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The Peninsula Times Jan 17, 1973

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 I   I
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Over holiday period
   ■»"< ••■■(il
Restaurant closure
protested by group
'A'es1 Canadian 'Graphic
«Q4 West 6th'Ave,,"-
Vancouverjiu, 3, C- ".
I       Service
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A GROUP of area residents, protesting
,l__the closingof restaurants j>ver_ the
holiday period, complained-to the Sechelt
and District Chamber of Commerce by
A letter written by Olive^Comyn and
signed by seven other persons protested
the "lack of restaurant facilities during
t the Christmas-New Year period, .and indeed, any Sunday v (except during the
tourist season)."
President Morgan Thompson, after
-eading the letter to the general meeting
of the chamber, said; "I had numerous
calls in this- regard. I sent, a letter to
local restaurants asking them ► to coordinate their closing hours."
The letter writer said that immedia-
of an advertisement in The Times.
In other business, the Sunshine Coast
lions ~Club ~toldt the- chamber that- it
would no longer sponsor the May Day
celebrations in 1973. -
The club passed,a further resolution
suggesting that a May Day society be
formed under the Societies Act to sponsor the celebrations in the future.
"This would/mean that a wider number of citizens could participate in the
organization of this event and that the
work would not be done by a small
group," Garry Foxall, club secretary said."
"The Lions  Club    would cooperate
with the village council and the chamber*
of commerce to form such a society. However, we also believe that it- is the re-
Serving me Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound fa Jwvto Irtlet), including Port Mellon,.Hopkins Landing, Gronthoms Londing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,
Wilson Creek, Selma Pork, Sechelt;. Molfmoon, Bay, Secret Coye, Pender Hrb., Madeira Pork, Garden Boy, Irvine's Lending, Eori Cove, Egmont
. _— _, ___—.—_^^iy^pp*^«mM«_--pMf-nH#er —' *-   —- -■-'—— ■* ■—■	
Vol. 10, No.
Registration f*>. 1142
'   -tndl Class Mali
This If sue JA Pages —
Union ''" «<•>   Label
      „, , _ ,       . ^ - _      sponsibulity  of  the  village  council  to
*ly fQllowm^Christmas she wished to    can the first meeting to form this May
take a, party out for dinner. She said jhe"   rjay society.   - '
phoned restaurants from Halfmoon Bay
to Gibsons "only to be told-they were
all' closed for the holidays." She said
that -the only restaurant that was open
during that .period was one "we usually
do not patronize as ,'their prices are too
high for the average person."
The letter continued: "This has also
happened many times on a Sunday. I
realize of course, that there may not
be too much business in a small town,
but surely something could be worked
out where one or two could be open—
perhaps taking turns. The service stations seem to manage to give good service
during weekends and holidays by an arrangement between themselves, Why not
the eating .places? It is really very poor
for our visitors when they can find no
place to go for a meal, which is exactly
what happened on Dec. 31 and Jan. 1."
One restaurateur, George Flores of the
Village Restaurant, protested the chamber's letter suggesting the cafes work out
certain closing hours. The Village Restaurant closed, said Flores, to give the
staff a vacation and to renovate the
cafe. Flores made his protest in the form
Martin Dayton, consulting engineer
who drew up the sewer proposal for Sechelt and'area will speak to the Sechelt
village council tonight at the village hall
at 7:30 p.m.
JMurphy, Prescesky
f^TJjbircl Seats
TRUSTEES-EI.BGT Patrick Murphy and
Peter Frescesky^officially took their
seats on Sechelt Dismfct^School Board
Jan.. 11 after being sworn ^hto^office at
the board's inaugural meeting. ^^
Secretary-treasurer   Jim  Metzler
ministered the oathes.
District Supt, R. R. Hanna, who called
the "meeting to order, expressed appreciation for the work of retiring trustees Bill
Malcolm and John Hayes and welcomed
their replacements. r
Mrs.   Agnes  Labonte  was   re-elected
,  chairman   over   Prescesky,    the    other
nominee, in a ballot vote.
Trustee Bill Nimmo was the board's
unanimous choice for. vice-chairman.
In taking over the chair from Hanna,
Mrs. Labonte thanked the trustees for
their show of confidence and asked for
an informal session following adjournment.
On the motion of trustee Terry Booth
and Patrick Murphy, it was agreed that
Mrs. Labonte prepare a slate of committees and delegates for approval at the
next board meeting.
A temporary borrowing motion was
V also carried, authorizing Metzler to request approval by, the minister of education of temporary borrowing "when,
and as required, to a maximum of $200,-
000 to meet current operating and debt
service expenditure. Such borrowing to
be repaid on or before June 30, 1973."
Next board meeting will be Jan. 25.
On the agenda will be approval of budget estimates for 1073.
The club dqes not feel that it can
continue to act as the sole organizer of
May Day but we wijQ remain ready to
cooperate where we can with whoever
now organizes this event." '
The chamber took no action on the
1973 licence
plates ready
SALB of 1973 motor-vehicle licence plates
started throughout British Columbia
on Jan. 2.
Forms for use in obtaining 1973 licences were .mailed to all British Columbia
licensed motor-vehicle owners during
December,, and the owner should use
these forms when applying to renew their
vehicle licences. Licence plates are available at Sechelt and Gibsons municipal
Passenger car owners will receive new'
licence plates in 1973. These plates will
remain on the vehicle for an indefinite
period of time and wilt be updated each
year by purchasing and affixing, a validating decal in the appropriate area to
indicte that the licence has been renewed.
As has been the policy since 1970, there
will be no special licence numbers issued.
New licence plates will be issued for
commercial vehicles in 1973 and the
plates will display black numbers on a
white background. New licence plates
will also be issued for motorcycles and
trailers and they will be the same color as
the commercial vehicle licence plates.
Motorists are urged to renew their
licence plate prior to the February 20-28
period which traditionally sees heavy
volumes of customers in licence offices.
By -renewing early motorists will save
^ themselves considerable time and, delay.'.
*" Remember to Bring'your renewal application form with you and make sure it
is properly signed. This will save time
Current licences will expire on Feb.
28, and persons who operate their vehicles
on the streets and highways of British
Columbia after that date without having
ia^the vehicle properly licensed for 1973 will
. leave themselves liable to prosecution.
There^wijl. be no extension of the licence
period beybndthe February 28 deadline,
said motor-vehicle (branch spokesman.
BEING SWORN IN is new Sechelt
village alderman Dennis Shuttle-
worth at the council's statutory meet
ing. Administering the oath is Judge
Charles Mittelsteadt. Aid. Ted Osborne who was re-elected to his sec
ond term on the council was unable
to attend the meeting due to illness.
Sechelt district aid asked
may lure
car-disposal firm
. ;><- - ...-;*■■■,   .
3 face trial
on pot charge
WILLIAM    Scott    Henderson,    Sydney
Leigh Barker and Robert Leon Brede-
feld, all of the Sechelt area, were committed for trial on a charge of trafficking
in narcotics, (hashish).
The three appeared Jan. 12 in Sechelt
court in a preliminary hearing before
Judge R. K. Shaw of Burnaby.
' Appearing for the accused, who elected to be tried by Judge without a jury,
was Roger Jatko of Vancouver, Crown
counsel was, David Berger of Vancouver.
The three accused, and a juvenile who
appeared earlier, were charged as the
result of an investigation Sept. J4, court
was told.
Henderson, Barker and Bredefeld will
appear in court in Vancouver at a date
to be determined. The three are presently
on bail.
GIBSONS village council at its Jan 9
meeting agreed to pursue an offer
from Merchandise International of Vancouver to remove junk, cars from the
Gibsons area.
""•'""Th a letter to the%illa#s,'cthe
"We will undertake to remove any
junk cars from the landscape, municipal
dump and private homes at 'a charge
of $5 per car body from the municipal
dump and $7 per car body from private
homes and the landscape (plus salvage
on both of the above). ,
"We have barges, cranes, fork lifts,
front-end loaders and scrap car removal
trucks. «
"This offer is subject to us making
satisfactory arrangements for a dock or
wharf to load the scrap cars onto our
barge by crane."
Peterson noted that the government
automobile-crusher, SAM, had recently
been in the' area, but he felt many derelict car bodies were still in the area.
"If someone has a car in their back
yard, I'm sure they'd come, up with $7
to have it removed," he said.
"And if it's sitting on the road allowance without plates, we can insist on
Johnstone said that under the Litter
Act, the village could prosecute if junk
car owners refused to have their vehicles
Aid. Hume felt Peterson should bring
up the firm's offer at the Regional Board
and with Sechelt council.
Aid. Hoehne was sceptical, however,
that people would pay to have their
wrecks removed.
"Probably someone who abandons a
car on the roadside would not be willing
to pay anything to, hove it removed,"
he said.
Peterson said that council had the
power to force owners to co-operate.
' Johnstone was asked to contact Sechelt council and the regional district for
their Comments on the, Vancouver firm's
offer," with a view to organizing a regional
Petergon noted itiat ample dock space"
was available for loading junk cars onto
barges '.if Merchandise International's offer, was accepted.
Council is to send a letter- of appreciation -to the Gibsons Volunteer Fire .
Department'members who helped combat
flooding at the municipal hall on Christmas bay,
Continuing their  discussion on new
street decorations for the village, council agreed to ask the Sea Cavalcade committee for suggestions on a suitable design theme.
Peterson suggested a large fish or
a mermaid might be incorporated into
the theme. "If we get something more
or less standard, we can use it at Christmas as well as during the Sea Cavalcade," he said.
Aid. Ted Hume said the Cavalcade
committee would be glad to offer suggestions as soon as council asked for
them. But he stressed, they could not
afford financial support!
"The committee is working on a
deficit budget this year," he said, "so they
can't offer money, Just suggestions on
Noting the financial plight of the committee, Aid. Kurt Hoehne, said that local
businessmen should contribute more to
the Cavalcade. '
"The Sea Cavalcade has grown to
these proportions mainly through volunteer labor, and it brings thousands, of
people into,, the area," he said. "Who is
profiting from them? There is a definite
letdown from the business community."
Aid, Hume agreed that local business
men profited most from the festival, but
"we're hitting them for support and getting it, not just in Gibsons, but in Sechelt
Johnstone was instructed to ask'the
"Sea ''Cavalcade'"committee for its suggestions on design of a new set of street
decorations that would serve during the
festival, at Christmas and at other major
Madeira (ark
home razed
FIRE destroyed the home of Mr. and
Mrs, Gordon Kobus on Jan. 9 when
their propane furnace exploded at approximately 6 pm.
Although there was a delay in contacting the fire department as the owner
tried both the operator and information
without getting an answer, Ruth Kobus
had high praise for the volunteer firemen who arrived minutes after contact
was made.  ' ?
During the-, delay, the Kobus family
attempted to fight the plaze themselves,
but the flames^were too much fpr them
and the house was a total loss/     ,
Ruth Kobus said that wofds can't
express their gratitude to the fire department and the people of Pender Harbor.
Within'hours they were given furniture,
clothing and the use of Jock Hermon's
house on Lagoon Road. A shower was
held on Friday at the Community Hall.
See pictures on inside page.
Tug-boat theft
nets jail term
JAMES Martin   Mullen, Gibsons,    was
sentenced to three months definite and
12 months indefinite at provincial court
Jan. 9 on charges of stealing a tugboat
from Gibsons wharf December 20 and
break, enter and theft at the Wal-Ven
body shop the same day.
Mullen admitted the charges in court
Dec. 21 and Judge Charles Mittelsteadt
'remanded him in custody for a pre-sentence report.
Peter David Wray, Gibsons, was jail-
i ed for three months definite and 12
months indefinite after being convicted
on two counts of breaking, entering and
theft. Accused was ordered to pay restitution in the amount of $28.57.
Judge Mittelsteadt handed down a
two-year probation term to Johnny Joe
Phare after he admitted a charge of willful damage and auto theft.
Phare was ordered to make restitution of $145, and his probation officer
was instructed to advise the court immediately if accused broke any terms
of Ills probation.
Carl Wood was convicted of breaking, entering and theft. Because he had
no previous record, Judge Mittelsteadt
gave him an absolute discharge.
Walter Xriitai'v/as "fined $300, and restricted, to driving between 7 a.m. and
7 p.m. for a period of three months
when he admitted an impaired driving
May hire oiticer .
to help cut vandalism
IN A BID to curb increasing vandalism
in Gibsons, village council agreed Jan.
9 to post a $50 reward for information
leading to the conviction of vandals.
Other moves under consideration include hiring a security officer during the
summer to apprehend persons damaging
public property. He would also appear
in court on behalf of the village in subsequent prosecutions.
Clerk-treasurer David Johnstone told
council's first business meeting of the
year that they were "getting quite a bit
of vandalism in Gibsons; more than normal for kids, including thefts and break-
The postmaster is considering limiting
the availability of mail boxes outside
normal post office hours because of mall-
clous damage, he added.
"Litter from tho  aluminum  garbage
cans is strewn around and most of our
Christmas lights  were stolen," he said,
'   "Possibly council could put a reward
Top poll W to 90
\,.\..,j'>AW,\t ,G>\> -^Vy* ,i ■. •is1 >/.! iTOSV.'i
Selma Park man wins
school trustee bid
~*t *#> -\ :H''iW.j(Li'^'*'.k' '   i'**T'*   :''
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S,A   ■     «>Vu,
7iv.!>       " <>,   .'■'
girl got a bucket nnd picked up
gnrbago and litter nt Hnckett Park
that sho was doing her bit to combat litter In Sechelt. NoW if oil citizens would think along tt\e same
on SaTurdajl', The park is very big   lines there' wouldn't be such « prob-
nnd| tho girl Is very small but 8he felt ' \     i
lorn. The child was unaccompanied
nnd The Tjmcs photographer didn't
get her name but tho llttlo girl should
bo reworded. \
RETIRED school teacher John K. MacLeod, Selma Park, is the new area B
representative on Sechelt District School
' Ho defeated Gibsons solicitor David F.
Leslie by 107 votes to 90 in a poll held
Jan. 13 to name a replacement for trustee
Bernle Mulligan, who recently resigned
from the board.
, Returning officer Joan Hlgby felt that
tho small voter turnout, unfortunately, is
"typical" of elections In this area.
She guld there were many reasons for
public apathy: no radio, television or
dally papers combined to produce a lack
of communications.
"Many people on the voters list live
as far away as Florida," she said. "But '
even amongst tlioao who live, here, many
don't know when there Is an election."
Candidates, she said, are generally
working men who couldn't afford a large-
scale advertising campaign.
Area results in the election were M
Bowen Island: Leslie 4, MacLeod 7;
Gambler Miami: Leslie 2, MacLeod 3;
Davis Bay; Leslie"11, MacLeod 16', Roberts Creek: Leslie 32, MacLeod 25; Elph-
iiiftymc: Leslie 2$, MacLeod 20; Langdale:
Leslie 10, MacLeod 20, ' (    i
advertisement in the local press."
Mayor Wally Peterson agreed that a
reward should be posted, and suggested:
"In summer, we could possibly em- '
ploy someone on an intermittent  basis
for parking enforcement and security—
a civilian or ex-RCMP officer who could
appear in court in vandalism cases."
And he urged parents to take more
notice of their children's activities.
"Something of a positive nature must
be done," he said.
In discussing the role of a security/
parking officer, council indicated that
parking periods on local' streets may be
Present one-hour parking limits are
unsatisfactory, felt Peterson.
"One hour isn't long enough to have
a meal or conduct other business," he
said. "This means .that every time you
park, you get a ticket."
At least, you would get a.ticket if
parking regulations were enforced, he
said, and they should be.
"If we had two-hour parking, there
would be time to do what you had to
and it would be easier to enforce."
Aty Hugh Archer suggested that, different parking regulations could be
brought into effect rat different, tjuics of
the year. " '>'■".■
Johnston agreed that there wassonie-
thlng to bo said for having summer parking regulations, with tho tourist Influx,
and winter regulations when the village
Is quieter.. . .
"A parking study is underway," ho
said, and alternatives would bo considered.
Council agreed to place a reward advertisement In local papers and to hire
a part-time security officer later in the
the way
Io action!
• Timet CloMiflods reoch over 2,300 hotrm
(10,000 feeders).
• Timet Clouifledt op INTO the homes . .
not on lawnt, trreots or In culvert*,
• Tlroo. Claulfladt era low-cost, high-potency
tale* tonics.
• Phono tinea open Sunday; classified
005 9654 Sochotf, 806-2121 Gibson*
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,.<'. V-  (  H ' I  P   -���  .1''-'  V-  ���\  1  /-v  \  *'    ,'    ���  V  tm*i*****i**mMiim*wimmmm0m*m*mmi!m0m��0mmmmM**mm  *fMNMM|Mlt  MWMMW  ThePeninsulaT^^  V may oe wroiif, tar 1 i/iad not fee to wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."*  ���John Atkins  Richard TV Proctor, Managing Editor \  >MHH����MMM<MminNMMMMMMM<  Are rights being impeded?  IS A lawyer free to comment on social  issues and must a reporter disclose  his news sources?  These questions have been.at the  forefront in the news lately. Vancouver  lawyer and alderman, Harry Rankin  was: recently called before the hearing  committee of tfic Law Society of British  Columbia to determine if remarks he  made prior his appearance as a counsel  for one party .at an inquest could be  considered professional misconduct or  of conduct unbecoming a member of the  Law Society. Rankin was found not  guilty.  Newspapermen, particularly in the  United States, are under fire about revealing their sources of information. One  reporter is still languishing in jail because he refused to tell his source of information to a judge at a grand jury.  With respect to the matter of professional misconduct the Law "Society's  hearing committee noted: "We cannot^  consider the impugned remarks to have  been an attempt to influence the im-,  pending inquest." This left only the  question of conduct unbecoming a mem-1  ber of the Law Society for consideration,  "A fundamental principle of justice  was at stake in this question," said a  spokesman for the society, "and that  is whether a lawyer .is free to comment  on social issues and on possible miscarriages of justice. If a lawyer has that  right���and we hold that all citizens have  that s right���then the only question is  whether his language or timing were  appropriate."  FINDINGS  The hearing committee's findings  state:  "There may be times when it becomes the duty of a lawyer to speak  out on matters of public importance.  Mr. Rankin obviously considered that  the circumstances of this case, following  the first inquest, were so aggravated that  strong language was required if justice  was to be done. That situation may  have changed, and more temperate  language may have suffficed, once the  new inquest was ordered. Nevertheless, ���  Mr. Rankin's remarks were largely directed towards social inequalities which  he believes exist in society today, and on  the occasion in question, he made reference to this specific case only as an example of supposed evils about which  he was speaking. We do not consider  it proper to discipline a member for  saying on this occasion what may well  have, been his duty to say, and which  he did say, on many previous occasions  unless his remarks were calculated to  influence the course of the pending inquest."  So a lawyer can speak out on social  issues.  (That leaves the question of news  sources.  NEWS PROTECTION  In the U.S. Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism society, the Newspaper Guild, American Newspaper  Publishers Association and other professional organizations have gone on  i record in support of unqualified protection for newsmen. Their concern t^at  such protection be provided has been  expressed against a backdrop of increasing intervention by government in  the news-gathering and news-production  processes,'including the jailing of news-  .men who have refused to divulge news  sources or other material.  The Peninsula*Jd*nee  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine  Const   ,  by  Powell River News Town Crier  'Sechelt Times Ltd.  Box 310-Sechelt, B.C.  7   Sechelt   885-9654-885-2635  Gibsons   886-2121  Subscription Rates:   (n  advance)  Local, $6 per year, Dcyond 35 miles, $7.  U.S.A.,   $9,   Overseas,   $10.  ���Serving the area front Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervls Met)  sunshine Coast Regional District  PUBLIC  HEARING  AMENDMENT TO ZONING  BY-LAW  Pursuant to s,703 of tho Municipal Act, a public hearing will bo held  at 7:3p p.m., Tuosday, January 23, 1973 at the Longdate Elementary  School, Langdalq, B.C, to consider By-law No. 35(14)���a By-law to  amend tho Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning By-law No, 35,  1.970. Aill persons who deem their interest In property affected by the  proposed By-law shall bo afforded an opportunity to be heard on the  matters contained  In  the   By-law.  Tho intent of the By-law is to extend Rl 1 zoning In tho Langdale area  by rezonlng District Lot 1398, Group 1, NWD from A-^Rural Holding,  to R11���Residential.  Take notice ihat tho abovo is a synopsis of a By4aw mat may bo  Inspected at .the Regional District Office, Davis Bay, at iho tlmo Indicated, namely, Monday to Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 1:00  p.m to 4:00 p.m. and tho synopsis Is not Intended to bo\and Is not  doomed to bo an Interpretation of tho By-law.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  �� Telephone: 085-2838  j, Charles F.  Gooding  ,..,'.���','��� '  ' ,    ' Administrator  :-���������>  Such support is not, however, unanimous. One critic of such proposed  immunity is Governor Thomas J. Mes-  kill of Connecticut who was quoted as  saying newsmen are "as unlikely a group  to deserve it as any ordinary nightmare  could conjure, up." He predicted such  laws would-"instantly combine the functions" of doctor, lawyer, clergyman,  judge and jury in any man who held  a press'card or. who had a dollar'and  a half to go out and get one printed."  Others have argued against such legislation on stricktly, constitutional grounds.  . If a' newsman cannot protect his  news, sources, then such sources will  dry up. There will be rfear giving information because, of reprisals. Big brother is beginning to take notice and 1984  is just 11 short years away.      *  The more rights you take away from  newsmen,, lawyers, clergymen and other  professional people, the lay people, in  the long run will suffer. When news-  gathering rights areLrestricted, how long  will it be before the ordinary citizen  is stifled? ,   '  People don't want their rights muzzled to participate at meaningful levels  in the decisions which shape their social  and environmental life.  "Without a constructive change in  our present direction and the involve--  ment necessary to achieve such a change,  the future of life is seriously threatened."  That is a conclusion of citizens from  across Canada who met in conference  recently in Montebello, Quebec. The  meeting was sponsored" by federal-provincial Man and Resources Conference,  convened by the Canadian Council of  Resource and Environment ministers.  INFORMATION IS POWER  Delegates recorded: "To a large extent, information is power and power  can be maintained, by the withholding  of available data. It is thus imperative  to guarantee to all citizens an equal opportunity to gain access to all available  information."  Obviously, the people don't want  news sources dried up nor-responsible  newspapermen jailed for merely attempting to do their job of gathering the  news without fear or favor.  The guidelines, urging "That the  onus of proof of withholding information be on the withholder, not the citizen," suggestecFihat legislation similar  ,to>the United States 1971 Freedom, of  Information Act be investigated in the  Canadian context.  Briefly there it is. People demand  to know what is going on in federal,  provincial and municipal governments  and other organizations that may effect  their day-to-day lives. Newspapermen  must be allowed to gather die news and  public officials should not stand in the  way or hamper the news-reporting process.  "Trusw between citizen and public  and private organizations depends on the  public's confidence that officials are genuinely interested in citizen participation," the conference declared.  The Rhyming Philosopher  Harry W. Fletcher  EVALUATION.  Too frequently we hear by bent or mirth  That only worthless things are free of price,  While what takes heavy cash we value trice  As though the cost must indicate its worth.  I gaze on any tree, a pansy bloom,  A blade of grass, and see the gift of grace  Unmatched   by   little   else   so  commonplace  With only symmetry its plain perfume  I pay no coin to watch the ocean wave  Descend upon the strand, then melt away  As though it can't make up its mind to stay,  Like timid wild life learning to be brave.  Because we gave each other love, ond cared  In depth  without a thought of recompense  Throughout the years, Is ample evidence  That giving is its own reward when shared.  To recognize a treasure is an art,  And judgement stems from what a person  sees;  These lines I pen ond toss upon the breeze  Find cherished value in the \hungry heart.  Page 2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Jonuary 17, 1973  Pender Harbour TOPS  member shed weight  THANKS  to  TOPS  (Take   Off  Pounds  Sensibly), there are at least two happier husbands in the Pender Harbour area  and one proud doctor in Sechelt.  Though TOPS members haven't' lost  as much weight as the doctor said they  could, one set of vital statistics qhanged  from 36-34-41 to 35-29-37, in just a fevr  months, said a club spokeswoman.  >  Spring is slim, trim time and there  are more styles available for the less  tubby types, she said. "Other eyes are  green with envy and there's a gleam of  interest or a twinkle of recognition showing under masculine brows."  TOPS information - is the Harbour  area - is available at Garden Bay Clubhouse, Mondays at 7:30 p.m. Phone Mrs.  M. Porter at 883-2733 for information.  NOTICE  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  For Insurance of all kind*,' '  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREIEN LTD.  883-2794 (24 hours)/'  ���h  ���WWmMWWMHHMIMiaMHMMWNn  Sunshine Coast  SKATE CLUB  Announces first Thursday  Nite  Skate   on  January   11th.   First  Saturday Skate on January 20  at Elphinstone Gym.       ^  'S-ftf ^  T>1  OTX_W/////y//>7////^  CRUCIFIED CHRIST is on' cross on Sechelt Indian Reserve cemetery.  READERS' RIGHT  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume max be used for publication, but all originals must be signed hy 'he writer.  Skating breaks  EditofTThfi Times,  Dear Sir or should I say dear parents:  How about starting a campaign via  school bdaKT'no. 46. and your PTA for.  days-off school for "our students during  this rare and beautiful skating weather?  Having just returned from a marvelous  evening of skating on Hotel Lake, I cannot imagine any stuffy school class that  could possibly build creative mental protein to compare with a day of skating,  hiking or skiing. Why don't we ask our  school board to initiate such a policy?  Most of the countries thaf border the  Baltic do this. ,'���������, 1  I suggest with our climate that we  ask for such breaks to be chosen for ice  and weather rather than a pre-set time,  such as they do in Finland. Finland's example" could be followed|by our consistently colder areas like Vernon. Coastwise  these breaks should'be called quickly  and set by weather.  Skating, hiking and skiing in- a relaxed, friendly way with friends, neighbors arid strangers in the wine-like frosty  air plus the wonderful mingling of all  ages on ice and snow and over the  evening bonfires teaches lessons that can  never be gained in class or home.  Most important, this for pure enoy-  ment and not surrounded by the often  destructive tensions and "put-downs" of  competitive, more organized sports.  Yours for taking Old Man Winter at  his best.  Garden Bay JOHN H. DALY  Lockstead backs centre  EDITOR'S Note: Following is a copy of a  letter \yritten by Mackenzie MLA Don  Lockstead to Erich Hensch, chairman of  Sunshine Coast Recreation Centre.committee. Hensch supplied the copy to The  Times for publication.  Dear Mr. Hensch:  Thank you for your letter of December  13, regarding the request for aid in building a recreation centre.  When the appropriate legislation is  passed, I would be pleased to appear in  Victoria on your behalf to assist you in  getting a provincial government grant  for the proposed recreation centre.  DON LOCKSTEAD  Voting date asked  i-DITOR'S Note:. The following letter  was addressed to Mayor Ben Lnng of  the vlljnge of Sechelt and to Mayor Walter D. Peterson of the Village of Gibsons.  Tho author furnished a copy of the letter  to The Times,  Subject: Recreation Centre Referendum  Dear Sir: Referring to the letter received, from the Sunshine Const Regional  District as of November 3, 1072 in connection with, tho above matter, It is necessary that' this referendum goes before  the people W)'a}]>6Ung Jurisdictions on  ��� -������' w^^-~~-it-~ ,���,��������/���_.   the same day.  We were also advised, in writing, that  the municipalities will advise the board  of the referendum Date suitable to' them.  As this committee is trying hard for  financial assistance from government authorities and as, in one case,' we Jiave  already received assurance of co-operation, we would appreciate it very much  if you would see fit, at your earliest convenience, to determine the referendum  date which would be of great assistance  to this committee.  Looking forward to your further cooperation and  assistance.  E. HENSCH* chairman,  Recreation Centre  Committee  ~'tf r  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 o.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  ir DOOR PRIZE it  ��emMftmmewmmmmmmemt��m0tm^iemtm*mmm0mm  I  DECKING  The NEW WHARF or  BOATHOUSE  ->i>."-.   ";0  A permanent solid foundation for anything that has  to  tloatl As solid and  durable  as  concrete  and  as  Stable tool The economical wharf I  EL-MAR SALES LTD.  DISTRIBUTORS  GARDEN BAY  883-2671  ���;WSP  I  (IT  |BBBBBBBBBHBBBBBJBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB~BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBmBB^  ~^<i33&&i'  OUR PRICES REMAIN  BLAST ED  ���www-twiW i mm  UNTIL FRIDAY/JANUARY 26th, 11 a.m.  Then We Take Inventory  BT WOULD BE A BLASTED SHAME  BF YOU M6SSED OUT  jAp  You will find  Savings all through  the store.  All reduced  merchandise marked  with a red or a /,:.  yellow price ticket  En: ' ���   '.    .. i ,,, i.1....'."! ...   ��� ���!. JJ....L���-n��..i. ,,; in  POPULAR PRICED  CIGARETTES  3 pkgs. 1.51  ALL    YARD    GOODS  Fortrel, Polyester.  Double Knit & Jersey  Vi PRICE  FAMILY1^  ALLOWANCE ^  DRAW  A &m Certificate^  $25.00 J![  ill?  Draw Feb.  10th    Mi  Caih your cheque   JS??  ~tf our itorc.    ^T  Last week we sold  13 Jackets for $5.00 each  Regular prlco was $18.95  LADIES and MISSES  SLACKS  New stock being  added dally���  all reduced/  50% OFF  OUR REG.  PRICE  RECORDS  (npp.  130)  Reduced to go at 20% OFF. Many  popular hit* to lulr every faitf. Such a*:  NITTY GRITTY DIRT BAND (��"H ���������  Good Tirnat); JACKSON FIVE (Greatest  Hill); LAWRENCE WELK (Go Away  Lltflo Girl); ��nd DUCK & SUSAN RAYE  (Tho Pcir of).  SPECIAL  on Front. Quarters  FREEZER BEEF  GLYNN TRACY  Garden Bay Store - 883-2253  'Tina Meatt for Fine Pcoplo"  TOBOGGANS  4-ffr. ond 5-ft.  Roducod   20%  "fC  SUPERMATIC CIGARETTE  MAKING MACHINE  Tihia kit- Includes machine; tobacco, tubca ond  a liondy/ cigarette ca*e. $11 *i jClC  -Fully guaranteed and only, ca.    MkJ^eWW  BBflflBBflBBBBMaHMBBBaflBBBBBa8BBaBaBBBaBBflBBHaBBBBflBBaaBgBBBBBBflBttBBl  YOU  ^QSBEJQEIS  DEALER  '**  ���?��  t   ���   N  ���U  ���'**.  'M  ft.  fa  *$  ���H  .*.'3  ���I*]  ���*l*t  ���t>!  ���N  *2  $  L^ami$hell&    Uc  r*  'arte,  i  mmm  uuRiaiaiai  TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT  IBBBBBMBBaMaBBBMIIIBBBHIIBBiHiiBBBBaEaHB^HaBBI  " '.���      /  PH  085-2335  BBB^BBBBBB^^  ('  %  A*  _V_.-_J"uV Lockstead
— Legislature Report
WITH the coming of the New Year,
and with the first full session of
the legislature beginning this month,
I would like to wish all my friends
and supporters a happy and rewarding 1973.
Many of you have been in touch
with me by letter or phone since the
September election and through you
I have been able to keep informed
about new developments and now
problems in the constituency as they
Many of you have brought to my
attention problems which I have been
able to help solve. Some I have had
to refer to other more appropriate
authorities for action, and some of
your problems are beyond my powers to help with at this time. I can
assure you, however, that every one
of the hundreds of people who have
contacted me, has been answered.
Please let me know if, through some
error, you have" failed to receive a
reply to your enquiry.
I will, of course, be in Victoria
through February and March, while
the House is in session, and I hope
that we will be able to fulfill many
of your expectations with respect to
needed good legislation. Your letter
wiU reach me if addressed to Parliament Buildings, Victoria.
You should remember that government actions are always modified
or accelerated by public reaction and
so you can, to some extent, participate in important decisions by keeping in touch with your MLA on matters of urgent concern to you.
On my return from Victoria, after
the session, I will take every opportunity to meet those who wish to
discuss your government's actions
and policies.
Let us hope that many good things
will be indicated in 1973, but let us
hope above all, for an eduring peace:
I must Join with the honorable ministers Eileen Dallly and Alex Mac-
Donald In their expressions of disappointed outrage at the resumption
of bombing by the U.S. Air Force
in Vietnam.
Let us hope that justice and honor
will prevail and that we can all look
forward to a year of peace, good
will, and meaningful progress in
British Columbia and in the world.
ANN ROBERTSON casts her ballot
in Saturday's School Board election
while poll clerk Sharon Webber, centre, and deputy returning officer
Clair Nygren look on. Returning of
ficer, Joan Rigby, toWThe Times
that only 53 of the 300 blank ballots
supplied to the Elphinstone High
School poll were used.
'Mini' courses planned
Elphinstone changing
guidance-PE emphasis
ELPHINSTONITSecdndary School is attempting to change the guidance-physical  education  program  next  semester,
said Mrs. Beatrice Rankin, counsellor.
The experimental group will comprise
approximately 84 grade 10 boys and girls
who will be scheduled for a series of
'mini*' courses rather than the traditional
half-time guidance, half-time physical
education courses, she said.
Each •mind* course will last three
cycles or 15 hours of one-hour classes.
Choice of the topics has not been finalized but will hopefully include more
meaningful and interesting work—especially for guidance classes, she said.
Some of the courses suggested are
woodcrafts, handicrafts, painting, first
aid, gardening, hunter training, fishing,
sailing, archery, golf and tennis.
■ -One of the main ^objectives is to relieve the overcrowding'that exists in the
gymnasium, by making better use of
community recreational • facilities for
other than the traditional physical education type activities. The,other objective
would be to present more meaningful and
interesting material for guidance classes,
once again making use of the resources
available*in the community. To make,this
possible, the school would be most anxi-
885-2848 886-2848
or 885-2151 ©vos.
$3,000 DOWN
Lovely new 3 bedroom home. Built to high standards, professionally
designed interior, wall-to-wall quality carpets, mosaic tiled bathrooms,
oil.and electric heat, fireplace, numerous extras, two additional bedrooms in beautiful finished ground floor in-law suite. Double carport,
paved drive and pqrking to be completed; partly landscaped. Very
attractive convenient location, 1226 Gower Point Road in Gibsons.
Direct sale by builder, as little as $3,000 down. Possession within one
week. Phone 886-7884 or write c/o Times, Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.
r I
I      N
"*•<     I
Pair plead guilty
to break and entry
ALPIE Jeffries and a juvenile who
pleaded guilty to breaking and entering- were placed on two years probation
by Judge Charles Mittelsteadt of provincial court, Sechelt. ° - '
The two admitted breaking into a
laundromat and the Shell service station
on Cowrie Street Nov. 20. Taken from
the laundromat was $40 and $17 from the
service station.
Philip Joe- pleaded guilty to. assault
oh his sister-in-law and was fined $25
or five days in default . -}
Dean Johnson- pleaded guilty to causing a \distufbahce by being drunk. He
was fined $50 or 10 days in jail and
received one year's probation.
Wednesday, January. 17, 1973        The Peninsula Times
Page 3
9:30 to 1:30 a.m.
Pizza Available
Dance to the Best
Live Entertainment
Highway 101 — Cover Charge — 886-2472
ous to hear-from anyone in the community who might conduct or be willing
to assist in teaching one of these 'mini*
courses. If you could help, please telephone the high school (886-2204).        '■
The program is being organized by
Mr. Grant, vice principal; Mrs. Rankin
and Mr. Graham from the guidance and
counselling department; Miss Wilson, Mr.
Gray and Mrs. Stoochinoff from the physical education staff. Any of these people
could be reached for further information
if you have help or suggestions to offer.
It is hoped the experiment might carry over to other grades next September,
she said.
Benefits include: .
• Reduced income tax payments.
• No annual fees or termination charges mean higher net returns than many
similar plans paying higher rates.
• Security of capital inihe Fixed Income Fund.
• Common stock investments, through the Equity Fund, provide a hedge
against inflation.^
For full particulars visit your credit union now!
or write: B.C. Central Retirement Savings Plan, P.O. Box 2038, Vancouver 3, B.C.
PHONE 883-2236
Wharf Road, P.O. Box 376, Secholt — Phono 885-9551
% \-*> >.■■
Reductions On
''■^'iiife.", ■. -7^'V' .■■■.>*"'•-
.oafs and Jackets
Pant Suits
Skirts, Mouses
Sweaters, Dresses
to be cleared at our expense and your
gain - DISCOUNT DAYS ARE HERE!       (f
ff f    iM'l
■^ar wkw wbW'
Sunnycrest Plaza
Gibsons - 886-9543
lb 11  I  US
Trail Boy Centre
Sechelt - 885-9818
■% -
i   / '.\'  'r__i''-'K   ' vi m'j~.%  i-  /  ��$  y  v  '^  Poge 4���The Peninsula Times, Wedneidoy, Jaw. \7? 1973  rn    r�� ri>. Sechelt - Phone 885-9654  THEPENlNSULAy^lfiA    Gibaonr- Phone 886-2121  REAL ESTATE (Cont.)  REAL. ESTATE (Cont.)  WORK WANTED (Cont.)       MORTGAGES  Classified  AD-BRIEFS  wwmmmm*mmMMmm**ma��*m��imm**mmmmmm*m*me  165 ACRES beautiful- elevated "- VIEW LOT. In Selma Park,   FURNACE  installations' and  Free   esti-  36-tfn  ' ��� Published Wednesdays by  PowtU River. News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.     ^  at Sechelt, B;C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureo��  ���f Circulations  .September 30,  1972   ���  Gross CircutaHon^3350  Paid Circulation 2727  At filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs U2 words)  One Insertion $1.10  Three Insertions $2.20  Extra lines, <4 words) 30c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  Box Numbers 50c extra  50c Book-keeping chorge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or Reader' advertising 3Sc  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriorrt. Marriage and Engagement  notices are $3.60 (up to 14 lines)  and 30c per-line after that. 4  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  *** Subscription Rotes���  By Mail:  Local Area $6.00 yr.  Outside Local Area .$7.00 yr.  U.S.A.  _ $9.00 yr.  Overseas    , ���   ���  Special Citizens,  _$10.00 yr.  Local Area  ��� Canada  Single Copies  -$3.50  .$4.00   15c  Copyright and/or property rights  subsists in all display advertising  and other material appearing in  this edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part' and In  any form whatsoever, particularly  by a photographic or offset process  In a publication, must be obtained  "meriting from the publisher. Any  unauthorized reproduction will be  subject    to    recourse    In    law.  "In the event of a typographical  error advertising goods or services,  ot a wrong price, goods or services  may not be sold and the difference  'charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell,  ond may be withdrawn at any  time."���(Supreme Court decision).  Advertising is accepted on. the  condition that, in the event of  typographical error, that portion,  rf the advertising space occupied  by the erroneous item, together  With ^reasonable allowance for signature? wiWriot be charged, for,'  but the balance"; of the advertisement will be paid for at the-applicable rote,     j* ^  7  A composition chorge is mode for  advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before  publication. Change from original  copy wher* proof is submitted to  customer is also, chargeable at on  nourly rate for the additional  work.  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  . . . are pleased to sponsor this  Birth   Announcement space,   and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  PERSONAL  ALCOHdl-ICS Ahonymbus ���  tyfeetlngs  8:30 p.m., Thurs-  Jajfs, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327.  ,    8657--tfn  STONEY'S  WELL DRILLING  Now Drilling on the Peninsula.  Phone 483-3530  j"        5460 Maple Avenue  Powell River, B.C. *  PERSONAL (Continued)  BAHA'I Faith, informal chats.  8852465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  SPIRITUAL healing and readings. P.O. Box 533, Gibsons,  B.C.    - >    979-11  CARDS OP THANKS  \        .  ���    i.  i --I i '  I WOULD like' to express  thanks and appreciation to  the Royal Canadian- Legion,  the RCMP, Dr. Swan, the nurses and staff of SL Mary's  Hospital, and friends who have  been so helpful and kind during the illness ot my brothar--  in-law Alfred Fawson and the  death of my brother-in-law  Emmett (Bob) Fawson, both  formerly of Egmont. ��� Mrs.  Geraldine Fawson, Halifax,  Nova Scotia. 9316-8  SINCERE thanks to all in  Pender Harbour who kindly  donated and helped to make  our Santa Party a success.���  Pender Harbour Christmas  Committee. 1159-8  ANNOUNCEMENTS  MR. and Mrs. Archie Walker  of Madeira Park, wish to  announce the marriage of  their daughter Kim to Darby  Reid, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Cecil Reid of Madeira Park at  St. Hildas Church, Sechelt,  January 20, 6:30 p.m. followed '  by an open reception at Pender  Harbour Community Hall at  8 p.m. Everyone welcome.   1165-8 .  WILL the two young ladies  who were enquiring about  lost articles the week before  Christmas please come to  "Miss Bee's for information  received. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9066. 1171-8  OBITUARY  FISHER���On January 11, 1973,  Lillian Marion Fisher of  Granthams Landing, B.C., in  her 82nd year, widow of the  late W. E. Fisher and bejoved  mother of Orville Fisher, West  Vancouver, Mrs. Pearl Cooper,  Port- Coquitlam, Mrs. Marjorie  Leslie, Gibsons, Mrs. Ann Fit-  chett, Gibsons and Ralph Fisher West Vancouver, also stt-��r_  vived by 14 grandchildren and  12 great grandchildren. Funeral services conducted by Rev.  J. Williamson on January 15,.  1973 *lrorh " Mount Pleasant  \ .Funeral Chapel.. Internment at,  Mountain View Cemetery..  7 ���;'   :    ,-7;-7'"'/���   '-���   -7 947-8/  SORENSEN���Peter" S. of Sechelt, B.C., on January 8,  1973, rage 67 years. Survived  by his loving wife Ana, his  2 daughters, Margaret and  Carolyn, 4 grandchildren. Private family arrangements  . through the Memorial Society  of B.C. and First Memorial  Services Ltd. 1153-8  HJORTHOY���Hugo, of North  Vancouver, on January 5,  1973, in his 75 year. Survived  by one son, two daughters and  nine grandchildren; Mr. Hjor-  thoy was a long time resident  of Gibsons, B.C. Funeral service was held. Rev. W. Valentine officiated. Interment, North Vancouver Cemetery. Arrangements through the Memorial Society of B.C. and First  Memorial Service Ltd.   1144-8  REAL ESTATE  TRADE our equity in 3 B.R.  F-B, landscaped, fenced,  close to schools and hospital.  Also almost 3 acre treed view  lot in Maple for clear title  property in Halfmoon Bay or  West Sechelt area. Phone 465-  4395. Write F. Kew, 2039t-122  Avenue. Maple Ridge, B.C.  1160-8  The Times, Sechelt,7B.C    332-tfn  * TWO five acre blocks, elevated property Within village  of Sechelt..In popular subdivision area.' Write Box 310, c-o  Peninsula Times, Sechelt.  ��� - 333-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  Best Marina site in area. Heart  of Madeira Park. Over 850'  feet waterfront with foreshore  lease. Try your offers on F.P.  and terms. '  Over 2000 ft. waterfront at  Secret Cove on 3t acres' natural, park-like, treed land with  Southern exposure. Open to  offers. _ v  JACK NOBLE  v  Rochester Realty Ltd.  Rhone 883-2701  9311-6  PENDER Harbour waterfront  lot.. Sheltered, deep, very  accessible to water making it  ideal for a year round wharf.  Water, -electricity1 and road,  $17,500. Phone 886-7374 or  write box 708, Gibsons.'   8202-tfn  "SELL or trade pn property,-  cabin cruiser, K.C. thremo-  lite, full canvas top, 120 Volvo  Penta, electric lift, depth sounder, many extras, tandem  trailer. $3000. David Ball, Der-  oche. .Ph. 826-8854 (Mission)"  1127-9  and beaches,  after 5^,m.  Phone  885-9955  1141-10  FOR RENT  Multiple Listings Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  WATERFRONT HOME  Level lot, sandy booch. secluded area and a beautiful home, This  place must bo sold, Immediate possesion. Lot us show It to you.  GIBSONS OUSINESS SITE  4 commercial lots with existing buildings; In the heart of Gibsons.  Terrific view, on all utilities and Is Just waiting for o now owner.  Make on offer.  GROCERY STORE  In the bost location on tho Sunshine Coast, doing over $100,000  annual business and is In a zone whore no competition can set  tip, Full price $45,000 include, business, equipment and -lock.  GRANTHAMS  Well maintained two bedroom bouse with splendid panoramic view.  Autq. oil heal, autp, electric hot water, 100 omp, service, Largo  utility" t��om,  verandah,  Pull  prlco  $15,000,  closo to store ond  transportation.-,,     ���  HOMUNS LANDING  Large view lot, gently sloping wllh1 a splendid outlook over Howe  Sound. Property also has several lovely"if*).*. This lot it o good buy  at full price of $5,000. Offers.  WINTER   accommodation available,  Oct.  1st.thru May..  1st.    Lowe's    Madeira .Park''  Motel. Ph. 883-2456.     529-tfn  HALL for rent ���Wilson Creek  Community �� Halt   Contact  Mrs. Diane Anderson 885-2385/  ,; 7815-tfri  PEfiR  TREE SERVICl  ' A. complete Tree Service  Phone 885-2109  9314-7  ODD JOBS, $2 per hour. Ph.  ���   866-2686. ���*���  1130-tfn  HORSESHOEING.   Phone for  ,,   appointment 886-2795,   ,  ��� 980-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Woterfront  1,000'Beoch  39 Acres  One of the choice Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  Phone: 254-1060  9319-tfn  WANTED to buy ��� Property  1-5 acres. Roberts Creek to  Halfmoon Bay, will pay cash.  Phone 886^2592. 1169-8  SPECIAL monthly rates/until*. '  ,.mm^mmm ��� -   May 15. Adults only, no pets.    BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Ruby    Letke , Motel, -  R.IU.,r *   Madeira Park, Phone, 88&_j26��L ',GROCERY and Meat Market.  . ,./   .     566-tffi 7  Pay only.for equipment and  9 mmnnraui *,��*��.."& Aii'^'0*!1 reasonable rent which  2 2?fe'a'3   :ificludes    heat    a^    water.  WHcri' 1 SSaSSS e.^T^w'~' Apply Box 1139, c/o Peninsula  heat, light, available now, #o<- .'    '        "fM  groups of people please.\Call ,:..__���_ mmmL^.Am,   Sechelt Agencies Ltd. 885-2235 ���  MOBILE HOMES  or Peter Smith -885-9463 eves. 'V&l   ��� ��� ��� " ������  ��� IW6-8"'1*]RAILER sPace available, all  ���* -    , .   ..,.,. ;-,   services. Ayers Mobile Home  HOUSEKEEPING room, warmf^ Park, West Sechelt. Ph. 885-  clean. All found. Private en-' v2375. 863-tfn  France. Working gent. Selma  Park. Ph. 885-9535.      1116-tfri  2 BEDROOM, ful] basement, .  A-oil heat, . electric range end ;  fridge. Davis Bay area, nice'  ocean view. Option to pi*r>.v  chase, immediate possession*. -!  Phone 885-2886. 1163-8  2 BEDROOM furnished house  on waterfront available till  June 30. $150 month. Phone  885-9845. 1154-8  4 BEDROOM house to rent or  sell, $125 month, Wilson  Creek. Phone 885-9665 or Box  1150, Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt, B.C. 1150-10  WANTED TO RENT '  3 BEDROOM house in Sechelt  area. By or before June 20,  1973. References available. Ph.  885-9392. 1770-10  FOR   SALE    10'x47' . Mobile  home, 2 bedroom. Best offer  over $6000. Phone 886-7356.  946-8  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  -  Residential -- Commercial  v        -Recreational    y.  All types of real estate financing- including builders loans.  Fast appraisal service.  acadjan mortgAgV  -cojuvjtd:  . 2438 Marine^Drive,  West Vancouver, B.C.  Phone 926-3256  8227-tfh  WANTED  BACKHOE  Must be in good condition. ,  , REASONABLE PRICE  for cash.  Box 310 Peninsula Times.  9307-tfn  HELP WANTED (Female)  AVON has a territory ffir you  ���if you live in or near the  Wakefield Road area. Earn  extra cash selling our famous  products near your home. Call-  now: Collect to: Mrs. Matches  929-2592. ��� 1124-9  SECHELT AGENCIES LID.  Member'of the Multiple Listing Service  Office 885-2235  From Vancouver Toll Free  ZEnith 2012  WORK WANTED  CARPENTRY, handyman?  $3.50   per  hour.   Call   886-  9689. Leave message. 1053-tfn  BUILDER  ���   specializing  in  small    home    construction;  Complete contracts undertakn  en. Box 304, Sechelt.     1113-10  GIBSONS RURAL .    #2521  8 oeres with rentol cottage, almost '2 ���acres has been cultivated.  Good garden soil. Regional water, block topped rood. Terms on  $20,000. Call JACK WARN 886-2681.  WATERFRONTAGE  HOME #2405  Only $15,000 cosh! This waterfront lot faces tthe breakwater  at Selma Park. Two homes are included in the price. Live in  one rent out the other. Call BOB KENT for other detoils of this  lease property, 885-2235.  WATERFRONT HOME #2687  Luxury home on clean waterfront, over 1500 square feet, huge  stone fireplace, auto, oil heat, 2 bedrooms, den, utility, very modern kitchen, huge garage. Sweeping view of Gulf. Asking $64,000.  Down payment $20,000. all offers considered. Call PETER SMITH'  885-9463 eyes, or office 885-2235.  JOHN BREEN LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Pender Harbour  li'.M  Egmont - EarKs Cove  ������������ ��� 4'.,vriii.:,.)?>'���/.:    :vf!-f-'  O.I    i:i:  '���i-ivfouifev r  OLDER iHOME - on diiproxirTiotely 301 qcresj: some  waterfront, a good speculation at justv$33,500 F.P:  ir:  MODERN HOME on large lot (about"% acre).with  clear view of open sea". Large living room with,\y/W/  2 bedrooms, 2 sundeciks, 2 fireplaces, hot Water.; heat.  Just $28,000 full price.  POSSIBLE SUBDIVISION - 7 acres on Highway 101  at GarderiBay-lrvirle's Landing turnoff. Only $15,000  full price!  WATERFRONTAGE - 6Vi acres with 425' of beach  and 700 feet on Highway 101. Possible commercial  and/or recreational development. Priced under  '    . $50,000!  VIEW LOT - on high bench with excellent view of  Pender Harbour,,has power and water, a good buy  at $6,500 full price!  WE NEED LISTINGS  ?Call: John Breen or Archie Brayton  883-2794 (24 hrs.) 883-9926  HALFMOON BAY WATERFRONT #2738  Sheltered moorage is hard to find but here is your Opportunity to  keep a float and boat in;front;.of-this gently sloping property.  There is a Wide southwesterly view from the 2 bedroom home  situated 300 feet away from the highway and a guest cottage  to take core of the weekenders. See it now while the price is  -^^iiy|S3!^0^CALL: DON HADDEN . . . 885-9504 eves.  ���5f^^S;.BA^r'^   7v:7';.77:;:'' .    r   '������';������":" ! .#2757'  Ah e^Uertf Jot; 60' frontage. ,op; Whittaker Road jn an area of  mb ���riw^hw4v"Wesjertyv.ilopei;Ja>icd' dt'eiihage,7vieW; of Georgia  ��f   Ssfflt. ^rraiVmhk? Offers^pn $7,000. Cdll "  ^   ' ~   "  ������'���"'���y  - COLE at*886-2785.  L6i  R. GATHERr  'ROyyELL RIVER AREA ,  Threej40-acre parcels with old but sound farm house and plenty  of buildings for an optional farm. Acres of black soil, used for  morket garden, in years past. $35,000 down for a total of  $60,000. Half mile from highway, half mile from sea. CollJACK  WARN at 886-2681.  ���    4f        WATERFRONT LOCATION -*��� #172743  Location: at Selma Park. Zoned for civic assembly or public service  use. One storey frame building over 1850 sq. ft. Present use is  Legion Licenced Club Premises. Parking lot for about 20 cars.  Priced to sell at $32,000. Call DON HADDEN or BOB KENT ANYTIME at 885-2235.  ACREAGE HOME ���;       #2556  5.8 secluded acres, older 2 bedroom bungalow in setting of a  lovely garden.' All services, Including fire protection. There are. few  like it, lovely home atmosphere. Terms on top price of $30,000  cash offers considered. Coll PETER SMITH 885-9463 eves, or  office 885-2235,  CHARLES ENGLISH IID.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND, APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  For retirement plans there is no better area than Redrooffs. We offer a big lot (more than an acre), level,  lovely trees, nol  far from Sechelt,  for only $6,000.  Investigale this.  WATCH THE FERRIES come in from this modern  2 bedroom stucco, view home, PirepJace, carport,  guest house, auto, oil heat, ensuite plumbing. F.P.  $22,900.  Good terms on bank mortgage available,  VIEW newly remodelled 2 bedroom home with basement  and carport  on   Hillcrest.   Fireplace,   kitchen  range, $23,500.  LISTINGS   WANTED  V.  Member Vancouvor Real, Estate Board  Vlnce Prcwer 886-9359      Wa'ly Peterson 886-2877  Ron McSavaney 886-9656  TT  GOWER POINT AREA Vi acre lots, 100x268, easy  to clear with nice trees, Close ��io beach. $5,000 to  $6,000. A good investment. All services In or avail-  ,'.! able.  SIDE BY SIDE DUPLEXES 4 units in all, two 2 bedroom and two I bedroom. Fireplaces, utility rooms,  fridges, stoves, sheds on large \anchcaped view lot,  one block from ocean, Move in one unit Qnd rent  three out or simple investment. Good' terms'���'on,'  $57,000. Illness forces sale. Mortgage available.  7.0NED MULTI-FAMILY, View acreage on School  Road. Excellent apartment sites with sewer available.  From $8,800 for V?: ,acre to $12,000 for a full acre.  LISTINGS^ivANlTED  K. A. Crosby 886-2090 - J.  E. White  886-2935  Jt Vlsser 8o5>2300 - Mlkty Bla^ey 886-7436 ,  ROBERTS CREEK #2733  Over 1,000 square feet In this 2 bedroom home with full concrete basement and auto, oil furnace. Situated on one acre of  gently sloping land on the high side of Highway 101. Full price  $25,000. Coll DON HADDEN at 885-9504 eves.  SECHELT -  HACKETT STREET #2593  Levol, cleared lot 66'x 122' near shops, schools, $5,250 or $5,750  with terms. Coll C, R. GATHERCOLE 886-2785.  PENDER HARBOUR #2542  Good lot with 140 ft. paved road frontage at entrance to Madeira  Pork. Woter, power and phone available. Only $2,000 down, balance on easy terms or CA^JL your friendly bank to arrange tho  full purchase price of $5,999.00. Don't delay, call BOB KENT  anytime at 885-2235.  3 BEDROOM HOME #2734  Three bedrooms hard to find, this ono on excellent view lot, outo.  oas furnace, new bathroom, larae livlno room with flrcplaco, is  hard to duplicate at $19,000. CALL ANY OF OUR SALES STAFF  or office 885-2235,  PRESTIGE HOME #2753  On tho waterfront at Halfmoon Bay, almost now 4 bedroom  2 storey home with sweeping view of the Gulf. Includes largo  covered sundeck over 30x12 hobby shop, double carport, guest  cabin, storage shed all on gently sloping ^ acre with 40*12 float  on sheltered woter. Full price $63,000. For pictures and details  .    (      CALL: DON HADDEN 085-9504,  ROBERTS CREEK - Henderson Avenue   '  Immediate occupancy. Soundly built and welt designed trl-level  family homo. Fully Insulated, 100 amp. wiring, oil furnace, full  plumbing, iInterior Incomplete. Spocloii. clcntod lot, hontiy to,  safe beach.' F.P. $10,800. For further details call C, ft, GATHERCOLE at 086-2785.  Waterfront restaurant ' s#2745  Be mean and nasty, tako advantage of owner's III health and moke  your offer on this waterfront restaurant with licence, and 2 bod-  room living quarters, This Is a aenulnc opportunity for ambitious  people. For particulars CALL BOD KENT 005-9461 or PETER  SMITH 885-9463.  PENDER HARBOUR LOTS #2669  16 lots left of 34 total, Sixteen only, and can be bouoht with 10%  down, terms on balance, prices from $4,950 to $6,000. Hy<lro  orkl water, Closo to Salt Chuck ond stores, yet quiet. Coll DON  HADDEN 005-9461 or PETER SMITH 005-9463.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE,  J  AGENCIES LTD.  Box 155, Stchelt Phone 885-2235  Or <��all Toll Free from tho Greater Vancouver Area  ZEnith 2012  (E.&O.E.)  8 year old 2 bedroom home on landscaped lot with fruit trees.  Close to schools, stores, mdrthqs and P.O. Room for additional  bedrooms'in basement. Washer, aryer range, fridge included 'in  price of $29,000. Immediate-possession.  REVENUE BUILDING"- MADEIRA^PARK  2 storey concrete block and frame commercial building in Madeira  Park, close to Post Office. Hos one office ond smoll store on mofh>^  floor and a 2 bedroom suite on upper floor. Gross monthly rental  income is $290.00. Full price $36,000. Also, one adjoining level  commercial lot available for $16,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  75' :���  Ruby Lake, 105' _     $13,500     ft Fisher Island  90' . .:._ $18,500     88^..: .:   54' beach front with 14' trailer   $16,500  $16,500  $18,500  ���$18,000.  MIDDLE POINT!  Approx.  5 acres with 2 bedroom home, oil furnace, separate  garage and workshop, $18,000.  LARGE ACREAGE  1. Mlxal   Loke���157   acres   with   timber���550'   waterfront���  $50,000.  2. Dark Cove, ���Jervis Inlet���Approx. 1 mile waterfront���184  acres���3 good buildings���$150,000. ���  3. Secret Cove oiea���-r160 acres���roods ond trails throughout���-  fairly level property���$70,000.  A>. Pender Harbour���approx. 33 acres���approx. 1800' waterfront  ���$85,000.  5. Francis Peninsula, 37 acres, partially developed possible 86  lot subdivision site. Approx. 3,900' primary road constructed.  Water main on S.E. corner of property. Gravel pit. Asking  $150,000.  BROOKS. COVE���HALFMOON BAY  194' deep waterfront with 3 BR Panabode home (4" cedar) with  sundeck, full bathroom, propane range and fridge. All furniture,  dishes, bedding, etc., included. No electricity. Access by path  only���850 ft. from parking lot to house. Immediate possession.  .    $29,000.  GARDEN BAY  2 bedroom-Pan-abode home on large view lot overlooking Pender  'terf��^$26$OOfet:::za^ , /:^':m  '        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. 7  Shows an excellent profit on investment.  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY  Very large parklike lots Overlooking Pender Harbour. Priced from  $5,000 to $6,000.  6 B.R. home on 103' waterfront: Lots' of floats;  Potential for  tourist development. $50,000. ....,....���.������������..-,������.-���  EGMONT LOTS  Woterfront lots���$11,000 to $13,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR WATERFRONT HOME  Good older home, 2 BR on main floor, 2 BR on upper floor; oil  furnace, electric range, frig and some furniture. 54 ft. level water-  "��� front lot. Asking $31,000.  SMALL ACREAGE WITH WATERFRONT  '1. Sakinaw Lake���13.8 acres!���approx. 350' choice waterfront���  $33,000.'    - * .  2, Egmont���over 7 acres���approx. 560' waterfront ��� excellent  site for mobile home park���paved - Maple Rd. runs through  property���$50,000.  LAGOON ROAD  3 good building lots, easy walk to school, stores, post office and  marines. $6,000 eoch.  RUBY LAKE  96' waterfrontage (road access) and 792 sq. ft. partially furnished 3 bedroom summer cottage with sundeck and floot. $25,000.  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydro.  Public access to waterfront. Closo to stores, marinas and post  office. One steep lot at,$3,000, the balance priced from $6,000  ����� to $10,000.  WARNOCK ROAD  Levol   lot,   79'x200'.   Excollcnt   mobile   homo   site.    $6,200.  MARY ISLAND  Beautiful 4:8 acre Mary Island, lust outside Madeira Park Govt.  wharf. Over 1,500 ft sheltered waterfront, water, telephono and  olectrlclty.  Largo,  comfortable log homo with electric heating,  smoll guest house, float. $125,000,  KLEINDALE ON HIGHWAY 101  Over 9 gently sloping acres with 2 small houses, roads throughout property. Price firm at $22,000.  near Madeira park  Neor new 2 BR homo on approx, % acre level lof. Hos electric  heating,  fireplace,  wAv carpet,  storage and carport.' $21,500.  EARL COVE  A few1 lots still available on this 30 lot subdivision, Priced from  $4,000.  MADEIRA PARK  Choice view lots on 72 lot subdivision. Prices from $3,700 to  '    $10,000. Some cleared ready for building.   , __ %  MOBILE HOME SITES  Several lots ovolloblo.  MADEIRA PARK VARIETY STORE BUSINESS  Ladles' ond Children's Weor. $2,000 plus opprox. $10,000 stock  v on hond and on order. Excollcnt profit on Investment.      /  Mony other view and woterfront lots In the Ponder Harbour araa  iii'iiiiiii  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono Pender Harbour 883-2233  4  ���fr  /     ;  '���) J  HELP WANTED,  .   TRANSCONTINENTAL  .    VIDEO CORP, LTD.  of 830 Burrard Street, Vancouver, B.C., offers a J limited,  number of .exclusive video  cassette theatres and video  cassette distributorships in  Canada.  We .seek' [people who wish  financial, independence. , Good  profits'with excellent growth  potential, "-<���  Investment required for equipment is. $12,000.00. Applicants  will, be carefully screened ��� on  the basis of stability, business  experience and personal ambition.  ���We provide you with all training, plans, equipment and continuing guidance and supervision.     '  \ ���  As this opportunity will be offered for a limited time only,  an .early reply would be advisable. All replies will be processed and evaluated in order  received.  Write in Confidence or telephone, area code 604-tel.. 687-  6941. No collect calls.  1155-9  HELP WANTED (Continued)  CAPABLE person tor housekeeping, 9, a.m. to - noon, >  Monday to Friday; Davis Bay  area, commencing immediately. Reply Box 1172, Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  ^ 1172-10  ���-  <���'   ,���;���  TEXAS OIL COMPANY  Wants Man Over 40  For Sechelt Peninsula Area  * '  We need a good man who can  make short auto trips. We are  willing to pay top earnings.  $15,000 In a Year  Our top men in other parts  of Canada draw exceptional  earnings. Contact customers'  around Sechelt Peninsula.  Air mail S. M. Dickerson, Pres.,  Southwestern Petroleum, Box  789,  Ft. Worth,  Tex. 8  WANTED carpenter or builder  - to assist me to erect a Pan-  Abode house, one experienced  in Fan-Abode construction  preferred^ Also with know-,  ledge of setting up forms for  basement. .Gibsons area. Reply,  c/o Box 739, Gibsons, B.C.,  Peninsula Times. ,.   981-8  The Peninsula Timet, Wedneidoy, Jon. 17,1��73~-Page S  BOATS & ENGINES  - *       REDROOFFS ESTATES  SUNSHINE COAST,  RECREATIONAL PROPERTIES  Average % ocre sites, in centre of fishing and boating activities.  Paved roads,  treed park-like settings in quiet secluded  area.  BUY NOW AT WINTER PRICES. FROM $3,500  TERMS. 5% OFF FOR CASH.  For more details phone Stan Anderson direct from Vancouver  685-5544-  Evenings 885-2385  SUNCOAST ESTATES LTD., SECHELT  885-2241  ���   Across from bus depot on Wharf'Road  PEI  Beautiful lot on Sakinaw Lake with 150' waterfront  and on good road. Price very reasonable at $11,000  cash..  4000' First class waterfront on 23.5 Nelson Island  acres. Includes small island,, some gravel beach,  protected moorage and good building sites. Close  to general store and boat launching. Fine investment  at $69,000 with 20% down, balance ar7'/2%.  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..! waterfront on 18.3  acres at Egmont. Trail or water access. Hydro in and  private "water system. Lovely 2 bedroom cabin with  sundeck. Ramp and float. AH irir first class shape  and a good buy at $39,500.  JOCK HERMON - PENDER HARBOUR - 883-2745  CHARLES   ENGLISH   LTD.  BLOCK BROS, REALTY LTD.  6550 East Hastings, Bumaby, B.C   Kensington Plaza   291-2881  A FANTASTIC WATERFRONT BUY!  190 ft. low bonk woterfront, opprox. 1 V��t acres. Located 3 miles  from Sechelt. $2,000 down to only $8,250 full price.  GIBSONS  -Buy and enjoy the utmost in modem living. Custom built 2 bedroom full basement home on a large lot. View cannot be duplicated.  FARMETTE  3.8 acres of gentle sloping, cleared view property plus 3 bedroom  stucco home and outbuildings. Only $22,500 full price.  WOULD YOU BELIEVE?  227 f_ef of waforfrbhtage plus7an extra lot can be yours for only  $14,500. Half cash,' location close to Sechelt.  HOW ABOUT A CHEAP LOT?  $1,000 down and $50.00 per mo. F. P; only $3,800 ��� or"$l,500  down and $65 per mo. F. P. only $4,550 ��� or 10O'xl25'lot  only $2,250 full price.  PRIME WATERFRONTAGE  11J feet watorfrontogo, 1 ty�� acres of subdividable property plus  1300 sq, ft. modern- hdmo with private fully serviced dock. Located in Garden Hay.  REDROOFFS ROAD  Summer cottage on 1 acre. Closo to store and boach. Only $900  down 16 full price of $12,500.  ARE YOU CONSIDERING SELLING? Then contact me and Block  Bros. Over $1,000,000 (Million) of property hove beeh sold last  year and the year before.  HELP WANTED (cont.)  *   ?     EARN MONEY <  IN SPARE TIME  Men or Women to re-stock and  collect money from New Type  high quality coin-operated,  dispensers in your area.  NO SELLING  To qualify, must have  car, references,. $1000.00 to  $3000.00 cash. Seven to twelve  hours weekly can net excellent income. More full time.  We establish your route. For  personal interview write: in--  eluding phone number, to:  B.  V.   DISTRIBUTORS  LTD.  Dept. "A"  1117 Tecumseh Road, East,  Windsor N8W 1B3, Ontario  ��318-8  i    - ���  - -----  PART-TIME housekeeper, ,$2  per hour, non smoker, own  transportation, references to  Box 1168, c/o Sechelt Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt,  B.C. 1168-8  PETS  ��� i   '������' -���  ���    i .. i���   ' ������������.��������� i     -���-        r  HfREE to good homes, 3 beautiful kittens. Phone 885-9362.  1151-8  LIVESTOCK _"    '  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  Complete- Line of:     "���  ��� Buckerfields Products  ��� Purina Dog & Cat Foods'  Pratt Road, West Gibsons  One mile south  of Sunshine  Coast Highway.  Phone 886-7527  ���  6  AT  STUD   -  grey   purebred  Arabian  Tuan  Basar  61409.  (Habana   19420   X   the   boss  20068) Hilltop Stables, Powell  River,-B.C. Phone 487-9240.  . 1125-9  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds by order.   258-tfn  REGISTERED, purebred Arabian gelding. Well trained,  gentle. 15.3 hands, 5 years.  Rose grey, $850. Registered  Quarter horse mare. Top game  horse, 14.1 hands, 13 yrs. For  experienced rider only, $750.  Registered Quarter horse stud  Colt, 6 mos. Very quiet. LovefJ'  conformation, $700."'A11 ire" i  good health, sound. To be sold  to responsible parties only.  Terms available. 886-2160.  Brushwood v Farms, R.R. 1,  Pratt Rd. Gibsons.        878-tfn  CARS & TRUCKS  1962  MERC   Monterey   automatic, very good  condition,  $450. Phone 883-2485.   1078-tfn  1968 VOLKSWAGON, only  travelled 7000. miles on rebuilt engine. New tires front  and back, in good running  order, $800. Phone 886-7461.  978-9  1969 % ton pickup (Ford) with  Sportsman canopy. Will sell  sep. Ph. 883-2220. 1128-9  1960 BUICK Invicta four-door  hard   top.   Phone   885-9955  after 3 p.m. .1129-9  1957  DODGE  Mt  ton pickup.  Body in good condition, good  running  order.  Ph.  883-9925.   1115-0  1962 PONTIAC, P.S., P.B., V-8  283.   Good   running   order,  $350. Ph. 886-7861.        1156-10  1965 WILLYS Jeep station  wagon, 2 wheel drive, new  paint, now snowtires, needs  some mechanical work. Best  offer. Phone 886-2670 evenings.     1164-8  JOHN    Deere    440    Skldder,  $3800.   1969   Ford   pick  up,  $1700. Ph. 880-7117.       1146-10  22' STEEL-hull cabin cruiser,  140. Mercruiser. Phone 883-  2485. 1079-tfn  WANTED TO BUY  . MOBILE Home, 80'xl2' or bet.  , ter, preferably unfurnished.  Jack Elliot, 8787 Fremlin, Apt.  204, Vancouver 14, B.C. Phone  112-324-4089. -       1089-8  UTILITY frailer, aluminum or  fibreglass  boat,  approx.  12  feet. Box 44, Garden Bay, B.C.  1145-10  FOR SALE  '  '��� "        ���  - ���   "T"  ������ ��������� -ii���������    i      ������ -hi  FIREPLACE   wood  for  sale.  Dried alder, maple and fir.  Phone 883-2417. ��� 684-tfn  SMALL  girls  bicycle  including sidewalk wheels. Phone  885r2456. 1093-8  BIG Maple Motel has installed  color. T.V. 10 B&W sets available $50 and up. 19" size In  good working order. Ph. 885-  9513.       1120-tfn  MARINE ACCESSORIES <  Paint���Fibreglass���Rope-  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed air service  NYGREN SALES  '     (1971) LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  SET of 110 lb. vinyl covered  bar bells, 1 year old. Phone  886-7861. 1157-8  USED  drapes, cover  18', 84"  long and 10', 62" long. Phone  885-9070.        - 1158-8  FLAMING green 1967 V.W.  Beatle, 6,000 miles on recon.  1600 c.c. motor. Gas heater,  radio, good cheap trans. $550  firm.  Ph.  885-2635. 1160-3  HAM radio, short wave Ham-  erlund  super' pro  receiver.  ��� Ex U.S. Air Corps. Phone 885-  2635. 1181-8  FOR quick sale 12* Holiday  trailer, located in from ' of  Peninsula Motors. Written bids  accepted at Morgan's Men's  Wear, Sechelt, until Jan. 24,  ,1973. 1167-8  NOSTALGIA lovers, 1945 Popular Mechanics mag. 1949 to  1961  editions also,  very  rea-  sonable. Ph. 885-2635.    1162-8  .1971   FORD   L.T.D.   Country  "Squire station wagon. In excellent  condition.  Phone 885-  9086.  1148-12  1972 -,21�� FIBREFORM boat,  9086.  U47-12  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  883-2417. Ii49-tfn  THERE are two kinds of people - those who own a Hus-  gvarna chain saw and those  who wish they did. This is a  Swedish saw not a Swede-Saw  if you please) See them at the  Chain Saw Centre.        1152-8  CRIB, 6 year size, good condition, $20. Phone 885-9364.    1143-8  1988   METEOR  2  door   H.T.  P.D.  and P.S. New motor,  new brakes, needs some body  , work.  $1,000  or offer.  Phone  883-2279.  U42-8  CLEARED lot, 160'x78', Davis  Bay,  on  Hwy.   101.   Phone  885-9403. 1140-10  Rebekah Lodge names  1973 executive slate  SUNSHINE Rebekah Lodge officers for  1973 are as follows: Phyllis Handford,  noble grand; Caroline Surtees, vice noble  : grand; Isabel Draper, recording secretary;  .  May Walker, financial secretary.  Appointed officers are: Jennie Reiter,  noble grand right supporter; Alice  French, noble g r a n d left supporter;  Gladys Brown, vice noble grand right  supporter; Evelyn Olsen, vice noble  grand left supporter; Hilda Clancy, wail-  den; Jean Hamon, conductor; Lorraine-  Conroy, musician; Charlotte Raines, inside guardian; Mary Kingston, outside  guardian.  The installing officer is Mary Steele.  Safe Motoring  "MONTEZUMA'S  Revenge" is  its  most  famous name.  '   Misery is its most common symptom.  It's traveller's. diarrhea, the curse of  those who have set sail for exotic places  since the time of Alexander's conquests.  Traveller's diarrhea occurs 'throughout !the world, according to the B.C. Automobile Association, but it is most common in areas where personal hygiene and  sanitation - are below the standards the  traveller finds at home.  In addition to 'the syndrome which  lives it/rits name, the ailment is often  accompanied, by' vomiting, abdominal  pramps, chills, and low-grade fever. In  most travellers the symptoms disappear  in on^ to three days. ,  : BCAA passes along these tips on how  to prevent the onslaught of traveller's  diarrhea:  ��� ���Eat only what can. be -peeled or  has been cooked.  ���Drink only boiled or bottled water,  beverages that have been boiled, bottled  carbonated soft drinks, beer and wine.  ���Tap water uncomfortably hot to the  touch can, be used for brushing teeth  and for drinking after cooling.  Finally, if the condition persists, consult a physician.  SORRY ABOUT THAT but this picture was not taken in the Gibsons  area as we stated last week. It is in  the Halfmoon Bay area as several  alert-readers called to correct us.  Regardless of where it is, it's still an  eyesore. The picture was taken from  a plane flown by Frank Leitner.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  .  . ���-by Mary Tinkle*  MRS.  Ted  Surtees'  sister, Mrs.  W.  H.  Gray, from Cumberland, is visiting at  Halfmoon Bay for a few weeks.  \ Mrs. Ruby Warne also enjoyed a  visit from her sister and daughter, Mrs.  Mai*yi Lucas and Pat, .from Nanaimo. Mrs.  ^ Warne is progressing fine after her bad  fall, managing to walk a bit more each  day on her owm. '  The temperature in the interior was  30 belOw zero when Mrs. Bob Wick-7  wire-with Cynthia and Jud bussed up to ,  Williams Lake to spend a few days with  friends, Dr. and Mrs. Dean Bonlie. The  colder temperature was the reason they  had such a good time for they spent their-  visit tobogganing and snowmobilihg.  The first game of the carpet bowling  at the Welcome BeachT Community Hall  ; was held Jan. 10. There were 12 players  present^with at least sixmore planning  on playihgr The hiembers have purchased  one carpet and the Gibsons OAP have  kindly loaned a set of Jbbwls until tteir  own -arrive. The games will be every  Wednesday, starting at 1:30 p.m. Interested players may get in .touch with either  Mr. Alex Ellis 885-9492, or Mr. Bill Fraser, 885-2103.  Driver hits pole;  faces iwo charges  ROY Blanche of Madeira Park was charged, with failing to submit to a blood  sample after his vehicle struck and  sheared a power pole recently on Highway 101, near Roberts Creek.  Blanche and two occupants were uninjured in the crash. Blanche was also  charged with driying while his licence  was under suspension.  His 1963 Pontiac was totally damaged,  said police.  'A L6VELV'3 BEDROOM CEDAR'lfoME IN MADeira park. there's over 1300 sq. ft. living  space, one and one half bathrooms, nice  Living/dining area with expensive w/w  gas furnace, wired for washer and dryer,  it's right across street from excellent  moorage and less than 5 min. walk to  shopping centre. only two years old and  a fine buy at $21,500 on easy terms (less  FOR CASH!!)  JOCK HERMON  883-2745 (any time)  CHARLES ENGLISH LIMITED  k  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  "��91��t ESTATES LTD.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  DAVIS BAY  Cottage on waterfront lot. All landscaped. 4 rooms, carport, sundeck and fireplace. F.P. $25,950.  Coll Stan or Jock Andorson 885-2241.  '      tfi.'.. i ROBERTS CREEK AREA  550' highway front, 4.86 acres, 440' Roberts Creek Road. Treed  view  property.   F.P.   $19,500.  Call  Stan  Anderson,   885-2241,  eves. 885-2385.  THE  PENINSULA TIMES  MacGREGOR PACIFIC Ml  Box 779, Gibsons, B;C,  "SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST"  Call Lorrlo Glrard 886-7244 or 886-7^60.  :.7W  SELMA PARK  )  72' lot on highway. Good view, easy access, treed. F.P,  Call Ston or Jack Anderson 885-2241, eves. 885-2385.  $5,500.  DAVIS BAY  840 sq. ft. n'eor-new homo on 80-ft. lot. 2 bedrooms, wall-to-wall  carpet, electric heat, concrete sundeck,  utility room.  Full price  $21,500. Call Ston Andorson 885-2241, eves. 885-2385.  REDROOFFS ROAD ���   ,  Mi Aero lot with driveway. Closo to beach.  Nicely treed.  Full  price $4/700. Coll7 StflrvAndersori 885-2241, eves.  885-2385.  <�����������   ::'"  - ���,v:.".,���v..!...'iw jftOBERTS CREEK  A good selection of building lots, treed, southern exposure. Fully  >'serviced. Black top road, Pull price $5,950. Call Stan Andorson  885-2241, eves. 885-2385.  REVENUE AND RETIREMENT  Retire on the beach while you collect $300 per month. Close to  all facilities. F.P. $45,000, terms, Offers. Call Len or Suzanne  Van Egmond 885-224) or 885-9683,  Ask for this booklet from our representative,  Mr. T. R. Tophom,  who will be at  Suitnycrett Motel, Glbaona  9-11)30 a.m., Tuos., Jan. 23  Telephone 006-9920  Bella Beach Mot*l�� Sac-tell,  1 -3t00 p.m., Tu��a., Jan, 23  Tel-phono 003-9361  If you roqiiiro a term loan to start,  motlornizo or oxpond your buslnoos,  wo invito you to discuss your rioada  with our rbprosontativo.  SANDY HOOK WATERFRONT  74'x220' lot. Arbutus ond fir trees, sorvlccd. Good beach and  road access, Deep moorago. F.P, $ 15,750.  Call Stan Anderson 885-2241, eves. 085-2385.  READY TO MOVE INTO  4 bedroom home, lovely stone fireplace, closo to all  facilities,  Asking only $24,900. Offers, Coll Lon or Suzanne Van Egmond  885-2241 or 885-9683.  PORPOISE BAY WATERFRONT  ��� largo view lots, good beach, protected moorago.  all Lcn or Suzanne Van Egmond 085-2241 or 885-9683,  Only $12,000  Cc  DAVIS DAY  2 bedroom home on 70'x 150' lot. Good sized living room, separate  dining room. Combination workshop-garago,  Fully Insulated and  wired. Largo sundeck. F.P. $24,250.  Coll Stan Andonwri 85-2241, eves. 005-2385.  VIEW LOT��� V_ ACRE  Over ty�� acre lot with view In Vlllago of Sechelt. Across the street  from accoss to nice bench.  Driveway fn.  Nicely  treed  for your  $12,500 wllh terms, Coll Len or Suzanne Van Egmond 885-2241  or 805-9683.  v* INDUSTRIAL,  DEVELOPMENT BANK  TENM FINANCING fOR CANADIAN BUSINESSES  143 W-.*Ulr.$U-**.   K  North Vancouver, B.C  Tefephorte 9B0-6571  SUNSHINE COAST ��� LADIES APPAREL  Owner retiring and will sell for price of stock, Real opportunity to  step Into this established business in the heart of Sechelt. Largo  bright store. Lcasoon promises. F.P, $15,000  For more detolU call Stan Anderson 005-2241, eves, 885-2305.  WATERFRONT LOT  Approx.  70'  h 250' ��������� Fantastic vlow of Trail' Islands, Only  $12,500 with  terms.  Call  Jack or  Start  Anderson   005-2241.  LOT - SECHELT  GIBSONS RURAL  10 ocre farm. Half claared. Junction of Reid anil Henry Roads.  Tastefully remodelled farm house, Darn,and workshop, Excellent  garden soil, fenced ond seducM. Revenuo from small gravel pit.  Own wator system. On power. IDEAL FOR FOLK WHO WANT  A FUN COUNTRY PLACE. Cash $35,500. Coll Stan Anderson  8052241, eves. 005-2305.  SARGENT BAY WATERFRONT  02x550 LOT - Landscaped, park-like grounds, many 1|arge trees,  All Cedar home, 992 ��q. ft., two iWrooms, largo living room,  wall to wall shop carpet, carport and sundeck. Electric baseboard  heating. Utility shed for storage. Full prlco $32,000, terms. Call  Stan Anderton 885-2241, eves. 885-2385.  Nice residential lot, closo to all facilities, ready to build on. Only  $5,500. MUST SELL. Call Lon or Suzanno Von Egmond 005-2241  privacy. Asking only $6,500, Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond  085-2241 or ,005-9603.  Only $4,500 ���  fully serviced,  TRAILER LOT WITH VIEW  ��� this kind of lot Is hard to find. Close to boach,  Call Lcn or Suzanne Van Egmond 085-2241   or  0059683.  . SECHELT VILLAGE  5 bedroom homo, opprox, 1550 sn. ft., fireplace, sauna both, shag  carpets. All Indirect lighting In living  room.  Utility room,  work  shop, Walking distance to all facilities. Full price $36,900,  Call Stan Andcrsorj 805-2241, eves. 005-2385.  i  VMM  ^ \  VANCOUVER DIRECT \LINE MU5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS .FROM SECHELT DyS DEPOT  *  / >   ' I  <-���' '��� v,,  i   '<  ....   .A.  ,/  x 7  1/  .-"���U  *>  'i  Madeira Park Happenings  Page 6    /       The Peninsula Timet  WedneWay, Jomiory 17��� W3 ���_  WELL, school began on Wednesday, Jan.  3 and most of us weren't ready for it  at all. Some of the sleepy faces took a  long time to get adjusted to school.  The house games are going strong with  a new schedule in effect. Houses 1 and 2  are tied with three points each. A ping  pong tournament will be running during  January with house points being awarded  to the winning players.  The hoys floor hockey team will be  playing other schools on the Peninsula  j, during January and February. Mr. Bees  is the boys coach. The girls' volleyball  team is looking quite good and 0&L  games are scheduled: for1 January.l_Ms/  Wishlove is the girls coach. Lots of  luck to all teams.  The Cultural Opportunity Program  starts again on Tuesday and; students will  ���by- Debbie Hoosen-  be choosing new activities for the 'next  three months. The pottery class taught  by Mrs. Knutson is proving to be quite  popular.' '  We are sorry to'hear that Miss Oster-  gard, our Grade 2-3 teacher is in the hos-  pitaL We wish her a speedy recovery. Mrs__  Tracy is teaching for Miss Ostergard*^  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  RUBBER STAMPS  see THE TIMES  Gold & Silver  Charm Bracefett  Stfvenroi*  Hand-cut Crystal  Shaven and  ��� Ho> Combs   Stones ond  Fine Gifts  (.Specialty  ��� 100% WATERPROOF  WATCHES BY ROLEX  ��� ENICAR WATCHES  WELCH'S CHOCOLATES  SECHELT JEWELLERS  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2421  ADMINISTERING oatfaes of office to  newly elected Gibsons aldermen  Hugh Archer, centre, and Kurt Hoehne is former village alderman Ken  Crosby. Swearing-in took place at  council inaugural meeting Jan. 8.  Sechelt Notes  -���by Peggy Connor  MB. AND. Mrs. Walter Kohuch and  - family have returned home from' a  two-week vacation spent at Fort St. John.  ISiey were Visiting Walter's brother John,  who showed them a grand time with:  winter sports, tobogganing, skating and  hockey games.  Mrs. Inai Grafe of West Sechelt is enjoying her visitors from Scotland;��her  father, Thomas McFadden and his wife,  Alice. They came from Paisley, Scotland  to spend Christmas with the Grafes. The  McFadden's then were off to Port Alberni  to see the New Year in with son, Billy  and Gail McFadden, and grandchildren,  . Scott and Tammy. Mrs. Grafe flew over  for Hogmanay celebrations with her  father. The. Scottish pair are back for  a longer visit at West Sechelt.  Lost between St. Hilda's Hall and the  Village centre* one gold ear-ring with  a drop of crushed gold nugget. Finder  please  contact Mrs. Eve Moscrip,  885-  Q9QQ > ' * -������('"���'-��.  ��� C        ���  guide auxiliary meets  SECHELT Brownie    and Guide Ladies  Auxiliary's first meeting' of 1973, was  held January 10 at Mrs. Diana Young's  home in Sechelt.  Mrs. Harriet Newton, commissioner,  introduced one new member, Mrs. Qwen  Robinson.  There were  no godmothers  present,,  but Mrs. Donalda Sigouin reported that  all packs were doing well.  Discussions were held on the brownie  revel which will be in Sechelt, June 2.  Invitations are being sent to Powell  River, Texada and Gibsons. Work parties  will be held in the basement of St.  Hilda's Church Hal The theme will be  Yogi Bear and his cohorts.  Cookie  week  will  be   April   27   to  ��� May .5.   '  The well-known guide tea will be on  /TApril 5 at the Sechelt Legion Hall. Father  and daughter. Guide banquet falls on  Thinking day Feb. 22. The brownie mother, and daughter banquet will be the  week before on Feb. 19. .  The guide company in Sechelt was  an unwieldy-size with some 38 .girls. This  has now been divided. The girls living  in the area from Wilson Creek to the  Residential School will hold their sessions at the Selma Park Community Hall.  Their leaders will be Mrs. Linda Rob-  illiard and Mrs. MurieLfiihson. ^<,?>  The Sechelt pack will meet as yg$*}  at St. Hilda's, with Mrs. Jean McLennan  and Janice Mullen, with 21  girls.  The -  Brownie banquet convenors will be Mrs.  Evelyn Chappell, and Mrs. Donalda Sigouin.  Next meeting will be at Mrs. Harriet  Newton's place in West Sechelt, Feb. 7.  The first Sechelt Girl Guides bake  sale held in December did very well,  with the guides doing their own baking.  The bake sale was done instead of exchanging gifts. The girls donated the  proceeds $30.45 to -the Vancouver Sun's  Tiny Tim Fund.  DOMED   cheese   keepers    and  servers. Miss Bee's, Sechelt^.  cheese  CHUCK STEPHENS for expert TV repairs  Parkers Hardware Ltd.  Sechelt 885-2171  ���t'Wl'IIM'V-MMMII.MIMIMIMllMIMIMl^  RED  HEN  TAKE  OUT  ORDERS  CHICKEN n CHIP  DELICIOUS ���PRESSURE COOKED ��� NO GREASE  3 pieces ��� ��� * ��� �������� $1.50  10 pieces <, �����*����� * $3,65  20 pieces. $6.95  Fish 'ti Chips v... $1.50  PAGHETT  with Meat Sauce $1.75  with Meat Balls $2.00  '  mtMW  K SPARE Rl  OR ANY ORDER YOU CHOOSE  885-9811  Phone and your order will be ready for you to pick up  LLAGE RESTAURAN  SECHELT  Hours: 7 aim. to 9 p.m. Mondays to Saturdays and 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Sundays  fm  MWIiMMyMMltlWIJMMMUMWWMMVMMM*^^  MMtx  /  7 .  This is a  willpower test.  Read no further and  you'll pass  with honors, .. _  Oh dear,  you're not  doing  so well I  J3ut quit now  and you'll   ���  still pass.  Stop I  This is your  last chance I  Read no  further.  kM.^TCT/^^ i,* u> rl ^..���m^ituhk^mUM  Now for your reward I  Turn your enquiring and searching mind  to the classified AdBriefs. You'll  find bargains galore in just about anything  from houses to hamsters, from cars to  carpets. Chock nowl If you don't find it  . . . use AdBriefs to find it for you !  Use Times Classified  885-9654 (Sochelt) and 886-2121 (Gibsons)  %  ttU  ^^tt*srl  a-si  ���*  > ,{��� IStJ'-W.'-'v  K&77  ,���'1' lv".*i<  ������7:V7v%  fellf!  ft*  ���7?#;t  ;-t7';::  V.f<*y  ,^:;:-;  r ������������:.'���-������!���'.T-  :'"777  :,������/;..".'  ./:<;���!, V-  ���7'/7..''/  ilfl  ���:.-tK:  km:0  Mm  '777777*1  The Peninsula Timet  Pago 7  Wednesday, January 17,1973  Sfrah talk  WHEN A "GRASS-ROOTS" response  was sought by the Man ana Resources Program from Canadians  across the country about how they  felt about -their natural resources,  they resoonded by Citing "dtiaen  participation'- in resource management as "the single most, important  issue.  P  Man and resources conference �� . .  People's rights cited  as well-being necessity  "PEOPLE have the right to participate  at a more meaningful Jevel in the decisions which shape their social and environmental - life...  '���- "Without a constructive change in.our  present direction and the involvement.  necessary to achieve such a change, the  future of life is seriously threatened." ���  In summary, those are the conclusions  of citizens from across Canada who met  .in conference recently . in Montebello,  Quebec, under the banner of the federal-  provincial Man and Resources Conference, convened by the Canadian Council of Resource and Environment Ministers.  Selected by "their fellow citizens at a  series of "grass-roots" regional and pro-,  vincial meetings, delegates zeroed in with  emphatic definition on 12 'issues"���and  heading the list as. most important was  the question of citizen participation.  UNDERSTANDING THE MEANING  "Public participation    is  an  elusive  concept which has many meanings and  . diverse objectives," the conference group  examining citizen participation declared.  I'There is no clear definition of what is  reduce the very substantial degree of  discretionary powers made available to  public servants as to administrative matters such as the holding of public hearings," the ;meetihg recorded. "No, Canadian legislation is sufficient in this  regard." .' _  ' The group also recommended that  'federal and provincial governments consider enacting an "environmental bill of  rights, establishing for Canadians their  ��� right to a clean, healthy and aesthetic  environment." They added: "Such an act  should supersede existing legislation."  RESOLVING CONFLICT  "Criteria must be established to help  us to determine whose interests must be  considered, and to whom decision-makers  should be accountable. We need to clarify priorities in situations where a iew  ��� people, with a strong commitment to  high environmental quality, come into  conflict with a, larger group supporting  environmentally damaging developments,  "We must create and test institutional  mechanisms to guarantee satisfactory and  adequate representation of different interests  when  conflicting but  legitimate  v demands are made on the same Resource."  meanC by the concept, and various/at  gpr-ptS to practice participation have Jnet  ^    j^qcedures of evaluation where -, con.  |yith fnany difficulties'." '7   ; ','fUcts "have occured and guidance in tm  In -'suggesting "guidelines" for further  investigation by citizen groups now being organized across the country to probe  public thinking on the various issues during "Man and Resources Year," now underway, delegates recorded that they  were "largely of the opinion that for  participation to be effective, there must  be a shift of decision-making power towards the Canadian citizen."  The,conference group studying citizen  participation declared: "To a large extent, information is power, and. power can  be maintained by the withholding of  available data. It is thus imperative to  'guarah.ee to all citizens an equal opportunity to gain access to all available  information."  A "RIGHT" TO INFORMATION  '.*' The guidelines, urging that "the onus  of proof of withholding information be!i  on the withholder, not the citizen" suggested that legislation similar to the  United States 1971 Freedom of Information Act be investigated in the Canadian  context.  Also suggested was legislation similar  in intent to the United States National  Environmental Policy Act, "which ensures comprehensive analyses of the potential environmental and social impact  of any major proposal."  The guidelines also suggested investigation of how information is presently  generated in both the public and private  sectors, and of what ways and means the  systems could bo improved,  "We do not wish to see the use of  public relations tricks: the glossier the  brochure, the glossier the  propaganda."  " Consideration of an "Impending Development Act" was urged In recognition of the need that "adequate time" be  given communities to study tho effects  of resource-use  proposals,    >  SERIOUS STATE OF AFFAIRS  "Canadian low does not presently  recognize that citizens hove any significant rights to a clean ond healthy environment," It was stated. "Nor docs it  permit a citizen any legal redress when  his interests ore affected by environmental misuse. This Is a serious state of  affairs and steps to Improve the citizen's  environmental status in law are urgently  riccded," , ;  Various legal avenues for the citizen  wore suggested for Investigation, including tho legal right of access to information, tho initiating of public investigation when a citizen feols his interests  are affected, and tho "legal standing"  4o'go; to court with community environmental questions.  "It is Important to investigate and to  search for fair solutions were called for.  "To initiate this necessary research,  we must uncover practical methods for  its organization and funding."  The study group also saw a need to  develop public expertise in discussing  problems knowledgeably, and a "lack of  educational processes to increase peoples'  awareness of environmental, problems"  was identified.  In concluding their report, the group  studying citizenship participation at the  Montebello conference on Man and Resources recognized the need for a "positive climate for participation,"  Suggesting that an operation similar  to^the U.S. Civilian Conservation Corps  of the 1930s might be a model, and calling for a review of experiments in Canada with Opportunities for Youth and  Local Initiative Projects for possible  ideas, they said: "Trust between citizen  and public and private organizations depends on the public's confidence^ that  officials are genuinely interested in citizen participation,"  The need was seen to create within  governments, and corporations a "positive attitude tbward participation (and  to) develop mechanisms which put the  citizen in contact with appropriate government officials as soon as he or she  first attempts to communicate with government."  ��� by Joan Proctor  r  DURING -the winter months the fer-  ' ry trip from Langdale to Horse*  shoe Bay is about as much fun as  a case of frost-bite.  Most of the commuters-fa-liii*to  one of three categories. There's the  group who sits behind the pages of  a newspaper for the entire Voyage,  heedless of their surroundings. Then  there's the bunch .who literally eat  their way across Howe Sound, spending the time an the coffee shop.,The  ' third type sits, nebulously storing  into oblivion. What else can they do,  ���particularly at night time when the  windows are even boarded up. The  brochure "slots are empty leaving  you a choice of counting ash-trays,  or toying idly with the fire extinguishers. The decks are so cold and  frosty the only life promenading are  a few hardy seagulls and they're  wearing slickers. The excursion certainly cannot be labelled fun-filled.  Having given the subject a good  real of thought (at leasH5 minutes),  I've decided the answer to an other*  wise mundane boat trip is to get st  bit of fun and life into the experience.  To begin with, the provincial government will have to engage the  services of an interior decorator.  Having studied the subject myself  for a couple^of years, I can only report that the present decor is appalling! I would suggest the'interiors  of the ferries be re-done in bright  sunny colors such as orange; hot  pink and yellow. This alone would  change people's moods from a case  of the blahs to a glint in the eye and  a smile on the lips saying fun, fun,  fun! .  Maybe what's needed is some onboard entertainment. How about the  Sunshine Coast Rockettes? I'm sure  the men would go for that. A band  playing lively music in the lounge  would . be terrific. Maybe short  /novies could be shown in one area  while a string quartet provided classical music elsewhere. Organized  games could .be provided for the  younger set. Everyone would be  happy.  The airlines have champagne  flights,. perhaps the ferries, which  are not allowed to serve any alcoholic  beverages, could- bill m��ir boat jtrip  as "Beautifu-7 BritishJColumbia's  Buttermilk Cruise:''  I suppose if the excursion became  too enjoyable no one would.ever waot  ���Jq ..get off.. Thisj top, could bfe adr,  v-ftitageous in summer time las it  would keep the city folk from ever  setting foot on our Peninsula. Soonk  er or later I suppose the inevitable  would happen and the boat would  be hijacked to the San Juans or some  other foreign territory. Well, no plan  is perfect. Give me another 15 min-  Vutes and I'll see what I can come  up with.  MORMON OPEN HOUSE drew many  passersby to the Tasella Shoppe on  Cowrie Street, Sechelt, Friday. Looking over an newspaper published by  Mormon Indian students at Brigham  Young University, Provo, Utah, are  Mr. and Mrs/ Ron Davie, Roberts  Creek. Looking on beside Davie is  Henry Woods of Sechelt and.next to  him is Tron Johnson of Roberts  Creek. Explaining the Tole of the Indian in the Church of Jesus Christ  of Latter Day Saints is Elder Head  Dress, a Mormon missionary from  the Fort Peck Indian Reservation,  Poplar, Montana.  \  From The Scotchman News: "For sale:  Unicycle���still wild and untamed; mounti  ed but never ridden."  3 PHONES  TO SERVE YOU!  !MUIUi-UUttUB3  \  .:N-,.  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ���"*  "' ��� This free reminder of comipaf. events tf a Wie��;of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Tirrufs direct for*free listings, specifying "Date  Pad". Please note that soace is limited and some advance dates may  have to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder" listings only and  cannot always carry full details.  Jan. 18-r-l:30 p.m. Legion Hall Sechelt, Branch 69, Sr. Citizens' Assoc.  General Meeting.  Jan. 19���11:00 a.m., annual meeting, St. Hildo's Church Holl, Volunteers to St. Mary^s Hospital..  , "n- - -  Feb. 1A���rl :30' Legion Hall, Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital.  885-2635    I  s  (Please make a note of this       ^  new number) &  ^^.;^^..-.::....-.:,j:;4'.'  GIBSONS: |  886.2,2,  J  THE TIMES    I  (Everybody Calls The Times!)     ��  BIIIBBIIIIEIBBBIBBBB^  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  [MtJIHpte  Listing  Service  Vancouver Real Estate  ���"���'���' -'.Board   ���  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2235 Box 128, Sechelt, B.C.  Or call  Toll   Free   from  the  Greqter Vancouver  Area  - ZEnith.2021  When the car's right-hand wheels rim  off the road onto a soft shoulder, the defensive driver slows down by taking  his foot off the accelerator and turns  back when It is safe to do so.  This is a $3.50 SPOT!  Your advertising Irt this space will reach  mora than 2,500 homes (10/000 people I)  each week. It'i tho most economical woy tc  reach rooro Sunshine Coast people because  Times ads go Into mora homes than ony  other* newspaper  produced   In   this  ai  The Times  B0S-V6B4 (SanfctJt)       606-2121 (Qlbhn*)  mmmf*  mmmmmmmmmsmhpmmmmtewm^  How's  Your  Hearing?  Chicauo, 111.���A freo offer of  special (Interest to those who  hoar hut do not undorntand.  words has been announced by  Bcltono. A non-operating model  of tho smallest Bcltono aid ever  rnndo will ho given nb<M>lutaly  itrco to anyono answering thia  ntlvortlsornprit.  Try it >>,fle6ihow It la worn  In tho privacy of your own...  ' homo without cont or obligation  of any kind. It's yourn to keep,  free, It wolghn lean than n third  of an ounce, and it'n all at ear  Jovcl, in ono unit. No wlrca load  from body to head.  Thcso models are freo, eo wo  Buggefltyou write for yourn now.  Again, wo repeat, there la no  cost, and certainly ho obHgntlon.  Write to Dept. 5965; Beltone  Electronics, 8687 Metropolitan!  Blvd., E., Montreal 01), V.Q.  Government auto insurance  shouldn't bean offer you  cairt refuse.  Maybe you want the government in  the auto insurance business. Maybe you even  think they can handle it better. But  don't you also want the freedom to choose  where you buy your insurance?  Don't you think private companies  should be allowed to compete with  government insurance?  Wewantyou  tofhinkaboufit  Reallythink  about it  Insurance Cbm^nies operating in  British CoSumbia.  ��� i  4  "  K,\ ,^  -'��"'  \  foige 8 .< The. Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 17, 1973   Sechelt ^uidliary  Peftder auxiUaty unit se*s Mion dales,  : xl? ���* FIRST monthly meeting of 1973 of  holds first meeting  MEETING REPORT  ON JAN. 10, the Pender Harbor Auxi-  - j-liary to St. Mary's Hospital met at  the Legion Hall The new president, Mrs.  E. Olsen was in the chair.  "* .Possibly, the unusually cold weather  and-the prevalence of the flu accounted  ithly meeting ot 1973 of the  Sechelt Auxiliary- to -St.- Mary's Hos-  pisal was held Jan. 11 at. St. Hilda's  Church Hall. Dates'were set for the spring  luncheon, on' May 31 and fall smorgasbord, Nov. 17.  The following new   members    were,  welcomed:' Mrs. Marie Hoffar, Mrs. Dar-*  lene Gallan, Mrs. Christine Anderson and  Mrs. Hilda Cary.v  DISPLAYS EXPLAINING the back house held Friday at the Tasella  ground and beliefs of the Church-of Shoppe, Sechelt, are Elders Joseph  Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints are Bundy, left and Lawrence Pavlowich,  being studied by Mr. and Mrs. Tron missionaries   serving   the   Sechelt  Johnson and Dan Johnson, centre. Peninsula. .  Giving a tour at the Mormon open <  Liier, death at stake . . .  Give clear directions  if calling for help  A MAJOR question everyone who lives"  on the Peninsula should ask himself,  is: "If I needed help in a hurry could  I  give  a simple direction to  find my  home?"-  The answer in most cases would he  "no".  Living- in "a^brown-house, next door  to the Jones, across from the Greens  is a direction, but could a doctor, ambulance, fire truck, inhalator squad or police  officer find you? Time in an emergency  is a factor and could' mean life or death.  There are many roads on the Peninsula  l^iniiiMui>iniiiinnnminiiniiip��iiiiiinrtimiiifinii��ft��  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Sunday 10 a.m.; 11 a.m.; 7 p.m.  ��� Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  L   PASTOR NANCY DYKES -  Gower Paint Road 886-2660  mmmmnii.mim.1..t.i...Mi....^..^..frM....M,t.fp  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Highway and Martin Road '  Sunday School: 9:45 a.m.  Sunday Services: 11 a.m.; 7 p.m.  Wednesday: Bible and Prayer 7:30 p.m.  Friday: Youth Service���7:30 p.m;  PASTOR: GERRY FOSTER  Phone: 886-7107  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday Scheo! -r- 10:00 a.t-u  Church Service ���-11:15 ��.��.  Ivanlafl Service 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Davh Bay Road and Arbutus  (2 block* up from Highway)  without names or have names but no  markers on the road intersections, to  insure speedy directions.  If your road has a name and no sign  get the Department of Highways to put  one up, if if Wasn't a name, name it.  Placing a number, or name of the occupant, large enough to be seen from  the road, on the house or at the driveway entrance, would indeed be a step in  the right direction to getting some semblance of order in locating someone.  If you are new on the Peninsula, find  out who your neighbor is a few doors  away, so that if someone^ is trying to  locate you, directions from that person  could make all the difference. In an  emergency have someone stand on the  highway or road, which the emergency  vehicle will be travelling and give specific directions from there.  Also remember .that these people are  not furniture movers and car ��� jockeys.  Try toi clear obstructing vehicles and  other foreign material from driveways.  Make sure -an emergency crew can get  to the person in need without first having to stop and remove furniture to  make room for the stretcher or other rescue equipment, this can be done while  you are waiting for help to arrive and  will save time and possibly life.  Remember, when you call for help,  speak slowly, clearly, give your name,  phone number,- location and problem.  ''for the smaller than usual attendance.  ' Lack of; numbers did not dampen the  ]' spirits of.those present and plans were  soon underway for the new 'year.  " Mr..- Olsen welcomed the members,  . . and a guest, Mrs. G.Sickavish of Garden  '' Bay,, who' later became a member. Mrs.  1 "Olsen then went on to announce"the  " committee heads: hospital volunteers, Mrs.  J.; Haddock; Thrift Shop, Mrs. E. Dietz;  ' Sunshine Fund, Mrs. A. Rankin; hosp-  .itality, Mrs. J. Cameron; "custodian and  saucer," 'Mrs,' R.  Course;  phoning and  -'' scrapbook, Mrs. H. Schafer; memberships,  Mrs. G. Lee; Minithrift Shop. Mrs.. W.  ��� Brown; - novelties,  Mrs.  R.  Webb  with  Mrs. W, T. Alexander and-carnival; Mrs.  A. Murchison.  ^Mrs. H. Whittaker, who was unable  to attend the annual meeting, was installed as publicity chairman by Mrs. E.  Warden.  Mrs. I* C. Sewell of Francis Peninsula  became a member, although she Was not  present '  A letter was received from Mrs. G.  De foort of Victoria, expressing _her delight with the coffee set which she won  as a raffle prize at the October carnival.  A letter,-from St. Mary's Hospital expressed gratitude for the gift of an invalid walker made by Mrs. L. E. Maynard  ���it has already proved very useful. ���  Mrs. J. Haddock reported on the progress of the gift Shop at St. Mary's Hospital. She quoted figures indicating that  it is- doing remarkable well. She announced as well, that there will be a  meeting for hospital volunteers at St.  Hilda's Church Hall, Sechelt at 11 o'clock  on Friday, Jan. 19. Anyone interested in  doing volunteer work at the hospital is  welcome���more Volunteers. are always  needed. Take your own lunch. Tea and  coffee will, be provided.  The Thrift Shop at Sechelt continues  to do well, with ever-increasing profits.  And the Mini-Thrift Shop at the home  of Mrs. W. Brown shpuld not���be forgotten. It also is a success. Mrs. Brown  reminds that it is easy to drop off donations at the "sign of the cannon" on. the  Sunshine Coast Highway.  A donation was made to the memorial  fund in memory of Mrs. E. S. Johnstone,,  a former auxiliary member. The next  meeting will be Feb. ,14 at 1:30 p.m.  A start was made on plans for 1973.  The matter of a fish derby was tabled  until the next meeting' as it  was felt  that a larger representation of members  "should take part in the discussion,  ���The date for the annual carnival and  There will be a meeting of all auxiliaries to' St. Mary's Hospital on Friday,1  Jan. 19 at St. Hilda's HaU at 11 ajn.  Members should bring their own lunch,  tea and coffe will be served.  NOTICE  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  > For Insurance of all kinds  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN LTD.  883-2794 (24 hours}  \     SUPERMARKET b  ^ formerly   1  The maximum distance yotf can see  at night when driving with lights on  high beam is 350 feet. What is the maximum speed you can travel and still stop  within this distance? 55 mph.  Want ad in a newspaper: "A good  home for one calico cat and four tier  dyed kittens."  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS  IT UP  The  Church off  SIRVICBS  St. John'e United Church - Davie Bay  Sunday Service* - 9:30 a.m.  Roberta Creek United  Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m.  Glbtent United Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 o.m.  Pert Mellon United  Sunday Service* - 7:30 p.m  (2nd ond 4th Sunday*)  Ministry  Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons -886-2333  DAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Road, Glbione 806-7449  Momlno Worship 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Prayer and Bible Study, Thursdoys 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Troll Sechelt 886*7449  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Wonhlp Service 11:15 a.m.  Prayer and Bible Study,  Wedne��day, 7.'30 p.m.  I REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Potior  NOTICE  .'������''���/'���..<.'.���    ������������''������  Crown Life Will Not Be Responsible  For The Money Yon Will  Lose H Yon Do Not Act Now I  Take advantage of R.B.S.P.  R.R.S.P.? The Canadian Government ha$ given every Canadian taxpayer tho  option to dolor paying taxes on hit Contributions to a Registered Retirement  Savingi Plan. This meam that ovary year you, at a taxpayer, can expect to  pay LESS income tax and save for a healthy retirement at tho same time.  Sounds interesting? Call u��. Wo have all thj. facts on Registered Retirement  Savings Plans which will save you money.  MIGHTY MITES,  ''77  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2,500 homes every week.  Use   them   for   steady,   low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  THE TIMES  809-9694 (Sechelt)       SS6-2121 (Glbeana)  mem  I   (  Bryan E. Burklpsbow  CROWN  CROWN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY  TORONTO, ONTARIO  Clip and Mall for further Information to:  Bryan E. Burkinshaw  c/o Charles English Ltd.  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaxa  Gibsons, B.C.  or phono a meslago to 086-2481  Namo   _.���_  Address  ^._  ���   Town y...-���~ ~~  ,._. ,._  ,Phone- ���.* J, -     Without obligation of courie.  Conrad E.  Wagner. D.P.M.  Podiatrist  Foot Specialist  Will beat the Bella Beach Motel,  Davis Bay  FEBRUARY 12> 1973  Phone  the   Bella   Beach Motel  at 885-9561  for appointments.  BERN  ^Complete Line  Groceries  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK       |  x  9:00 am. ��� 10:00' p.m.  1  S 7;w a.m. ��� iu.uu p.m.         s  5 ���   - -   ��������� ���    fc  6 Bemie and Pat Shalagan      ;^  �� Hwy 101           Phone 885-9414 |  Dental Topics  IN DAYS gone by, it was easy to "find  out that a man was getting on in  years. He had a gold watch, a token  of his years in service, and "his false  teeth.  People were then under the impression that the loss of their-natural���teeth  was an unavoidable as sunrise, taxes and  illness.  Nowadays, having -learned more about  questions of health, we know better. We  are more aware of the fact, that our secT  ond set of teeth is meant to be permanent  and last for a lifetime.  Keeping our natural tSelh" is, without doubt, important for our health, and  it is also good for our appearance and  mental well-being. Observe the following  rules and make sure that your natural  teeth last for a lifetime:  1. Brush your teeth after each meal  and snack, or at least rinse your mouth,  especially after eating sugary foods.  2. Watch your diet, eat healthy foods.  * 3. Avoid excess of sugary foods, especially the sticky ones.  4. Consult your dentist regularly.  To know how to grow old , is the  master work of wisdom. If wrinkes must  be written upon our brows, let's keep  the wrinkes away from our faces by  keeping our natural teeth.  We may not become supermen  be-,,, bazaar  was  it>t for cinf1ln��nv V����f ~*V  cause of that  but,we jfllcertain^,J��'�� deriding on fvaUabih^  .happier and keep our youthful appeat��orfnity =*foUl -* ��� s  ' S ?����i,JfnT't Current    reS6^Ch At ** <*** & the meeting tea was  tends  to prove that a person  appears    served bv  Mr*   t " pam���� ��-_  ��*��,  much younger with his natural teeth.         G  LillinJtoiT          Cameron  and  Mrs'  ���Canadian Dental Association ���' ���'.���- .  .FOOD  STORES  Cowrie Street ,  SECHELT  885-9416  PRICES  EFFECTIVE:  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Jan. 18, 19, 20  Gov't Inspected  Canada Grade "A"  BEEF  CHUCK or ROUND  BONE POT ROAST  I      85c lb-  Gov't Inspected  Canada Grade "A"  BEEF CROSS  RIB ROAST  1.191b-  Robin Hood All Purpose  FLOUR  20 lb. 1.49  B.C. SPARTAN  APPLES  6 lbs. 1.00  BOLOGNA ��WBSr. ___.__-. 4** *  SIDE BACON'^XT^���L-95* ��>���  LAUNDRY DETERGENT 'fe^L 1.69  WAGON WHEELS R,_^_-_ 89*  CREAMED HONEY ?��" 49*  DOG & CAT FOOD ��L 4 <-99c  CREAM CORN ��b 4 w89*  CHOCOLATE CHIP COOKIES ,Dsf 57c  CUP-A-SOUP _*_* 45*  TOOTH POLISH C 1.29  CAKE MIX ?.:CK:AS:^HK : 6 * 99c  FRESH BULK CARROTS Ji; J9C  CAULIFLOWER 39*...  SUNKIST LEMONS : 6^39*  We reserve the right to limit ouantlths  A,  \>y i  *  .,.s..  ��.;  v��� ��� f A ���  t        I  \       I  A  Wednesday, January 17,1973 The Peninsula Timet  Page ��  Financial backing  legion and auxiliary  Sidsiii^alijproups,  BRANCH 109 Canadian Legion officials for 1973 were officially installed by Zone Commander Gordon  Clarke in the new Gibsons Legion  building Saturday. Back row, from  left: Gordon Clarke, Dan Dawe (past  president), Pat Quarry, Gordon Day,  Cy Spencer (executive committee),  Johnnie Wilson (sergeant-at-arms),  Reg Carnaby, (entertainment chairman), Chaplain David Brown. Seat'  ed, from left: Gerri Clarke (record  ing secretary), Jean Roberts (trea  surer), Stan Verhulst (1st vice pres  MEMBERS  of  Branch   140  Royal Canadian Legion are very proud of their  new building which is progressing favorably on Wharf Street It is their hope,  that?'with improved .facilities, Jhey can  better serve the communities of Sechelt,  i: Wilson Creek and Halfmoon Bay.  \     |*New Legion buildings, however, are  /onjy an outward sign of growth. The real  ' Legion is'people'���veterans working for  '^ their.,less fortunate comrades  and' the  5 community as a whole and helped by  .their ladies counterpart," said a.Legion  3,spokesman.'  '���' ' ^The combined contributions of both  . organizations for the past year are quite  ./.Impressive," he said. "A total of $1,300  ''.has/-been  donated to  the  local Senior  Citizens  Housing  Association' for landscaping and provision of lawn furniture,  i    i��The very wonderful Retarded Chil-  >, dren's Association has received a total  of $750 and St. .Mary's Hospital and its  , auxiliary have received $700."  Education x assistance is awarded for  need in the'form of bursaries rather than  scholarships for academic excellence. The  '��� local bursary and loan fund' has received  .$450 and contribution to Legion Command bursary of $200 has been made, plus  'the donation to the Registered Nurses'  Association for in-service training at St.  Mary's Hospital.  Outside organizations, which also serve  tremely successful with the cooperation  of the general public and businesses. An  amount in excess of $1,100 was realized;  "As veterans advance in age they require more assistance to help them make  readjustments to changed circumstances.  In the past year $950 has been spent from  this fund on behalf of veterans and their  families' in aid of home upkeep, grocery  hampers and financing trips to Shaugh-  nessy and the like.  "From time to time veterans have  % been transferred from St. Mary's Hospital  to.Shaughnessy or George Derby nursing  home thus relieying beds for more acute  cases. Often this does not involve financial aid as much volunteer time in making the necessary adjustments." v  You can fix your own car,  remodel your home, engage.in  anything from pottery to cooking through  BOOKS.  We hove Auto Repair Manuals,  and instruction manuals and  texts on every subject.  Come Jn  and. browse,. _,  ._ _  The News  Books & Stationery  ^  ident), Don MacNeil (2nd vice-pres:. the sunshine Coast, which have bene-  ldent). President-elect Jack Moms fited from the past years work are can-  was unable to attend the installa- . cer research, Children's Hospital in Van-  tion. '    , cpuver, Riverview and Shaughnessy hos-  . pitals and the Salvation Army, said the  , spokesman.  Local youth,  cubs,  scouts,   brownies  and guides and boys baseball have all  , received contributions anatntNadies auxiliary has remembered children of less  ��� fortunate lands with' a donation to the  Save the Children Fund.  ,,     The Indian village has veteran members   and  its cOmmiirtity   as  a whole  : o is behind Legion activities, he said,;  v 7 "It is with gratitude then that Branch  ��� 140 and its auxiliary were able to contribute $350 toward the residential "school  ; c band for its projected trip to Disneyland  and $150 to the Homemaker Club.  :     Sechelt Memorial Library and the Red  i.Cross workroom tit Roberts Creek, are  . remembered annually as are needy vete-  - rans and'-dependents with hampers and  shut-ins with treats at the festive sea-  �� /son.        '  ->     "The Ladies Auxiliary members are a  ^familiar sight at St. Mary's with their  basket of goodies which are enjoyed par-  'd ticularty by extended-care patients, many  \ob ot wK6muare .sohie distance from'.'��th��ir  J'nhohi^afi:   ���^������'���'n1^: ,^f ^''";' ,4 '-,:  ��� na*fc.'���� year^ poppy campaign was ex-  M-wwxwwiiiiwwMimmiMmiimMMMWMMWMMm  HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME LTD.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  24 hours o day.  ,���      A complete Funeral Service  at Moderate Cost?  Memorial Services $235.  including Cremation or Burial in local'  Cemetery and Transportation.  Chapel Service $25.00 extra.  No membership fees required.  Phone 886-9551  ^REARRANGEMENTS  MEMORY MARKERS  4  J. Roy Parkins, Owner-Manager  5% Interest Credit  on 1973 Current  Tax Payments  Made between January 1  , and May 15.  Interest, at the rate of 5% per  annum, will, be credited to any  prepayment deposit on current  (1973) taxes made between January 1st ancl May "15th, 1973,  Interest will be calculated from  the date of payment to June 30,  1973. Such deposits, in any  amount up to' the total of the  1972 taxes, will be accepted.  Any further information required  may be obtained from the Municipal Office, telephone 886-2543  December 13, 1972  DAVID JOHNSTON  MUNICIPAL CLERK  Village of Gibsons  SECHELT: 885-9654  or 885-2635  GIBSONS: 886-2121  O^rt- .���v^J'v  Titties  N        SEE HOW LOW  J      OUR PRICES GO!  WESTERN DRUGim  Floor hockev  ������^f*  Peninsula all stars  face Burnaby leaders  ON SATURDAY, Jan. 20, at 8 p.m., the  Sechelt Peninsula all star floor hockey  team will play an exhibition game at  Elphinstone gym against the league-leading men's squad from the 10-team Burnaby district men's floor hockey league.  Last year saw a large crowd turn out  to watch a Peninsula all star team from  Glbsons-Sechelt area play a strong hardhitting Richmond Roadrunncrs lacrosse  team. ,  Saturday's exhibition contest expects  to be just as fast qnd hardhitting as Bur-  naby's playing manager, Lee Tupper  said: "We have two former lacrosse Salm-  onbellles on the club who pack some  pretty fair size and a couple of rugby  players who like to hit. But mainly we  arc o fast, forcchecking club... weak in  goal mainly because most ot the other  clubs don't get many shots on us!"  Sechelt will counter with Gibsons  high-scoring Larry Knowlcs, also tho league's top-scoring trio of Dorinla Hollis,  Te,d Joe and Jim Gray\ Added to tho  roster will be Grantham'sUllck Wray and  solid blue liners Alec Sliytc and Davo  Harrison.  "Doiiylnnd Bill" will start in gpal  while Herb August, Carey Eldred, Calvin  Craigan, Jim Earl will round out the  local   club.  Peninsula standings:  P, W  Sechelt    3   2 -  Gibsons '  4   2  Grnnthnms     3 ���  T  1  1  GP GA Pts  43 38 5  54     46   5  20     42 ���  LADIES' AUXILIARY officials of  Branch 109, Canadian Legion, were  installed Saturday by LA Zone Commander Ruth Beacon. Standing, from  left: Joan Carnaby, Pat Day, Eileen'  Spencer, (executive committee),  Marion Lee (secretary-treasurer).  Seated, from left: Dot Bragg (past  president), Ruth Beacon (LA zone  commander), Joan Quarry (president), Pat Verhulst (1st vice-president).  KUDOS  Recent scores: Jan. 7: Granthams 9,  Gibsons, 14; Jan. 14: Gibsons 13, Sechelt,  13.  SWEDISH  and  Danish    Stainless  Steel  meat    patters   and   vegetable   dishes.  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  I  PENINSULA'S  SAW CENTRE  HomoUto  Huiqyorna  Stihl  McCulloch  Sechelt Chain Saw (enter 885-9626  ��� mmmmHmt ^mmmmmm          ��^ww_ ��  �� n  -���Boom Augers in Stock���  Wo hovo'em oil  For timber toll  ond for tre���� small.  ISN'T HARD TO FIND  an the  "HMVINISS IS A WESTERN SAl��"  tOQK ton maw Mm unaovtwrisf o af tcun  aqpaMM-MMMMwa  ������WIIMHMWinHWAnOfe  SECHELT WESTERN DRUGS  TRAIL, BAY ClNTRI    '  095-9333  GIBSONS WESTERN DRUGS  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  006-7213  DEALERS DO NOT SHOP OUft STORES-THESE PRICES ARE FOR OUR CUSTOMERS  *  mvaitmmmevmmrmmmmr*'1"'****  7  i  I  i...���. \ j-r  "7   .  l\  X  PogelO  The Pemnsulo Timet       Wednesdoy, Januory \7, 1973  flepor. to council  fire losses in village  down, says fire dept.  Pensioners  seek site  GIBSONS Old Age Pensioner's Organ-  - ization has won approval in principle  from village council to develop one-and-  a-half acres of municipal land on Franklin Road-into a park featuring a meeting  hall, benches, pool and carpet bowling  facilities.  Aid. Winston Robinson ��told council's  first business meeting of the year Jan.  9 that the land was presently undeveloped  and had been set aside as parkland.  The OAPO proposal "wouldn't cost  the village anything but land, he'said,  and would provide recreational facilities  for all age groups.  If approval was given the project, he  said, the pensioners would come back  with scale drawings and other necessary-  plans. <  Aid. Ted Hume said that the pension-,  ers "have years and years of knowledge  and experience they can put to use" in  the project.  Adl. Hugh Archer cautioned council  to make certain what was proposed before  giving their approval.  "Look at the little hut down by the  bowling green," he said. "It's quite an  eyesore. We must be carefuf"}t doesn't  develop into something like that."    .  Mayor Wally Peterson felt the OAPO  proposal was a good way of providing  park facilities at no cost to the village.  Cuncil approved the project in principle and'said the pensioners should work  with municipal planner Bob Buchanin  preparing a set of plans. ���  , President of the OAPO, L. D. Mac-  Laren, told The Times his organization  had applied for a federal "New Horizons"  grant to cover part of the project cost.  Total cost of the development would  be "nominal", he felt, "due to many personal contacts and the co-operation of  several groups."  Council would make available excavation equipment at no cost to clear the  site, he said, and other donations were  in the pipeline from local businesses.  Port Mellon auxiliary  holds first 73 meeting  PORT Mellon Hospital Auxiliary held its  first meeting of 1973 at tho homo of  Mrs. Gladys Booth, the morning of Jan.  10, President, Mrs. Doreen Docltar was  in the chair and the meeting was well  attended.  Two new members were presented,  Mrs. Jean Wnlter and Mrs. Yako Chnnco,  both of Lnngdnlo. A ways nnd means of  increasing fund-raising potential for the  coming months was discussed.  "Wo fcej that its time to again remind our friends that tho Hospital Thrift  Shop Is always in need of donations of  clean useable clothing for both children  and adults, Also small housewares," aald  a spokeswomnn.  "Wc arc about to start another drive  to Increase our membership and anyone  interested In Joining In this very worthwhile work may contnet tho president,  Mrs. Dorccn Docknr nt Hopkins Landing,  800-2(131 or Mrs. Mary Klrjno at 080-2001."  The next meeting will take place at  tho homo of Mrs,* Lll Dunlop, Thompson  Road, JLangtlalo on Feb. 14 at D;30 a.m.  Pioneer Girls have  display in stores  PIONEKU   Glrh   from   Colvary   Baptist  Church have placed ditiplnyii in shops  hi Gibsons'. ��  Purpose of the displays Is to explain  the kinds of activities thj girls luivo each  week in dub tn'eetlngn,  Pioneer Girls i�� a weekday club program organized' Io give glrlii (0 through  18 opportunities for playing games, making crafts, discussing formes of concern  to thorn, participating In outdoor activities, studying tho Bible, singing, haying  parties! learning new skills and sorylng  others.!  GIBSONS VILLAGE council for 1973   stone, Mayor Wally Peterson, Aid.  comprises, from left, newly elected   Winston   Robinson   and   Aid. Ted  aldermen Hugh Archer   and, Kurt   Hume.  Hoehne, clerk-treasurer, David John-  'Council like service club' . . ;  Two Gibsons aldermen  sworn into office  NEWLY-ELECTED    Gibsons    aldermen,  Hugh Archer and Kurt Hoehne were  sworn into office Jan. 8 at village council's inaugural meeting of 1973.  Former Gibsons alderman Ken Crosby '  administered   the   oathes  of   office   and  allegiance..  Mayor Wally^ Peterson welcomed the  newcomers,, and compared council to a  service club. "You get a lot out of -it if  you put a lot. into it," he said,  Het!telfe-siir&. H^hjne,^iAr^er.. would.  be"an asset to the TOirKmumfy'.'^f '-���'    .  , Pastor Gerry Foster of Gibsons Pentecostal   Church  delivered  the  prayer  of  From the pulpit  .���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  PARLIAMENT is currently in session, in  Ottawa and it is a very interesting  one, "maijnly because no party holds a  majority.1 How, long it will last no one  knows for sure with many predicting an  electiqn later " this year.  The speech from the throne contained  many 'goodies', as termed by some. It is  felt much of the proposed legislation will  benefit many Canadians, and we hope this  will be the case. All parties and individual  politicians are striving to make Canada a  better country, and I respect, that commitment. However, until the root of this  country's basic problem is eradicated Canada's foundations will continue to rot and  fall apart from within. ' ^  Is it not time that we heeded the  word of God? The Bible says that: "Righteousness exalts a nation, but sin is a  reproach to any people," Sin is the root  of this nation's basic problem which is  spiritual. Sin will bring disgrace to a  nation. It destroys and weakens, whereas  righteousness and obedience to,God's laws  bring honour to a country.  The major issue or problem is not  unemployment, nor national unity, nor  inflation but sin. And tho first step in  solving It is to recognize it as a dread  disease which ,only God can cure.  dedication, and said he was thrilled that  a short religious ceremony was included  in council's inaugural meeting.  "If more people looked to God for  guidance, and observed the scriptures, the  world would be a better place to live in,"  he said. > '  Peterson named, the committees for  1973 before council' members and their  . wives adjourned for coffee , and cakes  supplied~-by the Gower unit of United  ChurchiWomen.., .-r , .  ;' -Cc*m^tteest.are-asl-fofltiws, with chairman named first and then their deputies.  Finance: Mayor Wally Peterson, Aid.  Hugh Archer.  Building: Aid. Winston Robinson, Peterson. ,_  Health, recreation and library: Aid.  Ted Hume, Aid. Kurt Hoehne'and full  council. .,)  "     _  Public works, sewer and water: Aid.'  Archer, Aid. Robinson and full council  Airport: Aid. Robinson, Aid. Archer.  Fire, street lighting and harbour; Aid:  Hoehne^ Akl Robinsons-  planning: full council.  Family division committee representative: Aid. Hume.  Acting Mayor: Aid. Robinson.  Gibsons building  values up io $200;000  -PROPERTY- losses through firein Gibsons-  were,"considerably reduced" in 1072,  Compared to previous years,, said the fire  "departments in" its annual report, presented to council at its first business  meeting of the year Jan. 9.  This, reduction, the report stated, "no  doubt can be attributed to the increase  in equipment and the efforts that the  volunteers, themselves, have1 made in  training, response and fire attack  methods.*'  During the period from Jan. 1, 1072  to,Dec>31,1972, there were six house  , Nand trailer ffres^n the local fire protec-  ; tion district and 16^"n)iscellaneous" fires,  including car, chimney, stove and bush  fires.  ;    Only one fire fatality was recorded^  , during the year,  the report  said;  and "  GVFD responded to  14  inhalator calls,  including  rescuing  persons   trapped   in  vehicles.  HYDRANTS INSTALLED  Four new fire hydrants were installed,  including two by the regional board, one  by Hopkins Landing water board and one  by the village of Gibsons.  .''' Nuisance calls have been reduced,  said' GVFD, but their number "far surpasses the number of persons reporting  , fires or needing assistance.  "The total number of this type of  call was 223 compared ~teR301 JastCyear."*  ��� Most nusiance, calls were intended for  the RCMP, the report notedr but the fire  department received them because the  two telephone numbers are very similar.  "With- the co-operation of the telephone company, it is hopeci, that this will  decrease due to changes being made in  the next-telephone directory."  The report spotlighted the need for  more fire hydrants in the area.  .. ��� "Again we have to bring to point the  decrease in the number of hydrants being  ' installed. There is v the ever-present increase of large complexes, both residential and commercial, that are inadequately  More vehicle change  hands in Gibsons area  GIBSONS motor vehicle statistics released Jan. 9 show that almost 60 per cent  more vehicles changed hands in the village during 1972 than in the previous  year.   , s  In presenting his annual -motor vehicle  reporj^e^cpuncil ..aJUtheaVfirst business  meetittg^ofrthe year, clerk-treasurer David  Johnstone noted that 758 ownership  transfers were inade last year, against,  . 477 in 1971. ,     '  Number of passenger plates issued  showed an increase of only one set over  1971, bringing the yearly total to 1292.  Commercial plate sales increased from  448 to 514 and motorcycles plates issed  from the local office rose from 48 in  1971 to 60.  The municipal hall issued 202 photo  drivers licenses in their first year of  operation, said Johnstone.  Mayor Wally Peterson said council  opened a motor vehicle branch in the village hall as a service to local residents,  who, otherwise, would have to travel to  Sechelt or Vancouver to buy plates.  Council made little money from their  MV office, he added. "We just about  broke even."  -supplied - with���sufficient hydrant, .access  to cope with a fire of any magnitude."  CALLS TO INCREASE  Inhalator calls will increase as , the  population grows,  the report predicted.  "There is also an increase in responding to vehicle accidents, 'freeing trapped  persons*, and, here again, this service  will likely increase."  Mayor Wally Peterson complimented  the fire department on the way the report  had been prepared. 1  Mod male to mod female: "Well, no,  I don't eat. organic, but, like, I am  organic."  Roberts-Creek auxiliary   gives $1,300 to council  ROBERTS Creek Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital held its first meeting of the  year atjthe golf club house dining room.  B^s'i' "Gladys -Jronside woii the contest  following luncheon.1  Reports of convenors were as-follows:  Mrs, M. Gibbs reported a 1972 membership  of 40   active   and   seven   associate  xnembers. Mr^ B. ^Merrick .reported .thatx'  the auxiliary had held two parties during  1972   in the  extended-care  unit at' the ���  hospital   as   well  as  contributing , many ���  hours of volunteer work in extended care,  gift shop and thrift shop.  Mrs. Betty Gregory was- authorized to  turn over a cheque for $1,300 to the coordinating council from proceeds of 1972  projects. i  ' Retiring president Mrs. Niva Newman  thanked members for their cooperation  during the year and turned the meeting '  over to Mrs. C. Raines for installation of  new officers which? was held with symbolic candle-lighting ceremony. Next  meeting will be Feb. 12.  .......... ....������.---���-.----���������-_-���n ^nrn-inonnnnf-innnnrinnnnnriniiniuTiuuuxiuuuinminiiri  YACHT PLANE - TRAIN -BOAT or CANOE  however you cruise ���- the clothes for the occasion are here!  \    CRUISE WEAR SPECIAL  ~-^--__ rfe---��!-__  ���ft Slims  # Skirts  ^ Blazers  ���ft Tank Tops  ft- Bathing Suits  Gibsons ^htelert** ^jradklOUd "886-9941  YOUR SEA CAVALCADE COMMITTEE  JoAnn is Mrs. Vern Rartluff and the  mother of Wendi and Jeff. She works  part-time as a weekend nurse at the  Health Unit,   '  As co-ordinaror she serves as chairman of the Sea Cavalcade Committee  and is responsible for the co-ordination  of all aspects of Sea Cavalcade '73.  JoAnh enjoys working on the Cavalr  cade* because of the community spirit  1 that is developing. The members are a  rare combination of enthusiasm, experience and talents. New members are al-  _v^ays_welcorne_an.d_people are still,need_-_  ed ot every level."  Suggestions are welcome. Phone 88d>-,  2968 or write Box 426, Gibsons,' B.C.   '  JoAnn Roftluff  Co-ordinator  886-2968  CARPETS  " OF  DISTINCTION  TO  FIT  EVERY  BUDGET  FROM  VALUE   of  building  permits issued   in  Gibsons during 1972 shows an increase  of over $200,000 compared to 1971.  Clerk-treasurer David Johnstone reported to council's first business meeting  of the year Jan, 9 that permits totalling  $683,710 were , issued in 1972, against  $477,440 the previous year.  The number of single-dwelling permits  dropped from 20 in 1971 to 21, the report  stated, but' commercial building permits  increased from two to five.  A total of 50 permits were used during  the year, compared to 64 in 1071.  MISS BEE'S  CARD & GIFT SHOP  Wharf Rmnf. Sachs* - 883-9064  P.O. BOX 21*  Haltmarfc-Coutts cards and wrapping*.  Fin* Enollih china cups and saucais.  Boutiqus items, local artists paintings.  KEN DeVRIES  FLOORCOVERINGS LID.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  * CARPETS    * TILES    * LINOLEUMS  HOURS:  Closed Monday, Open 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. ���- Friday Night Til 9 p.m.  .)    ���  S  -Irate telephone user: "Op6rator, 1  vwfmt New York, and don't bounce mo  off any satellite."  KINSMEN SWIMMING POOL SHOPPERAMA  ..Phone    ' ....... :.'     ���   '...     Mail to Kinsmen Club of Gibsons  Box 22, Gibsons, B.C.  $1.00  A phone is an extension of your personality. Extension phones are great  because that way everyone in the family can have just the right phone  and have it right where they want it. A real nice wrinkle when you have  a very speciafpersonality.  B.CJEL<S  Enter  our monthly,  two-minute  shopping spree  and  holp us build a community swimming pool.  Clip out  and mall above  coupon  today along  with   $1,00  to  enter   our   next   shopperama   to be   hold   Saturday,,  Jan. 27th. Last month's winner, Mrs. Phyllis Francis  $76.71.  RULES:  (a)  (b)  (e)  (d)  <e)  2 minuto time limit.  Limit: 1 of ooc.U brand displayed.  Empty carts supplied when needed.  Aislas will bo kept clear during spree.  No cartons or cases allowed.  KINSMEN CLUB OF GIBSONS  and DISTRICT  ,, SERVING THE COMMUNITY'S GREATEST NEEDS I  Latd entries will go iritonoxt month's draw.    .  ,       -  0  i  7 .'<  I*, ,  *'.: <-v  w  I  li  - r  -I-  1/  o  \  *<?  f       1  W  ���7'  \   ,  i r  ���i.   \  A '  1   H   *���_ l< lit   .\f  ^  \  \      i  -*____.:.- !f%v^"'   *  T  1  't  Page 11 .' ',-'"'' The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 17, 1973  ���-H_it--M^-_-n����i%M--k-*����n-��->w*^^  Cancelled stamps are  useful to area group  "LAST year more than $4,000 was realized from the sale^ofcancelled stamps.  That- was the result of the effort of  the members in the B.C. chapters of the  Order of Eastern Star.   iBimiimfflii^  O.E.S. BURNS NIGHT  , \  - February 10# W73 ,/  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  SUPPER 7:00 P.M.  <      _- ������    bit  FOLLOWING   SWEARING-IN cere- Phyllis Boyd; Mayor Ben Lang and standing right. Next to Shitttleworth  mony and statutory meeting Sechelt Judge Charles Mittelsteadt who ad- is Aid. Bernel Gordon. Unable to at-  village council posed for The Times ministered oath   to newly elected tend the^meeting because off illness  photographer. Seated from left is alderman   Dennis   Shuttleworth, was-AlS. Ted Osborne.  Aid.  Harold Nelson;   deputy clerk - "  Funds from the sale is us6d to buy  'gauze  cotton  that  is   needed   to  make  dressings  for   cancer  patients  who  are  not in the hospital.  The cancer ^dressing1 station on the  Peninsula is kept busy doing just that,  according to Lorrie Bryson. Members of  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter 65, Order of the  Eastern Star, headquartered at Roberts^  Creek collect the stamps.  Besides collecting stamps there, were  350 volunteer hours making 324 4x4s; 156  C pads; 77 bed pads and 824 special  dressings which" were supplied to three  different patients on the Peninsula at  no cost to the patient.  The dressings could cost, a patient up  to $8 a day if they had to purchase them,  . said Mrs. Bryson.       "      '    "  '"  The cotton (bed sheets arid the like)  that people donate to the station is used  to make bed  pads  and rags. The rags  are sold and the money gained is turned ;  back into the dressing station fo buy more "  material.  "Now do ybu believe that the stamps  you have thrown away may be-of value,"  asked Mrs. Bryson. "Just tear off the  portion of the envelope with the stamp  ���leave .us lots of paper and we'll do the  clipping. Any member will/ take your  stamps or .contact Mrs. Bessie Shaw '885-  2470 for further information."  Mt. Elphinstone chapter will hold a  Burns Night Feb.  10 at Roberts Creek  Hall. Tickets are available now. The .annual tea is in July and the fall-bazaar  " is Nov. 24 this year.  "Keep these dates in mind and join  us and bring your stamps along, if you  wish," said Mrs. Bryson.  TICKETS $5.00  EACH  Contact:  Mrs.  M. Swan 886-7889  Mr. Jack Fisher .885-2336  Mrs. J. Mylroie 886-2829  Mrs. K. Frdnske 885-9561  IIiISIBIISSiSiIfSMIBIBItlgSI3J_II3IBHISSISIIH3SOIIIB_3  SEA CAVALCADE  KING NEPTUNE BEARD GROWING CONTEST  PRIZES AWARDED IN THREE CATEGORIES  WILL the two young ladies who were  enquiring about lost"articles the week  before Christmas please come to "Miss  Bee's" for information received. Miss  Bee's Sechelt.  RULES:  <4r Obtain any barbers' signature stating applicant is. clean  shaven..  jr Applications .should be  mailed to Box 375, Gibsons,  B.C.  ir Further information phone  886-2157.  -jr Judging will take place  during Sea Cavalcade.  START ANYTIMEI  ��s  LET'R GROW  ���  FOR THE  CAVALCADE  Xlip& Mail.  Name  :.X   Address    Phone  Barber's Signature  INFORMAL SOCIAL gathering at  Mayor and Mrs. Ben Lang's home  was held for Sechelt council members and their guests following the  statutory meeting, Kneeling in the  front row are Margaret Shuttleworth,  Joan .Proctor,. Phyllis Boyd and  Louise Lang and Kay Nelson. Back  row from left are: Norm Watson,  Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth; Aid. Bernel Gordon, Aid. Harold Nelson, Kay  ' Mittelsteadt, Frank Boyd, Charles  Mitt'elsieadt and Ben Lang. Aid. Ted  Osborne was absent due to,illness.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  SALE OF EQUIPMENT  1970 INTERNATIONAL PICKUP  Tendon will be received by the undersigned not later than 4:00 p.m. January 31,  1973 for the purchase of the above vehicle. The vehicle, registration number 900613,  will be told a* it where it and may be inspected ot the Regional District Office,  Davit Boy, during regular office hours.  The successful bidder will be requested to pay in full by cash or certified cheque .  prior,to tho removal of the vehicle from the District premises.  . 5 CHARLES F. GOODING, Administrator  WHMrMrTfM_ln^^  OPTIC  LAMP CLASSES  hy Pay More ?  THIS ONE WILL BE DIFFERENT FOR 1973  i  YOU SELECT THE KIT YOU WISH TO WORK WITH  FROM 11.95 - 19.95  CLASS  WILL  BE  HELD  JANUARY  31, 1973 ��� WILSON   CREEK   HALL ��� 7 p.m.  Register - DAlilS STUDIOS >��� Cowrie St.,  Sechelt   -   885-9817  ;.(  Now brewed under licence in Britisfi Columbia.  DREI KRONEN BRAUEREI (1308) LTD.  FOR YOUR DINING AND DANCING PLEASURE  SATURDAY,   JANUARY   20th  The   Sunshine   Ramblers  L^ounlm CSf.. lA/edtern  Ff/i  %  VL&IC  DINING LOUNGE 11 am. to 8 p.m.  CABARET   SATURDAY   9   p.m.   TO   1:30   n.iti.  Sun^hino Coast  Hwy - Socbolt  885-2311  en'in&ula  cJjihiriq <^LoUnc^e  p>  f  *'  1    I  7) ft'),  n?'>/h\> *>  '*' T"  7 7,?-    \  V 7/r*"rt':.'r-i"  ~   7   -'^i.   ���  ' r  -  ������</ ii  v\.  <<><  r^   /_^  Local messages now  available on Ch. 10  CABLE TV subscribers will be able to  use channel 10 as-'a community service,  'said John Thomas, area manager of Coast _  Cable Vision. '  "Channel 10 qn subscriber's dials will  " now bring them news of coming events -  from organizations and clubs on the  Sunshine  Coast,"  said  Thomas.  New equipment installed by the firm  ~ consists of-a~televi_:ion camera with variable lighting, a display board and modulators to convert the video and audio  , information to a television signal for'  distribution. This equipment is to be  incorporated with time and weather machines .which are presently on order and  will be~in~>operation sometime in the  - near future, Thomas stated.  "Coast Cable Vision invites community  groups to make use of the new service  on- a first-come-first-served basis," he  added. "All requested displays must be  printed and delivered to the office in  Sechelt by an accredited representative  of the organization.  "The company sees this extension of  its services as-a positive step towards a  locally * oriented broadcasting undertak-'  ing on the Sunshine Coast and trust that  their subscribers will be able to make  use of this new addition."  A SEAGULL'S EYE view of Sechelt's   sfhown in this aerial photograph taken   The picture was taken before work   real building,  cenotaph   and downtown   area   is   from plane flown by Frank. Leitner.    started on the new Bank of Mont-  Blake C. Alderson D.C  CHIROPRACTOR  Pest Office Building Sechelt  Phone 885-2333  Wednesdays and Saturdays  10 a.m. to 5:15 p.m.  \'  Page 12   ' the peninsula Timet  . Wednesday, January 17f 1973     ,!  - ���  ���' '.i.- ' '  Bowling scores  _BALL_ and Chain: Jack Thompson 295,   _  657; Walter Kohuch 615; Helen Phillips '  664; Bruce Redman 669; Eve,-Worthing-  ton 251; Glen Phillips 656.  Seniors: Pat Wing 204; Andy Henderson 255 (638).  _"_ Mixed  10  pins:  Gordy McCourt  354  (179);  Gene Brem7305~7I83)r T3il_-Ellis���  306 (159); Dianna Young 263 (135); Helen  Sinclair 257 (135). |  Tuesday ladies /league: Marlene, Edmunds 255, total pins 609.  Sechelt commercial: George Hopkins  274; Truman Reynolds 704; Pat Bravih  283 (753); Rose Rod way 203, 207, 246  (656); Lionel McCuaig 278, 268 (793).  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  BINGO  Legion Hall, Sechelt?  EVERY WEDNESDAY  AT 8 p-m.  " ���  JACKPOT $125  TO GO  $10 DOOR PRIZE  ��� Put your message into non  than 2,500 homes (10.0001  readers in the** economical  spots. Your ad is always there  far quick reference   anytime!  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  ��� Hera's an economical way to  reach 2,500 homes (10,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference . .. .. anytime!  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Tel: Bus. 886-2714/Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ART SUPPLIES  DALLIS STUDIOS  COMPLETE ARTIST'S SUPPLIES  CUSTOM MADE LAMPS  Clowes in Resin Daily, Tues through Saturday  Candles, Macrame, Beads, Arts and Crafts  Cowrie Street-- Sechelt ��� 883-9817  Telephone 886-2069 ;���  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pine M. 6�� GrandView Ave.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Free Estimates - Fast Service  G ft W DRYWALL  Drywall acoustic and textured ceilings.  Now servings Gibsons area and tho Peninsula.  Phone 884-5315  Box 166, Pert Motion, B.C  TWIN CREEK BUILDING SURPLUS  DIAL  Gibsons 886-2291 - Sechelt 885-2288  WHEN YOU NEED BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIVE US A CALL  FREE ESTIMATES  CABINET MAKERS  AUTO SERVICES  SECHELT HOME SERVICE  Atlas Parts and Tires  Phone 885-2812  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pender Branch��� Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS;  Sechelt: Tues.-Thurs. 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Sat. 10 a.m.-3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Mon.-Thurs. 10  o.m. - 3 p.m.; Fri. 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMAitir  FRED DONLEY  fender Harbour - 883-2403  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Drive-Ways - Seetfe Tanks  Stump* - Ditch Lines  Coll For A Free Estimate Any Time  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Expert Blasting  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-2304 L C. Emerson  If No Answer Leave Messaoo at  88,5-9326  R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE ft  CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  FINE CUSTOM FURNITURE  KITCHEN AND BATHROOM CABINETS  Our Cabinet Units, Are All Profinished Before  Installation    7  R. BIRKIN ��� Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C  Phone 8S6-2SS1  CARPENTRY  ��� All Types-Large or Small  Land or Marine  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  Don Henderson and Sons  885-9534  CONTRACTORS  i��������� ������������ mtmin �����..��������� ������������������������        i,.   ������   ii ii ��� 1111 ��� m ��� ii ��������� ��� ��� -.���in  COAST BACKHOE ft TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement-Grqvel, Drain Rock, etc  Bon 69, Madeira Pfeftt  Phona 883-2274  ���'������������-r-��-������������������������I���"I" -��������� ��� ������������ ������-��� ������������" ���" "T"��� -ii���i-i-hii ������  COAST DRYWALL  Drywall and Textured ceilings  Free Estimate  386-7648        77,^  CONTRACTORS (Cont.)  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ��� all work guaranteed ���  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.   _  PEN ENTERPRISES  Suppliers and applicators of  Cascare Pre-Cast Stone and Brick  Phone for free estimate  Bob or Dick 884-5315  DISPOSAL SERVICES      ~~  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  7 Tor 886-1918 or 888-9978  Coll Ue For Your Disposal Needs.  When Renovating Or Spring Cleaning.  Containers Avallabie.  ELECTRICIANS  BUILDERS  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  1   Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  886-9951  B.n.j.i      r t .1-   ��� ���       '-  11        1   ������������   "-    ���- -     ������  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  RESIDENTIAL OR COMMERCIAL  CONSTRUCTION  "Love is a Home by Skannor!"  Box 868, Sechelt - 885-2692  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your Ono Stop Bulldlno Store  For All Your Building Needs  gtBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  11653 Seaview - Phone 086-2642  L & H SWANSO*T LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Bockhoes  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOIS8 BAY ROAD  (new Holl Sheet Metal Bulldlno)  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C  PHONB 883-9330  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Buffeting  Gradlno - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Roes.  Phone: Sechelt 885-9390  ���   R & S BACKHOE  RR No. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau ��� Phone 883-2302  "We aim to please"  Land Clearing - Road Building  1  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETS DUBOIS  Telephone 8B3-2417  . R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential - Commercial Wiring  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  R.R. No. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  iee MeCaen, Ben 1ST, Madeira Parti  Phono 883-9913  P.V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to;  Ofepetcher, et 6*5-9090, eves. 684-7*70  Of lice Hours 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  ,  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  ( Piecing end Finishing  Floors -'Patios/- Stolrs  Walks - Driveways  Pre* 8��tlmdt��8 Plstese 888-9-11��  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Eleotricions  Phone Day or Eve. 885-2062  SUNCOAST CONTRACTING  ���- General Contractor ���-'.  Residential Wiring and Plumbing  883-2426, Box 55, Madeira Park  ERNIE WIDMAN  for ell your   SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER       \  Phene 693-2663  Madeira Perk, B.C  HAIRDRESSERS (Cont.)  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie St., Phone  Sechelt, B.C 885-2818  HEATING & SHEET MErr/il  HALL SHEET METAL ft HEATING  Domestic - Commercial ��� Industrial  Telephone 885-9606  Box 164, Sechelt, B.C  �����w��w^����---w��-��-i---i��-��-��--��--����wi-w    nm   1��� ��     -1���������_���  OIL FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down ��� 10 Years To Pay  LightPlumbing  -     Roy Blanche ��� 883-2401  IRONWORKS  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRONWORK  Phone 886-7819 ��� 886-7086 - 886-7210  FREE ESTIMATES  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY.- Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilize!  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat M*es  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FURNACES  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBBONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  Nodownpayment- Bonk Interest  Ten years to pay ,  Per free estfanetee���-Ce^ 9B1-6116 ��eS$e*t  Complete line of .appliances  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to The Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists In Geenlne - Plow Waxing  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7181 - Gibsons, B.C  JOHNSON'S  BUILDINO MA1NTINANC8  Specialising m:  Paper Hanging, Interior & Exterior decorating,  Rug Cleonlng. All types of Building  . Maintenance. Floor Installation.  Window Cleaning. ���,,,,,.,  PHONI 889-9718 APTBB 4 PJ*.  Be* 641 - Soeftett. B.C  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Aery Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs :  Standard Marine Station  ��*�����. S86-77I1        *�����  00A.W4. SBft.OM*  .������������I II   m   HAIRDRESSERS  ANN'S COIFFURES  in the Bal Block  Next to the Co-op Store  1      ���    . \&<^>-Mn  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (At Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  MARINE SERVICES  CLAYTON WELDING ft MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Bex 7 - Garden Bay, B.C.  FRANK E. DECKER. OPTOMETRIST  BaHBIock - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  PAINTING 8t DECORATING  y CALVIN'S PAINTING ft  S DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  PLUMBING AND HEATING  PLUMBING, HEATING ft HOT  WATER HEATING  AlI Makes - All Work Guaranteed  COASTLINE SERVICES  Phone 885-2021  Box 798 Sechelt, B.C.  SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipelining - Steamflttlng  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 886-7017 ot 886-2848  ;'   ' "\    Repairs - Alterations - New Installations  LAURIE'S PLUMBING ft  HEATING  ltd:  Govt. Certified Plumber \���   24 Hour, Service  Phone 885-9014  , P.O. BOX 825 ��� SECHELT, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Seles end Service ��� 886-9531  Everything lor tho, Do-It-Yourselfer  ,     Contract b\ Renovations  PREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 8B6-768S  Ray Coates 086-9533 - 886-7871'  ROOFING AND FLOORING  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your  ROOFING AND FLOORING NEEDS  Phone 886-2923  Gower Point Road  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service To All Mokes <  .     RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St., 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 Hlghwey  Bos 11, Gibsons, B;C - Fame 686-1780  5ALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 o.m. to 5:30 pm.  Friday evening by appointment only.  TOWING   Scows ���- Logs  SECHELT TOWING ft SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving 81 Log Towing  L HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  RENTALS  /  MOVING and STORAGE  A. C. Rentals  v Tools and Equipment  Sumbln- Coast Highway ond  Francis Peninsula Rood  Madeira Park  Phone 883-2385  "RENT IT AT"  THE RENTAL SHOP  at Davis Bey  '  "We Rent orSell Almost Everything"  Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Television*  Roto Tillers - Cement Mixers - Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 885-2848 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  AFTER HOURS 885-2151  TREE: TOPPING  RETAIL STORES  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Pocking, Storage  Pocking Materials For Sole  Member of Allied Von Lines,  Canada's No.  I Movers  Phone 886-2664, RR 1, Gibsons, B.C.  YOUR AD IN THIS DIRECTORY*  REACHES 4500 HOMES  C ft S HARDWARE  StCMflT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  Pentler Harbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical  -   Plumbing  -  Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpets  P.O. Box 158 Madeira Park, Hwy 101  pt Fronds Peninsula  SUNSHINE TREE SERVICES LTD.  Fully Insured  DANGER TREES TOPPED  SELECTIVE CLEARING  Greater Vancouver       Sechelt Peninsula  191-0750 r    885-9711  T.V. and RADIO   PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sales and Service  Authorised Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) & PHILCO  Cewrle   Street,  Sechelt   ���  Phone   888-8171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V~ SALES  8, SERVICE LTD.  AOMIRAL   ���    ELECTROHOMt  and    ZENITH     DEALERS  Gordon Oliver    -    Ed Nicholson  In The Heart Of Downtown Sechelt  Box 799, Sechelt 885-98)6  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  UPHOLSTERY  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  lleuphoUtefing - Restyling - Complete Drepw.  ,      Service - Samples slwwn in rhe home  Phone 886-2050  Your Business Card,  in this space will  rcocli nearly  10,000 people!  ,  Low cost * Hlflh power  ''J<-  k  .it V
I \
v \
J i
V \
Wednesdoy, January 17/ ,1973   The Peninsula Times
Page 13
PORCH REMAINS in tact but that's   Kobus house which burned Jan. 9.   through the house the following day.
about all that remains of the Gordon. Robert Stiglitz and Mike Gough went
we do Something about it. Fast. For example;
The case of
Hie Macptelk Bracelet
$he files of the Advertising Standards Council
In an u^Jv^rti^mcnL a manufacturer claimed that his "magnetic bracelet"
possessed Iherape'utic^irtucjw sufferers from various illnesses, f
. This is the advertising rulethat w,as4>i*Qkem
"No advertisement shall be prepared, or^bc knowingly accepted, which
offers false hope in the form of a cure or relief for ihfi-mcnluHy or physically >
handicapped, either on a temporary or permanent basis." \^^
Here's ^hat we did about it, immediately. ^
<   ,       "As soon as the Advertising Standards Council received a consumer com- *^\
. plaint about the advertisement we contacted the manufacturer and asked him
for prdof of his claims. We received no direct reply, but he very quickly dropped
all reference in his advertising to therapeutic-values. The bracelet is now sold as
an ojmimcnt. >      \ •
-   ~ Keep this complaint notice.
Then if you see advertising that's dishonest or unfair, send it to us.
j Advertising Standards Council j
i - i
I       Product or Service s I
' , .    , I
*'-''••    j       Date advertisement appeared      - j
Where it appeared Q T.V.   Q Newspaper   n Magazine
D Radio   Q Outdoor   D Transit
j       Name of publication or station.
Please investigate this advertisement which in my opinion breaks the Canadian Advertising
Standards Code because:
I        Name
l.m   ^,,.. J -■.-Address t,< ; %  j>trK; r,. j,u .  -_,;-„hA., M   - je
.__T4 2SS.V8-UL. I ,«M«-^,^S i . an'"']* "2Z
r      city Zone-^' - "frovince .-jutwiM _ mm
.    «       ■   I      ,  '<'■ .j ! I
J Advertising Standards Council, 159 Bay Street. Toronto 116, Ontario. I
-_______, _ ______,__(.____,_. _______________ _____—__ 1 ..
The Advertising Standards Council is a division of the
Canadian Advertising Advisory Board. We work for better advertising.
FRANK CROWTHER, a neighbor of   who were burned out of their home   the ruins. The family's propane fur-
the Gordon Kobus', Madeira Park,    last week,  steps  gingerly through   nace exploded and the house was
fully involved by the time <the volunteer fire department arrived. No one
was injui
You me invited M attend the
') >'':■      •■      „•■,.■ „,     ■  / . ' " ■ ■ '   ' , S      • '      '
V      '•■>.' t '      '  .'      ' ' ."I I ,
Official Opening - Saturday, January 20 -10 a.m. to 4 p*m.
& Farm Equipment Centre at Lamgley, B.C
;,-:'a *•>■-■■:, A^tJT
:,:.•■■ Vt
• <»*!>-»»»,
CHARRED SHELL  Is all that re-    ihjrnace exploded. The house  was
mains.of Gordon Kobus homo, Mad-   writ/tori off, as total loss.
eiro park, vyhlch burned Jan* 9 after .. ,■
'<U^-i/fJrrhJj>'JrJ<*:mt/U'J*dtJ*Je ■'
20^b OFF
Complete Sales & Service Operations - 6513 - 200th Stv Langley, B.C., 530-0221
>., i-
'      /
MOW AT 0513 - 200th STREET- LANGLEY, B.C.
PhosiQ 630*0221 — Tolou 04-361193v
P.O. 0ok 310°, Langley, B.C.
ih'ilXiiM'jlm,'^ ���iV'-  '*A\>  <'?  \i~*.   S  <y-o  I*  1    V  V  A>V  a'  Page 14 -- -/���  Tlifc Peninsula Tfmem  Wednesday, Jonuary 17, 1973   .<  I, tmt^vmt^mememeepUmmmtmetm nn ���m��i m>U    i m il|iu_��w-|i. emime~me��*mmem*m~  /'  -���*y  OES members work  on November fete  MEMBERS of Ihe Order of Eastern Star  have smarted work on their fall bazaar  which this year falls on Nov. 24. It will  take considerable effort to top the last  one. "       ' " _     .     / ( ��    -  With the new year social behind them  plans are underway for the Burn's night  -dance at the, Roberts Creek Community.  Hail on Feb. 10.  After that they may rest until the  summer tea in July were it .not for the  fact that back at the dressing station ihe  work must go on month after month.  There is a shortage of cotton and flannelette for, bed pads. They need not be  rjpped or cut - workers will attend to  that - Just clean. A call to 886-9959 will  .have your bundles or pieces picked up.  Cancer facts  THE smbking of cigarettes has caused,  and is causing, more human cancers  than.all other cancer-causing agents to-  , gether.  Its other ill effects on heart, blood ves-  * sels, lungs and stomach are well known.  Cigarette smoking, therefore, is a major  health hazard and the illnesses it causes  can be prevented by stopping.  The opinion is growing that it has  become socially unacceptable, just as using snuff and chew.ing__M>baeco have become so.  Occupational groups in our society, to  whom the rest of the population tend to  look "for leadership, have already begun  to set an example on smoking.  A survey conducted by the National  Cancer Institute of Canada has shown  that, compared with the 50 per cent of  the general population who smoke, only  35.4 per cent of doctors, 28.7 per cent of  nurses and 29.2 per cent of teachers have  the habit.  / Pamphlets and information about cancer can be obtained by writing to: B.C.  and Yukon Division, Canadian Cancer  Society, 896 West Eighth Avenue, Vancouver 9, or to 857 Caledonia, Victoria. '  J-  .-*  V.  /-.  -\  K'\  ItWfe^oppen^gs" around Elphie  .���by Joan Blomaren  ,       --   ���-       ,       ��� - J_-    ���     -      x *-i,  EXiPHINSTONE'S senior boys were de- ' John  Belrose  (Max -Cameron), Steverr  ffeated recently as they tried fortheir    Duck (Max Cameron) and Rod Christiah-  13|h straight victory of the season.. ���      -son (Max Cameron).     .,  . / The Cougars' first  loss was in the  opening round    of "the Max    Cameron  Tartan Tourney in Powell River Jan. o\  Pender Harbour Jottings  ���by Evans Hermon  HI THERE everyone!  On  Wednesday,  Jan.  10,   the  senior  students from our school traveled down  the floor, including a couple of teachers,  for   the  whole  hour  and.  a   half  long  movie. Thank you Mr! Thompson for let-  to Gibson-i to see a moviet"The Lord    ting us go to see this film and for find-  of  the Flies" at the Twilight Theatre,    ing the transportation.  Wife, modeling ��� new dress: "I know  I said I'd make all my own clothes after  we got married, but vthat was just a  campaign promise."  We students had read this book in English so our principal, A. Thompson, made  arrangements for transportation so that  ���we would be able to see the film.  . MarkcMyers was the driver of our  bafc. and we would like to thank him  fai; Staking up his time to drive us down  and back. Two senior English teachers  also accompanied us to this movie. They  were Miss?D. McKim (she drove in her  own car) and W. Cross. When we got  there it was so packed with Elphinstone  - students, that most of us had to sit on  On Friday, Jan. 12, all the students  and teachers took the last two periods  off in the afternoon to go down into  the gym and to watch a three-part film.  This film was called "No One Waved  Goodbye," and was shown by Mr,  Thompson.  On Tuesday, Jan. 16, our senior and  junior girls, paid a visit to Elphinstone to  play a couple of basketball games. The  results of these games will be published  in next week's issue of the Peninsula  Times. /  SECHELT CHAMBER of Commerce  officers for 1973 gather around Morgan Thompson who was re-elected  last week. From left are Ann Martin,  treasurer; Marge Nicholson, secretary and Bob Scales, vice president.  Installation ceremonies were Tuesday night at Lord Jim's Lodge with  MLA Don Lockstead as speaker.  The Cougars los? was due primarily  to the Christmas layoff. This was shown  by the' poor 25 per cent shooting average. Campbell River is a good AA club  and expects to finish7 first in the North  Vancouver Island League.,.   ��-       \   ^~  "But'f if the Cougars had come up  with their' best effort they could have  beaten their opponents," said a coach.  Half-time score was 18-7 for Campbell  River, 33-30 for Elphie at % time and  47-40 foi\ Campbell River  at the end  ^^S^r? ^*!3* ���   "-JW   wr^ vnui|iucu   ��->��.    at   vuc   cnix  %ffif��Y%    ot the game. Brad Norris scored 11 for  ��� '���" ���-*    Elphie,r Bill Sneddon 10, Wayne Smith  9 and Art Dew 6.  Elphinstone recovered to win the consolation round 64-47 over G. P. Vanier  from Courtenay. The Cougars' dominated the game and out-rebounded  Vanier 35-25. This was very unusual as  Courtenay had two 6 foot 5 inch forwards  and a first-string average of 6 foot 3  inches compared to Elphie's average 5  foot 11 inches.  Cougar centre- Brad Norris had his  best game of the year leading the rebounding and scoring 29 points. The'  whole team hustled better and the fast  break was particularly effective in the  -second half. The Cougars shot slightly  over 50 per cent in this game. Lee Wol-  verton had a good game rebounding and  Art Dew was particularly effective as  a hustling guard.  Brad Norris led the Cougars with 29  points���a  new school  record.   The   old*  record  of 26 points for a single game  was previously held    by   Brad. Wayne,  Smith scored 14 and Art Dew 6.  Max Cameron went on to win its  tourney after defeating Campbell River  in the championship round.  All-star honors Went to: Brad Norris  (Elphie),  Garry  Fay  (Campbell  River),  Last weekend the -Cougars travelled  to Haney to take part in a round robin  tournament hosted  by  Garibaldi High,  ���MM  B.C. ISA  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DOjMT MESS IT UP!  "WHAT'S UP?  DOC?"  SCREWBALL COMEDY  Barbara Streisand  ���Ryan O'Neal  Thurs., Fri., Sot-,, Sun., Mon. and  Tues.,   Jan.   18-19-20-21-22-23  NEXT ��� Logging Excitement  "SOMETIMES A GREAT  NOTION"  A Logger's Must  All shows 8 p.m. ond in color  TWILI6HT THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  TWICE DAILY���^ SECHELT to NANAIMO   >__  DOCK AT MALASPINA HOTEL   IN DOWNTOWN NANAIMO  Only $10 One Way Per Person  Children 2 to 12 - Vx Fare if with adult  Babies Free  PHONE FOR FLIGHT TIMES  TYEE AIRWAYS  Sechelt 885-2214  5  PRODUCE SPECIALS  510 _ *1  B.C. APPLES  MACINTOSH  NEWTON   SFAHTON  CANADA FANCY.   4 69  PUMX TISSUE ������.��_  ��5��  CUTRITE WAX REFILLS^     &  SCOTTIES FACIAL TISSUES ��., _7<  s  CARROTS  CABBAGE  CALIF  No.  1  BULK  ���������������������*���  U.S. No 1 * lb.  2 i 2$  13  5  fi'/a-lb.  Slxe.....  PltJtJ9IIWHjii    17-ok. PLUS 41 % FREE    1*29  K��eWeW  39*  139  PUNCH DETERGENT  MUSHROOM SOUP  CRISCOSHORTENING  KRAFT MARMALADE  ISeven Farms<  10-ok.    lor  3-lb.  tin -  fi  .... ���._. ���4 75��  S TANG ORANGE CRYSTALS,, w  S PRIME DOG FOOD *__.__ 3 .,49*  ^ HOT CHOCOLATE s=r       75c  TATER GEMS  CARNATION  2 LB. BAG .............  COTTAGE CHEESE  ICE CREAM  Dairylond - Plain *&��?��  c-fy ** -'���� _Kr  MEAT SPECIALS  Fiesta  1-gal pail  1.99  WM  BAKERY SPECIALS  NATURE  PLUS  BREAD  33  BOILING FOWL ?q�� 8  CUT UP TRAY PK. lb.    H W        B^  5  CUT UP TRAY PK. ... ���. lb.  SAUSAGES      70  PURE PORK OR, BREAKFAST . lb.     1   V  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY,   JAN.  10 TO SATURDAY. JAN. 20  PUano 886-2026  886-9812 Meat tyept.  Wo Reserve The "Right To Limit Quantities  805-9023 Bakery  i^HW^f mfkWw *SP^ Tv?*Tr 4*^V fNwW *wwPf WRm mfl&jm 4p~fWr ^w���� Wt^r , ^TTt w?k   WWr ' tStWf ^wr^*pfr.��pw. ���    7 mgmw -Nippr -PWP�� ��P��W�� *"*" w��w ���-���__��  ww-HMp_r 4BP-wr eHMpHP^,   r.  I  ���b  -\ ,<  W


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