to the end of  the si3��waTE"*s6 ih^lh^t^c^rnera'~are'"  completely blind. One day as I watched,  three cars approached and intersection almost simultaneously. It took quite some  backing and negotiating before one car  could get across the intersection and  break the deadlock.  At noon on Sundays, the church at  Ajijic holds a mariachi mass, which attracts tourists from miles around, as well  as the entire Mexican population. On the  occasion when I attended the mass, the.  church was crowded and there were some  people standing. It was a noisy and colorful service. The big church, white walled  and decorated with a pink and gold design, set off the green vestments of the  priest, the blue jackets of the mariachi  band and the bright pink robes of the  acolytes. The ten-mnn band led the singing with mucho gusto and supplied all  the music for the service with guitars,  violins etc.  To be continued.  HI, THIS is Linda Christian reporting  from Madeira Park School. The house  teams are still fighting for first place in  the league race. Team 2 is still in the  lead with. 22 points; team 4 has 13 points  and teams 1 and 3 have 12 points each;  7 Yesterday, our boys' floor-hockey  team went to Gibsons to play Langdale.  The score was^ 8 to 4 for Langdale. Our  girls play Sechelt Elementary girls' vol*  leyball on Tuesday/  The running track hasn't been used  by very mahy runners because of the  cold weather. When the first nice weather starts we should have a good turnout. ���     ': ���  On Wednesday, Feb. 14, the students  in Mr. Wishlove's room and Mr. Rees'  ���"room-are going to -have -- a - Valentine's  sock hop. Refreshments will be provided  . by students from both rooms. It should  be a lot of fun.  We have a new secretary at our school  for the month of February. Mrs. Logan  is taking over for Mrs. Lee who went to  visit Mexico with her husband.  On Thursday the school saw the play  of Androcles and the Lion. We all en-  poyed it very much and the actors were  very good. The kindergarten class really  ' liked the play and some of the boys  wanted to save Androcles from the captain of the guards so they jumped right  into the action as the play was going on.  Our adventure playground will be  started next week on our school grounds.  Holes will be dug to put stepping poles  and leap frog poles into.  m  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  SANITARY SEWER FEASIBILITY STUDY  A public meeting will be held in the Open Area of Sechelt  Elementary School Tgesdoy, February 20, 1973 ot 7:30 p.m. on the  subject of Sanitary Sewers in the area from West Sechelt to Roberts  Greek/  Mr. Martin Dayton, Prof. Engineer, the Regional Board's Consultant Engineer, will present information contained in his Greater  Sechelt Sewerage Study. The presentation will include slides and general information on disposal needs and problems in this and adjacent  oreas. :���'.:.':.   "������ .   ..'���"'.' v .  Questions will be welcomed following the presentation and it  is hoped that the audience will participate in o discussion of the  study.  CHARLES F. GOODING  Administrator  Sat. Feb. 17  m,  Dance to  the ever-popular  SfPARKLING  APPLE  i... ��� ��*   .��� ..���������  SECHELT RESERVE HALL  Sponsored by  SECHELT RENEGADE  SOCCER CLUB ;  $2.50 per person  $5.00 per couple      ,/����  WijMo  m  m*  (19 & over)  '',../��  Only Limited  Amount of  Tickets so buy  NOWI  CAKE   Plates���Fruit    Plates���25th   and  50th    Anniversary    Plates���"Sechelt"  Plates. Misa Bee's, Sechelt.  lax savings today.  Retirement income  tomorrow.  This informativo booklot outlines' how  more and more Canadians aro using some of  the money they'd ordinarily pay in income tax  to build a sizeable retiromont fund.  For a freo copy of "How to turn tax  dollars into savings " coll mo. I'll bo ploasod  to send you a copy,  Paul Noutold  \     787 Goldatreom Drive  Richmond  Phono Collect 277-7885  art  f   A  COMPLETE  WRW7MG  Top Qualify Work  on Every Job  Sharp, hard-selling mailing pieces, exquisitely printed wedding invitations and  social stationery*!. . whatever you need,  we can print it expertly.  Free estimates on any printing  Job we do for you. Compare  tho quality of our work.  The R/auiijal Life of Canada  iiwieS  ���a  CIRCULARS ��� CATALOGS ��� DISPLAYS ��� BUSINESS CARDS  ���mm  HSWWWWfl n,��uuui"HHi��l��irj|ini|)��y��T i|iiimhiii  ���ii^iHUiimmaimiiiMiiiiiiiii im  /��  t. V  . -"_),  .r  \<  V -  \,  I    I  I  I    7,  l  \  Wednesday, February 14,1973 '   The Peninsula Times , Page 13  SSSSS1S���ISSSSJISSliSMIHI^mmmlmm���������mmmmWmmmmWmmmmmmsss^w������ ���       ��� ������������-'.   V  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  CHURCH AND office wing sits near  Sechelt Indian Reserve waiting to  be unloaded from barge. The Indian  band council bought the church from  the Ladner RCAF station. The Protestant chapel is intended to replace  the Catholic church which burned  down. The band must put foundations under, the facility and hook up  electrical and plumbing connections.  The building will require painting  and possibly a new roof but band  councillors view the unit as a bargain. The chapel which cost just under $10,000 plus {he barging costs,  will still be cheaper than building a  new church.  NEAR Its FINAL resting place, tho  chapel will alt on tho site of two  earlier Catholic churches, both of  which burned down. Tho first church  was built in 1800 with Indian funds  and labor, Chief Henry Paull is  shown walking between tho office  wing and tho main chapel.  Macrame classes set  soon at Yarn Barn store  MACRAME  classes   taught  by  Diane  Dunsford at the Yarn Darn, Sechelt,  will be held soon.  Macrame, or creative knotting, la an  art that has been handed down from  ancient, civilization. The raw material  used by the artist can be string, yarn,  seine, twine Jute Or fish line ho it la  a very Inexpensive hobby.  For admission to the class, interested  persona should phone 885-0305.  ANNUAL general meeting of the Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission will  be held at the Welcome Beach Hall today, Feb. 14 at 8 p.m.  Chairman of the nominating commit-  . tee is Mrs. Pat Murphy who will present  a slate of officers to serve for the coming year. Retiring chairman of the commission, Peggy Connor, urges all residents to attend the meeting when she will  introduce a group of U.B.C. students who  are doing a land survey of the area. They  are students of the school of community  regional planning, who, with the approval  of the regional board, are carrying out  research to discover how residents want  the area to develop with a view to submitting plans for future development. So,  if you have opinions about the future of  our Sunshine Coast paradise, this is your  opportunity to come and express your  views.  On Saturday, Feb/ 17, there will be  ^ a social evening at the Welcome Beach  Hall at 7:30 pin. The program will include a friendly bingo with prizes and  some travel slides. Everybody is welcome.  Admission is 50 cents which includes refreshments.  Last Thursday's film show was a most  successful affair with the projector newly  overhauled and performing most satisfactorily. Two films shown by courtesy  of B.C. Hydro, showed the changes in  the Columbia River basin wrought by  the building of the treaty dams and demonstrated the great Increase in the  number of kokanee in the Kootenay Lake  area following the widening and development of Meadow Creek as a spawning  bed. MacMillan and Bloedel loaned a  series of three films on "The Incredible  Forest". They covered the early days of  logging with oxen, axes and crosscuts,  re-forestation and the extensive scientific  research which ^controls modern logging  and utilities even the poorest scrub trees.  Next film show will be a National Film  Board program on Thursday, Feb. 22.  Carpet bowling at the Welcome Beach  Hall on Wednesdays at 1:30 p.m. is proving a great success. Last- week, Vince  Shannon skipped the Green Hornets so  successfully that the Red Eyes, under.  Skipper Bill Fraser, couldn't win a game.  Better luck today, Bill!  New residents of Halfmoon Bay are  Mrs. Nora Long, a former resident of  Victoria, and Mr. and Mrs. Neil Sutherland, formerly of Fort St. James, who  have bought the Don Rutherford home.  Mr. Sutherland is the new Sechelt village  7'clerk.'-  Another property which has recently  changed hands is the Bates property,  which has been bought by Halfmoon Bay  Properties with a view to subdividing.  This brings to an end a controversy  which arose when Dr. Bates of Washington, D.C. applied to the regional, board  for permission to develop 50 acres of the  property under the Government's Land  Use Act, a "proposal which was strongly  opposed by residents of the bay.  Mrs, Eva Lyons has returned' from  Montreal where she has been visiting the  -family of "her daughter/ Marilyn RusselL  She had a very happy visit but reports  that she was unable to go out very much  because of the cold and the icy conditions. She did, however, see the Ice Follies at the Forum which she reports were  beautiful and most spectacular.  Mrs. Dorothy Greene is home after  _a ten-day holiday on Vancouver Island.  She visited the Rev. Barry Jenks and  his wife Barbara and reports that Mrs.  Jenks' mother is staying with the Jenks  family indefinitely. Barry Jenks, former  pastor of .the Sechelt parish, now ministers to a full and flourishing church at  Nanaimo. Mrs. Greene proceeded to Duncan for a visit with her stepson, Alan  Greene, then visited Sir John and Lady  Simeon in their delightful retirement  home at Cowichan Station. Sir John was  formerly welfare officer on the Sunshine  Coast. At Victoria she was the guest of  Miss Margaret Duff at her home near  Beacon Hill Park. They had a happy reunion when they were entertained at a  luncheon party at the home of Dr. and  Mrs. Stan Conn, for they had all worked  toked together for the Canadian Red  Cross in wartime London. Dr. Conn had  been commanding officer of tile London  headquarters.   '  Mrs. Greene returned home by way  of Vancouver where she met Mr. McCann,  curator of the Maritime Museum to whom  she gave as a personal free gift certain possessions of her late husband, the  Rev. Canon Alan Greene, Miss Duff returned home with her and is now. her  guest at Kllally.  Also  visiting  Vancouver  Island   has  ���by Mary Tinkley  been Mrs. Greta Jorgensen who was the  guest of Mrs. Vic Gladstone, the former  Edna Brooks and a long-time resident  of Halfmoon Bay. They went to a bingo  in Courtenay where Greta was delighted  to win $40.  John Ellis is flying back to Japan  today after a two months' holiday. He  left Tokyo in December, stopped off for  a week's holiday in Hawaii and arrived  here Just in time to spend Christmas  with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alex  Ellis. He has visited friends and relatives  in Vancouver and the prairies. Accompanied by his brother, Bob, he drove  from Regina north to Kinistino near  Prince Albert to visit an aunt.  The road, he said, was fairly clear  but there were gale force winds and the  temperature was down to 40 degrees  .below zero. John, who has been teaching English in Tokyo for nearly four  years, plans to visit China this year if  he can get the necessary permit. After  that, he may return here for good. Mrs.  Alice Young is undergoing tests in St.  Mary's Hospital following a fall in Vancouver.  Still unclaimed at the Welcome Beach  Hall is a flashlight which has been there  since the Christmas dinner. Will the  owner please telephone Bill Fraser at  885-2103 or Mary  Tinkley  at  885-9479.  Your correspondent, who is home after  a trip to Mexico, would like to express  thanks to Peggy Connor who did such an  excellent job of keeping the column going during her. absence. -7  giiiiuuuiiniiiiiiiiuuiiiniiiiuiniuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHuiiMii.  CHRISTIANS!  Arm you aware that tha coming of The  Lord Jesut (In penon) to rWe\t*ie world  from Jerusalem Is decfared.tpromrstd and  nferad to fn 300 place* In the New  - Testament? Hew many ��a�� yo��i Had?  For free information about this  overlooked Gospel message, write  PO Box 5, Stn. A,Vancouver, B.C.  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  **mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^^  885-2848    886-2848  or 885-2151 eves.  ,       A special 10-doy Pre-Eatrer            ' s  Sun Flight HotMay to =  HAWAII j  ^...... $269 -..., j  Leaving Vancouver April 8 ot 9:30 a.m. |  '-   ^Arriving Honolulu 1:20 p.m. |  Deporting Honolulu April 18 at 3 p.m. S  Arriving Voncouver 10:20 p.m. s  ��� Return Jet Flight via Pacific Western f  Airlines Boeing 707                           7 ��  "�� Your choice of two hotels: "Outrigger 5  West" or "Queer* KopWartf" ��  Writ* or phone us today s  KERRISDALE TRAVEL I  SERVICE LTD.  2292 West 14th Avenu* I  Vancouver 13, B.C - Ph. 261-8188 =  5iiiimMHMiiimmtiniiimininmiiuiimmnimmimm  PENDER HARBOUR CREDIT UNION  26fh ANNUAL MEETING  ON MARCH 9th, 19^3 JVT JtUlXI^R INM  Roast Beet Dinner at 6:30 p.m.  MEETING AT 8:00 fcrVL  Tickets: $2.00 ea.  Available at Credit Union Office  The demand Is great, so reserve early!  An after dinner film will be shown  HOPE TO SEE YOU THERE!!  P24  irilyt  liiftr>^  8Tm| I  vM  ARE AT HOME  in the  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This free reminder of coming events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsulo Times direct for free llstlnas, specifying "Date  Pad". Please note that space Is limited ond some advance dates may  have to wait their rum; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  msmamomnmwntmmu^^  Every Tues., 7:30 p.m. Sechelt Legion Hall, Sechelt TOPS Clu>�� r��\nr  members welcome.  Feb. 14���1:30 p.m. Legion Holl, Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital.  Feb. 15���-1;30 p.m. Legion Hpll, Sechelt. Gen. mooting, S.C.A. Branch 69  Feb. 17���8:00 p.m., Roberts Creek Community Hall, Anavets Bingo  Feb. 17���7:30 p.m., parents without partners Pot Luck & Games Night  Feb. 19���7:30 p.m., Legion Hall Pendor Harbour, Senior Citizens, Br. 80  Business and social evening, slides & commentary.  Feb. 20���11:00 a.m., Tasella Block, rummage solo LA, to Br. 140,   '  Canadian Legion.  Feb. 24���8:00 p.m., Speaker on Bahal Faith, Selma Park Hall.  March 2���10a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Wilson Crook Com. Assoc. Coffee Party.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Listing Service  Vancouver  Real   Estate  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  Phono 885-2235  AGENCIES LTD.  Box 128, Sechelt, B.C.  or call toll freo from the Greater Vancouver Area  Zenith 2021  FOR YOUR DINING AMD DANCING PLEASURE  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 10  'mike" "gotrd  BRAND "X"  Ml.  l��*  Countmffi I Hi  JUSlf  DBNlNO lOUNGE 11 am. to 8 p.m.  CABARET  SATURDAY  0   p.m.   TO   1:30  a.m.  806-2311  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY, SECHELT  Drlvo-ln Opan 11 a.m. to 10:30 p.m.,  Peninsula J^\ntn^ Munp  k  I /  rom>M'  mM tUT Km      .mm. M HMSf  TAKE OUT  THE ONLY PRESSURE FRIED CHICKEN ON THE  PENINSULA ��� CRISP, TENDER, GREASEL^SS:  "Utile finger Lichen Qood"    '     '  '0S  SPECIAL! THIS WEEK ONLY  regi $2r8S.- NOW $1.99 with chips  I  How's  Your  Hearing?  Chicago, III.���A free offer of  special interest to those who  hear but do not understand  words has been announced by  Beltone. A non-operating model  of the smallest Beltone aid ever  made will be given absolutely  free to anyone answering this  advertisement. '   "  Try it to see how it is worn  - in the privacy of. your own  home without cost or obligation  of any kind. It's yours to keep,  free. It weighs less than a third  of an ouhce, and it's all at ear  level, in one unit. No wires lead  from body to head.     k   ���  These models are free, so we  suggest you write for yours now.  Again, we repefet, there is no  cost, and certainty no obligation.  Write to Depfc. 5965, Beltone  Electronics, 3637 Metropolitan  Blvd., ��., Montreal 38, P. Q,  ���  i  \   ���>���  1 ' ��� i.  ,,���:,, 7'7;'77':7  7:.77<  >_N7 ..���  ���': ���������!'������: 7/ li-7''    ���/  ������U  :77  /('-.'������  ���Vi.  w:  '���'</l  77^"777"7  7'7^;77.;?7.; 7 :'::77v.':'������ .7 ^'^���������������-���&-:r/:'  . -as.  Va'-. 7  ,*���>������  . v-,,:  :,:.::-���:������ :^  tf  Controversial film . . ���  Page 14  ��� ".-7'    '....������������./   ���.������.'���}���'.. -'";'���'.���.; ��� ���������'���'���   : jCTT 7--. r;7;-7 . / .7 ''v.;/; ^"V"; :''i7-7>S >  / \ \ i '  The Penlniwulo Times   Wednesday, Februory 14,1973  Clockwork Orange' booked  for 6-day; run at Twilight :  ���- /*  A 400-POUND martin was caught by gary, not pictured. The big beauty utes fight before landing. The big  ihe fishing   partnership   of Mayor was caught between Diamon Head fish isn't the only thing Lang caught.  Ben Lang, left, Ray E, Metsch; con* and Barber's Point in Hawaii after He caught the flu and was laid up  ter, Cleveland, Ohio, Dan May of St. six hours of fishing. It took 58 min- for two days while sunning in Hawaii..  Louis, Mogand Doug'.McLean of Oai-  By ALLAN J. CRANE \.  THE CONTROVERSIAL motion picture,  Clockwork Orange is scheduled for  showing at the Twilight Theatre, Gibsons from Thursday, Feb. 15 until Tuesday, Feb. 20.  Its director, Stanley Kubrick, started  in underground movies in the early fifties but was soon active in Hollywood  producing a great variety of motion pictures several of which received much  critical acclaim. Among his successes are  such films as: Pains of Glory. (1958),  Spariacus (1960), Lollia (1962), Dr..  Sfcranglove or: How I Learned to Stop  Worrying and Love ihe Bomb (1963) and  2001. A Space Odyssey (1966). It is hardly  surprising then that his most recent film,  Clockwork Orange has aroused much  Interest. The following is a short commentary on. the film contributed by. a  member of the Film Society, Jeremy  Young:. /��� -  "If lyric is the descriptive key to  Stanley Kubrick's A Space Odyssey,  2001, then, violence is that of his Clockwork Orange. But this is not the violence  of anger and frustration, not even the  cinematic violence of technicolored blood:  it is a violence more subtle and profound.  There are, of course, scenes of beating  and rape, but these are well abstracted,  and they become, as .do the actors in  their masks and their mask-like performances, only symbol and allegory.  "The film is an autobiographical narration by Alex, the leader of. a*., but  you will have to see for yourself. Be  prepared, however, to have Kubrick's  genius guide your mind through an experience that is definitely relevant to  the world as we know it."  The Film Society's presentation for'  this evening is The Entertainer which  stars Laurence Olivier as Archie Rice, a  fourth rate vaudeville artist in decline.  The film was made by WoodfalJ, a company; formed by two young men of the;  theatre. John Osborne and Tony .Richard--  son. Woodfall roundly upraided the British cinema for its traditionalism and  were, at first, ignored by the industry.  The /huge popular success of Woodf all's  Saturday Night. Sunday Morning caused  the .industry to look again, and Tony  Richardson went on to such sucesses as  the award-winning Tom' Jones to be  screened by the Film vSociety on Wednesday, Feb. 28.    l    ^"\,  ie main, interest in tonight's film  must be the performance of Laurence  Olivier with vaudeville routines and  songs. In next week's presentation, Death  in Vlmiceithere is  also a noteworthy1  an aging composer identified (althofc  not in the book of Thomas Mann's upon  which the film is based) as Gustave  Mahler. The film, (Best Picture Award,  Cannes, 1970) has virtually no dialogue  and is a slow visual passage through the  last^days of the composer's life as he  vainly ..pursues his final rainbow, a be-  autiful^boy.  It should be noted that The Entertainer and Tom Jones along Vith Phaedra  are restricted. Admission therefore, is  limited to persons over the age of 18 except that an underage person- may be  admitted if accompanied by a responsible adult who must sign a form establishing his responsibility.  For future programs, I am very pleased to announce confirmation for Last  year in Marienbad for showing later.  The news with regard to The Red Shoes  is7 hot so good. Jn fact, there is none.  Three letters, the first dated Nov. 26,  1972 have been sent requesting a booking for this film and others, but no response has been forthcoming. A tentative  booking for Eisenstein's Alexander Nev-  sky has had to be withdrawn because of  the  lack  of  communication.  I was delighted this week to be able  to include someone else's writing in this  column. I know that severalof our members have seen Phaedra and are looking  forward to seeing it when the society  presents it March 7. I would very much  appreciate  receiving written   comments  from any such member(s). My. telephone  number is 886-7166 and my postal address PO Box 74, Gibsons.  BE different, send a card fifteen inches  s cuuerent, send a card f  long^Jtfiss- Be'te's, Sechelt.  IWHMIfflll  Vitamin Stipp,  Foods . . . Health and Applied  Nutrition at The Shop of Nature's  Foods and  HEAVENLY ODORS  Good Food' Store  km  Sechelt 885-9063  immnniHinnii���B  NOTICE       7,  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  For Insurance of all kinds  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN LTD.  883-2794 (24 hours)  FOR 6 DAYS - Starts February 15  -^RESTRICTED���  Clockwork  Orange  ���RESTRICTED���  Warning: Brutality arid Rape.  No Passes: Everyone $2.00  *��� RESTRICTED���  Thurs., Fri., Sat., Sun., Mon., Tues.  February 15 - 16 - 17 - 18 - 19 - 20  All Shows 8 p.m. ond in color"  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  9 Better Buy Margarine  S        1* ��� ���- ;   5 Chase & Sanborn Coffee  K .��������~���.���_���������-  ^ Nabob Waffle Syrup  ^IBj ���   32 oat. '. : : l__.._  Seven Farms Milk  S^ TUNA CAT CHOW  SJ D08MEAL.szr  Purina  18 ox.  49c  mmmmm jam **  511*0 S  ggc  Duncan Hines Cake Mixes �� \S9C S  4Qc  Nabob West Instant Coffee $1 CO S  W loo,.   . ._  liVV A  5  DISINFECTANT  1.09    TOMATO JUICE ay       43s  20,^1.69    SOFT DHMD.a^..-M..i.i^��    ��ARDH*1 COCKTAIL |ais!"!fa_ 43��    FACESOAP stfi:        3 ^49�� ^  1.99    CUP-A-SOUP v  Upton's  ��w. pkg.,  39     GARBAGE BAGS  Glad  Pkg. of 10  65  MOUTHWASH r-  FRYING CHICKEN :   .59   BOLOGNA sr       .59*8  Mexican..  GRAPEFRUIT  VrElaE'K W   ,��imported, Canada No. 1     lb.  ���2  10 : $1.00 POTATOES xrz"'  4 ��� 49< Hj  I9< PINEAPPLES ~-    59= S  FMESHLY BAKED  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  THURSDAY, FEB.   16 TO SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 17  5  Chiffon Cake _.  Parkerhouse Rolls  1��09  Fish Cakes sasr 35c E^STS  886-9812 Moat Dopt.  We/Reserve The Right To Until Quantities  886-9823 Bakery  I  \   I  \ %  i  n  >*���%

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