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The Peninsula Times Jan 31, 1973

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 ���    -' V     ,    '   ' . .  -"'���"s-,. \ ,  , ���     \>,    \   : -i ' '- > i7/   -       .  ���a* i. "<   ��/  1ffes(t Canadian Opaph'lc WuStrWa*.  204 lest 6th Ave.: '   . .  '  '   '/.  Vancouver^10, B.  {?��, /'  i    ,   .     ��� .      "      Service    .  i \ i-  .    \  N    '*  NINS  j  v  2nd Class Moil,  Itegisfrotion No. 1^2  This Issue 14 Pages ���15c  Union * IO*   label   Serving the Sunshlho Coast/ (Howe Sound h>'J?rylf Inlet), inclodina, Port MeHon^Hopklrts Londinfl, Grdnthpms Londing/ Gibson*; Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo fork, SecheH/ Holfmcon ^/SecretCove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Pork, Goiderj Boy, Irvine's Undina, Earl Cove, Egmont  '   ^me^e^mm^mm^mmmmmemfme^em^me^emmewme^t^t^ ,i  i,' I    iniiM.|iNiil.i^��y *peh*epew*w*W*tm    M  lllin<      m -i   i 1     m,mm��ieev\emm��eweweme\mmmMm ip ij��i.��i-!H|ii---��iii���f����ui  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST. Vol 10, No. 8 ��� WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1973  ��� ���     ' '       fi ' ���'.'   !��������� !��� j h ��� i    nun uipi nM     in j   hi   |^ [j\\J iii \m mini    iiinii   i   i      i   n    mi) ' ���'   '��������� ������ ��� ��� ' ������* ��� ��� ���������������-_-_-_---������������~-  v * v    * v'*"     ^ ^ ^ ���    {,>���       * V ar  ��r'*'*  _, r'     *^ * ^ -"*/  *���s ' ~ v  .    ,*���>'?.���'   ��:   ' '''���nnHBBHH__B-_H____B__H^ f>���'-'''sOTSWiil  ��������� *--j _____________________________________*���______________���______________���__&iu tf _. jKraifflfV/,iir.fjifsii..niU ���.- < r        -^ e��MMmB) <r:~  !"*.  f>4    -  SHOAL Developments Ltdn Glbso^wwirJ  the.low bidder and v/as'awarded/|o$^  contract for garbage dump malnteiiari^;��;  -��� The ffward"was^nad6 at-lhe ��wuinu^eg;>i  Coast Reglonal*Dlstrict directors jniftetittg*:  ' Jan. 25./ The 7 directors , expressed -tpwi^i  pleasure that ,12 firms sought the lcon*'-f-",  tract.' Bids ranged from Shoal's $24,35iT r  SLEEPY GROUNDHOG, so the leg-   West Sechelt, .^is groundhog seems   *�� fiB  end goes  pit Friday  Bids  144/:  res taken hy Hugh   Weatherby  of  ,   Contracting, $38,220; Wilt Harper Exca<  ;  x vating, $39,500; Superior Paving,^ $48,859^-  "Bon's Contracting, $46,fi00; STK Excavate  , ��g,, $54,144 (average). - ,h  Garbage committee chairman, Director^  H. Slade, opened' the bids Jan. 22, said;  Charles Gooding, secretary of the district. ���;  r     <   -  "AS LONG as I'm up, I may as well look around/  '**V-C*l'^^*  District OKs  centre vote  SUNSHINE Coast Regional District, following the suggestions of both Sechelt  and Gibsons village councils, has eet April  14 as the %m date tor a referendum for  the recreation centre.  The date was determined after Sechelt  council decided on the date and at its next;  meeting, Gibsons council approved April,  14 as.the date for the referendum.  .   Sechelt Aid. Bernel Gordon, alternate  delegate for Sechelt in the absence of  Mayor Ben Lang, said that at the village  council meeting he suggested a later date,  "the Saturday after Good Friday which  is an ideal date and one that will allow  summer visitors to] vote." ��� The Saturday  following Good Friday is April 21.  Director Frank West said,"We agreed  that the villages set the date, therefore  we shouldn't change it". , ,  ~  Mayor Wally Peterson of Gibsons said,  "We promised to give on answer within  six months." The recreational committee  had sought a vote last December but   INCREASED runoff from newly created  village councils turned it down and the     , subdivisions that damaged a house in  regional district followed suit. The reason-    Davis Bay, has resulted in a request to  ing at that time was that councils and'   the Sunshine    Coast Regional   District  districts wanted to study the proposed   ifepaurd of directors to delay further sub-  sewer report before committing the tax-   division plans.  payer to a $500,000 recreational centre.   -?   Charles F. Gooding, secretary of the  Taxpayers narrowly defeated such a ref- - Regional district, and acting as a private  : ^F61-OT^��!fl&e mo^^lSt^C^o^k^W^^^^^ ���v,   - -  second by Director Harry Almond, who ^at'the_ foot of Selma Park hill has been  is no longer chairman of the board, the'   1*"���*��*** ���* ��������** ���hu -~_.-���-i a-,rf  DISGUSTED, Charles Gooding, sec- covering the cellar   door   and the  penary of the Sunshine Coast Regio- basement was flooded niining many  Ital District, digs out the. basement valuable items stored there. Good-  of his cottage following the recent ing, as a private citizen, has asked  rain. Sand and dirt was washed down  fa Selma Park drainage area , . .  a ban on subdivision plans in the  area until the area has a proper  drainage system. See accompanying  article.  Regional board urged  to halt subdivisions  told The Times.  Following the clean up, the basement  was again flooded due to the recent heavy  runoffs from rains. He said he had own-,  ed the house for several years and this  is the first time the basement had flooded, "Otherwise I wouldn't have stored  valuable articles there."  NO, I can't see no shadow, mine or anyone else's.'  ���;^7i^  >��� v...-w-^_*^sX'>^\ ��� ^^m^i^^^' ;���>��� .:��� ���&���*��  .     ���'   " . ���'<   ' ...   ..  '��� ���        ��    r ,A...      i *Wi-> *���   ' ��� ���.'���iV V   'i   .        -        ���    ������( <..    ��  ,�� *        ' ��'   ��� i ���  : ' '���.,V,^ii.w*. '^. >-.%"'vAp.^-'i   ..    ,'���      ��� '���������    .'     �� '.  ���   ���.,    y-'-s*   *"   ' ' ' ��� ���    ��<7.v.'*'"^��V7:7������ Jjj ....,-r ,������,.,< i'v  .'?. s.v', V' "'.?.������ '''.-        ''Xu,'  ��� ���   -m' .��� X'..,�� '* v,.; '7' ���', l'. '  '77''''A^'* .' '���;,     /^Vi-v  ^,;>t.'%\,��'V.''..  '.. .so, If youVo satisfied now, I'll...'  board approved the April 14 date. Secretary Charles F. Gooding was instructed  to draw up the necessary bylaw.  Since the last vote, on the centre-last  year, the provincial government has an-,  nounced a program to aid such recreational centres financially.  Area A, the Pender, Harbour, area  which only supported the last vote by  10 per cent has opted out of the referendum. . ; .."-''  West asked director of Area A, J. H.  Tyner, if provincial government aid would  make any difference to returning to vote  on the referendum.  Tyner said no, and added: "The essential question was the distance and  lack of advantages to people of the area.'  People in our area would like to build  their own facilities."  Firm would  remove cars  AVANCOUVER-based firm, Merchandise  International, has offered to ''remove  any Junk cars from the landscape, municipal dumps and private homes" ot a  charge of $5 per car body from the  municipal dump and %1 from private  homes.  The regional district board to whom  the request'1 was made referred the matter to the garbage committee after Director WaHy, Peterson said, "They want  o certain amount of salvage out of the'  bodies. A lot of people have old cars who  will gladly pay to get rid of them."  Peterson is also mayor of Gibsons which  has also given the firm permission to  operate in the village. v j  Stuart Steele, president of the firm  said: "We have barges, cranes, fork lifts,  , front-end loaders and scrap-car removal  trucks. ".. |  "The offer is subject to us making  satisfactory arrangements for a dock or  wharf to load scrap cars onto our barge1  . by', crane." i ,  inundated and covered with gravel and  rock. This matter is the subject of a  claim against the department of highways  for the losses and damage incurred."  The basement of the small house was  flooded and subsequently covered with  sand and a fine silt. Gooding said that  on the first occasion, following the heavy  Christmas rain, the, articles he had stored  in the basement were damaged. This consisted of books, paintings (most were  ruined) clothing, furniture, hand tools and  other items. Gooding placed his direct  financial loss at $1*000.  "There is no value" I can place on  my paintings and other objects that 1  have picked up in my travels," Gooding  .result of the increased runoff from newly created subdivisions and roads in  the drainage area," Gooding wrote the  board.  "I would request the regional board'  to delay approval of all subdivision plans  in this drainage area until such time as  the department of highways has installed  a drainage system designed by a competent engineer which will adequately  carry the existing runoff and that of the  developing areas."  Director Bert Slade representing the  area involved said: "Highways department is not giving its best attention to  the problems."  Director-alternate Bernel Gordon agreed with comments regarding the high-  UNESCO project  50 Elphinstone students  plan two-day rice diet  FIFTY Elphinstone High School students  will spend the weekend of Feb. 16  and 17 existing solely on diet of rice, in  a bid to draw attention to the plight, of  people In developing countries. '  At its Jan. 25 meeting, Sechelt school  board granted the pupils use of the school  gymnasium,, washroom and kitchen facilities for the event, which la being organised by the school UNESCO club.  Board sec.-treas., Jim Metzler, said  tho students were trying to raise sponsors  for the fast. Proceeds will be, sent to  developing  countries  to buy  food.  He. stressed that tho students would  bo chaperoned by tWo teachers.  Trustee Patrick Murphy said he was  in favor of allowing students to use tho  composition is as follows, with chairmen  named first.  Finance, John MacLeod, Terry Booth;  facilities. "They must learn to take responsibility, and this is a start," he said.  ��� He ^suggested that board members  could vjsit the school over the weekend  and see how the event was progressing.  District Supt. R. R. Hanna felt "it  would be good for people on a reducing  diet!"  Under| other business, the chairman's  proposed slate of standing committees  was approved by the board. Committee  education, Patrick Murphy, John MacLeod, Peter Prescesky; building and  grounds, Peter Prescesky, Patrick Mur-  ���nee  page .0  Total system planned  Highway, report due  within 'few months'  ways department. Gordon had been outspoken on previous occasions and had  criticized the agency stating that ditches  in front of his home had not been cleaned in three years prior to the first rain.  " Director Wally Peterson said that the  department said that an assessor was  supposed to be on the scene to appraise  damage claims. "He has never ^rtJme^B^^yp  shouiaCe^ert1pres?inrBH^b1f.ng!7iyiay *  Other directors agreed and added that _  property owners are repairing damages  and  soon there  won't  be  anything   to  appraise.  The technical planning committee has  planned. a meeting Feb. 14 at which  highways department personnel will attend. The questions pertaining -to rain  damage and runoffs will be raised at  that time, the board agreed.  Delegation protests  booming lease renewal  A    DELEGATION    from    Williamson's  ' Landing protested the Sunshine Coast  Regional   District's    approval    of   a  booming lease by Don Head.  Earlier residents had protested the  renewal of Head's five-year lease because of pollution. At that time directors  referred the matter to the Area F advisory planning commission who subsequently, approved the lease as did the  regional directors.  The delegation appeared at the  board's Jan. 25 meeting and was lead  by Malcolm Stevens who felt that more  protesting would get them nowhere. They  ,wanted mainly to express their displeasure with the lease renewal and to  urge that an extended lease not be allowed.  Newly, elected chairman Lorne Wol-  verton, director from Area F, told the  delegation that the board had acted on  his recommendation regarding the lease  renewal. The advisory group and the  board had considered the complaints  from the residents and proposals from  Head and some of his employees and.  decided that the loose, should not be  opposed by- the board. ,v  Head's lease is a non-conforming one,  the delegation was told, which means that  it was In operation before the bylaw  , was put in effect regulating the type of  zoning in tho area. The area in question  Is residential but if Head's booming operation should stop, it could not resume  again without the board's approval.  mm  mam  First Glance  y-ii  t  go back to bed. If spring flln'l early thl�� year, don't blame mo I"  a :,:..>     '    '.   ���'������������,; ' '���:" '.I       .     .';   V  ���       ������ 7 ,��� ���   .       .i    ,    ' 1 ' ���  &  ��� '..!,.  COURT CASES REMANDI  All cases slated for the January 23 ,  sitting of provincial court, Gibsons, were  remanded until January SO duo to tho  absence of Judge Charles Mittelsteadt/  CLUB SLATES TED PECK  WeU-known outdoors commentator  Ted Peck will give a wide-ranging talk  and film show at Gibsons Wildlife Club  Feb, 7. Admission is tree and non-members are welcome, said Bud fieeman, club  secretary. The lecturo will atart at 8  p.m. in the wildlife clubhouse,  A PRELIMINARY report on the future  highway ByBtem on the Sunshine Coast  la expected to be produced in the next  few months, B. R. Cuylits, district planning director told regional board mom-  bore at their meeting Jan. 25.  "Unlike prpvlous studies, this report  la tho outcome of a Joint study. The departments of highways and municipal affairs and the Sunshlho Coast Regional  District are cooperating on the project  and have representatives on tho study  team" Cuylits sold.  The proposals In the report will bo  made available for study and comment  to tho regional board, village councils  and the advisory planning commissions  before the recommendations are final-  Ixcd.    ,   .. '  "This will permit public Input1 into  the study before any action is taken,"  Cuylits told thft^rectors. A similar, procedure will b^7Milowed with tho second  part of tlifcpstufly, he said. <  The team h/is been meeting regularly  and It Is reported that this study will not  focus on Just one rputo. Rather It will attempt to pi'opono a total highway system  from Langdale to Earl's Cove and will  emphasize tho relation of this system to  the long-range development of the area,  he said.  "Tills total planning approach Is nn  unusual departure from previous studies  which focused on a single route only  and did not tako Into account futuro  traffic patterns, and impacts on the local  neighborhood environment."  The preliminary report will concern  Itself wllh phase one, of the study���tho  futuro highway system between Langdalo  and Sechelt, V  \        r l '       I. ������   '     '���   '.  I.  AdBriefs  point  Ihe way  lo acllon!  In today's C/assifiod;-  ' HEAVY duty 12" Skll saw with 3 spare  blades. All In wood  tool box,, $175,  ""'"' "" " II1 II' II HMnii��mn.iiiiu<iiiunii���i)m_l.  ��� 7^i\Pml,Ma nach ovbr 2.500 homat  (10,000 reodttr��).  ��� T��m��i Cfottlffed, oo INTO the homaa . .  not on town*, ���(root* or, In culvert..  ��� Tlmw Cloielfled. ar_ lo*H��st, high potency  ioIob itonlc*.  ��� PhoiiW lines open Sunday; cla��lf.pd  8834654 Sccholr, 086-2121 Glhsono.  timmmmmmmm   '  ./; ���  I \ I S,r I  >  -     ! I  S   '-  /  y  'r   )  r  MMMMMiMMI-kNMM-fcMMnMlll-l  -����^---t^^llllil,llllllllHi��l>t^M-toW  f  '   i   -*  THEPEiraiSUIJl^Jto*^'  EDITORIALS  *fmay^be^wrong, but I shall not be io wrong at to fall to say what t believe to be right."  ' ���John Atkins  Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor       ��  MtfMNMMM-MIIMMMMIIIMMMMkM-^^  if fee plate buying easier*  EVERY wear about  this time is the  quaint custom of lining up for car  and truck; licence plates. Other years it  is jusl_jdecals but this year we get real  licence plates. We must have them affixed to ohr vehicles by Feb. 28 at  midnight or vje will be charged.  If licence plates are purchased before  Feb. 28 we actually avoid the rush and  lineups but we are giving money to the  provincial government and get "no return on our investment.  Generally at this time of year other  expenses are due such as income tax,  real estate taxes and others. It is not  long after Christmas and we're just recovering from the buying shock of the  year.  British Columbia should perhaps  take another look at the licence-plate  system. How about spreading the sales  throughout-the year? Oregon does and  it appears to be very successful both on  the part of the state and the licence-  plate buyers.  In Oregon when you register your  car, that marks the date that you pur-'  chase your licence plate each year. For  instance, if an Oregonian buys a car  in June, his licence plate fee will be  due annually in June. The plates are  marked so there is no cheating.  The government likes the money all  at once so it can budget it but the system would sort itself out after a year or  two and the estimated income could be  budgeted. That's all budgeting is anyway, just estimating. It would1 take the  pressure off clerks at the hectic first  year rush and there is another advantage:  If a British Columbian buys a car and  .i)  licence plate in say September, the full  year is collected on a pro rata, basis. The  consumer would pay for only five  months use of the plate. On the, annual  renewal basis die purchaser would pay  the full year's cost of the licence. It's  something to think about.  Something else to think about is the  trend to buying special licence plates  that remain with the car. Such a system  has operated in Britain for many years'  and also started a few years ago in some  states. More recently Ontario started'  the plan, f,  i - '  -, For JBZ5 extra any number or combination of numbers or letter can be  purchased, as long*as it is in good taste.  Prime Minister Trudeau recently purchased CAN 001. He will keep that  plate and put it on any subsequent car  he might purchase. The $25 surcharge  can be used for highway safety programs  or whatever.  We heard of one driver who happened to be a high school bandmaster,  who purchased the plate' HUP 234. Forr  someone who sneezes a lot, how about  ACH 000? Flip Wilson uses KILLER.  The combinations are endless. Anything  to put fun back into buying licence  plates.  ��� Previously we bought a different  color each, year and that was interests  ing. Remember the year the plates were  pink and brown? What ��t combination.  Remember way back when B.C. plates  sported totem poles? Fun has been  taken out of licence-plate buying but  with a little consideration maybe some  can be put back in.  'Things are looking up ��� Vm only 482,997th in line!"  READERS' RIGHT  Uttm to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily' those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the writer.  Help us to help yeu  ONE OF the problems a newspaper faces  in trying to do its best on community  group coverage has to do with photographs. We get calls at, say, 7 p.m.  which go something like this... "Will  you get right up here,.. we're having  a presentation at 7:30 and we want a  photograph. <."  -We'd like to be able to do it, but it  is just impossible. For one thing, a  community newspaper does not have the  staff it would-like to have (for obvious  economic reasons) to be able to take  short-notice assignments. For another,  The Times' staffers like to work reasonable hours and   these    cannot Lbe;  aged' on short notice! For another, it  becomes quite impractical for us to  make up for all shortcomings of others.  When we say the "shortcomings of  others," we are reiterating our theme  regarding publicity for local organizations. We can only, help those who are  mmmmemmmmmmimmmmnmm0mm0mmmmmmmmmmmmt>mteMmam  The PeninsulaT^*��*  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.  U.S.A.,   $9.  Overseas,  $10.  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  {Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet)  willing to help themselves. We'll find  space for all newsworthy happenings of  such organizations, when they are supplied to us. Larger organizations often  stage an affair to which we are justified  in sending a reporter, to get our own  coverage. But, smaller groups, must help  us to help them, We cannot print these  newsworthy items unless we are given  a lead on them. In other words, the  organization must help itself.  So it is with, photo, .coverage. Many^  organizations have events which are of  wide enough interest to warrant sending  a photographer. But when this happens,  ,j*e hav^Jto^ye^sM^e^notke^e,  think it is quite unreasonable when an-  organization that has been planning an-  event for'many days,' probably Weeks,  suddenly remembers 30 minutes before  "game time" that they'd like to have a  photograph. We think the publicity could  have been thought of at the same time  the advertising and announcements were  planned.  If we were called into the arrangements at that time we would be able to  assess the newsworthiness of the events  and if we agreed that a photograph was  warranted, we could arrange our schedules to include it.  We make this plea in the interest of  our busy news staff era who also have  families and meal-times and enjoy a  little time to themselves. It is to their  credit that they are willing to often  forego more of this than the average  person, but we still think they deserve  some reasonable consideration.  So we come back to another problem  of the press, one which is rather easily  solved. Help US to help YOU!  Negligence cited  Editor, The Times:  Sir: I am writing this letter in reply  to Mr. Martin J. J. Dayton's statements  in your Jan. 24, 1973 edition concerning  the proposed sewer system. Mr. Dayton  states: "That the sea is the ultimate  recipient of human wastes, and the sea  needs human wastes."  In my opinion any person who makes  this type of statement in regards to pollution and who is implying that all man-  caused pollution is required by the sea  is acting in a very negligent manner to  all fellow humans and to the ecology as  a whole. I make this statement because  -Mr. Dayton is- completely - ignoring all  proven facts concerning pollution of -our  seas. Namely the fact that since urban  demands on our agricultural land is ever  on the increa&e, and since'man-will event--  ually1 have'td'Wh to the'sea-for ottr"  food supplies. We must stop all form_i'!df'  pollution tot'our seas or risk complete  destruction of all marine life.   . ���'  Mr. Dayton also proposed to use Mission -Point or a sewage outfall without  any consideration given to the fact that  this area has a Wgh recreational potential.  In fact,'it is already used to a large extent  in its present state.  In conclusion, I urge all citizens of  the Sechelt and Roberts Creek areas to  demand a little more thought to our  future well being and livelihood from  the people elected to serve our needs  whether it be present or future. f  D. S. HODGINS,  .��.; ���'. ..-..' Sechelt  Road management blasted  Editor's note: The following letter is  a copy of one sent to Don Lockstead,  MLA for Mackenzie. The author of the  letter gave a copy of The Times for  , publication.)  ��>. F. Lockstead, MLA,  Sir: As a resident of this area and  a professional driver, I am appalled by  the lack of management of this area's  highways.  I drive approximately 3,000 miles  each month from GlbsonB to Halfmoon  Bay and I have yet to see any evidence  of a program of planned maintenance  for these roads.  Where a large capital Investment Is  made, normally a maintenance/upkeep  program is instituted to keep that investment in optimum condition for safety's, sake as well as economic good  sense.  Our investment in the highways  should be treated in the some way but  It has not been under the present management  Examples: No regular ditch-cleaning  program which has resulted in undercutV  ting of pavement ond subsequent" cave-  ins In many locations with the worst  example being Roberts Creek Lower  Road; but there aro many more such still  to be seen.  I am sure everybody In this area  ban < hit, or seen one or more potholes  In the highway and wondered why they  are not fixed���not "patched" so they  will recur but FIXED, It would appear  that the Instructions from management  to repair crews are: "If you bco a hole,  fill It." f  This Is rather like a dentist filling  a cavity���without any preparatory work  to ensure that the filling will stay or  that tho decay will not spread.  As well op tho Jack of a* maintenance  program and a lack ot Intelligent instruction/planning, for repairs, tho pre-  sent management'cannot even construct a  new road that does not have the follow*  ing faults:  i 1. Potholes duo to lack of proper  drainage;  ( 2. Lack of proper drainage ditches  such that undercutting and subsequent  pavement,collapse occur.  3. Lack of planning for disposal of  collected drainage water (normal practice  appears to be direct It onto private pro.  perty and then Ignore It,)  4. Lack of planning so that divider  linen aro not jfcwrovlded for traffic safety,  Any of these fault* can bt ��.on at  the southern end of the recently con-,  structed section near Halfmoon Bay.  The basis of this letter being that the  officials responsible for management of  highways in this area are:  1. Irresponsible���by not maintaining  the��� taxpayers investment in roads.  2. Incompetent���by not being able to  repair or construct our roads to a safe  standard.  3. Inefficient���by wasting our tax  money through a lack of - maintenance  program.  I trust that this matter can be looked  into  by someone with an open mind.  J'ACCUSE  Wrong China recognized?  Editor, The Times,  Sir: While Canada flounders in a  morass of unemployment and inflation,  so "Taiwan's economy continues' to expand. - Current figures reveal Taiwan's  gross national product to be up 11 percent over 1971. Agricultural production  increased 5 per cent. Fishery production  led. the way followed by livestock. Rice  output increased 7 by' 3.6 percent, deep  sea fishing by 18.2 percent; fish culture  by 7.7 per cent and pork production by  5 per cent.  Industrial growth increased by an  average of 26.2 per cent. Manufacturing  industries, electrical machinery and chemical production increased, by 30 per cent  while building construction led the way  with a 31.8 per cent increase over 1071.  Inflation? Consumer price indexes increased only 4.9 per cent. Canada's consumer price index rose by 5.1 per cent  in 1072 with food prices up by 8.6 per  cent.  Additionally, Taiwan was able to reduce-rural taxes, lower the price of farm  implements, improve marketing practices  and the farm credit system. '  Could be that Prime Minister Trudeau  "recognized" the wrong China! After all,  we might yet have to apply to Taiwan  for "foreign aid" and a shipment of free  rice!  PATRICIA YOUNG  Vancouver, B.C.  Penalty indecision cited  Editor, The Times,  Sir: After, five years of experimentation, indecision, frustration and dispute  on the part ot our government and their  policy regarding the death penalty, and  at the end of the trial period, in spite  of the growing demand on the part of  law enforcement agencies, the department of justice and many groups and  individuals, for the re-establishment of  the death penalty (because of the alarming increase in murders, general violence  throughout the land, plus the growing  disregard for the authority of our law  enforcement agencies) we still find our  government indecisive, seemingly far  more sympathetic to the bleatings of the  bleeding hearts who would do away  with -capital punishment in any form,  than to the voice of those who would  protect the innocent, maintain a morally  decent system of law and order, administered with decision and authority  that will demand the respect of all segments of society.  As it must be obvious to all who give  serious considerations to this question,  the basic principles of the laws concerning the taking of life and their application under the British system of justice,  have their origin in the laws of God  as we find them recorded in the Holy  Scripture.  It would seem therefore that such  laws, statutes and commandments and  the accompanying judgments based upon  them, would be respected, accepted and  totally supported by all who claim to  be Christian. This should be especially  so in respect to the question of the death  penalty for murder. The Bible definition  of murder is carefully delineated and the  judgments are unmistakeably clear and  concise.,The,question of deterrent, value  is as unmeasurable as it i/s specious, and  unworthy"of COnsiderationrand the question of man's right to take man's life by  legal process of law is fully tbiswered  by the original edict from God, as it  was given to Noah and his sons, recorded in Genesis 9:6-���"Who so sheddeth  man's blood, by man shall his blood be  shed..."  It is therefore no question of right,  but a clear and definite obligation for  man to obey. Failure to obey brings a  penalty of guilt on those responsible for  the pollution, corruption and violence that  will inevitably follow. See Numbers 35:  33-34.  Neither is there any question that a  substitution of penalty~wlll suffice. It is  again clearly stated in Numbers 35:31���  "Moreover ye shall take no satisfaction  (alternative penalty) for the life of a  Page 1       ��     the Peninsulo Tint!*?  Wednesday, January 31,1973  ���<    f  .murderer: but he shall surely be put to,  death." Leviticus 24:17���"He that kiUeth  TOiy man shall surely be put to'death.**1  Where is the concerted voice of the  Christian-community in Canada on this  matter? You are challenged to stand now  and let your voice be heard, or remalri  silent and see your Christian belief dis;  credited, and be prepared ' to bear the  responsibility for allowing a condition io  exist in our God-giyeh land that breeds;  violence and corruption.  C. GLADWIN, president'  Dominion Headquarters  British Israel Association  Vancouver 3, B.C.  -  'Appalling' coalition  Editor, The Times, '���  Sir: NDP voters who in all conscience,  voted for candidates as a result of the  party policy on inflation, unemployment  and increased old-age pensions most sure- ���  ly be appalled by the new labor-liberal  coalition in Ottawa.  When political expediency finds Mr.  Lewis and his NDP members supporting'  the.liberal government's past policies on'  pensions, unemployment and inflation, }tt  . causes the sincere voter horror, disillusionment and cynicism. What ever hap-,  pened to courage, conviction, principles'  and ethics? When we see an NDP page  boy carrying Nero's crown through the  hallowed halls of parliament, it is enough  to make one weep.  Vancouver C. BEGAN  Cates criticized  Editor, The Times,  Sir: In reply to a recent letter In  The Times, I would like to confirm these  complaints re: cafes in the Sechelt area.''  I frequently take visitors  down  to'  catch the 8:05 a.m. bus to Vancouver���'  a nine-mile journey each way. So having  seen them' off I am forced to sit and  keep warm in the bus depot and use the.  conveniences  there because no  cafe is  open for .either breakfast or a cup of,'  coffee.    In summer it is not the case, as they'  are open to catch the tourist trade from.  Cozy Court Motel and campers in the  area���but for the local resident taxpayers who support them entirely during the  nine "lean months" of the year they are  totally indifferent.  I am glad to say that the Whispering  Pines that gives up such good service  throughout the year is in the best location on the Sunshine Coast, is soon to be  under entirely new management that  promises to cater totally to the needs of  the permanent residents of the Sunshine  Coast This is mostly a retirement area so  the costs for a continuous self-service  smorgasbord will be reasonable.  DOROTHY GREENE  Halfmoon Bay  Nuclear subs protested  Editor, The, Times,  Sir: The Canadian department of na-  ��� tional defence is taking second place to  its U.S. counterpart.. In progress at the  moment, is an insidous way in which  American forces,, could take over our  bases and perhaps B.C.-by using Comox'  as a nuclear submarine i 'base. Of course,''  this is purely hypothetical  Other nations have driven out U.S.��  nuclear submarines���but only after pub--  lie protest. I'm sure most citizens object:  to this invasion of our sovereignty and  freedom. How much longer shall we ^er-  pag�� 3  NOTICE  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  For Insurance of all kinds  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN LTD.  883-2794 (24 hours)  PUBLIC HEARING  ZONING AMENDMENT BY-LAW NO. 115  Take notice that the Council of the Corporation of the Village  of Sechelt, will hold a Public Hearing at the Municipal Hall, Sechelt,  at the hour of 7:30 p.m. on the 7th day of FEBRUARY; 1973, under  provisions of the Municipal Act, to consider the proposed amendment  to provide for re-zoning of Lots 5 to 14 Inclusive, bf LOT B, BLOCK 8,  D.L 303, 304, GROUP 1 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT, PLAN  8572, from "INDUSTRIAL" to "COMMERCIAL" use.  Copy of the proposed amendment may be inspected at the  Municipal Hall, Sechelt, during business hours, between January 23,  1973 to February 7, 1973.  Doted ot Sechelt, B.C. January !7^rh, 1973.  E.T.RAYNER  Clerk r ^ 'i'  ��.- ���  y  - si  .i~v,7*'iVM\:  a1-'a\Aa.:'*,:.  M  The/Peninsula Timet Page 3  Wednesday, January 31, 1973  MORE ABOUT ...  ��� Readers right  ���from page 2  mit the United States to continue .its  "cock-of-the-walk" posture?     _    /  " People of this  area-���wake^ up!  Exercise yourperogatives.. In" no uncertain  terms let our provincial and federal gov-  . ernments and the department of national  defence know thaC in this province any- .  way, we will not tolerate such ah invasion of our natural and legal rights. '  ^ , Objecting to U���S. bases here would  coincide with other Canadian' protests  regarding  oil . spills, corporation  takeovers, TV advertising and political pro-  paganda broadcasts from "these United,  States" (in my view dis-United States).  They. have had twot hundred years of  military,   political  and  business  back-  ' ground on this continent but^not one  year of solid integrity or diplomacy.  ' So please write soon to your representative in Ottawa  (Harry    Olaussen,  postage  free),  the prime  minister  and  -Dave Barrett.  '' Don't forget friends, we are only a .  few miles from Comox. ,   ,  HARRY ROBSON, Ex-RCNVR  Sechelt .  Avoid rough spots  1  Editor, The Times,  ���   Sir:, Having been recently stopped by  . a. peace officer for' crossing a double  line in order to avoid a rough spat %^ on  Highway. 101, I wish to commend the  members of our police force for carrying out their duties. Except/for the  services of these gentlemen^ _d��r highways would be far more dangerous than  they are, considering the behavior of  some motorists. - a     >  My  advice,  don't   drive around  the-  rough spots!  For law and order.  Gibsons GEORGE CHARMAN  Visit was enjoyed  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Now that our holiday is rapidly  coming to a close, I would like, with the  , help of your' column, to say just how  much we have enjoyed our second visit  to your delightful country. We both ���  would like to say thank you so much  for the kindness shown���the invitations  so many we could not fill them all. We  return to Scotland with fond memories  plus a hope of a return visit.  In conclusion, I would like to mention our visit to Port Alberni which was  really  very  nice also.  TOMMY and ALICE McFADDEN  Pensioners on "ride"  Editor,   The  Times,  __       Sir: Canada's senior citizens and pensioners   are - being  blatantly   treated   as  pawns in the game of politics being played at .Ottawa.  During the election campaign the  honourable prime minister stated in firm  terms, "No increase for pensioners". A  few days before election day 7�� pensioners trudged out on a cold wet morning to .the Legion Hall on Burrard  Street to, hear the Hon; Ron Basford.  The reply was the same, with the additional information that the Canadian  taxpayers could not afford it. But he  promised to find the answer to a question raised, "What is the projected cost  of the'pension increase for the members  of parliament"���a pension after six  years service in the House of Commons  and with an annual increase that brings  their monthly pension to over $1,000 after 25 years.  Every political issue under the sun  is raised in the house with the pension increase at the bottom of the list.  With a vague promise that the increase  W��H be substantial and an announcement  will be made befdre 'April' and 'soon'. No  one has to ask the reason. The pensioners  are being used and baleen for a ride once  again. They are being used to keep the  government alive and in power.  Vancouver OTTO N6RDUNG  Asm  ���IJA..  -t'A;*\'--;$\*??.$:':A!��^  *<���������'  J  Sechelt News Notes  ���by Peggjf Connor  DID you. ever wonder what happened  to that old fishing line that gets tossed-overboard?-Three crabs were found  in a crabtrap . with nylon line twined  around each crab, joining them all together, over and under and around each  leg, the sort of mess a .cat would do  with a ball of wool They still made  good eating.  Judge Charles Mittelsteadt's brother,  Leonard and his wife, Ruby, were here  for their first visit to the Sunshine Coast  and figure this is the place to live. They  come from Pembroke, Ontario. This time  of year that is' a good place "to' come  from. The L.- Mittelsteadt's left here for  Richmond to visit with their son.    ,  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Norminton have  returned from a month's visit to Toronto,  flew down and enjoyed the relaxation  of a train journey oh the way home.  Chance is the pseudonym of God when  He did not want to sign.  Dispatch from ihe farm  A gastronomic memory  FEW in the broader readership, I sup-'  ' pose, will be aware that the crepes  of Brittany must, or should be, made  with buckwheat flour on a special griddle  over a special fire, and that instead of  dousing them with good maple syrup as  any honest Yankee would presume, the  anointment is plenty of butter and a  charge of wild strawberry jam.  I toss this off not so much to show  how smart I am, but as prelude to a  report- ��� and it is not something I got  from a cookbook, but is a monumental  gastronomic memory from having been  there when they were hot and well straw-  berried. The subject comes up because  Al Stowe wanted to go around the Gaspe.  Al lives up the road a piece and was  having a vacation. He and Wilma hesitated  to attempt the long tour of the "cradle  of New France" without company, so we  went along. We are just back. The Gaspe  is that rugged thrust of land that Quebec  pushes toward the open Atlantic, and  it is as French as anything you'll find  along the Loire. Being where it is, it  has two seasons ��� winter and Dominion  Day, and every Canadian weather broadcast concludes with "... and continued  cold over the Gaspe."  October is off season, so we almost  had the place to ourselves, and we found  the good Gaspesians *with time to give us.  Since the tourists discovered the. Gaspe  the highway has become good, accommodations   are  excellent  and   plentiful,  ing for this experience. Then when we  came to Perce and drove, up the great  mountain to the resort; all was dashed  when we found the place had closed for  the season. Indeed, as we stood on the  height reading the little sign on the door,  the chill Labrador wind whipped snow  around us, and October seemed a poor  time for Gaspesian strawberries. {  So we came down the hill, with the  scenery of Perce- not before us but below  us, and we came to the Manoir Perce,"  which is operated by a M. Bujold who  was never in Brittany in his life. To him  I unfolded my perplexity. I had spoken  overmuch of crepes de sarrasin and now  that Gargantua had gone South for the  winter I was embarrassed before my  friends. M: Bujold nodded. The honor  of his region was at stake. Crepes de^sarrasin we should have." Happily, he had  some fraises de champs, but if we would  excuse him he would step out to buy  some buckwheat flour.  To the good people of Brittany, I can  now report, there is a new champion.  "Do not be shy," said M. Bujold as he  staggered in from the kitchen under  a platter whose crest defied the mountain of Gargantua^ /'there are plenty."  The strawberries were reaily "of the field"  and of such utter quality all Brittany  must sigh at the  thought.  When we sent our compliments to the  chef, Mme/ Bujold smiled from the kitchen ait us, and it turned out she isthe  and the Whittlers work for 'thcTgift; shopp ;   chef.   She. adroitly   evaded   our   ladies'  w**%4 ���*_-_���*> tnnn"  ���'iimt'"fA  -AUAnt     4"Ww "4_r*v4�� _��������-*���*     a _f'"        Aff/MUii'Vr4>A   -**ie*W. <_a**4v  . ���.��%�������.-   ��*_���*___,.    imnnA V _"_fc__n  the Rhyming Philosopher  Harry W. Fletcher  AMALGAMATION  Wc hear a lot of argument on race or place  of birth, and controversies waged  about our origins on earth; but if our  ; forcbearers came  from  apes as  scientists  have shown, we must admit our mugs  and shapes come from the way we've  grown.  <. i  As  monkeys we  were  brothers  once,  both  Chinamen   and  Swedes,  who  wandered  far on roving hunts to feed our hungry  breeds. Some chose to face the  northern  gale, some sought  a warmer  dime;   which  shows   why itomc  are  now so pale, and some grew dark in time.  Now I am English, French and Dutch and  Sudanese and Dane and Hindustan with  just a touch of Irish in one vein.  My  mother's  folks  were  pirate  stock  who ran my father's down across somo  South   Pacific  rock;  that's  why  my skin's so brown.  So I am neither white nor tan nor fish  or fowl or game, but just a North  American with just a common nnme;  my children's children when they wed  ,   may mix us up still more, so since  we're all so interbred maybo we'll  outgrow warl  rather than 'just" to icheat the "tedium of  long winters". Some still bake the pain  chez nous in stone ovens ^.torig the road,  but the little boys in dresses are gone,  as are most of the two-wheel carts and  other holdovers that gave the Gaspe its  original charm.  We got something of the feel of how  things go at Trois Pistoles, where the  old fisherman approached us with his  come-on and tried to sell us some, smelts.  Trois Pistoles got its name, the legend  is, when a sailor dipping water lost his  pail overboard. The pistole was a coin,  and as he saw the pail sink beyond recovery he said, "There go three pistoles!"  Buckets were cheap in those days. So  the old fisherman, charming us with the  tourist-trap technique said he had been  fishing these waters since the place was  Just One Pistole.  Somebody told us that in Perce we  would find the Auberge du Gargantua,  which has a chef who wa3 born in Brittany, and upon this I dredged up my  recollections of France and said we would  nave some crepes de sarrasin. For a  hundred miles I lectured on the subject,  building up, in the Stowes a great ycarn-  eifprts&to iiitd jout ��� how. she made ("the-.  crepes so very light. No, she had never  been to France. But the best French  cooking is no-longer found in France���  mais nori, there is Canada, and- le Gaspe.  The Bujolds were pleased we had come  in October, when the scarcity of guests  gave them time to favor us.  My particular kind of French, which  is known as the patois Yankee, suffered  only two bad moments in the whole  tour. Once when we wanted ta loaf of  bread for our noonday picnics along the  route, and we found a baker's truck. I  leaned out the automobile window and  in pleasant voice beautifully articulated  I inquired politely if the driver would  be so kind as to sell us a loaf of bread.  He looked puzzled an instant, and then  he said, "I'm sorry, I don't speak French."  There ore some non-French on the peninsula, and it would be my lot to find  one. My companions found this amusing  and kept speaking about it;- The other  time was when I asked the little French  girl in a store about some restaurant  farther along the road,, and, she cocked  her head to catch my careful French.  Then she said, "Sorr-ee, me, no Eengllsh."  MERMAID STREET runs down the  centre of this aerial photo of Sechelt.  Intersecting it in the. foreground is  Trail AvenueTAtJthat intersection-is  Bethel- Baptist Church and on Trail  is the Sechelt library. The picture  was taken from Frank Leitner's aircraft.  Dental Topics  ClN YOURTOWN, everybody knows Hand-  " some John, the number one star of  the local football and hockey teams. He's  fast, graceful, good-looking and a first-  class player.  Whenever and wherever John is  around, the girls go into a spin���that  ' is, they used to swoon and scream until  John had/the misfortune of blocking a  tackle with his front teeth and lost his  beautiful smile.  Handsome John would still have - his  smile and his front teeth if he had used  a^rriouth protector. He didn't forget his  helmet, shoulder pads, leg protectors or  ankle bands, but he forgot to get his  mouth-protector or rather, his smile-  protector.  ��� -���;��� Parents whose children play hockey,  football or any other contact sport, have  a. .duty to protect the young teeth and  their children's bright smiles. This can  be done by making sure that their children wear mouth-protectors, a small and  inexpensive piece of equipment. These  protectors can readily eliminate all in?  juries to the mouth and teeth without  interfering with the child's athletic abil-r  i^ffify A?k,,any. :coach about mouth-pro-  .tecjtqrs.;.-;     7. ���,...,{. ������>,;,      \a _���������; ;;,,;.  Always bear in mind that a smile is  meant to last a lifetime. Protect that  smile with mouth protectors.  ���Canadian Dental Association  $    $    $  MONEY  YOU  DIDN'T KNOW  YOU HAD!  MISS AD-VISOR  will help you find it!  The Times'^ classified salesgirl phones homes throughout the  Sunshine Coast. She'll help you Buy, Sell, Rent, Swap or whatever. She'll help you clean out your basement, attic, garage,  because there's money (for you) lying idle in there. People need  what you no longer need. Use Times classifieds to find them!  We'll take your selling message to more than ten thousand  readers every week .. V how's THAT for odds? Why wait? Phone  us direct!  The TIMJ  GO CLASSIFIED!  Phono Sechelt 865-9654,885 2635. Gibsons, 886-2121  and reach more  people through  .#U  nillllllllUIIIMIIIIIIIIIIlUllllHIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIMIIIIHIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIinilllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII.*;  F55^^^  i  FRIDAY ONLY TILL 9:00 P.M.  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 o.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO OO  ^   # DO0|rf PRIZE *  7 A  COMPLETE  PRINTING  Top Quality Work  on Every Job  Sharp, hard-selling mailing pieces, exquisitely printed wedding invitations and  social stationery . . . whatever you need,  wo can print it expertly.  Freo estimates on any printing  job we do for you. Compare  tho quality of our work.  Food Storage Containers  Regular  1.09 <��j ��    A A  pkg. .. & for  a��<��B��  Reigning Beauty Shampoo  Our own #fe H    A A  -parkin lino     .��#   for *o��i*|  Royale Paper Towels  Small Stock %    A A  6 roll* ..  &��a|a��  Zee Toilet Tissue  12  roll*     South Maid Crochet Cotton! Plastic Drapes  Friday  only ���  1*44  Men's White 3 lb.  Sport or Work Socks  %   for !��4r4  E��44  Cassette Tape Album  Hold. 16 m    MM  16  CdlllttM    _.  BO.       flOipia"  t-lt'  ^.mmiinwwiKWWo  wmfwmwMWM^ummn iww m m i  imeA  Panty Hose  Beige and spice  Friday only    1.44  Cassette Tapes  60 minutes Mallory  Duratopo    f��    A A  Reg. 1.9S. Friday only    �����-#���&  Phontox Yarn  All colors  2 Mis  ���. .  LOOK  72 x 84 lined  Regular 1.09..  Tropical Fish  Your  Cholco     2b for J.��4r4r  Budgies  With the purchase of a  budgio cage    ea.  144  Universal Side Trays  t  Westinghouse Light Bulbs  2�� pfcgt. H��44  All LP Records  that are regular 5.98  Friday only   1*441  Sudden Beauty Hair Spray  Jm |or Hoi  4   for A*4-Il4[  Diaper Pails  White, pink and blue  Reg. 2.99. Friday only  1*44  Baby Bath  White, pink and bluo  Reg. 2.99. Friday only  1.44  Mallory Flashlights .���  Takes tw> ��    A A   ife  D batteries    *���������#���&   b  flashlight Batterios      i  ^kfl, of two ^       f   A A  Reg. 00c  ��& pkgs. * �����&*||  CIRCULARS ��� CATALOGS ��� DISPLAYS ��� BUSINESS CARDS  paw.  W  iLi  -ana  Pillsbury Cako Mix Sets  A baking let for the junior cook  S   cake   11   A A        La��g��'  mixes .... & *fl��JBf|       ,|M  ^���44  Electric  Great  play *  Friday enly  if  t��Ftf0 i  rd Organ  Learn to  v n76Q seconds.  24��44  1st  STEDMAWS  $1.44 DAY  Friday   ovory Month  IRRHBnflBNRII  COME ON INI  LOTS OF IN-STORE  SPECIALS!  i .  February la Ctean-up  Month. Excuto the mea��  and  take  advantage  of  tho savings.  _^^at^^^^ j^^-j^���^��� ^^^^^^^. jMIMMWaB jtdnMk dftHPMHMk _innW___nn__ ^mmmmmk  y6ursU  . , WmWHBWmMw WlW-Bp-P ^(-RflpJBjSf i^Bfn^-in-l-T wtewMe^aar ^mewe^m* ^_��-p��-w"--���� ^^^sn-^-"  -aniin  TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT       PH 885-2336  f *!*�����*���** IV* '*���$**���**��*������  vestssteestsssxst  usmmiamBKmmM  'MumMunZ.  ts^m&m*4*^m*wm**mm**em>mierm**m  /'���  \  ���A 'a::  C  v i  ,  *     i  .-   {  h '  J  \    .   '  Page 4���The Peninsula Tlmo��r Wednesday, Jan. 31, 1973  m    r. cr. Sechelt -Phone 885-9654  The FEOTNSULA^we*   Gibsons- Phone 886-2121  ADBRIEFS  Classified  REAL ESTATE (Cont.)  . i         *��� i  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  T"  HELP; WANTED (continued^ MORTGAGES  EXPERIENCED hair stylist,  full or part time. Phone 885-  2339.  -, - 123MX  Published Wednesdoys by  Powell River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times-Ltd.  --.    at Sechelt/B.C.  Established 1963  PERSONAL (Continued) F0R RENT  7" - Member, Audit Bureae  of Circulations  - September 30,  19?2  Gross Circulation 33S0  Paid Circulation 2727,  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of. Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion 1 $1.1  Three   Insertions $2.2i  Extra lines (4 words) =_30c^  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  Box Numbers ������ 50c extra  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or. Reader advertising  35c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are $3.60 (up to 14 lines)  ond 30c per line after-that. 4  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Botes���  By Mail:  Local Area $6.00 yr.  Outside Local Area .$7.00 yr.  U.S.A.   $9.00 yr.  Overseas  $10.00 yr.  BAHA'I Faith,1 informal cliats.  885-2465^ 886-2078.     1075-tfn,  TAROT card reading. 886-7217,  B. Niblett. Available to read  cups at afternoon teas.     848-9  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings  8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Commun-  - ity Hail Ph. 885-9327.  8657-tfn  REAL ESTATE  Special Citizens,  Local Area ���  Canada     Single Copies  .$3.50  .$4.00  _.i5c  Copyright and/or property rights  subsists in oil display advertising  and other material appearing in  this edition of the ,��echelt Peninsula Times: Permission to re- ,  produce wholly or in.part ond In  any form whatsoever, particularly  by a photographic or offset process  In a publication, must be obtained  in writing from the publisher. Any  unauthorized reproduction will be\  subject    to     recourse    in    law.  "In the event of a typographical  error advertising goods or services,  at a wrong price, goods or services  may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is' merely an offer to sell,  ond may be withdrawn at any  time."���-(Supreme Court decision).  Advertising is accepted on the  condition that, ; in . the event of  typographical error, that portion  rf the advertising space occupied  by' the erroneous item, together  with reasonable-allowance for signature, will not be charged for,  but the balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the dp-"  *.;Pl_cgbreVate. ..'..���'���  /���^Ttompojition charge is rna^e^fjertiV  advertising accepted and put rhfd?  production, but cancelled before  publication. Change from original  copy when proof is submitted to  customer is also chargeable at an  nourly rate for the additional  work.  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  . . . are pleased to sponsor this  Birth   Announcement space,   and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.    ,  ���  COMING EVENTS  BEGINNERS square dance  classes will be held at Wilson Creek Hall starting Mon.,  Jan. 29, 8 p.m. sharp. Everyone welcome. For further in-  form_ttion phone Pat or Jack  at 885-2438. 1244-11  ENGAGEMENTS  MR. nnd Mrs. L. J. JNestmdn .  announce the engagement of  their daughter Eilon Joyce to  Constable Jerome Bender, son  of'Mr. nncj Mrs;. Joseph Bender, Goodsoil, Saslc.       1530-10  CARDS OF THANKS  WE would like to thank the  SuiiKhine Const News, who  ran the New Year's Baby  event'as well as the merchants  who participated. ��� Mr. nnd  Mrs. Gr'ncmc West and eon  Jason  Douglas. 1550-10  PERSONAL  SPIRITUAL healing and readings.   Box    1553,   Peninsula  Tlnvcs, Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  11)53-11  160 ACHES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $70,000. Write Box 310, c-o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.  332-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Woterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres  One  of the  choice  Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  Phone: 25,4-1060  9319-tfn  95'xl80* ELEVATED view lot.  All   services,   Selma   Park.  Phone 883-2758. 1173-11  ARE you planning to build a  new. home? Contact" your  National Homes representative  Dave Whidden, Box 357, Garibaldi Highlands, B.C;    091-tfn  WATERFRONT  PENDER HARBOUR  Over 850' of Protected Waterfront in Heart of Madeira Park  on approx. 1% acres level land.  Ideal site for 20-30 unit Motel, Marina or possible sub^  division into 3 choice residential lots. Asking $65,000. Good  terms,  5   beautiful . view   acres   on  Francis Peninsula with lots of  privacy and seclusion; Asking  $20,000.  .    JACK NOBLE   ���  Rochester Realty Ltd.  Phone 883-2701       ���  9278-10  VIEW  LOT.  In  Selma Park,  75'xl25', easy clearing, hydro  ^nc^ water: tQf^ropex^y, 'Paved  ,:access-toad. Close to shopping  and beaches. Phone   885-9955  after 5 p.m. 1141-10  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  9255-tfn  TWO five acre blocks, elevated property within village  of Sechelt. In popular subdivision area. Write Box 310, c-o  Peninsula Times, Sechelt.          333-tfn  Attractive terms on $31,500.  full price. Charming 5 room  home features spacious living  room, fireplace, dining room,  breakfast room, modern step-  saver cabinet kitchen, 4 pc.  bath, large private deck. Com-"  pleted rcc. room, furnace and  hobby room, very large storage  area, washroom, in basement  with ground level entrance,  carport. Attractively  landscaped grounds.  LISTINGS   WANTED I  v K. BUTLER REALTY  LTD.  ALL   TYPES .INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C,  Phono 880-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE  WINTER   accommodation available, Oct.   1st thru - May  1st.   v Lowe's    Madeira    Park  Motel. Ph. 883-2456.     529-tfn  HALL for rent ���Wilson Creek  Community   Hall,    Contact  Mrs. Diane Anderson 885-2385.  7815-tfn  SPECIAL monthly rates until  May 15. Adults only, no pets.  Ruby    Lake    Motel,    R.R.l,,  Madeira Park. Phone 883-2269  '"  566-tfn  4 BEDROOM house to rent or  sell, $125 month, Wilson  Creek. Phone 885-9665 or Box  1150, Penuisula- Times, Box  310, Sechelt, B.C. 1150-10  1 BEDROOM, furnished house,  Roberts Creek, $125. Available Feb. 15. Phone 886-9351.  1534-10  S v  WANTED TO RENT ,  3 BEDROOM house in Sechelt  area. By or before June 20,  1973. References available. Ph.  885-9392. 1770-10  A RELIABLE, steadily em-  ployed man wishes to rent a  furnished house, long term  rental. Roberts Creek or Sechelt areas preferred. Excellent gardener and caretaker.  References available. Reply  Box 1531, Peninsula Times,"  Box 310, Sechelt 1531-12  ONE or two bedroom house  near Sechelt. Couple with  no children, assure care and  cleanliness. Up to $150. References available. Phone 885-  9989. 1546-12  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.  1139-10  MOBILE HOMES  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile, Home  Park, West Sechelt. Ph.  885-  2375.   ,      :���','.���      ^ 863-tfn  FOR   SALE    10'x47'    Mobile  ^ home, 2 bedroom. Best offer  over $60007 Phone 886-7356.  ,-c���-.. 946-8  BRAND new 12x68 Leader, 3  bedroom, shag carpet/color-  e$7?apphMfces, full CSA Z240  certified; fully furnished and  completely set up for only  $10,700. Can be seen at Sunshine Coast Trailer Park Highway 101, Gibsons.        1538-tfn  BRAND new 12x60 Leader 2  bedroom, shag carpet, fully  furnished, bay window, full  CSA Z240 certification, many  other delux features, delivered  and complete set up for only  $8995.00. Can. be seen at Sunshine Coast Trailer Park Highway 101, Gibsons, B.C.  1537-tfn  HELP WANTED  CAPABLE "��� person for housekeeping, 9 a.m. to noon,  Monday to Friday, Davis Bay  area, commencing immediately. Reply Box 1172, Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  1172-10  AVON has a territory for you  ���If you live, in Egmont or  Madeira Park. Earn extra  cash selling our famous products near your home: Call  now! Collect to: Mrs. Matches  929-2592. 1554-12  4000' First class watorfront on 23.5 Nelson Island  acres. Includes small island, some gravel beach,  protected moorage and good building sites. Close  to general store and boat launching. Fine Investment  at $69,000 wllh 20% down, balance at 7V%%.  270' deep protected moorage on over 4 acres right  In Ponder Harbour. Perfect for group building scheme  or resort/marina. $50,000 with possible terms.  Approximately 050' protected watorfront on 18.3  acres at Egmont. Trail or water access. Hydro in and  private water system, Lovely 2 bedroom cabin with  sundeck. Ramp and float, All in first class shape  and a g^od buy at $39,500.  JOCK HERMON - PF.NDER HARBOUR - 883-2745  CHARLES   ENGLISH   LTD.  LADY companion wanted to  . share " appartment.    Driver  preferred. Phone .885-0308.    ''   1233-11  GENERAL handyman services,  renovations. Help and plans  for the Do It Yourself, Free  estimates, low rates, work'  guaranteed. Phone 885-9060.   1648-10  DIRECTORS of Finance/Re-  .. sponsible for the management and financial affairs of  hospital Should be a member  or senior student in a Professional Accounting Association.  Apply to the Administrator,  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt,  B.C. 1545-10  SCHOOL District No. 46 (Sechelt) part time janitor for  Vk hours per day at Davis  Bay Elementaryy School commencing February, 1973. Apply  in writing giving full particulars to J. S. Metzler, Secretary-Treasurer, Box 220, Gibsons. ,- 993-10  MALE -pensioner in good  health, knowledge of gardening preferred to help maintain grounds and to do odd  jobs. Contact Lord Jim's Lodge  885-2232. 1526-12-  HELP WANTED (Female)  INTERESTING part time work  in your own home for woman familiar with telephone  solicitation for Peninsula  Times. Must have private telephone. This is steady work for  right ' persons. Call Richard  Proctor, 885-2635 between 4-5  p.m. 1241-10  WANTED   BACKHOE  Must be in good condition.  REASONABLE PRICE  for cash.  Box 310 Peninsula Times.  9307-tfn  USED TD9 parts. Phone 884-  5388. 985-11  WORK WANTED ~  CARPENTRY,  handyman,  $3.50   per   hour.   Call   886-  9689. Leave message. 1053-tfn  BUILDER  �����-   specializing  in  small    home    construction.  Complete contracts undertaken. Box 304, Sechelt.    1113-10  FURNACE   installations   and  burner   service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.       30rtfn  PEERLESS ���  TREE SERVICES  A complete Tree Service  Phone 885-2109  9314-7  HORSESHOEING.   Phone  for  appointment 886-2795.  980-tfn  COMPETENT, mature woman,  experienced in all aspects of  book-keeping, seeks ifull or  part time employment Box  181, Sechelt, or phone 885-9098.  1533-10  RELIABLE baby sitter available day or evening. Phone  886-9349. 992-10  CARPENTRY, painting, furniture repairs, outside work,  light hauling, etc, You name It.  $4 per hour. Phone 886-9689,  leave message. 1544-tfn  1st CLASS interior brush painting. Reasonable prices. Lea  Hunter, 885-9040. 1003-12  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential - Commercial  //Recreational  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  Fast appraisal service.  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 Marine Drive,  West Vancouver, B.C. -  Phone 026-3256  .    8227-tfn  CARS ft TRUCKS  1962^P0NTTAC, rs., P.B., V-8  283.   Good   running - order,  $350. Ph. 886-7861.        1156-10  1963 RAMBLER station wag-  - on. Body in good condition.  Runs well, $300.  Phone 885-  1239-9  10  JOHN BREEN LTD. -  Real Estate & Insurance  Pender Harbour - Egmont - Earl's Cove  WATERFRONT - 6Vz acres with over 400' on ocean,  500' on Highway  101. Lends Itself to subdivision.  Asking $49,900.  LOTS - some with excellent view, water and power,  $4,500 to $6,500 full price.  ALMOST NEW - 2 year old 2 bedroom homo on Va  acre with wonderful view. Just $27,900 with terms.  MODERN HOME on large lot (about Va ocre) 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 prlco.  POSSIBLE SUBDIVISION - 7 acres on Highway 101  ^t Garden Bay-Irvine's Landing turnoff. Only $15,000  full pried!  ..ATERFRONTAGE - 614 acres with 425' of beach  and 700 feet on Highway 101. Possible commercial  and/or    recreational    development.    Priced    undor  $50,000!  VIEW LOT - on high bench with excellent view of  Pender Harbour, has power and wator, a good buy  ,   at $6,500 full price!  INVESTMENT? 7 acres on highway, Kleindalo area.  Just $15,000 full prlco.  WE NEED MSTINGS  Call; John Brecn or Archlo Brayron  883-2794 (24 hrs.) 883*9926  JOHN^ Deere    440    Skidder,  $3800.   1969  Ford  pick  up,  $1700. Ph. 886-7117.       1148-10  1963   HARDTOP   convertible,  41,000 original miles, no rust,,  new tires, motor overhauled,  radio and heater. $450. Phone  883-9991, 883-9952. 1528-12  1953 3 TON dump truck, runs  good,  $400. Phone  885-9715  after 5 p.m. ,        1532-10  1967 DODGE Polara 500, V-8  P.S. $750. Phone 883-2289.   1557-10  NEAR new '72 Mazda "1800"  4 door automatic, only 9000  miles, radio clock, Michelin  tires. $2,600. Phone 883-2791.   154312  1962   MERC   Monterey   automatic, very good condition,  $450. Ph. 883-2485.       1541-tfn  1961 PONTIAC station wagon,  power   steering,    automatic  trans. $150. Phone 886-2051.  986-10  BOATS & ENGINES  1972 - 21' FH3RBFORM boat,  , sleeps 6,  2 burner alcohol ���  stove, ice box and head. In  excellent condition. Phone 885-  9086. 1228-12  22' PLEASURE boat, rigged  for trolling. Sleeps 2, B  licence.. 60 HP Austin marine,  head, compass, twin batteries,  auto bilge pump, 8 track stereo, stabilizers, anchors, 3 hand  gurdies, horn, spotlight Fully  equipped for, fishing. Ph. 883-  2561. 1555-10  22' STEEL hull cabin cruiser,  140 Mercruiser. Phone 883-  2485. 1642-tfn  WANTED TO BUY  UTILITY trailer, aluminum or  v~ fibreglass  boat,  approx.  12  feet. Box 44, Garden Bay, B.C.  1145-10  CARTOP boat, with or without outboard motor. Phone  885-2463. 1540-10  LIVESTOCK  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  QUALITY   .  FARM SUPPLY   "  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  Complete line of Buckerfield  and Purina Products.  Just, arrived:  WASHINGTON ALFALFA  $79 per ton, $4.10 per bale  One mile' south of Sunshine  Coast  Highway .  Pratt Road 886-7527.  9277-tfn  ��� emiDISURiCE    ;  Multiple Listings Service  * .    ��� ' .        Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE���2.6 acres of attractive, well treed  and level land. Frontage of 200 ft. of paved road. Community  water,, hydro and phone are all available. Potential view property  across rood from beach and close to store and Post Office. One of  o very few such remaining acreages still available. Full price  $14,000. OFFERS.      >        ���,...,  LOWER ROAD��� Two excellent building lots, close-to a good  beach. On paved road. Water connections, hydro arid phone  available. Lots have been' selectively cleared. Some view may be  had. F.P. $5,600 each. Terms considered to reliable purchaser.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 2 bedroom1 home only one year old on an  extra large lot. Guest house (now rented and fully serviced). A  real buy at $25,500.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Lovely view tot on the lower Roberts Creek  Road. Over % acre in size. Fully serviced and will take trailer or  mobile home.  GIBSONS ��� New home, 2 bedrooms, fully modern. All electrical  no steps to climb, all on nice secluded flot view lot for only  $26,500.  LISTINGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate. Board  Vince Prewer 886^935? r^WoTty^terson 886-2877  Ron McSavaney 886-9656  M  SHEET METAL WORKERS!  We have for sale a good used  Brown Boggs 30-inch shear, for  18-gauge flat sheets. Price at a  bargain -r- $100, as is where is.  POWELL RIVER NEWS  4548 Marine,  Powell  River, B.C.  YOU JUST CANT BEAT IS  A LOVELY 3 BEDROOM CEDAR HOME IN MADEIRA PARK. THERE'S OVER 1300 SQ. FT. LIVING  SPACE, ONE AND ONE HALF BATHROOMS, NICE  LIVING/DINING AREA WITH EXPENSIVE W/W  GAS, FURNACE, WIRED FOR WASHER AND DRYER.  ITS RIGHT ACROSS STREET FROM EXCELLENT  MOORAGE AND LESS THAN 5 MIN. WALK TO  SHOPPING CENTRE. ONLY TWO YEARS OLD AND  A FINE BUY AT $21,500 QN EASY TERMS (LESS  FOR CASH!!)       JOCK HERMON  883-2745 (any tirrM  CHARLES ENGLISH LIMITED  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL' ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  HALL RD., ROBERTS CREEK���Nearly 3 acres with  fruit trees, nut trees and room for anything you desire, complete with 2 bedroom newly finished 910 sq.  ft. home, lovely cupboards, wall-to-wall carpets, upstairs has1 dorm type bedroom, large and carpeted  Double garage* barn, shed etc. See this now at F.P.  $35,000.  or permpn-  TUWANEK���2 lots ready % recreatk  ent homes, each $4,650.  CHASTER ROAD���A-frame type home with upstaitv^  nice setting, not far from shopping and services. F.P.  $ 13,500 on terms. -  ' ���  /REDROOFFS  ROAD���one  ocre,   level,   nice  trees,  subdivision potential. $6,000 F.P. *>  WISON CREEK���2V_; acres level land/stream across  north end, 165 ft. highway frontage, south end. All  services. Fair sized 3 bedroom house. $30,000 on  ;rms. ~  ViACRE trailer lot on hidhway. $6,000, some terms.  5 ACRES North Rd., smolPshack on F.P. $ 11,000 cash.  130-FT. Trailer lot near Pratt. $5,000. All services.  MOBILE HOME on serviced pad, near Gower Point  Beach. Fully furnished, move in. 1969 Knight. $8,500  full price. $5,500 cash and assume payments.  SEAVIEW ROAD���2 bedrooms, new home, view, utility room, electric heat, wall-to-wall carpets, close to  beach F.P. $23,000. Terms.  LISTINGS     WANTED  K. A. Crosby 886-2098 ��� J. E. White 886-2935  J. Visser.885-2300 ��� Mike Blaney 886-7436  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  MEMBER OF THE MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone: Office 885-2235  From Vancouver Toll Free - Zenith 2012  VIEW  PROPERTY  -  WEST  SECHELT #2764  Over 4 acres of view property with southern exposure. Good  subdivision possibilities, with regional water and hydro at both  ends of property. Cosy remodeled 3 bedroom homo has wide vlow  of the Gulf. Full price $37,500. CALL DON HADDEN 885-9504  evenings.  24-Hour Telephone Service  MOBILE HOME - SELMA PARK #2656  New 2 bedroom mobile home completely set up on one of the  flnost view lots available. Lot Is 16,540 sq. ft. Connected to  Regional water, hydro and phone. Drapes, stove and fridge Included In sale and 15'x8' canopy and steel garden shed still In  packing) may be Included for full prlco of $17,900. DON HADDEN 885-9504 evenings.  CLEAN - LAKE LOT - RUBY LAKE #2436  )0i0 ft. to beach, quiet, drive onto lot. Area protected from commercial use, will retain holiday atmosphere. Sunny western exposure. Asking   $11,000,  offers considered.  PETER  SMITH  885-  Jf  *  9463 evenings.  FAMILY HOME #2773  A family homo for $19,000, bright cleon 3 bedroom home on  vlewlot. Utility plumbed for washer ond dryer, part basement with  auto. oil. JACK WARN 086-2601 evenings.  BESIDE-A-CREEK -- WEST SECHELT #21-2772  Nestled amongst trees, you'll find |ust the right spot to ploco  your home or trailer. A year-round creek compliments the sconcry.  Power and water Is available now. Short road dead ends.In cul do  *oc to provide minimum traffic, yet easy approach. Cut |ust a few  trees ond Improve the ocean view. BOB KENT 885-9461  eves.  WATERFRONT RESTAURANT ��� SECHELT #2758  Remodelled, new equipment, licensed. 2 bedroom, living and bathroom as well. Thriving business,, health makes a sale necessary,  owners will consider all reasonable offers, Real opportunity for  vigorous people. PETER SMITH 805-9463 cvonlngs.  LEVEL LOT ��� DAVIS BAY #2742  Quiet area of good homes on Wbltoker Rood, closo to beach,  wharf and store. Lot has 70 ft, frontage ond depth of 125 ft.  Cash price $6,700. DON HADDEN 885-9504.  PRESTIGE WATERFRONT HOME . #2753  Near new 4 bedroom 2 storey home has 2 baths, auto oil heat,  double carport, and a covered sundeck above a 30x12 hobby shop.  There Is a sweeping view of tho Gulf. The % acre lot gently slopes  to the sheltered water of Halfmoon Boy. Good 40x12 float, Full  price $63,000. Adjoining waterfront property with two dwellings  , available at $30,000. Both properties are zoned Cll. Try a  package deol. DON HADDEN 805-9504 evenings.  LARGE CLEARED LOT - DAVIS BAY #2398  72x270 slopes to wost, some view, good potential. Paved street,  all services, no old homes. Full price $5,500, $2,000 drfwn, $72  on balance. PETER SMITH 883-9463 evenings.  4 BEDROOMS - OVER 2% ACRES #162759  Wilson Creek area - Country living, with water ond power, Short  walk to waterfront. Full basement homo features largo living room  plus recreation ond sauna bathroom. Lot sire 165x690, why not  a trailer court? Lots of trails handy for riding horses. BOB KENT  883-9461 evenings.  HALF PRICE SALE #17 2405  See the pictures on the lo��t<of half of the property lri Tho Times  Issue of Jonuary 24,   1970. The owner Is asking offers on the  balance. Place your offer to BOB KENT 885-9461,  .95 ACRES - STREAM - GARDEN #2761  On lovely property, 103 feet rood frontage, treed at roor. A  small coxy home with fourxlatloln for addition. Hydro, wafer, put-  buildings Include child's play house. Basic furnishings Included,  Asking price $16,000. $5,000 down,' Only 8% on balance at $110  month. Cash offers. PETER SMITH 885-9463 evenings.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Box 155,  Sechelt wmm***��� AQfs��IC.��S iTD. Phone 885-2235  i  Or coll  toll  free   from   the  Greater Vancouver Area  -  ZENITH  2012  (E.e,O.E.)  A  A  *��  , \ 1 ���--  \  /  u  r.  LIVESTOCK (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued) )        FOR SALE (Continued)  LEGAL NOTICES  REGISTERED; purebred Arab-  - ian gelding^ JWe.l trained^  gentle.   15.3* hands,   5   years  FLAMINQ.^green   1967   V.W.  ,   .Beatlei 6,000 miles on recon.  1600  c.c. motor.  Gas  heater,  Rose   grey;   $850.   Registered   radio, good cheap trans. $550  Quarter horse mare. Top game  horse,. 14.1 lhands, .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. Gibsons.        878-tfn  firnV Ph.  885-2635.  1160-3  PETS  FREE spayed  German  Shep-o  "   herd   female.*  Good   watch  dog,    not   recommended   for  children. A. R. Simpkins, Box  517, Sechelt, B.C, 885-2688.  .    1559-10  FOR SALE  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  883-2417.    -'��������� II49-tfn  CLEARED lot, 160'x78', Davis  Bay,  on  Hwy." 101.  Phone  885-9403.     ��� 1140-10  MESSAGE  TO  CLASSIFIED  USERS * . .  CONSIDER THIS:  You ore about to Invest  money for on ad and we wont  you to get results. To accomplish this it is necessary for you  to TELL ALL about the details  of your offer. Be sure you don't  makeony.of the following errors that prevent" results:   ,  1. Don't Omit  - The Addresses     .- f'  Many out-of-town "readers  will write you but wil'. not spend  money for a Jong distance call.  2. Don't Omit  The Phone Number  Many readers will call you  but do not find it convenient  to come to your home.  3. Don't Conceal The  Price Desired  Surveys show that o high  percentage of readers will not  answer an ad unless the price  is given.  4. Don't Leave Home  On The Day*  You Advertise  Many good prospects will not  coll the second time if your  phone is unanswered.  5. Don** Omttj ;     .:_-'-7-���-���  ,-a,-Sw^?* _*,��8*4 >ort  mo'y>l>  Ttf Save Money  Readers can't guess on Important details. Remember, a  well written informative add  will get results faster and cost  must less in the long run.  6. Don't Overlook  Tho 3 for 2  Bargain Rata  You'll get the biggest parade  of readers at the lowest price.  If you sell your merchandise  ahead of time Just call and  cancel; you pay just for what  you use.  THE TIMES  885-9654  6 MONTH old Harvest Gold  Hoover  spin   dryer.   Phone  885-2252 after 5:00.       1242-11  "    ���'���'        j"  TRUCKERS,, Loggers, Industrial Equipment - Users. Call  collect 985-9121 for purchase  and lease rates. Doug Wardell,  I. A. C. Ltd. 151 E. 15th, North  Vancouver.    .' 982-12  KING sized bed, $100. 3 speed  CCM girts bike, like new,  .$40. Hoover.-Dial-a-matic upright with attachments, $40.  Phone 885-9774. 1529-12  LAWN mower $5; % hp motor  $7.50; heavy duty jacks $7.50;  4 wicker '-chairs, $10; lazy  Susan kit, $5; armchair, ,$5','  cartop box and carrier, new,  $30;.live bait tank (galy.) $20;  24" bev. round mirror, $5; Ph.  883-2561. 1556-10  10x41* one bedroom Fleetwood  ���. trailer, carpeted throughout.  Fully furnished. $3500. Phone  886-7860. 1558-12  1962 FORD Galaxie, $150. Ph.  883-2396. 1535-10  SINGLET  mattress'   and   box  spring, $75, includes a set of  legs, two sets of sheets. Phone  885-9402. ,        1552-10  STOVE-arid fridge, $50, both  working.    Electric    heaters, ���  750 watts, $12. Phone 885-9060.  1547-10  1964 CHEV super sport, completely reconditioned. Lloyds  stereo $85. Phone 886-7250.  1549-12  MOBILE* Home, 42'x8\ some  furniture. Electric heat set  up; skirted with sundeck, on  lovely water. Trailer Park,  $3,000. Ph. 886-9541.      1539-13  COURT OF REVISION  NOTICE is hereby given  that the Courts of Revision  respecting the assessment rolls  for the Vancouver" Assessment  District and. Village Munibip*"  alities therein will be" held as  follows; ��� '  School District No.' 46 (Sechelt) including the Villages of  Gibsons and Sechelt-at Gibsons, tB.C. on Tuesday, February 6, 1973 at 10 o'clock in  the forenoon in the Village Office.  Dated at New' Westminster  this 15th day of January, 1973.  W. L. UMPHREY  Provincial  Assessor  920-4-pub. Jan. 24, 1973,  FULLER Brush representative  for West Sechelt to and including Langdale. Phone Don-  na McCourt, Phone  886-7839.    jfifunferS Spend  iB^FFEjT china   cabinet,  nat-    $39 millions  \:wai wood,  reasonable.  Ph.  886-2454. 994-10  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint���Fibreglass���Rope-  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed air service  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  YOU ARE INVITED  to send Mail Order enquiries  or request FREE Catalogues  SPICE-O-LIFE  NATURAL FOODS LTD.  Home Service Division  8877-120th St., DELTA, B.C.  ARE you looking for a chain  saw that will start every  time' you need it? Why not  take a look at the Husqvarna?  New from Sweden and at The  Chain Saw Centre in Sechelt.  1527-10  HOOVER   Spin   Dry   washer.  Good condition, $60. Phone  886-2051. 987-10  STOVE and fridge, ,two years  old. Phone 886-7848.  989-12,  HEAVY   duty   12"   Skil   saw  with 3 spare blades. All in  wood tool box. $175. Write to  Box 353,  Sechelt. 1504-12  PORTABLE   automatic   dishwasher,   mini-sized   washer  spin dryer; portable dryer in  excellent condition. 885-9388.  1501-tfn  FOR LETTERHEADS, envel  opes, statements, invoices  and all commercial printing,  contact' the Times office at Sechelt or phone 885 9654.  PACIFIC REALTY  Box 779, Gibsons, B.C.  "SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST"  Call Lorrie Girard 886-7244 or 886-7760.'  THIS LABEL ON YOUR  PRINTING GUARANTEES THAT  bs.Ai_  lnj'i    .���-.Jiv.U'-  .; ������(.���  If IS PRODUCED UNDER  UNION CONDITIONS  A  recently   published  survey'  indicates that residents of  British Columbia spent more  than $39.3.millon,on hunting  activity in 1970-71. Thai was  $290 for each hunter or $21.50  a day for each day spent hunting.  Included   are   expenditures  "for   guns,   ammunition,   equipment, lodging, licences, transportation,    and miscellaneous  expenses. -  The survey shows .that the-  hunting activity includes not  only the actual hunting but  shooting practice, exploring  territory, viewing and photographing game, and training  dogs.  Details information ,is given  in a free booklet, The Value  of,Resident Hunting in British  Columbia, published by, the  fish and wildlife branch of  - the B.C. Department of Rec-'  reation and Conservation.  Forest industry  market outlook  AT this stage, 1973 looks like  a good year for the forest  industry. The industry should  be able to offer full employment and Steady payrolls.  Market experts see a slight  drop in 1973 from this year's  strong lumber and plywood  sales to the U.S But long-term  sales may increase to the expanded    European    Common  Market.    There are some "ifs" that  will influence the size and  strength of our export markets. These include:  *  The Peninsula Timet  Page 5  Wednesday, January 31, 1973  B.C. IS A '  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS  IT UP  ^  ituMiiiiiiiviini-Uiiiii*)itiiiMiifi-iitfitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiivi  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  "3  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School: 9:45 a.m.  Sunday Services: 11 a.m.; 7 p.m.  Wednesday:^ Bible and Prayer 7:30 p.m.  Fdday: Youth Service���7:30 p.m.  PASTOR: GERRY FOSTER  :       Phone: 886-7.07"    '  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ���11:15 a.ra.  Cvening Service 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  s  Davis Bay Road and Arbutue  (2 blocks up from Highway)  FIRST CROCUS of the year is, un-       fortunately, not in someone's garden,     T0Lftva|'     WifnoCCAC  hut was niltlvaterl hv the cheerful    JCUUVail O    ��T llllCd-JCd  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 o.m.  Port Mellon United  Sunday Services - 7:30 p.m  (2nd and 4th Sundays)  Ministry  Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 886-2333  but was cultivated by the cheerful  Tgardeners in Sunshine Coast TV, Se- ��  i^wmi* r-nnfall  chelt. In Shouldn't be too long before    oCl  l/llbUll bUllICUJ  Ithe first tiny flowers poke through  the ground.  Strait talk  ��� by Joan Proctor  the success next year of  negotiation with' the Common Market on duty-free  quotas;  the amdunt of housing  construction authorized by  the U.S.gorvenment; and ; entertainment at the same time allowing  the stability of the Cana- ^ to give vent to their creative im  dian dollar. oiwe  The new:, Common ;Market,  fi"*"*18; . :   A   .    ._     :  ��� -    - ��� "��� -        ���--The method we use is to invite some  -WHEN we have overnight guests they  n,    not only have to make their own beds,  they have to make their own bedrooms.  : .'It's a terrific way to get the base-  'ment finished. And it gives us all some  GARDEN Buildings PNE grounds will  host over 1,300 Jehovah's Witnesses,  Feb. 3 and 4, 100 members are expected  from this area. The occasion will be their  semi-annual circuit convention.  Theme of the meet will be "Do All  Things for God's Glory," (1 Cor. 10:31r  33). The convention will highlight true  Christians putting more emphasis on  spiritual matters and less emphasis on  material things.' -  Feature speaker will be E. Funk, district supervisor for the Witnesses. His  feature address Feb. 4 at v2, p.m. lis,  "Decide Now for Divine Rulership".  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  -    CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons 886-7449  Morning Worship 9:30 a.m.  v  Sunday School 10:45 a.m. -  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Prayer and Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail Sechelt 886-7449  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service IJ: 15 a.m.  -.   Prayer and Bible Study,  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor  'amass  The Times  . w_i|hkj,Briton ,a�� a,i(p^irjber,  comes into being January 1,  1973. Some of our present exT,  ports to Britain will gradually,  lose their duty-free status.  Some lumber products' not  available in Europe will receive duty-free entry on a  quota basis.  B.C.'s best opportunity there  is for increased sales of plywood. The big question to be  decided at negotiations in the  new year is the size, of that  quota ���i how much plywood  we'll be allowed to export  duty-free to the Common Market. The industry now has a  research team in Europe doing  the necessary homework in  preparation for these negotiations.  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ESTATES LTD.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  DAVIS BAY  Cottage on, watorfront lot. All landscaped. 4 rooms, carport, sundeck and fireplace. F.P. $25,950.  Call Stan or Jack Anderson 885-2241.  SECHELT VILLAGE  5 bedroom home, approx. 1 550 sq. ft., fireplace, sauna bath, shag  carpets. All  indirect llohting In living room. Utility room,  work  shop. Walking distance to all facilities. Full price $36,900,  Coll Stan Anderson 885-2241, eves, 885-2385.  SELMA PARK  72' lot on highway. Good view, easy access, treed. F.P. $5,500.  Call Stan or Jack Anderson 885-2241, cvoo.  885-2385.  ROBERTS CREEK AREA  550' highway front, 4.86 acres, 440' Roberts Crook Road, Treed  view  properly,   F.P.   $19,500.  Cqll  Ston  Andorson,   885-2241,  eves. 885-2385.  REDROOFFS  Secluded treed lot 00x270 In size. Paved accoss to a levol, cleared building site. F.P. $3,750.  Call STAN ANDERSON 885-2385 for information on Redrooffs  Estates Properties.  ROBERTS CREEK  A good selection of building lots, treed, southern exposure Fully  serviced. Black top rood. Full price $5,950, Call Stan Andorson  885-2241, eves. 885-2385.  REVENUE AND RETIREMENT  Retire on the beach while you collect $300 per month, Close to  all facilities. F.P. $45,000, terms, Offors. Coll Lcn or Suzanne  Van Egmond 885-2241 or 885-9683.  SANDY HOOK WATERFRONT  74'x220'  lot,  Arbutus and  fir troes,  serviced. Good  beach ond  road access, Deep moorago. F.P. $15,750.  /    Call Ston Anderson 085-2241, eves. 805-2385,  READY TO MOVE INTO  4  bedroom  homo,  lovely  stono  fireplace,  close  to  all  facilities.  Asking only $24,900. Offors, Call Lcn or Suzanne Von Egmond  805-2241 or 085-9683.   '  qiBSONS RURAL  10 acre farm, Half cleared. Junction of Reltl and Henry Roads.  Tastefully remodelled farm liouto, Darn and workshop, Excellent  garden sail, fenced and secluded. Revenue from small gravel pit.  Own water system, On power, IDEAL FOR FOLK WHO WANT  A FUN COUNTRY PLACE, Cash $35,500. Call Stan Anderson  005-2241, eves. 885-2305.  PORPOISE BAY WATERFRONT  Only $12,000 ��� largo vlow lots, good boach, protected moorage,  Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond 005-2241  or 885-9603.  ONLY $3,200 - REDROOFS ESTATE  Large lot,  paved rood,  nicely  treed.  Call  Len  or  Su/anno Von  Egmond,  885-2241   or  805-9603.  UNFINISHED CABIN        \  Framed ond sided with windows In. on n nicely treed half ncr  lot on a paved street In ftcdrooffs area, F.P, $0,900. (  LOTS FOR  $2,000  4 only at Grantham's Landing. 50'xlOO'. Coll now Len or Susonno  Van Egmond, 005-224 I or eves. 085-9603.  SUMMER CABIN  650 sq. ft. cobln wllh Its own generator, two bedrooms, concrete  foundation, largo sundeck, now house. F.P. $14,900.  REDROOFFS ROAD AREA  Half acre lot,   127x140. Vlow and nicely treed. Excellent access  from paved rood, Residential area, Trailers permitted, F.P, $4,500,  FOR RENT ',  Sandy Hook, fully wlnter|icd 2 bedroom watorfront homo. $150.  Call 805-2241.  SELMA  PARK  Fully norvked view lot on paved road. Only $5,950, Coll Suzanne  B0S-2241 or 085-96,  ly ?,  83.  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544  SfcE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  \ -7     '  friends or relatives over from Vancouver  for the day. Then we hide the clocks,  give them a leisurely dinner by. candlelight and casually inform them at 8:30  that the last ferry has just left for the  mainland. This announcement usually  shakes them up a little, hut they feel  better when we say they're welcome to  stay because we have extra beds, plenty  of, bedding and their choice of freshly  laundered "jammies".  We invite them downstairs and ask if  they'd prefer a room with southern or  ���northern exposure. Then while I casually  hand out hammers and gyproc nails my  husband unveils the sheets of wallboard  and the saw horses. -*  The system works out quite satisfactorily because hammering up a few  Sheets of wallboard allows our guests  \o take out any inner frustrations which  they may be feeling towards us at that  point.  We've-had only one unfortunate experience. It occurred when some of my  relatives became overly-zealous dry  wallers and completely enclosed a closet  with some of my husband's relatives still  in it. They are no longer speaking to us,  which is terribly small of them since we  did let them out again. Can 1 help it  if a copy of "The Cask of Amontillado"  was on our coffee table?  Mrs, T. Lamb  dies at 56  MRS. Thomas Lamb, 50, Sechelt, died at  her home following a brief illness.  Funcrnl services were held Monday  nt Gibsons United Church with the Rev.  Jumcs Williamson officiating. In lieu of  flowers, the family requested that donations bo made to tho Canadian Cancer  Fund.  Born in North Dedcque, P/fe.I., Mrs.  Lamb was the former Margaret Poolo  Ross, daughter of the late Rev. and Mrs.  Theodore Ross,  Mr.'i, Lamb Is survived by her husband, Tom, a daughter, Mary Annear  (Mrs. William Quarry) of Vancouver and  two sons, Tom Jr. and David, at home;  hor ulster, Mrs. Vernon DeLancy of Selkirk, Man. and a brother, Kenneth Annear of Sackvllle,  N.n.  Mrs. Lamb attended Acadia University  and was a graduate of tho Children's  Hospital, Ilniifnx. She took Victorian  Order of Nurses training at McGlll University, Mon lien I.  Through tho war years she served at  l'lclou, N.S, following which alio was  trnimferred  to  Vancouver.  After her marriage In 1040, she lived  in "Sechelt where she was active in  church, hospital and community affairs  until heilUinlli. .She was active with retarded children's organizations; enm-  pnlgned for the Canadian National Institute for the Blind. She nursed at St.  Mary's Hospital and wan very active in  Sechelt  United Church.  99'"SALE" 99  4 ox. for  ORLON  Wools and Acrylics 3  Crushed Velvet 2 0.. *>  Polar Wool :i2-__  Indian Sweater Wool  Phentex Twin Pale  Knitting Worsted  os. for  ...  "White Buffalo"  8 os. pkg. ...   6.4 os.  ,99c  99c  99c  ... 99c  He ML 3  Machine washable & dry, no shrink, no Atf%^  stretch. 2 os. ball      iP��r  100% Polyester  Varigated Canadian Sayelle  Icelantic 'Lopi' Wool  Precut Hug Wool  2   OS.  ball :.  3.5 os. ball  2 os. pkg.  Taslan Yarn 3 "^  (approx.  10c os.)  99c  1-99  69��  99e  Ruban, Mardi-gras, and Italyarn       aac  (Straw)Regular fl9c and 99c t _  2 pkgt.  ^FiF  '  DUMP CHENILLE eg gftp  Reg. 15c yd 2 YDS. JL���  CARIBOU JEANS,      <%  ��|ffc  Rag. 10.95 (32-36) PH.J��^^  mM9  PRECIOU;W>OODLE  K,T7-'%P V   PANTYHOSE M^  Reg. 99 pr.       . . 2 PR. JrjF*  LEATHER  PURSES  BEADID BAG HANDLES  Regular 1.95     6.99  99c  SALE ENDS SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1973  am  Sc  99  urn  If you would have a happy   family  lift-Vi remember two tiling: In mattern of  .principle, aland like a rock; In matters  ,of tasto, iiwlm wllh tho current.,  Can't get out? Wo will mall or deliver your order,  PHONE 885-9305  i  ���    i 4>      .  BOARD OF, DIRECTORS of Sunshine Coast Regional District' posed  for their picture shortly after their  swearing-in* ceremony Jan. 25. Seated from left is Rita Relf, Area B;  Chairman Lome Wolverton, Area F;  J. H. Tyner, Area A; Mayor Wally  Peterson of Gibsons. Standing from  left: Charles F. Gooding, secretary;  Judge Charles Mittelsteadt; Bert  Slade, Area C; Harry Almond, Area  D; Frank West, Area E; Bernel  Gordon, alternate, Sechelt, village;  and G. Tampion London, alternate,  Area B. Missing ^from picture is Sechelt Mayor Ben Lang.  fage 6 Yti�� Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 31, 1973  Sechelt nudges  into tight lead  THERE is a close race for top honors in  the men's floor hockey league between  the Gibsons and' Sechelt clubs.  In recent games, the Grantham's  Landing team could easily have pulled  off ah upset against Sechelt which would  have tightened the race further.  _ In the Jan. 9 game between Gibsons  and Sechelt, a see-saw battle again saw  - the_!ead change over a dozen times.  With only seconds remaining and Sechelt  having just scored the tying goal, it appeared as though the game would end  in a draw. However, a disputed goal  scored as the horn sounded was called  back and the game finally ended in a  13-13 tie.  The following week, exciting action  continued with the young Grantham's  team  coming out and  jumping oh the  ,* Sechelt team with the help of a three-  goal period by Rick Wray. Taking a 5-1  first-period lead, the Grantham's team  let up their fast-paced hustling game and  Sechelt closed the gap in the second.  With barely a minute left in the game  Sechelt went on to score their ninth goal  which earned them a closely fought 9-8  win and a two point lead in the standings over Gibsons. ^  Following next week's league game  between Gibsons and Sechelt, there will  be a best-of-seven series between the  top two teams for the Peninsula title  last year won by three games to one  by the 'Pen Hotel' in an extremely exciting series where one goal was the difference in all four games.  Happening? around Elphie  i ���by Joan Blomgren  .. Matron to magazine clerk: "Is there  ^^any woman's    publication  at all    that  :    doesn't care how much--1 weigh?"  Man reading message found in bottle  washed ashore: "I'm marooned on a tropical island with no taxes, pollution or  traffic. Eat your heart out."  In Honolulu, an aerial ' sightseeing  firm prints brochures in English and  Japanese asking tourists to imagine: "It's  December 7 and you are there! Fly over  Pearl Harbor, following the same flight  plan as the attacking Japanese planes."  SPORTS  ON JAN. 20th Elphie's junior girls and  junior and senior boys' basketball  teams travelled to Pemberton- to play a  series of games against Pemberton and  Lillooet.      v*  In the first game Elphinstone senior'  boys downed Lillooet ���4-35. Brad Norris had   16 points, Leigh Wolverton  13  and MacPhedran eight for the Cougars.  Elphie's junior boys were also victorious over the Lillooet Barons 38-18.  The Cougars didn't play up to par in  the  game due to over-confidence.  The Cougar girls were_unable to play  together as a team in the following game  and suffered a 28-12 defeat by Pemberton  juniors. Cindy Kurucz made four points  for Elphie and Debby Tournad and Jan-  <nis Lowenberg had 11 and 10 for Pemberton.  Elphinstone junior boys defeated an  extremely weak Pemberton team in their  second game. Frank Havies and Craig  Norris had 12 points apiece while Richard Egan added eight. Coach Lawrence  Stoochnoff was not too happy with both  games played - by the junior boys. Next  weekend the boys will attend a tourney  hosted by Edmonds. Their first game will  be against Newton which won. Elphie's  junior bays tourney held earlier in the  season. To win these two extremely difficult games the Cougars will have to  play more like a team than they have  been.s,  The senior boys extended their record to '20 wins from 21 starts as they  overpowered Pemberton 74-38 in the last  game. "Pemberton actually has quite a  good team for the small school ��� they  have,'' commented, Elphinstone Coach  Garry Gray. 'Although the Cougars second game was better, play was still  rather -scrambly,  Elphinstone Cougars won a close 68-  66 victory over Max Cameron Tartans  in a senior boys' .basketball game held  Friday evening. The Cougars ��� really  hustled and displayed a good team effort  but some credit for the win must go to.  the-tremendous enthusiasm shown by the  home crowd.  The game was close the -whole way  with Elphinstone in the lead 16-11 at  the quarter, 29-28 at the half and 47-42 at  three-quarter time. Also both teams  played the entire game with only, about  six. ball players. Max Cameron guard,  Rob   Christiansen   gave  an   outstanding  35 points performance with team mate '  Roger Bouchie adding 15. Brad^ Norris  -led-the Cougars with 25, Wayne Smith  16, Bill Sneddon 12 and Art Dew 10. ,  "Our ball handling had a lot to be  desired," commented Tartan coach John  Webber, "and we had to rely' on our  guards,  especially  Rob."  This Friday Elphinstone will host  Delta jaycees and on Saturday -St. Thomas More. Both games start at 6:30  p.m. These games should prove quite  exciting and Jthe public is encouraged to_  come out ana" .support their home team.  ^J  This is a $3.50 SPOT!  Your advertising in this' space will reach  more than 2,500 homes (10,000 people!)  each week. It's the most economical way to  reach more Sunshine Coast people because  Times ads go into more homes than any  other newspaper  produced  In  this  area.  The Times  885.9654 or 885-2635 (Sechelt)  886-2121 (Gibsons)  _  SPECIAL |  'Steel Buildings'  I have made a special purchase  of six steel buildings, from eastern manufacturer.  SIZES:  1���30' by 40'      1���30' by 60'  2���40' by 64'      2���40' by 100*  These buildings have 1.6' walls,  large doors, windows, fiberglass  roof, lights, colored steel with  white trim. By ordering your  building now for spring construction, you can save approx. 20%,  "which means hundreds of dollars.  Write direct to me . i. .  R. Bell  10117 Delta Street  Chilliwack, B.C.  'Stars' win  hockey tilt  A STANDING-room only crowd at Elphinstone gym Jan. 20 "watched the  Sech^jWr^ll-stars defeat a strong Bur-  TTaby floor hockey team 8-7 with one  second remaining on the clock.  The exhibition game was slightly  reminiscent of the final Team Canada,  Russia   game.  "The packed house at Elphinstone  watched the Burnaby club jump to a  5-1 first-period lead. Although the score  might indicate a route, they did not overpower the Sechelt side. Burnaby seemed to capitalize on all mistakes and goal-  scoring chances, while Sechelt seemed  somewhat disorganized and unsettled.  There were good scoring opportunities at  both ends but, the period,ended 5-1 for  Burnaby.  In   the  second  frame,   the   All-stars,  made up of members from Sechelt, Gib- .  sons  and  Granthams   Landing  came  to  life and closed  the gap to 6-4 and  set  the stage for the final exciting period.  In the third period, the local boys  had things pretty muchAtheir way, out-  hitting their opponents and controlling  the play generally. With solid net minding by Bill Willgress, Sechelt took away  the Burnaby offence. Except for great  goaltcnding by the Burnaby goalie, the  All-tars would have run away with the  game.  However, it wasn't until tho last 36  seconds that Dennis Hollis got his second  goal of the game to tie the score at 7-7.  At this point, it appeared the game would  end In a draw but with only six seconds  remaining on the clock, Sechelt forced  a crucial face off deep in the Burnaby  rend. With only seconds remaining Ted  Joe won the draw and slipped the puck  to Hollis who turned and fired past a  bewildered Burnaby goalkeeper with Just  one second showing on the clock.  For Hollis it was the hatrlck and an  0n7 win for Sechelt. Larry Knowlcs played n strong game for the All-stars and  Jim Gray added a pair of goals while  Leo Tuppor was the big marksman for  Burnaby turning in a three-goal night  for the losers. ��  League piny continues Tuesdays with  tho hope of possibly one more All-star  game in the coming month.  SWEARING-IN CEREMONY of dir- from left is Lome Wolverton, Area  ectors of Sunshine Coast Regional F, who was also named chairman  District was under the direction of replacing Harry Almond; Rita Relf,  Judge Charles  Mittelsteadt at the Area B,  newly    elected    director;  board's Jan. 25   meeting. Pictured Judge Mittelsteadt and Almond.  ^IiIIIiFIIII/IIiiJ/IIfM/tItIittlM/Itittffff/Mi/tt/IiIti/1/IIIiItfMfM^^  iPfl-rflVWW.EIJ. FLOAT'  V  B.C. is o  beautiful place  Domrf mess  if up  1. STRINGER  The NEW WHARF or  BOATHOUSE FLOAT!  A  permanent solid foundation for anything  that  has   %  to  float I  As solid and  durable  as  concroto   and  as. ��  Sool Tho economical wharf! ��  I  Kut*,..,..-,;::Af ���  Re Aire iTn  DISTRIBUTORS  GARDEN PAY 883-2671 or 434-9158   ��  Now brewed under licence in British Columbia.  DREI KRONEN BRAUEREI (1308) LTD.  TRUCK?'-     ��� P|C'K-UPS      ��� VAINIS  ��� FLAT DECKS FOR LUMBER  "We lease trucks for f flay to 3 years"  24 Hour Service - TRUCKS -  �����!*��� ,,  SUNSHINE   RENTMS  885-2848 886-2848  )   ' ��� ���        ' i  All Services available at our Gibsons office  TRUCKS FOR YOUR EVERY MEED  ������,��,,  .��,  V ^v  ' I  ���fir " -  N  ',       /  Wednesday, January 31/1973     The Peninsula Timet.  Page 7  Tax reform and the taxpayer  -   ���by the Institute of Chartered Accountant* of B.C.  LUCKY   WINNER of this month's  Kinsmen shopperama, held In Ken's  Lucky Dollar Saturday, was Paillette  Sheldon, Marine Drive. In two min  utes, she scooped up a grand total  of $77.91 worth of groceries.  STOCK options in the past have given  the high-salaried executive a chance  to minimize the tax load that he bears.  With the new tax .legislation, the potential tax savings of persons with stock option's will be greatly reduced.  The typical stock option' plan allows  the employee to acquire, within approximately five years, shares in the employer corporation at a fixed price.  Theoretically, such a plan encourages  the employee to work to increase corporate profits and, hopefully, the stock  price.  ( An employee who exercises an option  pays tax on the difference between the  option price and the market value of  the shares at the time of exercise.  It is the method of calculating the  tax, however, that has given these plans  their popularity.  . _ Under 4he old tax laws the employee  could pay tax at his average rate of tax  for the three preceding years rather than  at his top marginal rate for the year of  exercise.  This special calculation generally resulted in a smaller tax burden. Tax savings of 20 per cent were not unusual  when stock option benefits were compared to the tax paid on a regular salary.  But the new tax laws will no longer  permit this special calculation for options exercised after 1973.  The new laws do, however, leave a  small advantage to stock option plans.  To offset the amount of benefit realized  an individual can deduct the cost of  purchasing an "income averaging annuity."  In most cases  this will merely  defer the tax since the annuity payments  .must commence the year after the,benefit is realized.  It is unlikely, therefore, -that new  stock option plans will be set up.  Present holders .of valuable options  are well advised to determine if, in their  case, the tax cost of exercising an option  after 1973 will increase substantially.  . If the employee does not have sufficient cash to take advantage of an option before 1974 he should exercise, the  option and immediately sell the shares.  If this employer would frown at this,  or if a sale of the shares' causes' problems in the capital gain area, the employee should consider borrowing the required funds. The interest expense would  be tax deductible so the true cost of borrowing may be reduced to a more acceptable level  To prevent double taxation, the  amount of the benefit received by the  employee under a stock option plan' is  added to" his cost of purchase when  capital gains and losses are computed  upon sale of the shares.  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  BINGO  Legion Hall, Sechelt  EVERY WEDNESDAY  AT 8 p.m.  JACKPOT $125  TO GO  $10 DOOR PRIZE  NOTICE  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  For Insurance of oil kinds  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN LTD.  883-2794 (24 hours)  MOVED  to our new home  at Wilson Creek on the  Airport Road  A. R. SIMPKINS  BRICKLAYER  885-2688 r_-  * Put your message into mora  than   2,500   homes 410,000)  readers   in   these,   economical  Spots. Your ad is always there  for quick reference ......  anytime!  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  * Here's an economical way to  reach 2,500 homes (10,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  anytimel  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Tel: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ART SUPPLIES  DALLIS STUDIOS  COMPLETE ARTIST'S SUPPLIES  CUSTOM MADE LAMPS  Classes in Resin Daily, Tues through Saturday  Candles, Macrome, Beads, Arts and Crafts  Cowrie Street ��� Sechelt ��� 885-9817    ���  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies; dosses & firing  deoter for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pine Rd. A Gramfvlew Ave.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  AUTO SERVICES  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Free Estimates - Fast Service "  G & W DRYWALL  Drywall acoustic and textured ceilings.  Now servings Gibsons area and the Peninsula.  Phone 884-5315  Box 166, PorfMellon, 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  SECHELT HOME SERVICE  Atlas Parts and Tires  Phono 885-2812  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ���Phone 885t2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pender. Branch ��� Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sechelt: Tues.-Thurs. 10 o.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.  4.  BLASTINQ  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMATES  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basement* - Drive-Weys - SeptU Tanks  Stumpe - Ditch Llnee  Coll For A Fro* Estimate Any Tlrne  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 8B3-2734  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Expert Blasting  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-2304 L. C. Emerson  If No Answer Leave Message eft  085-9326  R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDERS  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  886-9951  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  RESIDENTIAL OR COMMERCIAL  CONSTRUCTION  "Love Is a Home by Skannorf"  Box 868, Sechelt - 885-2692  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  I6?*1 Seavlftw . Phone 886-2642  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOF  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  FINE CUSTOM FURNITURE  KITCHEN AND BATHROOM CABINETS  Our Cabinet Units Are All Prafiniehed Before  Installation  R. BIRKIN ��� Beach Ave., Roberto Creek, i.C  Nieae 8B6---IB1  CARPENTRY  "^11 Types - Large or Small  Land or Marine  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  Don Henderson and Sons  885-9534  CONTRACTORS  COAST BACKHOE ft TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement-Grovel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Perk   Phono 883-2274  COAST DRYWALL  Drywall and Textured ceilings  Free Estimate  Phone 886-7648  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Grovel - Bockhoee  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISI BAY ROAD  (new Hall Sheet Metal Bulldlno)  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 889-9350  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Bxo-rvettons - Rood Buttdmo  Grading -PHI - Reed Gravel - Crushed Reek  Phono: Sechelt 88B-95S0  CONTRACTORS (Cont.)  ...I CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ��� all work guaranteed ���  fc Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  PEN ENTERPRISES  Suppliers and applicators of  Cascare Pre-Cast Stone and Brick  Phono for free estimate  Bob or Dick 884-5315  W. M. Shortreed Construction  General carpentry,  concrete specialists,  walks, dftveways, retaining  wolls, patios.  266-7809  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  TeJ: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call Ue For Your Disposal Needs.  When Renovating Or Spring Cleonlng.  Container* Available.  HAIRDRESSERS  ANN'S COIFFURES  In the Bal Block  Next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons 886-2322  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie St., Phone  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2818  ELECTRICIANS  chf  R A S BACKHOE  RR No.  1, Madeira Pork, B.C.  W. Rouseeou-p Phone 863-2802  "We aim to please"  Land Clearing - Rood Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PBTE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R,R. 1, Madeira Pork, B.C.  P.V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct oil enquiries to:  Dispatcher et 883.9010, eves, SB&-7S7B  Office Hours 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways    ,  Estimate. Phono 885-9418  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential - Commercial Wiring  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  ' .   R.R. No.  I, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Jee MsCenn, Boh 1ST, Meeelre Perk  Phone 883-9913  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov'* Certified Electricians  Phone Day or Eve. 885-2062  Fr^a  SUNCOAST CONTRACTING  ���. General Contractor,���  Residential Wiring and Plumbing  883-2426, Box 55, Madeira Park  FUEL  ERNIE WIDMAN  for all your  SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  HEATING & SHEET METAL  HALL SHEET METAL & HEATING  Domestic - Commercial - Industrial  t-     Telephone 885-9606 "-'  Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.  OIL FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down ��� 10 Years To Pay  Light Plumbing  Roy Blanche ��� 883-2401  IRONWORKS  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK  Phone 886-7029 ��� 886-7056 - 886-7220  FREE ESTIMATES  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to The Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  .  Specialists In Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  fhone 886-7131 - Gibsons, B.C.  MACHINE SHOP   it.  At Hie Sign ef the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Aery Welding  Steel Fabricating ������ Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repaint  Standard Marine Station  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER. OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  PAINTING & DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  DECORATING ���,.,  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  PLUMBING AMP HEATING  PLUMBING, HEATING & HOT  WATER HEATING  All Makes - All Work Guaranteed  COASTLINE SERVICES  * Phono 885-2021  Box 798 Sechelt, B.C.  SEWING MACHINES   BERNINA  Sales and Service To All Makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St., Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625       Home 885-9581  Roy & Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS ^..  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609 - Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  *  SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing - Plpeflttlng - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Logging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 ot 886-2848  Phone S8A.7721  Rai.B8A.99S6. 806-032.  FURNACES  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GID80N5  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No downpayment - Bank Interest  Ten years to pay ,    ,  \  Per free estimates���Call 381*6196 celiac!  Corrutlsts line of oppllOnCet  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (At Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment, Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phono 885-9464  MARINE SERVICES  CLAYTON WELDING & MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7 - Garden Bay, B.C.  MOVING and STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving,, Pocking, Storage  Pocking Material* For Sale  Member of Allied Van Llne��,  Canada'! No. 1 Movers  Phono 886-2664, RR 1, Gibsons, B.C.  ......,i *,.',,:.*.,    _  Your Business Card  i In this space will  reach nearly 10,000 peoplol  loW cost ��� High power  *',  Repairs - Alterations - New InstallatiOn.  LAURIE'S PLUMBING &  HEATING  LTD.  Govt, Certified Plumber   ���   24 Hour Service  Phono 885-9014  P.O. BOX 625 ��� SECHELT, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sale, and Service ��� 886-9538  Everything for the Do-It-Yourselfei  Contract & Renovations  PREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Rey Coates 886-9533 - 886-7072  RENTALS  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  Sunshine Coast Highway ond  Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park  Phono 883-2585  "RENT IT AT"  THE RENTAL SHOP  at Dovls Boy  "We Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers�� Cement Mixors - Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 885-2848 ���- 24 HOUR SERVICE  AFTER HOURS 885-2151  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  Pender Harbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical  -   Plumbing  -  Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpets  P.O. Bo* 158 Madeira Park, Hwy 101  4 at Frond*. Peninsula  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coett HiQhwey  Bern 13, Gibsons, B.C - Phone 886-2760  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment enly.  TOWING  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  TREE TOPPING '  SUNSHINE TREE SERVICES LTD.  Fully Insured  DANGER TREES TOPPED  SELECTIVE CLEARING  Greater Vancouver  291-Q750  Sechelt Peninsula  885-9711  T.V. nnd RADIO  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sales and Service  Authorized Dealer ond Repair Depot for  QUASAR7 (Motorola) & PHILCO  Cowrlo   Street,   Sechelt   ��� Phone   880-1171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALBS  8. SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL   ���    ELECTROHOME  and    ZENITH     DEALERS  Gordon Oliver    -    Ed Nicholson  In The Heart Of Downtown Sechelt  Box 799, Sechelt 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  UPHOLSTERY   BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholsterlng - Restyling . Complete Dr*n*(>  Service - Samples shown In die home  Phono 006j2050  COAA/ViERCIAL PRINTING  RUBBER STAMPS  se�� THE TIMES  a  r)' '  1 , -/{*-  _t  -,A ���  -cc*  y\  I     ' "  1 \  staged  The Peninsula Times      Wednesdoy^ Jonuory 31. 1973  t  6a Thornbrough Channel  ���   e   e.  proposes  new conversion plant  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  SECHELT INDIAN BAND will once  again get a church on the reserve  to replace one mat burned down two  years ago. The band has purchased  the'former Protestant chapel at Lad-  ner RCAF base. The 80-foot-by-60-  foot chapel which will be consecrated  as a Roman Catholic church, will  be barged up and placed on the site  of the earlier churches. The church  will accommodate 200 worshippers.  Cost of purchasing the chapel is under $10,000 but the band must pay  barge charges and the costs of installing a foundation and plumbing  and heating. This picture shows the  original church on the site shortly  after it was built by Indian labor  and funds raised through the old  hand-logging days. The church was  built in 1890 and destroyed by fire  in 1908. The second Our Lady of  Lourdes Church served the band  from 1908 until fire razed it two  years ago. This photo was loaned to  The Times through the courtesy of  Clarence Joe, band manager.  U-drive service  available here  SUNSHINE  Rentals    has  expanded  its  service to include U-drive trucks.  The largest rental firm on the Peninsula now offers local residents a service  that was previously available only^in  Vancouver���their choice of 15 self-drive  units ranging from small pick-ups to  three-ton flat decks.  "Added to our other equipment, this  means we now have a complete rental  yard offering everything for the home  or construction site," said Bud Koch,  manager of the Sechelt store.  And he noted that his Gibsons yard,  which opened on North Road in November 1972, stocked the same complete  range of items, including U-drive trucks.  Koch said the firm intended going into  camper and holiday trailer rental? in the  summer.  "We will have pick-up and camper  combinations for rent, campers without  pick-ups or pick-ups without campers,"  he said.  Drivers are also available for all units,  if required, he added.  Sunshine Rentals presently offers 712  different rental items���building Jacks,  water pumps, transit levels, cement mixers and vibrators, concrete. trowels and  everything for the home.  "We also rent a complete range of  concrete forms," he said, Joe Fisher,  formerly of Fisher Forms, now handles  this side of the business,  MORE ABOUT. . .  ��� Two-day rice diet  ���from page 1  phy, Bill Nlmmo; personnel, Bill Nlmmo,  Terry Booth, Patrick Murphy.  Mrs. Agnes Labonte; board chairman,  is an ex-office member qt all committees  and board delegates to the union board of  health.  The board accepted two resignation.*  "with regret", Harvey Davis, Langdale  school janitor and Mario Hewgill, a teacher at Madeira Park Elementary.  Three temporary teacher appointments  were confirmed, Rosemary Burria at Pender Harbour, Faye Birlcin at Gibsons Elementary and John Mclntyre at Elphin-  fltone Secondary,  Hanna told the board that a Local  Initiative Program grant In the amount  of $11,833 had be.cn confirmed for tho  employment of live aides in tho language  disability program,  "I think wo havo thorn oeloctcd," ho  nald, "and now wo are deciding how to  deploy them around tho schools."  ' IIB1BBI "  LOUD JIM'S  IOBGE  Take your family out  for Lunch or Dinner  Heated Pool ond Saunas  available or extra charge  WEDDING RECEPTIONS,  STAFF PARTIES, ETC.  For Reservations  Phone 886-2232  IBBfttlBf BBBBBBBBBE  &  <-^S��?  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mory Tinkley  FIRST nieeting of the new year for the  Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital, was held at the home of Mrs.  Frances Cook, Eureka, Jan. 22.  In the chair, was vice president, Mrs. -  Frances Cook, in the absence of the new  president, Mrs. Sue Browning. Mrs. Olive  Comyn is the secretary-treasurer.  The members moved a vote of thanks  be given to Art Redman for his work on  the piano. His wife Mary, entertained  the extended-care patients > on Sunday  afternoon with her total command of the  keyboard. It was a musical delight.  Reporting on the Thrift Shop was Mrs."  Jean Laird. Co-ordinating council report  came from past president, Mrs. Queenie  Burrows.  Next  meeting  of  the  council  is Jan. 30.  Mrs. Cook reported on the wonderful  sale of articles from the gift shop. A  hearty vote of thanks was given to the  four ladies who donate their time and  talents to the shop, but wish to remain"  unsung. ��� _  The meetings in future will be held  oh the first Monday of each month. As  this brings February too close the next  meeting will be held March 5 at the  home of Mrs. Jean Laird.  This auxiliary, one of the smallest in  numbers, but one not to be outdone in  their participation in council programs  for the hospital, voted to turn in to  council $500. Meeting ended with delicious refreshments by Mrs. Frances Cook.  The films to be shown at the Welcome Beach Community Hall on Redrooffs Road, will start again on Feb. 8,  Thursday at 7:30 p.m. These have been  ^released by MacMillan and Bloedel and  are entitled: "Journey to the End of  the Year" and "Daylight in the Swamp".  Very good films of logging in this area.  A meeting for the Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Commission was held at the  home of the Chairman, Mrs. Peggy Connor, Jan. 22. Discussion centered on covering the float purchased, last year. The  surface is too slippery as it is and a ladder is to be added "for this summer's  use. The annual meeting will be held  Feb. 14 at 8 p.m. at the Welcome Beach  Community Hall All people in the Halfmoon Bay area are invited to come.  Sunday, Jan. 28, a bowling party at  the Sechelt Lanes was planned for the  girls and boys of Halfmoon Bay.  Mrs. Mary Walker of Welcome Beach  has returned home from a month's visit  to Hawaii, with her friend, Mrs.. Ethel .  McPhee from New Westminster. This  time Mrs. McPhee's grandson, Craig, was  with them for a couple Of weeks. Craig  drove them on many trips around the  island of Oahu. Each day they spent  three hours in the sun and ocean-with  the exception of one day of rain! The  trip over on the plane was- smooth, the  one back bumpy.  While Mr .and Mrs. Bob Trousdell  attended the truck loggers' convention,  Mrs. Trousdell's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  F. Hemstock, from Cow-chan Station,  spent the time with their grandchildren,  " Carrie 'and Billy.  Residential  building up  LAST year was predominated by'residential building in the Sunshine ���$ist'  Regional District and values were ' up  $820,150 over 1971, said F. A. Reyburn,  building and plumbing inspector in his  annual report to the regional board.  Building values in 1972 in the district  wore $4,160,100i*compared to $3,339,950  in 1971, he saidfP  "Industrial and commercial construction accounts for a very small portion  of the totaL Canadian Forest Products  (at Port Mellon) and the Madeira Park  Shopping Centre totals $441,400."  Area A (Render Harbour), has the  greatest volume of construction at  $1,248,000 with Area C,,. (Selma Park,  Davis Bay), next at $969,000. Area B,  (Halfmoon Bay) is $686,000; Area D  (Roberts Creek), $401,000; Area E, (Gibsons) $458,500 and Area F (Port Mellon)  $397,600.  Reyburn said that with the greater  workload north from Sechelt to the Pender Harbour "it will be necessary to allocate another, full day to that area  starting early this spring."  Figures do not take into account Gibsons and Sechelt which ore incorporated  villages and handle their own building  statistics.   ��� ��� . "���       ��� -   %  & K Lumber (North Shore) Ltd. is  studying the feasibility of establishing  a log conversion plant on Thornbrough  Channel, the firm told the Sunshine Coast  Regional .District directors - by letter,  Jan, 25.  "The proposed plant will be a modern complete utilization sawmill .with a  daily three-shift production of 450 mbm  of dimension lumber. Chips, hog fuel and  sawdust will be transported out of the  area," * said G, M.. Lyttle, president of  the firm. "No lumber, or steam production equipment will be required for this  plant.'? ^  The firm has also contacted the environmental service, fisheries branch. The  letter was referred to the board's planning committee.  The board'agreed to hear Mike Oven-  ell of Mainland Southwest tourist association at its Feb., 22 meeting. The tourist  official is" expected to present a program  whereby the district can participate in  a brochure outlining the Sunshine Coast.  Director Wally Peterson, who is also  mayor of Gibsons, said a similar brochure  costs the .village"about $500 a year to  support "but we get four times .that in  advertising value out of it"  Gibsons Wildlife Club asked the board  if a member, Megan Moorcroft, could  attend planning committee meetings as  an observer.  " Director J. H. Tyner moved with a  second by Director Frank West that the  matter be turned over to the planning  committee for advice."  Works Supt. Gordon Dixon and his  staff got a pat on the back from residents for their quick work in returning  disrupted water service.  Area O advisory committee will study  a request to install lights at Garden Bay  and Poole roads.  Referring to Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department reports Chsjjrman Lome  Wolverton complimented the group and  said that they are doing a good *job.    .  He said that members of" the fire  department, Gibsons Radio Cabs (who  operate an ambulance service for the  village), Cunningham's Ambulance Service and village officials met to discuss  the setting up of a fully equipped am-.<  bulance service.-  To set up^such a service -would cost  nearly $100,000, it was estimated.  Peterson said the village would purchase a second oxygen kit.  Fire Chief. Dick Ranniger was complimented for his annual report.  Director Harry Almond made a notice  of motion that he will move to change  the bylaw in the Area D (Roberts Creek),  increasing the minimum lot size from  7,500 square feet to 18,000 square feet,  V-PMMMM  **B***mmmmmm0***e+miew*m  Freezer Reef at very  competitive prices  Gibsons People Welcome  GLYNN TRACY  Garden Bay Store - 883-2253  "Fine Meats for Fine People"  This bylaw change would go into effect  March 1. The bylaw amendment would  only effect Area D said Almond.  "We want to maintain rural type  holdings," said Almond.  Dlrector^Peterson asked why the lot  sizes should be enlarged. "With sewers  you can stand a smaller sized lot,"  "We don't want sewers," Almond replied. '  Director Bert Slade seconded the  motion. ,' v  West said that the surveyor of taxes  for the provincial government should be  advised that his computer needs checking.  Taxpayers in the area have received  notices indicating^ 80 per cent increases  In their taxes. Most .residents took no  notice of the mistake and waited for the  government to issue a correction, but,  said, West, none was forthcoming.  West moved with a second by Almond that the surveyor of taxes -be advised of the increase and that he should  have his computer checked.  SUNSHINE RENTALS  885-2848 886-2848  or 885-2151 eves."  3  if  "3  DELUXE  PAN ABODE  $3,000 Down  Lovely new 3 bedroom home. Built to  high standards, professionally designed  interior, wall-to-wall quality carpets, mosaic tiled bathrooms, oil and electric heat,  fireplace, numerous extras, two additional bedrooms in beautiful finished ground  floor in-law suite. Double carport, paved  drive and parking to be completed; partly landscaped. 1226 Gower Point Road  in Gibsons. Direct sate by builder, as little  as $3,000 down. Possetsion within one  week. Phone 886-7884 or write c/o The  Times, Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  FOR EXPERT REPAIRS CALL CHUCK STEPHENS  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886*2171  Cowria Street, Sechelt  MfMMMb  fo'  Canada No.  Prime Rib  ROAST  L  8  ORANGES  ��� $1.00  7sM  Green Onions  & Radishes  Mix 8t Match  Mexican  TOMATOES  33  ���   L  B  ORE-  Apple & Sfrowberry JAM  Blended fi_|fe|_  24��k. tins ���,:. :. .^ ��� 33?^  Nabob PORK and BEANS  Hno |�� for ��ST  Nabob Fimm TUNA  Una ; ^ :   2 *w 85*  ��� .;!���,���  *:  Pumper CAT H  All Flavors. ��|        __|��_��  ��-o��. line  . ...... d& for 30  Johnson's MOP MAGIC   r _... : ......        JU O  tw...  French Maid BLEACH  ... .���.i,..,,, ��� ,, .... i,, .... ,1  ^SwW^  &B.  ����Ml.l'-.llll.*'-.-.����i.'W-"'-W--'-��-ll> -'���'-������ ������*���  Five Roses FLOUR  All Purpose  1*49  We reserve the right to limit quantities  I   ; Jr-"   I  ���' I  X ">  v>  .-. ,'H  \f-   .  >  ._     I  BULLDOZER levelled dirt mounds  at pavis Bay and made wide area  for parking pr strolling on beach.  The tide is fairly high and there  still is room to roam.  The Peninsula Times Page 9  Wednesday, January 31, 1973  BIG LOG is caught up under wharf at Davis Bay.  *y...:.:1 :���:>.���,".:-.��=. *..-'-..�����, .>.-.->  m 0  ATTACKS on women drivers are crimes  of chance���combinations of time, place  and Opportunity. Your best bet is to avoid  setting up the combination.  Females. driving   alone. should   take  the following precautions;  ^-Keep the gas tank full, the car in  tip-fop shape, stay on well-lighted roads,  avoid unfamiliar neighborhoods, even if  it means going out of the way.  ���Lock all doors and keep the windows closed at all times. Keep your purse,  jewelry and packages out of sight. The  flash of a diamond could be the trigger  to trouble.        ,  -^-You're most vulnerable when locking and unlocking the car, so park in  attended commercial lots or on well*  lighted streets. If someone is loitering  about, walk past your car till you can  get trusted help. Look in the car before  opening it, and take special note of the  back seat floor board.  -r-If your ar<j uncertain of your route,  talk it over with a travel counselor or  another expert. Tell someone your route,  destination and time Of arrival. .  ~If you have a flat, you can drive  slowly. However, you are risking ruining  the tire and wheel. If you break down,  sit still. You are safest in a locked, closed  up car. Eventually, someone will come  for you.  ������Should a car block your path, blow  your horn repeatedly for help, but stay  In tho locked car. If you are followed,  drive to the nearest police or fire station.  Don't leave the car to walk home, even  if it's close by,,  ���Consider taking a dog along, preferably ono trained to.!protect you.' Or,  tnko a cab.  ���Forget about being kind to others,  about being late to the party, or being  overcautious. Think of yourself first and  apologize later.  If all else falls, don't panic. Scream  1 your head off,  Qym, shop facilities . . �� _. ,r1  Suwrionth wait seen  for school referendum  COOKIE Jars, Ginger Jnr<i, Splco Jars.  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  DEPARTMENT of education has inform-  Jed Sechelt School Board that it must  wai^ six months before re-submitting referendum 11, calling for new gymnasium  and automotive shop facilities at; Elphinstone High School.  The referendum was narrowly defeated Dec. 9, and under normal circumstances, it can not be re-submitted to  voters uritil June 9.  In a letter submitted to the board's  Jan. 25 meeting, J. L.'Canty, superintendent of administrative services for the  education department re-stated the mandatory six-month waiting period between  referenda.  But he revealed that Eileen Dailly,  minister of education, could grant special  permission to waive the normal waiting  period  under  certain  circumstances.  He said this was done only in cases  where funds were required to maintain  buildings in safe condition or when postponement of a second referendum could  have a detrimental effect on educational  standards.  However, Canty said ho would present the board's request for an early referendum to the minister as soon as possible.  Under other business, the board agreed to warn the local roller skating club  to  tighten  up supervision  at  their  scs- <  siona in Elphinstone High School.  During a recent session, damage  amounting to $50 was done to the gymnasium.  In a letter to the board, Jack Warn,  representing the club, apologized for the  Incident and enclosed restitution of $50.  Secretary-treasurer of tho board, Jim  Metzler, said he received the letter even  before the damage was reported to him.  Trustee Terry Booth aald this was the  , second  Incidence of damage while tho  club was using the gymnasium. He felt  ��� skating  club  members  should  "talk to  their friends and tell them to smarten  up" before they were denied use of school  facilities.  Metzler said the damage was malicious, "but we don't know if it was done  by participants or  onlookers."  Trustee John MacLeod labelled the  incident, "a sign of the times."  Chairman Agnes Labonte said it was  up to the club to provide Adequate supervision, or they might lose the privilege of  using school facilities.  1 Metzler said there were three fire  doors in the gymnasium, and it is difficult to keep people out without having members police the area.  Mrs. Labonte acknowledged that the,  club had tried excluding unwanted spectators and charging them admission, "but  they can't stop them coming in."  The board agreed to send a letter to  the roller skating club urging them to  increase supervision.  NOTICE OF  GENERAL MEETING  General Meeting of the  Sunshine qpasf Arts  Council  to be hold at  Wilson Creek Community Hall  Thurs., Feb. 8, - 8 p.m.  ��� Wilson Creek __   Guest Spoakor to be:  Mr. Ed Sherman of Port Mellon  showing/ slides of his trip with  tho.Firtt Canadian Trade  Fair  in Peking, Red China.  CLAIMS YOUR ATTENTION  in the  B.Cisa  beautiful  mm  imrntrn*  Don't mess  it up  MORGAN'S DEATH SALE  WE'VE CLEANED OUT OUR  STOCK-ROOM   AND   LOOK   AT  THE SKELETONS WE  UNCOVERED - PRICES SO LOW THEY  BELONG IN A GRAVEYARD  SUITS - ALL WOOL $25  Reo. $89.50. Murdered to       faw  li'/'i'  Reg. $89.50. Murdered to  SPORTS SHIRTS  Long and Short Sleeves. Killed to...  SUM PANTS  Each  ��,,., <,.,. r.-..W c ..*.���  SWEATERS - CARDIGANS W  L Reo. un to 16.95 Slashed to   B  FLARE STYLE JEANS   $9"  Only  ���V  GOLF JACKETS  $0.99  FORTREL DOUBLE KNIT PANTS$5"  j i Reg. $25. 4     %LW  COWBOY KING BOYS JEANS    $9"  if 74 and 16, Only a bone rattling  SPORTS JACKETS  a::  Reg. $45. All the meat  is gone so only    TOPCOATS  Small size.  Reg. 29.95. Only  $Q.99  ���ii  C-L  tiniilziiitfi .">(ii _/���;;.���^aiiilitr'J  '-Miiuot-  Jxzn. atii  THE  PRBCES  ARE SO  LOW  WE   HAVE   TO   BE   MOKbSE  IN OUR ADEVERTISEMENTS!  DEATH TO THE MERCHANT!  momeweWmewmm��ve9mmmewmewmewmmmmmwni^fmMreWewew��mmewewevewewewmmewemmme��m mmmmwmrermmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm4��mmwime*mm'mMtm*vmmmmmmmmmmmmmre+mevme*mmime*m <m,mmmmm^^\  We found tome female bones ��� a large all-wool ladle's sweater.      $JL   ��%A  Regular $15.95 -��� bone shaking reduction only ������~  VsVII  n.  LADIES'  PULLOVER SWEATERS  Only  fwnnnnnnniMinnnftmnrifinnnnnir*nrn"nnrn~nnT"~"r"^  Vi PRICE Vi PRICE <A PRICE 'A PRICE V, PRICE  FLARE PANTS and JEANS  SPORT SHIRTS  DOUBLE KNIT SWEATFRS  '/z PRICE ���/; PRICE y; PRICE % PRICE K PRICE  WORK  SOX  2, * *2n  THESE ARE FAT  SKELETONS WE  PULLED FROM OUR  CLOSETS  7inMIim7MIIIXimWMIWWL  Men's  COWBOY  KINGS  ENGLISH STRETCH SOX 98'  lany Other Death Sale Specials  TERMS CASH - All sales as final as death  No exchanges or refunds  SALE STARTS FEBRUARY 1st  Come In to pay your respects to the skeletons at  i j  i       \\  ,<t,  '  ,"' mm  t^A-'fk  :.7'i.v:  ::U:  ' ���������- :���'..-. ���   :.;���;��� .,������...!���/���-'  -/;.;  ^S-'  ������/,;.'.  i&  ��#y:  7:V7 .|7  :f  SOD TURNING ceremony Saturday  marked the official start of construction on Gibsons new senior citizens  housing development t>n North Road.  Aiding Kiwaman Bill Wright (right)  with a shovel is well-known local  senior citizen Bill Haley. Looking  on, from left, are Ossie HLncks, Jim  Munro, Frank Docherty, Roy Taylor  and Oscar Hoag.  Around Gibsons  Recreation Centre  Gibsons council OKs  date on referendum  j3ii-_tVwr  f ^--V Sylvia MaeLeon, 886-2121  MR. and Mrs. Vince Bothwell of Grant-  hams announces that their son Danny  was married to Sherry Faulkner of Minneapolis, Minn, at Couer D' Alene, Idaho,  on Jan. 9. The newly weds will reside in  Yakima, Wash., where Danny will be  riding this spring.  Davy Cook returned from Australia  this week and reports that the temperature was as high as 110 degrees while  visiting there.   7 -  Don Lockstead, MLA, visited Gibsons  and met with Adam McBride and the  executive of Anavets, Mr. McBride reports that many items were accomplished.  . This Friday and Saturday, Elphinstone  will host North Delta Javees and St.  Thomas More. Both games start at 6:30  p.m.  GIBSONS village council has agreed to  the April 14 date proposed by Sechelt  council for a second referendum on the  Sunshine Coast Recreation Centre.  In a letter submitted to council's Jan.  23 meeting, E. Hensch, chairman of the  recreation centre committee, asked the  village to. name a. suitable date, pointing  out that the referendum had to be held  -fanuftaneou^ly in all voting jurisdictions.  Mayor Wally Peterson said that' council had promised to cooperate in a late-  spring referendum, and he felt they  should accept Sechelt's suggestion of  _ April 14.  "By that time, we should be able  to get all the information - out to the  taxpayers in a circular letter," he said,  stressing that all costs should be expressed in dollar terms, rather than mill  rate, "which doesn't mean a thing to  most people."  Information on government aid for the  project would be available in time to  include in the circular letters, he said.  "All we are concerned with is getting  a place for kids to skate, and it will be  fine if we can get it," he said.  Aid. Kurt Hoehne suggested that the  referendum could be held at the same  time as an upcoming school board refe-  rendumSto save money.  And he felt this would maintain public interest more than having "a referendum every couple of months."   \  ;jV  Aid; Hugh Archer contended' thatrif  this was done, voters would be inclined'  to support one referendum and reject the  other.  Council agreed to write the recreation  commission, stating that an April 14 referendum was acceptable to them.  Under other business, Peterson told  council that LaVry Labonte, president of  Gibsons Athletic Association, had obtained lengths of stainless steel piping  to hold the nets at the tennis court.  He felt the Lions' Club might be  willing to install them because "they're  looking for a project."  Teen-agers are upset these days be-  cause they're living in a world dominated  by nuclear weapons���and adults are upset because they're living in a world  dominated by teen-agers.  Mi��  Hd-tr igBorei  alderman charges  ALD.  Ted Hume    questioned    Gibsons  council Jan. 23 on "ignoring" the ad-  - vice- of  a  development   consultant  retained by council to report on planning  matters, -      M" ���  "Whatfs the point of paying a planner for his professional opinion and then  turning down his recommendations?" he  asked.  Council was considering planner Rob  Buchan's report on current rezoning and  subdivision applications.  ' Buchan recommended locating a proposed swimming pool in Dougal Park but  council decided to table the matter pending further discussion.  They felt there may be valid reasons  for citing it elsewhere. For one, the  local Kinsmen club opposed the location  because they felt it would infringe on  their baseball diamond in the park.  Peterson said the school board might  help finance the pool, but Aid. Hugh  Archer,'himself a teacher, said they would  only consider supporting a covered pool.  Current proposals call for construction  of an open-air pool Council tabled the  matter.  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  WHAT shall it profit a man if he shall  gain the whole world,  and  lose  his  own soul (or himself)? Or what shall a  man give in exchange for his soul?  This statement from the Bible indicates the value of a soul. It tells us that  everything on this planet put together is  not worth your soul., This is more than'  can be measured in billions of dollars. If  someone said to you, "you now own  Canada, you possess this nation and  everything in it", I doubt if your mind  could grasp it, to have such possessions  and riches would be astounding. But .yet,  your soul is worth more than owning  every country in the world, not just  Canada. ���  My friend, this is no. small thought.  Jesus made this statement about the value  of a soul He knows its worth because  He suffered and died to purchase your  soul. Why go on day after day, year after  year laboring for things that will, all  perish, while neglectingl what really  counts. The soul is yourself,.,the real you.  Why be so careless and risk losing it?  Remember the loss will be eternal, and  once lost you cannot buy it back. 7  Why don't you take serious "action ���  right now regarding the'/'saving of your -  soul by coming to Jesus for salvation?  Cancer facts  CYTOLOGY (relating to cells) tests have  been successful in detecting the abnormal appearance of cells before they  become'malignant.  As mentioned previously, cytological  smears have been fc very valuable technique in testing for cancer of the cervix.  Cytology tests have also been successful in diagnosing some cases of preinvasive lung cancer.  This cannot be used for mass screening, but may be of value in high-risk  patients, such as men over 45 who are  heavy smokers and have chronic bronchitis  or emphysema. ��� '  Preventative measures are being emphasized more and more in the Canadian  Cancer Society's educational fight against  cancer. Cancer can be prevented, cancer  ca��^ be cured, and cancer patients can  be helped.  (Pamphlets and information about  cancer can be obtained by writing to:  B.C. and Yukon Division, Canadian Cancer Society, 896 West Eight Avenue? Vancouver 9, or to 857 Caledonia, Victoria.)  , At a recent "free-form" wedding, the  ringbearer was the bridegroom's dog,  wearing a collar of flowers to which the  wedding bands were attached.  .7:7; :���-. ;-7 ������.-������;���:.���. --������;r 7 x-.-T.   ".;"..���,}- 7 :-' !J 77-XX ./, ������:���.. i--> ��������� ���- -;^-^:..'V-i-- / ���:-:. ,'-\<  Page 10 The- Peninsula Times      Wednesday, January 31, 1973  Chimney lire doused  GIBSONS Volunteer Fire Department attended a chimney fire Wednesday in  the Soames Point home of Mrs. M. -E.  Slinn. Fire Chief Dick Ranniger said  there were no injuries. >nd_ the' blaze  was quickly brought under control.    -  < ,  The  average life    of ' a  commercial  orchard is about 40 years.  MISS BEE'S  CARD & GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road - Sachet* - 885.9066   _ J  P.O. BOX 213  Hallmark-Court*  cardt  and  wrappings,*  Fine  Engliih china  cup*  ond  saucers.  .Boutique items, local artists paintings.  ����mn  ���WM  *������ ���    ���*.  DANCING   9:30 Io 1:30 o.m.  Pizza Available  Dance to  "SAGE BRUSH"  SATURDAY, FEB. 3  JOIN THE PUN  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ��� Cover Charge ��� 886-2472  MWMiM��-WWWW-*WWMWfl��^^  ���Jj  PL  eade ZJake   ijote  OF OUR  3 Phone Numbers  SECHELT: 885-9654 or 885-2635  GIBSONS: 886-2121  THE PENINSULA Times  yet^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmim^emmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmHemmmmmmmmmKtuH^  $  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  50 Reward  A reword of fifty dollars ($50.00) will be paid by the Village of  Gibsons for information provided to the local R.C.M. Police leading  to the arrest and conviction of any person or persons damaging or  removing public property within the Village of Gibsons.  DAVID JOHNSTON  January 10, 1973. Municipal Clerk  m0mam***mam*mmmimA**AimA**MU*n**Mvvt**Mimimivv*v*mi��i****>t*mi��imivii*i^  YOUR SEA  CAVALCADE  COMMITTEE  JOE KAPMAN, Chairman  Public Relations and Publicity  Married 'to���'Joanf,   and   have  three   children.   Randy,   Lisa  and Michael. Position involves  publicizing of Sea Cavalcade  to all  adjoining  communities  throughout the Northwest and  also community awareness and  involvement   in  any and  all  functions of the Sea  Cavalcade.  Photo by C. H. Abernethy  To All My Peninsula Friends  y  and Customers:  AS OF JANUARY 15th MY EMPLOYER IS BEN JACOBSEN MOTORS LTD., which  company is the dealer for the popular VOLVO lino of cars and for the full line of  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS & RECREATIONAL VEHICLES.  I am also pleased to announce through JACOBSEN MOTORS' Fleet and Lease  Departments wo aro able to look after all your buying requirements for any make  of any NEW Vehicle. We have an excellent selection of used units.  Bo assured that with this changeover, coupled  with my  27   years  of  personal  sales experience on the Peninsula, Ben Jacobsen   Motors   and   myself   plodgq  that we will offer the same personalized dealings, with your interests being our  first concern, that you have been accustomed to throughout the years.  1.    ��� ��� .��� ���'' ������  I will be making regular visits to the Peninsula so If I can help you with your  noxt purchase please write or phone collect so we could arrange a meeting at  your convenience.  ���  VOLVO and INTERNATIONAL  u  ickey  Business \  278-6291  BEN JACOBSEN MOTORS LTD.  369 No. 3 ROAD, RICHMOND  Home:  273-6747  ) COAST   GUARD vessel "Rider"   days last'week on pearch and rescue   standbyk Tho ship has a crew of 1,2.  i  moored at Gibsons wharf for two , \        \ ,  AI  ��  i, su'.  1  >' I  ,.    '  ����� >V'\   *      ���Uri'l'  4   K  "'A I  T .'���-  <���   't. *_  7.     V  V -v  <f  .  ..   1  V V  /;  4/  ���H.��"  /  ;  a  -t  i  ���v  Page 11  The. Peninsula Times '  Wednesday, January 31, 1973  taris Creek groiiKMill union  earns dance profit      ;_ renamed  REGULAR meeting of the Roberts Creek    JiO    JL ^>JL��>\JLA-LivU  REGULAR meeting of the Roberts Creek  Community Association was held in  the hall on Wednesday, Jan. 17, at 8  o'clock.  The New Year's Eve dance had been  successful andl well attended, so a nice  ��� profit was realized. The hall committee  had met with representatives of the  Esso Oil Co., and an amicable agreement  was reached as to the repairs of the furnace.   -<  Mrs. Marshall has the New Horizons  project well under way and though not  yet approved by the government department handling these projects, she says all  - that is now necessary is to appoint a  director and select a name,  v Also, they are desirous of buying  bowls for carpet bowling and as these  have to be ordered so far in advance and  since the project has not yet obtained  any funds, the Community Association  has agreed to advance a sum towards this.  The association has agreed to sponsor  and support the project.  Some discussion was held in regard to  the damage to roads and property from  the recent floods. The secretary was instructed to write to the highways department asking that a complete check  of the area be made as to damage and  arrange for repairs to same.  Mr. Gilker was appointed as delegate  to attend meetings of the Sunshine. Coast  Council of Ratepayers which was organized last fall at Madeira Park.  AFTER 32 years of service to its membership, Port Mellon local 297, International Brotherhood of Pulp, Sulphite  and Paper mill Workers (IBPS & PMW)  has a new name-^-local 1119, United Pap-  erworkers  International Union  (UPIU).  The change was brought about by the  merger last year of the IBPS & PMW  and the United Paperworkers and Paper-  makers (UPP).  UPIU serves 345,000 North American  workers in the gulp and paper industry.  According to the Port Mellon local,  "The merger is one step closer to the  ultimate goal of one union from forest  to finished product."  Because the UPIU now has over 1,600  locals, many existing local numbers were  duplicated. Local 297 was one of those  renumbered because of this.  "Local 1119 will continue, to serve  its membership in the high standard that  has been established over the past 32  years by local 297," stressed the union.  "This, standards that has resulted in  the local being respected throughout the  labor movement in B.C. as a local that  can be counted on to give service of the  highest calibre to its members, to conduct its affairs in the highest tradition  of democracy, and to pitch in wholeheartedly to support unionists everywhere in their struggle for social justice  - and the dignity of the worker."  rl  GIBSONS OLD AGE Pensioners' Association hosted a carpet bowling session in the United Church last Thursday. Senior Citizens from the village  competed against their counterparts  from Sechelt jin one of the most successful joint events organized to date.  After.the games were over, coffee  ��\nd cakes ended a most enjoyable  afternoon.  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  i  Roberts (Creek  Drywall  Application of Gyproc  Sparkle Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7193  Congratulations, Ken  DeVries on your neiir  apartment complex.  Utii'M-.'^H   ,mn.u���.,  -WUST CONSTRUCTION LTD.  596-9343 or 596-6406  11402-75th Avenue, Delta, B.C.  APARTMENT  FOR RENT  2 Bedroom and 1 Bedroom  Luxurious Suites  GIBSONS  OCCUPANCY. FEB 1, 1973  No Children No Pets  References Required  For Appointment. To View  886-7112  Roofing installed by:  Bill Black Roofing J6. Insolation  Duroid  Built-up  Residential  Commercial  "ROOFING FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST"  Box 291  Gibsons 886-7320  J. Harvey Department Store Ltd;  was pleased to supply  modern electric stovos  and fringes to Gibsons'  now  luxury  apartment.  886-2346  Gower Point Road Gibsons  ����MMMWIll��WtW��WM��MMW����l��MWMMUWMUMMM��������l��MWMW��  congratulates Ken  DeVries on his luxury  apartment complex.  SUPPLIERS OF  CONCRETE FORMS  886-9951  Roberts Creek  KEN DeVRIES  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  A  CARPETS    *  TILES    * LINOLEUMS  HOURS:  Closed Monday, Open 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. ��� Friday Night Til 9 p.m.  11  ' = ">', ���'��� ..is-a-u\aAS~:t,, :-������:," ,;:vi ���ir-r.ri; yr,",' ���', :ua,. :,:���   .,:.,,'    ,    :. a, ' i',; -vr;:, 7i'=s  Congratulations  KEN!  We are pleased to have  been associated with the  construction of your new  apartment complex.  TWIN CREEK  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  2 locations to servo you  SECHELT GIBSONS  885-2288 886-2291  Industrial WALKER  Commercial       ELECTRIC  Marine LTD*  #  Residential  I  PHONE  224-6313  3706 West King Edward  Vancouver 8, B.C.  Best wishes and congratulations  to Ken DeVries on completion ��f  his new apartment block  '���iwlwiMWiiiirtiyuwviivwi  SWANSON 1TI  All sand and gravel needs, septic tanks  Box 172 SECHELT Q85-966G  If  SEASIDE PLUMBING  Sales & Servlco  886-7017  1740 Marino Crescent  Gibsons  We are pleased to have supplied and Installed tho  plunihing system In Ken DeVries' new apartment block.  KXSKB=-33TW3StS-B^^  \  +  ZXZXZZ2CZ2ZXXZ  'ft  ���     )  ��� 1  \  4  ���V ���/. /~x'---i-M________________r/'______________^^ ���L --���'���-���������'���  -'������ ������:���->'!--"'-"������������'���-?-'���-������*'������'-������  M  W,M:aM  if  m  "���>V.i  7*7';  ���if A  ������\i  7-4r  S!v!tfe;  ;;7"-77;:;%U;  ailllll  .y7'*I(  \ V  MIGHTY MITES  Classified AdBriefs reach mora than  2,500 homes every week.  Use   them, for  steady,   fow<ost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  THE TIMES  885.9654 or 885-2635 (Swhslt) v  886-2121 (Gibsons)  NEW EXECUTIVE of Royal Oana- ident; Bruce Redman, past presid-  dian Legion Branch 140 was instal- ent; Alf Bredefelt, president; Jack  led Saturday night. Seated from left Mayne, honorary president;   Wally  is: Harry Casey, second vice pres- Erickson, first vice president. Stand  ing from left: Walter Beck, Rod Wilson, Rod Pierce, Herb.Richter, John  Kelly, Frank Bomn, Jack Heskin and  Sid Walters.  PASSING THE GAVEL to the newly  elected president of Royal Canadian  Legion 140, Alf Bredefeld, -left, is Ted  Surtees, past-president of 140 who  was installing officer. Installation  took place Jan. 25.  Pttge 12 The Poninsulo Times  Wednesday, January 31, 1973  Board asks  OLD Stones and  SILVERWARE     ��"����������  RE-FINISHED    -��Sp��etali_r  Made  Sparidingly  New  1  9 100% WATERPROOF  WATCHES BY ROLEX  0 ENICAR WATCHES  WELCH'S CHOCOLATES  SECHQ.T JEWELLBIS  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2421  Class plans      f��Jy P*an?  area study  A GRADUATE class in the University.  of British Columbia school of planning wants to 'do a study of- the Sunshine Coast.  The class, through its professor, W. E.  Rees, asked the regional hoard for help,  by discussing issues with them;  7  They would like to function as a  consultant to the board, district planner.  E. R. Cuylits, explained to the directors.--  The class wishes to identify issues by  talking to the board and the area residents. .. ,'���  Board members agreed to the study on  the basis'that the cost of- the study would  not cost more than $500.  The planning issues, once identified,  will be analysed in terms of the available information, the opinions ^made by  citizens and . board/ members and the  judgment of the planning team. Alternate development guidelines- (or policies)  and their consequences will. be presented for consideration by the board. The  study hopes to suggest the future development of the area than can result from  any, given -policy decision made by the  board.'  SUMMER is coming and so are line-ups  at  the ferry  terminal at  Langdale.  and the B.C. Ferries have done nothing  to increase parking, Director Frank West  told the Sunshine Coast Regional District  board meeting Jan. 25/  '  "Last year we wrote to the B.C. Ferries about Langdale lineups," said West,  "and they assured us that, they planned  to extend the parking lot.  "I $ee no steps being taken to extend parking facilities���summer is coming and lineups are coming again."  Director Wally ' Peterson suggested  that the letter be expanded to ask what  the plans of the ferry system are for the  summer. "I heard suggestions - that the  big ferries may be removed and replaced  with smaller, faster ones."  Director J. H. Tyner of Area A said  that equally as great a problem as parking is speed and service.  Director-alternate Bernel Gordon asked if it is possible to include in the letter a suggestion for. electric vehicles to  cany sick or disabled passengers from  the parking area to the ferry. West said  that cars can drive right- down to the  ferrynow.  The board unanimously approved that  such a letter go out to the B.C. Ferries  asking what plans it has to cope with  summer, traffic.  Hearing?  Chicago, 111.���A free offer of  special interest to those who  hear but do not understand  words has been announced by  Beltone. A non-operating model  of the smallest Beltone aid ever  made will be given absolutely  free to anyone answering this  advertisement.  Try it to see how it is worn  in the privacy of your own  home without cost or obligation  of any kind. It's yours to keep,  free. It weighs less than a third  of an ounce, and it's all at ear  level, in one unit. No wires lead  from body to head.  These models are free, sq we  suggest you write for yours now.  Again, we repeat, there is no  cost, and certainly no obligation.  Write to Dept. 5965, Beltone  Electronics, 3637 Metropolitan  Blvd., ��., Montreal 38, P. Q,  LADIES' AUXILIARY to Legion  Branch 140 officers were installed  Saturday night. Seated fromleftare:  Anne Ebach, treasurer; Ruth Beac  on, zone representative; Kay Nicker-  son, firs^ vice president; Gladys  Ritchie, past president; Gail Redman  and Koreen Martin, executive com  mand and Marty Erickson, sergeant-  at-arms. Unable to attend the installation was president-elect Marion  Cook.  When you complain about improper advertising,  we do something about it. Fast. For example:  The case of  the Magk Mouse  From the files of the Advertising Standards Council  One clay a consumer sent us u "Magic Mouse" toy. She complained that the  television advertising had exaggerated the quality and performance of the product.  Aiulal'tor examining the product and (he advertising, we agreed.  This is the advertising rule that was broken:  "No advertisement'shall be prepared, or be knowingly accepted, which  contains false, misleading, unwarranted or exaggerated claims - either directly  or by implication, Advertisers and advertising agencies must be prepared to  substantiate their claims."  Here's what we did about it, immediately.  I*irst we phoned Ihe television station that had run the "Magic Mouse"  commercial, They told us they hiul already cancelled (lie commercial because  of .similar complaints. Since the advertiser (a U.S. company) did not reply to  ��� our inquiry, we issued an 'urgent' bulletin requesting all stations to contact us  before accepting advertising from (his company. The "Magic Mouse" is no  .longer advertised.  Keep this complaint notice. If you see dishonest or unfair advertising, send it to us.  I.\  HONORARY PRESIDENT of Royal  Canadian Legion Branch 140 Jock  Mayne, congratulates Donna Tom of  fho Sechelt residential school. Th_i  Legion made a grant ,to the Indian  children's marching band and Donna was named to receive n cheque  *at tho Legion's installation riles  Saturday night.  Blake C. Aldorton D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR '  P��*t Qfllca lulMlnfl Seshelt  Prion. 805-2333  Wednesdays and Saturdays  10 am\- 5i15 pm 10 am - 2:30 pm  Thanks for your patlonco during  our one-month staff holiday  closing.  SPRING  HOURS ^��  Weekdays noon to 6:30 p.m.  Saturday 10 a.m. to 6:30 p.m  "IF IT FLOATS WE'IX QUTFIT IT"  CLIFF'S BOATS and ACCESSORIES  S^holfr 085-9032  Advertising Standards Council  COMPLAINT NOTICE  Product or Servlcei ,   Date advertisement appealed; ���   Where II appeared:!'.') T,V.   | ) Newspaper   | | M.iRa/lne  [���;)Radio   [."]Outdoor   I.)Transit  Nome ot publication or station: \ , , , , ���_   Please Investigate this advertisement which In my opinion breaks Ihe Canadian Advertising  Standards Code because;  T I  ���  Name  Address ,  City  >t��indar<iftCoi  incil  ?onc   ''  159 flay St  Province  Advertising  reet, T oronto 116, Ontario.  \  The Advertising Standards Council is a division of the  Cafijadian Advertising Advisory Board. We work for better advertising.  %  &  t  V  f'f'  pi*  m i'��  ."���rC*  Financial reserves dwindle  A  "Wednesday. January 31, 1973     the Penintula Timet  Pose 13  Arts council gives  grant to film group  IWHMMHMII  nnmiiiiiii  IHWMHWHrtMWnS  -J!/fe^ J^eckeu A5e  HOOTCH MAKES a comeback: Canada's Yukon toasted in the Now Year  with its own special blend of Canadian and imported rum. It's all  part of a northern shindig called  Klondike 73 marking several Yukon  git Indian tribe the white man called  "Hootchinoo", was introduced to the  stampeders on their perilous journey  to Dawson City and the Klondike  Gold Fields. The modern version, in  an ice worm cocktail, is sampled  anniversaries. Among them, the 75ti- here by Yukoner Joy Denton, recall  anniversaries of the Yukon as a ter- ing Robert Service's reference to the  ritory and the Klondike Gold Rush brew ... "The fun was fast and fun-  of 1898. Hootch, named for the Tlin- ous, and loud the hootch bird sang .  No let up expected *,. .  Influenza still plagues  area says health chief  FOR several weeks now medical health  officers have reported widespread outbreaks of influenza-like illness throughout much of northern British Columbia,  the Lower Mainland and Vancouver Island.  .Jpfluenza virys_&pe A3 or Hong Kong  strain has been identified as the responsible agent.  "It is possible that we can expect  more influenza during the next tew  weeks and health agencies are keeping-  constant surveillance over the spread of  this disease. School absenteeism, a good  indication, has been up slightly in this  district," said Dr. G. M. Gemmill, director,  Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit.  influenza viruses exist in the form of  three types, A, B and C. There are different strains of A type virus known as  A (classic), Al, and A2. The recently reported TLondon strain that has caused  .widespread disease in Europe is a variation of A2. Immunity to one strain or  type does not confer immunity against  another strain or type, he said.  The onset of illness caused by type  A virus is characteristically sudden. The  patient soon feels prostrated, and com-  �������������������� II������l'   I   I I   .������    I.-HP ������������'HI !������ ��� ��� ������-������   II       -IIIIWIII���-������   ���i���*-���llll��  Madeira Park  plains of aching of the back and limbs,  with headache, chilliness, fever, some  cough and occasionally nausea and vomiting.  The seriousness of influenza lies in  the tendency to complications of the lower respiratory tract caused DyTthe [virus,  often associated with a secondary bacterial infection. Older people-and those  people with chronic heart ox lung disease  are more, susceptible to "complications.  ��� "If you get the symptoms of influenza  you should go to bed, take plenty of  liquids, and use a simple medication such  as aspirin to relieve the aches and pains.  Stay in bed until you feel better,' usually  2 to 5 days. Do not keep going and spread  the disease or run the risk of develpping  a complication," he stressed.  The spread of infection requires.fairly  close contact so that overcrowding is a  factor.; The older members of the community or those persons with chronic  heart or respiratory disease should be  particularly careful and avoid public  meetings   and   the   like.  In one oil-rich Texas town, high-  school seniors are given gift certificates  worth $50 toward the purchase of an  Oldsmobile or Cadillac.  By ALLAN J. CRANE  AT THE MOVIES  AFTER the final show of 1972, the Society's reserves had dwindled to less  than $30 with only two motion pictures  paid ahead. There were 12 screenings,  but tor most of them the receipts at the  door were well short of the expenses involved in putting the shows on, "and  monies taken in membership fees were  used to make up the deficits. The receipt of a $100 grant from the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council early, in January  was, therefore, most timely.' The Society  -acknowledges this gratefully.  It was also a help to the Society  when we had for our first screening in  January, Lard of the Flies, the largest  audience to date���113���which left a surplus after expenses which accrued to the  Society's account. An attendance of over  90 is needed to cover the expenses for  most of our films, and we have exceeded that figure for only three of the 15  screenings to date. With 93 attending  Wild Strawberries, there remained 30  cents to credit to the /Society's account  after the expenses had been paid.  Most of the films for the remainder of  the Society's season have either been  booked and confirmed or booked subject  to final confirmation. New program will  be available at the Twilight Theatre on  Wednesday, Feb, 7 when The Carabiniers  will be shown. Two films by the renowned young British director Tony  Richardson have been booked and confirmed, the first of Osborne's The Entertainer starring Laurence Olivier for  Feb. 14 and two weeks later on/Feb. 28 -  that award-winning, rollicking, crowd-  pleasing spectacle, Tom Jones. In between  these two films on Feb. 21, we are  pleased to announce thex Cannes Film  Festival winner for 1970, Visconti's Death  in ' Venice starring Dirk Bogarde. On  March 7, we will be presenting Jules  Dassin's Phaedra starring Anthony Perkins and Melina Mercouri who received  the award of the British Film Academy  for her role in this film. On March .14,  we present a classic screen portrayal, ,  Charles Laughton's Captain Bligh in the  award-winning Mutiny on the Bounty.  Subsequent bookings awaiting confirmation include Last Year in Marienbad,  Brunei's Vixidiana, The King of Hearts,  The Red Shoes and Fellini's The Clowns.  Next week's film The Carabiniers,  tells the story ofjwo brothers, Ulysses-  and Michelangelo, who live with their  ��� sister, Venus and mother, Cleopatra, in  a shack where they are visited by two  Carabiniers. They persuade the brothers  to become soldiers of the king and set  off to kill and plunder in his name,  but when the time comes^for them to  claim their reward, a surprise awaits  them. The film was made by Jean-Luc  Godard.  Roy Ames, in French Cinema since'  1946, writes of the film:  "Les Carabiniers. is, by intention, a  Brechtian fable on'the futility of war,  filmed from a script on which Roberto  Rosselini was one of the_collaborators.  It was shot very quickly and cheaply,  in a style intended as a homage to Lousi  Lumiere and it makes interesting use of  silent,film gestures and conventions, and  the photographic texture of primitive  films." . ��  The film is in French and lias subtitles. It was made in 1963.  This film is followed in the Twilight  Theatre's regular program by an interesting feature from Britain, Mary, Queen  of Scots, to show Thursday, Friday and  Saturday, Feb. 8-9-10. This film stars  Glenda Jackson in the role of Queen  Elizabeth.; She is widely known and  highly regarded for, her performance in  the same role in the televised series  Elbtabffi-h R. but movie audiences will  .remember her also for her sterling performances in. Women In Love, The Music  Lovers, and Sunday, Bloody Sunday seen  previously at the Twilight Theatre,  -The comments, on Stanley Kubrick's  Clockwork Orange scheduled for inclusion in this article are ready for press.  For reasons of space, however, they will  be held over until The. Peninsula Times'  issue for Feb. 14, two weeks from today,  and the day when the Society will be  screening The Entertainer.  Arts council  plans meet  A GENERAL meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council has been called  for Thursday, Feb. 8 at Wilson Creek  Community Hall. To get there, turn up  Davis Bay Road' and go two blocks.  Events of the past season and the  coming events planned for the new year  are to be discussed. _  Planned  is  the international spring  festival with over 100 dancers from various ethnic groups���talent night, inviting -  all interested local residents to* participate. '  A children's art display from Gibsons  to Sechelt to Pender Harbour.  _   .A colorful flea market, always much  enjoyed.  An art seminar through the Federation of Canadian Artists, offering courses  in all arts and handicrafts.  An arts and crafts exhibit in connection with the Sea Cavalcade festivities  in Gibsons.  "Come and hear about the activities  of the Arts Council. Everyone welcome.  We especially invite all newcomers to  the Sunshine Coast who may be artistically inclined or interested in the arts in ���  any way. We sponsor the Art Gallery-  Shop in Sechelt where local artists may  display their work. There are new exhibits every two weeks. Announcements  are made in the papers," said a spokesman.  Guest speaker for the evening will be  . Ed Sherman of Port Mellon,  who will  give an interesting talk and show slides  of his trip to Red China.  Sherman participated in the first Canadian Trade Fair at Peking and has  many fascinating experiences, including  visits to the Forbidden City and the Empress' Palace.  RONNIE DUNN  RHODA CUNNINGHAM  proudly announces the staff addition of two lovely  ladies to tend to your every beauty need.  Cowrie Street 885-2818 Sechelt    ��  - j  ���  IIIBUS  !   <!  k^,d_=-i  NEW  Shipment   of   "Cuddlys"   just" in.  Miss Bee's, Sechelt. -'  Wednesday, January 31  Ingmar Bergman's First  Color Film:  PASSION Of ANNA  with Liv Ullman  Wednesday February 7  Jean-Luc Godard's  THE CARABINIERS  8:00 p.m.  Twilight Theatre  Gibsons  Members Regular $1.50  Students & O.A.P. $1.00  fvlorvMembers $2.00  Students & O.A.P. $1.50  COMMERCIAL |  PRINTING  Whatever Your Printing Needs:  envelopes - letterheads -.invoices - memos  place mats - menus - napkins - calendars  postcards - business cards - posters - signs  bumper stickers - invitations - work orders  name tags - statements - dodgers - etc  PENINSULA TIMES LTD.  ^  M  Sechelt, B.C:  Phone 885-9654  ���by Debbie Booaon  GIRLS' volleyball has been going quite  steady with Mr. Wishlove aa coach.  On Wednesday, Jan. 24, our team visited  Langdale, and after some very good volleyball, lost out to the Langdale girls. We  would like to thank the people who helped with tho transportation, namely, Mr.  Wishlove, Mrs. Boosen, and Mr. Lloyd.  On Thursday, Gibsons' boy�� floor hockey  visited Madeira nnd edged the Madeira  boys in a closo game.  House scores are as follows: House  I with 0 points, House II with 10 points,  Houso IH with 6 points, ond House IV  with 4 points.  The students are working quite hard  on the Sea Cavalcade poster contest.  There arc some pretty good looking  Posters appearing.  Tho cross-country race is still going  strong nnd the leaders are: Ricky Johnson, Heidi Wilcox, Billy Peters, Tim  Dubois and Jennifer Wilcox in that order.  There is a rumor that Mr. Wishlove ond  Mr. Rees arc going to Blurt running soon  so that they can beat all tho kids. Tho  winner in the firnt person to run u tolal  of 100 miles. Good luck to everybody.  Mini  weirs  mvmsm  VlfeJM1  JUST A SMALL TASTE OF BETTER THINGS TO COME.:  WATCH   OUT  FOR  OUR   RED  TAG   FLYER  SALE - FEBRUARY' 1-15  INCLUSIVE  RED TAG FLYER OUT ON MONDAY, JANUARY 29  MERC  40  UNIVAL BATTERIES  A UNITED HARDWARE VALUE  ms  ���.^rftti VtyOfoT WOUT fN BOAT 0�� TRUNK  'OffUt-N rioUDPB OVER UNDERWATER OBSTACLES  in��.V|l^;^N��^rf; -?omMR&iNeutBAi * reverse  jtafflfci r0W two ^ontroi,  : !ir   V.   i   \ V      I        '       I I  Sechelt Chain Saw (enter 885-9626  Boom Augers In Stock  Canadian made batteries manufactured for United Hardware, under Unfval  (United Value) Label to bring you top quality merchandise at lowest prices, Watch  tor this label for the best in quality at the most competitive prices.  D" SIZE BATTERY  "AA" TRANSISTOR BATTERY  "C" TRANSISTOR BATTERY  SQUARE LANTERN  BATTERY  RED ��  TAG *f  PRICE  1  39  EA  RED  TAG  PRICE  2*39c  *��  Cowrie Stroot  Socholt  Parkers Hardware Ltd  Phono  885-2171  FOR YOUR DINING AND DANCING PLEASURE  SATURDAY   FERBUARY   3  TOM   POWELL  Guest Brian Swanson and his electric organ  L^ountm tif VVedem VVji  y  udic  DINING LOUNGE 11 cam. to 8 p.m.  CABARET   SATURDAY  9   p.m.   TO   1:30   o.m.  C? Q PZ     ^J ^? 'if *��        Sunshlno Coast  OOJ^J// Hwy - Socholt  otmae  p  To Take Out  ���  Delicious CABBAGE ROLLS with Sour Cream  ��  3 for $1.25   i _^                             -��� . ���                      7                                                               "'v,                             I'i'1            " '                                                                                                      '                                      ''                                        \  ���Mtllll^^  ��� '   , ,<Ar        ? <' " ' ." ���>' ,  It  ���i��    i  i  "> i  n  1 \  *  f  ,\  . 4  /  -i  r '  ���t, v i  f   '"  ��  Al  i N  Know your heart,  ���. ��� ���  Heart disease in children  it.  start before'Birth  '   (First of a FourrPart Styles)  British Columbia Heart Foundation presents', a  four-part series on hear/.disease to inform the  public of the-progress being made to^ combat  this twentieth century health hazard'   ...  By JOHN B. ARMSTRONG. MJ>.  Canadian H*ui Foundation    __  THINK only adults have heart disease?  It can start at birth... even before you  are born.  Each year, about seven v out of every  1,000 children born, in Canada have some  form of congenital heart defect. Hyper-  tension, or high blood pressure, which  can causej a heart attack or stroke is detected in some children before they reach  the age of four. Rheumatic fever, leading  to rheumatic heart disease, afflicts thou-  sands of children of school age.  If children could choose their parents,  and especially itheir grandparents, their  chances of avoiding heart and blood vessel diseases might be better. But of  course they can't. The best thing for all  of us is to look at our family trees. How ���  many people in a family���parents, brothers or sisters; grand-parents, uncles,  aunts and cousins���died early in life of  heart attack, .stroke or other cardiovascular .diseases? Is there a family history of high blood pressure or diabetes?  Do relatives have- a tendency toward  obesity?  Heredity plays an important role in  - life and it is important to know your  family history if you want to improve  your chances of living Monger.  Canada, like most other countries,  has its share of young people with some  form of heart disease, or with an inherited tendency towards it.  The public should know that, even  though scientists don't have complete  knowledge of the causes of inborn heart  defects, there is hope for these children.  In the great majority of cases congenital  heart disease can he' controlled by proper drug treatment, or by corrective surgery after birth. Researchers believe factors during pregnancy���still undetermined���can damage a baby's heart while it  is still developing in the mother's womb.  Protection of the mother against German  measles (rubella) during her first three  months of pregnancy can prevent some  heart defects and other congenital ab-  normalities.  The  most  common  congenital heart  defect is a hole in the wall ^between the  ��� heart's two upper chambers, or atria. This  abnormality can sometimes be detected  , at birth, because of an unusual heart  murrmiiyln nearly a third of the cases the  child outgrows this condition by age IS.  For those who don't,, surgery can often  correct what nature does not.  For "blue babies"-7-children born with  a mixup in. the blood vessel connections  to the heart���surgery is the only answer.  Once nearly all' blue babies were doomed to an early death. Today, thanks to  modeled fyeart-lung machines, and to  progress in.diagnosis and surgery, operations are possible within a'few weeks  of birth and most of them are successful '     '       '      "  Although congenital heart disease is  a problem, it is not an insurmountable  one. Something can be done to control  and often "correct inborn defects.  A common sore  throat can trigger  rheumatic fever,' leading^to rheaumatic  "heart" diseaseT~Thls "disease most often  becomes apparent between    5' and  15.  What makes rheaumatic fever so insidious is that it can be caused by "silent"  .strep, a condition with ho outward signs.  However, proper medication and medical  Supervision can keep it under control. ��� -  Infants who are apparently healthy  can become heart attack and stroke prone  in later life. But if parents', are aware  of this, steps can be taken to reduce the  risk of heart .attack and stroke as their  children mature.  Periodic examinations by your physician are important. Only he can determine whether your child has high blood  pressure, high blood cholesterol' or diabetes. Only he can determine the need  for proper treatment and only he can  suggest a proper diet regimen.  The Canadian Heart Foundation has  invested more than $26 million in heart  research, much of it geared to improving diagnostic and corrective techniques  for congenital heart disease.  ' Research is a never-ending process.  Each answer poses new questions. This  means there is a continued need for funds  to carry forward the work of the Heart  Foundation. Your help is-needed. That's  why we're engaged in our current Heart  Rind   campaign   during   February.  (Next: Teenage diet���One-way ticket  to trouble?)  Pooe 14, t1�� fori-Muto Tim*  Wednesday, January 31, 1973 >  mm*wewmwememtemmmm*m*weMfweme��ewewemmmewew^m*m*we+em*e*e*wMmeiewemm^*����**em0*  ���i -i   ���    ;  Trudy Small  display set  TRUDY Small, whose art has been displayed before in the Art Gallery Shop,  will share with her teenaged daughter,  Jo, a showing from Feb'. 6 for two weeks.  Mrs. Small is showing drawings of  driftwood and fashion figures, none .  shown before, and samples of needle-  craft. After four years at the Ontario  College of Art, Mrs. Small has developed an interesting style with wide var-'  ieties but always true to her skill as a  draftsmen'.  Her daughter, a student at Elphinstone High School, and one of a group  of young people Mrs. Small gave generous encouragement to, will show drawings and also papier mache figures inspired by the drawings.  One of the articles will be especially  marked . so that the proceeds from' its  sale will be used to augment the bursary  fund in memory of the late Alex Znotin,  artist and carver.  INSTALLATION OF JOB'S Daughters, Bethel 28 was conducted Saturday night at Roberts Creek Masonic  Hall. Installed as honored queen was  Beverly, Roberts. Seated from left  are; Karen Vaughan, senior princess; Beverly Roberts, honored  queen; Heather Moffat, junior princess and Mrs. William Dockar, bethel guardian. Second row from left:  Heather Duncan, junior custodian;  Cheryl Fuiness, proxy; Sandy Fur-  ness, proxy; Cathie Morrison, proxy;  Barbara   Roberts, recorder;    Noni  Parsey, senior custodian; Margaret  Duncan, chaplain, Georgina McCon-  nell, marshal. Back row from left:  Renee Robertson, outer guard; Shelly Benson, proxy; Valerie Roberts,'  guide; Gail Roberts, treasurer; Candy Harrison, proxy.  TWICE DAILY���^ SECHELT *> NANAIMO   >C  DOCK AT MALASPINA HOTEL   IN DOWNTOWN NANAIMO  Only $10 One Way Per Person  Children 2 Io 12 - Vi Fare if with adult  Babies Free  PHONE FOR FLIGHT TIMES  TYEE AIRWAYS  Sechelt 885-2214  Walt Disney's  NOW YOU SEE HIM  NOW YOU DON'T  SATURDAY MATINEE 2 p.m.  Thurs., Fri., Sat., February 1-2-3  Moture. Mature  Richard Horn's  MAN IN THE  WILDERNESS  ,Warning: Animal Cruelty Scenes  I  Sun., Mon., Tues.,  Feb.  4-5-6  Mature . Mature  I  All Sho>ys 8 p.m. and in color -  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  886-2827  MEAT SPECIALS  Pork Butt Roasts 7Q  lb. ,,....,.., , .7. 1   %f  Pork Cutlets  Fresh Breaded  ,  lb.  Beef Sausages    CO  BAKERY SPECIALS  Assfd Cookies  ������������������������������������������������� ��������������������������������*#���������������������#������������#�������������������������#������*���)  Malt Bread  Duncan Mines  Cake Mixes  and  Brownies  19-os. pkts.  FROZEN FOODS  K Royale Super Towels 49c  t Cashmere Tissue ��-_ 49*  g Raspberry Jam at_ur  & Strawberry Jam'��_-_....._.��� gsc  fc Powdered Milksrr i#85  S Ivory Soap :��j��_44?  5 Ivory Liquid ��.. _2��_^-__ 99*  3 Mr. (lean ���- _ .77: w  S Clam Chowder^- 29��  �� COFFEE     8Q<  gjH  Blue Ribbon 1-lb. pht. ..���.L>. W   ���   . . __���., *.���.���_������������  ,t -  French Fries       2(1<  Bonnie Brook 2 lb. pkt. %$? %/f  Fish n'Chips      ft?  Rupert Cod 20-os.  l|jP^lJP  Phone 886-2026  886-9812 Meat Dept.  We Reserve The Right To limit Quentlttes  i  N  $:.���  f

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