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The Peninsula Times Jan 10, 1973

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 fp^P^^^^^^^^K^^^^^^^^^^^^^^r^S^^^^'  .\-..  ;v^:  :*..  nm  ���y---.i"f'i  ,:������:/.���;  .'���#,'���  . '������';'  W^-ip^^^  ^Se^v-Icer  l��Ji  Registrant No. 1142  '   -ihd Cta�� Moll  .;.v."..-;i!;."  iv?-,;'>.  ^ii^|f|tgcjrj|^   oriented government"  is < appa  rently not listening to some peopler  At least Robert Williams, minister of lands,, forests ,and water resources is not listening to residents  in the Secret Cove area or to directors of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  Residents of environmentally delicate Secret Cove area* have long  protested the awarding of a lease to  the Royal Vancouver Yacht Club for  boat moorage'. *  Robert Gibson was originally awarded a lease in the area for the purpose of boat moorage. The regional  district did not oppose mis because it  felt that it was consistent with the  upland zoning. On May 26, 1972 the  lease was assigned to the Royal Vancouver Yacht Club, which, in the  opinion of the board, changed the  intended use from a private to a  semi-private, semi-commercial use.  "This new use is definitely incompatible with the upland residential zoning. It isi understood by the  board mat the lands branch issues  lease only when they are considered  compatible with the upland zoning,"  Charles Gooding, board' secretary,  wrote to Williams Oct. 13, 1972.  POLLUTION  FEARED  Gooding explained that the arm  of the cove in which the lease is  awarded would be a pollution hazard. "The long narrow arm of Secret  Cove in which the lease is situated  has a limited tidal flushing action  and it is feared a high concentration  of large craft moored in this arm  will result in undesirable levels of  domestic and engine wastes in the  water. Land disposal of wastes at  the site will not be easy as the upland property has had poor percolation test results," Gooding stated in  the letter to the minister.  Gooding said that the regional  directors feel alternate sites should  be chosen by the club. Suggested as  possible sites were on Thormanby  Island or along Thornborough Chan*  nel.  As reported in The Times last  week, Williams, in a Tetter to the  board, refused to alter the lease and  he said that he "noted the comments" of the board and area residents with respect to the use of on-  ''However, the commercial and  private boat -trafficJ of - the-coasU^^ ^^_^ _,_:���_  must 4re-provided for and although -$Z9MilO investment . ~��  you suggest two alternatives I would  with respect question them for, they  do not offer the shelter provided by  the Sechelt Cove location, nor do I  know of any other nearby alternative  that would do,' ���  -' ���,  NO CHANGE  "Although it might be said in retrospect that another solution could  have been, found after reviewing this  case. I am not disposed to change the  decision reached by my department," Williams concluded.  .The original decision tofeward the  lease lay with the previous Social  Credit government, specifically Ray  Williston, men minister of lands, for-'.  ests and water resources.  Williston wrote to one of the prominent land owners of Secret Cove,  who opposed the lease. He referred  to Robert Gibson's lease on Lot 3215  arid to an application in the name  of the Royal Vancouver Yacht Club  on a nearby piece of crown land:  Me said that he approved a foreshore lease at Lot 3215 for boat-  docking purposes. The RVYC applied  in the small arm of Secret Cove  which lies to the norm of Lots 4551  and 4552 for a lease for boat-moorage  purposes. Williston noted' the considerable opposition to the lease from  local residents.- He said that: he suggested to the RVYC that they make  arrangements with Gibson so mat  use could be made of Lot 3215. Consequently, Williston said the club applied for and was awarded the site.'  LIMITS SEEN  "Your comments in connection  with the traffic which may be gen?  erated by use of Lot 3215 have beej��  noted," Williston stated,'* "however,*  I would respectfully point out that  the size of Lot 3215 will in itself limit  the number of boats that can j&  berthed with the leasehold at ��&y  given time."  , thaSunftin*^  WitsonCreck/Selmo Pork, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb, Modelro Pork, Gordon Boy, Jrvine'a Londlnfl, Earl Covg, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COASI^^^^^^^^^^ ^ 5 ��� WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1973  t  This Issue lltFages ��� 15c   'Union  *���*���   Label  .    '.  .  V.,-'  fmoon  First Glance  CHAMBER TO ELECT  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce will hold election of officers tonight at the Bank of Montreal office,  Cowrie Street. The meeting will be at  7:30 p.nv  TAX ARTICLES TO APPEAR  Tax reform which was implemented in  1972 face*4axpayers this year. The Times  is carrying a series of 16 informative  articles on taxes relating to changes in  the tax law. Prepared by the Institute of  Chartered Accountants of British Columbia, the first article appears in The Times  ff today.  A group of residents of Secret  Cove headed by Donald Pye contacted the regional district July 14 and  noted tha^t use of Lot 3215 (issued for  moorage originally to Robert Gibson  for use of himself and four other persons) was not protested by the board.  The residents protested that the  RVYC.itttehti6mo*1nake"Lot 3215 ahv  outstation or club marina���a quasi-  commercial group usage was not in  accord with the original zoning regulations for the area, and not in  accord with the-original personal use  intent of the lease to Gibson.  "Residents were not informed and  no local publication was made of the  fact that this. transfer was to be  made. Prior lease transfers in Secret  Cove have required public hearings  and sufficient notice to residents,"  it was stated in a letter.  ABOMINABLE POLLUTION  Residents said further: "From  land maps and, high tide photo survey the conclusion about size of the  southeast arm of Secret Cove is un;  derstandable. Reference to marine  charts, however^ shows that the  Gibsons lease (Lot 3215) is in an  peg* S  SPACIOUS INTERIOR of ambulance   ting or on the jump seat. If needed,'  is shown by Joan Cunningham^ who   the ambulance will carry four stret-  ?>* holds a face mask for oxygerif-TftS fe,clter ��ases and has, besides the oxy-  ambulance  equipped unit  By DICK PROCTOR  IF A resident of the village of Sechelt  requires     ambulance    transportation  from his home to St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, it won't cost him, cent.  That's because the village pays Cunningham Ambulance Service $600 yearly  or roughly $1 per capita for ambulance  service.  However, said Bob Cunningham, operator of the ambulance��_if a resident of  the village needs transportation to Vancouver or other parts of . the Peninsula,  it will cost him the going rate, i-  Cunningham operates a 1968 ^-Olds-  mobile ambulance completely equipped  with oxygen and heart-lung resuscitator.  He told The Times that he has $25,000  tied up in" his equipment but it is a  money-losing operation. The service has  a $15 minimum charge and 75 cents per  mile and the attendant gets $3 per hour.  He said that his ambulance,. which  is operated by himself and his wife, Joan  can carry four patients lying down. His  ambulance is comparably equipped to  Metropolitan Ambulance standards in  Vancouver,; he added.  Sechelt is the only municipality that  pays into Cunningham's. The Sunshine  Coast Regional District does not get a  grant from the provincial government as  do Sechelt and Gibsons. Gibsons makes  its donation to a service headquartered  in the village that also runs a taxi business.  AMBULANCE NEEDED  Cunningham Ambulance Service came  4    ^��*1'<-<*~- into being about 12 years ago, Joan Cun-  Chair and other gear. There is also    ningham tbld The Times. Bob and, Joan  an interior heater,  shown -on me ; had been operating a garage and'tow-  attendant will ride where she is sit-   gen tank, a lung resuscitator, wheel  right.  f ���  s  Binding for one year  Teachers awarded 8.8 percent  wage hiKfe by arbitration  ..truck service and small cafe at Halfmoon Bay for a few years. One Sunday-afternoon in 1960 a couple had tea  at the cafe and then left. Shortly after  they ran off the road near Trout Lake.  Bob attended with the tow truck and an  ambulance was sent for. The man had  died in the accident. Joan said that it  took about two hours before help came  and Bob waited with the tow truck.  '^���T^^iS^^"'SiBA''.aii 'ambulance  SECHELT School District teachers have  won an 8.8 per cent salary increase  effective Jan. 1.  Wage negotiations were put into arbitration Dec. 13 after talks broke down  between Sechelt Teachers' Association  representatives and the school board.  STA members had pressed for salary  increases ranging from 10 per cent at the  minimum qualification level to 9.2 per  cent at the maximum.    ���  The school board-offer provided for  a 9 per cent increase for new teachers,  reducing, on a sliding scale, to 6 per  cent for teachers with 10 or more years  experience. ,, -"^  rv'':".^aiiTOanrf':0fl.the;.STA agreements  committee,'Drew MacKee, told The Times  they had hoped for another one-tenth  per cent, ''but this was the award."  He  noted    .that   increases    awarded  FIRST NEW BABY born in 1073 on   McNeill. Mrs. West Is'  tho former School. The hoy, at The Times' dead-  Sechelt Peninsula   Is eight   pound   Bonnie, Leo of Pcncjor Harbor, and lino m yet unnamed, iolns two els-  ?lne \ounrje son   of tyr, and Mrs, y W>*st is formerly from Egmont. Bath* tors, one 5 and the ofhor 2%. The  rracmo West who now live nv Port   are Imdtotos of Pender flarbor High baby was born, Jan, 3 tot 0:10 p.m.  ; '        ���>; ""       .. ,.  \ '���, .:, I.?J ���   .  "'���  ������ ���'" '  ���     '       \  through- arbitration were binding, for one  year, and said negotiations for the new,  contract would start at the end of 1973.  "It has been the state in B.C. for the  last few years to have yearly negotiations," he said, but emphasized wage  talks would not necessarily end in arbitration, "although they have done ior  the past two years."  He hoped arbitration would not be  necessary next year, "It costs taxpayers  and teachers, who are also taxpayers, a  lot of money."  When contacted by The Times Friday for the outcome of the arbitration, a  school board spokesman said there had  Leslie seeks  school post  GIBSONS solicitor David P. Leslie feels  the quality of education  in Sechelt  School District would    benefit    greatly*  from   improved;, relations   between  tho  school board, Sechelt Teachers' Association and the provincial government.  And the 40-year-old UBC graduate la  confident he could contribute substantially in achieving this Improved communication if elected to the board of  school trustees Jan. 13.  He is one of two candidates nominated to contest a vacancy on the board  created by the recent resignation of  trustee Bernie Mulligan.  "I have been Involved in teacher/  school board relations before," ho said,  "and I feel that one of my greatest  qualifications for the Job is that I can  appreciate both points of view.  "It is apparent from hitters in tho  paper that there la some sort of running  dispute between the STA and the school  board. jPcrhaps this might be cleared up  if both sides made clear to each other  what their problems were."  Leslie,- who was born In Aberdeen,  Scotland, safd ho had worked with the  provincial government - before, and "J,  hnve a fairly clear idea of what they  expect from school boards."  One of his first tanks, If elected, he  said, would be to find out why School  District 46 apparently missed out on  funds available from the department of  education. ��  "Tito provincial government has funds  available for assistance, and for reasons  not clear to me, the school board didn't  obtain them.  i "Eileen DuUly, minister of education,  said that funds are available and I want  to know why we're not getting them."  Leslie is married'With two children,  Colin, 7, and Alison, 5. His wife, Lelth  is a qualified teacher, "no I picked up  a lot of knowledge about tcachor/i."  A Gibsons resident for the past three  years, Leslie has operated his own law  firm for 2ft years and recently went into,  practice with two partners.  Also seeking the position Is John K.  MacLeod,of,Selma Park, f\ retired school  tcolchcr, 'counsellor and administrator,  been a typographical error in the award  document and clerk-treasurer Jim Metzler  was in Vancouver discussing this with  the arbitration^ board.  But MacKee said as far as he knew,  there had been no problem with the  award.  "This is just another matter where  Mr. Metzler and I disagree."  Metzler said Saturday that an 8.8 per  cent award had been made in favor of  the teachers, but declined further/Comment on-behalf of the school board which,  .officially, does not exist until its inaugural meeting Jan. 11.  MacKee   denied  that   STA  members  had pressed for additional dental benefits,  and paid leave provisions during nego-  ' tiations, as was suggested by school board  spokesmen.  "We didn't /press* for this, as school  board members said during negotiations,"  he said. "We only suggested it if it was  agreeable to everyone." \  ,.. Jb^:^6^^:'serve the^rea;" Join  'said;! They bought;a 1951 Buick ambulance which was fully equipped. However; neither Joan nor Bob had first aid  training let alone knowledge of how to  operate an ambulance service.  They decided to contact Metropolitan  Ambulance in Vancouver who they said  were "very cooperative" and .explained  the use of' various types of equipment.  The Cunninghams took first aid training  by correspondence course, which was allowed then but not now.  It was, they said, the only means  available to them on the Peninsula to  take such' training.  BUSINESS PROGRESSED  From that point on they were hook-  "' ed. They took additional courses and  business picked up so they purchased a  Cadillac ambulance. As the years passed  they bought ��� Pontiac ambulances and  now, they have the Oldsmobile ambulance which was purchased two years  ago.  Besides the Olds, the Cunninghams  have a 1970 model station wagon equipped with oxygen and resuscitation equipment and siren and red light. This vehicle is used if the regular ambulance is  out on a call. Even then, they said, there  will always be two persons operating it,  a driver and qualified attendant.  , Also invdlved in the family enters  prise are Joan's parents, Ena and Art  Armstrong. Mrs. Armstrong is cook at the  Patio Gardens, the Cunningham's restaurant. Mr. Armstrong helps out with  the ambulance and' other work around  the 15-ucrc premises. Also helping is  Joanne   Kingston,  a waitress.  "Mom and dad also have first aid  certificates," said Joan.  GO ANYWHERE  Cunningham Ambulance service will  go anywhere oh the Peninsula. Joan feels  that because they arc situated at Halfmoon Bay, it is ideal geographically because they can get to any part of the Pen-'  insula quickly.  "In Vancouver it will take an ambulance longer to get to a scene than it  �����#���  pafl*  14  DON  LOCKSTEAD  Ad-Briefs  point  Lockstead slated !he w?y  at chamber fete  DON Lockstead,  MLA, Mackenzie,  will  bo the guest speaker at Sechelt and  district Chamber ot Commerce installation banquet at Lord Jim's Lodge Jan.  10 at 7:30 p.m.  Chamber officers will be elected tonight at u. meeting in the Bank of  Montreal.'  Tho banquet will bo a smorgasbord  affair, said ticket chairman Mrs. Pat  Murphy. I  Tickets will cost1' $5 a place setting  and will bo available at Morgan's Mens'  Wear, Bank of Montreal, Coast Cablo-  vision and' Penlmiula Times, ,   ,  to action!  In Today's Classiliod:-  HWMIWMMMM��MM.i.Mi.M......1..r.^.rnr[| (  1HQ   Maple   Motel   has   installed   color  TV IO1 H & W'nela available $50 and  up. 10" olzo in good working order.  ����������������..--���-.11. i.ri���iiti���tininiwmimmh-huuuiu  ��� I'?^5,0ti,f,ed* f*oc�� *w 2��500 horn*  (10,000 raadsrs).  ��� Tlme�� Clauirivdt oo INTO tit* homtt . .  not on lawm, ��tr��*i�� or In culverts.  ��� Tim�� Oaitffiedt am low-cost, hlph-potwncy  ���oIm tonJc*.  ��� Phono lines open Sunday; classified  905-9634 Socholr, 086-2121 Glbeona.  A.  V*-  pii  t>  Ummem  iiiliiitiMiiM ..��:V*  \ .'  \  -���'- J J.'-..-,.  ) ' -  ^'\  II  5  /    .-  _    /  I *x  'Jr**9* 2 Tho Ponfatulq Ttmgi     Wedne|doy,Jonuory 10, 1973  ���MMMMMI  mtmmfu  MMMMMMMNMWMM^MMVWMlMMMMI  ThePeninsula'T^^  EDITORIALS  *J m<n�� 6* woitf, but I thai! not be to wrong at to fail to say what I believe to be right."  p ^       ���John Awns  Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  Put your hand out!  -JN SPITE x of high unemployment in  ? British Columbia, the forest industry is-expediencing difficulty in hiring  personnel "which is rapidly approaching crisis proportions," according to  Truck Loggers Association general  rjianager Don Mackenzie.  Truck loggers opened    their  30th  rounds him. How about planned obsolescence? You buy a car for $3,000,  the second most expensive purchase (after a home) a consumer makes: Within  three years that car is out of date. Car  manufacturers could make a car last  for a lifetime if they wanted to but  profit is the name of the game and the  Annual convention at-the Bayshore Inn   more cars they can sell the greater the  ��������'  %.  yesterday  V "We cannot get the workers we  need, in spite of supposed high unemployment in B.C.", said Mackenzie.  '*This industry pays high wages, yet it  is apparently much easier for young  men to stay-in the cities and collect unemployment insurance handouts."  F? Unemployment insurance, coupled  frith "unrealistic tax levels on workmen" are seen by Mackenzie as the two  rjiajor threats to the well-being of the  industry.  *: Viv Williams, TLA president, in his  opening speech referred to the "unhealthy - labor-management climate in  B\C. where huge corporate bureaucracies and equally big labor bureaucracies constantly struggle for power,  with seeming disregard for the damage  they do to the rest of society."  ���" Can these two problems plaguing  the forest industry, the. largest single  dollar' earner in British Columbia, be  related? -   '  We  can be quick to criticize the  young man willing to "take his . unemployment hand out, but, after all, what  ,��fbes he see around him���corporate bu-  - reaucracies and labor bureaucracies constantly struggling for power with seem-  jng disregard for the damage they do  *to the rest of society. ,  Why shouldn't *the little guy get  what he can from the government? He|s  seen dishonesty all around him all his  life. It isn't just in the forest industry.  Corporate and- labor   dishonesty   sur-  ������MMMMM  ���; The Peninsula/***6*  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  * ��� by  ��      Powell River News Town Crier  - Sechelt Times Ltd.  * Box 310-Sechelt, B.C.  �� Sechelt  885-9654 - 885-2635  Gibsons 886-2121  #  ��      Subscription Rates:   (n advance)  -Local, $6 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $7.  ��i        U.S.A.;  $9.   Overseas,  $10.  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  . ���'*'       (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  profit.  Labor unions are not satisfied with,  pay and- benefit increases���they want  the sun and the -moon   John E. Healy II, outgoing president  of the Associated General Contractors  of America, says that it would take  twice as long to build the Empire  State Building now as it took in the  1930s.  ��� Healy, citing the Empire State story  as an example of today's "vanishing  work ethic" says productivity in the  building industry today is less than half  what it was 40 years ago.  It has been lost, he believes, through  the power of avaricious,trade unions,,  and through the weakness of contractors  willing to buy labor peace at any price.  The story of the world's tallest skyscraper bares retelling. - "  Work began on Jan. 22, 1930. At  peak employment, 3,400 men were  working to erect 60,000 tons of steel;,  to lay 10 million bricks, to install 70  miles of water piping and to connect  3,500 miles of telephone cable.  The 102 stories went up at an average of 4*4 stories a week.  On May 1, 193 L_ one year and 98  days later, tenants moved into the building-  The same structure today, says Healy  would take 3 to 3^ years to complete.  At last year's annual convention of  the AGC in Houston, Texas, Healy received a standing ovation when he insisted that "with the unions' help, or  without it, productivity and morale must  be restored."  And he added: "The old concept of  a fair day's work for a fair day's pay  must be revived. It's what the unions'  have been asking all along.  Healy made his statement a year  ago and still there is labor unrest and  corporate wheeling-dealing and it appears it will continue.  In the Meantime the. consumer must  take his lumps and put'up with delays  and shoddy workmanship. Both sides  are to blame.  And yet we criticize the poor slob  who puts his hand out for unemployment insurance, instead of working.  ��� :/'-;    "_^���_-, ��� i-s; a��� *>. -  CUPS and saucers, Royal Albert���Royal  Wintbn. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.,  BE PROPRLED BY A BLACK BEAUTY  MERCURY 110 9.8 H.P.     At tough as o two dollar steak . ..  only a lot bettor bargain.  ..��MM...M�� ...........        A gleaming Fish Flndor and Fun  MERCURY 76 7.6 H.P.      MaJer.  ����-., ���..���., ���* , '.. �� A Pushy Little Pusher. A light compact  MERCURY 40 4 H.P.   friend 0f tho fim |wtog f|fhB���nan.  THE CHAIN SAW CENTRE HAS SET FANTASTICALLY LOW PRICES ON THESE MACHINERY JEWELS.  IF THE MOTORS DON'T DAZZLE YOU THEN THE  PRICE WILLI BEFORE YOU BUY CONSULT US AND  SAVE.  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTER  805-9626  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, fill originals must be signed--by the writer.  Big Brothers lauded  Editor, The /Times, '       ' ",  Sir: This letter is in reply to one  which .was written to you by Florence  -Jeffries, Nov;- 8, in which-she- outlined -  the New Horizons Vocational Assistance  Program���which of course I think is  a very excellent program and certainly  one which has long been needed in  many communities' because our' senior'  citizens are very capable people many  of them with years of experience in  community work and assisting those who  need help. '  However, as a national executive director of Big Brothers of Canada I must  disagree with her concept of the Big-  Brother movement While there are social  workers  involved" in  the  Big    Brother  program who'carefully screen and match-  men ano>bbys so that they are compatible in their relationship the social work-,  er does not take on the task of helping  the boy, but the Big Brother who is a.  volunteer accepts this responsibility andt  is able to spend a good deal of time,  with his Little Brother as a friend, a  guide and a confidant. ;  ' At the present time there are 105 Big.  Brother Associations across Canada in-.,  volving almost 8,000 men and boys wha  are matched on a one-to-one basis and  enjoying" their relationship very much;  FRANK D. FOGWELL,  National Executive Director,  Managua aid asked  Editor, The Times,.  Sir:  The major    earthquake  devastated Managua, Nicaragua  leaving  several   thousand  many thousands injured  city's 400,000 resident homeless,  suited  in   a  desperate  clothing and housing facilities  CARE is there helping  monumental requirements,  ada has already pledged  task and will increase  if possible. We are counting  passion and generosity  allow CARE personnel  Managua  to  supply  the i basic  require-'  ments of life for these destitute people.'  CARE has been operating a feeding^  program in poverty areas of Nicaragua  for six years and our people there are  very   familiar  with  the   area  and   the'  needs of the Nicaraguans.  Our staff will continue to work with'  and provide assistance to the victims,  long after the earthquake has' disappeared from the news. For' this we re-:  quire dollars to buy and distribute food,,  purchase clothing and provide temporary,  shelter.  Donations of any size will be grate--  fully received and acknowledged, by our  office at 510 W. Hastings St., Vancouver j S  2> B.C. . * S  DOUGLAS WrSMjTH, regional director.  A passage from Vergil  Edito^yThe Times,  . Sir: Enclosed please find one/certainly articulated if not too esoteric passage from VergiL I thought that perhaps it might be of some interest to  either you and/or your readers. In any  case please feel free to reprint it, as  you wish, or to send me your comments  if you have any.  JOHN JACK  BAYLIN  Box 45,  Garden, Bay, B.C.  as many ears pricked up. At night she-  flies midway between the sky and the  earth shrieking; through the shadows, and  she does not fclose-her eyes in gentle  sleep; by light she sits as guard either  on--the-high housetop* or���on the���high-  towers, and she affrights the large cities,  just as insistent on shameful falsehood  as an heralding the truth: she rejoicing,  kept filling the nations with manifold  rumors and kept broadcasting equally  truth and falsehood. ; ./>  ����������W*W��n��������W������iMWMI**i��WW��tlW����l^lll��<Wl|l|MMIIIM^^  Sechelt and District Retarded; Children's Association  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  I  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 17 AT 7:30 P.M.  SUNSHINE SCHOOL  ELEMENTARY   SCHOOL GROUNDS GIBSONS  URGENT THAT-MEMBERS ATTEND  ���   '-  '   ��� I  Qualify  CHINESE FOOD  ot the  WHISPERING  PINES  F|l. & SAT. EVENINGS  EAT IN OR TAKE OUT   ,  Reservations Only  Please Reserve Early  l^teode Jane   I lot  OF OUR  3 Phone Numbers  SECHELT: 885-9654  or 885-2635  GIBSONS: 886-2121  THE PENINSULA TiftieS  THE AENIAD���LINE 498  Forthwith gossTp^spread through the  great cities of Lybya, Rumour, an evil  thing than which nothing else is swifter:  ' it flourishes *with its restlessness and it  acquires strength as it moves, small  through fear at first, presently it rises  up into the air and strides over the  earth and hides its head among the  clouds. Her Mother Earth, as they say,  brought forth last of her brood goaded  on by her wrath agitinst the gods, as a  sister toj Coeus and Encelidus, fleet of  foot and swift of wings, a huge hideous  monster,! who for every feather on her  body had as many watchful eyes below  them (wdndrous to tell); as many tongues,  just as many mouths sounding off, and  WEDNESDAY, JAN. 10 TO SATURDAY, JAN. 13  /^^-~-^=^^^^ SANYO CASSETTE TAPE RECORDER <aq q��  *IY^ ^^8fc- Refl' &9*9S> Discount Sole  SJJ%9+  fUfY      SOME ITEMS  Iff A MARKED DOWN TO \ SANY0 STABLE TRANSISTOR RADIOS       m ����  *f/ \ % -.       * A Reg. $29.95. Discbunt Sole :..-L^.._'.���- .'AAiOO  Ml       Vi PRICE      T '    ^  A.R.C. 8-TRACK CAR TAPE PLAYERS W^g Q��J  Reg. $64.95. Discount Sale .���..._.._:L._~.  S^WnFIP  MOST ITEMS  ^^JzL^  I 25% OFF ON ALL CAR TIRES I  *dr ^/i/iiifimFiii/fff/ttiitettffMi/ti/imiiiiittuifttmiumiii/i/t^  FLEETWOOD Io" COLOR T.V.  &rf��im" 559.95  JAHY019" COLOR LV.-3tf-*WM,; 439.95  SANY019" WW PORTABLE T.V. s^t' $T:'L _^_ 169.95  S  !  SANYO STEREO COMPONENT SET  8-track player with AM-FM tuner. Two speakers and stand.  DISCOUNT SALE ..,..��� ;.._   Regular price $219.95  179,95  ���WWWWIMWMUMMmWWWIMWWMMMWMWIMMWMWOimwiWIMWMt  SPECIAL  'Front auditors  FREEZER BEEF  GLYNN TRACY"  Garden Day Store-88^2253  "Fine Meats for Fine People"  IONLY-7 PIECE DINETTE SUITE ��ST $B*9S 6J>,$>5  I ONLY-DELUXE 3 POSITION RECUNER .5sT_!l^: 119.95  1 ONLY-SWIVAL ROCKER ^!^^!1?!^___ 59.95  SHEER MIST PANTY HOSE % PRICE * LADIES LONG SLEEVE NYLON TOPS  V2 PRICE������ LADIES' AND GIRLS WINTER JACKETS 26% OFF "LADIES ALL  WEATHER BOOTS 25% OFF # MEN'S AND BOY'S WINTER JACKETS 25% OFF  ��� MEN'S  RUBBERS   3   STYLES   %   OFF MEN'S CARDIGANS 25% OFF  KMmarmitwnfi0mm*mai%itM%Ht%MviK**iiu%atitvvmJMilsnl&  ?//y//r/y/iTY///////^^^  FOR .YOUR.DINING.AND. DAfVCifta.PLEASURE  SATURDAY, JANUARY 13fh  C-ountm & VUedern VVh  y  UMC  jLiiLl  PINING LOUNGE 11 nm. to 8 p.m.  CABARET  SATURDAY  9   p.m.   TO   1:30   a.m.  Sunshine Const  Hwy - Socliolt  885-2311  eninJula c*Di  P'  %mn  9  <JLi  oun  $i  OUR DBNINQ LOUNGE WILL BE OPEN AT 6 AM. STARTING ON JANUARY 15th - SECMELFS BREAKFASTS  t 'V  A \  tUAazmtZ ' ���>  ^  >   - - \ -  Sechelt News Notes  Wednesday, January 10/ 1973        The Peninsula Times  Page 3  GEORGE BONNYCASTLE  Redrooiis resident . . .  George Bonnycastle  celebrates 92 years  GEORGE Bonnycastle, who has been a  resident of Redrooffs for the past  year, celebrated his 92nd birthday on  Dec. 7 at the home of his daughter, Mrs.  Bill Urquhart.  He was born in Campbellford, Ontario,  in 1880, but when he was only 2%years  old, the family moved to" Saskatchewan'  where his father,' Charles Bonnycastle  took over a 2,000 acre farm near Indian  Head. Charles Bonnycastle built a fine  - home and even in bad farming years, his  family never went -hungry.for he was  a good hunter and fisherman.  His brother Harold Bonnycastle worked with him on the farm and as his  family of seven children grew up, not  only did they help with the work of the  farm, but there were enough of them to'  form the basis of a cricket team. This  was important, for cricket was the chief  hobby and one of the great interests of  the Bonnycastle family. Part of the farm  was laid down as a cricket pitch, with  two creases marked and they played  teams from Fort Qu'Appelle, Indian  Head, Regina, lfcfoasejaw, Gfenfell and a  very fine team.-of t'Jndian boys from- a  > nearby industrial school.      ���"���--'"  George Bonnycastle was an excellent  cricketer and a successful hunter, but he -  was the only boy in the family who did  not want to make farming a career, so  he took a course of business training at  a college in "Belleville, Ontario. At the  completion of his training he settled in  Winnipeg where in 1907 he married Margaret Eggo, a Winnipeg girl.  For 20 years he was employed by the  National Cash Register Co. of Canada,  starting as a stenographer and rising in  the course of a few years to sales manager. For another 10 years he worked in  the same capacity for International Business Machines and his work for these  two companies took him ' travelling  throughout Canada and the United  States. He then joined the Canada Biscuit Company as general manager of  the Edmonton factory.  Bringing his family to, the west coast  in 1929, Mf. Bonnycastle worked for some  years for the Vancouver Sun and Province, with a home on Sussex Street,  Burnaby. His wife, Margaret, died in,  1069, two years after they had celebrated  their diamond wedding anniversary and  he made his home with his daughter,  Mrs. Urquhart. Of his six brothers and  sisters, he is the sole survivor, but he  is blessed in having his own four children close enough to visit him often. His  son Hugh, and his eldest daughter, Georgia Rickson, are in Vancouver, and he  has twin daughters, Frances Urquhart  at Redrooffs and Jocelyn Foster, in Vancouver. He has 7 grandchildren and nine  , great-grandchildren.  Questioned about the name Bonnycastle, ho explained to a Times reporter  that the original family name was Castle,  but his great-grandfather, Richard Castle, was knighted for his services to the  British crown and took the name Bonnycastle as his title. Sir Richard Bonnycastle hod built Fort Henry at Kingston  and had commanded the British forces  in Canada.  At 02, Mr. Bonnycastle has excellent  sight and hearing and a clear, active  mind. He la an enthuslatic reader and  has published pno book, "The Secret to  Success Revealed", which is a treatise on  tho science of numbers, for which ho  obtained a copyright in 1044. Alwaya a  deeply religious man, during the- past  year he has become n Jehovah's Witness  and  devotes  several hours  a week to  bible study.  PLAYING in the winter, tournament at ,  the Sunshine Coast. Golf Club, Mrs.  C._Mittelsteadt became the first woman  to^nake a hole in one. This happened on  the 8th hole, which is 140 yards. Mrs,  Mittelsteadt's partner was Lloyd Elder-  idge, one >of the opponents was Andy  Gray.   ,. - > .  Mrs. Reuben Stroshein, Wilson Creek,  and her daughter, Mrs, Mfona Mielke,  Surrey, came home from Hawaii, with  beautiful tans, a result of their recent  visit there.  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hill, Sechelt, spend  six weeks in Honolulu, Hawaii, toured  all over the islands, enjoyed the warm  sunny days. They arrived home Pec. 27  to the damp rainy weather of, the coast-  "and subsequently came down with the  flu.  Visitors to the Roy Nygrens of Wilson Creek for a week at Christmas time,  was Roy's mother and sister. Mrs. C.  Nygren from Wilcox, Saskatchewan and  Mr. and Mrs: George Dobricham and ,  their' daughter Janice, from Milestone,-  Sask. ��  -   Friends  visiting the  Gordon Reeves'  "farm" in West Sechelt, were Mrs. Joan  Crockett and sons Douglas and Donald,  from Riverside, California. Another son,'  Pfc. Ian Crockett is a medic in tbe-Army  "hospital  Madigan,. Tacoma,   Wash.,  he  joined the rest of the family    at the  Reeves. Phil Reeves attending UBC spent'  his holidays at home.  The Paetkau family are happy to be  in their new home at Selma Park. Mrs.  Paetkau's sister and family, Mr. and Mrs.  jfihn Grames and their four sons, are  visiting the Sechelt area for a couple  of months from Anchorage, Alaska.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Robertson, Selma  Park, spent an anxious couple of weeks  while waiting to hear further from their  son Peter. Peter has been touring Europe,'  he phoned from Malaga, Spain to say he  has had his passport stolen while swim-  , _4>y Peggy Connor  ming on the beach at Morocco.  - Thursday, Jan. 4 the welcome news  arrived, Peter, was in Lucerjhe, Switzerland, complete with passport.  Dr. Barry and Susie Kassen are proud  parents of their firstborn, a son, Reece.  Date of birth was Dec, 28. Congratulations!!  The first baby of 1973 to be born  in St. Mary's Hospital, a boy, arrived  at 6:10 p.m. Jan. 3rd. The parents Mr.  and Mrs. Graeme West from Port McNeil.  Impaired driving  charges on 'par'  SUNSHINE Coast motorists were 'very  good' over Christmas and New Years,  according to local RCMP detachments.  In Gibsons, only two- impaired driving charges were'laid this festive season.  Sechelt detachment reports few charges.'  Some drivers may have taken heed of  Vancouver's massive ��� crackdown, RCMP  felt, but this year's convictions are "on  a. par" with previous 'Yuletide figures.  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  | 885-2848.  886-3848  or 885-2151 eves.  ^  i  TREES GET OLD, TOO  Even though a tree will continue to  grow in height and diameter until it  dies, it does so at a much slower rate  when it erjters.old age or becomes "overmature". Even .thgugh_ older trees are  slowly increasing insize, total amount of  solid wood may ^decrease because rot  within the tree is decaying more wood  than is being added each year. This is  why good- forestry aims to^get greatest  continuing returns from the forests by  periodic cutting.  JOHN BUNYAN'S Variety & Enterprises  WILL BE CLOSED JANUARY 15 - 31  incl.  for holidays and. minor renovations  __to1help_us serve you Setter-in 1973  Gifts ��� Novelties ��� Artist Supplies -��� Toys  Picture Frames ��� Sew and Knit Needs  Stationery Supplies ��� Baby Clefts '*'  ^   ''f>u  ���ALL YOUR SUNDRY NEEDS���        "  WBBBBmBIBIIBHIHBIBBPMBBBBMBBBHMBBNHBBBflBBIMUHBUBBBBl  I WE'RE STILL  BLASTING PRICES I  5  '*k  Now you can read  ...  ���'���*���'���  a most fascinating  history of British  Columbia's Weekly  Newspapers!  Now off the press is the story of weekly newspapers  in B.C. ��� a hundred years of the most fascinating  folk lore and community history in the province, Every  community in B.C, ��� and many which have passed  out of exiitance are mentioned In the volume of 160  pages of words and pictures.  Orders are now being taken for the first printing  which is being offered at a prlco of $6.25 per copy,  plus provincial sales tax where applicable. The book  Is hard cover. The coupon helow should bo filled in,  cash with the order will save the purchaser the costs  of postage, ' '  The'story of B.C.'s weekly newspapers Is a unique  publication for British Columbia.  Containing the storlor. of most of B.C.'s weeklies In  the past 100 years and providing thumbnail sketches,,  of publishers who have served as presidents of the  B,C, Weekly Newspaper Assn., tho volume presents  ,a comprehensive cross section of B.C. community  history.  A valuable addition to any library, the story of B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Is being produced by BCWNA  us a non-profit sorvico to publishes, libraries, and the  communities that form British Columbia,  Order Form  THE STORY OF B.C. WEEKLY NEWSPAPERS  To, HISTORY  COMMUTE!, BCWNA,  Bo*  609,   MISSION CITY,  B.C.  I  Plnoio doHvm to mo  fop!o�� of Tho Story ot BC, Weakly  Newipopori vi1 $6.23 plus 5 %   tolot lux pet ropy.  ci/rouc tNctosen n  Nome   ....,.".    . ���   Mrimti    .   .   Town .  Sloiwil  ���'I  %\  Perma  Press, stripes or checks.  60" wide. Blasted to  Yard  -   There's lots more, but we'll let  you come and see for yourself  the way we're  BLASTING PRICES!  Double Knit Jersey  so Hounds Tooth    A  gk&L  ird only    J#f  Cotton Seersucker  ir chec  1.50  COME AND VIEW OUR LADIES' SWEATERS  NOW 25% OFF ALL WINTER STYLES *  We have a Yt PRICE COUNTER of Ladies' and  Misses' Slacks.  liinill /'  LADYBIRD T-SHIRTS  Boys 8 to 14. Zippered or buttoned. Long sleeved. *& Iff?  Now only    3@#<)  4  Brushed Knit  Variety of patterns, 45  Reg.  $4.98  yd.  Blasted to, yd. ...  Fortrel Hbunds Tooth  Great for Suits, arc 60" wide.  Blasted to  Yard    Ladybird Stretch Jeans  Sixes 2-6X. Reg. $8   j��  ||f|  Now only ..::������..   0*{J||  LADYBIRD  Misses'  Panties  &  Boys'  Briefs  Infants' Vests. 50% cotton.  Great Value.   &% M&  Now only   Jffi       , ^  2 dm  GIRLS AND LADIES TIGHTS  Patterned and plain. Variety of colors to choose  from. Baby sizes 6 to 18 mo.    *%ghO/  Now  ��%)    0  OFF  HI  ALL LADIES  WINTER STVLE DRESSES AND  SUITS 50% OFF (don't miss out)  All  Boys' -  Ladies' - Girls' - Infants Winter  Warmors  (hats,  scarves,  gloves,  car-wprmars)  LADIES CYCLE SETS  Junior sizes only. Jacket in a heavy cotton denim  with  matching  flared  pants. 4Pfe  iffefll  Now reduced to    Qlv w  TOBOGGANS  4 ft. & 5 ft. Reduced  20%  OFF  NOW  25 /O  OFF  All Ladybird Clothing Blasted 25%  RECORDS  (app.   130)  Reduced to go at 20% OFF. Many popular hits  to suit every taste.  Such as: NITTY CRITTY DIRT BAND (All Tho  Good Times); JACKSON FIVE (Greatest Hits);  LAWRENCE WELK (Go Away Little Girl); and  BUCK & SUSAN RAYE (The Best Of).  H  m  m  fesH  IH  m  Somo real good buys and you can't afford  to miss themf  Come In and chock tho prices on our  MEN'S fi, KIDS' WINTER JACKETS.  ALtYARD GOODS -  FORTREL  POLYESTER  DOUBLE KNIT & JERSEY  Yz PRICE!  H B3 SO RBI IBB BBI fiBfll BBS RBB 899 Bffl B88  0  ��  J   YOUR!  H  ftbaniM tm m mtm HMnBHnN  ��Q@BEI0E1@  n*  BtV!  gfffj  ra$  ra$  m  rat;  rati  ra*%  ���3  ra*'J  BHt,  Sri  PC1  bs89T-  MMT*  WSf,  DEALER  arte  i  I TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT        PH., 885-2335  g t^ampheiiA   Uc  p  ^  >^  _i i*^_j.^__i... ���>      \.  \.-\r  ' 'i'\  �� i'  t I '  '.' \  . I  ��� "V  / -  I*  t.      , \  I '  . (  u  >'  Pag*e 4���'The Peninsula Timet, Wednesday, Jan. 10,1973,  "      ��� ���     *���)       i* ii      ')    ii  ���K.  '        - trtt Sechelt-Phone 885-9654  THE PENlNSULAyiW���A    Gibsons - Phone 886-2121  Classified  AD-BRIEFS  w&HmMm**mi*N*mmimmimmiitmikmimilmmmm0m*m*aamMmmmm*mm0m*mm*H��mMmi  Published Wednesdays by  Powell River News Town Crier  '   Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963'  Member, Audit Biireoe  of Circulations  ,' September 30,  1972  ,. \iGross Circulation 3350  ^" Paid Circulation 2727  " As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  ��� ������ Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Brlefs" (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-Brlets not paid by  publication date.  legal or Reader advertising 35c  ' per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  briam, Morriage ond Engagement  notices ore $3.60 (up to 14 lines)  and 30c per line after that. 4  words per line.'  Birth, Notices;'Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rates���  o> Mail:  Local Area , $6.00 yr.  Outside Local Area .$7.00 yr.  U.S.A. _, $9.00 yr.  Overseas  Special Citizens,  Local Area  ���  Canada  _   Single Copies.  .$10.00  yr.  .$3.50  .$4.00  __15c  Copyright and/or property rights  subsists in oil display advertising  and other material Appearing In ,  this edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times. Permission to ^reproduce wholly or in port and 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  subject,   to    recourse    in    low.  "In the event of a typographical  error advertising goods or services,  at a wrong price, goods or services  may not be sold ond the difference  chorged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely, an offer to sell,  ond may be withdrawn at any  time.''���^Supreme Court decision).  Advertising is accepted on the  condition that, . in ther event of  typographical error, that portion  rf 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 charge is made: for  advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before  publication. Change from original  copy, when proof is submitted to  ' customer is also chargeable at an  nburly rate for the additional  work.  BIRTHS  *     GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth   Announcement tpace,   and  extends Best Wiihes to the happy  parents.  PERSONAL ~       ~"  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings   8:30  p.m.,  Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-0327.  8657-tfn  BAHA'I Faith, informal chats.  885-2465, 880-2078.      1075-tfn.  - STONEY'S  WELL DRILLING  Now Drilling on the Peninsula.  Phorw 483-3530  5400 Maple Avenue  Powell River, B.C.  CARDS OF THANKS   ��� V   ' '     ���  ���*   ���   I WISH to express my sincere  appreciation for the excellent j?are and attention received in St. Mary's Hospital. Special thanks to Dr. Rogers nnd  the nursing staff,���Jack Ed-  mond. 1117-7  CARP of THANKS (cont.)  WE WOULD like to thank Dr.  Rogers and staff of St. Mary's  Hospital for their help and  kindness during the illness of  our late husband and-brother.-  ���Mrs. McQee and Mrs. Fen-  ner.         1122-7  I SHOULD like to express my  .sincere thanks -to my many  friends who cheered and comforted me with cards, messages and flowers during my  stay in hospital in Vancouver  and I take this opportunity of  wishing them all health and  happiness jn 1973: ��� Ruby  Warne. �� 1138-7 ~  OBITUARY  HAMILTON-ron Jan.- 4,. 1973.  Mary Ann Hamilton, aged  85 years. Survived by 4 - sons,  James Ian, and Victor Douglas of Saskatoon and Roderick  and .Kenneth 'Alexander of  Vancouver, and two daughters  Miss G. (Mary) Hunter of  Prince GeOrge and''Mrs. J.  (Eileen) Nesbitt of Vancouver*  and five' grandchildren. -Rev.  J. Williamson conducted the  service in the Harvey Funeral  Heine, Gibsons dn Saturday,  January 6, 1973. Cremation.  : 1123-7  ANDERSON ��� Suddenly on  .January 5,<|973. Fred Anderson of Gibsons, age 54 years,  survived by his wife "Vi",  four brothers, Frank of Sechelt, Charlie and Earling both  of Vancouver and Raydar of'  -Pender Harbour and two sis-,  ters Edith Clutchey ,of California and Violet Barry of Seattle. He is also survived by two  nephews and five nieces and  13 great nephews and nieces.-  Reverend J. Williamson conducted the service in the Harvey Funeral Home on Tuesday, January 9. Internment at  Seaview Cemetary.        1137-7"  REAL ESTATE  LISTINGS   WANTED!  K; BUTLER REALTY  LTD.   ,.���;���:  V ALL   TYPES   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.(��  ;       Phone 888-2000  MEMBER  . MULTIPLE  LISTING  SERVICE  ".  .9818-7.  ,.���..���"*"���'������" ^ ' "     K'1'1       '���***-. '  .',4% to 14 acres west of; Lang-  dale View   property,   treed,  water, south slope R2. Phone  886-2861. 930-tfn,  :_jPENDER HARBOUR  Best Marina site in area. Heart  of Madeira Park. Over 850  feet waterfront with foreshore  lease. Try your offers on F.P.  and terms.  Over 2000 ft. waterfront at  Secret Cove on 31 acres natural, park-like, treed land with  Southern exposure. Open to.  offers.  4 JACK NOBLE  Rochester Realty Ltd.  Phone 883-2701  ��� L. ' 9311-6  PENDER Harbour waterfront  lot. Sheltered, deep, very  accessible to water making it  ideal for a year round wharf.  Water, electricity and road,  $17,500. Phone 886-7374 or  write box 708, Gibsons.  8202-tfn  REAL ESTATE (Cont.).  TWO five acre blocks, elevat-  ,ed property wjthin village  of Sechelt. In popular subdivision area. Write. Box 310, c-o  Peninsula Times, Sechelt.   333-tfn  160 ACRES,beautiful elevated'  property; some view,, trails,  secluded.   Near   Secret   Cove,  $70,000.   Write   Box   310,   c-o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.       /   332-tfn  '"SELL or trade on property,  cabin cruiser, K.C. thremo-  lite, full-canvas topi" 120 Volvo  Penta, electric lift, depth sounder, ' many extras," tandem  /trailer. $3000. David Ball, Der-  oche.  Ph.  826-S854 (Mission)"  1127-9,  -��������    ������������ill.    1 1    ���   1   nmm ���i^>miii    ���!!���   i����  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  Mayl5. Adults only, no pets.  JEtuby    Lake     Motel,    R.R.I.,  Madeira Park. Phone 883-2269  566-tfn  2 ROOM partly furnished waterfront   bachelor   suite,   $55  per mon. Phonfe 885-2860. '  1071-7  2 BEDROOM home, A-oi! furnace, elec. range, A-washer,  fridge, 1 bedroom suite, chesterfield , etc. $100 mon., plus  heat, light, available now. No  groups of people please. Call  "Sechelt Agencies Ltd. 885-2235  or' Peter Smith 885-9463 eves.  1106-8  HALFMOON Bay���2 bedroom  home, A-oil furnace, elec.  range,, A-washer, fridge, 1  bedroom suite, chesterfield etc.  $100 mon. plus heat, light,  available now. No groups of  people' please. ' Call - Sechelt  . Agencies Ltd. 885-2235 or Peter Smith 885-9463 eves.  1118-9  HOUSEKEEPING room; warm,  clean. All found. Private entrance. - Working  gent.   Selma  Park. Ph.. 885-9535.     \1116-tfn  2 BEDROOM, partly furnished  house,  Redrooffs  Road, $80  month. Phone 885-2175. 1136-7  1 r  X  WORK WANTED (Cont.),     ' CARS AND TRUCKS (cont.) \ LIVESTOCK  FURNACE   installations   and  'burner  service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.       36-tfn  CARPENTRY, handyman,  $3.50   per   hour.   Call   886-  9689. Leave message. 1053-tfn  BUILDER ���-  specializing in  , small    home    construction.  Gomplete contracts undertaken., Box 304, Sechelt.     1113-10  ODD JOBS, $2 per hour. Ph.  886-2686. '       1130-tfn  ^ 1 '1  HELP WANTED   DEPENDABLE man who can  ��� work without supervision,  Earn $14,000 in a year plus  bonus. Contact customers-' in  Sechelt Peninsula arear'Limi-  Jed. auto travel. We train. Air  mail S. H. Dickerson, Ptes.?  Southwestern Petroleum, Box  789,- Ft Worth, Tex. 7   *-*��� 1 __,  TEXAS OIL'COMPANY^ "  Wants Man Over 40  1965 DODGE  Polara,  4  door  i  hardtop,   automatic,   P.ST., -  P.B. $650. Phone 883-2465.  1126-7  1968 VOLKSWAGON, only  travelled 7000 miles on rebuilt engine. New tires front  and, back, in good running  order;- $800. Phonp 886-7461.  - '    -. 978-9  1969 % ton pickup (Ford) with'  Sportsman canopy. Will sell  sep. Ph. 883-2220. ^-'r 1128-9  1960 BUICK Invicta four-door  hard   top.   Phone   885-9955  after. 3 p.m.     " 1129-9  1967 PLYMOUTH SportsFury  Convert. 383 4 speed; buckets, top in excellent condition.  Will sacrifice,-$650 firm. Ph.  883-2390. ^ --' 1135:7  1957-DODGE  %   ton pickup."  ^ -Body in good condition, good  running order.  Ph.  883-9925.  1115-9  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY _  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 pjth7  Tuesday to Saturday  Complete Stipe of:  ��� Bucfcerfleidj-Ffoducts  ��� Purinsi--Dog & Cat Foods  Pratt Rood, West Gibsons^  "One mile south of Sunshine  Coast Highway.  Phone886-7527  ^ , '''    ���     ��� 6  AT STUD - grey purebred  -^Arabian .Tuan Basar 61409  (Habana 19420 X the boss  20068) Hilltop Stables, Powell  River, B.C. Phone 487-9240.  1125-9  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer, Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds by order.   258-tfn  jntJ  2crv  For Sechelt Peninsula Area  We need a good man who can ?  make short auto trips. We are'"  willing to pay top earnings.""'*  $15,000 In a Year  Our top men in other. parts  of Canada draw exceptional .  earnings. Contact ' customers  around Sechelt Peninsula, �����  Air mail S. B. Dickerson, Pres.,  Southwestern Petroleum, Box  789,  Ft. Worth,  Tex.        ���,  6  HELP WANTED (Female)  AVON has a territory for you  ���if you live in or near the  Wakefield Road area. Earn  extra cash selling our famous  ���products near your home. Call  now: Collect to:, Mrs. Matches  929-2592. ��� s 1124-9  SECHELT AGENCIES LI  Member of the Multiple Listing Service  E  Office 885-2235  From Vancouver Toll Free  -ZEnith 2012  GIBSONS  RURAL #2521  8 acres with rental cottage, almost 2 acres has been, cultivated.  Good garden soil. Regional .water, black topped road. Terms' otf;  ,$2O,00O. Call JACK WARN 886-2681.  WATERFRONTAGE  HOME #2405  Only $15,000 cosh! This > waterfront lot faces tthe breakwater  at Selma _Park. Two homes are included  in the price.  Live in  one rent out the other. Call BOB KENT for other details of this  lease property, 885-2235.  WANTED  ��,-**;  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Waterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres  One  of  the  choice  Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  Phone: 254-1060  9312-tfn  WANTED TO RENT  TEACHERS   wish   to . rent   %.,  bedroom hqtise^v,. partially  furnished, Sechelt area. Phone  885-9423. 1114.-7  WANTED small one bedroom  cottage , with stove and  fridge. Gibsons area. By bachelor business man. Phone 886-  2121. 977-7  WANTED to rent- Option to  Buy if Suited. Do you have  or know of, a small well-kept  unfurnished house to rent? It  must be winterized, with large  rooms, a good open view���pre->  ferable but not necessarily of  the sea. It should be fairly private, not otf the highway, but  on a good road, Fireplace,  basement with storage space,  carport, trees on property���at  a reasonable ,rent! This sounds ���  like a beautiful'day dream, in  this Sunshine Coast area of  nothirig-tp-rent: But I am a  responsible, would-be all year-  round tenant, with references,  and am an enthusiastic, experienced gardner who would improve any property she occupied (if there is enough soil  and water, After all, there are  limits!). Any information  would be gratefully received  at P.O. Box 26, Madeira Park  or .phone 883-2567.���Mrs Nora  Long. 1133-7  WORK WANTED  TYPEWRITERS, adding mac-  hlncs, repairs and sales. Ph.  080-7111. 7-tfn  PEERLESS 1.  TREE SERVICES  A complete Tree Service  Phone 885-2109  9314-7  REQUIRE property to lease or  -   rent with or without home. v  Phone-886-7268., - -     - 967-7:  BACKHOEr^ -���_^  Must be in good condition.  REASONABLE PRICE  for cash.  "��~  Box 310 Peninsula Times.  9307-tfn  HALFMOON  BAY WATERFRONT ���> ���.,_        #2738  Tji.^Sheltered moorage, i&.bardJSo find 6ut here is your opportunity to  keep1 |p Ifloot dnd boat" in/frant of-this, gently sloping property.  There is a wide southwesterly-view-from the 2 bedroom home  situated 300-feet-away- from the highway and a guest cottage  to take care of the weekenders. See it" now while the price is  only $30,000. CALL: DON HADDEN . . . 885-9504 eves.  MORTGAGES  1st AN& 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential  -  Commercial'"'  Recreational'"']    .7  AH types of real estate finan- "  cing including builders loans.:  ,3   Fast; appraisal service. 1, V->1  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD. -\  2438  Marine  Drive,  West  Vancouver,   B.C.  7 Phone 926-3256  '���'"_"'", "'���'.'"' -������������'���������;���;������ ;'8227-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.  1139-tf)  MOBILE HOMES  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park, .West Sechelt.  Ph.  885-  2375. 863-tfn  BOATS & ENGINES  22' STEEL hull cabin cruiser,  140  Mereruiser. Phone  883-  2485. 1079-tfn  CARS & TRUCKS  1962   MERC   Monterey   automatic,  very good  condition,  $450. Phone 883-2485.    1078-tfn  ,1068 FARGO % ton with can-  opy, 40,000  miles,   1  owner.  $095.   Ph.   803-2390. 1134-7  RUBY LAKE WATERFRONT    " #2436  Your own cleor clean lake lot, 100 foot beach, ho commercial  allowed, will retain ecology. Half mile from highway, drive onto  lot. Asking $11,000, offers and term? considered. Call PETER  SMITH 885-9463 eves, and office.  . -vi  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. GATHER-  COLE at 886-2785.  POWELL RIVER AREA .  Three 40-acre parcels with old but sound farm house and plenty  of buildings for an optional farm. Acres of black soil, used for  market garden in years past. $35,000 down for a "total of  $60,000. Half mile from highway, half mile from sea. Call JACK  .���������..     o��� .-    WARN at 886-2681, ^77  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY ,      #2758  A rare opportunity for the ambitious. Be a property owner, have,  a business and your own 2 bedroom home wrapped in one package,  for os low as $30,000 down payment. Located on Village waterfront; facing? the Trail Islands, ,rhis -wine and dine business>cah be(  o sure money maker for on energetic operator. The comer location offers much room for parking and for future-expansion.  Further details? Call PETER SMITH or BOB KENT anytime at  885-2235. -,      -  .*<  WANTED!  (Not Dead But Alive)  REWARD!  A COMPETENT AND COURTEOUS REALTOR SALESMAN TO SELL YOUR PROPERTY AND YOU DON'T  PAY A CENT UNTIL WE HAVE FINALIZED A SALE  FOR YOU.  CALL 885-2235 (24 Hours)  ASK FOR YOUR FAVORITE REALTOR SALESMAN BY  NAME:.    . .  PETE SMITH - JACK WARN - C. GATHERCOLE  TED   SURTEES   -   DON   HADDEN   -   BOB   KENT  JOHN GOODWIN - H. BISHOP  SELMA PARK ; #2679  Good 1 bedroom home, large living room, lot size 100x125.  Excellent starter or retirement, only $2,000 down on full price,of  $14,750, balance at $120 per month ot ?Ma%. Cash offers considered by owner. Call PETER SMITH at 885-9463 eves, or office.  CHARLES ENGLISH LID.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C.  886-2481  DUPLEXES  In Gibsons Village on flat Corner landscape view lot.  Four units In all with good Income rentals, long term  mortgago available, making this an attractive Investment, possibly for $15,000 down on a full prlco of  $57,500.00  LOTS ��� LOTS ��� LOTS ��� LOTS  and wo have lots for building now and In tbe fltture.  Come in and maHo the rounds with us.  L[ I S ,T I N GS     WANTED  K. A. Crosby 886-2090 ��� J. E.Whiro 886-2935  J. yissor (185-2300 ��� Mlko Dlonoy 886-7436  :T  E  Listings Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  LOWER ROAD���Two excellent bulldlno lots, closo tq flood beach.  On pavod roorl. Water connections, hydro and phott�� ovolloblo.  Lots Ijlave bacn selectively cleared. Somo y|pw ,may( b$ hpd. Full  prlco $5,600 coch. terms,cor^i|uoVjei|;  HOPKINS   LANDING���-Loroo   view   lot,   gently   sloping   wllh   a  splendid outlook  over  Howe  Sound.   Property  has  sovcrol  good  trees. Full prlco $5,000. Offers.  ROBERTS CREEK ' #2733  Over 1,000 square feet In this 2 bedroom homo With full'concrete basement and auto,  oil furnace.  Situated on ono acre of  gently sloping land on the high side of Highway 10). Full price  $25,000. Call DON HADDEN at 885-9504 eves,  SECHELT -   HACKETT  STREET      ,v #2593  Level, cleared lot 66'xl22' near shops, schools. $5,250 or $5,750  with terms. Call C. R. GATHERCOLE 886-2785.  PENDER HARBOUR #2542  Good lot With 140 ft. paved road frontage at entrance to Madeira  Park. Water, power and phone available. Only $2,000 down, balance on easy terms or CALL yOur friendly bonk to arrange tho  full purchase price of $5,999.00. Don't delay, call BOB KENT  anytime ot 885-2235.  DAVIS BAY #2398  Good cleared lot facing west, some wator view. Hydro and phone,  good home arco, black topped road, Pay only $2,000 down on  full prlco of $5,500, good terms on balance. Call PETER SMITH  885-9463 ovos. or office  GIBSONS VILLAGE���Noot  two  bedroom   house,   very  centrally  located In 0 Icyol oreo wllh'n short wolk of Post Office, stores,  flic,, No hills to climb.  Immediate possession.  Very sultoblo  for'  V ,      rotlrndcouplo, Full prlco $11,500, Offers.  GROCERY STORE���This Is o golno business In on* of tho nicest  areas on tho Sunshine Coast.,,Gross Soles $)00,000> per year ond  the business Is arowlng fost. Tho $45,000 price tots you up In  business Including stock. Don't hesitate on this ono.  GIBSONS -Abbs Rood. 4 bedroom home,  nearly now.  3 bathrooms and extra largo rumpus room and laundry. Full price only  $37,000. ,  LISTINGS  Member Vqncfk  WANTED|  Juvor Real Estate Board  Vlnce Prewer 886435^       Wally Peterson 886-2877  Ron McSavaney 806-9656  PRESTIGE HOME  '��� ''"'.,',,',),, <>���?<���,<Ji 7'7"      '#2753  On tho waterfront at Halfmoon Bay, almost new 4 bedroom  2 storey homo with sweeping view of the Gulf. Includes largo  covorcd sundeck over 30k 12 hobby shop, double carport, guest  cabin, storage shed all on gently sloping % acre with 40x12 float  on sheltered water. Full prlco $63,000. For pictures and details  CALL: DON HADDEN 885-9504.  ROBERTS CREEK - Henderson Avenue  Immediate occupancy,  Soundly built and well designed trl-lovel  family homo. Fully Insulated,  )00 amp, wlrlno, oil furnace   full  plumbing.   Interior  Incomplete.   Spacious  cleared   lot,   handy   to ���  safe beach. F,r*. $10,800. For further details call C. R. GATHERCOLE at 086-2705,'  PENDER HARBOUR #26^9  Choose from 18 Ms remaining In this quiet area, Lots are wooded  wllh water and hydro, Closo to water and stores, yet If Is quiet,  Only 10% down payment, prices from %A,950 to $6,000. To view  coll DON HADDEN B05-9504 or PETER SMITH 005-9463, eves.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUEjOF REAL ESTATE  AGENCIES LTD.  Box 155, Sedielt Phono 885-2235  Or Call Toll Free from the Greater Vancouver A.rca  ZEnith 2012  '���'. 'r:- ������.������ ,,<E.&O.E.)   *     :  r  ^  PENDER HARBOUR and EGMONT  REVENUE BUILDING - MADEIRA PARK  2 storey concrete block and frame commercial building, in Madeira  Park, close to' Post Office. Has one office and small store on main  floor .and a 2 bedroom suite on upper floor. Gross monthly rental  income is $290.00, Full price $36,000, Also, one adjoining level  commercial lot avaifable for $16,000.     ' '  MADEIRA PARK  8 year ofd 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.  WATERFRONT LOTS  - 75'    Ruby Lake, ,105' _      $13,500     % Fisher Island  90'  1  $18,500     88'   $18,500  54' beach front with 14' trailer  $18,000  _. $16,500  ... $16,500  DREAM VALLEY  17.53 acres of privacy! Close to Mixal and Hotel Lakes. Just off  Irvine's Landing  Road. Suitoble for small  farm.   $20,000.  .      LARGE ACREAGE  1. Mixol Lake^-157 acres "with, ^timber���550'- waterfrOnt���  $50,000. '     ��� * "        "  2. Dark Cove, ���Jervis Inlet���rApprox,.! mile waterfront���184  acres���3 good buildings���$150,000.  3. Secret Cove aieq���160 acres���roads ond trails throughout���  fairly levelproperty���$70,000. '  4. Pender Harbour-:���opprox,s 33 acres���approx. ��� 1800' waterfront  ... ��� $85,000.  5. Francis Peninsula, 37 acres, partially, developed possible 86  lot subdivision site. Approx. 3,900' primary road constructed.  Water main on S;E. corner of property. Gravel pit. Asking  $150.,000.    ; 7';--, ���. - -   ..;^,-- -; :7'.:.v ���"':":'-;7"  BROOKS COVE���-FTALFMOON BAY  ^ ,  194' deep waterfront with 3 BR Panabode home (4" cedar) with  sundeck, full bathroom, propane range and fridge. All furniture,  dishes, bedding, etc., included. No electricity. Access by path  only���-850 ft. from parking' lot to house. Immediate possession.  *   .'���..'...���     $29,000,^ ������;  :-^.^7y.!EW���,���^TS;���^:GARDlN:::��AiYi  Very large parklike lots, overlooking Pender Harbgur. Priced from  $5,000 to $6,000. v  ^ -x GARDEN BAY  6 B.R. Jhome on  103' waterfront.  Lots of floats.  Potential for"  tourist development. $50,000.  EGMONT LOTS  Waterfront lots���$11,000 to $13,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR WATERFRONT HOME  Good older horine, 2 BR on main floor, 2 BR on upper floor; oil  furnace, electric range, frig and some furniture. 54 ft. level water-  ���   front lot. Asking $29,000.  SMALL ACREAGE WITH WATERFRONT  ��� ��� > ��� n ��� .    "  1. Sakinaw Lake���13.8 acres^���approx. 350' choice waterfront���  $33,000.  2. Oyster Bay���nearly 10 acres In Pender Harbour���approx. 550'  waterfront���irult trees���$45,000.  3. Egmont���over U acres^���approx. 560' waterfront���excellent  site for mobile home park���paved Maple Rd. runs, through  property���$50,000.  LAGOON ROAD  3 good building lots, easy walk to school, stores, 'post office, and  , marinas. $6,000 each.  RUBY LAKE  96' waterfrontage (road access) and 792 sq, ft. partially furnished 3 bedroom summer cottage with sundeck and float. $25,000.  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydro.  Public access to watorfront: pldsq to stores, marinas and post  office. Ono steep lot of $3,000. thdvbalonce priced from $6,000  to  iu. inw\ix  $10,000.  MADEIRA PARK  WARNOCK ROAD  Level   lot,   79'x20Q'.   Excellent   mobile   homo   site.   $6,200.  MARY ISLAND  Beautiful 4.8 aero Mary Island. Just outside Madeira Park Govt.  wharf. Over 1,500 ft. sheltered waterfront, water, telephone and  electricity.  Largo,  comfortable  loo homo with electric' heating,  small guest houso, float. $125,000.  K^IHPALE ON HIGHWAY 101  Over 9 gently sloping acres with 2 small 1 houses, roads' throughout property, Prlcp firm of $22,000. ���  ;,     ; NEaITmADEIRA PARK  Near now 2 BR home" on opprox. % acre level lot. Has electric  heating,  fireplace,  wAv carpet,  storage .-ond corporr.   $21,500.  EARL COVE  A few lots still ovolloblo on this 30 lot subdivision. Priced from  $4,000,  Choice vlow lots,on 72,lot subdivision. Prices from $3,700 to  $10,000. Somo cleared ready for building,  MOBILE HOME'iiTES  Several lots available.  Many other view nnd waterfront lots In tho Pender Harbour area  lipiisiiiii  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park. B.C.  Phono Pender Harbour 883-2233  '*"V��I  4  \  1 \  im (���  * I  ���J��  i  \:  4 i  V1       f  ; /  '   l>&  '    I  i  ; , (  1 <TS9  LIVESTOCK (Continued)        WANTED TO BUY  REGISTERED purebred Arab*  ".   ian'gelding.   Well-trained,  >��� gentle,- 15.3 "hands,- 5 years.  .Rose   grey,   $850.��-JEtegistered  . 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. All are in  good health, sound. To be sold ,  to   responsible   parties   only.  . Terms*   available.     886-2160.  '. Brushwood' Farms,   R.R. ' 1,".  ' Pratt*��� Rd, Gibsona>       878-tfn  MOBILE Home, 60'xl2' or better, preferably .wifurnljBedf  Jack Elliot, 8787 FremlinJ^t.  204, Vancouver 14, B.C. Mtm  112-324-4089. WfflB  FOR SALE  FIREPLACE  wood  for  sale.  Dried alder, maple and fir.  Phone 883-2417. 884-tfn  COLEMAN  oil' heater,  near  new- Phone 885-2122,   1121-7  _ PESPER HARBOUR AREA    ;  270' deep protected moorage on over 4 acres right  In Pender Harbour. Perfect for group building scheme  or resort/marina. $50,000 with possible terms.  Approximately 850' protected waterfront on  18,.3=  acres at Egmonf. TraM or water access. Hydro in and  private water system. Lovely 2 bedroom cabin with  sundeck. Romp and float. AH in first class shape  and a good buy at $39,500.  Bedutifullot on Sakinaw Lake With 150' waterfront  and on good road. Price very reasonable ot $11,000  '' cash.  4000' First class waterfront on 23.5 Nelson Island  acres. Includes small island, some gravel beach,  protected moorage and good building suites. Close  to general store and boat launching. Fine investment  at $69,000 with 20% down, balance ,at 7Yz%.  JOCK HERMON - PENDER HARBOUR - 883-2745  CHARLES   ENGLISH   LTD.  JOHN BREEN LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Pender Harbour - Egmont - Earl's Cove  VIEW LOT - on high bench with excellent view of  Pender Harbour, has power and water, a good buy  . . at $6,500 full price!  OLDER HOME - on approximately 30 acres, some  waterfront, a good speculation at just $33,500 F.P.  POSSIBLE SUBDIVISION - 7 acres on Highway 101  at Garden Bay-Irvine's Landing turnoff. Only $15,000  '���   v.. ,'���' full price!  FOR SALE (Continued)      ~  SMALL girls bicycle includk  '- ing sidewsllt wheels.. Phone  885-2456.   -    . 1093-8  CAN .you change rings' and  piston in your chain saw in  twenty minutes? You could if  you owned a Husqvarna saw  from Sweden. The Chain Saw  Centre has them. 1132-7  ' i     ��� ���       '        '        .' '"  CHILD'S car seat,, all padded.  .JC.S.A. approved, $12.'Phone  U86-7793.   -      ,   s'        Hll-7  ���. 1      ��� y.' ,  FOR LETTERHEADS, enyeV  opes, statements, invoices  and all commercial printing,  contact tbe Times office at Sechelt or phone 885-9654.  BIG Maple Motel has.installed  color T.V.110 B&VW sets available $50 and up. 19" size in  good working order. Ph. 885-v  9513. 1120-tfn  4 PIECE fed chesterfield suite,  coffee table, $80. Phone 884-  5253. ��� 1091-8  MOVING must seU 12 fo6T  fibreglas hull boat, with  trailer, $90. Homelite XL-12  20 Inch bar and chain .saw,  very little used. Phone '886-  9974. 976-7  MARINE ACCESSORIES  - Paint���Fibreglass-oRope���  Canvas���Boat Hardware  ��'   Compressed air service  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  _Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  B&W  21V   T.V,   C-W   stand,  "excellent condition, only $30.  Phone 885-2464.  , , 1131-x7  RUBBER  stamps  of  all  descriptions   may   be   obtained  at The Times. Phone 885-9654.  Quick service on all orders.  v ,.- V.  rS  w  V .  1  t'  ���    '  i  i , ,  -  {  *   ^' -, s  -,' > I  t    i  rXff&'V ****  &��&*"? ���*  Tr-��i��aai��." .,->rii"y ^>����.77��, ���  >j��Hw����s��S��   *&&&*:���.-���"���><..  > '-f    "{     ��� .���  BIRD'S    EYE   VIEW   of  Sechelt on a lazy day in  December. Pick out your  own landmarks in this  photo taken by Ed Ostrow-  ski in a plane piloted by  Frank Leitner.    ��  1 MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  Box 779, Gibsons, B.C.  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST"  Call Lorrie Girard 886-7244 or 886-7760.  WATERFRONTAGE - 6V2 acres with 425' of beach  and 700 feet on Highway 101. Possible commercial  and/or    recreational    development, r Priced    under-  $50,000!  MODERN HOME on large lot (about % 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.  WE NEED LISTINGS    ���  Call: John Breen or Archie Brayton  883-2794 (24 hrs.) 883-9926  T BErVTT1  A LOVELY 3 BEDROOM CEDAR HOME IN MADEIRA PARX 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 RIGHTd ACROSS -STREET FROM EXCELLENT  MOORAGE KND LESS THAN 5 MIN. WALK TO  SHOPPING CENTRE. ONLY TWO YEARS OLD AND  A FINE BUY AT $21,500 ON EASY TERMS (LESS  �� FOR CASH !&  \. JOCK, HERMON  883-2745 (any time)  CHARLES ENGLISH LIMITED  ncoast ESTATES LTD.  ���ESTATES LTD,  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  SBCHELT VILLAGE  5 bedroom home close to all facilities. Total area of 1,550 sq. ft.  Modern kitchen, shag carpet, sauna bath, utility room, fireplace,  separata dining area. Only one year old. All electric heat. Full  price $36,900.  DAVIS BAY  Cottage on waterfront lot. All londscaped. 4 rooms, carport, sundeck and fireplace. F.P. $25,950.  Call Stan or Jack Anderson 885-2241.  ���' ' "���    .  PORPOISE BAY WATERFRONT  Only $1,2,000 -���largo view low, good beach,, protected moorage.  Call Jack or Stan Anderson, days 885-2241.  SELMA PARK  72' lot on highway. Good view, easy accoss, treed. F.P. $5,500.  Call Stan Or Jack Anderson 885-2241  SELMA PARK WATERFRONT  REVENUE PROPERTY ON THE BEACH -��� $300 per month plus  owner suite. Closo to store, fishing and boat harbor, Ideal retirement area. Full price only $45,000, terms. Call Stan or Jack  Anderson 885-2241.  REDROOFFS ROAD  Wi  Acre lot with drlvoway:  Close fo beach.  Nicely  treed.   Full  price $4,700. Coll Stan or Jack Anderson 885-2241.  MUST BE SOLD  Ready fo move Into ��� 3 bedroom, lovely stone fireplace. Walk  to beach and stores. Asking only $24,900, Call Jack or Stan  Anderson 885-2241 days.  .     SARGENT BAY AREA  An excellent investment ��� lh acre of treed land. Level accoss  from road. F.P. $3,600.  Call Jack or Ston Andorson 885-224 J.  TRAILER LOTWITH VIEW  Only $4,500 ��� this kind of lot is hard to fW Close to beach,  Fully serviced. Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241.  ROBERTS CREEK  2 good  building lots,  treed,   southern  exposure.  Fully  sorvlced.  Black top road. Full prlco $5,950. Call Jock or Stan Andorson  ������,���'( ��� 885-2241.  /  .VIEW LOT ��� % ACRE  Over Vi aero lot with view In Village of Sechelt. Across tho street  from access to nice beach.  Drlvoway In. Nicely treed  for your  privacy. Asklno only $6,500. Call Stan/Jack Andereon 885-2241.  LOT-SECHELT  Nico residential lot, closo to all facilities; ready to build on, Only  $5,500, Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241.  SANDY HOOK WATERFRONT  74'x220' lot. Arbutus and fir frees, serviced. Good beach and  road access. Deep moorago. F.P. $15,750.  Call Jack or Stan Andorson 085-2241,  DAVIS BAY  2 bedroom homo on 70'xl50' lot. Good sized living room, separate  dining room. Combination workshop-garooo,  Fully Insulated and  wired. Large sundeck. F.P. $24,250.  Call Jack or Stan Anderson 085-2241,  WATERFRONT LOT  Approx.  70'  x 250' ���< Fantastic view of Trail  Islands. Only  K  $12,500 with  terms. Call  Jack or Stan Anderson  885-2241.  135'WATERFRONT HOME  Outstanding view. Charming 2 bedroom home with tastefully decorated living room, wall to wall carpet. Glass sliding door opening on to largo wrap-around sundeck. Fireplace, kitchen with built-  in range, den or office. Protected moorage. Located ot Halfmoon  Day.   Arbutus  Trees.  Call  Jack or Stan   Anderson   885-2241.  SECHELT VILLAGE  5 bedroom home, approx. 1550 so, ft,, fireplace, sauna bath, shag  carpets, AH Indirect lighting In living room. Utility room,  work  shop, Walking distance to all facilities. Full prlco $36,900.  Coll Stan pr Jack Anderson 885-2241.  SUNSHINE COAST ��� LADIES APPAREL  Owner retiring ond will soil for price of stock. Real opportunity to  stop into this established business In tho heart of Sechelt, Large  bright store, Lcaso on promises. F.P. $15,000  For more details call Jock or Ston Anderson 885-2241,  ���      GIBSOm RURAL  10 acre (orm. Half cleared. Junct'lon pf Reid an<l Henry Roads.  Tastefully remodelled farm house. Barn ond workshop, Excellent  garden soil fenced and secluded. Revenue from small gravel pit.  Own wator system. On power, IDEAL FOR FOLK WHO WANT  A FUN COUNTRY PLACE. Cosh $35,500. Call Stan Anderson  885-2241.      ^  ACREAGE  5 acres of good lond on Chester Rood. No water problem. Easy  , access. Full price $15,000,  SARGENT BAY WATERFRONT  02x550 LOT - Landscaped, park-like grounds, mony largo trees.  All Cedar homo, 992 s<|. ft,, two bedrooms," large living room,  wall to wall shag carpet, carport and sundeck, Electric baseboard  Iwatlng. Utility shed for storage. Full price $.12,000, terms. Coll  Jack or Ston Anderson, 885-2241, After 5 p.m. 885-2385.  18S  MORE   ABOUT..:  ��� Secret Cove lease  t���from page ' I  arm that dries about 60 per cent of.,  its length at low tide^-that it has  an entrance only 75, feet wide-4hat  it has an additional 12 or 15 residential lots east of the water lease. Local  opinion is that flushing action on this  arm, plus over 3,000 feet of drying  flats.and its very narrow entrance,  ensure pollution of an abominable,  nature from, additional large boat  moorage."  "Additionally, the practice of  rafting, or tying alongside, makes  possible such gatherings as 50 boats  at one time, as to SJilva Bay^outsta-  tion of RVYC and a similar station  at Centre Bay, Gambier Island. Both  ; sjfcatUjns, incidentally, are located on.  MANY BOATS  On July 1, 12 boats tied * up overnight at Lot 3215- July 8, there were  14 boats with others cruising in and  but during each weekend. Thirty to  forty boats gathered Aug. 6.  On June 12, then MLA for/ Mackenzie, Isabel P: Dawson, minister  without portfolio, flew over the site  and said in a letter to Donald Pye:  ".. .T "agree with you that the second plan is as bad, if not worse,  than the first, and as such I have  "recommended to the minister (Williston) that a permit not be allowed."  Now with all the protestation ringing in his ears, one would think that  Robert Williams would quickly cancel the lease to the Royal Vancouver  Yacht Club. But he didn't, nor does  he intend to do so. He missed a  chance to win some favor for his  party but instead he has gone along  with the previous government. Politics do indeed make strange,, bedfellows.  The regional board and residents  have indicated that they will not take  such arbitrary decisions lying down.  The directors feel their authority is  being thwarted and as Ben Lang,  mayor of Sechelt and board director  says, "What is the point in having  a regional district and planning if  the provincial government can step  in and over-ride decisions.  The board has indicated that it  may send a delegation to Victoria  to protest the government's decision.  More will be heard on the matter, if Secret Cove residents and  directors have their way.  \afe Motoring  GETTING stuck on a winter driving trip ...  is embarrassing, frustrating and possibly dangerous.  If you can't avoid getting stuck ���  or if traction is poor even if you're .not  stuck ��� the,British Columbia Automobile Association has this advice on how  to get your car moving again: i  Steady pulling and moderate power,  not. speed, are the important objectives  when traction is poor, says BCAA. When  wheels are stuck in mud, deep snow or  sand, apply power slowly. Keep the front"  wheels   pointed  straight   ahead   so   the  car can move in a straight line. If you  can't go forward, try backing out, steec- ;  ing in the tracks..the-car has just made.  With standard transmission, start the  car in a  higher gear  than usual.  Thiso  helps  prevent  wheel  spin.  Ease  along"  gradually,���acceler^tmg--just Enough���to���  keep the engine from stalling. Keep the  car in steady. motion when driving in  mud, snow pr ice by shifting to a lower  gear ^n advance.  x It may be necessary to "rock" the  car out when it is stuck. To "rock" a car,  start slowly inlbw gear. When the car  will go no farther, shift rapidly to re- -���  verse, backing until the wheels start to  spin. Then shift: quickly to forward or  low gear. Repeat this procedure in rapid  succession. Each "rock" should move the  car a little further out of the" hole. Remember, the rocking operation, must be  done with minimum use of power to  prevent wheels from spinning and digging in deeper.  ��� ,  You can ;rock with either standard or  automatic transmission cars. If wheels  merely spin, find some method of creating traction under the rear wheels. Any  rough material ��� such as gravei, cinder,  kitty litter, burlap, or even branches ������  will help. You may have to shovel a path  in front of the wheels. Apply power slow-  .ly and steadily, using second or even  higher gear. Remember, for most cars  you need traction at both rear wheels ���  if only one spins, you're just-as stuck as  if both were spinning.  jBCAA reminds that if you're planning  on doing a lot, of winter. driving, carrying; a bag of sand and a shovel in your  vehicle may prove very useful.  Auxiliary plans meet  FIRST monthly meeting of 1973 of Ladies  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital will  be held at St. Hilda's Church at 2 p.m.  on Thursday, Jan. 11. New members are  welcome. For further information call  Mrs.  Ina  Grafe, 885-9457.  Maybe pollution Is nature's way of  saying, "So you think you're smart!"  The Peninsula Timet    Page 5  Wednesday, January 10��� 1?Z3  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Sunday 10 a.m.; 11 a.m.; 7 p.m.  Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR NANCY DYKES  .Gower Point Road 886-2660  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEl CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Oavit Bay Road and Arbutue  (2 blocks up from Highway)  GftSmS PENTECOSTAL  Highway and Martin Road  J ���-!..  Sunddy School; 9:45 o.m.  Sunday Services: 11 a.m.; 7 p.m.  Wednesday: Bible and Prayer 7:30 p.m.  Friday: Youth Service���7:30 p.m.  PASTOR! GERRY FOSTER"  Phone: S86-7107  The United Church of Canada  SERVICES   ,  ���  St. John's United Church - Davis Bay  Sunday. Services - 9:30 a.m.  Roberts Creek United        ,,  Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m.  Gibsons United Church  __ Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.  Port Mellon United  Sunday Services - 7:30 pm.  (2nd and 4th Sundays)  Ministry  Rev. Jim Williamson ��� Gibsons - 886-233^  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons 886-7449  Morning Worship 9:30 a.m:  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m,  Prqyer and Bible Srudy, 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  Shoplifter gets  suspended sentence  MRS GERTRUDE Edith 6'Brien of Gibsons received o six months suspended  Sentence   after   she   was   charged   with  shoplifting. s  She appeared last week'In provincial  court before Judge Charles Mittelsteadt.  Court was told that Mrs. O'Brien took  a 10 pound, 11 ounce ham from the Red  and White store meat market on Dec. 29.  Stanley Enrl Joe, charged with impaired driving, was fined $300 and, had  his driver's licence suspended for 30 days.  In default of the fine he will bo sentenced  to IB days imprisonment, said Judge Mittelsteadt. .      /  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544  SEE. US, AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  Gold A Silver  Chart* Bracelets  Silverware  Hand-cut Crystal  Shavers and  Hot Combs  Stones ond  Fine Glf��>  a Specialty  &3CX3333CCK5  ��  100% WATERPROOF  WATCHES BY ROLEX  �� ENICAR WATCHES  WELCH'S CHOCOLATES  SECHELT JEWELLERS  Socholf, B.C. 005-2421  WHY WE CLOSED  On January 4 we received a letter from the president of the Sccholr and  District Chamber of Commerce crltlciiing us for closing during the Christmas, New  Year holiday season. The writer of the. letter suggested that the closing of three  restaurants In Sechelt created a hardship on mony local and transient people.  We at the Village Restaurant feel that we have in no way created or  added to this hardship. We have boon dutifully serving the Sechelt community for  tho past eight months being open from 6t30 to 10 p.m. Being open leven days  weekly for perhaps'16 hours daily has hod a wearing effect on ourselves and on our  facilities. It being a holiday, season and our staff being badly In need of a rest ond  our facilities being in some need of renovation and modernisation, we decided to  give tho community ample notice of our closing during the holiday season by running  a large advertisement in the community newspaper.  Being a restaurant that was open for longer hours over a longer period of  time we feel that our vacation was deserved.  We oro sorry if we may have Inconvenienced dny Sechelt Peninsula cltixen  but wo fool that by closing and resting, ond. renovation we will be better prepared  to offer the quality of service that Sechelt demands. \  Tho Sechelt ond District Chamber of Commerce should perhaps Investigate .  other businesses before sending directives to rMtauranteurs. On April 15, 197? tho  undersigned left his place of business after 9 p.m. and ha found that hi* automobile  was out of gas. Ho searched for an open service station throughout the width and  breadth of Sechelt but ho was unsuccessful In finding a open facility. He has been  asked mony times by persons looking, for drug stores open on Sundays and ho has  ashamodly told them that they were all all closed.  If tho rettauronteurs are reprimanded or scolded then so should be the  proprietors of drug stores and service stations,  GEOR@E FLORES  VILLAGE RESTAURANT  ��/ '   '  P.S.i We ore again/open 7 a.m, to 9 p.m. Mondays to Saturdays and  10 a.m.  to  0 p.m. on Sundays. . V    , /  ���t ]  */���  T-  ��� A  ^    /  >\  *  '- 'V'.'..   ���   .  ��    1    - . '  X.  V ���  1 /  1   ' \  7'"," ��� '  ';,;., ��'   ,,  \ ( r  I  Happenings around Elphie  *��&  Strait talk  ��� by Joan Proctor  I WISH hats would become more "popular.  It's not so much that I love a chapeau,  but ,I'm a lousy hair-doer. A few years  back the,simple solution was to shove  a hat on and neatly conceal my unmanageable tresses. The turban was a great  style for making one look instantly chic  even when .the- hair it was covering  closely resembled a string mop. But alas,  hats went out and hair came in.  I've tried everything. Short hair looks  . fine on me for a couple of' days after  having had it professionally shampooed  and set. Then when it's up to me to,do  something with it, the hair divides in all  the wrong places' and literally conquers  my brush. To give it a bit of body I've  struggled with backcombing but always  end up losing my comb in the snarled-up  mess.  Since long straight tresses became  popular-I decided to give that style a  try. My hair won't cooperate though and  refuses to go straight. sSomeone told me  the secret was to iron your hair between.  pieces of waxed paper. Boy, was that  hard to do! Adjusting the board, I laid  ' my, head-on - it and placed the waxed  paper over my hair. Then I began to  iron. The kids thought I'd'gone out of  my tree. Getting me to the ironing board  is ysually.,as,diffic��ilt as gettingTKissinger ���  ' to^he Pafts'^eaWtalks. So.'they wondered why I'd taken to ironing my hair  instead of^ their shirts. With my vast  a'udience of three I suddenly felt too,,  ridiculous to continue the 'ritual. ������-���������'.'  Tor a short while I wore a,pony tail.  Thfn ; someone wrote an article about  being gfamorous and mentioned the fact  that any gal over 30 who's still wearing  a pony tail is definitely a hopeless case  of extreme drabness. '',���.'  Wigs became popular and I invested in  a couple of them; a short pagerboy style  and a long luxuriant arrangement of  shiny tresses.  I guess I have to be the only person  on earth who could purchase a wig, only  to have it turn on her. They look equally  as windblown as the mane they're supposed to be camouflaging. Just the other  evening my husband said, "Hey, your  hair looks so frizzy you should have  worn your wig". Blowering at him" I  conceded, "this is my wig." "That's funny, it looks so mussed up I thought it  was your own," he said.  Well, after that little episode I tried  an upsweep. Since I'm only 5 foot 2  inches, a lacquered stack of hair atop  my head put me off balance. I got sick  and tired of toppling over in down-drafts.  It appears there's only one way to  solve my predicament short of shaving  my skull and painting on a hairdo and  that Is to have a full-time resident hairdresser. I wonder what Vldal Bassoon's  number is?  Lady Lions give  gifts to retarded  SECHELT Lndy Lions December meeting 'was held at the home of Molly  Smith.  The group decided that all proceeds  from the, bake sale would go to the ret-  nrded children's fund.  In lieu of exchanging gifts, as is the  custom, the members .brought Christmas  gifts which wore fprwarded,to, {he Vancouver Mental Health Centre to be distributed to patients on Christmas day.  The gifts wcro flown to Vancouver  through the courtesy of Tyee Airways, ,,  , A short discussion on the forthcoming  Lndy Lions cookbook was followed by  all the members bagging candy for tho  Santa parade,  November's meeting was termed a  great success with 15 guests from Pender  Harbor nnd Gibsons attending' tho session held at Peninsula Drlvo-in.  T'Kankn were expressed, to Ann Martin  of Anny Lyn florists for the Interesting  display on flower arranging and for her  donations   of  tho   displays  which   were  '   ruffled. '  Woman charged  with murder  VIOLA (Vi) Anderson has been charged  with murder following discovery Friday morning of ��� her husband's body in  their Headlands Road home, Gibsons."  Coroner John Harvey tolcUThe Times  that Fred Anderson apparently died of  stab wounds, but an inquest would not  be held.  "When criminal charges are laid, the  attorney-general makes an order to  waive an inquest," he said,-  RCMP, Gibsons, who are holding Mrs.  - Anderson in custody, said she would be  remanded for psychiatric observation.  A preliminary hearing^into the case  will probably be held in about a month,  they added.  SP6RTS  ELPHINSTONtfS    junior   basketball  teams started off the New Year with  -:\two victories Friday night -  The first game saw Elphie's junior  . ^girls meet Kensington juniors from Bur-  ^ lhaby. The game was very keen and en-  " ergetic with the teams flying 16-16 by  ?Jthe half. The score was again tied at  i tithe' end of the 3rd quarter, 20-20. Barb  \ Pew scored from the foul line with 40  '< 'seconds remaining  to make    the final  score 25-23 for    the Cougars.  Gwenda  ���-Havies led the scoring with eight points  and Barb Dew had seven. High scorer  , ;for Kensington was L. Purchase with 11.  i^f-. .Frank-Havies opened the scoring in  the junior boy's game against Kensington  7 and  brought  the final score - to 42-30  with his last-second basket.'Elphinstone  held a slight lead, 19-17, at the end of  half-time and extended it to 27-23 by  three-quarter time. The Cougars played  excellently and kept running and hustling all through .the .game. Martin Swan  7/has made a good improvement in his  j*play and Pat.Gaines, one of the younger  ^players is also looking good. Craig Norris  'had 15 points for the Cougars and Frank  Havies added 13. Dan Stephaneau hooped  ' 16 points for the losers.  ~ -^  Last Saturday Elphie's junior boys and  ���" girls hosted teams from Brooks in Powell  River.  The  senior   girls  also  met the  BODY OF FRED Anderson was .^S^J^h^uSSSS^'JSi  found by ROMP eatiyj^aymo^^i^ ^/oa^SatX S ��3  nmg in his home at 1231 Headland* tp extend their 12-garhe winning streak  Road, Gibsons. His Wife, Viola (Va) to 14..The boys attended ��a-tourney_at-  Anderson has been charged with Max Cameron in Powell River. Results  murder and remanded for psychiatric , Will be in next week's issue,  observation. , " '"' This Friday, Kensington will host the  ���by Joan Blomgren  junior bbys and" girls iiasketball teams  as well as the grade 8s as Elphie travels  to Bur-naby. Then on Saturday, Jan. 13,  junior boys and girls teams from J. "N.  Burnett and Fort Langley will play a  round robin tournament against Elphie.  Elphie's basketball teams have put a lot  of hard practice time and effort into  their game. It is hoped that the community will come out and support their  home teams. - ^ '    . ���'  Turned on by a beautiful new policewomen, one man commented: "At last,  a peach on the fuzz!" '  Page 6 : The Peninsula Timet  Wednesday, January 10, 1973  St. Mary's Hospital J  awarded LIP grant  A  LOCAL  improvement  project  (LIP)  grant of $18,252 which will employ six  persons, has been'awarded to upgrade  .and beautify;.the grounds of St. Mary's  Hospital "  The' grant was received following application by the board of directors, said  E. W. Booth.  Included in the project will be construction of outdoor recreation shelters,  preparation, of parks for patient activity  and exercise and carrying out a general  landscaping program.  I. John K. MacLeod, have accepted the  nomination for the position or School  Trustee In Ana B, and seek your support  ot the polls on January I3Hk I believe  that my years as teacher, counsellor, and  administrator In B.C. Schools will be) of  real value on the Board.  ymtNumm  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  iofice nf Poll* *tural Area IT  *) Comprise* Regional District  Electoral Areas C, D, E and F  Public Notice is hereby given to the electors of the School Attendance  "' Zone above mentioned that a poll has become necessary at the election  now pending, and that I have granted Such poll; and further, that the  persons duly nominated as candidates at the said election, for whom only  votes will be received, are: '",������'  ONE TO BE ELECTED  SURNAME  CHRISTIAN NAMES  TERM  ADDRESS  OCCUPATION  LESLIE  David Forbos  (I Yonr  1 Year  North Road,  Gibsons  Solicitor  SVtaclEOD  t     John K.  iSolma Pork  Retired  Detergent ��n:h M:l ^uM     89*  Peanut Butter at01       iJfl  Such Poll he* opened on tho  13th  day of January,   1973, betweon the  hours of 8:00 a.m, and 8:00 p.m. at  BOWEN ISLAND ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  GAMBIER ISLAND VETERAN'S HALL  MpGDALE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL.  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHOOL  ROBERTS CREEK ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  DAVIS BAY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL     K  of which  every  person Is  hereby  required  to take  notice  and  govern  himself accordingly.  Given undef my hand the 3rd day of January, 1973.  fi      '   JOAN RIGBY  {\        Returning Officer  SPORTS COLA OTS.  CANADA DRY GINGER ALE OTS.  SPRITE OTS.  m for wW0  Tang  V/x-ot.  pkgi. ���P.  for /Jf  atf  We reserve tfto right to 11 milt quantities  ave time! Ely TYPE!  WHY SPEND'6 HOURS TO GET THERE WHEN IT CAEM BE DONE BN 15 MINUTES  SECHELT TO flANAIMO ON OUR TWICE DAILY SCHEDULE RUN  WE BOCK AT THE MALASPlNA HOTEL DOWNTOWN NANAIMO  -_^ ONLY $10 ONE WAY PER PERSON r  -*V CHILDREN 2-12 AT Vt flARE     BABIES fREE  PHONE FOR  FLIGHT TIMES  Bill   mm WmwmBfflm>\Jlm, (BlinjgHliBl WslwS_ am EHl Aiil9  SECHELT ���   ^!^  PHONE 868-2214  ,'fft1  ..^  7 Uv.  iiaii^aiaiA^ ,!i:,','  [  rU<l^  t   " H  M  VN  '/  The Rhyming Philosopher  .->',;..    Harry W. Fletcher  NOMENCLATURE  My love has a, birthday to honor -this wed;,  Would Temeralds go with her stylish new  wiglet?  Or something more modern, and-hear, so.-,  to speak,  Her mention she got a nCTrthingamajig  She loves a surprise -when her  comes 'round, ^^  Pretending, of course^Thow she tries to'  forestall \\\^^    -^    .  Whatever Jjbring her I've hitherto found  She'll tell aU her friends it's a  Twhatyoumaycallit! - -. -    -.  Mostvfemales to me have a mystery flair  Consisting of reticent incomprehensibles,  Preventing my purchase of such underwear  Commonly known as ladies unmentionables.  ' As years overtake her Fm- fairly convinced  She harbors a streak of enigma inside her,  Divulging desires in a hundred sly hints,  But. up to the present I've never surprised her.  I endlessly search and sweat blood in  boutiques,  Expending profusely my bankroll and juices;  She tells all her friends (those adorable  freaks)    . - '  That Whatshisname gase her a framis  from Whoziz!  History of Weeklies  offered lo public  MOST community histories would be incomplete without some reference to a  weekly-newspaper, many dating back to  the Very beginning of those communities.  Over the past few years, the British  Columbia Weekly  Newspapers Associa  tion has been actively working towards  publishing a history of its own, focus  sing attention on its member papers and  the individuals, many of them colorful  characters in their ��� ownJ righ1^ #K0; have  been 1 responsible   in  putting   out  community., newspapers for more than 100  - years.-  A History: British Columbia Weekly  Newspapers, is now off the press and is  being offered to the public in a smartly  bound, hard-cover edition.  Most of the information was gathered and the book compiled by Mr. and  Mrs. Irving Wilson, both long-standing  members of the-B.C. Weekly newspaper  fraternity. Their extensive knowledge of  the industry and long association with  pioneers and present leaders in the business is reflected in the thoroughness of  the history and in the interesting and,  personalized manner in which it is presented.      ���   '   '-"7: ,-; '���' \   :  The publication tells the story of over  80 of the weekly newspapers which have  served their local communities during the  last century. A few have long since dis- ]  appeared from the scenes some perma- i  nehtly, while others have reappeared under new mastheads. Most are still going  strong, vand incthd^d is- your own com- ���  munity newspaperwith the  interesting  tale of its beginning, of its trials and  tribulations  through the years,  and of  the people  who  have  been responsible  for   meeting  weekly   publication  deadlines.  For a copy of this interesting history  for your personal library fill out the  coupon; which appears in, an advertisement elsewhere in this issue and mail to  the address shown, or contact your own  community newspaper for thef necessary  information.  Joan Cunningham named  St. John's representative  JOAN Cunningham, of Cunningham's  /Ambulance Service, Halfmoon Bay,  has been appointed St. John's Ambulance  Association representative for the Sechelt  Peninsula.  Mrs. Cunningham replaces ' Don Pye  of Halfmoon Bay as representative.  Mrs. Cunningham holds an instructor's  ticket for St. John's and also a Workman's Compensation Board industrial  first aid' certificate. *  She has been teaching first aid classes  including one to the Roberts Creek Fire  Department in which 100 per cent of the  class passed. She taught oxygen therapy  nnd external heart massage.  In  connection   with   her   St.   John's  appointment, Mrs. Cunningham and her  husband, Bob, operate a first aid station.  . Service |s,free and bandages are sup-,  j; plied by, St. John's!^mbuiarice,  l  \-  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  AT THE height of  the festive season/  tragedy struck the area 'with"the sudden death of Herbert Bollington at his  home on Southwood Road.  Mrs. Joan Cunningham has received  notification from St. John's Ambulance  that she has been appointed their official  representative for the Sunshine Coast:.  Joan's work for first aid is well-known  and appreciated for apart from her faithful and efficient work with the ambulance, she has operated a free first aid  post at. the' Patio Gardens for many  'years. ;,  The Welcome Beach Community .Association has purchased a rug for carpet  bowling and ttiank& to the Gibsons OA|*0 :  -whd have loaned a set*! of bowls until  new ones can be obtained from Australia, carpet bowling sessions, will be able  to start forthwith. Matches are planned  for Wednesday afternoons at 1:30 p.m.  and it is hoped that the first one can  take place this week. Anybody interested should check with Alex Ellis or Bill  Fraser.  Seacrest is welcoming new permanent residents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Bannister, who have had a summer home  in the area for the past few years but  are now retiring.  Home from St. Mary's Hospital and  feeling much improved in health is Mrs.  Alan Greene who cannot speak too  highly of the wonderful care she received there.  One of the lucky people who is basking in Hawaiian sunshine while we endure the rigors of winter, is Don Ross.  Don did have some trouble in getting to  Hawaii, however, for the jet in. which  he was travelling, ran into gale-force  winds and 4Vi hours after leaving Vancouver, had to turn back. The return  journey to Vancouver, with a following  wind, took only  1V4  hours.  Many residents got together with  members of their families during the  festive,season. Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Connor  had Christmas dinner at the - home of  Cliffs brother, Jim Connor, in Vancouver, where Mrs. Connor Sr. of Calgary  was guest, Mrs. Connor returned to Wei--,  come Beach with Cliff and Peggy where  she will be their guest for the next  few weeks.  1    At the Ted Surtees, was son John  ���by Mary Tinkley  Surtees and his friend Hans Zeisbrich of  Vancouver and Mrs. Surtees' cousin, Mrs.  Irene Richards of Cumberland. The Stan  Moffats were in Prince George visiting  their daughter, Elaine and husband Ken-  nard Robinson. They liked Prince George  but found the weather very cold. However, returning they went on to-Reno  which-they claim was even colder, with  a bitter wind blowing.  Jim Anderson spent Christmas' in  Nanaimo visiting his nieces,! Mrs. A  Herbison and Barbara Ladner. Upon his  return, he found the Christmas "Day  floods had swept across Mintie Road  washing out the road to his home and  leaving- deep gulleys all around his cofr-  'tage'v%-Mintie^Boad��-7 a.^r.r ^ ::->?;.v? ��./,  . At 'the Tinkley home was Mrs. Olga  Hynek of Cortes Bay. Ole Kadin arrived  from Watson Lake for a visit with his  brother Anton, at Eureka, die 7 is V one  person who doesn't grumble about our  weather, for he left Watson Lake freezing in 30-degree below-temperatures...^    4  Mild dry weather favored New Years  festivities and there were celebrations  in many homes. The gracious home of  Bill and Mary Dolmage was the perfect  setting for a New Year's Eve party and  many guests welcomed the New Year  in such delightful surroundings. After  midnight a most delicious supper of roast  baron of beef and beef Wellington was  served. The Ed Cook home at Eureka  was another home where the New Year  was greeted joyfully in happy and graci-,  ous surroundings, with Keith Comyn  representing the New Year, making the  first entry to the home bearing a tray  of wine and food, of which all partook.  Ten members of the Fraser clan made  a two-day celebration in true ' Scottish  style, with New Years Eve at the Bill  Frasers and New Years Day at the  Blackie Petlts.  Ed Edmunds, accompanied by Mrs.  Ruby Warne, spent Christmas and New  Year's with his two daughters, Marlon  Foley and Peggy Ayer at the Chuck Ayer  home at West Sechelt.  Following.evensong at the Church of  His Presence on Jan. 14, there will be  an open house tea at Kilally, hosted by  Mrs. Greene, to discuss repairs to the  church.  PIMPLE CM THE FACE of the Sechelt Peninsula is this gravel pit cum  garbage site near Gibsons. The plant  billowing smoke doesn't help the  view. This picture was taken recently  by Ed Ostrowski in a plane piloted  by Frank Leitner.  The Peninsula Times Page 7  Wednesday, January 10, 1973  MIGHTY MITES  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2;500 homes every week.  4.:  Use   them   for   steady,   low-cost  Q^veWisin0[tbtplkto IfyOOO people!  THE TIMES  885-9654 (Sochcft)       686-2121 (Gibson)  SUNSHINE COAST TJ  -HB B BOr*  COWRIE St., SECHELT  PHONE 885-9816  ow you  a voi  t      in major  health security  The.women's-lib girls don't like patronizing compliments. So what do you  say���"You're looking very equal today"?  DOWNDRAFT SYSTEM  sTv.  lecisions.  WW It��  HEATS YOUR HOME  ECONOMICALLY.  YhsrmoslSllosll/ controlled dovyndrsfl systsm  ptovldss ���aonomlouli  ti��M lor Isrg* or ��m*ll|  homst. Ysl you gst sll  ths oonvshlsnos and  oomlorl ot aulomallo  hsslsfSi,  WINNER OF TV awarded by Trail  Bay merchants Is Mrs. Rose Anderson, Hotel Lake {load, Madeira Park.  Here she poses with daughter Leslie  by tho color set.  WOOD HilATfl��8  stlSMtshsMupisBtamta  a Bum* til Muds el waed  ��� Only itqulrs��w*4��l ���*���������� 1i hews  ��� S��v#s ��n Ml. NO turn** er tm��k��  Willi lot Fm tohht  BL^LXEE  Induetrl����  of Canada/ Ltd*  (ftjiiflarly riishooil Mlrs, lid.)  Our project was commissioned by Hon. Donnls Cocko, Minister of Hoolth  ;  Sorvlcea, to rovlow British Columbia's hoalth euro pollclon ond find ways to  eliminate tho gonulno worrjos, frustrations and problomo many of you  nowfaco.  It's a big Job ��� and wo nbod your holp. Wo nood you to toll us tho areas  of health caro that.concorh you most, tlio dlfficultioa you'vo oxporloncod,  tho tllltigs you want changed. So, from now until Fobruary 15, wo'ro urging  youtowrlto. ���  If you'ro a patlont, or know a pnliont, wljo*8 had troublo gottlng propor  caro nnd nttontlon In anyflold of honlth enro.���-*��� wrlto.  If you'ro working In any arca of honlth caro, on a profonnlonal or voluntoor  banlo, and you soo nopocts that should bo changod or waya to do tho Job  bottor���toll us. . . '  Whothor tho problom la largo or nmall, It'n important. And wo don't oxpoct  you to bo on oxport or givo iia all tho anawora. That's our Job.  Your job ts to wrlto nnd toll us.  Gtvo ua nil tho facts. Kxplnln the situation nn fully an ponnlblo. Wo uoouro  you that your lottor or brlof will bo ntudlod with Intoront ��� In strict  confldonco.  It may tnko a fow mlnuton or n fow hours, but conoldor this; your  Information or Idoaa could bo tho bnul�� for important now  honlth socurlty policy that will holp you and others llko you,  Many havo already written and contributed valuablo  Information. Now It's your tum.  Rulso your volco, Wo'ro oagor to hoar Jt.  ^ Wrlto tot _  HEALTH SECURITY  NtOC4?A(v1fy�� m>KCX  1001 run SttMI. VjototU, B.C.  1 QovsntmsntotedUUiCwuaUai  >  4  \  \  'A ���1  *  \ "V  t'  Page 8  '���'!���"���  The Peninsula Times       Wednesday, January 10, 1973  y r  Requiredi by area activity  Gibsons lawyer takes  in two new partners  1        Miss bee's      >  CARD & GIFT SHOP  Wlwif Hm4 -S��<h��lt. ess*f OM  P.O. BOX 21)   ,  H4|IfMrfc.CMH* canfe csmI wwplng*.  nut' Ingttek china cups and aaucara.  Botttiqu* tttRW, local artist* aaiatlBgju  ;i  Gibsons auxiliary  gives council $1,400  ANNUAL meeting of Gibsons Hospital  Auxiliary to St.-Mary's Hospital w.as  held on Jan. 3 in the Health Centre. President Dooley Mason welcomed and introduced Claudette Burton, a new member.  Treasurer Marge Langdale reported a  bank balance of $1,474 os of Dec. 31. The  Meeting then voted to transfer $1,400 to  the coordinating council of auxiliaries to  St. Mary's Hospital. This council will  add this to contributions from other auxiliaries on the Peninsula thereby making  cash available for the, purchase of hospital  requirements.  President Dooley Mason, - in , making  her.~reportr~Said that 1972 had been a -  good year for the auxiliary and gave-  many thanks to the generous and diligent  efforts of those wKp made the year so  successful in' every area of volunteer  work. She then handed the meetings over  to the new 7 president) Jean Lqngley,  whose executive will be, Florence/Robinson, vice president, Kay MarsJhml, secretary, Marge Langdale, treasurer and Vi  Harris, publicity. Dooley Mason was presented with a past president's pin by  Jean Longley. s       -  !A discussion took place concerning a"  constitutional change. A motion was passed to delete the name associate member.  Henceforth all members will have the  same status. It was also decided to have  a flat membership fee of $2 which is '  now due.  IGladdie Davis announced that the  next bridge will be held on Jan. 22 at  7:30 p.m. in the Health Centre. For information phone 886-2009 or 886-2050.  IMcmbers were reminded that there  will be a meeting for hospital volunteers  on Jan. 19 at St. Hilda's Church, Sechelt,  at 11 a.m. Members should bring their  lunch. Coffee and tea will be provided.  ; The meeting adjourned and tea was  served.  The next meeting will be on Feb. 7  at 1:45 p.m. in the Health Center, Gibsons.  CLEVER ALTERATION of the sign  above Molly's Reach film set, used  by  CBC in .their    popular Beachcombers    series, reminds   Gibsons^  residents that filming will probably  resume next summer. High rating  virtually assure Bruno Gerussi and  company of a new set of adventures  _next_ season. The sign originally  read 'Welcome Back.'  Firemen available if oxygen needed  JANUARY 1, 1973 is a date that might  well be remembered as one ot great  ^historic importance for the Sechelt Peninsula. On that day, a partnership came  Into being -with its main office in Gibsons and a branch office in Vancouver.  For 2% -years, David F. Leslie has .  been the only resident lawyer practising  between -Langdale and Earl Cove. And  business must be booming for the 40-  year-old Scot. He recently took in two  partners to form the first full-scale law  ���firm on the Peninsula.  "*��� "The amount of legal business' building up around here is considerable and  reflects a general upsurge in the area,"  he told The Times. "My view is that  our partnership is going to provide a  much greater level of legal service for  the Sechelt area."  People should realize, he stressed,  that they can get as good or better legal  'Service here than they can in. Vancouver.  "There has been a tendency for people to go to Vancouver thinking'that is  where this specialists are. Now, this isn't  the case." -���  Both of Leslie's partners have had  wide experience in the legal field, he  "said, particularly in criminal law.  "Hamish Bruce has had experience  in the Supreme Court and the Court of  Appeal and practised in Vancouver."  Wallace Auerbach, in addition to extensive experience in criminal law, can  draw on many years of varied activities  which brought him into contact with all  facets of society.  "He was with Canadian University  Service Overseas in Zambia," said Leslie, "and has done some writing, both  on his own and with Vancouver Sun  columnist Bob Hunter."  "' Main office of the new partnership  will be in the Harris Block, Gibsons,  with a branch office in Vancouver.  Auerbach will take up residence in  the community immediately, said Leslie, with Bruce moving over in the near  future.  , Sunshine Coast Regional District  PUBLIC  HEARING  AMENDMENT TO ZONING BY-LAW.  Pursuant to s,703 of the Municipal Act, o public hearing will be held  ot 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, January 23, 1973-at the Langdale Elementary  School, Langdale, B.C., to consider By-law No. 35(14)���a By-law to  amend the Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning By-low No. 35,  1970. All persons who deem their interest in property affected by the  proposed B^law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on the  matters, contained in ^the By-law. ~   "  The indent of the By-law is td extend Rl 1 zoning in the Langdale arect  by rezoning District Lot 1398, Group 1, NWD from A���Rural Holding,  to Rll���Residential. . *  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of o By-law that may be  inspected at the Regional District Office, Davis Bay, at the time indicated/ namely, Monday to Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p~o\and 1:00  p.m to 4:00 p.m. and the synopsis is not intended to be and is not  deemed to be an interpretation of the By-law.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. " ~  Telephone: 885-2838  Charles F. Gooding  Administrator  ranmnnHflBBBi  GIBSONS  Volunteer    Fire  Department  reminds local residents to call them  immediately in emergency cases requiring  inhalator treatment.  Fire Chief Dick Ranniger told The  Times that many people are unsure who  to contact for first-aid treatment to heart  attack victims, small children with respiratory problems and other emergencies  involving  breathing  difficulties.  "A lot of people could possible have  been saved by calling the inhalator," he  said.  Referring to recent Times articles on  said many people don't know where to  'phone for oxygOrf.  ������ '.'.���'���    ���'  '-"   "7^  "I would  like the general public to  ,  know where they stand," he said, stres-  sing that the local fire department ison  24-hour   call   to  deal- with   emergency  resuscitator   cases,   in  addition  to  their  fire-fighting duties.  To place an inhalator call in Gibsons  Village or in the local fire protection  district,  Phone' 886-2345.  When someone answers, give them  the location of the y emergency, name, of  ,. the patient involved and your name.  Make sure someone waits at the  nearest roadway to direct fireman to  the emergency.  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  RUBBER  * .y-  9  see THE TIMES  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 o.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  * DOOR PRIZE *  CLEARANCE SALE - DISCOUNTS  HELEjN HAS SLASHED PRICES - YOU SAVE!  D Huge Discounts on car  coats  ft Soft Cabretta Leather  Coats, some pile lined  25%  off  ��� Wool and Fortrel Pantsuits  $60 value, 20.00 to 39.95  0  Long Dresses and Lounge  Wear 25% off  ft Sweater Pullover and Cardigans in ribs and bulkies front  $5.95 to $12.95  9  Fluffy Brushed Orion Slippers  and Mules $2.49 to $2.99  ��� Tyrol Ski Jackets $18.95 to  $25.00  9) Dresses - Wool and Fortrel,  fully washable, $16.95  ��� Leather Belts $1.98  Q  Leo Danal - Suits and Dresses  Crimplene, $20.00  ��� Housecoats V2- roVa-OFF. "~ "  SPECIAL STEALS . . .  ��� Flannelette & Brushed Nylon  Nighties $3.95 to $5.95  ��  Double Knit Wool and Fdrtrel  Pants $12.00  Gibsons  We are open ,6 days a week ��� Fridays til 9 p.m.  ^rretert'd 2jradltion5  886-9941  Harvey  GIBSONS  ANNUAL  886-2346  One  21'  homeowner to another: "I knew  I was in trouble when the plumber drove  up in a new Cadillac truck."  n  5% Interest Credit  on 1973 Current  Tax Payments  Made hetween January, 1  and May 16  Interest, ot the rate of 5% per  annum, will be, credited to any  prepayment deposit on current  (1973) taxes mode between January 1st and May 15th, 1973.  Interest will be calculated from  tho date of payment to June 30,  11973. Such deposits, in any  amount up to tho total of the  1972 taxes, will bo accepted.  Any further Information required  may bo obtained from the Municipal Office, telephone 886-2543  pecember 13, 1972  DAVID JOHNSTON  | MUNICIPAL CLERK  Village of Gibsons  I tSSSfi  m 6  m  25% Off I    130% Off  FLOOR SAMPLE  APPLIANCES  CHILDREN'S  CLOTHING  LAMt^S; ETC.  50% Off  ;.*���*���  FURNITURE  JEWELLRY  GIFTS  ALL STOCK DISCOUNTED FOR THE SALE  tr  <J  COUPONS  NOT VALID  ON  SALE ITEMS  ���'Km  m.  2*  3 DAYS  ONLY  THURSDAY ^  JAN. 11  9 A.M.  TO  6:30  .,/*?<;���  ���*���>  FRIDAY  JAN. 12  p a/m.  TO  \tt P.M.      _,  ,  ;        7" dW  <f  A��  JP  SATURDAY  JAN. 13  9 A.M.  TO  B:30     ''J?''  *"-r  NO EXCHANGE OR REFUNDS ON SALE ITEMS  r  ���<��,' sfiiiawife  WS7  ;i';-;:t'  .���/.; V:  ;*v77^7  '���a\.A'A;:.a  SIGNING CONTRACT to build Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Village are directors and G. D. Shaw, New .Westminster* seated, left, general contractor of the village to be built on  North Road. Signing for Gibsons  Kiwanis Club is Jim Munro, chairman of the society. Dooking o�� from  left are: George Cooper," Kiwanis  committee member, Ozzie Hincks,  secretary treasurer of the club; Arn  ulf H. Petzold, of West Vancouver,-  architect of-.the village and Dave  Johnston, director and clerk of the  Village of Gibsons. The provincial  _ government recently announced a  $88,701 grant to the village; there is  a Central Mortgage and Housing  Corp. loan of $168,619 for a total  amount of $257,320. The Kiwanis  Club must now raise 10 per cent or  $28,940 locally. The 20-unit village  will house 27 senior citizens including 13 singles. Construction, will start  next week and work is expected to  be finished by July 1.  Wildlife Club names  1973 executive slate  Wednesdayt-Jjanuary 10, 1973 The Peninsula Time*  Page 9  S553��3!33!3?!S3x  ���>:���:���:�����:���:���:��  ���>���������  ioneer girls plan      Cancer facts  STEVE Holland was recently re-elected  president  of   Gibsons  Wildlife   Club.  Don Head is vice president.  Bud Beeman remains as secretary with  Ray Delong as treasurer.  Directors are as follows:  Melody Henry, Morris Nygren, Andy  Anderson, Austin Moorcroft, Peter Fin-  layson; Megan Moorcroft, Earl Law, Norm  Berdahl, George Hill, Ston Vernulst and  Martin Henry.  encampment service  PIONEER    Girls    at    Calvary    Baptist  Church, Gibsons, is now in it's fourth  month of activity.    7 ��� -. . ,'  Twenty-six girls have been enrolled  as members in the two sections - Pilgrims," grades 3 "through 6, and Colonists,  ''grades'7/through 9, and seven women  are working with the girls as guides.  The girls are busy earning ranks and  badges arid these will be presented to the  girls at a special encampment service,  Sunday evening, Feb. 11, at which time  the parents of the girls will be invited  to attend. .       ,        ���  Pioneer Girls W^ek at Calvary Baptist Church will begin Jan. 13' when  Pauline Kits of Vancouver,; regional representative for Pioneer Girls will be  here to meet with committee members  and guides and other interested women,  at a meeting scheduled for 8 o'clock that  evening at the home of Mrs. Lee Macey.  Miss Kits will speak briefly at the  Sunday morning service, Jan. 14, at Calvary Baptist Church, on the' work and  aims of Pioneer Girls. That same evening  a special dedication of workers will take  place and the public is cordially invited to  attend.  THE idea that cancer can be prevented  is. not new.  In 1775 Sir Percival Pott of England  showjed that chimney sweeps' cancer,  prevalent at that time in young boys  who actually climbed into chimneys to -  clean them, could be prevented by reducing the boy's exposure to soot and  by regular washing of his clothes and  ^his body. ' v|^i:JrVl-.'?i-'v .--;% -iV^'i.{..  In more recent times an excessive  number of bone cancers was noted among  painters of luminous watch dials .who,  while painting with a radioactive substance, touched the paint brushes'to'their  lips and thereby introduced the material  into their bodies.  Here again correction of the-occupational hazard resulted" in the prevention  of cancer.  Today there is a vast amount of evidence to show that many types of cancer  can be prevented by avoiding certain  agents in our environment.  Pamphlets and information about cancer can be obtained by writing to: B.C.  and Yukon Division, Canadian Cancer  Society, 986 West Eight Avenue, Vancouver 9, B.C.  Mary had a little lamb, is fleece was  enzyme white.  Give yourself a mid-winter break  vimm  ' H H^  M  ^ ^ *t* S-;   ^,�� 4   '   '���  ,.,<4.,i--  Get family ond Mends together ond head for the  BRITISH COLUMBIA FESTIVAL OF WINTER SPORTS  January 18-February 5,1973  More than 120 exciting sports ��vents arid winter before. Then add a,scenic side-trip to snow  carnivals In 63 centres tnrouflhout tho province country for personal pleasure or excitement on  promise spirited holiday fun.        ' the slopes.  Start plannlno nowl Obtain a Schedule of Events The Festival of Winter Sports. It's an Idoa you'll  and chooso a sport and a spot you haven't seen applaud tho roat of the year.  ��pon��at*d by the Government ot Hr/l/ifi Columbia  Oepettmant ot Trevel Induttrv end Ilia  ti.C. Spoilt Federation  Hon. imett Hell. MlnMer  FOR A FREE  "SCHEDULE OF EVENTS^imiournmmt branch of tho ^%%  ,      i i CAN*  hQlvotyouBttthodottiltl       \ - \ 0A  CANADIAN IMPBRIAI.       .  DANK OF COMMKRCH  ���V 7 .V;  7:77'7.:  v  WE WERE FLOODED!  Our misfortune your fortune!  STOCK ONLY SLIGHTLY DAMAGED  12'x8'4" Easy Tex Green ru^ ______ 15.00  12'xiOT Cyclone Shag Orange E ��_ now 71.65  12'x9'T0" Exstacy Moss r��L - how ..._l____._. 70.00  12'x15r   Ozife Durafex Nutmeg rw-now 38.00  12'x19'9" Sunswepf Marigold ru��� _ now __ 39.00  12'x20'9" Harvest lane Amber z *,^T\ ^ 42.00  12'x8r6" Ozife Durafex Seaspray ^r^w 10.00  12rx14'2" Ozife iown-Aire Bronze\j-^L^ 36.00  12'x22'6" Harding 18 oz. {rip^r^^i'tt-OO.  12'x14'2" Ozife Durafex Ruby Red tizi T&, 18.0'  +2^x20*6" Sunswepf Marigold ss?.��� - now      42.50  1��x33'9" Ozile Duraval Copper sr..... _ now 67.50  12W3" Ozife Duraval Golden sr��_��� _ now 63.50  12'x10' . '0ilfe.-Nifiirislfcr ^^*KlJS?,^ ������r-__i__ 75.00  12rx9'    Harding Special r\srNow       48.00  1    ���   ,    ���   ��� ���* 'i  12'x12'6" Harvest Lawn Moss Green^w^330! 83.30  12'xl IT Harvest Lane Moss Green ^$U2*L 76.65  12'x12r   OzileTown X7,XNf nX^' 64.00  12'xl8'9" Erin Twist Amber srss* - n��w 75.00  12'xl4r2" Jubilee Aztec Gold sra^Mow 95.00  12'x14'6" Tip Toe Shag Green ustiS-. - now 96.65  10% Discount on all linoleums from inventory only  ALL SALES FIN'AL -: NO RHPUNDS  DeVRIES =  HT^pr      Hf, _^W_H1 HHatH^    .���.  FLOOR COVEiliNGS LTO.  '       "./  Sunshine Coast Highway, Gibsons Phone $86-7112  ^ CARPETS tV TILES >V DRAPCS ^ LINQLEUM  Clotted Mow. - Open 9 o.m. to 6 p.m./ - Fri. til 9 p.m. t  ' i   i /  i.  >'!������'��� ... ��� .,���    v . ���        ,    ' H    ' ' '  ������ - *   , \ ��� ������/,���*    -  '   ��� ���        ��� , ��� v  ��� ���   ���"      ��  ,)',: ,   ��� -: ���     ,   ������  ��� .  .. !, -..,,! '��� . ���''  t    ;- ' . I", ���  ���    A ,;:       %  r  I >!'.  >(���'��� /-A.  :  \  /���  / ,.  - / ,  ,^  ~t--  </  J  r~i  SPARKS PLY as a Gibsons Kiwa-  nian. adds another 'retired' Christmas tree to the club's bonfire near  Sunnycrest Plaza Saturday. Between  200 and 300 trees were deposited at  the bonfire   site   after   Christmas.  New influenza outbrei  from the pulpit  ���-by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  THE theorydfkevolution is taught in our  '*���. schools today ahdLhas been for years;''  At the same-time, however, another view'"  on  origins,  the biblical,  creation  view-'  'point has been almost totally neglected ���  jn many school classrooms. But I sho^-Q^breaks of influenza-like .illness tbxough-  Ihink   that   a   good   educational  system    ouY much of northern British Columbia,  would consider the various views of the  question of origins, especially when evol-  .. Jation itself is still theoretical. There are'  problems  and  questions  regarding this  theory which even the proponents of it  i jbdmit to, so it is rather narrow and incomplete to teach only one side of the  ��� question.  * Meanwhile, there are many scientists  . who hold to the creationist concept, in  fact, over 2,000 scientists in the United  States formed in 1968 the Creation Re-"  search Society. They along with thousands of, other people suggest there is a lot  rnore validity to the biblical view of creation than the. evolutionists would have us  believe. ���  ;   And also, teaching only the theory of  evolution can be rather harmful. When I  . have youngsters tell me they are only  animals I  propose  that  we had better  realize soon  the adverse effects of, this  theory. Let us also teach in our schools  that the Bible says, "God created man in  His own image."  Kiwanis spokesmen were delighted  with response to their novel method  of disposing of unwanted firs and  entertaining local kids at the same  time.     ���photo by Alastair Rogers'   X  ���l'Ori  MEDICAL    health   officers   throughout  B.C.  have reported  widespread  out-  the^Lower Mainland and Vancouver Island.      ^\^  Both children and adults. appear to  be affected, with abnormally high rates  of absenteeism reported from some  schools, said Dennis Cocke, health minister. ^\_  The common symptoms include a sore  throat, a fairjy^high feveA general'aches  and pains, and sometimes nausea and  vomiting. / . i  Cocke went on to say that influenza  virus type A2 has been Identified by the  provincial laboratory as the responsible  agent. This virus Is related to the Hong  Kong strain of influenza virus isolated  in 1968 and is similar to the strain isolated from recent outbreaks' in England,  western Europe and a few scattered centres in the United States.  Anavets Corner  ^���Gibsons Army, Navy and  ���--,?.    ;,.<���? Air, farce Unit 357  GREETINGS!'       ' *-*.----..--  1 ' This is just a pot of pouri column.  Howie Lee's panel truck, which was put  thru SAM, (the car squashing machine)  by mistake, runs better than ever. Howie  ' says it,is a little awkward to drive lying'  . down but as all four wheels lean out .40  degrees, he has much better road traction.  I have a letter of complaint here  from a lady who won one Df the turkeys  at our last Anavet bingo. She claims that  she took the tremendous size bird home,  heated her oven up to 400 degrees, and  popped the turkey in to cook. The oven  door promptly blew off, making a great  hole in the kitchen wall, through which  the turkey took off making a noise( as  'she describes it) like a balloon full of  air that is suddenly released!  I have asked our president, Ron Irvine,  about .this, and he tells me that the  donated prize birds were not turkeys, but ~  Cornish game hens, and as they looked  kind of small, he- used his usual ingenuity  and rushing them up to the service  station, he popped the tire air hose into  them; filling them up to the usual 18  pounds, front end and 30 pounds back  end. When a lady wrote to me, her turkey  was still making short, spasmodic spurts  around her property and so Anavets has  offered to either vulcanize the bird after  six hunrded feet of travel or lend her a  blow torch for the first three hot meal?,  whichever comes first. -     -.   I was lying in bed the other night,  Staring at the ceiling for five or six hours  trying to figure out the moral or deep,  profound meaning,of an adage spoken to  me by Roger Des Rosier's 12-year old son  after a game of chess: "It doesn't matter  who plays the game, as long as you  win or lose!"  Clearing of Anavets property has been  delayed until poor old Tucker Forsythe  has a breathing space.  When-you go into one or another of  .the large chain grocery stores up here, it  .  takes a second to pick up a package of  .   free fat from the meat counter. Rendered  down and mixed with any old left over  ,   Christmas goodies, it sure makes -a treat  for the smaller birds who find pretty  ; slim pickings this time of year.  I was able, at Christmas, to make  - three little guys at Woodlands laugh.with  ? joy! They will never know who I am  ' because they are mongoloid. Thank you,  ��� Rev. David Brown.  New Year's Eve, looking down from  our window to the water below, I witnessed one of the most hilarious boat landing  parties to come ashore at Hill's dock since  the last Sea Cavalcade. It took five men  over an hour to dock a 16 foot boat.  Mainly because the dock washed away  before Christmas.  The next Anavets Giant Bingo with  nearly $900 in'prizes, will be on Jan. 13  at 8 p.m. SHARP! at Roberts Creek Community Hall, so come on down and spend  a pleasant, and I hope, profitable evening!  See you there I  Page 10  The Penlruulo Times    Wednesday. January IQw 1973  *������m���*^^  PROCRASTINATORScan   have a   saving up to 50 per cent on Christ-  field day in many Gibsons,.stores,   mas cards and decorations.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Tender tor Maintenance  of Garbage  ���IH��HIH^M_---iiiiHilinB^IWMnMS  Disposal Sites  Sealed tenders marked "Garbage Disposal'' will be received  by the undersigned at the Regional District Office, Davis  Bay, up to 4:00 p.m. Thursday, January 18, 1973.  Specifications and conditions of tender may be obtained  from the office of the Secretary-Treasurer.  Strike from mankind the principle of  faith and men would have no more history than a flock of sheep.  The lowest or any tender may not necessarily be accepted.  Charles F. Gooding  SECRETARY-TREASURER  i  i  it-       VILLAGE STORE  'GIBSONS STORE Of CONVENIENCE"  I'*1;  of Hours  FOR JANUARY and FEBRUARY  MONDAY THRU SATURDAY���Open 1:30 to 10 p.m.  CLOSED 5 p.m. TO 6 p.m.  Sunday Regular Hours 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.  v At a street corner: "It seems like only  yesterday my kid was cutting his teeth  T-and his hair."  TO BETTER SERVE THE COMMUNITY  SCHOOL BOARD ELECTION  VOTE  SATURDAY, JAN. 13  FOR  DAVID  ���&- He la a lawyer Graduate ot  U.B.C.  -fa Has a Dogroo In Commerce  ���fa Is familiar with the Public  School Act  HIS AIM: TO IMPROVE THE QUALITY OF EDUCATION BY:  1. IMPROVE   RELATIONS  WITH   PROVINCIAL GOVERNMENT  2. IMPROVf RELATIONS   WITH   THE SECHELT TEACHER'S ASS'N.  (\  3. REVIEW PROV.  GOV'T  POLICY TO TRY TO OBTAIN EDUCATIONAL  ASSISTANCE ���    .    : ' \ , " ( '  , '        ,  &  Now brewed under licence In British Columbia.  DRE| KRONEN BRAUEREI (1308) LTD.  \, I   v      ."  \  h  .  i   u-  y   -  M  BUCKETFUL OF herring at his feet,    Saturday. One vlleraiPangieV' who    line in time for  *a young anglers helper adds an-   never exaggerates, %> said, claimed   herring.   "  other to the catch at Gibsons wharf   it was, all he could do to clear his       ���       *  the next haul of  Pma[er Hi-lites  , . ^ -" r���by Cecile Girord  0& THURSDAY the senior girja basket-  '    ball team leit for three-day trip to  ^Coiirtenay to take part in a basketball  .tournament   at    Courtenay    Secondary  School.  ��� We left the school at 9:45 km. Thursday to catch the 11:15' ferry at Langdale.  We,were driven clown to the ferry in  two cars, one driven by, Mrs. Harris and  the^ other-by our coachr Mr. Hernan. -We_  then walked on to the ferry and Walked  off at Horsehoe Bay and walked on to the  Nanaimo ferry at 1p.m.  We got all settle, down on the Nan-'  frimo ferry-playing cards or reading  tor the two-hour trip. When_ we got off  there ,was a van waiting for us to use  for our stay in Courtenay which Mr.  Tfernsu. had rented. After a long drive  the II girls were divided lip into three'  motels. We got all our clothes and things  put away and then left for the school.  ' We were-all pretty tired by the time  we arrived at the school at _5:15 and  found <Sut that we had to plajr first at  6 p.m. against Port J-lbernL- Some of the  players from Port Albemi were big and  quite migh so we had to put up a pretty  big fight against them. After a hard-  claying game we lost 18-22.  Mr, * Tiernan then took us out, to  Chinese dinner which was'enjoyed thoroughly. We arrived at our motels about  9- p.m. and one person from each of the  three groups went to a small grocery  store and bought food for "pur breakfasts.  Then we, settled down to watch color TV  for the rest of the evening.  On Friday morning some of the girls  went shopping as we did not have to  -play until 5 p.m. When, it was'time tov  leave for the school again we got "our*  stutf together  and  left.  This  time we  played ��� Qualicum   and   we   were   half  asleep in  the first "hajf from .our late-  evening ��% ��hlng^��f^wf&ffit"  Qualicum.  During the second half we  started to wake up and to play twice as  hard to keep the ball away "from our opponents and try to make our shooting  mbre accurate. We were catching up fast  and were leading for a few moments by  one point but then Qualicum made another basket and we lost 32-33.  We all enjoyed playing but hoped that  we could have won. We all also enjoyed  very much our stay in the motel and  Would like to thank Mr. Tiernan very  much. ' ���-: :���**.���'������  " Wejeft Saturday afternoon and stop*  ped; at Cindy Harris' grandmothers' place  in Nanaimo where we had tea and  cookies. We caught the 4:15 ferry and  enjoyed supper on the ferry.  The ferry arrived in Horseshoe Bay  at 6:15 p.m. and we waited for an hour  before we boarded the boat to Langdale  to bring" us-to Halfmoon Bay where we  switched cars and rode home with Mrs.  Gerrick. Mr. Tiernan drove some girls  home*,. ��� T-���r��� - _;  This trip was enjoyed by all and we  would also like to thank the people that  took turns driving us to Langdale and  -r home again.:,   .a,    ��� ,;��;._  ,,,.,,.'. vm'- ������ ���   7  Mr. and Mrs. Graeme West were the  proud parents of a baby boy born Jan.  3, the first baby born on the Sunshine  Coast in 1973.  ��� Both parents are graduates of Pender  Harbour Secondary School and. now live  in Port McNeill.  _'c  r ' i 7   < * ���' .  *  Poge 11      ;    Tm Penlnsulo Timet  Wednesday, Jomiaiy 10, 1973  Storm damage causes  area power outages  STORM damage caused outages, throughout the Peninsula over the holiday  period*, according to B.C. Hydro officials.  On New Year's Day power was out  on all of Lower Road, Beech Avenue,  Roberts Creek and Gower Point Road and  Gibsons Heights, Gibsons.        ^  .  Trees across lines caused power out-  -Sjgej^gmonion %wLYeareJ3ay, There  was an outage Tn^anportibnTof Garden"  Bay and parts of Pender Harbour were  out from 2:30 to midnight.  S*  NOTICE  Pender Harbour .-Egmont Area  For Insurance of all kinds  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN LTD.  -883-2794 (24 hours)  ���miM.....   ���,���i--i"niinnnmuii_j  Car Problems!  Auto Repairs  and Maintenance  Don't Wait!  Don't Line Upl  IMMEDIATE ATTENTION  BY AN  EXPERT MECHANIC  (only 8 miles from Sechelt  Halfmoon  Bay Shell  Erwin Kieselboch���885-9311  niiniiiiiiiinuiniinumnnimiii���, uiiiimiiHimuJ  KHWMWwwiwimm.iMywwMMM.wi.,      -nnn^,,���~  liil  DANCING  9:30 to 1:30 a.m.  1  Pizza Available  Dance to  "SPARKLING APPLE"  SATURDAY, JAN.  13  JOIN THE FUN  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ~ Cover Charge ��� 886-2472  W       PARKERS HARDWARE  | JANUARY CLEARANCE  WE HAVE TQ CLEAR! OUR LOSS - YOUR GAIN  USED  f V       ����e dozen to choose from^$i!0:fo T   **��*������-__*   1 ��� Wo      TV combinations and used color sets at  less than 14 new price. Anyone can afford a Color "fv at Parkers!  23'M>H!LCQ  1 year old _._���___j���._���_:_���  26" PHILCO  72 Model ���_��� -_.���__..__���_  ���M  HERRING   FISHERMEN   scarcely   ord numbers of the tasty fish crowd-   men are confident that ��wh^n Hva  needed tor rods Saturday to- fill   ed around the piles, often obscuring   -S^coS^Sio^caJtbe fl�� <  their baskets at Gibsons wharf. Rec-    the harbor bottom. And local fisher-    behind?   ,  B.C. ISA  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DONTMESSIT UP  M"*~~^~"nnnrinnninuiihiu  If the government  is going to offer  you better car insurance,  do they need  a monopoly?  m  LLOYD'S 8-f RACK PORTABLE  RECORDER & AM-FM RADIO  A/C and D/C. Was      eg ��}*|  qq  $239.00 _.......��� Now 199,51  STEREO 8-TRACK PLAYERS  Regular $119.95  Now  .   PRE-RECORDED 8-TRACK TAPES $7.95  THE BLACK RABBIT LIGHT  STUDENT'S KIT  29.95  5-TUBE RADIO KIT _...  only 28.50  EDUCATIONAL ELECTRONICS  After all, if they were going to  give you better coverage, better rates  arid better service, wouldn't people  be standing in line to buy    S*  government insurance? '  With private insurance  companies competing  wouldn't that encourage  the government to keep  on its toes}'.  We want you  to think about it.  Really think  about it.  Imurzr^Gmp&nmmmMnQ En  ISIsilfsSiCoSumSik-,  S  Ha  Hits '  IV  |r-'vf^7^'     -  W^>H-'   *'^?>!-5<<!   <..%*.&',.'  %?*&,;. ��� ��� ���< >-<��� \j . . <wnr  B&W SETS-HAVE TO  r^!^.... 249.00  FLEETWOOD  24"  1   WESTINGHOUSE  21"    R.CA. 17" Consol  90-day guarantee ���...  PANASONIC 19"    .  Portable   ELECTROHOME 21"  90-day guarantee  60.00  89.00 m  79.00 m  129.00  14.95  29.95  " m?4  e-**^  "M  />!  '(    * !'<  !���('�����   41 >\p<  ii^Nfff****;  ^#*W'f';v7''|  FOR EXPERT REPAIRS CALL CHUCK STEPHENS  Parkers Hardware Ltd.  COWRIE ST., SECHELT PHOWE ,888-2171  pomst  \'  \.  7>,.  /  < \ v*^r'tT ^',r" r ">"^  ."*  z  *^". ���\ ; -Vo"  ,:'''' *  ^"  n.  ,/'-!��� ''-r  ,c^ i,  --���"*  i    " \        *  "-, v ^y  tf  '  i  <,                        I  \  *���      _  *~_  *  '                       ��    ���*  ! >i ���  ��&*/,:  i i  i    i  J-SN'n  j    '  ���   C"  /      <  Tax refprni and the taxpayer"  ���by tho Institute of Chartered Accountant? of JB.C.  PaflO 12 f to Peninsula Times  ' Wednesday, January 10, 1973  WILL your income tax records stand up  in a court of'lavr? �����  must remain In the basement or vault  until the Department of National Rev-  Most taxpayers never end up in a    ^nue is consulted. All records and sup-  court case���and don't want to.    porting documents must be retained until  written permission is obtained for their.  disposal  taxation  . The Income Tax Act states that every  person carrying on business and every  person'required to pay taxes shall keep  the -records necessary to determine taxes  payable. Furthermore, if a person fails  . Under the new Income Tax Act the  average taxpayer will' have additional  record keeping due to the taxable nature  to keep/adequate records, the Department __ of capital -gains.- Records  showing__the  Bloke X. Aldei-son D.C.      4  CHIROPRACTOR  Port Office Building Sechelt  Phone 885-3333  Wednesdays and Saturdays  10 a.m. to 5:15 p.rn*  THERE WERE NO injuries but this  car was pretty well written off after  ,it caught fire near Roberts Creek.  The vehicle was driven by Mrs. Joan  Eva Ann Turney of Park Avenue,  Roberts Greek when, the engine ac-  cidently caught   fire, said   ROMP.  Smoke billowed from ' the engine  compartment and the interior as  Roberts- Creek firemen quickly ex*  tinguished the blaze. The^streak in  the photo is a reflective strip on a  fireman's jack caught by the flash  of the camera.  of National Revenue may specify .what  records a taxpayer is required to keep.  Adequate records are important. The  Department of National Revenue is not  bound by a tax return of any information  supplied by a taxpayer; The Department  may make what is termed,an arbitrary  ���assessment The onus1 then falls on the  taxpayer to show that the amount assessed, is erroneous. The taxpayer is "guilty"  .until he proves himself > "innocent."  Taxation case law contains-many disputes involving arbitrary assessments  and insufficient records. The results in  most cases are that the taxpayer-fails to  establish that the Department of National  Revenue has erred in its assessment.  Taxpayers often sigh with relief when  their current tax return is assessed as  filed or when their refund cheque arrives. However, many forget or are ignorant of the fact that the department may  reassess any time within the following  four years. In 'cases of fraud and misrepresentation the department may reassess at anytime in the future. Therefore, records should be such that even  -after-several-years they- are-still decipherable wheri memory grows dim.  in can I throw away my income  tax records?" is a common question posed  by taxpayers. That dusty pile of bOxes  cost of investments and other taxable  assests have become necessary. Also, in  some cases, it will be useful-to record  the market value of investments and  other taxable assests at valuation day.  A group of non-taxpayers also is  required to keep certain records by the  Income Tax Act Every registered charity  and registered amateur athletic association is required to keep books and records  and duplicate receipts pf donations received.  If a taxpayer's records are well maintained, most disputes will .be settled well  before resorting to j court proceedings.  3 PHONES  TO SERVE YOU!  885-9654  885-2635  (Please make a note of this  new number)  GIBSONS:  886-2121  THE TIMES  (Everybody Calls The Times!)  ADULT EDUCATION  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46 (SECHELT) -  ORIENTAL COOKING - CHINESE and JAPANESE  10 SESSIONS FEE- $10.00  Starts January 16, 1973 at Elphinstone Secondary School  7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  (Because of Jack of interest no other courses will be offered.)  't.  * Put your menage Into mom  than   2.500   homes   <10,000)  readen ��� in   these   economical  spots. Your ad is always there  for quick reference ......  anytime!  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  - ���* ��� ��� , .��� Mr  ��� Here's an economical way to  reach 2,500 homes < 10,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently-for reody reference  anytime!  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Tel: Bus. 686-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons; B.C.  ART SUPPLIES  DALLIS STUDIOS  COMPLETE ARTBT'S SUPPLIES  CUSTOM MADE LAMPS  Classes in Resin Daily, Tues through Soturdoy  Candles; Macrome, Beads, Arts and Crafts  Cowrie Street ��� Sechelt ��� 885-9817  Telephone 086-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, cjasses & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pine Rd. A Grandview Ave.   r  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C  AUTO SERVICES  SECHELT HOME SERVICE  Atlas Parts and Tires  Phone 885-2812  BANKS  ���p*  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pender Branch ��� Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sechelt: Tues.-Thurs. 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Sat. 10 a.m.-3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Mon.-Thurs. 10  a.m. - 3 p.m.; Fri. 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  ftlASTINO  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMAltS  PRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Drive-Ways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Line*  Call For A Free Estimate Any Time  f.D DONLEY Pender Harbour 083-2734  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Free Estimates - Fast Service  G&W DRYWALL  Drywall acoustic and textured ceilings.  Now servings Gibsons area ond the Peninsulo  Phone 884-531$  Bos 166. Port MeHen. 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  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  FINE CUSTOM FURNITURE7  KITCHEN AND BATHROOM CABINETS  Our Cabinet Units Are All Prefiniehed Before  Installation  "rC^IRKIN^==-Beach~Xv��^ Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone 886-2551  CARPENTRY  All Types - Large or SmalI  Land or Marine  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  Don Henderson and Sons  885-9534  CONTRACTORS  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Expert Blasting  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 805-2304 L. C. Emerson  If No Answer Leave Message ot  885-9326  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 Homo by Skannorf"  Box 868, Sechelt - 085-2692  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For Ad Your Sulldfhg N��*d*  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  1653 Seavlew ��� Pnono 006-2642  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  ,   LTD.  Fill, Cement-Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park   Phono 803-2274  COAST DRYWALL  Drywall and Textured ceilings  Free Estimate  Phono 886-7643 .'  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Grovel ��� Backhoes  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  (new Hall Sheet Meta) Bulldlno)  885-9666, Box 172/ Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations ��� Road Buttdlno  Grodino - Fill - Hood Gravel - Crushed Rock.  Phono; Sechelt 085-9550  R ft S BACKHOE  RR No.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau ��� Phono 003-2302  "We aim to please"  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 083-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Parte, B.C.,  P.V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct oil enquiries to:    '  Dispatcher ���� 883-9010, eves. 886-7171  Office Hours fl:30 o.m. to 4:30 p.m.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways'  fm Estimates      *   PfetRt 183*9410  CONTRACTORS (Cont.)  _i  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ��� al I work guaranteed ���  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  PEN ENTERPRISES  Suppliers and applicators of  Cascare Pre-Cast Stone and Brick  Phone for free estimate  Bob or Dick 884-5315  DISPOSAL SERVICES     ""  - ��� ���. ��� i��� i ...   SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  .PORT MELLON to OLE'SCOVfc   .  7   Tel: 886-2938 or 385-9973  .Call Ut For Your Disposal Needs.  When Renovating Or Spring Cleaning.  Containers Available.  ELECTRICIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential - Commercial Wiring  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  R.R. No. 1, Madeira Park  Phono 883-2749   Peoder.,lHor!b9Mr.,. ,    ,  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING)��* ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work Guaranteed - Free estimates  iee MicCann, Bex 157. Madeira Park  Phono 883-9913  ..,.,..,.(.  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone Day or Eve. 005-2062  HAIRDRESSERS (Cont.)  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie St., ,.   Phono.  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2818  HEATING & SHEET METAL  HALL SHEET METAL ft HEATING  . Domestic - Commercial - Industrial  Telephone 885-9606  NURSERY  Box 164, Sechelt,~KGT~~7~^  OIL FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down ��� 10 Ys��r�� Tj&Pay    '  Light Plumbing  Roy Blanche ��� 883-2401  IRONWORKS ]  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  ..    IRON WORKS  VJ/ROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRONWORK  Phone 886-7029 - 888-70S6 - 886-71311)  FREE ESTIMATES  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to The Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists In Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  I RUG SHAMPOOING  Phono 806-7131 - Gibsons, B.C.  MACK'S NURSERY - Robert. Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Tree* ��� Fertiliser  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat M"��s  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  l- Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  ROOFING AND FLOORING  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. PECKER, OPTOMETRY!  Bal Block - Gibsons      x  Every Wednesday  686-2248  PAINTING & DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  ��ECOIIATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  PLUMBING AND HEATING  PLUMBING, HEATING & HOT  WATER HEATING  All Makes- All Work Guaranteed  COASTLINE SERVICES  Phone 885-2021  Box 798 Sechelt, B.C.  SUNCOAST CONTRACTING  .... ��� General Contractor ���-  Residential Wiring and Plumbing  883-2426, Box 55, Madeira  Park  FOB.  ERNIE WIDMAN  for all your  SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 803-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  FURNACES  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  OIBflONS  i ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bonk Interest  Ten years to pay  Per free estimate*���Cell 381-611& collsct  Complete line of appliances  j       JOHNSON'S  flUILOINO MAINTENANCE  I      |   Specialising In: '  Paper Hanging, Interior & Exterior decoration,  Rug Cleaning. All types of Building  Maintenance. Floor Installation.  (        ) \ Window Cleaning.  PH0NB 885-9715 AFTKR 4 P.M.  tea 642 - Seeneh, B.C.  .MACHINE SHOP  ������ -   --'       I��� ������     I      ��� It I        ���      I- .        ��� I.IIU-. ���I.llll'-I    ���  At Hie Sign et the Cnevren  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine. Shop ��� Arc and Acty Waldinv  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Reoalrs  Standard Marine Station  ft,**. Saft-772)  R����, B86.995&. rjaft-OSH  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (At Standard Motors)  Machinery ft Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 085-9464  MARINE SERVICES  CLAYTON WELDING ft MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  803-2535'  Box 7 - Garden Bay, B.C.  HAIRDRESSERS  ANN'S COIFFURES  in the Bal Block  Next to the Co-op Store  @9bt��f90 110-2322  MOVING and STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Pocking, Storage  Pocking Materials For Sale  1       Member of Allied Van Lines,  Canada's No. I Movers  Phone 006-2664, RR 1, Gibsons, BX.  YOUR AD IN THIS DIRECTORY  REACHES 4500 HOMES  SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefittlng - Steamtittlng  Hot Water Heating - Pip* Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 oi 886-2840,  Repair* - Alterations - New InstalleneiM j  LAURIE'S PLUMBING ft HEATING  LTD.  Govt. Certified Plumber   ���   24 Hour Service  Phone 885-9014 ;  P.O. BOX 825 ��� SECHELT. BjC. [  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales end Service���.886,933 J  Everything for the Do-It-Yourwlfer  Contract & Renovations ;  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-768S  Ray Coates 886-9833 - 886-7872  RENTALS ~~1*  A. C. Rentals V    ;  Tools and Equipment '       I  Sunshine Coast Highway and  Francis Peninsula Road '  Phone 803-2505  Madeira Park  /"  >  'RENT IT AT"  THE RENTAL SHOP  L  at Davis Bey  "We Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewrliers - Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers > Cement Mixers - Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 885-2848 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  AFTER HOURS 885-2151  RETAIL STORES  c'ft s Hardware  scctmr, b.c  .   APPLIANCES - HARDWARE    ,  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 005-9713  Pender Harbour - 803-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical  -   Plumbfcig   -  Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpets  P.O. Box 150 Madeira Park, Hwy 101  ot Francis Peninsula  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your  ROOFING AND FLOORING NEEDS  Phone 006-2923  Gower Point Road n  SEWING MACHINES  0ERNINA  Sales "and Service To All Makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525!  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St., Box 607  Sechelt, EI.C.. V V  Office 885-2625       Home 885-9581  |^ & Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  -TMarine Building - Porpoise Bay  'TjXb. Box 609- Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  *���> 13, Gibsons. B.C. ��� Phene 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:->0 p.uv  Friday evening by appointment only.  TOWING  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING ft SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving Si Log Towing  L HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  TREE TOPPING  SUNSHINE TREE SERVICES LTD.  Fully Insured  DANGER TREES TOPPED  SELECTIVE CLEARING  Greater Vancouver  191-0750  Sechelt Peninsula  885-9711  T.V. ond RADIO  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sales and Service  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) ft. PHILCO  Cowrie   Street,  Sechelt  Phone   eeS-217!  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL    ���    ELECTROHOMt  and    ZENITH     DEALERS   '  Gordon Oliver    -    Ed Nicholson  In The Heart Ot Downtown Sechelt  Box Z99, Sechelt 885-9816  CLOSED" ON MONDAYS  UPHOLSTERY  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  rUupholitering . Restyling - Complete Drofxyj  Service ��� Samples shown in rhe homo  Phono 886-2050  Your Business Card  m this space will  ��� each nearly   10,000 people!  Low* coat     Hlnh power  v*t 'fcc  i    1' ���'  /,  J   \ ��� *  I !  / ���  \   -  Mormons lo hold       Your health  open house Friday  Briefs sought  Oil health care  AS A first step in rationalizing and improving- the health care services of  this province, Minister of Health Services Dennis Cocke set up a special committee last fall to review the'entire  system and make recommendation on  which to base proposed legislation.  "Called the health security programme-  project, This commission under project  director Dr. Richard Foulkes has already  received many briefs from interested  organizations. Now the project is "going public".   '  The health security programme project now- is asking the public to participate. '"We want to hear from everybody" says Dr. Foulkes. ''Whether they  are, or have been a patient in one of  our hospitals... ��� a volunteer worker...  a professional in health care... or just  an ordinary citizen who has some ideas  on how we can improve health care in  this "province. There's much to be done,  and we want all the help we can get.  I hope everybody who has something to  say will write to us, tell us what changes  are needed, make' suggestions on how  we can improve services^ or make bet-',  tier uiie of tJie fac^ties^we have." -  'The^prbject also" hopes to "get comment  on the many services now being provided  by private agencies and organizations involved in health-care.',Dr7��oulkes stresses  that every letter or briefs which should  be sent to the health security programme  project at 1081. Fort Street, Victoria, by  February 15, will be studied with interest^  and in strict confidence.,  At present, the health services of the  province are distributed by four principal  arms of the Department of Health, Services & Hospital Insurance. -They are B.C.  Hospital Insurance Services (BCHIS)  which administers acute and extended  care hospital programs; Medical Services  Commission' (MSC) which is responsible  to the government for prepaid medical  care insurance .programs; 'the Health  Branch, which administers an extensive  network of" public health services; and  Mental Health Services (MHS) which is  responsible for psychiatric services and  the care of peqple with chronic mental  and physical handicaps.  CLOUDS ADD BEAUTY to any scene  and this picture .taken at Roberts  Creek on New Year's Day is no exception. The sun reflected on 'the  water and the'only thing to mar the  view is a hydro line running across  the horizon, --photo by Dick Proctor  Dental Topics  A NEW immunization technique which  produces antibodies in the saliva and  blood against decay-producing bacteria  has resutted>in a 67 per cent reduction  in decay in'animals.  Abdul Gaffar, of New Jersey, cautions  that additional experimentation would  be required before an immunization approach could .be considered safe, effective, and .practical for the control of  'decay in humans.   ' 7  A bone-grafting technique involving  a metal implant to restore lost jaw bone  -may bring relief to some denture patients.  A technique of identifying blood  groups through the examination of powdered human teeth may aid in identifying  victims of plane crashes.  As a phonograph travels over the  grooves of a record, pressure on a quartz  crystal produces electrical impulses.  Scientists, supported by the National Institute of Dental Research, have found  the same electrical effect from pressure  ; applied to huinan; bone,: dental and skin.  'RESEABCH BRIEFS  1 This phenomenon .is called piezoelectricity and may explain how bone' gets  its shape and holds it, since pressure  applied to bone does alter shape.  Lack of pressure, such in gravity-free  -space flights, may distort the shape, of  bones and prevent man from leaving the  earth in space ships for long periods of  time. .'...,.     *  Dental scientists at the University of  British Columbia have isolated chemicals'  from the mouth' which produce bad  breath. Analysis of gassy material in the  breath showed the presence of large concentrations of sulfur-containing chemicals.  At a cocktail party: "If television  came in the mail, I think I'd throw a  lot of it out." , , '.  NOTICE  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  For Insurance off all kinds  Phone your Resident Agent  ,,  JOHN BREEK LTD.  883-2794 (24 haiin)  A   COMPLETE  PRINTING  SERVICE       i  Top Qualify Work  on Every Job  Sharp, hard-selling mailing pieces, exquisitely printed wedding invitations and       v  social stationery .,. whotovor you need,  we can print It expertly.  Free estimates on any printing  Job we do for you. Compare  tho quality of our work.  Dk  C7  i  AH OPEN house sponsored bfthe Church  V of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints  will be held Eriday, Jan. 12 froml to  9 p.m. at the Tasella Shop, Cowrie Street,  Sechelt:     ���   "~  -Refreshments will be served, said  Elders Lawrence Pavlowich and Joseph  Bundy? The elders, said that the" history  of the Mormon church will be told.  "Would you like to-know-moreabout,  the fastest growing church (on a percentage basis) in North America?". they  asked.  , "Then come and meet the Mormons]  Learn why we believe in* the Bible and  in modern-day revelation. Why we believe the American continent to be choice  above all other lands."  >.'; The, spokesman said there will be  displays and films explaining why the  Mormons put such a premium on self-  reliance and self-improvement; why Mormon families- have stored a year's food  supply and why the church has its own  welfare program.,  "7-'; Mormon missionaries serve world-wide  without pay and at their own expense,  they said.  ? A translite' display will be featured  arid will tell little known facts about the  North American Indians including their  life during 600 B.C. and 400 A.D.  The Mormons., hold a church service  every Sunday atT6 "a.m. at Selma Park  HalL '   ���  ���-by Marcia Boyd  POINTERS FOR PARENTS    '  IT IS not unusual to find  a. parent-  bringing their child to the dental office  with some misgivings and apprehension  concerning the child's reaction to dental  treatment Since it is a new experience  for' both the child and parent, the, following pointers will rhelp establish confidence in the child and enable the den-,  tist and child to have a good relationship..   _'"--- ;    '  1. Never voice your own personal  fears in front of the child. This transferring of, fear is known to be the primary cause of fear in children. Great  strides have been made with modern  anaesthesia, understanding of child management and1 in alleviating most of the  pain in.dentistry.  2. Dentistry should not be used as  a threat of punishment, for in a child's  mind this is associated with unpleasantness .and pain.   . -   ���   ������  3. A preliminary visit to familiarize  the .child with both the dentist and the  dental office pays big dividends.  4. Regular dental care is valuable not  only to preserve the teeth but also to  help the jchild become a relaxed and  cooperative patient/ The poorest time  psychologically to bring a child to the  dentist is when he is suffering with a  toothache.  5. Avoid bribing the child to go to  w the dentist for this will signify that there  " must be danger ahead.  6. 'Don't shame, scold or ridicule your  The Peninsula Timet Page 13  1 Wednesday, January 10, 1973   ,     ^  i    '    ��� ''  ������  "~*7i"���,^T "i"  child, to overcome their fear, Jkr'wty   &  builds  resentment toward, the dent^t  and makes his efforts more difficult.  7. A parent Should never promise  what the dentist is or not going toido.  This.places the dentist in a. comprom-  sing situation. Always be honest because  misinformation leads to disappointment  and mistrust.  8. Parents should leave the child in  the dentist's care once in the office. If  Invited into, the operatory, the parent  should act as an Invited spectator_i>nly.   These simple rules will help relieve  any  apprehension for your  child.- The  dentist, with your help, can guide your. . ,  child into a happy and enjoyable dental  experience.  The service we render to others is  really the rent we pay for our room on  this earth.  This Is a $3.50 SPOT!  Your advertising in thts space'wilt reach  more than 2,500 homes (10,000 people!)  each week, it's the most economical way tc  reach more Sunshine Coast people because.  Times ads go Into more homes than any  other newspaper  produced  in  this area.  The Times  885-W54 (Secfcef.)      886.2121. (ffibsoiis)  When you complain about improper advertising,  we dd something about it. Fast. For example:  y  Thecase of  fhe Magnetic Bracelet  From the files of the Advertising Standards Council  s'�� ~~  _,.-;,��,-,.,,<}   ..-���!  In au adve^isen^tif^  possessed therapeutic value for sufferers from various illnesses.  This is the advertising rule that was broken:  "No advertisement shall be prepared, or be knowingly accepted, which  offers false hope in the form of a cure or relief for the mentally or physically  handicapped, either on a temporary or permanent basis."  Here's what we did about il; immediately.  As soon as the Advertising Standards Council received a consumer complaint about the advertisement we contacted the manufacturer and asked him  for proof of his claims; We received no direct reply, but he very quickly dropped  all reference in his advertising to therapeutic values. The bracelet is now sold as  an ornament.  Keep this complaint notice.  Then if you see advertising that's dishonest or unfair, send it to us.  ���   j��� _ . .������������._���������_���n    .  Advertising Standards Council j  COMPLAINT NOTICE  Product or Service:    .���  _....      ,._..'_  ���  i  Date advertisement appeared: .'..���. '_.../.���  .    ' /  Where it appeared: D T.V.   D Newspaper   D Magazine  Q Radio   Q Outdoor ,Q Transit *  Name of publication or station:           _  Please investigate this advertisement which in my opinion breaks the Canadian Advertising  Standards Code because:  itr  Name. ��� __..._ _.���_.*_ ���_ _  ..7 ; ���_   '. __   Address  ,  .,  .  ,. '.._..,.    ��� ���  City '... '.:   Zone��� .Province..    Advertising Standards Council, 159 Bay Street, Toronto 116, Ontario.  I  I  I  CIRCULARS ��� CATALOGS ~~ DISPLAYS ��� BUSINESS CARDS  The Advertising Standards Ceuncil is a division ��f the \  Canadian Advertising Advisory Board. We work for better advertising.  ���W-P  './���.  /:  Ml  ,>  \ A i ";��.; -;.  - /  i <  r  .i ���'  11  ��� i  At the movies . . .  Page 14  The Pehlntutc Timet  , Wednesday, January 10, 1973  The Lord of ihe Flies'  to be shown tonight hy film society  MORE   ABOUT . . .  ��� Ambulance service  ���-from page   1  does us," said Joan: "If it's during rush  hour in the city, forget it."  They answer calls from everywhere  and,' surprisingly, they report little in  the way of financial losses or persons not  paying.  Ambulance calls can be tough. Recently in heavy rain the ambulance and  crew responded to a call in the Pender  Harbor area. They had to carry a stretcher .half a* mile from the road and  back which included crossing a creek.  In'another instance they spent five hours  trying to carry out a body from' the  beach over rugged terrain.  The Cunninghams also operate a first  aid station. This is free to the public,  and St. John's Ambulance, of which Joan  is the representative on the Peninsula,  supplies" the bandages   Bob and Joan have to be the tallest  ambulance pperators around. Bob stands  6 feet   10%   inches   and Joan measures  up to 6 feet 2 inches.  MANY   TRADES  Not satisfied with running ambulances, restaurant and garage, Bob is a  graduate farrier. That's someone who  shoes horses. He also is an expert on  repairing outboard motors which is increasingly demanding more attention.  There's more. The Cunninghams raise  their own government-inspected beef and  . pork to serve in the restaurant. Not surprising for a farrier, they have four  horses on "the property including Bob's  pride, a Lippanzaner. , "'  , .The Cunninghams hope to take paramedic courses "which may be sponsored  by B.C. Institute of Technology. They are  constantly taking new courses to keep  them up to date with the latest in medical  technology and equipment.  SERVICES UNDER STUDY  B.C. Health Minister Dennis Cocke  has. announced that his department is  studying health care services which included ambulance services. It is expected  the department will .come up with rec-  BRIGHT RED ambulance is 1968  Oldsmobile which is seen frequently  as the Cunninghams make their runs  up and down the Peninsula. Bob and  Joan Cunningham expect to replace  the vehicle in a few years. It is  backed up with a 1970 station wagon  equipped with oxygen and lung resuscitator. _,  ommendations  and   specifications.  Minimum standards that Bob sees as  musts include the fact that all ambulance  attendants must hold industrial first aid  certificates and ambulances must carry  oxygen and resuscitators. A vehicle should  not be over -eight to 10 years old, he  feels.  The Cunninghams are waiting anxiously to see what the survey will come  up with. They don't go along-with the  proposition that fire departments should  run the ambulance services.  "We've put in 12 years hard work  and large ^vestments in this service,"  they said. <  By ALAN J. CRANE  KWAHTAHMOSSjFilm Society's season  continues ift^W73 with the third of  ^its' published programs..  Showing tonight is "a"screen adaptation of Golding's renowned and disturb-  . ing novel, The Ix>rd of the Flies about  a group of schoolboys without adults on  an uninhabited  island due to  an  air-  . plane crash. Their descent from attempt*  ed self-discipline. to contentious groups  in which one seeks to .maintain order  while the majority align themselves to  power exulting savagery is realized in  a film which, more than-most adaptations, is true to the book.  ' After this stark British film comes  the rich^ setting of the Italian Fellini's  first color film, Juliet of the Spirits (rated  "mature"). This film stars Fellini's wife,  - Giulietta Masini, _ unforgettable for her  award-winning performance in La Sixada,  here playing the wife of -a. businessman  who discovers that her husband is being unfaithful to her. Her reactions to  this realization become a convolution' of  emotions'and situations as she seeks to  escape from the truth she cannot bear.  Fellini portrays these things'in a very  ���individual film which sometimes puzzles  but draws audiences to see the film for  a second and third time. This film will  be screened on Wednesday, Jan. 17.  The following Wednesday, Jan. 24,  sees the screening of a French film, Rene  Clair's delightful fantasy, Beautiful  Ladies of the Night starring Gerard Phil-  ipe and Gina Lollobrigida, which will be  followed by The Passion of Anna (rated  "mature") from Sweden. This is Ingmar  Bergman's first color film starring Liv  Ullmann, ope of the screen's finest actresses by any standard,' and the Swedish  stars, Max yon Sydow and Bibi Anderson. Please.note that in order to accommodate -the���Twilight -Theatre's- regular-  program, this film will be screened on  Tuesday,'Jan. 30, not the Wednesday as"  previously- announced in the Society's  program.  Included in the Twilight Theatre's  regular, programs are. Every Little  Crook and Nanny (playing January 11,  12 and 13) a comedy starring Victor  Mature and a filmed adaptation of Ken  Kesey's Sometimes a Great Notion.  Starring Paul Newman, Henry Fonda,  Lee Remick and Michael Sarrazin, the  film tells the story of a tightly-knit Pacific Northwest logging clan led by Henry  Stamper (Fonda) 'who considers himself  an independent pperator and refuses to  join the rest of the townspeople who are  on strike. The conflict between the stub-,  born anti-labor sentiments displayed by  Henry and the violently hostile reactions of the townspeople forms the theme  of this motion picture which will be  screened Jan. 25, 26, 27 and 28.  The much discussed and controversial  motion picture, A Clockwork Orange  will be shown in February.,A Film Society member who has seen this picture  is preparing a review for publication in  a later issue of this newspaper.  Regular readers of this newspaper  will be aware of the Film Society's operations. Any enquiries, however, cfan be  -directed-to-the Kwahtahmoss Film-Society, General Delivery, Gibson., telephone 886-7156.   .  COFFEE Sets irom England. Very hand-  home. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Tfiun., Fri., Sat., January 11-12-13  'm''^mem^mmmHmm0mmmimmmti0immiimmmmimmmmmmmimi  Sunshine Coast  SKATE CLUB  Announces first Thursday Nite  Skate   on   January   11th.   First  Saturday Skate on January 30  ot Elphinstone Gym.  ��MWllMlflll-*<liMlflMiM��JtiMMWWI^  ICWAHTAHMOSS  FILM SOCIETY  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10  LORD OF THE FLIES  Next Performance January 17:  FELLINI'S FIRST COLOR FILM  JULIET OF TffE SPIRITS  8:00 P.M. TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS  Members $1.50 v.1  Students/OAPs $lS)0 " - %V  : Non-Members $2.00' .' ;.  Students/OAPs $1.50  . Sun., Mon., Tues., January 14-15-16  All shows 8 p.m. and in color  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  8  2  8  2  MEAT SPECIALS  IMPORTED  FROZEN  LAMB LEGS    89  ALBERTA  GRAIN FED  PORK STEAKS 89  BURN'S  1 LB. CELLO  WESTFAIR PRODUCTS SALE  Hiunrs kernel corn .2    4,., 1.00  MALKIN'S FRENCH CUT BEANS It. 3 *,, 79*  MALKIN'S TOMATO JOKE * 39*  CALA BLEACH _f 59c  SEVEN Hwii -.,29*  MALKIN'S APPLE JUKE 1 2 * 95*  SEVEN FARMS CANNED MILK 5 - 1.00  MALKIN'S APPLE SAUCE E��.. 4 ���. 89*  MALKIN'S PEACHES or PEARS It. 3,���, 1.00  MALKIN'S TOMATOES 1 2 - 59s  BITTER BUY LARD,.,���. 7 r : 2 �����- 49s  SEVEN FARMS MILK POWDER ���> 2.7?  WIENERS  si  PKG.  MALKIN'S SPAGHETTI  14  ox.  PEANUT BUTTER SJBuy  MALKIN'S PORK & BEANS  14  OK.  4 * 75*  1.19  5 ��. 1.00  ROYALf SUPER TOWELS STL 49*  951*  KRAFT CHEESE WHIZ ;4 95*  KRAFT SOFT MARGARINE  ^7       39*  LIBBY'S RED KIDNEY BEANS L4     2 *>��� 49*  LIGHT GLOBES' ��tr&!!_i__!_  *w  PRODUCE SPECIALS  MclNTOSH  NEWTON  SPARTAN  Canada Fancy  No. 2's  15lbt.  U> ftr rLCd  69  99  lb.  bags  Alberta Potatoes  BAKERY  WILL BE  CLOSED  for staff vacation  from  JANUARY 1st till  JANUARY 16th  PRICES   EFFECTIVE:    THURSDAY,   JAW.  11  TO  SATURDAY. JAW.   13  Phono 886-2026  886-9812 ft/loat Dept.  We Reserve The Right To Limit' Quantities  886-9823 Bakory  3  2  5  i   \  4

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