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The Peninsula Times Nov 4, 1970

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Array J    4-.F     a    a-.  For Roberts Creek . . .  Trailer park complex plan  studied by Kegional Board  y/'est Canadian Graphic Industries L%&.^  1606 Beat 5th Ave.,  Vancouver 9t B.C.  vici  iSUNSHINE Coast Regional Board last  week turned over to the planning committee an application by Mr. Robert L.  "Waltham for permission to establish a  mobile home and trailer park site on  property across from the Sunshine Coast  Golf and Country Club. -           In order to make such a project economically feasible, Mr. Waltham explained,  it will be necessary to incorporate a  laundromat and trailer sales outlet.  Chairman Gliff Gilker told the board  he had discussed the proposals with the  camping-area is also planed���"This area  is not specifically zoned and such a project could be accepted, he will also require water," he added.  MORE STAFF  Administrative staff is inadequate to  cope with the enquiries and problems  arising from the new zoning and subdivision bylaws and as a result, stated the  secretary treasurer's report, is producing  a deterioration in service and creating  a backlog of work. He recommended the  board obtain the services of a planner or  hold the bylaws in"1 obeyance until a  qualified person is available. "Reasoning  behind the provisions of the zoning bylaws are" not understandable by the "layman" staff and th-.y cannot provide reasonable answers to queries concerning apparent inequi lies or absurdities in the  bylaw. In the interest of good public  relations this situation should not continue," he stated.  Mr. Gooding also drew attention to  the fact Miss R. Relf, one of the clerical  staff, has submitted he^r resignation as of  November 25th. "This, at this time, will  add to the already heavy work load,  further complicated by end of year commitments," he added.  Later discussion revealed the fact that  in a discussion^with the planner, Mr. Ed.  _. Cuylits, who assisted in the zoning bylaws, he told Mr. Gooding ho would be  happy to work on a part time basis with  the board.  Approval was given a suggestion by  director Prank West that Mr. Cuylits be  approached with a view to working two  days a week, one day to be devoted to  dealing with enquiries at the office.  WATERWORKS  Letter from the Langdale water district asked that the board take over and  opei ate the water district which would  then be included in the regional board  waterworks. Letter outlining the request  was also forwarded the Department of  Municipal Affairs.  It was moved the request be accepted  and the Langdale water district notified  accordingly. ^  Mrs. Shiela Kitson wrote referring to  the long dry summer and asked that the  board provide a report on development  of the water system todate.  Chairman Gilker said it was his opin  ion that a lot has "been reported from  time to time with official and news reports  although he appreciates it isn't always  -possible for meetings to be reported in  full. He suggested the matter be turned  over to the water committee for persual  and a possible reply.  DAMAGE BILL  Mr.  H. Aubiii_wrote  and  submitted  a bill for replacement of elements which  were  damaged   in  his   hot  water   tank  when, he claimed, bleeding of the waler  ' lines by board workcrew caused a vacuum.  Mr. Gooding told the board he had  discussed the matter with the works  superintendent who had said damage could  not have been caused that way. Director  Lome Wolverton, an engineer, said it is  conceivable to draw a vacuum but he  finds it hard to see how it could damage  elements.  The chairman added that there would  have been a protection fuse'' anyway.  Director Wolverton agreed thc power  would be protected.  It wa.s moved the water committee  obtain a report from the superintendent  before taking further action.  Kinsmen to launch  Lighi Bulb project  REV. Dennis Morgan, writing on behalf  of the Gibsons Kinsmen reports the  recent Red Cross blood donor clinic  sponsored by the Kinsmen in Gibsons was  considered quite successful. He asks that  a word of thanks be expressed to all  who  contributed  to   this  worthy cause.  LIGHT BULBS  Sechelt Kinsmen will launch their  annual Light Bulb Sale Monday. November  9th. Proceeds from this drive go toward  summer swim classes, another Kinsmen  sponsored project.  KINETTES  Sechelt Kinettes, in commemoration of  Serving the Sunshino Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Mod.iro Pork, Kleindale, Irvine's bonding, Eorl Cove, Egmont  V 6 - REC'fl  2nd Class Mai!  Registration No, 1142  Union *^"**_**  This Issue 12 Pages  Label  12c  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 7, No. 49  �� -a****'"'**" *&+r~*f+yf*0<g -*-, ���^���yfrir*****--.  ���*_*���  jf!* ''Hf$7.    -<  i   ^i%:#lAi   *  _*��� t-* ,i  Charred Remains  A cavalcade of cars from all parts  of the Sunshine Coast have been passing through Sechelt Indian Village,  all week, people viewed the charred  remains of the Catholic Church which  to many, was synonymous with tlie  name ' 'Sechelt''. The fire-hydrant  which stood close-by proved useless  against the ferocity of the bla7,e. The  huge timbers hand-logged and hewn  by a devoted people, fanned by an  off-shore breeze, glowed well into  the early hours of Sunday October  the 50th anniversary o7k'insmen,Tave 25th before tlie spire toppled towards  donated a book "The Cross and Square" the sea, leaving a grave-yard of  to the Sechelt public library. memories.  No lease approved . . .  Double murder .  -*-.,  , -  RETURNING OFFICER  Assistant secretary treasurer for thc  Regional Board, Greg Girard was named  . returning officer for the upcoming elections Saturday December I2th. Nomination day falls on Monday November 30th.  Board accepted recommendation of secretary treasurer Charles Gooding lhat Mr.  Girard be appointed.  NEW BUSINESS  While a few cxisling busincss's arc relocating in the new Sechelt shopping  mall, now nearing completion, any fears of  empty stores were allayed at last meeting of Sechelt & District Chamber of  Commerce when it wa.s slated outside  interests from as far as Monlrcal arc  seeking establishment in the village.  GRAVEL pit operations were back for an  airing at last meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Regional Oistrict with reading of a  letter from the Selma Park Community  Association in regards to the fact one of  I ho companies involved has posted signs  and advertised intent to lease land in thc  .rJSelma.Park area. !    ....  Secretary Treasurer Chai-les Gooding  told the Board he had received a phone  call from Hon. Isabel Dawson MLA stating she has arranged���a meeting next  week in Victoria between departmental  representatives, Ihe gravel company and  the Selma Park Community Association.  Mr. Gooding added "I had another  phone call a month or so ago at Which  time Mrs. Dawson said she had informed  Mr. Al Lynrt representative of the Association, that he should discuss the quarry  situation with tho Regional Board "until  now this has been the only correspondence from Mr. Lynn since," he added.  Asked by director Jim Tyner whether  the Board had previously approved a  lease for the gravel company, Mr. Gooding replied "no, wc did however, discuss  the proposals April 2nd. this year. Director Slade (Selma Park) was present and  the proposals work approved in principle."  Director Slade explained to thc Board  how tho upcoming meeting in  Victoria  was brought about and said he would be.  going over ��� with the delegation.  Chairman Cliff Gilker thanked him  for the explanation but expressed the  view that either the Regional Board is  the first body to be approached on such  CAPTURE near Powell River last Saturday of Francis Wayne Oliver terminated ass-large scale manhunt which  started with the cold blooded murder in  Nanaimo of yachtsman Klaus, Prufer,  felled by a shotgun blast when be left  his vessel to investigate a ri_is_.  A Roberts Creek man, Geoffrey Ronald  Oram was arrested early last week and  charged with non-capital murder, A warrant was also issued for Oliver who is  charged also with non-capital murder in  the same incident.  A second murder in Vancouver of a  man alleged to be a police informer led  to second charge of non-capital murder  against Oliver who was later spotted in  the Gibsons area. He was believed to be  in possession of a .38 Colt and a .45 automatic and was considered dangerous..  A third man Dean Alexander Hobson,  one time of Powell River and recently  living aboard his $40,000 yacht in the  Gibsons area, was arrested last Wednesday when a police boat spotted his yacht  matters or, the Board is, in effect, null .   ...  and void "it seems to be that way wIU.*->., the rocks off Keats Island. He is bc-  somc people anyway," he added. ing held as a material witness in the sec-  Director   Slade   commented   "at   this    ond gunning,  time there arc so many rumours going Once it was known  that  Oliver had  around that I would hate to believe half  of them they are so ridiculous," he suggested thc Board might consider keeping  thc Association acquainted with latest  developments involving the proposed gravel operation.  It was pointed out that as far as the  Board is concerned there have been no  further information as to progress. Last  report was that thc Company, Construction Aggregates, were still attempting to  negotiate with the local Indian Band.  TWO COMPANIES  Formerly Sechelt Sand and Gravel  and now Rivtow Straits Ltd. and Associates, another company with plans for a  gravel opera^pn in the East Porpoise  Bay area, sought water rights In that  area in order to provide docking and  loading facilities for transporting of gravel.  Letter from thc company explained  that gravel area will bc logged, cleared  ahd stripped, Gravel would he transported to the plant and neatly stacked. This  ���Sco  page  A-6  been seen 'in the area, fourteen RCMP  officers, two police dogs and handlers,  three patrol vessels and a plane were  rushed to Gibsons where the local RCMP  detachment became centre of operations  with thc local officers assisting.  On the run with Oliver was a fifteen  year old girl, described as his girl friend.  Air and sea search was intensified  following report Thursday of a stolen log  salvage boat from Gibsons, property of  Mr, Doug Smith, Thc boat was believed  taken away Wednesday night but was  not found to be missing until the following day. .���  Description of the stolen boat wa.s  broadcast over marine radio as a result  of which it was finally spotted at Croft  Islet, 22 miles north of Powell River,  Police boals from Cortes Island, Powell  River and Madeira Park were dispatched  to the area. Staff Sergeant Fergusson from  Vancouver, Corporal Lou Higgeman of  Gibsons together'with tho two police dogs  and handlers were flown to the area and  in short time the Island was alive with  men, guns and dogs for lho final scene in  the man-hunt.  Together with the dogs and handlers,  Cpl. Biggeman, Cpl. Alan de St. Remy  from Madeira Park, and constable Cranston de St. Remy of the Powell River  detachment set off from the south side of  the Island. Led by the dogs they located  a small cabin on the north side.  Once the cabin was surrounded, Cpl.  Biggerman shouted out "are you in there  Frank". Oliver replied "yes" and was then  ordered to come out with his hands up  for he was surrounded.  After shouting that he had a girl with  him and would come out, Oliver appeared from the shack and under a barrage of guns was arrested. He later took  the police officers into $he cabin and  showed them where he had hidden his  loaded .38 revolver, jn a box of fire ash.  Asked how much ammunition he had, he  replied "enough for one cop".  It has been learned that only days  before the two killings, Oliver had been  driving back and fore between Gibsons  and Pender Harbour in a beat-up station  wagon which had been leftat the "'wharf  when he went to Nanaimo and Vancouver.  Following his capture, Oliver remained  casual and almost non-chalant and at one  lime told Cpl. Biggeman- "you lot ruined  my day, I had intended putting a new  roof in the shack".  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4y 1970  Arts Council sponsors  Folk Festival concert  SUNSHINE Coast Arts Council is pleased  to announce it will again be bringing  the International Folk Festival to the  Sunshine Coast. Tliis group, members of  the Canadian Folk Society, were here two  years ago and played to a packed house.  We are bringing them back agaii'i' by  popular demand. This time it will be an  afternoon performance, so "* that more  children will be able to attend.  The date to remember is Nov. 29th  2 pm Sunday afternoon at the Elphinstone Gymnasium, Gibsons.  This will not be a repeat performance  but an entirely new program and will  include Irish, Polish, Estonian, East Indian and Chinese dancers. Ella's Dance  Troupe (roaring twenties), Russian Folk  Group (vocal), the Wise Singers (Welsh,  Irish, Scottish, English), the Royal Academy of Dancing and local Square Dancers.  Keep  this  date  in   mind   and  watch  Tor further announcements. Advance tick-  els will be on sale at  lho .Art Gallery; "*"  Sechelt. Everyone it welcome.  Large cats arrive  for afternoon tea  LAST week Mr. and Mrs. Kelsea, retired  residents at Tuwanek, were enjoying  their usual afternoon coffee. Suddenly  Ann Kelsea almost dropped her cup and  Lloyd nearly choked on his. The reason  being lhat 2 magnificent cougars emerged  from the bushes opposite their view  window.  The cats unhurriedly strolled along  the lane, stopped to sniff at the mail  box and then disappeared from View,  into the mountain scrub nearby.  A few days later in Prices' lot on the  Porpoise Bay Road, Johnny Prost; a  neighbor, heard unusual noises coming  from that direction. He went in to investigate and encountered a cougar in tlie fork  of a tree.  The startled Johnny blasted off 2  shots rapid but the cougars speed and-  Johnny's excited aim ended up happily |  for the cougar which leaped safely into  the bush and left Johnny breathless and  disappointed.  DISPUTED  Rather novel argument by defence  lawyer Len Dpust failcd_tp;hc]d,Mr..pQU��:.  Hallett* of Burnaby from Toss * of points  after caught speeding by r����dar. "Lawyer  argued that while police* witness'stated  thc speed: zone' was posted, he did not  state that signs were actually on thc side  of the highway. Sechelt's Judge Charles  Mittelsteadt ruled for thc crown.  Combined project . . .  Council considers action  against stray dog problem  Following fire . . .  Indian Band, Council meets  for* new church discussion  Friendly Banking  Lonu time Ban., of Monlrcnl customer Friday, Pressed   for   tho occasion,  in Sechelt  Notary   Public,   Jack Bnrb .Incflcr nnd Dinnc Archer arc  Mnyno   joins tlio Halloween   spirit fllvlnfi (or getting) very special nt-  tth.ch prevailed in Uio local bank on ton-lion.  TI1F. LOSS of Our Lady of Lourdes  Church, Secholt Is still being keenly  felt by residents of tlu? Sunshine Coast.  Destroyed by a raging fire In the early  hour*, of Sunday morning, October "Mth,  Ihe beautiful structure htm been a part  of .Sechelt for (13 yours,  The hand cawed interior of llu. place  of worship In something which will probably novel* bo replaced, for with the  passing yours, the craflnmcn have died  leaving few to continue lho ail In thin  (.yntholle world,  Chief, Henry , Paul, who was at a  meeting of ,Chief*, in Squamlt-h on Ihe  fateful night, told the Timet* thai a meeting will be hold on Thursday lo discuss  future, plaint.  Now that the building ha,*, gone, their  It. renewed Interest in Its history und lite  following Information In taken from lite  record** of the Church Authorities at Mission, H.C.  According 'to an Itnmcn.orlul tradition  of local Indian**, Seehell It, built on Ihe  id to of Chata leech, the home of a tribe  lhal wat* always at war wllh neighboring  tribes, and war* finally destroyed by them  ami smallpox, Hunting wllh fever they  rushed Into the .���<������������, died and left  IlKHlh.li- of their boitcs on Ihe .,|,,.|-.*,  lit Illllll Father (bit.*** Itishop) Durieu  gathered the five divisions of Ihe .Seehell  tribe al Chiilnlrcrh and asked litem to  build a church there, at* well art home,,  for themselves,  By 111?.' the original church was too  small and a larger one watt built. It  measured 15 metre,** long and 7 metres  wide. Again In llllll) a new church, with  two towers and mcatiuring 27 molten long  and 10 metres wide with a 15 metre facade  was constructed hy all Ihe people, This  church was dedicated to the Queen of Ihe  Hosary. This church was destroyed hy  fire on January Mth, I ."till.  Father Pierre Plamondcn O.M.I, then  resident priest al Sechelt Immediately  titarled a building fund. Hy the end of  1(107 lho present "nigger and Metier  Church wan built, ,  The following Hem of Iniorcst was*  submitted by Miss Helen Dawe of .Sechelt:  Hodge,  Frederic   Webb,  Handbook of Indians of Canada.  Ottawa, 11) 1.1. Pages 412-41 a.  ���SF.F.CIIF1-T  (SIC1ATL)  A .Sidlt.li lilbe on .Ic-ivls and J-'cecliell  lutein, Nelson Island, and Ihe Southern  Portion of Texuda bland. III'. They speak  a distinct dialect and are thought by  Hlll'Tout on physical grounds lo be related to the l.lilooet, Anciently there  were four divisions or septs-���Kuneehln.  Tuonal, Tuwan.'l*, and .Sknlako.i, bill at  proMcul all live In one town called ('hate-  loch, around Ihe mission founded by Mis-  hop Hurleti. who converted litem hi  llomim Catholicism, The Kuiiccltin anil  Tsoiila are said to be of KwaMull lineage  Population 2:1.1 in UK..'., inv.ii.lin*! to lho  department of Indian affairs and 7M>  according In Hill-Tout, Tbe former an  tborlly given '.Mil In DM I,  NieliilI Din..* In !lth Hep, N, W, Tribct  Canada  Hint) (Comox name)  Scttuhelth HritUlt CV.uml��b. amp Indian Affair,-. Victoria  1117".! .Seehell..,  Nob*!- This statement slides (hero  were four divisions again'.! live from tho  Church record;! at Ml-itilon.  COUNCIL of Gibsons is still investigating  ways and means by which the problem  of stray dogs might bo overcome. At last  regular meeting, Alderman Ken Crosby  reported that Veterinarian Dr. Perry has  had a number of calls to nttend stray  dogs struck by motor vehicles. He has  cared for them and in some cases had  to destroy thc badly Injures animals. In  other instances h'. has been successful in  locating the owners but in most cases has  had to provide such services unpaid.  Aid, Crosby suggested the lime has  arrived when council must take some  action to remedy the situation. lie said it  is possible some arrangement might made  with an out-of-town dog-catcher and Ihe  It.SPCA. Molh a catcher and pound are  needed and.il might be feasible lo work  in with Sechelt on the project In order  to cut costs a little, He agreed to investigate the matter further before next meeting.  WHARF METERS  No specified arrangements have yet  been finalized for collection of power fees  to bouts at Ihe wharf using the facility.  Aid, Gerry Dixon told council he has  learned lhat good used meters might bo  available lo council at a reasonable cost,  He Is presently looking furl her Into tho  possibility,  Aid, Dixon also reported thai the  municipal lawyer Is preparing to lake  necessary action to recover wharfage accounts which are more than fifteen days  overdue,  INSPECTION  Mayor Wally Peterson advised that  building Inspector .1, .Stewart has recently  undergone an eye'operation which will  keep him from work for some lime, Tlie  Mayor said he would bc taking off for  a short hunllng holiday but on his return  would himself look after building in.  sped Ions during tin* absence of Mr, (Stewart.  ������NATIVITY ;)c��.nj:  Mis, f>, Tail wrole c:\plaiiiing lhal the  t'.ilhollc and  Anglican churches plan lo  present  a  uallvily scene and  hold carol,  sinning at  Pioneer. P.ivk during Chtk.l*  inns   ,She sought council';, approval.  Mayor Peterson expressed Ihe view  It will Indeed he ;i nice gesture and  will look nlco round Christmas lime, ll  was moved tbe n*.*ucsl |x�� approved,  PAI1M MUaSEUM  Letter circulated to School Hoard and  both councils by tint M,C, Farm Machinery  Museum Association,   Langley, sought a  grant for 1971.  Mayor Pctersot), commented "while I  can sympathize with them; we have out-  own museum and have similar problems. Il was moved the request be rejected.  REZONING  With  cpntinucd  demand   for   mobilo  home   locations,   council   is   now   giving  Ibought to plans for rezoning which will  include locations suitable for mobile homes  Unci houso trailers.  While still only under consideration,  Mayor Peterson Suggested tho matter be  studied further Avlth consideration to the  North Hoad area for such a purpose, He  pointed out lhat parts of the North Hoad  area are presently commercial.  SCOUTS ATTEND  Under, the care of Mr, Ozzie Hincks  and Mr. Maxwell Hamrnersmylhe, a group  of scouts attended tho council meeting  in order to get an iii-tii-hl Into the operation of municipal affuirs. They were welcomed by Mayor Petcr.ion who introduced  them to couneil and expressed the view  he was pleased to have them present.  lagatwia^^  -ffnefs  oiil  Its�� way  to action!  In Today's Classified:-  CADINKT shower, table saw. 3-i hp air  cooled   motor," fl   hp   outboard,   dishwasher, used I month, 4 spool ('iirdle.-i, (I  cyl,  Ford motor,  aa.aaaaaaiaai��aaMiaiaaaaajaa��aaaBa-aaaaiaaaaaiiaiaiiaaaaaaa,laiaiiaaaaaiiai��iii,ipWiiaiiiiwaiaiiwi  ��� Time*. Cln%sl(le<l*j fcjocb over 2,500 iiomva  (10,000 reodcr*,),  ��� llmo. Clarified-, oo INIO tho limm-*t . . .  not on lownv, Mrcrl*. nr In culvfiit,  ��� )im��*v Cl0M.lhe.ik ore lovyrovt, IiIqIi p(i|-*m.y  sales |onlt_.  iliiiiF!  Phono 685-9654  ���  Phono lines open Sunday; classified  deadline is Sunday evening.  .    ...--^  iLsii_smi_^^  *~0��*.**.**,��mt iKpmjAaM'*!*' **�����**+��**>**���-*  ' }l*0-nk+\0*.i*i-aa*l\+ll*k*t P_l*lJ*��JJ��.rf��,**/|^ A,4t<>aM>��atl-,-l   _M.**.��ab 4>�� MlfAv^** ���***���. ����*>��� at**.**.*!.-*  aaaac*-*.   a^******* -*���<��-* **-���_,��������_<,**���_ ��� HHm��� Mtfa*. H^^K �����    ' *^a��a_ ����.���������jt-�� HI ���-*-.���*���.�� ���*_��� 1^ .****���������� ajaa*_����a^aj    Mka-MvaK  �������� -**�� ��fc*H ���"���������������� ����--,_*����� I^AOa-all Poge A-2 The Peninsula Timcg, Wednesday^ Nov. A, 1970  THEPENINSULA7*we* Sechelt - Phone 885-9654  mi  Classified  rj*,mn*m��0in*ui.HnnAnntuin0avj\����0.*nn. >'  Published Wednesdays by  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.,  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  ot* Circulations  March 31, 1970  Gross Circulation 2538  Paid Circulation 2281  - As filed with thc Audit Bureau _  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  Ono   Insertion     $1.00  Three Insertions _ $2.00  Extra lines (4 words)  20c  (This rate does not opply to  commercial Ad-Bricfs)  Box Numbprs .���   10c extra  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal   or  Reader   advertising   35  per count line.  Subscription Rates���  By  Mail:   $6.00 yr.  Area ..$7.00 yr.  __.$9.00 yr.  .$10.00 yr.  Local Area  Outside Local  U.S.A. ___���...__  Overseas _���-���  Special Citizcns#  Local  Area .���....$3.50  Canada  -...���...~: _$4.00  By Carrier -��� -*�����-���60c mo.  Copyright and/or property rights  subsists in oil display advertising  and other material appearing in  this edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in-  ahy form whatsoever, particularly  by a photographic or offset process  in a publication, must be obtained  in writing from the publisher. Any  unauthorized reproduction will be  subject to recourse in law.  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons . -.-*-,  "Wed.,  Thur., Fri.,' Nov. 4,  5,  & 6 at 8 p.m. and  Saturday  Matinee Nov. 7th at 2 p.m.  80 STEPS TO JONAH  'A Good Clean Family Picture'  Color-Starring Wayne Newton  Sat.,  Sun.,   Mon.,  ������& 9 at 8  7,   8,  Nov  p.m.  THEY SHOOT HORSES,  DON'T THEY?,  Academy Award Winner  Color  -  Starring Jane  Fonda  &  Susannah  York  Coming Next:  Alfred The Great  ^  3-107-49  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327, 880-  2343. 4979-tfn  WE WELCOME  DON HADDEN  Don would be pleased to have  his friends drop in to see him  or phone him nt his office,  885-2335 or at his home, 885-  9504.  Look for Don's Picture  SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD.  Box  128. Secholt, B.C.  Phone (185-2235  54011-49  PERSONAL (Continued)  WISH  to contact Latter Day  Saints   members.   Ph.    885-  9547 or 88G-2546.    \      4505-tfn  FOR Avon products in Wilson  Creek & Sechelt area phone  Mrs. Helen Phillips at 885-  2183 evenings. Personal Christmas shopping from ' the comfort of your own home.  --     - -_   _   --5453-2-  BIRTHS  GIBSONS WtSTERN DRUGS ~  . .  .  is pleased to sponsor this  Birth   Announcement   space,   and  extends Best Wishes to tho happy  parents.  REAL ESTATE  A;PPROX 21 acres prime future residential property, el-  evatecl view, lane access, close  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  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Multiple Listing Service  BOaK 238,  Gibsons, B.C.  Member  Vancouver Real Estate Board  PHONE 886-2248  Notary Public  GIBSONS RURAL: Sturdy  3 room house on one acre  mostly cleared land. Needs inside finishing and to be set  Vn foundation. View property  in growing area. Good investment and well priced at only  $4,400. Full price, down payment $2,000.  GIBSONS: Lovely, 2 bedroom home on level landscaped lot, close to park, beach,  shopping and P.O. Nicely panelled L.R., W-W carpet, large  sun-deck and garage. Note the  excellent terms of only $2,750  down. Full price $14,750. SEE  US FOR FURTHER DETAILS  WATERFRONT: Gower Pt.  Approx. 1 acre with 200 ft.  WATERFRONTAGE. Fantastic view property. Very cozy  two room cottage has huge  fireplace, landscaped grounds.  Cottage could be enlarged.  Only 1 Vi miles from Gibsons.  Fully serviced. Only $10,000  down on full price of~$22,000.  HOPKINS AREA: Ultra  modern, four bedroom home.  Floor area 1600 ft. Two bathrooms and many exclusive  features. Cut stone fireplace.  Extensive, uninterrupted view.  A truly beautiful and well  constructed .home. F.P. $39,500  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Three  bedroom home, very centrally  located. Large bright living  room witlxxut stone fireplace.  Excellent view. A comfortable family home with an approximate floor area of 1500  ft. Full price $16,000 with  $7,000 down. Very good terms  with low interest rate on balance.  LISTINGS WANTED  REAL ESTATE (Conh)  BLOCK BROS.  Phone  Mr.  Good 263-4993  collect  or  736-5933  For fast service on all properties and businesses.  BLOCK BROS.  4842-tfn  WE WELCOME  DON HADDEN  Don would be pleased to have  his friends-drop in to see him  or phone him at his office,  885-2335 or at his home, 885-  9504.  Look for Don's Picture  SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD.  Box 128. Sechelt. B.C.     .  Phone 885-2235  5468-49  30' W-F���Level to beach, all  serviced, on paved road. Central   location���Gibsons.   $.7.000.  FP. ���-���"���..  Large city  lot. suitable  duplex or; FP $5,000.  for  "West Sechelt '* Sea View:  Modern 3 bedroom home on  8 view acres, close to beach  on paved road. A real investment, plus a beautiful family  home. Overlooking gulf ant-  Trail Islands.  Seaview Estates ��� Gibsons,  B.C. Imagine a homesite with  a beautiful view of Keats Island and the Gulf of Georgia.  This is Seaview estates a  small modern subdivision of  only 13 lots; 7 only available;  this is a perfect spot to build  your dream home for* retirement. Only 50 minutes by ferry from Vancouver. Large  lots, all underground services,  cablevision, close to shopping  and Gibsons Marina. Prices  from $3600 and up with good  terms. '  GIBSONS WATERFRONT:  Marine Supplies, Sporting Equipment. This commercial  business and building is well  located to ensure a steady  year round trade. Building  consists of 3 stores with revenue of $3600. Approx $15,000  stock and equipment included,  plus beer bottle depot. Ideal  family business: Gross income  $50,000. Full price $66,000.00.  Appx. ���,_. cash required; owner  may ,take boat as part payment.  Squamish: Mobile Home __  Trailer Park site. Appx. 8 acres highway & river front. Log  lodge. This has been remodeled  bright knotty pine kitchen,  large vanity bath, laundry  room, also room for two bedrooms on second floor. Property is located in Squamjsh  on Road to Whistler in a handy area, right on the river,  real  value,  $37,500.00.  Terms.  Selma Park and Davis Bay:  Beautiful high level lots,  cleared with view of the Gulf  of Georgia, all services, ideal  retirement    or    cottage   sites.  REAL ESTATE (conh)  EXCELLENT   commercial   lot  ���-  centre Sechelt���highway  location, level and cleared. All.  services   available.   Box   1104  Peninsula Times. 1104-tfn  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 COO  feet road frontage. Perfect  homesite with excellent potential for subdivision. Full price  $12,500.  WEST SECHELT���Sargeant  _J3ay_. .(North.. -. -West)_ Magnificent waterfront & view lots  with" superlative salmon fishing at your doorstep. Limited  number of lots available in  this choice location close lo  Sechelt Village and all facilities. Priced from $5,750 with  easy terms.  PENDER HABOUR ��� Lge.  fully serviced view lots only  100 yards to safe moorage. Located in the centre of Pender  Harbour the hub of scenic  boating water;, and fabulous  sports fishing. Priced from  $2,750 with easy terms.  For full details call Frank  Lewis in the Gibsons office of  Exclusive  Agent:  REAL ESTATE (Conh)  WANTED ��� Acreage on Gambier or Heates. Must have  good view. Good cash available. Contact J. E. "White  (Eves. 886-2935). Charles English Ltd.,  Gibson.1?.        5442-49  MOBILE HOMES  STRUCTURAL  ALUMINUM  PATIO AND DECK  COVERS  Custom Manufacturing to  your requirements.  Free Estimates���24 hr. Phone  Service  VALCON ALUMINUM   "  3385 (rear) Kingsway.  Vancouver.  Phono 434-3756  .5427-tfn  HELP WANTED  LOST  f OR SALE (Continued)  FINLAY  886-9900  Gibsons  REALTY LTD.  936-M-#  Coquitlam  .5471-49  Vinco Prewer  Lorrie Girard  Wally Peterson  Box 230, Gibsons,  886-9359  886-7760  886-2877  B.C.  547(5-  49  64 LOT  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION  Tho best largo vlow lots In Pender Horbour���overlooking tho  Harbour and Gulf, closo to stores and schools���these lots can  bc purchased with a very low down payment and payments  as low as $35 per month.  230' Waterfront Motel site In Pondor Harbour��� $18,000.  98' Waterfront lot at Pondor Harbour���$7000.  Mi Aero noml-Watorfront lot at Carl Covo���$3000.  130' Waterfront, Pendor Harbour, only $500,00 down payment  required,  6Mi Acres, Maclelro Park,  1100' fron.ogo on Highway���$8000.  10 Acres, Earl Covo, open to offer,  I Mi Acre vlow lot, Modclra Park���$4500.  Many other vlow ond jeml-walorfront lot** from $3000 to $8000.  Term*, avallablo on abovo properties.  Discount for Cash.  ���   OLLI SLADEY  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone Pendor Harbour 883-2233  beach,  fishing, golf,  shopping.  Marina near by; $4200. Terms.  Sans Souci: Waterfront lots  next to Jolly Roger Inn. Secret Cove, Sunshine Coast.  $0500 and up.  West Secholt Sea View;  Modern 3 Bedroom home on 8  acres, close to beach on paved  road, A real investment plus  a beautiful family home, overlooking Gulf nnd Trail Islands.  25 Acre Hobby Farm, .large  bnrn, cozy 2 bedroom home,  approx, V_ cleared and cultivated, on Gib.sons water sup  ply. Cull for information Re:  this prime invo'itnioi.t.  "Roberta Creek: Modern 2  bedroom home on (1.21) acres,  Fronts on 2 road*:. Good for  subdivision on pmminont water supply, $22,500 FP.  Ill)' Waterfront: West Sechelt  facing Trail Island.*., Hull  trees, This unique building  .site offered ut only $11,000  FP,  700' Waterfront: Stirgennt  Buy-- ���Secholt men, 13 m-ros*.  with (100' on l.edroofs ltd,  $57,000  TermN.  MACGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY LTD,  ,,l)!>-.l I.'1.1 ���     Toll Free  JOHN   I.,   m.ACK;  niHI-72-M  or 11110*731��  GIBSONS' DIVISION  (.. A,  Peter A1.I-M*.KK* llllll.  724-1 or ��ll(]-.".l>in  SELMA PARK DIVISION  .1,  W.  (.Inch)   ANlM'.lt.'U-N  .i:,">-'.,.l23 or lll..',-2ll!.,l  .1172-1!)  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� 2  bedroom, near hew home on  the flat near P.O. and shopping with attached car port,  on nice lot, large L.I".., electric  heat, Pembroke Bath., low  taxes. Full price $16,000 on  easy terms of $6000 down and  balance at $100 per month,  bettor, than rent.  886-2481  ACREAGES FOR THE FUTURE ���- North Rd. 5 acres,  $5500; Reid Rd. 2 view acres  $5500; Chamberlin Rd. 5 acres  $6000.  886-2481.  TUWANEK ��� View 'lots  $3900 cash or terms.  886-2481  REID ROAD ��� 1.94 acres  for the future, $6000 less for  cash.  886-2481  REDROOFS ROAD ��� P&B  home on 1.4 acres, almost new  living room with W-W, bathroom, kitchen and two bedrooms. Well built, good well,  220 service, on bus route. ..��.  good buy for retirement at  $11,500, easy terms with low  down payment.  8G6-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  SUNNYCREST   SHOPPING  CENTRE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone   880-2481  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  Evenings:  Jack White  Ken   Crosby  Jay Visser  886-2035  88(1-2008  885-2300  5469-49  RELIABLE baby  ed   to   live   in.  5377.  FOR RENT  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mr. H. Aubin at 885-9575.  2635-tfn  FURNISHED   new  2   BR   on  waterfront, until June, $100  month. Good fishing. Ph..298-  8268 or 298-5912. 5405-lfn  UNFURNISHED  1 BR ste. in  Sechelt.   with   fridge,   stove  and carpel. Available November 15. Ph. 885-2862.    5438-tfn  ONE bedroom furnished home  for rent at  Roberts   Creek.  Box 5452, Box 310, The Times.  5452-51  HALL for rent. Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mrs.    Diane   Anderson,    885-  2385. 5455-tfn  OLDER lady, seeks for a person to share her waterfront  home.   Moderate   rent.   Write  Box 502, Sechelt, B.C. 5444-51  MIDDLE aged or retired couple only. 1-bedroom,''..utility  rm.    near    Pender    Harbour.  Days 922-5040. Eves. 922-0874.  5470-tfn  2  BEDROOM  waterfront  cottage,  on  Highway  at  Halfmoon Bay. 885-9534.      5462-49  IMMEDIATE occupancy. Two  bedrom duplex, Davies Bay.  885-2116. 5464-tfn  WATERFRONT  one  bedroom  cottago, furnished. $60 mth.  Phone 886-2566. 5477-49  WANTED TO RENT  WILSON CREEK: Buy now  ond complete minor renovations to your own taste then  sit back and enjoy a co/.y  home. 4 lovely rooms. Bright  view living room bus fireplace  lge. kit & dining area, Pint  bsmt. unfinished, $15,000 or  cash lo $0,000. ��%  moil,  GOWER POINT: Seclusion  and privacy on this nicely  I reed view lot close to beach.  Only $1,500 down on full  price of $5,000.  GIBSONS: Exceptional buy  Is Ibis level acreage with 2  good homes, barn etc, Attractive terms on $25,000, F.P.  Attractive near new 4 room  cot Inge on .icrvlccd view lot.  Close lo shops etc. Covered  patio, garage, Term.", on $1(1,-  1100.  Prime location, 5 wooded  acres, Close In, $11,500, .some  terni.'i.  'Over 8 level nero**, mostly  clear, convenient  location, ()f-  silter want-  Phone 884-  5404-50  .WANTED���Professional    cook  Female. Phone 886-7218.  5466-49  WANTED  HIGH-CHAIR   and   baby   cat-  seat required. 885-2404.  5451-49  EQUIPMENT  VICINITY of Smith road ���  Y.M.C.A. Road in Langdale,  large Siamese male (nuturcd)  cat. Friendly named Co-Co.  Reward of $25 offered. Please  call Mrs. Inger Nielson 886-  2601, Dr. Perry 806-7313 or  Mrs. M. Freer 880-2555. Co-Co  belongs - to Chris & Margie  Christienson   of Langdale.  5436-tfn  CHILD'S gla.sses.in black case.  Lost, in   Sechelt   area.   Ph.  885-2181. . 5454-49  SMALL    2    bedroom    house.  Gibsons  -   Roberts      Creek  area. Reliable parly. References. Ph. 880-9946, 5448-49  WORK WANTED  DO   YOU   require   part-time  book-keeping,       statements,  balance    sheets.  Personal   income tax returns. Ph. 886-9331.  4127-tfrt  TILL.CUM Chimney Service.  Eaves cleaned and repaired,  Painting, gardening, janitor  service,, odd jobs etc. All work  guaranteed. RRl Sechelt, Ph.  885-2191 preferably evenings.  2754-tfn  EXPERIENCED drywali ucou-  stic & textured ceilings, now  in Gibsons area and serving  the Peninsula. Free Estimates.  Fast service. Phone' G & W  Drywall,  886-2402.       4208-tfn  RELIABLE   man   seeks   work  of any kind. HH5-9r>09.  5401-49  1965  2010 John  Deer  Winch,  canopy  and  arch.  $4800  or  closest  offer. 5473-51  BOATS & ENGINES  18' CLINKER built bo.it. CV_'  beam, Ford V8 flat hoad. 1  single bank, sturdy, seaworthy  vessel. May be viewed at  May's wharf or Phone 885-  2335. 5457-51  33"   FIBREGLASS   boat.    160  HP Isuzi motor. 886-9696.  5458-49  USED  16' 4"  K. & C.  THERMOGLASS  80 HP electric Mercury, New  Upholstery.   Ride-guide  steering. $1050.  MECHANICS' SPECIAL  50 HP Viking, $275;  Controls  avail. $50.  NEW 17* K. & C,  With  115   HP  Evinrude,  full'  house type top. Depth sounder, extras. Cruises over 30 kn.  A   $4000.00    value   for   only  $2995.00. Trailer optional, $575.  MADEIRA MARINA  ot Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2266  5428-48  CARS & TRUCKS  I960 OLDSMOBILE Station  Wagon. Power brakes and  steering. Radio, heater, new  tires. Best offer. Phone "885-  9519 days. 385-9995 eves.  5391-tfn  '64 OLDS Super 88. Automatic,  4 dr. HT. Elec. windows &  seats,   new   rubber,   like   new  condition. Ph.  885-9575.  5407-50  1965 6 Cylinder Pontiae. Good  condition. One owner.  Radio, 6 new tires on rims. Upholstery as new. 886-7564.  5406-50  1954 FORD needs some work,  good tires. 8 cylinder standard. Also parts from 1965  Ford Fairlane. Good condition.  Ph.  885-2379. 5447-49  WRECKING  Carravelle.  1962      Renault,  Ph.  885-9927.  5449-49  '64   FOUR  door  Chev.  standard   0.   Radio,   42,000   miles,  $795. Ph. 803-2505. 5443-51  LIVESTOCK  THOROUGHBRED racehorse,  16.2 hands, ,5 years old,  speedy, gentle, well trained,  excellent jumping prospect. ,_  Arabian Vi, Apalusa, 14,1  hands, does well in games,  Large Buckskin, 10.3 hands,  strong & .spirited. Full arab,  no papers, 14.1, perfect conformation, gentle, Intelligent.  Roalcogor  Ranch, 883-2002.  5412-50  GOOD   riding  1105-0312.  horse  and   foal,  5445-51  WHETHEE YOU ARE PUNNING TO  BUY, OR SELL, REAL ESTATE  contact  WALLY PETERSON,  acting for Ewart McMynh Realty,  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2248 or 886-2877 EVENINGS  ���    Freo Appraisals with Listings    ���  for;  low  Invited near $10,000 with  ���^���V���  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  ���    YOUR SUNSHINE COAST SPECIALISTS     -  COME INTO OUR NEW CATALOGUE���LIST NOW  Mr.  PHONE COLLECT:  Mr, n, Good ��� 688-8796 or 736-5933  G, Knowles ��� 291-2881 or 298-0541  evening*.  down payment,  L|{o, wooded lot clo-u* to  ferry. A real buy at $3,350,  LAST BUT FAR FROM  LEAST In till.*, charming 3 Ml  full b'init. home Miniated in  men of new boine.i, Dble.  plumbing. Completed lire,  room, I'er.'ioiiiill/.ed decor  throughout, Mutit be seen lo  appreciate, Only $2(i,H0l) mid  mort,  available,  One only! (10' x 130' level  lot,   well   located,  $2,500,  K.  BUTLER REALTY  LTD,  ALL   TYI'FS   INSURANCE  Gibsoni, B.C.  Phone IJIl(l-*_000  MEMBER  MIILTII'I.K LISTING  HKHVK.K  fl475-#0  GOT A LARGE FAMILY  Neod that oxtra accommodation thon buy this Iq. 4 Bdrm homo  on magnlllcent vlow lot In Solma Pork, Only $6,000 DN, Hal.  ot $165 *,.m, ot 8';{.'.'  FOR THE LUXURY MINDED  Near now 1560 no. ll, 3 (Idrm homo with w/"w carpeting throughout*. Loc, on view lot In Davis bay area. Try your D.P. to $31,500.  HOUSES fl,'ACREAGE"  Woll kept older home 3 Bdrms ond room for 2 moro on approx.  5 oe*,. In Secholt, or 2 yr. old very modern bsmt homo In rurol  Gibsons on 6 ac, or 3 brdm homo In Pondor llbr ovor 1300 r.-',  ft. with now kitchen, F'PI, and shako rool, Needs some finishing  toucher, but try $2,000 DN, lo only $15,500 F,P.  ONLY $500 DOWN  Can  buy  you  o   large  vlaw   lot   In  l.ongdolo,   Sandy   Hook   or  Tuwonck, Owners will carry bal, of 0%,  IF YOU CAN'T AFFORD WATERFRONTAGE  Then buy tho closest lot to It, Approx, I ac, lovel & cleared offering  excellent  vlow In Ponder llbr.  URGENTLY REQUIRE WF, PROPERTY IN  ROBERTS CREEK AREA FOR CASH DUYER.  1.1.1 TODAY ond SOLD To-morrowl  G, KNOWLES  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  6550 E. Masting. Street  2000541 or 291-2001  FOUND  FEMALE  kitten, very pretty,  white-bluck-orange      markings. Will someone give her a  home? 885-9515 or 885-2810.  5400-19  PETS  YOUNG   black   male   poodle,  $50. Ph. 885-9797.       5450-51  SILVER miniature male poodle, 2",-_ years old. Good with  children. $30. P1..J585-9312.  5440-51  FOR SALE  IF IT'S* suits ��� it's Morgans.  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfn  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 88(5-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  1306-tfn  AVON calling ��� Only 2 more  catalogues till Christmas.  Lovely gifts for all the family. Phone Linda Ball, 835-  9G25. Territory from Wakefield Rd. to Halfmoon Bay.   5352-49  ALDER firewood $10. Pick tip  load, delivered. Ph. 886-9507  5408-50  STEWING  fowls for sale 50c  each   (Poultry   Farm)   885-  9978. 5459-49  3   PIECE   drop   leaf   walnul  dinette      set,      upholstered  chairs. Ph. 112-883-2244.  5439-51  MODEL 24V-A Savage over  and under .222 and 20  gauge with 3 boxes bullets.  $80. Also Model 830 CIL .222  with clip and 4k Bushnell  Banner and shells, $100. Both  new guns. 883-2491.      5433-49  SPEETJUQueeh wringer wash-  eAgood condition, $25. Ph.  112-883-2796. 5435-49  TRANSONIC Solid State po7-  table tape recorder and radio combined. New machine.  Can be used with batteries or  house current. Cost $75. Sell  for $40 cash. Phone 885-9404  or P.O. Box 163, Sechelt, B.C.  5434-49  TAPE RECORDER  Telefunken, magnetophon 4-  track professional steophonic  tape recorder. Track mixing  control, enclosed speakers, two  microphones, * stereo head  phone, splicing and cleaning  kit. Worth over $400 and in  excellent condition for $225.  Phone 885-9054  5478-tfn  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  * ' V L.'*a,*_?  fMt7p^&7^!7f\  c  177,4^^7,71  'A&X  -�����* ���"���  WHO'S THIS?  LOOK FOR ANSWER IN THE  CLASSIFIED ADS  SECHELT No. 1774  Last week it was $1.39 day in Secholt. This week we only need  53c per square foot to give you a very nice residential lot .in  Sechelt. Call Bob Kent,  885-9461.  ROBERTS CREEK RURAL No.  1809  Approx. 4 acres with an older type home up Lockyer Road, $3500  down. F.P. $10,500. Call Bob Kent, 885-946).  WILSON CREEK AREA* No. 1650  27 acres level land, treed and porklike, year round stream. $700  per acre can't bc duplicated, lull price $18,900. To view call  Peter Smith. 885-9463.  SECRET COVE WATERFRONT No. 1716  Deep Water safe moorage, own float, good 2 bedroom Ijorne.  furnished, 24' planked cruiser with 163 ci, GM motor, boathouse,  win.;., and track. All for F,P, $37,000, with $20,000 down. This  Is GOOD. Call Peter Smith, 885-9463.  ���GIBSONS VILLAGE No.   1788  Ono bedroom homo, rcfinished, view lot, central location, This is  a good buy at $9500, Call Peter Smith, 885-9463 or C,  Gathorcolo, 886-7015,  GARDEN BAY ROAD      : ' No. 1799  Approx. 6\<jt acres good land, with largo homo, 5 bedrooms���  could bo 6, all furnishings. Exposure gives you all tho sun. Ideal  for lorgo family. Call Pot or Smith, 885-9463.  GIBSONS ' No, 1810  Three adjoining residential lots In villago, expansive viow, each  $4000. Call C, R, Gathorscolo, 886-7015,  REVENUE ACREAGE   '       No.  1743  Twenty-three level acros,one mllo from schools and shopping.  Two, woll maintained revenue homes. Oilers on $45,000, Call C,  R, Gathorcolo, 886-7015,  ROBERTS CREEK RURAL ~"~~ No, 1823  20 treed acres with yeor round stream through property, phono and  hydro available, Full price $20,000. For details call Don Hadden,  805-9504 or .J05-2235.  ROBERTS CREEK " No.  1024  4.7 acres near golf courso, Build your own log cabin rotrcot wllh  tho trees available. Full prlco $6,500, Call Don Hadden,  805-9504,  WEST SECHELT    "'  " No, 1825  2 bedroom retirement homo, Insulated, electric heat on largo vlow  lot, close lo waterfront. Reasonable down payment accepted on  lull price of $13,900, To vlow coll Don Haddon, 805-9504.  SILVER SANDS     *  No, 1826  Lorgo vlow lot on highway. Buy your homesite at this baroaln  prlco of $2,900. Call Don Haddon, 885-9504.  HIGHWAY 101     "" " "~ "' No, )6-i4  Almost  A acres,al| cleared, worm southerly slopo, many mature  '/.'�� Jii"01 ,ontl nu, ,roc'i' S,uccl" antl lo0 two bedroom homo.  $18,000 of Ion.. Call C, R, Gathercole, 806-7015.  ROBOTS CREEK ,,   No.  1019  Close to Golf Courso, tiils 12 ocro plot with nearly 3 cleared Is  right on paved Highway 101 ond secondary rood, allowance for  ovor 900 foot, Excellent subdivision site wllh genllo slopo to tlio  south, Call Uoh Kent, 805-9461, *.  SICHELT "��� Nf)   1266  l-xcellont Investment return, Less thon $5000 needed to got gross  annual rental ol $ 1200 and your monoy Is secured by tho load  value alone, Call Bob Kent, 005.9461 evenings,  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Uox  128, Secholt  ritr*rTMr.it-i-  *^*aaat_.i*,vitGJ3��  010   *P    ftl��� 0  Phono 885-2235  4 -* a.*1* / >v*    -."���'-���'^  FOR SALE (Continued)  "���"OR Elcctrolitx supplies phone  885-9474. 47C9-tfn  -   ���___  ^ '"a.   THE TIMES Bookstore, Sechelt has a good selection bf  Canadiana Reference & hobby books. Also classic paperbacks. Govt, books include  Birds or Canada, $12.50. Gazetteer of Canada.'$7.50. Phone  885-91554. 5417-48  TRAVEL trailer, Shasta 21  ft  s.c. Movie camera & lights.  Film  editor, all as new. Ph.  885-9570. 5441-49  LARGE   kitchen   table   wilh  Walnut   arborite   top.   Also  4 chairs. Ph. 885-2103. 5440-49  CABINET-showerMable-saw'.-  3V-J hp air coo|ed motor: 5  hp outboard; dishwasher, used  1 month; 4 spool gurdies; 6  cyl. Ford motor. Ph. 883-2417.  5474-51  BRAND new Sanyo 16" color  TV. $529 vaflue, only $400  cash. Poor reception in area,  reason for selling. Ph. 112-883-  2501. 5450-49  4' .x 8' POOL table. Excellent  condition. 885-9534.    5403-49  QIMNTITY   household   furnishing very reasonable. 885-  2181  or call at 1281 Mermaid  St. Sechelt. 5465^49  FOR .LETTERHEADS, envel  opes, statements, invoices  and all commercial printing  contact tbe Times office at Sechelt Or phone 885-9654.  WE WELCOME  DON HADDEN  Don would be pleased to have  his friends drop in to see him  or phone him at his office,  885-2335 or at his home. 885-  9504.  Look for Don's Picture  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 128, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2235  5468-49  MUSIC  PIANOS ��� Tuned, repaired &  refinished        professionally.  Ph. 885-9639. 5415-tfn  LEGAL  ���_!-;  FORM NO. 1  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION^TO':'  APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION  OF CROWN  LAND,  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate within the boundaries of the Villago of Gib.sons.  Take notice that the Village  of Gib.sons of Gib.sons, B.C.,  occupation, municipal corporation, intends to apply for a  lease of the following descrih  ed .ands:-  Blocl. 2. df bislrict Lot (JIM,  Group   1   N.W.D.,   Plan   -1-13(1,  and     containing    4.51     acres,  -more or less.  The purpose for which, tho  disposition is required i.s municipal and school purposes, ,  Villago  of  Gib.sons  D. Johnston, Municipal Clerk-  Dated October 27, 1970,  5437-pub.  Nov,  4,   II,  1970  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ALL residents of Electoral Area "B" are  reminded lhat there will be a public  meeting at the Welcome Beach Hair on  Monday, November 9 at 8 pm when the  Halfmoon Bay Cenlennal Committee will  report on what has been done so far and  will submit for approval, a program for  celebrating next year's Centennial. The  historic Centennial calendars and Centennial medallions will bc available at  the meeting.  Time is growing short for receiving  applications from Centenarians or Pioneers eligible for Centennial awards. If  you think you might bo eligible, telephone  Ed. Cook at 885-9402 or Bill Fraser at  885-2103.  HALLOWE'EN ~~~ ~~~ ~~"  Halloween night was a very happy  occasion throughout, tho Bay ond very  quiet except for one spot, the Trousdell  properly where all the children, dressed  as witches, goblins, queens, princesses,  rabbits, etc. assembled to enjoy huge bon-.  fire and firework display. Quite a few  teenagers and parents also attended.  There was a wiener and marshmallow  roast and coffee and soft! drinks were  served.  Fathers rallied around well and those  responsible for the bonfire and firework  -display were Bob and Warren Trousdell,  ,Len Van Egmond, and Roy and Jimmy  *yle.  The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Com-  irussion which is to be congratulated on  such a worthwhile project, extends thanks  to Mr. and Mrs. Bob Trousdell for the  use of their property.  Older residents celebrated in Welcome  Beach Hall; cleverly and ingeniously decorated by Mrs. E. Cook, Mrs. F. Leuchte  and Mrs. Guy Clear. There were some  attractive costumes and prizes went to  Mrs. Vie Woodman as a Bal, Mrs. Guy  Clear as a Chinese child bride, Ed. Cook  as a pirate and Fritz Leuchte as a Chinese  Mandarin. The Chinese "child bride",  completely disguised by a mask and wig,  remained unrecognized for a great part  of the evening and was eventually exposed as the dynamic and ever-youthful  Olive Clear.  FILM PROGRAM *v*-  The first film program of the season,  shown courtesy of British Travel Association, offered some excellent films and  was appreciated by over 30" people. The  next programme scheduled for November  12th will be.an qll-Swiss one.  HERE AND THERE  On October 27, a log salvage boat,  tied up at the government wharf at  Secret Cove, after gassing up exploded.  The owner managed to get the boat untied and pushed out from the wharf where  il burnt to the waterline. Nobody was  hurt.  Among''the residents of the area in  Vancouver last week to attend the annual  lapidary exhibition, were Mr. and Mrs.  Guy Clear, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hall and  Francis Stone. They all report it was a  most interesting exhibition with enti*ies  from as far off as California and Mexico.  One of the displays which created most  interest was a minuature model of a  living room wilh the. furniture including  a grandfather clock and radio, all carved  from rocks from the Hope Princeton  slide.  Also attracting a great deal of attention were pictures made of crushed rock  mounted on plastic by Mrs. Olive Colhour.  Mr..Jack Hall was in St. Mary's Hos-  ���by Mary Tinkley  pital last week undergoing tests.  Canon and Mrs. Greene recentlyspent  "four days in Powell River as the guests  of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Staniforth. They  visited many friends including Mrs.  Harvey Hubbs, Roy Marshall in the Extended Care Unit of Powell River Hospital,  Mr. G. Timlin in Acute Care and Mr.  Mace who is still making furniture Jn  his 91st year.  While Canon Greene and Mr. Slam-  forth visited the Centennial Museum, Mrs.  Greene visited the William Rudig family  in Paradise Valley.  The Rudings who were  residents of  ' the Redrooffs Road in 1962 are now happily settled on a 16  acre holding on a  -MacMillan-and^31oedel-shingle concession;-  where the boys are learning the shake  business.  They  own   two  Welsh  ponies  and Brenda is how an accomplished horsewoman.  At the last service at the Church of  His Presence, Fritz Leuchte sang a moving solo "Song of St. Francis", a hymn  which he has just composed. Accompanist  was Mrs/Leuchte.  Visitors from West Sechelt, the Dennis  Popple family and the Rev. Dennis Morgan, as well as the regular congregation  were all entertained at an Open House  tea at Killaly afterwards.  Anybody who has lost a ginger cat,  should telephone Mrs. Frank Jorgensen-  at 885-9796.  V -        V >~l   i J.F -    *_4>> a( a -a. j*   *  ry*iHVV"*'i,VV'V"^^  Wednesdoy. November A, 1970 "The Peninsula Times Pdge A-3  St.  THE ANGLICAN CHURCH  OF CANADA  _ SERVICES  Hilda's, Sechelt. Family Euchorist 9:30  o.m. (2nd and 4th Sunday). Holy Eucharist  every Sunday at 8 a.m.; 9:30 a.m. (1st and  3rd). Every Thursday at 10 o.m. Evensong  at 7:30 p.m. (2nd and 4th Sunday).  Si*._Mary's,uJGarden[Bay. Holy Eucharist���  11:30 a.m. (1st and 3rd Sundoy).  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. O. Popple, Sechelt 885-9793.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  CHurch Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Davis Bay Road and Arbutus  (2 blocks up from Highway)  JESUS THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD  PENDER HARBOUR  TABERNACLE  Sunday School 9:45 o.m.  Service  11  a.m.  Madeira Park���883-2374  Thc United Church of Canada  SERVICES  St. John's United Church - Davis Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Roberts Creek United  Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m.  Gibsons United Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.  Port Mellon United  Sunday Services - 7:30 p.m.  (2nd and 4 th Sundays)  Ministry  Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 886-2333  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  MERMAID AND TRAIL, SECHELT  PARK ROAD, GIBSONS  Sunday School Sechelt 10 a.m.   Church Service 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School Gibsons 9:45 a.m.  Church Service Gibsons 7 p.m.  PASTOR, Mr. R. ALLABY  Phone 886-2932  All Welcome  AiTT SUPPLIES  wmmtmmmifflmmwmmmmtitmmmmmimmmtmmg!  fi^Mfen-W-  miimmmmMMMmmmMMmmmwimmmmimmmmMmwmM!  SUCKING? - SPUTT8NG?  CALL  I  P.O. Box 64, Sechelt  Phone 885-9960  Saw or split logs around home  or building site for clearing,  firewood or haul away.  __3-  5  mmmmimtmiwmmmmmmmmmtiimmmwm    _-_-_.__-.-_a--J -~���������4. ���- "-  a****************-.*-.    t"{jJ.  SECHELT AGENCIES  DATE PAD  * This free reminder of coming events Is o service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD, Phono Peninsula Times direct for Irco listings, specifying "Dato  Pad", Pleaso note that space Is limited onrl somo advar*co dates may  havo to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always corrv lull details  Nov. 4 - fl p.m. Sechelt Legion Hall, Dlnao.  Nov. 6 -fl |>,m, Sochc.lt Indian Hall, Bingo,  Nov,   7���2   p.m.   St,   Bartholomew's  Parish   Holl.   Gibsons.   Christmas  Da/aar,  Nov, 7-  From 9 p.m, Legion Holl Sechelt, Armistice. Dinner and Dance,  N���v   7���2-4 p.m. St, Hildo's Hall, Sunshino Rebekah Lotlgo 82, Fall  Bo/oar,  Nov. 9���-8 p.m. Sunshine Const Gold and Country Clubhouse. Card night.  Nov,   10���2-4   p.m.   Wilson   Crook   Community   Holl,   United   Church  Women'*. Fall Tea /". bn'nor,  Nov,  11     I I o,m   Riimt-mbranc., Pay Service,* at all Cenotaphs,  Nov,   I?   -Fl p.m.   Roberts Creek Community  Holl,  Community Awn,  Monthly Meeting.  Nov,   16���2  p.m,   Gibson*.   Ileallh  Cnntro  O.A.P.O.   No,   30,   Regular  Meeting oi"' election ol nlllccrn.  Nov,   111-   Legion Hall, Madeira Pork. Hospital Auxiliary Mooting.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  OF REAL ESTATE  Mulllplo Llttlng 5-irvlc-a  Voncouvor Real Eitata  Oonn.  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  "i  %i  Telephone. 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pino Rd. & Grondview Avo.  P.O. Box 62. Gibsons, B.C.  {BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMATES  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  /    For Expert Blasting.  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-2304 or 886-2945  R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2235  BE  Box 128, Secholt, B.C.  BUILDERS  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  Journeyman Finishing  Harold Beninger  Box 14, Sechelr, B.C. - Ph. 885-2355  coast backhoe & trucking  .        '-ltd. ���������  Fill, Cement-Gravel/Drain Rock, etc,  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  STUCCO  Old Homes A Specialty  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  Stucco & Masonry Contractor  FRANK FRITSCH  Phone 886-9505  Box 522 - Gibsons, B.C.  I & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Bqckhoes  Ditching - Excavations  ���.  OFFICE IN BENNER BLOCK  j.85-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  Land Clearing. Land Development  Road Building. Road Work  Call  OSBORNE LOGGING CO. LTD.  Box 189, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9767  HAIRDRESSER  ANN'S COIFFURES  in the Bal Block  Next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons 886-2322  HEATING '& SHEET PJIETAL  HALL SHEET METAL  Domestic - Commercial - Industrial  Telephone 885-9606  Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.  Free Estimates - Fast Service  G & W DRYWALL  Drywall acoustic and textured ceilings.  Now scrying Gibsons orea and the Peninsula.  Phone 884-5315  Box 166, Port Mellon, B.C.  JOHNSON'S  BUILDING MAINTENANCE  Specializing in:  Paper Hanging, Interior & Exterior decorating,  Rug Cleaning. All types of Building  Maintenance. Floor Installation.  Window Cleaning.  PHONE 885-9715 AFTER 4 P.M.  Box 642 - Sechelt, B.C.  JOURNEYMAN BUILDER  ��� EXPERT FINISHING ���  Alterations - Additions - Kitchen and  Bathrooms a Specialty  RAYCRAWSHAW  RR 1, Sechelt, B.C. - Phono 885-2198  PENINSULA STUCCO & DRY-WALL  *   All Kinds of Concrete Work  Albert Ronnbcrg 886-2996  BUILDING SUPPLIES  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Sloro  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview - Phono 886-2642  BUY DIRECT FROM MILL  $0 DOWN. TERMS AVAILABLE,  Cut all sizes, Timber and Plank, Dimensional  Lumber   and   Plywood.   Wo   deliver   on   tba  Sunshino Coast,  Check Our Prices Peforo Buying.  TRANS. PACIFIC MILLS LTD.  1349 Mitchell Road, Richmond, IJ.C,  Phono 321-2380  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Glvo Us A Call  FREE ESTIMATES  CAB.NE.T MAKERS   OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  llaidwood Specialist. ��� Fine Cu.tom Furnituio  htoio nnd Restaurant Fixture*,  , Furnituro Repairs  Custom Designed Kitchens and Bathroom*  In all prlco rondos,  R BIRKIN  Poach Avo., Roborftt Crook, B.C.  Phono 006*2531  P K RENTALS  Madeira Park, B.C.  Gravel - Fill - Top Soil - Bulldozing  Loader - Backhoe - Trucks  Phone 883-2240  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filling by hand and machine  ���Spray Tex Sparkle Ceilings���  Phone 886-7193 - Roberts Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone: Sechelt 885-9550  ELECTRICIANS  ,  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential - Industrial and Marino Wiring  Electric Heot - Lino Work  RETAIL STORES  Phone 886-7244  ������'V,--**'  BILL McPHEDRAN  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7477  TILLICUM HEATING & SHEET  METAL  OIL - ELECTRIC & GAS  No down payment  Phone 885-9494  JAHBTOH SERVICE  Welcome to The Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  REASONABLE RATES  KEN C. STRANGE  Phone 886-7131 - Gibsons, B.C.  ** ���  ���*    - *  jygAgHi^E STOP   At thc Sign af tho, Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  8, MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repair-  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721        Ros��� 886-9956, 886-9326  C&S HARDWARE  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons -886-9352  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  TASELLA SHOPPE y  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Sechelt, B.C.  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY  Roberts Creek  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying (or  Landscaping and Trees  Phone 886-2684  SEWING EWCiMES  Bemina & Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS'AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono Havies - 885-9740  SURVEYORS  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C* Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  TAXI  OPTORHETRIST  FUEL  c  ANADIAN  P  FRANK E.  DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  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  TIRES  PLLUil.BIMG  ROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable onrl  economical Cooking,  Heating and Hot Woter,  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 885-2360  Wharf and Dolphin - Sechelt, B.C. .  RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  ,SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  w* - 1;i <***.>, *"-i  -��.a_____aaa_*_  ���_'/���,.������*  *AAJ>__l>^Aaa<waa_a j_-a*M<^'*>-fa-_>*�� **^W--��.WW^t_<_  MEM STAMPS  Commercial Printing  ie I ones  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE LTD.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas - Diesel Repairs - Welding  Evlnrudo Solon ��� OMC Parts fl. Servico  Phono 886-7411 Gibsons,  B.C.  For Your Fuel Supplies  DANNY Willi I IK  your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  806-9663 - Hopkins Landing  ��� iiiiwiir��-_.i*i***M ii mim .i  a. mm*mm<m<*0*im*.mm.w  mmmmmmu^mm*  -FURIMCES   PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  ainsoNS  FSSO Oil. FURNACrS  Na {town payment * bonk mtemt  Ten ycais to poy  Complete lino of appliance.*  For fre-i cjtlmoto���Coll 806-2728  SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipelining - Steom(ittlnr)  Hot Water Heatino. - Plpo Larjfllnf)  FRF.F. ESTIMATES  Phono 886-7017 oi 886-2848  RESOI_T5  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All electric cabins. Boat rental*,,  Launchlno Ramp.  Mercury Outboard Soles and Sorvico,  Morino Ways, Repair*-.  883-2248 - Madeira Park, B.C.  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park - Pendor Harbour  Port*. tS. Morino Service,- Pooler (or Evlnrudo  O.MC. Stern Drlvo - Lawn bay - Sportyak  Sprlnobola, - K&C Tboimor-loi*. ond  Pioneer Chain Saw Denier  Phono 883-2266  coastal Tires  Sunshino Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE'  All Brands Avallablo  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:3,0 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only,  TOWIMG  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Movinu & Loo Towing  L, HIGGS  Phone 885-9*125  TKAWSFEU  RESTAURANTS  EARLS COVE RESTAURANT  Open 9 a.m. to tho lost Forry  Homo Cooked Canodlan ond  European Dtehos  JOE ANP MARY FRASER  the those spacer, lo  reach nearly  10,000 people  every week!  Only $5.45 per month  Till; TIMES - Phone 1105-965-1  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Mousahold Moving, Packing, Storagn  Packing Materials For Sola  Member of Allied Von Llnei,  Canada's No, I Movors.  Phono 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  WAREHOUSES  Sechelt 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-217J.  DAILY SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  S-TRVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furniture to anywhere- In Canada,  General Freight.  Low-bed  ond heavy  ha-illnn,  UPHOLSTERY   BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Ri>u|ihohteiln(] -'Restyling - Complete Drapery  j.rvlto �� Sample*. s.ln|wn in !h,�� homo  Phono 886-2050 after 6 p.m.  or 006-2873  Your Rtislnes'. Car.l  In lliin r.pocc. will  reach nearly  10,000 people!  Low cost - High power  I  ��.���' S*k>  ,A^$e  ^rA^^^*;.-*-*  ^s*M..-A*ti,.-:a":'.  5l  ft  ii  4 ���  Oppose action . . .  [ackenzie  OilOWS  DP Association  Douglas stand  Sechelt Notes  TO HONOR Miss Dianne Ono, Mrs. Tom  Lamb entertained at a surprise shower  recently. Friends and neighbours gathered  to wish Dianne well and presented her  with beautiful cups and saucers. Dianne  became the bride of Mr. Graham Allan  on Sunday, November 1st.  Mrs. J. Parker of West Sechelt has  returned from a brief visit, to Victoria.  The weather was enjoyable and while  there she called on Mr. and Mrs. Don Mc-  Nab. Mr. "McNnab was manager of the  Bank of Montreal here and was active on  Culinary arts of the Senior Citizens  Association Branch 69, Sechelt, must  be well-known for there was a queue  at tlie home baking table, long before  W"*? -���������.���_-  T ,* b,_i  _._, y.  Busy Helpers  the Bazaar opened on Saturday.  Serving delicacies at the tea which  featured cakes decorated in Halloween theme   are:  Mrs.   J. Stein-  hauser, Mrs. M. Whittaker, Mrs. Ruth  Mitchell, Mrs. Maxine McNeil, Mrs.  Mary Watson and Mrs. Betty Ben-  inger.  the hospital board when St. Mary's was  under construction.  Ottawa is the home of recent visitors  to the Ben Langs, Mrs. Dougherty and her  daughter Miss Helen. They were impressed  with our scenery and took photographs  of thc Church, probably the last taken  before the fire.  Ladies of St. John's United Church may  have that gift you have been looking for  and remind everyone to visit their Bazaar  on November 10th in the Wilson Creek  Community Hall.  Sechelt Library has a selection of new  books.  Recent visitors to Mrs. Alice A.  French, Miss Dorothy Jeannettc of Seattle Washington. Mr. and Mrs. Lorne  Bowering with sons Michael and Peter  of Burnaby. Mr. Bowering is the director  of YMOA Camp Elphinstone.  Also visiting was Mrs. Gladys Mac-  Millen bf Vancouver and calling on old  friends she was at one time on the teaching staff of School District 46 and one  of the earlier teachers at Pender Harbor.  Visiting Mrs. Betty Beninger her sons  Frank and Varey Williams and his wife  Margery all of Calgary Alberta.  Division seven plans  visit lo Legislature  DIVISION    seven  students    at Gibsons,  Elementary School are working very  hard to raise sufficient money to take the  whole division lo the Legislature next  y_ar.  Showing their appreciation lo thc  Times, for publicising their recent Walkathon, the following students wrote individual thank-you letters which were a  delight to read: Wendy Guenther, Steven  Carey, Chris Hill, Rick Lawson, Tommy  Gulbrickson, Lorie Plows, Carol D,augh-  tery, Janet Maekay, Stuart Josephson,  Jordic McElhoes, Harold Peterson and  Michelle Phillips.  Michelle Phillips letter has been  selected for publication, which reads:  "Thank you for coming down from  Sechelt to take pictures for us.  If everyone turns in the money, we  would have made eleven hundred dollars.  Everyone will probably want to have  made eleven hundred dollars, so Ihey  probably will turn il all in,  Our future plans will bc to havo:  buttle drive, bazaar, raffle, individual  projects,  All together, our class, Miss Craig's,  made four hundred dollars, On our trip,  we hope to visit: lho Legislature, Totem  Park, Under Sea Gardens, Crystal Gardens  and the Wax Museum",  Art lecture series  for night classes  -"^f  MaX "a. V  *���       f  ,S  s~~t  "M  i  *?-a.     ��*���-���* \  a"***}  fiaaaa.  V  J*Y>  s  af\  a^\.  /     **  ���j:  /  -V'  NDP Constituency Association for the  B.C. Mackenzie Riding has lined up  with National NDP leader T. C. Douglas  in his stand against the use of the Canada  War Measures Act during the present  situation in- Quebec.  Letter to Prime Minister Trudeau was  submitted last week by president of the  Association, Fred Corlcy, and states:   -  I .am writing on behalf of the NDP  Constituency Association for the British  Columbia Provincial Riding of Mackenzie.  Wc, as <an organization, protest the  jjse_oLthe���Canada-AVar-Measures-Act-in--  dealing with the criminals and murderers  who are using the cause of separatism in  Quebec as a front, or an excuse, to commit  their cowardly and vicious crimes against  the Canadian people.  We expect your "keep cool" message  has been taken to heart by most of the  people charged with the responsibility of  administering the law in all levels of our  society. But as I am sure you are aware,  there are many reactionary "nuts" in positions of trust, who are just itching to use  these extraordinary powers to persecute  any gioups or individuals who do not  agree with the politics expressed by them  or their administrations. I only have to  bring your'attention to His Honour Mayor  Tom Campbell of Vancouver as a classic  example. He has already stated in the  Press that if he can. he will use these  powers on draft dodgers, hippies, yippies  ���and-othet,-Jiornts-df tiansient youth and  protest movements. Where this kind of  person would go from there is anybody's  guess, and, while in our opinion Mayor  Campbell is bad enough, we are~sxtre that  he would not be the worst' of many in  our country.  While we do have faith in your integrity in dealing with this horrible situation, and do wish you unqualified success  in leading our faith, had some of your  predecessers taken the ease step, and who  is to say what the future will bring in  thc way of Prime Ministers. In other words  Mr. Prime Minister, we are fearful of  the possible results of the precedent you  have set.  We therefore support the position  taken by our National Leader, Mr. T. C.  Douglas, i.e. that the laws of this country  should bc adequate to deal with this  type of criminal. If they are not, change  them through the usual channels and  make them adequate.  In closing we urge you and your  government to rescind Ihe use of the  Canada War Measures Ac, a. quickly as  possible, in order- that���the���Democratic  processes of protest and controversy may  continue in our country in a free and  open manner.  Thanking ynu and your colleagues  for any consideration.  FRED R. CORLEY, President,  NDP Constituency -Ass'n, Mackenzie, BC.  .    -_*���   Wat*, ail ������*. ��,  Canadian consumer  ART ).ccturc Series of Ihe night classes  . in Gibsons will present Mr. David  Hull of Vancouver speaking on "Modern  Trends and Techniques in Canadian and  American Art" on Friday, November Ii  ut Elphinstone Secondary School, in the  art room,  Mr. Hull I.s well. <|iiallfied lo speak  on many facets of the ail world, being a  .graduate of Ihe College of Ail and In-  (I11.ilrial Design lu Newcastle, England; as  well iih Vancouver School of Ail, For  Home I line, he has worked with graphic  art in Vancouver, a.s well an conducting  night   elar-ses  I here,  In the ���first half of the two hour .so*;-  (tion, Mr, Hull will led nre and .show slides. /-  The ln.sl half will be open lo question*,  and dl-seu.sslon'i, find lho.se attending  may bring work done, or In progress, for  criticism and comment (only one per pertain, p|cn*ic,) or you may '.tart a painting  lhal  nlghl,  (V*t   (if  the  lecture will  be SI.   Please  nolo lhal llu* dale is Friday, Nov. tith  not Thursday Ihe 5th as originally ���(Che-  doled, j  by Mrs. A.R.B. Lawrence  President. Canadian Toy Testing Council  THE LAST year produced several excited  flurries about toys on the Canadian  market which were deemed by some  members of the public and the news  media to be unsafe. The whole subject of  unsafe toys is, of course, highly charged  with emotion and leads to the kind of  hysteria that prompted one mother to  write us: "I've heard so much about some  of the products that are being put out  not being safe for children that one has  to be afraid of everything." While this  is patently untrue, there is a lot of justi--  ficd concern regarding the safety of toys  on the njarket* In view of this, Canadian  Toy Testing Council thought it might  be useful to give a brief survey of exactly  how much legislation we have in Canada  regarding toys, what legislation is being  planned, and some cf the hazards to watch  out for which no legislation is ever likely  to cover.  PROVINCIAL LEGISLATION  Ontario and Manitoba have legislation  requiring that all stuffing in plush and  similar toys bc of new material. As these  provinces represent such a large prc-  centage of thc Canadian toy market it  means that most Canadian manufacturers  meet this requirement. But this is not  binding on toys coming into the rest of  Canada from abroad. ;  The federal Food and Drugs Act protect:! Ihe consumer against hazards in  lho.se toys made up from, or containing, a  substance which can be injected���for examples, makeup for dress-up play and  Ihe filling,*; of bath balls, (These are not  permitted to have a high bacteria count  or be otherwise toxic)  The federal Hazardous Products Act  of 11)00 has Ihe power to ban any toy  which may be deemed a danger to safety  "benm.se of Its design, construction or  contents". S.�� far, there are few specific  hazards spelled out other than controlling  the lead  content  of   paint and   banning  the use of jequirity beads. Nevertheless,  a set of standards is now being drawn  up by the Canadian Government Specifications Board in Co-operation with the  Department of. Consumer and Corporate  Affairs for inclusion in this Act, which  will give the consumer far-- greater protection from many of thc hazards encounter- '���  ed in manufactured toys.  As members of the Canadian Toy Testing Council are sitting on the Committee  helping to draft these standards, we have  reason to hope that many of the hazards  mentioned below will be eliminated. In  the meantime, however, there are certain  precautions that parents should take in  selecting toys.  COSTUMES  Read the label carefully to determine  whether a costume is flame-rctardant and  whether washing will affect this quality.  Some light-reflecting parts arc desirable,  if the costume is .o bc worn at night. As  masks can restrict vision and be uncomfortable, Canadian Toy Testing Council  recommends using washable theatrical  make-tip instead. It is safer, cheaper and  just as much. fun. Arrows and darts intended for young children .should be protected by a firmly affixed rubber lip or  suction cup. '   .'  ELECTRICAL TOYS  Canadian Toy Testing Council believes  that play housekeeping equipment which  is primarily intended for the three-, four-,  and five-year-olds .should not be electrical.  This ago group has no way of understanding thc potential fire, shock and burn  hazard or the potential of an electrical  outlet and so has no business plugging  anything into one. A simulated piece of  equipment, possibly with an imitation  cord terminating in a suction cup ot  magnet is equally .satisfactory for thi*.  age of make-believe.  PARENTAL RESPONSIBILITY  The responsibility for the protection of  Special Guest  Commending members on the amount  of work witich had gone into making  the. annual bazaar such a tremendous  success, provincial president of tlie  Senior Citizens Association, Mrs.  Smith, opened the event on Saturday.  Pictured from left are, very active  publicity chairman, Mrs. Hazel  Evans, Branch 69 president, Mrs.  Madge Hansen, Mrs. Smith and Mrs.  Olive McGregor, Senior Citizens'  counsellor for this district.   '  ��w*Bi-,''*as''i����*^^  children lies not only with toy designers,  manufacturers and legislators but ultimately .with the parents. Almost.any toy  'can be unsafe if given to the wrong child  at the wrong age or if it is misused.  Parents must anticipate the accidents that  can occur particularly in a family where  there is a wide age span and teach older  children to keep many of their toys out  of the reach of younger ones. This is^true  not only of obviously dangerous toys such  as chemistry sets and dart- games but  of-many seemingly harmless toys. A marble, for instance, can mean hours of play  to a nine-year-old boy and death to a  baby. -  In addition, an intelligent assessment  of the possible misuse of a toy is in order.  For example, a pull toy is an excellent  one for a toodler but should never accompany him into a play pen or crib where  the cord could get caught" around his  neck  and strangle  him.  Parents should also bc cognizant of the  dangers inherent in some toys. They  should warn school-age children who arc  using electrical toys such a.s Wood-burning  sets not to operate such toys when their  hands or clothing arc wet. They should  sec that inflatable water toys are never  used by non-swimmers in water beyond  their depth.  Finally, that most innocent-appearing  toy, the balloon, has been known to asphyxiate several children who inhaled  instead of exhaling while blowing them  up.  f\o^atCanadian cJLeaIon (Oranch /jo. 109  Invites all ex-servicemen and their families to the  November 1 lth Remembrance Day Service at the  Cenotaph in Gibsons at 11 a.m. Luncheon and  refreshments will follow afterwards in the Legion  Hall.  A A       )-  A  D  uo_  I  A  __""__  is is a $3 S  II ..<���*.*. whrn iin conlmr.l)  Your n.lvTiliMinj lu Ihl*. '.porn will nodi  n.loily .'/.Oil horn-", (uvci 9,000 piM-ple)  niih \..*i:l- II';. lho mo'.l i .onoinliol way lo  ico. It itt.'Kt Sunshino Coo*.| | its .plo licton-.ii  linn*", oil;, uu Into mom liunu'i. llton ony  olhrr   n.*w".|>0|>er    pioduccd    In    thl*.   flM'o,  The limes  Phnnn B85-9634  YEAR  Wo havo a largo stock of wintor tiros. Plan ahoad  and got yours now while selection lasts.  ES2  SCTsm:s:m;s  'MsssasasBsmsxsp.  sse^BW**?*^^  'iiSiSb-S, **  $33.74    $36.74  $30.98    $35.98  BELTED WIDE OVALS _. _, _   BELTED "78" SERIES    4' PLY "78" SERIES - -     $19.98    $30.98  RETREADS; "78" & "70" SERIES    $ 13.25    .$20,60  TIRES AT VANCOUVER PRICES  COFUPARE AND SEE  IT  CUE) ��WHC8 51flSDD WwamfaBt T%  \o/  t/o  I  Phone 886-2700  S-Bonds, Gibsons, B.C.  OM ALL CHAIN SAWS. OIL, GAS CAWS. TOOLS  (AXES, WEDGES, RAFTING DOGS, ETC.), ROPE,  FIBREGLASS AND RESINS.  faggssrs^^  CT3  Cowrie Street, Sechelt - Phone SSS-B626  i  I  SBffiS  *l a>a-��.aa.,*a**^*_aa*a_,a_,��j,.,*��. -. -a. fa#*  4.  <  i~,-.av;  + n.�� *��.*** wm a-** *���**���*���*��� *"***��� �������-"�����*  kA^^MAA-r'-A,^ *��� V*  *.* * * **  .��.*  ���   N.V*V*n ^h,SJf.^K����^A������*J,-*^'''**A*h*#44M *w  -*.,�����* 4 *\ at* *". ***- rf* ����*. ���I *^������"���* ���  iaya��sF��i;*!i>**.'-. ��,_. m,0^ttmr}4.^!lyi~?0yr-'?~?'P-.--2'-j4-j y*ryy*ia* W* J^*> J * 0W*f *~1*-P~& T* 1"�� Tt* * j* *"*. *-"*** a��i ** *��"���"*" "*"*"'  ryv y-t-rvir* v^yv-r* ��^,rrirr^rryirr,fr^f^i,  *yy yr-aO---?** * *- > ��.yyyj?�� *- ���fr.-s^rr^rfTfTT  If 'Tv A./M  A A *  fi *>, v, ^--v   (  ' 51 *f/ '    1'*'      "A    ' *-  ' *-*���*��� / " -'  ' k. -* v* -vA* V:^ '^-'���\ v / >-���-"  yj  *��.*>     "    V i\~ i'*&i\L\  "A*" ' '/V ."��� a/  \  .'.J-l  I '  <  "1   _.,._....    __-__.,,..____  ' ^*^*a^f V    -.*l     '.a FF I  ���    *  i .,-'r*,    ." >  , a    i V-  ", "la "���  I' ���( '  t-   *FF   i-  ������    1.  "    *.  J,_-    ��** ff-.  w.^ _i. a-feFg     ;  ���a- *       ,  aa3a5_,*, �� --tJ*-S    '  v   A      j- *i    ������) ^  Pau/  St.  ~Pmrnr  Letter from  Parliament Hill  Bright  Spectacular scene greeted clients of  the Bank of Montreal in Sechelt on  Friday where everyone, even the  manager Mr. E. Booth were in the  spirit of Halloween. Hardly recognizable in their disguise are from left,  Spot.  standing: Carol Bystedt, Mr. Booth,  Diane .Archer, Bob Scales, Edna  Naylor, Fran Ayris, Ann Shaw. Taking care of the piimpkin are: Henry  Koch, Daine Eberle and Holly Leh-  mann.  OTTAWA���Ideas picked up while splashing aiound in a shallow sea of words:  There has been more unity in this  nation during the past week or so than  I can recall. Unless judgment fails me���a  not improbable event���Canadians at home  in Coast Chilcotin have sensed that the  ordinary people of Quebec despise violence and terrorism just as much as anyone. The people of Quebec are different,  in this case, in that they suffered most  immediately and directly from the professional revolutionaries.  Another thought is that the claim that  the FLQ was born in the poor and the  disinherited is utter bushwa. It defames  thc poor. It suggests that the poor halve  lower moral standards than others, that  they area sub-human class who lack the  moral fibre of the middle class or the  rich. I know no justification for this  claim, except a very reprehensible one  which is called partisan politics. I predict  that time will prove that the FLQ savagery was sponsored by men of comfortable  means who had no worry as to where their  next meal was coming from if, in fact,  they ever had known such deprivation;  that instead they were dilletantes, engaged in what Jean Marchand calls the  rape of the conscience.  An NDP "friend suggests-he made a  :." terriblelmistal&,f ^^  tically. -in. opp6$ittg'4he;-"War Measures  Act. I disagree. His judgment of the necessity of the measures was not the same  as mine, but his right and duty to vote  against them should be unquestioned.  Parliament would be in bad slate if a  measure such as this passed without dis-  .sent.  I, am indebted to Bruce West, Globe  and Mail columnist, for these observations on a piece of Press Gallery punditry.  Mr. West quotes the pundit as writing  "Now w��* must he aware that the bubble  (of Tiudeaumania) is even more burst-  able because it is blown up mainly by the  unthinking Silent Majority of average  men who are notoriously fickle."  Mr, West's comment: "How do you  like (hat for a disdainful appraisal of those  Canadians who provide such a preponderant mca'sure of the sinew, the faith,  the courage, thc taxes and���yes, the brains  ���which permit this great country to  function nnd thrive?"  "This   writer,   it   would   seem,   sees  Canada as being made up mainly of two  groups, a kind of intellectual elite and  a scruffy kind of rabble."  My own comments are written thc  morning after Montreal's  elections.  Odd, Isn't It, that in a city where pundits were tolling us thai citizens were too  frightened to vote, a record number turned out lo vote?  Odd, isn't it, thai supposedly expert  observers can pontificate publicly about  the hidden support for FLQ in Quebec  (They despise the violence but sympathize  with them too, etc, etc.). Yet when a  political group which contnined some  FLQ sympathizers submit,*, itself to tho  voters of Montreal, It suffers a defeat  of monumental proportions,  Odd, Isn't il, Mint although pundits tell  us that .lean Drapouu'.s opponents had  the sympathy of the poor and the disinherited, Diapeau'ii majority in Ihe slum  district,, of Montreal was the Hamo as in  ��� the wealthy section.  Odd, isn't It, that on the eve of the  election, Molf-proclulincd democrats wanted the Montreal flection postponed?  Thero are some very odd ideas about  democracy being bruited about in this  country,  In Your Garden  ���by The Old Rake  THERE are- some crops in the garden  that are more br less permanent. Two  that come lo mind are rhubarb and  mint. The fact thot they are permanent  often leads to them being neglected,  thus they do not produce to their potential.  If rhubarb is top dressed every year  with well rotted manure or compost it  will produce well for years.  After being in the same place for a  number of years the clumps get larger  and larger and the plant has a tendency  to send seed heads up. When this happens it is time to lift the whole clump  out of the ground and leave it exposed  to the frost for awhile. It can then be  ���di_!.i<___*.__ysing -the two Jtorks,_back_to  back method and replanted in a soil  made as rich as possible.  The stalks of rhubarb should never be  cut off, grasp the stalk firmly, low down  and pull with a slight twist. The stalk  will^come off cleanly with no "danger, of  leaving a stump to rot and invite disease.  If the odd seed head does appear, cut  it off as soon as possible, as leaving it  will only sop the strength of the plant.  Rhubarb can be forced both inside  and out. Inside by bunging in a clump  to the basement, where the heat will send  up tender stalks. Outdoors the clump  can be covered with a bucket or box  with the top and bottom "removed. After  forcing, the clump will take a couple of  years to get back their vitality.  If mint is allowed to grow without  check it soon gets all over the garden  and tho leaves get smaller and weaker.  -Txr-produce the nice dark green leaves  that are so desirable for cooking and  making mint jelly, the best way is to  grow it in an old tub, where you can  feed it and still keep it under control.  Parsley is another crop that can be  classed as permanent if we allow some  , of it lo go to seed.  Chives is another useful vegetable that  rcquiies little care. Divide the plants  every other year and as soon as they  produce floweis, cut them down and the  plant will soon send up new tender leaves  that make a good substitute for onions.  Wednesday, November 4,1970     The Peninsula Times Page A-S  S('.��a��-S'^F��a .  K^iffft ��iriiT,ffiw_a nfflrntfaa-iftHi,  ..   >���  ^>j*>-X'*f*,  A  i*i..***it.>.ia��.-����S��,��:.rMii*,iwl��rfil.ir*iW Wi'  ftVj*_gi��-_��;J?  _-i__WK9Safi_->  we rent just* about anything:  * CEMENT MIXERS      * LIGHT PLANTS     * SAWS  * SANDERS     * WASHERS     * JACKS  * PAINT SPRAYS     * ETC. ETC.  PAVES BAY, B.C.  885-2848 or 0S5-&I5I  A  ^"T?"^*!-"^^  Blake C. Alderson D.C.  CHiftOPISACTOR  Post Office Building Sechelt  Phone 885-2333  Res. 886.2321  Tuesday ro Friday 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  . Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.  EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT  *  ti  .    Cof^&% ^    ^  ^ros$*  Si&uafed in SecEsel. Jewellers  Exclusive Distributor of  MICH'S  IMS  ATW-B^^ <*- WA  r ^vTt ':���'* A> - AhA*;y*  V&VVt-f   L. a*'  Mints ������* Truffles  * Gingers  * Chocolates  . to suit all tastes  -We'll take orders  for your own  Specialties���-  ��� ��������.' *:;** "*; -. v.! ^!^':W|f^  ��� 7\\  -7 ' i t.y x-\ a "' ��   'A^*w *# ^*-"��jfA  ���a->"     ��,,   i.#J*4^.<0i4��UU+*~*   m+   I.   -a.i^*a-^l.#.M*_.*..-A..^    ** -fat**-. -U     *        J-a-M        ' ff      * "** A   I* *   **!   ^^     f-**>^l'- f     IT f^ l'"**      "V   *1j V* I*"** tl -|*       ��ftf"h i- t__lll* 'imti iWlfif tf'T   * !**   it'*'ft* I.ll l*'t |-*-TjHl II-"* iff I tl AWUC  Shady Customer  Mr. S. Crow hasn't a dime in his    Rose Harrison (batman) made him  pocket but he was a welcome guest    president for the day  before Hal-  in .Sechelt's Bank of Montreal on Fri-    loween.  day where tellers, Nora Leitner and  Use 'Times' AdBrieis to Sell, Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  An English company now manufactures  a fillppiny paint an an anil-burglar device.  "Thin point dot**, nol dry," explain;, mi len  mnnaner Alfred Ski 11m'fit, "no it Ik ��1-  mofit Inipusnible lo i\v\ a j'rip on Its  Rronsy Kitifaco," Pocliyards havo hotti;hl  dotno- not tiM a hoohy I rap for hurclar*.,  hut hccuiiiu- ,'inlloiH have, hocn tiinuRi.lliH:  t'M'l frlcnil). ahoaril nhlp hy htdplni; thctn  lo ollmh ovor the dookyard wallii, "Now  Ihln i,v<-niit> linn hoon hlocked," mild Mr.  ���Skllhotilt. "And lho ��i*oh'h -alino fl|(urc��  havo dropped, loo,"  is one of the  in life.  c'"a  E��f]  PHONE 885-2444  I ^^m^Sw^^m'^  t&ik* t JilitFilWai.*  _^V^*aS^A'*-^#i'UwW^ ' -""*'  |;4A  aCaJ*"*".,^^" I  Thai's how many times we inspect a Volkswagen.  Th-a-so aro somo of llio oVs our llttlo  car hos lo flol In our factor*/.  Ill's easy lo foil lho ok's from lho no's.  Ono no Is oil you ovor soo.)  Wo pay fl,397 pooplo Just |o look for  things |o so/no lo.  And no Is no.  A visitor from Brazil onco ast;od us  what wo wo ro oolng lo do obout a roof  lhat como through wllh a donl in It.  Pouts aro oo.y lo hammor out,  Ik) what wo did shook lilm a lllllo.  Wosmoshodlhoroofdownfoainofal  lump and throw It out In lho scrap pllo.  Wo stop V Ws for Hub ililng. thai you  may novcr nollco yoursolL  The fit of tho fining tn f no roof.  Tho finish In a door|amb.  In lho final Inspocllon olono, our VW  has to got through 342 points without  ono blackball.  Ono out of 20doosn't mako If,  i    Out you should soo tho ono3  lhat got away.  %  .������Mil     B���Hit*l|l p af*��Haa�� l>��*l*****l>�� ��  lt>*t  RoyeaB C^DiadSamilegion Branch W9 Gibsons -'SEEKS ��OUil SWiPOItf  \%  Mmwmmmm^  e    0    ��  ��iikom�� im tr ��lt u  6fh ond 7fh  ^n^;���,^^���^^^^^  iUUIJUOIUUIIUIIUUUIJIOI.^^  iTFn?f*'nT',TfH-T.T,"-"*"i^  1  * A 0%0* 0l0Sa0>^ * MMaWM^��.  Page A-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. November 4,1970  Community Club names  new slate of oiiicers  AT LAST general meeting of the Wilson  Creek Community  Club on October  27th, general elections were held for the  coming year.  Mrs. Dianne' (W.J.) Anderson was  elected president and Mr. Turner Berry  as vice-president.  Mrs. Erla English "agreed to take the  position of treasurer for another term,  Mrs. Marg Pearson for secretary, Mr.  .Glenn Phillips for recreation director, and  all three were duly voted in.  Mrs. Helen Phillips was elected as  publicity director, and the "Ways and  Means" committee elected was Mrs. Esther  Berry, Mrs. Vivian Ericson and Mrs. Anne  Pearson, with Mrs. Ericson as chairman.   The hall-rentals -were taken^over by  Mrs. Diana (Stan) Anderson, and everyone is asked to take note of this new  hall rental number that can be found in  the classified section of the local paper.  ���Mr. Glenn Phillips who is chairman  of the Centennial Committee, gave a report on the latest centennial bulletins that  were issued. Plans for the centennial project for the hall were discussed.  After the meeting was adjourned,  coffee and sandwiches were served. A  better turnout is hoped for, for the next  general meeting, as there were very few  members who turned out for this one.  There seems to be a large number of  children who use the hall facilities for  brownies, cubs etc. as. well as the swimming and baseball that is sponsored with  the help of the Community Club, but the  parents of these children seem to show  no interest in helping keep the club  running so that their children can continue to enjoy these facilities.  Please help support your new executive this year.  Scouis join Cub Pack  at Halloween campfire  a? MANY hew members of the 1st Sechelt  Cub Pack which is under the leadership of Mrs. Nora Leitner and Mr. Bruce  Cobleigh thoroughly enjoyed their first  Cub Halloween party.  .Dressed as pirates, tramps, and even  more surprising, as girls in mini-skirts  and maxi-skirts, the Cubs commenced  with a variety of games which put* them  in the mood for atvery spooky campfire.  1st Sechelt Scouts under leadership of  Mr. Jim Janiewick joined Cubs for camp-  fire held in the dark with just the wavering light of a pumpkin to keep the spooks  at bay, but it didn't keep away the most  gruesome witch to ever join a Cub party.  Furtive -glances in "Broom���Hilda's"  direction gave no reassurance of identity  and her awe-full shrieks sent chills down  many spines. Cubs don't take fright too  * easily and soon managed to cajole black  liquorice sticks from the Halloween  guest.  The evening ended with Cubs' dunking  for apples, which almost qualified them  for under-water endurance   badges.  f   '  ���'���    .-;  -*_.   /  ,<j   ���,���  tl 'of  .V ���"  5.    '-I  '*     i-  >*.    .  i  6  /"  a  i  *       r   ��� j  w*  /  f J  **s_  i@8@��7l_12i  ���*��ll*l.lW.UI7gB*_-_.  MORE  ABOUT...  o Regional district  ���from page 1  will be away from, the road and any  noise factor would be muffled' by surrounding trees. Well aware of opposition  and inconvenience of dust the company  plans an extremely clean operation. On  receiving neccessary approvals art immediate start is planned. Further, apart  from aiding the economy of the area, a  number of jobs for local men will be  created. ��� . ,  . Suggestion by Aid. Gerry Dixon tliat  the matter be turned over to the planning committee for further study, was  ruled out of order by the Chairman who  said "this is of interest to the Regional  District and not a problem of the municipalities. He added "it is evidently proposed to take over from Sechelt Sand &  Gravel whose earlier proposals were endorsed in principle."  Director Lorne Wolverton suggested  representatives of the Company be invited to meet with the Board in order to  present their proposals in fuU. Director  West, however, expressed the view that  rather than extend duration of the regular meeting, it might be advisable to call  a special meeting for this purpose. It  was therefore agreed to hold such a  meeting November 12.  Oh Myl  Looks like the Cubs have accomplished something, the Scouts are  after, but this elegant miss is cleverly  disguised Bob Nygard, complete with  white gloves, beads and bony knees,  taking part in a potato race at the  Cubs Halloween party held in Sechelt.  Childhood and genius have the same  master-organ in common���inquisitivencss.  m  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  Legion Hall, Sechelt  EVERY WE-2E*_ESf)AY-  AT S p.m.  Jackpot $200 - 50 calls  $125 - 59 calls  (up one every week)  $10 DOOR PRIZE  $75 to go  __���_  PRICES SO LOW YOU WONT BELIEVE IT!  WHILE THEY LAST:  A Few Examples of Many:  10' x 7' 5" ACRILAN PLUSH���  Color Turquoise. ���5>.^S\ ({&!<��  Reg. $96.00 NOVEMBER SPECIAL S^oWS)  8' 9" x 12' WOOL PLUSH��� Color Fawn,  slight damage. Reg. $160.00. /5(xj\ fcf/JH*,  NOVEMBER SPECIAL  ��J^o2)^P  12' x IT SEIGNIORY ��� Color Sandelwool, a  beautiful plain plush carpet made of Acrilan Carpet Fibre with elegant appearance.  Reg. $219.00. (fo(fo ^/ffv  NOVEMBER SPECIAL' &&Q&W  12' x 9' 6" STAMPEDE ��� Color Ultra Marine  Blue, double jute back, surface 501 Dupont yarn.  Made to last. Reg. $100.23: ..A* ~ ~ ���* '-  NOVEMBER SPECIAL ,., A..   12' x 8' 8" BAR HARBOUR ��� Color Mountain.  Fern, a two colored mixture Acrilan high-low tip  sheered loop pile. Reg. $115.02.  NOVEMBER SPECIAL...........   12' x T 5" NEW HAVEN���Color Avocado, thick  heavy plush Acrilan.  Reg. $120.00.  NOVEMBER SPECIAL   TWO COLORS ONLY:  .   FERN GREEN and SOLAR GOLD  A STURDY DOUBLE JUTE BACK CARPET-  NYLON  FACE YARN  MAKE  BY  HARDING,  installed over 1/4" thick foam undcrpad. Our  installed price includes: ~     ~   ~  CARPET, UNDERPAD, DOORTRIM  AND LABOUR.  Per square yard    fl Qt  WE  CARRY:  ARMSTRONG 12' x  12'  PLACE AND PRESS  VINYL ASBESTORS TILE���No Fuss No Bother,  will go on almost any floor surface.  Reg." $3.50 sq. yd. *__)   fl IS? sa.'  NOVEMBER SPECIAL     S^liS) V"--  Does Your Club or Group report its Activities Regularly to The Times?  ">n'iiw"��wi��a  .r(.,in,TiVn.i���i,i.j,i.;.fi��aai���iiii,i iVVi*.,-..;ir t-JirlL.-i.  is*��Si��siw*(ii*^^  7(7   S&l i o*�� i >25��v 3I*i ja   I  um . r. ,,.,i ainji.  ��� ���_*.a.-.��.__j*_-...     .  ��������� ������' "  \  ,  J  \  .  c  ^  \  *  v  L  J  \  V  y  f  >  i  o  ., j  13  r1  JV.  \$UM)W��  VfS3_SLaT'-M "���*���<"*--���      ,-      IMWffaaw. -.-Fan,,������  tv UBiBBOW ��[g(_)__ MM> Sim <mm>M$ *  .v PlBfflUiliSrig AID Wmh - \PlMmm it (MMK1 tV  tv mmm * tm?h b_j����es_i_s_. *r mmsk rare *  "FIBB�� (_��___3vMS9B_< ftnplNtas - TTbdeo-ws - TTnoD-oDQaaGD  ^^.ft TfliHllW  ' t  ii   tf* ,- *';a1|"  // ' f     ','-   *s'?I*J  Tii ' ^-"A,',   hw  \   A' ^r#i|i!i  , Iv y*7 M I*-- ��wf��.  ' vi~������ - ' * .Zt **��*^_*  ..aiaa^*"*.'  ��livlS - % B_.ia[k@s5  pOTml^B  Wmdi <S WfeiO�� & ����I��b  iw&sa4  I  FII8PAY, NOVEMBER 6th  OPEN TILL 9 P.M.  and SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7th  *<*���-  ���*��w-i**-��iHwt**(iiH*��itiwMw*ipiw*��lj**-iiiipi^*ffi-ji*w,jW*iuw.ii mmvmtM\wninun��wmiii>i��tiwwp**FW��***^w"tPii']|��l>__wi^iif��it*v^mwmmvmwB.rm'mfim nn vmmmww^iww*wwmnHuwm,wmwwummr>m*mwHm��mi<*...immmti\*tlmml wi*wi*p*f- r^ miv.t*���^.^^^ s^r-v*^w-^^yw.^^.^ _  nr  iV.  I!W  T^rxr  ff��  M *���* *-  '^3S_*����i^:;v  ii J .77*     ��� .  irs^Rwosoira & mmfa  ��*-*, ii  MAHII^E PEEVE, CilBSONS  Phono O0G-22C��  r^Jl!li^!l  TMiiiijijipiiWa-m I u*jnui��i*��^iffli*,'l^l*w^www**w**.^^  auVWJ�� -& ���e^'^-W^'/���^ ���ty-*lfLto^*&i*4!ri*'i��ll&Kp��*l>l&M   &<&.&fttn<1& fBtHtUUHvK aa^SavW^^rt^!*-, ^ t ��*J*IW"  rt^M-a-a-AW****^^  Ui -a^iijuiii m^i wyiMiijjp*^iMia*t*-tiiM  gO*4_> ���_aJl,F_a'ia.ia. Jan., aWA^��aa)i1i.1^wia<a_ti,  ��at-��^J.ffaWI.l^.w-^a.��J-J  W_N__aJi.ilthi_-i_W .j^-alia-ftfii M ii -ilBi.ii ��� Tttuvi, ������M-f^-t fr'mf-nv rmjAiMrt- u lifa-L  I   WA.Jt    h.UJ  *_    (.��LM.*.aM4^ ��rt.K ,_*^��^A. /wa-HU'^mUA *AA W ajaaaa. . _ a, , .  *���"*.���~ ���>*���"���   -��*>.   �����al��V��f-a ��������_, ���..-�� �������>��   k-kX^VVVr-IValNa-ial^a,^    _ <alW-->������<��- .,   ���,,     <-^>r^_,   .,.*>,    W "�� "��--��|^��    ���  a** VV-a.    ^  v^*\-*  ".a-lV<VVV��l-\%>\^>>\^Sa1,    , Waj WW %  ; ���c*~��. y ***V*ta, vyr\ vyw, yy^ry-s/yv-u  Family entertainment  NO restrictions this week at Twilight  Theatre in Gibsons; in fact it's family  week. Starting with one of the cleanest  family pictures to be produced, "80 Steps  to Jonah" starring 'America's Singing  SemsaMon' Wayne Newton who finds it  easier to run from the police than face  a possible stretch behind bars, as a result of being found in a crashed stolen  car.  Next, for all those people who enjoy  Jane Fonda, and those who are ready for  Susannah York again, after last week,  it's "They Shoot Horses, Don't They?".  A powerful drama set against the framework of a dance marathon in the Depression years, recreating the desperation, the  color, the sordidnesses, the tragedy and  the humor of a hungry generation turned  on by a fad that swept the country, a  -fad-so-bizarre-thaAt was "later banned  by law.;  TWELI6HT THEMR  GIBSONS . . .  m STEPS  Color - Starring Wayne Newton  'Good Clean Family Entertainment'  Wed., Thur., Fri., Nov. 4, 5, 6 ot 8 p.m.  and Saturday Matinee Nov. 7 at 2 p.m.  ^AAAAAIAA "��� *."- 'A' I.  ��� * 7 ���4s?'te&S3P^h^y^��r  i r"^ v\i3 -. ��� 'ar/}**h&r V*  hMm^w7 "p.  '_    ��'**    fth  -,' A  "a p.    f  a-aA<iwa**to��>��^i-*��b>wr.  mm.  BEST SUPPORTING  - ��� ACTOR  ''���"���"   816.Y0UE16  COLOR  Starring -Jane Fogda ond Susonnah York  Sat., Sun., Mon., Nov. 7, 8 and 9  at 8 p.m.  WM  s��  s-f  jf^ll*  ^^.waj  _____* il  j|f|.  r**|f i  Color - Starring David Hcmmings  Tuo., Wed., Thur., Nov. 10, 11 and 12  .   at 8 p.m.  Section B  Wednesday, November 4, 1970  r  Pages 1-6,  ^ -     ..       ***__.  "X,  ��� V   /  -V> a****  ft -,_��� ��� m -  New innovation I, ���.  : ,  ;  Post Offitee money orders  fall victim to computers  ������41.  i   Tr/.j��?tf/f>tw*\\  ^IjA  *k\      *  �� \   ���?        a* ,  vi,._ t.  //  --a. P  Jf f.  a, a**V .    ..>J-"V_-   '  * - - X^^f  H .     - V      - /   ?  t  >-*7*"7i-��  ��� -.a -"  _***���  *����--* '   J �� *     \  7 ��. - J -M  A'-,:  ��� Ky  / * A . '  i-f--" ; - '/,>%-    -t,*���, -*.*.: i  ,aj.c   . <'���>*;, , "   -J,   -.  __���,..-.._..,._.,.--. .���-,>...���>��� i��� _  .   _1k.��� _. ...r..ii,.i ^  Aaah!  Spine-chilling   moment   at the 1st dared look at the apparition. Larry  Sechelt Cubs Halloween party was Ivanisko  chews frantically on  his  the appearance  of  "Broom-Hilda", candy, Donald Dombroski is ready  blacker than the night, and it wasn't to flee and Tom Gibbons take-^a  until she had distributed  sticks of backward glance.                  /  comforting liquorice that tlie Cubs A  v^iwriiix  a, <*&$,*&  if1      ^��-  \la       \^*  "S  "A  .-o-  Minn; i  PP* ft  ftw�� ;���  v>  =-��� s  A  '���tfrxf^'i'im       ' 7  .**.*'  .*!a';f        Y*;1  >,    '.    'f.*-".f\ -Hi 1  \  v.  s  v..  "*x>       >-  A  .,.f-,'4*J-  ra-'v*i\<��  "Xa-*  ( ' n, f*l f.^    a    .     ��� - -������  -���' F   la,   J��*-N .    ^"*J-_.'   *   ;  v.,     .*,;VaIA^a^  *itfJ 'J*42S��a��,-!S *-S-v *  *   ~ 1 t       *     ' J Va      !     *  Apple-Bobbing  1st Sechelt Cubs, had lots of active tlie end, wise leaders knowing there  games to help celebrate Halloween, would be some very wet Cubs to take  but bobbing for apples was kept until    home.  IBBW�����?^w'����*��fP^^  ���fes.  a-J^avU  .(!���*_"*  S  imiaffl^^  iiksseii-ss^BS^s^  CTT-t  Jsa   la  "_3  =3  JDISSTT MiMDESS WWfc Mn Low Prlc  ��-TRACH  CAHTRiDGE TAPES  L50 - 5.60 - 6.9S  BKORD ALBUM!  <<  Johnny Cash  *   Elvis Presley  '''  Goorgo Jones  ,;'  Tammy Wynclfo  ''���'  Simon and  Garfunkcl  *  Tom, Jonos  '���'  Crccdanco  Clearwater  ;'  James Last  '���'  Joso Fctociano  ,:'   Etc., etc.                /  CASSETTE TAPES  only 5.2S  ft   COME Ei^RlY   -    LIMITED NUMBER   *  REMEMBER, THE ONLY STORE ON THE PENINSULA  WITH THESE PRICES  JlffllfSllIIIBIW^^  *sa  mm  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  ��i)ME  _a_  r  ^tttra-i-l  PHONE 805-2171  ~."t  PifiiiiiliiilQ^  CANADA Post Office's new money order  system, the most modern ever developed, has been officailly inaugurated by  the Honourable Jean Pierre Cote, the  Minister responsible for the Post Office  Department. The revolutionary new system was developed by thc application of  innovative computer-age techniques to  provide maximum efficiency and customer  security.  The billfold-size money order is pre-  piinled, except for the dale, office number, amount and currency, in machine-  readable characters. Small, typewriter-  M/e imprinters, add thc additional information to the forms at ,the time of purchase. Installed in post offices and sub  stations across Canada; the imprinters  allow wicket clerks .o record the.amount-  and other details at the time of purchase,  quickly, uniformly and accurately. The  names of sender and receiver of the money  order are filled in by the customer himself, ensuring him complete privacy.  Money order information is "read"  centrally by the Optical Character Recognition Unit. At Uie rate of 1,200 per  minute, documents qre read and fed into  a computer for simultaneous recording  and auditing operations.  The one-time development and implc--  mentation cost of "he new system amount  to $2 million. The  direct savings alone  will pay for the system in five years.  The Post Office Department expects  that the new system will considerably  increase its $1 billion annual gross sale  of money orders. The new money orders  are negotiable without charge, are available in Canadian, U.S. and British currencies, can be purchased ot post offices  throughout the business day, and provide  the customer with a high degree of security.  k  ...  i.  *,  I i  a    ^  *F*t  ''I  -*-*^Hi'*hii..ii'if*,,i,    ���' * 7", -i ���*    '* *    ""  ^f" *"***"   " w  '     '������ ��� " ���*���'-��� - *"rJi n~ hiSi d  ...  L*.  ���VI.    " !,!��� ,1    )'.���!��� -J.  CM  CALL COR 885-2H35  For all your Renovations,  Repairs and Cabinet Work  at reasonable rates.  ���<r"��-W*-��*y---*iiif niwuLWi-n-r^wnyrw^pyn.-wyH'.nt'l ��� >WV m���Ji'-jB"*'--*1*"*!  - -*--' *-��� nft 11 r-ni-^iVi rU r  Y  "'1 II1 ''^.''a. aa, niiu.i .'���' m ..in,  a. F- a. T       -Fl  I. .. fuji    ��� ,i i)i,ii|i,. i.i ji h ,. i|IM.|.,,t i��._m.i | i    ,J.ilJnJiJ'.����wtwi..ij,Lij.ip.iiliii.|iia..ijrja.na|.lij, ,1...,. jjiiji., la,;. , ��,j��.i|ihii.i ii^h   ij.iii   ���  iu,  w,,.^.. i...-.; ..... ���_���j  F      '                     O   -J                                      -       I*'*          f     .J*-V       a**                 'a'.-          "**      ',**,                           "a                     -.                >        j"              ,             jV                  "'                   ,*",     '    *        " *                    '          |   ''-*''." ff-7l      SV  I.I    ItlflVl   .111     ..,�����,��� I   I T   II.IMll.l.ll    .   l.-.l  i.,,1*.    ,,������,-,,', ^..������.F,    ,.,.,,���,..,..,    ,iril^.,a..vi   ,.   a.   .,_   ..a>      ..a   .J., Fg. J...^.     _" ,f .... A... *... ��� -���   Ai ���^'J.    ^. ..*_ .1 A.fr..>J*>ta  WE JUST DON'T KNOW EXACTLY THE DATE YET. IT'S A  MYSTERY IT IS FOR THAT REASON THAT WE ARE HAVING  A MYSTERY SALE���IT'S NO MYSTERY THAT/Wl WILL BE HAVING GOOD BUYS���ALL STOCK IS  OF ODD LINES THAT WE WILL NOT BE^jCARRYlNG IN THE NEW STORE���OVERSTOCKS���PLUS  OUR FLYER PRICES LASTWTIL SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7th, 1970.  z  UBT ��F THE LOOM BOYS' ATHLETIC SMUTS  SM-M-L 8 to 16. Reg. price Pkg. of two for $1.19.  XSTEitY SALE lessdfhciii SSc pkg.????  !���3__*��__C!__-__?  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^CTj^^^^  T��_k__ll-a_'JJ|ala^^*'  m  m  rvlEW'S HEAVY  FLANNELETTE SHIRTS  141/2 to 17.  OUR LOW PRICE $3.3.3.  t  MYSTERY SALE???  HilEN'S LANCER SPORT  SHIRTS  For Men ond Young Boys.  Reg. $5.00 up to $.1.00 ea.  MYSTERY sale price LESS than  HALF PRICE but HOW MUCH?  GBRLS OWm FRINGED  VESTS  Sizes 8 to  14.  Regulor Price  $5.99.  ���    OUR SPECIAL PRICE $3.00.  MYSTERY SALE PR8CE  $1.88  m  BOYS ACRYLIC KNIT  CARDIGANS  Sizes 2 to 6X.  Our Reg.  Price $4.98.  ViYSTERY SALE PRICE  LESS THAN $2.83  GARBAGE CAN LINER BAGS  Package of 10.  Compare at 65c.  rHYSTERY" SALE' PRICE  SOc???  BOYS PULLOVER  ACRYLIC1 STRIPES  ..    Our Reg. Price $5^98.  '     OUR SPECIAL $4.98.  ���^���ystSiix :$ALiE,:-$a.8$  C_I_J08ES SHAG SLIPPERS  Colors: Pink, Blue and Yellow.  Our Reg. Price $2.29.  EVIYSTERY SALE PRICE  LESS THAN $1.77???  ��� BOYS V-NECIC PULLOVERS  Maroon, Grey, Navy. 2-6X.  Reg. $2.98. Special $2.40.  MYSTERY SALE PRICE  $1.44  I2XEXES2B  *..��*s^^  Ii  MISSES  Misses up to 14 years,  ODD LINES OF SLACKS AND JEANS  STRIPES - PLAID - CHECKS - PLAINS  ALL   WILL   BE   MARKED  WITH   RED  TAGS.  FRISBEES  Rcoular low prlco 69c,  MYSTERY SALE PRICE 33c  POLKA  DOT PLASTIC   RAINCOATS  8-1A sl.es. Our regular low price $2.98,  MYSTERY SALE PRICE NOT  MORE THAN $1.88  HARDWARE DEPARTMENT  ALL WRENCHES AND TOOLS  RED TAG SPECIALS  MYSTERY SALE PRICES  NOT MORE THAN  '/2 PRICE  BOYS SHIRTS  ft- I8X, Marked with red tag. Rerjluor up to  * $4,95 value.  MYSTERY SALE PRICES  NOT LESS THAN $2.88  LIGHT BULBS  Wu*t|lnohoust< 60 and 100 watt.  2 IN A PACKAGE 39c  UP TO $7.95 VALUE  MYSTERY PRICES???  Possibly a pair of size  14  jeans will bc marked  $1.88 but not higher than $4.88???? Even il they  arc $7,95 Slacks.  MISSES BLOUSES WITH SCARF  Si-ci. 8-14. Rcg. $2.99. Special $1,50,  MYSTERY SALE PRICE not over  $1.33 not below 66c  WE HAVE GOT ODD LINES OF LADIES  SLIMS  Odd sizes, colors, Sizes 8-44, Values up to $8,95.  MYSTERY SALE PRICE NOT OVER 4.44  BUT NOT BELOW $2.88  PACKAGES OF 45 RPM RECORDS  10 records $10.00 value; Our rcg. price 99c,  MYSTERY SALE PRICE  NOT LESS THAN 66c  MALLORIE BATTERIES AT  DISCOUNT PRICES  FLASH CUBES  OUR LOW PRICE $1,99  SPECIAL MYSTERY SALE  PRICE $1.33  ,J��(_la***>��l'*J  a,_f.fa��Ff  .. n.aif..iaa nr'.raianrllir^rr r ' r 'l"r r "" *"        ' '   ' ""   "a���*aaaaaaMaaaaaa.a-a  ���y.*!!*'*****^^  Uli MpteiY Me Item  Yon Will Have lo Come Bm  See For Yourself  ASH TME STAFF IF THEY WOULD HAVE A SPECIAL IM THEIR  DEPARTIV1EWT. V||l  ._ai��i*%i_mjfetfc_*^^  mnwm-wi.***  iXZr"1     r^*****-*'*,'l''*'s*-*w'*^'*-'��'^^ j������F|��l-aaW^a��_M��_��������;  'tgi********<l**ll*l*aa��w*la-��a-a_>  %  ?iiiZz3&1!B38t&B&Bl��>  wmmtimwem+m*** ^rx^f^T0^^  ^^^aBBBaOiaa (^amphells    Uanetip   cJLtd.  DEALER  Cowri�� Street, Sechelt  Phone B8S-2335  *��M  *t.ltf^|-a.^-.��w4tw*Ut)<>A_,  wi*w-tiwm��ii in i dim j -win-ypHU m*m  ai-^W*'l_>��l>��>Hli(l>.<i>aa|r^lit|l i^^tii^j,.^. TMa��.J a]  l*(*��Hl*��a-*l.ajMl*-*|l,  *ftf.*0* *��\m+K+*.** -lfc**^T   fc��^^j^Ji%Vj����^*l..M-..---.*t.^l J*. ����� ���   ^||^|t^t|f_||^.r^|���>|)_% |-h|-n_��W^M,rt.|.��lJ^_>ML<|> ^^af.  *����*A����Mh*    ��-��-M   -JV^*-*   **0k**.* *+4*. ,*.*,*+., -f »
Page0 B-2
The Peninsulo Tfmev Wednesday, November 4, 1970
The pENiNsuLA^wed*
Readers Right
"7 may be wrong, but I shall nol be so wrong as to fail lo say what 1 believe to bc right."
—John Atkins
! Doi'Gi.AS G. Wiii-ki.f.r, Editor
must be spent on thc relief of distress
among ex-sorvicctnen and their dependants, u
Third, there is the employment given
to disabled veterans who make the "poppies under the supervision of the Department of Veterans Affairs. Since the
inception of the- PoppyrC.nmpTup" on a~
national scab the Legion has^ had a
contract mth thc Department of Veterans
Affairs for the distribution of "Veteraff
poppies and, wreaths, thus ensuring a
livelihood lor the men employed in these
shops. .
The national, distribution is carried
out through the Dominion and Provincial
Commands of the Legion and iots nearly
2,000 branches which are charged with
the duty of carrying the message of the
poppy to all sections, classes and communities throughout-the country.
With6 this threefold significance, each
item in itself being important and extremely worthwhile, Poppy Day again
makes its appeal to the people of Canada.
Its success, however, depends not only
on the generosity of the local citizens
but also on the competence and vigour
with which it is organized and conducted
by Legion branches.
In helping to achieve this great
objective, the thousands of volunteers
who lend a hand in the Poppy Campaign
are fulfilling two sacred duties required"
of them by thc constitution of the Legion
—Remembrance of the Dead and Practical Assistance to the Living.
—Legion Magazine
THIS November it will be 49*years since
the custom of wearing a poppy replica
for remembrance was inaugurated in
Canada. From a modest beginning in
1921, the custom has* become general
throughout the country, and this year—
with careful preparation and planning by
Legion branches every where*-—millions of
Canadians will be wearing, the familiar
Remembrance and the Poppy are
irrevocably bound together because the
memory of Canada's fallen can best be
honored by ensuring that none of their
comrades or their dependants still living
is allowed to. suffer want and distress.
Poppy Day has become the one annual
appeal which the Legion makes to the
public to provide funds for the relief of
necessitous war veterans and their families.
There are three distinct- phases to
the observance'.of remembrance through
the poppy. First, there is the act of
Remembrance itself, symbolized by
wearing the emblem ^derived from the
blood-red poppies which grew in such
profusion on the graves of Canada's dead
in Flanders. The wearing of the poppy
and the display of wreaths on memorials
or in windows arc tributes to those who
paid the supreme sacrifice in all the
wars in which this count<*&y has been
Second, there is the way in which
the money raised by the Poppy Campaign
is spent. It is a firm rule that the proceeds derived from the Poppy Campaign
Beware Usa-ele's Asslsts&Biee
WITH interest rates of anything up to
thirty percent, and .sometimes even
higher, it is little wonder finance companies spend large sums on advertising
promotions in order to brainswash the
public with the fact that friendly uncle
is waiting to solve all financial problems.
"Let us consolidate all your debts
under one loan at far lower payments
than you are making now," is thc general theme and, indeed, very attractive
it might sound to many people who have
monthly bills coming at them from all
What unfortunately gets overlooked,
far too often, is the fact that these bills
are not al! finance accounts carrying high
interest rates. Therefore consolidation
means even higher interest on everything,
in most cases. While u lower morithry
payment on a set budget might hold forth
certain attractions it should be remembered that, in the field of finance, there
is no such thing as Santa Cfaus and all
these companies do is extend the term
of loan thus lowering monthly payment
■'mount but increasing their own returns
at the same time. It would take very
elementary figuring to work out on paper
just how much more those debts will
cost in the long run under a consolidation plan.
Another aspect of this situation is
question of "cut-off clauses which attempt to give the person or company taking over debts the right to collect but
excuses him from the responsibility thc
original seller might have had in regards
to condition or performance of goods
or services purchased.
Report by the Department of Consumer and Corporate Affairs warns of
this clause and also on promissory notes*.
This is a promise, in writing, to pay on
demand or at a fixed or, determined
future time a certain sum of money to a
specified person or to the bearer, There
must be no condition in the promise to
pay. Under the law concerning bills of
exchange and promissory notes, the
person to whom the note \i endorsed,
oflen a sales finance company, normally
becomes a "holder in due course". A
holder, in due course can enforce payment
of the note even thoui'h ihe purchaser
may have valid complaints against the
seller concerning the* goods or services
Consolidation of.debts and rcfinanc-
ini, can be an expensive practice. Although il m'mht provide a ..vriuin amount
of relief for some, it can result in high
costs and extended duration of payments.
Tlie report adds: "Studies have
shown that on the i.vcr*i,'i\ such borrowers romi-ln on the lender's books for
seven vi'itrs,"
Ainendmonts to tin* Hills of F.xchtmoc
A.'l are ovniTli'd lo Iv proclaimed this
fall  and will to some extend remove  a
.-*-J__&^l^_,-fcM^rt4^fc2afc4&<a^^ ,
Wiring Supplies
Specializing  In
Electric  Heat
Phone 885-2062
number of such pitfalls. Meanwhile the
whole system of consumer credit is well
worthy of extensive study for as the report explains: "Some conditions often
found in credit contracts can pose severe
problems to consumers".
Among a number of pointers suggested by the department,* perhaps thc
most important is: Read and understand
the terms of your agreement, or credit
contract, before signing. Never sign a
blank agreement form, and always obtain
a copy of the agreement before taking
delivery of the merchandise or accepting money on a loan. If a substantial
amount of money is involved consult a
Finally, vcrble warrantees or other
representations are virtually worthless
unless they appear on the agreement.
Rhyming Philosopher
Harry \V.  Fletcher
Up. workers, arise, cast of this yoke
Imposed upon us friends and neighbors;
Summer is a cruel and horrid, joke
Unfair to anyone that labors.
* "
The trout .ire jumping in thc mountain creeks,
'Die busty breezes call for sailing,
And ski-runs lure us to the snowy peaks.
But yearning still is unavailing.
Though someone planned.this schedule
years ago,
It's only slaves who keep obeying;*
To work in winter is quite apropos.
But summer's only made for playing,
We shouldn't have to work from June on thru
July and August or September;
But have vacation like the youngsters do,
Those, were the happy days, remember?
Since change is in the air, let's join thc trend,
No belter chance may come, let's grab it*
Who wants to work? And in that vein,
my friend,
Who wants to cat? It's just a hut.il!
We contempt-it. wilh ill-controlled emotion
This time of year when all the schools emit
To deluge parents with u surging ocean
Of restless children largely loosed lo-wit;
No longer duly bound lo course of study.
They roam, at least the first few days, ut will
Til knees and noses got all bruised anil bloody,
Then clutter up the haven domicile,
Comes now the plaintive cry for culcrtitinment
Because they can't  find anything lo do;
You  cogitate   mul   wonder   where  your
brain  went
To gel you in thK mess of wileltcs" brew.
Now I have solved this infantile complaining:
I take them all out sailing, north by ei-M;
The populace  explosion  needs del-lining• -
I always lose one overboard, »l least.
Or linn them loose with motorbikes in cities,
And guldo them lo the mari|uuua groves;
Oi   lei  them serve on communist committers;
Ihey'll  gel  eliminated  thus  in droves!
Harry  W.   I'letclier
On rampage
'Hi *. t,   j        ■ *-  rt    - **   * '    i '    * jr
%M.**-_*A»_w^^ •***W*iWt_rfM^***-i^^
ThePeNINSULA*^^ -y
Published Wedncsdnyn nt Sechelt
on Ii.C.'i. Sunshino Coast
Sechel. Pent.is.il., Times Mil.
'   Box 110 - Sechelt, B.C.
Pniigltn O. Wheeler, Editor and PnNhher
Subscription l-trnt-c*.: (In ndvnneo)
I Year, $."" - 2 Venn. $'> - .1 Years, $11
U.S. nnd Foreign, $5.50 »
tervlttg ihe area from I'ort Mellon to Egmont
(Howe Sound lo Jervln Intel)
Editor, The Times,
Sir: On arriving last Wednesday at 8
a.m. to feed iny pet birds, I wa.s just in
time to see 3 large dogs leaving the
They had lorn through a new well
constructed chicken wire fence and killed
ever.*,*) bird which were: Pheasant, Dove's.
African chickens, prize Tumbler Pigeon.
Bantams. Mallards and special Arizona
Ducks. Nearly ?2()9 worth of lovable
birds destroyed in a matter of a few
Garbage cans arc being upset every
week by dogs. Sechelt is supposed to
have a Pound law, but doesn't seem to
enforce same.
Is Scchci't being taken over by these
-roaming, dogs? WHAT CAN BE DONE?
Scathing remarks?
Editor, The Times. /
Sir: I would have thought that thc
letter which nppcarcd in last week's
Peninsula Times was self explanatory but
evidently such is not the case to some
who  fair to understand  the  "outburst".
Perhaps this will help to clarify matters:
One would think that a column known
as the Reader's Right would be, or should
be, just what its name implies. A place
where anyone who had an opnion which
he or she wishes to make known through
the medium of '.he press, should be able
to express it freely without fear of repercussions in  the editorial  columns.
Mr. Alsgard, the publisher, pointed
out in a letter to me, and I quote-"It i.s
our hope that all people at all times.
may h_ve a forum in which they may
express  their opinions  publicly".
But surely that docs not mean that
the writer lays himself open to the scathing and often unwarranted remarks which
appear with such frequency in the editorials of the Peninsula Times.
Perhaps I should make it perfectly
clear that the foregoing - remarks have
no personal implications as far as I am
concerned. If the editor likes to point
out that I am a member of the local
anti-pollution group, which makes me a
prime target in his eyes, but this fact-
is quite irrelevant as far as theses-letters
are concerned.
I simply object strongly to the manner in which the editor sees fit to conduct
his newspaper with regard to readers letters and I hope he does not justify his
actions by the circulation claimed. Any
publication that has to resort to these
means should take a long hard look at its
future operation.
P.S. I hope you can see your way to
publishing this, thanks.
Editor. The Times,
Sir: I wish to thank all the ladies
who so willingly gave of their time to
canvas for CNIB.
I'm sure they will be pleased to hear,
we realized more than on previous canvasses, probably owing partly to a better
coverage of the area. Again, my personal
thanks  to  you.
MARGARET LAMB, Chairman for area
(Wilson Creek to Pender Harbour)
Shameful example
Editor, The Times,
Sir: One reads in the October issue
of a publication from the "Council for
Laboratory Animals" of 198 West Hastings St., Vancouver, that the tobacco industry made grants of three hundred
thousand dollars to^vlcGill University and
the University of Montreal respectively.
This to the end that experiments be conducted on dogs to determine stress in
cigarette smoking.
A doctor of the latter named university—Dr. Selye—states that the stresses
he proposes to use include "restraint of
spontaneous movements" which from this
man's previous record means complete
immobilization by strapping or taping
to n board for periods of up to 17 hours
nt a time. Also "Cold or warm environments" which mean immersion in water
nt one degree centigrade (a degree above
freezing); or immersion in hot water—
forty eight degrees centigrade for five
minutes, twice. In tlu* first experiment
forty percent of  the animals died.
No wonder our once quiet lands arc
rapidly becoming filled with violence
when .scientists (so-called) set such a
shameful example, What., possible vnluo
can accuro from such inane experiments''
And for what a stupid cause? Those wish'-
ing to protest this insensate folly ought
to write, demanding legislation" which
will protect those helpless clealures |«.
he Hon. John Turner. Minister of Justice
House of Commons, Ottawa, '
(Mrs,)  G.   E.   WHIin
Prayer helps
Editor,  Tho  Times,
Gienl  Hrltaln paused daily at 0 n.m    „•
I--' Htroke of 'Hi,; Hen', for prayer   May
I Miggest that with Canada in mid, •„*..„.
oil.   Christians   everywhere,   coll.-ctivelv
pruy dally at I) pm. .'•*'•
"Mi'.re  things  .„•<«  wroughl   |,v   prayer
than  thia   world  .li-t-ains ,,[••        *    '     >   '
Cry wolf
Edllor, The Times,
,,, ",'o II'!, ?"T r""**'"'*** -'-v.nr.llng Mr,
Illiitl-Smith's u.ti,.,. |,ubli...|H-d In the ln*-t
edition of your ii..w..*>h,>i-r v.... .*xpn«.-,<-.|
M''PWJ*.*«.I   Ihe  ...i.iel.n,   levelled   ,,,   ymr
editorial pulley,
„..Am  "   *'aS"   '"  p,'ln,  •v<'1"' •'•lib-rial  or
tflnlerlze Your Trees
Froo Safety Checks and
Estimates, Work Insured
and Guaranteed.
eerloss free Service
R.R. 1, Sechelr, B.C.
Phono 885-2109
rAj,*B**IB»r-T» uiaT'Tiiii. ....Mill
r   V.   T°° /    J
'At*. ^g£   jj "'-%■*%%
COOL.*-   BE.       |;^   \   y}
'A'    *\"      ' ~i -' ''7'~7
€; \? 4^ '")
tjf •'**& ' . Ti
" A HAMbsoME. Ambassador of
Here, you &re Booking me.for
Qltf£T   Jt/NtQR / !l
October 14 concerning a recent meeting
of the Sunshine Coast Environment Protection Society did nothing to further the
cause of pollution control or of objective
journalism. This group has in the past
been subject to unsubstantiated allegations regarding the motives of members
and such MaCarthyite tactics as you have
seen fit to employ. On this occasion,
however, it involved people who were
not members, but who. had shown genuine concern regarding the environmental crisis by writing a ilteter to your newspaper. As a member of this organization
j can understand how a dedicated anti-
pollutionist like Mr...Hind-Smith has become completely disenchanted by the innuendo of subversion and aspiring dictatorship ascribed to the society in your
I have gained the impression from
your writings that honest dissent is something that it not to be tolerated on the
pain of being smeared as a subversive.
You appear to be only too ready to attack organizations where the motives of
the membership lack self-interest, but
adopt a grovelling -posture where the affairs of certain business interests are
concerned. You appear further to consider that your tactics have been vindica
ted by the recent events in Quebec although one would be hard put to correlate the situation existing there and that
of conditions in this area.
I would like to also point out that
truth iise'f has in the past been considered subversive when the special interests of certain power structures have
been adversely affected.
The Sunshine Coast Environment Protection   Society   would   appreciate   con
structive criticism of its policies, but let
us. not be the object of invective merely
because we refuse to genuflect to those
whose prime concern is the malting of
money at the expense of the environment.
There's a crisis in the movie"industry:
nobody under 18 can see the movies,
and nobody over 40 can eat the popcorn.
^.j.'»^:»,',.-.*£,.'. fr;.*-.--! ^.*t...,t>}.m^.^.:rj>\..^*.,..!i-?2iiliZ',t\t.') .,...a jf.j.> w.,F|f**\ «*.
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Xa •"   > f *'>^v^,*''~'r-7^
• Mr. Advertiser:
These advertising
spaces ore 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.
-.v:m -,!.«g*-M^^^
f""-*I     kX^'V-N. a-
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t-/..ia-'     .'. -i.
Mushrooms are fun for cooks on the run!
And here, for men only, oro three delicious, but very simple toppers
for those individual grilled or fosl-dry steak sandwiches( hamburg
sandwiches, and cold meat open loco sandwiches, that mako your
evening meal when you cat alone.
Vz pound fresh mushrooms I tablespoon chopped parsley
2 tablespoons butter or margarine sail and pepper
2 tablespoons chopped green 1   *1 teaspoon Worcestershire
onions sauce
Wash and dry mushrooms, Uso whole or slice. Melt butter in pan.
Saute mushrooms and chopped onions until just tender, about 4 or 5
minutes, Add remaining ingredients, Toss together lightly, Servo on hot
sliced meal or steak sandwich or hamburg sandwich, Servos 2.
V_ pound fresh mushrooms 2 tablespoons butter or margarine
Flour, salt and popper '/_ teaspoon soy sauce
Wash and dry mushrooms, Leave whole or slice, Sprinkle lightly
with flour, salt and pepper, Place In pan with melted butter, cover,
cook over low heal obout ten minutes, turning mushrooms once, Add soy
sauce and mix gently. Serve on grilled steak or hamburg sandwiches,
Serves 2.
1 cup thinly sliced fresh parsley
mushrooms sail ond pepper lo taste
1 large ripe lomato( sliced 1   4 cup oil and vinegar dressing,
>/•> tablespoon chopped fresh *;eo*,oned with garlic
Wash ond-dry mushrooms qnrl tomato, Slice into n .shallow dish,
Add parsley, sail and peeper lo garlic dressing, shako vigorously. Pour
over mushrooms and tomatoes. Cover tightly and refrigerate for at least
■an hour. Serve on a cold meat open luce sandwich. Serves 2,
A Good Selection of
Sechelt 885-9654
Your Kemtone
Sherwin Williams
Paint Dealer
Phono 886-9533
Gibsons, B.C.
Fashion  is a  byword
Smart Shoppers are
found at .  .  .
Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941
Phono 886-9994
Sunnycrest Shopping Centre
Serving Tho Sunshino Coast
8BS-2283 - Secholt, B.C.
H*^aV-iH-1 Wl^WaWfri-1
•^yf1''"^1-111'1     '1    1 1, .1    .-\:i mmmmm%mm^iu*m*ww
••♦UU**-****.-*^" -I** «*»*"W
■+*i0*'*:*+'***0+jmi,mii^fl*itt.i,t, 0*+i^±Jt%.*+* .    *    I   !    ���. "*'*C        ."ii     -.     . ,F.J  .* .      a-ia      a",    ll,   .   I A    *** ,'rf   .   '      .J*  .' ' <?A A -T    ;\ ;',       vA'/'-'jAWSftG*"^*  ,;  . .      a i  ;",..���     A* #M\��1>^  I*-...   ���.  _.-���  ���f  Enrollment '  Nine Brownies of the 1st Sechelt and    left are: Lee Eberle, Beverly Jack-  lst Wilson Creek Packs, found their    son, Christine Undei'hill, Lynn Eberle.,  wings and flew into Guides last week    De_bbi-e   Nestman, Charlotte   Bandi,  becoming members of the 1st Se-    Barbara Wilson, Deborah Carby and  chelt Guide Company. Pictured from    Shiela Murphy.  ",^F**W��,|*'  ���"J,-* -A1"  > ���_? %���'    <__  1 ACf  "^  *..T  Elusive Apple  Popular Halloween game being play-    behind her back as she tries to bite  ed by 1st Sechelt Guides is a tricky    the elusive apple held on string by  affair but Lynn Eberle is obeying all    Patrol Leader Vivica Watson,  the rules with hands clasped tightly  1st Packs . . .  Brownie Fly-Up ceremony  for Sechelt-Wilson Creek  HHOWNIRS of  1st  Si-ebon  and   1st  Wil-  .'idii Crock Packs joined lho 1st Seehell Ciuido Company on Thursday of  lust week for a eon.hined Brownie Fly-  Up Cememony  and  Guide  Enrollment.  Brownies i'lylnK-up from Ihe Wilson  Creek Pack were Lynn Kherle; Lev Kl>-  erle and Debhie Cnrhy. Brown Owl Joan  Newsham and Tawny Owl Korinne Martin condueled llu* ceremony,  FlylnK-iip fr��>m the Sechelt Pack were  Barharn Wilsot.; Christine Underhlll;  Beverly Jackson; Dehhi Nestman; Shiela  Murphy and Charlotte ilaudi. Brown Owl  Hose lt'o.lway and Tawny Owl Mary Flay  presented the budjies,  To enter Ihe World Movement of  (.ttidlnt:. each of Hie ��lr|s Itinied a Inr*.*,,*  ropll.-u of a /..olden key In Ihe lock held  hy the Patn-I leader of their company,  Ilavln/! already passed their lender-'  fool lests, I .ynu Kherle; Barbara Wilson;  Christine l.'nrlrrhlll; Hevrrly. Jackson;  Dehl.l Neslmun; I  F.herle; Shiela Murphy and Charlotte llandl were enrolled  and received lltelr tenderfoot had/te front  Guide Captain I.or.ctlit Coppiuu who was  assisted by 1st I.leiitenanl Mar/;.-u*el Wise,  Present for Ihe ceremony were Hist-  rlct Commissioner Ooiolhy "-"in.-l.wcll and  Dislncl Guider Diim.l.li. Slj-ouln; Mrs,  Chariot lo Jackson and many parents,  . rf  ;'v\  Guides receivlnR profieioncy badges  were*: Bonnie SUirrs, child care; Lori  Rodway, child care; Donna Whyte, cook's  !>iid/;o, Donna also has the H..Union and  Life Ixid/'e; Vivica Watson, swimmer  bad/je; Pam Benner, swimmer badj*e.  After the ceremonies, tlu* Brownies  departed lenvin/: the Guides to enjoy  their Halloween celebrations. '"'''  Safe motoring  IT WILL soon be time to adjust your  driving habits 'o thaf required for ice  and snow. The key to safe winter driving  is to avoid sudden action.  B.C. Automobile .Association reminds  motorists of the simple rule for winter  driving as stated in the CAA driver education textbook Sportsmanlike Driving: "In  winter avoid the common tendency to  overpower, oversteor and overbrake."  Overpowering���Many motorists have a  tendency to apply power too rapidly when  toad surfaces are slippeiy. Foot^pressure  on the accelerator should be very light  at first, then increased very gradually.  The seat should be adjusted so that the  driver's foot presses as high on the ae-  celciator pedal as possible, with his heel  resting on the floor. This position allows  maximum pedal control and helps to  avoid sudden spurts ofpressure that cause  the rear wheels to spin.  Oversteering���The steering wheel turns  with very little effort when your car is  on ice. Steering action doesn't feel firm.  The be_t turning power on ice comes  with not much moie than a 5 degree turn  of the front wheels. This is equal to turning the rim of the steering wheel about ,  9 inches. Any sharper turn than 5 degrees  deci eases the turning force. Winter driving calls for steady restrained steering.  Overbraking���Excessive braking locks  wheels and may trigger a slide. On snow  and ice, brakes should be applied sooner  and more gradually than in normal operation. If the wheels lock, pressure on the  brake pedal should be released immediately and then the brakes should be  applied gradually with a pumping action.  Braking distances on ice are increased  drastically���from 20 mph with snow-  tires, it will take over 170 feet to stop.  On slippery pavement, allow yourself  plenty of stopping distance.  In the event your car does go into a  skid,  remember  the   immediate  remedy ,  is to steer in the direction in which the  rear of the car is sliding.  Branch 140 to honor  fallen of world wars  REMEMBRANCE D.iy Ceremonies in  SeehciH this year, promise lo be quite  impiesstve Several other Community  Organizations have indicated a wish to  join with Branch 140, Royal Canadian  Legion in honouring the sacrifice made  by two generations of Canadians.  The parade will assemble at the Legion Hall, Mermaid Street at, 10:30 a.m.,  November 11th, and proceed to the Cenotaph for wreath laying ceremonies. Harry  Casey will again be Parade Marshall and  marchers will be assisted by the Residential School Band and Piper John Greig.  Reverend Dennis Popple will'conduct a  brief servico.  As Legionnaires with their Auxiliaries, each year, observe Remembrance  Day, it Is not with the purpose of taking  glory In the sacrifices of wartime but  rather it is a rcdcclication to continue  their efforts in the promotion of social  nnd community Reprice that Pence might  prevail for Ihis, and each succeeding  generation.  It is hoped thnt the community at  large will join with them In this service  of recollection.  The Peninsula Times Page B-3  Wednesday, November A, 1970  Fay Lewis named  project chairman  MORE than 2,000 homes on the Sechelt  Peninsula will be receiving their  Christmas Seals this week..  Thoy are accompanied by a Christmas  Greeting letter, which contains a health  education message, an actual incident  which took place in B.C. this year. Il concerns five men and one woman who were  in contact with each other being struck  by tuberculosis. One young outdoor man  unknowingly had the disease; the others  caught it from him. They were not alone  but among 537 discovered with active  TB in B.C. within a 12-month period.  This 67th arintial j campaign seeks  $430 thousand to continue the fight against  tuberculosis and other respiratory diseases.  In B.C. Christmas Seals help* find  tuberculosis through mobile X-ray surveys  known as Operation Doorstep, and through  a program of miniature chest X-rays established in health units.  They help with health centre construction, with research grants and health  education programs and seek causes and  cures for other respiratory diseases, such  as chronic bronchitis, emphysema and  asthma.  Christmas Seals this year represent  The Three Wise Men, and are in the  true colors of Christmas, red and green.  They will be accompanied by a contributor's card, being used in some BC.  areas this year for the first time. The  card, carrying the name and address of  the recipient, and space for placing the  amount enclosed, assures the correct recording of the donation.  It was so ^successful when -first introduced two years ago to certain B.C.  areas, that it will now go province-wide  with all Christmas Seal packages.  Mrs. Faye Lewis, Box 652, Sechelt,  B.C., is the chairman of the Sechelt  Christmas Seal Committee. She is assisted by Mr. John Lewis  S___JMBB__-t-  BOX 259, WYNGAERT ROAD, GIBSONS  Phone 886-7122  mors  Cut to Size  WINDOW REPAIRS - PATIO SCHEE��. BOOKS  FREE ESTIMATES  ���""UT ���S" ���"'l'1"'- "i.*1' **"" (������"l" '  ^  �������� ij*m�� ���*"** IT*******)****  iJa��"-"-a-n|'-;  ���'tt'^*"' ywy**jry"v r*""'  j, -,**���������     >rf-^*   ,   **- fl ���      r<      (   " ,_ " ** 1 *���     r *���    t * ->i_��V*��      .  ���F-e.JaH-.������ J.:..-*'*..,-....    F,Fa.a?^H.  .-,-..  , p     ..V-V. ."T.. F-,. .,.-.> ..J, .��./ . J,..-,.. ..,-.  j*l;lIifHi^  ���k  mm  �� iliC  ���-*__*  LEGION HALL, SECHELT  H E*_ovemE_er 7th - Dinner 7:30 pm - .Doors Open ���:30  DANCING 9:00 PM. TO 1:00 A.M.  TO THE MUSIC OF "THE PEN KINGS"  Dinner $K50 per person - Donee $1.50 per person  Dinner and Dance $3.00  FOR TICKETS PHONE 885-9784..0R 885-9922  ^ A  llllll^  pm  Use 'Times'' AdBrieis to Sell, Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  15JwWi.ii*. lUWi-rrffa^  I*    A  -* 1     "a  a_$.a__i_L  PRICE LIST: ���  10'3":-~ 12.5 H.P. Rating. 675 Ib. Capacity. Beam  54". Depth 23". WoJght 120 lbs.    with 9,5 H.P. EVINRUDE , ,_  12'    :���24 H.P. Rating. 900 Ib. Capacity. Beam 59".  Depth 29". Weight 185 lbs.  with 25 H.P. EVINRUDE   $289.00  $695.00  $425.00  $995.00  at*a  **        ���*  I am 17.  I was not bom until after the war.  I am able to go to school.  I have a buzz-bike.  I have parents.  I have never gone hungry.  I14 I don't know what war is!  What is hunger?  What is a concentration Camp?  What is a razzia?  What is a bomb?  What is fear?  I know we are free!  I know who liberated us!  I know what they sacrificed!  Thanks a mi/lion for our freedom!  ��R��  nf)  / 'SMk I)  V**       aBlaM.  -';/..-<) ,,'*V  ���*r/��sv*/..'*��  mmmmmiMM  \%erpn  HERE THEY COME AGAIN:  y)[TQrute[rs  DANCE FROM 9 p.m. 'til 1 a.m.  lisEi Ui  '"'*' VMr        B      SPECIAL FULL COUKSE ^EAL:  v   N ������ * Saturdays 5:00 p.rtei. to 8:00 p.m,  v\ \ Hj       1     Sunday: 4:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  %ll!Ii!IIfiiIIIIIllllli^  h liiJVilJify^  _____!  vj_y  f_��C5MWA�� lOll, SECHELT - PMOWE 88S-23I1  Admission $4 per Couplo ,   Ladies, Ploqse, No Slacks f?to  Poge B-*.  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, November A, 1970  Round World Vacation  ���by Ben Lang  from all parts of Asia and working day  and night completed the structure in 17  years. The whole is set in an exquisite  garden, the cost of. which is estimated  at $10,000,000. A red sandstone wall encloses all. We saw many gardeners trimming and cutting the lawns by hand;  simply breaking off the grass. The tomb  building itself is 186 feet square; the  dome 58 feet in diameter and rising  210 feet. Because of the translucent alabaster dome and the windows equipped  wilh perforated alabaster screens, no  artificial lighting is required, as the light  filters through these with a marvelously  mellowed effect.. '          Juvenile soccer  week-end results  WEEKEND   Juvenile   Soccer  results   on  thc Sunshine Coast:  CHAPTER 4  TUESDAY September 8th at 7.20 a.m.  we left New Delhi by two buses for  a full day "excursion to Agra. The day  was clear and hot. Our buses had no  air-conditioning so with all windows wide  open we got what little cooling breeze  there was.  The roads were teeming with people  going to work and school. Every conceivable means of transportation was  evident. Automobiles were few but bi--  cycles and make-shift carts of all types  jammed the roads, plus thousands of  pedestrians of all apes. Some of the carts  -were-pulled by- people���like���rickshaws,  others by sacred white cows, water buffalo, burros, mules. The bus made slow  progress through thc crowds of people  and herds of animals���sometimes horns  scraping the side of the bus.  Primitive farming lined both sides  of the road where men with wooden  ploughs and water buffalo worked the  soil. The tiny homes were made from  mud. sticks, grass, sometime red brick���-  tegular hovels. Many people were rolling  up their mats from the nights sleep and  moving along to drop the mat when night  arrived���no home, no roof���just lie down  wherever they got tired.  ,_, _a.-ir ,-...-. The farming consusted of sugar cane,  Playing in Division 5 this year and    Eugene   Dick,   Lawrence   Patrick,    miiiet and corn. In the j 25 mile drive we  pictured with coach Mr. Carl Dixon,    Curtis Pascal, Bruce Grant andMar-    saw only two mechanical farm imple-  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  INDIAN SWEATER  WOOL  Rcg. $1.19 for 4 oz. skein.  SPECIAL  PRICE  (mm  ZJhe Ufarn ��5an  Sechelt  tl  885-9305  ���aaa.tf.tii.* ----Al ���l��IWfa'l*llTMIai'li lll_il*��l \.lt  i  Sechelt  Braves  Sechelt Braves are playing a good  game. Team members are from left,  back row: Ryan Pascal, Alvin Louie,  tin Nelson. Front: Reg Pascal, Flavin-  men.ts. Several times the bus stopped to  Harry. Jeff Edmunds, Ted Wallace  and Alan Thevarge.  DIVISION 7  Chessmen 0, Shop Easy 2. Ken Mac  Bomber 0,, Res. Warriors. 12. Local 297  0, Tee-Men-5.  DIVISION 8  Roberts Creek 0. Cougars 7,  DIVISION 5  Super Valu 8. Tiger Cats 0. Timbermen 3. Braves 1.  DIVISION 3  Totems I, Gibsons Legion 1.  Games .scheduled for Sunday, Nov. 8.  DIVISION 7  Game time I p.m. Ken Mac Bombers  vs-Chessmen at ^Gibsons. Res. Warriors  vs Local 297. Sechelt. Shop Easy vs Tec  Men, Secholt.  DIVISION 6  Madeira Park v.s Roberts Creek, Madeira Park. Game time 2 p.m.  DIVISION 5  Tiger Cats vs Timbermen. 2 p.m., Gibsons. Braves vs Super Valu, 2 p.m. Sc-  clielt.  DIVISION 3  Sechelt Legion vs Totems  kctl Park.  Division 5 game    between  Timbermen and the Braves was full  of action with Braves' fighting hard  PENDEIl Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's     to hold Timbermen to a 3-1 will. Both  Hospital held a successful Fall Carnival  on Saturday evening October 24th.  One of the attractions consisted of a  well stocked novelty table, the work of  many members during the year. Another  popular feature was the home baking  (able. Numerous games of skill attracted  the children and 'their parents.  A thank-you goes o'ut to all the husbands and young people who helped the  members, both during the evening and  setting  up  before-hand.  Winners of the large I'ufflo were: Mrs.  M, Dubois who won the 1st ..prize of a  swag lamp, made an donated by Mrs.  Rank in.  Mrs. E. McNaughton won the second  prize of a canister set, made and donated  by Mrs. Elna Wurnock.  Miss Susan Clayton won the 3rd prize,  a jar of homemade cookies from Mr.s,  ,J."ully.  Mr. II. Chisholm of North Vancouver,  won the Ith prize, a decorated broom from  Mrs. .Senholm.  , A black Alaska pendant and earring  set, donated by Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fraser,  Earl's Cove Restaurant, was Won by Mr.  'fully.  Mrs. A. I.nnl.in and Mrs, D, Bosch  won the apple guessing contest,  Thtc bean guess was won by Mrs.  Francis Lajlar and tlu* size of the pumpkin:, wen; guessed by Sharon MacKay  and Mr.s, A.  Wag-makers,  Winners of Ihe grocery hamper were  Mrs. Hob Crichton and Mrs, .1. Cameron,  Number of articles In the egg was  guessed closest by, Mrs, Olive Comyn,  Member,; are reminded thai tlu; next  meeting will be November Ul Instead (if  November 11th which Is the regular meet-  lug day.  a'liinniiiiiiiiiHiiiiniiifiiuiiifiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijj  Fast Game  Sechelt ready to tackle the ball are Flavin  Harry for Braves and Scott Jackson  for Timbermen.  r  a.  t  P.  -Ii  ���   c.*j0  .1   I  ralr-J  1�� **��������>��� .jail ��ajl.-l*_M-.^.  1.  I  t  J  -a-l-Lj  show us the snake charmers, usually  young boys with small cobras in baskets  and some large ones draped around their  necks. Native women were busy carrying  large earthenware jugs on their heads  toward the public open wells. M  Sanitation here is next to nill���the  side of the road is as good a place as any.  We had one "restr_)om" stop which consisted of"''a low wall in two section���one  ladies, one mens, This was no ride for  one with poor kidneys.  Each  time the bus stopped  we were  besgteed with beggars of all ages. Some  ive and six year olds with a baby on  their back; even the baby had its hand  out. At first sight one  felt  like  giving  them all the rupees one had but I saw  some putting  on a  real  act  of  wailing  then   laughing  loudly  about   the  whole  thing.  Nevertheless,   poverty   and   tough  circumstances really exist. We were told  the people are very  lazy  but it's  little  wonder in that. heat and no  machinery.  Our driver was quite impatient to get  going and how he didn't  kill  many  on  foot or in carts was a miracle. We passed  many    typical   villages,   and     close    to  Mathura.  Sikandra     and   the   tomb    of  Akbar. Finally we arrived at  Agra and  the mighty Fort and the wonderful Taj  Mahal. It was now well after noon and  "the temperature around 100 and humidity  high. We Were all soaking wet with perspiration but too interested to worry about  it.  The Taj Mahal is the most magnificent specimen of Mogul architecture. Thc  style of building is stately solidity and  absolute symmetry. There are many  beautiful, historic structure in thc vicinity but by far the Taj exceeds them  all. It was built by Shah Jahan for his  empress who died in A.D. 1031. It is built  of pure white marble and stands on a  vast marble terrace crowned by a great  dome'in the centre and smaller domes  at each of its corners. From the angles of  the terrace rise four slender minarets.  Thc beauty of ornamentation is heightened by the use of inlay work of precious  stones; agates, bloodstones, jaspers etc.  The inlay contains excerpts from the  Koran. With thc white marble as background they form the most beautiful and  precious style of ornament ever adopted  in architecture.  Under Ustad Isa, 22,000 workers came  We had lunch in a small hotel and I  always like to try real native dishes in  strange countries. I had Indian curried  chicken and it was delicious. As a little  side-item here I'd like to mention one  thing that is definitely universal and  that's Coca Cola. Anywhere and everywhere you can find coke���mighty handy  when the water is doubtful.  Our return trip to New Delhi was  equally interesting but we were all so  hot and tired that a shower and air-  conditioning were uppermost in our mind.  That evening after dinner our resting  time was short as our plane flight to  Hong Kong was due to leave at 4.30 am.  We were to meet in the lobby at 2.45 am  but were detained 3 hours because' our  plane coming from Beirut had been held  up by a bomb scare, so little sleep was  in store. We finally flew BOAC 707 jet  at 7.30 am and some time for' sleep. We  touched down at Rangoon, Burma then  on to Hong Kong arriving at 6.30 pm.  Our hotel was the luxurious Miramir in  Kowloon.  Next week I'll try to tell about Kowloon and Hong Kong. /  P.S. For those who read my chapter  2 in October 21st issue under Mary Tink-  ley's name, you will be interested to read  page 140 in  November Reader's Digest.  ���*���**__-  i  r  BEFORE YOU BUY  Bdrm.  New 24x34 Doublo Wide 2  with 20' living room,  Furnished.   ���   New 52x12.  2 Bdrm., furnished.  New 48x12.  1 or 2 B_.m _  Used - 27x8.  Very   elcon   Used Trove! Trailers  and Campers from  OTHER MODELS AVAILABLE  PARTS - GAS - ACCESSORIES  .$1995  TRAILER SALES  Phone 853-2815  32497 South Fraser Way  ABBOTSFORD, B.C.  _  ' J     J,    ^a. *   a.        . F> , < S -,  ���^iivA'V.*-   * ���-    - -  MhfiU7^X,77^%,.^ *    ,-  a-lii' *       .1*6  H*LWar-W.WaTO-VlS....  IS  _*"*���  'I  I!.  is is a $3 SPOII  (Less when fen controct)  Your advertising in this space will reach  ncorly 2,500 homes (over 9,000 people)  each week. It's the most economical way to  reach moro Sunshine Coast pcoplo because  Times ads go Into mora homes than any  other  newspaper   produced   in   this   area,  The Times  Phono 805-9654  One hundred years ago; British Columbia became tho  sixth Province of the Confederation of Canada. This new  book commemorates that event and traces the development of our Province from ore-Confederation days to  the present time, -ft���is richly illustrated, with a wide  assortment of full-color photographs and a fascinating  text that is history, social commentary and biography  all in one. 'It Happened in British Columbia' is a valuable  ��� and timeless ��� addition to the literature of this Province, for your own bookshelf or as a gift for friends and  relatives. It's available for only $4.75 plus 24c' Provincial sales tax. Order now by mailing your cheque for  $4.99 per copy with the coupon below.  Pleaso send mo copy(ios) of tho oflici.il Centennial'  71 Book ("  S4.75" onch. I enclose $      "���Add 24-_ per copy Provinci.il snlos tux to orders lor British  Cqlumbii. .iddresscs. Monoy orders nnd (or) cheques p.iy.iblo to  thoBritish Columbia Cbntonnial '71 Committee.  Namo   Addross.  |    City   I  .Zono.  . Province.  I  Mail ihis coupon nnd romltmnco lo:  DRITISH COLUMBIA CENTENNIAL '71 COMMITTEC,  PARLIAMENT flUILDINGS, VICTORIA, BRITISH COLUMBIA  .__,__ _J  ..*.  PEM5UL  TELEVISION SERVICE  Color Specialists  WHY SETTLE FOR LESS  THAN A  ZEW1TH  COLOR  TELEVISION  t-  Lonoly Post  Ii raves {{oa.-keoper makes a valiant Lamb which made a second goal for  attempt to slop this accurately aimed Timber..km. during (>xcitinj< name at  hi^li ball from Tim burn.en's David    Hackett Park on .Sunday.  Sechelt Bowling Lanes  ir  Jl  PHMm  UUL-UIA.  wmm tPflOKrara w  WALT NYGREN  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER in GIBSONS  On lho Wharf - 006-9303  Quality Hon*.**, ond Marino  Point,  Call 885-2058  OR COME AND SEE  US  IN THE  BENNER BLOCK,  SECHELT  ^lutiiEiituiuiiuiuiiiiiuuiiittuiiiiiuimiiiiiuimiiiii*;  11 Kill ncoioi* licit wei'k wiim ("'min McQuitty who howled a it Ire total of.  Ilf.ll Iui* (lie IVi.dn* Harbour Loaituo. Illj.h  for the Indies wait to Norma Mmlyinski  Willi VIM I'm* tin- Tuesday Ladle,!,  4  Oilier Hi'oi'en:  Oclohei- "M, .liiiilur.i; Kelly llndnarcl.  lllft  (.111), Christina   Underbill   I'.!.! (till).  October "M, .Senior,;; Andy llendertion  :!llll, .!.,Y, ,.'.f>l). Dnrcy .Stephenson IM.!  (I.'IY).  Oclnhcr ,!(l, MlNer 10 pin.-i: Huh .Iniil.*.  IVI  i'1'..D, Dm-i-llily  Hod way   ItU  (.KM).  Ocloher ���_?. Tuesday I .adleu: Kv t.happen fl.'l.l, Norma I(adyni;.kl "Ii,'), .".11, (7(H),  Karen Jensen ,'".11, Aline Wnhnn .Ml  ��I7(��.  Ocloher "..ll. I.ndle.i Matinee; Lorraine  Conroy ���*.��.., Hulls Honil 'M (0?.7).  October '.������". Pender Harbour; Oral,*  McQuitty   292,  36.1  (-"511),  Hon  I'm"...ml  ���-hy Evo Moticrip  ���211(1   (7.I0),   Homy   Talent,.  w>,   1)111  _7II   (7���,l.)(   Al   Lynn   lll.ll,   Marilyn  "-Ml,  Cro-i*.  Claylon Ii7f), Carol  Held fjfll,  October .".'.ll., Commercial Lca'-iic:  Arvcll.i Benner "!.r��-l, Manlurd Cook '.'711,  Charlie Ihunin WA, I'.na Annulroiii; .!fi7,  Albert Thompson ."IUI, Hutch Ono llllll,  Cauleen McQnai/, ...'ill, Carol McGlvern  a.'.'.., ..71. (tlHIO, Trueinan Keynold,. .'till  (7.|.|)    Lionel   Me.��Mial|;   *.ll(lp   Al   .Slracltan  Valll.  >      Oclober .10. I).ill \* Chain: Kcd Kobin  miii  tltH,   Tony   Ihltlnn lltltl.   l.tidy   Crucil  tlVll,  I'hyli.i*! llamllord  ..(ll   (110,,),  Waller  Kohuch X'A (lllin, (.len Phillip*. .100, Hot..  Lie Boilnarel, 007, Charlie Humm (KM.  nrmm*0Wt,*w��..m^H*m00m*m0m00.  <   PEf-BNS-JLA  PLUrJBSWG LTD.  Dealer for  Super Kcm Tone  ond Shcrwin Williams  Gibsons - 086-9533  Ynimi, men object that .Ihey can't  i;et a juli if their hair l*i Ion*:, They uiiclil  lo **��*r hmv toui*h 11 In to j;et uik* when  Ihe hall  Ii -spar,.-.,* and uuiy,  *aaaana-aawwawaa_aiaaM��Ba,  ��t*���f�����ll'S  en's Wear  G.W.G.  Work  Clothes  Work Glovci  SECHELT, B.C.  STOPPING SPATTERS AMD SPLASHES  Spottor ond iplo.hos oro pretty hard to ovoid when painting outdoor*.,  hut you can mlnlmlxo tho damage Ihey do, accordion to tho Canodlon Paint  Manufacturers.' /\n*.oclallon, Flnt, protect your plant* and lawn furnituro  with tarpaulin or pla.tlc dropcloths, (Note; Don't cover plants or shrill)*,  wllh clear plastic drop qloths on a hot, Minny day,) Next, protect your:.oll  hy wearing comfortable old clothe., As a flnol touch, rub protective cream  on your hand*, and arm*, holoro you begin to point, That woy, paint  ���..neor*, and sploshes will wash olf with &oap and water when you've  finished,  PROPER PREPARATION FOR PAIMTIWCi  Put o t.lO|> to paint failure*, by preparing properly beloro you lusgln  to point, remind**, lho Canadian Point Manufacturer*.' AmocIoIIoo, Ii'��  olway*. a good Idea lo chgck Ihe caulking around windows nn<l doors ond  rircnulk If necessary, Never paint over o soiled surface���clean the nyin  you plain to point, Use o detergent to eliminate* gieosy sikjIs, Places thai  arfl peeling or cracking .hould bo Handed clown to bore wood and o primer  applied,  REPAINTING WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  After exposure lo winter weather, lho wroughl lion railing, moot*!  your home moy bo in need ol a touch-up, reminds*, lho Canadian Point  Monufoclurers' Assoclotlon. Flaking paint ond noted railings should br*  Minded down and a coal of iuvl-inhibltlr>g purrwjr Mwukl tx* oppllcd  follow ihlv up will* a cool or Iwo of enamel lo complete lh�� restoration,  *a<>a��Mi_w_��i_n__a.w_��M_w-_Bl'a.aa*_  TWIN CREEH  LUMBER Ca  BUILDING  SUPPLY  Yotir  Gctit.roI  Points  Dealer  Monunu'l 8* Ihceia  Point:.  Sunsliino Const  Highway near  GIDSONS  Phone 886-2800  imm����0t0tmmmm mmmMmm*0m0*mm00mmmmmm  i.  i  I   if*  %***,  *-***���  tft^*T*lrtj^!'M  (<ji��mff*)a*** _*n*a*fc_**fc _*=c��. Atd_l(iaW*_a��aaba*l  *>*>�������� oMh .<nwwilln 1*��i<Wm_i<**>i**i l*^ ���*���_���*��>���*��***���*��� **f I* ****>!���������*"* 0*. ���*>** * "**  1 -j **   ��   �� a!*    vM-W   c(*l  ti'je**    $   f_  J  ^-A-ai,-^^  iiiiqiitjUiWW^%i1~iil**l\.ii****i**i*,i ****.l***i ni nil ni*i i*"*-!*!* <0t **" r**"  ... _a.__aa.aa.aFa.  . *.����� a- *-.. -*#*>  *j.-    *>.F._ *.F_ ,-.   J      '  *y��i^-V*VS��>a***V-i!(  The Peninsula Times Page B-5  Wednesdoy. November 4, 1970  Around Gibsons  ���by Marion Charman  A POPULAR Gibsons coupe, Al and  Vnl Boyes celebrated 25 year., or Imp-  py married life last week. On their Silver Wedding Anniveisary. they were  ���showeied with cards, flowers, gifts,  phone calls and good wishes all day long.  A special dinner party for the occasion  was arranged in honour of Mr. and Mr.s.  Boyes by Mr. and Mrs. Ken Gallier, Mr.  and Mrs. Bill Mueller and Mr. and Mrs. ���-  BiM McGivern.  ' After.'dining at C.isa Martinez, the  group adjourned to the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Mueller where a presentation '\v.is  made to the guests of honour, from those  ^present andTalso from Joe and Betty  Duncan.  HALLOWEEN PARTIES  Speaking of spirits, good spirits and  evil spirits and enjoining everyone to  open their hearts to the Spirit of Love  the Holy Spirit.  Mr. Ted Peters had charge of the dc-  votionals at an All Hallows Eve Party  held at the United Church Christian Education Centre. A sing-song was enjoyed  by about 80 people present from Port  Mellon .Community Church; Anglican;  United; Catholic; Residential School and  Baptist congregations.  The hall had been grotesquely decorated. Mrs; L. Wolverton, in charge of  the jolly games, delighted everyone with  her. messy���monster competition.^ Ycung  people from different groups mixed well  and a very happy fellowship resulted.  There was a generous supply of delicious refreshments for everyone.  It is hoped that various clergy, laymen and young people may have many  more profitable times of getting together.  At the Anglican Parish Hall on Saturday afternoon, a Hallween party for  the under 12 crowd was enjoyed by members of different Sunday Schools. Hot  dogs etc. were enjoyed.  HERE AND THERE  Bishop T. David Sommerville was present at the 11:15 a.m. service at St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Sunday  Oct. 25 when confirmation of 11 candidates took place. Refreshments were served later at the Parish Hall.  Blair and Rita Pearl and children  have returned from a 2 week vacation  during which they rented a trailer and  motored to Hudson Hope where they  visited Mrs. Pearl's brother-in-law and  sister Dick and Heather Vernon.  Miss Audrey Owen and Miss Maureen Owen are both in Vancouver where  they have obtained employment. Maureen is continuing her swimming to become a qualified instructor.  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Riches are happy over the birth of their daughter, Sheri  Lynn on October 18th at St. Mary's Hospital, 4 lbs 6 oz. A sister for Brian.  Jon Mutch left Gibsons Monday, going by plane from Vancouver to Calgary.  Visiting Mrs. Durant Irgens. were her  daughter and grand-daughter from Vancouver Island.  A   ...'*.-'  The Ran Vernons have ..returned with  moose and bear after a hunting trip around Hudson Hope where they visited  Mr. and Mrs. Dick Vernon.  Four people from Gibsons attended a  Women's Missionary meeting at Pender  Harbour. Tabernacle on Wed. afternoon  last week when Mrs. B. J. Wisken was  guest speaker. Refreshments were enjoyed.  The Lo-C Group is planning a Bizarre  ���Bazaar to be held at the United Christian Education Centre, on Sat. Nov 14 from  1-4 p.m. There will be novelties etc. Coffee will be served.  RALLY  Among several hundred ladies welcomed to a rally at Abbotsford Tuesday  last weelc by Mrs. J. E, Shannon, B.C.  Women's Missionary Council Director,  were: Mrs. F. J. Wyngaert; Mrs. B, J.  Wisken; Mrs. H. Marshall; Mrs, R, Brackett; and Mrs. Jas E. Marshall from Gibsons, who were joined by Mrs, S. Flnda-  ger and Mrs. D. Hicks former Gibsonites  now of Aldergrove.  The morning speaker wa.s Mrs. G,  Morrison front Liberia. A delicious luncheon was enjoyed, The speaker of the  afternoon wa.s Mrs. L. Leheck from Trinidad.  Guest of Mrs .Ethel Barnes was her  grandson Randy Dp Leenhe'er from W1I-*  llnms Lake.  Mrs, Maureen Partridge was surprised  at her home when friends gave her n  baby shower, The hnppy party was arranged hy Mrs, Helen Weinhandl and  Mrs. Dorothy Aldcrson, who were co-  hostesses. Guests present were Mesdames  , Pat Comeau; Penny Latham; Doreen Matthews; Pat Muryn; Amy Blniu; Gill Hill;  Pranele MacDougnll; Joy Smith; Eleanor  Penfold; Gall Machon and Vnl Boyes,  Unable to attend hut sending a gift was  Mrs, Irene Rottluff. Delicious refreshments were enjoyed Including a tastefully decorated shower cake.  WE Will BUY ALL  /  TELEVISION  ANTENNAS  Reasonable Offers  CALL  PMNSUELA  TELEVISION  SERVICE  Bonner Block, Seehell  PHONE SSS-2��58  CALL US NOW I  '.��i*WIII>^a^|��lHlt!Mt'lai,��w^^  *aaMW____^��__,i_^iai-_��l_^^  C5>  .^\X  V  \  _v  _  \  '\  roTzm club  _S>0      *-_>��  D��H��.  < - $75 TO GO  ft door RESIZE ft  t- *HV JU-^jita* *�� a.  -\>A _ '  -'<" ii ' i' 7nv , t  k  '- ~ '      a'      f        ��� <*��&���$��..      WH ���      "        "ft  ��������� / - '     t       M7>%$* $ - ^ ,."  "f-<*-_r - -- ��*-*  f?/"S ac  ���**#-*  ( .     ���'Tf       �����������*,*-���  Sechelt families  e weaai  OCTOBER    twenty-fourth    was a very  memorable day for three Sechelt families but especially for Mr. and Mrs. Fred  Newman whose two eldest daughters became brides in a double ceremony at  Gibsons United Church.  Rev. James Williamson officiated at  the very impressive ceremony which  united in marriage, Carol Anne Newman  and Dana Edward Bystedt, only son of  Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Bystedt, and Shirley  Anne Newman who became the bride of  Peter Arthur Wayment, only "son of Mr.  and Mrs. Arthur Wayment of "bavis Bay.  Pew markers were white lily of .he  valley tied with pink ribbon and two  large bouquets of white chrysanthemums,  white gladioli and fern decorated the  church for the ceremony which took  place at four o'clock. Mrs. Mae Freer was  organist. ��� .*,������.*'���  Preceded by her attendants, Shirley  was escorted to the altar by her father  who then returned to escort his oldest,  daughter, Carol who was also preceded  by her attendants. The brides who differ  in age by just fifteen months, looked very  lovely in their floor length gowns of  peau de soie, both entrain. Carol's gowri  featured an Empire waistline with the  high collar and full sleeves edged: with  lace which also trimmed the long train.  Shirley's gown was similarly styled but  the bodice, sleeves and train were richly  embroidered. Both brides wore fingertip net yells, edged with lace and held  in place by white pill-box headdresses.  They carried identical bouquets of pink  roses arranged in a beautiful setting of  white net and green fern with white and  green ribbon streamers.  Shirley was attended by Wendy Bystedt, Maid of Honour and Jaci Spencer,  brjdcsmald, wearing identical full length  gowns of ice-blue peau de solo, empire  waisted with long full sleeves banded at  " the wrist.  Attending Carol were Etta Stewart,  maid of honour and Patti Ranson, bridesmaid, wearing full length gowns of pule  green peau de solo in similar style. The  bridal attendants carried colonial bouquets ot pink rosebuds,  Best man for *Mr. Dana Bystedt was  Mr. Stan Cottcrrall. Mr. Barry MncDonald  was best man, for  Mr.  Peter  Wayment,  ..Ushers   wore   Alan    Board   nnd   Bruce  Marshall,  Reception followed for 105 guests In  Sechelt Legion Hall which had been  attractively decorated for the happy occasion with flowers and streamers, wedding hells and silver hearts,  Crystal candelabra with pink tnpers  graced Ihe bridal table which held two  ..-tiered wedding cakes, one trimmed In  pink and the other trimmed in yellow.  The guest tables were decorated with  colorful candles tart In net, and streamers.  Mr.s. Fred Newman, mother of tho  brides, selected a short tdcoved dress with  matching coat of fortrell In a lovoly  shade or pink, find while accessories, Her  corsage was of pink sweet-peas,  Mrs, Arthur Wayment chose n palo  blue drcfl.1 of crocheted lace with matching hat and shoes and a corsage of pink  roses,  Mrs,  Wesley   nyntedt  wns  attired   In  a matching dross nnd coat of pale pink  .with   black  ncccssorlc-H   and  corsngo   of  white carnntlonM.  Toast to the brides wan proponed hy  Mr, Albert Lynn, who took tho place of  tho brides' uncle, Mr, Arnold Miller who  was unable to attend.  Mauler of ceremonies for the evening  wan Mr, Douglas Miller of North Burnaby  who Is n cousin of tho brides, Tolegramtr  were read by Mr, narry Mat-Donald, from  Dana'n grandmother and mint, Mrs,  Blanche Fourn and Kay from Saskatoon,  Also from two of tho brido'i. unele*i, Mr,  and Mrs, John Molly and family, and  Mr. and Mis, Fraiilt Molly and family from  Thunder Mny, Ontario.  ltcfresliinents were In tin* form of t\  buffet dinner nerved by ladles of tho  Royal  Canadian   legion,  Sechelt,  After the cako was cut, tho malda of  honour nerved portions lo nil the guesta  who Inter enjoyed an evening of dancing  Double Wedding  A very beautiful doubled wedding  ceremony held on October 24th "in  Gibsdns United Church,, united in  matrimony, irom left: Mr. and Mrs.  Dana Edward Bystedt, and Mr. and  Mrs. Peter Arthur Wayment.  to music provided by the Penn Kings  orchestra. x  For the honeymoon which Dana and  Carol spent at a local resort, Carol chose  for her going-away outfit, an ensemble  of magenta plaid and plain wool, skiit,  blouse and cape with black accessories.  Peter and Shirley left for a trip to  the USA arid for the journey, Shirley chose  a matching dress and coat of white lace  over pink and silver accessories.  Both young couples will tiake up residence in Sechelt.  Out of town guests included: Mrs.  Arnold Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Miller of North Burnaby; Patti and Neil Ranson, Port Coquitlam; Mr. and "'Mrs. Paul  Hansen, Mrs. Marilyn Bell, Coquitlam;  Bruce Marchall, Mr. and Mrs. F. Foster,  Mr. Marc Foster, Mr.' Michael Foster,  North Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. Alfred  Kusch, Richmond; Mr. and Mrs. J. Henderson, Mrs. Doris Cuthbert, . Mr. arid  Mrs. W. R. Dunn, Miss Jb-Arin Dunn,  Nanaimo; Mr. Jim Rudolph, Tahsjs; Mr.  and Mrs. H. Henderson, Wellingdon; Mr.  and Mrs. J. Golobar, Cassidy; Mr. and  Mrs. W. A. Woods, Maple Ridge; Mr. Alan  Beard, Miss Sharon Birce, Mr. and Mrs.  W. A. Lines, Mr: and Mrs. R. Albinson,  Mr. and Mrs. S. Snelgrove, Miss Shirley  Snelgrove, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Bystedt,  Mrs. Mildred Girardot, Mr. and Mrs.  Duane Ball, Mr. Randy Akeson, Mr.  Lawrence Crucil, all of Vancouver; Miss  Linda Price, Greenwood, B.C.  School Auxiliary plans  Arts & Crafts project  ROBERTS Creek School Auxiliary held  a successful rummage sale on Oct. 21st.  Members of the Auxiliary extend their  thanks to all those who so kindly devoted  their time and effort. Their next project  Will bo the Arts and Crafts Fair on Nov. .  27 and 28 at the Roberta Creek Com-  munity Hall. The Fair will be open on  the 27th during schoolhours for the Rob  erta Creek School children to view. On  Saturday, the 28th thc public Is invited to  attend the display nnd sale of works from  10 am to 0 pm. An admission of fifty  cents will be charged, Refreshments will  be available.  Craftsmen will bo demonstrating the  following; Pottery, weaving, spinning,  crocheting,  printmnklng.  Tentative arrangementa havo been  made for the following dcmon.strations:  Basket weaving, wood carving, leather  work. Jewellery making, puppetry, tie  dy-hig, hntik and origami.  Anyone who wished to participate In  the demonstrations ; and sale .of    thoir  miS'717 " plc"K0 cn" Mr's'Ju(,y Schnch,,��  Arrangement., must be mode by November 2iNt In order to reserve space,  Elphinstone Secondary  introduces new system  ELPHINSTONE Secondary School in in-  troduclng a now report card form this  year, Gone la tho old cord which hod  to he signed by the parents and returned  to tho school several times a year. Parents-  may now keep each report for their own  records,  The now report form reflects the semester system used, at Elphinstono and  therefore should bo much easier to read  thnn lost year's report cord, The form Itself In developed by lining tho name  principle) as the well-known multicopy  office memos, Each report will contain  nil the accumulated Information of tin*  prevloufi report* hsurd during the school  years,  These report*, will Ire Issued four tlmr-s  during the year: Into November. Ihe end  of January, Easter, and June. Parents will  be advised in the newspaper an to tlie  date each report card will bo Issued,  The school believes that thcso new  report cards will prove to bo more efficient, effective* nnd economical,  THE BAH'AI FAITH:  Teaches that-prejudice  of all* kinds'must'be-  forgotten.    .  Phone 886-2078 or 885-2885  Use 'Times' AdBriefs to Sell Rent, Buy, Swap, etc.  22  How you can enjoy more comfort  with less work than ever thought  possible wilh wood! Get a  revolutionary new  taostatically controlled  down-draft wood heater.  fial louts will tat at Imst 12 fcours cnn  la the coldest tr-atier la in AsMsy!  Asbln owntK frosi alt oner Uts tsntinsnt  l��ppJIj'Mpnta��Jau(i/.p t��li%. .  3-;wiiiy?Fkfflni  Ejloif conttist, co-Uollad heat ai.untt tie  ct.ck. Ho mere waking up to a colli to0:0.  **^___*s** w^f^^ii��^%.!*^m*QRS��i#j;  Write lot Free Folder  FireHOOD  Manufacturers, Ltd.  2(8 Eut Espttnid.  North Vancouver. B.C.  j^/***" *''*"Wl'p*--�� 1  ^&&  _���"._������>  \7\\  {JJ  eciiponici  IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OF  OUR NEW SHOWROOM  FEATURING fHE^  1971   PIHIBU  Jl ���  lyift]  /;-  ____,  ft?  Enjoy Superbrite Widescreen Color in your home.  List $795.  ^  ((  17?  Full Console.  List $299.95.  <1  A spd, Changer, AM/FM Radio and 2 Speakers.  List $279.95.  ft WITH YOUR TUAOE  Mi  ��  SEUVBCE. is no problem when  you buy your new Color T.V. from  us. Philco's fine warranty is backed  up by our own service facilities���  the best in tho areal  TEC-*Tw_S AVAILABLE  OH  USE YOUit CHAHQEX  ���AHD  (PHONE  88��-7!t7  1L-2)  U--  Sunshlno Coast  Highway  GIBSONS  e>  ��>���-*"  f7"f  a^"^,.-��-"M**'*,'"lH'    \  __^ .._*������_.  )  ' \*AA**��->.iHi aa ^.AAA *>4*i AA^  S0\00.0*0i40.r  ^iAwAAAA^AAMAiM'AAAAAAjAi  \0n*0H0.*t0tl0t,m  * ��**./��, j^ts^^m. Page B-6   i        The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, November A, 1970  Cameron-Mandelliau . . .  ilbsons United Chureh  for pretty Fall wedding  SHAFTS of autumn sunlight illuminated  Gibsons United Church on Saturday,  October 24th for the wedding ceremony  which united in marriage, Miss Wilma  Mandelkau, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Charles Mandelkau of Gibsons and Constable Stuart Cameron, son of Mr. and  Mrs. Archie Cameron of Morinville,  Alberta.  Reverend  Jim  Williamson  conducted  the impressive    double    ring ceremony.  -Organist  was   Mrs. -E.-Freer  and-MisS  Elaine McKenzie   sang beautifully   thc  hymn, "Oh Perfect Love".  Given in marriage by her father, the  bride was exquisitely gowned in a floor .  length, entrain gown of white lace over  satin, with  empire waist.  Her  bouffant  Dental Topics  ELECTRICITY May Heal Jawbone Disorders.���Electricity could become a  new tool for ti eating dental and bone disorder, if current experiments with animals  prove successful.  It is hoped that diseased and injured  bone can be restored and crooked teeth  straightened through pressures generated  by electricity. Gum disease loosens teeth  as supporting bone is sucked back. Tooth-  Jess patients arc often difficult to fit with  dentures due to erosion of the jawbone.  At present this bone loss cannot be  lestored.  It has been found that negative elec-  "trodes can stimulate bona,, production,  while positive ones diminish bone formation Pres-sure produces a type of electricity in bone and these experiments may  explain how pressure can reshape bone.  Bone specialists in the medical and  dental fields have been using pressure  for some time. An orthodontist puts wires  on teeth to move them. He knows that the  force is transmitted to the supporting  bone to realign crooked teeth.  The detection of electricity produced  m bone from forces similar to those exerted by dental appliances may pave the  way for bone alterations directly stimulated and controlled by electrical currents.       ���Canadian Dental .Association.  veil of white net was held by a pearl tiara  and she carried a cascading bouquet of  tiny red roses. The veil was "something  borrowed" from a close friend, Mrs. Dave  Richardson.  Maid of Honour, Miss Cathy Mandelkau and bride's matron, Mrs. Carol Hercus  were gowned in floor length, empire  waistcd gowns of golden coloured brocade  accented by bouquets of autumn flowers.  Looking' very charming. Miss June  Mandelkau was flower girl, "dressed in  floor length white satin with bright  scarlet sash which complimented the red  serge tunic worn by ring-bearer Master  , Roddy Dyer.  Best man was Constable Don Brost  and ushers were Constable .Darryl Kettles and brother of the groom, Mr. Neil  Cameron.  Mother of the bride, Mrs. Charles  Mandelkau, was attractively gowned in  a two piece ensemble of turquoise with  matching hat and baby orchid corsage.  The groom's mother, Mrs. Archie  Cameron chose a burnt orange two piece  suit highlighted by a beautiful yellow  orchid.  Following the ceremony, a buffet dinner was served by the ladies of the Royal  Canadian Legion Branch 109, at thc Legion  Hall in Gibsons. "Grace was given by  Mr. Bill Wright.  The tables were attractively decorated  with autumn bouquets, each bouquet  featured a silver wedding ring.  Mr. David Richardson was master of  ceremonies and Mr. Norm McKay proposed a toast to the bride, to which the  groom replied. The bride and groom  passed the wedding coke to the many  guests in attendance.  Prior to leaving for thc honeymoon  in Kelowna, Prince George, Fort St. John  and points in Alberta, the bride's bouquet  was caught by Miss Marilyn Hopkins and  the bride's garter by Roddy Dyer.  Out-of-town guests included: Mr. and  Mrs. E. Eglen, Mr. Bruce"Cameron, Mr.  Neil Cameron, Mrs. S. Nordstrom, and  Mr. and Mrs. E. Cameron from Alberta.  Mrs. Caroline Sandin and Mrs. Alma Stof-  ferson from California, Constable Hans  Burki, Kelowna, Mrs. David and daughter Linda of Coquitlam, Miss Lynn Ennis  and Miss Pam Boyes of Vancouver.  ���my1111 v��K;viKii��T^V" ���������i.i-^...*��a.��..i.-j-.  t. _   -   "j-"-***'"    "a-       ^    ���**,-    't.*��t *     ,     X     '     , a 't   -  if*?*',    ,   ���     %' \i   \7 .*-_,���  4      ; 'V-1"'^ 'A*  ���" ��� ;* ���" " 4 -*    ' : **   >"A. - vVr-T*. /���  , ^ ' L*       ���V - .-     -     ,'7��."'~ -���'"������*-*  -_-*-_���������-&    ,\    *  \ -   **���'     a *-A .\ f*.   ���<���  A*?*' W\.i -' '"A/:  ���\y~:    J54.W-      Avr't '   i ���  ,Vi *>"* ���*-."-' A A   -  :, A   '   A  /->  ^ - ..  ,. . -,,, ���aa-*iaa_J/ ,    .-   "t.jHyae*  'V*     A>" -"**���   ���'^'���-7J77  / i      ,>" *--.���       '     t-l'  ��� /-o-" rrffa* :?m,7mw.  /     "*.���/*���      .     *   a ���' ,   f.,^,*''-';'V-f..'  November 1B-21 . .  ua!1 Meeting  SECOND annual meeting of the Union of  British Columbia Indian Chiefs is to  be held Monday, November 16 lo Saturday, November 21 at the Hotel Vancouver,  the Union's Executive Director Bill Guerin  announced today.  Tlie meeting will bring together the  188 Indian chiefs in the province, representatives from other -Indian organizations in B.C. and federal, provincial and  municipal officials to discuss how thc  14-month-old Indian organization can best  meet the needs of the 47,000 Indian people in British Columbia. Chairman will be  Bill Scow from Gilford Island. Mr. Scow  is a provincial magistrate at Alert Bay.  The meeting, which is expected to  draw about 500 .people to the Hotel's  British Columbia room, will discuss the  B.C. Indian Lands question, Indian education, the role of Indian organizations and  the role of the Union itself.  Invitations have been sent to other  B.C. Indian organizations, including the  Provincial Indian Education' Committee,  the Nishga Tribal Council, tho Native  Brotherhood of B.C., the Youkoh Native  Brotherhood, the North Coast District  Council, the B.C. .Association of Nonstatus Indians, the United Interior Tribes,  the North"American Indian Brotherhood,  the Southern Vancouver Island Tribal  Federation, and the Indian Homemakers'  of B.C. Representatives from other Indian  organizations across Canada, including  George Manuel, President of the National  Indian Brotherhood and Harold Cardinal,  President of the Alberta Indian Association, halve also been invited.  Invited government officials include  Indian   Affairs  Minister Jean  Chretien,  Fisheries Minister Jack Davis, Municipal  Affairs Minister Dan Campbell, Skeena  M.P. Frank Howard, Vancouver M.L.A.  Garde Gardom, and Vancouver Alderman  Harry Rankin.  Evelyn Joseph, last year's Canadian  Indian Princess, will he one of the models  for a fashion show featuring both traditional Indian costumes and contemporary  clothes which use the old motifs and  materials. Chief- Dan George will tell  the story of thc Indian people during thc  show.  The union of B.C. Indian Chiefs held  its founding meeting at Kamloops in  November, 1969. Its goal is to give Indian  people in British Columbia a united voice  in their guest for social, economic and  educational progress.  Praise my guardian angel and praise  my lucky star. My husband was the first  to scratch our brand-hew car.  - ��.S4f',\ ��� 7   ' r\ '     *r,  ,   v   <���?��    -��    *ff  iLi_iini.ir.irfi.aVi"H'f,.iflnrai.ff alra-i. ,n.&,,.;_.MaVli,*.naji.if, ,��n. f  Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Cameron  SiCnilt  -_jHi  Jewellers /  l^fiipf  Jeweliry     W,  Watch &     1  VkuMS  Repairs        t  WS&zrM'  &    TfV    ft  ^^^^m[  Phone  |||��pf|i��r  885-2421  *--5-___|/  Mill mmi  ���    PRESENTS    ���  STARRING:  Michael Douglos ond Tcrcso Wright.  CARTOON ond COLOR  Starts 8 p.m. Out 10 p.m.  Friday. Saturday, Monday,  November 6th, 7th and 9th  f*_n_vyv_n/*u*_ivu-Ai_*--"W*i-^^  COMING SHOWS IN ORDER:  "The Out Of Towners"  "If . . ."  "A Boy Named Charlie Brown"  "The'Prime of Miss Jean  Brodie"  V  WeIEsERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  885-2025 SECHELT  V77///77777n/777nnn/7n77777/7/J/.i//7/J/Jl7/.//7//..77in77c  \ki7 .  h  I  -.1.. J \\S  \U-.\*.*��*  *.*��X*k����   -,l.-a'.l "���  -.*-���-.*-*   ��.����*-��������.'


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