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The Peninsula Times Feb 7, 1973

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 > ���     f-V��  i  ;&  :7A,;  rK   j   ���/-  xifi. y, ^  i <���''  ���7   /;  >">  *  < J      '  ���,~v<   A  V <  ,*   ��      ^DJ-^^I;  \.  M  A  PMT1STQT If fi  JCiiM 1 IN O U Jj-TI  Servina the Sunshiny Coast, (HqwcTSfJund to JervU Inlet), including Port /Mellon, Hopkins Undlna.-Gronthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Cre*kJ  Wilson CrwR, SelmoJPork, Se<helr, Hblfmopn Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb.# Madeira Park; Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing/ Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  r8  T"  , ,),v< ?nd. Class, Mbll*'  A- '   -  Terpischorean talent  tfesi Canaan Gnathic Indus trier  %0'4 ^Qf-t Mh Ave.,/"  ' ,,>  yaiacouver'ljf/Si,   (J. >^i i ���    .  'Service  -^=4t:  seniors win  This l����ue 14 Paget -r- 15c  grant ^ot7clance club  Union  Label  By At^STAW ROGERS  I'rpld^ime dancing also appeals to Jroung  V& 10, No. 97  -._---Wi-��--n--��MAn-��-----��-w ~   ~" "' "'  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1973  HELPING PATIENTS pass the time  of day is one of the activities members of the auxiliaries engage in.  Organizations lauded . . ,  Here, Mrs. G. W. Richards, centre,  and Mrs. F. J. Willis, both members  of the Gibsons auxiliaries play crib-  bage with Parker Freeborn in thej  extended-care unit.  Auxiliaries raise $16,000  to buy hospital equipment  Landowners  group  ; SECHELT area landowners are being  "'"v ] invited to join a province-wide organisation to be known, as-the B.CLand-  ,^owners'  Association,, currently awaiting  ^^registration under the Societies Act.  j   Formed initially in" Vernon by more  than.60 persons, predominantly small pro-  ' 'perty owners, opposed to the provincial  government's land   freeze, the   association's  stated  objective  is  to  safeguard  ljthe fundamental  Canadian democratic  " principle that a man's home is his castle  V and that no one' shall interfere with his  / right to enjoy, develop, ^bequeath or dis-  ! pose of his land> Similarly, those who  do not yet own'land must be free to  acquire property of their own on the  open market."  -  Len Klinger of Vernon, interim president  of ' the  Landowners'   Association,  stresses that the organisation is ajnd must  - remain a grassroots' movement.  "That's why we. are seeking members  '1 in a number of other representative areas  of the province right now," he explains. ���  "As soon as' we have reasonable repre-  ' sentatioh in one community, we, will en-  ' courage those members to name, their.  ,'own local executive while retaining participation iii the B.C.-wide group."  ^���Klinger emphasized that the landowner's group  is  not primarily, concerned  with compensation for frozen, devalued  land but is opposed to the whole concept  that the state, not the.individual, should  control a person's homesite.  "Our association is non-partisan, and  we already have members of all parties  represented, including the NDP," he  added. '. -    ��� j  AMONGST the most active groups on  the Peninsula are the six auxiliaries  to St. Mary's Hospital and overseeing all  activities and donations is' the coordinating council -j  The coordinating council is a body  composed of two representatives from  each of the six auxiliaries on the Peninsula, preferably president and vice pres-  idrit, the chairman of the Thrift Shop  and chairman x>f any standing committee  which may.be set up.  The Thrift Shop on Cowrie Street,  Sechelt, a combined project of the six'  auxiliaries, is the main source of revenue.  It offers a good slection of second-hand  clothing, furniture and miscellaneous  items.  Board of trustees of the hospital,  through its chairman, Don Douglas, congratulated the council and auxiliaries  "for the time and talent given by'their -  members for the comfort of patients and  for the funds raised in the past year and7  .EadioWpVesen^ve^has^the' -power-' to-!'%o generously donated- towards' the better  speak and vote ��n behalf of their auxiliary f on any matter .being dealt with by  council.' '"*;,"���  This: group creates a better liaison between the board of trustees of St. Mary's  and the hospital auxilieries. The objects  are to aid in the comfort and welfare of  the patients in any manner that is practical, and acceptable to the board, including the raising of monies for the purchase of equipment, and fostering of good  relations between the hospital and the  public and cooperation with the hospital's board and officials.  Full control of the revenue raised  through the various efforts of the auxiliaries and its expenditure is vested in  the council .  The auxiliaries, through the coordinating council donated $16,000 worth of  equipmnt to the hospital in 1072.  operation of St. Mary's Hospital."  The auxiliaries donated the following equipment in 19712: Two ftMinch  black and white television sts; Kreisel-'  man bassinet receiving unit; pediatric  chart station; bacteriology incubator;  washer and dryer for extended-care unit;  cetrifuge; balance -mettler; traction cart;  century bath unit; installation century  bath; stand for portable incubator; ultrasonic nebulizer; microscope; image in-  tensifier and cast cart.  The! auxiliary Gift Shop in the hospital foyer stocks sundry items, candy  bars and the like and an excellent array  of hand-made toys and baby knitted  wear.  Special orders in color and size will  be taken at the gift shop, said a spokeswoman.  As well as these enterprising shops,  Salary hikes responsible . . .  School budget tops  1972 by $250,000  SECHELT  School  District    budget  for auxiliary   expenses.   Applying   this  for-  1073 (falls for an increase of almost mula  to  School District  40,  maximum  $250,000 over  the  previous  year's fig-, operating   'expenditure    should    be no  ures. greater than $2,074^239.  Total expenditure this yeaf is esti- The difference between  this "ideal"  mated  at  $2,446,800 against  actual ex- figure  and   1973    budget   estimates    ia  penditure lost year of $2,196,068. $94,316.  Largest increases come under admin- Thk sum must be raised by the school  istration, instruction and operation sec- board through by-laws approving bank  Uons an<i are due, mainly, to salary in- borrowing.  c^W-scs." ' Last year, $90,670 was raised by this  Teachers'salary increases, which were meln��".     ....         ,       .    ,   _  granted  recently  after arbitration, will Estimates for the various budget corn-  add $174,861 to school district operating Ponentfl *��re " follows:  expenses, tho budget estimates. 1972 '          1073  Expenditures under the "operating ex-    Administration     $74,408.20 $    82,590  penses"  component of the budget will    J"81���11���  4MS       !,MX  be in excess of the education deport- Operation                   241,000         203,570  ment formula figure,  which takes into R��gaira * ��Mftlnt-     l3m         m>m  account the number of instructional units    ^asportation      06,107 104,305  operated in the district, transportation and AuxUlnrv   services      17,323           20,300  Ad-Brlefs        m �� meeting sei  Dolnt        ___��Mki on ProPose" sewers  ���   '"                       ��_B|J-W1L A PunLIC meeting on the proposed san-  fBfl.3. Hf-ltf             mneWT -J_?fi--h-. ttary sewer system for the area will  IIIU Wflf               W^SkmLWLWm bo held Feb. 20 at 7:30 p.m. in the open  toll      a                  ^tSIhI^ area ��' ^cc'ie'* Elementary School.  dCllOfl!                      '^^ T"10 proposed  newer    system. would  ^* serve  tho   urea   from   West  Socholt  to  In   To(/av's   Classified*��� Koberts Creek.  m...,,.,.,..:...,^..,,,..,,...,:.,,...,,,,,.,,,, Martin Dayton   professional engineer,  m�� fliMniw u��a t��� ���n*A \.^a  ��i_   a ot Dayton & Knight, will present inform-  hSSJ?���iiS/fnd' i 1?,*te ������" contained  In his Greater  Sechelt  tlquc banjo, excellent instrument, $128. S(5WCrnBO atudy. TJio presentation will  "ni"' ' "" ' " "' ""����� include slides  and  general  Information  ��� A,^i*,0**,H<,d* "���** m" 2'300 imMft on disposal needs and problems in thin  (10,000 reader*). nnd ndjttCcnt areas.  ��� TJm�� ClanUledt oo INTO the homm    . A questlon-and-answcr period will fol-  not on lawnt, ��fr��.tt or In cuMrtt low the meeting.            /      7  ��� Times Classified* ara low-cost, hlolvpotsncy ' (��� "  eole. tonic MEEtlNGS SLATED                |   ,���  ��� Phone lines open Sunday; clotalfM Sechelt villogo council will mce\ to-  885-9654 Secnelt, 886-2121 Gflbtem night at 7:30. Trustees of Sechelt School  yfm^^fi^ District ^ will meet Thursday night.  /  each auxiliary holds its own money-raising functions throughout the year.  "Thanks are extended  to the community who support these ventures, thus .-  sharing in the purchase of equipment for ".  which normally hospital funds would not,  be available," she said.  The in-service volunteers to St Mary's  Hospital were very active in 1972, with  help given  by members from  the  six  -auxiliaries.  Services   include:  gift shop  _  and taking the^cart to.the-patients; workt^i  ing with extended-tare patienis,  halivV  dressing, baby photos, library and mag- ^  azines.  A total of 3,001 hours and 171 volunteers, including 14 juniors, were donated to hospital functions in 1972, it  was reported. *1_ - *  ���' The extended-care volunteers work  with patients in the morning, assisting at  games, handicrafts, helping feed or just  visiting patients. Volunteers adjust to  whatever they find pleases the patients  and staff.  The hairdressers, not professionals, are  there twice a week. This is a great morale booster for the patients, said the  spokeswoman.  Last summer saw the start of junior  volunteers, These eager students contributed much .to the morale of the patients.  Auxiliary units are in the following  centres: Roberts Creek* Port Mellon, Pender Harbour, Sechelt, Gibsons, Halfmoon  Bay.  Coordinating council officers for 1973  are: president Mrs. Darlene Dockar, Port  Mellon; vice president Mrs, Evelyn Olson, Pender Harbour; secretary Mrs. Madeline Grose, Roberts Creek; treasurer  Chris Ward, Sechelt; publicity officer  Mrs. Frances Cook, Halfmoon Bay.  Mrs. E. E. Bragg, hospital administrator, oh behalf of the staff and medical  staff, extended her appreciation to the  volunteers.  FERRY TO GET RADAR  A radar set will be installed on the  Dogwood Princess, a small ferry operating between Gambier and Keats Islands  and Gibsons, said Don Lockstead, MLA  NEVER let it be said the federal government is  out of . "step"  with ,the  times.  Its latest endeavor on the Peninsula  not only brought it into contact with one-  step, but two-step, three-step, four-step  ,and even seven-step.  To say it has gone into the; dance  promotion business might be stretching  the truth a little. But thanks to a federal  New Horizons grant, an active group of  senior citizens now stages a weekly old  time dancing Session in Sechelt, giving  a new lease on life to the waltz quadrille,  foxtrot, Vienna waltz and others.  Founder of the"VSenior Swingers" dance  group, Emery Scott, told The Times: ,  "I had previously thought of start-  in? an old-time dance group- for . senior  citizens, and when the New Horizons  program came out, I thought they might  give us a grant to buy proper .equipment."  Scott applied for federal funding in  October. 1972, but realizing that final ap-  - proval for a grant would take some  months, he started the weekly dance sessions using his own accordion and tape  recorder.  "To start out with, we were terribly  short- of men," he said. "Only between  five and 20 used to turn up."  Now, it seems, the men have lost  most of their shyness. ''We're only four  or five men short, now, out of 35 to 40  dancers; ' ~-;��� ������  "Thank God there are still a few  bachelors left."  While Scott's grant application was  still being processed, he realized a public  address system was necessary. So he  bought one.  "By the time our grant arrived, I was  out of pocket by about $600," said Scott.  The $1,000 grant covered his expenses  and enough was left over for weekly hall  rental fees and additional tapes.  "You can't buy commercial "music  tapes for a lot of the dances we do, so  I record them all myself," said- Scott,  who claims to be no virtuoso on the  accordion, "just adequate."   '  Although most of the Senior Swingers  had tripped the light fantastic in their  time, some had never danced a step before, so the first few sessions were devoted to going over basic waltz steps.  "We went on to the waltz quadrille,  Spanish waltz, two-step and that type of  thing. They're coming along very welL"  The Senior Swingers, travel from as  far as Halfmoon Bay and Roberts Creek  for their Tuesday afternoon sessions in  Sechelt Legion hall. "Their ages run  from-about 60 to 75." said Scott. -  A retired forest ranger, Scott feels  people. , x ,    ���   ,  .  "Youngsters are quite keen" to team ,  this ty^e of dancing," he said.        '   " .  "It has some attraction in that all the \  dances  are  different,  not  like  modern  dancing, and there is a little more rhythm  to them. ''  "We do the .dances out grandfather.:  used to do, and they're quite graceful,"  , Scott said he would be willing to teach  old-time dancing in schools if there was  any interest '<  If, indeed, old-time dancing can be  revived on a large scale, Scott is certainly the person to do it. He founded  an old.time dancing club in Revelstoke  as far back' as 1947, and another in Pen-  ticton in 1953. "The last time I knew,  it was still going," he said.  "I hope we can carry, on from year  to year, and I believe we will, considering all the enthusiasm. It's really enjoyable."  Scott extended an open invitation to  young and old" to visit one of the sessions and decide if the French minuet  is for them. _ .'  Senior Swingers meet each Tuesday  at 2 p.m. in Sechelt Legion hall.  Elphinstone skaters  plan marathon event  ELPHINSTONE High School pupils wilt  take part in a roller skating marathon  Friday to' raise funds for their tennis  court project!  The students-are receiving peldges for  each half-hour of continuous non-stop  skating, and organizers predict as much  as $1,000 may be raised 'at the event.  Sunshine Coast Skating Club is supporting the students' efforts by donating use of their roller skates. -  The tennis court proposal is a joint  student/community effort aimed at providing three tennis courts on Elphinstone school .property.  '" Proposals- include tennis classes for  both students and community members,  and the site has already been cleared by  students.  Excavating is being donated by Shoal'  Developments    Ltd. and Fiedler   Bros.  Contracting Ltd. and organizers are confident work will start this month.      'A  Asphalt, donated by Bob Dodyk of j  Superior Paving, will be laid in March, J  they predict. Students and teachers'will  construct the {.unrounding fence in April  "With these generous donations and  some financial assistance from the school  board, the students will provide ah excellent recreational facility for the community," said the organizers.  - f- 'J  v'f, '���> - ,  RCMP OFFICERS look over scene  of attempted safe cracking at Pender Harbour Credit Union office last  week. Thieves broke in through rear  window and tried to break into safe  using hack saw and   hatchet. The  safe's hinges and dial were knocked  off but the door did not open and the  thieves went away empty handed.  Eiiective voice  sought tor education  PTA day slated at legislature  By ALASTAIR ROGERS  FEBRUARY 14 Is PTA Day, arid Florence  Jeffries of Sechelt hopes that date  will mark tho birth of a Pcnlnsula-wido  community education committee, giving  parents a more effective vplce in. tho  education"of their children.  "On PTA Day, representatives of the  various Parent-Teacher Associations go  over to Victoria and speak to people in  the education department," Mrs. Jeffries  told The Times, "I am going to ask their  advice on sotting up a community education committee."  At present, there are only two parcnt-  teachcr organizations on the Peninsula, at  Pender Harbour nnd Egmont. The community, education committee proponed by  Mrs. Jeffries would act as "spokesman"  for these associations and for local parents presently without representation.  With all available information behind  them, the'committee would take, up problems and grievances with Sechelt School  District      , '     :  NO  'BUGGING' OF TRUSTEES  "Wo would send a representative to  the school board to put our case,' instead  of a whole lot of angry people 'bugging'  tho  triiHtecs," she s��id.  She also foresaw the committee as  being in j\ position to lake certain areas  of concern directly to tho education department, without involving the school  board.  "If thlngn are not going quite as well  as they should, we shouldn't have to bo  ther the trustees. They are busy enough  with tho day-to-day running of the school  system. We should bo able to go directly  to tho education department and find out  what should be done."  CHOSSSECTION  OF COMMUNITY  The proposed committee, itself, would  comprise a cross-section of the community, Mrs. Jeffries said,  "Wo would start with about 100 peo-  , pie representing senior citizens, students,  parents, and professional people,"  Senior citizens, Mrs. JeffricB stressed,  woujd bo of great value to the body.  "There1  arc   so   many     talented   people  among the senior citizens who don't want  to retire completely."  She also pointed out that many of  them own land in the area, and compose  a strong voice In educational referenda.  Tho students, she felt, should represent both Peninsula high schools, while  the parents group should apeak for elementary school pupils, "where character  is formed,"  ��� She foresaw professional representation on tho committee comprising mostly  retired doctors, lawyers, and teachers,  who would havo spare time to devote to  educational mutters.  WELL  QUAMFIED  SPOKESMAN  Mrs. Jeffries is well-qualified to speak  educational nnd child welfare matters.  Over the past.30 years, sho bus provided  a home for 60 foster/children and holds  membership of the Parent-Teacher Fed-  ���I  I  oration.  One of her particular interests is the  education of Indian children, and she has  been responsible for the successful rehabilitation of several native children by  "showing them that someone cared."  . Grader urc of school facilities during the summer would be one aim of tho  committee, Mrs. Jeffries said, "not Just  for kids having dances, but for community  events."  GROUPS BACK COMMITTEE  Gibsons Old Age Pensioners' Organization has pledged support ot the proposed committee, she revealed, and Sechelt OAPO Is expected to follow suit.  "I hope to get various oU��er organizations Into the PTA, too," sho said.  Firnt step In establishing a community  education committee, Mrs. Jeffries explained, was to encourage ua many parent!) as possible to attend PTA Day, Feb.  H.  Parchts must belong to u parent-  teacher organization to attend tho meet-,  Ings, and Mrs, Jeffries' urged all parents'  interested In forming a community com-,  mltlco to contact Pender Harbour or Eg-  rhbht PTAh for membership, to write  direct to the PTA Federation on Kings-  way, Vancouver,  MEET WITH MLAn  During the sixth annual PTA Day,  parents from the Lower, Mainland and  Vancouver Inland will visit tho legislature to meet with MLAn and discuss tholr  district's Interests and problems.    .  ,Mrsi Eileen Dallly, minister of education, will meet the PTA members at 11  a.m., in the auditorium of the museum  building. ..  Meetings have al^o been neranged  with the four political parties qt 10 a.m.  A resume ot the B.C. Porcnt-Teacher ���  Federation's   policies   on   education, has  been sent to all MLAs to prime thcin for  PTA Day,  In their policy statement, the PTF  urged standardization across Canada in  tho teaching of skill subjects, "to minimize confusion when families move from  ono province to , another."  BOOK!  SELECTION  Individual school districts should have  the freedom, within limits, to BOlcct tho  books and materials best Bultcd to their  curriculum,  the federation feels,  "JP'ull use should bo made of community resources in all areas of tho curriculum at all grade levels, bringing community people Into tho school and taking  or sending pupils into the community,"  Community use of schools is another  policy point outlined In the federation's  resume,  "School buildings should not stand  idle 10ft doys a year," they foel. "We  believe In tho community school concept,  making tho maximum use of existing  school buildings.  Further Information on PTA Day and  Its mlo In helping establish a community  educMlon committee on tho Peninsula  con bo obtained from Mrs, Jeffries at 905-  0323." , '    '  I'  /,  J  I :  f. i".,  \ V;  J  )a  J  j  rm*��p*0*m0mmmmmmmmm.  The ePEmmwjfJiM*  if4  r*;  \  V mar/ *< wrong, but I shall not be so prong as to fail to say what I believe to tie. right."  v ' ^   , '   ' '   ���Jom* Athn8  .. RicharqX  Proctor, Managing, Editor  ^<^^^����������^^^^^emmmimmmmmmMmmmtit��umnrtmmmiumnnmmuMiimmimmMmmmmMm��m*mmmm��mfm^  Global Independence  THE ENERGY crisis    in the United it is mostly located far from U.S. shores.  States has been causing    problems, More than 76 per cent of the world's  for a number of years. But it is now ���    ���    ------  apparent that U.S. oil consumption is  running way ahead of production, American oil wells produce almost 10 million barrels of oil every day, representing a quarter of the world's production.  The trouble is that the United  .States, with only a very small percentage of the world's total population, consumes a third of all the oil being produced on earth.. The obvious injustice of  such a situation cannot be allowed to  last, and Americans, are the first to  realize this. They are looking for other  sources of energy.  Slowly rfce knowledge is dawning  upon the United States that the world is  becoming totally interdependent. For  instance, the oil Americans use in a  single year took nature no less than  140,000 centiiriesr to .produce���and  even so there is an ample supply; But  recoverable oil lies in the Middle East.  The days have passed when mighty  powers can just take what they want.  Today, the affluent lands of North  America and Europe must buy much of  their oil, and the energy-hungry Americans in particular must continue their  search for alternative, fuels that will not  pollute the atmosphere.  The best lessons for mankind in the  U.S. experience are these: First, a na-_  tion should not become too greedy and  selfish, and should not .encourage Jts  citizens to consume more than 'the  country can afford.  Secondly, it is all too clear that no-  nation���including the wealthiest of all  nations-rcan be an island unto itself.  For today, all men must depend upon'  each other for the global good.  (Parksviile, Qualicum Beach Progress)  Veterans land Act  time running out <  THIS; is the last year veterans will be  able to apply for land under thft Veterans Land Act.  If you are 'eligible, act now, says  Frank Bonin, service officer of the Royal  Canadian Legion, Branch 140. Bonin can  be contacted at 885-2163.  TOPS meets Wednesday  ���  SECHELTS   weight-reducing    organization,   Take   Off   Pounds    Sensibly  (TOPS) meets Wednesdays at 12:30 p.m.  at the Canadian Legion hall.  Anyone who would like to slim down  is welcome to come to the meetings or  they may get further information by calling Mrs. Joyce Smith at 885-9386.  Poge 2 The Peninsula Timet  Wednesday, February 7, 1973    >  HIIIUUI  NOTICE  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  For Insurance of all kinds  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN LTD.  883-2794 (24 hours)  3 PHONES  TO SERVE YOU!  885-9654  885-2635  (Please make a note of this  new number)  GIBSONS:  886-2121  1    THE TIMES  ��     (Everybody Calls The Times!)  ��  I  READERS' RIGHT  Good news from Horaesfeoe Bay  COOLING off/of Horseshoe Bay as a   just his way of saying there will be no  super ferry terminal should come as    night runs from here to Horseshoe Bay?  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the writer.  in  .welcome news to Sunshine Coasters who  too often have had to wait in interminable, lineups on the Upper Level  Highway (coming and going).  Too many ferries from the Sechelt  Peninsula, Bowen Island and Vancouver  Island have made the situation intolerable and although it will be some years,  according to Robert Strachan, highways  Minister, before new sites are prepared  for the mid-Vancouver Island run, it  is .at least something to look forward to.  In the next two or three years, however,  lineups will continue and Coasters will  just have to grin and bear it. What else  can be done except never, leave the  Peninsula.  That is tiie first bit of good news.  Next and most important is the problem of night runs to the Sunshine  Coast. Mr. Strachan has said that a  night run to Vancouver Island is not  feasible and plans for it will be with-  - drawn....  Are we, on the Sunshine Coast, to  expect the same treatment and is this  The Peninsula7*w��*  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 ,  As his excuse for no night runs to Vancouver Island, Mr. Strachan says there  are not enough trained crews willing  to work. - (  What utter nonsense.  If the crews are needed and there  is no one in the ferry system willing to  work a night shift then bring, in some  crews who are willing to work. Train  some crewmen. This is a seafaring area  with a mild climate. Mr. Strachan should  send a recruiting team to the Great  Lakes area���surely there will be plenty  of officers and engineering staff (where  the need is the greatest) who would be  willing to live on this coast; 7  a  * For a government that is going to  recruit 1,000 more civil servants, it  shouldn't be too difficult to find a few  for the ferry service.  His suggestion of establishing a marine college training program at the B.C.  Institute of Technology warrants more  looking into. Such a program, the minister indicated, could turn out the officers and engineers needed for the ferry system.  In the meantime, Sunshine Coasters  should make it clear to the minister that  Principle in jeopardy?  Editor, The Times,  Sir: "Surely a cornerstone" of our Canadian democratic system is the principle  that a man's home is his castle, and that  no one shall, interfere with his fundamental right eo enjoy,--develop, bequeath  or dispose of his land. Similarly, it is a  basic right of those who do not yet own  land to acquire property of their own on  the open market.  The B.C. Landowners' Association believes implicitly in these basic principls.  The present land freeze imposed by the  B.C. government te in violation of both  of the above, and may in fact be downright illegal. We see alarming indications  that pending legislation will not serve to  restore these basic rights, and will jeopardize the incentive for improvement that  stems from healthy pride of ownership.  Some worrisome questions need to  be asked and answered at once: 7  1. How is a man to divide his land  among his family as they come of, age,  if he so wishes?  2. What happens to farmland when  it becomes unsuitable for; agricultural  purposes?  3. How can older people who can no  longer work their place manage to retain  the home in which they have lived for  years if they cannot dispose of the additional land no longer needed?,.  .   4. ' After  our  fundamental  right   to  develop^or dispose of our land is taken  they>-willvnot���settle^for .anything less;,_.uaway, what other basic rights will we  thttrt thfe best; possible servjcfc.to this^,r.ose next?  ���-���--"���-Ij j..--:--.1?-  ���'_      ''������        *';    -There"��are  alternatives    that -might  prove acceptable to all concerned, if landowners are granted an opportunity for  discussion with the government, We need  all concerned citizens as -meinbers.  To  Subscription Rates:   (n advance)  Local, $6 per year. Beyond 35 miles,' $7.  U.S.A.,  $9.   Overseas,  $10.  Serving the area[from fort, Mellon to, Egmont  (Howe 'Sound'- io Jervis Inlet)   *  wmmmmmmMmnammmemmmmemmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmma.  TOTEM CLUES  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 o.m.  Indian Hall  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  * DOOR PRIZE *  meVmrmmm-mmmhmMWM  I  growing and desirable area.  The Rhyming Philosopher  '   Harry W. Fletcher  APPRAISEMENT  I've thought at times what fun to be some  other person than just me:  a yachtsman '  or  a golfing pro,  an  astronaut, .or  gigolo^  a scribe on some Parnassian height '  with his fair muse to warm the night;  or Paris that ecstatic boy who raised  all hell with Helen's "Troy.  I wouldn't want to be a girl subjected  to some chesty churl; I fancy more the role  of knight to free the maiden from her plight;  or, better still, the ruling king who  frowns on such philandering,, but yet  provides that girls be brought to animate  his regal court.  But chivalry is long since dead, which I don't  care to be; I said it might be fun to be,  right now, some other person, but somehow  the thought occurs that other chap may  have the selfsame handicap, and nt this  moment, If we knew, might wish .  that he was more liko youl  So, face the fact life's not so bad as suffered  by some other lad, for I can think of  thousands who from right next door  to  Timbuktu have little prospects, theodbnrc  hope, but out of darkness bravely grope  and make the  best of their sad lot.  Can we do less With what we've got?  'IMM>MW��M��MW��WIMM��iMlwtt��M��IMWMIM��MI��MVWM��^^  Havo you got the  iai-Spaghottl-  on-the-roof  problem?  ADD TO THE BEAUTY Of THE PENINSULA  - BY ADDING TO YOUR ENTERTAINMENT  -TAKE BT OFFS8!  RUSTY.  NOISY, UNSIGHTLY. RATTLING,.  POTENTIAL LIGHTNING RODS ��� ANTENNAS  REMOVED FREE���-Wo lovo our community.  1  CABLE T.V. INSTALLED FOR AS  LITTLE AS $15  Be a king In your castle by being royally entertained.  COAST CABLE VISION  .    ^     /    885-2444 >\     .  , \ |m     '    7  ��� ,1  *fumifm,itv*M*ttn*tv&Hji%mn4*>uvi^uvvr*m.\  learn more about the B.C. Landowners'  Association, please write PG Box 1398,  Vernon,,B.C. .'v;~"'  LEN KLINGER,  president���Vernon  B.C. Landowners, Assn., Vernon, B.C.  Yes vote urged  Editor, The Times,     .  Sir: It was very nice to see that there  will, at long last, be another vote on  the very much-needed recreation centre,  in the last .edition of The Times. I do  hope by now that there will be a good  turnout to vote in favor of the above.  I'm sure everyone will get some enjoyment from the very much-needed  project. For certain the young people  will benefit from it by having something  to do and somewhere to go.  As for the summer visitors' votes they  should be scrapped because during the  summer there is boating, swimming, fish-,  ing etc and they are not here during the  winter. But the winter months leave too  much time on the young people's hands  thus leading to entertainment of the  wrong variety. A centre at this time  would be the ideal solution, For their  sake vote yes and give them the proper  kind of sports etc. they need badly.  Also there should be a race track of  some sort for the young hot rodders to  do their racing, on the recreation site.  This would eliminate the streets and  highway being used for the some.  As for voting, only the homeowner  grant recipients should be eligible ond  only ono vote for each quajlfled voter.  I'm sure the Bummer people have a good  recreation centre where they live so why  should they be allowed to deprive us of  ono. Please vote yes.  (A CONCERNED  PARENT)  West Sechelt  Threat criticized  Editor, Tho Times,  Sir: The school board hns threatened  to deny skating privileges for the children of this community. I nm referring  to the article which appeared in lost  week's Times regarding the roller ideating  nt Elphinstone gymnasium. Because of  an occurranco Involving malicious dam-  ago nt a glutting session, tho nchool board  >{*.'  DELUXE  PAN ABODE  $3,000 Down  Lovely new 3 bedroom home. Built to  Noli standards, professionally designed  Interior, wall-to-wolf quality carpets, mosaic tiled bathrooms, oil and electric heat,  fireplace, numerou* extra*, two additional bedrooms (n beautiful finished around  floor In-law suite. Daublo carport, paved  drive and parMpa to bo completed; partly landscaped, 1226 Gowef Point Road  In Gibsons, Direct sale by builder, a�� Utile  as $3,000 clown. Po��.e..lo�� within one  j week. Phono 004-7084 or wrlto c/o Tha  Times, 0��x 310, Sechelt, B.C.  has . posed the "threat" of denying the  use of school facilities for this recreation.  As a concerned parent, I am dismayed  at the community's insistence of continually denying the young people of this  community adequate recreational facilities. However, by the formation^'of the  roller skating club, many children have  had the enjoyment of participating in  this activity.  . The Elphinstone gym is the only place  suitable for roller skating. I question the  attitude of a school board which is so  ready to deny these privileges. Is it warranted to deprive so many youngsters of  this form of recreation because of the  actions of the minority and the opinion  of the school board? Should not the  school board endeavour to develop good  relations, working with the community  groups who are willing to devote their  time and energy for the benefit of the  children?  ) I feel the more provided for good  clean fun, the better, and let's get behind more recreation than curb the beginnings!  CLARA, A. NYGREN  Gibsons, B.C.  ^** B*._-_-_-Iw-��_a_B_HaS-8  iv  YOU ARE INVITED  to send Mail Order enquiries  or request FREE Catalogues  SPICE-O-LIFE  . NATURAL FQODS LTD.  -\   Home Service Division ��� <.   ���  8877- 120th Stv DELTA, B.C.  ��� A Registered Retirement Savings Plan (RRSP) can  provide most taxpayers with a means to supplement  -   retirement income, while taking advantage of the tax  deductions allowed under Sec. 146 of the Income Tax  .Act.  ��� The taxpayer's deductible contribution is set at 20% of  'earned income' to a maximum of $4,000 per year for  those not covered by a company pension plan; OR, a  maximum of $2,500 less the amount contributed to a  company pension plan.  ��� Royal Trust offers 5 types of Plans including the Self-  Administered Plan.  �� Contributions deductible for the 1972 taxation year  may be made tip to February 28,1973.  CALL  or WRITE  For complete details  Doug Evans  ZEN - 2600 toll free  Doug Evans  The Royal Trust Company  P.O. Box 2031  Vancouver 3, B.C.  W  x        SEE HOW LOW  J      OUR PRICES GO!  WESTERN DRUG ^  HAPPINESS IS A WESTERN SALE"  Sechelt Wesferri Drugs  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  885-9833  Gibsons Western Drugs  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  886-7213       \  DEALERS DO NOT SHOP OUR STORES ��� THESE PRICES ARE fOft, QUA CUSTOMERS.  \       \  \ .  1 V  /���  M  ..  . \  #  /  '.��� 7/  ' ) i*,V  - w7TTv77pn?7A  ..'-'        -'JlA /  ^TuU^^^T^^Mvi^^^^t; ��'v7��� '��� - <      '  X  KEEPING BUSY  fog second-hand  as volunteers sell-   and  clothing, furniture   in  /  ) ,  The Peninsula Times Page 3  ��� Wednesday, February 7, 1973,  Tenters remain  in ihe majority  TENTERS -are- utill   in the majority,  among users of provincial parks in  British Columbia. But tenting is continuing to decline while more and more  visitors are using campers.  This trend is shown in the report  on provincial park attendance for 1972.  Visits to the parks increased slightly, over  the previous year.  There were 7,850,000 day-visits, an  all-time high. Camper nights showed the  greatest increase in 1972, to a total of  1,440,000.  British Columbians    still claim    the  highest percentage of the park Use. There  were 58.6% of the visitors who reside in  B.C., with 22.3% from the United States;  ' 19.1% from other parts of Canada.  Tenters were still in the majority.  But the total is now 37.5%, a steady  downhill curve from the 41.3% three  years ago.  Camper vehicles increased to 29.3%,  travel trailers increased to 16.3%, and  tent trailers held steady at 16.9%.  Mount Seymour Provincial Park is  still, the most popular day visiting area  with 725,000 visits recorded.  Alice Lake,  Cultus    Lake, Shuswap  Lake and Golden Ears Provincial Parks,  all  registered  over  250,000  day  vfisits  " each. v  Fort Steele Historic Park near Cran-  I other goods at the Thrift Shop   left and Mrs. Virginia Baxter both   J^SLTS^S'  Sechelt are Mrs. HLlen Jtohalt   members of fee Gibsons auxiliary.   ^*%����^^flg^  155,000 day visitors and 28,000-camper  nights.  Twelve other parks had more than  100,000 day visits each during the year.  Gblden Ears Provincial Park at Alou-  -ette Lake had the most campers, with  75,000 registered. It was closely followed  by Shuswap Lake with 74,000 and Cultus  Lake with 73,000 camper nights.  Goldstxeam Provincial Park with  58,000 camper nights was the most popular camping area on Vancouver Island.  Rathtrevor Beach Provincial Park near  Parksville had the most total visitors for  Vancouver * Island parks, with , 149,000  day 'visits and 48,000. caniper nights.  Popularity "^btecarioeing in Bowroh  Lake Provincial Park continues with  3,333 persons registered for the waterway circuit.  ���Ul  LORD JIM'S  LODGE  Take your family out  for Lunch or Dinner  Heated Pool and Saunas  available at extra charge  WEDDING RECEPTIONS,  STAFF PARTIES, ETC.  . For Reservations  Phone 885-2232  Mil  The trick is to hold opinions without  letting opinions hold you.  CUTE DECORATIVE toys made by  the members of the six hospital auxiliaries on the Peninsula are sold at  the Gift Shop in the foyer of St.  Mary's. Profits realized from the  Gift Shop and Thrift Shop go towards  buying new equipment for the hospital.  lUUUUiUUUiUMUUiiiMtUtUmL  BERNIE'S  SUPERMARKET LTD.  formerly E&M,  Complete Line off Gifts,  Groceries, Novelties  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  9:00 a.m. ��� 10:00 p.m.  Bernie and Pat Shalagan  HwylOl Phone 885-9414  _��  All police forces  aware of '73 plates  ALL police forces in the United States  and Canada have been informed about  British Columbia's vehicle licence plates  for 1973.  Auto plates do not have the date on  them hnd several readers have expressed  concern to The Times. They fear that they  may be stopped by overly zealous police  officers in other provinces or states who  may not be familiar with the B.C.  system.  Dennis Heinekle, administrative officer, motor vehicle branch, Victoria, told  The Times: "The new aluminum plates  are designed to last a maximum period  of time. In order to adhere, decals must  have a smooth surface and issuing decals  is costly. Next year validation decals  will be issued.   -  "We have notified other provinces  and states about B.C.'s system," he continued. "Registration forms issued indicate that licence plates are valid."  He added that it may take time for the  information to "filter down'* to smalltown police forces but if anyone Is stopped an explanation nnd presentation, of  the registration form will clear up any  difficulties.  Poet's Corner  ,111      -.,,,.,        ������ ...I II-.,,-,.. ��� .-       .,l^.���.i-..   ..M���i. ^���.,������!. -    _  ���Your contributions are Invited  IS   IT   OVER?  THE war is over, peace at last,  But la it over? Con peace lost,  Can each take back, its dampened pride?  Can reckless men decide a time  to ponder?  Whore did it get us? A war's a war,  Children killed, homeless, poor.  Can we bring back what first was there?  Can we erase what horror dare to finish?  And now a peace force���sent, to what?  Guard a country from evil thoughts.  Who will slip? Con it lost?  Will our  peace force walk  the  path  of politicians?  (J. N. Madeira Park)  SORTING CLOTHES at the Thrift   dale of the Gibsons auxiliary.  Shop in Sechelt is Mrs. Marge Lang-  ALL SALES ITEMS MUST BE CLEARED  ���fa Thursday morning special on Shirts or Jeans  Limit���two  to a customer         ....  $1.49  * Flares $2.99  * More at  V% price  * Our closets  still occupied  by unwelcome  guests.  I ;t:  MORGAN'S  r  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  SANITARY SEWER FEASIBILITY STUDY  A public rnpeting will be held in the Open Area o\ Sechelt  Elementary School Tuesday, February 20, 1973 at 7:30 p.m. on the  subject of Sanitary Sewers in the area from West Sechelt to Roberts  Creek.  ���  t, ���       .....  Mr. Martin Dayton, Prof. Engineer, the Regional Board's Corf;  sultant Engineer, will present Information contained in his Greater  Sechelt Sewerage Study. The presentation will include slides and general Information on disposal needs and problems in this and adjacent  areas.  Questions will be welcomed following the presentation and it  is hoped that the audionco will participate In a discussion of tho  study.  CHARLES F. GOODING  Administrator  PLAQUE Is a nasty, invisible,  gummy villain that sticks to  your teeth and causes tooth  decay and gum disease. He  hangs around your gums, and  unless you attack him, he'll attack your teeth. Sq here's what  to do ���  GARDEN TILLER       %%k%  TORO 21  WHIRL-   �� jggmM  WIND MOWER only &i%W  YARDMAN MUSTANG  B h.p. MOWER jt mgtk  lUfl, S4*>. Now  ... 4 J7  TORO 21 GUARDIAN  ELECTRIC   POWER ��&<titife.93  DRIVE. R��B, 269.95 MMjP  SECHELT CHAIN  SAW CENTRE  805-9626  IV  Start with  about 12"  'of dental floss,  tie the ends to  form a loop and  keep about 1/2"-  3/4" between  your thumbs and Index fingers.  Slide tho floss down between  your teeth until It goes under  tho gum. Use an up-and-down,  wrap-around motion away from  tho gum to clean each tooth.  Mako sure you  dori't mlsa any  spots, it takes a  little skill, but  practice will  mako it easy.  "ATTACK PLAQUE'  Then take a nice soft toothbrush,  and clean the crevice between the  teeth and gums. Slide the brush  along the side of the tooth at an  angle that permits the row of  bristles next to the tooth to get  into the crevice. Use' a gently  vibrating motion to clean and  stimulate the gums. Then brush  up away from  Vi^       ��\R\     the gum and  �� V\w^��(il K    you'll sweep  PLAQUE right  outof your  mouth. It takes  a little practice, but your teeth  will appreciate It, you'll cut  down your dental bills, and a  healthy mouth la tho beginning  of general good health.  For more conv  pleto Information on how to  give PLAQUE  tho brush-off,  fill in the  coupon and  sondforour  freo colourful postor.  Sulto 32a - 020 w. Qoorola ot.,  Vancouver 1.D.O.  Nemo:.  Ailtlroajl.  i m  A public aervico message from  THE DENTISTS OF B.C  \.\  M  f  t  ��� ���      P\ ���TV.!!1/;';'...,  y��'MA*&  '���AyC::-&^'';-':'L'"-'^'"''-'-:/-'-^--''''  i,A:A.  i.*4*;.:.  AA-iA,:,d,;;'<i:^  Page 4���The Peninsula Times, Wednesday, Feb. 7, 197%   REAfc ^ESTATE (Cont.)  ���yy-'r'(  tn    ���n ��-��. Sechelt-Phone 885-9654  TheFeniNSUUITMw**    Gibsons-Phone 886-2121  /  Classified  AD-BRIEFS  iWMWMMMMHWMIWHIMMMMMMNniMMMIMIMMHMWIM^^  MMMMWMMWMWWMMMMW^IMWIiMMMMMMWMWMmM���MWmMW>  Published Wednesdays by  Powell River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  OBITUARY  Member, Audit Bureae  of Circulation*  September 30,  1972.-  Grow Circulotion 3350  Paid Circulotion 2727 .  Aa filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulotion, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs 02 word.)  One Insertion . $1.10  Three Insertions ���1 $2.20  Extra lines (4 words) 30c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  Box Numbers ���: 50c extra  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs,ndt paid by  publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising :35c  per count line.  Deaths, Cord of Thanks, In Mem-  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are$$3.60 (ujj to 14 lines)  and 30c per fine after that. 4  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rotes���  By Mail:  Local Area , $6.00 yr.  Outside Local Area .$7.00 yr.  U.S-A.  $9.00 yr.  .$10.00  yr.  LARSON���Suddenly on January 28, 1973, Herb K. Larson of Wilson Creek, age 65  years. Survived by his loving  wife Lillian, one brother George of 'Kitimat, 3 sisters, Mrs.  Gertie Hawkins of Vancouver,  Stella of Saskatoon, and Violet  of Seattle. Rev. David Brown  conducted the service in the  Harvey Funeral, Home on January 31. Interment Sea view  Cemetery. 1515-11  CARDS OF THANKS  I WOXJLD like to thank Dr.  Swan and the staff of St:  Mary's Hospital for their excellent care and attention during my stay in hospital. Frank  Allen. 1563 11  REAL ESTATE  Overseas  Special CrHxeas,  Local Area ���  Canada     Single Copies  $3.50  -$4.00  _^_15e  Copyright and/or , property rights  subsists in all display advertising  and'other, material appearing in  this edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in  any form whatsoever, particularly  by a photographic or offset process  In a publication, must be obtained  in writing from the publisher. Any  unauthorized reproduction will be  subject    to    recourse    in     law.  "In the event of o typographical  error advertising goods or services,  at a wrong price, goods or services  may not be sold ond the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell,  .and may be withdrawn at any  time."���(Supreme Court decision).  Advertising is accepted on the��  condition thot, in the event of  typographical error, that portion  Cf the advertising space occupied  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove;  $70,000. Write. Box 310, c-o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.  332-tfn  ��� PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1;800 Waterfront  *S_    1,000 Beach  i    39 Acres  One   of  the  choice  Peninsula  Properties  $190,000    ^  Potential Unlimited  Phone: 254-1060  9319-tfn_  95'x 180* ELEVATED view lot.  All   services,   Selma   Park.  Phone 883-2758. 1173-11  ARE you planning to build a  new    home?    Contact   your  ' NationarHomes representative  Dave Whidden, Box 357, Gari-  ..baidi'Highlands,- B.C.     991-tfn  WATERFRONT  PENDER HARBOUR  "��� ��� -       ���'������' X  Over 850* of Protected Waterfront in Heart of MadeijraPark  on approx. \Vi acres level land.  Ideal site for 20-30 unit Mote], Marina orT^possible subdivision intO/3 choice residen-  TWO five acre blocks, elevated property within  village\  of Sechelt. In popular subdivision area. Write Box 310, c-o  .Peninsula Times, Sechelt.  333-tfh  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  FOR RENT  WINTER    accommodation available,  Oct.   1st  thru  May  1st.    Lowe's    Madeira - Park  Motel. Ph. 883-2456.      529-tfn  HALL for rent ���Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mrs. Diane Anderson 885-2385.  7815-tfn ���  SPECIAL monthly rates until  May 15. Adults only, nd,pets.  Ruby Lake Motel, R.R.I.,  Madeira Park. Phone 883-2269   ��� ��� 566-tfn  2   BEDROOM1 duplex   apartment' Phone 885-2014.�� 1  " ' 1506-11  COTTAGE for rent at Tillicum  Bay: Phone 885-2100. 1516-11  WANTED TO RENT  A RELIABLE, steadily "em-  ployed man wishes to rent a  furnished house, long term  rental. Roberts Creek or Sechelt areas preferred. Excellent gardener and caretaker.  References available. Reply  Box 1531, Peninsula Times,  Box 310, Sechelt. Phone 886-  7270. 1511-12  MATURE,   respectable   active  male    requires    room    and  board. Ph. 885-9975.        1561-11  HELP WANTED  .AVON' lias 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  TEXAS OIL COMPANY  needs man over 40 for short  trips surrounding Sechelt Pen-  ; insula. Contact customers. We  train. Write- S. R. Dickerson,  Pres., Southwestern Petroleum,  Box 789, Ft. Worth, Tex.  9280-11  SCHOOL District No: 46 (Sec-  ^ w        _y  helt)   part  time  janitor for  E^'^^o^ur^eT^ dav   at  Davis  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for,  but the balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rote.  A composition chorge is made for  advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before  publication. Change from original  copy when proof is submitted to  customer is also chargeoble at an  nourly rate for the t additional  work.  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ,. . . are pleased to sponsor this  Birth   Announcement  space,   and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  RALPH and Carol Phillips are  happy to announce tho birth  of their third son, Warren  Quin (7 lbs. 4 ozs.) on January  22, at St. Mary's Hospital.  1509-U  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 information phone Pat or Jack  at 885-2438. 1244-11  .terms.  5    beautiful ��� view   acres    on  Francis Peninsula with lots of  "privacy and! seclusion.: Asking  AA^:..,',. ^20,000^ 7^';' >*  JACK NOBLE   Rochester Realty Ltd.  Bay Elementaryy. School commencing February, 1973. Apply  in writing giving full particulars to J. S. Metzler, Secre  tary-Treasurer,  sons.  ��������:  Box 220; Gib-  ��� f    77; 993-10  Phone 883-2701  9278-11  PERSONAL  SPIRITUAL healing and readings.   Box    1553,    Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  1553-11  BAHA'I Failh, informal chats.  805-2405, ���flOO-2078.'     1075-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings  8:30  p.m.,  Thurs-  ' -nys, Wilson Creek Community  Hall.  Ph.  085-0327.  8057-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Woterfront  1,000 Beach  3? Acres  One  of the  choice  Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  Phone 254-1060  9255-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. Completed rec. room, furnace and  hobby room, very large storage  area, washroom, in basement  with ground level entrance,  carport. Attractively  landscaped grounds.  LISTINGS   WANTED!  K. BUTLER REALTY  LTD.  ALL   TYPES   INSURANCE  Gibsons. B.C.     .  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE  11  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  r^^m Box 779, Gibsons, B.C.  "SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST"  Call Lorrie Grard 886-7244 or 886-7760.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C..     v   ' 886-2481  KING ROAD (near Chaster), five acres mostly cleared, with cabin and well, f) 1,000 on good terms.  I  Multiple Listings Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Extra largo vlow lot. fully serviced. Zoned  to take a (roller. I till prlco $6,400.00,  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Fully mo<l<irn 2 bedroom homo, only ono  yonr old on no pxtrn largo view lot. Complola with1 n soporoto  cottofji) for your guests, Full prlco $25,500,00,  GIBSONS ��� 3 bedroom homo on ono acre, oil cleared, stream  through property. Offers?  GOWER-POINT ROAD, cottage on half an acre,  $16,500 on terms.  ROBERTS CREEK, Lower Road, half an acre cleared,  $6,400 on terms.  ROBERTS CREEK., Hall Road, level cleared acreage,  road allowance one side. Zoned R-2. $18,000 F.P.  REDROOFFS ROAD, one acre plus, lovely trees, just  the spot for your retirement plans. Road allowance err  back. $6,000 full price.  SEAVIEW ROAD. Near new 2 bedroom home on view  lot. $23,000 with terms.  Wo still hove three waterfront home? to sell, but we also would  appreciate more listing..   If you ore  going  to  tell,  phone us,  1 LISTINGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  Vince Prewer 886-9359       Wally Peterson 886*2877  ,   Ron McSavancy 886-9656  MOBILE HOME LOT.  125x250. Mostly cleared and  close to Gibsons. $6,000.  REVENUE - 2 Duplexes. 1 and 2 bedroom in a vory  nico setting in the heart of Gibsons. F.P. $75,500.  Some terms. For detailed information please phone.  COMMERCIAL LOT on Hwy, 101 and Pratt Road. 85  by 130. All services. F.P. $9,400.  SARGENT ROAD. Wonderful view lot on comer. Very  ,   good building site, F.P. $6,000.  CHASTER ROAD. 2 bedroom A frame on levol lot. All  services.   Stove and  fridge included.  F.P.  $13,500.  ^j  7/:  7VM7  ?:..-������������ ���'���������!.���  ���\;  .-"'���   -��� >���::���   1   A ���������-.���������..  17^7---77 7  HELP WANTED (continued)  EXPERIENCED hair ' stylist,  full--or part time.,,Phone' 885--  2339., 1231-11  "LADY  companion^ wanted" to  share    appartment.    Driver  preferred. Phone 885-9308.     --   1233-11  DIRECTORS of Finance. Responsible 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  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  -WILL require reliable man to  train as School Bus driver  for Pender Harbour area. Preference to semi-retired mature  person. Write c/o Box 5, Mad-  eria Park, or phone 883-2347.  1571-13  WANTED     ~  USED TD9 parts. Phone 884-  5388. 985-11  WORK WANTED  CARPENTRY,  handyman,  $3.50   per   hour.   Call   886-  9689. Leave message. 1053-tfn  FURNACE    installations    and  burner   service.   liYee   estimates.. Ph. 886-7111.        36-tfn  peerless"  ,  - tree services  "A complete Tree Service  Phone 885-2109  v 9314-7  HORSESHOEING.   Phone  for  appointment 886-2795.  980-tfn  COMPETENT, mature woman,  experienced in all aspects of  book-keeping, seeks full or  part time employment. Box  181, Sechelt, or phone 885-9098.  1566-12  CARPENTRY, painting, furni-  ture repairs, outside work,  light hauling, etc. You name it.  $4 per hour. Phone 886-968J,  leave message. 1544-tfn  CARS & TRUCKS ....... _..;.:  1971 Mazda pickup and camper, 21000 miles. Phone 886-  7358. 411-13  mer job, Sechelt; May 20  MEDICAL student needs sum-  to Aug. 31. Experienced; trucking, boats, logging,construction, maintenance, retail sales,  food services, research.biology,  teaching. Phone ll2:266-0028  collect, evenings.      .,;'.. 1507rl5  WORK WANTED (Cont.)       LIVESTOCK  1st CLASS interior brush painting. Reasonable prices. Les  Hunter, 885-9049.       .   1503-12  ODD JOBS, gardening, painting available anytime.  Ph.  886-9344!,  995-11  CHIMNEY sweeping, oil -stove,  cleaning    service.     R.    M.  Crook,   Phone   886-2834  after  5 p.m.     \' ~   1514-tfn  KITCHEN cabinets - free estimates - handyman services  - home renovations - work  guaranteed - advice and plans  for do it yourselfers. Phone  885-9060. 1569-13  MOBILE HOMES  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park,  West Sechelt. Ph.  885-  2375. 863-tfrr-  BRAND new 12x68 Leader, 3  bedroom,' shag carpet, colored appliances, full CSA Z240  certified, fully furnished and  completely set up for only  $10,700. Can be seen at Sunshine Coast Trailer Park Highway 101, Gibsons.        1538-tfn  BRAND new 12x60 Leader 2  bedroom, shag carpet, fully  furnished, bay wtodjotyy full,  CSA..Z240 certification, marry  other^delux features, delivered  and complete set up for only  . $8995.00. Cart be seen at Sunshine Coast Trailer Park Highway 101, Gibsons, B.C.  1537-tfn  SWIFT Feeds��� H. Jacobsom  SwifL dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Secheltv Phone 885^9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds by order.   258-tfn  ~ >      - - /&   ���  8 YEAR old mare, and tack.  Good disposition, $400; Karen  Fearnley, 885-2423.    . 1573-tfn  QUALITY  FARM SUPPLY  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  Complete line  of Buckerfield  and^ Purina Products.  x T  Just arrived:  WASHINGTON, ALFALFA  $79 per ton, $4.10 per bale  One mile south of Sunshine  Coast Highway     ^  Pratt Road 886-7527   ~    -   v 9277-tfn  REGISTERED purebred Arabian gelding. Well trained,  gentle. 15.3 hands, JL years.  Rose grey, $850. Registered  Quarter horse mare. Top game  horse, 14.1 hands, 13 yrs. For  experienced rider only, $750.  Registered Quarter horse stud  Colt, 6 mos. Very quiet. Lovely  conformation, $700. 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  HOM�� 8, ACREAGE, Roborls Creek. 1.73 acres wllh  fruit trees and a lovely new farmhouse, Two bedrooms, double garage, 2 utilities & more for $35,000.  GOWER POINT ROAD - only one left. Nicely treed lot,  K  J.  100'x260',  LISTIN G S  A. Crosby 006 2090  'Vlssor 085-2300 ���  F.P. $5,500,  WANTED  -    J. E. While 006-2935  Mike Blaney 086-7436  \ ���   I  (I   ' \  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Member of the Multiple Listing Service  Office 885-223!T~  From Vancouver Toll Free - ZEnith 2012  CLEARED LOT - HACKETT STREET, SECHELT '      #2593  Level lot, quiet residential area, near schools, stores, $5,750 terms  or $5,250 cash. Call C. R. GATHERCOLE . . . 886-2785.  FAMILY HOME - GIBSONS #2773  A good buy in a family home. Splendid sea and island view. Large  kitchen with bar separated dining area, three bedrooms and  utility. Dry, convenient concrete one third basement and extra  storage./A very practical, economic home at $19,000. Call JACK  ~ WARN. .7 886-2681.  WATERFRONT HOME - FACING WHITE ISLETS #2779  Custom built beach home, one level/over 1500 sq. ft. of luxury  Hving. Double paned windows and doors. Huge stone fireplace,  auto, oil heat. Large double garage also provides much storage.  See this on our TV screen. Price $55,000. PETER SMITH, 885-  9463 evenings. ~'.  HORSES? - WILSON CREEK #16 2759  2.6 acres, mostly cleared with modern home. Space to build a  born or keep a trailer. "City" water and power on short country  road off Hwy. 101. 3 bedrooms now, with roughed in 4th for  expansion. Sauna room, large sundeck, plus full basement with  . auto, oil furnace. Full price $39,500.  Call BOB KENT eves.. 88S-9461 or office 885-2235.  VIEW PROPERTY  -  WEST SECHELT   - #2764  .; Over 4 qcres of yieWi property with' southern exposure. Good'  ,'iiubdlyision possibilities; with regional woter and hydro ot bothr  ' ends of property* Cosy remodeled 3 bedroom home has wide view  of the Gulf. Full price $37,500. CALL DON HADDEN 885-9504  evenings:  DAVIS BAY���VIEW OF GEORGIA STRAIT & ISLANDS     #2757  Centrally situated lot in ah excellent district of new modern homes.  Gentle westerly slope. Offrs;ort $7,000. Call C. R. GATHERCOLE  at 886-2785.  REVENUE COTTAGES - GOWER POINT #2520  For a  revenue,   retirement project. Three cottages on approx.  100'x200' lot with benefit of large Esplanade area from lot line  to sep. Regionol water available. View to Vancouver Island. Call  JACK WARN 886-2681 eves.  $2,000 DOWN, GOOD 1 BEDROOM HOME #2679  A good lot, 100 by 125, faces west. Home mostly renovated, in  sound condition. Easy terms on full price of $14,750, house easily  enlarged. Call PETER SMITH 885-9463 eves.  VIEW - SECHELT #20 2762  Peep through the trees for view of the Salt Chuck or over to the  mountains^ Corner lot facing  two paved  roods,  "city"  woter,  power, cable TV. Mostly cleared for building. Full price $6,500.  Call BOB KENT 885-9461  eves, or 885-2235 office.  PRESTIGE WATERFRONT HOME .     #2753  Near new 4 bedroom 2 storey home, hos 2 baths, auto oil hoot,  double carport, and a covered sundeck above a 30x12 hobby shop.  There Is a sweeping view of the Gulf. The % acre lot Qentty slopes  to the sheltered water of Halfmoon Bay. Good 40x12 float. Full  price $63,000. Adjoining -waterfront property with two dwellings  available ot $30,000. Both properties are zoned ' Cll, Try a  package deal, DON HADDEN 885-9504 evenings.  DUPLEX WITH VIEW - GRANTHAMS #2717  Sido-by-side duplex or lorge family home, 1500 sq ft,, undergoing renovation. Two units, each with two bedrooms, bathroom  ond combined living room - kitchen. Half basement, forced air  oil furnace, ,220 wiring. Good opportunity for handyman. Full  price only $18,500. Coll C. R. GATHERCOLE . . . 866-2785.  VIEW LOT - PART CLEARED - NEW HOMES #2587  Ono lot remaining. Some evergreen ond dogwood, 100x135, gradual slope, faces west. Con you duplicate at $5,500? Your ponk  finance. Coll PETER SMITH ,.. 885-9463 evenings.  LIKE YOUR OWN PARK? WEST SECHELT #21 2772  Year-round stream and nearly three quarters of on aero, treed  property for privacy, or cut a fow trees to Improve tho ocean vlow.  A charming location for thot hldo-owoy cottoao or trailer. Short  distance to easy access to beaches 8. boating. Full prlco $10,,500.  Call BOB KENT . . . 885-9461 eves. . . . 085-2235 office.  MOBILE HOME - SELMA PARK #2656  New 2 bedroom mobile homo completely set up on ono of tho  finest/ view lots available. Lot Ip 16,540 sq, ft. Connected to  Regional water, hydro ond phone. Drapes, stovo and frklgo Included in solo ond 15'xfl' canopy and it col garden shod still in  pocking) moy be Included lor lull prlco of $17,900. DON HADDEN 885-9504 evenings.  TEN PERCENT DOWN - TREED LOTS - PENDER AREA #2669  While Ihoro Is still a cholco, select your building lot ot low down  poymont. Hydro ond water to lot lines, coso to stares ond boach,  $4,950 to $6,000. Coll PETER SMITH . , . 8B5-9463 evenings  or DON HADDEN 885-9504 evenings.  LEVEL LOT ���. DAVIS BAY #2742  Quiet area of good homes on Whltaker Rood, clojq Io beach,  whorl and store. Lot has 70 It, fronlago ond depth or 125 ft.  Cash price $7,000. Coll DON HADDEN . . . 885-9504 evenings.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  AGENCIES LTD.  Box 155, Sechelt Phono 885-2235  Or Call Toll Free, from the Greater Vancouver Area  ZEnith 2012  (E./UXE.)  'W ;  7 77777,'-  ���777'  ���i;7'. 77'  ��  '. 7''v777i  .���-���������::���; 7 -';  {aJa ���  ������' ''.'V7  :S<7  '�����  PFKinrO   MADRmiD  CTADi: ITT.  *   ��������� ^werwmi-%     ��� WW  *f ^-^WW*'*     *���*" ��� Wl.b     *-�� �� e^e  Volume business in this busy store. $117,000 plus stock. Price  includes business, land, 2 store buildings, ond 3 bedroom home.  Shows an excellent profit on investment.  REVENUE BUILDING - MADEIRA PARK  2 storey concrete blockrand frame commercial building in Madeira  Park, close to Post Office. Has one office and small store on main ,  floor and a 2 bedroom suite on upper floor. Gross monthly rental  income is $290.00. Full price $36,000. Also, one adjoining level  commercial lot available for $16,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  Ruby Lake, 105' __  75' Garden Bay ~_   $13,500   ,. $16,500  54' beach front with 14' trailer - Garden Boy $18,000  MIDDLE POINT  Approx. 5 acres with 2 bedroom home, oil furnace, separate  -,-��� garage and workshop. $ 18,000.  LARGE ACREAGE  1. Mixol Lake���157 acres with timber���550' waterfront���  $50,000.  .   .  2. Secret Cove oreo���J 60 acres^���roads and trails troughout���  fairly level property���$70,000.     v  3. Pender Harbour���approx. 33 acres���-approx. 1800' woterfront  -  ���$85,000.  4. Francis Peninsula, 37 acres, partially developed possible 86  lot subdivision site. Approx. 3,900' primary road constructed.  Water main on S.E. corner of property. Grovel pit. Asking  $15O>000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR WATERFRONT MON\E  Good older home, 2 BR on main floor, 2 BR on upper floor; oil^  furnace, electric range, frig and some furniture. 54 ft. level waterfront lot. Asking $31,000.  SMALL ACREAGE WITH WATERFRONT  1. Sakinaw Lake-���13.8 ocres���approx. 350' choice waterfront���-  $33,000. ,A .     .  2. Egmont���over 7 acres���opprox. 560*vwaterfront -��� excellent  site for mobile home park���paved Maple Rd. runs through  property���$50,000.  LAGOON ROAD  =*  3 good building lots, easy walk to school, stores, post office and  marinas. $6,000, each.  >.  RUBY LAKE  96' waterf rentage (road access) ond-792���sq.^,f t.- partially furnished 3 bedroom summer, cottage with sundeck ond float,. ^$25^000.  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water ond hydro.  Public access to waterfront, pose to stores, marinas ond post  office. One steep lot at $3,000, the balance priced from $6,000  to $10,000.  %  WARNOCK ROAD  Level   lot,   79'x200'.   Excellent   mobile   home   site.   $6,200.  MARY ISLAND  Beautiful 4.8 acre Mary Island, just outside Madeira Park Govt,  wharf. Over 1,500 ft. sheltered waterfront, water, telephone and  electricity. Large, comfortable log home with electric heating,  small guest house, float. $125,000.  EARLS COVE  4501 Waterfront, opprox. 5% acres. Old 2 bedroom house (needc  s        rebuilding). $44,000.  NEAR MADEIRA PARK  Near new 2 BR home on approx. % ocre level lot. Has electric  heating,  fireplace, wAv carpet, storage and carport.  $21,500.  EARL COVE  A few lots still available on this 30 lot subdivision. Priced tron  $4,000.  MADEIRA PARK  Choice view lots on 72 lot subdivision. Prices from $3,700 to  $10,000. Some cleared ready for building.  MOBILE HOME SITES  Several lots available.  GARDEN BAY  2 bedroom Panobode cottage with exceptional view of Pender  Harbour. Wall-to-wall carpets, electric heat, built-in range. On  lorge vlow lot. Close to stores and marinas. $26,000.  BROOKS COVE - HALFMOON BAY  194 ft. deep waterfront with 3 bedroom homo (4" cedar) with  sundeck, full bathroom, propane rongo ond fridge. All furniture,  dishes, bedding, etc. Included. No electricity. Access by path  only - 850 ft. from parking lot to house. Immediate possession.  $29,000  MADEIRA PARK  8 year old 2 bedroom homo on landscaped lot with fruit trees.  Closo to schools, stores, marinas ond P.O.  Room  for additional  bedrooms In bosement. Washer, dryer, range,, fridge Included in  price of $29,000. Immediate possession.  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY  Very large parklike lots overlooking Pender Horbour, Priced from  $5,300 to $6,000.  GARDEN BAY  6 B.R.  homo on   103' wotorfropt.  Lots of  floats.   Potential   for  tourist development. $50,000.  EGMONT LOTS  Watorfront lots���$11,000 to $13,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING  Lorpo vlow lot, reasonably levol. $0,000.  viony othe�� view ond woterfront lots In the Pender Harbour uroo  iiliiiiiill  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono Ponder Harbour 883-2233  ���AuVl  ��       ./  7\;  ��    i* -   - i  \  t \  .&  - BOATS & ENGINES        .1972 - 2V FIBREFORM hoat,N  sleeps 8,  2 .burner alcohol  stove; ice box and% head. In  ' excellent condition.. Phone 885-  9086. : ,1226-12  22' STEEL hull cabin cruiser,  140~Mercruiser. Phone 883-  2485. ,v        ,        1542-tfn  15%' CLINKER fibreglass hull,  1955 Chrysler motor,; $1000.  Phone 886-2973.. 415-11  CARS & TRUCKS ~.  1963 HARDTOP   convertable,  41,000 original miles, no rust,  new- tires, motor overhauled,  radio and heater. $450. Phone  883-9991, 883-9952. 1528-12  NEAR new *72 Mazda~"1800"  4 door automatic, only 9000  miles,   radio   clock,   Michelin  tires. $2,600.  Phone  883-2791.  '         1543-12  _ 1962   MERC   Monterey   automatic, very good condition,  $450. Ph. 883-2485.       1541-tfn  1964 CrJEV S.S. hardtop, 327  automatic,      new      motor,  brakes, dual exhaust system,  - new paint Phone 886-7250.   1574-13  1967    DATSUN,    new    tires,  shocks, paint and stereo.'Ph.  886-7577.       1572-11,  1961 INTERNATIONAL pick-  up 66 engine, GMC lbngbox,  good  tires. $350.  Phone  885-  9512. - 1568-11  CARS AND TRUCKS (cont.)    FOR SALE  1965 AUSTIN 1800, $300. Ph.  885-9512.      , 1567-11 :\  1967 DODGE PoLara 500 Stat-  . ion wagon, auto., V-8, P.S.  $750. Ph. .883-2289.        1564-11  1969  FORD   camper  jspec&uY  ��� w-th    Sportsman    (canopy,  $2600, or   offers. Phone   883-  2220. ���        1565-13  MORTGAGES  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential - Commercial  Recreational  All types of real estate financing including' builders loans.  Fast appraisal service.  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 Marine Drive,  West  Vancouver, B.C.-  Phone 926-3256  <   . 8227-tfn  LOST  month old black lab. bitch  LOST in Granthams area 8  with white chest and tan legs  and paws. Has identification  bell on collar. If found, call  886-7768. ,   ���       996-11  SWAP OR SELL  34' TUG, 165 H.P. diesel, con-  sider part trade. Phone 886-'  2459. 1517-11  FIREPLACE, wood   for1   sale..  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  883-2417.    1149-tfh  FLAMING green, 1967 V.W.  Beatle, 6,000 miles., on recon.  1600 c.c. motor. Gas heater,  radio, good cheap1 trans. $550  firm. Ph. 885-2635.        1160-3  4000' First class waterfront on 235 Nelson Island  acres. Includes small island, some j gravel ,bejach,  protected moorage and good building sites;~^0Ke-  to general store and boat launching. Fine investment  at $69,000 with 20% down, balance at 7 Vz %.'.:  270'. deep protected moorage on over 4 acres right  in Pender Harbour Perfect for group building scheme  or resort/marina. $50,000 with possible terms.  Approximately 850' protected waterfront on 18.3  acres at Egjmont. TraM 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 good buy at $39,500.  JOCK HERMON - PENDER HARBOUR - 883-2745'  CHARLES   ENGLISH   L T D.  JOHN BREEN LTI).  Real Estate & Insurance  Pender Harbour - Egmont - Earl's Coye  WATERFRONT - 6Vi 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.  6 MONTH old Harvest Gold  Hoover   spin   dryer. , Phone  885-2252 after 5:00.       1242-11  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.  1519-11  KING sized bed, $100. 3 speed  CCM girls bike, like new,  $40. Hoover Dial-a-matic upright with attachments, $40.  Phone 885-9774. 1529-12  10x41' one bedroom Fleetwood  trailer,, carpeted throughout.  Fully furnished. $3500: Phone  886-7860. 1558-12  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint^-Fibreglass���Rope��� <  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed air service  .    NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  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  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  LAFAYETTE HE30 shortwave  ." ��� "Ham"  radio, receiver;  $85.'.  Phone Mike at 886-9529.  408-11  FULLER Brush representative  for West Sechelt to and including Langdale. Phone Donna  McCourt. Phone 886-7839.  1536-tfn  BERKLEY , portable rotisserie  overi and grill $75. New  Hoover dryer with attachments, $150. Phone 885-9574  after 5 p.m. 1560-13  30" SINGLE bed in good bond.  $10. Antique  Banjo,  excellent instrument,   $125.  Phone  886-7303.   ,7. ..    410-13  1   LADIES   bike,   $20;   1   oil  heater, $15. Phone 886-2733.  1513-11,  FOR SALE (Continued)  FOUR" 650x16 tires, all in good  shape. Phone 885-9724 after  6-p.m. 486-11  LLOYDS .stereo, good  condi-  - -tion,-$85. Phone 886r7250.   1575-13  DOUBLE bed, mahogany, firm  ' mattress 7 and   box   spring,  little used. $75. Ph. 886-9676.  '  1505-11  ���CHICKS-  BROWN EGGS���Dual Purpose  Paymaster���RHODE   ISLAND  RED CROSS  Hubbard   Comet���New.  Hampshire Cross  Bonus offer for ordering early -  on Paymaster only  WHITE  EGGS���White  Leghorns  MEAT BIRDS���Hubbard  White Rocs.  STARTER PULLETS ���Order  Early  NAPIER HATCHERY  32470-64th Avenue  R.R. 7, Langley   *  Phone 534-6268    9279-tfn  MOFFAT double oven range  with automatic  time  clock.  Phone 885-9859. . 1562-11  2 FRIDGES; 2 electric stoves;  -and set of twin beds with  bookcase headboards, Beauty-  rest matt., Also dresser. Mrs.  Biernacki, Davis Bay, Phone  ^85-2495 in afternoons.   413-13  TQYOTA A.M. radio and Ford  Z60 cubic" inch motor. Factory rebuHd-runs . like. new.  Bill Roosen, RR 1,- Madeira  Park. ".*���'��� 1510-11  THE same precision and quality that has made Husqvar-  na rifles world famous can  now be yours. HUSQVARNA  saws, new from Sweden and  new,at the Chain Saw Centre  in Seehelt. , 1512-11  2  STUDDED  tires,  cheap;  4  boxes 308 cartridges; Remington selectronic shaver. Ph.  885-2362.  .v-^^ , 414-11  ITALIAN accordion, full sized,  $100; 1959 Chevrolet Bel Air,  $100; 750 |I.E.L. chain saw, two  blades, two new chains, $75  etc. etc. etc. Will trade for  small piano. Many other items  available. Phone 886-7731.  1518-11  WANTED TO BUY  SMALL acreage with or without house. Phone 885-9851 or  write Box 1508 c/o Sechelt  Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt.,* 1508-^1  1-5 ACRE lot u> Sechelt arefi.  Write   particulars   to   Box  1570, Sechelt Peninsula Times,  Box 310, Sechelt, B.C. 1570-13  '��  ALMOST NEW - 2 year old 2 bedroom home on Va  acre with wonderful view. Just $27,900 With terms.  WATERFRONT LOT - Earls Cove a reo. Eosy access to  beach, $16,500 cash.  POSSIBLE SUBDIVISION - 7 acres on Highway 101  at Garden Bay-Irvine's Landing turnoff. Only $15,000  full price!   N  WE NEED LISTINGS  Call: John Breen or Archie Brayton  883-2794 (24 hrs.)    , , 883-9926  YOU JUST CAN'T BEAT THIS  A LOVELY 3 BEDROOM CEDAR HOME IN MADEIRA PARK. THERE'S OVER 1300 SQ. FT. LIVING  SPACE, ONE AND ONE HALF BATHROOMS, NICE  LIVING/DINING AREA WITH EXPENSIVE VV/W  GAS FURNACE, WIRED FOR WASHER AND DRYER.  IT'S RIGHT ACROSS STREET FROM EXCELLENT  MOORAGE AND LESS THAN 5 MIN. WALK TO  SHOPPING CENTRE. ONLY TWO YEARS OLD AND  A FINE BUY AT $21,500 ON EASY TERMS (LESS  FOR CASH ! !)  JOCK HERMON  883-2745 (any time)"  CHARLES ENGLISH LIMITED  ^  luncoast ESTATES LTD.  .ESTATES LTD  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  SELMA PARK - GOOD VIEW -^ .  72' lot on highway. Easy access, treed. F.P. $5,500, Coll Ston  Anderson 885-2241, ovenlna* 885-2385.  REVENUE AND RETIREMENT  Retire on the beach whllo you collect $300 per month. Close to  all facilities. F.P. $45,000, terms. Offers. Call Len or Suzanne  Van Eomond 885*2241 or 885-9683.  SECHELT VILLAGE  5 bedroom home, approx. 1550 sq. ft., fireplace, sauna bath, shoa  carpets. All Indirect lighting In living room. Utility room, work  shop. Walking distance to all facilities. Full prlco $36,900. '  Call Stan Anderson 885-2241, eves. 885-2385.  *l  \  Wednesday, February 7, 1973     Tho. Penlniulo Timet  iiule  Pag��  s  J -_-  First 'redding' due . . .  Church anion plan  unveiling set today  iniHlniniwwiiiniwwmimiBwiitfj  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE     5  - - Sunday 10 jb.m.; jl 1 a.m.; 7 p.n.  -  Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR NANCY DYKES  Gower Point Road    /.        886-2660  MlflUa-UIUUUUUMUUUIUUUIUUIMIUi  A PLAN to unite more than four million  Christians in Canada will be unveiled  today before "the executive bodies of the  Anglican, .Christian (Disciples of Christ)  and United Churches.  The name recommended for this new  body, is The Church of Christ in Canada.  The executives of the three denominations are meeting here today to receive  the Plan of Union, the result of five  year's Work. This document, after being'  formally presented to the leaders of the  three churches: Archbishop B. W. Scott,  primate of the Anglican Church of Canada; Rev. JRobert K. Leland, president  of :the All-Canada Committee of the  Christian Church (Disciples of Christ);  and Dr. Nj Bruce McLeod, moderator of  The United Church of Canada; will be  - submitted to the legislative processes of  the individual churches.  , This morning's presentation is equivalent to the 'first reading' of a parliamentary bill, according to executive commissioners Canon Ralph R.- Latimer and  Rev. Robert B. Craig. The 'second reading' will take place at separate meetings  of the-churches' executive bodies to be  held this afternoon.  VARIETY OF WORSHIP  "Will everybody have to , have the  same form of worship?" i,  This hasJ>een the question asked"most  frequently of the members ofthe General  Commissionj>n Church TJ_2on. The General Commission was established by the  Anglican anttr United Churches in 1967,  and in 1969 was joined by the Christian  Church (Disciples of Christ) and consists  of 216 members, lay and clergy from  across Canada.  The two commissioners said that people will be quite free to choose their own  styles of worship. "While the essential  elements and order of services of baptism,  confirmation and eucharist will be established within that overall pattern, there  is freedom for the individual congregations to use whatever wording they con-^  sider appropriate", said Canon Latimer.  The 'third reading' will come after the  plan has ben discussed at local and regional levels of the negotiating churches  (28 dioceses of the Anglican Church, the  All-Canada Conference and congregations  of the Christian Church (Disciples of  Christ) and the 93 presbyteries of The  United Church of-Canada).  "The plan by itself cannot unite our  three churches," said Canon Latimer. "It���  can, however" be a means of uniting us '  as Christians; in The Church of Christ in  Canada.  ���; Cb-cortunissioner, Dr. Robert Craig,/  reiterated that the plan presented in 1971  does not call for uniformity. "In the first  draft of the plan of Union this freedom  was emphasized and the final plan puts  the responsibility on the councils and  bishops to reassure people that they will  not lose their particular heritage," he.  said.  EVEN GUITARS  Professor John Grant, editor of the  Plan of Union, said that the General Commission has recognized that on certain  issues, customs of the three churches  differ and, that some people have strong  feelings and convictions about these differences. "The most important steps at  present are to identify the problems and  establish confidence and thrust between  the churches," he said. 7  He forsees that the plan of union  could open the doors for. congregations  to try new forms of service and anticipates that "some will prefer formality  while others will want to sit on the floor  in a circle with guitars."  Asked if the present Anglican Prayer  Book and Service Book of the United  Church would continue to be used, Professor Grant said he was confident that  to  READY TO MOVE INTO  4 bedroom home, lovely stone flrcplaco, close to all facilities.  Asking only $24,900. Offers. Call Lon or Sunanne Van Egmond  885-2241 or 885-9603.  DAVIS BAY  Cottago on Watorfront lot. All landscaped. 4 rooms/carport, sundeck and fireplace. F.P. $25,950.  /        Call Stan Anderson 085-2241, evenings 885-2305.  PORPOISE DAY WATERFRONT  Only $12,000 ��� largo vlow lots, good beach, protected moorage.  Call Lon or Suxdnno Van Egmond 885-2241 or 085-9683.  REDROOFFS AREA  Unfinished cabin, framed and sided, with windows In, on a nlcoly  troed lot, holf aero, on pavod street, Call Ston Andorson 885-2241  evenings 885-2305.  SANDY HOOK WATERFRONT  74'x220' lot. Arbutus and fir troos, serviced. Good beach and     '  road access, Deep moorago. F.P. $15,750.  Call Stan Andorson 885-2241, evos. 805-2305.  ONLY $3200  Holf aero lot, paved road, nlcoly treed. Call Len or Suxanno ^an  Egmond 885-2241 > evenings 885-9683.  FULLY SERVICED VIEW LOT  on paved road. Only $5,950. Call Susanna or Len Van Egmond  805-2241, evenings 885-9683.  HALF ACRE LOT  127x140, vlow and nlcoly treed, Excollent accoss from paved road,  residential oroa. Trailers permitted, Full prlco $4,500. Call Stan  Anderson 885-2241, oves. 085-2305.  GRANTHAM'S LANDING  4-  SECLUDED  Treed lot, 00x270 In slxo, Paved accoss to a loyal, claared building ��lro. F.P. $3,750. Call Stan Andorson 005-2241, evos. 005-*  2385 for Information on Redrooffs Estates properties.  ONLY $2,000, 4 only, 50'xl00', Coll now Lon or Stizonno Von  Egmond 005-224), evenings 085-9603.  A GOOD SELECTION  of building lots, treed, southern exposure, Fully serviced. Dlack  top road. Full prlco $5,950. Call Stan Anderson 885-224 i   oves,  805-2385.  SUMMER CADIN  650 sq, ft. cabin with Its own generator, two bodroom* concrete  foundation, largo sundeck, new house. F.P. $)4,900. *  Call Stan Anderson 005-2241, evenings 805-2385,  f  SEE US  ROBERTS CREEK AREA  550' highway front, 4.86 acres, 440* Roberts Crook Road, Treed  vlow property. Full prlco $19,500. Coll Stan Andorson 085-2241,  evenings 085-2385.  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544 '   '   ���    .  At OJJR  OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  they would be used for some time  come.  "In future The Church of Christ in  Canada may wish to issue its own prayer  and service book and to adopt liturgical  forms to express its identity," he said.  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are Invited  DREAM ILLUSIONS  Knights in shining armor,  The satin of my dreams     ^  riding on moon-beam steeds  They gallop across  the silver sky of my mind.  A delicate loom, my mind weaves  a pattern of dream cloth  to clothe my sleepy thoughts  in illusions of make-believe,  elves and gnomes  and fairies with delicate dragonfly wings.  They flit arid flicker  and make way for other delights.  When my gallant horsemen\  weary an tire there is naught left  to guard the ever-spinning loom,  and hideous visions whirl  intp my unconscious mind.   7  They torture and torment, until  giving way, my brain opens to the  dreary duties of day.     ,  - Kixsten Dressier, age 10  Haney, BC '  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Highway and Martin Hood -  Sunday School: 9:45 o.m.  Sunday Services: 11 o.m.; 7 p.m.  Wednesday: Bible and Prayer 7:30 p.m  Friday: Youth Service���7:30 p.m.  PASTOR: 'GERRY f OSTER  Phone: 886-7107  The United Church of Canada  SERVICES  .   St. John's United Church - Davis Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Roberts Crook United  Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m  Gibson* United Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m  Part Mellon United  i   Sunday Services ��� 7:30 p.m  (2nd and 4th Sundays) -  Ministry     <  Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 886-2333  POKER Dice,  Bingo    Ships,    Cribbage  Boards, Scrabble. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons 886-7449  Morning Worship 9:30 o.m.  Sunday School 10:45 o.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m. -  Prayer and Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid ond Troll Sechelt 886-7449  Sunday School 10:00 o.m.  Worship Service 11:15 o.m.��  ���-       -   Prayer and Bible Study, 7  Wednesday, 7:30 p.rn.  REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor  10 iit  FOR SALE: 10 horsepower G.E. motor, 220-440 volts,  3-phase, 60 cycle, complete with various speed control. Good condition, recently rewound. Phone Stan  Plisson, 485-4255, at The News for further information. Available immediately.  The POWELL RIVER NEWS  GIBSONS   SEA CAVALCADE  Internaffidnal S_wpsbri Dance  FOODS FlIOM MANY LANDS  4kr��-  Saturday, February 24 - 8 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  Seating is limited so organize your party now!  886-7657 FOR TICKETS ��� PHONE 886-2381  $6.08 per person  Music by the  Country Classics  naMi^  NATIONAL'S3t��dn)wn "PlftONriBn"nuMMI  What's so important about  1/8 of an IntM  Mighty Important when we build your future homo ... Important enough for  NATIONAL to use 1/2 Inch plywood roof sheathing whore many of our competitors sottlo for 3/8 Inch. You got (jroater strength, better nail-holding powor and  nlimlnato o wavy roof problem.  And so It goes all through a NATIONAL HOME ... well over fifty Important d<>-  talls In our homos that aro not found in others. How else could wo build a superior  product? Ask tho man from NATIONAL for tho complete story, boforo you  clod do on any homo purchoso.  MOI1TQAOE FUNDS AVAILABLE INCLUDING ACREAGE AND RURAL aiTI.fi  Local Arna Moprotontntlwi:  mmmWM  DAVE V/HIDDEH  Garibaldi ltlflt.far.4i, 0.C.  090-3960  WRITE FOR CATALOdUES TODAY  MMm;m?miMQ"m*mmmmB>D!  A)  COMPOMPNTUUILTOF COURSE!   MEADOFFICE  BOX24H      ABDOTSFORD, B.C.   851-1 lv&  M>T  i  I  *' Q.;. ���������;.  ���"?*��*_,  X  Poge 6  _The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, February 7, 1973  Tax  reform  and  the  taxpayer  ;!  ,      , -i    '  ���by the Institute off Chartered Accountants off B.C.  BU RNING SLASH Sunday at HaCkeit  Park, Sechelt, were members of the  Lions Club. Members volunteered  their, time and facilities to help clear  the park of underbrush and slash  to make more room for children to  play. Work will have to 'continue for  several more weeks, said Bob Scales,  president. Keeping a watchful eye  on a big fire are Scales, right, and  Jim Ridgewell, with axe, while Gordon Waters and Ricky Brehm look  on. lions worldng besides, Scales and  Ridgewell were: Neil Campbell^vice ;  president; Lew Baldwin, Rudy Cru- ,  '.-C.il, Les English, Larry Goeson and ?  Garry Foxall, secretary. ..-'-''* \  BE extremely careful when buying  " property situated in Canada from  non-residents.  ^Now that the Canadian Income  Ta* Act requires incolme taxes be  paid on capital gains, the taxing authorities must be assured that they  collect taxes on all .such capital gains  ^transacted in Canada whether or not  me recipient of the gain is a Canadian resident.  The taxing authorities propose  collecting this tax by requiring the  npn-resident vendor to file a declaration in a prescribed form with the  department prior to sale or within  0 days after that date. This form  will require the vendor to set out  his adjusted cost-base and the selling price of the property. This form  will also disclose for the department  the net gain derived from the sale.  It will be necessary for the vendor to remit tax.equal to 25 per cent  of the net gain with the prescribed  form. .  The information contained in the  form submitted by the vendor will  be mailed by the taxation authorities  to both the vendor and the purchaser  or. proposed purchaser in the form of  7a certificate of facts of the transac-  7tion.    77-.  '.��.'/��� If thedetails of the sale are dif-  lerent. from those restated by ttie  ^department to the purchaser in the  Icerfcificate, the purchaser ; will be  Responsible for remitting 15 per cent  |pf any actual purchase price in ex-  ���lefgsof the certified amount.        V  Should a transaction occur with-  [0tit7the taxation authorities getting  |h��- necessary information) the ptir-  fc|iaser will be required to remit a  ^kof 15 per cent to the department  on the total sale .price.  The purchaser may be relieved  of this Trequirentient if he can prove  thatheniade reasonable inquiry, and  after such, had no reason to believe  that the" vendor was a jron-resident.  The, onus to prove this will be the  purchaser's responsibility. .  It would appearthat this is just  one more illustration of the old saying* ������- "caveaf emptor"���buyer beware,  "Taxable Canadian Property" for  purposes-of-the foregoing require-,  ments will include:  (a) real property situated in Canada or an interest therein;  (b) other capital property used in  carrying on business in Canada;  (c) shares or interests in shares or  corporations resident in Canada  (other than public corporations);  (d) an interest in a partnership if,  at any time during such of the period of 12 months immediately preceding disposition thereof as is after  1971, 50 per cent of the total fair  market value of partnership property  (including the amount of money on  hand) consists of taxable Canadian  property;  (e) a capital interest in a Canadian  resident trust (other than a unit  trust); and  (f) a unit of a Canadian resident  unit trust (other than a mutual fund  trust) v.  SCARP Anchor Pins, Dainty, inexpensive.,  Just rigt for that little gift. Miss Bee's,  Sechelt. .  Foods .-.,.' Heolrh , . . and  Applied  Nutrition at the Shop  of Heavenly Odors . . . Nature's  Foods,  Health Food Products  Sechelt-885-9063  MMBMM��m_w��_mniM-  OLD Stones and  SILVERWARE      Fine Gifts  RE-FINISHED     a Specialty  Made  Sparklingly  Hew  �� 100% WATERPROOF  WATCHES BY ROLEX  ���  ENICAR WATCHES  WELCH'S CHOCOLATES  SECHELT JEWELLERS  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2421  Wri-firr...:  HARDWORKING   CREW of lions   slash at Hackett Park. From left,  Club members clear brush and burn    Neil Campbell, Rudy Crucil and Ger  ry MacDonald are shown working.  In the background is Jim Ridgewell.  CLEARING BRUSH nt Hackett Park    Baldwin and Gerry MacDonald. In   the background is Nell CnmpbeU,  Sunday aro Lions Club members Low  B.C. virus free  potato seed  BRITISH. Columbia virus free  ..seed potatoes pay and ihefe  -is-on question about it, say  Uhiveltitfc-��-,ifcfriD Ma^lo^'^rttftb*^  specialists. In comparative,,  yield otrials '^3t ihi��e ibcaiibn's '  seed areas of' Eastern Idaho,,  from Western Idaho 7to the  British Columbia v,irus free  netted gem stock outyieided  the    regular stock    in  every  ' trial.  According to Dr. R. E7 Ohms,  , University   of . Idaho -'  potato  specialist,     the    comparative  , trials over such a wide range  of environment leave on doubt  as to the superiority of B.C.  virus free seed. The average  yield     increase     was     4,870  ; pounds ILS.  No.  1  per acre.  'The B.C. stock also produced  fewer No. 2s and cull potaitoes.    t  7ln addition to the yield diffe-  i rences   there   was   a; visible,''���"  'growth response which  could  'be photographed.  , It  all started when  Dr.  N.  S. Wright, Frances Mfellor and  j Dr. R. Stace-Smith of the Ca-  I nada  Research  Station,   Van- ,  ; couver,   B.C.   were  successful  ? in freeing netted gem potatoes  \ of all known pathogens. The  \ program   has  since been  extended to include at least 31  other  varieties,   13  of  which  are how being grown by Elite  seed growers in British Columbia. The Elite seed grower is  , tho backbone of the new system,  Under  the  direction  of  the  Crop Certification Branch, Canada Department of  Agriculture, he is required to plant,  harvest and store the various  classes separately, select mo-  ithcr plants for the following  'year   nnd   provide   assistance  In collecting leaf sqmplps for  virus,testing. Ted Cole of tho  ' Canada   Department  of   Agriculture Plant Protection Division has played a key role In  developing   the   testing   program. Recently Pemberton Elite  * seed    growers won  10 major  prizes at   tho  Toronto   Royal  : Including  . tho    International  Award.  Busy rescue  \year reported  CANADIAN Forces Resuce  j Coordlnotlon Centre, Victo-  Tln, chalked up another busy  ;ycar In  1972.  In Ihn Victoria .Senrch nnd  Rescue Region, which includes  the Yukon nnd the western  part of, the NWT, aircraft incidents decreased from 120, to  Off,' and mercy flights/missing  pcrfiorvjj cases from 211) to RID.  Jiowover, communications searches/miscellaneous cases Increased from 147 to 17ft, while  marine incidents continued  'their upward thrcod by in-'  creasing from 1,120 to 1,151 an  compared to the previous year.  AH told, thec Rescue. Coordination Centre logged l.flM  Incidents for 1072 ami rescue  facilities were Instrumental In  saving 171 Uvea during the  year.     ,  FOR QUICK RESULTS  USE TIMES ADimir.Ffl  V  Planforyour  GoldenVears  witha  B.CCENTRALCREDITUNION  RETIREMENT SAVINGS PLAN  Benefits include:  Reduced     Income     tax  payments  No annual fees, termination  charges and no commissions  Common stock  Investments,  through   the   Equity   Fund, ,  provide a hedge against inflation.  For full particulars visit your credit  union now!  per annum on tho  fixed Income fund.  Credit Union  or write: B.C. Central Retirement Savings Plan; P.O. pox 2038, Vancouver 3, B.C.  On the SunshineCoast call  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  WHARF AT  COWRIE  BOX 375, SECHELT  PHONE  885-9551  | Interest States up to 8% |  Pender Harbour Credit Union  MADEIRA PARK  PHONE 883-2236  Port Mellon Industries Credit Union  (Port Mellon  Employees Only)  1610 SUNSHINE COAST HWY. PHONE 886-2833  I   ' ,_ i
*    .
V .
/    i
Obesity can cause,problems . . » '      ,
*mmm~*mmmmmmwm*9*miem*e*m><*'tt»*m* -tiiim ■>■»■/■! i./JThiiiiiui^-h-m-wi ■   .hmho.-.
Some teenagers overweight;
can lead to heart trouble
t -
(Second of a four-part series)
(Your Heart Foundaiiori presents a four-
7part series on heart disease to inform
the public - of- the' progress being' made
to combat this twentieth century health
rhasar<L)     -.,.."
' By John' B, Armstrong, MJ>.
Canadian Heart. Foundation -
ARE teenagers eating their way to •
heart disease in adulthood? To
many of us in the medical profession,
they are."
Young people are often overweight and habits, established early
in life are hard to break. Obesity
can accelerate many cardiovascular
diseases-heart attack, high blood
pressure, stroke and congestive heart
These aj& only medical terms to
teenagers, but they take on added
significance in later years, often
when it's too late, after the damage
has been doner
Teenagers and college age young
adults seldom bother with breakfast,
except for a hastily gulped glass or
two of whole milk which is high in
animal fats. Their lunches, even
between-meal snacks, are often loaded with rich calories, high in cholesterol and other saturated fats, and
lots of refined sugar.
For those jvho^sajjr they are too
young to worry about what they eat?
perhaps a few timely observations
should be made. ,
Grease-laden hamburgers and
french fries, potato chips prepared
in saturated fats, malteds made with
whole milk all cause a steady buildup of fatty tissue which can clog the
s arteries. When the openings in these
tubes carrying blood to the brain and
heart become blocked, a stroke or
heart attack results.
To many of us the danger is that
this, potential killer lies dormant until a person reaches adulthood. Then
the damage has been done. Then it's
too late to prevent a life-threatening
Avoiding foods high in saturated
fats doesn't mean taking all the fun
out of life. It just means substituting
some foods for others   which   are
t equally satisfying/
Some suggested substitutes: instead of potato chips, eat fresh nuts,
raisins and other dried or whole
fruits; popcorn without butter; sherbets and ice milk instead of ice
, Diet shouldn't be the only concern of the heart-conscious youth.
Exercise is important, too. Most
overweight teenagers' diets are much
the same as their slim and trim
peers. The truth is, they're often
just lazy. A regular exercise program helps burn up fats and keeps
bodies young. Whale some of the
duller exercises like calesthehics are
. good for growing bodies, young people quickly lose interest in them.
Swimming, skiing, skating, dancing,
bicycle Tiding and long walks are
better. Organized sports also help,'
but the important thing is activity
•—and lots of it.
Teenagers also should take a good
look at their family trees. Is mere
a family history of heart disease?
At what age did, parents and grandparents acquire heart disease? How
serious was it? All these factors can.
provide insight to the health problems they will face in later life and
point up the way they should be living today. *
Your Heart Foundation offers free
advice on nutrition as one of the
many educational programs supported by money raised through the
Heart Fund campaign during Feb-,
ruary. In addition, diet-conscious
teenagers and their parents can obtain free literature containing low
cholesterol diets and meal planning
designed to keep healthy hearts healthy. For more information, contact
your local Heart Foundation.
Remember, February is Heart
Month and a generous gift to your
Heart Foundation will help fight
heart disease through research and
education.        '_
(Nextt Women and heart disease:
Fair sex fares better)    -<
Pender Hi-lites
 1 v- :—'—
— by Cecile Girord
WELL another weeky has -gone by 'and -
what a busy week it was. Teachers
were busy making out exams while the
students were busy studying and preparing for tHem. This month is going to
be a very busy one with report cards
' coming out at the end of the month. ,
The bottle drive, that wasxput on by
the students council last Saturday, collected a total of $56. Thanks to aU those
who supplied bottles.
This is going to "be a busy month also
for team members with quite a few
games planned.
Our senior and junior teams were
expecting to pay a visit to Texada Feb.
a but due to a mix up in dates the games
were postponed. We hope to see' them
sometime in March.
On Wednesday, Feb. 7 (today) Brooks
boys are coming to Pender to play against
our boys basketball teams (senior and
junior). Then on Thursday (tomorrow),
our boys basketball team is going to Elphie to play. This will be a mix-match
game of senior and juniors.
On Friday Pemberton junior and senior teams (four teams) will pay us a
visit and will be here until Saturday evening. These games will start Friday and
go through,to Saturday. Everyone is welcome to come and watch.
Wednetdoy, Februory 7, 1973 ^      The Peninsula Times
Page 7
Blake C. Alderson D.C.
He Office Building Sechelt
Phone 88*4)))
"-'    Wednesdays and Saturdays
10 am - 5:15 pm        10 am • 2:30 pm
SI f I  .. fc     ' " -—
• firt year metMfle isle met*
then 2,500 homes (10,000)
reeeere m 'these ecenemtcal
spets. Year mi b always there
for quicfc
Coast Business Directory
* Here's an economical way te
reach 2,500 homes (10,000
readers) every week. Your mi
waits patiently for ready reference ..... anytime!
W. Philip Gordon
Td: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 884-7567
Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.
Clause In Resin Dally, Tueif through Saturday
Candles, Macrame, Beads, Arts and Crofts
Cowrie Short—Sechelt — 985-9817
'V77v''7;Ti|epho«ie 886-2069   -      -.  ^
' v Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing
Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products
Pine Road & Granaview Avenue
P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C
Alias Parts and Tires
Phone 885-2812
Sechelt Branch, — Phone 885-2201
Gibsons Branch — Phone 886-2201
Pender Branch — Phone 883-2711
i,      Box 153, Madeira Park
Sechelt: Tues.-Thurs. 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.
Fri. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Sat. 10 o.m.-3 p.m.
Gibsons & Ponder:    Mon.-Thurs.  10
o.m. - 3 p.m.; Fri. 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.
■ "'      i',	
Pender Harbour - 883-2403
Basements - Drive-Ways - Soptls Tanhs
Btornpe - Dlrsh Unas
Call For A Free Estimate Any Time
rSO DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734
  " 'i", ' * - ■     	
For Expert B lost Ing
Phone 885-2104 L. C. Emerson
If No Answer Leave Message at
Freo Estimates - Fast Service)
Drywoll acoustic and textured ceilings.
Now servings Gibsons area and the Peninsulo.
Phone 884-5315
Be* lee. Pm* Melfea. B.C
Gibsons 886-2291 - Sechelt 885-2288
R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C
Complete Instructions Provided
General Building Contractors
' AH Work Guaranteed
Phone 885-2622
Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.
Our Cabinet Units Are All Proflnlehed Before
R. BfRKIN — Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.
Pkoao 8-6-MB1
All Types - Large or Small
Land or Marine
Don Henderson and Sons
Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.
Box 89, Madeira Park
Phone 883-2274
Drywall and Textured Ceilings
Free Estimates
Phone 886-7643
Sand and Gravel - Dackhoo
Ditching - Excavations
(now Hall Sh««t Metal Bulldlno)
885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.
PHONE 885-9550
Ocarina - Excavations - Road Building
Grodina - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock
Phono Sechelt 885-9550
R.R.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.     ,
W, Rousseau - Phone 883-2302
"We aim to please"
Land Clearing - Road Building
Tree Topping - Selective Logging
Telephone 183-2417
R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.
P.V. Servlaea Ltd.
Direct all anqulrle* to;
Obs«(«f*eret 888.9910, eves. 088-787S
Office Haure 8;30 a.m. to 4:30 pm.
Placing and Finishing
Floors - Patios - Stairs
Walks - Driveways
Free Estimates     r     Phone ©SS-9413
Suppliers and applicators of
Cascare Pre-Cast Stone and Brick
Phone for tree estimate
Bob or Dick 884-5315
W.M. Shortreed Construction     ..,
7-5       General carpentry, *\"
concrete specialists,
walks, driveways, retaining
walls, patios.
Tel: 886-1938 or 885-997)
Call Us Far Your Disposal Needs. '
When Renovating Or Spring Cleaning.
Containers Available.
Contracting and Engineering
Residential - Commercial Wiring
Phone 886-7816
R.R. No.   1, Madeira Park
Phone 883-2749
— -- _ (
Pender Harbour
Residential - Industrial - Commercial
All work guaranteed - Free estimates
Jee MsCertM, Bex 157, Madeira Park
Phone 883-9913
No down payment - Bank interest
Ten years to pay \
for free estimate.    Cell 581-6136 collect
Complete line of appliances
m the Bal Block
• -. Next ro the Co-op Store
Gibson. 886-2322
i: •'*   -   -<■ * ■     •   f^-i
Dianne Allen,pjp^j^;,;
Expert Hair Styling
Cowrie St., .  *    Phone
Sechelt, B.C. 885-2818
Domestic - Commercial - Industrial
Telephone 885-9606
00* 164, Sechelt, B.C.
Nothing Down— 10 Years To Pay
Light Plumbing
Roy Blanche — 883-2401
Residential - Commercial - Industrial
Gov't Certified Electricians
Phone Day or Eve. 885-2062
— General Contractor —
Residential Wiring and Plumbing
883-2426, Box 55, Madeira Park
Phone 886-7029 - 886-7056 - 886-7220
Welcome to The Floorshine Coast
Specialists in Cleaning - Floor Waxing
Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning
Phone 886-7131  - Gibsons, B.C.
Household Moving, Packing, Storage
Packing Materials For Sale
Member of Allied Von Lines,
Canada's No. I Movers
Phone 886-2664, RR 1, Gibsons, B.C.
MACK'S NURSERY - Roberts Creek
Landscaping • - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer
Berry Plants,- Bedding Plants- Peat Moss
Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for
Landscaping aruf Trees
Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684
Bal Block - Gibsons
Every Wednesday
for all your
Phono 883-2663
Madeira Park, B.C.
Your Business CaixJ
In this space will  reach
nearly  • 0,000 peoplo?
Law cost - High power
At the Sign of the Chevron
Machine Shop - Arc ond Acetylino Welding
Steel Fabricating - Marino Ways
Automotive ami Marino Repairs
Standard Marino Station
Phone 806-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326
(At Standard Motors)
Machinery & Equipment Repairs
First Class Workmanship
Bob Forrester
Phone 885-9464
P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.
Phone 885-2107
Plumbing -Pipelining - Steamfltting      ,
Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging        j
Phone 886-7017 oi 886-2848
Repairs - Alterations - New Installations
Govt. Certified Plumber   —-    24 Hour Service
Phone 885-9014
Sale* and Service — 886-9533
Everything for the Do-lt-Yourselfer
Contract Ik Renovations
Len Coates 886-7685
Roy Coates 886-9533 - 886-7872
A. C. Rentals
Tools and Equipment
Sunshine Coast Highway and
Frond* Peplntula Rood
Madeira Park
Phono 883-2585
'    Marine Ways to 42'
Bottom Rapoirs
Bom 1 - Garden Bay, B.C
at Davis Bay
"We Rent or Sell Almost Everything"
Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Tolovltlorm
Roto Tiller* - Cement Mixers • Lawn Rakes
Mechanic's Tools
PHONE 803-2848 — 24 HOUR SERVICE
AFTER HOURS 885-2151
sectiiLT, B.C.
Pender Harbour - 883-2513
Electrical   -   Plumbing   -  Appliances
TVs - Furniture and Carpets
P.O. Box 158 Madeira Park, Hwy101
at Francis Peninsulo
Soles and Service To All Make*
Fabric House, Gibsons - Phi 886-7525
Phene 085-97} 3
..    Sechelt Lumber Building
Wharf St., Box 607
Sechelt, B.C.
Office 885-2625_      Home 885-9581
Roy & Wagenaar
Marine Building - Porpoise Bay
P.O. Box 609 - Sechelt, B.C.
885-2332 or collect 681-9142
Sunshine Ceest Highway
do* 13, Gibsons, B.C - Phene 886-2700
All Brands Available
Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5;«0 p....
Friday evening by appointment -inly
Scows — Logs
Heavy Equipment Moving & Log T owing
Phone 885-9425
Fully Insured
Greater Vancouver
Sechelt Peninsula
\     689-9711
T.V.   fit  RADIO
Solas ond Service
Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot (or
QUASAR (Motorola) 8. PHILCO
Cowria   Street.   Sechelt
Phena   885-1171
Gordon Oliver    -    Ed Nicholson
In  The  Hedrt Of Dovyntown Sechelt
Box 799, Sechelt 885-9816
K*uf>»Kil*t«rlng . Rastytlng - Comptota Drepvr^
Service - Samples shown In rhe hom*
Phone 886-2050
i     i
h   \
'I tf��toW^fj^-4rttr1tfr1.HiU.K  RELATIVE SIZE of slate and tube   taken by Dave Bredefeld. Sitting on  worm is shown in this photograph   top of slate is 25 cent coin.  i    <  THIS PHOTOGRAPH taken by Dave  Bredefeld shows a section of the  tube worn out at the Halfmoon Bay  "archer/logical" site by department  of highways' crews. Students at El-  Scallop shells found at Halfmoon site  phinstone High School looked for  more specimens which were turned,  over to the Gibsons Pioneer Museum  Society.  Dental Topics  ABOUT 7i7    million   Canadians    were  drinking fluoridated'water at the end  of .1971, a jump of 322,000 from the year  before.  But while more Canadians-are bene-;  filing from this world recognized tooth  decay battler, there are still 9.3 million  Canadians who could have fluoridated  water, but don't receive it. -  These are people who are on piped  drinking water systems which could be  treated. The growth in fluoridation last  year was only 1 per cent higher due to  Canada's population growth.- (Now���35.4  per cent of total population of Canada)..  The figures appear in the latest edition  of Fluoridation in Canada, published annually by the Canadian Dental Association.  -There are some 4.7 million Canadians  who are not on piped water systems arid  whose water is not naturally fluoridated,  so fluoridated supplies account for 45 per  ' cent of the possible total.  Some significant additions last year to  .those benefiting from fluoridated water,  supplies are the people living in Chatau-"  guay and Noranda, Que. and in Chingua-  cousy Tp. and the Sarnia area of Ontario.  Some major municipalities that didn't  have fluoridation in 1971 but could have,  included: Montreal and suburban La-  chine, Quebec    City, Chicoutimi, Sher-  Poge 8 Tho Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 7, 1973  t  brooke, Vancouver and suburban New  Westminster,; Victoria, Regina, Calgary,  Lethbridge, Saint John, N.B., St. John's  Nfld., StjCatharines, Kitchener, Thunder  Bay Kingston, Niagara Falls, Peterborough, Sault Ste. Marie, Gait, Guelph and  Chatham, Ontario.  "v-   ���Canadian Dental Association  Courage is almost-a contradiction in  terms. It means a strong desire to live,  taking the form of a readiness to die.  and  CROCHET CLASSES  Starting Soon  ENROLL NOWI  .   At the  YARN BARN  or phone  885 9305  886 7734  Christmas Seals top  $14 oyer last year  SECHELT. Peninsula's contribution to the  1972-737 Christmas Seals campaign is  running 6 per cent higher than last year's  total.  Announcement was made in Vancouver by James D. Helmcken, president of  the B.C. Tiiberculosis-Christmas Seal Society, who. noted that the campaign \still  has a month to go.  This year's provincial target is  $423,000, with the campaign ending February 28.  To date, Sunshine Coast residents have  :ontributed $2,323, an increase of $14  over^ last year's total. Campaign .chairman  for Sechelt Peninsula is Mrs. Pat Mur-  ph^>\^.\7:--:--7V';7 / O.--."':'-.. ���'.������������.'  Proceeds^of the annual Christmas  Seals effort are>V!��ed to fight tuberculosis  and ^ti^^tes^^^  STUDENTS, from left, Dave Brede-  felt, Heinz Breu and Tom Bulger  probe ditch in wihich sc-Ulopr shells  and tube worms were found/ Photograph was taken by John McKinnon  and site is near Halfmoon Bay hill.  SCALLOP shells and tube worms em-  bedded in blue clay were found by  department of highways workmen while-  excavating for a three-lane- highway near  Halfmoon Bay recently.  The specimens were presented to Les  Peterson an English ��teacher at Elpin-  stone High School. Peterson- is also a  member .of the Gibsons Pioneer Museum  -Society  and  he  donated the "specimens r  to the  society. He returned "with four  high school students,  Dave    Bredefeld,  ' Tom Bulger, Heinz Breu and John McKinnon who started their own "dig" to  find more specimens. &  The  specimens  were    found in the  ground which was about 600 to 800 feet ?  above sea level. The topsoil was about ��  four feet thick, John McKinnon told The *  Times and the blue clay was the next  layer down.  "The majority of the specimens were  found about 10 to 12 feet below the surface of the ''ground," said John. Other  items that were found, embedded in the  clay were remnants of sea snails, scallop  shells and tube.worms.  NOTICE  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  For Insurance of all kinds  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN LTD.  883-2794 (24 hours)  -j  Your health  ���by Marcia Boyd  PREVENTION, THAT IS THE ANSWER .j.  THE PREVENTION of most diseases depends largely ��� upon how much the  average person knows about them and  upon what he does to protect himself and  his family against them. This is-particularly true of oral disorders.  Tooth decay alone affects more people  than any other disease, with the possible  exception of the common cold. Yet, to  a very large degree, much of the tooth  decay, crooked teeth and gum disease  from which people suffer is unnecessary  and due to dental neglect during childhood. What cannot be prevented usually  can���and should be���controlled by early  and prompt treatment. Some of the most  important measures to prevent tooth decay, crooked teeth, and gum disease are  those taken in the home by the family  and by the individual.  Good oral health is based on the  building of sound teeth in sound bodies  and this begins much earlier than most  people realize���about the fifth week of  prenatal life. It is most desirable that  the pregnant and nursing mother eat the  proper foods.  Childhood and adolescence are the  periods when tooth decay is most active.  It can be reduced by:  1. Parent Interest, assistance and supervision in child health practices.  2. Training children In good eating  habits.  3. Decreasing the amount of sweet, sticky  food in the diet as well as limiting  their frequency.  4. By teaching the child to clean his  teeth properly.  5. Taking advantage ot scientific preventive measures such aa water fluoridation and tho application ot fluoride  to tho teeth.  fl,, Regular dental care.  Did you know that it may require  more time and money to" rehabilitate tho  mouth of one dentally-neglected 15 wear  old than to provide him with regwlar  caro from the age of 3 to 15? v\  This should' suggest a guiding principle in planning for, your dental health:  haphazard dental care designed to care  only for neglected conditions and crisis  situations la both unccnomic and ineffective.  :.<*.. ,iJ#.JC:;  Sjiv'-i-n^'sy-V  ARE YOU  EPING UP WITH  ''.V**^"';,.X::'l/f'1C'r**t ^ -   *.  S-tfvi-";-".. <���: '":?,V-':-V  ;��-*,T1,.v,���,;,..'n.,-.>* ..-.; uu-^��;;-;"f >f  THE  Nave your found that your favorite store is selling out  of THE TIMES before you're able to buy one?  It's not surprising. Sales of THE TIMES are Increasing  and the circulation is at an all-time high and indications are that it will Increase even more. We are hard  pressed to keep enough papers in the various markets  on the Peninsula. ^-���  ��� j  ic Don't miss out on THE TIMES complete news coverage of the Peninsula1.  ir Don't miss the bargains that merchants are advertising  in  THE  TIMES!  yr Lot* of good deals and reading in  the classified AdBriefs  it No  other media  covers  the  Peninsula like THE TIMES  Don't take a chance and miss out on THE TIMES. Know  as much about your community as your neighbor ��� subscribe to THE TIMES and have it delivered each week  In your mail. Just send $6 (it you live on the Peninsula) to THE TIMES, Box 310. Sechelt, B.C. If you live  outside the area,  a subscription  is  $7; MSA   $9;  overseas, $10.  BLACK  ALASKA  COD  99  C   L  B  North Star  WIENERS  69  Lb. Pack  ���>���;���-     ';  Yes,  I want to keep up with THE TIMES. Hero's my money  subscription  immediately. '  NAME  __   ��� _tV:   ADDRESS               start my  BABY  BEEF  LIVER  79  |C   L  BROCCOLI  25  Llpton  TEA  "   W   *���>�����������������������������������������*������  89  C   L  Local  TURNIPS  1��c LB.  MIX and MATCH  California  CABBAGE  10c LB.  FOR YOUR DINING AND DANCING PLEASURE  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 10  Brian Swanion'e  L^c  ouniti  t,  ��  PENN KINGS  & Western W.  eyw-m^t-fv  DINING LOUNGE 11 am. to 8 p.m.  CABARET   SATURDAY   9   p.m.   TO   1:30   o.m.  885-2311   SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY,  SECHELT  Drive-In Open 11  a.m.  to  10:30 p.m.  f^eninAuta.. o��Jlnina o((  .ounae  p  Macaroni & Cheese Dinner  8?1 ���_.-..-._..- T___ 6 *�� 99*  Biscuits !S2ZT^Z 3 -. 99*  Marmalade %X5lF2. 55*  Liquid Detergent >Z.      99*  French Fries 3T^- 53*  Instant Coffee  ^Z      ljS9  Fabric Softener ����_!__" 139  Paper Towels Eft* 59*  Green Peppers ,b. J5*  Sorry  for any inconvcnicnco, wo aro remodeling.  ��� We reserve tho right: to limit Quantities  \    ,  ft'  ;..-l:. i  ���'#-V7'-'''7  :.---T :��:-���������:���'���,  JUh  ..-'��� : '���: y ;  V  ;���  .-I  Wednesdoy, February 7, 1973  ���' -.7.1. ������'   'I:    7\<  77  ���:.. , 77-.-r-;   ...;���.���:���!��� 7.7...  ���7^1.7 7/7.,;',.������   77,7 ,f  f, 1*73  The Peninsula Times  ."/" 7  Page 9  Part oi series . ��� ���  featured on stamps  TWO 8 cent stamps, depicting the artifacts and the way of life of the Algon-  kian Indians; will be issued by the Canada Post Office Feb. 21. The stamps are  part of the continuing series begun in  1972 portraying the cultures of the early  Indian tribes of Canada.  The stamp  depicting  the Algonkian  way of life takes its design from the  anonymous painting,  "Micmac Indians",  . -which was reproduced through the cour-  1 ' tesy of the' National Gallery of Canada.  - TjThe second stamp depicts Algonkian arti-  5)<ftf8cte, photographed by. Ray Webber, from  a' the collections of the National Museum of  Man, the Royal Ontario Museum and Mrs.  Alika Podolinsky-Webber.  ,   "We are    extremely  proud    of this'  - series", said Post-master-General Andre  Ouellet. "It is a well deserved tribute to  a people whose unique and colorful heritage-has enriched our nation's culture."  s    The term "Algonkian" refers to the  ' family of related languages spoken, by a  number of different Indian tribes whose  territories ranged from the Maritime pro-  - yinces in the east to the lakes and forests  " of Manitoba in the west.  The Algonkian Indians were comprised of six principal tribes. They "were the  Malecite and Micmac of the Maritimes;  the Montacjhais of northern Quebec; the  Algonquin! of the Ottawa Valley, the  Ojibwa off the area north of Lakes Superior and 'Huron; and the Cree of Quebec,  Ontario, Manitoba and Saskatchewan.  The most important cultural item of  the Algonkian Indians- was birchbark.  It was used for the construction of canoes,  wigwams and many types of containers.-  They relied primarily upon hunting and  fishing for their main sources of food and  supplemented their diets with berries and  wild rice. Some .tribes, such as the Ojibwa, the Malecite and the Micmac, also  grew corn.  Sechelt Legion, Branch "140  BINGO  Legion Hall, Sechelt  EVERY WEDNESDAY  AT 8 p-m.,  JACKPOT $125  TO GO  $10 DOOR PRIZE  *****��***mmmmmm*mmmmtmmmmmimmm0mmtm*mm*m  MfMMMMWMtl  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  IMPORTANT  GENERAL  THURSDAY,  ANGLICAN  MEETING  FEB. 15  (Corner of North Rood  & Sechelt Highway)  Organisations, Clubs and  Individuals urged to attend.  Welcome all!  ��K��WHHIMMMtliWtmwMIHMn��H����WHWMWI  Madeira Park  HI everybody! The house teams are still  fighting for more points. The scores  are as follows: Team 1 9 points; Team 2  22 points; Team 3 9 points; and Team 4  7 points. The girls' volleyball team from  Roberts Creek visited Madeira and won  the series over the Madeira girls. Both  teams played .well with the girls on both ~  'sides showing) good sportsmanship and  manners.  The play Androcles and the Lion is  going to be put on at our school on-  Thursday morningXAll the students are  looking forward to seeing it. A puppet  show will be visiting our school at the  end of February.  Every other Friday is. "hot dog day"  at-Madeira Park Elemertf&'ry and this  week the students ate 120 hot dogs! The  profit earned goes into the school equipment fund.  We have a new teacher at our school  Mrs. R. Phillips has taken over for Miss  Ostergard who is still in the hospital.  Welcome to our school, Mrs. fhillips.  , Mrs. Wishlove is starting a new con--  test -it school. The art classes are designing a new school crest to be worn on  shirt or jackets. The design and ...color  scheme will be left open to choice. Watch  for further details.  The school teams have two games  coming up. The girls travel to Sechelt  and the boys travel to Gibsons next week.  Good luck to all teams.  Cancer facts  EDUCATION PROGRAMS  Cancer causes the longest duration of  all prolonged absenteeism due to illness  among employees.  It is estimated that 40"per cent of  cancer cases occur in the labor force, from  business office to the assembly line.  That is why the Canadian Cancer  Society, in cooperation with both management and labor, carries out a cancer  education program among Canada's labor  force on the job. '  Many in-plant committees act for the  Society in organizing programs during  working hours. Many more aro needed.  In some parts of the country, mobile  information units of the Society with a  nurse in attendance are used effectively  to take cancer information direct to  employees whore they work.  (Pamphlets, ond information about cancer can be obtained by writing to: B.C.  Yukon Division, Canadian Cancer Society,  ��100 West Eighth Avenue, Vancouver 9,  or to 857 Caledonia, Victoria.)  IDYLLIC SETTING belies tibe name  but Misery Creek camp of MacMillan  Bloedel employs 30 to 35 men when  it operates. It is presently closed due  to the depth of snow. Logging is being done at 2,000 to 3,000 feet on  steep hillsides that make mountain  goats'''.tread warily. Tyee Aipways-  services iihts camp which is situated  35 miles up Salmon Inlet. Fred Rit-  ter is the pilot who regularly flies  supplies to the "bushed" loggers.  Only persons at the camp are ihe  superintendent and his family.  s^syss  fe** \y^TT^~'-  Lord Protector Cromwell pushed  through a Post Office Act in 1657 which  established the position of "Post Master  General".  Spring Maintenance  MARINE WAYS  UP TO 50*  Phono for appointments  BOTTOM PAINTING  YOU/ CAN PAINT YOUR OWN  Madeira Park  COHO MARINA  Phone 883-2248  M^^MI^MMMMMMMMMMMMMWMMWMMMMMMWIiMMMMMWMMMWM^^  IfourBId  TO SIOCKUP OAHV SAVE  WE STILL NEED YOU....  ONLY YOU CAN SAVE US  r��  ��3   ?M  Polka Dot Blouse  Brown, blue, red, block. By Karin  Klassics. Regular $8.99, now___  *W��"VlP  4 ONLY Bicycle Suits  Jackets and pants.  Regular $19.95, now...   ea.  7010  Ladies Jac Shirts  Plaids and plain. Our regular  price was $12.98, now ���   6*00  Ladies Sweaters  Hooded and turtleneck.  was 14.99 W&WW    was 10.99  4>@��  20 Coats only  Small ladies' and misses' sizes.. If you are a  petite its a real dead We were selling at $24.95. They have to go at  Ladybird Sleepwear  Up to 6X. Our reg. price $6.00  Now  -_____- __.   5.00  Beys* Thermal Shirts  Gold and white. Our reg. price  $1.59. Now ..   1.00  Boys' Drawers  Super soft, ankle length. Medium  weight. Our reg. price $1.59, now  l#0u  SJ0  . Cords���Jeans���S lacks  Ladies' and misses'. Our regular prices are:  $11.99 Now $6.00 $ 8.99 Now $4.50  $10.99 Now $5.50        $13.99 Now $7.00  Tops and Blouses  1 rack - Price reduced 20 to 30% & 50%  from our regular price. Check rod tags.  Girls' Maxi Dresses  Sices 10-14, ass't colors. Reg. 8.99  and $9.99.10 ONLY left. Now, ea.  Girls' Ladybird PJ's  Sizes 8 to 14. Regular $7.00  Now��� ���  NIGHTIES, Sizes 8 to 14  Regular $7.00 ���.  Now  P.J.'s. Sixes 4 to 6X  Regular $6.00 .. Now  NIGHTIES. Sixes 4 to 6X  Regular $6.00   - Now  4.00  4.00  3��50  5.50  Sew Your Tie  Our regular price $2.88  Now _,..  8.M*  CI  6.00  Girls' Dresses  100% polyester, sizes 8-14, ass't colors. Ideal  for school. Regular $6.99 & $9.99.  15 ONLY left. Now   - ea.  Ladies Stretch Slacks  Brown, blue, red, green. 38 to 44.  Our reg. price $13.99, now   9.00  mmk  R/llssea Leotards  Values to $1.79  Now 1   pr.  jLOO  6JM)  Girls' Ladybird Dresses  Ass't styles, and colors. 100%  stretch denim. Regular $10.00.  Now   jMtfyester or  6.00  Noxzema Fem. Deodorant  2.5 oz. spray can.  Our regular price $2.39 ..... Now  1^_r-��  Anacin  100  tablets  L4S  30  tablets  67  Bright Side Shampoo  SVx ox. Normal, oily and  dry hair   Hail ��  Halo Shampoo  13 oz. Normal and dry hair  Only    Ladybird Kiddies Jackots  Sixes 2 to 3X. Our reg. price $8.00  Now .���.....-   4L00  Freezer Beef at very  competitive prices  Gibsons People Welcome  GLYNN TRACY  Garden Day Store - 883-2253  "Fine Meats for Fine People"  U|WI����I''I'''WI''IIW��W'IM1IM��IIIII��.II��I1IW>>IIMMIiWM1����  Ladybird Knit Shirt  Sizes 2 to 6X. Our reg. price $4.00  Now  ..-..   2.00  Girls' Ladybird Short-Woisted  Jackets  (matching pants available)  Sixes 8 to  STRETCH DENIM V fj��-  Regular $9 & $12 Now^O  and"  100% POLYESTER j��   P?fl|  Regular $10 Now 0*311  14.  H  Ladybird Turtleneck Jump Suits  Up to 6X. Regular $6.00  Now  3.00  Vost  Regular $4.00  Now   #00  Boys' Winter Hats t  With oar .flaps, chin strap. Vinyl, cord or  nylon. Regular $2.69. Approx.      mS   4f|fi$  60 ONLY ._ Now   I0#��  Ladybird Pant Jackets  Sixes 4 to 6X. 100% Polyester. Gold, navy or  Burgundy. Regular $8.00 Bp  gkgk  ONLY 7 LEFT  Now   3#UU  Iff* 3$  Basic Body  Texturlxo your hair  9 fluid oz. _...  JleiSi  Balsam Plus  Herbal Shampoo  4 fluid oz. _���..���.  1.09  Girls' Winter Jackets  100% nylon. Sixes 8-14. &m  Reg. $12.99 & 13.99 Now^||  ONLY 11  LEFT  and  $9  Girls' Cord Jackots  by Tami. Sixes 7 to 14. Blue, beige,1 purplo,  gold. Reg. $24.95. ONLY 18 left. g| j|||  Cloarout price .���:.... /...  {p��UU  Girls' 4-6X Dresses  Wool & acrylique, machine washable. Regular $5.99 .... Now  4.00  Protein "21" Shampoo  For dry or oily hqlr  4 ox. bottle    *3i  Now Super Dry Secret  Anti-Porspirant  6 ox. slzo -  Rem I  Sparkle  24-Hour  Family Protection  Super Spray Deodorant  ....- 97  Hand ond Body Lotion  Non-groasy Ultimate Caro. 14 fl. ox. #t^|J*  Helps provent dry and chapped skin  w  Aspirin  100 tablets ��� .   95c  prest Toothpaste  2% ex. _    _.-   IP  Colgate Dental Creme  6 oz   : ,  _���.  medae  Scope  17 fl. oz ���   147  Moot Hair Remover  3 sizes, including new Spray Neol  1 oz. size   97*  2 oz.     ��|    Mf��       ���  100 gm.  size      Mefms         *ixo  231  aaee��w a  Noxzema Skin Cream  n mc  JU.#--f  . Chocolates  12 ox. Tru Value  Pacesetter Low Price   9T  Chorrios  10 ox. Tru Value   97c  Boxed Pillow Cases    i.gg  Boxed Bridge Cloth Sot    3.29  SO Asst. Valentines      77c  Boxed Place Mat Set     2.9Q  Ono site Reg. Panty Hose  ........ 88c  YOUR  @^^^^^^^^^^  ^^_______Mftflh   ^^^^^^^^^^  jM^^^^M^M_4i  JSMS___ttMft_-  _-___-_-S-___B_~_.  ^ri^^MMH^^Mh  DEALER  L^ampheit6    l/c  T  arte  leu  v  cyLtdm  TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT      EPHOIME 065-2335  =k  "I  \  %  L.__ WMMM-m.  Ur$:&  mm  GibaoarHbirapy board  retain its autonomy  Page 10  .    Wednesday,  The Peninsula Times  February 7, 1973  KEN/Goddard is the new chairman of  ^Gibsons Public Library Board. He was  elected at the board's annual  meeting  Jan. 24.  Retiring chairman, Jules Mainil, was  conferred with life membership of the  board in recognition of sterling service  during his term. In presenting the annual chairman's report, Mainil said the  library chose to retain .its autonomy  rather than conform to the provincial  Library Development Cornniission's  standards in order to qualify for the  maximum grant.  *The library is ending the year in a  sound financial position. The Library Development Commission, in their wisdom,  and according to their minimum stand-  . ards, saw fit to give us minimal grants  of $50 in 1971 and $150 in 1972. It is true  that we have found it impossible to conform to the commission's policy. We had  to make a choice: retain considerable  local autonomy, lose some grants.and, as  a consequence, have to use stringent economy. We chose the latter.  "The statistics on\ the use of our library seem to bear out the correctness of  our choice. We are accumulating significant sources of information and recreation while creating an efficient and pleasant library facility that does not duplicate the service available in our. local  school system.  "The usual number of slow moving,  obsolete and worn books have been discarded. Some of the memberships, inactive for a long period, have been dropped from the records, in effect bringing  that file up to date. The annual fees  were increased from $1 a year per family to $2 a year per family.  "Adult circulation was 9,731 and juvenile, 2,836, a slight drop due to disruption caused by the, move.  "The revised list shows 411 adult  members and 373 juvenile members.  "Taking into consideration purchases,  donations and discards, adult book stocks  went from 3640 in 1971- to 3776 in 1972;  junior book stocks, from J 858 in 1971 to  1880 in 1972, A set of World Book Encyclopedia and a set of Childcraft were  purchased. ��  "We achieved much but we received  much. Some of the people must be named  and thanked: Fred Holland, at his busiest  period of Ihe* year, always^'fomiia time either'early in the morning or after work  at night, to help us. He and his assistants  moved and helped put in place every  bookstack from the old library. Thank  you Fred. Subconsciously when I thai-k  this kind and generous man I seem to be  talking for the whole community.  "When I think of carpentering and  repairing, automatically the name Jim  Stewart comes to mind. Do we need a .  bookdrop, Jim does it. The receiving  desk is battered, scarred and needs a  major overhaul, Jim Stewart does it and  beautifully. Thank you Jim.  "Another group that I particularly  wish to mention is the maintenance and  administrative staffs of School District  No. 46. They were never too busy to  advise or to help. That kind of co-operation smoothens the roughest of roads.  "We thank the reading public. Their  constant use of the library is the best sign  of appreciation they could give. They are  careful in the use of both the books and  the facilities. It is a pleasure to serve  them.  "I must thank the local artists. They  are helping us make what any library  should be, the cultural centre of the community. Thank you for your co-operation  with Mrs. Trudy Small who so lovingly  attends to these matters for us. ���  "We must thank , the municipality.  This beautiful and efficient building is  their work. It is one of the truly valuable  assets of the community. The whole  council has always been considerate and  generous with their help. Alderman Ted  Hume is a Joy to work with.  "And now, the workers, often taken  for granted, their work so well done that  it goes almost unnoticed.  "This past year has been difficult but  very satisfying. We have moved from  our old library building to tho splendid  new quarters provided by tho municipality. The move was expeditious and  economical. Less than $1,000 was spent  for the shelving, both iron nnd wood, a  walnut table, atWactlvo chairc, a new receiving desk and a multitude of other  dill Mcculloch  Is pleased to announce  "SUSAN"  (formerly of Ann's  Coiffures)  has joined our  staff at  . GIBSONS  GIRL & GUTS  CUTTING and STYLING  CENTRE  Gower Point Road  886-2120  Styled cuts for men!  4mnHuimuMnumHHHuumHiHMH)uiuniiuim��iiil.  ,r"  t  items. All this was made possible -through  the co-operation and help from a multitude of people. ����� >--  "To our great satisfaction the old library has returned to its original sponsors.  The Kiwanis .Club purchased the building and moved it to the senior citizens'  housing site. s  "I am not going to mention many of  our own people, they are true volunteers.  They give much and expect little in return.  "We are unfortunate that while in the  throes of moving, because of health and  family responsibilities, we lost the service  of our able and much liked librarian.  Miss Margaret Steven. We were fortunate  that, her deputy, Mrs. Wynne Stewart  could efficiently step in when she was  very, much needed.    \   "We may not always see eye to eye  with the Library Development Commission but that in ho way diminishes our  gratitude for the books they give us, for  the books we receive through the Travelling Library and for the excellent Open  Shelf services they make available to our  readers, and for the advice and "help we  get in the newsletters.  ^ "This is my last report as your chairman and here I can tell you how proud  I am to have been associated with you.  Love may be an old word to use in an  official report and yet that is exactly  what I have felt for you.  "Mrs. Carmichael was elected deputy  chairman; Mrs, Jean Morrison, secretary;  Mrs. Jean Mainil, treasurer; Mrs. Wynne  Stewart, library custodian; Mrs. Faris,  juvenile department and as board members, Mrs. "R. Fletcher, Mrs. M. Ranniger  and Mrs. T. E. Meredith. Mr. and Mrs.  G. Carmichael are auditors."  From the pulpit  - ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  PROCRASHNATION���putting things off  till tomorrow what we should do today. This is not a good habit but mostcO-  us have it in one way or another. Especially do we procrastinate in spiritual  matters, but what a grave mistake this is.  Consider the many times you have  heard the gospel, occasions when you  were urged to act upon God's word in  regards to becoming a committed Christian, receiving forgiveness of sins, and  obtaining an inheritance in heaven. You  may have thought, well, that's important, but I will wait awhile before I. do  anything about it. But the Bible tells  us to, "seek the Lord while He may be  found, to call upon Him while" He is  near." One day your opportunity of being  saved will be over, it will be too late  then if you have been a procrastinator.  'Again scripture warns us, 'Boast not  thyself of tomorrow; for you do not  know what a day may bring forth.'  ��� Perhaps you have been reading From  the Pulpit for many weeks but have  put off making a decision. Why delay  any longer in this important matter? Each  day you live on earth is another day of  grace; God giving you time to settle  accounts with Him' before your departure  into eternity. 'Seek the Lord while He  may be found.'  Just because a rumor is idle doesn't  mean it isn't working.  Trying to understand modern art is  somewhat like trying to follow the plot  in a bowl of alphapet soup.  MISS BEE'S  CARD & GIFT SHOP  Wharf Read - Seen* ��� 883-9066  P.O. BOX 213  HaRmanV-Caatfi cards and wrappings,  fine English china cups and saucers.  Boatlqua items, local artists painting..  ibbbbbimbbbiibbbiiibbibmbimbhbhbbbbbmbbbbjbhhbbhijhhibbhbmbbbbbh  * SHOP & SAVE *  s  CHILDRENS  Socles  3-5 !/2 White 5 prs. 99c  4-6V2 Assorted 5 prs.  1;99  Knee Socks  4-6V2 ---------- 4 prs.  1.99  Girls'  6-8V2 -  7-9V2  *��?-"  8V2-II  Knee  6-BV2 .  8-91/2 .  9-11 _  5  4  4  5  prs.  prs.  prs.  prs.  5 prs.  4 prs.  3 prs.  Boys'  6-71*2 - __ 3 prs.  6-8y2   _  ��� 5 prs.  7-916 --~  5 prs.  B-WV2  3 prs.  Boys' Work Socks  6-7 & 8 2 prs.  B-10M _���__ 3 prs.  1.99  1.99  1.99  ?.99  1.99  ?.99  1.99  y.99  1.99  1.99  J.99  1.99  ?.99  ���  49  !  -���.   ~0">*  ewmw - ^  ��� 4&  ��.Jwi t  88c A KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR SAVING FOR YOU!! 88c  Laundry Baskets ��� _ _ _ _ _���* _ _ _ eq. 88c  Laundry Tubs -----L-____-��� ea. 88c  Square & Round Dishpans TT- eq. 88c  Pails -5=��'r.j^./.^^  Wastebaskets,Square & Round ea. 88c  4 Piece Mixing Bowl Sets +.1CL ea. 88c  6 go/. Wastebin & Cover  - _ _ _ ea. 1.99  10gal. Wastebin8tCovers -��- ea.4.99  LADIES!  ALUMINUM OVEN LfNERS  (Gas or Electric) .������._ __.���L������_.v__ ea.  Catch all drippings and overflow wit!  88  PLASTICWARE SALE 88  CHILDRENS  JACKETS  25% OFF  MEXICAN CAPES  Small    _ it. :____.______ 18.49  Medium   19.i$  LADIES CAPES  Small J  24.95  Medium  39.95  IARYEY  DEPARTMENT STORE  "SERVING THE ENTIRE PENINSULA"  Gower Point Road, Gibsons���886-2348  iBBBBBBtWWBin-fBiygBIWB  41k AVERAGE  B.C. GROWN  cf^tAt efvwwam)*-  CHICKEN  imsmens  mmMf  mow*  _-_ ���   ...  -..    -   , . %-HtoM-|M|_��w��#W<||B>t  <sy    KENS  )5J I Lucky Dollar  l\s��ool��to '  ' twr (nwyr/rm*.  "*������������!/": 7���  69B$ON$, B.C.  VtBTDiOtrr^rtMM*  MlPMtr  Va&tD*tt��rr*>&  ���*Mmam Btmm oar  >   i  /.  !       ,       \ '{%$!&&  111  W0^��ffix'^$MM  P'77  'f^^i^^^rP^^&Wi  0-&A  SilllllllS  XBi$i^0;':M$:-'  ���11  lllillilll  v- - -;  :   T  mm  Expression, in verse  Poetry is important  to modern learning  Conservationists  Wildlife Club means more  just  TO MANY persons/the above photograph  symbolizes the activities of Gibsons  Wildlife Club . ... . guns, hunting, fishing  and generally taking more from the  countrysidethat they put back.  Two years ago, when the club changed  its name from Rod & Gun to Wildlife,  one of the ioremost reasons was to give  the public a more accurate picture, of their i  aims*'7v7   :/A:i,^ ���.";���������������'  ���'  Club president Steve Holland told The  Times:'" ������ ^   ���'������>��� >-7>->"^. ���  [_'��� "The basic fiqjtei^sftfi tlie ;:GibSDnsf^  Wildlife Club is iJt6 maintain and preserve fish and wildlife, as the name in-'  dicates.  "We concentrate mainly on the local  area of the Sunshine Coast ,  ������:- "in the past year, our club has undertaken a project at Sakinaw Lake, clearing  the sprawling channel of debris to pro-,  mote better spawning conditions for salmon and cut-throat trout.  "The project was undertaken in cooperation with the federal fisheries department and the recreation and conservation department."  Work parties composed of club members "took an active interest", said Holland, "and a great deal of satisfaction  was felt by the participants when the improvements were seen."  The sporting life, however, is still  very much a part of Gibsons Wildlife  Club activities. They operate a junior  program promoting proficiency and safe  operation of firearms, instruction in fly-  tying, and hold regular camp-outs.  "Hundreds of boys have erijoyed the  junior program of the club," he said.  At present, 27 boys take part in the  junior program, and compete for C1L  marksmanship awards. Additional awards  are presented to promising young marksmen by the club, itself, and by private  individuals.  Particularly popular with the com- ���  munlty is the Wildlife Club sponsored  free trout derby at Sakinaw Lake. "Each  year, this event gains more popularity  and even more participants," said Holland.  "Our children's derby at Gibsons  wharf during Sea Cavalcade time la  another popular occasion. Many kids turn  Out to try their hand nt winning a prize."  The club stages a full round of social  activities during the year Including several dances and camp-outs.  In addition to an indoor range for .22  and handgun shooting, the club has a  100-yard   outdoor  range   for   marksmen  , using Inrgc-calibre rifles.   Kvcn the local RCMP detachment  makes use of tho facilities to brush up  on small arms shooting.  "General meetings are held the first  Wednesday  of  each  month,"   said  Holland, "After each meeting, guest speakent  ' arid sometimes films provide for interesting entertainment."  Anyone interested in joining Gibsons  Wildlife Club, or finding out more about  Wrong name listed in  comvlalnt about car  tM OUR Jan, 24 issue under provincial  court news, we reported that Hob  McConncIl of North Road, Qibaonn, had  lodged a complaint with tho RCMP regarding a truck "parked" on his lawn,  The complaint was mode, In fact, by  Bob O'Connell, North Road,  Wo apologize for any cmbaranfrment  this error may have caused either party.  their activities should contact one of the  following executive members:  Steve Holland, Don Head, Ray Delong,  Bud Beemen, Morris Nygren, Andy Anderson, Norm Berdahl, Stan Verhulst,  George Hill, Austin or Megan Moorcroft,  Melody Henry.  YOUNG MARKSMEN try for the bull  in part of Gibsons Wildlife Club jun?  ior program. Nearest the camera  is 14-year-old Tony Bergnach, who  holds a bronze pin. Centre is Graeme  Winn, 14, an "expert" marksman  who holds bronze, silver and gold  pins. At rear, partially covered by  Graeme's araij. is 13-year-old Nick  Bergnach. He gained the bronze pin  after only two months of shooting.  Observing is junior program ddreetoij  Andy Anderson.  CREATIVE  expression  is becoming an  increasingly important aspect of education, even at elementary school level  At Gibsons elementary, a progressive  program aimed at equipping pupils to  express themselves in verse has produced  'SoiAe remarkably sophisticated poems.  ']'' This week, we are publishing the first  selection of a series, reflecting the poetic  awareness of Gibsons Elementary pupils.  The foUowingJpoems were written by  division 6 and^JT pupils in Miss Davidson's class.  MORNING TIME  As the sun rises over the glistening  mountains,  *    it looks like a huge tomato in the sky.  *"}  Meanwhile down in the valley below,  '   the cattle are " grazing,  like a flock of birds in the sky.  ' .. ���by Norine Fraser  THE HOCKEY GAME  The hockey game started,   ���  .  The crowd yelled like a lion over  its kill  The flying puck shot,  as fast as the blowing wind.  Slipping the puck under the goalie's  leg  was as easy as buttering bread.  1   The ice was as slippery as a banana  peel,  Then I fell and hit the ice like a rock.  ���-by Denis Turenne  THE BLUE SEA  In the sea  Where salmon swim  ,*- You can see them glow  Like sparkling gold.  They shine like the bright morning  ��un. ��������� ������'a*. 7 '.-..-       ������.'.'.  ���by Dana Whiting  AUTUMN  I    The air is very still,  f     The quiet stream flows,;  ']     While the red and gold leaves fall  ;'��������� To drift lazily downstream..  ���by David Atlee  SUMMER STRIKES AGAIN  The petals are as pink as rosy cheeks,  ~ and the centre of the flower looks like  bugs pecking at the flower.  The leaves are as green as my green  crayon.  The leaves are like snowflakes  coming down very slowly.  The prickle, bushes are like eagle's  claws.  The sight of this  summer.  reminds me of  '%  Page 11 , The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 7/1973 V  (  With his green eyes dancing around.  Baby bear with his black fur looks  like a little black puppy,  ��� The racoon climbs the tree like a  white, black, and-gray monkey.  - When the run "rises early in the   -  morning over them  it looks like' a bright red tomato.  "   ���by Lena Jones  THE BUTTEFLY  The rainbow was as beautiful  as the freshly born butterfly as it  fluttered  in the midst of the trees.  And as the sun went down  ' it looked as if the lights went out in  the town.  ���by Lori Fredrick  CANDLES  Candles as orange as  the sun,  red as apple  yellow as lemon.  Candles as rainbows,  with golden raindrops as flames.  ���by Lori Stromquist  -by Natalie Jack  Cala-  THE WILD ANIMALS  Deer play under' the tree,  SOCCER RESULTS  Division 7 Ken MacBombers 4,  donians 4. Tee Men 2, Nomads nil.  Division 6 Residential Braves 2, Chessmen Nil  r��  m*mi*v>'mi*m0i#m0im*0mmmmtimtm*mmm*0i**mmtvmtm**m0mm**mmii*mmtmmmi  WE HAVE MOVED!  TO BETTER SERVE YOU  Cycle Sale & Service  HAVE RETURNED TO OUR FORMER LOCATION AT  ALDERSPRING ROAD���NEAR KINSMEN PARK, GIBSONS  10 Speed Headquarters  Repairs at ALL MAKES of Bicycles  Since we specialize  we have quantity for choice  and quality for your  satisfaction  886-2122  In provincial court  Pensioner fined $100  for im  ii �����*  EVA Pilling of Gibsons was "fined $100  and banned from driving for three  ninths at provincial court Jan. 30 when  she admitted an impaired driving charge;  RCMP Const H. A. Anderson said  Pilling, an old age pensioner was observed Dec. 16 driving west along the  highway  opposite  the bowladrome.  "The vehicle was weaving and, on one  occasion, it touched the gravel at the  side of the other lane," he said.  "She stumbled against the vehicle  when it was stopped and was unable to  do the heel to toe test."  When Pilling, was taken to Sechelt for  a breathalyzer test,, the reading wa3 .17  he added.  Anderson recommended an extended driving ban due to accused's advanced  age-  Pilling told the court she was trying  to clear her fogged windshied at the time  of the incident and this caused her to  weave.  "There was no oncoming traffic," she  said, explaining that she was a widowed,  old  age pensioner  and loss of driving  g'iVo^  privileges Would be hardship ��� to -ber.  Judge Charles Mittlesteadt said her  breathalyzer reading was fairly' high���:  twice what is considered impaired.  He noted that the normal fine in impairment cases was $300, but under the  circumstances, he said he would impose  a $100 fine coupled with a three month  driving ban.  In the first case of its type to come  before Gibsons provincial court, 18-year-  old AUuVBruce Fraser was fined $50 for  carrying a firearm without a licence or  licence to carry.  Const. Anderson said conservation of-.  fice Pat Mulligan checked Fraser. m he  was walking down the highway with a  30-30 rifle January 15.  "Fraser admitted not having a firearms or hunting licence," he said.  Accused told Mulligan he was going  to check a trapllne for a sick friend,  "but there seemed to be no reason for  him-to have a weapon."  Fraser was fined $50 or 10 days. Anderson said the rifle would be retained by  ROMP until the fine is paid.  -'W  -r-*"Nj  ���M1  Short Shag  With high density rubber back. Range  of 5 lovely colors. Marbella mode by  Armstrong. Orange Ice, Yellow Bronze,  Crimson Red, Avocado Ice, Antique  Mist. Regularly priced at  8.95 per yard.  fr_��l��.��M.��p._^ _������*.�������.���.���.������.�����.������������-W.aWMM��W<M_il^  \!^cih  >are\  DANCING  9:30 to 1:30 a.m.  Pizza Available  Donee to  "SPARKLING APPLE"  SATURDAY, FEB.  10  JOIN THE FUN  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ��� Cover Charge ��� 886-2472  \.*amma~mma*m.mm~mmmmmm*m*m~mmm~~~~~~~~~~~mm~~mmm*mm~m~m..--..~---------nnnnrnnnimnnt^li^uuv^  NOW  LIMITED TIME ONLY,  per yard   Srtco a mon dreamed  of owning a  ge In tho country. Today he dreomn  of owning n garage In the city.  YOUR SEA CAVALCADE  COMMITTEE  SANDY AUDET - Secretary  Sandy Is Mrs. Bob Audot, part-time  teacher with a dcop Interest In children with learning disabilities. However, as busy as sho Is, sho porforms  perhaps ono of the most important  functions of any organization.  To all of us, sho is Invaluable on  tho 'committee, Remember, if you  can assist our Committee or have  any suggestions to improve your  Cavalcade phono 006-2960 or write  Box 426, Gibsons, B.C.  Regatta  Level Loop. Multi-colored, Space Dyed with rubber backing. Copper-Gold,  Nutmeg-Moss, Amber-Bronze. For use  on light traffic areas-bedrooms, rec  room, etc. Sugg, retail  6.95 per yard.  LIMITED TIME ONLY  per yard       * CAftPETS  Ventura  Altitude  High low loop pile carpet with scroll  design. Completely installed. Over Vz"  thick under pad.  Labor included.  Per yard  urates  12   foot   wide   with   rubber   back,  colors to choose from.  8  1    Only, per yard  * TILES  ���A LINOLEUMS  ] _____  R00RC0VERINGS LTD.  1659  Sunshine  Coast  Highway   at   Wyngac.fr  Phone 886-7112  Road,  Gibsons --'K  ,    v --  Slated February 10-11 . . .  Variety telethon features  Lei^ Blake Emmons  GLORIA LORING  MAJOR international performers Leonard Nimoy and Blake" Emmons will  return as quest stars oh the 1973 Variety  Telethon Feb. 10 and 11.  Telethon will be carried in "prime  time for the first time this year, starting  at 9 p.m. Saturday. and running through  until 5 p.m. Sunday. The popular fund-  raising spectacular will be broadcast live  arid in color on all BCTV channels  throughout British Columbia.  Other guests include fast-rising inter-,  national star Gloria Loring, Bob McGrath, and Kay Turner. Miss Loring has  appeared on numerous variety programs.  She will be a featured guest on the Paul  Horn Show, now being produced for CTV  distribution in the BCTV Burnaby studios.  Bob McGrath is well known as 'Bob'  on Sesame Street and as a singer, Kay  Turner is well-known from her appearances as the singing barmaid on CTV's  Pig and Whistle.  The telethon is the major fund-raising function of Tent 47, the Vancouver-  chapter of Variety Clubs International.  The organization raises funds and carries  out projects in support of handicapped  and underprivileged children.  BCTV's mobile facilities will be used  by producer Rai Purdy fori this year's  telethon. Dal Richards returns as musical  director. Also featured will be numerous  acts by Canadian performers from  throughout Canada.  Variety Club was able to commit  $225,000 toward a new treatment centre  for children In Surrey as a result of last  year's telethon.  Leonard Nimoy, 42, who received  three successive Emmy nominations for  his performance as Mr. Spock in "Star  Trek", makes his fourth visit to B.C.  to star In tho Variety Tolothon, February  10 and 11. Nimoy has ajways been busy  as an actor, but the new, almost legendary role, of Mr. Spock, a half-human,  half-Vulcan second officer of the Enterprise spaceship, has made him even more  popular,        '  Nimoy hafc acted In "Mission: Impossible" as well as In Peter Fnlk'n popular show "Columbo". He Is presently  under contract  with  Universal  Studios.  , Blake Emmons, 20, the �� foot 2 Inch  roufeh-howen and ruggedly handsome  Canadian-born singer Is now involved  with wider areas of the medio���recording, network television, writing, club engagements, commercials' and n growing  Interest in, and national recognition for,  his efforts  In   tho success  of  telethons.  Borrt  in Toronto,  Emmons   loat  purt  of his formative years at Sick Children's  Hospital, in Toronto, waging a personal  battle against spinaLmeningitis and, polio.  The past two years have been extremely busy ones for fast-rising international star, Gloria Loring. She has appeared on just about every variety show  on television, While in Vancouver, she  will also guest star on the Paul Horn  Show, now being produced for CTV network distribution in the BCTV studios  in Burnaby. Miss Loring appeared in the  pilot of the Paul Horn Show as well.  Comedienne Arlene Golonka will  guest star on the 1973 Variety Club Telethon. Arlene is best known to television  audiences for her role as the female .  lead in May berry R.F.D. People she has  worked with in the entertainment indu-  scribed Miss Golonka as "the best young  The Hollywood i Reporter recently described Miss Golonka as 't'he best young  comdienne   In  town".  Kay Turner, who will guest star on  the 1973 Variety Telethon came to the  world of theatre late. Kay is a suburban  Toronto housewife who, for five years,  looked for a hobby to fill her spare time,  and discovered amateur theatre.  Kay was born in England and has an  obviously natural instinct for music hall  songs, which led her Into her role as the  barmaid In the CTV production show  Pig and Whistle. <:'  Bob McGrath, well-known as ('Bob*  in the sensational and style-setting television scries "Sesame Street", will be a  guest stqr on the 1973 Variety Telethon.'  McGath's background includes a stint  as teacher. After singing with well-known  choral groups such as the 'Robert Shaw  Chorole, the Fred Waring Glee Club,  and the Mitch Miller Sing-Along Show,  he combined two Interests on. "Sesame  Street".     ..  ARLENE GOLONKA  MAYDAY COMMITTEE MEETING  THIRD MEETING OF THE YEAR ���- FEBRUARY 11  Madeira Park Hall at 8 p.m.  Formulation off plans for the biggest  MAYDAY  EVER���Two  days  of  events�����;  two  days  of  sports���two  days  of  fest  ivities���two days of solid joy.  W4 \  BLAKE EMMONS  Conrad IE.  Wagner. DIP. ML  Podiatrist  Foot Specialist  Will be at the Bella Peach Motel,  tktyh Bay  , FEBRUARY 12, 1973  Phono  tho   Bella   Beach  Motel  at 885-9561  for appointment*..  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  886-2848 886-2848  or 886-2151 eves.  VETERAN. NOTICE  "1  EmMi��^m 1973 ls  THE LAST YEAR  IOBV.L.A,  If you aro eligible act now!  Contact'  FRANK BONIN  005-2103  i  Royal Canadian Leg/on Br. 140  Mk|MM����M Mt** ��* ift m  How's  Your  Hearing?  Chicago, 111.���A froo offer of  npcciul Interest to those who  hoar but do not undorntnnd  words had been announced by  Beltone. A non-operating model  of tho HinnltcHt Boltone aid over  mftdo will ha given absolutely  froo to nnyono answering thin  advertisement.  Try it to see how it in worn  in tho privacy of your own  homo without cont or obligation  of any kind. It'll yourn to keep,  freo. It weight! lend thnn n third  of an ounce, and it'a all at ear  Jovol, in one unit. No wirea lead  from body to head.  These niotlolu aro freo, no wo  <v' suggest y��u write for yourn now.  ARnin, wo repent, thoro is no  cost, and certainly no obligation.  Write to Dopt, 5965, Heltono  Klectronico, 0037 Metropolitan  Blvu.^MontrcnUM'.Q.  Tax savings today.  Retirement income  tomorrow.  This informative booklet outlines how  more and moro Canadians aro usincj some of  tho money they'd ordinarily pay in income tax  to build a sizeable retirement fund,  For a free copy of "How to turn tax  dollars into savings" call me. I'll bo pleased  to send you a copy.  Paul Neuteld  787 Gold-rroom Drive  Richmond  Phone Collect 277-7885  The Mutual life of Canada  I        !���  A  i.  m.  -L._. ���$!;���'���;���:?;?>���  V'x'7^7'';'  .������';���;.��� ^rtiA  "'��� ���;'':'' '>'���������..���' ''': '''������;'''������ \'-' ���"��� i: ">���!���; ':'���>��� '���  Wr:  '���is?'*  '���'>"<*:  4S':-  ::-'t-V' :7-'-'7;;'ji;.i:; <���>  7f7  '������������%  'Mi'Mkm  .j-"',  > '; .    .   .  ,  '.l,"1 ".  .' v.- '"-���'. ..'.' '  '���:���'���  AAA  ''.-���:'   V  * "   7  ���60 COUGARS GO", urges the banner. And they did. But not quite far  enough. Visiting team from St. Thomas More High School pipped Elphinstone Cougars by 51 points to  50 Saturday, marking only their third  defeat this season. Teams are slated  to meet again in the tri-zone tournament in March, with the winner going on to the B.C. championships.  High scorers for Elphinstone were  Brad Norris (16), Wayne Smith (10)  and Bill Sneddon, captain (10).  Seqhelt Notes  ���by ^ggy Connor  s gold  them thar  mil us �� �� ��  MISS AD-VISOR  WILL HELP YOU FIND IT!  Miss Ad-Visor (from The Times) may be phoning you any  day, to help you turn things you no longer need into cash.  People need what you no longer need, believe it or not! She'll  help you word your classified Ad-Brief for better results.  Whether you want to buy, rent, sell, trade, swap, or whatever,  Times classifieds will work hard for you, because they'll  ,take your message to more than ten thousand readers on  the Sunshine Coast . . . the biggest coverage by far of any  paper! Get your gold out,of those thar halls! Why wait?  Phone us direct!  GO CLASSIFIED!  and reach more  people through  The TIMES  /  Phone   Sechelt 885-9654, 885-2635. Gibsons, 886-2121  #2  FLYING south for their winter holiday,  several people from this area found  themselves on the same flight.  There were Dick and Vona Clayton,  Ted and Ann Kurluk and forme* Sechelt .  residents now living'in Gibsons, Barrie  and Marion Reeves. Their destination  was FreepoW ~- Grand '; Bahama1- - Island;  Their tans give good evidence to the kind  of weather they enjoyed.  The February meeting of the Sechelt  LA to Guides and Brownies will be held  as usual Feb. 7, 8 p.m. at the home of  the commissioner, Mrs. Harriet Newton,  in West Sechelt. New members welcome:  For the hardy fishermar. who wishes  to brave the elements, spring salmon are  still available in the Secret Cove area.  For proof of this ask George Hackett,  visitor from Vancouver who along with.  Clarke Simpkins and Don Pye did just  that. Mr. Hackett brought in a 12 pounder and Mr. Simpkins topped him with a  14 pound one.  The. Norm Franklins are living aboard  their Vesseji "Trail Isles" docked presently  at Westview. Son Jimmy attends high  school in Powell River. Mrs. Florence  Franklin stayed overnight at Mrs, Ada  Dawes as she passed through on the way  back from attending the ballet, as guest  of her daughter, Lorraine in Vancouver.  Fines, suspensions  levied for impaired  FOUR impaired driving cases have been  heard recently in Judge Charles Mittelsteadt's provincial court, Sechelt.  Charged with impaired driving and  pleading guilty were:  James T. Nygard, Halfmoon Bay, was  fined $300 or 15 days Jail in default and  had his driver's licence suspended for  one month.  Edwin Charles Reid, Madeira Park,  wuh fined $300 or 15 days In default and  had his driver's licence suspended for  one month.      ,    ,  Walter Ernest Cowley, Vancouver,  fined $.100'or 15 days and driver's licence  suspended one month.  Susan Bunyan, Sechelt, fined $300 or  18 days and licence suspended ono month.  The Peninsula Times Page 13  Wednesday, February 7, 1973  Strait talk  s ��� by Joan Proctor  CEREAL laas never really'been  a ' big  thing with me. I could always take it  or leave it. That is, until something happened which changed my life.  We were  living in the U.S.A. when  it happened.  I was briskly wheeling my shopping  cart through the fhasms of food in the  super-market when    something    in  the  ^breakfast section beckoned to me. Stepping, I noticed before me boxes of a new  cereal  called   "Life."   Before  I   realized  it, I'd put a box into my basket.  '-   Next   morning   I   poured    myself- a  .^bowlful of this new cereal and discov-(  -.feted absolute euphoria. I had a second  "bowlful and in no time at all became  regular two-bowl person.  Then I tried some for a bedtime snack  and before I knew it, the bowl of Life  had replaced my usual glass of sherry.  '   I discovered it tasted great as a snack_  from the box without even adding milk.  Yes, I was now taking my Life straight.  Before  long  I  began taking   a  box  of  Life   along   whenever   we    left  the  house. I even took it to church in a hallowed out section of my  prayer book.  I no longer   cared about anything except  ���#y Life.  As the years went by I got worse.  Life had become an obsession with me.  Yes, I had become a Lifeanolifc,       7  Then my husband accepted a position  ��� in B.C., and we moved back to Canada.  I was ecstatic 'til I discovered the stores  here don't have any Life. I realized I  had a Life problem. Life no longer^ seemed worth, living.  For awhile I tried substitutes. Shred^i  dies look, a little like Life, but there the  similarity ends.     ;  I became desperate and took a secret  trip to Vancouver where I .haunted the '  cereal sections of large food stores searching for the familiar package with *the  bold  lettering  spelling  Lifel:.\But,   noner  of the big city stores had any Life and-/  they didn't seem to care much about ge't-f,  ting it.  There was only one thing left - for  riie to do. After all, I reasoned, Life must  go on. So I decided to import a case.  My Life arrived and I was notified  by "the customs at Blaine that they wanted to question me in regards to a large  case  of cereal.  They questioned me at great length  and were not at all convinced that I'd  ordered my own brand of cereal from  south of the border just because I loved  .Life."They-figured I must be trying to  smuggle some form of drugs into this  country disguised as Life.  I tried to explain that all I wanted  .Was the good old simple Life.  \   The  officers  refused   to  believe' me  and confiscated my case of Life.  7;  Now my Life is theirs.  USE THE  Village Restaurant  \ wassail (ia  Banquet Room Wmmm  GOOD FOOD GRACEFULLY SERVED  *  885-9811  For Reservations  ���  TAKE OUT ORDERS  OUR SPECIALTY  Food to go ��� The Village Restaurant in your home  VJ-.-..4  The Beaufificafion Hunrther 885-2339  i  For appointment  Now brewed under licence in British Columbia.  DREI KRONEN BRAUEREI (13Q8) LTD.  'A. -*!>:." ���"i.-'r  7iM��;  W00':%^MaMM&B  14  '%  Tt* Paariewb Ttsm     Wednesday, Februory 7, 1973   '  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  FEB. 2 was the 96th birthday of MUford  McAllister of Halfmoon Bay. When  you are as healthy and full of life as  Mr. McAllister it is good to have a daughter and son-in-law like Mildred and Bill  Swain to throw a party for you.  ~ Starting at 3 p.m., guests attended the  open house,-many good neighbors dropping in to wish Milford a happy day. Old  frifends and relatives travelled > up the  coast especially to be there.  There was nephew Sid and bis wife ,  Belle Wilson from Gibsons; cousins Eleanor and Neil MacDonald from Burnaby;  grandson Larry and his wife Audrey McAllister and great granddaughter Sheryl'  of Vancouver; granddaughter Carol Du-  BURN WOOD  AND SAVE MONEY!  HEATERS  ���a��lu��W* pat-  ��Mw_ tenure* of  AtM��y Weed  NMtere win pf��-  Wtfe row Willi  year 'round heet  for a lei l*M thin  other heatera.  Chelte et hand,  ���ome oaUnet or  comola atyllng et the economy models  ��� Maee.le heel e�� te ��� reemteet mere  ��� Uaere teeert*�� W TO% fuM M-ln*  ��� MM eetf en* tire e eeeeem  ��� MM eetj eace la f> heere.  Hai  WiH* tot Fit, told*r  Industries  of Canada. Ltd.  (formerly Firehood Mfre. Ltd.)  Mevy Tfafcty  pols, Port Coquitlam; friends Ed and  Yvonne Posthuma, Vancouver; Miss Hel?  en Gow, Burnaby.  ��� The phone calls came in from all over  Canada. His sister, who is 86, and her  son Malcolm, called from St. Johns, New  Brunswick. Cousins from Halifax, Ottawa, Bowen Island, son, Ernest from  Alert Bay, were amongst those who  called.  'A delectable buffet lunch was served  along with the birthday cake, in the evening dancing was in progress for most  of the time and the first dancer on the  floor and one of the best, was the guest  of honor, Mr. McAllister, the life of the  party. " -  It was a weekend for celebration at  the Swain's as Feb. 2 was the 10th wedding anniversary of Bill and Mildred and  Feb. 3rd, Mildred's birthday. On Saturday, Bill's daughters joined the party for  that evening, as "did Dan and Doreen  Currie of Sechelt and Howard and "Bil-  lie" Dean from Vancouver.  Sunday afternoon bowling at the Sechelt Alleys for the Halfmoon Bay commission was a lot of fun for the boys and  girls attending. There were four teams  with six players per team.  The girls high score was Els Zuidema  her second time bowling. Brother Rob  Zuidema took boys high score; low score  went to Tyler Paxrish for the boys and  Sherry Jorgensen for girls.  The high-scoring, team consisted of  Tom Kieselbach, Ross Manton, Garnet  Kieselbach, Martina' Zuidema, Sheila  Murphy, Sandra Jorgensen.  Hidden score prizes went to Carrie  Trousdell, Stephanie Murphy, Cindy  Cunningham, Sheila Murphy.  Mr. and Mrs. Ed Power from Sea Island were surprised to find snow on the  road to their cabin on Trout. Lake Road  during a recent visit. They checked their  place then took off for Sechelt to spend  the weekend with the Stan Moffats.   _  The Many cars parked outside the  Welcome Beach Community Hall on  Wednesday afternoons indicate there is  good participation in the carpet bowling  which starts at 1:30, every Wednesday.  Film night is Thursday, Feb. 8, 7:30  p.m. Interesting films are slated on logging.  The interest in Cooper's Green as a  people's- park.is still strong, we have  not given up.  ���'���'���.-%  a  Ia%  Western comedy movie  set at Egmont Hall  * A WESTERN. comedy  movie  will  be  shown in Egmont Community  Hall,  Feb. 9 at 7:30 p.m:  This is the second such film to be  shown recently and  if the interest, in .  the community continues, more will be  shown: '"  Ron Fearn is the. projectionist. Admission to the film is $1 foe adults and 50  cents for children.  Bingo may be starting soon on Tuesdays.   .  A Valentine tea and bake sale will  be held in the hall on Feb. 14. Mrs. Dolly  Wallace and Mrs. Iris Griffith, convenors,  invite everyone to attend at 1:30 p.m.  John Seabrook is heading a committee  to undertake repairs to the hall.  MARY, QUEEN OF  SCOTS  Vanessa Rector  GlenfJo^ackson  GENERAL-  urt., Fri., Sat., Feb. 8-9-10  COME BACK  .   CHARLESTON BLUE  Technicolor --  Sun., Mon., Tuett., Feb. 11-12-13  -MATURE-  All jbow* 8 p.m. and in color  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibson* 886-2127  COORDINATING COUNCIL officers  for 1973 are. seated left: president *  Doreene Dockar, Port Mellon auxiliary; vice president Evelyn Olson,  Pender Harbour auxiliary. Standing  from left: treasurer Chris Ward, Se^:,,  chelt auxiliary; /secretary Madeline .  Grose; publicity 'Frances Cook. Unavailable for the photograph is immediate past   president   Charlotte  Raines, Roberts Creek auxiliary.  TWICE DAILY���^ SECHELT to NANAIMO   V-  DOCK AT MALASPINA HOTEL   IN DOWNTOWN NANAIMO  Only $10 One Way Per Person anwwm\wa*mmaamWanaamwe*amwmmm im.  en..*.>�� n^Hj-if��_���** ��� I TYEE AIRWAYS  PHONE FOR FLIGHT TIMES "2Hr I   Sechelt 885-2214  T-  5 ENERGY PET FOOD  MARGARINE  3-lb.  pkjl..  89  DUTCH OVEN FLOUR JO  B  for Dogs  or Cat*  15-ox. tin  S MIRACU WHIP ^__ir  2 BETTER BUY LARD �� 2 - 40*  S FLUFFO SHORTENING : 1J29  �� CHEEZEWHIZ ^,        97*  ���49*  9 * $1.Q0    Kraft Macaroni Dinner -6  CHEESE SLICES 5^"^  Twin  Pock  3 CORNISH GAME HENS  5 SLICED SIDE BACON  2 DUTCH OVEN BREAD  MMfc.'^l ��" ��������������a mi i �� wmim*mmmmmmmmmmmmmimimm  ZEE PAPER TOWELS  BATHROOM TISSUE r-  ALUMINUM FOIL  CALA BLEACH 3te  5aa^  ewf  39"  .... 4,9*  HEPAMRNAPKHB .-2^49'  $L25&  Molkin'i  12-oz. tins  125  Tea Bags  Dot West  12"    KERNEL CORN  THE TEA  FLAKED WHITE TUNA  CANNED MILK  ORANGE JUICE  Clovcrfoaf  6-ox.    Savon Farms  Tall Tins   SunMtt Frozen  6-ok.    4  20-ox.  or up  each,.   Campfire  Mb. Pkg..  99'  99  RESH GROUND SHOULDER 39  EGG CUSTARD PE  6-Inch  from our Babe Shop  Froshly  Baked .  31c  ORANGES  Large Size  California Fancy  1.69 ^  49CS  .1.00 S  B  lAULIrLOWEft CMN* 1 ...... L;.        racl,  fe  GREEN PEPPERS  1 ___ " -  KnUDAKIl   Canada No. 1  California  Canada No. 1 _ lb.  39c^  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY,  FEB. 8 TO SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 10  each Z���   |jj  SWAM 24 oa.  COFFEE BREAK  49c   COFFEE 1 lb. pkg.  seven FARMS 10,  fe LIQUID DCTB.GENT  Si  TOH.I    SUNLIGHT  fi FACE SOUP 3 bars 35c   MUSHROOM SOUP    2 for 39c  <*mw^mmRF^mwmw ._U!��'llln mmW .MBKhT MWmmr .-BBBWr Mmmw dmmlmr MmWW ^mSKW JmSSw jmW&W mKKww JSmmm .wKBmW jKWHbW fifiaafflSSfl., 4JBW-jy JUflPr, AUjm/t&r   wwwlwP  elmKw tmWmr JIUWPI   <WPB-�� Jj^gSfjff jBWmW JHRHIHMr mmmW ,mmmm mmmUm msttamW M&KMmBmw MmmmW JBaBttaBBar  PStono QB6-2025  805-9B12 Moat Dept.  We RMeive The Right To Usnit Qwantlliet  806-9023 Bakery  I  n  ii,  '���i


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