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The Peninsula Times Oct 7, 1970

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Array -b  Hon. Dan Campbell . ��-  oars minister  rejects more funds request  ..)i .VWI.... I  t     j  -1 fcl.il      El ��� il      CaaJ  West Canadian Graphic Industries Ltd.^-.  1606 West 5th Ave.,  Vancouver 9t B.C.  p**-   ^"���***"*****r   j  RECENTLY established zoning regulations within the Sunshine Coast Regional District has resulted in an additional financial burden in regards to  planning and building inspection services.  Unfortunately the provincial government  docs not see fit to incieasc its financial  contribution despite the fuel zoning and  p'anning is a function it has urged the  board to assume.  Letter from the board seeking additional aid was sent to the Department of  Municipal Affairs and at last regular  meeting a reply from the Minister, Hon.  Dan Campbell, rejected  the request.  Mr. Campbell stated:  "As you can appreciate, one of the  major themes in establishing Regional  Districts was that local communities  should establish their own environmental  qualities through their own zoning and  subdivision by-laws, provided, of course,  that the right of appeal would' exist  through the Depai tment of Municipal Af-  fans and piesumably, in the working up  stages, the advice of the Department of  Municipal Affairs would be sought in  the structuiing of the by-laws.  "Al the time the entiie building inspection services of the Province were generally completely supported by building  inspection fees taking the Province in total  and of course, as building and development proceeds areas will run through  periods of high development and low  development but in thc averaging they  should recover the cost of administering  zoning and subdivision by-laws through  the imposition of fees at the local level."  Secretary-treasurer Charles Gooding  in his report indicated need for additional qualified personnel to cater to  those seeking information on zoning and  subdivision.  He explained that unless some provision  is made  for such  qualified  people  there must  in sprvices  functions.  inevitably  be  a falling  off  provided in  this and other  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Park, Sechelt, HaHmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Haibour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Mall  Registration No. 1142  Union O**     Label  This Issue 12 Pages  10c  IN ERROR  In last week's Times we quoted thc  secretary-treasurer as stating village of  Gibsons had yet to pay bills going back to  19G9 payable to the boaid. This was a  wiong interpretation -and in effect referred to statements of accounts involving, in part, items of fire service equipment for which the board pays a percentage.  Mr. Gooding suggested that in 1971  it will probably bc necessary to operate  the Gibsons area Fire Department strictly  in accordance with the ruling laid down  in the letters patent forming the District.  ROAD NAMES  Complaint from the Roberts Creek  Community Association drew attention  to thc fact that for reasons best known to  the powers that be, roads in the Roberts  Creek area are continually having a name  change. Further, changes are made without any attempt to hold discussions with  the local residents. The association indicated it would appreciate knowing who  is  responsible  and  why.  It was moved the board seek information fiom the Department of Highways  with the request that the board be advised  of its method of allocating such road  names.  STREET LIGHTS  Letter from the West Gibsons Heights  Ratepayers Association asked how soon  will it bc Before the board is ixua position to install street lighting down Pratt  Road.  It was moved the letter be treated as  a normal request and that the board  proceed accordingly. Director West added  that a petition would be required as normal procedure.  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 7, No.  45 ��� WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7,  1970  \%  1   a"   ��-aj..  ' '*  ,1  \Mi;tA>��A ���*  -A  X \\ - "-/**���  *"     *f A-, .A "\ -A-**" ')�����f- Al  f      \ -*��^% ��->  ������� >, *   r   -^v-  'Va'      '  a;/ ��������  -       ..fAA/  i    Uultt   -4aMataaW   V    -a.  rf >  -* *"   -"���***-,,      ���Ji*  ���-,'> ,v.7 /I'M  - 'Jf i:a  r* \-.i  New Service Arrives  John Thomas, local manager of the  Coast Cable Vision, looks with satisfaction at the Porpoise Bay antenna  about 1,400 above sea-level and now  in operation. With two other lower  sets of antennas ih this same location,  Pratt Road choice  ��ff(81E(S  llH(S(iail@8!l  Heavy rolling rock  pins down youngster  PARENTS would be well advised to keep  their youngsters away from playing  on the breakwater at Selma Parka-for a  near serious incident last Sunday afternoon made clear the fact that some of  tho  large rocks are hazardously  placed.  Nine-year-old George Bailey while  walking along the rock wall grabbed a  rock which was- precariously balanced.  It rolled over knocking him into the  sea and pinned him down leaving his  head and one shoulder above water.  Young friends ran and alerted his  father Mr. Leo Bailey who rushed down  and with the aid of a fourteen-year-old  son was able to move a corner of the  400 lb. rock sufficient to release thc  trapped youngster.  George was taken to hospital for observation . and is expected to be in for a  couple of days but main injuries appeared  to be only bad bruises. His dad ^ said  later "it was an awfull sight and I should  hate to see any other parent suffer the  same anxiety. I realize the kids have  no right being on the'breakwater but it  is up to parents to keep them away".  BC Hydro not subject  to municipal bylaws  FOLLOWING a complaint some weeks  ago by a Saanich group that B.C.  Hydro intended building a commercial  building in a residential zone against  wishes of Saanich council, tho Sunshine  Coast Regional Board agreed that a letter  be sent the Department of Municipal  Affairs seeking clarification as to B.C.  Hydro's standing on such matters.  Reply read at last board meeting from  Deputy Minister James Baird .slated:  'I would advise you that by Statute,  , aa*^al\i��fl      l��    St.*-    ''* ,   Vi * ..Waall. ��l U   V   I .ll" J* O U Wl.ll I J*,* Ol.l.lli--,  ���A    (l|'lj>3?��^"v j", J    BC* '���'���ydro  is exempted  from   the  pro-  si VfrA   44\'*?fk' t"t'H\    visions bf any municipal'by-luw or regulo-  '5 AA4V '   W^ J"i^    ,io" �����"��� lhi-s would also apply to regional  \��/ l^S-S^aJ ' ^fcl^  "As an aside, it has always been  recognized that the Crown i.s not .subject  to municipal by-lawsor regulations  though our various Departments always  .strive to abide by them,  "We have been assured by the chairman of B.C. Hydro that his officials will  consult with local authorities whenever  the Authority plans lo curry out any  particular work",  Both Regional Board and Council of  Gibson,*! have expressed concern that it  public concern such as Hydro Is in a  position to Ignore by-lawn that nny other  business or individual is required tu obey.  a.ffM..a..*|,.FF.FaFaFaa^aj1^,aai,aaw<aFa.t...iiitawaMF.��aw.Fa.FFFr^aa*aF*''F'  .A**".*!! ' f : :';'  . feAiA'.M*  Conservationists  Public showed tremendous interest Chief of Wildlife Divn.  in recent meeting with officials of the  P ovinc.al Government Fish and  W.ldlife Branch, pictured from left  a-e Conservation Officer Pat Mulligan. Regional Biologist Brian Gates,  Gibsons /Sechelt . . .  Glen Smith.  Rod & Gun  and Sechelt  President   of Gibsons  Club 'Peter  Finlayson  Peninsula Rod & Gun Club president  George Flay,  odr and 'Gun Clubs hosted  ildlile Branch speakers  . .\^WLrtri  reception is proving very satisfactory  on channels 4-5-0-7-11 and 12. Channels 2 and 8 are picked up in tho  West Sechelt area and any imperfection on these two should be cleared  up shortly.  IdHfHii  DECISION by wider users of PraM Bond  Gibson*, lhal Ihey would prefer to remain within tlu* Village Waterworks stys-  leiil, rather than come under Jurisdiction  or tin. Regional Monrd, has been followed  ii** wilh a petition socking inclusion In  village   boundaries,  The petition, which Included a sub-  Manllal number of names, war; read al  last meeting of couneil, September 20lli  and staled: "We, the undersigned register*  ed properly owners, hereby petition the  eoiuiell ol the village of Gibsons lo ro-  qu.'.it Hint Uu* munlcipul boundaries of  Ihe village ol Gibsons lie extended to  Include our properties; further, that when  council has made Hie necessary studlcN  a meeting '>" arranged by council with llu*  property owners wlllilu Hie area proposed   lo   be   Included."  Al last meeting ol (Ik* Regional Board,  ���mIIicoIoi* N, Watson, Sechelt Alderman,  moved lhal Ihe hoard write the Municipal  Al I mIii. Department requesting that the  hoard be given information on any up-  plli.itloti ol Ihe village of Gibsons for  t'^telislnn   id  boundaries,  At llu* recent convention of the Union  o| IK'. Mnnlclpalltl*.'**, Heglonal, Hoards  attempted to put through a resolution that  approval would have In conn* Irom tlieni  in event of Mich it proposed expansion  ol boundaries, This, however, was amended to lead that they Ik* Informed ol such  propositi:*.,   ,  nOAD WORK  Residents of the Held Road and Park  Road areas complained to council of deteriorating condition of the roads which, thoy  claimed, arc n disgrace lo tin: village and  hav-* nol been in such poor state for ten  years, One resident said Hint prior to Ihe  last provincial election MLA Hon, Isabel  Dawson had promised the roads would  be kept In good condition by the Highways Department, .Some work was carried  out but It wns nol up to expectations,  "We arc not asking for black-top, Just  Ibat they be kept in reasonable condition," he' said,  II was agreed lhal roads chairman Ken  Crosby Investigate Hie tiltuiitiou and lake  necessary action,  HEALTH   UNIT  I .oiler from Health Unit dlieclor, Dr.  (Jeminlll, thanked council for its recent  financial donation which has helped make  possible Immunization of youngstera  against  measles,  Reporting on a recent meeting of the  Honrd of Health at Powell River,, aid,  Ken Goddard said members had been  conducted on a tour of Hie recently  completed sewer Iti-stnllulloi.-* In that  district "we wen* all quite Impressed  With the efficiency of Ihe opciallou and  particularly, purity of Ihe lagoons," he  added.  ;a*a.^t,^^*FL !*>WV*    \W,  1611183  MISS-QUOTE  Apologies to Mr, Ted Peters for a  mlss-cpiote In his graduation address to  Ponder Harbour -student*., which should  have read, "IK you are not part of the  solution, you are  part  of  the  problem",  WINNER  Weekend for I wo al Hanff, first prize  in the recent Pall Hunting and Winter  (Sports supplement In which the Times  was a participant, was won by Mr, A, M,  Holmes of 1101 Innls Avenue, Cranbrook,  H.C, local winner ol a consolation prize  <'��f ."Sfi Is Mrs, Jalnda C5, .bihnson of Madeira  Park,  GRAND BANQUET  Ticket:, aro going fast for lho third  Annual (.rand Hanc'iiel of the .Sechelt  and District Chamber of Commerce,  scheduled for Saturday October 17th al  the Peninsula Dining Lounge, l-.ntcitaln  ment chairman Ted Farewell said lasl  weok "thi**- H the third annua! banquet  Mild Indications are that It will be, an  oulslaniliiig success", On udvorliNoinonl  in thin week's Times carries names ol  ticket   outlet*',  SOME of the policies and problems of  thc Provincial Government Fish and  Wildlife Branch were explained to more  than fifty persons attending the combined  meeting of Gib.sons and Sechelt Rod &  Gun Clubs, held last Wednesday evening  at the Wilson Creek Club House.  Guest speakers. Mr. Glen Smith, chief  of the Wildlife Division and Regional  Biologist Brian Gates, held the interest  of sportsmen and sportswomen from the  youngest member of junior clubs to veteran hungers, and questions were still  being asked after two hours, when a  break was called for refreshments.  Sechelt Club hosted the meeting in  the spacious club house at Wilson Creek.  Also in attendance was Mr. Pat Mulligan,  Conservation Officer for the district.  ECONOMIC  ASSESSMENT  Mr. Smith said that the wildlife programme hinges on land use and a serious social study is needed. At the present  time thc wildlife branch knows more  about the animals than hunters.  Speaking-ajolilemancls for land use, Mr.  Smith said that a demonstration of worth  is necessary before the Government can  deny access for grazing or logging and  it is necessary to become more sophisticated in an approach to land management. Conflicts are becoming more obvious in recent years particularly between  what the Wild Life Branch wants and  what the public wants, and a new public  ethic is required with respect to wildlife  use. ' ' ���  Effort being put into assessing the  economic value of resources i.s not adequate and before it can be decided how  much can be put into Hie programme it  is necessary to find out what the economic  attributes arc.  Sole source of revenue for the Wildlife Department is that obtained from  hunter and fishermen fees and the department Is also responsible for non-  game animals,  PROGRESS  Both speakers felt that progress is  being made i\a the Wildlife Brunch is  being consulted before decisions are made  on the issue of grazing permit*.. Also  under the now forestry programme of  sustained yield, the department, Is consulted  before timber is sold.  When asked how Rod and Gun Clubs  could help, Mr, Smith fell that as sportsmen are the most interested and organized  people, they could provide ethic for management and maintain a watchdog brief  on Government activities, I'.vents In the  past have proved thai good concerted  effort and concern can change policy,  COASTAL   AREA  Regional Biologist Hrliin Gates on-  plained how an active logging and burning  programme in the coastal areas Is beneficial to the deer population*which thrives  on tho now growth exposed to sunlight,  The Wildlife Rranch Hies to allow  maximum deer liai'vo*,t bused on productivity of the animals, In the past the  loggers had the show but now Hie Branch  has some say in timber sales and although  Hie programme is still lu the embryonic  stage there are Indication!, It will grow,  giving tho Branch more control,  Deer population In accessible areas Is  declining, but It cost,*, money to raise  and protect vvildlllo and a pew kind of  management is needed which will take  Into account production and demand.  Mr. .Smith also pointed out that hunting upporlunitlc,'! are being lost in parks,  and   It   is  necessary  to develop  hunting  ^etbk-N, The new hunter training program-  mo Is a Mlart In Ihe rlitht direction,.  The imp.iilancc of completing the  hunter qucjitioniialioH was Mr-'mscd, tor  Ihey enable Ihe wildlife branch lo assess  Hie game population and regulate the  hunting season accordingly,  MITIGATION  Commentin'g on flooding piogi amnion  nntt miervotn which were described as  being biologically slcrile, Mr. (Jutes Mild  Unit Ihe .Skagit Valley Is really a small  Issue compared with Hie Peace Hlver but  as it is no oaolly accessible il Iiiim become  an important issue. People like flat land  and the valley has a flat bottom housing  a deer population of some four to five  hundred. Flooding it will leave steep  slopes around the lake. He said he would  like to see the valley saved.  Mr. Smith pointed out that progress  is being made as there is now some policy  of mitigation, due to public pressure.  The Creston Valley flats set aside for  wildlife, is the lype of mitigation possible under public pressure.  Subscription package  Beautiful BC magazine  WINTER in British Columbia is beautiful. That's the suggestion of the winter  issue of Beautiful British Columbia Magazine, the four-color quarterly published  by the Department of Travel Industry,  now on sale.  As well as a collection of photographs  depicting winter in its many forms, readers will find a photo story about the  Provincial Museum in Victoria; illustrations of some of the stained-glass church  windows in the province*, an article by  Adam Szczawinski, curator of botany at'  the Provincial Museum, about "Our Wild  Orchids." and an item describing the  American   sparrow-hawk.  Subscriptions to this excellent magazine may be obtained as usual through  The Times office. Cowrie Street. Sechelt.  Those subscribing on behalf of friends  and relatives abroad are advised not to  delay too long for many were disappointed  last year when the tremendous demand  exceeded supply.  Mayor speaks out  NOT only did council of Gibsons offer  the Regional Board use of its Pratt  Road water facilities free of charge, it  even offered to purchase water from the  board in order to supply the Chekwelp  Indian Reserve property and extend service to residents within the upper area  of the village not yet served.  This was the explanation given a deputation of three representing North Road,  Park Road and Reid Road, when they  sought some committment by council that  water will be supplied in the near future,  At the last regular meeting September  29th. mayor Wally Peterson told thc group  that council had just been discussing a  letter from the board which rejected what  was n very fair offer by council, As a  consequence Regional Board action will  hold things up somewhat until such time  other plans can be economically devised,  Certainly some means of easing the situation  will  be found,  During the earlier discussion, alderman  Ken Crosby remarked thnt il seems  stupid for the Regional Board to have  an engineers services when one man is  able to get up and say the engineer's  figures are wrong. Mayor Peterson agreed  and added "not only that but they supported this man and not their own engineer,"  Tills was in reference lo a variation in  figures for the cost of putting In a six-  inch water main down Pratt Road,  Following decision to supply the water  Improvements ��<> Pratt Road, at wlilclj,  time the board also indicated desire to  Install pipe from Chaster Road up Pratt  and across the highway In order lo continue Its overall system, council sub;-  mltled the following proposal lo the  board:  The village proposes that a first step .  development bo  undertaken  by   lho  village and Regional District,  The village will be replacing Its Pratt  Road line with a (i inch transito main  from Highway 101 lo the end of lho existing, users near Chaster Hoad, and, Is  prepared to .continue Ihe tilmrl distance  to the junction at  Chaster  Hoad.  The Regional District could undoilako  the Chaster Road and Hnsamond Road  construct ion from the Chaster well ami  Join with llu* Village .system al tho Cltas-  ter-Pnitl  Road junction.  It is agreed by Ihe villago that Ihey  would be a bulk water purchase! al tho  Chastcr-Pratt Hoad junction, li Is understood from the engineers that Ihis Is  economically   feasible.  The   villago   l*i   agreed   lhal   tho   Heglonal District will havo the rigid lo use  Hie   villago   l|enry-Re|d   Road   reservoir  and   the  village    Prull    Road*Highway-  Henry Hoad mains ut. a puntpthio from tlio  Heglonal    Chaster  Hoad  supply    source  This   would   reduce  the  Reglnnnl   capital,  outlay and would allow for the n<"-.| stage  pumping front this reservoir fur the g��**  uoial   Hold   Road   area,   It   won  allow   the  Regional   Dlstriol   lo   I  from   the   village   Henry   Rnnd-Highway  101' inaln for possible ronioiial service In  the "H" bond area  ll   In also agreed  by  tlie  village that,  when surplus waler Is available lioin Hie  Heniy-Rcid Road reservoir, water could  flow back into the Rosamond-Chaster  area, without charge, and reduce regional  pumping which otherwise may be necessary.  An automatic level would have to bc  maintained at the Henry Road reservoir  from the Regional Chaster Road source  in order that the village supply would be  maintained at all limes.  Existing users and future private connections on village mains will continue to  bc charged, administered and maintained  by the village.-  The matter of rales for bulk water  sale, or standby charge, to Ihe village  will, we understand, be .discussed by the  Regional District water committee with  the engineers.  I trust the foregoing lo be an acceptable .summary of the discussion and village offer of co-operation.  Reply from lho Regional Board, read  al  council   meeting  stated:  "Thank you for your let lor of September 'lib outlining the villago proposals  for tin* supply of water to the above  area.  "At tho meeting of the Water Committee held September llth 11)70 the  village proposals were considered an,d  discussed   with   the   engineers.  "After considering tin* proposals the  Regional District has derided lo rescind  action on their development of the  Chaster Road woll and supply mains on  Chaster and Pratt Roads, They suggest  lhat the villago obtain from thoir engineers their projected demand for water  for the next five years. When these figures are available Ihe supply of bulk  water lo |h��* village and the economic  deyelopinonl of the Chaster Road well  can  Ihon  ho discussed."  Id-Briefs  oinl  Ihe way  le action!  In Today's Classified:-  1 '  ' ii ii    ������������n���ni*"TT n���n ��� w irnrm mm 11, ���-1 mi m\n nmmm vw m ,i  DISl 1WAS11K.H,    cabinet    shower,   table  saw, otiiboaid motor !> h.p   Air conkd  moloi and an honor, All In running order,  Timn'i Classified,  icoch over  ?,.i()0  home.  (10,000 render*,),  Times Clo-.illird-. no IN 10 the bonte-i . . .  not <>ii Inwi.F., >.|rf>(-|N or in (divert*.  limes ClosMtled-i mo lov-v-mst, lilyb poleitry  vole tonics,  hid   also  lake  oil  10 eUSSIFIEI  V  -M-',  Phono 885-9654  -   rt  -**���  .���*.��� ,  a,.^.**   0*    0^.^.0* ���*���*���*���*"    **    * t    �����-    *    a*      Ad       ���**** 4    k    K   KrfLAM^A^/HaAAl^q  nai-^* AA����<i/urt nAi* A *��� 0*   i   'VA* ���*���   +0\0\A+'0S*>*+'* * ��� *���*���* AAA A/AAA fc ^AJ.i��/AAA>/krtii^'>a.' **  L  * JN.A>kn4  ���**������* M*> ���'wiaA^AiVA^ J^^*yjfr^J^^^^^>>^^^^^^^%anto*^^^^v*^^%^^ ^"Vy'i^T'ilf  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times, Wednesday, Oct 7, 1970  tnwninnrirw jmiwmnrwvwKinfirinni ninw u iitjniMiffii*M'M**'*ji^^  THEPENINSULA^����SaV Sechdt - Phone 885*3654  Classified /L  REAL ESTATE (Continued)      REAL ESTATE (Conh) REAL ESTATE (Conh) REAL ESTATE (eonh) WANTED (Continued) FOR RENT (Continued)  ll>a*)l|a��aawaMt|ltt|>|aaa,a|aaj|a��a<H|Pj||M|.M||||l>l||iMMi   aaai|><UMMMM<aMM^MM����llafiallt|<tllt>M>|taii|||<<||��t|a.ail  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsulo Times Ltd.,  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  REAL ESTATE  Member, Audit Bureau  of CireulaHons  March 31, 1970  Gross Circulation 2538  Paid Circulation 2281  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One  Insertion .., ���*'; '"*' ,75c  Three Insertions _ '. $1.50  Ststra lines (4 words)  ^___15c  (This rote does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers ; 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal. or Reader advertising 35c  per count lino.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Briefs columns, $1.75 per inch.  Subscription Rates���  By mail, Peninsulo area _$5.00 yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By 'mail, special citizens :���$3 yr.  By carrier ; 50c month  APPROX 21 acres prime future residential property, elevated view, lane access, clo.se  to new subdivisions, mainly'  bush. Sechelt Village. $30,000,.  will sell block or 5 acre lots.  Cash. Box 310 The Peninsula  Times. Sechelt B.C.     4489-tfn  LOT for sale, central Madeira  Park. $4200 F.P. Half cash.  Balance  easy   payments.   10%  discount for cash. Ph. 883-2680.  5271-46  BLOCK BROS.  Phone Mr. Good 263-4993  collect or 736-S933  For fast service on all prop**  erties and businesses.  BLOCK BROS.  4842-tfn  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons . . .  Tue.. Wed., Thur., Oct. 6th,  7th, & 8 th at 8 p.m.  THE FILE OF THE  GOLDEN GOOSE  NEAR GIBSONS ��� just off  Pratt Road, an attractive home  on 2V> acres of level cleared  land, good soil. Nice lawn and  flower gardens around the  house, which has 'a steep pitch  shake roof and stucco walls,  giving it an old world rural  charm. Inside house are two  sizeable bedrooms, bright kitchen, large utility room, living  room with fireplace etc. AO  furnace, full 220 wiring for  range and EHW installed. If  you are thinking of living on  acreage this placee should be  investigated.  Starring Yul Brynner  Color  -in  Fri., Sat., & Sun., Oct. 9th,  10th & 11th at 8 p.m.  plus Saturday matinee at 2 pm  CAPTAIN MEMO AND  THE UNDERWATER  CITY  Starring Chuck Connors ��� in  Color & Wide Screen  Sunday. October 11th at 11 pm  Double Feature Horror Shov/  BRIDES OF DRACULA  plus  THE OBLONG BOX  both. in. Color ���  out  at  approx.  2  a.m.  Mon.. Tue.. Wed.. Oct. 12th,  13th & 14th at 8 p.m.  THE BRIDGE AT  REMAGEN  Starring George Segal ��� in  Color  &   Wide  Screen  5317-45  BIRTHS  GIBSONS WESTERN DRUGS  .  .  .  is  pleased  to  sponsor this  Birth   Announcement   space,   and  extends Best Wishes to tho happy  parents.  ANNOUNCEMENT  MR. and Mrs. Charles Mandelkau of Gibsons, B.C. wish  to announce .the forthcoming  marriage of their daughter  Willinminn (Wilma) to Constable Stuart Cameron, RCMP  son of Mr. ancjl Mrs, R, A.  Cameron of Morinvillc, Al-  bcrtn. Ceremony will bo in the  United Chinch! Gibsons, October 24th. 5313-45  OBITUARY  CUEKDIN -��� On September  27th, 1070, Oskar Hjnlmar  GJcrdln nf Doiiston, B.C. in  his 90th your. Survived by 2  sons, Eric Gunnnr and Miutln  Rofjcr of Doiiston, One daughter. Mis. II. Pemberton of  Mission. Funeral service was  held on Tuesday, September  291 h, Interment Senvlew Ccni-  etiirv. Harvey Funeral Home  Ltd.",  directors. 521)9-15  IN MEMORIAM  OCTOBER "11,   HIOH        Mart In  Wiii'iHick, ,       "���'  Psalm   107���23:24:  They that go down to the sea  in '.hips,  Thnt clo business in /'rent  witters;  Them* net* Ihe works of tin*  l.ord,  And his wonders In llu* deep.  Sudly inltwcd ���- Kerry; Edward; Clcdin; l.uella; Jim; Hill  and Niim, "."lOIl-ir.  886-2481  GIBSONS VILLAGE ���  (Cochrane Road) de luxe family home on corner lot. Cathedral type entrance, large living room with F.P. and view  windows facing entrancing  vista up Howe Sound ��� Corridor style kitchen, lovely cabinet work. Two good size  bedrooms on main floor and  vanity bathroom. Below is one  more large bedroom, a workroom and lge. rec room, plus  utility, storage area. Large  carport with sundeck above.  Only 6 years old. A good buy  for $26,900.  886-2481  LANGDALE SUBDIVISION  ���We have been appointed exclusive agents for the Langdale Subdivision. View lots  available for $2350 and up.  Also waterfront lots. Try  $7500 for two.  886-2481  WATERFRONT ��� Gower  Point, 50' of beautiful level  beach at your doorstep, with  2 bedrm. remodelled cabin  with water, and rewired for  220 range. Full price $15,500  with some terms on $9000  down.    '  880-2481  We are,exclusive agents for  this most attractive property  on Gower Point Road. Here's  a well built executive type  houso (1300 sq. ft.) with good  sized living room featuring  brick wall and acorn F.P.  Bright kitchen, modern bathroom and three bedrooms. The  lot iu'lVi acres in size, Cleared  and fenced, with roads on  three sides and landscaped, includes largo patio with fish  pools. There's also an orchard  area and several small fields.  And much more, Let us show  you Ihis place $29,500 F.P. in  terms wilh $12,500 down.  080-2401  1 bedrm lovely home on  Ilillcrcst Rd��� close to shopping  and transportation, large L.R,  wilh w-w carpets, modern kitchen A: bal broom on a nicely  landscaped lot with blacktop  driveway, FP $11,500, Try  $(1000 down, Bnlunce on easy  terms, ���  (100-2401  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  SUNNYCREST   SHOPPING  , CENTRE  .Gibsons,,B.C. '  Phone   011(1-24(11  Richard F. Kenni-tt  Notary Public  Evenings:  Jack White 1100-2031.  Ken  Crosby 1)11(1-2098  Jay Visser (1115-2300  5323-45  Modem 2 bedroom home on-  6.28 acres, Roberts Creek,  Front on 2 rds, good for sub  div on permanent water supply. FP $22,500.00.  6 Acre trailer park site on  paved road, just steps to beach  store and PO., treed, easily developed, on community water,  $8,750.00 terms.  2, Acres Sea View property,  paved road. West Sechelt, Nicely treed, 400' frontage, $6950  25 Acre hobby farm, large  barn, cozy 2 bedroom home,  approx "���/���*! dleared and cultiva  ted, oh Gibsons water supply.  Call for information i*e: this  prime investment.  Sargent Bay lots: Large  18,000 isq. ft, treed lots, close  to famous fishing bay, $3750  to $4250. Easy terms.  Selma Park.. View lots from  $3950, easy terms.  ���a.  WEST SECHELT SEA VIEW  Modern 3 bedroom home, on  8 view acres, close to beach on  paved road. A real investment,  plus beautiful family home,  overlooking gulf and trail islands.  SELMA PARK: This 2 bedroom home is located I blk  from stores, breakwater, PO  and beach. Would make ideal  retirement cottage, includes  stove & fridge; pembra bath;  electric hot water, large car  port. F.P. $8,750.00. Easy  terms.  Phone:  J. W. Anderson  Days 885-2323    Nites 885-2053  MACGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY LTD.  Suite   12,  Curlew Plaza,  636 Olyde. West Vancouver  Phone 685-3133  5319-45  GIBSONS ��� Luxury, "Gold  Medallion" 3 bedroom ^1750  Sq. Ft. waterfront home on  large lot witTTmagnificent panoramic view. Living room 15'  x25' with floor to ceiling raised hearth rock fireplace, gold  coloured wall to wall and sliding ��� doors to patio. Dining  area 12'xl5* with ) Gold wall  to wall. Bright sunny kitchen  12'xl5' with walnut cabinets;  avocada counters with matching dish washer. Master bathroom 9'xl2' vanity with sunshine yellow fittings and separate shower stall. Second vanity bathroom 5'x9' Gold wall  to wall in all bedrooms. Utility room in basement also unfinished rec. room area with  roughed-in fireplace. Realistically priced at $46,900. Terms  available.  GIBSONS���1 acre commercial property in key location  with over 700 feet road frontage!! Ideal for development.  NOW.  Realistically priced.  ROBERTS CREEK ~ 10 acres beautifully treed, south  slope property with over 600  feet road frontage. Perfect  homesite with excellent potential for subdivision. Full price  $12,500.  WEST SECHELT���Sargeant  Bay (North - West) Magnificent waterfront & view lots  with superlative salmon fishing at your doorstep. Limited  number of lots available In  this choice location close to  Sechelt Villago and all facilities. Priced from $5,750 with  easy terms.  PENDER IIABOUR ��� Lge.  fully serviced view lots only  100 yards to safe moorage, Located in the centre of Pender  Harbour the hub of scenic  boating waters ahd fabulous  sports fishing;, Priced from,  $2,750 with easy  terms,  For full details call Frank  Lewis In the Gibsons office of  Exclusive   Agent:  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  flHO-0900 930-1444  Gibsons Coquitlam  5310-45  EXCELLENT commercial Jot  ��� centre Sechelt���highway  location, level and cleared. All  services available. Box 1104  Peninsula Times. 1104-tfn  Comfortable  older 2  bdrm.  home on view lot. Convenient  to    shops,    beach    etc.    Nice c  grounds. Terms on.$12,500.  Only 8 years old and beautifully kept modern 2 bdrm.,  kitchen, living & dining, room.  Small patio. Matching garage.  Terms on $16,800.  Very desirable W-F- home  on better than 1 ac. 2 bdrm.,  bright kitchen with bar sep-  * arating from dining. Mod.  Pemb. plumbing, delightful  garden with fruit trees and  small fruits. C5arage. A-snap  at $23,500. Terms too.  For limited time only level  65* x 130' lot. Well located  $2,500 cash.  Over 5 acres, level, creek  thru*, approx. Vz cleared. 2  homes, walking distance to  schools and shops. Attractive  terms on $25,000.  Ideal for a hobby farm or  truck gardener. 20 acres with  6% cleared, excellent water  supply from flowing springs,  comfortable 2 bdrm. home,  nice living room, spacious kitchen & dining,, lge. utility.  Outbuildings. Easy terms on  $32,500.  Charming 4 room cottage on  level cleared lot. Excellent lo- ,  cation. Only $15,000.  Strategically located 37 acres has 1500* Hwy. front., gentle southern slope, creek.  Terms on $30,000.  K. BUTLER REALTY  LTD.  ALL   TYPES   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  5318-45  H. B. GORDON  & KENNET LTD.  P.O. BOX 123,  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2013  OFFER:  Selma Park: New two bedroom home, all electric, on  lease lot. $4,500 down. F.P.  $14,700.  Silver Sands: View -lot on  hwy. Try your down payment  to $3,300 full price.  Roberts Creek: 20 acres with  stream thru & Hydro by.  $20,000.  Sandy Hook: 3.96 acre  homesite on two roads. Half  cash. F.P. $15,300.  80 feet of waterfront, lovely view, protected shore,  good beach and moorage, secluded water & hydro available. Half cash, F.P. $15,000.  West Sechelt: 2 bedroom  home on 1 acre. 131 feet frontage on-. Highway 101; View  property $14,500.  WAKEFIELD: Half acre  view lot, $6000.  3 bedroom and don, 2 fireplaces, double carport, fenced  and landscaped, $35,000 with  Mi down.  Mi acre of garden, lawns,  and shrubs; 3 bedroom home,  $24,500 with  Ms  down.  View 'lots  from  $3,200,  Halfmoon waterfront: 300' nt  $33,000.  PORPOISE BAY ��� 3 bedroom house, nice living room,  largo kitchen, basement, automatic oil furnace; u lovely lot.  $13,750 F.P. ,  VIEW  LOTS���DtfVIS BAY  ROBERTS CREEK 4 77  acres level land, partly cleared  Good   Investment   at   $0,5011,  Multiple Listing Service  HARRY  GREGORY   805-9302  DON  HADDEN Hl��5*.|ir>'i'l  r>322..fn  FOR SALE ��� Woodland lots.  5 lots, Mi acre to >i acres.  Olose in to community. Madeira Park. Price $5,000 each.  Discount for cash. Frank Lee  Madeira  Park,   883-2607.  5268-46  REVENUE PROPERTY. Garden Bay, one acre plus 3  bldgs. Excollent view. Semi-  waterfront. Terms. <For information phone owner 883-2318.  5229-4:5  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Multiple Listing Service  Box 238,  Gibsons, B.C.  Member  Vancouver Real Estate Board  PHONE -886-2248        ~~  Notary Public  SPECIAL:  GIBSONS: Lovely 2 bdrtyi.  home on" level~landscaped lot.  Close to beach, shops & post-  office. Nicely panelled L.R.  with W-W carpet. Utility  room, garage & sun-deck. This  is a very cozy home on excellent terms. ONLY $2,750  DOWN with monthly payments of $100 at 7 per cent  interest. THIS WON'T LAST  -SEE IT TODAY!  GIBSONS LOTS: Abbs  road; fantastic view lots, 70'  xl20\ F.P. $4,800 each. Fletcher Road; Lovely view, cleared, level lot. F.P. $3,900. Georgia Heights; Large view lot,  ready for building, $6,000.  Pratt Road; 1.10 acre lot, fronting on THREE roads, $7,000,.  TRY YOUR OFFERS AND  TERMS ON THESE EXCLUSIVE PROPERTIES.  If you are planning to own  your own business we have a  business and home to offer  for as low as $32,000 F.P. Vz  down will handle.  Large beautiful view lot in  Gibsons for only $2,200. Close  to school  and  shopping.  An older three bedroom  home on a beautiful view lot  in Grantham's. Near the water. F.P. $10,500. D.P. $2,500.  ROBERTS CREEK CENTER: Home with acreage. Older  type home with over 5 acres  of well treed land. House on  paved highway, adjacent to  shopping, bus stop, post office  and school. A most desirable  location in this rapidly growing area. F.P. $17,300.  ROBERTS CREEK NORTH:  Ten secluded acres of well  wooded land on gentle southern slope. Road access. Hydro  and phone available. This location gives privacy with convenience. Exceptionally well  priced at $8,250 with $5,000  down and balance on small  monthly payments.  LISTINGS WANTED  Vince Prewer        886-9359  Lorrie Girard        886-7760  Wally Peterson     886-2877  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  5325-45  WHETHER YOU ARE PLANNING TO  , OR SELL, REAL ESTATE,  contact  WALLY PETERSON,  actino  for Ewart  McMynn Really,  Gibsons,  B.C,  PHONE 886-2248 or 886-2877  EVENINGS  ���    Free Appraisals with Listings    ���  64 LOT  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION  Tho bo*.* lorgo vlow Iota In Pcndor Horbour���overlooking tho  Harbour nnd Gulf, closo to stores ond schools���these- lots can  bo purchased with o very low down payment ond payments  as low on $35 per month. \  230' Watorfront Motol ullc. In Pendor Hoibour���-$10,000.  90* Watorfront lot at Pondor Hoibour*���$7000,  Vi Aero seml-wotorfront lot at Earl Covo���$3000.  130' Watorfront, Pondor Harbour, only $500.00 down payment  required,  6Mi Aero., Modelro Path,  1100' frontage on Hlohway���$0000,  10 Acres, Eorl Covo, open to olfor.  I Vi Aero vlow lot, Modelro Pork���$4500,  Many other vlow and ncml-watcrfront lots from $3000 to $0000,  Terms available, on abava proportion.  Discount lor Cash,  OLLI SLADEY  .   Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono Pendor Harbour 883-2233  BY OWNER ��� Selma Park,  immediate possession. Viewing Georgia Strait, 2400 - sq.  ft. on 2 floors." Lower floor  walk-in entrance, 4 bdrms,  large rec room, 2 fireplaces,  dble plumbing, w.w. carpet,  large sundeck, carport. Features reg. rein, concrete "fallout" shelter, outbldg. workshop 24 x 30 ft. Attractive  grounds, approx. M* acre. FP  $48,000 some terms. Ph. 885-  9630. 4878-tfn  MOBILE HOMES  ..       a    - ..���. i   ,        _   ,        ������ '  BRAND NEW 52' x 12* General Leader, 2 bedrooms, car-,  pet, 4 pc. bathroom, Queen  size bed, deluxe college sofa  & chair, gun furnace, ,200 gal.  * -oil tank. All set up and ready  to move into at trailer space  No. 5, Sundance Trailer Court,  Sechelt, B.C. Terms available  on $8500 Full Price. Phone  885-2812 or 885-9646. "Will accept smaller trailer in trade".  5315-45  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  SPARE TIME INCOME Re-  filling and collecting money  from NEW TYPE high-quality  coin-operated dispensers in  your area. No selling. To qualify you must have car, references, $600 to $2900 cash. Seven to twelve hours weekly can  net excellent monthly income.  More full time. For personal  interview write CANAPENN  DISTRIBUTING LTD., DEPT  A, 160 Bay St��� Suite 205, Toronto 1, Ontario. Include phone  number. 5303-45  LIGHTWEIGHT utility trailer  wanted,    886-2377    ask    for  Dennis. 5300-45  HELP WANTED (Female)  PLEASANT-voiced, self starting personality for advertising sales via telephone. Stimulating and interesting if you  like people. Apply by phone  only, 4 to 5 p.m., with your  best voice and telephone manner. This is steady part-time  work for a reputable local business, and can best be carried  out in your own home. Phone  885-9654. -,nc-45  *  FOR RENT  HALL- for rent���Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mr. H. Aubin at 885-9575.  2635-tfn  WEST SeehaR ��� New 2 bedroom   house,   electric   heat,  $100  month.   Ph.   885-9364 or  885-9381. 5240-45  HOUSEKEEPING. ,sroom, all  found. Private entrance.  Warm and clean. Seltria Park.  Working gent onl'ly. Ph. 885-  9535. 5255-tfn  PERSONAL  WISH to contact Latter Day  Saints   members.   Ph.   885-  9547 or 886-2546. 4505-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327, 886-  2343. 4979-tfn  WORK WANTED  -t*  WANTED  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  SEE THESE OVER THE WEEKEND WITH MR. GOOD  Our Representative Mr. Good Call Collect 688-8796 (24 hours)  or Business 736-5933; or ask our Mobile Office to Call.  2695 Granville St., Vancouver.  TILLICLIM BAY/SANDY HOOK  SUBDIVISION  16 Lots, Wotcrfront 8, Semi  Drlvo down Sandy  Hook  Road on Secholt   Inlet,   seo signs.  CALL COLLECT, Mr, Good, 688-8796 or 736-5937.  COMMERCIAL LOT, SECHELT, $11,500 F.P.  COMMERCIAL  At Sechelt. 471' waterfront, all services available, Suitable for  Motol/Hotcl complex, $68,000.  BUSINisK       ���  Ladles'/Children's Wear, llttlo or nd competition, located rloht In  tho centre of tho penlnsulo, Excollont opportunity, Terms,  Variety Store 5 8- 10c located on'Peninsula, Prime location 1750  sq, ft. Ideal for man and wife operation, Stock $20,000, Terms,  Evergreen collecting wholesaler plus small theatre, 100' watorlront  with four bedroom residence, Land alone worth half asking value,  High return for owner-operator, Invostlgato this and phono mo,  Mr. Good 688-8796. Terms on $55,000, or your house in port  trado,  "pENDrElT HARnOUR"  Locotcd  overlooking  Garden   Boy  West   and   Southern  exposure.  |ust off the highway with eight average sire lots, con bo subdivided,   $20,000 down or your proporty In trado.   Ideal  retire,  ment. Mr. Good, 600-8796.  LOTS  Two waterfront on Francos Penlnsulo, obout 200', asking $16,000  eoch, Also 50 acres $45,000.  From $3250 Gordon Doy Lako, seo signs;  "wATnRrioNT���  Retirement or Summer homo on tho beach, Selmo Park. $12,500  F.P. Terms,  HOMES  Summer or Perm, residence Halfmoon Bay, Garden tiny, Pender  Harbour, split level $16,900, Larger modern homo $10,000 .town  or 300' near Hopkins Landing, Howo Sound, about $25,000 will  handle. Will never bo repented, As a prestige whtnrfrnnt residence,  Over 5 bedrooms ami guest accommodation, lorge ground",,  10 x 41 ONE bedroom house  'trailer. Phone  886-7264.  5249-44.  2 BEDROOM furnished, modern home near Sechelt. For  responsible woman or couple.  PO. Box 366, Sechelt, B.C.  .5306-46  FURNISHED suite, suitable  quiet working gentleman,  light & heat included. Centrally located in Gibsons. Ph.'  886-7267. 5307-47  WANTED TO RENT  FURNISHED house in Gibsons  area, wanted to rent. References given. Ph. 835-9430.  5120-tfn  CARS & TRUCKS  _u_ . .  19155 Plymouth Fury - II. 4  drive V-8 automatic. P.S. &  P.B.. Govt, inspected. Very  good condition, $650. Ph. 886-  2975. 5281-45  1965 CHEVY window van. 6  cyl. standard. 1968 Ply-  mouth Fury III. HT Power  steering, brakes, etc. Phone  886-9303 or 886-2350.     5309-45  DO   YOU   require   part-time  book-keeping,      statements,  balance    sheets.  Personal   income tax returns. Ph. 886-9331.  4127-tfn  PAY    ROLLS,    BOOKKEEP-  ING,    TYPING.    All    your  office  work  doae ��� Strictly  ���onfidential.      Please    .Phone  885-9504 after 5 p.m.   5242 tfn  EXPERIENCED drywall acoustic ����� textured ceilings, now  in Gibsons area and serving  the Peninsula. Free Estimates.  Fast service. Phone G & W  Drywall,  886-2402.       4208-tfn  TILLiCUM  Chimney  Service.  Eaves cleaned and repaired.  .-Painting,    gardening,    janitor  service, odd jobs etc. All worls  guaranteed. RRl  Sechelt, Ph.  885-2191  preferably   evenings.  2754-tfn  TREADLE    sewing    machine.  Phone 885-9043. 5302-45  Commercial Business ond Largo Acreages, Phono Mr, Good  6000796, 24 hours, I represent your area, Block Bros,  Realty Ltd., tho largest In tbe West, I om a realtor ond a  member of lho Industrial, Commercial ond Investment Division  of tho Greater Vnncouvor Reol Fstoto Board.  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST, PHONE ME���WE SELL!  2695,Granville St,^ Vancouver, Mr, Good 6000796, 24 hours,  ' BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  TILLICUM BAY ROAD No. 1678  2 Bedroom home with fireplace, shaded verandah. Only $5,800.00  Full Price. Call Bob Kent, 885-9461.  SARGEANT BAY ~ No. 1741  Lovely view waterfront lot in Redrooffs area. Approximately Mi  acre level building site, access to beach. Good fishing. Full- Price  $10,500.00. Some terms. Call Stan Anderson, 885-2385.  GIBSONS VILLAGE- No. 1788  Cosy, rcfinished, one bedroom home, water view. No repairs needed  here. Full Price only $9,500.00. Call Peter Smith, 885-9463.  GRANTHAMS No. 1726  Immediate possession. New., two bedroom home on high view lot.  W/w carpets throughout. Full insulation, propane furnace, 4-pc.  vanity bath, large sundeck. $16,800.00���some terms. Call C. R.  Gathercole, 886-7015.  SECHELT VILLAGE ~~~ No. 1774  Ready to build with excavation in best lot in Sechelt. $1,000.00  Down. Coll Bob Kent,  885-9461.  WATERFRONT & ACREAGE ,. No. 1518  300 Feet waterfront and 39.70 acres of land, all view property.  Private dock. Paved drive to house. 2,000 square feet of deluxe  house as well as a framed 1,600 square foot dwelling on another  lot. Very good investment potential, as large subdivision next door  will bring municipal water to the edge of this' land. Buy the land  at $50,000 with $20,000 down or the house with 2.62 acres and  300 feet waterfront ot $50,000 with $20,000 down or both for  $90,000 with $35,000 down. Coll Stan Anderson, 885-2385.  REDROOFFS ROAD No. 1780  Good 2 bedroom home On over 3 ocres parklike land. View, and  water access. Terms and Full Price of $17,500.00. Try your  cash offer. Call  Peter Smith,  885-9463.  GIBSONS ��� No. 1566  Retirement home. Near shopping and schools. Very clean. Single  bedroom. All electric. Full Price $7,900.00. Coll C. R. Gathercole,  886-7015.  PENDER HARBOUR No. 1725  Excellent investment ond holding property on the sea. Attractive  terms on 37 acres, 1,800 feet watcrfrontage. Call Bob Kent,  885-9461.  SECHELT VILLAGE No. 1707  Good sound cottage. 3 Bedroom. 875 Square feet.cn 62x122 ft.  lot in Village. 220 Service to house, all concrete foundations. New  septic system. Only 1 short block to school, playground ond  markets. Full Price $13,500.00 with $4,500.00 down. Call  Stan Anderson, 885,2385.  SECRET COVE, WATERFRONT No. 1716  Deep woter moorage, float, bathhouse, 24 foot cabin boat and  motor, plus 2 bedroom home, garden lot. One ol a kind. $20,000  handles, full prico $37,500. Call Peter Smith, 885-9463.  GIBSONS RURAL ~~ No. 1470  Six adjoining lots consisting of approximately five acres each.  Excellent water supply. Road allowance on three sides. Good investment. Coll C. R, Gathercole, 886-7015.  THIS IS VIEW No. 176*0  View of Georgia Strait one) Trail Islands nicely, sloping treed lot,  fully serviced and rough cleared. No largo stumps. Good area  with modern houses in area, lot is 100x1 12. Full Prico is $5,300.  Call Stan Anderson, 885-2385.  NORTH LAKE No,   1581  Buy now and bo close to the big ones next summer, Wilh your  own land, of over an acre, wilh a cobin for less than $10,000.00,  you'll be sitting pretty, Call Bob, 885-9461,  SECHELT INLET No. 1458  Retirement special���2 bedroom, new kitchen, stono fireplace,  A/oll heat, sundeck. A bargain at $1 1,900,00, $5,500,00 down,  Coll Peter Smith, 885-9463,  WATERFRONT���GUNBOAT BAY No. 1622  This Is 4 ocres of south slope property with 350 feet of usoblo  woterlront, Thc boy is dry ot extreme low tide. It Is possiblo to  dredgo a conol for deep water ot all timo. This Is a good buy  at $10,500.00. Coll Ston Anderson, 885-2385,  SELMA PARK        ~~~ ,    No. 1660  3 Bedrooms right on Solma Heights, 1040 square feet on portly  landscaped ocro, How obout your cosh offer, Owner willing to  deal now. Coll Dob Kent, 885-9461.  LOTS -SECHELT & AREA  "ncTmSB,  1743, 1737  3 Lorgo dry and cleared lots, eoch ol $4,000,00 with terms, You  con't buy for loss. Coll Peter Smith. 805-9463,  HIGHWAY PROPERTY No. 1627  Opposite Sunshino Const Gold nnd Country Club ond planned  recreation center, Prime 10-i, ocres, 660' frontago on Highway  101, Exceptional opportunity lor Investors to subdivide* or develop  or residential or commercial, Reasonably priced ot $14,000.00,  l:or further details or to ylew phone C, R. Gntherrolo, 886701 3,  G'BSONS ' " ���     No> ,725  3 Bedroom home. Procticolly new, Minor finishing required, Well  designed lor growing lomlly, LorQO corner lot, qulol neighborhood.  Reasonably priced ol $16,500,0., Full Prlco, Terms, Coll C, R,  Gothercole, 006-7015  VIEW HIGHWAY FRONTAGE "*" * No.  1609  Completely renovated lorgo ."I bedroom homo, Fomlly living room  31 n\7, l-froplacn, modern colilnnt kitchen, built In rongo ond  Lf!<,s-.'I,.U)I %l''" oPPioxImotcly 2f'3 ocro, Full Prlco $16,900,00,  $7,000,00 down. Coll C, R   Guthercolo,  806.701!),  pAVIS IIAY  ~" NOi   ,790  U.-.I buy In the oreo. Acrov, ||>��� mod Is your beoch. All fenced  property wllh one of best views n��� |l���. Const, with |wo bedroom  homo to hoot, Ronl good |rr,m ,,n Jull Price ol $16,50(1,00, Coll  Mob Kent  for your mint home,  8f)"><946|.  ^R,I"Ar,r No. 1709  �� il'''"'���"' *"*"**'��d ocros, level, all yror round stream nt only  5/00 00 por ncro, Closo lo SwIh-H, o m-oI buy, Call Peter Smith,  Ml.).-aMf..),  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Box  128, Socholl  AGJEMC1ES LTD.  Phono 0B5-2235  <}  ,/a.j*  a-- a*J* ~,a*a.*  ���  -��>-�����-. -. ***- aa. a>a, ^. ^ ^.^ aa. *,��*.��*��.  a.avAJ-.A��-,a,**j.asw aja.XAAAaaa. BOATS & ENGINES  ���- ,   FOR QUICK SALE ������ 16 ft.  Clinker Inboard with 9 HP  B.S. Engine completely overhauled and ready to go. Complete $300. Phone 885-9326.  5048-tfn  19' CABIN cruiser. Head, sink,  bunks, stove,   built-in  fuel  and water   tanks.    50 horse  Merc. & trailer. Many extras.  v F.P. $1,950. Call 885-9606.  4831-tfn  NEW 17' K. &C.  With   115  HP  Evinrude,   full  house type top. Depth sounder,   extras..   Cruises   over   30*.  kn. A $4000X0 value for only  $2995.00. Trailer optional, $575  MADEIRA MARINA  at Pender Harbour  PHONE 883-2266  5321-45  5 HP Johnson 1965 ._.,.���.... $95  5Va, HP Johnson 1964 .... $120  9.8 HP Merc. L/S No.  2245351     :  $220  9.5 HP Evinrude demo .. $410  65 HP Evinrude 1968 W/  Contr $080  90  HP Johnson  1965  W/  Contr   $025  33 HP Evinrude 1970 .... $495  40 HP Evinrude 1968 .... $455  35 HP Johnson El. W/  Contr.  ..- ��� _.,... $295  MADEIR MARINA  at Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2266  5324-45  PETS   , :   POODLE   dlipping,   grooming  &   boarding   at   reasonable  rates.    Also   poodle' puppies.  885-9797. . 5283-46  TOY male poodles, I silver &  1  blue. 8 weeks, $60 each,  Ph. 885-9797. "' 5310-47  EQUIPMENT  USED INGERSOL-RAND  ROTARY COMPRESSOR  $1,400  MODEL 210.  Will  run  two   jack   hammers,   4   wheel  trailer, C cyl. engine. Runs  Good.  SLADEY LOGGING LTD.  Madeira  Park, B.C.  Phone Pender Harbour  883-2233 ��� Anytime  5284-45  WANTED TO BUY  2���5 acres wanted in remote  br secluded area. Write Box  5232,   Peninsula   Times,   Box  310,  Sechelt,   B.C,        5232--45  SM-&LL ,2 bedroom home, furn  or unfurn. on waterfront if  possible, if hot with good  view. $2,500 to $4,000 down.  Send picture and all -details to  Bert Biohm, Box 2658 Wliite-  horse, Yukon, N.W.T.   5294-46  SENIOR citizen requires used  chesterfield, bed or otherwise, in good condition. Also  hostess chair with arms. Ph.  885-2409. 5312-45  LOST  FOR SALE  LOST white Maltese dag. Blue  collar with bolL Vicinity of  Langdale     Ferry,     Aug.     18.  Please phone 327-2961  collect.  5226-45  VICINITY of Smith road ���  Y.M.C.A. Road in Langdale.  large Siamese malle (nutured)  eat. Friendly, named Co-Co.  Reward of $25 offered. Please  call Mi*s. Inger Nielson 886-  2601 or Dr. Perry 886-7313.  Co-Oo belongs to Chris & Margie Christienson of Langdale.  5295-46  5  TON  B.B. winch on stand  &  sled, $125.  Small Briggs  motor,   $25. Bantam  Roosters  $1 each. Ph. 885-9347. 5305-45  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint ��� Fibreglass ��� Rope ���  Canvas ��� Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for  skindivers air tanks.  Skindivers available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  FOR SALE (Continued)  GIVE   Avon    for   Christmas.  Salma   Park ���-Call  Mora  885-2383. * 527JT-46  1965 JOHN Dere 2010 cat, canopy & winch. Ph. 883-2417.  5234-45  \k IIP Westinghouse motor.  Golf clubs and shoes. Skis  6' 6", Boots, stretchers, poles  & jacket. Electric heater, hot  plate. Antiques. Whistling  pressure cooker. Various valuable books, etc. etc. 886-7731.  5311-45  IF IT'S suits ��� it's Morgans.  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfn  "'"OR Electrolux supplies phone  885-9474. 4769-tfn  DISHWASHER, cabinet show-  er, table saw, outboard motor 5 H.P. Air cooled motor  and an ironer. All in running  order.  Ph. 883-2417.      5297-45  RUBBER  stamps  of  all  descriptions   may   be   obtained  at The Times. Phone 885-9654.  Quick service on all orders.  SPECIAL ON BUDGIES  $2.95 each  While They Last  Huge Variety of Top Quality  DUTCH BULBS  Now in stock at:  MURRAYS GARDEN  & PET SHOP  886-2919 Gibsons, B.C.  5314-tfn  WHTTE  SPACE  ATTRACTS  EV, radio and stereo repairs.  Prompt service in your home,  or at our fully equipped shop.  Ayres -Electronics, Sunshine  Coast Highway, Gibsons. Ph.  886-7117. 4720-tfn  FOR LETTERHEADS, envelopes, statements, invoices  and all commercial printing,  contact tbe Times office at Sechelt or phone 885-9654.  1965 6 cylinder. Pontiae, Good  condition, one owner, radio,  6 new tires on rims, $800 or  best offer. Phone: 886-7564���  anytime. ��� 5320-45  399   OLYMPIC   1970   Skidoo,  trailer & cover. Phone 886-  7561. 5290-45  50 CHORD Orcana organ and  bench, as new, $100. Ph. 886-  7714.. 5301-45  is bus? as  liir  ATTENTION  USE IT  Be sure to use a  litter container  ��� We Represent Block Bros. Land and Recreotional  Lands Division!  ��� We Are a Team Working Exclusively on the Sunshine Coast!  ��� We Have Customers With Ready Cash for Buying!  ��� We  Have  Customers   Interested-in  Waterfront,  View Lots and Acreages!  ��� We Need Properties to Sell! Do You Want to Sell  Your  Property?  CONTACT:  Larry Reardon    or Kurt Nielsen  at  BLOCK BROS.  LAND & RECREATIONAL  DEPARTMENT  3107  Kingsway.  Vancduver(  B.C, or Phone Collect  437-517]     ,  THE ANGLICAN CHURCH  OF CANADA  SERVICES  St. "Hilda's, Sechelt. Family Eucharist 9:30  a.m. (2nd and 4th Sunday). Holy Eucharist  every Sunday ot 8 a.m.; 9:30 a.m. (1st and  3rd), Every Thursday at 10 o.m. Evensong  ot 7:30 p.m. (2nd and 4th Sunday).  St.  Mary's, Gordcn  Boy.  Holy Eucharist���  1 1:30 a.m. (1st and 3rd Sunday).  Egmont.  Holy   Eucharist���2  p.m.   1st   and  3rd Sunday).  Church of His Presence���Redrooffs. Evensong���3    p.m.    ever   2nd   Sunday.    Holy  Eucharist���3 p.m.  every 4th Sunday.  Priest���Rev. D. Popple, Seche.t 885-9793.  JESUS THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD  PENDER HARBOUR  TABERNACLE  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  ' Service  11  a.m.  Madeira  Park���883-2374  I rv   ^r^^^/-^'j4'^,^Wi^h^r\f\n^,a.v,..y - -��-a^v-,.��^M.F���r��->,  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  MERMAID & TRAIL, SECHELT, D.C.  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Sorvico 11-15 a.m.  PASTOR, Mr. R. Allaby  PHONE 806-7502  All Welcome  ++*.-**\*a*-+~'  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School ������ 10*00 a.m.  Church Servico ���- 11115 a.m.  -Evenlno Service 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Dovh Day Road and Arbutus  (2 blocfct up from High*****/)  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This freo reminder of coming, events Is u servico of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD, Phona Ponlnsula Times direct lor Irco listings, specifying "Dato  Pod", Please nolo thot space Is limited and somo odvanco dates moy  hovo to wait thoir turn; also that this is o "reminder" listing only and  cannot alwoys carry full details.  Oct.  7���8 p.m.  Swholt Legion Holl,  Ulngo.  Oct. 7���8 p,m, St, Hildo's Holl, Sechelt, Garden Club, open meeting,  Color slides by Mrs, Phyllis Mundy.  October 8���2 p,m, St Hildo's Holl, Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary Meeting,  Smorgasbord tickets available to member*.,  October 9���8'p,m, Seehell   Indian Holl.  Ringo,  Or(,   14������������? p,ni, Legion Holl, Modelro Poik,   Pendei  Horbour llospltol  Auxlllory   Meeting.  October 19���2 pm, Health Centre Gibsons, O.A.P.O,  No,  38 Regular  ���aa-a*a*��"��.��V  , '   >  Ocl  Tho United Church of Canada  SERVICES  St. John's United Church - Davit Day  Sunday Services - 9; 30 o.m,  Roberts Creek United  Sunday Services - 2; 30 p.m.  Gibsons United Church  Sunday Services - I 1115 n.m.  Port Mellon United  Sunday Services ��� 7:"*>0 p.m,  (2nd and 4th Sundays)  Rev,  Ministry  Jim Williamson - Gibsons  886-2333  Meeting,  19  -Sechelt  Legion  Holl  pm, ond 6:30 p.m.  niood Donor Clinic fiom 2:30 to 4:30  to fl p m,  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  OF REAL ESTATE  Multlplo Lilting Servlca  Vancouver Roal Ettoto  floord  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  Phono 005-2235  Box 128, Sechcti, B.C.  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Fine Custom Furniture  Store and Restaurant Fixtures  Furniture Repairs  Custom Designed Kitchens and Bathrooms  in all price ranges.  (..BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phono 886-2551  Free Estimates - Fast Service  G & W DRYWALL  Drywall acoustic ond textured ceilings.  Now serving Gibsons area ond the Peninsula.  Phone 886-2402  Box 185, Gibsons, B.C.  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest -  Ten years to pay  Complete tine of appliances  .   For free cstimdto-���Coll 886-2720  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD*  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Coll-  FREE ESTIAAATES  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMATES  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office In Benner Block  885-9666/ Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery/ Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pine Rd. & Grandview Ave.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  . * . ��� .    A.     '   ���'     ��� ' ��� '  Every Wednesday  886-2248  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons -886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  i t     ���       ,i  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  BILL MePHEDRAN  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7477  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-206,3  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Bernina & Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials For Sale  Member of Allied Van Lines,  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Phone 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  At the Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721       Res. $86-9956, 886-9326  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono Havies - 885-9740  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All electric cabins. Boat rentals.  Launching ramp.  Mercury Outboard sales and service.  Marine ways, Repairs.  883-2248 - Madeira Park, B.C.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  and Major Appliance Service  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886.9949  C&S HARDWARE  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331  - Sechelt, B.C.  t+*-jLt00000i*.yi & ***���*���*' H- ^Ai***' ���**     i w  &*��*���&*  HARBOUR TAXI LTD.  Harbour Motors  Shell Gas and Oil and Repairs.  24 Hour Taxi and Wrecker Service.  Garden Bay Rd., Pender Harbour, B.C.  Tel: 883-2414  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview - Phono 886-2642  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  Journeyman Finishing  ,, Harold Bcninger  Box 14, Sccehlt, B.C. - Ph. 885-2355  PENINSULA STUCCO & DRY-WALL  All  Kinds of Concrete Work  Albert Ronnborg 886-2996  Welcome to Tho Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialist!. In Cleaning - Floor Waxing.  Sproy Bufflnn - Window CIconlnQ  REASONABLE RATES  KEN C. STRANGE  Phono 886-7131 - Gibsons, B.C.  DUNCAN COVE RESORT  Camper Sites, Fully Modorn Cabins,  Tcntlna Ground*  Launching Romp, Hoot Rentals, Mooraoo  Uncrowdrd Natural Sottlnrj In tho Heart o| tha  Fhhlna Groundi, Follow tho slam,  883-2577 - R.R. 1, Madeira Park, P.C  ANN'S COIFFURES  in the Bal Block  Next to the Co-op Store  Gifcsons 086-2322  HALL SHEET METAL  Domestic - Commercial - Industrial  Telephone, 885-9606  Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.  .*��  ,ANADIAN    If ROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTlMATtS  Phone 885-2360  Wharf and Dolphin - Sechelt, B.C.  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C* Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park - Pender Harbour  Parts & Marine Service  Dealer for Evinrude,  O.M.C. Stern Drive  Lawn Boy, Sportyak, Springbok,  K&C Thermo*) lass  and Pioneer Chain Saw Dealer  Phono 883-2266  Land Clearing. Land Development  Road Building. Road Work  Call  OSBORNE LOGGING CO. LTD.  Box 189, Secholt, B.C,  Phone 885-9767  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement-Gravel. Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phono 883-2274  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel  Crushed Rock  Phone: Sechelt 885-9550  JOHNSON'S  DUILDINQ MAINTENANCE  Specialising In:  Paper Manning. Interior K I.uteri..,- dr-roratlnu,  Rug Guariing, All types, ol Hulldlny  Maintenance, Door Installation,  Window Cleaning.  PHONE 005-9713 AFTER A P.M,  Dok (.42 - Sot-liclt. B.C.  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholstering - Restyling  Complete Drapery Service  Samples shown in the, home  ���   Phone 886-2050 after 6,p.m.  or 886-2873  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Loa Towjr.a  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  P K RENTALS  Madeira Park, B.C.  Gravel - Fill - Top Soil  Bulldozing -Loader - Backhoe  Trucks  Phone 883-2240  SEASIDE PLUMBING   ���  Gibsons  *s  Plumbing -  Pipefitting  Steamfitting - Hot Water Heating  Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 ot 886-2848  BUY DIRECT FROM MILL,  $0 DOWN. TERMS AVAILABLE.' *  Cut all sizes. Timber and Plank. Dimensional  Lumber   and   Plywood.   We   deliver   on   tho  Sunshine Coast.  i�� Check Our Prices Before Buying.  TRANS. PACIFIC MILLS LTD.  1349 Mitchell Road, Richmond, B.C.  Phone 321-2388  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only.  TILLICUM HEATING & SHEET  METAL  OIL - ELECTRIC & GAS  No down payment  Phone 885-9494  E��RNIE WIDMAN  tfor all your  SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  ACTON ELECTRIC LT5.  ~~ Residential,  Industrial  and Marine Wiring  Electric Heat"  Line Work  Phone 886-7244  HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  WAREHOUSES  Sechelt 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2172  DAILY SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furniture to anvwhere in Canada.  General Freight. Low-bed and heavy  hauling,  STUCCO  Old Homes A Specialty  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  Stucco & Masonry Contractor  FRANK FRITSCH  Phone 886-9505  Box 522 - Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE LTD.  at ESSO MARINE  Gos - Diesel Repairs - Welding  Evlnrudo Sales - OMC Parts & Servico  Phone 886-7411 Gibsons, B.C.  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALU-  Taping and Filling by hand and machine  ���Spray Tex Sparkle Ceilings-*-       ',. ''���  Phone 886-7193 - Roberts Creek, B.C.  MACK'S NURSERY  Roberts Creek  Sunshine Coast Highway  LANDSCAPING . SHRUBS - FRUIT TREES  BERRY PLANTS , BEDDING PLANTS  FERTILIZER - PEAT MOSS  Fully Licenced Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees.  Phono 886-2684  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  RIUlBBEK STAMPS  Commercial Printing  imes  r\n  Legion Hall, Sechelt  EVERY WEDNESDAY  AT 8 p.m. -  Jackpot $200 - 50 calls  .$125   -   55  cnlln  (up ono every, *��*cck)  $10 DOOR PRIZE    :  $75 fo go  i*^*-**!!  vzsiss  *      *,*-.-���/   *��� .  ' t   A.*     ��    ��   S  '  - a *.4.a.^t- v * a   K*  *����A.* XA-* A�� K'.i f. \a? -1,  ��aa.��s.   ��.... ��-,   \a :ffij^^^  Page A-4  Thc Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 7, 1970  Round-World Vacation  by ANGUS SHORTT  DUCKS UNLIMITED  !mmmm^��^0mmmmmmiiimMmimM0i^iM��Mmmmmimmm  BEN and Louise Lang -"have returned  from;"ii.*fascinating world tour���-- all  by air. The tour was arranged by the  Canadian Pharmaceutical Association of  which Ben is a member. The tour was-*  -arranged-to. coincide with the Federation  of International Pharmacists General Assembly in Geneva.  I would like to report the following  about our trip for those interested in  such a venture or those who prefer to  do it from an easy chair. Each day we  kept notes of our adventures and every  few nights Louise would put the notes  together in the form of a letter to our  family and we kept a copy as our "Log"  for future reference. We learned to do  this frpm past trips wc have taken..otherwise one's memory becomes a hodgepodge of confused times, places nnd  events.  We flew from Vancouver direct to  Toronto on Sunday August 23rd. Our  tour members were to meet at the Toronto  Airport Friday the 28th. Louise and I  had never seen any parts of eastern  Canada so we arranged for the extra five  days. Our flight to Toronto was on a  beautiful clear day and even from 33.000  feet we could pick out various towns and  cities enroute. The prairie farms were  a patch work quilt of n-.au ves, grey-  greens and tans. Manitoba lakes and rivers  were like a huge map. with visibility  almost unlimited. We encountered a little  cloud over the eastern part of Lake  Superior. ^s�� *     .  .  *  On the 24th we took the bus tn Niagara  Falls where we spent the day sightseeing and taking pictures. On the following  clay we took the bus to Ottawa so we  could see the countryside. Friends met  us and we had two full days of driving  , everywhere possible We s.iw Ihe changing  Of the guard at tho Parliament Buildings.  ,Miss Teen Age" Canada was on hand. She  is Jana Jorgensen from Coquitlam B.C.:  17-years-oIcl and very pretty. We saw  Prime Minister Trudeau's home and the  home of our Governor General, Roland  Michener. We drove across the Ottawa  river to Hull, Que. and into the Gatineau  Kills where we visited Mooreside, where  McKenzie King spent part of his time  during World War 2. It was here Churchill  and Roosevelt visyed King for confidential  war talks. King left the 600 acre estate  to the people of Canada as a park. That .  evening we treated our kind hostesses  to dinner at "Wakefield Inn", Quebec. The  following clay we were driven to the  airport and flew back to Toronto. That  afternoon we took a bus tour of Toronto  _ and a boat trip on Lake Ontario.  On the 28th we met our fellow travellers at Toronto International Airport.  There were 51 of us in all and more  from B.C. than any other province. Strangely we did not know anyone personally  but knew of many of them. We soon  made good friends and the whole crowd  was wonderful to be a part of. Our flight  rtM\  ft        ft       ft  Jewellry  Watch &  Repairs  ft   ft  .ft  Phone  885-2421  ���by Ben Lang  to New York was only an hour and a  half -���������where we were to switch from. Air  Canada to Swissair for our flight across  the Atlantic. We were due to leave Kennedy air port at 7:05 p.m. but our flight  was delayed 7 hours due to some refueling problem at Montreal. This incidentally was the only major delay in the  whb.e tour. New York Was very hot and  humid. While there I took the Opportunity to phone an aunt I hadn't seen  for over 25 years. She is 91 and in fine  health. It was too'far for her to come  to the airport and we couldn't leave  but my cousin was. on hand to meet  us. When we were finally airborne  we had a wonderful view of the lights  of Manhattan before heading out over  the .Atlantic. The flight was 7 hours  direct to Geneva and a little bumpy  in spots but otherwise a good time to  catch up some missing sleep.  The weather in Geneva was mild and  p'easant. Our hotel was quite old hut  a beautiful building. It was a pleasure  to have to wail a little while in the  lobby; corin-thian pillars, glass chandeliers  and lovely period furniture. Our room  was most comfortable and I think I could  write a whole page about the bathroom  itseif. North-America hasn't seen anything when it comes to chrome fittings  and fixtures and tile work. In this, as in  most hotels the bathroom has a telephone.  Cn the fol.'owing morning we had a  bus tour of 0;d Geneva and saw many  historical buildings. We visited the United  Nations Building, the headquarters of the  Red Cross, the World Health Organization and World Council of Churches.  Geneva is a very beautiful city on Lake  Geneva which boasts the highest fountain  in tne world, 400 feet with 7 tons of  waler in the air at all times.  Sunday we plannned a boat trip but it  was loaded so we went to the railway  depot to pian a full day tour of our own  for Monday. We had met a very enjoyable  couple from Victoria who asked if they  couid join us, so we said we would be  very happy to have their company. They  are in their early seventys and were  celebrating their honeymoon. "With our  limited French and German and the ticket  agent's limited English we were able to  set up a days tour to Berne, the capital  and then eastward through the Alps to  Interlacken including a lake trip and returning via narrow gauge railway ^nough  Montreaux. Lausanne and arriving... back  at Geneva at 9:15 p.m. A  The countryside was lush green and  laid out with cornfields, orchards and  acres of vineyards. The Alps resemble our  Rockies except that there are lush green  pastures far up the mountainside. The  Swiss chalets are charming and the cities  picturesque. Eacr home has its shuttered  windows and all have window boxes  loaded with geraniums. Here and there  a castle would appear as if from hiding  behind a hill or mountain. During this  days tour we had to change trains six  times and believe me, true to Swiss time  the trains are On time. If it says leave  at 1:04, it's 1:04 on the dot. The trains  are electric, very comfortable and smooth.  Wc were in the coach which contained  thc driver's compartment. One passenger  is allowed to sit across from the driver  and I was fortunate to spend a good half  hour there taking movies right down the  track.  I think maybe this i.s enough for this  issue but if the Times will permit me  I'd like to continue next week and may he  take you all the way around the 24,000  miles.  ^^wyi)jii.iiii,.ifi.iii.iTOwiiM Miriwnia��ay�� ���mw'f'f\ i|im��..m i iu.j.. ���., .mn .liiiiuiji.w.��i.ii��w^.  r**3>'' "���**���"������ ���*"'������*��� "��������'������ 'F.....t.F,..j.fai.i.'w���.-.^:...;....':j........��.k.....,,,.i.,.����.��.���,* ,...>,.,,...,,.��� ��,..,.1jr_^1, t  Wi-mim    ^fw-A'A^/  ., ,--a<A,��l ,  ill  <��?'  (Mvftr(//c  REGULAR AND KINGS  "*      -ll- ^7^T*> ���l'l')'iVfll"liiiWll|JI"a."Wffl|lnl I WW J " .pal i.ii .iliulJI1**^.^^ ^,^  ��� Mr. Advertiser:  Thcso advertising  spaces aro real  bargains for you.  Sold on contract  only. For details  on how to stretch  your advertising  dollar, phone  885-9654, ask for  special  ad   rates.  ?��-���  *..'  A  FREE FALL DUCKS  Young wcoei* ducks jump  f;'orn fhtir tree-bunk nest 3t  ncther's urging, dropping  somefimes 20 or more feet to  ihe QfQjr,<i or ���/������;;.�����.-.  Bourrc-s lib-- p/ober balls  and, none the worse fsr this  incredible' fall, sc-zrn folio**//  trioi'mr on their  first cuti.-ig.  &^^A"  ���y^tfxu-*:-  .*.    -Va,.,  vSPtai*'//   /*���*���''  p^-"-:JAA  wiJaata..--^;   , , -J  ...    i��&��jpiz&i*r    ,.-.  ���; ^iS^*S5^4r--^-^r,"i  ; -   A   JSl^���*���>:���.*   ' ���. ,*:  fa. -�� f     .       /  HELLDIVER  Pifi.J-bi.led grebes' or nel'divcrs are found  -n pothole:., sloughs and marshe*. Sccretivs -and  soiiidry, ihey rarely fly .uffer migration. Expert  >/.*7rrirnefs ond div*,-*., Ihey can vjfjrnergc- unji.1-  nnf*;.' their he-id -appears above wafer, 'and v.dih  bare!*/ a ripple, oiip bene-alh fh& surfacs. Nests  t-ve fl*aac..ir.g plstfcf-ms of niar��h debris. Eggs are  carefully covered with we I vc-gsrotion when i'r-9  bird iriaves thy nest. G.-tsbci ffeef  have shr&*��r foes septiraJe, .a^^-A-V-i  ^Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Will be in^Sechelt  ond-ay/* Qcf. 19  For an appointment for  eye examination phone  885-2318  *W��M(!M^  JH."*.v/:.'n cr ���mwj p.  PfT,VivJ . __  l/nder li-l ra.tr!.  lair.*  '^f  DUCK TOPOGRAPHY  Tf*JTi> '.!��� \l��-as ITtig.   -Isi-a' :v<irij  frliraix**.  '���' - .���-��T'-*y-'aFa'aVaF/A  \>~~4^j'*jJjUlrtki~ab tCVfaf).  ���j^���������--.Ji-ilf  ���:.;(/ ''/[Ilk-rau!*  .nA.*n*i -W7  .[*;?t-a,!*)rn cr *KJ piirfj}  -KM V  1-70  ,1-ROG FOOD -r Frogs Abound in and arcJtincr~  lakes and marshes. They eat great quantities of  inseds. In turn they are food for herons, bitterns,  various shorebirdi, marsh hawks and northern  pike. Their eggs and tadpoles are, eaten by  waterfowl and fi->h. The leopard frog is common  in marshes and the smaller wood fr.og, found  vo   around marsh edges and wet woodlands.  CH&i SAW CEHTR  STARTING OCTOBER 20th  Featuring  Savings - Savings - Savings  from 20% to 50%  on EVierc. Outboards,  Chain Saws,  and Sparine Hardware . . .  YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO  MISS THIS ONE!  REPAIR   ���   PARTS   ���  SERVICE  . CHAi SAW CEE.M  1  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  885-9626  ��  BBajaaaaaaaHHHHUWaHHHHllMtaaaaaa  Safe motoring    Luncheon in honor  THE MAJORITY of drivers are safety  conscious when it comes to maintenance of the motor vehicle they are operating but not enough attention is paid  to thei-f-child's mode of transportation,  the bicycle, says the B.C. Automobile  Association.  Particular care should be igiven at  this time of year when children are riding  their bicycles to and from school and with  thc shorter daylight hours, more bicycle  riding is done after dark.  For proper bjcycle maintenance, the  BCAA recommends the following checklist :-  ��� Check   headlight   for   brightness   and  direction.  ES   Sec that hand grips are firmly fitted.  E3  Tighten   stem  clamp  so   that   handle  bars   won't   turn.  El  Oil  and   tighten  head   lock   nut  and  see tliat fork is free.  El   Tighten  saddle  clamp   bolt   and   post  boll.  B  Check   mudguards   for   tightness   and  make sure reflector on rear mudguard  is  clean   and   not   cracked,  E3  Check   hub   nuts   making   sure   that  they are tight but the wheels are free.  0   Test coaster or hand brake for smooth  operation.  B   Ensure proper slack in chain of '������ to  "������"���  ��� Check  tires for tread  and proper inflation,  IB   Wheel rims must be undented unci run  true.  Q   Pedals  must   be   able   to   spin   freely,  One fiiuil note ������ keep a copy of the  bicycle's serial number nt home, This i.s  mo-.r imporlant''.in the event that the  blcyolt- is stolen and you wish to report  il lo the Hulhorillo'i.  of Auxiliary member  MEMBERS of Pender Harbour Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital hosted a farewell   luncheon   to   honour   Mrs.   Bonnie  West, on Monday, September 28th.  The dining room was attractively decorated for the occasion and a delicious  luncheon was served. Bonnie was presented with a Hospital Auxiliary teaspoon, as a farewell gift in recognition  of her work with the auxiliary.  Best wishes go from all the members  to Bonnie, her husband and two children  who are leaving for their new home at  Fair Harbour. B.C.  /C   Hi  ii  y^-  POLYPROPYLENE in 14 different colors  Regular 27c oz. ^I^C  SPECIAL PRICE oz. II  ^m^rxi^mmgm.tm.u,mmumm!.um  fffiJ'MMiS^  -K  Sechelt  ^Jhe   UlQafrn (fSc  urn  Phone 885-9305  [\n  j  o  0Y0Y6  pG ��m �����ouDp��iisai5o��DD  D  Ifflj  fflOS��@  W7DUU(o  Kven  with all the inflation,  u penny  Is still plenty to pay for many a thought,  "IT  JI  Ul  u  />  mim��wm  uu  [MDIMR1 TBI?  WALT NYGISEM  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER in GIBSONS  On lho Wliarf  -  006-9303  Quality   Hoii'.o   ond   Morino  Point.  *0mm00mmmwMm0��mmmmmmmm>mmmmm0*im w.  Subtle peauff With Exterior Stains  PENINSULA  PLUMBING LTD.l  Dealer lor  Super Kcm Tone  and  Shcrwin Will lorna  Gibsons - 086-9533  Morgan's  JVieni's Wear  G.W.G.  Work  Clothci  Work Gloves  SECHELT, tf.C  MMilHMMMHMM  (Part II)  It's easy to know when It's timo to re-slain, Through the  process of weathering, dyes gradually fade and pigments arc  loosened and washed away. Thon tho sunlight gets to lho  bare wood and Ihe color begins to change, Time to re-stain!  Climate and exposure lo ihe sun will play a part In  determining how long a stain will last. Generally, stains on  horizontal surfaces whoro tho sun's rays really boat down������  docks open porches, garden benches, stops -will Inst about  lwo> years, On vortical surfaces, like siding, stains aro generally good for about three to five years.  Applying a coat of waler repellent over tho thoroughly  dry stain will extend tho stain's life for about ono oxtra year.  I3e sure to put the wator repellent over the stain ond nol  under it, The water repellent can also act as a stain repellent!  If your homo is in a damp climate, you may want to  consider selecting a stain containing mildewclde, A mlldow-  cide is also a useful ingredient if you're planning to stain on  exterior wood item like lawn furniture, Ask your local  reputable dealer,  Another fact lo keep in mind when selecting a slain:  Some stains are formulated only for wood surfaces that will;  not como in direct contact with people or their clothing.  ���Cerlaijh dye stains may discolor textiles Many wood stains  manufactured are of lho pigmented variety -~these hove less  of o tendency to nib off When selecting your stain, just be  sure lo keep in mind the purpose for which It Is lo bo used  "Times AdBriefs  aro  MIGHTY MIDGETS  h9  f" W^^aT    tV*-ll  TWIN CHEEK  LUMBER  a  BUILOBNaC;  SUPPLY  Your  Gonrrol Paints  Dealer  Moruiiuol  K,  hicivci  Paints  *   Sunshine Coast  Highway near  GIBSONS  Phono 806-2808  tt>9**!*%*  (<xmKmtm%Cf��M>(M.n-.nf|iMt noiirus trw��*  v.. ��..,..-   �����*   |��'.  I Mil*.   ���MMi* ���.** t *M*M  *i����lll*Hl-*   M*��*lWt".lll|��. ��|i   It**1  '<; 0*1**11" Ml  ittf">*H  r>r^* fr I  ui;-v.*. \  IVH It  fc ���W'-iMfc i�� ft "i-wi i f ^v^Wi-.**.  ti   f t *��   'i  ttiHtn/t"*a ip.ttj  ta��> ������*)�����, i *  V  One mistake, It may bo duo to unsafe  working condilidns. It may bc lho fault of  another workman. Or il may bo your own  fault. But all of a sudden ��� you're huit.  100,000 woik injuries woro repotted lo tho  Workmen's Compon*.alion Board last year.  Wo look caro of injuiod woikmon with   ,  hospital bills, medical expenses, icimbuiicmci  for lost earning-., rehabilitation  services, vocational totiaininn  and pensions. No mailer who h  responsible for,tho injury, tho  Woikmon's Compensation Board pays.  Tho monoy doesn't como from you or public  taxes. It comes from B.C. employers, and  last year ovor $3o million was paid through  lho WCB to injured workmen and  , their families.  Il's not liaid lo got on compensation.  But thcic aio easier ways to mako a buck.  "*���������  uioRKmeris  compensanon  BOaRDcQLumuia  I  J ■■.'"   .- "***
l -.
The Peninsula Times Page A-S
Wednesday, October 7. 1970
Around Gibsons
. —by Marion Charman
GIBSONS mayor and aldermen and their
wives were royally entertained when
they uttended the Union of B.C. Municipalities Convention in Penticton. The wine
and cheesc^jSarty and two evening banquets were enjoyed by all.
On the Wednesday, a tea for the ladies
at the Golf Club featured Japanese theme
decorations. Mrs. Wally Peterson and Mrs.
Ken Crosby were among those whose
picture appeared in the Penticton Herald
after a photo was taken of a group at
the  tea-table  where  they  were  seated.
On Thursday, wives of members attending UBCM. enjoyed a luncheon.
Also a cooking demonstration given by a
food scientist who, with the aid of -i
$1,700 micro-oven, prepared instant foods,
fast frozen meals etc.
At a coffee party on Friday at the
"Three Gables"  in  Penticton,  the ladies
were each invited to choose a gift as as
momento of their visit to the Okanagan'
city.
BRIDAL SHOWER
Miss Carol Newman and Miss Shirley
Newman were honored at a bridal shower
on Wednesday evening at the home of
Mrs. Hughes where Patsy Boser and
Carol Skinner were co-hostesses.
Pink wedding bells decorated the room
and many lovely gifts were received by
the Newman sisters.
Guests present were Mrs. Bystedt,
Mrs. Wayment, Mrs. Newman, Mrs. Sharon Sacco, Judy Higgs, Wendy Bystedt,
Marney Jepson, Donna Mark, Nannette
Eldred and Esther Myers. Unable to attend but sending gifts were Elsie Carlson, Lil Flummerfelt and Helga Connor.
Delicious refreshments were served
including a heart shaped shower cake,
exquisitely pink — icing trimmed by
Mrs. Hughes.
HERE AND THERE
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Peterson were
visitors to Osoyoos.
Bruce Marshall who was employed at
Cranbrook is now attending Vocational
School in  Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence M. Crosby
who had been residing at 16G2 School
Road left Gibsons on October 1st for
Calgary where they will be making their
home.
Mr and Mrs. Harry Chaster, Mrs.<
Al Swallow and Mrs. Kay Fisher have
returned from a most enjoyable 3 week
motor trip to Thunder Bay, Fort William and Port Arthur, Ontario. On their
return journey across the prairies they
encountered cold weather, travelling from
Jasper to Edmonton in snow and blizzard.
In B.C. they again came into fine weather
and found the Hope-Princeton particularly beautiful this season.
. Mr. and Mrs. Robert McQueen of
Keats Island are happy over the birth on
September 24th at St. Mary's Hospital,
Sechelt, of their son, Tod Douglas 8 lbs
3 '/.  ozs, a brother for". TarriWiy. *       v " "■
Harold Olsen and nephew from Vancouver were recent visitors with Cornelius
Olsen.
1 Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Marshall
• were the latter's sister Miss MacDonald,
also Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Henniker from
Rossland and Mrs. Wingrave from Vancouver.
Guest preacher at the Sunday morning
worship service at Pentecostal Tabernacle,
Sept. 27th was Joseph Anonby (a former
,    pastor  here)   who   with   his  wife   Ellen
i   and their three children will be leaving
*-.   shortly for Venezuela. While waiting to
go to South America, tho Anonbys have
been pastoring at Capitol Hill, Hastings
and Springer.
On Tuesday afternoons there is Scottish Country Dancing at the Legion Hall,
Gibsons. The ladies have a happy time
and anyone interested is invited to join
them.
Mr. and Mrs. F. J, Willis together with
■ Mr. Willis's .sister, Mrs. Beryl Kenworlh
of London, England, enjoyed a trip to
. San Francisco, Mrs. Kenworth left Thurs-
, day to return to the old country after
, a pleasant visit here.
Pastor nnd congregation of tho  Glb-
i sons Pentecostal Tnbermicle attended the
; Kiill-man    meetings    nt    the Vancouver
Agrorlome  Inst  Sunday.
J BACK  HOME
1       Mr.   Norman   Johnson    has   returned
' from an enjoyable six  week vacation in
sunny Italy.
Air temperatures In that  lovely coun-
Winterize Vour Ism
Free Safety Checks and
Estimates, Work Insured
and fSuarantecd.
Peerless Tree Service
R.R. 1, Secholt. D.C.
Phono 885-2109
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WEATHER was  perfect on  Wednesday,
September 30, for the last organized
Ladies Day at the, Sunshine Coast Golf
& Country Club, until next spring.
It was a busy day, commencing with
a golf clinic at 9 a.m., instructed by Roy
Taylor; a box luncheon at-noon, and at
12:30, Ray Witt gave instructions on han-?
dicaps.
HighligrH"6f the day was the presentation of Senior Ladies Trophies by Co-
Captain Doreen Matthews to. Lee Redman, low gross; Betty Turnbull, 2nd low
gross and Audrey Jost, low net.
* Senior Ladies plaque was presented
by the donor, Kay Butler of K. Butler
Realty Ltd. to Lee Redman.
SQUAMISH VISIT
Eleven ladies of the Sunshine Coast"
Golf & Country Club, braved the elements last week to golf and socialize
with the ladies of the Squamish Golf &
Country Club. After a few holes, the weather cleared somewhat and it was possible to enjoy the beautiful scenery, excellent golf course and tremendous hospitality. Most of the visitors did not fare
too .well on the first "away from home"
game, but Pat Witt brought back a ladies
day prize—a souvenir from Squamish.
WORKERS
Ladies have proved they can work as
well as play. Players may gasp at the
"gardened" effect of some of the greens,
but the ladies have cleared and re-seeded
the dead spots. Soon new grass will be
growing to brighten the course and improve the game.
try were a comfortable 85-90 but with
a pleasant breeze. Very salty water made
swimming or floating easy and was a
nice 75-80 degrees.
At this time of year southern Italy is
very popular with holiday makers from
northern Europe. Mr. Johnson spent
twenty days in thc south. He reports that
there are lovely farmlands but per capita
income is low. He noted the extreme
cleanliness of the people who are healthy
and beautiful, particularly the young
folk. Many seem to maintain their vigor,
even into old age.
Northern Italy* with its many monuments, historic cathedrals and beautiful
buildings with wonderful works of art
are a source of tremendous interest. The
usual hurry and smog was evident in
most  of  the larger cities.
At .Pisa, Mr. Johnson was detained
by the local police for five hours due
to the fact he was unable to produce his
passport which had been left in his suitcase at the hotel. All was finally straightened out, however.
A good room with bath and meals
cost just $8.00 daily at the Italian owned
hotel. Fresh fruit including melons was
in abundance and served in an appetizing manner.
"Automobile drivers are somewhat
individualistic and are still Romans out
to conquer the world," he jokes.
Save The Children
Hallowe'en project
HALLOWE'EN  will be here again soon
and children are already volunteering
to take Save the Children Fund colection
cans with them when thoy go "trick or
treating."
The public is always very responsive
to the Hallowe'en drive for funds and
during the last ten years the children of
British Columbia have raised nearly
$155,000 to help those who are less fortunate than themselves.
Mrs. J. F. Dewhurst, Executive Secretary of the B.C. Branch of thc Save the
Children Fund said today: "We find that
children of all ag._*s want to help in this
way and some of the older ones, who
feel they are too old for "trick or treating", like to just go out with the cans."
There is a large supply of brochures,
posters and film slides available to anyone who would like to help in publicizing
the Hallowe'en drive, and these, together
with collection cans, may be obtained
from The Save the Children Fund, Ste.
113, 119 West Pender Street, Vancouver 3,
B,C„   telephone 685-7716.
Keen Golfers
If the lady members of the Sunshine
Coast Golf and Country Club are not
improving their game, they are busy
improving the course which is becoming a tremendous recreational
asset to the district. Pictured during
a,. -^^M"if^^%^
A-si",
presentation of Senior Ladies, en-
- graved desk pen sets, last Wednes*
day, arc from left: Betty Turnbull,
2nd low gross, co-captain. Doreen
Matthews, Audrey Jost, low net, Lee
Redman, low gross.
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Nothing Down — Terms Available
Cut all sizes: Timber, Planks, Dimensional
Lumber and Plywoods.
PRICES INCLUDE DELIVERY TO JOB
SITE ON SUNSHINE COAST
2x4 Studs, FIR, per M
$79
2x4 Rand. Lengths FIR, per M
2x6, 2x@, 2x10, FIR No. 2 and better
(construction), per M —_ $135
IxS SHIFLAP, ^o. 2 and better FIR, per M_ $110
1349 Mitchell Rd., Richmond, B.C.
Phone 321-2388
iwayjauaJatj,*yaf^^^ulaaa.XF.ani&>aM^  Ia-...J*;I.*i.U., «a.J»W
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New Award
September came to an end last week
with the last organised ladies day on
the Sunshine Coast' Golf Course, until
next spring. It also brought presentation of Senior Ladies trophies and
Mrs. Lee Redman with low gross for
the season is the first holder oi* the
K. Butler Realty Ltd. trophy presented here by Mrs. Kay Butler, on
left.
1
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Protest march: Beef on the hoof.
Honeymoon: A little peach and quiet.
Flood: River bloat. Team spirit: Crew
glue. Golfer's trrap: Dune bogey. Counterfeit  money:  Homemade  "bread".
Blake C. Aldcrson D.C.
CHIROPRACTOR
Post Offlco Building Sechelt
Phono 885-2333
Res. 886-2321
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SECHELT        835-2214
Ml I TED     SECHELT, B.C.
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HHaC*ii*a*^M^^ll1 ^0tt#&0&4^™ *>T*%D*ft r��jf��i**v^-a*>VVV*V-a*>(**'  j.j;r<'Fr.a.-Ta  ���!&... A  Pago A-6 Tho Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 7,1970  Ottawa Report  ���The News' Ottawa Bureau  TRUDEAU  TROUBLE  OTTAWA -��� The problems of the Progressive Conservatives with the leadership  of the party have attracted so much attention in recent weeks and occupied (so-  much newspaper space as well as getting  prominent mention on TV and radio, that  little attention has been. paid to the  Liberals. They too have a problem.  However the Liberals are always much  more clever at keeping their problems  under cover than the lories.-The Grits  fight thejjHwtles in private, behind closed  doorsAThey don't like to wash their  linen in public.  But the Tories nave no monopoly on  leadership squabbles. Now that Lester B.  Pearson is safely retired and travelling  around the world-keeping busy in an  international job. as well as occupying  the chancellorship of. the University of  Carleton, Liberals talk freely about the  worries they had over his leadership of  the party. Members of his cabinet ���  notably one lady in particular ��� have  talked in private and written in public  of the battles that went on behind tlie  walls of the east block. '  It now appears very evident that  there were many taiberals in high places  who were very dissatisfied with Pearson's  leadership. However they confess that  everytime they got to the point of raising  a big beef in caucus the charm of the  man overcame them and like the rest of  the Liberals they applauded and cheered  to show their support.  Among themselves however they complained and argued. They did not like  many of the policies developed by the  Liberals under Pearson but like sheep  they went along with the government. At  election times however when Pearson and  his government failed to win majorities  they bellyached and muttered that the  party needed a bold new leader able to  \ capture the imagination of the Canadian  electorate and win a* substantial majority.  So it was that when the media began  to publicize Pierre Elliot Trudeau as the  most likely successor to Pearson and the  young people across the country adopted  "P.E.T." as the kind of political leader  they liked, the rank and file Liberals  began to go along with the idea. In addition he was a French-Canadian and it  would be in keeping with the Liberal  tradition to have a French Canadian succeed an English speaking Canadian in  the post of leader.  Added to that was the suggestion ���  not made by Trudeau ��� but, circulated  by his followers, that Trudeau could resolve the Quebec problem and keep that  province inside Confederation. Many English speaking Canadians consoled themselves with the thought that he would  "put French Canada in its place". Mr.  Trudeau, to give him his due, sought to  discount such a suggestion during the  election campaign, but with little success.  Now that Trudeau has been in, office  for over two years leading a majority  Liberal Government there are. many Liberals across the country wondering when  this French Canadian P.M. will start resolving the Quebec problem. Separatism ,  has not faded away under his leadership, if anything it is gaining strength.  True a Liberal Government won office  in Quebec at the last provincial election,  but Quebec observers have warned that  it must bring about many changes or  separatism will sweep the province in the  next provincial election.  This smacks of the old threats that  English speaking provinces have heard  for years: "Make special provision for  Quebec or it will leave Canada". Gradually a back-lash has set in with many  Canadians weary of appeasement, saying so in no uncertain terms.  Mr. Trudeau as Liberal leader has  done nothing to win the support of Western Canada for the party, Mr. Pearson  always found the West an arid area for  popular support, Mr. Trudeau has encountered a similar lack of support. If  anything there Is a greater antagonism  now to tho Liberals on the Prairies than  there was in Pearson's day.  Prairie Grits are alarmed over the  opposition to the party that is mnnlfcst in  that region. British Columbia too is not  regurclcd as demonstrating overwhelming  support for Trudeau. There is a growing  feeling, strong In Manitoba und Saskatchewan, not so strong in Alberta, but  beginning to mukc itself felt in B.C.,  that Ottawa Is too much concerned with  Quebec and French Canada. Across the  West, out to and including tho West Coast,  there in a belief that Western Canada's  problems are being forgotten.  There in also n feeling in the country  that tho Trudeau administration is too  much the big bureaucracy. It lacks a  humnnness and operates as u technocracy  -- unemployment will help fight.Inflation  throforc unemployment must be Increased  and forget tho reelings of the Individuals  who find themselves out of a Job.  An uneasy Impression Is abroad that  Trudeau has no regard for Parliament or  the country's institutions ^ that are part  of Its pinlliimeiitary .system. M.IYfi both  Liberal and opposition have added to  lhat impression, by complaining In their  home constituenck's that they are largely  ignored  in Ottawa.  One Liberal decided to bolt party  ranks because ho became fed up with  being regarded a�� a cipher. He I.s Perry  Hyiu. former Liberal member for.Toronto*  Hpaelina. lie crossed the floor voicing his  disgust with the Liberal parly and Its  failure to cope with urban problems which  nre mounting steadily, He voiced in  public what many Liberals have been  ttuylng privately, They don't llko being  Ignored,  Humbles of diMsiitlsfaetion are being  heard In other quarters, Ontario Liberal  Leader Jtobert Nixon not bound by  lho tion of Ihe Federal eiiucu-. ��� has  criticized Trudeau, He blunted tho Prime  Minister for sticking to a legalistic Interpretation the Constitution which pre-  vented Ottawa from developing a realistic urban policy,  AH its not well among the Orlts,  T^**  , *a��*7**i ���"**  ***-*o  .A    /at     2      a* ** ' Ja      --���'4    CJa   _  j** /3 ���>        f*j.     er   *i.   *"������ ,%    *>���  3/A AA :J:\A?"*A  je*  V.  -��� r  j"*w  t        F  K   .  H .. a. ..  i-  A  Vi  "Sa-  _ .vi   y�� ,4.! f  -.   'a'".1"1*  '"���'A.-' " "  fPi    *��**    *.''*"���     -  '>    .-a--'"'*       V  ,***     V..,,^-    *��  a  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  W0W-W****  La*  V  J  \  {  i.  j*.**?"*'  a *"   a*   a-  * a,, y*-*   j**.**-*  *t  ^  i  t  ���4   '  ���"a.  ���\  1     "!��  j ��*,-���,  J       ���**  PM  **    *a   '  AAV'**��  ���*\^VL*--**"48>83  a      ��� WW' ^*^a  Rarely seen away from the land he  homesteaded for 46 years, Oskar  Gjerdin who passed away last week  is pictured here on the right during  a visit to his home ,by Hon. Dan  Campbell, Minister of Municipal Af-  True  Pioneer  fairs, five years ago. At that time it  seemed that Mr. Gjerdin's homestead  at Doriston would soon be connected  by road to Egmont but that was a  dream never to be realized.  Oskar Hjglmar Gjerdin . . .  Doriston pioneer passes  resided 48 years, in. area  HALFMOON Bay Recreation Commission  started off the season with a successful party attended by more than 30 children at the Welcome Beach Hall last Friday. The children enjoyed four movies,  with Mr. Keith Comyn as projectionist.  Convenors of the evening were Mrs. Bob  Trousdell and Mrs. Archie Rutherford.  The teenagers who helped in serving ,  refreshments were Rusty Cunningham,  Bobby Nygard, Natalie Van Egmond and  Sheila Murphy.  RENOVATION  Welcome Beach Hall had a gleaming  new look for the first social of the season last Saturday. The floor had been  sanded and varnisjhed and the kitchen  remodelled wilh an oil range and water  heater.  A hearty vote of thanks was given  to president Keith Comyn who had given  so generously of his time and skill in  remodelling the kitchen. In carrying out  the renovations to the floor he was assisted by a work party consisting of Ed.  Cook. Bill Fraser, Anton Kadin, Jerry  Williams and Blackie Petit.  A work party from the Ladies' Auxiliary did a wonderful job of cleaning up  after the work party. The hall was beautifully decorated to represent the bounty  of harvest, with the shuffleboard laden  with grapes, cucumbers, tomatoes, fruit  and flowers. Not only had-Mrs. Guy Clear  arranged the display, but all the produce  came from her own garden.  ���--Canon Greene gave a message of  Thanksgiving follewed by the singing of  the Harvest Home hymn. "Come Ye  Thankful People Come". There was community singing accompanied by the always inspiring music of Mr. and Mrs.  Fritz Leuchte, games organized by Mrs.  Ed. Cook and old time dancing under the  direction of Mrs. M. Tinkley.  Mr. Leuchte announced that film  programmes would start on October 29  and thereafter on alternate Thursdays.  He has a fine program lined up with  some exceptionally interesting films loaned by the Swiss, German and Austrian  Embassies.  The next social will be a masquerable  party on October 31 and the date set for  ihe Christmas dinner is December 12. The  catering schedule has been posted in the  hall. Members are asked to check the  date assigned to them and to advise Mrs.  Leuchte (885-9641) if that date is not  convenient.  AUXILIARY  The Ladies Auxiliary to the Welcome  Beach Community Association had a meet-  ���by Mary Tinkley  ing at the home of Secretary Alice Fraser  last week, with president Irene Duff in  the chair. The proceeds of the very successful Country Fair would be handed  over to the Welcome Beach Community  Association. There was enthusiastic discussion about future plans. One of the  ideas accepted was the preparation of  a Hope Chest for a future raffle. Ten  ladies  attended   the  meeting.  REUNION  "-Canon Alan Greene recently flew to  Ontario for a visit with relatives and old  friends. He arrived in Brantford just in  time to act as pall bearer at the funeral  of an old friend who had been adjutant  of tho. 125th Brantford Battalion during  the Fust World War when Canon Greene  was its chaplain.  In Toronto he stayed with his son  John who is curator of the Innuit Eskimo  Art Gallery and had recently been on  a tour of the Eastern Arctic collecting  specimens. He visited his daughter, Marjorie Barnes who is working on a series  of special programmes for the CBC and  he stayed with a couple he had married  in England 53 years ago. He had visits  with his sister. Mrs. Margery Gerald in  a nursing home in Toronto and his stepsister, Mrs. Madge Mitchell.  HERE & THERE  Ed. Edmunds is home after spending  thc summer fishing in the Bakers Pass  area. He has sold his fishboat and plans  to retire.  Mrs. Mary Harvey, accompanied by  Mrs. Ed. Surtees, was in Vancouver recently lo attend the exhibition of the  Allied Beauty Association of B.C. at the  Hotel Vancouver. Mrs. Harvey reports  that there were some very attractive new  styles of hair dressing and many examples of the new synthetic wash and  wear  wigs.  Attending the exhibition were guest  artistes from the USA and all over Canada, style .setters who had won honors  for their work.  Mel Harvey's guest is his nephew Fred  Ickenbcrry of San Mateo. California who  has just graduated from the University  of San Francisco. Fred i.s enjoying our  beautiful  green   countryside.  Mrs. Vera Sallis recently spent five  weeks on a camping trip with her sister  and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.  Fisher of Marysvillc. Washington. They  lived in a trailer and picked blueberries  on Mount Baker.  Guest last weekend at the Tinkley  home was Mrs. Olga Hynek of Cortes  Bay.  OSKAR Hjalmer Gjerdin died quietly in  his sleep on September 27 at his home  in   Doriston,   Sechelt   Inlet   in   his   90th  year. "  Born in Vcrmskog in the Varmland  province of Sweden, he worked as a  young man for the telephone company  and at farming and logging. He and his  wife Albcrtina and two young sons emigrated to the U.S. in 1916 and he worked  in machine shops for four years in Chicago and four years in Portland.  In 192-1 he brought his family north "to  Canada and settled on a property he  bought at Doriston which was to be his  home for the next 46 years. There he  built a home and spent his time stump,  ranching, fishing and building and repairing boats.  Mr. Gjerdin was a real pioneer, resourceful, patient .and persevering. Thc  first few years in Doriston were difficult  but the family never went hungry for in  those days there were plenty of 'fish in  the inlet and deer in the wild country  surrounding them. He cleared land, reared sheep and planted fruit trees and vegetable gardens, He was an exceptionally  fine gurdener and his fruit and vegetables  were in demand by local logging camps  and visiting fishermen, Soon it became  a custom for fishermen to call in at Doriston at the close of tho season and return to their homes ladon with apples  and their winter supply of vegetables,  For many years the family's only  means of transportation was a rowboat  which they used for fishing and lo cover  the 1(1 miles to Porpoise Bay or out  ���through Ihe Skookumchuck Rapids to Egmont.  As his two sons approached manhood,  their greatest need was a fishing boat,  but there was no money to buy a boat  and there was not even a mill anywhere  In the area where they could obtain lumber. So in 11)38, they cut logs off their  property, sawed them inlo plunks with  a crosscut saw and, under the direction  of Mr. Gjerdin,who designed and engineered the Job, they built their first fishboat, the ECHO, now the property of  Martin (ijerdin,  Hy IIM.I there wen* mills at Doriston  nnd Pender Harbour, so they were able  to buy the lumber for I heir next boat  which was again designed and engineered by Mr. (ijerdin. And no they built the  OIUVO which Ih now owned by (Junnnr  (ijerdin. ll   Is a tribute to Mr,'Gjerdin's  skill and craftmanship that both these  sturdy boats which ~ha ye fished off the  west coast as well as in northern waters,  are still on active service and in excellent condition.  Oskar Gjerdin is survived by his sons.  Gunnar and Martin of Doriston and his  daughter Harriett (Mrs. Sam Pemberton)  of Mission.  From the Lower Lake, Calif.. Clear  Lake Observer-American: "Pro-conceived  notions and stereotyped attitudes toward  Lake County Indians must be set aside.  Blanket   judgments  should   be  avoided."  illlllW  ^iiifiiiiii^   ��� iliiiii  iii}Wiiffii��ii����  We Have Five 1970 Model Cars That Must Be Sold. SAVE HUNDREDS OF DOLLARS  On These Cars Plus The Fact You Get The 50,000 MILE POWER TRAIN WARRANTY, Plus Regular 12 Month Warranty Which The '71 Cars Have Dropped.  -&-   1970 BUICK SKYLARK Sedan*, V-8 motor, Power Steering, Power Brakes, Hydro-  matte Transmission, Radio, Winterized.  -&���   1970 CHEVY II Sedan, 6 cyl., Automatic Winterized.  ^  1970 EPIC, 2 dr. Std. Shift, 4 speed, Winterized.  m  m  lif  ii  M  ii.^^^i��iittj|j^li^^����i��iiii  TOTEfVl CtUB  Have you noticed It's no longer nee-  essary to encourage young people to set  thc world on fire?  M  FRIDAYS. 8:00 p.m.  BfaJDBAN HALL  Jctcicpof $300  $75 TO GO  ���$- DOOH PHIZE ���&  -& 4970 CHEVELLE (VHALIBU,. 2 dr. Hardtop, V-8 motor, Power Steering, Power  Brakes,  Radio,  2500 miles,  Winterized. ' "*  -fr 1970 CHEVROLET ESTATE WAGOM, Power Steering, Power Brakes,' Hydro-  matic Transmission, V-8 motor. AU Heavy Duty Equipped for Towing, and Level  Control Suspension, 8000 miles, Winterized.  15 FOOT 1970 GIBSON COACH TRAVEL TRAILER.  A Beautiful Brand Now Travel Traitor with Stovo and Oven,. Ico  Box, Sleeps 6; Prices below GUI' cost���A Onco In A Lifetime Steal  ��m 1971 MODELS Al  YES WE CAN FIMCE YOUR CAR OR TRAILER -TRY OUR EASY GMAC PLAN  BillHMiililiHilllllll  lllllllllll^  mm  Sechelt, B.C,  Phone 885-2111  BU^ d  /j^mmwBm  Cowrie St., Sechett, B.C.  SS5-2335  BESSES' SLEEPWEAR  Asst. colors. Sixes 8-14. This stock  will not be moved to our new store.  Reg. 3.98.  Special  Odd Lines of Ladies'  CAROSOANS AND  PULLOVERS  Will not be moving to new stores.  OFF  irikirit^k  Odd lines  LADIES' SLACKS  Sizes.up to 44.  Will not be moving to new store.  OFF  *&���&���&���&"&  IVIEN'S JACKETS  Rain or Shine.  Regular 14.98.  Special' ..!..: 4 Only  Misses'  CARDIGANS AMD  PULLOVERS  Odd lines.  10   TO 3W 10    OFF  /HALLOWEEN SUPPLIES  now m STOCK  Have  your  fireworks  put on   LAY  AWAY and pay for them.  RECEIVE     ^0/  HW 10    DISCOUNT  MMMMMI  ���VfMiaitMNMMHNmmMMM  *&���&*���& A *&  MUGS  4 mugs on a mug stand.  Asst. colors.  Only  MUG TREE  Mug trco only.  Orange  HASSOCKS  Round and square.  Asst. colors,  well padded  ca.  A*A"A"A**A".  KITCHEN CHAIRS  High back chairs, well constructed  vinyl covered floral scat. Thcso woro  ordered for our now storo. Arrived  too soon, Compare jgfe  at much higher.        ca. jpl@  0*nHmmmwm  NWfWMI-MlH-MH  WWWPIMWWWWt  CliGcU Us For Your  OZITE Requirements  MEW  STORE  OPEW8MG  S0OW  ,, a  Watch for our  Grand'Opening  Announcement  1  /   ���  aw   / * / a* a* *A   ��a��.>    ' *,    * -** '  ,A KJIJk^AS  ' AAJt f  ' / a' * a. a A ax-a* a. J. a. A J .  , ^j   J.***'*'!  ' a a, #* JH a> .J j  a*   *.a   *��Jj.a.ya��*a*   ���  1  *���>�������"*��.��.  I ��� a. a. a, * .  S,   I   aXlF.J,'*aa'F,ajyjJ.F.JFa.J.J .    -      "N  , .   o  "O  .r.'.-a'l'    ���.���,'������������' ..a.,,,    a.  ...   ���  ,.   m    .i-a.i'-i^i,,, ,v  ,rtVVVVVal-<*����(vi  '     I)  0 aW*-"*   M��-kM-W^H MV-iaal   W ^ ^*>  sula m  '^    a .- ���J--     FA '\.-''   '> 'T&Y' ,��"A>A "A  - . "V^l - - ���-*     .v.-t-:;��',.iA a :aa^?acv i*   -    ���*���  a^?a^' ''.. " ' :<w-:^;;fc,'*,*<: \>.        j  Wednesday, October 7, 1970  Pages 1-6  , ^~r*> ��� &  /*>.-,   a   j. '**.  a~ *���       a L  F "^ **  ."A', %  **   .   f       -    1 *  ' . a V, .  i-*: /  *"i j-  l-IM-,  ' ���*- A  j     "*  .*. -5  "-> *-i  r  /  ���".���  .Jf-*- I  **     ���* v "  ^��^a>^-* A  "vi"   " **     \   -"fl!        a-  "-A-.**       ***-".  'a,      "��� a'     tf   *       'a****  I ���* ^ ���" si r ���"  i.tV  ^���' i    v  AJl. ..?���-*-  -,F^-4       .  ,    a     "ia^.J rt  .J    a-" %'***       4    i ''  .��!_  >  'a.        .^  I'  To give show ...  Mr. and Mrs. Grant Livingstone of is Israel. The presentation will be  Sechelt will be giving a presentation held at the Sunshine Coast Gospel  of the slides they took while living    Church Thursday Oct. 8 at 7 p.m.  I��  GRANT and Barbara Livingstone, who  last spring left the. care of Glad Tidings  Youth Camp in Salmon Inlet to launch  a slide-travelogue tour on modern Israel  this week are offering their feature here  at their home base in Sechelt.  At 7 p.m. Thursday, October 8 their  "Shalom Israel" will be presented at the  Sunshine Coast Gospel Church at Davis  Bay. This church is easily found by turning from the Coast Highway at "Chez  Martinez" restaurant, and going two  blocks up from the beach.  "Some of our church members were  so interested in the part we previewed  NED .A CAM  CALL COIR 885-2135  For all your Renovations,  Repairs and Cabinet- Work  at* reasonable rates.  it-        7T Ai. -* ���**���*��. *:�� .Jar.v"; a/*" j-.*. \<\Jr  *��**.��� i  r mi. i. ii nilfiin ^ liiim?iwrir^ Tli .la wi. mm I wiiainffo.iriain.j fi a, ^.aiiantn-ffiiHitfiii.mTlhat^iifarl.aHiafflniii'a. ifanB.-inratpy  Wednosday  night,"  says  Pastor  Samuel  Cassels of the Davis Bay Church, "that  we  decided   to " sponsor  a  fuller public  showing  on  Thursday.  It is  interesting,  informative  and  illuminative  and   very  timely."  In-her two years with the Canadian  Embassy in Israel and in his later tour  trip, the Livingstones gathered rich slide  collections of this fascinating centre of  world history and deep current interest.  A university history major, and geographic training, have given Mr. Livingstone's commentary keen insights into  the present Middle East scene, and give  his lecture a unique educational value  in schools and elsewhere, though their  chief interest is to focus attention on the  land of the Bible, and the striking fulfillment of Bible prophecies, which modern  Israel affords to the thoughtful observer.  Last week they visited Powell River  giving seventeen showings in the schools  and four in local churches, receiving, says  Mr. Livingstone, "a keen response and  several bookings for further showings  planned. for November. Their woTilerful  hospitality and interest in the subject  made the trip most worth while and enjoyable," he says.  No Special plumbing or installation  ��� AnUntor Action  ��� Putnbln Press Selection  ��� 3 colors ��� A vocado - Copportono - Whlto  �� "HANO-U-JOP" Utmhwto Covar Includad  "Your Secholt Peninsula Speed Quoen Dcalor"  Mli'S MSMm (1969) LTD.  Cowrio St., Sechelt Phono 005-2171  Roy Taylor  Former Golf Club Pro  chairs new officer slate  ANNUAL meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Golf & Country Club was held on  Monday, September 28th following an  active  year.  New officers and directors elected  were: President Roy Taylor, former Club  Pro, who for personal reasons had recently resigned his position. Vice-president,, Joe Horvath; secretary, Miss Audrey  Jost; treasurer, Ed. Mcllwaine; directors:  Mrs. Wilma Sim, publicity; Ray Witt,  match committee chairman; Jack Morris,  Greens committee chairman; Phil Nicholson, house committee' chairman.  Other directors standing for one more  year are: Ed. Sherman, finance committee  chairman, Michael Jay, Ernie Hume, Ted  Kurluk.  Club championship play-offs are now  completed with winners as follows: Ernie  Brown trophy for men ��� Ray Witt, Ernie  Brown trophy for ladies ��� Mrs. Virginia  Douglas. Super Valu shield for presidents  V vice-presidents ��� presidents. George  Mullett shield for senior men ��� George  Mullett. Uncle Micks' trophy for junior  boys ��� Billy Sneddon. Uncle Mick's  trophy for junior girls ��� Janet MacKay.  New fophies presented this year:  Shield for'senior ladies donated by K.  Butler Realty Ltd. was won by Mrs. Lee  Redman.  Walter Morrison Memorial Trophy for  4 ball, best ball donated by M&M Log  Sorting Co. Ltd., won by Don & Maureen  Sleep.  A very successful junior programme  was carried on during July and August  wilh 60 boys and girls participating.  Thanks for the success of this programme  yo to instructors, Don Sleep, Ed Mcllwaine, Roy Taylor, Virginia Douglas,  Lome & Doreen Gregory and Bert Hage-  'lund who donated their Wednesday evenings to these young  people.  Junior champion Billy Sneddon attended champion of Champions Juvenile  Tournament at Seymour Golf Club.  Howe Sound Pulp held its annual  tournament on September 19th with 42  participating. Winner of-the H.S.P. Trophy  was Ray Witt.  Members held a return match with the  Powell River Club on September 20th,  hosting 24 men and lady guests. This is  to be an annual event to compete for  the trophy donated by Ray Witt. This  year's winner was the Powell River Club.  Roy Taylor attended the Seymour  Pio-Am Tournament on September 25th.  Volunteer work parties are once again  starting to make improvements on the  course. These were teed off by the ladies  on September 23rd following their regular Ladies Day game and they plan  on continuing these work parties during  the fall, as long as weather permits.  The clubhouse is fast becoming one  of the most popular spots in the area.  Planned social events have been taking  t place all year and many more are planned for the future.  Sourdough convention  slated for Las Vegas  INTERNATIONAL Sourdoughs will hold  the annual four day celebration, commemorating'the* Klondike Gold Rush of  1898, at Las Vegas from October 22-25.  Advance indications are that this will  be one of the most successful gatherings  to date since the first get-together in Seattle August 16th 1929 from- which grew  the International Re-unions.  Reservations for this event have already been made from Nome, Alaska to  New York City and members will be  arriving by plane and rail. Otto Nordling,  former Daws'onite, now of 121 West 13th  Street, North Vanncouver, is handling  publicity for the northwest and may be  contacted for further information. Reservations are being' handled direct by  the Frontier Hotel at which 200 rooms  have been blocked off for the convention.  From the Bethlehem, Pa., Globe-  Times: "A total of 112 city employees,  who have driven 12 months without a  traffic accident, were presented with  safety pins yesterday by the mayor."  CECE ABERNETHY  Former owner of both Burnaby Photographers and Brentwood Photographers Ltd.,  has taken up residence in Gibsons. Preliminary to setting' up a studio he will be available for ,wedding photography. He can be  reached* in the meantime at 886-7374  evenings.  .K*T-5'���I"!*'B��  ' jhn.a-rr.ar.ir*. ��������� i-V^  r ���  Branch 140, Royal Canadian Legion executive have  changed the meeting dates for the month ot October  ONLY as follows:  Regular Executive Meeting, Tuesday, October 13, 1970  Regular General Meeting, Tuesday, October 20, 1970  ALL MEMBERS  PLEASE ATTEND  'mm  O  n  iBD OT��^  Q  Western's  Price  Regular,   Dry or Oily Formula.  15.5 oz, Shatterproof container  .1     '.-.   ...-.-Fri      J|  .>"'  >"7  *" "A       *".'    / from England.  1   {'* * .    "*��� S*  Bone china,  Assorted patterns.  Western's  Prico  . . .. HO i  COFFEE  PERC0LAT0R....14.99  By Proctor-Sllcx. 7 cup slxc*.  Glass with metal lid and  block bakcllto handle, removable gjoss bovvL  TRANSISTOR  RADIO 8.88  Solid 8 state. 5 transistor  plus 3 diode. Handy, wrist  itrop.  OrtCttr-UM  O.'.i  roAMftHMMftl  t-  J  TT/  MSTERINE  ANTISEPTIC 99  12 oz. plastic conlalncr.  ITALIAN  GLASSWARE 5.98  'Opaline'.    Rich,    bf-mitlful  .���rftfors to enhance* ond com*  F^plimnnt,  Western's Prlca  GARBAGE BAGS  Ten 26" �����; 36" plastic bags ���. ,���.���    A*  EVEREADY MAGNET UTE  With two Ircc batteries  ~,..m   laOV  BAND-AID  Plastic strips In variety pack. 100's ���.,,.,-.���..���    ���88  HEATING PAD  By "Sola-ay", Three positive heats ��-.,. ���,.... 4a95  BAMBOO BASKETS Six attractive styles   1.49  VAPORIZER "Atlas" by Dcvilblss  ��� 5.88  PREVALE SHAMPOO OR CREME RINSE  Each In 32 o/. plastic bottles. .99 C3.  DESERT FLOWER Tuba Talcum. A*A or    .69  MAYBELUNE ULTRA LASH MASCARA  Watcrpmol, non-smcor _ ������a�����.  I.49  C0NTAC - C Ten capsules ., ��� 88  FORMULA "44" VKKS 3 o*. , ; ;..  .89  MIXED NUTS - 12 01. Py Johnsons    .69  u  ���N       . !    '  J-^taxdE-"**^;  ENGLISH MUGS Auoitcd colors   BATHROOM SCALE AmoiicI coles  SYLVANIA LIGHT BULBS  />0 or 100 watt hosted   RUBBER GLOVES oY *'Moiino"   PRO TOOTH BRUSHES  Adult, Youth or Dentine    49     FLUSHA-BYESibKof 40    4.49       BABY OIL Hy Johnson's. 9 -*,..  ADORN HAIR SPRAY  ,2/.49       Rcg, or Itnid tollold. Ili oz     .59     NICE H EASY AMmici mi..,.,  BENYMN  COUGH SYRUP  For clfcctivo relief  ol cough*, dun to  colds, Plain. A ot,  Weitcrn't  Price  ARRID SPRAY DEODORANT  12 oi. with Vi bonus   BRYLCREEIY. Kinr* Si.o   .99  GILLETTE BLADES h.ck oi |jvc  ��� 59  ASPIRIN TABLETS 200\ ��� 1,29  VICKS VAP0RUB 3 ��.-   _ .89  BRADAS0L LOZENGES 20.,   79  HERSHEY BARS in.,,, ui 20 ov.��,.i��d I.,..-, ... ,89  ^^mm^^mmm^m^^mms^mmiimmmm^gm^��^mmMmmm^^*mi^mm^mmmi!mmmmmm  \ A / i tJ>n 1J  i_i_j i  jCDIS  D  .1 \\UJ^<^)  --Al  Sunnycrost Plaza  V  Phone 886-7213  I ���uA'AIA,  C;>777?S:>  ���,'.t-aJ*-^^A--*!F^--jjfJ8*-!5';ft/ 'v*"i"**>*,?  ���?-> ���*.���  *      -'��'VVVy-y,'<'VS**t-��^  Page B-2  The Peninsula TJfrte>    tut!, we can descend from Ihe sublime  V��� ~t *���' f< f ..tntf Liar ...Pa. ., rf       aaaV- -jQal  Sunshine Coast Juvenile Soccer commences in earnest '��� next ��� weekend.  'Last Sunday new team in Division 7,  the Chessmen, sponsored by Mr.  Frank Havies of Chess Enterprises,  looking very smart in their checkered  tiyw'OTffiyiji mm  ���*- /v ^^    V  h 1 v    K    *fT   <?% 7  Chessmen -       . .  black and white strip put practice    Roger Hjncks, Cecil Leaehman and   C^j^fio/f    RrWAllmn  into action against Local 297. Pictured    Robert Jonas. Back row: Bill Schmit-   JCU11-Ci t    a** WK ttl iy  frqrn left with coach Doug  Elson,    bauer, Paul Ohler, David Schwindt.    __,   Frank Havies and coach Pete Mouz-    Rick Oliver. Larry Lineker, Shawn ���by Eve Mo-scrip  akis, in front: Jim Reynolds   John    Boyd Tony Schmitbauer, and Kerry Bow,_  Elson, Ken Gunther, Kevin Partridge,    White. ing A1,*y duri^g 'the week o�� Septem  ber 28th resulted in the following scores:  Tuesday Ladies: Ev Chappell 312 (730)  Norma Radymski 331  (689). Gerry  Mar-  chuck (605).  Wednesday Ladies: Doris Bond 695  (251). Bubbles Creighton 676 (293) Jean  Robinson 663 (250). Lorraine Conroy 253.  Commercial: Butch Ono 296. Frank  Nevens 308 (759) Hazel Skytte 251 Etta  Stewart 298. High three Millie Gray 667.  Ball &. Chain: Peter Wray 601 Carl  Kohuch (340) 870 Scott Henderson (290)  Walter Kohuch 671 Lynn Simpson (252)  651 Rudy Crucil 620 Earla English 611  Charlie Huram 634.  Wednesdoy, October 7, 1970  Readers Right  Save the Skagit  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Regarding our Skagit Valley: This  must be protected from those who would  have it destroyed for the sum of $5.5iO  per acre per year, in order to supply a  city south of our border with more electric power, namely  Seattle.  This football has been kicked around  since 1941, .between Ottawa (Liberal  Gov't at that time) and the U.S.A. There  was a "certain agreement." It has cropped  up several times since 1941, therefore our  piesent Socred Gov't, of B.C. disclaims  lesponsibility for the original: But three  years ago, I believe, Mr. Williston put  his signature on the go-ahead document.  If the thing occurs our Skagit Valley  will be destroyed: because they intend  building a dam on their side, which would  back up the water of Ross Lake, and  flood our valley for a matter of ten  miles or so. This valley is a sort of wildlife sanctuary, for our deer, beaver, and  all manner of birds, fish and lesser things:  And for the pleasure of our people. So  back up Ross Lake; get rid of wildlife,  and for a period each year when the water  goes down, there will be nothing but  muddy desolation.  On questioning the Seyttlc Power  Company wc were told the power would  only last for two or three years: When  asked what Ihey intended doing, the answer was find something else. I say, in  that case, let them find it now.  If concerned, and we all should be,  write lo your M.P., Ottawa: also to Hon.  Jo Greene, Minister of Mines, Energy,  and Resources, Ottawa.  Mrs.  VER.*\  LOBB  The TV image  Editor. The Times,  Sir: Now that poor Soames is in his  grave, leaving Flour to follow the devices  and desires of her own heart without  her father's watchful eye on her, though  not quite watchful enough, as witness  that scene in the woods with Joiv tut!  to the ridiculous, and play at that famous  indoor winter sport, politics.  We observe that the mainest objective  in politics is to present a good image  to the public on TV.  Hence Monsieur Trudeau stands on  his head on the front page of the "Sun".  There are some who might be ribald  enough to say that he looks better that  way than right-way up.  "You  are  old Monsieur Trudeau  Tho young man said,  And your hair's getting thin at the  top ��� er  And yet you persistently stand  on your head,  Do you think at your age,  it is proper?"  Mr. Stanfield's reply to that display  of ecstatic athleticism was to dance on  the stage with the cast of "Hair" (as per  the "Sun").  So now they are fifteen all, in tho  language of tennis.  All Mr. Stanfield needs to do now.  is to stand on his head, making the score  thirty fifteen. When they get up to "vantage in" and "vantage out", Le Bon Dieu  only knows what stunts they would have  to pull to make it "game".  What is par for the course (to mix  metaphors), one does not know.  Moreover, it seems that oppositions,  especially the NDP., do little but criticize  their governments, and have nothing  constructive to offer. May we suggest that  they also stand oil their heads in the  hope that some constructive ideas flow  down into their craniums fiom whenever these ideas lurk ��� we wouldn't  know.  J S. BROWNING  Appreciation  Editor, The Times,  Sir: As publicity chairman of the Sunshine Coast Lions Club I would like to  extend our thanks to the Peninsula Times  for the excellent support given our community projects. It is support such as  this which makes our work just that  much easier. Thank you  NEIL CAMPBELL  Bureaucracy  is  based   on  a   willingness either to pass the buck or to spend it  Daughter: "Dad! You've got see-  through hair!" Woman inquiring about  social function: "Is it inforpial, or should  I get all girdled up?" Weather forecaster:  Mostly cloudy with patches of flu showing through". Man to landlord: "My apartment is so cold that every time I open  the door the light goes on".  aomi 3  Situated in Sechelt Jewellers  Exclusive Distributor of  t   <��-,  '  -&>.  WELCH'  CH0C011  \  '.-alf^V  * *"     \ faSr*****?? "{//  ' Mints * Truffles  ���*'*"  Gingers  *'"  Chocolates  .. to suit all tastes  ���We'll toke orders  for your own  Specialties���  ^AJd(fijtfEinB  mmmRfl  Dental Topics  How  to Handle Thumbsucking  IN almost all infants, thumbsucking is a  normal pastime. This pleasurable sucking occurs at bedtime, or when Ihe child  is bored or upset. A certain amount^  thumbsucking is normal in pro-school  children ns well.  Generally If '.hiiinh.sucking continues  Acyong tho ago of five, it becomes n problem nnd requires attention. The habit is  pobnhly fulfilling nn emotional need nnd  it is usually better to try to relieve the  bask' problem than lo draw attention lo  the habit.  A mechanical restraint lo prevent  thumbsucking only causes frustration nnd  aggravates rather than improves the  * situation, However, if tho thumbsucking  hnblt is not cheeked, real damage to the  developing arch and teeth cnn result,  When the child is old enough lo cooperate iiikI has n genuine desire to .stop  thuinhsiieking, but cannot do it alone,  there are certain devices which may holp  him, These Include mittens or thumb  guards, hlttor-tastlni, medication painted  on Ihe thumb and oral reminders, such  as rakes nnd cribs, These appliances cnn  be tuioee.'i-.lul only when the child wants  to stop and the thumlisueklng habit Is  Just that, not n fulfillment of an emotional   need,  There are both fixed and reinovuble  cribs available, The choice and design of  Ihese depend on llu* denliKt'�� own preference and on the degree of renUnder  necessary,  Cicncrnlly, the coneelion of thumbsucking must ho Individual, depending on  the pnrticnlnr child, No fixed rules can  he applied to all children.  ���Cunudliti,   Dental   Association  *0&&er>*'"***AA ���" .A -A' .^;V4/:j,^v'-1\^^1..^.a.|^/V��J  :r^0r^>' :��� ;4 : a >a ���^w^-/^',*.-' IV^3'-"4fer*l*t?s**J^> **  -.. ? ���*��� -j. i>K *  ."'���*���   da 7" "-*- .��..**  '     **���-�� ?>\,7 ���' .aat-ra^F*^***^ v >a*a��yJ?.^T. y-*., ���gr****.'.-*  First Game  Proud of their brand new black and off target, holding their more ex-  white checkered strip and mighty perienced opponents to a two goal  anxious, playing their first game of win close to the end of second half,  the season, Gibsons Chessmen fol- Thanks to devoted efforts of coaches,  lowed the ball in hot pursuit in game managers and referees, hundreds of  against Local 297 on .Sunday and boys will be on the soccer field again  managed to put more than one player this year.  ��-i*'iat''aWMw^  a^jDQ  0DD\a7@SSciDQ��Ga,S feS  NOW SERVING  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  1PT SEHVICE  RASJI0 - TV - STEilEO  PHONE 086-7117  Sunshino Coast Hwy.  Gibsons  u^m^^XSm  A Tremendous  Selection of Casual Jackets  in now Styles and Colors for Fall.  aa^^s;..*^^^^^^ CS ���     ;xrar*-^:**z*'Xr����^  mmw  Uv0  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Phono 085-9330  '���>*%i09r4(til1��*  |KSa  Canada Savings Bonds holp you i.���.     fj -\s m���.��� n^^   ��   .       Ka  plan ahead-look to tho futuro ��� . jST!��� 0nBdl1 Sflv!nfls Bon(fa  without worry. They're Canada's        m*a&annual interest   " ��" ��� nvorngo of 7%% �� year  most popular personal investment. tomaturity whon hold to maturity.  Canada Savings Bonds oro easy to buy for cash $6 75 interest far thn f wl��.�� B��nd b?2lm wItU  or on instalments, in amounts ranging from;m ^^0)^^^ Pm V'73 lmr~  uptb $25,000. to<$h^fa^$M \��m'am{ thon PaY8  Canada Savings Bonds aro cold, hard cash-      Or \Zof �� v��� lin I ���m���nyom'  instantly. Thoy can bo redeemed any timo at their   Interest. You cmmoko S. Sm,nlorost on V��ur  full fnrn -/nl.irl nine nnrnnrl infornc-t Jn lust olov  full faco valud plus earned interest.  Canada Savings Bonds aro safe���backed by oil  the resources of Canada, They're a very special  security.  grow to $227.50  1  Siywms.  JX^Z", 37' Cann'J" Snvln-'s **���<l*- nro  2-&%Sr ,0m0"0W; ��" ln���*' *te  r��MW@*stetitfs��.TtaTOSt  *  ��� *  I  iUx  ���v*---M^ #^a ^^^^^f^^t^^m^^^ f^m^A ,<A  ml Mil ��*H**W taf fc  l****��Vbi��UMb*M>f������l**^��^va*|^W<.,v*Vhaa><aaai  i^��<)��WH7^nw>H^!i^^ Mf.  -V*��'^"'*J*Jl****,i.*  Wednesday,-October 7,1970 The Peninsula Times  Page B.T3  LA WO) CLEARING - HOADS - BULLDOZING  EXCAVATION - BACKf-f-OE - DITCHING  *fi"!  f Wllliliiflll. _  wmmmmi Eft  iii��!iiiip;  Wafer will be off Thursday, OcfpJber 8ffi from JO  a.m. for a period ot approximately two hours, along  Cowrie Street and all of West Sechelt.  , G. Dixon,  Superintendent,  Sunshine Coast Regional District  7i  :��a����8>��a��l��P^^  aawaja��i."j>"|  :��aJF^a.^:  ��Flfe-|  >$A  1Q'3":���12.5 H.P. Rating  675 lb. Capacity  Beom���S4^'  Depth-^23"  Weight 120 lbs.....  with 9.5 H.P. EVINRUDE  12<    :���25 H.P. Rating  900 lb. Capacity  U Beam���59"  B~ Depth���29"  Weight 185 lbs   with 25 H.P. EVINRUDE  NOW AVAILABLE AT  Phone 883-22*5��  $425.00  at Pender Harbour  :.��s**��**!��KsaBS*^^  Sechelt News Notes  Goal  under canvas  Fun  game   between Local  297  and A proposal has also been made that  Gibsons Chessmen, last Sunday came ..swimming sessions be held at Lord Jim's  ,          '               - A, A,.    TT *. ,,   m     u   ���-���,        to an exciting end after an energetic th's season and this w.n also be d.scus-  THE committee, who under thd convenor-    in   St.. John's   United   Church    Wilson     g            with   Local  297   scoring   two ��cd at the first meeting.  ship  of  Mrs.  J.   Redman  arrange  the    Creek on Sunday, September 20th.               goals   in auick    succession      JimniV Any   si,ls   inlerestecl   in   Joining   the  Hospital Auxiliary Smorgasbord, met last          Rev.  james   Williamson   officiated  at    R-inf*.*-.-*  tnlp-.  tho fir-st   p-rvil   in  this "Rangers  are  urged   to  attend   this   Hist  week. The annual event will be held this    the service, Godmothers are Dianna Keel-    *^"?���"    r-^Lnc    hie   throo    *    ^ meeting. If not certain of location, please  WRLc  year   on   November   14th   and   members ey and Helen Sinclair, and Godfather is  will   be  able  lo  obtain  their   tickets  on Mr. Thomas Sinclair.  October Otli at the regular meeting. Following   the   service,   refreshments  Tho West   Sechelt  home  of  Mr.  and were served at the Ellis residence where  Mrs. Dave Hay ward was the scene of a a toast was given by Mr. C. -Lucken.  pleasant coffee hour when guests brought visiting for the happy occasion were  materials to make up a bale for UNESCO. M,.  nm, M|,s  Jack McGVade and Colleen  Mrs.  Olive  McGregor  who   i.s  in   the McGradc   of   Pemberton   and   Mrs.   M.  Provincial    Government.  Counsellor   for Mills of Victoria.  Senior Citizens in this area and an active   member   of   the   local   Senior   Citizens  Branch i.s a patient in St! Mary's Hospi- From the Birmingham, England, Post:  tal. "Al  a  meeting  about  a  new  road,  the  chairman said: "We'll put the road through  CHRISTENING 11"><>  cemetery  ���  provided   wc   can   get  The chiistcning of Shane Robert Ellis, permission from the various bodies con-  son of Mr. and Mrs, Bill Ellis, took place corned'."  picture.  Gibsons,   has three   teams ^M^D^id at 885-^  playing in Division 7 this year and ^           it is hoped  to haWU teams in this inhere'.-, one thing that makes a hus-  youngest      division,    which    means band angrier than  his  wife  refusing  to  about 90 lads in this age group learn- tell   him   where 'the   money   went,   it's  ing to play a fine game. her telling him.  886-7112   1  ==LJ  SS6-7E12  S.��qd dte Wrf  FUXJRCOVEBUNGS LTD.  .   1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Wo Spcciali-co in Wall to Wall Installations���tfi'o choice of Carpets is  tremendous and all workmanship is fully guaranteed.  LINOLEUMS���Expertly  installed;  all  our customers aro  happy  customers. Our linoleums start at 85c por sq. yd.  A few buys left over from our Clearance Salo at EXTRA REDUCED  PRICES���  For Example: Brlnton's Seigniory, I2'xl 1', color: Sandlcwoocl, top quality plus Acrilan, reg, $2.9,90 NOW $125.00  Harding's Tahiti,  I2'xl2'6". Silver Willow, thick heavy  Shag, reg, $249,90  "NOW $124.90  '        F-k  fcN  X  Beckett d3eaUatu. ^3aioi%  is pleased to announce the appointment of  Delous Paul, formerly  />**^w."^'-* of 'House of Charles';  *tfc^s0��&\     ' '   ond  mm'^v^m- ' formerly of  Cowrie Sf-., Sechelt  formerly  'Radiant Coiffures'  in Vancouver.  Specializing In Long Hair  Styling, and introducing  new Fall Styles, recently displayed at the B.C. Hairdressers'  Association's Fall  Fashion Show. |A  Phono 865-2811  Here's a gift package that will be remembered Ions  alter the Christmas season: a year's subscription to  Beautiful British Columbia magazine plus a full-color  1971 calendar-diary. You can give both fof just $2 -  the rogular price of the map.azlno subscription alone.  We announce your gift with a greeting signed In your  namo and tho current Winter Issue of Beautiful  British Columbia. Tho 1971 Spring, Summer and  Fall Issuos will bo mallod as published.  This offer applies only to now and renewal subscriptions purchased for $2 and commencing with  tho Winter, 1970 issuo. Please order early  ���# * ii  Z*S  ^ ft * -ii it <$** ���**  �����r  4i  Purchaser   Address     Subscription to     [inclosed M.O, or Cheque for  to THE PENINSULA TIMES LTD,  Box 310 - Seehell, B.C,  SIGN GIFT CARD;   ^mmmmm0mm0m00m��0000000000��0��0*m^��mmmwmsmmmmmmmmmmm0mm0  B.C. LIONS  MAY FAIL  THIS YEAR  BUT  classified  ad-briefs  Will do  A JOB  FOR YOU.  PHONE  885-9654  FOR  ACTION I  * Mr. Aadvcrtltcr;  Thoio advertising  ���pace* aro real bargains for you. Sold on  contract only. For do-  taijt on how to itrorch  your advertlilng dollar, phona 005-9654,  o*k far special ad  ratoi,  1 ^wmyw*W��..in.iJ'i  T^***--*.^^  jyar'iftirfi*..H-HA a^-Ja-ttw^ii^titittfwaL^atfiTtti^ *aa^,^i��*t��faf*^ 1-in if -VM ftiHmfaftufl &!& Ati^^n^ iwrtiiK-iiWii^ "��� '"���'���* ^'' ���**--���*������-���������*���--* *-.-���- --������ -"-n-'-rf"���cr**' H -^ --* i**i*.' -.-t^-"^^^ >-������ ��**4M*^^a,^*...^iTf*a��1^ x*^***^ .,,������**�����.��  id PesSric  if Con  wr^^^s^m^^  ws  ���'"���ftMftl',  fkJ"-"  ^Jliird ~Arniiual  Ljtanu dSanxiueil  Featuring "WE TRAVELLING PEOPLE  AT . . . THE PENINSULA DINING. LOUNGE. SECHELT  This popular group of Irish entertainers returns by special request  First Class Monu  *  Cabaret * Music for Dancing  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17th  Refreshments 6:30 p.m. ��� Dinner 8 p.m. ���- Ticket* $5.50 eoch  1  ''���*WW-a��y���-^tVWall��ra,>Mija.i ,^aalg Bm^nji, ntwa^^A^af  J_   ...  I  ���*. 010* 0*0*.+* #��� ���i^ww  The PENiNSULA^Jfe^e^  7 may fcc wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to bc right."  ���John Aikins  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor  iinn��irinMn.iwiiMwr**"*"**"********"**i*i*****-*************************T"**"*'  t��!8��   F��MSIFfil���5^  IT HAS been said on a number of occasions that as far as the Provincial  government is concerned, the Sunshine  Coast would appear tp.be a lost cause,  but, we must riot overlook the fact a  has been followed with possibility of a  shopping centre. Largest single project  is the Regional Board water service now  supplying Roberts Creek and Gower  Point. Cost of this scheme is expected  substantial amount has beim expended    to reach $1,250,000 by the end of thc  during recent years on improvements to  ferry terminals. This, of course, has had  little affect upon the inadequacy of the  service during bulk of the year but it  does offer proof that we are not entirely  forgotten.  The deteriorating condition of the  hazardous Highway 101 is another  story, and one best passed off as a long  time political football, with somewhat  humorous overtones. Certainly any recognition by Victoria, if it exists, is  extremely well camouflaged.  Tremendous development is taking  place in thc area as population and demand for services continue to increase  at an accelerating pace. To thc casual  passer through this might not appear  too much in evidence but this, of course,  is due to thc fact we are spread over  a fifty mile area.  For starters, a nmber of good class  year. Plans also include expenditure of  another 5500,000 to extend the water  line to Redropffs-Halfmoon Bay.  By far the mo^t ambitious scheme  todate is the proposed Sakinaw Llike  development, reported in last week's  Times, estimated to cost $18 million  for development over a ten year period.  It is quite obvious the potential of the  Sunshine Coast is becoming recognized  by progressive local people and, even  more so, by outside interests. Result is  that waterfront property is at a premium  and acreage property is fast becoming  scarce and costly. It would therefore  seem some recognition by Victoria would  bc fully justified for the broken promises  to which we have become accustomed  during past years have surely taxed the  patience of the most ardent government  supporters. At this time, and this is a  statement of fact not supposition, an  election today or tomorrow and we would  i  Social  subdivisions of  undetermined cost  are  in process of development. St. Mary's no longer be represented by  Hospital is under expannsion to thc sum Creditor  of approximately $600,000. An imaginative shopping complex with a total  valuation of $500,000 is well under  construction in Sechelt. At Selma Park  plans are afoot for a marina complex  and modern hotel complete with its own  shopping area. Gibsons plans a start  this year on a sewer system expected  to cost about $800,000. At Pender  Harbour, establishment of a liquor store  There are many who would regret  such a change but the hundreds who  wavered and finally voted Social Credit  at the last election will no longer be  satisfied with pretty promises prior to  the day of reckoning. They might, in  decreasing numbers, fall for subterfuge  twice but wc would suggest the third  time will be strctchi'nn luck much too  far.  ��wsii0�� fli�� giiit^li^ppy liiiMf��io  HUNTING season is with us. For many  sportsmen this is thc happiest time  of the year.  But for some farmers, ranchers,  lumbermen and hydro line crews it's  not a happy season. To them hunting  season can mean broken fences and  slaughtered livestock, bullet damage to  logging and road building equipment,  power interruptions and black outs resulting from shot-up insulators and  powerlines.  All this because a few vandals with  rifles refuse to respect other people's  rights and property. *  A bullet that shatters an insulator  on a high tension powcrline can plunge  a whole community into darkness. Electric light, Heat and power cease to  exist. Homes and stores, business and  industry, even vital hospital services, are  all affected. Every resident suffers needless inconvenience. Some, often the aged  and the sick, may endure very real hardship if many hours arc required to locate  and repair the damage.  "The Pemhetton, D'Arcy and Alta  Lake recreation area, including the  Whistler Mountain ski resort, was without power .. . while line crews carried  out emergency repairs. Hunters believed  responsible for shooting 12 out of a  string of 14 insulators on a transmission  tower.. ."  "Chcmainus ��� 20 insulators and  wires on 138,000 volt line from John  Hart generating station were shot up . ..  hunters believed responsible , . ."  "Blue River ��� three hunters convicted of shooting insulators were each  lined $200 and cosis . . ."  "Hixon Creek ��� bullet damage reported to 500,000 volt line .. . several  wires severed ... repair costs $2,.100 . . ,'?  "Lumby ��� three juveniles shot out  17 insulators on 60,000 volt line with  .22 rifle . . . parents warned , .. damage  $210..."  "Garibaldi Park ��� four .30 calibre  bullets fired through door ol" micro-wave  tower building on Black Tusk . .. tower  entered and theft reported . , ."  Most hunters are responsible citizens. The great majority truly love the  INwlVi ^^rBic.r  freedom of the woods and fields. They  respect game laws and the rights of  others.  We urge those to impress upon the  careless minority that their privileges  of free access to the woods can be curtailed by such vandalism. Thc easiest  way to do this is to report immediately  any game violation or property damage  you may sec.  Rhyming Philosopher  ���Harry W. Fletcher  BROTHERHOOD  Within our imperturbed self-centered minds  Wc sometimes find a vagrant thought breaks  loose  With brave attempts lo share our wealth, but  finds  Itself inept, unable to produce.  Or, if with luck, we manage to concede  A crumb or two to some less blest than we,  Or condescend to undertake a deed  To help n stranger, unobtrusively,  Please notice how content and smug we are  Because wc gave a little of ourselves,  Yet still retaining our reserve at par  With ample quantities left on our shelves.  Well this may be, but keep it understood  We sleek, fat cats have failed our highest role  If we neglect to share our brotherhood  And let the sun shine in our heart ahd soul.  I.ove has no kin with war or greed or strife  When we acclaim tho Brotherhood of Man;  And this should be the proper aim of life:  To be as good a brother as you can!  Page B-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 7, 1970  Isabel writes...  ���from the Legislature, Victorio  THIS week I want to tell you something of my visits to facilities for the  care of the handicapped find . retarded  persons, as well as visit's*. I made to.cenr_  ties for young persons who had committed an offence. ��� -'���'������  While visiting a centre for handicapped persons at Slough, Buckinghamshire.  I was most interested to observe the programmes being carried out there and in  comparing them with programmes of a  similar nature here in British Columbia  in some of our larger centres for the  handicapped.  At Gransha Hospital, near Londonderry in Northern Ireland, the emphasis  was on carpentry, printing and upholstery. The work turned out by the people  there was used in the hospital itself as  well as being sold to the.general public.  While the rate of production in some  operations was slow, each worker had  keen interest in his work and had daily  production sheets and the enthusiasm of  the people was very apparent.  One group at the Slough centre had  been on an outing to visit a barge on a  canal and upon return to the centre were  engaged in drawing the barge and its  contents, or writing a story about their  visit, or carving a replica of the barge in  soft wood. At this centre, the people attending were said to be capable of very  limited performance but all were actively  engaged in a project of their own choosing, under guidance of two workers. The  structure of the centre was of a prefabricated nature raised on cement blocks.  Boys and girls worked together at the  centre. '  Following a long discussion with  Home Office officials in London,.England,  I was taken to a Boy's Residential School  where young offenders" up t'o 17 years  of age spent from 2 to 3 weeks being  classified, before being released to their  parents or sent for further rehabilitation  care. The boys attended school in the  morning and were engaged in farm work  during the afternoon. There was an active  sports programme in which all boys participated. Persons in charge of such  schools are known as "Wardens".  I was taken on a thorough tour of the  school facilities including the kitchens  where boys prepare and cook the meals  under supervision. The most common reason for young boys being there was persistent running away from home or  " school situations. In one part of the  school boys were doing jobs for industry  and were employed pasting tops on Ajax  cans.  At East Clangdon I was shown a  Boy's Borstal Training School ��� there  was a number of such detention schools  throughout Britain and Northern Ireland.  Entrance to the Borstal is gained through  a large docked iron gate at which a guard  was on duty. In order to visit this Borstal  I required a special pass issued by thc  Home Office. The institution is heavily  fenced with wire mesh fencing some nine  or ten feet high and topped by barbed  wire.  While touring the dormitories kitchen,  and recreation areas, I noticed that security was at a maximum���the windows  being heavily barred and each dormitory  had, in addition to .the normal entry and  exit doors, a barred gate which was  closed at night. This type of institution  receives boys up to 17 years of age. Here  too, boys attended regular school classes  and those over school leaving age (If)  years) either worked on a farm or were  engaged in labelling packages of various  types and assembling small components.  The farm on which the boys worked  produced hops for local brewers. Hoys  were also working in the kitchens under  n supervisor and a number were enguged  In maintenance work on floors and doiin-  ilorlos.  Both the Redhill and East Clangdon  schools receive visits from psychiatrists  but there was not a resident psychiatrist  on staff.  While  visiting  the  washroom   in  lh<*  Money no longer talks, It just snickers.  In my will everything goes to my wealthy  uncle ��� the wife und kids could never  make the payments, Impulse buying has  been the debt of ir.e. I charged when I  should have retreated ,., One thing you  gel more of for, your money these days  I.s bills. Did your wife ever buy home  furnishings on the lay-uwake plan?  *A0MAM0MAMJ^*M*A*A*A*M*AAA**A*aWAAavuu^auWM,  Sechelt-���805-9654  i*<wnrvw^nwnnr>��<wwfW^AWf*w*> rvyrwvmwwirv^rwyrrw+tw***-* *  \  TURK I<:  MONKUVS  by Anon.  Three monkeys nut  on u coconut   tree  Discussing  things nu they're .snld  to bo:  .Said one to the others        Now  Ibilen  you   two,  There's a certain rumor thnt can't be true,  That man (leneciuU'd from our noble race���  The very Idea Is mire a disgrace;  No  monkey  ever  ile.serleil   his   wife,  .Starved  her  babies and   mined  her  Hli>*  And you've never known another monk  To leave her huble-i with otheru to bunk,  Or pass them off Irom one to another  Till Ihey hardly know which one Is their  mother.  The Peninsula^Jjmeb  I'lililishrd WcilnrMinyn nl Nrchrlt  on !l,(.','h .Sunshino Count  hy  SYvlicIl IVnliiMil.i Time*- ��� -���������  llo\ 110 - Sechelt. It.C,  Pi'inilm (,', Wheeler, l',ililt>r wul Publi\lter  Mihsiiipiton Rates: (In advance;  I Year, $5 -2 Year-.. $y- 3 Year*. MS  U.H. nnd f-'orcii*-*, $5.50  Serving the area from Port Mellon lo F.fufitmt  (Howe Sottttrt to Jervl* Inlet)  QDP  33 fjiiSS! ym ca  7  0  'support CNI  r  various institutions, I could not help  smiling to myself. In these washrooms  the paper supply bore on each sheet the  legend "For Government use only���not  to be taken away".  I had a most interesting meeting with  a Mr. Fowler, a government official who  is investigating the use of domestic detergent and overall pollution questions. I  was intrigued to learn that domestic detergents, although used more and more  by the British housewife are not considered to be a major problem in pollution  at this time.  Many Englishwomen still use pure  soap for domestic washing purposes. The  synthetic detergent problem is much  greater from industries ' such as carpet  manufacturers and textile mills and much  thought had been given to the question.  Mr. Fowler indicated that pollution control authorities and detergent manufacturers had a gentleman's agreement that  a 20 per cent maximum phosphate content was the highest permissable content  allowable.  My discussion with Mr. Fowler  was lengthy and I asked a great many  questions concerning pollution.  All in all, this part of my tour was  most informative and I appreciated the  many opportunities for meeting with various department officials and those concerned in administering the services I  have outlined.  Liberal Leader McGeer seeks gift for grocers  INSTEAD of pouring money into  Gag-  lardi's quixotic welfare efforts we  could save the money and create jobs  simply by instituting one of the Liberal  Party platform policies in British Columbia. It could be done tomorrow and requires no capital investment by the government.  It would create jobs in every village  and hamlet in B.C., and not just in one  community.  What policy of the B.C. Liberals would  do this?  The policy would be to allow the sale  of beer and wine in grocery stores.  Imagine! no more line ups. Pleasant  surroundings. Cheerful clerks. No driving  miles  from   small  villages   to  reach  an  outpost of the Liquor Control Board which.,  has, on a  per capita  basis,  fewer trading posts than the Hudson's Bay Co. had  in B.C. a hundred years ago.  Jobs would be created. Small business  would be assisted. And the provincial  treasury wouldn't suffer one cent of loss.  There would of course be some reduction  in the number of government employees  but they would be more than made up  for by the new jobs in free enterprise.  I urge the government. to give the  corner grocers of B.C. a Christmas present.  Legalize the sale of beer and wine in  grocery stores now. There will never  be a better time. We need to create the  jobs to end B.C.'s do-it-yourself depression.  j,-*-  iJj-tfua  ,v  ti  ^g.#AL.^i.-....^^^  A^>!w>.aJi;  "*!  ;t>:  GIBSONS, B.C.  Ifez  ���#' 77K^WvJ77t \  ���v.i^-.n'-;., f-i,  0*rm*  "wwwipnf  K"**""  x,'"?'i"i^:  f^..-��B��g��U  BOOKSTORE  A Good Selection oi1  Popular COOKBOOKS  Sechelt 885-9654  BROUGHT TO YOU  BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OF BUSINESS  BREAD AND BUTTER PICKLES"  Complement any meal���and the chef too. Add real zest to .your  dinner table wilh easy lo make bread and butter pickles.  1 (6-quarl) basket small young cucumbers (dill size)  8 small while onions  3 green peppers  2 sweet rod peppers  1 cup pickling salt ,  2 quarts water  8 cups blended vinegar  31/2���4 cupr. while sugar  1 tablespoon turmeric  2 tablespoons mustard seed  1 tablespoon celery seed  1 teaspoon allspice berries (optional)  Wash and slice cucumber;. \'n - V<\ iiH.lt thick. "Vol und slice  onions the miiiw thickness as cucumbers, Remove; seeds Irom pcppois,  and cut into ships, Holl sail and waler logo.hor, atu\ cool, Pour over  vegetables, and |el stand overnight Next morning drain well. Measuie  remaining ingredient*, into a large saucepan, and hung In o holl Add  drained veegtahles, and slii. I lent through Ihoioughly wilhnul cooking;  then pack Immediately Into hot sterilised jar:., and sen), Moke*. 6 /  quarts.  *From "Chatelaine's Adventures In Cooking",  k"rry"rg"g^  Peninsula Plumbing'  Ltd.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams,  Paint Dealer  Phone 886-9533  Gibsons. B.C.  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . .  .  HEIEIME'S  FASHION SHOPPE  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  TODD'S  CHILDREN'S & INFANTS'  WEAR  LADIES' SPORTS WEAR'  Phono 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Cent to  'SAVE MONEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Seivlng   Ihe Sunshino Const  GULF BUILDING  SUPPLIES  885-2283 - Secholt, B.C. ,  ii^mmmmmme^tmimttm^mBmmmmmmmmmi  jft^m^mim0m90i^00m^i^t\S  ...,--ulvjaia.>(FHJJi^[.(.|    HI-H-L-L  A*W>M-i^a-a*MSo����,(ajr *JU  h  i  *> -a.*./.  ^Ai*a*M^*ikHto,mH40)MMtMm*4MkJ!!IMtMl1&*lt  (^A^,*^!)!!^*^  a-$-^***a 0* *\*J0* *"1*l  I at-      -      * ������.1  Around B.C.  ���by Edgar Dunning  THE WILLIAMS Lake Tribune says that  a tradition that started back in the  early 1930s has come to an end. For nearly  40 years ranchers from across the Cariboo  and the Chilcotin have brought their  bulls to town every October to the Williams Lake Bull Sale. During the day,  the bulls were sold at the stockyards and  at nifjht the rough and tumble ranchers  and their families belted back enough  booze to drown an elephant.  Sometimes the bash, held in a converted barn at the stockyards, roared into  the dawn. More often than not. somebody would let a bull loose in the crowd,  or some cowboy, feeling his oats, would  ride his pony around-the hall.  But a few years ago, the parly was  moved to the sedate surroundings of  a hotel in Williams Lake and that was  the beginning of the end of the .institution. The end was finally announced  last week by Elmer Derrick of the B.C.  Livestock Co-operative, that there'll be  no more bull sales.  "We don't really have enough bulls  around this time of year anymore," Mr.  Derrick explained, "and the prices aren't  very good in the fall, anyways," he  added, and then went on to say that a  bigger bull sale will be held in the spring  when  prices should  be  better.  But oldtimers say it won't be the  same without the party. Rancher Hugh  Cornwall said thc bull sale bash really  folded when they moved it to the Hotel.  Ray Pigeon, who was born at Dog Creek  and was one of the early ranchers in that  part of the province, reminisced that the  parties "were quite something and I'm  kinda. sad to see it go." Some of the  ranchers said that the growth of the area  had a lot to do with the end of the bull  sale and party. A few years ago, Williams Lake was a rangitang western cow-  town. Now it's grown up and become more  sophisticated and there's no place for the  traditional bull sale and wingding that  have now passed into history.  Complicated array of  equipment which accepts signals  from the antennas and sends them  on their way into homes on the Sunshine Coast is pictured here with  Coast Cable Vision manager John  Thomas. On the right are channel  Electronic Age  electronic governors for stations 2, 4, 5, 6, 7,  8. 11, and 12- with space left for Edit-  cation TV Channel 9. On the left is  the bank of F.M. channel governors  which will soon give, the area a fine  choice of FM music. System went  into operation last week.  September Weather Report  ALTHOUGH precipitation was above  normal, September overall was very  pleasant. Temperatures reached the mid  70's during the latter part of the month  and overnight temperatures were cool in  the low 40's. Normal high temperature is  76 and normal l<Jw temperature is 41 for  September. For the period January 1,  1970 to September 30, 1970 total precipitation is 26.54 inches while the normal  precipitations for this period to Septem-  ���by R. F. Kennett  ber 30 is 35.41  inches, almost  10 inches  below the normal.  Sept "70 Norm   Extremes  Total   precipt       4.15"   3.60"    8.64"(1969)  0.28"(1965)  Days with Precipt 11 9        17 (1959)  Days with thunder 1 1 3 (1959)  By increasing the size of the keyhole,  today's playwrights are in danger of  doing away with the door.  ftnTinWiifKiiinaaniFj I*, a*, ifi.iiniHtL i  3"?  I  (Registration and Organizational Meetings as Follows:  * Pender Harbour Secondary, October 13th, 7:30 p.m.  * Elphinstone Secondary, October 13th, 7:30 p.m.  * Sechelt Elementary Activity Room, October 14th,  7:30  p.m.  "* * * ���*  ���Persons 15 years of age and over may attend adult classes ...  ���Sufficient enrolment necessary for classes to start . . .  ���Satisfactory attendance necessary for classes to continue ...  ���Fee must be paid in full on the first session of the class,  FOR INFORMATION AND SUGGESTIONS ON COURSES���CONTACT  THE FOLLOWING:  Jack Ticrnan, Pender Horbour, 883-2666���-Ted Joe, Sechelt, 885-9950.  Gene Yablonski, Gibsons & Sechelr, 886-9370, 886-7722, or 886-2225.  Interest has been shown In tho following classes which will bo organized  and started aftor October 13th:  0rf.m-r^..ymmmm ni.r*-���j-***-t-iyffMy y��y*-fpi**��.*"��ffH g|"jp'''< i">\'iirm'���*ir*r��*-*rwr  l  PENDER HARBOUR AREA: Keep Fit - Badminton - Art - Ceramics -  Adult Band - Conversational French - Noodle Crafts - Small Boat Construction - General Shop - New Mathematics - St, John's First Aid -  Defensive Driving - Literary Group,  GIDSONS AND SECHELT AREAS: (Academic Credit Courses���all available) Power Squadron - Karate - Painting - Badminton - Bridge -  Lapidary - Ceramics - Welding - Mathematics - Log Scaling - Typing -  Keep Fit (ladles' and men's) - Bridge - Woodworking - Houso Construction - Ballroom Dancing - Indian Crafts - Volleyball - Floor Hockey -  Astrology - Spanish - French - Fnglish (or Now Canadians - Needle Craft  -Art Lecture Series - St.John's First Aid - Defensive Driving - Upholstery  - Machine Shop - Weaving.  How to Livo on a Dollar a Day, at Scehclf���Mrs. Green, too $12, classes  on October 19, 26, November 2, 9, 16 and 23, 7:30 p.m. to 9,30 p.m.  GET OUT TO ORGANIZATION MEETINGS! REGISTER IN A CLASS!  SET A NIGHT! LEARN! HAVE FUN! GOSSIP! COMPLAIN!  Fees Hanses from $15 to $25 per course -  Come and Find Out!  feg&s��^^  Hero's part of a column written by  John MacNanghton, publisher of the  Ladysmith-Chemainus Chronicle, on a  -.ubject that p't-ovokes a lot of discussion  these days: long hair. Here's how it read:  "I am becoming fed up with the disapproving attitude almost all adults seem  lo be adopting toward young men "who  wear their hair long. How can any intelligent person make judgements about  another person's character, or morals, or  political beliefs or anything else, for that  mutter, solely on their length of their  bail? Yet people are doing it every day.  All the heroes of history until relatively  recent days wore their hair long. Women  can wear their hair anyway they like  from close-cropped to waist length and,  as long as it looks becoming, there is no  complaint. But long hair in long men appears 16" be. the line between the fine, cut,  upstanding character and the bum. It  simply doesn't make sense.  "I find myself looking askance at  young men who not only wear their hair  long, but also deck themselves out with  beads and headlands and leave their  .shirts open to the navel and go barefoot,  but that is not because of the length  of their hair, but the combination spells  out uniform and I don't like people who  wear unifornis for political purposes. They  remind me too much of the Nazis.  "This is where the trouble lies. Adults  will not take the trouble to distinguish  between those young people .whoWear  their hail- long because they like it that  way and the young people who wear  their hair long to identify themselves as  members of the new, rebellious, activist  youth who seem determined to destroy  individual freedom in order to achieve for  themselves an anarchist, nihilist, destructive society  for themselves.  And here's a timely comment from  the Creston Review you might find interesting.  It  read:  "One of the hoariest admonitions for  spurring youngsters on to bigger and  brighter prospects has been: "Do you  want to be a ditch-digger all your life?"  "Like ethnic jokes, it probably was  unfair. Maybe it didn't even work. Still,  like 'the bogeyman will get you if you  don't watch out', it earned a place in  our kitchen philosophy.  "But if its obsolescence wasn't clear"  before, it is now, following the signing  of a contract between Metropolitan Toronto and its ditch digger:?.  "The diggers, who've been making  $3.45 an hour, are to have their pay increased to $5.35 an .hour over a three-year  contract.  "Although most ditches are dug by  machines now, that hardly spares the old  adage from the junkpile. .Making $5.35  an hour digging ditches, whatever the  method, isn't apt to frighten anybody  any more.  And here are some mini items you  might find interesting.  Filip Moen of Smithers plans on having people skijoring behind a big buck  reindeer named Nixon that he imported  last year along with. another buck  and  The Peninsula Times* Page B-S  Wednesday, October 7, 1970  two doe$ from Inuvik and has trained  to harness. Skijoring behind reindeer is  a, popular sport in Finland,  where Mr.  Moon was born, and he's getting ready  to introduce to British Columbians this  winter, according to the Interior News.  And tracing the old Inkitsaph pack  trail  from Boston  Bar lo Merritt was  a recent holiday outing for Gib Clark of  Langley and his son Randy and daughter  Maureen, both    teenagers.  They    spent  four nights and five days on the trail  which   was   used  by   pack   trains   until  about 50 years ago. It's 30  years since  anyone travelled the old trail, according  lo the Langley Advance, and the Clarks  found parts of the trail overgrown, crossed  with deadfalls and obliterated with slides.  Most of the trail is above the COOO-fbot  ' elevation and about 80 miles long.  ������sbes******.  We Hove Received a Shipment of  BEADS FOR BEADll/ORK  28 Colors to Choose From . . .  ��M��<��#>JMWa^ji��iaf\��*��MM��*��*fc^��*MWt*.<��***^**��*��*��*��**a*^  We have greeting Cards |   Put Your Family on the'  For Every Occasion���-also I     Block. (Wooden cube  GIFT WRAP AND      i   wi*h ?Pace for 5 Pht>*��S'  ribbons j   Special Only 19c  ^*^0.^*w^*nn0v*r*n*w*^*.^*%r*n**nin*^^w**i*i0v**nm*%*m  w%r*n******w^****w*0*\***i***w*****n*  We wish to express our thanks to Mrs. Parish and  Mrs. Johnson for looking after our customers so well  while we were on holiday.  ALMA AND ALEX GILMORE OF  MORE AB01!  :hargej  Answers to some  pointed questions  people are asking  about Canada's  most versatile  charge card.  What is Chargex?  Chargex is an all-purpose charge  card sponsored by four Canadian banks, and is available lo  customers of any bank. It lakes  the place of cash in a wide variety of shopping situations, when  you don't have cash with you.  "What's it going to cost me?  You pay nothing to got'a  Chargex card. There are no annual dues as wilh many other  chargeeards.l'aymentsari'not  deducted from your bank account. You are sent one monthly  bill for all purchases, and pay  wilh one cheque from your own  bank.There is no service charge  when you pay for purchase-twit li-  in 2.r> days of your billing dale.  Do I have to pay right ..way?  When you find your expenses  unusually high in one particular  mouth, anil require more llian  the *i.r> day*, from date of billing,  you can budget your payments  over_several months, There is a  M-rvioe charge for this convenience of extended payments.  Can I uso Chargex when  I'm out of town?  Chargex is part of a world-wide  charge card nynlem, and is honoured in more than -.0countries  around the world. Wherever you  nee (he hi tu*, while and gold  Hynibol that identifies Chargex,  you know your Chargex card is  welcome there. Kven when the  identifying name is different.  For instance, tlu* niunc is Hiuilc-  Ainericard in tlio United .Slates  and Hawaii. In (.real Britain,  South Africa and the Caribbean  it's Harcluycard. In Japan, Ihe  mum. it. .Sumitomo Card and in  Mexico the name is Hiineomor  Card, They all Identify charge  cardH hacked by name of ihe  world'n greiiUwt. |>anl.H, junl like  your Chargex card.  Will Chargex get mo ennh  In an emergency?  Whether the emergency coined  up at home, or when you are  travelling, junt prciWtt your  Chargex card nt any hank" ��IIh-  plnvini" Ihe familiar blue, white  and gold .symbol. They'll i*.ce  that you get. the cat-It'lo tide  you over.  Do Chaiitox merchantH  iiiIno their priecH?       *  Chargex iti ati much n ..onvc-  nienco for tha merchant, an il in  for you. He In relieved of tin, cont.  ofmniutainiiigliiHowncredll fac-  ilitioH, When you nny for �� pur-  chime with your Chargex card,  lho merchant receive,! hit, money dial .num.. day. (Unlike iniu-v  other charge cardH, when* il in  week,, before payment in nuitli* )  So, (he merchant will be happy  lo have yoii una your Clmi'iti-x  rani. Wllh no Incr'eiiMe in prlci-i.  .hint auk him.  What If I lose my  Chargex card?  Until you pcmonaHy receive and  fiign your Chargex curd, von are  under no obligation for llu niln-  urte, If you i-hould lone vour  card after r-lgninf- It, tiltnply  notify un. Even if you forget lo  let uti know, you aro protected  by a maximum If50 liability e>r  nils-urn. of the card.  When can I aliitt ludng  my Charge* card?  You can begin lining your Char-  Kex card I he minute, you receive  - it. Don't want** one mvond, Mail  your Chargex card re-uuest form  without delay.  One charge card for almost every thing.  That's the best thing to happen to  shopping in a long, long time. And that's  exactly what four progressive Canadian  banks had in mind, when they got together to introduce a truly all-purpose shopping card.    "  The Chargex* card.  Now, the convenience of shopping  with a Chargex card has come to your  neighbourhood. And a personal request  form for your Chargex card should be  arriving in the mail any minute now.  Your request form will come from  Royal Bank, or The Commerce, or  Toronto Dominion, or  the Bank Canadian  National. A!  fill in the few details asked for, and return it to us in the postage-paid envelope.  Then get ready to enter a new era in  shopping convenience. Where one  charge card, the Chargex card, is honoured by over 30,000 Canadian merchants for more than 250 different types  of good and services.  Mail your request form without delay.  Before you know it.yqu'll be enjoying  the shopping convenience of a Chargex  card. And you'll wonder how you ever  got along without it.  The Chargex Plan is backed by  The Commerce, Royal Bank, Toronto  Dominion and Bank  Canadian National,  /p  \.J  LO  \  *C\IAV.GVX k ft Kgiuctcd trado iitatk.  J ^Wfrn ���re*-**f , -"*.-Vfj'f yf?A" **�����,. ,"1!^ 'u�� *i,*,*'a.a' "aWT""-' ,*'lf��,"^'**J-"1**;**"'\***w'#^  ���*" J i'*"7.,            "          ***     /*"   ('(."*    If*  7 l1             .*',     ,��  . *-   *<-*���'          .    '                      *            ,w t*          ���>              ,.*     r  A'V\A A?   A -A^A '"' *',. -"-'"1-. - ���   *   ' V O' " A' '��' "-    '* "*    Vt;'  /          i-F��                    "a.                           ,                               ."           J       JF-         ���       a        a          F.             -"*        '              "         ,   ' ?         , '-.              ,                  <-             .            a .                   -     , <         - *  ****..        *                      -            7                                                      -a*'                          ,'t,         '.J     ..','                    .     .    -      ff                f                          ,                          A a                     .,.'!*          -  Colored symbols . .  Five basic sympols  a-tatW-atlt-    %a+r>t��*.lw"  Care labelling coming  to stop fabric damage  DAMAGED fabrics have* been the pug-  bear of consumers for years. Sometimes the colours run, the clothing shrinks  or the material "is ruined by heat. The  cost of this damage to consumers is significant. Commercial dry cleaners and  launderers also have to contend with  irate customers and unnecessary expense  because of fabric damage. Sometimes the  fabric itself is faulty, but all too often  the harm conies from improper washing,  cleaning or pressing. These processes  must be suitable for the fibres in the  fabrics and for their construction and  finish. In most cases, consumers damage  garments because they do not know the  proper way to treat them.  It is true that  there  are hang tags  emvmvmsmfmimimmmmmsmmmmmimmiiimimmm^mmmitmm'.  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  Wiring Supplies  Specializing in  Electric Heat  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  Phone S85-2-0S2  N���l���l^aa.rAf*ij.iirl.l -art" ^Z.7^7nt,x,uA��J,i ���*; .y  with care instructions on some items. In  other cases, there are instructions on  wrappers. Usually these instructions are  destroyed or lost, A beiter method of informing consumers as well as dry cleaners  and launderers of proper care methods is  obviously needed.  Department of Consumer and Corporate Affairs' has announced a major step  in providing better care labelling. It is  a system of instruction labels on the  garment itself describing how to restore  it without harming the article. The Canadian government specifications board  has developed a system of symbols to  show the best methods of washing, bleaching, drying, pressing and dry cleaning.  These symbols, used together, make up  the care label. Words are not used, only  symbols.  The care labelling system requires the  label to be attached permanently to the  garment or other textile'article. It cannot  come off and get lost; It will always be  there as a reminder of the kind of care  needed.  The system is based on five basic symbols. Each of them represents a basic  care procedure. The five symbols are:  a WASHTUB for washing; a TRIANGLE  for bleaching; a SQUARE for drying; a  HAND IRON for ironing or pressing; and  a CIRCLE for dry cleaning.  Three colours are used to show the  need for caution. The three colours are  the same as the traffic signal colours:  RED���stop (prohibition); AMBER���caution (take care); GREEN���go (no special  precautions needed). The system assumes  that people will still use common sense.  The   five  basic  symbols  in  the  dif-  Page B-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 7> 1970  ference colours may also show additional  information. For example, if U100��F' is  shown inside an amber washtufy this  means that the article is machine wash*-  able in water at 100 degrees Fahrenheit,  approximately lukewarm. If "400��F" appears within a green iron, this means the  item may be ironed with a setting of  400 degrees Fahrenheit or the temperature recommended for cotton or linen.  An amber square with a single horizontal  line in it means that Ahe article should  be laid flat to dry. A red circle with an  "X" through it means do not dry clean.  More than one symbol will often be  used. For example, a label showing a  red washtub with an "X' through it, and  a green circle, 'means that the article  should be dry cleaned but not washed.  The care symbols apply to the whole  textile product including all components  such as trim, zippers, belts, buttons and  linings. .  The symbols    do  not. describe    the  article's     wearability    or    performance.  They refer only to colour, fastness (running and staining), and dimensional staUil---  "ity (shrinking and stretching).  " The specifications board has defined  the care symbols in terms of standard  Canadian laboratory test procedures.  Manufacturers who use the symbols must  comply with all the requirements of the  board standard. The complete textile  article must comply with the standard  for the labelling symbols.  The consumer affairs department is,  in effect, the custodian of the symbols.  It is the department's role to" promote  wide use of the care labelling system and  to" ensure that it is not misused.  The care labelling system is voluntary.  Manufacturers will not be compelled to  use it. The system will be of great'benefit  to consumers, clothing manufacturers,  launderers, dry cleantrs and retailers. The  more widely the new system is adopted  the greater will be the benefits. Clothing  manufacturers obviously will choose to  use the care labelling scheme if consumers  and other beneficiaries support the program wholeheartedly.  This new labelling scheme is not going to appear_ overnight, but consumers  should learn about the symbol system  in the meantime. When the care labels  begin to appear, consumers should make  it clear to the retauers that they want  garments which display the care labelling  symbols.  A free color booklet 'Care Labelling  for Textiles' showing the symbols and  explaining their use and meaning is available from The Consumer, Box 99, Ottawa, Ontario.  Federal participation  in Centennial project  L. J. WALLACE, General Chairman of  the British Columbia Centennial -71  Committee, and the Honourable Gerard  Pelletier, Secretary of State, announced  Friday the allocation of one dollar per  capita as part of the Federal Government's participation in the Centennial  year " of British Columbia's entry into  Canadian Confederation.  This one dollar per capita will go to  _ commemorative projects of a lasting nature, approved by the British Columbia  Centennial '71 Committee.  Mr. Wallace said this means an adjustment in thc grants programme as announced by thc British Columbia Committee two years ago.  "In order to secure the Federal one  dollar per capita, the Provincial Government has to gi**e one dollar per capita,"  Mr. Wallace said. "Local committees will  have to contribute at least 60 cents per  capita to jabtain the combined Federal-  Provinciafgra'nt." w    -  Mr. Wallace said he has assured the  ; Federal Government our local Centennial  Committees throughout the Province will  contribute much more than this 60 cent  per capit.a for their Commemorative projects.   "For   commemorat-h-c - projects   iii  Two-year study  ARE Canadian well fed? A national nutritional survey launched this week in  Ottawa will tell. The two-year study of  Canadian dietry habits and nutritional  status was started October 3 after 11  months of preparation and two years  of planning. Preliminary plans for the  national nutrition survey were announced  last November by national health and  welfare minister John  Munro.  Need for the survey was shown by  medical reports published in recent years  indicating that Canadians are not as well  fed as had been assumed. A relatively-  high incidence of certain malnutrition  signs has also been reported in some segments of the population. This has been  indicated mainly in reports of low liver  vitamin A stores, the prevalance of  anemia and from the number of rickets  cases reported by some Canadian hospitals.  The survey will assess nutritional  status of Canadians through dietary inter-  jdgw_sJaboratory tests, medical and dental  meration areas in each region. An autumn-  winter and a spring-summer study in each  survey region will determine seasonal  variations in dietary patters.  "Although the survey is sponsored by  tjje Food and Drug Directorate of the  Department of National Health and Welfare, Mr. Munro pointed out that much  of its success depends on the cooperation of health departments in all ten  provinces.  Thc national nutrition survey is headed  by Dr. R.A. Chapman, director-general of  the Food and Drug Directorate. Other  personnel include Dr. jAA. Campbell,  assistant director-general (foods); Dr. Z. I.  Sabry, national co-ordinator, and Dr. D. F.  Bray, associate co-ordinator.  1958 and 1966-67, the local Committees  contributed four times the minimum required amount." Mr. Wallace pointed out.  In addition to the one dollar per capita allotment announced Friday, which  amounts to $2 million, the Federal Government is providing $1 million programming during the Centennial year. There  has been no allotment as yet, of the remaining $7 million of $10 million announced earlier by Prime Minister Trudeau  as Federal participation in British Columbia's Centennial '71.  A letter outlining the new grants is  in the mail to all 390 Local Committee  Chairmen in the Province, as well as to  Mayors, together with amended project  application forms.  Two schools hold  60 vear reunions  ��� \  TWO schools are holding 60 year reunions  during the month of October. Campbell River School is holding a Diamond  Jubilee Homecoming on Thanksgiving  weekend, October 10th and 11th.  North Vancouver High School will be  celebrating its Diamond Jubilee on October 24th with an Open House.  examinations and body measurements as  they reflect growth and development. It  will determine also the level of food  additives, non-nutritive substances and  pesticide residues that people consume.  In outlining plans for Canada's first  national nutrition survey, Munro explained that a feasibility study had been  conducted by his department two years  ago. Since then expert groups and advisory committees have been working out  details on survey design, technique and  methodology. A pilot study to test all  aspects of the survey's operations was  held in Guelph in June.  "We are pleased to report," Munro  said, "that only minor revisions in survey  procedures were found necessary after  tbe Guelph project, and the entire survey  should proceed on schedule."  During the next two years, two survey  teams (one working in English, one bilingual) will travel across Canada gathering information from 21,000 Canadians.  Final evaluation of this data will be made  in late 1972 and  1972.  The survey will be conducted in five-  regions: Ontario, Atlantic, Quebec, Prairies and British Columbia. Population  samples based on age, sex and family  income have been selected by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics from 80 enu-  Starring:  Glen Campbell, Joe Naimeth.  Color - Cartoon - Featurette  Starts 8 p.m. Out 10 p.m.  Friday, Saturday and Monday,  October 9th, 10th and 12th  nm0mmn0m*m00&mmMU*mMMmmmHMm0nnMmm*n  Sunday, Midnight, October 11th  Starring Christopher George.  In Color  COMING SHOWS IN ORDER:  "A Dream of Kings"  (Restricted)  "The Road Hustlers"  "Journey to the Beginning  of Time"  "Bob & Carol & Ted  & Alice"  (Restricted)  'J  V  \  \  %  wMMM��7nn^7777��ii777N��7/777nNnn0/7&^nnnnunnn7��7  ^77/7/j/7l  ���'*���*-**���<*<*��� ���+*+-**0*-*>-'*S<A.    -�� ** aAaa***-*-*.    Si   LWk  Wh    *���>    *   ���     ���*   *    ���*-���������-��'  I  -WAbAwA- V4 Jfc��*%.^V.*V-'V. *VJV *WV *�� I".***-**-*-* 0U0L*t*0e+**,.**<���*.������  ���* 0*-<to0.\Jtl,4k*+s0^0. ��*.r*a^ **-*������*

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