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The Peninsula Times Jan 24, 1973

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 I /  ��\e  Sechelt council proposes  tiwmu^fummfiein^iMimmmmem^ieme^epmmemiimmhimn'^ttim immewmewemetewem  recreation  ��\  it^-ft'   l1'!  wilhlthe six-month delay possibly indre  people wouikj be interested in it.  \ The Lions Club told council that it did  notrwant to sponsor the annual May Day  celebrations but that the club would  work with any group that did sponsor  the program. t ,  Lang said that a committee is being  formed to sponsor May Day activities.  The committee is under the chairmanship  of Aid. Harold Nelson and will include  members from Halfmoon Bay to Wilson  Creek. Members will be appointed by  council. t '  In business the following actions was  Council will take Harry Olaussen,  MP, up on his offer to visit a council  meeting. Olaussen wrote council to thank  them for sending minutes of the meet-'  ings. He said he would be pleased to  attend, a meeting ^hen he is in the area.  Council will invite him.  Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth suggested  that Olaussen be requested to bring geological, ��� minerological and topographical  maps from federal departments.  A letter was read from a group complaining about the closing of restaurants  SECHELT village council has proposed  April 14 as the date to hold a refet^  endum on the Sunshine Coast recreation  centre at Roberts-Creek.  The proposed date is just six months  after council's debate on the centre Oct.  A8.J Aid; Bernel Gordon and then Aid.  Norman Watson were both strongly  .against a referendum vote on the centre  claiming that seWers-for the district have  a higher priority. They also said they  wanted to see the results of a feasibility  study then being undertaken by Dayton  and Knight, consulting engineers, before  committing the community to a vote on  the recreation centre. They both agreed,  at that time, however, that a referendum  on the matter should be held within six  months.  The April 14 date is almost six months  to the date of the council's heated debate  on the matter. Both Gordon and Watson  threatened to resign at that meeting  charging trickery on the part of Mayor  Ben Lang and a motion made at the  Oct. 4 meeting which Lang claimed a  referendum would be held at the municipal elections in December. The matter  was resolved and the six-month waiting  period was proposed and agreed to. Last-  m the area over the holiday period. The  Week council heard the results of the    fetter was tabled.  ' sewer feasibility study. Morgan Thompson,  acting for' Sun-  At last week's meeting, Lang said that . ' ���eee P*flr* 6..  Feasibility study aired . . .  Sewer system proposed from  W. Sechelt to Roberts Creek  health <in a septic-tank system) is in real  danger, especially from polio and hepatitis."  Shuttleworth, a professional engineer,  said he agreed and added: "If people are  presented something logically and factually they will usually go along with it"  "It's coming to the stage in British  Columbia where the public demands  higher protection. It's the same all over  the province. There's a different outlook  towards pollution control than there was  five years ago.  "Let's not make the same mistakes  the U.S. cities did," Dayton said.  Mayor Ben Lang said that the sewer  system would pay back as a sound.investment.  \ Dayton said that an outfall is proposed for Mission Point and he said that  the sea "is the-ultimate recipient of all  man's wastes. The sea needs, man's  wastes."  '  Returning to the matter of costs^Ald.  Bernel Gordon asked when the outside  areas would come into the system. <  "That's up to you,)" Dayton replied.    ���  ���   -13ve>y0^if?::^^^  share in .cost'of construction the system  ' and the yearly cost would be spread over-  the users,of 'the system.  Dayton said that the provincial and  federal government have programs geared to assist in financing sewer systems.  He said that Central Mortgage and Housing Corp. would loan two-thirds of the  capital costs of constructing the system  and give a low-interest rate. CMHC will  also forgive a certain percentage of the  loan.  Mayor Lang declared the meeting an  in-camera session and insisted that no  figures be published from the meeting.  "The regional board must be considered," he said.  Chief Henry Paull, of the Sechelt In-  ' dian band council, invited to the meeting,  said that a public meeting on the proposal should be held as soon as possible.  A tentative schedule was set up for  the council and Dayton to meet with  the regional board. The council suggested  mid-February but said the date would  be up to the regional directors.  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to .Jervls inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Lending, Gronthoms Londing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Setma PQrk> Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove.. Pender Hrb., Madeira Pork, Garden Bay, Irvine's Londing, Eorl C^ve, Egmont  ''iji iiimi i uni i !��� ' ��imiii n\' i i" ,i ''!������ *i j i��i in    jii ii t ��i  i y-tiniii      i',!^  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST. Vol. 10, No. 7   �� .(.fl��|illi-t.IH.   iliJIIIUli,]   ^lt i  I fillip I        ^    I ��� i    I     ���      V���    -     H Mi     Him    ��    ���' ���'* )  /.i  i'  .   ���   Snd-CMslrVtel^.-v'j  y^ReQikmi\^mh'A^e.  Thl$ hiue 14 #9e*iU;J5e  Union ;��^'   .frber",    '  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24/1973  A PROPOSED sewer service for Sechelt  -, village, Indian reserve and parts of  the Sunshine Coast Regional District  would extend from Cairns Bay in West  Sechelt to Joe Road in Roberts Creek.  - These boundaries are the result of a  feasibility survey made by Dayton and  Knight, consulting engineers. Martin J. J.  Dayton and A. Berzins appeared before  Sechelt village council Jan. 17 and outlined the envisioned program. Cost figures of the proposal were not revealed.  Proposed outfalls were suggested at the  White Islets or near the airport.  Although the boundaries of the sewer  system were indicated, Dayton told the  council that not every area would receive sewer service right away if the  project gets a go-ahead from the voters.  The cost of the project would be spread  over the entire area with communities  being served first paying proportionately  higher' costs.  "What are the attractions of centralized sewer system?" Aid. Dennis Shuttle-  worth asked Dayton.  . "No. community .on. a .septic .tank -sys'.  tern is 100 per cent free of_ troubles,"  Dayton replied. "I feel that'septic tanks  as conceived for farmlands were never  intended for urban municipalities. Public  GUEST SPEAKER at Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce, annual installation banquet Jan. 16 was  Don Lockstead, MLA. Lockstead  fielded a wide range of questions.  (See accompanying article). Acting  as chairman during the question-and-  answer period \yas Morgan Thompson, president of, the chamber.  ',.  x.fjt*  Lcckstead seeks  leflso reversal  WHEN Don Lockstead, MLA, Mackenzie,  returns to Victoria, he will "strongly ~*  urge that Robert Williams, minister of  lands, forests and water resources, reconsider his decision on awarding a lease  at Secret Cove to the Royal Vancouver  Yacht Club.  Lockstead made his.remarks at the  annual installation banquet of the Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce  at Lord Jim's Lodge last week.  The matter was brought up when Aid.  Bernel Gordon of Sechelt, who is also  a member, of the yacht club; referred to '  the "yacht fiasco at Secret Cove." "  Lockstead said that he respects Williams very much but was uncertain as  to why Williams made his decision on  the yacht club lease.  Residents of Secret Cove have long  protested the awarding of the lease which  was actually made by the former Social  Credit government. Williams, however,  did not reverse the former government  , minister's decision, when the opportunity  arose.  Residents of the area, and throughout  the Peninsula, fear the possibility of pollution if a large number of boats use the  cove for moorage. The lease to the club  was awarded over the protests of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District.   -  A group ot residents lead by Don Pye  talked to Lockstead following the banquet.  Former MLA Isabel Dawson, .minister  without portfolio, also protest-d the lease  to the then minister Ken Williston. The  lease went ahead anyway.  As reported in The Times in past issues, Williams, in a letter to the board,  refused to alter the lease and he said  that he "noted the comments" of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District board of  directors and area residents with respect  to the use of on-shore toilet facilities  and upland zoning. He brushed off other  areas which were proposed as good sites  for the boat moorage with the comment:  "Although it might be said in retrospect that another solution could have  been found, after reviewing this case  I am not disposed to change the decision  reached by my department."  Lockstead told chamber members that  he backed the regional board decision  on the alternate sites because the "people didn't want it and there is the fear  of pollution."  i-  ���*��'>^mmmmmm  Firstilaiift  REGIONAL DISTRICT MEET  Sunshine Coast Regional District  board of directors will hold its first public meeting of the year Thursday, Jan. 25  at 7:30 p.m. at the regional office at  Davis Bay. ,\  SCHOOL BOARD  Trustees of Sechelt School District  will meet at 8 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 25  at district offices in Gibsons.  MORGAN THOMPSON takes oath of  office as president of Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce installation banquet at Lord Jlim's  Lodge Jan. 16. Administering oath is  Sechelt Mayor Ben Lang. Guest  speaker at the.banquet was Don  Locksead, MLA.  Lockstead addresses chamber > . .  Ferry service to Coos,  is termed ridiculous'  PETER TRAPPITT of SeclieH and  formerly of Ponder Hairbour buys  1073* licence plates from Secholt vlli  la&c'fl deputy clerk, Phyllis Boyd.  Tho passenger plates aro blue and  white ngnln and will remain on ,the ! their plates before tho rush, warns  vehicles   indefinitely.    Commercial Mrs.  Boyd.  Last day to purchase  plates have black letters arid white plates and still drive legally is Feb.  background. Motorists   should   buy 28. /,  PERRIES serving' the Sunshine Coast  have "ridiculous" schedules, Don Lockstead, MLA, agreed at the installation  banquet of the Sechelt and District Chamber of Commorcc last week.  Lockstead, guest speaker at the banquet, was replying to a question posed  by John Bunyan regarding ferry sorvice,  meals and elevators.  Making his first speech in the Sechelt  Peninsula since his election, Lockstead  said that he had a meeting with Robert  Strachan, minister of highways, and he  would bring up the problems at that time.  "In tho meantime," Lockstead urged  . members at the banquet at Lord Jim's,  "write me  with  your suggestions." _  Bunyan, in a qucstion-ond'-answer  period following Lockstcad's brief remarks, said that traffic to tho Sunshine  Coast is equal to that of Vancouver Island  nnd that the government should institute  all-night ferry service.  He suggested that B.C. Ferries could  use the Bowen Queen for night service.  The Bowen Queen could, said Bunya,n,  a retired ferry boot captain, be operated  with six or seven crew members.  He also said that many persons on  the coast, especially pensioners, have asked for an elevator to be installed on tho  Sunshine Coast Queen. Referring to remarks of Strachan's Ihnt engineers have  said that such an installation is not feasible, Bunyan said, "1 know of at least  three places where an elevator can bo  installed on the ferry!" ,       '   ,  Bunyan was also critical of tho meal'  service on the ferries. r  In answer to a question from Mayor  Ben Lang of Sechelt on the minimum  wage, Lockatoad replied, "Wo, felt that  a person should be able to earn as much  on the job as ho can get on welfare/' He  said that ho foil the $2 minimum 1�� not  onough. "I voted for $2.50 per hour right  off the bat," ho sulci, The minimum wage  will rl���� to $150 In 17 montlis, he added.  Mrs. O. Tampion London! of Halfmoon  Bay received a rfeply in the affirmative  from Lockstead when ho asked if Han  sard would be introduced in the legislature. ,  He said that Hansard (the official  published verbatim report in the legislature) will be available nt $15 plus tax per  session, Copjes can be obtained by writing to the speaker.  He said that sessions will also be  televised.  The main piece of legislation enacted  at last fall's "mini-legislation" was. the  increase to $200 per month allowances  for pensioners. "This will cost the government $02 million annually," he said, "but  I personally don't think it's ($200 month)  enough." He said that his maiden speech  in tho legislature wns on the topic of  pensions.  lie praised Eileen Dailly and the department of education for "loosening the  purse strings for education" which' allows  school districts to hire extra teachers. He  cited one instance in Powell River school  district which obtained a grant to hire  two more .teachers to relieve classes with  30 and 30 students in them.  Ho also discussed tho Gift Tax Act  chonges, changes in the land ac| and 1$  forestry.  Lockstead said another piece of legislation that is Important will bo tho  introduction of an ombudsman for the  province.  Referring to government automobile  insurance and thq current campaign by  insurance companies against the program, Lockstead said "Wo are being crlt-  ���aoo pago fl  t  Village issues 3,488  plates during 1972 x  SECHELT municipal  hall    issued  8,408  vehicle licence plates last year:  ,Pn��He(i|(er,   1,7(11;    commercial,    725;  motorcycles, CO; utility trailer, 30(1; municipal platen, 100; exemption platen, 400.  There were 057 vehicle transfers and  421 photo licences, The village has "under-  trt.>_u titi* iuu-wun uruy .uic, J my 1.   .  fight overtime  PORT Mellon local of the United Paper-  workers International Union has joined in the nationwide fight to reduce overtime for its members.  But they admit "our overtime record  is one of the best in the industry and  primary figures for 1972 would seem to  indicate that over-all overtime is down  from the previous year."  President of local 297, Fired Allnutt,  told The Times:  "It is patently, ridiculous to have men  working overtime wjien the demands on  Canada's welfare and unemployment are  soaring to astronomical heights.  "The labor movement will never be.  satisfied  until overtime  is  rtbn-existerit "  on a regular basis and is used only periodically to take care of emergency situa-,  tions   where   regular  manpower, is   not  sufficient."  It was a riddle, he said, that overtime is worked in industrial plants because of insufficient manpower "while  figures indicate our society has over 6  per cent of the work force without jobs.  "We arc constantly told by management that they can't obtain suitable new  employees. As citizens as well as unionists, we would be interested to learn  who mako up the six per cent plus of  Canada's work force that is unemployed.  What kind of jobs are they suitable for  and/or what kind of jobs are they looking for,  "We find it exceedingly difficult to  accept management's plea of lack of qualified applicants for work when all reports  indicate the opposite. And mark you, we  are not talking about skilled jobs, but  semi-skilled or laboring-dobs,"  vTho union can accepU the shortage of  skilled Jabor "to somo jbetent", he said,  "but a'shortage of unskilled labor is an  \       ~-*eo page 6  Ad-Brlefs  point  Ihe way  Io dclion!  In Today's Classified:-  APARTMENT siml. Hoover spln-drycr  washing machine. New condition, $9l).  ��_���������_��,���.������������ ���-   "i---ti-nnrinr,nri.M.iMm.l.i������w,  ��� Time* Classified- reach ov.r 2,500 homw  (10,000 r��ador��>. .  ��� Timet Classified! qo INTO the liortm . .  not on lawni, M roots or In culvert*.  ��� Times Classifieds ar�� low-cost, Moh-porenc)  tales Ionics.  ��� Phone lines open Sunday; cloetlficd  005-9654 Socfcolr, 006 2121 Glbsono.  #  5  V..,   "���  ���;\  \ ii%i;a  BlIllliR  I'-'.V-.-i'- -WA   ������': ���,'.('-.���".���,.  ' ���"S"-"'--' ���'���A ������*'..������;���'  ;!ui&lj  ._\'  ���MMHM  The PENiN-njiA^w^-  EDITORIALS  IT may be wrong, but l shall not be so wrong as to jail to say what I believe to be right."  '- -     --.    - -'John Atkins  KrcuARo T." Proctor, Managing Editor  ���MVIM-MMMMIfcW  *!..  Improve ferry service  AT THE risk of repeating ourselves,    make it up if they take a step at a  -onee-again-we- must stress- the, necessity of adequate ferry service to the  Peninsula.   -----     ���        -   -    .  ,-'. By adequate7we mean a ferry system  that'is usable by all persons coming to  or. leaving the Sunshine Coast. By usable we mean one that has facilities that  cater to the travelling public. For instance, an elevator should be installed  on the Sunshine Coast Queen. There are  many, many, retired and elderly persons who live here and when travelling  to Vancouver must either remain in the  car or bus or wander on the car. deck  because those 28 steps up to rest rooms-  or coffee shop are forbidding and just  too  steep.   Some  elderly  persons can  The Peninsola'Tw^*  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by '  Powell River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  Box 310-Sechelt, h.C.  Sechelt  885-9654 - 885-2635  Gibsons  886-2121  Subscription Rates:   (n advance)  Local, $6 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $7.'  U.S.A.,  $9.   Overseas,   $10.  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  How's  Your  Hearing?  Chicago, 111.���A free offer of  special interest to those who  hear hut do not understand  words has been announced by  Bel tone. A non-operating model  of the smallest Beltone aid ever  made will be given absolutely  free to anyone answering this  advertisement.  Try it to see how it is worn  in the privacy of your own  home without cost or obligation  of any kind. It's yours to keep,  free. Itweighsles^than a third  of an ounce, and it's all at ear  level, in one unit.' No .wires lead  from body to head.'  These models are free, so we  suggest you write for yours now.  Again, we repeat, there isno  cost, and certainly no obligation.  Write to Dept. 5965, Beltone  Electronics, 3637 Metropolitan  Blvd., E., Montreal 38, P. Q,  time moving.slowly. But,_if you'jre lalrhe  or in a wheel chair, forget it you'll just  have to stay in the car.   "  Highways Minister Robert .Strachan,  in reply' to pleas by senior citizens  groups and chambers of commerce,  claims that engineers have told him an  elevator j is not feasible on, the Queen.  This is utter nonsense. Surely, as one  letter writer to The Times has pointed  out, any technology that can cut a ship  in half and add 85 or more feet to her  length and still make her seaworthy is  capable'of installing an elevator ;ot.M;  .escalator in her.  Let's get those engineers and architects back to the drawing boards to  come up with. a better answer than,  "it's technically impossible".  On another matter we feel that the  Peninsula should be served by an all-'  night^fefry system. There is little to do  on the Peninsula at night and of ten it  would, be nice to take in a ball game,  hockey game,' the PNE, opera or any  other of the "numerous activities and  not have, to leave and race back to the  ferry so that you won't have to spend  the night in a motel.  Persons from the Vancouver area  coming to visit friends or relatives on  the- Sunshine Coast must eat and run  in. order to catch the 8:30 ferry back  to Horseshoe Bay.  It was brought out at the Sechelt  and District Chamber of Commerce installation banquet last week that the  Bowen Queen sits all night and that  it can be operated with a six-man crew.  Why not use her for several night trips.  To help make it feasible offer trucking  companies a discount for using the  service at night. It may not pay but it  shouldn't lose too much. The result  would be that residents on the Sunshine Coast would not feel so isolated  from the rest of the world.  We realize that all-night ferry service  is considered for Victoria but we submit that people in Victoria or other communities on Vancouver Island are not  so isolated and that Victoria itself offers attractions therefore all-night service  is not as necessary there as it is to the  coast.  These questions have been raised  before but we suggest that if Strachan  and the Department of Highways are  flooded with letters maybe, just maybe  they .wjll begin to seje, things Qtir.way. 7.:  . Don Locksu.^,.MtA^or.,thi-iri4iha  agrees that the scheduling is ridiculous.  Send him a copy of the letter you send  to Strachan that, way he can keep informed of the wishes of his constituents. \  We must have better ferry service  to this growing coast."  Along with adequate ferry service  there must be a proper highway system  but that's another can of worms that  we can go into later.  ���t'l'A'l''.  Page 2      .       The Penirisufa Time*  ��� Wednesday, January 24, J973   ��� 1 i \, ' 7-  ���lutnniinniNiuniiitaiinnininitnnuunininMing  GU.D TIDINGS TABERNACLE    g  Sunday 10 q.m.; It a.m.; 7 p.m, . ,  Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR NANCY DYKES-  Gower Point Road ' 886-2660  HIIMUMIIIIIII II  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Highway ond Martin Rood - -  Sunday School: 9:45 o.m.  - Sunday Services: 11 o.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 School ��� 10:0.0! a.__.  Cfcurch Service ��� 11:15 mm.  Evening Service 7)30 pjm.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Paris Bay Road and Arbutat  12 blocks up from Highway)  The United Church of Canada  SERVICES  St. John's United Church - Davis Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Roberts Creek Untie*  Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m.  Gibsons United Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.  Port Mellon United  Sunday Services - 7:30 pjn  (2nd and 4th Sundays)  Ministry  Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 886-2333  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL; Sechelt is  the large building shown in this low-  level aerial photograph taken from  a Tyee Airways plane. Lower left  is Suridance trailer court and'upper  right can be seen offices of the Sechelt Indian band.  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Pork Rood. Gibsons 886-7449  Morning Worship 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m. '  Prayer and Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m.���  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail '       Sechelt 886-7449  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service 11:15 a.m.  Prayer and Bible Study,  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor  A     >,  J*m*&w  *W��zm&  .'. *.*�� i4 '���  ^Wam^^&sS''  -^^VT'  !-*lHf;>?  A^mWm.  ;&_��*C"^ ******  MIGHTY MITES  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2,500 homes every week.  f/j--' -^n-n     }���({������*�� ��>J*��i*�� -i ���' 1 ''.     ('       .    ���  ;-  Use^them--fdrV steady;   low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  THE TIMES  88S-96S4 or 885-2635 (Sechelt)  886-2121 (Gibsons)  v/////^////////y//y/^^^  PPER FLOAT  $$*_*���'-  OLD  SILVERWARE  RE FINISHED  Mode  Sparklingly  New  Sroneoand  Fine Gift*  a Specialty  RESIDENTIAL SCHOOL of the Se- from Tyee Airways aircraft. To the  chelt Indian Reserve is large build- left with just the edge showing is  ing in center of this photograph taken   St. Mary's (Hospital.  READERS'RIGHT  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the writer.  The NEW WHARF or  BOATHOUSE FLOAT!  A permanent solid foundation for anything that has  to float I As solid nnd durable as concrete  and as  stable tool Tho economical wharf I  FL-MAR SALES LTD  ILL ��� Itinil ^ULtL%g L 1 Ui  psstsubutors  GARDEN 0AY <      083-2^1 or 434-9158   |  Dangerous snags  Editor, Tho Times,  Sir: The writer notes that there la  tho makings of a tragedy on the Sunshine Const Highway between Sechelt  and Ruby Lake. It takes tho form of  "snaps"  bordering  the  highway.  An 0 logger of good repute, and n  logger who was once employed to fail  nil snags'bordering logging roads In the  interests/ of safety and in the interest  of not receiving demerit marks from the  Workmen's Compensation Hoard, tho  potential tragedy hits him over the head  like a thunderbolt,  The writer photographed several of  " these beautiful elght-foot-at-the-butt  snugs���Just visualize such a monster hitting the road after crushing a family on  lis way to the beach���and he Is sending  prints to our honorable minister of highways, Robert Strachan, Such glaring  dangerous defects within our society perhaps deserve the attention of your newspaper.  Sechelt E.  OSTROWSKI  Thoughts thawed out  Editor, The Times,  Sir: During a recent shopping visit  to your hustling village various people  jiald to me, "Ilow come? No letter for  k>! these two weeks.", The reason is that  writing a letter to The Times requires  thought processes lo the bruin, and during our recent' visitation of Arctic air  tho nald processes became frown Up. Now  they  have  thawed  out    but  become  squashey like a thawed-out potato.  Also bo It said, our son at Calgary  sent mo a talkie-box with his recrodings  In it and for, me to do ditto and return to  Calgary. Well, my chattings, when played back, instead of light-hearted badinage���or anyway some word' beginning  with b,���sounded more like the bishop  of Humtifoo preaching a sermon on the  seven deadly sins. That upset my morale,  No offense to the good bishop: before  being presented from attending church  by homo tie-ups and certain "senestutal"  decrepitudes, I used to enjoy a good sermon and singing "Onward Christian  Soldiers", "The Church's Ono Foundation" and "God of Our Fathers known of  old, Lord of our far-flung battle lines!"  (Treat stuff, that last one, in the good  Queen  Victoria's  time.  And now, from the sublime to the  ridiculous. It Is interesting to speculate  on how long the marriage between tho  Liberals at Ottawa and the NDP, with  Mr. Stanfield holding the shotgun, will  last. My guess is four years.  These shotgun marrlage/j generally  turn out well, or too well, according to  whether you are the successful or Jilted  suitor. Me, I try to be neutral, Ukc tho  king who "sat on rocky mount and gazed  o'or sea-girt Salamls," I gaze on atrlfo-  toin Ottawa. Tho NDP seem to wear tho  punts already. The good king Solomon  said, "My son, two things only shalt thou  fear: a woman when sho rugcth, and tho  servant when ho ruleth."  Lastly, I ugroo completely with Mr.  John H. Daly that when the ice is thick  enough, schools should have a holiday.  Surely it would not hurt them to get a  break from figuring out when C will  catch up with A and B in his ditch-  digging, and just why the square on the  hippopotamus of a right-angled triangle  equals the sum of the squares oh the  other two sides.  Your  truly for gracious    living and,  what about the square sausages, I am still  having trouble.  Sechelt J. S. BROWNING  Poem insults women  Editor, The Times,  Sir: The Rhyming Philosopher's poem,  "Nomenclature" (Tho Times, Jan. 10) is  an insult to women as it perpetuates the  myth of stupid  wives.  It Is disappointing to me that In tho  awakening  awareness    about    women's  problems  your   paper   would   publish   a  poem in such poor taste.  Gibsons GAY; STEPHEN  ��100% WATERPROOF  WATCHES BY ROLEX  �� ENICAR WATCHES  WELCH'S CHOCOLATES  5ECHEIT JEWELLERS  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2421  _^=_X  M-~w_MHM_ai_t_aMiHir  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 o.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  * Poor Prize *  mme7e0m*m��wm*m*em*w*��tm**m**mi*e0mm**i*^^  SNAGS?  Got a ��nag  problem? ,  Solve it with  a STIHL or  0 HOMELITE  Or a  Mcculloch  or a  HUSQVARNA  For trcot big  or srnall we     1  got- 'cm all.  Sechelt Chain Saw Center 885-9626  .    ���   ���Boom, Auger* In Stock-���   H  \  i    \  i.  7  \ *\  _!.__.._-:_-���  \    < .' - r I *  s  .5   --'  '���������AA:   t :,  v {  �� .  -flrifte movies . . .  I\--  to feature  by Allah J. Ccane  VAGARIES of motion picture, disiribq-  s - tion. areJndeed wierd and wonderful.  Kwahtahmoss Film Society's screening o*  -The' Passion of Anna was announced in  the Jan. 10 Pehinsulua Times for Tuesday, Jan. 30 instead of Wednesday, Jan.  31  as  originally  planned.  This was  to ���  ; have> accommodated    a .wildlife    show  which has now been withdrawn, so. Anna  ���f will play on the Wednesday after -all.  Special booking, for two days only,  Monday and Tuesday, Jan. 29 and 30 is  for Chariots of the Gods, a very widely  dispussed program first seen on television almost a year ago and soon retele-  vised in response to public demand. The  motion picture is unabridged at 95 rriin-  - utes-duration, is in cinematographic color  (much superior to the best television  color available) and -will be in the larger,  than life size of the cinema screen, rather  fitting to the topic.  FRENCH COMEDY. FANTASY  Tonight, Kwahtahmoss Film Society  is screening a comedy of Rene Clair's,  Beautiful Ladies of the Night. Rene. Clair  made motion pictures over a 40-year  period, but tonight's film is not among  s his most widely acclaimed works'. -It is  a fantasy about an impoverished young  music teacher living partly in a real  situation in a small town near the Paris  of today and partly in a fantasy world  in Paris during various times in the  past.  ' Iru-real. life, he teaches music at an  elementary school and supplements his,  , income by giving private piano, lessons  while waiting for a letter which, he  hopes, will herald the acceptance of his  opera by the Opera Ggftnique: in his fan-j  tasy world, he is a man of distinction,  - his opera has been accepted and the people of his acquaintance, particularly the  females, have' assumed much different  characters from those portrayed as their  , real ones. The film bears a resemblance to  Billy Liar but without that film's tragic  overtones. At times, the humor may seem  dated, but there are some beautifully  constructed and very funny scenes in the  film. '   '  This film is followed in the Twilight  Theatre's regular program by Sometimes  a Great Notion, based on Ken Kesy's  novel of labor conflict in the logging  operations in Oregon.  BERGMAN'S FIRST COLOR FILM  Ingmar Bergman's - motion   pictures  are too wett-k'nown to require elaboration  here. Two, Wild\S_rawbe_ties and Shame,  hive already be^n featured-in the Society's programs'. He has made more than  30 films, but it\has only been during  the last three years that he has turned-  to color rather, than black and white.  The choice is not W matter of economy.  Olivier chose color to represent; the  historical pageantry\ of Henry V! and Ri-  chard HL but black and white for the  tragic drama of Hw-det. In an interview  from "Film", Peter Ustinov gave as his  reason for creating Hilly Budd in black  and white: "Color beautifies everything  and I never feel you Iget the conditions  of people in, "color."  In The Passion of Anna, Bergman departs from the format \ of his previous  successes and makes his f$rst film in color.  It is interesting to speculate as to why  he chose to do this; and many members  are keenly looking forward to this motion  picture. \  In the-meantime, bookings are being  finalized for the Society's next slate of  programs. There,have been,some delays  due to difficulties^ in the. postal service,  but it is expected that most of the programs 'can be announced in next week's  issue of the Peninsula Tiniest and there  will also be a guest report on Clockwork  Orange by one of. our members who has  seen' the film. \    "  Brownie, Guide LA  meeting set Jan. 26  FIRST meeting of 1973 for members of  the Ladies Auxiliary Guides -arid  Brownies will be held in the Gibsons  Anglican Church Hall, Friday, Jan. N 26  at 9:45 a.m. N"  Commissioner Beverly McKie will _  chair the meeting. All offices have been  filled, so attention will be on general  business. \  There is a.new mother in charge oft  Brownie and Guide uniforms. She is.  Mrs. M. Henry and she will also look  after the leader's uniforms and acces?.-^  sories. She said that there is a need for  leader's hats. If anyone has one to donate or sell, they can call Mrs. Henry at  886-2760..    _,  Wqdnemoy, Jonuory 14, % ._>/.*      ^ThePeninsulo''Times  Poge 3  Learning disabilities . ��� .  ��__��m_-_M---W_��i_--___---iliiii^-i.. \mem���+mi*m^emmMmm^^^���~m��m^*^*M^Km���**^~e*r*~  Understand children,  group urges parents  ASSOCIATION for Children with Learning Disabilities held its monthly ex- -  ecutive meeting in Sechelt recently with  15 people present, ��� including representatives from Pender Harbour.  The association has a credo that might  well be noted by all concerned with  education;  ~    Who is the pupil? A child of Godp not  a tool of the1 state; Who is the teacher?  A guide, nqt a guard; What is the faculty? A community of scholars, not a '  union'of mechanics.  - Who is the principal? A master of  teaching, not a master of teachers; What  is learning? A journey, not a destination; What is discovery; Questioning the  answers, not answering the questions.  What is the process? Discovering  ideas, not covering content; What is. the  goal? Open minds, not closed issues;  ���What is the test? Being and becoming,  not remembering andv reviewing; What  is the school? Whatever we choose to  make it.  The association urges parents of chil-,  dren with learning disabilities to understand their problems and to keep hoping  for   development   of   effective   remedial  treatment.  "Physical pain can be humorous after  is has gone away," said an association  spokesman. "But what about the mental,  agony of the learning disabled child who  faces rejection 'and defeat every day,?  Will the agony go- away?  "These children can grow up to be  come capable adults who can make their  - own way in the world.  "So let's continue to do everything  possible to hold-onto the unquenchable  hope in the hearts of parents and their  children that things will get better."  For Quick Results Use Times' Adbrieft  NOTICE  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  For Insurance of all kind*  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN LTD.  883-2794 (24 hours)   .  Pedestrians are the victims in what  percentage of all, traffic accidents? 25  percent.  %  "LET ME LIVE in the house by the  side of the road and be a friend to  man" is the way the old saying  goes. However^ this h6use, which  was dumped on the side of West Porpoise Bay Road, is certainly not very  inviting. This is taiown as littering  oft the^grand scale. Sechelt Aid. Ted  Osborne thinks that the house must  have slid off a low-bed truck during  transportation. However it got there  the owners should have it removed  soon or it should be burned at the  owner's expense.  Bloke C Alderson D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Port Office Building Sachs!.  Phone 885-2333  Wednesday* ond Saturdays  10 a.m. to 5:15 p.m.  PARKERS and QuaS  KWAHTAHMOSS  FILM SOCIETY  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24  Rene CI air's fantasy comedy  Beautiful Ladies  of the Night  NEXT PERFORMANCE:  WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 31  Ingmar Bergmans  First Color Film  The Passion  of Anna  with  Liv Ullman and  Max Von Sydon  8:00 p.m.  Twilight Theatre, Gibbons  Members $1.50  Students/OAP's $1.00  Non-members $2.00  Students/OAP's $1.50  .-> v ���  **y  ��  Combine to bring you  this great instamatic  Color T.V.  ffi-assss^Bft^  TOE SK3N OF INTEGRITY  .:  *��� s  .V*   ���    MOTOROLA has  Insta-Matic  I   COLOR TUNING  1   the finest color  |    tuning system |  I     you can buy! |  2  5#  m  WORKS IN A DRAWER  INSTA-MATIC  COLOR TV  Insta-motic solor tuning automatically tunes in TIN (Hue)  INTENSITY CONTRAST, BRIGHTNESS AND FINE TUN-  ING. . .Almost oil SOLID STATE (only 4 tubes) works in  a drawer for easy service... all plug-in, plug-out panels  . . . 95% of.all service done ot home.  ��� One-Burton Insta-Matic COLOR TONING  Automatically balances the hue, contrast; intensity,  brightness... even activates the Automatic Fine Tuning. Automatic color circuits lock in color to help keep  color constant when changing channels or signal varies.  (   Finest color tuning system you can buy! See it.  ��� Replaceable Plug-In MINI-CIRCUITS  Solid state mini-circuits plug in and out. Should one ever  need replacement, a new one can be plugged in. . . in  just a lew minutes.  ��� BRIGHT PICTURE TUBE  Designed for bright, $horr> picture with crisp detail and  dazxling colors ��� Lighted Channel Indicators ��� Tone  Control ��� Slide Lever Color Controls 'Solid State  VHF/UHF Tuners  Don't Take Chances With Year Money  Get the finest color system you can  buy  ANNOUNCING the first Two Year Parts and Labor  Guarantee on all Quasar Color T.V. Sets  COWStlE ST.  5ECHI  ia?  y>  HIIIIEilj   flMKlifWARE  885-2171  i       . ' ���.' <  ��\  .s^        <7.    '   -.. .  /'���  '        '/  I     '<     \ '  > V,  I "  I  *  \ *���  Poge 4-~TKe Peninsula Tfre., Wednesday, Jon. 24; 1��73    reAl ESTATE/(Cont.) WANTED TO RENT  _    ��� '��.���������   Sechelt- Phone 885-9654  THE PENINSULA yfrte*    Gibsons - Phone 886-2121  AD-  Classified  innniiuinnnnniiniinnnnnnnnnnnrw_innrirrnn*"V-"~--*"^  Published Wednesdays by  Powell River News Town Crier  ' Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  ���   Member, Audit Buraae  of Circulations  September 30,   1972  Grass Circulation 3350  Poid Circulation 2^27  At filed, with the Audit Bureau s  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rate*:  3-Line.Ad-Briefs ��12 words)  One Insertion $1.10  Three  Insertions $2.20  Extra lines (4 words) 30c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  Box Numbers 50c extra  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not poid by  publication date.  Legal or Reader' advertising 35c  per count line.  Deaths, Card ot thanks. In AAem-  oriom. Marriage and Engagement.  notices ore $3.60 (up to 1"4 IfeesL  and  30c  per   line after that.  4  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Ratet*--1^*^���-  By Moil:  Local Area $6.00 yi.  Outside Local Area _$7.00 yr.  U.S.A.  $9.00 yr.  , Overseas   $10.00  yr.  COMING. EVENTS  BEGINNERS square dance  . classes will be held at Wilson Creek Hall starting Mon.,  Jan. 20, 8 p.m. sharp. Everyone^ welcome. For further information phone Pat or Jack  at' 885-2438. 1244-11  ENGAGEMENTS  MR and Mrs. W. Weinhandl  wish to announce the engagement of - their daughter  >Brenda to Anthony Michael  Kirkland, son of Mr. and Mrs.  W. T. Kirkland of .Roberts  Creek. b 1175-9  CARDS OF THANKS  I WOULD like to express my  - thanks and appreciation to  Dr. Swan and the nurses and  staff of St. Mary's Hospital  who have been so kind to my  husband Arvid Nelson during  his stay in hospital. ���Mrs. An-  na Nelson, Sechelt. 1249-9  ^THANKS to my many friends  for their consideration, flowers, cards, and sympathy while  I was confined in the hospital.  My heartfelt gratitude. Marie  Leask.    " U7fc&-  PENDER Harbotlr waterfront  j<flot. - Sheltered, -deep, Very  accjassiJWe-to water making it  ideal for a year round wharf.  Water, electricity and. road,  $17,500,- Phone 886-7374 or  write box 708, Gibsons. ".'         8202-tin  WATERFRONT  PENDER HARBOUR   '  Over '850' of Protected Water  3 BEDROOM house-in Sechelt  area. By or before June 20,  1973. Reference's available. Ph.  885-9392.     * 1770-10  WORK WANTED  CARPENTRY,  handyman,  $3.50   per   hour.   Call   886-  9689. Leave message. 1053-tfn  BUILjDER ���   specialising  in  small     home    construction.  front in Heart of Madeira Park** ?om_?!!.te,nS0tei^ unT?E?fc    7,  CArlS & TRUCKS  \  ' "Hi i     -  miii ������ 11���-.-.���-... , _.  1068 VOLKSWAGON, only  "travelled 7000 miles on rebuilt engine. New tires front  and back, in good running  order, $800. Phone 886-7461.  '      _ 978-9  ii    ..I. in     ��� n-i--i���-i. ^  ....-I- ., i ������_������������ ���  1969 % ton pickup (Forti) with  '���Sportsman canopy. Will-sell  sep. Ph. 883-2220. 1128-9  ��� ���III ��� ���  I  m i.      , .���     ���      ,       ���      ,*m  1960 _3UICK Ihvicta, four-door  hard   top.   Phone   885-9955  after 3 p.m. 1129-9  REAL ESTATE  'Special Citizens,  Loco)  Areo  _  Canada      $3.50   $4.00  Srngle Copies 15c  Copyright and/or property rights  subsist* in al) display advertising  and other' material appearing in  this edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Ttmes. Permission to reproduce wholly or in port ond in  any form whatsoever,, particularly  by a photographic or offset process  in a publication, must be obtained  in writing from the publisher. Any  unauthorized reproduction will be  subjed    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,  and may be withdrawn at any  time."���(Supreme Court decision).  Advertising is accepted on the  condition that, in the event of  typographical error, that portion  r* the advertising space occupied  by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be- chorged for,  but the balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.'  A composition chdrge is made for,,  advertising accepted ond put into  production, but cancelled before  publication. Change from original  copy when proof is submitted to  customer is also chargeable at an  nourly rate for the additional  Work.  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $70,000. Write Box 310, c-o  The Times, Sechelt', B.C.  /, 332-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Woterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres  BERTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth   Announcement  space,   and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLICS, Anonymous ���  Meetings  8:30  p.m.,  Thurs-  _ays, Wilson Creek Community Hali. Ph,  885-9327.  8657-tfn  STONEY'S  WELL DRILLING  Now Drilling on the peninsula.  Phono 483-3530  [54*10 Mnple Avenue  Powell River,  B.C.  BAHA'I Fnilh, informal chats.  1)05-2405, 88G-2078.      1075-tfn  , _^_ . ��� JZ���^.. , . .  SPIRITUAL healing and readings. P.O. Box 533, Gibsons,  B.C. 079-11  TAUOl^nnU^^  B, Niblett. Available to read  cups ftt afternoon tens.     048-0  FOR QUICK RESULTS  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  One  of the  choice Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  Phone 254-1060 ^  9255-tfn  "SELL or trade om-property,  cabin cruiser, K.C. thremo-  lite, full canvas top, 120 Volvo  Penta, electric lift, depth sounder, mahy extras, tandem  trailer. $3000. David Ball, Der-  oche.  Ph. 826-8854- (Mission)"  1127-9  ,   PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Woterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres  One of the1 choice Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  Phone: 254-1060  9319-tfn  VIEW LOT. In Selma Park,  75*xl25\ easy clearing, hydro,  and water to property. Paved  access road. Close to shopping  and beaches. Phone 885-9955  after 5 p.m. 1141-10  Charming new 2 bdrm. home  on level lot. View living-dining room has W-W. Step, saver  kitchen. Vanity bath. Above  ground basement ready to finish as in-law suite or extra  bedrooms. Second bath roughed, in. A-oil furnace. $24,750  full price.  LISTINGS   WANTED!  K. BUTLER REALTY  on approx. 1 Mt acres level land.  Ideal site for 20-30 unit Mote], Marina or, possible subdivision into 3 choice residential lots. Asking $65,000. Good  terms,  5   beautiful   view   acres    on  Francis Peninsula with lots of *  privacy and seclusion. Asking  $20,000.  JACK NOBLE  RochestecJRealty Ltd.  Phone 883-2701   9253-9  B$'xl80' ELEVATED view lot.  All   services,   Selma   Park.  Phone 883-2758. 1173-11  FOR RENT  WINTER   accommodation available,  Oct.   1st  thru. May  1st.    Lowe's    Madeira . Park  Motel. Ph. 883-2456.      529-tfn  HALL for rent --Wilson Creek  Community    Hall. - Contact  Mrs. Diane Anderson 885-2385.  7815-tfn  SPECIAL monthly rates until  May 15. Adults only, no pets.  Ruby    Lake    Motel,    R.R.I.,  Madeira Park. Phone 883-2269  -    566-tfn  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  STORE for rent on Cowrie St.  Contact 885-2021.-        1245-9  FOR RENT or sale, ^'xOS'T^  bedroom mobile home, partly furnished. For more information, 886-7160. 1243-9  ..  UNFURNISHED 2 bdrm home  for- rent.   Phone   evenings,  .   886-2566. 950-9  2 BEDROOM and 1 bedroom  luxurious suites, Gibsons. On  the hill with a view. Occupancy Feb. 1, 1973. No children.  No pets. References required.  For appointment to view  phone 886-7112. 1232-9  en. Box 304, Sechelt.     1113-10  FURNACE   installations    and  burner   service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.       35-tfn  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES  A complete Tree Service  Phone 885-2109  .                s   9314-7  " ODD JOBS, $2 per hour. Ph.  886-2686. , ;       1130-tfn  HORSESHOEING.   Phone  for  appointment 886-2795:  980-tfn  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  GROCERY and Meat Market.  ' Pay only for equipment and  stock; reasonable rent' which  includes _heat and water.  Apply Box 1139, c/o Peninsula  Times, Box 310,. Sechelt, B.C.  113M0  MOBILE HOMES  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park,  West Sechelt: Ph.  885-  2375. 863-tfn  FOR    SALE    IQ'xlT   Mobile  home, "2 bedroom. Best offer  over $6000. Phone 886-7356.  946-8  MORTGAGES  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential  -   Commercial  Recreational  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  Fast appraisal service.  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438   Marine  Drive,    ���  West   Vancouver,   B.C.  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, new snowtires, needs  some mechanical work. Best  offer. Phone 886-2679 evenings.   1164-8  1963 RAMBLER-station wagon. Body in good condition.  Runs wellL $300. Phone 885-  9859. *   - 1239-9  Phone 926-3256  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE,AND INSURANCE fan  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  MOBILE  HOME   on   serviced pad, fully furnished.  Move right in.  $8/500 on terms.  GIBSONS VILLAGE, Dogwood Road. Fully insulated  home with large living room, 3 bedrooms upstairs.  Full basement with extra bedroom, wall-to-wall carpets. Near new with ocean view. F.P. $29,500.  ACREAGE, approx. 5 acres with good road frontage  and cabin on North Road. $11,000.  MOBILE HOME LOT. Close to Village.  130' x 106'.  $5,000.  GOWER POINT ROAD, Vz acre lot, 100' x 268'. Fully  serviced and close to good beach. $6,000 only.  COMMERCIAL LOT on highway. 85' x 130', cleared  and level. F.P. $9,400.  LTD.  ALL   TYPES   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.    \  Phone 880-2000  MEMBER  ' MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE  9252-9  TWO five acre blocks, elevated property within village  of Sechelt. In popular subdivision men. Write Box 310, c-o  Peninsula  Times, Sechelt  333-tfn  LISTINGS  K. A. Crosby 886-2098 -  J. Visser 885-2300 ->-  WANTED  -J. E. White 886-2935  Mike Blaney 886-7436  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, balancq^at 7Mt%,  270' deep protected moorago on over 4 acres right  In Pendor Harbour. Perfect for group building schema  or resort/marina. $50,000 with possible terms.  Approximately 850' protected waterfront on 18,3  acres at Egmont. frail or water access. Hydro irk and  private water system, Lovely 2 bedroom cobin with  sundeck.  Romp and float. AH in first class shopo  i one! a good buy at $39,500.  .1  JOCK HERMON - PENDER HARBOUR - 883-2745  ,   CHARLES   ENGLISH   LTD.  EWART  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multiple Listings Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  GIBSONS, ABBS ROAD���4 bedroom homo, 3 bathrooms, terrific  view lot, cwtro largo rumpus room, electric heat and many moro  attractlvo feoluros In this near-new  home,   Roallstlcly priced at,,,  $37,500,  HOLIDAY HOME���^Selmo Pork  2 bedrooms,  tromondous view,  closo to a Qood boat harbor fi. procory store, All offers considered,  BUSINESS SIGHT. 4 cholco vlow lots with existing house and store,  In  tho  contro  of  Gibson-  Village.   Tho  wholo   parcel   (or  only  $45,000.  WATERFRONT HOME���A very nice homo wllh  lull basement,  hot wator hoat and on n secluded lot on a sandy,   ,o(o beach.  Offors.  GIBSONS BLUFF- Ono of tho few lots we hove to offer In this  prime location. Coll for particulars,  '      "       ' '   ' /  GIBSONS VILLAGE���Neat 2 bedroom house, vory centrally located In o level area within a vory short walk of Post office, stores,  otc.  No Hills, to climb,   Immediate possession.  Very  suitable  for  rotlrod porions. F.P, $1 l,50O. Offors.  LISTINGS    WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  Vlnco Prewor 886-9359      Wally Petersen 886-2877  Ron McSovaney 886-9656    V     ,  CARS ANp TRUCKS (cont.}  1961   VOLKSWAGEN  pickup.  Good   condition;  $350. ' 886-  7822.,    "   "   "     " 1238-9  JOHN    Deere- 440    Skidder,  $3800-   1969   Ford   pick   up,  $170Q.'Ph. 886-7117.        1146-10  1965 WILLYS Jeep station  wagon, 2 - wheel drive, new  paint, new snow tires, needs  some mechanical work. Best  offer. Phone 886-2679 evenings.  _     , 1247-9  1969 DODGE Monaco 2 dr, HT.  Al mechanically. Fully auto.  Firm $1900. Private. 885-2260.  1248-9  ,1959 METEOR 2 dr., 6 cyl.  Auto., radio, safety tested.  Nicely kept. $185. Stereo tape  deck, fits most autos, $25. Ph.  886-7858. - 949-9  1969 WAGONEER Jeep, automatic, $950. Phone 885-2005.,  1227-9  8227-tfn  *  *��  ��____*S?J  fSsBBkU  *j-__HBv  -tf_���_____*'  WKSm  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  ��                    D  Box 779, Gibsons, B.C.  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST"  Call Lorrie Girard 886-7244 or 886-7760.  /  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.'  Member of the Multiple Listing Service  PHONE:  Office 885-2235  From Vancouver Toll Free - ZEnith 2012  .95 ocres WITH STREAM - ROBERTS CREEK #2761  Small house, large lot, mostly landscoped, some 2nd growth, timber. 103-ft. road frontage. House easily enlarged. On woter, hydro,  phone.   Offered   at   $16,000,   $5,000   down,   good   terms,   8%  or cash offers. Call  PETER SMITH  885-9463 eves.  WATERFRONT - SELMA PARK #172743  Legion premises "and two lots. Approx. 17,500 sq. ft. allows ample  parking: Large building contains over 1800 sq.���ft. Property is  zoned institutional or just'plain residential. Tri cornered property hos 10ft., beach area ond wide angle view of ocean. Call  BOB KENT 883-2235 anytime.  DAVIS BAY ��� #2742  Level lot in quiet area of good homes on Whittaker Road, close  to beach, wharf and store at Davis Bay, Lot size is 70 ft. frontage  by 125 ft. deep. Cash price only $6,700. Call  DON  HADDEN  885-9504 eves.  GRANTHAM'S - HIGH VIEW #2717  Side-by-side duplex or large family home - 1500 sq. ft. - undergoing renovation. Two units, each conraining combined living  room-kitchen, two bedrooms ond bathroom. Half basement, 100  amp. electric service, automatic oil furnace. Good opportunity for  .Carpenter-investor. Full price only, $18,500. Call C. R. GATHERCOLE ... ,886-7015..  FLAT WATERFRONT - WILSON CREEK-, j    ,.    ,       J270.1-  5Reyenue Duplex, always., rented, on good ,lease .lot. Basic kirnish-  irVgs', ott se'wces:' Use'"6'neL Jffdej 'rent'o'tHer,' or "convert to single  use. Call PETER SMITH 885-9463 eves.  $5,999.00 -. PENDER HARBOUR #2542  Good  lot.with   140  ft.  paved  road  frontage,  near entrance  to  Madeira Park. Electric, water, phone available. Try $2,000 down  or call your friendly bank for full purchase price $5,999, Call  ' ���     BOB KENT ANYTIME 885-2235.  SELMA PARK VIEW i #2656.  New 2 bedroom mobile home, completely set up ond ready for  occupancy. Some landscaping and planting has been done. The  16,540 sq. ,ft. lot has on excellent westerly view of the Texada  and Vancouver Islands ond the Gulf, Cash price $17,900. To view,  call DON HADDEN 885-9504 eves.  DAVIS  BAY , #2757  An excellent lot, 60'*_frontage on Whittaker Road in an area of  new   homes.  Westerly   slope,   good   drainage,   view   of   Georgia  Strait and Trail Islands, Offers on $7,000. Call C. R, GATHERCOLE .at 886-2785,  $2,000 DOWN - SELMA' PARK iP2679  Yes, ond balapce at $120 per month,  I bedroom, all services, on  100x125  ft.  lot, clear title, ��� Full  price  $14,750,  all  cash  considered.  Excellent starter or retirement,  Coll  PETER SMITH  at  "^ 885-9463 eves.  WATERFRONT RESTAURANT -  SECHELT        ' #2745  Make your offer on this licenced woterfront restaurant plus two  bedroom living quarters, The' ample expansion lot Is bounded  on three sides with total road foqtaqo of 424 ft, Requires $30,000  down, owner requests all reasonable offors bo taken. Ill health  forces quick action.   Invest now. Call BOD KENT ANYTIME at  885-2235,  ROBERTS CREEK * #2733  Over 1000 sq. ft, 2 bedroom home with full concrete basement  and auto, oil heat. Situated on one acre of gentle sloping land  with good garden soil and water supply on Highway 101. Full  price $25,000,  For appointmont  call DON HIDDEN 805-9504  evenings.  10% DOWN - PENDER HARBOUR LOTS #2669  $500 puts you on, $60 month on boloncc. and you have your own  lot with hydro and wator,   16 loft, C|ulld home or install mobile-.  Lots treed, closo to stores and salt wator, Call PETER SMITH at  805-9463 evos. or DON HADDEN 885-9504 eves,  OVER 2Ma ACRES . WILSON CREF.K #162759  Country acroarjo on "city" woter. 4 bedrooms, modern, full basement ,homo, Cleared lot with gentlo southerly slope, 'A mile from  ocean. Could have trailer court possibilities, lias 165 ft. road  frontooo by 690 ft, depth, on <|ule| Ma road, full price only  $39,500, Call BOB KENT 885-946), ANYJIME 885-2235.  PRESTIGE WATERFRONT   HOME ^2753  Near now 4 bedroom 2-Morcy homo, has 2V/, baths, onto, oil  hedr, double carport, and a covered sundeck above 3Qx 12 hobby  shop. There Is a sweeping view of tho Gulf, The % aero lot hos  d fjcnllo slopo to the 40x12 ft.flont on sheltered wator at Halfmoon Day, Full price $63,000. For pictures and riot alls call DON  I, HADDEN ot 085-9504 ov��s.  CORNER VIEW - SECHELT * 0202762  Largo l��t fronting on two paved roadu, Close to tho sea and bench,  launching. Near ready for building with gentle sloping grounds.  Hydro, phono, wator, cable TV available, About throo blocks to  shopping. Good view of mountains, Need cosh? See your honker for  full prlco of $6,500. Coll BOD KENT ANYTIME 885-2235,  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  AGENCIES LTD.  Box 155, Sechelt      " /        Phono 885-2235  Or Coll Toll Freo from the Greater Vancouver Area  ZEnith 2012  (E.8.O.E.)  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.  v       Shows an excellent profit on investment  REVENUE BUILDING - MADEIRA PARK  2 storey concrete block and frame commercial building in Madeira*  Pork, close to Post Office. Has one office and-small store on main  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 Jot available for $16,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  Ruby Lake, 105'  75'      54', beach front with 14' trailer  $13,500  $16,500  $18,000  MtDDLE POINT  * j  Approx.  5 ocres with 2  bedroom home,  oil  furnace,  separate  5 garage ond workshop. $18,000.  LARGE ACREAGE  i 1. Mixal   Lake^���157   ocres   with   timber���550'' waterfront���  $50.00Q.  2. Dark Cove, ���Jervis Inlet���Approx. 1 mile waterfront���184  ocres���3 good buildings���$150,000.  3. Secret Cove aiea���160 acres���roads and trails throughout���  fairly level property���$70,000.  4. Pender Harbour���opprox. 33 ocres���opprox. 1800' waterfront  ���$85,000.  5. Francis Peninsula, 37 ocres, 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 woterfront with 3 BR Ponabode 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  Harbour. $26,000.  MADEIRA PARK  8 yeor old 2 bedroom home on landscaped lot with fruit trees.  Close to schools, stores, marinas and P.O.  Room  for additional  bedrooms in basement. Washer, dryer, range, fridge "included in  price of $29,000. Immediate possession.  -~ VIEW LOTS ���GARDEN BAY  Very large parklike lots overlooking Pender Harbour. Priced from  $5,000 to $6,000.  GARDEN.BAY  .  6 'B.R,"home' orf'103' waterfront.  Lots Of floats.'"Potential'for  tourist development. $50,000.   !   EGMONT LOTS     7  ���\ Waterfront 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 waterfront lot. Asking $31,000.  SMALL ACREAGE WITH WATERFRONT  1. Sakinaw Lake���13,8 acres���approx, 350' choice waterf ront���  $33,000.  2, Egmont���over 7 acres���approx. 560' waterfront ��� excellent  site for mobile home park���paved Maple Rd. runs through  property���$50,000.  VGOON ROAD  3 good building lots, easyValk to school, stores, post office and  marinasX  $6,000 each.  RUBY LAKE  96' waterfrontage (road access) and 792 sq. ft. partially furnished 3 bedroom summer cottage with sundeck and float. $2_>,000,  -VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydro.  Public access to waterfront. Close to stores, marinas and post  office. Ono steep lot at $3,000, the balance priced from $6,000-,-  to $10,000. V  WARNOCK ROAD  Lovel   lot,    79'x200'.   Excellent   mobile   home   site,    $6,200.  MARY ISLAND  Beautiful 4.8 acre Mary Island, just outside Madeira Park Govt.  wharf. Over 1,500 ft. sheltered waterfront, water, tolephono and  electricity.  Large,  comfortable  log homo  with electric  heating,  small guest house, float. $125,000.  KLEINDALE ON HIGHWAY 101  Over 9 gently sloplnp acres with 2 small houses, roads throughout property. Prlco firm at $22,000.  NEAR MADEIRA PARK  Near now 2 BR home on approx. % aero level lot. Has electric,  heating,  fireplace,  wAv  carpet,   storaao  and  carport.   $21,500,  EARL COVE  A few lot* still available on this 3*0 lot subdivision, Priced from  $4,000.  MADEIRA PARK  Cholco vlow lots on 72 lot subdivision.   Prices from  $3,700  to  $10,000, Some cleared ready for, building.  MOBILE HOME SITES  Several lots availablo.  MADEIRA PARK VARIETY STORE BUSINESS  Ladles' and Children's Wear. $2,000 plus approx, $10,000 >tock  on hand and on order, Excellent profit on Investment.  Many other view ond waterfront lots In tho Pendor Marlxjur area  illlliiiiiii  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone Penlder Harbour 883-2233  A  4'  ''���.        1  \ '   n  I      II  I.,. ' >'   -'.--J^-.-i  "V  '  ,y  - X>  -*y  X/  1  >l  1  \  . M  \  -i i  > .^  i ��� >  FOR SALE   i-_i- __= __r_r  FIREPLACE .wood   for   sale.  Dried alder, maple and fir.  Phone 883-2417.   , 684-tfn  'BI(_r Maple Motel has installed  , colbr^T.V. 10 B6Vv7 setgjavai-  Jable $50-and up. 19" size in  .Rood working-order. Ph. 8B5-  9513., ;,     , ,    1120-tfn.  ' ---"rrrF-rr^ : '  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint���-Fibreglass���Rope������  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed air service  NY6REN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  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  1972- 21' FIBREFORM boat,  sleeps 6, 2 .burner alcohol  stove��� ice box and Head. In  excellent condition. Phone 886-  9086. 1147-12  FOR SALE (Continued) .FOR SALE (Continued) LIVESTOCK (Continued) BOATS & ENGINES (Cont.)   HELP1 WANTED  Fireplace woods for sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  88_t2417.     .    1149-tfn  CLEARED lot, 16Q'x78\, Davis .  Bay, on  Hwy.   101.   Phone  885-9403. ,     1140-10  I-11I-.1     _���������    I   1-1 ��� -���������-���   I   HI    -      I    )|-%_��------_llMWll-.|M|  BLOND table, drop leaf,'2 leaves extends. to 80 ' inches,  $100. Bissell sweeper $12, Hoo-.  ver upright with attachments  $25. Oil stove, Cyclos burner,  $25. 885-9786." 1250r9  6 MOfcTH c4d Harvest Gold  Hoover   spin   dryer.'  Phone  88S-2252 after 5:00.       1242-11  AMPLIFIER   and   guitar  for  sale. Excellent condition. Ph.  ' 8_i6-237J- after 4 p.m.      1246-9  VIKING automatic washer. In  good   condition.   Moving,  must sell, $48.    Phone. 886-  2707. 984-9  APARTMENT   sized   Hoover  spin-dryer washing machine.  New condition, $90. Phone 885-  2418.     - 1230-9  YOU JUST CAN'T BEAT THIS  A LOVELY 3 BEDROOM CEDAR HOME 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 JvUN. 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 (anytime)  CHARLES ENGLISH LIMITED  TRUCKERS, Loggers, Indust-  i rial Equipment Users. Call  collect 985-9121 for purchase  and lease rates. Doug Wardell,  I. A. C. Ltd. 151 E. 15th, North  Vancouver.   '��� 982-12  HEAVY duty house jacks;  electric heater; box' spring  and mattress, 39"; Brownie  500 movie projector; Vt HP  electric motors; galv. live bait  tank, 4'x8'; round mirror, _24";  Coleman 2 burner stove; Johnny pole, chrome; 2 heavy  wagon wheels; car top box,  48"x4Q"xl8,\ and'carrier; mis?  cellaneous . household .. items:  Phone 883-2561. 1234-9  MAYBE you think that a  chain-sfw just HAS to' be  noisy' to be efficient. With the  new Husqvarna saw you just  may be able to still hear when  you are sixty-five. HUSQVAR-  - NA���-"The strong silent type"  At the Chain Saw Centre.  r     1237-9  WANTED TO BUY  UTILITY trailer, aluminum or  fibreglass  boat,  approx. 42  feet. Box 44, Garden Bay, B.C.  . 1145-10  FRANKLIN fireplace in good  condition. 885-2135.     1240-9  SECOND hand travel trailer.  Phone 886-2462 after 6 p.m.  1229-9  LIVESTOCK     *  OCI  X  JOHN Bf EN LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Pender Harbour - Egmont - Earl's Cove  MODERN HOME on large lot (about Va acre) with  clear view of open sea..Large living room with w/w,  2 bedrooms, 2 sundecks, 2 fireplaces, hot water heat.  Just $28,000 full price.  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  Open: 9 aan. 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 Baser 61409  (Habana 19420 X the boss  20068) Hilltop Stables, Powell  River, B.C. Phone 487-9240.  ���  ,     ���/ 1125-9  JSWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  ' Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  <Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chic-'  ken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds' by order.   258-tfn  BROWN EGGS���Dual Purpose  Paymaster���RHODE   ISLAND  RED CROSS  Hubbard  Comet���New  Hampshire Cross  Bonus offer for ordering early  on Paymaster only  WHITE EGGS ��� White  Leghorns  MEAT   BIRDS ��� Hubbard  White Rocs,  STARTER    PULLETS���Order"  Early  NAPIER HATCHERY  /  22470-64th Avenue  R.R. 7, Longley  Phone 534-6268  ^  9251-9  REGISTERED purebred Arab-  . ian 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 Lovely  conformation, $700. AH'are in  good health, sound. To be sold  to responsible parties only.  Terms available. 886-2160.  Brushwood Farms, R.R. 1,  Pratt Rd. Gibsons.        878-tfn  BOATS & ENGINES  1972 - 21' FIBREFORM boat,  sleeps 6, 2 burner alcohol  stove, ice box and head. In  excellent condition. Phone 885-  9086. 1226-12  MOVING, must sell. Kathy II.  ~22,( cedar/plank troller. By,  licence, 60 HP Austin Marine'.  Twin batteries, auto," bilge  pump, 78 track stereo, stabilizers, anchors^ 3 hand gurdies,  horn, spotlight. Fully equipped  for fishing. Phone, 883-2561/ ���  ^-" ' 1235-9  15* 6" K&C, deep V, 40 HP  Evinrude. End of Brooks Rd.  Halfmoon Bay. 1228-9  LEGAL NOTICES  COURT-OF REVISION   -  NOTICE is hereby given  that the Courts ot Revision  respecting the assessment rolls  for the Vancouver Assessment  District and Village Municipalities therein will be held as  follows: " ^ -"  School District No. 46 (Sechelt) including the Villages of  Gibsons and Sechelt at Gibsons, B.C. on Tuesday, February 6, 1973 at 10 o'clock in  the forenoon in the Village Office.  Dated at New Westminster  this 15th day of January, 1973.  W. L. UMPHREY  Provincial Assessor  9254-pub. Jan. 24, 1973  -" "TRANSCONTINENTAL  VIDEO CORP. LTD.  of 830 Burrard Street, Van-  icouver, B.Cr, of fers a~ 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.   -.-5  We provide you with all train-  'ing, plans, equipment and continuing' guidance  and  supervision.  As this opportunity will be of-,  fered 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 for housekeeping, 9 a.m. to noon,  Monday to Friday, Davis Bay  area, commencing immediate-'  ly. Reply Box 1172, Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.                x_ 1172-10  SCHOOL District No.'46 Lo-  cal Initiative Program.  As-  isistants required for Specific.,  Language Disabilities Treat-'  merit. January through-.May.  Approximate salary $100 per  week. Applicants' must enjoy  working with children and  have-good command of English' language.  Apply by _fp-  ' pointment to R. R. Hanna, District Superintendent. Phone  886-2225. 983-9  EXPERIENCED hair stylist,  full or. part time. Phone 885-  2339. 1231-11  LADY companion wanted  to  share    appartment.    Driver  preferred. Phone 885-9308.  1233-11  HELP WANTED (Female)  AVON has a territory for you  ���if you live in or near the  Waketfield Road area. Earn  extra cash selling our famous  products near your home. Call  ���now: Collect to: Mrs. Matches,  929-2592.        ' 1124-9  1       i; I _��  Peninsula Times'��� Page? 5 ���  Wednesday, Jon. 24, 1973  h  Help Wanted Female (cont.)  INTERESTING part time workv^  in your own>home for woman  familial-, with .telephone  solicitation     fqjr-"' Peninsula    _  Times. Must,have-private tele- -  " phone. TJiis"is steady work for  right-'persons.   Call   Richard  -Proctor,^ 885=2635-between 4-5    i  p.m. 1241-10  WANTED  ^  BACKHOE  Must be in good condition.  REASONABLE PRICE  for cash.  Box 310 Peninsula Times.  ' " ,9307-tfn  1969 or later. Good clean used7  car. Will pay top dollars for  good quality. 885-2845.   1502-9  USED TD9 parts. Phone 884-  ,5388. 985-11  FOR QUICK RESULTS  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  POSSIBLE SUBDIVISION - 7 acres on Highway 101  at Garden Bay-Irvine's Landing turnoff. Only $15,000  ���  .full price!.-'-."  WATERFRONTAGE - 614 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!  INVESTMENT? 7 acres on highway, Kleindale area.  Just $15,000 full price.  WATERFRONT - 614 acres with over 400' on.ocean,  500' on Highway 101. Lends itself to subdivision.  Asking $49,900.  LOTS - some with excellent view, water and power,  $4,500 to $6,500 full price.  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  6S50 East Hastings, Bumaby, B.C.   Kensington Plaza   291-2881  A FANTASTIC WATERFRONT BUY!  190 ft. tow bonk waterfront, approx. IV. acres. Located 3 mile*  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. ~  ALMOST NEW - 2 year old 2 bedroom home on V*  acre with wonderful view. Just $27,900 with terms.  WE NEED LISTINGS  Call: John Breen or Archie Braytorv  883-2794 (24 hrs.) 883-9926  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? "V  227  feet of waterfrontage on extra  large  lot' can  be yours  for only $14,500. Half cash, location close to Sechelt\  REDROOFFS ROAD  Summer cottage oh 1 acre. Close to store and beach. Only $900  down to full price of $12,500.  ARE YOU CONSIDERING SELLING? Then contact me and Block  Bros. Over $1,000,000 (Million) of property have been sold last  year and the year before.  HOW ABOUT A CHEAP LOT?  $1,000 dowr> and $50.00 per mo. F. P. only $3,800 ��� or $1,500  down and $65 per mo. F. P. only $4,550 ������ or 100'x125' lot  only $2,250 full price.,  PRIME WATERFRONTAGE  111 feet waterfrontage, IY* acres of subdlvidable property plut  1300 sq. ft. modern home with private fully serviced dock. Located in Garden Boy.  291-2881  G. KNOWLES  298-0541  ncoaSt ESTATES LTD.  fU-MESTATES LTD;,  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  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.  SELMA PARK  72' lot on highway. Good view, easy access, treed. F.P. $5,500.  Call Stan or Jack Anderson 885-2241, eves. 885-2385.  ROBERTS CREEK AREA  550' highway front, 4.86 ocres, 440' Roberta Creek Rood. Treed  view  property.   F.P.   $19,500. Coll  Start  Anderson,   885-2241,  eves, 885-2385.  SECHELT VILLAGE  5 bodroom home, approx. 1550 sq. ft., fireplace, sauna bath, shag  carpet*. All indirect lighting In living room. Utility room, work  shop. Walking distance to all facilities. Full price $36,900.  . Call Stan Anderson 885-2241, eves. 885-2385,  ���-_ r    REDROOFFS  Secluded treed lot 60x270 In size. Pdved access to a level, cleared building site. F.P. $3,750.  Call STAN ANDERSON 885-2385 for Information on Redrooffs  Estates Properties.  , ROBERTS CREEK  A goad selection of building lots, treed, southern exposure. Fully  s?rvl<Jcd, Block top rood. Full price $5,950. Coll Stan Andorson  V ,885-2241, eves. 885-2385.  SANDY HOOK WATERFRONT  74'x220' lot. Arbutus and fir trees, serviced, Good beach ond  road access. Deep moorage. F.P. $15,750.  Coll Ston Andorson B85-23;4I, eves. 085-2385.  REVENUE AND RETIREMENT  Retire on tho beach while yau collect $300 per month, Close to  all facilities. F.P.  $45,000, terms. Offers. Coll Len or Suzanne  Van Egmond 885-2241 or B85-9683.  READY TO MOVE INTO  4 bedroom home, lovely stone flreploce, close to all  facilities.  Asking ohly $24,900. Offers, Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond  885-2241 or 085-9683.  GIBSONS RURAL  10 acre fqrm. Half cleared. Junction of Reid ond Henry Ro<ids.  Tastefully remodelled farm house. Barn and workshop. Excellent  garden soil, fenced and secludod. Revenue from small gravel pit.  Own water system. On power. IDEAL FOR FOLK WHO WANT  A FUN COUNTRY PLACE, Cash $35,500, Call Stan Anderson  005-2241, oves. flfld-2385.  PORPOISE BAY WATERFRONT  Only $ 12,000 ��� largo view lots, oood beach, protected mooroge.  Call Lcn or Suranno Van Egmond 885-224) or 885-9603.  ONLY $3,200 - REDROOFS ESTATE  Largo lot, i paved rood,  nicely treed. Call Len or Siuonno Von  CQmond, 885-2241   or 085-9683.  UNFINISHED CA0IN  Framed and sided with windows in, on a nicely treed half ocre  lot on a paved street In Redrooffs area. F.P. $8,900.  LOTS FOR $2,000  4 only nt Grantham's Londing, 50'xlOO'. Coll now Len or Suzanne  Von Egmond, 805-2241 or eves", 005-9603.  SUMMER CABIN  650 sq. ft, cabin with Its own generator, two bedrooms, concrete  foundation, large sundock, new bowse, F.P. $14,900.  REDROOFFS ROAD AREA  Half acre lot, 127x140. View ami nicely treed. Excellent access  from pavei} rood. Residential area. Trailers permitted P.P. $4,500.  ,, VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  1 FOLLOWING LIP grflnt to beautify  grounds of St. Marjrs hospital, workers were quickly oii the job preparing the soil. Hard at work from left  are Ernie Burnett, Roberts Creek;  Frank Read -Sechelt Garden (Mb  and Norm Johnson, Sechelt. Rose  gardens are planned for the three  corners of the triangular-shaped lot  and in the centre will be a 12-foot  cherry tree donated by Macks Nursery, Roberts Creek. In order to  construct a proper rockery donations  of very large pieces of granite are  wanted.  HELPING TO SHAPE up St. Mary's  Hospital grounds following LIP  grant ore Peter Roberts, loft and  Dave Brainerd both of Gibsons. The  hospital received a grant of $18,000  to beautify the ground. Six Jobs were  created by the grant. ���  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  886-2848 886-2848  or 886-2161 avea.  Notice -WATER USERS - Notice  Notice to all water users In Sechelt and <  West Sechelt areas:  Water  will   be   off   in   areas   of   high  elevation   and   pressures   will   be   low  in areas of low elevation on  THURSDAY, JANUARY 25  from 9 a.m. till 12 noon  G- Dixon, Supt. Sunshine Coast Reg. Diet.  ���Vm  #,'  )  �� w^if.  ,i  \  {>  **>'  Poge 6 * The Peninsula Timet  Wednesday, Jonuory 24, 1973      ,  MORE ABOUT. . .  * Ferry service  .  _ I__���from page 1  iciz'ed  for   keeping, our  campaign  pro- ���  mises. Auto insurance was a plank in our  platform. I'll vote for auto insurancer"  when it comes* up in the legislature, he  told chamber members. *  "Regional problems he touched on in-'  eluded flooding,  Pender Harbour  clinic.  and the Secret Cove-lease to. the Royal  Vancouver Yacht Club. After the meeting, .  Lockstead met with Donald Pye of Secret  Cove and other residents to discuss* the  Secret Cove lease. I  J,,Th.e future, of British Columbia is  bright." We'll'work together to solve its  problems," he said.  -On the"-recreation centre -' question,  Mrs. London said that she is "seriously  worried and most upset".that the government will give funds'to help build such  cehtres. "This is taxation without representation," she said. w-  ' Lockstead said that the government  " will introduce  legislation  whereby  opi  third of the cost (up to $1 milliqpVivill  be paid towards the construction of centres.  "IJpkeep of the, centres is a local matter,?he vstressedr'He said that the New  Democratic government will reduce taxes  to property owners over a five-year period, He said the homeowners grant will  not be withdrawn.  "Some people are not paying their fair  share "of taxes. Where I live (on Texada  Island) a'mining company, a wholly owned subsidiary of Kaiser Industries, extracts ore without paying one cent royalty on copper and very little on iron."  The companies make huge profits, he  said, and when the ore is gone, "all that  is left is a big hole in the ground. We  should get something���we get nothing."  "' SucK mines do provide work, he added.  "There, are mines tha^jare marginal  with low-grade pre that provide jobs," .  and he added that "consideration will be  given to such. operations.  On the Sunshine Coast Highway,  Lockstead said that he was hopeful construction would start this year on .the  Halfmoon Bay to -Sari's Cove section.  "I was successful to get $104,000 to finish .  the' section," bypassing Redrooffs.  Installed at the banquet were President Morgan Thompson for his second  one-year term and Bob Scales, vice-  president.  Other.officers of the chamber are: Joe  Benner, immediate past president; Marge  Nicholson, secretary; Ann Martin, treasurer;'Colin McKinnon, Lionel McCuaig,  Jack Mercer, Ben Lang, Warren McKib-  bon, Dick Proctor, Dave Wilson," Bill  Nielsen and Lou Baldwin, directors.  MORE ABOUT . . .  ��� Recreation vote  '..--��� ���from page  1  coast Developments Ltd., has offered a  historical building in Sechelt���the former  log-cabin Jail owned, by .Hector Macdon-  aldi^&e^vl-lagr-fcf ��� SecKeft. ���* JMi    $$ie building is situatedt-cm^preperty  owned by SuticOast which is' across the  street' from the Wakefield Inn.  Mayor Lang suggested the south end  of Hackett Park as the site for the jail  which could be converted to a museum,  Aid. Ted Osborne said that it would  probably cost $50 to move the building,  . Cost; of moving the building will be investigated.  Osborne also told council that a house  was. just off West Porpoise Bay Road.  He suggested-that it had fallen off a low  bed "during a ro.ov.ng process j Police  will be informed of the building.  Osborne told Shuttleworth that some  loads, of gravel had been placed in potholes and washout on West Porpoise Bay  Road, Shuttleworth said that he had  heard complaints from residents that the  road ,was in very poor shape.  Qsborne said that he had requested  logging operators to refrain from driving  over the road until the roads are in better  condition.  Shuttleworth said that irate taxpayers  complained to him that the road problem  had been going on for one month.  Osborne said that there is no use put-  ' ting  the  grader  on  the  road  now:  "I  anticipate  another  freeze.   and  another  thaw before this winter's finished," he  said.  0-borne was sworn in as alderman by  Mayor Ben Lang. Due to illness, Osborne,  who wag re-elected to his second term in  December, was unable to be sworn in  at the council's statutory meeting, Jan.  8. Aid, Shuttleworth, newly elected  councilman replacing Norm Watson was  sworn in at that time by Judge Charles  Mittelsteadt.  MORE ABOUT ...  ��� Paperworkers  ���from pa0��  l  argument with little credibility In light  of today's economic conditions.  "... There are still massive amounts  of overtime being worked In some departments and our local will continue td  , press munngement to find w'a y u' and  means of eliminating it."  Their goal, he said, will continue to  be "One man-one Job", not i "One man,  one-and-a-half Jobs."  A Hpokcsmun for Canadian Forest  Products told The Time's that its Port  Mellon plant had been connlatcnUy under  tho Industry overtime average for tho  past few years.  I-  THREATENING TREE may fall in such as this should be removed by  a heavy wind and put out some hydro the responsible agency. It is in the  and/or telephone lines or it could Halfmoon Bay area,  fall on a passing motorist. Hazards  A policemun  is many things  ERITOR'S note; This brief essay of what  a policeman is- has appeared in other  publications. Unfortunately the author is  unknown by The Times editors. However,  we feel that it is well said and gives policemen a deserved pat on' the back.- '  THE POLICEMAN  A policeman is a composite of what all  men are . . . a mingling of saint and sinner . , . dust" and deity. Cold statistics  wave the'fan over the stinkers . .. underscore instances of dishonesty and brutality because they are news. What that  really means is they are exceptional, unusual���not commonplace. Buried under  the froth is the fact that less than one  half of one percent of policemen misfit  that'uniform. And that's a better average  than among clergymen.  .What is a policeman made of? He of  all men is at once the most needed and  the most unwanted ... A strangely nameless creature who is "sir" to his face . . . ]~  and "fuzz" behind his back. "  He must be such a diplomat that he  can settle differences between individuals ... so that each will think, he won  .. . but... if the policeman is neat, he's  conceited. If he's careless,, he's a bum. If  he's pleasant, he's a flirt. If he's not, he's  a grouch.  In an instant he must make decisions  .which, require months for a lawyer. Byt,.  if he hurries, heV careless." H" He's deliberate, he's lazy.  He must be first to an accident . . .  infallible with a diagnosis ... he must  be able to start breathing, stop bleeding,  tie splints and above all be sure" the victim goes home without a limp, or expect  to be sued.  The police officer must know every  gun . . . draw on the. run . . . and hit  where it doesn't hurt.  He must be able to whip two men his  size and half his age . . . without damaging his uniform and. without being brutal.  If you hit him, he's a coward. If he hits  you, he's a bully.  A policeman must know everything  and not tell. vHe~ must know where all  the sin is and not partake.  The policeman must, from a single  human hair, be able to describe the crime,  the weapon and the criminal . . . and tell  you where the criminal is hiding. But if  he catches the criminal he's lucky ... if  he doesn't,, he's a dunce.  If he gets promoted he has political  pull. If he doesn't, he's a duUard, _ ^.  The policeman must chase bum leads  to a dead end and stake out ten nights  to tag one witness who saw it happen,  but refuses to remember. >���--  He runs files and writesu^eports until  his eyes ache to build a case against some  felon who will get dealed out by a shameless shamus or an honorable who isn't.  A policeman must be a minister . . .  a social worker... a diplomat... a tough  guy . . . and a gentleman.. And of course  b$ will have! to-be a genius, for; he will;'  have to feed a family on a policeman's'  salary.  n  vlr-  WWPHBBBlilP-B  OQ  s; r=--  ANNOUNCING:  the first Im year  jarts anflJabOF guarantee  on aSi Qiiasar caforTV sets  ��sra  'f Wt ��SJW*^:^>W_*o��ft*(_-.;K  PARKERS HARDWARE  SECHELT 885-2171  IIBIIIII  PUBLIC HEARING  ZONING AMENDMENT BY-LAW NO.. 115  Take notice that the Council of the Corporation of the Village  of Sechelt, will hold a Public Hearing at the Municipal' Hall, Sechelt,  at the hour of 7:30 p.m. on the 7th doy of FEBRUARY, 1973, under  provisions of the Municipal Act, to consider the proposed amendment  to provide for re-zoning of Lots 5 to 14 inclusive, of LOT B, BLOCK 8,  D.L 303, 304, GROUP 1 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT, PLAN  8572, from "INDUSTRIALS to "COMMERCIAL" use.  Copy of the proposed amendment may be inspected at the  Municipal Hall, Sechelt, during business-hours, between January 23,  1973 to February 7, 1973.  Doted at Sechelt, B.C. January 17*h, 1973. ,  E.T.RAYNER  Clerk  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This free reminder of coming events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date  Pod". Please note that space is limited and some advance dates may  have to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder" listings only ond  cannot always carry full details.  Most skids are caused by speed-too'  high for the conditions. X^  Jan. 26���10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m', Fund-raising Coffee Party, at-Wilson  Creek Hall, sponsored by Wilson Creek Community Assoc.  Feb. 13���-8:00 p.m., Wilson Creelt Community Assoc, monthly meeting.  Feb. 14���r 1:30 Legion Hall, Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  'Hospital,  T  NOTICE  Pender Horbour - Egmont Area  For Insurance of oil kinds  ' Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN LTD.  883-2794 (24 hours)  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  [Multiple Lbttng  S��rvlc��  Vancouver Real Estate  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2235 Box 128, Sechelt B.C.  Or call  Toll  Free  from the Greater Vancouver  Area  ZEnith_2021  POTENTIAL THREAT to passing moon Bay and Pender Harbour,  motorists is this huge snag jutting Responsible agency should have snag  up by the highway between Half-    removed.  DON'T forget���you can have that porcol  gift wrapped 'free of charge, just buy  thu wrapping paper and ribbon at Minn  lice's and every tiling will ho talcon caro  of for you. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  ^SV-*-S-i--i',,,''���,, i  7,1 [?i''",' {  ]<  f* /  Photo by C. H. Abernethy  YOUR  SEA CAVALCADE  COMMITTEE   ,  VERNA SIM - Treasurer  Varna Is Mrs. Bert Sim and the  mother of Wayne and Becky. Her  abilities os a former stenographer and bookkeeper aro essen-  tal to her role as co-ordinator of  all ways and means including all  community fund raising projects.  Obviously this makes Verna a  very busy and hardworking lady.  Donr forgot- that your suggestions  aro still needed. Phono 886-2968  or write Dox 426, Gibsons.  COHO MARINA  SALES  1973 MERCURYS ARE HERE  ERCRUISER  Overhauls - Tune Ops  Valve Grinds  Marine Ways  GENERAL REPAIRS BY  FACTORY TRAINED MECHANICS  New Units  MADEIRA PARK  SERVICE  %MJW  110  9.8 horupowir  1973 MERC. 1150  Regular $1930   1973   110*s  (9.8 h.p.)   1973 MERC 500 EL  Coho Special   1971 MERCS  10 h.p.   ....  *1S5S  $574  $1216  1966 MERC  350 M   1969 MERC  500 ML  Reconditioned  ��225  ..... ..$595  $475  1968   EVINRUDE  40 h.p. :....  Rentals  $355  1971 MERCS  7.5 h.p   $315  L  IF IT FLOATS WE'LL PUT POWER ON'iT-��� REPAIRS  AfMD MAINTENANCE  COHO MARINA  Madeira Park  883-2248  *Y*Y*Y$  DISCOUNT DAYS  ARE STILL HERE  Pdnt Suite  SKIrta ~ Blodttos  ,���   Makl Oowna  OUR  MONEY  SAVINGS  JANUARY  CLEARANCE SALE CONTINUES  Sunnycrest Piaxa ik WE HAVE CUT EVERYTHING ^JL, Trail Bay Centre  Gibsons, 880-9543 rT EXCEPT OUR THROATS ^ Sechelt 885-9818  GODDARD S FASHION CENTRE  WHISPER,  PANTIE HOSE  20% OFF  lI     ^ Pi  *&*,*.    *'&."���'  aJv  Strait talk  by Joan Proctor  The Peninsula Times        (   teg* T  Wednesday, January 24, 1973  ..     ,.  n���'���~^"  Ljlllll��._l|..ll._.....II...M-  IN GARIBALDI   Provincial   Park,  vast and almost trackless snowfields  await venturesome skiersi. The varied terrain permits every   type of  touring and downhill skiing. Snowfall  is so heavy that skiing is possible  into June���in fact, the high meadows  are not free of snow until late July.  ///////////////////  IN OUR home the towel bar has be?  come obsolete. We have them,  but" no one seems to use them. Instead, they toss *he towels into the  bathtub.  For a time I chased around re*-"  trieving damp towels and hanging  them neatly in place on the rack only  to have the next hand-washer throw  the towel into'the^tub again. ~  I called^a^meeting and explained  the function of a towel-bar to our  I pointed out the fact that it  was not to hang dirty blue jeans and  underwear on, nor was it to chin  oneself on. After that the towels  stayed on the rack for an entire day.  I thought the gang had repented, but  discovered later that no one had  washed.  Then I decided to embroider the  name .of each child on his towel so  I'd know who the real hardened  towel-chuckers were. It didn't work  though. They always used the towel  closest at hand which meant, mine  was'usually the one languishing in  the tub.      .       ;  I thought of putting up a plastic  dispenser and paper towels, but they  look too institutional for my likes.  Besides the balthroom would then  probably be littered with used paper  towels which had overflowed the  waste basket. .  I stood 'guard outside the bathroom door and when one of the kids  came out I'd pounce on him demanding to know if he'd hung up his towel.  They always said yes. If it was.-in  the tub they said it had fallen there  and was. an act of God.  Well, I begged and pleaded and  threatened.  For the past few days the bath  tub has remained barren. It no' longer serves as a receptacle for soiled  terry cloth. The towels are not on  the floor, but neither are they on  their appointed bars. Now after drying their hands, the kids whirl them  into the wicker hamper. I hate to say  anything because the bathroom does  look terribly neat, but we're going  through "^an average of 50 towels a  day and I now have taken to retrieving them from the hamper and recycling them. C'est la vie!  Sm  CROCHET  LESSONS  For ladies and teenagers  10 lessons for $ IO.���  PHONE:  Rosa Girardy886-7577  {/lUIilliltiiiUiliiilliliMiilliiHUlL  B ERNIE'S  SUPERMARKET LTD.  formerly E&M  �� Complete Line of Gifts,  Groceries, Novelties  OPEN 1 DAYS A WEEK  9:00 cm.��� 10:00 p.m.  Bernie and Pat Shalagan       ��  | Hwy 101 Phone 885-9414 ��  ^mmrmmmmmtimtmtMgimh  Sunday Drive? Visit the place of the swansl  .All our birds are here to entertain you.  * Chinese Dishes our Specialty m       ^  RUBY LAKE RESORT - 883-2269  : ���.'���'.-'     ���      ��� ���    ���'������. ���...        ������-' :���-. ������     ���''.-���'���'������; "*'���������' :: ...���������'������  -MHMMMIMiMM-WM-IMMMIMm  '//���/./ ,���/; in /////;///,  20% OFF  WINTER ON ALL FOOTWEAR  UUiaatd-  rww*wmm*MM2M��mmmmfmMmm  ATTRACTIVE condominiums   such  as this one in Garibaldi Park north  of Vancouver guarantee a relaxing  end of day after skiing the long runs  on the North American giant, Whistler Mountain.  Including continental giant . . -  Southwestern British Columbia boasts  .''''��� ���'   ' ' .. ''  5 major ski areas in dose proximity  SKIERS living on the Lower Mainland  or Sunshine  Coast  often toko  their  good luck for granted.  Dut visitors aren't likely to shrug off  tho fortune of having five major British  Columbia ski arena within cany reach.  And sheer envy often takes over when  they lenrn that one center Is a mere 20  minutes from downtown Vancouver and  that another has tho highest developed  vertical on the continent.  But such is the lot, of lucky west  coasters, where It's possible to ski in the  morning, golf In the afternoon, and enjoy the city nightlife after watching tho  sun set over the ocean.  First stop for tho skier sampling the  area's tempting variety is bound to be  CUoune Mountain, on Vancouver's back  doorstep. Continuous bus service from  downtown takes you to tho Grouse Mountain Sky ride, which Is an aerial tram  leading to the base of the sklllfts. There's  n choice of four chalrllfts, 'three T-bara  nnd three rope-tows for the runs on the  1,200-foot  dovplopod  vertical.  There's a constant backdrop of tho  sea at Grouse, where the season lasts  from December into April, Awl, few  first-time visitors to Vancouver can resist returning in the evening to try tho  :\  V  popular night skiing on Grouse, with Its  vlow of tho city lights twinkling along  tho shoreline. You may want to take  In the panorama while dining at tho  Grouse Nest on the mountain plateau.  From the city streets, you can get a\  glimpse of Mount Seymour, 1G miles'  away in Mount Seymour Provincial Park.  Although smaller than Grouse Mountain's vertical at 700. feet, Seymour offers  an alternative for skiing Just at the city'  edge, with a scenic drive out ot Vancouver over the Second Narrows Bridge.  Seymour is a popular farnlly area  with two chalrlifts and seven rope-lows.  Tho heavy Bnowfall on tho Coast llttngo  Mountains behind Vancouver gives tho  area an average snow depth of 12 feet  and a season stretching from December  to April. There's also night skiing. ���  Tho ski center of Hemlock Valley  lies further Inland near Harrison Hot  Springs, in the Llllooct Range, 70 miles  east of Vancouver. Situated in a deep  bowl, Hemlock's main feature is its unusually dry snow on the 1,020-foot vertical development. A chalrllft and two  rope-tows service the mountain.  Hemlock   has  motels   nearby,   but   a  favorite, place, for skl-weekera is tho Har-  ,   tison Hole), a year-round resort featuring  curiing, swimming, ana relaxing in tho  "\  \  outdoor  mineral  pools.  Gibsons Pass in Manning Provincial  Park, 145 miles east of Vancouver, Is another famlly-orlcnted center with variety,  including evening skating, sleigh rides,  tobogganing and ski touring, The 1,003-  foot vertical at Gibson Pass Is serviced  by 2 chalrilfta, one T-bar and three rope  tows.  Manning Park Lodge is a popular spot  for ski-weeks. ,  The most popular destination for Vancouver-bound skiers is the North American giant, Whistler Mountain. In Garibaldi Provincial Park, 76 miles north of  the city. Whistler is tho pride of tho  West Coast, with trails up to seven miles  long. They start in the Bnow bowl above  trcclinc and run down on tho wide wwatha  through evergreen forests to the valley  floor.  Ono gondola, flvo chalrllfts nnd two  T-bnrB service tho 4,2110-foot vertical  mountain. Tho gondola leads 2,H0 vertical feet up the mountainside and tho red  chairlifl tulces you from there to the  vast Bnowflelds. Tho Alpine T-bar, tho  third stogo in tho ascent on Whistler,  opens up the runs on the bowl to ���--  crosses of skiers.  Ono of tho favorite, la tho Olympic  )  Trail. The Olympic is an easy six-mile  stretch that drops over 4,000 feet from  the open bowl to the base. It starts about  a mile above the treeline at the top of  the green chair and leads down a gradual  incline for two miles. Tho next three  miles ore through the mixed evergreen  forest of1 yellow cedar, balsam nnd alpine  fir. Then you hit the open slopes of the  last mile approaching the valley floor..  From the bottom, there's a shuttle bus  taking skiers back to tho gondola,  There's still more of Whistler to see  above tho lifts. Helicopter skiing has  opened up the world of the summit and  the nearby glaciers, The wide runs on  tho unmarked powder aro the skier's ultimate, and they're available on a dally  basis at $fl per ride.  DELUXE PAN ABODE  $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 bed-  rooms In beautiful finished ground floor in-law suite, Double carport,  paved drive and parking 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. Pojeci-ion within ono  week. Phone 886-7884 or write c/o Times, Box 310, Sechelt,  B.C.  WHWMMWUWMWWWUMW^^  mmrm^menewm  CABLE TELEVISION  THE WORLD  IN YOUR  LIVING ROOM  VIA T.V.  ON CABL  Complete lino ot  BUCKERFIELD and  PURINA Products  lust arrived.  WASHINGTON ALFALFA  *   $79 per ton  $4.10balad  Qualify Farm  Sypply  Pratt Road  006 7527  E DAZZLED  BY THE  ENTERTAINMENT  VALUE  I  886-2444  l��uuuiiuw��uinnnnnnw-wrirn��-virnrin-  I  fl  ft ft.  y; ������  KT  P$nd$rHi-uies  ]a ���by Cecile Giroid  ssqbtsV ' ��� --/"'-.- -    '     - "-1.;  LAST Tuesday, Jan. 16, our senior/and ;  Junipr gitls', basketball teams paid a  little .visit to our neighboring high school, \  ' Elphinstoh^.1'  Senior girls played, first against' Elphie  taking a good "lead in the beginning of  the game/The score was pretty well even  by the end of the. first half, but then  _Jlphie gradually Parted to^ptill away, .  from Pender and scored "a "few extra  baskets,to'put them in the lead by four  points. Then during the second half, Pender, pulled up thejr socks, and scored those  few extra baskets that they needed to  take the game 38-28. Top scorers for  Pender were: 'Cindy ^Harris, 14; Deb-  . Bathgate, 10 and Sundy Bilcik, 6.  Our junior girls, grades 8 and 9 team  then played a strong grade 9 and 10 131-  * phie , junior team. Although    our girls  , tried very Hard and played very well,  they were defeated 52-10. Valerie Reid  (grade 9) should be. congratulated for her  hard worked team effort while playing  in both games. Only two players in the  ' junior game for-Pender scored. They were,  Valerie, 8 and Sheila Harris, 2.  On Saturday, Jan. 20, the senior and  junior basketball teams from. Texada  paid\us a visit.\  Junior girls played first with both  teams getting off to a good start  This game got a little close in parts and  both teams-were playing fairly .well. After a long game Pender took Tex&da 20-  13. Top scorers for Pender were Valerie  Reid, 10; Sheila Harris, 8.  Junior boys played next with Pender  making a good start and in a well-played  game didn't leave Texada much time to  score. Pender boys played an exceptionally good game and took a young Texada  team 47-15. High scorers were Doug Kem-  merle, 21; Bruce JGerick, 16 and James  Daley, 7.  Senior girls took a one-sided game  against an inexperienced team who tried  very hard. At the end of'the first quarter Pender was leading 32-0. Then Texada made a few points but not enough to <  catctf up. At the end of the game the  score was 76-20. High scorers for Pender  were Deb Bathgate, 16; Cindy Harris, 14;  Sundy Bilcik, 14 and Valerie Reid, 10.  Senior boys were the last to play.  Texada took the lead in this game and  "jvere leading 14-4 in the first quarter.  Pender' caught up fast and at the half  ��� -tied Texada 14-14. The game was very  exciting and both teams were getting  pretty wild. Pender managed io edge in  front and worked- very hard to keep  the ball away from Texada after their  captain fouled out. Final score was 36-25.  Congratulations ��� to all teams!. We  would like to thank Texada for coming  to play against us on such a stormy day  and also to tharut Mrs. Harris and Mrs.  Rae for preparing a hot chili dinner for  Texada.  LOOM  A weaving loom was donated to our  school by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Munro of  Francis Peninsula. This the first loom  that our school has had and it (the loom)  is in very- good .shape: We would like  to thank Mr. and Mrs. Munro very much.  It is greatly appreciated by everyone in  the school.  BOTTLE   DRIVE  On Saturday, Jan. 27, our student  council is putting on a bottle drivel The  profits from the drive will be used for  future activities. Please have bottles  ready. '   , -  Dental Topics  THE DENTAL profession may be for you  if you seek independence, are manually  adept and are.interested in the biological  sciences. 7  7 If you are interested in providing  vital services to your fellow man, being  useful socially and gaining a comfortable  income, dentistry could be your route.  And women are invited in what has long  been thought of as a man's profession.  While women in dentistry in North  America are not too common, the profession is not meant for men only. Actually,  dentEtry is particularly well suited to  a woman seeking a professional career.  It can be successfully combined as a  career with marriage and raising a family.  A dentist must be an employer, supervisor, somewhat of an efficiency expert  and psychologist. In addition to practising the vocational aspects ot dentistry, he  ,uses his scientific and medical knowledge by compiling case records, diagnosing treatment, and being aware of signs  , of organic disorder. ,p  Challenges are everyday parts of a  dentist's life. They also make life interesting.  &  \  i    ���>,  ' "<��� -"-; f<  J    '  Tennis ctut.  Page 8 ^ LThe Peninsula Timet-  Wednesdoy, Januaiy 24, 1973  now under study '��****,��Hnete ;  * ������ $ou tine tor area man  CLINT. Booth of Wesi    Sechelt,  found,  guilty of allowing njiinors to consume,'  ,  alcohol, was fined $50 by Charles Mit-/.  telsteadt in provincial court, Wednesday.- >  Const Robert Ogden testified that  the  charge was made as the result of an   :.  RCMP raid on Booth's house Dec.  15/ ;..  &^;v7V77>^;vv~/\;v,. ���.- ...   -\  to :./.A y. 4? j~t.  HORSES RUNNING at large on high-    stitute a threat on 50-mile per hour, .  way in Pender_Barbour area con-   highway. HoSDltBl VOlllIlf-G6_TS  Senior citizens news       give annual reports  MONTHLY meeting of the Wilson Creek  Community Association was held Jan.  9~with Mrs.  Dianne Anderson  in  the  chair.  The ntSin topic' of interest was the  proposetraennis court facilities. Tim FHz-  zell has ��mdly offered.his time and effort  in looking into>4he matter.  A speclsHrautks goes out to the Dixon  children, Leslie^Susan and Bob for bagging candy and spraying trays for the  Christmas coffee party.  The New Years Eve Dance turned out  to be a tremendous success. Mrs. Anderson wishes to thank all those who made  it possible 'regarding " the cooking, responsible for bar tickets, cleaning up and  decorating. And a special thanks goes out  to Esther and Turner Berry.  The association's pot luck supper was  held Jan. 7 followed by a Christmas tree  burning. Erla English and Marg Pearson  -convened the affair.  The next dance is to be held on Feb.  24'at the Wilson Creek Hall with the  Tom Powell trio playing.  All those ��� interested -are welcome to  come to the meetings which are held on  the second Tuesday, of every month at  the Wilson Creek Hall commencing at  8 p.m.  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS IT UP  MMW  eem��HeKmmmmmmtmimmteKmmmmm0m0miimimmmtmtmt>ii0mi  PENDER HARBOUR  CREDIT UNION  March 9, 1973  ANNUAL MEETING  Watch for further details  Madeira Park 883-2236  ���_-*-_MMMMMMinMIMMMWIIUim  THE FIRST general meeting of 1973 for  Branch 69 *was well attended. It is  interesting to note a lowering of average  age in our branch. It has been repeatedly  stated that there is no age limit either  way'for membership in the SCA. It may  be that we have something for younger  members, and certain it is that younger  people have much to offer to the organization.  Mrs. Hansen opened the meeting. She  introduced a new member, Mrs. Sally  Maclean. Mrs. Dorothy Greene rose to  thank members for their kind letters  since the death of ther husband, Rev.  Canon Alan Greene, and to ask that'  friends not feel slighted if they have not  yet received a reply. She has been answering letters of condolence from far  and near.  , We heard executive minutes for two  meetings held since our last general  meeting in November. We learned that  the Legion had very kindly donated the  use of the hall for our Christmas dinner's  free of charge. Mr. Scott rose to speak  to a request from* Mr. Birchenall suggesting that our organization petition the  government to have pensioners freed  from financial responsibility for the recreation center. Mr. Scott stated that no  referendum has been held, and that it is  his studied opinion that no action should  be taken by the association which might  influence the. vote of members as individuals in this matter. He moved a resolution that the question be tabled, which ^  was passed by the membership.  A request from the students' council  at Elphinstone Secondary School for  Nabob coupons was presented. They are  collecting, theni for an urn.  The subject of courtesy" cards for seniors w^as introduced. These cards are  available to all B.C. citizens aged 65 or  over. They entitle holders to reduced  fares on Hydro buses in Vancouver, and  are recognized in certain theatres and  other places ,of ��� business in Various parts  of the province. Mr. Scott explained that  the first step in getting a card is to get  an application form. He ,has some forms  on hand; or a request to the Department  of Rehabilitation and Social Improvement, PO Box 2610, Vancouver 3, will  get you one.  Mr. Singlehurst's resignation as a director-elect was received/ Henry James  was nominated to fill the vacancy, and  duly elected.  COMMITTEES  Committee convenors presented year-  end reports. Mrs. StockwelJ, for entertainment, expressed appreciation for  members who had so generously shared  their talents, and asked members who  would like to be included in any group,  musical or dramatic, to contact her. Mr.  Hayward, for transportation, announced  that fares to Vancouver this year will  be $4. He hopes to arrange for a trip  to the new Eaton store sometime in,Feb  ruary.  Mrs. Evans, for tho visiting committee;  remarked that her greatest difficulty is  finding out when members are in hospital.  She asks that  members  who  know of  TO GO  MB HEN GHBGKEN  3   pieces   -   with chips $1.60  10   pieces   -   Chicken   only '. .,.���.,  $3.65  20   pieces   -   Chicken only  $6.95  FBSH 'H CHIPS $1.50  TO   OO With   meat   sauce  $1.75  SPAGHETTI With   meat   balls  $2.00  ^^mmatM^^^-��M^^^^^^^-^^^^^^^-^-^^^. 1 _ , ^. 1 ���_���_ f      ._  _...m   | .. .. ^  TO GO  Pork Spcareribs $2.25   __��� . _r_ f r-r-p-np���rrr mihit���iiji111. riui -i" i. iiiiuiiii "11.1111 f-v -i.iii-i i n... 1.1/1..iinirijiiiJTiii.au' ir   - n niiiL..i  PHONE AND PICK-UP YOUR ORDER  WITHOUT DELAY  VILLnUL vffil  985-9811  mmJmmmeymimmelmKeWemmewmeimmm  I SECHELT  by M. E. Wagner  anyone going to hospital get in touch  with her. Mr. Scott reported that his  Tuesday Dance Club is growing. They  would welcome any who care to come,  members and others. Mrs. Hansen, retiring president, reporting on the past year,  thanked her fellow officers-for their cooperation, and all members for their  support.  The Rev. Sam Cassell was asked to  take charge of the installation of the  new executive. All officers, except the  first vice president, Mr. Duff, were present and' were introduced by Mr. Cassell.  He proved himself, not only as a theologian, but also an able mathematician.  Who could believe so many trinities could  be found in Branch 69 meeting on the  18th of January, to instal nine officers,  of which three were ladies?  Mr. Scott then took Charge of the  meeting. He asks all members speaking  from the floor to identify themselves,  and to speak clearly. We were asked to  approve petty cash to secretary and  treasurer, and to Mrs. Mitchell in her  function as sender "of special occasion  cards.  Convenors of last year's committees  were asked if they would care to continue  in their offices, and all present accepted  that responsibility ��� again. The ways and  Means committee which has been Mr.  Duff's, was left until such time as he  can be present-to accept or decline the  job.  Mr. Hayward introduced two new,,,  members, Mr. and Mrs. Corbett. Miss de  Lange showed some slides which she had  taken on various trips, two of which  were her prize-winners in the contest  last summer. Mr. Scott showed a number  from the Peace River country, and others.  .While we enjoyed refreshments, our7  new secretaries, Mr. Hansen    ahd Mrs. 7  Mitchell and treasurer, Mrs. Hatcher accepted membership fees and handed out  membership cards for 1973. Those of us  who didn't  get into that  line-up,   can .  hopefully   get  ours  next  month.  Next,  general meeting Feb. 15.  ANNUAL meeting of all the in-service  volunteers to St. Mary's Hospital was  held Jan. 19 at St. Hilda's Church Hall  in Sechelt.  There was good representation from  each of the six. auxiliaries ^ with nearly  SO women present.  Volunteer director, Mrs. Peggy Connor, chaired the meeting with Chris Ward  acting as secretary.- Reports were heard  from all the volunteer chairmen, racking up a great number' of pleasurable  hours for these dedicated workers.  Gift shop chairman, Mrs. Madeline  Grose, gave the surprising results from  the gift shop that operates in the foyer  of the hospital. It's a good business as  well as a good service. A rundown was  given of the different services. The hairdressers are there every Tuesday and  Thursday, boosting patient morale.  Chairman, Mrs. Muriel Eggins* report was  given by Mrs. Kay Mittelsteadt.  Report on magazine and library cart  was given by Mrs. Ada Dawe.   ,?  Baby photos are back in business after  the camera had to be sent back for an  overhaul. After all it has been doing  good work for eight years, Mrs. Rosa  Swan in charge, reported. She said the  camera is now in shape.  Pender Harbour's report, with Mrs.  Eunice Porteous volunteer chairman, last  year was given by this year's chairman,  Mrs. Alice Haddock. Halfmoon Bay chairman, report was Mrs. Frances Cook. Report from Sechelt was given by Chris  Ward, volunteer chairman. Roberts Creek  ���report was given by Mrs. Betty Merrick,  their chairman. Gibsons report was given,  in the absence of Mrs. Elsie Willis, by  Mrs. Ivy Richards. Port Mellon chairman/Mrs. Margaret Swan, gave their report; This year's chairman will be Mrs.  Gwen Davies."    <  Members brought their own lunch  with coffee and tea served by Mrs. Maureen Hall, Mrs. Betty Monk and Mrs.  Ermin Robertson.  During the lunch period, the volunteers exchanged further views and ideas  with each other. It seemed to be the  opinion of those present that it was an  informative meeting.  . FOOD  STORES  Cowrie Street  SECHELT  885-9416  Dr. T. M. Brand'M.B.;  M.R.C.P. (London) F.R.C.P. (C).  MADEIRA PARK      .  Hours: Monday to Friday 2:00 to 4:30 p.m.  ,  and by appointment  Office: 883-2363  Ret.: 883-2534  MKSW  PRICES  EFFECTIVE:  Thurs., Fri., Sat  Jan. 25-26-27  Gov't Inspected  Choice Grain Fed  FRESH  PORK  PICNICS  Whole or Shank End  55  lb  Gov't Inspected  FRESH  PORK  SPARERIBS  85  lb  . '>>y .-'.��" ��� '��� .j ,  '.'1  ..>^V' ���������  ��A Registered Rotlremcnt Savings Plan (RRSP) can,  provide most taxpayers with a means to supplement  retirement Income,, wliil^' taking advantage of the tax  deductions allowed under Sec) 146 of the Income Tax  Act.  �� The taxpayer's deductible contribution Is set at 20% of  'earned income' to a maximum of $4,000 per year for  those not covered by a company pension plan; OR, a  maximum of $2,500 less the amount contributed to a  company pension plan.  ��� Royal Trust offers 5 types of Plans Including the Sclf-  Adminlstcrcd Plan.  ��Contributions deductible for the 1972 taxation year  may be made up to February 28,1973.  For complete details  CALL Doug Evans  ZEN. 2600 toll free  or WRITE    DougEyans k  The Roy.il trust Company  P.O. Box 2031  Vancouver 3, B.C.  Alberta No. 2's  Potatoes  15 lbs.  %  109  ea  Beef  Sausages  69s  Onions fit Turnips    Canada n    q��     <%&i  Mix & Match .: _: . $  Ibi.  "**  Bananas  Special   Tea Bags Liph,n>  60'��   7.^1.00  B9C  IVleaf   PieS      Chicken"-' Be���� - Turkey A ��    gk&tk  39c  Bathroom Tissue  %   roll- '. rt-^y-   Pure Lard  Mb.   Pure.;'  .���.. ea.  North  Slur  Fabric Sofflner  m-o��. ,   French Maid  Crackers  i-ib.   Paulln  SyrUp     Pancake A WaHIo  Nabob, 32-ok. , ,   Cereal  Kelfogg'-, 7-o*.  Special K  Chili Con Carne  Hor or Mild   Nelley'-,   14-ok.  5 lor !���!!��  1-45  ^,or   W��   ��� 55c  ^ lor  79'  ^ for 79*  I  We reserve the right to limit quantities  )        !  \\  u  Id  t r  A I  s~        -''      !   -   . .   '  ��� i  < ' \  J".  if..  Secne/f News Notes  FAST results tfere achieved. last week.  The lost-* earring was spotted by Mrs.  <s' Joan Korgan's eagle eye. Joan was pleas-.1  ed to see in the paper to whom the earring belonged and promptly phoned Mrs.  Eve Moscrip, the owner.  Returned from' a week's holiday in  Reno are Mrs. Peggy Ayer and Mrs. Evelyn Hayes, both'of West Sechelt. They  went via Panorama Tours and had a be-  ��� autiful trip by bus with a most accom-  |( modating bus driver and hostess, who  were hilarious, they said.  They made lots of money in Reno and  spent it all. In one of the gambling casinos they saw Bill Cosby at the blackjack  table. They also took in, his show, which  they enjoyed, thought he was fabulous.  Fellow travellers were from all different  vocations, amongst, them was a niece of  - ��� Mrs.- JacH Burrows of halfmoon Bay.    ,  Mrs. Faye Lewis, memorial chairman  for the Sechelt Auxiliary * to St.** Mary's  Hospital, on behalf of the-auxiliary,  wishes to thank all who-cdntributed to  the memorial fund in" lieu of Christmas  cards. Those who have-not received receipts and still wish them, may contact  Mrs. Lewis, 885-2060, and give herr,,your  address. These funds are for pediatrics  and extended care to add extra comfort  toHhe patients.  - The extended care, patients are keeping ^usy these days covering flower  ��� pots, in' fact�� they are doing so well at  this that they have run out of pots.  Wanted are green plastic pots, or glass  jars of a large size, anything that would  do for a vase. They are very attractively  covered with rocks. Phone 885-9347, or  leave pots at the Thrift Shop in Sechelt.  Friday, Dec. 29, 1972, Ron Robinson  ���fey Peggy Connor  and.Mrs. Nora Leitner were,   wed in  North Vancouver. The couple had ahrief  honeymoon in Leavenworth, Washington.  *^Best wishes to the happy pair.  The UP grant, issued for beautifica* -  tion of St. Mary's Hospital grounds is  one grant-.that is going to be an asset-  to our hospital. What greater therapy for  long-term patients than to be able to"  sit outside /on a summer's day> amidst  beautiful   surroundings?    The    grounds  will be beautiful, because the'.man in  'charge of this job Mack Baba of Roberts  Creek, a conscientious person who takes  pride in his -work. Working with Mr.  Baba is Frank Read, whose, long time  involvement  with  the  Sechelt  Garden  Club, sihows where his interests lie.  ��� Celebrating a birthday, a party was  held for one of the extended care patients at St. Mary's Hospital on Saturday,  Jan. 20.  - Entertainment was provided by Brian  Young, who sings delightfully to his own  guitar, accompaniment. Brian's voice is1 a  pleasure to listen to, but besides that, he  sings so that each word can be distinctly ������  heard, yet it is not by any means, loud.  His repertoire is well chosen, some witty,  some sentimental; with a few good rousing songs, and others that urge the patients to join in.  ��/^  Helping with the serving of homemade  goodies were Mrs. Marge Morgan, Mrs.  Mary Redman, Mrs. Ermin Robertson,  Mrs.* Peggy Connor, - Diana Delane and  Shelly Jager.  The patient was very surprised���she  had not expected a party, and was pleased with her beautiful birthday cake. *  4'     ��,  Bowling  scores  The Peninsula Timet ^,,        Poge,->  , Wednesday,. January 24, 1973.  BUCKSKINS: Kirby Jackson, 648 (158, '  272, 218); Fuji August 699 (233, 182, 284};  Doreen Joe 541  (207, _179,  155); Jenny '  Craijgen 499 (121, 154,. 224).  . Mixed 10 pins: Gene Brim 313 (166);  Henry Christensen 300 (176); Betty Ran-  tala 300 (161); Sheila Paulsen 289 (149).  Ladies' Wednesday- league: Sylvia Mc-  Nutt (246) 601; Gladys Ritchie 227 (618); _  Bubbles Creighton* 227(657). '  Commercial: Steve Warren 216, 247,  209 (672); Sam Mackenzie 257 (677); Free- -  man Reynolds 278 (685); Pat Beaven 276,  241, 271 (788); Pat Porter 259; Al Strachan  280; Rose Rodway 251 (639); Lionel Mc-  Cuaig 309, 265 (803).  Ball and chain: Jim Frizzel 720; Carl  Kohuch 282 (711); Walter Kohuch 646;  Rodger Hacknell 777; Sonny Benner 284  (7.44); Jerry Phillips 717; Shirley Innes  605.  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  BINGO  Legion Hall. Sechelt  EVERY WEDNESDAY  AT 8 p-rn.  JACKPOT $125  TO GO  $10 DOOR PRIZE  TREACHEROUS    DITCH on high- flat tire and ended up in the ditch,  way north of GibsonsJ.laims yet an- He said that tt was a good thing  otlier victim. Lowell Pearl of Roberts that he was moving slowly at^ the  Creek, driver of this pick-up had time.  7  f^lea&e Jake   fjote  OF OUR  3 Phone Numbers  SECHELT:  885-9654  or 885-2635  GIBSONS: 886-2121  .if ,nf.t  the peninsula Times  ��� Flit your tnestege into tnan  than 2,500 homes (10,000)  readers in these economical  ���pott. Your ad it always thsre  -far quick reference ...;..  anytime!  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  ��� Horn'* an economical way to  roach 2,500 home* (10,000  reader.) 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  Clowe* in Resin Daily, Tues through Saturday  Candles, Macrame, Beads, Arts and Crafts  Cowrie Street ���- Secholt ��� 885-9817  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pine Rd. eVGrondVlew Are.  '   P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  AUTO SERVICES  SECHELT HOME SERVICE  Atlas Parts ond Tires  Phono 885-2812  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Free Estimates - Fast Service  G & W DRYWALL  Drywall acoustic and textured ceilings.,  Now servings Gibsons area and the Peninsula.  Phone 884-5315  Box 14(1. Pert Metis*. B.C  TWIN CREEK BUILDING SUPPLIES  DIAL  Gibsons 886-2291 - Sechelt 885-2288  WHEN YOU NEED BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIVE US A CALL  FREE ESTIMATES  CABINET MAKERS  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. TO a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 om.-6 p.m. Sat, 10 a.m.-3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Mon.-Thurs. 10  a.m. - 3 p.m.; Fri. 10 a.m. -* 6 p.m.  BLASTINO  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURfcD  FREE ESTIMATES  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Statement* . Drive-Way. - Soptle Tanks  Stumps > Ditch Lines  Call For A Free Estimate Any Time  rED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  ��l Hl'BlH     ���'-'     '" I" ����������� ���-��� -_.������ ������*.������ I��� ..���������llli���l      ��� II..I.I-...I ���I,��� ..,���,.. .111.1    ,   I   ..I-..I  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Expert Blasting  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-2304 L. C. Emerson  If No Answer Leave Message at  005-9326  R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDERS  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  886-9951  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  RESIDENTIAL OR COMMERCIAL  CONSTRUCTION  "Love Is a Home by Skannorl"  Sox 068, Sechelt -\ 095 2692  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  , Your One Stop Bulldlno Store  / For All Your Bulldlno Need*  GI0SONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  1653 Seavlew ��� Phono 006 2642  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  _ HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  FINE CUSTOM FURNITURE  KITCHEN AND BATHROOM CABINETS  Our Cabinet Units Are All Preflnlehed Before  Installation  R. BIRKIN ��� Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C  Hum* 886-28(1  CARPENTRY  AH Types - Large or Small  Land or Marine  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  Don Henderson and Sons  885-9534  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 684-5315  W. M. Shorrreed Construction  General carpentry,  ' ������        concrete specialists,  walks, driveways, retaining  ,   .   ,  wpljs, patios.     . .,,,  266-7809  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel: 886-29*8 or 88S-9972       ,  Call Ue For Your Disposal Needs.  When Renovating Or Spring Cleaning.  Containers Available.  HAIRDRESSERS  ELECTRICIANS  CONTRACTORS  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  ITD.  ill, Gement-Grovol, Drain Rock, etc.  Bex 89, Madeira Pttrk  Phono 883*2274  COAST DRYWALL  Drywall and Textured ceilings  Free Estimate  Phono 886-7643  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoes  Ditching - Excavations  ronroisK bay road  (new Hall Shoot Metal Building)  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 889-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Bb-teveHono - Rood BuNdlne  Grading -PHI - Rood Gravel ��� Crushed Rock.  Phono: Sochott 805-993��  ANN'S COIFFURES  In the Bal Block  Next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons 886-2322  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie St., Phone  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2818  HEATING & SHEET METAL  HALL SHEET METAL & HEATING  Domestic - Commercial ��� Industrial  Telephone 885-9606  ���  !���,, Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss '  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  V  R&S BACKHOE  RR No. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau ��� Phone 889-2302  "We aim to please"  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETS DUBOIS  Telephone 803-2417  R.R, 1, Madeira Pork, B.C.  P.V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 883-9020, eves. 686*7370  Office Hours 0:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing >  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free EsflmoteB Phone 888*9418  \  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential - Commercial Wiring  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 886-7816  v\ D. W. LAMONT  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  RR. No.  1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McCenM, Bex 187, Madeira Perk  Phone 883-9913  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone Day or Eve. 885-2062  SUNCOAST CONTRACTING  ��� General Contractor ���  Residential Wiring and Plumbing  883-2426, Box 55, Madeira Park  FUEL ,  ERNIE WIDMAN  for all' your  SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  FURNACES  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  OIBIONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank Interest  Ten years to poy  Per free estlmetes���Cell 581-61 Be celiac*  Complete lln, of oppllqncas  OIL FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEADERS  Nothing Down���10 Years To Pay  Light Plumbing  Roy Blanche ��� 883-2401  IRONWORKS  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRONWORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRONWORK  Phone 886-7029 - 866-7086 . 886-721��  FREE ESTIMATES  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bel Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  PAINTING & DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  .P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  .  Phone 885-2107  PLUMBING AMD HEATING  plumbing/heating & hot   I  WATER HEATING  All Makes - All Work Guaranteed  COASTLINE SERVICES  Phone 885-2021  Box 798 Sechelt, B.C.  ROOFING AND FLOORING  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your  ROOFING AND FLOORING NEEDS  Phone 886-2923  Gower Point Road  SEWING MACHINES  )~-'lA'  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to The Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists In Cleaning - Floor Waning  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131 - Gibsons, B.C  MACHINE SHOP  At tiie SUfl�� ef the, Chovree  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop -���Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive arid Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phon- 8B6-772I        *������. B8A-99S4. 886-9324  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (At Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phono 885-9464  MARINE SERVICES  CLAYTON WELDING 8. MARINE  Marine Ways to 42*  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7 - Garden Bay, B.C.  l--��naii>a-��-----_a-aB-M------>  MOVING ond STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFEft  Household Moving; Packing, Storage  Packing Materials For Sale  Msmbar of Alllotl Van Llnss,  Canada's No, 1  Movers  Phone 886-2664, RR 1, Gibsons, B.C.  SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipeflttlng - Stoomfltting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  Repairs - Alterations - New Installations  LAURIE'S PLUMBING & HEATING  LTD. /  Govt. Certified Plumber   ���   24 Hour Service  Phono 885-9014  P.O. BOX 825 ��� SECHELT, BjC.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Ssles end Service ��� 886-9522  Everything for the Do-It-Yourtslfsr  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7683  Roy Ceetes 886-9832 - 886-7872  RENTALS  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  Sunshine Coast Highway and  Francis Peninsula Rood  BERNINA  Sales and Service To All Makes  ,     RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  '   Sechelf t.umber Building ,v  -  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 Highway  Bex 12. Gibsons, B.C. - PhesM 886-2780  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 pjn,  Friday evening by appointment only.  TOWING  Scows ������ Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L HIGGS  Phone 885-94_>5  TREE TOPPING  SUNSHINE TREE SERVICES LTD.  Fully Insured  DANGER TREES TOPPED  SELECTIVE CLEARING  Greater Vancouver  291*0750  Sechelt P-niniula        ''  885-9711  T.V. and RADIO  Madeira Park  Phono 883-2585  Your Business Card  in this space will  roach nearly 10,000 people!  f/      I t\y cost     High power  "RENT IT AT'f  ; THE RENTAL SHOP  et Davie Bey  "We Rant or Sail Almost Everything"  Typewriters . Lighting Plants - T-1-visions-  Roto Tillers - Cement Mixers - Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 805-2848 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  AFTER HOURS BBMISI  RETAIL STORES "*~""  i   ���) -ii ���    ���--,������ i    ������ i    -��� ��� ���    I, |y    ������ ���   -1   i ���������-,  C 8> S HARDWARR  5-ClltLT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  \ HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  Pender Harbour -> 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical  -   Plumbing  -  Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpets  P.O. Box 158 Madeira Park, H^ry 101  at Francis Peninsula  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sales and Ssrvlce  Authorized Dealer ond Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) & PHILCO  Cewrie  Street,  Sechelt  ���  Phone   8BB-2I71  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL   ���    ELECTROHOMt  ond    ZENITH    DEALERS  Gordon Oliver    -   Ed* Nicholson  In The Heart Of Downtown S��chelt  Box 799, Sechelt 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  UPHOLSTERY  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reuphohterlna - Restyling - Complete Drop*.  Service - Samples shown In die home  Phone 886-2050  YO^fR AD IN THIS DIRECTORY  REACHES 4500 HOMES  / ���  i  /N  . *  .-!:������:. \..W. ..c>    '���  , I   "'A  .A  Jl%A'^l:f',%iA:��AlA:At:  ").",  mm  : J\ ; J'  ;i';,  '/������'  ���'���>���&:'  _._ J-M--^.-v���-J-l��-"V.L^-,_.,V,-.,:..,.j ..   .,.  \t  Hawaiian honeymoon ,. . 7 ^   < : * h��� -���* .< '     ,;i  Roger Douglas marries  ��� i    ���' , ' ��  Squamish girl in city  ��t  GIBSONS WILDLIFE club executive  was recently elected, and plans a full  program of activities for members  during the coming year. They are:  Back row, from* left, Morris Nygren,  To submit resolution . ��� .  Don Head (vice president), Andy An- Austin Moorcroft, Peter Finlayson,  derson, Ray Delong (treasurer), Megan Moorcroft, Steve Holland  Norm Berdahl, Stan Verhulst, (president), Melody Henry, Bud Bee-  George Hill. Front row, from left, man (secretary).  '  Wildlife Club blasts loresty for  'raping' land, 'decimating' stock  THE FOREST industry has "raped and  ravished' and polluted" many areas  of B.C. "and decimated fish and game  stocks," according to Gibsons Wildlife  Club.  And in a resolution to be submitted  io the B;C. Wildlife Federation's 1973  convention, they urge increased government control over crown and public lands  to prevent further despoilation.  The resolution was approved by Gib-  NOTICE  CHANGE arid LOCATION  OF      HOWE SOUND  FARMERS' INSTITUTE  POWDER MAGAZINE  For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nimmo,  886-7778 Cemetery Road, Gibsons, B.C. Stumping or Ditching  Powder, Dynamite electric or regular caps, primer cord, etc.  sons Wildlife executive at their monthly  meeting Jan. 18.  "Whereas the hunters and fishermen  of British Columbia maintain the Fish  and Wildlife Branch for the express purpose of managing fish and wildlife and  . regulating the harvest of these resources;  .and ' .  "Whereas in vast areas of British  Columbia, the aims and desires and the  requirement of the branch cannot be  achieved because forest industry has.  complete control;  77 "Therefore be it resolved that./the'-  EfiC. Wildlife Federation press for, and  demand, that all crown or public lands  and all roads built, or to be built, thereon, be accessible to the public at all  times," reads the resolution.  In a supporting brief, prepared by  Gibsons Wildlife member Austin Moore-  croft, the forest industry is labelled "arrogant" in its attitude to crown land.  "The Fish and Wildlife Branch is  maintained at great expense for the express purpose of managing fish and game  in British Columbia. It therefore employs  people qualified to study game and its  various requirements and to regulate  its harvest.  "In vast areas of B.C., the forest industry has practically complete, control  over the harvest of game and fish despite the fact that they are not qualified  for this nor have any Interest or concern  for fish and game.  "The forest  industry    often  express  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  SALE OF EQUIPMENT  1970 INTERNATIONAL PICKUP  Tenders will bo received by tho undersigned not Idler than 4:00 p.m. January 31,  1973 for the purchase of the above Vehicle. The vehicle, registration number 900613,  will be sold as Is where Is and may be inspected at the Regional District Office,  Davis Pay, during regular office hours, tY  The successful bidder will be requested to pay In full by cash or certified cheque  prior to the removal of the vehicle from the District premises.  CHARLES IF. GOODING, Administrator  <&  CARPETS  OF  DISTINCTION  TO  ���^ ��� HT'    ���;  EVERY  BUDGET  FROM  their great concern for ' fish and game  while at the same time they,are determined to spray to kill deciduous growth  upon which wildlife depends, and while  laying waste critical game areas.  "It  has   even  been    suggested  that  poisons and disease be introduced to deci-  .  mate deer herds that might  have  the  timerity to nibble at the evergreen seedlings. ��� 77'.  "The forest industry has been giv��a.  the "privilege" of harvesting a resource\^.  belonging to the people and of mediing^  a substantial profit on it.   ������:.'��� ;$M '���"  That they have raped and ravisli��f  and polluted in many instances, and dec- -  imated fish and game stocks is a measure  of their respect and  appreciation  of the privilege. ���  "That they, in addition, deny people  access to these lands for fishing, hunting, hiking, berry picking etc. is a graphic indication of how arrogant- they  have become.  "That they frustrate the aim.s of game  management and thwart them in many  ways, is surely cause for a government  professing to be "for the people" to, completely revamp the Forest Act.  The resolution will be submitted to  the B.C. Wildlife Federation at its 1973  convention in Prince. George.  Cancer facts  UNTIL recently, the prevention of cancer  by the discovery and treatment of so-,  called pre-malignant lesions had limited  value since it was largely restricted to  certain moles and keratose of the skin,  patches on the lining of the mouth, polyps  and adenoma of the bowel and rectum,  A great step forward was the development of the cytological smear which  makes it possible to detect the abnormal  appearance of cells before they become  , malignant. At this stage, treatment is  almost 100 per cent effective.  Thi3 technique has been most valuable  in the "Pap test" for cancer of the cervix. In B.C., where about 80 per cent of  all women over the ago of 20 have had  a Pop test, tho incidence of invasive  cancer of the cervix has been more than  cut in half from 20.4 per 100,000 population to 10.6.  Persuading women everywhere to  have this simple test every two years is  featured in the Canadian Cancer Soc-  icty'a education program.  Pamphlets and information about cancer can be obtained by writing to: B.C.  and Yukon Division, Canadian Cancer  Society, 1)90 West Eighth Avcnuo, Vancouver 0, or to 857 Caledonia, Victoria.  TWO weeks in the^sun at Hawaii followed' the recent wedding in Canadian Memorial Church in Vancouver of  Cheryl Elizabeth Hill and Roger Gardner  Douglas.  Rev. McLean heard the young couple  make, their vows and exchange rings. The -  bride is the elder daughter of, Mr. and '  Mrs. John' W. Hill of Squamish and the  groom is the only son of Mr. and Mrs,  Don Douglas of Gibsons. ,   .  Red and .white, carnations and white   ���  tapers in tall candelabraswere used to  decorate the church' for the ceremony,  The bride, who was given in marriage by her father, chose a traditional  'gown of white terylene  with an embroidered panel down the front and a  similar band of embroidery around the  high collar. The long full sleeves were  caught into a deep cuff which was also .  overlaid with the lace. The- gown was  slightly entrain. Her full length veil of .  tulle was edged with white embroidery,  and fell from a1 latticed head-dress while  sprays of lily of the valley fanned out  on either side of her dark hair. She carried a bouquet of deep red roses, white  stephanotis and fern. ���  Her three attendants, her sister, Beverly Hill as maid of honor and bridesmaids, Elaine Ferguson v and < Daphne  Baverstock, were gowned alike in floor  length gowns ��� of white embossed pink  polyester cotton, the long sleeves caught  in a ruffle edged with lace with a similar  ruffle at the neckline. Red velvet boleros  topped their gowns and they carried  bouquets of red and white carnations  and fern.  -For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Hill  chose a slim silver lurex long sheath  topped with a black velvet blazer while  the groom's mother chose a flowered  gown in varying shares of pink and rose.  ���They both wore corsages of pink and  white- carnations.  "  Joe Szajbely was -the best man and  ushers were Gary Green and -Blair Griffith.  A reception at Frank Baker's in West  Vancouver followed the ceremony with  John McKenzie acting as master of ceremonies while. Nick Feschuk proposed the  toast to the bride. Centering the bride's  table was the beautiful three-tiered cake  made by the bride's aunt, Mrs. E, Grier-  son. .. ,' . ~~y..~*  For their honeymoon trip the bride  donned a brown double knit pant suit  with yellow accessories and yellow rose  corsage. The young couple, who are  attending the University of British  umbia, will be living in Vancouver.  both  Col-  , Page 10' The Peninsula Timet  I      Wednesday, January 24, 1973    /  Caption correction ,  IN LAST week's issue, we incorrectly identified one of the new executive of  ' Branch 109, Royal Canadian Legion as  Gordon Day. In fact, it is his .brother,  Ray Day, who is on-the executive" and  who was included in our photograph. We  apologize for any embarassment this may  have caused.  ������/--  MR. AND MRS. R. G. DOUGLAS  MISS BEE'S  CARD & GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road - Se-neft . 885-9066  P.O. BOX 213  Haltmarfc-Couttt cards and wrappings.  Fin* English china cups and saucers.  Boutiqaa - items, local. artist? - paintings.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Notice of Regular Council Meetings  Regular meetings of the Council will be held in the Municipal,  Hall Gibsons, B.C., every second Tuesday at 7 p.m., commencing  Tuesday, January 23, 1973. , /  DAVID JOHNSTON  January 10, 1973. Municipal Clerk;  KEN DeVRIES  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshlno Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phono 866-7112  ��� CARPETS   * TILES V LINOLEUMS  HOURS;  Closed Monday, Open 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. ��� Friday Night Til 9 p.m.  -Mr-  SPECIAL  'Steel Buildings'  I havo made a special purchase  of six stool buildings, from eastern manufacturer.  SIZES:  I���.30' by 40'      1���30' by 60'  2���40' by 64'      2���40' by 100*  Theso buildings havo 16' walls,  largo doors, windows, fiberglass  roof, lights, colored steel with  while trim. By ordering your  building now for spring construction, you can save approx. 20%,  which means hundreds of dollars,  Virile direct to mo . . .  ' \ R. Bell  A 10117 Dolta Street  Chlllrwack, @.C. I  Now brewed under licence In ftritlsh Columbia.  DREI KRONEN BRAUEREI (1308) LTD.  <���  t>,      i  // ��_'"  *   \ "  '  '- ,  , t'  _}  1  J'  ' i1."*"'  \'  >���*.  i.  *  i - /,'  './ ���'-.  : 1  >  i'  c  -t:  I  <  \  \  _^\  i  ,'  "*  i'  ��� .  /  .=,  f  '  _  s *  .  ^  *  (  '  /  ���  /  \  ���  \  ..  *  / \  I' -*s  k "  , '  o  -4  I  !  Page 11  The Peninsula Times      Wednesday  January 24   1973 s��_����-w-*��-*-��-v-��<-*-vw-vift<w-w  ��� ���I   i I"       '[Ml ��� ill ill     ii I.  ' _Uf__l__M*��      -_-_>.-_      --I-      .-     *.���..!*.*. _���--      _M__.      .a--.-,-.      ��_.-_      _l__  VALVE "TO OPEN'his future" was spirits during his retirement. Among  presented to. Chris Beacon by work- other gifts of appreciation and friend-  mates January 19 on his retirement ship were books on Tommy Douglas,  from Port Mellon after 22 years, a cheque and a golden membership  Hand-wrought drinking mug was to Local 297, UPIU.  intended to   keep   Chris   in good  Seaman fined $300   on impaired count  A. SEAMAN oh the Queen of Prince Rupert was fined| $300 and disqualified  from driving for one month when he. admitted an impaired driving charge.  RCMP Const. Cameron Reid, in provincial court, said police received a phone  call from Bob McConnell at 11:30 p.m.  Jan. 9.  "He ifeaid there was a vehicle on his'  front lawn full of drunks," said Reid.  "We i found Ewen MacPhee in the  driver's seat, parked on the lawn. He was  apparently under the influence."  Subsequent breathalyzer tests clocked  in MacPhee at .23, almost three times the  legal limit.  MacPhee told court that he had spent  the day waiting- for ferries from Kelsey  Bay and had a few drinks in the meantime, '  At the time of the incident, he said, he  was driving someone to the ferry and  mistook McConnell's lawn for a turning.  ���' Roy Blanche had his case adjourned to  Feb. 6. He is charged with impaired driving and refusing the submitrio a breathalyzer test.'  Nord Blomgren was sentenced to one  day in jail for cashing a NSF cheque at  Gibsons Royal Bank July 17.  Admitted the false pretences charge,  he told court he had been out of town  "and didn't realize my bank account was  dry."  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  FOOD prices are sky high! This is not  news to anybody as we all have to eat,  so all are affected by it. It seems the family budget has to be adjjusted each mohth  to accommodate a rising grocery bill.  Well, this has to do -with food for the  body, but what about food for the soul,  which we should be more concerned a-  bout.      '7 ���    .'������';-  In one of His well-knbwn discourses  Jesus said: "I am the bread of life". BreadJ  has always been one of our staple foods/  but the bread He was referring to you  won't find in the supermarket. There are  three main features about it. Firstly, it  is from heaven. It is not something produced on earth, nor will you: ever find it  unless you turn your eyes heavenward.  Secondly, it gives life. Life-giving bread;:  providing eternal life to those who eat of  it.       ��� ��� '��� '   _'     '\{ ���  And finally, Jesus said that whoever  comes to. Him would never hunger nor  thirst. Your desires and ���longings arfernej;  in ehristi'This1 breadufroW.hHe^_fi"Satis<  fies. -������-������..���������-������������   ��� ��� -\--A' ��� ���>*"  Furthermpre there is no rising cost on  this bread and all can afford it/You must  sense your need of Christ and receive Him  and the Bread of Life will be yours for  eternity.  Around Gibsons  ���by Sylvia MacLeon, 886-2121  MANY- oldtimers will regret to'hear-of;  the death this week in Mexico of Captain Harry McLean who for many years  was a skipper with Union Steamships. In  recent years he lived in retirement at  California.  Sunning themselves in Mexico are  Doug and June Smith of Gibsons and Oscar and Helen Johnson of Langdale.  In Vancouver for the Truck Loggers  convention were Frank Zantolas and Pete  Andreeff.  Helen's gone on a cruise, so we were free to  SLASH PRICES  The sale continues but our prices have had their  .  throats cut��� come in and save.  gibsons^rrelen 6 ^jsadfiiond 886-9941  ^jradm  M-'^M-M--"-------"-"*--------------'-----n-n^rrir~TnftnnnTinnnimfinnnii^  Attendance at Canada's national parks  ,was  down two per  cent  this summer,  while  attendance,   at  national    historic  parks and major historic  sites  was  up  seven per cent.. -  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  $50 Reward  A reward of fifty dollars ($50.00) will be paid by the Village of  Gibsons for information provided to the local R.C.M. Police leading  to the arrest and conviction of any person or persons damaging or  removing public property within the Village, of Gibsons.  DAVID JOHNSTON  -January 10, 1973. /-      Municipal Clerk  To All My Peninsula Friends  and Customers:  AS OF JANUARY 15th MY EMPLOYER IS BEN JACOBSEN MOTORS LTD., which  company is the dealer for the popular VOLVO line of cars and for the full line of  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS & RECREATIONAL VEHICLES.  I am also pleased to announce through JACOBSEN MOTORS' Fleet and Lease  Departments we are able to look after all your buying requirements for any make  of any NEW vehicle. We have an excellent selection of used units.  Be assured that with this changeover, coupled with my 27 years of personal  sales experience on the Peninsula, Ben Jacobsen Motors and myself pledge-  that we will offer the same personalized dealings, with your interests being our  first concern, that you have been accustomed to throughout the years.  I will be making regular visits to the Peninsula so if I can help you with your  next purchase Please write or phone collect so we could arrange a meeting at  your convenience. '������ ������'."���'  VOLVO and INTERNATIONAL  E. E. (Mickey) Coe  Business:  278-6291  BEN JACOBSEN MOTORS LTD.  369 No. 3 ROAD, RICHMOND  Home:  273-6747  ALTHOUGH   OFFICIALLY   retired tion  with the labor movement as  after 22 years service to Port Ivlel- part-time staffer at Ihe new NOP  lon mill and Local 297 UPIU, Chris book store on Gower Point Rd.  Beacon continues his long associa-  i *  Works at NDP bookstore . . .  Retirement just a word'  to Chris Beacon, unionist  by Alnstnlr .logon  IT WAS,  Indeed, appropriate, thnt when  Chris Beacon retired from Port Mellon ufler 22 yours, ho immediately started  work again���for tho recently opened NDP  bookstore on Gower Point Rand, Gibsons.  "I Joined the union movement when I  was n Incl in Ireland/' ho told The Times,  "und I'vo been an active unionist over  since."  Local 207 UPIU honored Chris' long-  standing connection with the labor movement January 10 at a' ceremony marking  his retirement from tho mill. In addition  to two unique and personal gifts manufactured at Port Mellon by his friends,  Chris received a golden membership to  the union.  The ififtrt were symbolic of hla career  in tho machine uhop���a hand-crafted driiv  king iriug bearing tho Inscription "Curia,  Always a Friend. Pipefitters ond Welders". A beautifully-mounted valve arrangement offered Chris a lifelong reminder  of his association with Port Mellon. "April 1031 - January 1073. Close 22 years at  Port Mellon and open yobr future".  FRIEND HONORED  Gibsons Aid, Ted Hume who wont to  school with Chris and is numbered among  hla closest, friends, made the presentation and wished Chris happiness in his retirement.  Other gifts included books by and  about ono of Ida favorite public figures-  Tommy Douglas.  Chris wan born in Ireland and formed  his first tics with tho labor movement  a�� n young shipyard apprentice in Belfast.  During tho war, he travelled extensively in Europe, and then returned to  Canada to make his homo In Granthams.  Three years ago, tho over-active Chris  made a trip to Cuba "and I really enjoyed myself"..  During hln years at Port Mellon, ho  hold a variety of union posts, Including  head nhop steward, ntandkng committee  member, wogo delegate and shop steward.  "I would Uko to express my sincere  thanks to tho people of Port Mellon who  were no wonderful In tho gifts thoy bestowed on me," said Chris, who lives with  his wife, Ituth on Held Road, Gibsons.  In Manitoba 76% of the people  wanted private companies back in the  car insurance business.  They've had to live with  Government monopoly insurance.  Government monopoly insurance went into effect November 1,1971.  Five months later independent research showed that  more than 3 out of 4 Manitobans favoured the re-entry of competitive  private companies into the auto insurance field.  Well now B.C. could face the same situation. How about it?  Are British Columbians going to feel the same way after five months?  We want you to think about it.  Really think about it  Insurance Companies operating in  British Columbia,   s*c>  m  ffl��  >H     <  Aflor a collision, the greatest .single  cause of traffic deaths in ejection from  tho velilcle,��  :_J___tft**,f  mmmk  Wtm  ��� *  m  nl  vmn  , ~,^>-  1 ' i���T~~    ��    !  ./ ,���  ,/'v  It  i !  frogc 12  Tlte PcniMulo tW   Wednetdoy, J��iw��iy 3*. ,W73  ii _  TREES 'ARE JUST about Ihe only   occupied by his mother, May Barker, he has, no insurance to cover the  thing holding this house from sliding   slid about   30 feet   following   last loss. He said "that he will salvage  into the water at Selma Park. The . week's heavy rains. Barker said that what he can and burn the house,  house, owned by John Barker and i  JOHN BARKER'S house is sitting on he leases from ihe Sechelt Indian was situated just down the hill from  the edge of an embankment and he band at Selma Park, and occupied his own, slid about 30 feet and is  fears that bis place will slide down by his mother, May Barker, which hanging out over the water,  the hill soon. A house, on property  When you complain about improper advertising,  we do something about It. Fast. For example:  Thecose of  tneMagkMouse  ��� ,     ->; iv VQ0r<     ��� - <  .        ,      .  From the files of the Advertising Standards Council  ARTICLES STORED in the half  basement in May Baker's house spilled out when the building slid during  last week's heavy rain. John Barker,  owner of the house, and who lives  just up the embankment; said he arrived home from work just after  midnight on Jan. 16 and was able to  get his mother out of the house in  time. He said the house is about 35  years old. The house made a half  turn and travelled about 30 feet,  Barker told The Times.   /  One day a consumer sent us a "Magic'Mouse" toy. She complained that the  television' advertising had exaggerated the quality and performance of the product.  And after examining the product and the advertising, we agreed.  This is the advertising rule that was broken:  "No advertisement shall be prepared, or be knowingly accepted, which  contains false, misleading, unwarranted or exaggerated claims - either directly  or by implication. Advertisers and advertising agencies must be prepared to  substantiate their claims."  Here's what we did about it, immediately.  I;irst we phoned the television station that had run the "Magic Mouse"  commercial. They told us tlu;y had already cancelled the commercial because  of similar complaints. Since Ihe advertiser (a U.S. company) did not reply to  our inquiry, we issued an 'urgent' bulletin requesting all stations to contact us  before accepting advertising from this company. The "Magic Mouse" is no  longer advertised.  s  'j..  Keep this complaint notice. If you see dishonest or unfair advertising, send it to us.  i  i  ���        I'wltict or Sfifvlcoi  Advertising Standards Council  COMPLAINT NOTICE  Ditto advertisement appeared:,     '.    .'.   Where It appeared] [,) T.V.   II Newspaper   |J Magazine  |j Radio   1.1 Outdoor   I I Transit '  Name o( publication or station:   _   Please Investigate this advertisement which In my oplnipn tweaks the Canadian Advertising  Standards Code because;  HOUSEHOLD GOODS spilled Into the  water from tho May Barker house  which slid about 30 feet from Its  original site. Trees held the hotisc  from sliding Into tho water completely,  There Is n reported traffic property  damage nccident in Cnpndn on nn average of. every minute.  WiMiimumimmutMUiitmtimfMmMMmmumtMtiMmMMiMmmMMiMMMMfMMi  This is a $3.50 SPOT!  Your advartfilna In thli ipaca will reach  mow than 2,500 homei (10,000 ppoplel)  each week, It'i tho most economf-al way tc  reach mora Stmshlno Coast pcoplo because  Timet adi oo Into more homes than any  other newspaper  produced   In   thl*  orea.  The Times    '  005-9654 or 005-2635 <3<xr,au)  804-2121 (GII.mii-)  Whispering Pines  *  Besides a sea-view offers  full course meals daily  Featuring:  SEAFOOD - CHICKEN - STEAKS  also light lunches  CHINESE FOOD FRI. & SAT. EVENINGS  By roaorvatlon only ��� 8859769  /  s  !  !  _  Name  Address  City   lone.  Province.  Advertising; .Standards Council, l!i9Hay Stretit, Toronto 1 Id, Ontario,  Tflie Advertising Standards Council is a division of the  Canadian Advertising Advisory Board. We work for better advertising.  fi1  Take Out Service: Fish 'n Chips, Chlneso Food.  Pressure Fried Chicken -1- Phono 885-9769  i      \ \ I ' 'I i v "    '  !  !    i  I  /- �� 7  .    A'  ,1. ?"<��� ,v  / r:  "<*. j  / , \  'i "\  IV ���  ��J>  i '��  x  I  ;  rungs aro  ���i  .e  ELPHINSTONE'S senior boys basketball  team won jfour games on the Jan. 12-13  weekend to win championship honors at  a round robin tournament/hosted by  Garibaldi" High in Haney,  In the openings round Garibaldi' defeated Chemainus 40-27 and Chase beat  Lord Tweedsmuir 53-42, '  ;_ J -Slphinstone.jnet _a_ young, inexperienced' Chemainus  squad   in  their  first  r��irr n����"n��7."^,��"w"H -."iao'T^"^    in tne Iirst game, Tne (Jougars pjayea  S_^_I_?rSS_fi. '.-&-?.-. *�����.�������� *��!*-.-!��-����� *���__.  O*--���*�����(    -"V    _���_.0*.---    _._.-.v>  H    __   v _     ���rf  the quarter' to 37-12 ~ at' half-time, and  53-14'at three-quarter time. Wayne Smith  led Elphie with 22 points, Brad Norris  20 apd Lee Wolverton had eight towards  the,Cougars final 67-26 win over , the  Timber-men. Tom Baker topped Chemai-  - nus with his 15 .points.  '"Garibaldi, Rebels downed Chase^Tro-  jans 45-30 in. the last game Friday evening,  i        - -   x   _���by Joan Blomgren  48-18 win over J. N. Burnett in the final  game but it wasn't really.an impressive  win as Burnett had a, much younger team,  Craig Norris and Dave Lamb each scored.  12 points and Frank Havies made eight.  - Last Tuesday Elphinstone hosted Pen-"  der Harbour's junior and senior -girls":  basketball teams.    , -���  Pender, defeated Elphie's senior girls,  in the first game. The- Cougars played'  win but unfortunately Pender ran away,  in the last quarter making the final  score 38-28 in their favor. High scorers  for the Cougars were Marilyn Musgrove  10 and Gail Blomgren 6. Cindy Harris'  topped Pender with-14 and Debby Bathgate added 10. s    ,  Elphie amazed the spectators with the  most outstanding    and exciting   junior  Elphie began play Saturday as they    ^ fa���e in Aquitee* ?^ei M '**3  t Cloverdale^s Lord Tweedsmuir Pan- , ���nped  h��me  U>-a 52-l0 victory  over  Pender. Gwenda Havies scored 28 points  to pass the junior boys' record of 22,  establish a new junior girls' record and  met Clbverdale's Lord Tweedsmuir Pan.  thers. The Cougars weren't too awake at  the start and played rather poorly but  they got going in the second half. Lord  Tweedsmuir put on a good effort but the  Cougars'went on to win'54-34. Art Dew,  Brad Norris, 'and Wayne Smith each had  nine points for the Cougars, while Dari  Boyer of the Panthers had 11.  In the next games Chase Trojans won  39-30 over- Chemainus, and Garibaldi  Rebels scored a close 42-38 victory over  Lord  Tweedsmuir Panthers.  Elphie won over Chase in their third  game, with Brad Norris scoring 18 and  Dave Newman and Bill Sneddon each  adding eight. Chase got H points from  Mark Boppre and eight from Dan "Foard.  Although Chase didn't have much height  they played a good hustling game. The  Cougars also played good with their offense working well. Final score was 51-38  for the Cougars.  In the last game before the championship round Lord Tweedsmuir overpowered Chemainus 4547.  Garibaldi and Elphinstone, each with  three victories in the tourney met Saturday evening for the deciding game. The  Rebels are*a strong 15 man squad likely  to  win the  Lower Fraser Valley  title  come within one point of the senior, boys  and school record ot 29 points. Barbara  Dew and Cathy Hamilton each scored  six points.. Pender played a -very inexperienced team and gave a chance for the  Cougars' inexperienced players to show  their potential. Valerie Reed and Sheila  Harris both made eight points for Pen.*  der.  Then on Wednesday, Elphinstone hosted teams from Sardis, near Chilliwack.  After leading throughout the game,  Elphie's junior boys were handed a last  second defeat by the Sardis Falcons. The  Cougars started off well but fell apart  in the last quarter and couldn't seem  to get together. Elphie 'couldn't get  enough offensive rebounds and gave  Sardis one third of their points from  fouls. Final score was 40-39 for Sardis.  Frank Havies and Craig Norris each scored 14 points for the Cougars. Captain  Don Roberts, although not usually a high  scorer, is an exteremely valuable player  when it comes to rebounding and play-  making.  Elphie's senior girls also suffered  a  Wednesday, January 24, 1973     < The Peninsula Timet  Page 13  -- The public Is cordially invited  to attend the installation of-  BEVERLY ROBERTS  HONOURED QUEEN ELECT  and her officers  BETHEL No- 28 I.O.J.D.   Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek   Saturday, January 27, 1973 ��� 7:30 p.m.  r~r~  DANCING  9:30 la 1:30 a.m.  Pizza Available  "    FREE 'N EASY  SATURDAY, JANUARY 27  JOIN THE FUN  i  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ��� Cover Charge ���. 886-2472  ItmnMMMHiMm*mtmmm*imm***m0iivmmt<mrmti***mmmiir*mtwmm*immi*mtmt***imttai*mi*iii**timi*vii>i*ii  NEWSPAPERS AREN'T the only  ones that make typographical errors.  Alert Times   photographer .caught  this one on West Porpoise Bay Road  Quickly now, where is the error?  If so, they will probably face the Cougars, loss to Sardis after a fast, well-played  at the tri-zbne toiirney4ater in line bas- basketball  game.  The  score  was  22^16  ketball season. a dose win for the Falcons. Marilyn Mus  Garibaldi opened the scoring but Ei- erove was the Cougar high scorer  phie still managed a slight 9-8 edge^by  the quarter ana a 21-14 lead at half-time.  The Rebels  outscored  the  Cougars  8-6  in the third quarter but left the score  27-22 for    Elphie.  Excitement    reigned  throughout the fourth quarter with the  Rebels trailing by  three points despite  Elphie's effort to shake them. The Rebels  finally scored making the lead only 37-36  for the Cougars. The Rebel's Tom Pinney  gave his team a one-point lead with a  basket  made  with   10  seconds  left   on  the clock.  Elphinstone  guard  Art  Dew  dribbled the ball down the sidelines, and  passed it to Bill Sneddon who took a final  shot-from the top of the key. Unfortuna-__  tely the basket was off but during Bill's -  shot Tom Pinney touched the rim and  was called for goaltending. This resulted  in two points for the Cougars and their  39-38 victory. Wayne Smith and Art Dew  scored 12 and 11 points for the Cougars.  Walt Koriath and Don  Herman  scored  10 each for the Rebels. The game showed  low scoring and was tightly played. Although! the Cougars played well defensively, offensive play was not so good.    '  ��� Each member of Elphinstone's team  received a small first-place trophy and  captain Bill Sneddon accepted the Garibaldi  Tournament Trophy. Brad Norris  received  an  all-star  along  with    Doug  Lansdall  (Chase),  Tom Baker  (Chemainus)  and  Don  Herman  and  Kirk   Car  (both of Garibaldi). Elphinstone's Wayne  Smith received most valuable player recognition. '     "���'        .  The junior boys and girls were also  busy on the weekend as they,; travelled  ttfvJKensington on Friday and hosted a  round robin tourney on Saturday;  After a very slow start Elphinstone's  ���junior girls rallied in the second half to  make their game against Kensington a  bit more even competively. The Cougars  lost 20-27, although they outscored their  opponents 16-11 in the second half. Margaret Finlayson had seven points and Barbara Dew five for Elphie.  Elphie junior boys overpowered Kensington 61-39 in the following game. Coach  Lawrence Stoochnoff was enthused with  Dave Lamb's good effort ond a well played game by Trevor Swan, who will return for the juniors next year. Frank  Havies nnd Croig Norris were high scorers with 16 arid 14 points respectively.  On Saturday, the junior boys and girls  hosted a round robin tourney with teams  from J. N. Burnett and Fort Langley.  in the opening game, Elphie's Junior  girls lost 6-21 to Fort Langley. It was  a disappointing game for the Cougars  as they faced a much taller and superior  squad. The Cougars could have done better if they had Settled down nnd improved their shooting accuracy.  Elphie's junior boyB defeated Fort  Langley 22-15, in the low-scoring match  that followed. Frank Havies scored 13  points and Dave Lamb had six, Although  the Cougars won thoy didn't play that  Well or really get going.  After o really good exciting game,  Elphie's girls lost 15-10 In the last second with a basket made by the J. N.  Burnett team. The game was not an all-  round effort for the Cougars. Gwenda  Havies was high-scorer with 10 points.  The Cougars Junior boys obtained a  Elphie's senior boys defeated Sardis'  Falcons 65-39 in the final game Wednesday evening. Brad Norris scored 17, Bill  Sneddon 16 and Art Dew 10 for the Cougars. Kirt Caza "had 16 and Doug Hig-  genson nine for the Falcons. Although  Elphie had earlier attended and won a  tourney hosted by the Sardis boys, they  had not played the team before. Coach  Grant's comment on the game was:  "Sardis is a young, inexperienced team  and it was hard-to get up for the game.  Our offense was not as sharp as we would  like it to be. Several individual players  had good games and everyone was able  to play."  This was the Cougars 18th win from  19 starts this season.  Last weekend Elphinstone's junior  and senior boys and giEk*��eams all travelled up to Pemberton to jilay a series  of basketball games. Results will be in  next week's issue of the Times.  STUDENT ACTIVITIES  The first semester has now almost  finished with those students not recommended writing exams this week. Students will return to school Friday to  pick up their report cards.  The Rhyming Philosopher  Harry W. Fletcher  ENIGMA  If love were all, and love could be defined,  I'd write it all in words of joyous song  To pour into your ears as I composed,  Imagining what fails to be disclosed;  Because two rights can never make a wrong,  Admit, for argument, I could be blind.  If I should bring you gifts, could this but be  My mere beholden  stance  to pay  a  debt,  Or just return a favor you conferred  With your sweet smile or some beguiling  word?  Still, love is none of these, and stranger yet  I ennnot understand why you love me!  Love must be something more than  kindly   act,  Much deeper than a decent man's concern,  Far greater than provision for a need,  And nobler than a sacrifial deed,  Nor anything 1 may deserve or earn,  Still less tho subject of a mutual pact.  Love never makes demands, love but bestows  For some unfathomed reason, tyke tho rain  Which  nurtures  life  unasked;  and  I. accept  As gladly as the arid earth, inept  In gratitude,  unable to explain  Us graciousness; but every lover knows,  Halfmoon Bay- Happenings  ���by Mary Tinkle?  cently acquired two cats, then came a  white mouse.- How long would you give  the life of this one?   >  Safe Motoring  FOG is one of .theTmost dangerous driving conditions the winter driver can  encounter.  Most drivers recognize the hazards of  driving in fog, says the B.C. Automobile  Association! but are unaware of what  should be done to increase safety and  minimize hazards.  BCAA offers these tips:  O The very first thing to do when'  fog is encountered'is to gradually reduce  speed. Avoid sudden stops! Remember  that other vehicles���especially trucks���  need a greater distance in which to slow  down.  ��� In dense fog, creep. Most accidents  in fog are caused by overdriving visibility distance���in other words, travelling too fast.  a Drive using low-beam headlights  which throw light down onto the~ road  rather than into the fog. The windshield  wipers should be used during any fog  condition. ���'- ���- -  .���When stopping because of poor visibility in fog, be certain to get as far  off the road as possible. It's a good idea,  especially if.traffic is heavy, to get but  of the car and move far off the road.  Driving in dense fog is like driving  blindfolded, says BCAA. Moving off the  highway and waiting for fog to lift is  by far the safest thing to do.  REDROOFFS . Road  has  lost    another  favorite citizen, with the sudden death ���  of Roger Bentham on Jan. 14, at 67.  Roger and Gladys Bentham' purchased  their beach house in the early 1950s  from Dr. Carmichael's widow. While their  home was in West Vancouver, their  hearts were up here, as they spent as  much time as possible in their waterfront  cottage.  - Roger, at one time a hardware man  working with Marshall Wells, was later  manager for quite a few years for ship  chandler, H.A. Borgerson. Latter years  he had been selling real estate.  Predeceased by his son, Gerald, he  leaves his wife "Gladys, daughters Barbara (Mrs.. G. Reynolds), West Vancouver, Peggy (Mrs. W. Lawrenuk), Silver  Sands, and his brother John, in Prince  Edward Island and 10 grandchildren.  A pleasant, kindly man, he, shall be  missed by his many friends as well as his  family.  The high winds last Saturday swept  the beaches clear of a lot of old logs.  It will be interesting to see what the next  tide brings back in exchange. Riding  out in shelter of Halfmoon Bay, Redrooffs, were five log tugs each with  big log gooms, two barges with their little  tug. Power ��� was off for three hours 15  minutes caused by a tree falling on the  wires on Mason Road. Also blacked out  was Sechelt.  A multiple birth at the Wickwires.  Their pair of golden retrievers, Golden  Rockets Rusty Boy and Buffy are the  proud parents of nine pups.  The mild weather brought a lot of  summer folk up to visit their weekend  cottages.  There seems to be an epidemic of  white mice in the area. One home re-  ffBaBBnBBaBBIBBBBBBBaaBBaBBBBBBBBBBBflBBIUBBWHBHBBBBBBI.BaBBBBBBBIHnBBflBBBBBBBBBS  TRUCKERS - LOGGERS  I INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT USERS  Call Collect 985-9121  FOR PURCHASE AND LEASE RATES  Doug Wardell - LA.C. LTD.  151 E. 15th Street, North Vancouver  -^������^���������������������������������������������������������������������fi  .������������^������������������������������������������PfMMJB.5  &i��mmmm*iimmmmm*mmimmmmmmmimmimmm*i<Amiiii*mamtmmmmmmmi��i<tmiiimi*t)*****miwii**  wmmummmmMuammmm  Just Arrived  from  New Zealand  ASHFORD  SPINNING  WHEEL KITS  ot the Yam Bam  $69.50 kit  20% OFF  4>ll -knitting machine  accessories ond  books  Phentex Twin Package 6 - 4 oz. $1.15   THE YARN BARN  -885-9305  Jmmw-wi���-��t_^���MM-iwtMM���*��_wmi��-*mmm��emmtuummmmmmm��mfmi<mmHeiuummmmmmmmmmmmMtmmmmimm��mmmmmimkmmmmMi  gjHUNiimiiniiniBi  imininiiiiB  B.C. is a  beautiful place  IBBBBBBBBBBBBnBIBBIBnBBIBBaBIBIiaBBBBBBflB_BBBBBBaBBBBI.-BP9l  Don't mess  if up  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  RUBBER STAMPS  see THE TIMES  Bryan E. Burkinshaw  CROWN  LIF6 INSURANCE COMPANY  TORONTO, ONTARIO  WE NEED YOU!   WE WANT YOU!  WE'RE STILL OVERSTOCKED  S0-0UR L0SS-Y0UR GAIN  THE INVENTORY  CREW ARRIVES FRIDAY AT  11  A.M.  WE'RE MAKING MORE DRASTIC REDUCTIONS  Only you can I  save us!      a  Check the rest  | of our departments  tor more savings jjrr  YOUR  SITIEIOIMIAINIS  DEALER  L^ampbeii 6   Uc  T  arieti  RAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT  it cJLtd.  PHONE 885-2336  dBBaBBBBBnBBHaUBaaBUUBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBlJS-UaadkaBgBBBBBBBflBBaBBBfiflBM  -eBBaBBBBBBBBBHBBB-IBBBBBfiU_gBaBBBBBBBBB-  FOR YOUR DINING AND DANCING PLEASURE  ^   -jr    Saturday, January 27th      ^  ���      TOM POWELL TRIO * *  L^i  ounfou cf lA/edti  em  m  UAlC  DINING LOUNGE 11 am. to 8 p.m.  CABARET   SATURDAY   9   p.m.   TO   1:30   a.m.  Siinshlno Const  Hwy - Sodiolt  885-2311  enihAula &��)*  p>  IFLLB%<  9  ot.  ounae  9'  To Take Out 0  Delicious CABBAGE   ROLLS       with Sour Cream  ���  3 for $1.25  ���   ,> )  ' 1  T  1   ��� '   ,  ...  1  *       i.  \   ���  1,  ���,../'. '   i S> V7!T  " "...        '  1 '  V  >oao14  Tho Penlneulo Timet     Wednetdoy, Jonuory 24, 1��73  /..._  tcut reform cuid the tqxpayer  ~-fcy the Institute of Chartered Accountants of B.C.  NEW tax legislation in effect this  year gives working mothers the  right to claim income tax deductions  -for child care expenses, _.  '        ..  The legislation allows for a deduction of $500 per child, but may not  exceed the 4esser-sum-of- $2,000 or-  .two-thirds of the mother's   earned  income.     '  The deductions - are designed to '  cover such   items as   baby-sitting  services, day-care nursery services ,  or lodging at a boarding school or  camp.  A similar deduction is also in  effect in certain instances for working fathers. Both of these tax deductions are effective from Jan. 1, 1972.  The new^tegislation is available  for all ���wofking mothers, regardless  ofjheir marital status and regardless of whether   their   husband is  working.  The deduction is additional to  child allowances which are already  in existence���the general expense  allowance of three per <��nt of earnings and the personal exemption allowed for dependent children.  The provision permits the wife to  claim the child expense care even  if the husband is claiming the child  as a dependent.  There are six conditions and restrictions applying to mothers who  claim under the new deduction.  ��� The child must be in the custody  of the taxpayer during the year and  must be under 14 years of age, - or  if over 14, must be mentally or physically infirm;.  ��� The expense must be provided to  enable the taxpayer to earn income,  so baby sitting services paid for on  a night out would not be allowed;  ��� -The services must be paid to a  resident of Canada other than a dependent of the taxpayer or a relative who is under 21 years old;  v> Expenses at boarding school or  camp are limited to $15 per week  per child;  ���- Expenses for medical or hospital  care, clothing, transportation or education are specifically   disallowed;  amL  *   ��� The expenses .must be supported  by a receipt, which must show the  social insurancenumber-i>f_ihe^indi?__  victual providing the service.  A .working father can claim an  income 'tax deduction, subject to the  same conditions and restrictions, if.  he meets one of the four following  criteria:  ��� He was no married at any time  during the year;  ��� He was separated from his wife  pursuant to a written agreement at  any time during the year; " ...  o His wife was physically or mentally infirm for at least two weeks  in the year; and  ��� His wife wasin prison for at least  two weekS'in the year.  The provision allows for a weekly  deduction of $15 per child to a maximum of $60 for the whole family for  each week during which the working  father is eligible.  Pender Harbour seniors  install 1973 executive  MRS. Warden composed a prayer and  installed Pender Harbor Senior Citizens Association officers Jan. IS.  . Officers are as follows: Mrs. Fred Olson, president; Gordon Liddle, vice president; Mrs. William Brown, second vice  president; Mrs. Gilbert Lee, secretary;  Mrs. George Anderson, treasurer; Mrs.  Alex Rankin, publicity; Gordon Liddle,  finance; William Brown and Fred Olson,  entertainment; Mrs. Fred Riley and Mrs.  E. P. Spicker, hospitality; Mrs. William  Brown," sunshine; Gene Spicker, transportation.  Meeting was adjourned following the  installation and cards were played.  Mrs. Fraser'won the ladies first prize  and Mr. Porteous ' won the men's first  prize. There were 37 members and one  guest present. Luncheon was served.  Madeira:Paj;k  ���:* ���*  r _ ���by Debbie Boo*-��  HERE it is1 another week. We have sterjf- 'I  ed having games on week nights suidt  as-father-son,floor-hockey' and mothei'*  daughter Volleyball. The games are just ���  for fun and they-are on Tuesdays at,;7  ,p.m. *. '.������'.'   '-'��� -jS*  On Tuesday, Jan., 23, the fathers an4y  son's play and the next week, mothers .aiijd  daughters and so on. The bouses have  been working hard and the points are:  House 1, 3; House II, 10; House III, 6 and  House IV, 4.'Come on teams, don't let  House II get ahead. ';  On Friday, Jan. 12, Gibsons Elementary volleyball team came up to play .our  team and Genie Paul, with help from our  team, beat them two out of three gameb.  Sometimes A  Great Notion  ���LOGGING--  Newman, Fonda, Remick  Thiii?., Fri., Sat., Sun.  January 25-26-27-28  MATURE  Chariot of  the Gods  GENERAL  Mon., Tuet., January 29-30  Visitors "from outer space?  All Shows 8 p.m. and in color  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsom 886-2827  CERAMIC '"spice jars made in Sechelt.  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  RAINY RIVER near Port Mellon  justified its name last week during  the heavy downpour. Here, it foams  its way down towards the bridge  just before Port Mellon. The river  is normally just a trickle.  Preliminary figures for 1971 indicate  that 8,800,884 motor vehicles-were registered in Canada���303,545 more than the  8,497,339 registered in 1970.  TWICE DAILY  SECHELT to NANAIMO  DOCK AT MALASPINA HOTEL   IN DOWNTOWN NANAIMO  Only $10 One Way Per Person &namwaWmWBBam*waamawBMawmawm  ^^^^y^^^^\ _    I TYEE AIRWAYS  PHONE FOR FLIGHT TIMES *^_^       1   Sechelt 88*2214  SPECIALS  TOMATOES  Mexican  No. 1  lb.  Apple Pie Filling sr___. 39*  IS Quick Oafs xta1 85*  g Zee Towels ���;__*__ 57c  S Zee Deluxe Tissue *r" 65c  SPARTAN  APPLES ~  SPINACH  Imported 10-ox. cello .���.._.....;v^-.:���..  LEMONS  Sunkitt  140V  39*  6  39  6 39  15100  BAKERY SPECIALS  Home Style Bread  Cinnamon Doughnuts    6  __|c  3i_'_?  5  FROZEN FOODS  lanquet Meat Pies;:, 4 *>, uo  15-ox.  tint ...  Rover Dog Food  Margarine ?r  Jello Jelly Powders  S Dream Whip.  Shampoo SAr-  Coffee Mate  5  ���J'.Sn?  u  ox,.  Seven Forms - 10 ox.  TOMATO or VEGETABLE  orSf*  4^1 JO  to 35*   65c  139  �� --   Jlm��mmeir  7< 1.00  Orange Crystals  Facial Tissue rruv  Garden Goto  5 pack poly .  79c  J. L00  GROUND BEEF  Lean Froth..'......:.  lb.  19  Illustrated  World  Encyclopedia  Mow Available  Volume No.  1  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY,   JANUARY 25 TO SATURDAY, JANUARY 27  Phono 886-2026  885-9812 Moat Dopt.  Wo Reserve Tho Right To Umlt Quantities  i  rMKeWJsW  886-8823 Bakery  t  ���A  *  %.  '������,.���.,'. j-

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