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The Peninsula Times Nov 18, 1970

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 Modern ooeration  West Canadian Graphic Industries Ltd..  1606"West 5th Ave.,  Vancouver 9�� B.C.  WHAT is* planned as a small, compact  and efficient gravel pit operation on  the east side of Porpoise Bay on private  property, has already resulted in the-inevitable cries of pollution and subsequent  registering of disapproval *nvith various  levels of government  Executive*, of the company involved  "Rivto Towing" met last week with the  Sunshine Coast Regional Board and out-  -lined^thei.*--proposals- It was���explained-  that in no way will private individuals be  affected. Scene of operations is away from  residential property, crushing will be at  a minimum due to nature of the gravel  deposit, It will also be a clean operation  due to the clean rock.  Allegations have already been made  regarding contamination of Angus Creek  but this is an invalid claim because the  pit and cleaning area will be a thousand  feet or more away from the creek. Water  used for cleaning will be continually recirculated and while it will be neither  ditty nor toxic, will not enter the creek.  Fears of noise are also groundless for  the entire operation will be buffered by  trees and not visible from the highway.  Suggestion that Porpoise Bpy will be a  mass of barges is equally, groundless for  TEEF RAFFLE  Sechelt Kinsmen report success of  their recent beef raffle which was won  by Mrs. K. Clark of Gibsons B.C. special  event "Kin Education Night" was held  Tuesday at-the Patio Gardens, and included a film showing of early days of  Kinsmen.  OPEN  HOUSE  Hon. Isabel Dawson will be on hand  to meet constituents at .an Open House  Tuesday November 24th in Sechelt from  10 am to 1 pm and Gibsons 2 pm to 5  pm. At each location Open House will  be held in the Municipal  Court House.  $5 MILLION HIGH  Indian Affairs Dept. announces expenditures totalling $5 million on improvements to Indian communities  throughout B.C. For the Sechelt Reserve,  $6,400 went on purchase of a school bus  and $3,500 for installation of a school  fire alarm system.  BOOK WEEK  Sechelt Library will be celebrating  Young Canada Book Week from No-  . vemher 15-22nd, with,a special display  of cliildjccn's books,.,which includes new  ones from thc Public Library Commission.  one barge only will arrive for about four  hours every two days.  Location for the proposed barge landing-facility is well away from any spawning creeks or beds and, it was pointed  out, if it is claimed fish are affected by  passage of a barge, then the same would  apply to any other vessels and it has  yet to be said that a fish boat affects  fish.  ___lruaha-initial���stages^gcavcl���will���bo-  transported across the road only but  trucks will not even be licensed to traverse the road or highway. To simply  cross a road requires only a special permit.  Later it is planned to run a conveyor  under the road. To those who object to  the sight of a loading facility, even this  will be visible only for a few seconds to  passing  motor  vehicle  traffic. .  Fines washed Irom the gravel fetch  far more than sand for use with asphalt  and provide a source of revenue.  In compliance with present day regulations, all tWjfoil stripped from the  site will be stwed and later replaced  when pit faces will be smoothed and  gradually sloped. It will then be seeded  with vegetation, also in compliance with  bylaws of the province.  Initially about  ten men will be employed   and   later   increased   lo   fifteen.  The operation will essentially be a clay-  " light undertaking, working on a five day  ���see page A-B  Surprise resignation  at school board m^et  SURPRISE resignation of school trustee  Dave Ganshorn will leave a vacant  position to be filled in Area B of the  School District, during coming municipal  elections.  Mr. Ganshorn will be leaving for  South America, and has completed one  year of the 2-year term as trustee.  Resident electors whose names were  on last year's list of voters and live in  the area which includes Selma Park  right through to Port Mellon but not  the area within Gibsons village boundaries, bc nominated for this one year  term.  Other terms of office as school trustee  which terminate this December are the  two in Area A of the school district which  is the area from Sechelt boundary to  Egmont, now represented by Dr. Walter  Burtnick and Mr. Bill Malcolm.  1 There will also be a vacancy for school  trustee representing the village of Sechelt  where Mr. John Hayes stepped in, to fill  the two year term vacated by Rev. Barry  Jenks.  Nominations will closo at 12 noon,  November 30th and an election, if required, will take place on Saturday, December __.th. An advertisement in this  week's issue of the Times, gives full  details.  Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Londing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Pork, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Mall N  0 prn^eQ's"-rotion"No. 1142  Union  ��_!___*> Label  This Issue 12 Pages  12c  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 7, No. 51 ��� WEDNESDAY,. NOVEMBER 18, 1970  fS*�� *-,*"-*  *���-,    ..  ^a--?��� '^w^^0~ ^lm  '&%&r'n%i..'."*>'" "_*-_���.'  : T���....ap'fjv��,.  *', 77>%L<mJi  ���"��*   -KV  r.M^-A��"*$��� \%7���3A   Ml Ai.At  Slacks out  STATING that he acquired his information "right from the horse's mouth"  trustee Bill. Malcolm recommended that  if girls are allowed to wear slacks in  school, thc hemline be C inches from the  ground. ���  The subject of girls' school dress came  in for discussion at last Thursday's School  Board meeting held in Gibsons. At a  previous Board meeting, cabinet, ministers of Elphinslone's student parliament  had' presented--a resolution askLng^h--  Board to review its policy tm school dress.v  Under discussion was thc policy com  mittee's r^ommendation that girls may  be permitted to wear tailored slacks or  pant suits so long as they are neat and  clean. Blue jeans and cut-offs would not  be permitted. This would apply to all  schools in the district.  Trustee Agnes Labontc ��� said that her  main objection was that teachers would  be expected lo enforce the policy and  they have enough problems now. Speaking personally she would prefer to see  girls maintain their femininity arid would  not like to see * thorn wearing slacks-everyday; she also had received a letter from  one parent objecting to girls wearing  slacks. School board chairman, Mrs. Kit-  son said she did not appreciate slacks at  all hut pant suits are fashionable. Trustee  Davkl Gunshorn felt that slacks are for  convenience and warmth and he would  ' recommend them.  Trustee Bill Malcolm had difficulty  believing lhat students at Elphinstone received a majority vote on the issue but  he was assured by Prime Minister Steven  Lee and Ministers present, that Parliament was almost unanimous on the resolution.  Taken to the vote, the policy wa.s  defeated by three votes to two. The Board  then agreed to Mr. Mulligan's recommendation that senior school admin-  stialors have a chance to see the policy  which also referred to students hair  which should also be neat and clean. It  is expected lhat Ihe policy will be resubmitted  to the  Board.  Full Approval  In ke_epiiig with the Age of Aquarius  theme, Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary  Smorgasbord fare was "fit for the  gods" and so thought Master of Cere-  ijnonies, and St. Mary's Hospital  Society director, Rev. Dennis Morgan, busy sampling a gourmet dish  offered by Convenor Mrs. Lee Redman.  Legion Branch 140  honors long service  THE ANNUAL Armistice Dinner for  Royal Canadian Legion Branch MO.  is an occasion when the Branch honors  senior menvbers. On November 7th, head ���  table guests were escorted to their places  by two Scottish pipers. Reverend D.  Popple asked the blessing and spoke  briefly on- a theme of Brotherhood and  Service.  Comrade Jack Mayne was presented  with his Legion 40 year pin. A Charter  member. Jack has been a dedicated  Legion worker serving in all executive  capacities; on a previous occasion he was  awarded   the   Merit oriug  Service  Medal.  Comrade E. J. Fitzgerald received his  20 year pin. Ed has booh an outstanding  Poppy Fund worker.  Other guests' recognized, were comrade John Browning who was awarded  a military cross in the first world war,  and Charlie Brookman. Among many accomplishments, Charlie is the Branch  Fishing Champion who shares his prowess  with all tlie young people who swim and  fusli around Davis Bay wharf.  Canon Alan Greene was made most  welcome as were senior members of the  Ladies Auxiliary, including Life Members,  Mesdames Alice French, Alice Batchelor  and Jessie Lucken.  Buckets of water  kept fire at bay  MEMBERS of the Pender Harobur Fire  Service answered a call at 5 am last  Tuesday November 10th when fire broke  out in a boat building shed at the Phillips  residence on Lagoon Road.  Fire chief- Saunders- passes on credit  tojtylrs. Phillips who helped keep "the  fire down with ^buckets of water until  the fire engine and crew arrived "had  it not been for Mrs. Philips prompt  action it could have been a serious fire,"  he said. '  Major advance  s?��wiai  ���CABINET members of Elphinslone's Student Parliament have been working  hard during the. short time siiice its establishment at the beginning of the school  year. The twenty-six page, carefully  drawn up constitution received approval  in principle at the second session of the  student*parliament held on Tuesday evening of last week, and to which the public  wa.s invited.  The parliament will be submitting its  own press release on the conduct of its  affairs, but after watching the members  in session, it can only be hoped that the  cabinet and division rcprcsenalivcs who  form the house of commons, will have the  support of the student body.  Business is conducted in true parliamentary fashion and the carefully worded  constitution proves that many students  aro willing and very able to conduct their  own form of government.  Absent members of parliament came in  for some criticism from' Prime Minister  Steven Lee. It \v..s pointed out that  this  Council protests . . .  Public Works Department,  to reduce wharf approach  Charles Mandelkau  Gibsons alderman states  will run for re-election  DESPITE ii misleading report to Ihe contrary, Alderman Charles Mandelkau  made clear al last moiling "I Gibsons  council Ii-; plans to seek' rn-oloolloi. al  the upcoming elections, December E-lh.  Akl. Mandellaiu expressed at Ihe re-,  port which sliiled Aid, Ken Goddard will  run again bill Ihnl Aid. Mnndollwiii will  vacate his seal, thus Insinuating he would  not In* socking re-election,  Mayor Wally Peterson agreed lhat thin  was Ihe way In* Interpreted the linn and,  In fuel, n number ol people hud already  expressed concern In learn Aid. Mandel-  han would not bc running,  Owner of thi'^publlcallon responsible  c.ild ||i|s wan merely a matter of Interpretation and further could no! Hce why  lie -thotilil be taken lo lash allet* publish  uu* it "nice" pU'luic of AUI. Maudolkau's  daughter,  Aid, Mundolkau, who ha*, proved a  conscientious alderman during his one  yenr term In off In?, Mated he has every  Intention of seeking re-elccllon.  Hcportlng on Ihe airport, Aid. Ken  Crosby mild there have been further  troubles wllh lho generator hut undor-  ���ilnndii il luifi now been repaired.  Administrator Dave Johnston said the  plant had been shipped lo Vancouver for  repair, hut on tho return I rip was do-,  hvered and billed lo the village office,  It hail been necessary to phone Ihe transfer company in order to gel Ihe go-ahead  to deliver It  to the airport.  Aid, Jerry DIxou said he has been  .unking Into possibilities of an attractive  colorful lighted sign and expects lo gel  prices shortly, Ho has already obtained  a   few  design  luimples,  At a previous meeting II was sug-  geslcd consideration hi; given lo obtaining a inney light-up sign which would  greet visitors to the coniintudty, Mayor  IVktmiii had suggested a fish sign as  rcprci.enlativt) of  (lie area.  Aid, l)i.\on also reminded council thai  llu* volunteer firemen again patrolled the  urea during Halloween night, II was  Iheiefoie ii|,ri*i*tl n letter of I hunks go lo  llu, department together wilh Ihe regular  donation of $*__*,  The alderman also recommended lhat  the next budget should make provision  for additional fire hydrants, sumo two or  three more are needed in strategic loon-  liuiis within tho village.  Official Document  Cou.sUtul.on of l-lphiii.s.one .Secondary  School's Student,Parliament wa.s approved in principle last week and  .signed hy cabinet in in I.s tens and members ot parliament. Secretary of .Justice Kayllil Hemstreet holds Hie fifty  loot long scroll which she handprinted. Pictured from left:, Prime  Minister Steven Leo, .secretary of  statu (ireg Hayes and st'eretary general Marjorie' Maclean,  Government sets aside  90 acres for ski area  TETilAIIKDI.ON Hid Club which Is en*  lerlng Us second season on Ml. El-  phlnsloni! Is making excellent progress  and fast hehiiiil it-port of establishment  of a (10(1* rope-tow comes news that the  B.C. Forest .Service has set aside fill acres  of forest land lor ski development purposes,  Silnaloil on llu* north cast side ot  Mount Klphinsloiic Ihe acreage** will be  available lo the club and special useage  permits will b��< Issued giving It Jtirlsdl-'-  lion over arras mouther.*, might wish tu  develop ms ski and lows. This will Ih. at  ��� discretion of either .Sechelt or Vancouver  district   forcslei. ���  Negotiations are presently going ahead  to open up the old 1) Ik K logging mud  to public umi'.s,  FKI.KUAl. Department of Public Works  , has inspected the government wharf,  piesently under admlnst ration of Gibsons  council, and finds thc approach Is in deteriorating condition, Plans are therefore  under consideration for renewing hut  with a  induction  in llu* width.  Present width of Ihe approach is 3(1'  but the department reels _(P will be  adequate. When completed It will he surfaced with asphalt or concrete,  Aid. Ken Crosby asked "will this mean  no parking down the side of, the approach','" Hi* was told by Mayor Wally  Peterson that this would iie tlu* situation,  Aid. Crosby commenled on the number of'vehicles which may presently park  along the lamp and suggosled tho l)e-  pnrtmenl he asked to consider In light of  this fuel and advised lhal lho wharf was  leased wilh a .'Id' approach.  Aid, Charles Mandelkau agreed and  added lhat ii full width is certainly needed, Many people use the facility nnd  ���Humid It be reduced In width It will  prove a  ha/aid  lo pedestrian  traffic.  II was moved council write expressing  approval of planned renovations but re-  -lucsting that tin*) present width he retained.  ADVANCE   POLL  11 wns generally agreed that ll is nol  worth continuing practice of holding an  advance poll. Aid. Crosby pointed out  lhal lanl year only throe'''people look'  advantage ,,| the ai rangemenl although  the Poll was open Irom .' pin lo 11 pm,  Il was agreed lhal Mis, .1. Malulul  be appointed returning officer Ini Ihe  upcoming elections lo be held Saturday  December mth, Nominations close November Moth,  NEW WATER LINE  Aid,   Mandelkau   reported   that  has   progressed   very  satisfactorily  Pratt  Hoad and tho now (I"  water mat  ha*, provided water to moat ol lho hoim-n  work  down  main  on Ihe road. A small section remains to  be completed but It is expected to continue on to tin* former Ilough^proporly  following agreement, by Ihe new'owner*-,  lo co-operate with village on costs of  providing water.  HEGIONAL BOAFID  Heporting on last meeting of the  Hegional Hoard at which he stood in for  Mayor Peterson, Aid. Gerry Dixon, said  he was somewhat surprised to soo the  board approve extension of a house nt  Selma Park, ���The. extension would not  conform to the minimum Ii' distance between two homes anil this, he Ihoughl,  soepved  nil hor si range.  Commenting on a report road by director Lorne Wolverton, directed against  council, Aid, Dixon said he considered  the repori lo have boon both one sided  and in poor taste in light of the fact  noil hor Mayor Peterson nor the Water  Coinmltloe chairman 'Charles Mandelkau  were present. "Il seemed lo uu- lo In*  ono persons view and 1 feel we could  add lo II Niiiuowhnl," he said. Aid, Crosby  replied "why bother", Council as a whole  decided lurthor comment would be wasted  time,  DOG  CONTROL  Aid, Crosby reported lhal he has held  conversation with a man prepared to  ael as pond keeper and stray dog oalch-  i*i Administrator Dave .lohuiilon added  thai Uio man had been Into tho village  oilli'o mul had Indicated ho would undertake a contract as dog catcher on a trial  pci imi to March, This would Involve  picking up, feeding aiul, when necessary,  disposal  of  si ray   dogs,  Aid, (Yo-at.y  unit!  Ihe man  in Well n*c-  ommeiulcd  and   has experience  wllh  tho  ,   .S P,C,A.   "1   understand   he  is  very   good  wllh animals," In- udded,  It was agreed to sign a cm.lracl as  outlined by  Ihe applicant,  session was being held on the eve of a  public holiday (November nth), but thc  Prime Minister commented that members  were well aware of this'when, they had  agreed to attend. He ���suggested that if  MPs could not give up 2 hours every  six weeks, then the division should elect  someone else. '  One membt*r observed that the" Students' Council failed because students  were not interested and parliament would  fail for the same reason. In reply to a  comment that the students were willing  to take and not give, the same member  felt that students would give, if they  knew what it  wa.s all about  PROGRESS  Adressing the second session of Parliament, Steven Lee referred to the establishment of the Education Committee as  a milesloi.6 in student relations with the  School Board, Students, teachers and  trustees are represented on this committee, Parliament's resolution'' concerning  reduced ferry fares has received support  of the School Hoard and Minister without  Portfolio, Mrs. Isabel Dawson, who has  referred tho matter lo the Prime Minister of British Columbia, Hon, W.A.C,  Bennett,  The School Parliament's request, thai  girls be allowed to wear pant-suits in  school was defeated at Ihe school hoard  mooting hold last Thursday. Trustees  Bernard Mulligan and David Ganshorn  approved but trustees Agnes Labontc,  ���lolin Hayes and Hill Malcolm voted  negative, Trustee Walter Burtnick was  absent. However it is expected that the  matter will he ������o-submitk-d lo tho board  after llu* matter has been reviewed by  school   principals,  CABINET  Cabinet  Parliament  members ol"  the first  School  al   Klphlnslone    are:   Prime  ���soo  png6  A-6  icI-Briefs  point'  ie waf  to action!  In Today's Classified:-  m0<mtmm wwm0mm0mwmm000m0.wwm0Mmmmmw00wmm*��mwmm\mmmm*  WKSTINliHOUSK    electric    range, *jU"'f>,  Garbage burner-heater, $7fi,  i*������ p-r~Tl r'jaiT[r*-.imiaii_mi_iaiin-iriinaiiinriMif.ninm_ni>n iwaalunra  ��� Time* Cl-mlllcd*. rcoch over 2,500 homus  (10,000 rcodoit.1.  ��� Timer. Clo*.*.lll��K no INTO lho homo** . . .  nol on towns, streets nr In uilvoil-..    ,  ��� limn-. Cln',-.il|c*(J', oio low-to*,!, hluh-potency  ��.olp!i tnnics,  Phono 805-9654  *  Phono lines open Sunday; classified  deadline it Sunday evening,  ffl__-_______*a_i^^  t Page A-2 f lie Peninsula times, Wednesday; Nov. 18,1970  ���j***"**'''*'*'*'''^."'*"*''^  .-������WttWfl'M'tftow*-^^  THEPENlNSU_J_7^_iSeche,t " Phohe 885-9654  Classified  l��MI����j__^la_aM��Ma_li-*ia_* Mmi niWI___��*ll*l_��__-**_-_��__lal*a*t aVM" _-t__-t_al_<aT���l_tttfMaWW_laaJ-��a.  WORK WANTED (C*>n..)       REAL ESTATE (Conh)  Published Wednesdays by  Secholt Peninsula Times Ltd.,  ot Sechelr, B.C.  Established 1963  BIRTHS  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1970  Gross Circulation 2538   Paid Circulation -2281���   As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One   Insertion     SI.00  Three Insertions _. $2.00  Extra lines (4 words) 20c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  Box Numbers 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:  Local Area $6.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ..$7.00 yr.  U.S.A. ��� $9.00 yr.  Overseas   $10.00  yr.  Special Citizens,  Local Area ._  Canada     By Carrier     $3.50   $4.00  _.60c mo.  Copyright and/or property rights  subsists in all display advertising  and other material appearing in  this edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in  any form whatsoever, particularly  by a photographic or offset process  in a publication, must be obtained  in writing from the publisher. Any  unauthorized reproduction will be  subject to recourse In law.  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  GIBSONS WtSTERN DRUGS  ...  is  pleased  tt> sponsor this  Birth  Announcement  space,  and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  ANNOUNCEMENT  LANDSCAPING     ���     Fence  post   hole   drilling,   Garden  ploughing.  Ph.  886-712G.  5479-1  RELIABLE man  will  do odd  jobs   &   home   repairs.   Ph.  885-9509. 5539-1  TREAT youi-soir to a lovely  sparkle ceiling for Christmas. You may have rugs on  the floor, furniture, feature  wall or fireplace���there will  be no mess ��� no fuss ��� let  me fill that bad ceiling and  spray it. A good job guaranteed. Large or small Jobs accepted.  Phone  Roberts  Creek  5531-1  MR. and Mrs. J. "Whyte, form  erly of Sechelt will be cele Drywall at 88G-7193  brating" their" 50th "Wedding  Anniversary on November 21  and a cordial invitation is extended to' all friends, to attend an open houso from 7:30  #.m. to 9:30 p.m. at Wilson  Gfreek Hall. 5518-51  WHAT do you need? Alterations, additions, repairs or?  References. Call Bob. Days  885-2343. after 5 p.m. 885-  9460. A *     5537-tfn  REAL ESTATE  IN MEMORIAM  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ...  Wed..   Nov.   18th   at   8   p.m.  Your Last Chance To See  "LOVES OF  ISADORA"  RESTRICTED - Starring  Vanessa  Redgrave  Thur.,'  Fri.,   Sat..   Nov.   19th,  20th & 21st at 8 p.m. plus Sat.  Mat. at 2 p.m.  "THE BOATNIKS"  in Color from Disney  Stafring Robert Morse  Sun.. Mbn.l Tue.,  Nov.  22nd,  23rd, & 24th at 8 p.m.  double Horror  Feature  "THE CONQUERER  WORM"  Starring  Vincent   Price  plus  "BLOODY MAMA"  Starring Shelley  Winters  Both  in  Color.  Both RESTRICTED: Warning-  Much Swearing & course language in 'Bloody Mama' -  Censor.  5511-51  OBITUARY  OSWALD ��� On November 14,  1970. Rev. Canon Harry Usher Oswald, aged 85 years of  Gower Point Road, Gibsons,  B.C. Survived by Ins loving  wife Alice. Three sisters, Miss  Eileen Oswald; Mrs. E. Fenton, Northern Ircilnnd. Mrs. A.  W. Johnson, Ottawa. Two nephews and one niece. Funeral  Servico was held on Tuesday  November 17th at 1:45 p.m.  from St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Gibsons, The Rt.  Rev. T, D. Sommervllle; the  Rt, Rev. Godfrey P, Gower;  Rev. Dennis Morgan; Rev.  Canon Mlnto Swan; Rev. Canon Alan Greene officiating.  Cremation, In lieu of flowers,  donations to: The Canadian  Bible Society, 593 Richards  St��� Vancouver, Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, directors.  5550-51  IN loving memory of Peggy  Lee, who passed away November 16th, 1969. Ever remembered by her grandparents,  Jack & Sadie Edmund.  5543-51  CARD OF THANKS  WE wish to^ express our sincere thanks and appreciation to our many neighbours,  friends and relations who  were so kind tc/ us during the  illness and death of our beloved husband and father. Spe-  ciel thanks to Dr. Burtnick,  the nurses-, and staff of St.  Mary's Hospital, the Rebekahs  who have done so much to  lighten our sorrow, during  these trying times. ��� Mrs.  Lloyd Turner and family.  5530-51  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous -���  Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327, 886-  2343. 4979-tfn  WISH to contact Latter Day  Saints   members;   Ph.   885-  9547 or 886-2546. 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 youi; own home.  5453-2  GIVE something for Christmas  painted by you with "Artex  Roll-On i Decorator Paint."  Book an Artex painting party  & get free merchandise. Artex  painting parties are fun. We  also give private instructions  on use of Artex paints. Need  new tips etc.? Contact Artex  Instructor, Myrtle Alexander,  Gen. Del. Madeira Park, B.C.  Last Season's catalogues free,  also free Christmas catalogues. New Catalogues 40c.  5521-51  IS   IT   mind?   Myth?   Magic?  Lucky       Stars?       Unlucky  Name?   Box   5520,   Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt. B.C.  5520-2  SEE THIS! Double Mobile  Home, over 1300 sq. ft. ready'  to move on to your property;  only II months old, 2 bedrooms and double' plumbing  Sale price, where is, $15,500.  886-24SI      -  150   ACRES   above   Secret  Cove, sloping property, acces-  sable, lowest   price   per   acre  we have had, F.FV $55,000.  886-2481  PRATT ROAD ��� 2 acres,  cleared ready to build, $5500.  NORTH ROAD ��� 5 acres,  cleared, spring on, F.P. $5500.  REED ROAD ��� 2 acres, ready  for subdy., view, F.P. $5500.  886-2481  WATERFRONT ��� Gower  Point, 50' x 200'. 2 bdrm.. cabin, level with beach? ��� F.P.  $15,500, some terms.  886-2481  VILLAGE ��� Lovely 3 bedroom home, fireplace in large  LR with sliding glass doors to  sundeck over carport, full  basement and rec. room. F.P.  $16,900  with  mtge.  available.  886-2481  VILLAGE LOTS available-  ready to build on: Hillcrest  Rd.. $2200, 50' x 268'. Gibsons  Heights,,$3000, 72' x 130'. Sargeant Rd., $4400, 65' x 120'. '  886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING  CENTRE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2481  WORK WANTED  TO  BUY, OR SELL, REAL ESTATE  contact  WALLY PETERSON,  acting for Ewart McMynn Realty,  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886,2248 or 886-2877 EVENINGS  ���    Frco Appraisals wllh Listings    ���-  Richard F.  Kennett  Notary Public  Evenings:  Jack White  886-2935  Ken  Crosby  886-2098  Jay Visser  885-2300  5544-51  DO   YOU   require   part-time  book-keeping,       statements,  balance    sheets.  Personal   in-"  come tax returns. Ph. 88G-9331.  4127-tfn  TILLiCUM 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 drywall ucou-  stic & textured coiling.*., now  In Gibsons area and serving  the Peninsula, Free Estimates.  Fast service. Phone G & W  Drywall,   080-2402,       4208-tfn  CHUCKS painting & decorating. Guaranteed  work, reasonable rales.  8115-2375,  5492-1 fn  FOR   plain   dressmaking   and  alteration.-, of all kinds, Ph.  8(15-9501), 5540-1  ROBERTS CREEK: Delightful 2 bdrm. cottage on  over 1 ac. parklike grounds.  Few steps to good beach. Excellent summer or permanent  home. Priced to sell at $16,000  on attractive terms.  GIBSONS: Only $1,000  down on level wooded lot near  shops etc.  Country living at its best!  Better than 5 nc, approx. half  cleared, comfortable 5 room  bsmt. home. Second cottage of  2 bdrms. living and kitchen.  Small barn, Try your down  payment on $25,000 F.P.  Cozy 4 room cottage on level lot, convenient to P.O.,  shops etc. W-W in living room,  wired for range, A real buy nt  only  $15,000.  $1,500 down gives possession  fl acres, level, mostly cleared  ready to build.  100' on fine pebble beach. 3  room cottage with panoramic  view. Lge workshop and  greenhouse,  Only $23,(150.  Good waterfront lots aro  hard to come by. Let us show  you this beautiful ono In  sheltered area and good bench.  Terms available on $12,500  F.P.  Retiring? Want a view? Let  us nhow you thi.s comfortable  4 room home with an unob-  (itrucled view of water, Inland*! and mountains, Prime  location and the price is only  $11,000.  K. BUTLER REALTY  ALL   TYPES   INSURANCE  Glhsont, DC,  Phone ltlM-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  5553-51  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  ���   YOUR SUNSHINE COAST SPECIALISTS   ���  COME INTO OUR NEW CATALOGUE���LIST NOW  PHONE COLLECT:  Mr. B. Good -���- 688-8796 or 736-5933  Mr. G, Knowles ��� 291-2881  or 298-0541  evenings  EXCELLENT commercial lot  ��� centre Sechelt���highway  location, level and cleared. All  services available. Box 1104  Peninsula Times. 1104-tfn  BY OWNER ��� CO ft. water-*  front lot. West Sechelt, overlooking Trail Islands. Cleared  ready for building. Phone 885-  2416 or write Box 5G2, Sechelt.  B.C. - 5501 -tfn  MacGregor Pacific Realty ���  Ltd., of Gibsons. B.C. invites  applicants to join the Real  Estate Industry on thc Sechelt  Peninsula. The Correspondence  courses start January 1971 and  terminate April ~197l7 Trainees"  will be given assistance and  advise. Interested parties  please phone: 886-7244 for an  interview.  Seaview Estate, Gibsons:  Imagine a homesite -'with, a  beautiful view of Keats Island and the Gulf of Georgia.  This is Seaview Estates, a  small modern subdviision of  only 13 lots, 7 only available;  this is a perfect spot to build  your dream home, for retirement. Lots offer all underground services, cablevision,  close to schools and shopping;  prices from $3500 up.  Handy location: Large city  lot suitable for duplex or; FP  $5,000.  Sunshine Coast - BARN  DANCE: 10 level acres 42' x  72' cement block bam, hip  aluminum roof; large storage  area for 100 tons of hay, property approx. % cleared and  cultivated. Paved road, domestic water supply, ideal for  boarding houses, handy location. Real bargain at $22,000  FP���  Roberts Creek Acreage: Appx. 3 acres park like property.  Fronting on paved roads. Close  to store, post office, and beach  on domestic water supply. Ideal for small trailer park.  $7800. FP.  2500 Sq. Rt. Treed lot; see-  -cluded area. FP. $2,00p. Some  Terms. Bal. at $20 per month  at 7 per cent.  Retirement Investment: Located in West Sechelt, close to  beach, house rented at $100  per month; property could be  divided into 3 lots. Ideal location for country store. F.P.  $18,500. Terms.  MACGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY LTD.  John L. Black ��� Gibsons, BC  886-7244  or 886-7316.  Jack   Anderson���Selma   Park,  B.C. 885-2323 or 885-2053.  5551-51  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Multiple Listing Service  Box 238,  Gibsons, B.C.  Member  Vancouver Real  Estate Board  PHONE 886-2248  Notary Public  Older type three-bedroom  home, two up and one down,  Thi.s house is in sound condition with ',_ basement and  rumpus room. This is a good  family home with electric  heat and hot water for just  $0500 down and a full price  of $15,500. It is located in the  heart of Gih.;ons.  We have some excellent  business opportunities to offer  don't wait  to late to act.  GIBSONS; Fantastic view  lot overlooking Straights of  Georgia. Site cleared and ready   for  building.   F.P. ��� $11,000.  GEORGIA HEIGHTS: Lovely view lot, approx. size 140'  x 124" x 189' x 122'. Excellent  terms on full price or $4,500.  Down payment ONLY $1,500  and pny only $40 per month,  Or 10 per cent discount lor  cash.  GOWER POINT: Seml-wnt-  erfront. cleared and grassed  lot, close to bench and has  spectacular view, Lot .size  I OH' x 194' x Kill' x 190', with  roads on THREE sides. F.P,  $11,500. good terms.  PLANNING TO MET INK IN  THIS   AREA?   THEN   DON'T  DELAY ���  SEE THESE LOTS  TODAY.  GIBSONS RURAL; Comfortable, well kept country home,  le'i.i than two mllo from Glh-  fioi.!i center, .Situated on 2"_  acres nf good iland all cleared  and grassed. Fenced and cross  fenced, Full frontfif'o on paved road, .Spring fed pond and  ample water Mipply, Well  buill nix year old modern  house, garage, work fihup,  paved driveway, Ahui nomo  equipment and tool,, are Included," 111 health i.i*ec-*,*ltatcn  ���inle, An exceptionally desirable property. Heallntlcally  . priced at $211,250 with $15,001,  down, balance on good teinm  at It per cent,  LISTINGS  WANTED  Vlnce Prewer        886-9359  Lorrio Girard        886-7760  Wally Peterson     886-2877  Box   ","1,1,  f.lh-ion,i,  H.C.  6540-51  ttEAL ESTATE (Cor.fr.)  APPROX 21 acres prime fu-  ture residential property, elevated 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  BLOCK BROS.  Phone Mr. Good 263-4993  collect or  736-5933  For fast service on all properties and businesses."  BLOCK BROS.  4842-tfti  PROPERTY WANTED   UNDEVELOPED acreage wtd.  on Sunshine Coast, Principals only. Please write Box  5480 Peninsula Times. Box  310,  Sechelt. 5480-1  MOBILE HOMES  WANTED to buy ��� Used 3  bedroom mobile home. Send  details, price etc. to Box 5500  Peninsula Times, Biox 310.  Sechelt. 5500-51  mobile Home spaces av-  ailable, nice central localiofi,  handy to all facilities. .Only 5  spaces left. Sundance Trailer  Court, Box 550, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone- 885-2842 or 886-9646.  5548-51  STRUCTURAL  ALUMINUM  PATIO AND DECK  COVERSa,  Custom Manufacturing to  your requirements.  Free Estimates���-24 hr. Phone  Service  VALCON ALUMINUM  3385 (rear) Kingsway,  Vancouver.  Phone 434-3756  5427-tfn  EQUIPMENT  1965  2010  John   Deer  Winch,  canopy and arch.  $4800 or  closest  offer. 5473-51  FOR RENT  MIDDLE aged or retired cou- -  pie only. 1 bedroom, .utility  rm..   near    Pender.    Harbour.  Days 922-5040. Eves. 922-0874.  "     , ���'������        5470-tfn  ONE   bedroom   cottage,   furnished,  waterfront, West Sechelt. Prefer middle  aged  or  retired  couple.   Ph.  885-9570.  A     .     ' 5495-50  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  ONE bedroom furnished home  for  rent at  Roberts  Creek.  Box 5452, Box 310, The Times'.  5452-51  WAITED TO RENT  2 OR 3 bedroom home required by business man, Sech-  elt/Gibsons area. Box 5535 The  Times, or phone collect 581-  5845. 5535-1  HELP WANTED  SALES   vacancy   fr  best   yet  home care products in  Sechelt area. Full or pari time.  ���Good earnings. Write Box 517,  Gibsons, B.C. 5431-51  BOATS & ENGINES  18' CLINKER built boat. 6V_'  beam. Ford V8 flat head. 1  single-bank, sturdy, seaworthy  vessel. May be viewed at  May's wharf or Phone 885-  2335. 5457-51  NEW 17' K. & C.  With 115 HP Evinrude, full  house type top. Depth sounder, extras. Cruises over*, 3D kn.  A $4000.00 value for only  $2995.00..Trailer optional. $575.  NEW 14' K. & C.  With 40 HP el. $1931. With 60  HP $2195:  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.  MADEIRA MARINA  ot Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2266  5511-51  CARS & TRUCKS^  ���"������������������'���-��� ������ ���r^T-"��� ���' ���' "���  -~'��-"--'zz^~--~��� ~���  '64  FOUR door Chev. .standard  6.  Radio.  42,000   miles,  $795. Ph. 883-2505. 5443-51  '62  FORD  pick-up  truck  for  sale.   ,_   ton.  '63  Chevy  II.  885-9735. 5485-52  '56   DODGE   318  V8  auto,   4  door sdn. Good shape. $150.  Ph.   112-883-2734. 5484-52  '52   DODGE   ���",*_   ton   pick-up.  runs   good,   licensed,   clean  shape, $100. Ph. 885-9480.  5523-51  1953 DODGE pick-up for sale.  Ph. 885-2183 eves.       5527-52  LOST  VICINITY of Smith road ���  Y.M.C.A. Road in Langdale,  large -Siamese male (nutured)  cat. Friendly named Co-Co.  Reward of $25 offered. Please  call Mr.s. Inger Nielson 8815-  2601. Dr. Perry 886-7313 or  Mrs. M. Freer 886-2555. Co-Co  belongs lo Chris & Margie  Christ ienson  of  Langdale.  5436-tfn  FOR SALE  IF IT'S suits ��� it's Morgans.  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfn  FOR SALE (Cor.Hr.u_c.)  ���* " ' "   \' ' ' "" ���  SAVE over $100, brand new  16 inch color TV. Beautiful  walnut abinet, VHF & UHF  operation. Only $395. Ph. 112-  883-2561.       ** 5534-51  PORTABLE stereo record  player, with twin speakers.  $75, 19" Admiral slimline TV  and stand, $25. Brown Nou-  gahyde armchair recliner,  $f~00. All in excellent condition. Ph.  886-7007.        5528-51  1970 399 Olympic skidoo, trailer and cover.  886-7561.  ���    5524-1  ���?OR Electrolux supplies phone  "885-9474. 4709-tftl  THE TIMES Bookstore, Se-  chelt has a good selection of  Canadiana Reference & hobby books. Also classic paperbacks. Govt, books include  Birds of Canada, $12.50. Gazetteer of Canada, $7.50. Phone  885-9654. 5417-48  CABINET shower; table saw:  3\*> hp air cooled motor; 5  hp outboard; dishwasher, used  1 month; 4 .spool gurdies: 6  cvl, Ford motor. Ph. 883-2417.  *. 5474-51  FIREPLACE    WOOD.    Alder  $20 a cord, split, delivered,  stacked.   Carl   &   Jesse.   885-  9705. 5482-52  3   PIECE   drop   leaf   walnut  dinette     set,     upholstered  chairs. Ph. 112-883-2244.  5439-51  21000 BTU wall propane heat-   ei\_ never_used._l_ _yoar_ old._  Cost $160 will sol for $125. Ph.  885-9480. \        5522-51  EQUIPMENT  AMM.CO Brake Drum lathe  and shoe archer, Coates 10-  10 Tire machine. Kota steam  cleaner, Valve replacing machine, Valve seat tool, portable'bay lift. King scope and  tuneup maclune, Sun battery  tester, 25 ton Bearing press,  11" Machine -lathe on steel  bench; and more. Serious enquiries only pelase. For information phone 885-2812, 385-  2842 or 885-9646. 5547-51  LIVESTOCK  THOROUGHBRED   racehorse,  ���16.2 .hands,   '5    years    old,  speedy,   gentle,   well   trained,  ,NEW house for rent on Kent   ' excellent jumping prospect. ",_  Road, Bargain Harbour. 3  bedrooms. Oil hot water heating. Ph. 112-883-2481.    5506-51,  WIGARD block ��� 2 bedroom  apartment,   stove   &   fridge  included.  Phone 885-9345.  "5503-52  3   ROOM  cottage,  $35  Ph. 885-9679.  month.  5554-51  VACANT   furnished   bachelor  cabin on beach, $55, Deposit  $110. Ph,  112-688-8790 or 112-  922-24911.       ' 553(1-52  Arabian >,_ Apalusa, 14.1  hands, does well in games.  Large , Buckskin, 16.3 hands,  strong &, spirited. Full arab,  no papers, .14.1, perfect conformation, gentle, intelligent.  Roalcogor Ranch, 883-2602. .  5412-50  GOOD riding horse and  foal.  885-9312. 5445-51  (I   YR.  old   palomino,  $600  or'!  trade    (prefer    truck")"    Ph.  118(1-25411. 5555-1  COTTAGE    for    rent,    Selma  Park    waterfront,    $35    per  month. Call Ken Crosby. 1)8(1-  2481 or 880-2098 evenirig...  5530-51  2 ROOM furnished suite nt  Gibsons, will suit pensioner,  or couple, $10 month, No children or pets, Close to .store.**  and post office, Private entrance, vacant December 1st.  Apply 1540 S, Fletcher, Gibsons'or  Phone  118(1-7198.  5520-1 fn  PETS  YOUNG, black   nude  $50/Ph. 885-9797.  poodle,  5450-51  64 LOT  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION  Tho best lorna vlow lots In Pender Horbour���ovorlooklno tho  Harbour and Gulf, close to store*, ond school?,--thoso lots con  bo purchased with a very low tlown paymont ond payments  os low os $35 per month.  230' Woterlront Motel site In Pendor lloibour --$18,000.  90' Wotcrfront lot at Pcndor Harbai*r~~$7000,  Mi Aero scml-waterfront lot at Earl Covo���$3000.  130' Waterfront, Ponder Harbour, only $500,00 down payment  required,  6y_ Acre., Madeira Park,   1100' frontoqo on Hlohway--$0000.  10 Acrc*j, Earl Covo, open to offer,  1V* Aero view lot, Madeira Park���$4500,  Many other view ond scml-waterfront lots from $3000 to $0000,  Term, oval table on abovo proper! lei.  Dlicount for Cosh,  OLLI SLADEY  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono Pender Harbour 083-2233  LARGE crib with new mattress,   also   box   spring   for  large bed. Ph. 885-2306.  5499-52  PULL the wool over his eyes  this Xmas. Knit him a sweater. The Yarn Barn, Sechelt.  5552-51  WESTINGHOUSE   electric  range, $125. Garbage burner-heater, $75. Ph. 886-2540.  5556-1  8 HOUSES for sale, $3500 per  house moved on to reasonable   site.   1800   sq.   ft.   floot-  area. Ph. 685-0101.        5525-51  TAPE RECORDER  Telefunken, magnetophpn 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 885-9654  5478-tfn  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Used Chain Saws  from $90 to $125  New '69 Merc's 20%  Off  $533.   Sale   $427  $646,   Sale   $517  9.8   hp.   reg.  (save $106).  20   hp,   reg.  (save $129).  50   hp   man.,   reg,   $987.   Salo  $790 (save $197).  50 hp el. rcg. $1232, Sale $986  (save $246).  Cowrie St., Secholt,  Phone 885-9626  5542-51  AUTOMATIC  pressure  pump  with  tank,  used  2"/_  years.  Ph.  886-7092. 5519-51  -���-- -���..,��� -n���,.,���a -I  a. I    Ilia.,.I i    ���| ^        ,,     |L  WOOD or coal range for sale.  Good baker. Phone 886-2331.  5532-51  SNYDER     chesterfield     and  chair with slip covers.  Ph.  885-2149. 5529-51  HEAVY   duty   2   wheel   self  dumping trailer, 700x16 rubber, metal deck, $95. Ph. 885-  2812.    . 5545-51  MOVING, must dispose of  some choice items . . . many  ideal for Christmas gifting, including brass and wrought  iron violet stand, adjustable  If) pots, incl. some plants, $15.  Also 7 pee. spun aluminum  cocktail set, $7. Gfertuirie cut  glass water jiig, worth $75, for  $40. 3 sterling silver serving  spoons, $15. Set of three sterling encrusted perfume bottles,  antique, $30. Antique clocks,  marine and other pictures,  petit point, books etc. Ph. 886^  7178. 5533-51  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint ��� Fibreglass ��� Rope -���  Canvas ��� Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for  skindivers air tanks.  Skindivers available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  1306-tfn  STOCK LIQUIDATION  2  new  9V_  hp  Johnson,   reg.  $523. Sale  $392.25  1 new 4 hp Johnson, reg. $260.  Sale -    $195  1   demo 20  hp Johnson,  reg.  $635. Sale    $444.50  1  demo 115 hp Johnson, reg.  $1923. Sale    $1346.10  1    new   12'   Starcraft   Alum,  boat, reg. $335. Sale     $249.50  1969 Lawnboy   21"   as   new,  reg. $134.95. Sale  $75.00  1970 Honda CL 450, 1000 miles,  reg." $1250. Sale   $995.00  Rubber 2 man boat with O.B.  reg. $129. Sale   $69.00  1  used 3 hp Johnson, rebuilt,    , $95,00  1 Honda 55 Trail Bike, .. $135  COPPING MOTORS LTD.  Sechelt. ' 885-2812  5546-51  BLACK miniature male pood*  le  2*_   months,  Innoeulated  ek  registered.  Ph. 11115-2019.  54116-50  MUSIC  PIANOS   Tuned, repaired &  rcfin.Mhcd        professionally.  Ph. lll'5-iMi:i.l, 5415-1 fn  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  WATERFRONT, SELMA PARK' No. 1832  Waterfront homo with rental suite, all furnished, nood beach,  quiet, long term lease. Asklno $16,000 F.P. Rental covers toxes  and lease, Call Peter Smith, 885-9463,  GARDEN BAY R0A.0 No. 1799  Ldrao family borne, all furnished, 5 bedrooms, opprox, 6'._ acres,  stream borders properly, Try and equal this ot $18,000, with  only $6000 down. Call  Peter Smith, 885-9463,  W|LSON CREEK AREA No. 1650  27 acres of pork like land, year round stream, road Is In, F.P.  $18,900, To view call Poter Smith, 885-9463.  GIBSONS RURAL ~~" No, 1829  Fully modern tHltmoro custom-built three bedroom homo with  addition contalnjno fomlly room, utility and carport, Lorao fenced  lot, paved driveway, Quiet neighborhood, F,P. $23,500. D,p.  $10,000���reasonable terms on balance. Call C, R, Gathercole,  886-7015.  SILVER SANDS     ~" ~ "' '" No, 1026  Larac sea view lot, sl.e I05'x|50'. Only $1,900 down will securo  your homeslto, balance $45.61 per month at 9% Intorost, For details call Don Hodden at 885.9504 or 885-223!),  WEST SECHELT No,  1825  Retire lo this remodelled two bedroom home on full concrete  foundation, Plumbing, wiring, Insulation, ond ponellnrj Is new,  Full price $13,900 wilh term*,, To viow, call Don Haddon ot  805-9504 or 885-2235,  ROBERTS CREEK RURAL ,'                         No.   1023  Leave your cores In the city and build your dream bouse by a  stream In this 20 acre forest-. Lcl mo show you tho possibilities.  Call Don Haddon al 885-9504.  DAVIS BAY   " No,  1790  Best buy In tbe area. Across the road |s your hooch, All fenced  property With one ol the best view*, on the Coast, wilh two bedroom  home fo Iwot, Real fjoocl terms on Full Price of $14,500, Call  flub Kent for your next home, 885 9461.  ROBERTS CREEK    * "  No,  |8I9  Closo to Golf Course, this 12 aero plot wllh nearly 3 cleared Is  rlc-ht on paved Hlghtwoy )0| and secondaiy rood, allowance for  over 900 foot, Excellimt subdivision site with gentle slopo to tb"  south, Call Bob Kent, 005-9461, , ,  ROBERTS CREEK lUJRAt." ~~ n0, |809  3 bedroom house situated on neorly A acres with 506'' road  ftonlono on streom with no domestic water trouble*. $3500  down,  l,P.  $10,500. Call  Bob  Kent,  085-9461   or  0(')5-?(235,  ASK FOR OUR FR-I. CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  AGENCIES LTD.  Box  12fl, Sechelt  Phono 885-2235  f'  .    ���M��a1V,*vtfl1    ��u     ���) a"*.   V  ttja��H__h   ah ����ava>fa*aala*ny.-*    N**W*  tiMmH-,.,,   fi^flM.   .W+h^y.lWa-W.11*-".-*la<(^WaU��W>---l Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mary Tinkley  Ladies Auxiliaries big help to hospital  Wednesday, November 18, 1970     The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  MR. E. Booth, chairman of the building ments.  THERE will be a social evening at the  Welcome Beach Hall.on Saturday, November 21st at 7.30 p.m. Everybody i.s  welcome and admission is 50 cents which  includes refreshments.  Mrs. Mary Kingston is recovering  after surgery in St. Vincent's Hospital,  Vancouver. Meanwhile grandmother Burrows is holding the fort at the Kingston  home.  John Hall is resting quietly at his  home in Welcome Beach after his stay  in St. Mary's Hospital.  Mrs. Pat Ness was in Powell River  lastweekend. to attend the _chri_ste_ning_of _ _  her granddaughter, Pamela Christine  Silvcy. Four generations were present at  the ceremony for the baby's great-grandmother, Mrs. Sarah Wall whp lives in a  rest home in Powell River, was able to  attend. Mrs. Wall celebrated her 87th  birthday on November 8 with a dinner  party at the home of her granddaughter,  Bev Silvey in Powell River.  Mrs. Mary Walker was in New Westminster recently to attend the wedding  of her granddaughter. Linda Wylie Smart  to Ronald Edward Anderson at Christ  thc King Lutheran Church, Surrey. A  reception followed at the Rose-Garth,  New Westminster.  FILM SHOW  Last Thursday's film show at the Welcome Beach Hall was an inspiring one  about Switzerland:  One film which had been made by the  Swiss for the Montreal Expo, gave a  panoramic view of ^ Switzerland���the  splendor of its scenery, its Alpine meadows gay with spring flowers, its precision industries and its art and music. It  was a sophisticated film without conv-  mentary, but with sound effects which  said all that needed to be said���startlingly  defiant, focusing attention now here, now  there, and with silences which were even  more eloquent.  This was a remarkable film to emerge  from a tiny mountain locked country.  Switzerland's total area is under 16,000  square miles of which,, 4,500 square miles  aie classed as unprodufctive being largely  composed of lakes, glaciers and mountain  peaks.  All who attended the show probably  returned home knowing a great deal more  about the Red Cross than they ever had  before. We take for granted this powerful  organization which- is���-now a byword,  bringing help to civilians at times of  catastrophe and a touch of humanity into  even the most cruel wars.  The Red Cross was cradled in Geneva  and the man whose enthusiasm and initiative gave it birth was a Swiss National,  Henri Dunant. One of the films told the  story of Dunant's life and. work. With  Europe shocked with horror by the sufferings of the wounded in the Crimean  war and the. Austrian-Italian wars, especially the Battle of Solferino in 1859,  Dunant worked and strove for an international agreement which would ensure  help for the wounded and humanitarian  rights for prisoners of war. His efforts  resulted in an international conference  which met at Geneva in 1863 and tlie  first convention was signed on August  22nd 1864 by the representatives of twelve  European states and Persia and afterwards  acceded   to  by   practically  every  civilized nation.  The next show in' the series- "The  Lands of our Forefather" will be on .  Thursday, November 26 when the program will include two British Travel Association films of north-east England and  Hardrians Wall and two'French films of  Paris and   the Loire  valley.  PUBLIC  MEETING  At a public meeting at the Welcome  Beach Hall on November 9, Alex Ellis,  chairman of >Ialfmoon Bay Centennial  Committee told those present that the  meeting had been called to report to  residents what the committee had done  ahdlvas planhiiig"to~"do~aiT_IT6"seeR'their  approval and suggestions. He outlined a  programme of celebrations for 1971 which  included a Country Fair and the honoring  of  pioneers.  Works manager, Bill Fraser reported  on plans for improvements to the Welcome Beach Hall. As parking was one  of the most urgent problems it was suggested that the department of highways  be approached with a view to getting  the road near the hall widened to its  full allowance. This would give additional parking space and would also improve visibility at a narrow and winding  stretch of the road.  Captain Jerry Williams said he felt the  residents owed the committee a debt of  gratitude for all they were doing arid he  moved a vote of endorsement. Various  suggestions for raising money were made  which Mr. Ellis said the committee would  consider.  Teachers show concern  at Board dress policy  ELPHINSTONE students through their  Student Couneil have been attempting to persuade the Board of School  Trustees to approve wearing of slacks  during winter months by female students.  At last meeting of the board the matter  was tabled pending further discussion  between the board and school principals  although a majority of trustees indicated  disapproval of slacks.  Already, it appears, some teachers are  concerned at what has been described as  "deterioration of moral" resulting from  existing dress policies.  John Burnside, president of the Sechelt  Teachers' Association, announced Saturday that the teachers' organization has  passed a resolution recommending that  the District No 46 School Board liberalize its dress code for students in the  district.  Burnside said that the Elphinstone  Student Council has been negotiating with  the School Board and the school administration for a change in dress code.  The STA president said the teacher's  action came after many teachers had  expressed concern over the deterioration  of student moral resulting from the present dress code.  J hotoqrapher  committee bf St. Mary's Hospital, was  guest speaker at Roberts Creek Community Association on Thursday last.  Plans for the use of the addition now  being built, were described and also ways  and means of making the best possible  use of available funds. Mr. Booth also  stressed the importance of donations by  womens' auxiliaries and all other community groups and that many of the  present facilities could not possibly have  been made available without such donations. A very interesting and informative  question and answer period followed. Date  of next meeting is December 10th.  Mrs. Charlotte Raines and Mrs. Made-  -line-Gro.ss-attended-the 'recent-Hospital  Auxiliaries convention in Vancouver, and  a  full  report of this  was  given at ��� the  meeting on Monday, November 9th.  Plans were made for the Christmas  coffee party to be held on Friday, Dec.  11th from 10.30 to 12.30. Mrs. Jean Carey  agreed to act as convenor. Candy and  Christmas novelties as well as home baking will be sold in the various depart-  There were twenty-one persons present at the meeting with three new members. The next meeting will be in the form  of a Christmas party to bc held at thc  borne of Mrs. Raines. This will be held  one week early on account of the. coffee  party, so will be Monday, December 7th.  j^,-ft,f/_-.-;fo*',u_^  S  Consult our  Secretary Manager  emcuer noroour  Madeira Park - 883-2236  ,"���,*-***���*",  __Wfi__iu2_i___i__l_l  C. ABEHWEIHT  .���_ffl*l-_.ialffliiii<ffll��  886-7374  if**, i , ii iftMftiimin'fiiii  ,*-"  f"'  n,����^,a>rj^/.^  Sechelt  and  District  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This frco reminder of comlna events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phono Peninsula Times direct for frco listings, specifying "t>ato  Pad". Please note that space Is limited and somo cdvanco dates may  hava to wait thoir turn; also that this is a *'remindor" listino only and  cannot always carry full details,  Nov,   18���8 p.m. Seehell Legion Hall, i'lngo.  Nov,   18--7:30 p.m.  Gibsons  Elementary School,  Retarded Children's Assn, Mcetlno.  Nov,  18���7:30,p.m. Gibsons Calvary '.optlst Church, Mrs, Den Gulllson  speaking, about India. .  Nov,   19    7:30 p.m. Elphinstone School, Gibsons.  Art  lecture,  Nov,  19��� 1130 p,m, Sechelt Legion Mall, Sr. Citizen*. Branch 69 meet,  Nov, 20 8 p.m, St. Hilda's Hall Seehell, S.C. Arts Council General Mtg.  Nov, 20- 8 p.m. Seehell Indian Mall, Blnuo,  Npv,  20 7 p.m. Community Moll  Madeira  Pork,   Fisherman's  Momo-  comlno.  Nov,  21     2--1  p.m,  Roberts Creek Community Hall,  Eastern Star Fall  Tea and Ho/oar,  Nov, 21-11 o.m. to A p.ni, Port Mellon I loll,'Flea Morket sponsored  by Port Mellon Hasp, Auxiliary,  Nov,   23 27-   3:15.-.������15  p.m.  Gibsons Tabernacle,  "Wagon*. Ho"   |or  children A to  13 years,  Nov, 27    2 i> m, Robed*. Creek legion Hall, L,A. Bazaar,  Nov,  7R---I0 o,m   to ft pm,  Roberts Creek Community Hall. Crofts  Fair Demonstration and *>nle of  work,  ') p.m.-   Io,m. Sechelt legion Mall, Grey Cup Dnnre,  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  OF REAL ESTATE  Nov, ?n  Mulllpta Lilting Sorvlc-  Vancouvor Real Estate  Doord   ,  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  I���  Phono 885-2235  AGENCIES LTD.  Box 128, Sechelr, D.C.  St.  THE ANGLICAN CHURCH  OF CANADA  SERVICES  Hilda's, Sechelt. Family Euchorist 9:30  a.m. (2nd ond 4th Sunday). Holy Eucharist  every Sunday at 8 a.m.; 9:30 a.m. (1st and  3rd). Every Thursday at 10 a.m. Evensong  at 7.30p.m.- (2nd and -4th Sunday)." ~  St. Mary's, Garden  Bay. Holy Eucharist���  11:30 a.m. (1st and 3rd Sunday).  Egmont.  Holy  Eucharist���2  p.m.   1st  and  3rd Sunday).  Church of His Presence���Redrooffs. Evensong���3    p.m-.    ever   2nd    Sunday.    Holy  Eucharist���3  p.m.  every 4th Sunday.  Priest���Rev. D. Popple, Sechelt 885-9793.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School ���- 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  Evcnina Servico 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 a.m.  Service  11  a.m.  Madeira Park���883-2374  The United Church of Canada  SERVICES  Sr. 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  Sundoy Services - 7:30 p.m.  (2nd and 4th 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  AWT SUPPLIES  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pino Rdrfi Grandview Ave.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  ,FREE ESTIMATES  l FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Expert Blasting  FREE ESTIAAATES  Phone 885-2304 or 886-2945  R.R. 1, Sechelt-, B.C.  CONTRACTORS  BUILDERS  G. CROWTHER  * CARPENTER *  For All Types of Carpentry Work  call 883-2746  R.R.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.  Free Estimates - Fast Service  G *.& W DRYWALL  Drywall acoustic and textured ceilings.  Now serving Gibsons area and the Peninsula.  Phone 884-5315  Bo-N166, 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 - Secholt, B.C.  JOURNEYMAN BUILDER  ��� EXPERT FINISHING ���  Alterations - Additions - Kitchen and  Bathrooms a Specially  RAY CRAWSHAW  RR 1, Sechelt, B.C. - Phono 885-2198  PENINSULA STUCCO & PRY-WALL  All Kinds of Concrete Work  Albert Ronnbcrg 886-2996  BUILDING SUPPLIES  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your Ono Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIDSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview - Phone 886-2642  BUY DIRECT FROM MILL     ~~  $0 DOWN, TERMS AVAILABLE.  Cut all sl_e*i. Timber and Plank, Dimensional  Lumber   ond   Plywood,   Wo   deliver   on   tho  Suir.hlno Coast,  Check Our Prices Boforo Buying.  TRANS. PACIFIC MILLS LTD.  1349 Mitchell Rood,, Richmond, B,C,  Phono 321-2380  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give 0*. A Call  FREE ESTIMATES  . *. min in. ..i,., .���  CABINET r*..AE._.E.S     *   OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  I lordwood Special.'.!:. - flno C..*.tom Fumllurr.  Storn nnd Restaurant Fixtures  Furnituro Repairs  Custom Designed Kitchens and Bathrooms  In all prlco ranges.  R IIIRKIN  Beach Avo., Robert* Crook, B,C,  Phono 006*2331  ���Wtoww*WiN*> *���-��� *������*  Use these spaces to  reach,nearly   10,000 people  every week!  Only $5.45 per month  THC TIMES - Phone 885-9654  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.  L & H SWANSON LTdT  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Grovel - Backhoes  Ditching - Excavations   "  OFFICE IN BENNER BLOCK  885-9666,  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  * ���         A   P K RENTALS  Madeira Park, B.C.  Gravel.- Fill - Top Soil - Bulldozing  Loader - Backhoe - Trucks  Phone 883-2240  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone: Sechelt 885-95150  HA��i_i_.ftESSEE?  ELECTRICIANS  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential - Industrial and Morine Wiring  Electric Heat - Lino Work  Phone 886-7244  BILL McPHEDRAN  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates  Phono 886-7477  ANN'S COIFFURES  in the Bal Block  Next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons 886-2322  HEATING & SHEET METAL  HALL SHEET METAL  Domestic - Commercial - Industrial  Telephone 885-9606  Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.  TILLICUM HEATING & SHEET  METAL  OIL - ELECTRIC & GAS  No down payment  Phone 885-9494  JAMITOR 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.  RETAIL STORES  IACHINE SHOP-  At the Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc ond Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721        Res 886-9956, 886-9326  MAR I MAS  Madeira Marina Ltd.  Dealers for:  Evinrude O.M.C. - K&C Thcrn.og.lass - Stinlincr  Spring Bok and Pioneer..  Also Plumbing Fittings and Fixtures.  Pender Harbour - Phone 883-2266  ���NURSERY  FUEL  c  ANADIAN  ROPANE  Serving  the Sunshine Coast wilh reliable and  economical Cooking,  Heating and Hot Waler.  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.  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE LTD.  ot ESSO MARINE  Gas - Diesel Repairs - Welding.  Evlnrudo Sales -OMC I'artr*. fi, Service  Phono 806-7411 Gibsons,  B.C.  For Your Fuel Supplies  DANNY WHEELER  your  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT  886-9663 -  Hopkins Landing  FURNACES.  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIDSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No dawn payment ��� Dank Inteio-.t  Ten year', to pay  Complcto [irm of appliance.  For .roo ���.���tlmoto���-Cqll 006-2720  MACK'S NURSERY  Roberts Creek  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees  Phone 886-2684  OPTOR/IETOIST  FRANK  E.  DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  PLUMBING  SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipelining - Stcomflttlng  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 886-7017 oi 886-2848  RENTALS  "RENT IT AT"  THE RENTAL SHOP  ol  Davis Bay  "Wo Root Almost  .Everything"  885-2848 or cv. 885-2151  RESOHTS  USE THIS  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  TO REACH  10,000 PEOPLE  THE TIMES, 805-9654  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All -electric cabins. Boat rental-.,  Launching Romp,  Merrury Outboard Sales and Service,  Marine Ways.', Repairs,  883-2248 - Madeira Park, B.C.  RESTAURANTS  EARLS COVE RESTAURANT  Open 9 o.m. to tho lost Ferry  I loino Cooked Canadian nnd  European Dishes  JOE AND MARY FRASER  C&S HARDWARE  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  TASELLA SHOPPE  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  SEWING rVIACHSMES  Bernina & Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mona Havies - 885-9740  SURVEY-0J.S .  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C- Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  TAXI  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  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshino Coait Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 886.2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only.  TOWING  Scows ������ Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Il^avy Equipment Moving S. Log Towing  L,  HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  TRANSFER  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Sloraga  Packing Materials For Solo  Member of Allied Von Lino*.  Canada'*. No, I Movers  Phone 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  WAREHOUSES  Sechelt 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2173  DAILY SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furniture lo nnywhere In Canada,  General Frcl_l.t.  Low-bed and heavy hauling  UPHOLSTERY   BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reuphohtcrlng - Rc-tyllng - Complete Drapery  Service - Sample**, shown in the home  Phono 886-2050 aftor 6 p.m.  or 886-2873  .Your Business Card  Intjh'"- r.paco will  reach neatly  10,000 people!  Low cord - High power  *$*���  rf  Mm  w  h ���*��������>>*-���, iwm-n^.. *w  t<fhw|_._n1 *,mt  *���������*- al m.t> ��� *��i a**a>aaa*>i.H**'. at*ajaa**.a a** a��  >k-*a.AA aW __>>_,�����(.-*��� Page A-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 18, 1970  Around B.C.  ���by Edgar Dunning  BRITISH Columbia's agricultural community has started , a drive to raise  $75,000 to save valuable historical farming equipment now stored in out-of-the-  way places all over the province, and to  extend the B.C. Farm Machinery Museum  at Fort Langley that was opened in 1967.  Well, the Langley Advance reports that a  horse kicked off the campaign a couple  of Sundays back when it was led onto  an ancient treadmill by the Hon. Arthur  Laing, federal minister of public works.  The treadmill had been donated to the  museum by Laing's family, and' it had  _heen usod-before -the-turji-of-the' century  on the Laing farm on Sea Island in Richmond.; Mr. Laing as a boy used to lead  a horse onto the treadmill to provide  power for farm machines, but it was  over 50 years since he had last carried  out the task.  Others who took part in the ceremonies were Ron Tarves, the president  of Ihe V-C. Farm Museum -Association;  Alex Turner, deputy minister of agriculture, and Alex Hope, the first president  of the museum society,  Laing predicted that Fort Langley will  become the museum - complex - of the  Lower Mainland. Besides the restoration  of the old Hudson's Bay Company fort  there and the farm museum being developed, Langley district has a fine  museum that was also opened in 1967.  It's hoped to have the addition to the  farm museum ready in about a years'  time.  Last week I gave you excerpts from  editorials published in a number of papers  around the province about the situation  in Quebec, and I want to bring you a  few more significant opinions:  First, the editor of the Osoyoos Times:  "There is no use being soft on those  who defy the laws of our country. There  has been a great deal of leniency on the  part of the government in the past. No  doubt some of this was due to the constant pressures of those who are overly  concerned with minorities and their views.  The minorities should not* be suppressed,  but when they go contrary to the laws of  our society there should be no hesitation  to deal with such groups in as forceful  a manner as  possible."  Then the editor of the Fernie Free  Press had this to say:  "That we now have this condition of  fear of the possibility of assassination, of  political murder, is probably our greatest  loss as a result of the activities of the  Quebec Liberation Front."  The editor " of the Campbell River  Courier made this observation:  "In feeling shielded by distance we  arc falling into the same trap that easterners dug for themselves���it can't happen here. If you believe that Canada is  a nation, then it did happen here. What's  more, it may well happen again. Vigilance  on the part of everybody is the answer.  Don't accept that violence is the solution  to any problem. It isn't and it never will  be."  Knowing how so many of you like the  inimitable style used by Edith Josie in  reporting teethe Whitehorse Star on the  activities of Old Crow, inside the Arctic  Circle. I thought you'd enjoy this story  that she told in a recent issue. Here's  her verbatim account of how Kenneth  Nukon caught a bear:  "October 10���Saturday evening Kenneth Nukon he came into town from up  river. He went up lo GoOse camp from  Old Crow to Goose camp six miles he  went up this fall and spent there about  .month and half. He say he set snare for  rabbits and catch lots and he also set  snare for wolf and, bear.  "One night his dogs arc burking and  want to seo his snare but he scare and  wait till next morning. Soon the daylight and got up and went to seo snare  and he catch bear but he's alive in snare,  And he say soon he saw bear in snare  he was scare and nervous but he tried  his best and put Ihe shell in rifle nnd  shot Ihe bear. He say he shot it about  five times and he know it got kill,  "So ho went home and hedge up his  dogs and put thc bear on toboggan and  he bring the bear by his tent and start  to skin it. He say it is really fat and  good dogs feed.  "End thc news. Edith Josie."  You've been bearing and seeing a lot  r-rciiUy about the spectacle of the socke-  yo salmon spawning In the Adams Hlver  near Shuswnp Lake, and a couple of .weeks  back 1 urged you to take In the .show if  you were anywhere within driving, distance. I know a lot of you did, hut If  you rlidn'l make ll, and warit to see  this part of tin** life cycle of the salmon,  Weaver Creek near Mission City in the  Fraser' Valley Is another  visit.  fa operating motor vehicle . . .  ���������pot  you   can  mmtmmtmeimMMmmimi  l^^^smmmmmmmmmiemmm  _-a_.._W-_1_A��fll^^|ft||---|--~-j-*-*-*  _______^*4.;r.:__^.',HWff*��**  BUCKING? - SPLITTING?  CALL  BUCK-IT SERVICE  P.O. Dox 64, Sechelt  Phono 885-9960  Saw or split logs around homo  or building silo for clearing,  "     firewood or haul away,  ��l,!ffi*ggg  MMSKgirfg^  Around Gibsons  ���by Marion Charman  MR. and Mrs. John Robinson, former  Gibsons residents, have moved from  Port McNeil to Squamish where John  has joined his brother-in-law Stan MacLeod, to operate a service station. Mr.  and Mrs. Stan MacLeod are former Sunshine Coast residents. Good luck to both  couples in their new venture.  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Morrison have returned from a 14 day visit to Hawaii  where they enjoyed nice weather. They  had a good plane trip going over but a  somewhat bumpy one coming back.  While vacationing, the Morrisons enjoyed the company of former Gibsonites,  Andy and Tina Vanderhorn who live in  the apartment block where the Morrisons  stayed. The Vanderhorns who are residing for a year (Andy is working there),  took the Morrisons on a tour of the Island of Aohu. Mrs. Morrison brought  home some exquisite garland floral leis.  Mrs. L. E. (Grace) Wiren, has returned to her home. She underwent surgery  at St. Paul's Hospital earlier and had  Since been at the home of her daughter  in Nanaimo.  Mrs. Van. Graham has recently returned home from St. Mary's Hospital. She is  especially grateful to the night-staff for  their  A-l   service.  On November 12 a centre piece of  fresh flowers and softly glowing candles  set the scene; for a delightful dinner party  at the home of Mr, and Mrs, N. Berdahl  in honor of the birthday of Garry Berdahl. Among the guests were Mr. and  Mrs. Durant Irgens.  Accompanying Mr. Art Hauka to the  Okanagan for a few days was her sister,  from Vancouver. They visited their mother at Kelowna.  Jim and Nanette Eldred and Jayannc  were visitors to Princeton where they  were guests of Steve and Sylvia Price.  Thc hard working A.C.W; is very gratified with the success of the Christmas  Bazaar and tea which, was well attended  at St. Bartholomew's Parish Hall. The  decorations were lovely and a splendid  variety of items sold readily, The door  prize may be claimed by phpning Mrs.  John Wood al 880-2530; ticket number is  444553, Winner of thc cake was Mrs.  Doris Drummoncl while Mrs, Gwen Groll  of Calcnry won  the afghan,  .Weekend guests of Mr, and Mrs. Nelson Moore were their daughter Mary-  Anne and friends Rosemary Allen and  Barry Robinson from Vancouver.  Six people from Gibsons were visitors  to the Western Bible College when open  houso was held on campus in North Vancouver, November 111Ii. There was a rally at Centennial Theatre* and a service at  Klin. Chapel, Rev. Buntain from the  Stales was guest speaker.  Jon and Gerry Nlmm^ore happy over  Ihe birlh of a son at SI, Mary's Hospital  on November 4th; Trevor Ian ffllvi I ozs., *  a brother for Stacey Lorraine, Proud  grandparents Mr, and Mrs. A, Swanson  and Mr. and Mr.s, It, Nliiiino,  Mr, and Mrs, L, Goescn nnd Mr, aiul  Mrs. P, Skytte are the hnppy grandparents of Loii-Diaiine II lbs -I ozs, horn lo  Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Skytte nlVSl, Mary's  Hospital November (1th, a sister for Cindy  and Cherl,  When Miss Beverly Szabo visited her*  mother Mrs. Dorothy .Szabo for four days  their guests were Miss Cathy Page from  Hossliiiid;  Miss  Mary   Tlllaurl   and   Miss  Rosemary  I'uetz, .Salmon Ann,  Mr. and Mrs, C, W, Lock observed  their 511th wedding ���anniversary last week.  Step-In bindings, rod-plastic buckle  boots, niun-made snow. "What next?" the  .'-.Ider asks. II t-ounds fur-nut, hut 11 hud  to come; enllapslbh. si,In, You win fold  them up and mako currying and storing  a finch. They nre made of fiber glass and  are being marketed by Hitachi Chemical  Company of Japan for about $115,  Next; uoiu'ollapsiblo hkier.s?'  ALCOHOL impairment is a major factor  in home accidents as well as in traffic  according to the still limited information  on the subject now available.  According to Alcohol Level and Home  Accident Injuries published last year by  the Medical Foundation financed by A  U.S. Public Health Service grant, alcohol  was a factor in one of four home accident hospital admissions evaluated in a  major survey.  A three-year scientific study was  made of accident victims admitted to the  emergency ward of the Massachusetts  General Hospital in Boston. Patients were  given a breath test and interviewed to  determine the nature of their accidents.  Some 25 per cent of the 5,622 accident  victims who agreed to take the breath  test had been drinking. The percentage  was the same in all the major categories  of home accidents���falls, cutting instruments,- bumping into fixed objects and  fires.  Halfmoon Bay woman  on possession charge  APPEARING before Judge Charles Mittelsteadt last week in Gibsons court.  Earnest Alfred Wiens, of Port Coquitlam.  faced a charge of impaired driving and  was fined $400 with a three month driving  suspension.  Louise Ann Lamont of Halfmoon Bay,  charged with .possession of Marijuana,  was fined $200 or sixty days if in default.  Eric George Brignall of Gibsons, also  charged with impaired driving, was fined  $200 and prohibited from driving for.one  month.  Veterans���Both  Watching Sechelt's Remembrance  Day parade from the side-lines, Mr.  and Mrs. John Browning are both  veterans of World War I. Mrs. Browning was a member of the Womens'-  Legion of Drivers attached to Woolwich Arsenal, London at a time when  not many ladies possessed a driving  license. Mr. Browning reached the  rank of temporary Major in World  War I and was Captain in tlie Provost  Corp during World War II. Captain  Browning served with the 1st Alberta  Dragoons and the 2nd Battalion Duke  of Wellington in France and Belgium  where he received the Military Cross,  the Bilgium Croix de Guerre and was  twice mentioned in dispatches.  Art lecture series to  feature Gordon Caruso  EXCITING    news   regarding   the    Art  Lecture Series���Mr. Gordon Caruso  of Vancouver will be guest at a series to  "help rid ourselves" of biases, formulas,  crutches etc. in in drawing and painting.  This lecture will be held on Thursday  evening, November 19th at 7.30 p.m. in  the Art Room at Elphinstone High School.  Cost of admission $1.  Mr. Caruso is now teaching drawing  and painting at thc city college in Vancouver and has taught art at UBC; Vancouver School of Art and Simon Fraser  University. He is a graduate of the Vancouver School of Art, having done post  graduate study at the California School  of Fine Art in San Francisco. He has  exhibited in many shows in the Pacific  North West, both group and one man  shows,  Be sure to take along some large  sheets of paper, white or brown, drawing  and painting materials and most of all.  an open mind to an evening which is  bound to be exciting  ������Canada Safety Council  HAVE  you   oyer   wondered   why   some  people never get into accidents, while  others are accident! prone? There's a time  -proven explanation.  What's the first think you think a-  bout after you've slid behind the wheel,  and buckled your seat belt? Is it a carryover of. your previous train of thought  or do you thing about getting to your  destination safely? This is known as your  safety���attitude---it-_'pe!!s���th_-7d.iffere1.ee-  between a defensive driver and a fender  bender*.  As one of our co-workers put it recently, I know how to drive a car, why  should my altitude make a difference?  The answer is simple. He may know the  mechanics of operating the piece of machinery known as an automobile, and he  may have had considerable experience  doing it. 'But he got behind the wheel  thinking ahead to his next customer and  within 5 minutes he was involved in a  serious intersection accident. He never  made that visit. Knowing how to operate  an automobile and how to drive defensively are of no value unless you devote all  your thoughts to both these aspects of  safe driving, and develop a defensive  driving attitude.  Try this-simple exercise the very next  time that you enter your car. I think  you'll be amazed at its results. First, before you turn the key, think only of the  meaning of defensive driving, Then go  ahead and proceed to your destination,  but think only of the safe operation of  your car. You'll find that you won't have  time for districting thoughts. You'll be  busy checking your rear view mirror  every 8 seconds, your side view 'mirror;  engine instruments, speedometer, not to  mention the traffic on all sides of you,  and any pedestrians that you may encounter. Don't hurry, and yield as often  as necessary. The amount of time you  Elphie Highlights  THE Senior Girls took part in the North  Vancouver Island Volleyball Tournament last week. They did fairly well,  ranking fourth out of seven, Volleyball  has ended for this year , and now the  sport is basketball. Let's hope we do as  well, or better in haskehall, learns!  The teachers had their second noon  hour game against the students. They  played basketball against the grade 10  hoys, The hoys, won! I see that now, aftor losing two'games, the teachers have  been .(pending' some lime in the gym  doing a bit of practising,  The Idea about girls being able lo  wear slacks to school was again brought  ���r����w^^  " Mr. Advertiser:  These advertising  spaces aro real  bargains for you.  Sold on contract  only. For details  on how to stretch  your advertising  dollar, phone  885-9654, ask for  special ad  rates.  Exp��!?""  Off/tfr'W,)  \jti<>C)/  (jfo(trc//c  REGULAR AND KINGS  j%- i_J  Yfc   __-____. __. ...���-'  *��ai!t��]��s^  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Public notice is hereby given lo the electors of the Municipality of the  Village of Gibsons. B.C\, lhat I require the presence of lho said electors  nt the  Municipal  I hill,   l-4'M) South  Fletcher Road, Gibsons,  1J,C,  on  Monday, Ihe 3<llli day of November,  1970,  at ihe hour of ten O'clock In the forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons  to represent .hem as follows:  Two (2) Aldermen���each for a two year Icrnt-  Tlic mode of nomination shall he as follows:  -1971 and 1972.  Candidates shall he nominated in writing hy two duly qualified electors  of 1 lie municipality. The nomination-paper shall be delivered to the Reluming Officer at any lime between DATE OF THIS NOTICE ANI) 12  o'clock NOON OF DAY OF NOMINATION. Tho nomination-paper mny  be in lhe form prescribed in the Municipal Act, and shall .state ihe name,  residence, and occupation of the person nominated in such manner as to  sufficiently identify such candidate. T lie nomination-paper shall he subscribed  to hy the candidate.  In the event of 11 poll being necessary, such poll will be opened al the  Municipal Hull, l<l��M> South Fletcher Rd��� Gibsons, B.C, on Saturday,  December 12, l*>70, from I. a.m. lo 8 p,n��, livery person is hereby required  lo hike notice and govern himself accordingly,  Given under my hand at (iibsoi,;., B.C., Ihis l.hh day ol November. l">7t),  ^T. (/����H   lllitinii  Returning Officer  may  lose won't make a ~tfi. i" .rence, but  an accident will.  Do you" really know how to DRIVE a  car? Think about it.  ^ts^m^immwiwammsKimmmmmrmma  ...SPARKLE CEILINGS  FOR eHUISTOAS  If  your gyprock filling   has  been  bod.  let mo fill it* ond spray ii*. A Good Job  Guaranteed. _____,.  Call for frco estimates.  Jobs, large or small accepted.  Metis Cr@@Ef Drywall  Tel: 886-7193  R  ���by Dennise Dombroski  up at a board meeting, There wa.s a vote  taken and the idea was defeated 3 against 2 for thc change. Thi.s was disappointing to most of the girls but this i.s  not the end yet, There i.s still hope.  On December 3rd there will be a  showing of Pacific Wilderness presented by David and Lyn Hancock ii..Elphinstone Gym, This film Is in color and is  about great wildlife areas in North America, Admission Is $1 for students and  $_ for adults.  Silly saying of Ihe week--"Reeweeds  is something you don't want your neighbours lo do when looking in your garden,"  Ok  am  B&c  MMim  $  ^��immmmm��gtMti^mmimimsigm^mm0s��imMm^s��.  WE PAY  Hi|liisl Cash Price!  FOR  Initiail Furniture  Items of all kinds  The lentil SGi  MUM Star  885-2848 or 885-2151  Davis Bay, B.C.  a*****!  s;-x^rffrrfrm'*��Wii"i!iu.tfm'iax  a  ����  ��� i,f. ...   ,>-.Fl.,>,,a..,f,iF-JI.W��fa.jM,.-,.,^^^ a^a<JJa��a.ta.F,aXJ-a_J0a���*a.a. .1t.J._!taiaa..i!. a. i,&pt..L,W,...l��.,.,il aJ.a,  CALLING BOYS AMD GIRLS  to  "W.  J4o"  I  aaond  WITH SANDY AND SPARKY  PJlonday, November 23 to Friday, November 27  each afternoon from 3:15 to 4:45 p.m.  at GIBSONS TABERNACLE (Highway at Martin}  Hfiiiuuiiiiiiiiiuwiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiitfiuiuiraimiumuaimuiiiiiiiuiiiuuiiiiiiiuniuntnnniimui^  BOX 259. WYNGAERT ROAD, GIBSONS  Phone 886-7122   , 1 , , ,   COMPLETE  GLASS SERVICE  WINDOW EiEPAIHS - PATIO SCREEN DOORS  FREE ESTIMATES  i.HiWuMMiiM-HTigiWii  wimiiiwaimfnijia  .���" Al,     ���   f' 5 J  *-a"rt-*���]'**--���'"������'-  Lumbal, n^ainj  TT^TT1  iiA^4*Hiii>a��4-A_tti-Ai  i>ia.ii.),y��i|��iiHi��jF!->iiJ��'ji Hijinniiiiiyigim-1.  .iiKL__^l^i���1__i-���^i.__j._,  ifff'nfet''*in'irn,^"i>*-'M"  IS.'  J  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  TICE  'SgmffiAamMJMiiffiamMffMf.^  '*.  *-  a  .*  a  I  -I  *!  *?  1  *.  %  a  ***  I  ���al  a  *5  **->  a  :;  "a.  S  a  "a.  \  *,J  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the electors Dl the herein eited  ELECTORAL AREAS of the Sunshine Coast Regionnl District, thnt 1  reljuire the presence of the suid electors nt thc Regional District Office,  Davis Bay, on Monday,, the 30th day of November, I1f��70, at the hour of  ten (10) o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to  represent them as Directors for tlie heroin citec, ELECTO.RAi. AREAS  of ihe Rej-ionnl District which are us follows:  I Itc-lonil Amis  "Ii"  "���D*.  .*���.'���  'IVrin of* Office  Two Years  Two Years  Two Years  Tlu  motlc of nominal ion of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated for each ELECTORAL AREA in  writing by two duty qualified electors of the respective electoral  areas concerned. The nomination-paper shall be delivered to the  Returning Officer at any time between the dale of Ihis notice and  noon of the day of nomination, The nomination-paper may be in  the form prescribed in the Municipal Act, and shall stale the niiine,  residence, and occupation of the person nominated in such manner  as lo sufficiently identify such candidate. Ihe nomitialion-paper  shall be subscribed lo by the candidate. The procedure for the  election is contained in Part. Ill of Ihe Municipal Act,  In Ihe event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened at; ~-  IJeiioral Ami  "II"  "��"  Pulling Station  Ilnlfmoon Bay Elementary School  West Sechelt Elementary School  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Hopkins Community Hall  ��S_g_a^  on tlio 12th day of December, l')70, between Ihe hour ol eight (K) o'clock  In Ihe forenoon anil eight (H) o'clock in the alleinooit, of which .-very person  Is hereby required to take notice und govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand al Davis Bay this K��th day of November, IV70.  I  1  \jw<f   C.    Ljirartl  Returning Officer  J_  %���_-_-*_���*��    M    ,  HI**k>*4a**>tll****aBB^r**^*a1a^a]Ba^|aaff|yi4>-]H  ����*-Ni**li m+*+****9<**9*m***+,H,0tu.*.iiftl+.0mvtm,jtmm a-*  ;i^iaa7L��t��.*.i4*aJf /   a' f.   j  -1  1  A  The Peninsula Times Page A-B  Wednesday,, November 18, 1970  Dental Topics  Any Toothbrush,  toothbrush are the  factor  in-, selecting   for  best for those who  have healthy, strong gums. Soft-gummed  people should use a medium-textured  brush to stimulate and improve, tissue  tone, .so should those who have to clean  crowded or crooked teeth.  Tho_e who suffer from bleeding gums  should use a multi-tuffed or soft brush,  which also can be used for stimulating  poor gums, cleaning such appliances as  j bridges jindJor_ those _whqse mouths are  still sensitive from recent  oral  surgery.  Electric toothbrushes give the gums  better stimulation, but the ordinary hand  School District 46   ursery school requests  not favoured by trustee  TWO applications for Nursery School accomodation in schools in the Sechelt  District led ..trustee Bill Malcolm to query  whether mothers wanled their young  children around any more.  Recently the School Board gave a  group of mothers at Egmont. permission  to pse .the spare room in Egmont school  for a nursery school. This was no financial burden to the school board as the  room just ''wasn't being used, and the  mothers pay for the teacher and school  supplies.  A co-operative mothers group at Bow-  ���ft*  *"*,  Enrolled as Brownies in 1st Gibsons  Pack: Carrie Barnes, Shirley Spence,  Mary Ann Youdell, Lori Stfonriqtiist,  Esther Michelle and Louise Yotidell  1st Gibsons  received their Brownie pins at a  special ceremony held in Gibsons  last week.  ecuc xla  Gibsons area . .,.  Guides &/Brownies in force  t  scarecrow in the middle of the hall and  she was so realistic all the bats and  crows fjew out of the hall leaving the  girls to enjoy games, ghost stories and  treats. The spooky evening was also enjoyed by Madam Commissioner, Mrs.  Wheeler and Godmother. Mrs. Meredith.  Prizes for costumes went to Yvonne Iiig-  lis for funniest and Heather Reid for  most original.  Any ladies willing to help out in the  various packs and companies are asked  to call the leaders of Mrs. Wheeler. The  Brownies motto is "Lend a Hand" and  mothers are asked to do the same. The  L.A. to Guides and Brownies meets on.  the third Tuesday of every second month  in the Anglican church hall, the next one  being in December. Mothers are urged to  attend.  During the next couple of weeks,  Brownies and Guides will be selling Girl  Guide calendars to help everyone get  ready for 1971.  HALLOWE'EN     was     celebrated     with  much noise and enthusiasm_Jby all  local Brownies, Guides and Leaders and  in'some cases, Mothers and Fathers.  ���' 1st Gibsons Pack ushered it ih with  a costume parade, the winners of which  were: 1st Jennifer Baker, 2nd Suzy Francis, 3rd Lorie Plows. Last week 6~tweenies were enrolled. The new Brownies  are: Shirley Spence, Esther Youdell. A  ..second year star was presented to Elisa  Higgs. This pack is working without a  Tawny Owl. Anyone willing to help out  please contact Mrs. Arlene .While.  2nd Gibsons Pack had lots of fun with  games and treats and ended their evening with an outdoor peanut scramble.  These Brownies are busy learning new  songs so we can expect to hear great  things.  3rd Gibsons Pack not only had the  girls and their mothers in costume but  fathers too. When everyone had to feel  what the 'old witch' was putting into her  brew, th<* weaker sex was proven not to  be the mothers. Spooky lights, apple dunking and refreshments topped off the evening, f  On November 9th mothers and farthers  again were invited to watch Barbara  Jackson, Jacqueline Gaines, Nadine Sme-  .-hurst, Kathy McPhee, Annette Bob, Elizabeth Tgan, Josephine Hogberg, June  Mandelkau and Jennifer Dickson change  from Tweenies to Brownies. They received their pins and emblems Front Madam  Commissioner and the Grand Howl from  the pack.  On November 13th. 6 girls who are  flying up to the 2nd Guide company were  treated to dinner at the Coast Inn. In  uniform for the event, were Cindy Beau-  dry, Lynn Wheeler. Janet Dupuis, Colleen Hoops, Janet MacKay and Dawn  Blakeman,  1st Roberts Crook Pack had an unusual and interesting outing recently  when they watched the salmon going up  Roberts Creek, The girls then got busy  during their meeting and made their  hallowe'cn masks and costumes. Mrs. Ann.,  Thompson is in need of a helper for this  pack.  1st Gibsons Guides were watched by  their Fairy Godmother and Madam Commissioner while they frolicked in Hallowe'en costumes and filled their tummies  with goodies. Scariest costume was worn  by Kerry Mahlmnn. Fanciest by Laurel  Davidson and Most Original by Iris  Vccdoy,  2nd Gibsons Guides had an original  idea for Hallowe'en costumes when, like  musical chairs, each girl took an article  out of various paper bags, Every item  they got had to be put on over the lust  j ono and no doubt some funny sights  emerged. The Dislricl Commlsr-ionor wore  hor own costume so was saved from llu*  bag.*..  Glenda Ravies, Brenda Rot luff and  Maria Rinaldis prepared the refreshments In order to earn their Hostess budges and baking was brought by Cam-  ille Tnryk to earn her Bakers badge,  3rd Gibsons Guides had Kerry Mahlman,  tho Compimy loader,  diossed  a.s a  .dllUIIIIIIIIIIIIIICillllllllllllCIIllltlHIIIIIIIISIIIIIIIIIIIIIh,  NEVEfW'S  RADIO 8t f ELEVISIOIM  dealor for:  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  i*.        ���;<        ifi        r*i.  BURRITT   BROS.  Rugs and Carpels  FURNITURE  Mi!iiiiimiiti!iiiii!itiiiiiiii!tiiiiiriitititritii��i!iittti(ttr  1st Gibsons Brownies  honored six Tweenies  BROWNIES of 1st Gibsons Pack entertained mothers at a special ceremony  held .in St. Bartholomew's Anglican-  Church Hall, last week, to honor six  Iweeriics who qualified for enrollment  as Brownies.  Sixers introduced the new Brownies  who were enrolled by Brown Owl Arlene  White, who is assisted this year by two  Packies, both Guides, Zeria Davidson and  Charlene White.  Tweenies who have worked hard to  earn the Brownie badge are: Carrie  Barnes, Shirley Sper_#, Mary Ann Youdell, Lori Stromquist, Esther Michelle and  Louise Youdell. Each little girl presented  her mother with a pretty posy of chrysanthemums .ind daisies to commemorate  the happy occasion.  Fairy godmother, Mrs. Davidson presented Brown Owl, Arlene White with  her five year star.  While Brownie hostesses seryed refreshments fo the guests, the Pack entertained  with songs  and games.  week's Board mce-ing to use the spare  classroom at Bowen Island, during the  school year commencing September 1971.  In a letter to the Board. Bowen Island mothers slated that there are 14 preschool aged children and a certified teacher would be employed by the group.  All finances and transportation will be  handled by the parents.  A similar request from"* the Jack and  Jill Nursery School may possibly have to  be rejected because; there is no room a-  vailabie. District Superintendent R. R.  __ahna said he will check before a decision is reached. Jack and Jill Nursery  School operates in Gibsons.  NO BENEFIT '' * -    .     .  Trustee Bill Malcolfn~cfid not favour  nursery schools and slated that even kindergarten has not proved itself.  Both   Mr.   Hanna   and   School  Board  Woman driver to companion: "Ever  since I started wearing my glasses to  drive, I've noticed a tremendous increase  in traffic."  Chokerman Charlie says his wife .is  the salt of the earth���he's been trying  to shake her jor years.  brush is just as effective a cleaning tool. - en  island  was given permission at 'last  However, both are almost useless, unless  a proper brushing technique is used���and  frequently.  The trim of the brushing head should  be straight as there is more chance of  injury to gums with uneven bristles.  Heads'.with five or six tufts in length  and two or three wide produce the best  results. A large brush doesn't reach all  areas of the mouth adequately while a  small one doesn't do enough. Head length  should cover three teeth.  the hafidle of the* brush should''be  straight arid aligned with the head. Both  nalural bristles (swines' hair) and rtylo.i  do the job, but natural bristles absorb  water and shouldn't be used for consecutive brushings. Tv/o or three of these  should be used in a day.  Nylon bristles have a more uniform  texture; better resilience and dry quickly.  The stiffness of natural bristless varies  while nylon ones are categorized into soft,  medium, hatxU and extra-hard tevtures.  -^-Canadian Dental Association  United Church Women  hold successful tea  ST. JOHN'S United Church Women held  a very successful fall tea and bazaar  on Tuesday, November 10th at the Wilson  Creek Community Hall.  President Mrs. Wm. DeHart introduced Miss Henrietta Campbell, former  deaconess of St. John's United Church,  who officially opened the bazaar.  Convenors for the event were Mrs.  T. Lamb and Mrs. H. Himmel.  Members of the UCW wish to thank  all those ladies who came to make the  afternoon so successful.  A navy blue umbrella was left at the  hall, the owner may claim' by calling  Mrs. T. Lamb at 885-9975.  chairman, Mrs, Sheila Kitson pointed out  that other countries are having success,  commencing children's education at thfe  age of four. Mr. Hanna said that from 4  to five years is a tremendous learning  age.  In the two schools where permission  was given for a nursery school to operate which is Egmont and Bowen Island,  the Board drew attention to the fact that  _in_these_scho_ol_s_one room was not being  used. Also these are rural areas where  young children have very little contact  with others and need association with  other children.  Trustee Bernard Mulligan felt that  there should be an age limit but trustee  Ganshorn said this is set by the Department of Health which has to approve a  nursery school. ���-'*..  S2_-**a*��  ��**j<Wa****ay��"<SB>iw  ifeliil Ydiir Jim  Free Safety Checks and  Estimates. Work Insured  ahd Guaranteed.  Peerless Trse Serwice  R.R. Ji Sechelt/ B.C.  Phone 885-2109  o  ooo  thai meals are available the year 'round at  LORD JIM'S LODGE?  IN  ^  BREAKFAST  LUNGH  DINNER  ��� 8 to 10:15  -12 to 2:15  - 6 to   9:00  Don't wait for a special occasion to enjoy LORD JIM'S; just| being  here makes it speecial! But please phone ahead for reservations  885-2232.  im, j  J cJLodi  9e  at Ole's Cove  ��*���  ���I "������!  a .,  ..      "4   ,(_��>��__  ,V'^W^.A j4-  ypar its��.  Nobody did. Least of all us.  Because 5 years ago, wo thought tho Beetle  was virtually perfect.  But, because wo'vo novor been able to leave  woll enough alone, ovor 1000 improvements havo  been made to it since.  Uke*. a whole now front Suspension system. A  bigger, more powerful engine. A now heating  system that now has /wp heaters and a total of 7  different outlets. And a new ventilation system.  There's now a reai window defoggor. A  trunk that carries twice as much as ever. A wider  track   for  an   even  bettor ride.   And   bigger  brakes for quicker stops.  The end product of all this nit-pick-^'AC'x  Ing? The 1971 Super Beetle. fAA/i)  Thero's never boon another car    fyfe/Jj  like it, And that includes Voltav/ager...    '^_��_p  Copping Motors ltd.  CORNER SUNSHINB COAST HIGHWAY tk WHARF RD./S_CHaT/885.2ai2  A LITTLE  HOMEWORK  WATCHING  THE  CLASSIFIED  CAN  BRING YOU  TOP GRADE  RESULTS.  PHONE  AD-BRIEFS  AT  885-9654  TO REACH  2,500  WEEKLY.  BUY, SELL,  RENT, SWAP,  GET HELP,  FIND WORK  ��� Mr. Advertiser  Thoso advertising  spoccs aro real  bargains for you.  Sold on contract  only. For details  on how to stretch  your { advertising  dollar, phono  885-9.554, ask for  special ad   rates.  *f.**V*��,H8iilTO-**SM ������....imiuiuiijuui-ii.-ji  .In... iFrtF-li>nF.F.-,Fr,FFF^.iii-..F,F.AFJ._)..r..J1F.^^(T..... i-'-^-^ aWlF1! aim ������"lY^Fnr-^.ffiiT  WiSP��  i��a��r��$*^^  l/f4k ft  1  Am  \*$ ,   (a  *5af ��� I    V'   V,  ��"M -v, -v >*m$Qi>  A'ff    IfS 1 ��� SPECIAL FULL COURSE MEALa  \\ li 1 Saturday: S;Ct0 p.ma to St.���� f*��fn,  A.   \^ 1 Sunday: 4:00 p.m. to ��:00 pan.'        RIB ROAST  COUNTRY AND WESTEItlt  cr."**-. r  M  REFRESHMENTS SERVED  tis!t!aasasi��s=��sssas.  J li.lJY  r\n  v__y  .*��**�������-���**  (4 **  /���"v f^  ���J*_*a__-__l   XSj-jj**'    \ttgfrpr    |aj    Vi    XiwS^iM  HIGHWAY 2��&f SECHELT - PHOHE 885-2cf_i!  Admfeftlon $4 per Coppl�� Ladios, Pleaso, No Slacks  )  a****.-**** a���HI*   ***.a#l��t.*,l(f.-      *"    4   --*    *    *_"      *"       J     I  *"��� a*wm._*,-Mk*fc a-AfA. t*t,v# ,.  m.*A -r^-^ni.fi-1*- *���* ** ��w>iwi-����A| -f**+*^**m0+m*����-**i*^,  ffa^a*   ���(���bin-Hi **>��������*��*-��� *��� |a-a.*.|* .*   Ar/ha_-a    t-_    ���*      ** *-.*_*..���>  ** "-*"I**M**"1��***^"* l*-*"**   *��*��.��� I <�������� ���_���# ���m-aMl-a'.. *��_nr��_-_iajt**i-i g.%gtl��^ilj,*>ft**j*1|!J|l. \  Ottawa Report  ���-The Times, Ottawa Bureau  MEETING   OF   MINDS  OTTAWA���Summer discussions appear to  have brought a measure of agreement  between Agriculture Minister H. A.  (Bud Olson and opposition parties on  the operation of the National Farm Products Marketing Act.  The bill numbered C 197 at the last  session of Parliament has appeai'ed in  its original form at this session, as Bill  C"176 and with all the features to which  opposition parties objected when it first  ���saw the light of legislative day. fA_3 'Bill  C 197 is has been exposed to parliamentary debate and to examination by the  standing  committee on  agriculture.  Re-introducing the Bill to the House  of Commons the minister said:  ".-.. "T_wouId advise that I have agreed to"  some suggestions that have been made  by some of the farm organizations across  the country as well as to some of the  suggestions made by members of the  opposition."  "First 1 am prepared to accept amendments to this bill respecting the provisions  in that clause which deals with the definition of agricultural products to the extent  that cattle and calves would be excluded.  I am also prepared to consider and indeed  accept some amendments to certain other  clauses-to make much, more explicit the  appeal procedure that producers would  have in the event they feel aggrieved or  wish to complain concerning certain  marketing orders made by the marketing  boards that would be set up under the  legislation."  "I am also prepased to consider favorably amendments to other parts of this  bill that would provide statutory provisions for membership and the relationship of that membership to certain interested groups particularly the producers  oh .those marketing boards or commissions or whatever structure is set up  under this bill in the clause that deals  with the membership of these boards."  Mr. Olson went on to point out there  is a great deal of direct interest by. provincial governments and there should be  enough latitude in drawing up regulations  to allow some imput by provincial governments as well as by producer groups that  are particularly interested in. a specific  commodity. ���  Such wide concessions on the part of  the government would seem to put an  end to the battle which has raged thus  far and favour quick passage. But this  may not be so. In fact Harold Danford  (PC Kent-Eessex) the Conservative agriculture critic has warned it will not be  dealt with hurriedly.  "This bill is so serious and important  to the agricultural industry of Canada  that it must be the very finest bill that  the Government, backed by its civil servants, and with all opposition parties  working together, can produce in order  to. try and solve some of the perplexing  problems of present day agriculture," he  said.  - There is some urgency in the matter.  The right of provincial marketing agencies  to restrict the flow of agricultural products from province to province is being  questioned. These restrictions continue in  the case of eggs being shipped into Quebec  and broiler fowl into Ontario. The constitutional position of these agencies has  -be_��*-questi'oned.  Clause. 121 of the British North America Act says "All articles of growth,  produce or manufacture -of any one of  the provinces shall, from and after thc  union, be admitted free into each of thc  other provinces."  This article of the Act, on the face  of it, creates a customs union of all the  provinces and says that what is available to' residents of one part of the  country shall be equally available to all  ^others; ~-      ~  The federal government is more than  reluctant to have restricting orders Of the  Egg Marketing Board in Quebec and the  Broiler Marketing Agency in Ontario  tested in court. Up to this point it has  flatly refused to ask the Supreme Court  of Canada for a ruling, possibly because  an adverse decision would place the provincial marketing agencies in jeopaedy.  Certainly it would destroy one of the  bases of��� whatever success the ��njoy, that  of production management.  As a matter of fact Danforth has already argued that one of the weaknesses  of the National Farm Products Marketing  Act is its inability to control import of  farm into Canada. It is the same problem  but on a. national rather than a provincial  scale. The only difference is that the  constitutional right to exercise such control is not in doubt.  Olson has met that protest by stating  that the federal government will not  give up its prerogative to set tariff or  other barriers to an agency, nor could  it do so in the face of commitments to  the General Agreement on Trade and  Tariffs and other international commitments. '  The specific exclusion of beef and beef  products from the proposed act has already drawn the ire of A. F. Gleave (NDP  Saskatoon Biggar). He has pointed to the  growing practise of vertical integration  in farm products and says the packing  companies are particularly active in this  field. The decision to exclude beef and  beef products was to pacify the packers  rather than the individual cattlemen, he  suggests.  The point is cattle producers have not  wanted marketing agencies but if and  when they do the act can be changed  says Olson.  That will not be the whole story with  respect to incTusion or exclusion of beef  from the act. There are fears among some  members that because of restrictions  which will necessarily come with managed marketing, farmers are likely lo  turn lo cattle to use their surplus crops.  The prospect then would be> an oveipro  duc.tion of beef and a soft market there.  That is another bridge to be crossed  only when it is reached. That and the  in ability of national marketing agencies  to control foreign imports should not be  allowed to hold up the legislation.  One thing was learned at.September  hearings of the Agriculture Committee-  most farm organizations want such a bill,  provided they have a voice in its ad-  minstration.  That    seems   assured    now.  A  1,*  red k CMHEe.!  CALL COR 835-2135  For all your Renovations,  Repairs and Cabinet Work  at reasonable rates.  f^\v-w*ipm.m�� jjtxmimt mm im 4 �����--���*���  1 *-***.***-***.*��*�� *_*ii**��whih i *��*w*ii  -77  In Your Garden  ���by The Old Ratio  AS soon as the leaves have fallen1 from  apple and pear trees it is- a sign that  the sap is not active and therefore a good  time to do any pruning that is necessary.  Pruning is essential "not only for the size  and quality of the fruit, but for the well-  being of the trees in general. An unprun-  cd tree will produce more unproductive  wood than it can adequately support, resulting in weak, disease ridden trees.  The first aim in pruning should be to  shape the tree so that it can carry thc  fruit on well spaced limbs that will not  break under load. A cup shaped tree with  an open centre will ensure that plenty  of sunlight and air arc present. AH water  shoots, the long shippy shoots, should be  ^ut-^utF-^t^heii^sourt"^^n_j-all--w_ek���and-  crossing branches removed.  The current year's growth should be  shortened by about two thirds and always cut above an eye or bud on the  outside of thc branch. When pruning  keep a lookout for the eggs of the tent  caterpillar which show up as a grey ring  around the smaller branches, cut t..em  off and burn them. *A  If a tree is shy in fruiting, root pruning would be the answer. This is done  by cutting out any surface roots that  are in the top few inches of soil when  you prune your own trees you acquire,  an intimates knowledge of each tree and  believe there are a difference even among the same varieties. Some are strong  growers while others have to bc fed to  produce new wood. Sti-ange as it may  seem the strongest growers require the  lightest pruning, to cut a strong grower  back hard results in a excess of wood  being formed each year. Apple and pear  trees require the same treatment when  pruning, but usually the pears make  more unwanted wood.  Fruit trees require to be fed to produce properly. This can be done by punching holes in thc soil around the perimeter of  the  branches and  brushing  in a  mixture of sand and a eomp'ete fertilizer.  The   orchardisls   Vho  depend   on   clean,  healthy fruit for a living usually spray  from  seven   to  nine  times  for  different  pests and diseases, but the home gardener as a rule is lucky if his trees get one  spraying a year.  Aim  for at least three  sprayings with line sulphur. The first one  when   the  trees   arc   dorman   and   after  pruning  should  be  at   the  nine   to one  strength- The second when the buds appear should be cut in half to about 20 to  1 and the third after the blossom has fallen and ihe fruit set in a weaker solution  of 40 to 1, with everyone pollution conscious and so many sprays to chose from,  lime   sulphur,   objectionable   as   it   may  smell, is still as good as any and will nol  harm wildlife.  MORE   ABOUT . . .  �� Gravel pit operations  ���from page A-l  a week basis. The deposit is of regular  size and crushing is estimated at no  more than 15%.  An executive of the company told  The Times later, he presently has a  mining operation at Nelson B.C. and it  i.s of such a clean and inoffensive nature  that it is fronted by high class residential  homes, a high school on one side and  the  university on  the other side.  The Times has also been informed  that on<* family which has strongly protested the project and which lives near  tho gravel site has indicated withdrawal  of piotest after hearing the proposals outlined. Many of thc .-bjectors reside in thc*  area and are naturally concerned. Other:-  appear lo have a campaign to conduct  and space docs not warrant some of then-  listed objections, at this time.  Regional board members remained  non-committal but suggested full plans  be submitted once _ll necessary provincial  government approval has been obtained.  MORE   ABOUT...  0 Student Parliament  ���from page A-l  Minister, Steven Lcc; secretary of state,  Greg Hayes; secretary general, Marjorie  MacLean; secretary of finance. Linda  Pearson; under secretary, Lygie Martinez;  secretary of justice, Kaythi Hemstreet;  Secretary of public relations, Jim Barnes;  under secretary, Ona Burnett; secretary  of liasson. Alvin Gokool; under secretary,  Colleen Husby; secretary of social affairs, Shirley Hoehne; under secretary,  Paul Beeman; secretary of sports. Danny  McKay; under secretary. Dianne Fisher.  .Grade 12 premier. Bob Blakeman;  Gade 11 premier, Linda Szabo; Grade 10  priemier, Eleanor Swan; Grade 9 premier,  Adrian Akeson; Grade 8 premier, Dean  Goddard. '  The student parliament has a good,  hai-d���woFking���and���conscientious���eabinet  and with student support could be a  tremendous asset to the school and the  students themselves. It is only by attending the meetings that students will  learn just-.what * is being done.'"  Although the parliamentary sessions  are open to the public, the cabinet has  no wish for this *o be a spectator affair  but any members of the public who are  to chop in, could hot be anything but  impressed with the efficiency and dignity  .with which the student affairs are conducted.  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, November 18, 1970  O  ooo  DflD Y@U KNOW  that LORD JIM'S LODGE is open the yeqr 'round?  . Right hero on tho SUNSHINE COAST, comptoto facilities for relaxation aro yours  to onjoy anytime For example,  SATURDAY-SUNDAY HOLIDAY FOR TWO _ ONLY $23.50  FRIDAY THROUGH SUNDAY   _ ONLY $37.50  including dinnor, dancing, to liva music, breakfast..  Weekends of November 21, 25, December 5, 12 and 19.  PLEASE PHONE AHEAD FOR RESERVATIONS 885-2232  SWIMMING - SUNNING - SAUNNING  �� ;,  tcJLort  imj  5 cyLocil  imMi'iiMmmujmjmmJMM^us^wKmm^^^mimmmmmmmiujti^vmMiMm iwoju  \!'%,^^^Ws*T_raJ*i*ra  'a*!  Ii'".  " A  v '-  1^*5,  in SEClHiELT Everyone's Becoming a  DO-DTOTOURSELFER . .  w  lk\i PLACE 1 PRESS  KCELGF. TILE by  This new ".cH-ailhcr-  Ing floor tilo makes  covering an old Door  to cosy you can transform that "lircd old  floor" into something  really special . , , and  In  just an aftcrnnon.  PRESTO! You have a new  floor that livens your den  or family room���give* if  a* bright new feeling���  easily and  inexpensively.  CHAIR  with every  Ming, Citation or  Tynan Chesterfield  set sold.  Until December 25th  '      ft   A  =���-=-_--_  THE ADHESIVE IS ALREADY ON THE BACK: To install Place 'n Press,  just peel tho release paper from tho tilo in position; press it down, ond it's  on thc floor to stay.  Stop by our store and choose from one of these popular designs:  Regular $3.25  ONLY $3.00 per pnek of nine 12."j.t2" tiles  (ona square yard)  ""S3  _____  (Lift  Highway 101, Sechelt  DECORATIIMG  WEDS:  Armstrong Carpets  Vinyl Floor Tiles  Ozite Carpets  G.P. Paints and  Wallpaper  Ceramic Tiles  Hush IVIattinc  ft     ft  mm?,  Phono 085-2292  Complato Saloction  ol Drapery Supplies  plus other  Decorating  Materials.  Commercial Printing  -o "-Mr*  ,      ���j:*M....��,^j.-...i,i2F,.m,^  TO CLAYTON ftOAD, GARDEN BAY;  .FORMERLY GARDEN  BAY BOATWORHS^  PHONE 883-2535  IF1**'  ________  &h,LL!U0&La%\y^fu^  m  tk  7-  RANGE  ASOHIC T.V.-Hii  Equipment:  At   last  there's   somewhere   on   thc   Peninsula  where thc Stereo Enthusiast can browse around  iff   a    large   selection   of   Component * Units,  including:���  *  AM/FM STEREO  *  TAPE PLAYERS  *   CAR/BOAT STEREO  *   SATELLITE SPEAKERS  *   HEADPHONES  ETC. ETC.  FROM  ock Tcapes  ._.*.,  0*000  AA-*v;  ���i ��_-������*.,*���  '��� *iA -r   *���  *-..fc  it'V-.1.  ic-  iri.  nf*  Vs  .''"���*.  ^���VA*  II" and 1.  COLOR  lEVISSOfM  n  _ . _.Baa*.;..- *.  T~-~ '  ii"i an.iiiana  ���*��� "*jgBarv^^ewe**e.  II" *"  r'  "^*p3C___25_i:  .'.B'SE  _��  Xfc,  AC  m  1  1  (\V-������-..",.'i \ 7   7  _8_t .'���*���"* **"���*-'. '���' ~  -_aii_Mi Iiii,..,...,)..).,.. '..������*��-  tW  ���m  T |t?B    The section of our showroom we told you was  I  i-So    coming ... if you like to listen to music on quality  equipment, como in and see Goorgo, he will find something to suit  your budget.  ����  No Free Gimmicks.  No Special Sales.  Just Honest to Goodness Prices.  CASSETTES FROR/I $5.50    ft  ii[-iii*-*ii-*-n-i**jy  i,wa&.\0iK .HPH0  I*"��'*����*��*��j*( >g**Mf 9 fl J"*'')"*"  vO  o  o  Boca uso wo aro trying harder to pleaso you! If  wo don't havo what you want, wo will make  every effort to got it for you.  "Just Slightly AUoad Of Our Timo"  ���77Zr>*-'  MMrtAUfaMMw*  -Ml 1-4art.rf.to-fI. iajaiV WaT.l--aft-.li  ���m*tnw^iwi^*'ilto'Wl&^t-*'^'*W*itVK'U'*$r.-i  Vnl  I  L\_a-*'  __-!  -T*g-wy"w  i-Milr  Cowrie Street,, Sechelt  [Ul  "sa  Phone 885-2*7.1  JuKt'aVMxV VMUV-HM  c  I ��� ���*��� t       *��� * Section B  Wednesday, November 18, 1970  Pages 1-6  Inauguration speech . . . -  Student ^parliament warned  crossroads have two paths  ��-*-  '  a.''*7'    1  _*��-  <7<                   '.,    S   a.        ,  a  S  i".  i        *          ,  r  I     a.  *'  **  1         ���    ���  -"   . /   :  ���  ?  r*   *  -1*          +  ".a       .                '          _     _<-_>_��_.  .���;,..,-..-.,-.__-_-.  Conducted according to parliamentary procedure written in the constitution, Elphinsaone's Student Parliament presents   a place of   dignity  Cabinet  where student representatives _ can  express their views. Pictured here  during the second session held in the  gymnasium on Tuesday evening,  cabinet ministers vote on a resolution.  \  Late Sitting  Twenty-three division representatives  form the House of Commons in El-  phinstone's Student Parliament and  typical of most late sittings, many of  the members were not in their seats  at 10 p.m. when tlie House adjourned  after its second session. The mace  and constitution are on a table in the  foreground, and the Sgt. at Arms  ~rai*-Tci*^  Flag. Members have every chance to  sway the voting with their rhetoric  and if the students get behind their  representatives, there is every chance  that Parliament will be a success.  47 students walk  dcnoQi .trustees to sraoy  Pratt Road pick-up problem  TO.IIf'ffilM^  I  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  _mJ    V___<  Legion Hall, Sechelt  EVERY WEDNESDAY  AT 0 p.m.  Jackpot $200-50 calls  $125 -  60 calls  (up ono every week)  $10 DOOR PRIZE  $75 to go  FOLLOWING representation from West  Gibsons Ratepayers Association, School  Board Chairman Mrs. Shiela Kitson promised 4hat.-the Board would -check-, into  tlie" situation regarding piclc-iip of "children liyjng on Pratt Road and. the S-  Bend in Gibsons.  Mr. Geoff Thatcher requested that the  Board consider picking up the PrMt Road  children in the morning only so that they  would bc dry when they re_.cl.ed school  in the wet weather. The distance is between 2,3 and 2.5 miles. There are 47  children to be picked, up and parents are  prepared to pay $2 per month for each  child. Mr. Thatcher suggested that a $2  pass bo'available so that the bus driver  doesn't have the bother of collecting  fares. >  When questioned, Mr. Thatcher said  that Sechelt Motor Transport had been  _con_actcd and there was no bus available but he also said that a bus is standing idle for some 20 minutes while the  drivers chat or have coffee and thc Group  felt that this bus could be used to pick  up the children,  S-BEND  Mr. Linekcr spoke for the children  ��� living near the S-bcnd al Gibsons, stating that il has been discovered that thc  bus which brings Residential School children lo Gibsons, drops off 20 children at  Roberts Creek School and has 20 vacant.  scats when it passes thc S-bend on  its  journey to Gibsons Elementary School.  Sechelt   Motor   Transport   had   again  been contacted but referred -.Mo -Lincker-  to the School Board.  EXPENDITURES  Secretary Jim Metzler requested that  a statement issued last week from thc  office of the Hon. Isabel Dawson be corrected. The expenditure of $9,931 i.s for  repairing roofs of a number of schools in  the Sechelt District, not just the one at  Pender Harbour High School.  The Board agreed to seek approval  from Victoria for an extension of Referendum No. 8 borrowing to December 31,  1972.  Temporary borrowing of $28,875 for  approved capital expenditure was also  approved by the School Board.  EDUCATION  Mr, Hanna reported that the Adult  Education Committee is trying to get 2G  courses underway in the School District.  Elementary Supervisor. Mr, Peter  Slinn invited trustees to attend Ihe three  day, In-service training on Instructional  Objectives being conducted at Elphinstone November 2G-2fhl. by Mr, Bruce  Monroe from California. B.C, Teachers  Federation is paying half lho cost; Sechelt Teachers Assn. iijjd l,he, School Hoard  aro each contributing $1.10,  L STUDENTS    of  Elphinstone    Secondary  School have replaced the old student  council with a student parliament which  is working hard to revive interest in  school   activities.   At the first ses.sion, Steven Lee who  has been elected Prime Minister gave the  inauguration address which is reprinted  in the following passages:  Today we have reached a turning point  in the history of this school. We stand  at a cross road with two directions ahead  of us.  One road is uphill, steep and winding  ���with many -. hidden corners This road  will lead us lo success, cooperation and  understanding between everyone within  these walls and a school, in which we can  be  proud.  The other road is the easiest to travel  upon. It is downhill all the way and  will load us to apathy anarchy and  distrust.  Today we will decide which road we  aie to take. The decision we make will  influence the course of events in this  school for many years to come.  There are those among us who would  have us follow the easy road:���downhill.  These people argue that student government is merely part of the "establishment" and that the "establishment" has  cieatcd the mess that the world is in  today. They argue that, we have done  nothing or that we have created an evil  power structure. They are dissatisfied  with student government and with society  in general.  But what can ll.e"y do to improve the  conditions around them? They can talk  ���and complain, but what constructive  efforts can they  make?  These individuals who are dissatisfied with society cannot promote changes  fiom without; they must work from within if they are to bc effective. These individuals must accept society as it is and  do their part to strengthen it.'They must'  work for society as a whole and make pergonal sacrifices for the benefit of all. If  society is poor, corrupt and weak, it must,  and can, be improved only through the  efforts of individuals. This is what we  are trying to do here this afternoon and  wc challenge those who seek the easy  road to do the same, for society is what  we make it.  The road to success will be a long and  difficult one. The first, and major obstical  will be apathy. All students must care  about making this a better school and in  doing so we will rid ourselves of our  greatest enemy -the- "I don't care" attitude. , ���     .  Sccond^���we must  show "thai, as stu-  jf~f     *4V  *^*Ma>i  ��� '*V        _'H J t *Vb,��_i ;..��-_ \r  r  I   -W ft * * -f ���*�� U ���** �����  ��Wli*|_����**Mlri^^  l>^^Arfl4^J>.^MiU  oaSy ca i��\!?��-(_����. ft W��sto������_ CflcDUEro��  Wf'stwocxl Piomoii cno buill by tho component sys-  tom. Wall units, roof trusses, gable ends come pre-  fisscniblod, ""reel Ion lime is reduced; on-site labor  icducod, They save on mntoiiolr. ond om Ihe Ideal  home for winter bulldlnfl.  ���mm*  oese tiros, construe  Granthams Landing ��� Phono 006-2417  Westwood Dealer on the Sunshino Coast  Frooso Bros, Construction will build your complote  West wood homo or if you wish, will cany it to any  stone you desire, allowing you lo finish il yourself,  II buc|got Is n problem, ask us oboul new low-cost  M.ifk-70 homes They'io (oni     f  ion  dents  we  are  capable  of  handling  the  responsibility  we are asking for.  "When we have done this we will be  well on our way.  This aTTefiiobh in parliamenr we"^wlll  show whether or not we are capable of  handling our*~ow"n affairs and working  toward a belter school. If we pull together we will make it up that long  winding  road:  I wouuld like to bring something to  your attention before I conclude.  A note about dances, bands, and  money.  During the past few weeks we have  heard many remark*? about hiring $300-  $400 bands for each of our dances. The  cabinet is in full support of this so that  the students of this schpool can be given  the best social affairs program that is  possible.  But I would like to point out that past  Student Councils have left us with a  more than $400.00 debt. I would also  like to point out that one-third of this  school has not paid their Student Association fees. Therefore it would be financial  suicide to promise expensive bands for  every dance. And we will not promise  this until the $400.00 debt is paid off and  every student has paid his $1.00 Student  Association fee.  We are willing to ga,mb.le up to $350.00  for a band on the first-dance as you will  hear from the secretary of social affairs���  but unless a large profit is made on that  dance and unless more fees are collected  wc cannot promise expensive bands in the  foreseeable  future.  If students pay their fees and we can  made profits on the dances then we will  give  you   expensive   entertainment.   It's  \ F        -  Riotous new comedy  for Gibsons theatre  MORE Wall Disney stuff this week at  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons. "The.  Boatniks," a riotous new comedy starring  Robert Morse, Stefanie Powers, Phil*  Silvers, and Don Ameche; the story of  thc trials and tribulations of the U.S.  Coast Guard in. dealing with the weekend amateur yachtsman.  But... if you're not quite ready for.  thi.s wholesome style of entertainment  thei| take a look at the calendar, and if  it is still Wednesday then you still have  a.chance to take a look at Vanessa Redgrave in the ... "Loves of Isadora", restricted and interesting.   Edgar Allan Pne_has-a-distant-hand-in  Ih'c double horror feature starting on  Sunday, "The Conqueror Worm" and  "Bloody Mama". Both shows deal in  blood, perversion, and sadism (all the  good things in life) and are both restricted. So for all those who didn't get  off on "Tlie Boatniks" come and see Vincent Price and Shelley Winters take part  in some creative horror orgies.  up to you.  So here we stand at the crossroads.  Which way we turn will be decided in  a few minutes during the first session  of the house of commons.  I am confident we will choose the  road toward a great school for all. I  am confident that side by side the students of this school can achieve all the  goals that they desire.  Seehell  Jewellers  ft Ar    -wr  Jewellry  Watch &  Repairs  it   Ta?   tA  Phone  885-2421  TWILIGHT THEATRE - Gibsons  FROM WALT DISNEY  Starring: Robert Morse,  IN COLOR  THUR.. FRI., SAT.,  Nov. 19th, 20th and 21st  at* 8 p.m. plus  Sat. Mot. at 2 p.m.  Double Feature Horror  BOTH RESCTRICTED  WARNING:  Much Swearing ond  Coarse Language in  "Bloody  Memo".  ������Censor  Sun., Mon., Tues.,  Nov. 22, 23 & 24  ' ot 8 p.m.  plus "BLOODY MAMA'  Starring*. Sricllcy Waters.    *--    COLOR-  IjvJ  1  \7J  n_  _r*_i  __3  a  o  $9.99 for a case of 2 Gallons  On All These Fine C-I-L Products  C-fl-L INTERIOR LATEX  C-I-L INTERIOR SEMI-GLOSS  C-I-L  ENAMEL UNDERCOAT  ���mim0��immmmmfmmmme^��^^mim��m0mmm��immmmmmxm  PH  <Q>:��[?  On All Other C-I-L Paint Products  SALE EWDS NOVEMBER 28<th  Your LAST CHANCE td SAVE on these  SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY PRICES!  Como and sco Ann jn tho  Homo  Decorating  Dcpartmont*^-sho  will  bo pleased to assist you   in choosing  your decorating  supplies.  SATIN LATEX  Wf/o  Paints are recommended by Johnson's Building iViaintcnancc,  Specialists in Home Decorating and Wallpaper Hanging.  J fflu  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Phono 805-217.1  it:  i i  ��   .*-��.>��   ^<H*�� ajltaaj -flay ��a*l.*a,lll**llii   *-W"|    *���ll -rtin**-    **���*������� ���*-'*������*-a'M.tlla<_ H�� i>tal IH*, ���. ��1 |���Hj,_����. ���*>.,�����,.��   ntfOTtamJaHj, paaa,  !�����������*-, .��i|a-n.H*n .n��i *+ __s. ���*�� i.i Han .n^.m *n**^*4+a^^,++^*i0,+>l^0r^t>*m*mf,VM*M* i������h,<V��ii* ���***.*�������� ���.���#��� m  ^���"������'u***.*!******,*****"-** m ������* ���i^iin__r,t-*��!!�����__ji.* ___, ���a-m-n-mfc^^.^t*. *\ ��� i\n0^^^m,lt n*n*_��nw��n __ H*iammm^m0*mr+.ni**.*i ��� 11 r* min*^ ���<*** 1*1 ���*���*��-*> **n__n��**i.^> n'linnn t**�� m i*-.***.** hi*  ��������*���*������ 1**> n-minmnym  h 10. a_ni_.>TN|, a-.taaaavafeM-aj tv, The Peninsula^^^  ___ __Ti_!_ri  ". may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fall lo say what I believe to be right."  ���John Atkins  Douglas O. Wiiehlhr, Editor  Srta*MW>IMtj��____WaV*l*afaWaVV*aV-_---^  Bt35_ti��iag   BM&W   .  arc to bc thrown into the ring.  Two scats also go to thc polls in  Sechelt with Aid. Norm Watson completing a two year term and Aid. George  Flay who was elected last year to complete a one year term, available through  resignation of Aid. Morgan Thompson  who-unsuccessfully-stood against -Bill  Swain for Mayor.  In the short time he has served as  an alderman, George Flay has proved  himself an extremely able and responsible representative who never makes a  stand without doing his homework first.  He has not yet committed himself to  seek re-election but his loss to local  government would be a sad one, should  he decline to stand again.  Sechelt and, indeed, the entire Sunshine Coast, faces tremendous 'develop*,  ment and growth despite those who  would impede responsible progress. It is  therefore imperative that only the best  possible people be put in charge of our  future and this 'will be accomplished  only by sorting out the deadwood and  electing those best suited for such public  duty. The general public has shown itself well able in the past to do just that  and undoubtedly will do so again. Onus,  however, rests with individuals or responsible organizations putting up names  for nomination.  Again, we* point out, deadline for  such nominations is Monday November  30th.     ,  MUNICIPAL,    regional    district    and  school district elections are drawing  near and it is important to all concerned  that names be submitted for nomination  by November 30th. In some cases it  is regietablc that those ending their term  in office will not seek re-cJcction. In  other-instances-it might-be clear to the-  electorate that changes are badly needed.  This however is something to bc remedied at the polls.  Onjhe school board it is unfortunate  that Dr. Walter Burtnick's unable to '  seek re-election. He expects to be away  on specialized training next year. Bill  Malcolm of Pender Harbour comes up  for re-election and so docs John Hayes  for the village of Sechelt. It is not yet  known whether cither of the latter" two  intend standing again.  For Regional Board three scats be-*  come available with completion of terms  by Cliff Gilker of Roberts Creek, Lorne  Wolverton for Langdale area and Archie  Rutherford of Halfmoon Bay: It has been  learned that at least two of these seats  will be strongly contested, particularly  in the Roberts Creek area.  On Council of Gibsons, two aldermen complete their terms of office and  both, Alderman Charles Mandelkau and  Ken Goddard, have indicated their in-*  tentions of seeking re-election. Both have  proved conscientious and dedicated workers for community betterment but it is  not yet known whether any ncwtfiats  Vltel geFwieiB ��_rlMdt_f.��il  IT has been said on many occasions that  no price can be set on human life  and although there might be some lives  upon which an extremely low figure  would be placed, in general principle,  human life is very precious and certainly  is priceless.  Therefore, it is very seldom that the  public sees fit to protest expenditures  on vital services such as a fire fighting  department, one area in which only the  best equipment is good enough. Unfortunately there are communities which  lack finances for this vital protection and  as a result families have either perished  or had to stand by and watch their home  and possessions burn to the ground.  Invariably it is due to the determination and vision of the inevitable few that  such services are brought into being.  There is no other way for no-one waves  a magic wand and says, ."there you now_.  have a fire service and eager volunteers''.  life is not that way, it takes dedicated  community workers.  This wc have seen right here in the  Sunshine Coast and here, as in many  other districts, the enthusiasm of volunteer firemen i.s a lesson in human  endeavor for everyone.  Both Gibsons and Sechelt have for  some years boasted first class services  and although the demand for additional  equipment continually arises, thc service  is steadily improving to the extent that  v_ry fqw homes ever are a complete loss.  Mrtny seldom have a chance to even  get really started.  Latest community to establish itself  ns a fire district is Roberts Creek and  it is to ihe great credit of the concerned  few that it has quickly acquired fire engines, equipment and keen volunteers,  not only men but ladies too.  One district which most certainly  requires an adequate fire service is that  of Pender Harbour for it is' so spread  out ahd far from Sechelt that fire at any  time could prove disastrous. It was therefore the more incredible to learn last  week that derogatory comment has been  made by a person, or persons, whose  heads could have contained little more  than sawdust.  Subject of thc juvenile attack appears  to be the fact that it has been deemed  necessary to replace the existing and very  aged (1942) vehicle with rather more  up-to-date truck and equipment. To  visualize firefighters rushing to '.quell'a  blaze in an antiquated fire truck, not  knowing whether it will even reach the  scene, is not the best of situations. When  is is considered that live;, depend upon  speed and efficiency then it is difficult  to understand any person questioning  thc small extra financial burden adequate  equipment will cost.  Each and every one of us could fall  victim to fire at any time and when it  does it is not a pretty spectacle, particularly to those who have witnessed  death by fire, or listened to the screams  of those trapped.  Rather than criticise thc Pender  Harbour Fire Department for seeking  to give the best possible protection to  residents, as one individual has done,  we would suggest homeowners in the  district arc extremely lucky to have  people give up so much of their time  free of charge in order to provide such  protection.  Page 6-2 The Peninsula Time*  Wednesday, November 18, 1970  Readers' Right  Day of protest  Editor, The Times,  Sir: In this day and age of protests,  one wonders why some things are chosen  for protest and not others! Take for example the case of hilling baby seals. This  practice, to me, is utterly repugnant as  is all killing of animals ever since I  killed a German soldier in world war one.  Why should killing of baby seals be  repugnant to the general public, and  quite rightly so, while nothing is ever said  about playing a fish on a hook with a  light line. Or shooting wild animals just  to lie able to says you've shot them, or  fyil_t_-e_purpose of the__hpn.s._I_f_i'ou__ar_e__  not a rich American but need the meat,  then il is different. And what about trapping?   *  In the case of politics, Monsieur Trudeau was so very right in having FLQs  arrested without talking about it in parliament (the word parliament means "place  of talk"). Then why all the howl because  Mayor Campbell said words to the effect  that he could, not would, arrest subversives in B.C. under the War Measures  Act. If in Quebec why not in B.C.? This  Act applies to all of Canada. Also, why  should teachers or anyone else advocating FLQ politics of kidnap and murder\  not be fired or arrested? they would be"  in Quebec. "*  With deference to the Skagit Valley:  are there no other valleys in B.C.? It  has been said that all wild life would  be destroyed by flooding it. I can scarcely believe 'that all animals which can  run, walk, hop or fly, slither or crawl,  would not use their particular form of  locomotion to attain high and dry ground,  or would just stand there and let themselves drown.  One assumes that the water level  would rise slowly and not surge in with  a "ruddy blush". Further a lake might  be an asset too.  There are many such cases.of protest.  The last thing ever, or never, mentioned  is the likelihood of the people working  at the emittors of smoke.  Lastly, re. the two controversial subjects: i.e. the Womens' Liberation League  and trade union leaders. In the words  of the wise King Solomon: "my son, two  things only shalt thou fear, a woman .  when she rageth and the servant when  he ruleth".  J. S. Browning  Harmful hint  Editor, The Times,  Sir: On the Diane Ricardo show recently Miss Ricardo advocated cleaning  teeth with lemon juice. May I bring to  your readers' attention the fact that this  would be absolutely disastrous for the  teeth.  As we found in England, when pure  lemon juice was being used as a morning  health drink, the citric acid in the juice  will erode the enamel from normal teeth  extremely rapidly. Such erosion cannot  be repaired by normal filling methods  and leads to loss of the affected teeth  or expensive repairs.  For whiter teeth there are only normal  toothpastes; salt, or bicarbonate of soda-  lemon or any other juice is quite useless and, as I have said positively harmful.  ATrllliS  "?' Hgy_j' ft "J? TT'i.1.^"'  ieware g_.M-.idl_ .*_��.  MORE ( and more responsible companies are discovering the potential  of the rapidly developing Sunshine Coast  with the consequence that the army of  travelling salesmen grows larger each  week.  Bulk of these committors represent  large wholesale companies and are generally honest people making an honest  living, and while il is mn .-unusual for  a local businessman to get caught out  by a sharp operator such situations are  somewhat rare.  On the other hand, the shady door-  to-door hawker is hy no means a newcomer to the scene, indeed, each and  every year a new stream of disillusioned  victims pour out their tales of woe long  after they discover thc expensive truth.  This in no way suggests all door  knocking salesmen are crooks, far from  it, there are very many honest people  who represent perfectly legitimate com**  pupies which depend upon this type of  personal contact to promote their particular type of business. In a number of  these, local people are frequently employed, or Ihe salesman or saleswoman  locales in the nreii, thus establishing  responsibility,  In the case, of travelling magazine  or appliance salesmen, a golden rule  might he "if ihis article is available  locally what is to be gained by dealing  with a stranger from alar." In most  cases a little closer investigation will  reveal thai 'nothing is to be saved cost-  wise. Further, pcrusiil of the small type  oil a contract could reveal a great deal,  Basic price of the item might appear less  than asked for locally hut factors to he  considered arc: Is It the same proven  brand or a cheaper copy? What is the  payment structure? Frequently, a little  simple arithmetic will reveal Ihe fact that  monthly payments together with interest  and, often, hidden charges such as  "wiiill" shipping costs, book-keeping  charges tic. would reveal the true blto.  Adtled to which Is Ihe fuel that in the  "Claims he's analyzed everything, with his chemistry 'set and only the pie and ice cream have a safe mercury content level!"  hung in- mid-air���struggling, -mangled and  bloody; saw.'them biting off feet in-an  effort to escape; saw them writhing in  agony, terror and utter hapless woe. One  wondered * how long it took for these  little ones' to die. One pondered about  the gentle ladies who drape themselves in  the coats of these animals���so unnecessary  in these days of imitation furs; one wondered if they realized that it takes scores  of these bloody sacrifices to make one  fur coat with which to adorn their delicate  forms. One cogitated on the apparent  complete lack of legislation which would  outlaw this vicious trap and could not  help but speculate as to whether the  human race is worth saving���especially  the female side of it who have allowed  themselves to be conned into the belief  that such furs are a status symbol. They  are responsible for this frightful bit of  barbarism.  (Mrs.) G. E. WEBB)  American viewpoint  Editor, The Times,  Sir: In the light of the longstanding  Peninsula Times' editorial policy to blame  all our problems on Communist sympathisers, the opinion of the well-respected  Editor-in-chief, of the Christian Science  Monitor, Mr. Erwin D. Canham may bc  of interest. He writes in a recent series  on Campus unrest:  "A great many Americans believe that  campus unrest, and indeed the general  social unrest which surrounds it, are a  result of Communist subversion and con-  spirational organisation. The theory is  seductive but it- is not correct. The causes  of violence in American life are far wider. We hamper the effectiveness of our  response to- these dangers if we blame  them largely on a convenient Red Scapegoat. Happily the Federal Bureau of Investigation has been very clear on this  point. Speaking at Williamsburg, Va on  October 12, William C. Sullivan, top assistant to J. Edgar Hoover said, 'The  Communist Party is not in any way causing or directing or controlling the unrest  we suffer today in the racial feld and in  the academic community'."  While accepting that there are tljose  who support Marxist and other philosophies in schools and universities Mr.  Canham says:  "The influence of such teachers cannot be denied. It can be countered not by  witch hunting,which denies freedom of  thought and teaching, but by even more  vigorous presentation of sounder views.  We believe thato a newspaper can  play a very important and valuable part  in community life. It can be a means of  uniting the many and varied facets of  society, of bringing together young and  old in mutual understanding of their  needs, of providing leadership and, especially in this fast developing area, fore  sight and a forum for tho exchange of  opinions and ideas.  We believe that an editorial policy  which rides a hobby horse of 'personal  prejudice, which allows these prejudices  to color news reports and to throw doubt  on the integrity of organisations and even  elected representatives is not only an  insult to the intelligence of readers, but  erodes the public confidence in demoe-  _-acy and thereby contributes to the causes of unrest and violence in society.  CELIA FISHER  m>mmmmmmi!i^smmw��m^mrmimmmm��immmm^^mm^  I  ELECTH1CAL  CONTRACTOISS  Wiring Supplies  Specializing in  .MARKEL  Elec.eic Heat.  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  Phone 385-2062  I  ;  ^T:..A.'._  �����__-     _'   a,!....,...   a..* ������.._-,  II <Ht IIII II,-WW  ___-/  Dr.  T. C. Webb    Pp  Tru.ii withheld  event of an appliance there is the little  matter of maintenance. It is an astounding gall to purchase such goods elsewhere  yet expect the local dealer to honour  warrantees. That is when a warrantee  applies and there is a local dealer.  During the past year the door-to-door  gimmick-type selling has subsided to  considerable degree. This, however, does  not mean it has ended for there will always be another attack. In fact it was  reported Ins! week that one person selling hearing aids was operating under  dubious circumstances.  Here we have one ol" the lowest  possibly forms of merchandising, trading on Ihe sick, the disabled and, in  general, human suffering, This must  surely be hitting the bottom of the barrel  when unethical tactics are employed.  Irl regards to hearing aids, this Is  a subject alone worthy of special note,  for one in five people over th. age of  slxty-rive have hearing problems, This,  statistically means, on Ihe wholo, elderly  people on* limited income.  So many of the hearing aid devices  on ihe market are virtually worthless  lhat the Department of Consumer and  Corporate Affairs has issued *., warning on the subject, Its recommendations  include:  If a hearing aid is re.|uired, firsl  obtain a doctor's advice on degree of  deafness and on the value of a hearing  aid in your particular case,  Ho wary of advertising claims of  "instant hearing", "new inventions", and  "miracles".  Contestn for hearing aids are often  simply a means ol" uaiuiring names of  prospective customers, ll may be a disservice to volunteer a friend's name,  These are but two suggestions by  the Depart ment, there nre more but all  add up lo one thing. Be extremely careful before signing contracts. Most re-  ptilaMe firms are prepared to allow a  trial first. If possible get a friend to  help study any such contract before  signing or parting with money.  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Appropos Mary Dunleigh's letter  to the editor concerning the communist  leadership of the I"%Q (Peninsula Times  October 30th). While I have no doubt that  her documentation can be checked, I  think the real reason we have not been  told the full story of those rounded-up ,  under Ihe War Measures Act is that it  would prove somewhat embarrassing to  tho   Liberal   government   itself.  Coming so close on the recognition of  Red China it would certainly be embarrassing for the public to know the full  extend of the Maoist and Cuban involvement which has brought about the closing  of nine Maoist book stores in Quebec  plus the arrest of numerous Maoists, in-  eluding two from North Vietnam. Further, an examination of the nume.s of  those arrested point uh- tho involvement  of numerous CYC members and graduate*  including Maria Dnrchand, a convicted  FLQ terrorist in the Montreal CYC now-  hiding out in Havana, Thoy also Include  a number of other well-known FLQ and  CYC leaders, all with conviction*, for ter-  rorist mul other activities.  Rin.c. these revolutionaries (Kuhsidlsc-d  by the taxpayer) und Prime Minister Trudeau's recognition ol Hod China will bring  more Maoism into the Canadian purloin*,  it is obvious why wo cannot bo told lho  truth.  S,  SOUTHER.  Vancouver  **m;mwrrutp**mz0  Barbarism  Editor, Tho Times,  .Sir: At the risk of being thought to  harp on tho tmbjwt 0r unim.il welfare  or rather luck ,,f It- tlu; uiiHwei* nniiit  lie* Unit there ..eerm to ho lu, ..-.creasing  -iwm-rness of tho need for leglHlailoi, deal-  Ing wilh the many forms of cruelty and |i  In being thrust on one fi*om many directions,  Tho latest ww ii recent documentary  on TV a programme called "Tulco Thirty" where one watched with sick horror  as the gory details were riliown us to how  small furry creatiiio.-i aro, what Is eu-  pht'inlfitlcully termed "hnivcsteil", This  Involved Ihe uku of wlinl to called tho  "loghold" ti'iip a loiliuo device of un-,  believable- cruelty,  Ono watched un Utile helpless aniinalii  The Peninsula^w06  Published Wcclncsclnyn nt .Sechelt  on II.C.'s Sunsliiiic Const  by  .Sechelt PcnltiMil'i Times ltd.  ISox 1l0.Scch-.lt. B.C.  Douglas- G. Wheeler, lull tor and I'ltblhlier  Subscription Itntcs! (la mlvnnco)  t Ycur, $.1 - 2 Years. $9 ��� 3 Years, $13  U.S. ami Foreign, $5.50  Servlnn the area from fort Mellon lo F.emoni  (Howe Sound f tervlt Inlet)  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OF BUSINESS . . .  A different kind of pickle���yet can bo served qs a rollsh for nearly  any dish���that needs a dolicate flavor lift.  8 pounds (about 32) green tomatoes  6 largo onions  3 cups vinegar  3 cups brown sugar, firmly packed  1 tablespoon pickling salt  1 teaspoon cloves  1 teaspoon chinaman  1  teaspoon masc  11  Chop or grind tomatoos and onions, and bring to boll In thoir own  |ulces, Turn heat low, and simmer 30 minutes, Add remaining ingredients, and simmer, uncovered, until thick, stirring occasionally, Ladle  Into hot sterilized jars, and seal, Makes 8 pints,  ZZ3TA  EOOICSTOUE  ���4 Good Selection of  Popular COOKBOOKS  Sechelt 885-9654  Peninsula Plumbing  Md.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  Where  Fashion  is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at  .  .  .  HELENE'S  FASHHOH SMOPPE  Gibsons,, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  TODD'S  DHYGOODS  CHILDREN'S & INFANTS'  WEAR  LACHES' SPORTS WEAK  Phono 886-9994 '  Sunnycrost Shopping Centre  SAVE MONEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving Tho Sunshine Coast  GULF BUILDING  SUPPLIES  085-2283 - Secholt. B.C.  ...Bi��_li5i��iF����a��*_����W _i��aAt_a��a>>_*._��F_>��te��4*a^^  hi taf*>|.aa*fc.a**l*.aa*P    &*.** a^<**l fc^��__^|^b�� | ^_��.��.,_i^_a*l../��> ^j||lHl   f__.^ajajWUa-i H| pi  *!.*������,   r* ��r**aal ���**__.  *ta|a~-i>*H.i'  ������S   Ual��.laW I****-*********. l,,rf>l. ��� ^W^aWl.Wll*"- 0**** Ski Watch!   ���>f ^_____  by Dr. Peter Andrews. President  Canadian Ski Ass'n. Western Division  START THE SEASON IWGHT  The first snows havo hit the mountains throughout the province and skiers  are anxiously looking over lust season's  equipment to see if it will hold out for  another year.  Don't forget how important it is to  have tho correct tension on safety bindings���or they will not be safety bindings.  Most ski shops have a device for checking the tension of toe and heel pieces  for the correct height, weight and ability  of. the skier. If you are not certain yours  are properly adjusted, take them in now.  i"THE PRO" -   Instructors' courses have been going  on. through the Fall wherever there has  been snow. Grflfi_'_* Mountain Ski School  started on-snbw training way back in  September! The ASI and CSI courses are  taking place this month at Sunshine Village, near Banff, and will draw instructors from all over B.C. and Alberta to  get their certification.  . And scheduled between the two  courses is the Molstar Pacesetter Race  when the 25 top ski school heads will  race against each other to set a "par"  for Molstar Standard Races in Western  Canada. Who will it be... Jim McConkey,  Ornulf Johnsen, Al Menzies, Dave Brewer??? . .  *  v;     ~  1  t  a.  V,  i  i  _  J-*  +*.t.*~*m ���*-��***>***��  Wednesday, November 16, 1970    The Peninsula Times x    ~~Vdbe B-3  Sechelt Bowling Lanes  ���by Eve Moscrip  Lorri Nestman 230. Kelly Bodnarek 161.  SENIORS: Scott Rodway *"22I (43G).  Darcy Stephenson 196 (450).  Balland Chain: Cathy Hall 279 (664).  Rudy Crucil (645). Bubbles Creighton  (635) John Bodnarek (6.6). Pelte Poulson  275 (675).  HIGHEST score last week went to the  ladies with a very nice high of 757 by  Cauleen McQuaig, bowling for thc Sechelt Commercials League. Next high was  by Dave Crowell for Pender Harbour  with 753 and Hazel Skytte, Sechelt Commercials, also 753.  Other scores:  Mixed 10 Pins: L. Rantala 329. Gordon  McCourt 179. Diane Keeley 157 (270).  Dictator: Dogmatic catalyst.  Tuesday   Ladies:   Karen  Jcnien   277.    THE BAH'Al FAITH TEACHES:  rma Radymski 263 (639). Wendy Steel  RACING NEWS.  changes may be expected.  NATIONAL TEAM HIGHLIGHTS   -  The Canadian,National Ski Team,-is  now  training - in. Europe and one .B.C.  member has done well in time trials and  tlie  first" FIS   race.   Doitg  Temple 'of  "Grouse Mtn.'s"Tyee'Ski -Club -took 22nd    able, only one game was postponed  Juvenile Soccer  week-end results  ,_i/ J^l^ a   *Oa.,^A _a      1       J J. _*  Sechelt Timbermen  Top team in their division last year,  " Sechelt Timbermen are trying hard  to maintain the same record this year  but they have some tough opposition  DESPITE the rain, which made, soccer - in Division 5.. Pictured   from   left  . games, on Sunday  more than miser-    standing:     Coach    Chuck    Rodway,  ole, only one game was postponed. Brent Gooding, Scott Rodway, Nick  Domestic racing will gain world-wide    place in the'FIS Giant Slalom at-KapfUn.       -In. Division,?, jwp fjairly, equally mat-.  BlOaXham,  David Lamb, Terry Rod*  ..   . .   . -    .    .       . A j     .  a       _�� =.   1        "���    a il..       ;_     ,11  f.Uf,f1      *aa.a..v,aa       .lint   -P/laa      ftlli\n     a-airl      IHa     atlTa,,-.      . _, ��� ��� ... .    '  Norn  -258-Eve Chappell-255-1666):  Ladies Matinee: Hazel Skytte (666).  Pender Harbour League: Dave Crowell 319 (753). John Divall 267 (6G0). Ron  Pockrant 2G1 (654), Carol Reid 253 (623).  John Cameron  (648).  Sechelt Commercial: Sam MacKenzie  295. Frank Nevens 351. Cauleen McQuaig  253, 261 (757). Bob Maikawa 293, Hazel  Skytte 264, 294 (753). Lionel McQuaig  290, 278 (745). Trueman Reynold 283.  JUNIORS:   Craig  Rodway  185   (296).  t^yotirvisfon b^wprhd^emtrra c "rig"  rather than be confined to your own  self. P-  Phone 886-2078 or 885-2885  HEAT YOUR HOME  WITH  these slated for Canada.  Both | the Ca- TtlAMike Culver, ��� 10th; Peter Duncan,  nadian  Alpine  Championships" and  the *12tJi; Roto' Bai?irrigtQh��� "lGth{ 'Peter,"Bel-  U.S. Nationals will be part of the Series, los,. 17th; and Jim Hunter,; 23rd. ' ,  Other  Canadian  events  will   be the ��� ��� . The Team wiil participate in World  Peter Campbell   Race   at  Collingwood, Cup races in early December, then each  Ontario, January 23 & 24, and the War member will "likely  return. to his own  second half as the'.Tee'-Men battled, for- "TTim* Brackett, .Roger Anderson,.Dave  Nestman, Wayne Goeson and Kelly  Bodnarek. '    * -  the winning goal.  Final, results  wei'e:  lij.nu-a.'Jii'jiJl"J.'JJ.H"a��"^1".'J.'i." <m\i  ^.r^.-mmmtsmrfsma  ______  s_____sssa  The Opening of o Now ond Complcto  liance Repair Depot  Enterprises  Phone John Bunyan, 885-9318  FOR ALL APPLIANCE REPAIRS ���  1  0  Eagle at Rossland, B.C., March 20 & 21.  The Canadian Championships will be  held at Whistler Mtn., as Ihe final race  of the "Can-Am Series", on March 26 to  28.  B.C. will host all three Senior Championships this season. The Cross-country  will be held at Prince George, February  7 to 13, and the national Jumping title  will be decided at Revelstoke on March  6 and  7.  All three meets are expected to draw  local, national and international competitors.  The long-standing battle over amateurism in skiing has apparently been resolved between the International Olympic  Committee and the International Ski  Federation. IOC president Avery Brund-  age announced recently that skiing -will  remain in the Olympics at least for the  1972 Games at Sapporo, Japan, and the  1976 Winter events at Denver, Colorado  Following the Sapporo Games, Brundage  will step down as president and further  home town to ski over. the -Christmas  holidays. Then, ten men pnd- women will  be. chosen for the' World. Cup .circuit and  another ten for the- "Can-Am Series". >-,.  SKI-DADDUNG  It's interesting to see the great job  done at Grouse and Whistler this year  with the, summer . grooming program.  Let's hope the winter grooming will  complement these vastly-improved runs.  Both area management are to be congratulated for a fine job in looking after  the recreational skier... Watch your  local papers for announcements of date  and time re the new ski films being shown  throughout B.C.:  "Once in a Lifetime"���-the new Dick  Barrymore production highlighting the  1970 world championships atYal Gardena.  "The World of World Cup"���featuring the Du Maurier Cup in Vancouver.  "Experience in Slow Motion"���-a brilliant new concept in ski photography.  ��� All proceeds from the film showings  will go to the National Ski Team.  DIVISION 7  Chessmen 1, Local-297 5. Tee Men 2,  Warriors 1. Shop* Easy 5," Ken "Mac 2.  DIVISION 6 ..   :  "  "   Madeira Pai*k-1,: Cougars.0.  DIVISION 5 .  . A    ..  Super Valu,  1  Timbermen 1. Braves  won by-default over Tiger Cats.*  DIVISION 3  Game  postponed.  SCHEDULE: Sunday, November 22  DIVISION 7  Warriors vs Chessmen 1 p.m. Hackett  Park. Local 297 vs Shop Easy 1 p.m. Gibsons. Tee Men vs Ken Mac 2 p.m. Hackett  Park.  DIVISION B  Cougars vs Roberts Creek 2 p.m. Gibsons.  DIVISION 5  Tiger Cats vs Super Valu 1 p.m. Gibsons. Braves vs Timbermen 3 p.m. Hackett Park.  DIVISION 3  Gibsons Legion vs Totems 2 p.m. at  Gibsons.  ���U.**. f_*___j||__a,_ft___,_.a_  I  #  #  ORDER EASTERN STAR  ANNUAL FALL TEA AND BAZAAR  from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.  November 21st'  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  ��  #  Keep your homo comfortable and  waim all winter wilh Ashley's modem idea in economical heating...  with wood. The revolutionary  down-draft system provides 12  hours of heat (rom one load ol  logs. A dial controls the temperature, it's simple, inexpensive and  clean heat. Write today for" complete details..,  FireHOOD  Manufacturers. Ltd.  "**" 208 ��ait Ei*>l��na.__  North V.ncouv.r, 0 C.  J  a  DUCKS UNLIMITED  by ANGUS SHORTT,  FIRST OFF THE MARK  4    . The bl'je-wJngsc teal,  _ Va-err*"- weather duck,  . heads for., .he deep south  .well ahead of 'freeze-up,  usually in early Sec'ence'.,  They fr.n-el far,from. Canada's j.rairie$,' to' V.oxicp,,,  y    Central /A-rAca!  the West  indie, 'end   kress  the equate :o Chile and northern Srsr  P*-i.*ic*'pa!   nes'ing   g'cunr.,   arc   in   Canada   where  Ducks Unlinked projects  play a  vital role,  ' 11.73  UTTLE DUCK *���*-* BIO. EGO .;  ' *. The ryddy duck lays the biggest, egg of all  North-Anerk'ah : ducks, Aip'' cono_-i;son *.vf*h  size, of the'fenn ales.'. Eggs ,*-.viil; tr-ieesure * scout.  2Vi x 1-.-V. 'riches '(2.45'mrn x , .80 n'-'rr.)." hi the  .'aggregate, six of these eggs* Ail. *,��>���*: I ah: 'r>.b-e  than the female ruddy herself ~ i lb. 2 czs.  5 to 10 eggs o.-e la'd "in a well b_,,'.'',*ie." c* reed.,  generally over water, ;     .    ,.;���,,  ti.  ��� -:..-|fjj  f\ ' I 1 MARSH WILL-O-THE-WISP  ��� SoornHvo \w\ InquUltlvo, tho. loMfl-blllod IMrth  wron Iniinbllr. doiiso nliuuh of a. ivi.ir.ih.is uilUill  rowh. Thoro, It h <tn oluslvo wlll-o-lh��-wl��|), ocofclfiia  lho Inlr-jJor, whilt�� dmlliKi -inioiiu llm. Blwll��rlna  rcuds, now ii- froii) now Ijuhlrul. Thfti wron builds  M ��iU,ho i\\m,B<\ nesl, woven Info reed sra.lo, *w|��h  lho i.riln.n��o In lli���� ildo, Tho irmln will hulUI ��ov��r<ll  <lummy tmh In lho vklnlly of ��ho ono occwnlod,  Ho inlHf��ic|oi7 oKplnniillon n.\ lo why l.<V- y���� bu-un  ��llfi(rovor<id. ta.-n)  DUCKS  ���,.. ...under*���- ���-.*- '������-������ *sa^*-��^^:.^:  WATER  Tfm whlki-wln-notl ncoi-ir oiul coirunoi. yaklon-  yyo, Iwo I'tiQiil-ir liiluiblt-inti.t-f donptir nmrslies  nnd l.'ikos. nro true d|vl��y ducks, Swlmmlnfl  undor wnl��r, lh<i sailor epronds lho IntltM" hnlf of  hh wlno vVlillo hohlitio lho fonlhors tlo��.o {.(jolnot  lho hotly, lho f.-lno -whitj or "ihuinb" h fully  oxictKlud. All itiovoiiioivl ir. by thrust*. Wilh (Ik,*  I>l(j woblxjtl fcot. ���>.  Ooltlonoyos koop iholr wIikjs <oinpl����cily  foldod mid lightly hold fl(*nlns�� thoir body.  ��� vo  1fe)fiiifl^teftllhilf__aSDrf  m,  bra". ��� ut  .A  W\-iillfW^(^K-i*n��<ft*-riH-lHi)UJ  /flKo7mp)oj**o)  ���;h-*i*lt-"ir  ���������iii-1  ��&i*h,  >f* 7^*,',7^:7\1:  *      'a*- F**    .        FfiV.   *\>    F   )F. J^  *S,V; 7^fl7i-  I* < JI^mVm*.*. Z7  ''A 7-,-d- *���'*"���. W^  ! * if A , ���-^   $*'  77,  .'IV f' ���  r    <-\^J  FHOO.P2COV_.iM  Pthdno 886-7112  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY AT WYNGAERT RD.. GIBSONS  fi*4^\*\    Um^^4   fc>fl**-_^3  7><j?^i%i-. -',\  C ��. t>7>77'"{tf\'"-  (a^/fnti*'**;*-;^ I      *  :* ** M&H *vt0**    ���  '       It',   '*    * K   -*f '  t      a    *  j'f,        >' t ?,  i  " ' �� .  ��MTTDKIIU  ���MJVMWW-MWVMW'U*-^^  Tako advantago of our 310% Discount on all Carpets, Underlay and Labour  Sflil Some OZITE af $3.80 scf.  _a��'����a*__-*aWM_ai��MV---_V*J>'��*a*ar^^  i.*�� tu ���M**^m0i t *  .aa, JI ._��� ���_��� _ t*��    ��aaaaat**a-^^_a*aa4  niii    ��� .Hi _ t_ r\_r jit* **��fc-��"��* a  fc at**ta.>*aa^^aa��^aa���a^Bg^S^^^X^y^ajal Page B-4  The Peninsula Times   Wednesday, November 16, 1970  w  K  aj  Round World Vacation  ���by Ben Long  CHAPTER 6  SATURDAY Sept. 12th we flew Japan  v Ait1 Lines from Hong Kong at 4 pm  on a DC8 stretch jet. The tpyhoon I  mentioned in the last chapter arrived  in H,K. Sunday -he .13th and grounded  all aircraft���again we were just ahead of  trouble.  En-route to Osaka we landed at Taipei  the capital of Taiwan, originally called  Uha Formosa (Beautiful Island) by the  Portuguese, We hud time to buy a few  souvenirs but were' prohibited from taking  pictures and military police were station  ed at our plane. We had been given  individual boarding passes to return to  the plane. Louise lost hers, or thought  she had, and was asked to step aside as  the'rest.of us boarded for take-off. I  tried to explain that.she must have left  it in the airport store, but just as we  wre about to return in search of it she  found it in her voluminous purse!  Our flight was very comfortable and  our Japanese dinner was different and  satisfying. At about 7 pm our pilot an-,  nounced that we were directly over Hiro-'  shima. A peculiar sen..atipn struck us  all and there was dead silence for a  few moments.  We landed at Osaka International  Airport at 8.30 pm and had about an hours  wait for our bus which took us tq Kyoto  International Hotel across a moat from  Nijo Castje^ built in 1603. That night we  made a few" notes then to bed lo be ready  for a full day at Osaka World Fair  "Expo 70".  Sunday Sept. 13th we left by bus at  9 am for "Expo". It was the last day of  the Fair and we learned later that we  were part of the 700,000 attending that  day. Needless to say the crowds were  almost unbelievable. Statistics showed  that of the total attendance during the  six months, 9891 was Japanese. Louise  described the crowds as a "river of black  heads".  The day was warm and I was determined to be as comfortable as possible  -so I had donned a pair of shorts, sport  shirt and heavy shoes.  Once in the grounds and trying to  get our bearings from an Expo map  many Japanese were staring at us and  quite a number asked to take our picture  and autograph. I'm not sure yet whether  it was my boncy knees, or sideburns  (now removed) or because we were white  or what. Tasked our Japanese guide about  it and he said: "It's your height, your  dress, your being white; the Japanese are  very interested in foreigners particularly  from Canada." As a result we made several good friends quickly and have already received and sent letters and pictures.  One lad of about 17 came up to us  and held out his camera (everyone carries  a camera), then handed me a little box  containing a pair of beautiful cuff links.  At first I thought he wanted mc to buy  them, but all- he could say was "give".  Unfortunately, I didn't have my maple  leaf pin on that clay which I would have  giuaiy given him. All he wanted to do  was take our picture. We have his name  and address and will send him something.  Many Japanese of course speak English; one young girls of 20 wanted Louise  ,to be her pen pal and was most interested  to know hdvv Expo 70 compared with  Canada Expo.  The theme of Expo 70 was: "Progress  and Harmony for Mankind". We quickly  learned that line-ups for many pavilions  meant 3 to 5 hours waiting. Naturally  we wanted to see thc Canada and BC  pavillions. The theme for Canada was  "Discovery"���an invitation to discover  Canada with its va..t miles of natural and  rugged beauty together with its high  quality of industry, science and art.  Figures show that more people visited  thc Canada pavillion than any other;  also Canada was the first country to agree  to participate at Osaka and the first to  complete every phase of planning. In  looking over the grounds the Canadian  flag and tho Japanese were definitely the  most outstanding because of their two  color*., Many of the other flags had so  much on I hem that they were not identifiable   until  at  close  range,  Only three provinces were represented*  Quebec, B.C, and Ontario. B.C. having  old, historical tie* with Japan created  great interest in the B.C. pavillion which  represented tho forests, lakes and mountains. .Soaring high Into Ihe sky 300  Douglas fir trees symbolized the* ,���rand  geography. Rome of the tree.*, over ISO  feel high were amazing lo the visitors  At Ihe entrance*a Mount!.- In full dress  stood guard, so we introduced ourselves  mul lie said: "You do,,-, want to wait in  this hne-up-coitie with me", With that  we were Inside where an ainazlng eolor  movie depicted life and industry In IIC  Tli-'i'o was much more to Ihis' pavillitm '  I'Ul   1   had   best   move  along,  Tin* Kxpu grounds were Ingeniously  laid nut making use. .if ||H. hilly .,,���.;.  gi-ui-li.v. Moving nbout was made; a.s <-,���,,.  lorlable as possible by llu* clever use of  moving walkways which handled loooo  people per hour, aerial gondolas and a  monorj.ll which encircled ||1(, w.|���,*,. ,���.,,,,  We made use of all these Ih.-iiiim- time  only permllled us In .ice most of ,|...  hillMIuh-i IVoiii llu* outnlde, We lunched  at the Irish pavillion before  seeing,  most modern- electronic and computer  devices could' control the flow of the  masses, so congested areas were at a  minimum. It seemed that just when you  felt you must sit down for a while there  would be ample benches, refreshments  booths etc.  ..*......  At 4 pm we all re-assembled,"pooped"  and a bit dazed by all wo had seen in a  few hours. During our leisurely return  trip to our hotel in Kyoto we learned a  few things about Osaka. Its population is  over 3,000,000, and is at the mouth of  the���Yoda River.��� Expo was- actually in  Suita. City���population 250,000. Osaka is  ii busy city concentrating mainly on the '  manufacture of textiles and machinery.  The city reminded some of our 'tourrees'  of Amsterdam because of its more than  15Q0 bridges.  After a splendid dinner in our-hotel  we were entertained by two little Japanese girls performing some of their native  dances. The girls looked just like little  fragile, delicate dolls with their colorful  dress.  Monday Sept. 14th we left early by  bus for a tour of Kyoto, the old Imperial  Capital of Japan. No visitor to Japan  Would dare miss seeing this city; the  artistic and cultural centre of Japan.  This is because other cities have become  europeanized and arnericanized but Kyoto  remains a genuine Japanese city. The  emperor established the capital here in  784 which remained a.s such for 1000  years. It has experienced few natural  disasters and owing to the formidable  pressure exerted by a high up American,  was not bombed in W.W. 2. He said: "It  would be like bombing the pyramids."  Shrines, temples, beautiful gardens are  everywhere���each with its special historical background, too lengthy to tell here.  Suffice it to say: if you go to Japan don't  miss Kyoto. Next week: Flight to Tokyo;  world's largest city.  LA Brownies & Guides  seek lost iablecloths  NOVEMBER  4   meeting  of   the   Sechelt  L.A. to the Brownies and Guides was  held at the home of Mrs. Doreen Mullen.  Godmothers reported Hallowe'en parties had been enjoyed by ail packs. Many  achievement bardge have been earned by  both Guides and Brownies as followers:  Guides: Donna Whyte, Cook. Bonnie  Starrs. Child Care. Lorrie Rodway, Child  Care. Pam Benner,_Cook. Vicki Benner.  Cook. Barbara Jackson, Child Care. Pam  Benner, Cyclist. Pam Benner. Athlete.  Pam Benner now qualifies for her Physical Fitness Emblem. Pam Benner, Swimmers. Viveca Watso, Swimmers.  Brownies: Kim Benner, Swimmers.  Sandra Jorgensen, Swimmers. Kim Benner Athlete. Kim Benner. Cyclists.  The Rangers now have a Godmother.  Mrs. Lola Caldwell.  The 2nd Sechelt Brownie Pack is still  without leaders. Anyone interested please  call Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell at 885-2494.  Six Guide tablecloths have been missing for some time. Possibly they were  taken home after a function for laundering, and inadvertently put away with  other linen. Any information as to their  whereabouts wpuld be very much appreciated. Please contact Mrs. Stockwell  or any other member of the L.A.  The December 2 meeting will be in  tlio form of a dinner parly at thc home  of Mrs,  Lola Caldwell.  .Iiipune:  S  skill  and  SBSSBSC  Wl.,<<  more ..Ight-  iil'  Hu  ll  LIGHTING PLANTS  Rental or Rental Purchaso Plan,  00';   of Rental applied on  Pur-  chasc.   1500 WAH  to  5000  or  larger on request.  INgUIRI: AT  THE RENTAL SHOP  005-2848 or 885-2151  Davis Day,  B.C.  !-45'.agtgBi��^  With everything going  thanks to busy Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary membtfrs, many of whom were  busy working behind the scene, convenors of the Annual Smorgasbord  held last Saturday looking very happy  Annual event ...  Happy Convenors  smoothly, are from left: Mrs. Alva Booth, Mrs.  Mabel McDermid. Auxiliary president Mrs. Eileen Smith, Mrs. Ina  Grafe. Mrs. Margaret Humm, Mrs.  Gordon Johnson and Mrs. Lee Redman.  ospifai Auxiliary shines  with popular Smorgasbord  Sawmill Sufc says that in the old days  a woman would go to a doctor to see if  she could have any children���now she  goes  to the landlord,  DISHfeS that would delight the fancy  of the most discerning gourmet put one  hundred and forty people in a very contended mood for a happy evening of  dancing or just basking in the sociable  atmosphere that filled Sechelt Legion  Hall last Saturday for the Annual Smorgasbord held by Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital.  The abundance of delectable dishes ensured that even the last table served had  exactly the same choice as the first, with  second helpings available for hearty appetites.  On this annual occasion all members  of the auxiliary play some part towards  the success of the popular event and  credit goes to everyone. In the general  chatter around the laden smorgasbord  table, it was heard that some of the menfolk had been busy in the kitchen with  Mr. Cliff Salahub being responsible for  thc delicious smoked salmon. Three  species of cod, namely rock, giant marbled  sculpin and ling had been caught a by  Alderman George Flay who carefully selected fine specimens while spear fishing  in local waters, These were given to  Uncle Mick (Mr. Mick McKay) who transr  formed theni with his*culinary magic into  the richly garnished dish which attracted  much attention.  Master of ceremonies was Rev. Dennis Morgan, a member, of the Hospital  Board who valiantly curbed his appetite  while calling the names of the tables.  Auxiliary president Mr.s. Ivan Smith  extended a gracious welcome to guests  and thanked the members for their support in organizing the event;  In keeping with the Age of Aquarius  theme, silver stars, half moons and signs  of the zodiac decorated the room. Table  centrepiece featured silver shooting stars  in a white feather setting giving an  ethereal quality to thc decorative effect.  The popular Penn Kings, n group of  local musicians provided music for dune*  Parliament Bulletin  ON November 10th, the second session of  Parliament held in the gym. of Elphinstone Secondary School, wa.s opened  at 7,30 p,m, With the speech from the  throne, read by Steven Lee, Prime Minister and the Budget report read by Linda  Pearson, Secretary of Finance.  Department secretaries rend their  white papers and it wns decided that  there would be a student government  sponsored Christmas dance on December  Kith. The Senior Boys Basketball team  will play its first game of tbe season  at Pender Harbour on November 20th.  During the session, several resolutions were introduced before the House  of Commons; they flea.lt with a school  district centennial project which would  have been an historic festival Including an  Indian Village, folk dances etc. This resolution was voted" ilown. It was decided  thai students would continue talks with  the Kdiicatlon Conditions Committee and  It is hoped to mx* u fun and worthwhile  ���by Jim Barnes  centennial  project for   1971.  Two other resolutions, one concerning  fund raising for the Retarded children's  association and another, concerning the  showing of Mr, David Hancock's film  '���Pacific Wilderness" which the student  government will sponsor, were both  tabled until further Information could  be obtained.  Finally the most important business  of Ihe night, wns the resolution concerning the acceptance of the constitution,  This new constitution was written out  by the members of the cabinet and Is  I'll pages long. It was copied out In full  by Calhi Hemstreet. .Secretary of Justice,  on a scroll which Is fit) feel long, Copies  were typed by Ihe commerce classes and  will be posted  in each room,  The constitution was accepted in  principle by the House of Common-, and  I lien signed by the Prime Minister, mem-  buls of the Cabinet nnd members of Par-  llument. ,   -""  *fci  ,* * *     ' j"' AA y"*!.* K"i*Ts_    .  ri*K��V)��l "���"��� '.  H.C.tt  ATT*\  �������AV?--  A V-'a-  ,,..,.���1*.-I**']  ."�����'.',-.*-,  ��,IV_.  \it lotting  ���-...  ���Ml*  I*.*'  i.e   ��� ^���rl**"-  V.  "V  m^^;,^,/  ing which lasted until  1  am.  Lucky door prize winners were Bruce  Arundel and John Bodnarek.  ��*��  Sunshine Rebekah's  hold success bazaar  MANY ^people attended the very enjoyable Sunshine Rebekah Bazaar, held  on November 7th in St. Hilda's Hall and  convened by Mrs. Carrie Surtees and Mrs.  Charlotte Reines.  The event wa.s opened by Mrs.. Anne  Popple, wife of St. Hilda's rector, Rev.  Dennis Popple. The Noble Grand, Mrs.  Emily Parsons, greeted guests at the door.  Pouring tea were. Mrs. Anne Popple,  Mrs. Madge Hansen, president of Sr. Citizens* Branch 69: Mrs. Olive McGregor,  counsellor for Senior Citizens, and Mr.s.  Emily Parsons. Lodge members serving  the guests were' assisted by the Misses  Cindy Grafe, Kathy Grafe and Judy Newton.  Door prizes were won by Mrs. Edna  Fisher and Miss Gail Wise. Mrs. Jean  Hamon won Elizabeth, the doll so beautifully dressed by Mrs. Josie Reid.  All the lovely things raffled were made  by thc Noble Grand, Mrs. Emily Parsons.  The fortunate winners were: Mr.s. Lola  Turner, the quilt; Mrs. Mary Harvey of  Halfmoon Bay, the sweater; Miss Eleanor  Ormrod, the baby's dress.  Woman to woman: "It wa.s Ihe first  lime I ever knew Leroy to cry at thc  theater. The til-kets cost 12 dollars apiece."  that LORD JIM'S  LODGE has  new music for your  listening and dancing enjoyment?  "The deCarterets"  Leslie and Bill  play the music YOU want to hear, everything from 'way back when  to now.  Phone now for your  reservations  for THIS  SATURDAY.  885-2232  G  olom Aim A <JLodt  r  jot Ole's Cove  >_______��� F._..^i;.*-F_-.-.Jfe. &2M 71. _L_ 1. *aii.\f��.si!ta&-��.  ..���.��,���,   i_..��� ,. ,1,1   . ...Vl, ._F-.II._. -  Use 'Times' AdBriefs fo Sell, Rent, Buy, Swap, etc.  i  ������SK��!Wm[S8**F��8*^^  js***t  THE Medical Clinic of Doctors Swan,  Pactkau,* Burtnick, Hobson and  Crosby wishes to announce that Dr.  Denis Rogers and Dr. David Gerring  have jqinccl them in General Practice  in tho Secholt and Madeira Park  Clinics.  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Rural Area of School  District No. 46 (Sechelt) that 1 require the presence of thc said electors at the  School Board Office, Gibsons, on Monday, the 30th day of November,  1970, at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon for the purpose of electing  persons to represent them as School Trustees. Nominations will close at  twelve o'clock noon on November 30, 1970.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall bc a.s follows: ""*"'  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly qualified electors  of Rural Area "A" or Rural Area "B" of the School District. The nomination  paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between* the  date of this notice and noon of the day of nomination. Thc nomination paper  may be in the form prescribed in the Public Schools Act and shall state thc  name, residence and occupation of the person nominated in such manner as  lo sufficiently identify such candidate. The nomination paper shall be subscribed to by the candidate.  In thc event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened at:  RURAL AREA "A"  Two Trustees for two years  Sechelt Elementary School  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  Madeira Park Elementary School  Garden Bay  Egmont Elementary School  RURAL AREA "IT  One Trustee for one year  Davis Bay School  Roberts Creek School  Elphinstone School  Langdale School  Gambier Island  Bowen Island School  on the 12th day of December, l'_70, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and  8:00 p.m. of which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern  himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C., this 13th day of November, 1970.  .1, S. METZLER, for Ihe Reluming Officer.  School District No. 4b (Sechelt)  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  ���^smm^mMsmim^mMmmBSSS  ^'���.yg'sagg  ���SB  :^M^azv&is:am&Taaaax  tT  "IT  aa-fll Ui  wm  ra _____��v_____i  [PffiGGMM HP!  WALT NYGREN  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER in GIDSONS  On tho Whorf -  006-9303  Quality   llniivo   ond   Morino  Toll*,!.  mm000mmmmmm0M00m0mmmmmm0W0m0mmmm0m  W*m00w*0rnmmm0��0mwmw0m0m��r0*0*0���0*#>  PENINSULA  PLUfVaBl^-Q LTD.  Dealer for  Super Kcm Tono  and  Shorwln Willioms  Gibsons - 8B6-9533  .-,_-_,-.1_rim||[1|||||)[111|_.. r|jrmm-mimmji!,.  WAKE UP YOUR WOODWORK  Tired ol while woodwork. Switch to something colorlul ond clilfori.nl -  like nuiii-ncd woodwork, M-aorit-t lho Canadian Point Monuloclururf.'  Av.ncinl.on, Tl..*r�� nio o number <i| nnlli'|..in(| .I* 111. ->-��� ���''" moiketand  o will*.- ���.election ol color*. Irom which lo cJioum-, J.i:.I lollow lho nionnloc-  tur.*r'f, direction*, lor Ix-it .cult*.,  BASEMENT WOBIitBENCH-A SV1UST  FOR PAIMTERS  When |iom|in(i -.moll |)ii*co-. '.ucli o*�� lahlr*-. find r.hoirr., youi Ikim-iiii'iiI  workbench r.' tin involu.ilil.* old, Tho Conndlnn I'mnl MnnwIncHir.'.*.'  A*.*.,>t.lol'Oi. ���.*ii)()u-,l*. tl ..il yon do 111.- untliMiKrOth *,..rlnc.'*. Ilr.l, liy plntinu  I hem ttpt.Hlc. down on lho l>.*nc.l., "I hen, lorn lho pt.rco nghl M<l<> up ond  llnl-.h |>ointii.(i. A bi'i.ih inol.i". it i*o-.ii:i In c:<iv-*r .-wiily ond you'll l><*  olilo |o spot poll.I ilrip*. ond miv.nl ritco-i <j.iir.kly,  loo,  SCREEN OUT TROUBLE - PAINT  "Times AdBrioh"  aro  MIGHTY MIDGETS  organ's  .en's Wear  G.W.G.  Work  Cloll.cs  Work Gloves  SECHELT, B.C.  Tl.t- "rlijhl" IIok* I" fit-on nod point yotn much-, i*. linolly Inin,  1'i.rinri llu- *.vvi*||i*mi**| -.uiiimir iiionlli*.. iht-y'vo pml.ohly o<< nimiloli-.l n  In-tivy film id mio| <ti,il <|iimi', not to nit nlion Miimnrt nun*. < oii*.ln*| tl.t-in  lo nr.t oi rormdr.  Now,  ihlMnfi  llu* roniloilnhlt)  lull  wt olhtu,   t*.  lho lit-.l   liipn  lo  lot I.In  lho |ol)   II yon ..oil ony |oi,**ei, -.now und in* will mair lit.*. pi> hint, w.it-.r  IVm ll you plnn to irtnovo ond -.Ion* youi  -,< n*t*n., t Ituntnii ontl poinllliii  will   piop'tl   Ihrm   Iron.   n.olM.ir.*   ond   they'll   Im   lr.!*.li   ond   nllrncllvt*   in  the *.prlng.  Since pcnnl will not pdhoio to dirt, oil, oreo*.*.' or ru-.l, moke miic  the >,,iiInin i*. thoroiKjhly florin l>V wlplnu will*, o flolh ���.nttwil-.d wilh  polnl IhlnntM or luipenlinc I'.'iih.v'* ni-.l hy uilihino o��*i,tly wllh rdccl wool.  aaaaaMiwaiaB'-a*"******.  TWIN CREEH  LUMBER &  BUILDING  SUPPLY  Your  Gcnriol Polnl:.  Doolcr  Monotnrl  /".  Hico/,o  -/.n.itl't  SunitliinR Const  lll(]l.way near  GIBSONS  Plume 0B6-280Q  1  i.  -\  ���   aJjaKa>4^^*a^h a^��a^^^tfB_^p|l4tjd_fe4^%0h^h^^ -4*4aj^_Bi��j-faBF*_-  �� ���.^.t-ni.inimi _%i��*-i��  l��<t* .aaftaalJata, tf^t*PI*. .nH^Ha) a-_fra_ij*-. ����>   A_'*>IA I* ���* _l  wmrn.tm0ti*i6k*l.n*tV*+i*i0i*' _*n_*��n*W t+i'*.^  1 a-lV|a*-'hl_����ia*.aH_. "tu* a��^l*��aa. *-*��_ *^1#I����.J  *u0*"**0ni'*A ^Jum-Ha-nM _.fmi  ���**ll*��"  ��!**������. ���*��fc__.WlBi.H  ������������a** ��������**   ���>����.��       ->-������_,--_-. |p_iMte___p-H  ii4_��ito  r i_ v   _*_.*��� :��t^v\��  in   .r"iifTii^ior-,tL"i_V-ii��'i'pi,'i^_|<itli_!i^  The Peninsulo Times  Page B-S  Wednesday; November 18, t970  ^'���WCvia'1  * *, *���*>��*�����  ; .^J  4 F *./*'"  *.t Jft,*  '^s);  ���*��*;  .   >*   .   a~��<W**-..   J*f*.  ,. .     ... A  *-*-VyX.- ��A���  1    '. f       ! t j **���  n_     r_f   |     a^.if.    ...,.     ||||^|T^r|.....J_a.F,_.|I.  Paul  St.  Pierre  Letter from  Parliament Hill  OTTAWA ��� Sir John A. Macdonald is  supposed lo have said that a dinner  without ladies is like a spring without  flowers. At this 1970 mile marker in hum-  _anity's jnai'chJhrouKlL the_vale*o__ tears,  the ordinary MP may say much the same  for letters from home.  Most Coast''Chilcotin residents are not  given to strenuous politicking, in my observation, and those who do tend to become tiresome to the neighbors because  they start the dogs barking. There are,  however, throughout this immense riding, private citizens who now and then  put some long and deep thoughts on  paper and ship them off to their MP.  Tbe.se people do so with no thought of  personal gain-br::'political maneuver. They  are .'*simply people who have ideas and  the time to express them.  One such letter is at hand today from  a resident of' Grantham's Landing and I  quote from, it:  "I think youth hostels are a must, but  with a difference. The kids are different  now, and the hostels should be different.  "In Europe the youngsters roam and  rove and if they have no money they  look emaciated-and they shrink! But a-  mong, them are the others���those with  the do-re-mi in 'fat wads of travellers'  cheques. They, look clean and healthy.  They travel light, they hitch, they're  smart. And they help the bum, up to a  point.  uSo. there-are two kinds of transient  youth which we see wherever we travel.  It's the-bums that need attention.  "OK. What -was the cause of othem  being bums? Chances are a broken home  or sometimes just plain bastardy. The  effect is plain to see. Confused and addled brains. They believe the last thing  they heard from the most articulate howler in the group.  "OK. Starting from-there, what do we  do?  "Well I think we have to set up hostels and make it an available service.  But with a difference. The difference is  that those that can pay. Those that can't  work, or spend some time in training, or  starve.  "Oh! That's dreadful. Letting human  beings starve. The hell it is. It never hurt  anyone to starve for a few days and it  can make them more amenable to guidance. I'll bet you've gone without meals.  So have I.  ",   "All right, then what do we do?  "My guess is that we train youth and  pay them or provide education grants  for them to travel with these bums, offering guidance, compassion, friendship  and firmness. Help to. discipline them.  What with self-indulgent parents, how  can those youngsters know about self discipline.  "Get the self-disciplined youth ���  there are lots of them���and set up youth  hostels where all together will wprk, study,, sing.  "Sure", put in free contraceptives.  You're not going to talk them out of that  so face up to it and go along with it and  at least limit one form of the population  explosion.  "Gradually, by example, some with  less addled mentalities will see hope for  themselves. It may take years, but my  God it's been going on for years,  "And one more thing, A little army  training. Regimentation, If you want to  call it that. It never hurt thousands of  Canadians in the past (and I wish you'd  tell the P.M. that,)  "The thing is, bet some boys and girls  with character and self discipline to mix  nnd to motivate, Wo should hove "NOW  committees" or "committees for tomorrow" planning for  ll)7l."  AT THE  ROBERTS CRfeEK COMMUNITY lUll  DEMONSTRATION  AND SALE  BY   LOCAL   ARTISTS  AND  CRAFTSMEN  WEAVING * SPINNING  INSTRUMENT MAKING  CANDLE   MAKING   -   WOOD   CARVING  CERAMICS - JEWELLRY - PAINTINGS  PRINTS ond DRAWINGS  AND MORE . . .  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 27th  (10 a.m. to 3 p.m.)  for School Children  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 28th  (10 a.m. to 8 p.m.)  Adult Admission 50c  -REFRESHMENTS AVAILABLE  Sponsored by Roberts Crock School Parents  Auxiliary.   For  Informo'lon coll  fif)6-27l7,  Colour and pageantry of Sechelt's  Remembrance Day Service, organized by Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 140 ensures that a fitting tri-  , Remembrance  byte is paid- on November llth to  those who never returned from the  field of war. Rev. Dennis Popple and  Canon Minto Swan officiated at. the  brief service held on the immaculately maintained cenotaph grounds.  Gibsons Tabernacle  presents 'Waggons Ho'  WAGONS-HO being presented at Gibson Tabernacle this coming week, from  November 23rd to Friday, November 27th  is u Western style crusade foi* all children  from four to thirteen years of age.  A warm welcome is extended to all  children to participate in Wagyn*. Ho  which will be held each afternoon from  3:15 to 4:45 p.m.. The two young ladies  taking the special meetings which will  feature different kinds of activities each'  day, are Darleen Klanner and Glenda  Butt who attend the Western Pentecostal  Bible College in North Vancouver.  Rhyming Philosopher  Harry W. Fletcher  NEUTRALITY  ilizalion has got mc confused, or'else  old-fashioned and can't understand it;  not interfere so as not to get bruised  throwing a brick at _ modern-day  indit.  ollcge-boy thinking does nothing for me,  true I'm retired and get paid for  orking but jhow armed invasion  can set people free or students get  credit for courses they're shirking'.'  Farmers get paid for riot raising a crop, and  printers get paid for what never gets printed;  unions openly claim a closed shop, and  guaranteed wages for all has been hinted.  Because they're on strike and have closed down  Ihe schools, some school teachers want  to get paid for nol teaching; thc youngsters  rate big nol obeying thc rules, and  parents are warned to go slow on  the preaching.  Now what will become of the world.I don't  know, so 1 just pay my taxes and crawl  in my shell, and trust that the powers  will on hie bestow a respectable bomfc  for  not  raising  hell!  Poet's corner  ���Your contributions are invited  Sailboats In The Sky  The wild winds blow and the clouds run  free  The seagulls whirl and give raucous  cry  To thank the sun for a newborn day  as they play sailbouts in the sky.  One slants earthward to play the clown  And "tips me a wink so sly  "Come aloft, old man, come aloft with me  And we'll play sailboats in the sky."  But I. a Ipndsman, chained to earth  watch the graceful bird soar by  And wish that I might rise in flight  And play sailboats in the sky..  Now he wheels and dives to join his mate  And from afar cpii.es his plaintive cry  For he knows I would, if I but could,  play sailboats in the sky.  ED. McNALLY (Madeira Park)  Blolcp C. Alderson D.C.���'".  cmmpftACYm  Post Office Building Sechelt  Phone 885-2333  Res. 886-2321  Tuesday to Friday .0:30 cm. to 5:30 p.m.  Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 1.00 p.m.  EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT  * BICYCI.E AND  i^OTOflCYC.__E  SAfLES and IMPAIRS  #       ���*.  Sows and Lawnrnowers  Sharpened  THE  885-2848 or 885-2151  DAVIS BAY, B.C.  .F.F .. ..-fV,,.a, ^..r....F?^-F.FlF,.....^-.F.Fj,.3..A-;,J.:a*|.aa(g_.,F.F?^..ram   _. i fa-,- fi ,/*_&.   T_  a.   *_  i*@_**fei*#3^  ���^ p*-**^iy*r *���_*������*  ,F>    S*"v      *-" "   , A.t        ^   l/A'Ai".   *J *  ..._*. .. a a'A, JZSJii ,.Ttiii_SiL.���,&,a4ta, l.^_a^-i*.*._J*a ^ !"*���. -.  LEGS��.*. HALL, SECHELT  ) 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.  Late Supper - Music by the Playboys  Tickets $2.50 each, available at Club or from Legion members.  Parade  While four planes from Tyee Airways  dip their wings in salute, veterans  led by pipers .John Greig and Harold  Estabrook, march on this chill November day preceded by the Residential School Band and joined by  the Ladies Auxiliary, Brownies,  Guides. Cubs and Scouts, to pause  in silent remembrance of those who  paid Ihe supreme sacrifice in days  of war.  Safe motoring  Valuable aid  O -*n>0  NK^ri"**^  g__a_g___Big_____a_y_^^  ���":*r" ��� ���.*. /, ��� -     H  THE CORPORATION OF fHE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  SEE and be seen.  That's a major winter driving.safety  rule stressed by the B.C. Automobile  Association.  Motorists with only a peephole cleared  in the snow and ice on their car windshields nre unskilled drivers ond ' careless citizens, the RCAA charges.  A driver must hnvo clear, all-around  vision of traffic through ull his car  windows, especially during snowy months,  thc auto club.says, '  Tho BCAA suggests thnt on stormy  days, n.olorists should plan nn oxtra five  to ten minutes to do a thorough snovv-  remov.il job on thoir entire milo, not just  the windows,  (Jond icc-nnd-si.ow scrapers nro available nearly everywhere, but BCAA recommends a longhai-dlcd model. The  longer rotu-h ennble-. easy clenilng of thc  car's hood nnd roof, to prevent blow-back  of snow particles on windows when the  vehicle is in motion,  All car windows and lights should  be cleaned, Also, removing nt- much -mow  from tlio cur body lis possible Is a sufe-  'driving practice, because rovdaUng tho  color of the automobile increnses its  visibility to other drivers. During a .snowstorm, ii thickly snow-covered automobile cm, "dlMivppeiir" by blending Into  both .sky nnd landscape,  C".-n.ii.,*rcii,l de-leers are helpful In  clearing windows, but tho Job, should bo  completed with n HtTiij.-.r, On nigh'"  when enow Is expeclod, mum* drivers  cover windshields and rear window,*, with  plastic p'overs, which are easy to remove  the following morning,  Still other drivers have learned lo  carry a. winter'M supply of clean riuw or  paper towels for uso In donning windows  \nf idutib and mud iputters,  REGULAR meeting of the Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's. Hospital was held  November 12th in St. Hilda's Hall with  Mrs. Eileen Smith presiding. There were  thirty-two members present with one  new member, Miss Kate Purdy.  Once again, the, Auxiliary would like  to remind people that candy wreaths  are obtainable from Mrs. Marg Burley  at 805-2179 or'Mrs.-'Ann Kurluk at 885-  9*483. Closing dato for ordering these attractive wreaths wlH.be December 11, so  do place your order soon.  Marg Morgan and Amy Bryant returned from* the 2Glh Annual Convention to  B.C.H.A. at the Hotel Georgia. Vancouver, fylrs. Bryant gave a full, report which  was very informative  The final analysis' leaves tho Auxiliary  with two important thoughts, one, thnt  volunteer workers in'the hospital nnd in  the fiuxillurlcs are needed moro nnd more,  and the other, extended care;  Mrs. V. Mclvor gave n talk and showed fiims on this subject, ll gives to the  elderly a new lenso on life, Increasing  thoir desiro to live nnd Id bo more useful to themselves and others,  The Annual luncheon meeting will be  held nt Casa Martinez at 11.30 am December llth. The cost wl).l be $.1 per person, Thoso interested in attending may  contact, Mary Klny nt 005-fl-120 or Inn  Grnfu nt 1185-0457, by November 30th,  It must bo remembered that any members who signify they will attend and do  not, must pay the luncheon fee, regardless.  In lieu of Christmas cards, donations  may be mado to Mrs. Phyllis Parker and  names will be published in the "local papers.  The bridge games are doing well and  being enjoyed by everyone.  After the meeting adjourned,, delightful refreshments and tea wore .served.  Quacktitionors  people.  cnn   be   the   duckiest  TOTEM CLUB  ��AYS. 8:00 n.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TOGO  ft DOOR TOBZE ^r  ���WWt��MIWI*lMW>��l<��*����^^  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the electors of the VILLAGE  MUNICIPALITY OF SECHELT, that I require the presence of the said  Electors at the Office of W. J. Mayne, Sechelt, B.C. on Monday the  30th day of NOVEMBER, 1970, at the hour of TEN o'clock in the  forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to represent them as  follows:���  TWO (2) ALDERMEN  ONE(l) SCHOOL TRUSTEE  for a Two (2) year TERM  for a Two (2) year TERM  THE MODE OF NOMINATIONS OF CANDIDATES SHALL BE AS  FOLLOWS:���  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by TWO (2) qualified electors  of the Municipality. The Nomination paper may be in the form1 prescribed in the "MUNICIPAL ACT" and shall state the name, residence  and occupation of the person nominated in such a manner as to sufficiently identify such Candidate.  The Nomination paper shall be subscribed to by the Candidate.  In the event of a POLL being necessary, such POLL will bo opened at the  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION HALL, Sechelt, B.C. on tho 12th day of  December, 1970, between the hours of 8 A.M. and 8 P.M. of which  every person is hereby required to take notice ond govern himself  accordingly.  GIVEN UNDER ^\Y HAND AT SECHELT, BRITISH COLUMBIA, THIS  12th day of NOVEMBER, A.D. 1970,  W. J. MAYNE      Returning Officer  Fi**33_^*_--2X2_<_-^Z^  Secholt, B.C. Phone 80S-9713  Watch this Ad for Weekly Pro-Christmas Specials  **������ ���, M���iiM*t*Mt 11 �����������������**#��������� ������������������MP��MI*.M"tMM��IM����MM"M��M��f|  STANLEY 2H IN LEVELS���reg, $9.50 H..-. week $6.66  WELLER SOLDERING GUN-reg. $11,95     Hil�� wool* $9,44  BaD ELECTRIC GRINDER���reg. $39.95  SKIL SELF-FEEDING SOLDERING GUN���rcg, $13,95  STANLEY FLAT SQUARE 2Hx2-~rcg. $3.6?  SKILL 3/8 TRIGGER SPEED CONTROL DRILL-   - reg, $39,95        B&D 3/8 ELECTRIC DRILL���reg, $18.95  this week $29.30  this weok $6.99  this week $2,59  this weok $32;'88  thla week $15.80  -:.  ���a  . .1  IliJfM^^  ���nj     WA  Ha*! \_-f-  m  w  lo)  . The Place to Shop phone qcg-2iug  arine Prove, Gibsons  ��� THE BEST WEARING APPAREL FOR MEN AND  YOUNG MEN.  "��� MEN'S AND LADIES'  JEWELLERY  &   WATCHES  ��� GIFT ITEMS  A Largo Selection Awaits I  ��ot��~ |  Browsers or�� Welcome |  (use your CHARGEX cards) i  CLIP OUT THIS COUPON AND BRING IT INTO THE STORE  VMMI3MlIa^_Bffi^  'TO% PSSC0OMT  Presort, this coupon and you will ho allowed 10% off on  your your purchase.  RecJcomablo Only At  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Marine Dr.,/3ibsons - 886-2116  (EXPIRES DECEMBER 3.st, 1970) 'Mi  rftl  mtfr  $3?  w  ��  *.���* ���*;  Pago B-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday/November 18, 1970  Travelling Around  This is a  $7,  ;p>ot��  (Less when on contract)  Your advertising in this  space will reach nearly  2,500 homes (over 9,000  people) each week. It's  the mqst economical way  to reach more Sunshine  Coast people because  Times ads go into more  homes than any other  newspaper produced in  this area.  Phone 885-9654  .A HUNTING party consisting of Cliff  Connor, Jack Mercer, Bob and Walter  Nygren and "Wally Peterson have returned home after a 14 day trip with a  nice bag of five moose and one cariboo���  1600 pounds of meat in all. They tool-  two trucks and towed a 16 ft. trailer for  sleeping accommodation. Driving' as far  as the Bennett dam, they hunted around  Hudson's Hope where they got two  moose. Here they were joined by Wally  Peterson in his jeep, and they travelled  eastward to Fort St. John and along the  Alaska Highway as far as Mile 220.  They were looking for elk and cariboo,  but there was no snow and the weather  was too mild. They had to drive with  (lights on all the time on the Alaska Highway because of the dust.  Returning to Mile 178 they hunted  for two or three days around Pink Mountain a 5000 ft. peak offering magnificent  views in all directions. The previous week  there had been a slight snowfall and 50  or 60 cariboo had come down, but by the  time our hunters arrived, the snow had  disappeared and the cariboo were not  moving. However they did run into a  small group and got one.  Another hunting party which had  ' gone just ahead of them brought down  two. There_was evidence of moose, but  with no snow, the bush was dry and  noisy and hunting was difficult. They  made use of the pipeline road and seismograph cuts whenever possible. A par-  jdl^EWBISiiTW^iim^^ ^y^i5j____i_.  ���;_^L,.,....-,   aJ~_'..._.,a��a,._.*_F.-*_... ���,,.���.._, ........J  F..__.f���.._,.__>.J..f ,_.._..___,.FFIF  _ ___1~ Y   J_  .  a.i^^_irr_tiftf_ril*._a_rlai_..l'i't>M.  o   ��   o  o  V  that LORD JIM'S LODGE provides the perfect setting  for your banquet  Next time you are celebrating a birthday, anniversary, family get-  together, call 885-2232 and relax. We do the worrying and the hurrying, you enjoy the party. LORD JIM'S offers full facilities for a  smooth-running affair, including live music for your listening and  dancing pleasure.  .?  csLofd Aim, 5 cJLoda  (>   at Ole's Cove  ��  --���by Mary Tinkley  ty from Dawson Creek with which they  joined up had skidoos, and while these  are useful on muskeg once there had been  a snowfall, with no snow they were useless. At Mile 175 they saw the northern  lights. They returned to the Hudson's  Hope area where they got three more  moose. i  Game on the whole was very plentiful. There were numerous grouse, rabbits  and wolves and the cry of the coyotes  sang them to sleep each ,night. Wally  Peterson got a wolverine and he intends  to have thc skin mounted. Nine miles  west of Hudson's Hope the party stayed  at a small ranch belonging to Bob Nygren.  Cliff Connor considers that even if they  had come back e in p 1 y handed, the  trip would have been worth while.' He  enjoyed the camaraderie and the wonderful opportunities for watching wild "things  in their natural element. He liked to sit  quietly in a spot where not a living thing  was in sight. Before long there would  be squirrels and rabbits going about  their business and the whisky jacks  would come and share his lunch with him.  One day in following a creek, he came  upon a colony of beavers, busily working on their small dam. So entranced was  he in watching them felling a tree ten  inches in diameter that he had to remind  himself that these were loggers who did  not call "Timber" so he had better get to  heck out of there. This was the part of  the trip that he enjoyed most.  Members of the party took turns in  doing the cooking and there were never  any complaints. They walked on an average ten miles a day and by the time  they came in at night, they were tired  and hungry and whatever was set before  them tasted good. There were frosts during the nights and the mornings were  cold. Waking and seeing their breath on  the cc'.d air and knowing that the water  bucket would be frozen, they would lie  there wondering who would be the "brave  one to get out and get breakfast. Bob  'Nygren, being the youngest member of  the party, more than pulled his weight  and would often be thc one to get the  fire going and tempt the rest of them  out with the delicious aroma of coffee  and hot cakes.  At Fort St. John they saw many signs  of activity and were told that 4000 mobile  homes were being brought in by train.  They found mobile homes wore the trend  all through the north. They"' also found  evidence of a number of Americans buy-   .  ing up land. .     . .'   -  At Mile 143 on the Alaska Highway,  our hunters saw a new kind of pioneer���  a far cry from the original ones who tra-  < veiled  with  oxen  and covered  wagons. -  JV young couple from the States were on  their way to Fairbanks where they were  planning to find work and settle. They  were travelling in a plane���an old Piper  -Cub. They had run out of fuel and in  landing on the highway had damaged the  plane. When the hunting party came up  : with them, they were having it serviced  ,at a garage and were using every thing  'from cloth to Scotch, tape to repair the  fabric. Says Cliff,  "I wouldn't fly it  to  I Merry Island, never mind Alaska."  Another modern trend, the young pioneers  had no money���-just a credit card!  The owner of the Ross Ranch south  of-Pink Mountain rather staggered our  hunters by demanding $20 a head for the  privilege of crossing his property to get  to the area where they wanted to hunt.  He owned a few hundred acres which  completely barred access to the area.  At Stone's Ranch which was nearby,  any hunter as long as he was a Canadian  citizen was allowed to go .through the  property to hunt. On the -whole they  found everybody friendly and the few  .farmers, who would not, allow them to  hunt had usually had some- unfortunate  experience with hunters. Cliff considers  there should be greater restrictions on  hunting and that there should be some  form of licensing and insurance and that  all hunters should be members of rod  and gun clubs where they would learn  the basic essentials of good hunting. He  came across two men who had killed a  moose and did not even know enough to  bleed it. One of them volunteered the information that this was the first time  he had ever seen a moose. A few ignorant or badly behaved hunters can spoil  things for all the rest. He also recommends that all hunting rifles should be  fitted with' scopes. Good equipment is  essential he says and worth its weight in  gold. The. party carried a power saw and  on one occasion it came in very useful  when they had to build a bridge to cross  a  creek.  For mutual problems . . .  QPEN  HOUSE  Hon. Isabel Dawson MLA will hold  Open House at Sechel on November 24,  from 10 am to lpm; in Gibsons on November 24, from 2 pm until 5 pm: and in  Pender Harbour on December 3, from 1  pm until 4 pm.  REPRESENTATIVES  of   more  than  60  low   income   groups   have   formed   a  federation for mutual information, communications and assistance.   -  The representatives from various areas  of B.C. attended the B.C. Health and  Welfare Conference last week. They  stayed on for Friday and Saturday sessions to discuss mutual problems and  ended up by forming a B.C. Federation  of Citizen Associations, which will provide  information, communications and assistance to groups in remote areas of B.C.  Strong requests will go to governments to  end injustices on Indian reserves and  equalize social assistance rates.  Delegates who attended several sessions for low income groups were from  Nelson, Kamloops, Chase, Prince George,  New Westminster. Surrey, Burnaby, Vic-,  toria and Vancouver. Most groups represented people*" on social assistance although they have equal concern for working people on low incomes who also are  faced with hardships. Taken in total, the  B.C. low income groups have pioneered  many new kinds of self help projects.  Most provide information, and advocacy  services. They are taking action on many  important issues including housing problems, sheltered workshops, food co-ops,  problems of depressed communities, family  court problems, visiting seniors, day care  and latch key programmes, Meals and  Wheels, volunteer community service, job  opportunities, clothing and financial problems, public housing management, problems of welfare bureaucracies, coffee  service and free stores, political and  social action.  The meetings, which were held in  neighbourhood houses, resulted in a unanimous decision to form a B.C. Federation of Citizen Associations to provide information particularly to low income  people, to facilitate communications between groups, to plan an annual workshop and to give assistance to new groups  that are organising throughout B.C.  A special workshop was formed to  discuss welfare problems raised by two  women from Chase Reserve. Delegates  were told that Indians receive only $45.00  social assistance per month compared to  $95.00 for single persons in Vancouver.  Citizen   action   is   discouraged   because  Indian Agents have power to veto decisions of Indian Committees. The new  Federation passed strong recommendations that governments and community*  organizations take immediate action to  remedy these conditions and to equalize  wclCare rates.  A Steering Committee was formed and  all local groups will be invited to appoint  representatives. Regular liaison to the  provincial Department of- Rehabilitation  and Social Improvement will be maintained. Many delegates will meet at the  National Conference of Poor People to  be held in Toronto in January.  Appreciation was expressed to Mrs.  Dorothy Thomas of Vancouver who acted  as chairman, to Mrs. Margaret Anne Mitchell of Neighborhood Services Association who assisted as co-ordinator, and to  X-Kalay who catered for a delicious  dinner.  ��1  IZ^  SECHELT -THEMRE-  ' ���    PRESENTS    ���  tawmBi  ill o   e   e  STARRING:  Malcolm McDowell and  David Wood.  (RESTRICTED)  Color - Cartoon  Starts 8 p.m.  Our 10 p.m.  Friday, Saturday, Monday,  November 20th, 21st and 23rd  niwvwwuvikA9WW(nnf_nrw_ivwiniww^  COMING  SHOWS   IN   ORDER:  "A Boy Named Charlie Brown"  "The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie"  "il Condor" (restricted)  "The Comic"  /  n  ���ill*   *l___fl __,#af_{i*._J

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