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The Peninsula Times Nov 27, 1974

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 a1 ri  ,��S  IJ.VS  ft*  BOATS  raffle ire  1        ?\  .*       .A."*. 7r      a       >< , ^  a   7 !���' f     <��    ��� >     >" ,-^ -V��'Y'Y> f.'" ��  .*  ��� CAMPING FAClLlf IE$\. ���A*E.i'   *.��!.    _ ja  MARINA 883-2757   ��  CAFE 883-2296  CWKWEALTH UICR0FI7  ?04 Sk��st 6th Ave* , (  VANJC05IVER,   B.C. ; ^  V5S   IK8'-  Comp��  2nd  Closs Mail  Registration No. 1142  *     * a .,     -      , - -  l       .F      > ���    .  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing,' Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Pork, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Pork,' Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove/Egmon*  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Onion -��^>j��V Label    -  This Issue^Spages ��� 15c  Volume ijj�� No.  Wednesday, November 27,1974  >- ***" - *?*  KKi->  "      '   %l,{  >'.  y,  \,<:> i ity>  '  <���'. -*'J'z.^''Z<��i&J!L \ ���<��� ->y*  1PHOME 8��5-2S22  \   "     1 ��< W **_____  ���MWUMMWIW  . '(.SECHELT ��� The volunteer fire depart-  ��� ment must take two and a half feteps to keep  ? Up 'with the growing fire protection area.  77''; Sechelt Alderman Ernie Booth reported to  die vijlage council November 20 the number  /of.homes and businesses inside the fire  ' protection area has grown amazingly in the  /past'two,years and the department could he  L facing difficulties if it does-not grow also.  "We presently have 25 volunteers in  Sechelt," Alderman Booth said, "and they  are;one, of the" best in the province. Their  record has given the village the best fire  insurance rating an area with volunteer fire"  He added, "we are going to be in greatbig  trouble quick unless the department is ex-  we would have to have five full time  firemen.' We have a good department and  they haven't been given the credit they  should." _  The alderman said the expansion plan the  fire department was looking at involved,  "One���improve equipment. Two ��� improve  premises and two and a half set up satelite  stations."  y. Sunshine Coast Community Resources    mendation and sanction tofoperate without  Society have been told they can go it on their    other area affiliation," McLeod said,  own.      > -^  '  TWO PIONEER members of the  Canadian Legion No. 112 at Madeira  Park were on hand Saturday for the  official opening of the new Legion  building. George Simpson, right, Fred  Helliar, centre, were charter members building.    Branch    President   .A.K.  of the Branch when it opened in Madeira Thompson looks on. Next week's Times  Park on December 3, 1930. They each will carry a complete story on the  wielded a pair of scissors and clipped building and the opening .ceremonies.  the ribbon to open the new $100,000  ��� Times photo  Council approves rezoning ...  GIBSONS ��� Proposals from a Vancouver  firm for a 12-unit condominium development  on the Bluff have been received favorably by  village council.  Aldermen approved rezoning of the site  from a commercial development area (CDA)  to multi family use (RM2). Final rezoning  willbe subject toapublic hearings-^'-""'"  NicktTomko, ^spokesman for. Main .Home  Improvements Ltd., Granville St., Vancouver said his company had been considering a development on the Bluff for a  number of years.  "It's not a spur of the moment  told The Times.  He said his company intended, "to construct a development Gibsons could be proud  of. We will start construction very soon after  we receive approval," he explained.  Municipal clerk Jock Copland told council  that Rob Buchan, the town planner, was in  favor'Of the proposed development;-   ' -'  "He feels it would not only be an asset to  the area in terms of appearance, but it would  not block anyone's view," said Copland. "It  would also provide a substantial increase in  the tax base of the village."  Council approved rezoning of the site  ii^AV*i4+^iKi0iWt^��ii��i^n"JySi h 7  lhU��^uJiu f*i llltt' ���u,i'jL' i#*&'��UfUUy.dlh\h-,J'���77/^viuy  ARTIST'S   conception   of   proposed  condominium development on Gibsons  yy  MMMaPP  Bluff   indicates   maximum   possible  retention of trees and other natural  7. John McLeod of the board told The Times  this week that Human Resources Minister  Norman Levy indicated to society president  Alice McSweeney has his approval to work  an independant unit.  Orignially the society was to be a part of  the North Vancouver district. That was laid  out in the Community Resources Act passed  in March of this year. It put the Sunshine  Coast -area under the North Vancouver  Resource Council. <  "This created some concern among the  local" society-members, "McLeod said,  "because our problems are different and  there,is such a communication gap."   A month after the legislation was passed,  a spokesman for the North Vancouver '  council spoke here and expressed little hope  that the local society would be allowed to, 'go  it alone.' Levy's indication changed that,  subject to certain conditions: 7   '      "A scrutiny by government officials of  - Trees on the site must be.left intact   "����������?������ "J*"* of operation and success  wherever possible; ,      ��far mfch thm6s as *he ^us and the  .... ,.        ...        ���    homemakers service, has met with com-  ��� the natural surroundings of the area    _~        -  must be maintained; . -, _i   j  a playground must be constructed*  y     ,-^ _        _  no dump rock-of excavation material '"'GTQOfr llOlli '   '  must be dumped over the bank; and ^^    w w����  ao^^aa  the developers must pay for a sewer e^mfflrtP  Y%  extension to the site. __ OH  S��W@ir  p.  er       �� ' At the village council meeting this week,  Mayor Harold Nelson told the council that  during his visit to Victoria he learned ithe  village has the borrowing power to go ahead  with all three phases of the sewef proposal as  outlined by Dayton and Knight.  "Mr McKay at the department of  municipal affairs said the village has the  borrowing power," the mayor said, "so I  would like to see us proceed in the normal  manner."  The normal manner, it was explained, is  declare the village's intentions to go into'  the sewer business, outline the cost, fees and  debt retirement costs to the public and then  go to referendum If necessary.  The motion that the council go ahead with  the Dayton and Knight proposal, all three  phases, was made and passed.  "We have to. do this, so let's get on with  It," Alderman Dennis Shuttleworth said,  department can get. To get a better rating,    pandedv There have been a total of 330 new  "  ' -      '    '        "      *"  iS units in the fire protection district since  January 1973."  He explained a unit is a new home or new  business or building which requires fire  protection.  Booth quoted a study which showed it took  the fire equipment 14 minutes to make the  trip to the most easterly point in the  protection district, 17 minutes to the most  north easterly, 10 minutes to the most northwesterly. '  Satelite halls in these areas could be of  great value," he said, "even if they just,  cooled the fire until the big guns arrived."  Booth said the fire department was  looking at about $100,000 to meet the expansion needs.  The fire protection district entails an area  bigger than the village.  The fire department did get some real'  assistance from the village council in the  form of parking area.  "The volunteers who come dow/i to the  hall when answering a fire call often find  they do not have a place to park," Alderman  Booth said, "so I'm asking that the strip on  the north side of Mermaid Avenue, the south  side of the village hall and adjoining lot be  reserved for fire vehicles."  A motion to that effect was passed. The  area is to be posted.'  "All the, volunteer fire department  vehicles have signs on them to identify  them," it was noted.  He added, "this decision has proven to be  an incentive to our society to reaffirm its  decision to establish in the near future an  information and counselling service and to  plan for further services."  A meeting will be held on December 3 in  Sechelt Elementary School for the newly  elected directors and for any person wishing  to take out a membership in the society.  SB  ���ftp Ik. *p  �������y ����p >ila,|(  .a      \, aU  V (U (fa a.   ,(     Ii.  ,( ?    !|  features. Villagecouncilisfavorable to  preliminary plans.  The most common four-letter word 'rain'  was back with us this week. A heavy total of  rainfall piled up this week in the lower  Sunshine Coast, but in the Pender Harbour  area another type of precipitation piled up ���  snow (also a four letter word.) The freezy  skid stuff didn't stay long, though.  Weather November 16-22.  Nov. 16  ���NOV47, -  Nov. 18  Nov. 19  Nov. 20  Nov. 21  Nov. 22  Total for the week  November  1974  1973  Ferry strike  colled off  Sunshine Coast residents breathed a little  easier when the announcement came that  there would not be a ferry strike.  7 Word first hit the Peninsula when MLA ,  Don Lockstead called The Times a few  minutes after the agreement was initially  reached.  ''They have reached general agreement  on the contract and are still discussing  language difficulties," Lockstead said, "but  there will not be a strike of the ferries.  L  H  Prec  41  50   .40  40  -46 ' .23  42  46   .16  41  44   1.14  39  47   1.30  33  44   .10  33  41    .34  3.68 ins.  6.86 ins.  50.43 ins.  51.68 ins.  Langdale Queen  off for refit  Langdale Queen has been taken off the  Langdale-Horseshoe^Bay run.  According to MLA Don Lockstead The  Langdale Queen will be in for a-refit from  November 25 to December 5 inclusive.  Queen of the Island will take her place  while the repairs are being made.  BY DON MORBERG  , GIBSONS ��� Elphinstone Secondary |a  doing Just flno, thank you, .  A tour of the school this week revealed  students working under difficult conditions  as workmen race to complete tho now school  In tlmo for the school year beginning September 1975.  WWWpp��Tho.school,7whlch,.w'as.dostroycd,by��pfire  Juno 1073 apparently sot by an arsonist,  Charges against a local youth wcro later  thrown out of court.  Tho school la presently on a. shift system  with Grades,8,11 aijd 12 attending from 8'  a.m, to 12:30 and Grades 9 and 10 attending  from 1 p.m. to 5:30.;  "Tlio flro destroyed most of the school,"  vice-principal Larry Grant snld, "the  miichlno shops wore loft on ono sldo and a  wing containing commercial and science  classrooms on tho otlicr side.  "Ono of tlio two machine shops has been  converted Into a library," ho said, "all tho  library books have been replaced, Wc lost  Kym, tho school offlco including all tho  records and most of the class rooms."  ������Tlio school la presently operating out of  the remaining classrooms, some of which  hove been converted and others doublcd*up  on, somo portablo buildings nnd nn annex In  the old Gibsons Elementary nearby.  ' ��� FHOM"'scRATcrr'"~ ^  Having to start the school construction  practically from scratch hns given tho ad-  mlnistrntion tho opportunity to mako somo  ' much needed adjustments,  "This area," Grant said Indicating an  nrea under construction nt Uio north sldo of  E53  tho slto, 'twill be tho automotive shop. Before  Uie fire we didn't have an automotive shop."  Ho added, ''eventually it will be a better  school. There will bo a' good gym and a  cafeteria." 7 Presently   there   are   four  classroom portables, washroom portables,  an offlco portablo and the annex as well as  the classrooms salvaged from Uio fire,  "Tho majority of Uio students nro doing  "wollundor the circumstances," said Prln-*  '!��� clpal Don Montgomery, "wo have about 750  students, hero." Tlio shifts brenk that total  about in half.  200 per Cent  "The school is getting 200 per cent use  right now and every Httlo niche is being used  for something," Montgomery said, "some  areas have been converted .while others are  doubled up on. Somo of Uio conditions are  pretty primitive.''  Asked about how tho student morale was  holding up, Montgomery gave Uio example of  " the*student"new playing fleld7*""*'"*���^M*'  " Part of tho old ploying field was token up  student workers wore organized to lay the  sod.. .,,   ,  "Wo got an exceptionally good deal of sod  from Richmond and thoso students had it laid  as soon as tho trucks started arriving hero. It  was really sornetlilng to seo 150 to 200  students out there at a time working on Uie  field,"  Wo added, "tho attitude of Uio community  .'toWrd'^ouir^probloifhs^'herir has" been" ex-"  ccllont, Everyone has been more thnn  DOING WELL  ' Montgomery said, "I think we're doing  very well under Uie circumstances. Sure, wo  have the normal problems any school has. I  think we're doing woll,"  SECHELT ���The Poppy Fund Drive went  well over the top.  Wallace French, chairman of the annual  drive for Branch 140 (Sechelt) of the Royal  Canadian Legion, said the drive exceeded the  goal set by the branch.  "The drive went well over the $2,000  mark," French said, "and we're just tickled  to death. We never expected to reach that  mark."  Inclement weather had expected to keep  this year's drive down, but the opposite  seems to haye occurred, he said.  All the campaigning, was done in the  Sechelt area.  French had fine words for people who  helped oh the annual drive. ''Special thanks  goes to the co-chairman Charlie Stephens, to  aU the branch members who participated  and especially to the members of First  Sechelt Scout Troop.  "The boys went out on Saturday (Nov. 9)  whon tho weather was at Its poorest and they  did a fine job. Tho boys who participated that  day were Mark Slack,TMick Virtenn, Dale  Maedel, Herby Ono, Mark Whyte, Eric  Peters, Steven Ono, Dean Collins, Jim iDo  , Hart and David Maedel and their leaders  Mrno Christie and Ray Wigard.  "The Ladles Auxiliary and Uio, Sechelt  I/jglon Pipers also deserve a special vote of  thanks," French said.  by tho now machine shop, so an area back of , sympathetic and lias taken tlio time to un-  tho school waa filled and parties of volunteer    derstand the difficulties we have here."  Tlio new Elphinstone School is actually  designed to handle less students than the  Elphinstone which burned down,'The reason  IsthOp anticipatedarrival of a how-junior ��  secondary In the Secholt area.  Montgomery added, "Uio school is coming,  together now and not too badly at all,"  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  Novombpr 27 to Docombor 3  '" Not to bo usod for navigation ���-  27  WE  0450  0930  1435  2205  13,6  11.1  14,2  2.9  30  SA  0650 15.5  1155 11.7  1630 14.4  "boob L3  0730 13.0  1245 11.7  1719 14.1  DESPITE shortage of .space, shortage of clnsasrooms, nnd students' attending school in shifts, Elphinstone Secondary Is surviving with good student morale,  according to officials, Hero tho first of the   nftcrnoon   students   arrive   lor classes.  mCURYLAND  SECHELT 805-9426 Oi  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times Wednesday^ November 27,1974  ' - ���'       r ���'"- ���' ������   ^  Squaringly yours  , BY MAURICE HEMSTREET    885-3359  At the present moment,  I'm sitting a wonderful fellow to square dance to.  looking out of the window watching the rain Did you know, there are only four more  fall all over the place. The next question that square dance nights 'till our Christmas  comes to mind: do I go to the basement and square dance party night? Father time  -put-together���a-couple-of-square-dance���seems-tobe-in a-hurry-to get this-year-over-  programs or do I go back to bed in hoped that with and chalk it up as an almost complete  I have had a bad dream and will get up again  to find the sun shining? Well, I shall worry  about that later as I close my baby blue eyes.  Last square dance at the Golf Club was.the  scene of a lot of action with the dancers going  all out to learn all they can so that come  holiday time next year they Will be ready to  square dance any place they, happen to stop  at. I think by now that there should be above  five or six sets if all the square dancers came  out at one time so maybe in the near future  the Country Stars will once again be able to  get Dance Crafts Jim McPherson from  Vancouver up to call another of his great,  perfect programs.  "Remembers square "dancers, come out,  get practiced up real good and this time let's  . make Jim work for his money, after all, he is  mL^imS=^WMVT^^  loss.  Maybe he is right, but will next year be  better with cost of living zapped out into  space, industry sunk to a new low, what good  has the many strikes done, the now higher  paid workers are laid off 'cause companies  can't afford to pay them, the greatest of the  population is still on a fixed income, what can  they do but to just go from day to day, but  hope and pray fpr better days ahead. This is  really something to, think about. While we  can't afford to do anything else, this is called  food for thought.       "    "  Well, I can still look forward to one night a  week square dancing where you can forget  your troubles and have fun with friends at a  fair price. I hope to see you at the next square  dance.   ,' '        7    "  Tuesday, December 3rd        v  through Saturday, December 7th  Come On In For Our  first amversav  r-    OFF, All  IP TV's and Appliances  >UI vMtf fp'4Ps 1 * Pfi^'ili Mr f?l Sy 1 f^S5�� ft fe%owix f* P* 111 *lk fy (f?< K^ I  f MAUtuwA rAtiR. caemsiiiary acnooi  \- girls' soccer team" came out tops in  I recent gifts .championships in Gibsons.  J: ��� Coach is PE teacher Wendy Skapski; at  f- right of back r(ow? Back row, from left,  I Bertha Sandford, Elaihfe' Reid, Tracy  ���- Houghtaling,' Toni ' Kraft,   Jennifer  adeira Park girls fops In soccer  MADEIRA PARK ��� Vern Wishlove,  principal of the Elementary school, reports  the girls soccer team won the championship  | Wilcox, Ruth Rae/Heidi Wilcox. Front v\0f'District 46 on November 13  row,  from" deft,  Janet  Reid,  Kella..  Garrison,    Susie    Christian,'' Jayme '  Houghtaling,-Correen Brown,  Pattie  Reid, May Howitt, Elsie Kingston.  Theteam is coached by Wendy Skapski,  P.E. teacher, but on the day of the tournament she was sick, unfortunately.  Wishlove took the team down to Gibsons  where the event was being held. The girls ���  who range in age from eleven to thirteen,  played extremely well. They played three  games, winning them all.  They beat Sechelt 2-1 dropped Roberts  Creek 4-0 and came out on top in a squeaker *  with Gibsons 1-0.  .BY JIM GRAY  include somewhere in the neighborhood of 20  ��� weekends of hockey along with as many midweek practices that we can work in. This  may ta paid in-one lump, sum-on {Saturday  faciv. 29 or in two installments no later than  Nov.  29 and Feb.  1,  1975.  The partial  payments  will be  in the form of  two  i volunteers to help out with the girlsJiockey   it payments of $12.50. It is hoped that we might  ,   i  teams.    *7 ' ' *'   ffii ' ��#  nai t'.^tt'    t      ��� -n.     it-    - a      L__  >  '      ''-  \) The initial weekend of minor hockey team  Ti practises if9>ver.JEhe.enl��2asiasm is just as  ' great as was anticipated in the early stages.  All the teams appear to be set with their  I - coaches, although we still need a couple of  offer a family rate for families with three or  more members. We will get back to you on  this. ��� ,    ;  Below is the week's schedule of ice times  for our (H.L.) House League, (P.W.)  Peewee, (Bant.) Bantam, (Juv.) Juvenile,  (S.) Sechelt, (P.H.) Pender Harbour and  <G.) Gibsons teams. '  VOTERS IN RURAL AREA A  I look forward to working with am  supporting Mr. Prescesky and Mr,  Murphy in the coming two years  Thank you to the voters that  supported me in the recent school  board election. Your encouragement was appreciated.  Do your Christmas  shopping early  We will be glad to gift wrap and lay-away  your gifts till the week before  Christmas.  FEATURING A PRE-CHROTAS SALE  %et'P>ti%e��t  ^with two stores to serve you  SECHELT 885-9222  *   GIBSONS 886-9941  ��� Open daily except Sundays ���  '-4z Fashion Shop  Mastercharge Chargex  >���_**���  The coached'along yvith their charge^,  showed up "early" at the rihfi SatuVdSjj^  morning at the first session of 5:30 a.m. this  > was incrediable, along with the fact that out  of three teams that were on the ice at that  time, only one little fellow failed to make his,  practice. ' " "        '  Congratulations and three cheers go out to  those parents'who braved the early morning  to get their kids and others children to the  rink I hope everyone decides to chip In and  carry theh; .share of the load as these first  weekend pioneers have.  Sponsors appear to be set, however none  of the Pender Harbour te^t���� have been  sponsored yet, as well as three teams from  Gibsons ..' r so 7 you merchants > and  businessmcn,aget together, and sponsor your  kids for a season pf minorvbjq��5ltey.  I would like to apologize for not having the  schedule of ice times in last week's paper,  but up until Friday'n)ght 1, was still not sure  ��� how many teams and or coaches iwduld be  Involved. For arty boys wliio have only  recently decided to;;join the minor hockey  SAT. NOV. 30  WEEK 2  SUN. DEC. 1  ">>'  >  large ice  Small ice  large ice  small ice  5:30-  6:45  Bant. G-l & G-2  P.W. S-3  5:30-  6:45  Juvs. S-2  P.W. G-3  6:45-  8:00  P.W. S-5 & G-l  Juvs. G-2  6:45-  8:00  Juvs. S-l  P.W. P.H.  8:00-  9:15  P.W. G-2 & G-3  P.W. S-l  8:00-  9:15  Juv. G-l  H.L. G-l  "9:15-  10:30  P.W. P.H. & Bant.  H.L. P.H.  9:15-  10:30  Juvs. G-2  Girls No. 1  10:30 -  11:45  Bant. S-l & S-2  H.L. S-2  10:30 -  11:45  P.W. S-3 & S-4  Girls No. 3  11:45-  1:00  P.H. Juvs.  H.L. S-l  11:45-  1:00  P.W. S-l & S-2  Girls No. 2  SECHELT ��� The Village recreation  commission is now an official body.  At the council meeting last week, it was  pointed out that although the commission  had been functioning, it was not an official  body until declared so by the council. '  Alderman Ernie Booth listed the members of the commission as Ben Philips,  Morgan Thompson, Frode Jorgensen,  Herbert Mitchell and himself,      '  Ho pointed out that the commission would  meet this week to choose a chairman and'  intend to ask a provincial representative to  show up.".  association, I wouldicheck the tlmd Schedule ������K^:hSSSA!':?f" ��**?  below and just sho^ up at ono of the. next Sfffi^ff^'^ nothav010  practices, tolling thb coach tha you would    ta a member of 0ie amission.  llko to register.  NO, BOY WIU, BE TURNED AWAY- ,  FROM PLAYING ^HOCKEY, WHETHER  HE KNOWS ANYTHING ABOUT THE  GAME OR NOT. All of, the boys are "just \  learning" the game,this year. Wo feel thiH.wp  will have accomplished a great deal this year  If wo can have the boys skating decently at  the end of March,  Membership   to   our   Minor   Hockey  "^sisocl SllanT w lH"i&o^ ^&^pe^ o^^n r*t^ 1^ w ill  Singlte point  was difference  It was pointed out to Alderman Bootii one  of the first things on die commission's  agenda should be to apply for tho $300  provincial administration grant.  Tho alderman replied tlio group would bo  meeting this week arid that Item of business  would be'attended to.  'VU Uio second meeting," ho went on, "wo  gets praise  Henry Hall, master of ceremonies at tho  opening of the Sunshine Coast Ice Arena, had  kind words for the Sechelt Legion Pipe Band.  "Thoy are a great bunch of guys," Hall  said, "and they are a real tribute to the  community."  He added, "Harold Eosterbrooks and the  band did a fantastic Job at the arena opening  and wc would like to extend our thanks to  them."  mm Bank of Montreal  REMEMBER OUR LITTLE AD IN THE REAL ESTATE SECTION OF THIS PAPER OVER  THE PAST MONTHS OFFERING TO LEND YOU MONEY? WELL, WE SHOULD  NOW LIKE TO INVITE YOU TO LEND US MONEY.  We are paying extremely high interest now on deposits and would be  very happy to discuss the best savings plan for you.  M '  TERU DEPOSITS:  $5,000 to $99,999  TRUE SAVINGS: Bkftk of MOMEAl  $1,000 to $99,999  30 to 89 days 10 1/2%  90 to 179 days 9 3/4%  180 to 364 days 9 1/4%  365 days to 2 years ..91 /4%  2 years to 6 years 9%  365 days to 2 years   .91 /4%  2 years to 6 years.', n. -.9%  No minimum  9   1/4%  on tho minimum  monthly balance  Gibsons-886-2216  Socholt-885-2221  Madoira Park- 883-2718  WE LOOK FORWARD TO SERVING YOU SOON!  23��E2Si3!!sE3EE2s2S  3B  On Tuesday, itfov. 19, tho Elphinstone  senior girls trnvolfcd to Queen Elizabeth,  whoro the girls played tholr first basketball  game of tho season, '  Elphl scored the first basket of Uio game  and until life end of Uio second quarter were  loading the Queen Ell?qbeth team. During  Uio third quarter, Qtieen E caught up to us   "noil by tlio "time tho" huzMrsouiidccl^thoy'" '  were leading 19-10,  Tlio fourth quarter was played raUicr fast  with Queen E scoring nnd Elphi right on her  . heels. During this )nst quarter, Elphl picked  tip-nTKl was wlnnlngrbw during the last  minute and a half, Queen RHwibcth got the  ball and heat us by pnq point. 25-24.  AU tho girls played and hu.stlcd really  well, especially for their first game. Our next  game Is Wed. Nov. 27 against North Vancouver. ���..,...  Sechelt lanes  Buckskins; Alan Louie 27.3 (700); Bev Joo  191 (500) j Nell Jager 277,205 (750); Artcenn  Hunter 207 (600); Pat Wing 229 (000).  ' Bnll&Chaln: Andy Sterloff 639(245,216);  Doris Plnlay 623 (280); Ron Watts 019) 210,  212).  Wednesday Ladies:" Lil McCourt 188, 220,  270(670).  Thursday Commercial: Don C. 229, 213,  233 (675); Sam M. 23flk 215,200 (059); Herman  W. 227, 218, 220 (671); Dave Roborts 245  (621);Andy 11.220220(627)1 Mary 11.205,205 \  (608); Al H. 2.30,213 (620); Dave R. 245 (621).  HARDWARE �� GIFTS  MADEIRA PARK  Ph, 803-9914  ONLY 4 MORE WEEKS  TILL CHRISTMAS  Utui Mp you with your ihopplng  ra * �����*����� Im" iiw^wMawa���rn������inw�� t ������������ma^in'iii��� Hi  PENDER HARDOUR COMMUNITY CLUB  .������^.���������m��,���:_^p(.<||I|fjn)jJ|.*-.-.,->. ���,,���_..   HEW YEARS EVE DANCE  featuring  THE BLUE'S KAZOOS'  10:00 p.m. to 3:00 a.m.  Duff*t Supper arid R��frn��hro��nt��  Tickets ��� $6,00 por person  at th*  PENDER HARBOUR COMMUNITY HALL  NEW ARRIVALS  CHRISTMAS DECORATIONS  CHRISTMAS LIGHTS  Toys  Hockey Equipment  Color TV'��  0 Track Tape Plnyori  Mock A D��Kk��>f Tool*  jElactrlcal Appliance*  Vacuum Cleaner*  AND MANY OTHER GIFT IDEAS  Cloied Monday Dac��mb��r 2nd.   *������"'" ;    . ,  7y''to;'the i   Branch 112. Madeira Park  on the official opening of their new building  from:  'SM'KMctddeM'  Thee TkttcAcvtd  McSum2teti%(c  t-  and ffliSil^^  as \  \  ���'    I1  ��  Ir  %ft ��__�� 4 ���" ,,�� J ffJfl.fflSl'ycii* .   i  ffVgf _V.|. - �����I '*��� fl It JJ JM.^Hpi    I  is 5L - ^|MK^-*1  /��*%  Arena News  Last week's news didn't get into print, so  first a short resume of what it should have  said.  Unfortunately there was no allowance  made for lockers so it might be a good idea if  the ladies locked their purses up in the truck  of their car and only carried their keys. Our ���  rink, same as most public buildings, has the  occasional light-fingered person and  therefore you will find putting your name on  equipment you bring bitoSthe area a good  habit to get into.  This will also help if you leave something  behind, because we are gathering-a large  amount of lost and found items, and it  makes them a lot easier to return if there is a  name on them. This especially includes  gloves.,  We are not about to advertise 'found, a  brand new such and such' as everyone would  claim it, but if you have lost something and it  doesn't seem to be around, please ask. Not  everyone is light-fingered, and most people  that find things will bring them to the office.  Another thing mentioned in the last  column is skate guards.  If you have a good pair of skates you will  want to keep them protected with guards.  Guards also, help protect the walls in the  lobby, or other people's arms if you happen  to carry your skates and turn suddenly,  swinging them. Those figures skates have  very sharp picks on them and can scratch.  Might I add, there is a lot more chance of  getting a ride, to. the arena if you have skate  guards on, and are walking out there. It is a  lot easier on the upholstery or cars. So take  note, walkers.  I would suggest buying white guards so  you can plainly put your name on them so  they won't get lost as easily.  At the end of this column we have a  schedule of public skating times available for  you. It would be greatly appreciated if you  would clip-and keep these times for future  reference.  The weekend of Nov. 16 was a terrific  success. The auxiliary ladies are to be  complimented on how smoothly the weekend  went, from the delicious sandwiches at the  dance Sat. night,to the hamper draw and  gracious hostessing for the officials after the  opening.  There are many tired people who just  want to relax and have fun at the arena they  helped build, and they are most deserving of  7 it.   , ���'��� ��� ';   y ���..: y.:-    "  In case you were wondering why you  didn't know anything about the dance, so  therefore dldn.t get tickets in time, we are  not allowed to advertise any dance that is  serving liquor, other than by word of mouth,  or a sign posted on our own premises, These  ore the liquor laws, so if you were disappointed, I hope this answers any questions  from anyone who felt left out,  Much thanks to the person who returned,  the next day, the coat they had taken In  ,' error. ���  It was certainly a thrill to watch tho lovely  young figure skaters that performed so well  for us on'Sun; after the ribbon cutting  ceremony, Being right in Sechelt, on our  own Ice, made It oven more thrilling. Much  thanks goes out to Lynn Kankainon for  arranging to have these youngsters up hero.  And maybe In a few years wo will see more of  our own out there doing tho some things,  w^���*^Hw.,scp^s.iiYeUi.n..thejwlng,oLthlngs,,  For Uio Information of mothers who aro  shocked at the idea of having to drlvo kids out  , to Uio arena in tho wee hours of tho morning,  I hnvo been told that lt is sort of a revolving  schedule so*yon child doesn't I always havo  that 5 a.m, practise, Relieved? 1 am too,  Tho coaches and helpers will bo letting tho  children know what time their practises arc,  so please don't phone our secretary Ms.  BY HELEN PHILIPS   885-2183  because she doesn't play hockey, and if every  one of the 400 or more kids always phoned the  arena because they didn't listen to their  coach, she wouldn't be able to get any work  done for having to,answer the phone.  Both Minor Hockey and figure skating  rent the ice time from the arena, make up  their own schedules for different age groups,  and run their own clubs. Therefore quite  often, unless the information is given to the  office, the office staff doesn't really know  any more about these things, than you do.  They can give you the times that hockey is  using the ice, but with many different age  groups it is up to the children to remember  what time they come or else please phone  their coaches.  The coffee bar at the arena is open at 3  p.m. until 9:30 or 10 p.m. during the week,  and as they find out the demand for  weekends they will open accordingly. It  takes a little while to get all these things  straightened out, so. bear with us, please.  We are working on the public skating  schedule with the hopes of being able to give  adults an 'adult's only' time Sat. night, so let  us hope Nov. 30 will be for those 19 years old  and over for the evening session of skating. A  sign will be up at arena regarding this, so no  kids, please.  Below are the times now set for public  skating Fri. through Sun. so, as I said, please  "Clip and Keep' for future reference.  See you at the jink, or on weekends in the  Marine Room. * _  PUBLIC SKATING TIMES  Friday night 7:15 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.  Saturday 3:30p.m. to 5:45 p.m. and adults  only 8:30 p:m. to 9:45 p.m.  Sunday 2:15 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. and 7:15 to  9:30 p.m.    ,  T0P0 Myslicki  wins club draw  Gibsons Lions Club 400 Draw winner this  week was T.P. Myslicki of 1643 Abbs in  Gibsons.  The $100 draw was made last last week by  Bessie Kruse. Those who didn't win are still  saying they are waiting for the big draw at  the end of the series.  LOTT  ~~ House of Gifts  FOR;  " Small World Grootlng Cards  * Bono China Cups & Saucors  * Costumo. Jowollory    .  * Craft K|t^_   QUALITY GIFT IDEAS FOR  CHRISTMAS AT REASONABLE  PRICES  phono 80.3-2774  MocUIro, Park Rd,   Madeira Park  GIBSONS MAYOR Larry Labonte extends best wishes to Sechelt's hew ice  arena during official .^opening  ceremonies Nov. 17. Seated at official  table are, from left, Frank West,  regional board chairman; Agnes  Labonte, school board chairman;  Gordon - Dixon, arena association  president; Henry Hall, association  director. "'  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, November 27,1S74  Skating lessons  set Saturdays  at Sechelt arena  SECHELT ��� Group figure skating lessons  are now in full swing at Sechelt arena. The  15-minute instruction periods' start each  Saturday attl p.m.       <  Each 15 minute lessons costs $1.50.  Figure skating gold medallist Lynn  Kankainen is instructing the course, which  has received "overwhelming support" from  local residents, according to skating club  spokesman Maureen Corbin.  Full details of the skating schedule are  available at Trail Bay Sports Unlimited in  Sechelt. Further information may also be  obtained by phoning 885-2734 after 6 p.m.  Onginol oils  as Yule gilts ,  Thinking of purchasing a painting  : your home for Christmas? ;  Well come to Wliitaker House, during the  week and see the many original oils and  acrylics done by the Penninsula's very own  artists.   -  We have pastels done by Jo Warne,  scenery and still life by Fran Ovens, Jean  Pylot, Ethel Edwards, Kay Wells, Doris  Crowston, Trudy Small, Irene Crowell and Vi  Chamberlin.  There are only a few of the many artists  displaying their paintings here. We have  water, colours by Joan Thompson Warne of  Gibsons.  These are only a few of the many artists  displaying their paintings here. We have  water colours by the Murray's of Selma Park  and by Joan Thompson Warne of Gibsons.  Salad bowls by "Barlbocraft'' of Canada,  also peppermills by the same craftsmen, the  very best in their field. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  s__s_s_saa  i^^Ktewi.  PENDER HARBOUR  from December 15th  till February 1st,  We will be returning  with d larger mobile unit  to bring better service  to all our friends  on the Peninsula.  OUR MENU  HAMBURGERS  HOTDOGsrrr;  I I ��� I I �� I I  I  I  I  (  t  SOFT ICE CREAM   20��  20��  50"  FRENCH FRIES  PIZZAS  \  HOT CHOCOLATE  ORANGE JULIUS  *  t i  i  ��  Thanks again to tho rosldonts of tho  ,Pondor,��� Harbour, aroa   for  iholr   cooperation and support,  COFFEE STILL  -rSV-A-CUP���  REGULAR HOURS  10:00 a.ifi,  - 7:00 p.m.  CLOSED SUNDAY   KELLY'S  OSY KITCHEN  Madeira Park Phone 883-9111  mmniiii  mum ��in. mm  EB^^^^^gjSSgSjKg  '1.00  20*  20c For Fast Ad-Brief Service
PHONE  885-3231
WORK WANTED (cont:)      , Page A-4   The Peninsula Times Wednesday, November 27,1974
Mr. William Hartley will be guest
speaker    at    Glad    Tidings
Tabernacle, Gibsons, Tues. 3rd
Dec. Wed., Thurs. & Friday at
7:30. Pastor N.J. Dykes. A warm ,
welcome to all.
AN Open House will be held at the
home of Mary and Jeen
Bystedt, Mason Rd. W. Sechelt,
• on the occasion of. their 50th
wedding anniversary, Sunday,
Dec. 1st, 1974, from 2 p.m. till 5
p.m. All friends cordially invited. 10715-1
. . . ara plaaMd to iponior thic
ttfrth  Aaaouncemeitt space,  and
•xterida Bert Wbhoi t<»'»he happy
po ran fro.
bowling Friday 7-11 p.m., Sat.
and Sunday 2-5 p.m. and 7-11
p.m. 10328-tfn
SPECIAL thanks.to Dr. M.A.
Mountain and the nurses at St.
Mary's Hospital for .the fine care
given me.        Reitha Northcote
,    10713-1
NORTHCOTE - John and Reitha
are happy to announce the'
birth of a daughter, Dawne
Marie, 7 lbs. 10 oz. at St. Mary's
Hospital, Sechelt, on- November
21st, 1974. A sister for Kimberley
and John. 10712-1
I wish to give my special thanks
to-the nurses & staff of St.
Mary's    Hospital    for    their
thoughtfulness & kindness shown
to me, while I'was a patient'
there ~'~
■ "Chief" Caldwell
Sechelt Renegades Soccer Team
would like to thank Vic Walters
for his donation to the team.
,    • 10652'-!
SLED builder available for fuel
sleds and pads on shovels, also
large floats bolted. Please phone
Jack.Higginson 885-9645    .
even. 10545-1 ■
Phone 885-3231
help Wanted
Published Wednesdays by.
Powell   River   News   Town ' Crier
Sechelt Times Ltd. ,
at Sechelt, B.C.
Established 1963
Box Numbers .	
50c extra
BANK of Montreal, Sechelt
. requires teller. Exp. preferred.
Phone Mr. Johnson for interview.
885-2221 10650-1
I have open territoriesin Roberts
Creek and Sechelt areas. One can
be' yours. As an Avon
representative you'll earn good
money,' choose your own hours.
Sound interesting? Call 885-2183
or 339-2617 collect.
SALAL   pickers.   Top   prices.
Buyer   for   Western .Evergreens.   Phone   Marg  Donley,
883-2403.       ' 888-tfn
Member,' Audit Bureau
' of Circulations
September 30, 1973
Gross' Circulation, 4446
Paid   Circulation   3894
filed with  the  Audit  Bureau
Circulation,  subject to  audit.
Classified Advertisinq Rates:
3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)
One Insertion  51'5?
Three Insertions $3.00
Extra Lines (4 words) ..        50e
(Display Ad-Briefs $3.00 per column
. inch)
Legal  or  Reader  advertising  40c
per count line.
Deaths, ' Card of Thanks, . In
Memoriom, Marriage and
Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to
14 lines) and 50c per line after that.
Hour words per line.
Birth, Notices, Corning Events'take
regular classified rates.
Subscription Rates:
By Mail:
Local Aroa  $7.00 yr.
-    Outside Local Area ....$8.00 yr.
U.S.A _ -.$10.00 yr.
Overseas   —.$11.00 yr.
Senior Citizens, ~"
Local Area      $6.00
Singl* Copies   15*.
and  -
885-9895 or
HAMMOND - passed away Nov.
18th, 1974,, Robert Henry
(Hal) Hammond; late of Gibsons,
B.C. in his 77th year. Survived by
his loving'wife Lily,'son Richard,
1 granddaughter^ brother and 6
sisters. No service. Flowers
.gratefully declined. Harvey
Funeral Home, Gibsons, entrusted with cremation
HATFIELD >■ In loving memory
of our dear father, Paul, who
passed away November 28th,
Sweet "memories will  linger
Time cannot change them it's
Years that may come cannot
A loving remembrance of you.
Always remembered by Paul
and Chris.
BAHA'IS   believe   in;   1.   The
• oneness   of   the   world   /qftjii
humanity. 2. The indepehdahtW
Investigation of'truth. Phone 886-lf
2078 and 885-9450.  .       , 10419-52,
"ALCOHOLICS Annonymous
meetings 8:30 p.m. Thursdays;
Wilson CreeK Community Hall.
Phono 885,9409; '885-2806. In
Madeira Park meetings Wednesday at 8:30 p,m.J In the
Community Hall. 10551-tf.
SHED those oxtra pounds beforo
• Xinas. Join S.U.D.s (Sechelt
Ups and Downs). Formerly
TOPS. Wb meet every Tuesday at
7 p.m, In tlio old Legion Hall. For
further Information call, Eveline
Forbes 885-2503, l    10428-41
< ■ > .   ■ ■       	
PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in
The Peninsula TJmcs can be
ordered for your own uso nt The
Times offlco. ,, 1473-tf
NFJill) a carpenter. Call  Boh
Cfichton. 88.1-2312.       1306-tfo '
WILL  butcher,   dross   or  cut
your  meat  or  gnmo,  your
plnco or mine, Phono 003-0045,
PEERLESS   Troo    Services.
Benefit   from   experience. '
Troo work minrnnteod nnd In-
nurod, Call .J. Wflboy 885-3109,
 «"•■■ „..-...,. ,. -1— ,
GENERAL    nnndymun.    Cur-
pantry,  pnlntlntf and    light
h'nullnK, Ph. 800-0616. 220G-tfn
DACKUOK     avallablo    wentlc
UinKt.    wild,    and    Installed,
p LIGHT moving and hmillnft,
House and Harden jiwln-
tenance, rubbish' removal, Ireo
cutting, etc. Free estimates,
Gllwonf. to Sechelt. Phono Norm
8ffli-1H»03.    ITOff-tfn
BUILD to milt, prefab houses,
erections and renovations. 085*
EXPERIENCED or inexperienced, will train. Taxi
drivers with knowledge of
Sechelt area. Must have clear
driving licence "and be bondable,
with pleasant personality. Phone
885-2251 mornings only. Full or
part-time. 10693-1
HOUSEWIVES - Would you like
a part time job that pays well,
only takes a few days a month
and allows you to get out and
meet people? You would be
calling on retail stores that we
have been doing business with for
years. You need to be neatly
dressed, able to get along with
our customers and have your own
transportation. Please reply with
full particulars about yourself to
Box. 10679_Peninsula Times, Box
310, Sechelt. "     10679-3
DEPENDABLE person who can
work -without supervision.
Earn $14,000 in a year plus bonus.
Contact customers in Sunshine
Coast area. Limited auto travel.
We train. Air Mail F.J. Dick,
Pres., Southwestern Petroleum,
P.O. Box 789, Fort Worth, Texas,
76101, U.S.A. 10714-1
"In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at
a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold ond the difference"
charged to the newspaper. Advertising is rnerely an offer to sell, and may
be' withdrawn at any time."—(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is
accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that
portion of the advertising 'space occupied by the erroneous item, together
with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the
balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.
A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into
production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy
when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate
for the additional work.
Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and
other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times
Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,
particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must'
be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction
will be subject to recourse in law.
0951 oven,
PUltNACE   innliYllfttlona   nnd
burner   servico.   Freo   estl-
,f\tca.   Ph,   000-7111.      30-tfn
4   ■ 4
"4 MONTHS OLD Samoyed pup.
Reg. and house broken. Phone
'487-9507 Powell River, after 6
p.m. nc-tf
AYERS   Mobile   Home   Park,
we have trailer space available. Phone"885-2375'r-'9968-tfr> -
"■a  ?•<  ,   '    '
New & Used Tack
\"       All Buckerfield Feeds
Hardware - Fencing
Fertilizer r Purina Products "
Alfalfa - Hay - Straw
We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile
■   south from Highway
.   PHONE 886-7527
PUREBRED   Yorkshire   boar.
CERTIFIED farrier, Hans Ber-
ger is coming to Coast. Contact Sunshine Farm 885-3450.
i. .    994-tfn
2 HORSE trailer for rent;
7 CurinfLngham's, Phone 885-
9927. 3340-tfn
SWIFT Feeds ■-, H. Jacobson,,
Swift dealer. Nor'Wost Rd„
Sechelt, Phono 805-9309. Chic,
ken feeds - Horse feed - Hog
feed -a Cattle feed. Hay and
other feed* by order.   258-tfp
NEED MONEY?      ,
,..'..•    Sold
- First - Second - Third -
—Agadian-m'ortgage ~
' 2438 Marino'Drlvo
Wost Van. 020-3250
CENTRAL   'Gibttoivi, ...former',
school   board   officer)  above
Kruse Drug Storo, ■ 880-1)300.
 , _. ,740-tfn .
SUIITKS to runt, heat and cable
vision Incl, Reasonable rents.
880-783(1. 10522-3
j,.. » ,„.„ , ■„ .„.,,,.,.,. „„,.■■„..„.
HALL for rent, Wihon Creek
Community.   Hall.    Contact
Mnru Pearson, 005-2337,
"- — ^^—^.———-3240-tfn"
1 BEDROOM scml-furn. .suite.
WF. Gibsons. Working adults
only. Phono 880-7108 10703-1
GIBSONS » studio.»apt,-furn.
Mature gentleman preferred.
Refs, fllOiPhnno IMW-7K0100WI-1
1   HKDHOOM   modern   cedar
houao  unfurn.," on  ncrea«e,
Fireplace,   oleo.   heat,  "Hen,
Available Dec, lst.112-321-V.nl.
• ■ *     ■
FOR RENT (Continued)
GIBSONS 1 bdrm house. Lovely
view, close to stores and bus.
Pref. middleaged couple interested in maintaining yard.
Refs., no pets. $165.886-755910692-
1 BEDROOM unfurn.  apt.  in
village of Sechelt.  Stove &
fridge. $150.885-9344 after 7     -
p.m. 10690-1
SUITES   TO  rent7 Heat   and
cablevision  incl.   Reasonable
rents. Phone 886-7836.      1425-tfn
MEN'S furn. single room with H-
K facilities, W-F. Clean, warm
$70,885-9538   ' 10668-1
NEW W-F home, 3-6 mon., furnished. Adults. Refs. 883-
2782 . '    10654-1
3 BDRM unfurn. bungalow. Dec.
1 to May 31.  Sechelt.  $200
month. Phone 885-2019 or (112)
943-1208 10655-1
Located on level lot close to
GIBSONS centre at 1199 Burns
Road. This spacious 2 level, 4
bedroom home with huge
finished recreation area cannot
be replaced for the low asking
price in the mid 40's.
Shown by appointment at your
Phone Irene Knezevic 112-922-
Edna Septon 112-921-7870   .
Dundarave! 922-0147
K. Butler Realty Ltd.
All Types of Insurance
Gibsons, B.C.
Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121
Well constructed 3 bdrm home
on 65'x 125' lot. Unobstructed
view. Lovely living room tias
fireplace, open to large deck.
Dining area adjoining galley-
type kitchen. Full basmt. half
unfinished. A-oil heat. All rural
services. Easy terms on $39,900.
Conveniently located level lot
65'x 130' in residential area,
short walk to PO, beach and
shops. $10,500. Some terms
Situated on 2 landscaped lots,
fully serviced. Older type family
home of 3 bdrms. Spacious, living
room with fireplace. Unique
kitchen. arrangement. Lge. sun
room.'Part basement. Ak)il heat.
Carport and Garage. $42,250.
Norm Peterson 886-2607
SELMA PARK—Private sale.
Ideal retirement or starter
home, good clean condition, 2
bedroom with large kitchen and
LR. Recently updated, sign on
property. Owner will finance
with low down payment and will
carry contract tor suitable party.
For further details call Mr,
Moore 879-7104 bus. or ,4.34-2881
res. 10562-4
Beautiful 4 bodroom homo with den on Ruby Lako. Built 1974,
and has many unique features, Carpeted throughout, Has carport
plus, largo workshop and prlvato float. On Hydro. Full price
$75,000 with Vi down, -   :■■
,,<-'i      '   ; :—,—:__—;—,'
HOLIDAY HOME —-On lovol lot In Oystor Lagoon, 3 BR, LR
.ivlth. FiP.. Back to back with a Marina for easy accoss to wator.
Only $30,000 F.P.
BRAND NEW HOME—1120 sq, ft,, 2 BRs and don, half baso-
ment, Magnificent ,vlow of harbor, Sunny southern oxposuro. An
excellent buy at $45,000,       , ,   7 >
ONE ACRE — of vlow proporty with oxcollont houso"- 2 bedrooms on main floor-2 oxtra In basomont for Quests (or kids),1
Fully scrvlccd-Asklng  $33,900.00.   ',.,
return - Idoal for partnership, Just $40,000 F,P. with torms.
PANABODE —p Lovoly rotlromont (or wcokond) cottage with
magnificent vlow of Harbour, Part basomont with oxtra bodroom,
Just $34,900 full prlco. 7
■ 1
ACREAGE ■—■ 22 acres, power and wator avallablo, somo lako
frontago, Full prlco $45,000 - $15,000 down,
WATERFRONT — About 100-foot frontaoo In Bargain Bay,
approx, 1/13 ocro lot, Lovol top, on road, powor and wptor, F.P.
LARGE HOUSE with vlow on ovor 3 acros on valuable' cornor
proporty at Klolndalo, $40,000, ,
WATERFRONT ACREAGE — 3 ocros with about 170' of beach-
doop, snfo moorago « wator ond powor « 0 good buy n| $35,000.
WATERFRONT — 100 ft, of Boach on 'secluded lot, Shoro Is
,utldal.,but,hooutlfully..«imatod.„A»k|no-,$20,000..«.„-U—,™.»- .,	
Sorvlcod vlow lots from $11,900, Good Building lota,
. from $7,000,
SARGENT5 BAY—Beautiful waterfront view lot with easy access
to srtnd ond pobblo hooch,  Ovor ono aero of  land.  Offers to
$20,000 cosh,
John Breen
PHONE 883-2794
Jock Hermon
..    BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.
Member of Multiple Listing Service
Attractive 3 BR home with w/w carpet - acorn fireplace, % basement  with  storage:   Boot-shop,'  approx.   20'x54'    ««*■—»-J  ~-
Situated on
treed view lot, , beautifully landscaped with patios, fish
pools, fruit trees and a 22'. swimming pool. $52,000.
Quality built 3 BR, full basement home, built 1974 - w/w carpet,
double carport,- very large sundeck, stone fireplace. Livingroom
and dining room have open beam ceilings, master BR has full
ensuite plumbing. Situated on semi-waterfront view lot. Southern
exposure.  $69,500.
18.96 acres onf Hwy. 101 near Middle Point. Nicely treed property
with creek and furnished 2 BR cottage.. $50,000.
117 ft. choice waterfront with 3 BR home' built in 1971.-3 bathrooms,   elec.   heat,   fireplace,   sundeck  with  sweeping   view   of
harbour. Partial basement with rec room and carport. Partially
landscaped. $89,500.
3  BR family home in Garden  Bay - brick fireplace,  sundeck,
carport, full basement.. On d level corner lease, lot - fully
landscaped, fruit trees. $45,000.
Level acreage with over 600' road frontage (approx. 40O' blacktop), 208' deep. Possible 7 lot subdivision. 2 BR Panabode home,
full basement. $70,000. Open to offers. Phone Jack Noble, res.
883-2701. 1
P    DOUBLE WIDE: HOME:- AAAb^lRX^Rk:1" •""*
Fully furnished 3  BR double' wide mobile  home, 22'x56', new
1972,, on  permanent foundation.  Living-room,   kitchen,  2  full
bathrooms,  oil   furnace,   washer,  dryer,  fridge and  dishwasher.
Large level lot with lawn & vegetable garden. $37,000.
Approx. 37 acres, partially developed with approx. 3,900' of prim-
,   ary road constructed. Possible 56 lot subdivision. $150,000.
133 ft, choice, deep, sheltered waterfront with 2 BR home, 1%
baths, brick fireplace, full basement with rumpus room and pool
table carport and sundeck, ramp and float, Washer, dryer, freezer,
range, fridge and dishwasher included. $77,000.
Furnished one BR home, approx. 814 sq. ft., on small 52' sheltered
waterfront lot. Lower floor unfinished - room for 2 additional BR's.
Large sundeck. Close to school and shopping centre - low taxes.
19,9(acres1 of nlco|y trefed property on Hwy. 101, with furnished
ono BR cottago - 2 pco, bathroom ond sundeck. $42,000.
GUNBOAT BAY — opprox. 160', watorfront, sholtered moorago
op approx. 4 aqros on Hwy.  101, noair AAado|ra park. $57,000.
Comfortable 2 BR furnished homo, partial basement, on landscaped
y       & fenced lot. Just stops to beach, low taxes. $42,000,
,' •■  , ■:,,',—7- ■• ',. ■ ■'..■- .'.ippi. ''• 7
4.4 commercial acros, adjoining now' shopping contro In Madoira
Park, Storo buHdlng, approx. 3,000 sq. ft,; plus 2 housos, all
prosontly loosed,; Excollent proporty for holding ot Immodlato
development, Low taxes, Asking $225,000, Call Jack Noblo r ros,
Fully furnlshod 2 BR homo, with good vlow, partial basomont
double carport, largo covered sundock, shag carpot and ptono flroplaco, Pus washor, dryor, rarigo aqd frldgb; Located on - cholco
cornor vlow lot, southern oxposuro; good gardon and conveniently
' AUroQnC,,v0 ,fu" baamnbnt homo, built. August 1972. Approx.
1,200 sq. ft. with 3 BR's, mastor BR onsulto. Carport and largo
covered sundock, Situated on largo, partially landscaped lot, Closo
to all conveniences; $55,000,
good building Iota near Madoira Park,
'.    , LOTS ■ '
1. BARGAIN HARBOUR—approx.' ? octo, nlcoly trood and soc-
435 000 °n° DR rnob,l° h°mo' Immodlato possession.
$9,000 to 11,000,
3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES . sorvlcod iofs, somo with vlow. In
this aroa of flno homos, $5,900 to $11,900.
A' ^KA PARK SUBDIVISION - 2 serviced lots, $9,000 ond
5, NARROWS ROAP - opprox. % ocro lovol land, oxcollont view,
7, MADEIRA PARK ROAD /building lot, closo to school, stores,
gov't wharf ond post offlco, $9,500,
8, MADEIRA PARK, 2 commorclal lot* . $|6i000 and $20,000.
9- 9AfM?CW£/V,7\»«rvlcod vlow Jot on Gordon Bay Road In Gar.
den Bay, Drlvoway In ond fovo) building slto cleared, $11,000.
10. FRANCIS PENINSULA* serviced bulldlno lot on FrancisPeninsula Rood, $10,000,
Small resort on approx. 5 acres Wjth about  152' waterfront in
Pender- Harbour - access from Highway 1 Ol. Three cottages with
housekeeping facilities, owner's'3 BR home,, 4 rental boats, 3
motors, log and styrofoam floats. $110,000.
Approx, 1.4 acres sloping view property with 168' waterfront, deep
moorage, floats, fuel shed, fuel tanks & equipment. Marine supplies & general store, including all equipment. 3 BR living quarters,
also-older one BR house, being remodelled. An excellent buy at
$75,000. plus cash for stock in trade.
Approx. 4,5 acres, approx. 660' waterfront. 11 motel units, owner's three Jtfdroom home, restaurant and store (leased out),
Standard Marine station, bait sales, floats, launching ramp,
8 rental boats and 7 motors, camper space, room for expansion.
Shell service station on Garden Bay Road with 4-bay garage, store,
auto body repairs and new, large paint shop. Price includes land,
buildings, owner's 3 BR residence, some shop equipment and 3
ton tow truck. Doing a good business, but could easily be increased. $85,000 plus cash for stock in trade.
RUBY LAKE-'< " ,
10 year agreement to remove top soil,' Cat 955 track loader,
Linding soil shredder, 10-10 Lawrence drag line and equipment,
Dodge single axle dump truck. $25,000.
2.1 acres on Highway 101, 498' waterfront. Owner's deluxe 2 BR
residence, office,' 5-individual housekeeping chalets, 3 one-bed-
|   room housekeeping units, one 2-bedroom housekeeping unit. Stone
i  breakwater forms a prviate cove with floats and boat launching.
I   Four rental boats and motors. This resort is near'new and most
I attractive. $290,000.
119' waterfront lot with furnished one BR cottage - liying room -
kitchen, bathroom with shower, acorn fireplace, sundeck, water,
hydro, float. Road access. $32,500.
4 BR furnished Panabode with 1% bathrooms, sundeck on all
sides, fireplace, 2 boats & motors, float. Situated on approx. 24
acres with approx. 1,250 ft. choice lakefront with Westerly exposure and many good building sites. An-excellent property for
a private retreat or for a group investment. .--$105,000.    .
Two'furnished waterfront cabins, both with washrooms, on approx. 1.34 acres of nicely treed lease land with approx. 175'
sheltered  lakefront,   12'   boat  and  6   hp  motor.   All   for  only
Small furnished summer cottage with sundeck, on 100' lakefront
lot. Float. Needs some finishing. $26,500. ADJOINING lakefront
lot, approx. 70' of low bank shoreline. $18,900.    ■
Approx.  500'  low bank  lakefront on  about 7 Ms  acres,  nicely
treed. $50,000.   ,
On 116' deep, sheltered lakefront with float. 3 BR summer homo
-1,197 sq. ft, with 3 piece bathroom}',fireplace, large sundeck
on 2 sides. Guest cottage - 396 sq. ft., 4 boats, boat houso, floats,
diesel light plant. Westerly exposure. Wftter access only. $50,000.
Approx. 1,800' good waterfront with several beaches and bays.
Contains approx, 42 acres. Creek through property. 3 BR furnished
homo,'full basement, oil furnace. Access from Egmont  Road.
p    Excellent marina ori resort site, $175,000,
APPROX. 600' WATERFRONT       ; •
Approx.  7 acres with approx.   600'  watorfront adjoining tho
Egmont  Marina.   Paved   Maplo   Road • runs   through   proporty.
$100,000. y
Two adjoining lots, each with appr'ox. 64' watorfront. Closo to
>chool, post-office, storo and gov't wharf, $15,000 and $18,000,
Very largo 4 BR home, approx, 244' watorfront on 3 separat*
lots. Float. Excollont for a group purchase, $105,000,
Approx,'375',deep, sheltered watorfront on approx. 10 acres of
treed land. Access by trail or water, $35,000,
D,L, 2392, approx. 160 acros, situated approx, IV. miles obovo
Hwy, 101 near Halfmoon Bay. Accoss by old logging rood, Trails
fl, roads throughout tho proporty, nlcoly trood usablo land. Outside
land frocza arca •> possible subdivision site, $160,000,
4 BR home, approx, 1,538 aq. ft., Romon brick flroplaco, built-in
rapgo, ovon and dlshwashor, basomont with 2 car carport, rec
room. Largo landscaped vlow lot with vegetable garden, $65,000,
Approx, 43' watorfront lot locatod on Truman Rood, with tho
finest vlow, building slto, serviced wllh wator, hydro, and sowor,
Priced low for cash $16,000. firm.
Approx, 3 acres qf sloping view property with, 209' of waterfrontage, Panoramic view of Mary Island and tho Gulf," Property In 2
separate lots, ono with old houso, $100,000,
ACREAGE rxOTSrnrGr^lTAT O.l. 903
Two Adjoining 9 ocro blocks, opprox.; 2,000' from I Iwy, 101,
NlccJy treed, gontlo slope, southorn oxposuro, $45,000 each,
Ros. 883-2701
Ros. 883-2233
dan Wiley
Ros. 883-9149 REAL ESTATE (Con't)  SELMA ��� PARK,   Havies   Rd,  104x140'  lot,   fully, serviced.  $14,500,885-2634. 10556-1  E  ���TRy-OUR^REMIUMS���  EXAMPLE: IN SECHELT  COVERAGESUPTO  $137,750.  COST $44.00 ANNUAL  OR  $100 DEDUCTIBLE  BEST ANYWHERE! TO  INSURE TO-DAYS VALUE ���  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Corner Trail and Highway 101  Free list of properties 885-2235    10615-52  GIBSONS���Gower Point, %acre,  waterfront lot. Ocean Bay.  Esplanade, 100x214', lovely view,  treed with cleared bldg. site.  $21,500 O.N.O. owner. (112) 922-  2544 even.     10616-2  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE  AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC     '  AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  , PHONE TOLL FREE 687-6445  CONDOMINIUMS ���  3 bdrmsj very modern, view  lot, finished rec. room, mortgages available. Come and see  how easy it is to purchase on a  special low price of $40,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING  What a view from this 2 suite  revenue home. Has rented cot-'  tage also FP $35,000.  ACREAGES  5 acres on Lockyer Rd. Corner  Property, $23,000.  ROSAMUND RD.  Lot   90'x 105'   suitable   for  trailer, all services, $9,500.  GIBSONS VILLAGE  New home, semi-waterfront, 3  bdrm, ensuite, full bsmt.,mor-  tgage available on FP $58,500.  3 VIEW LOTS  Centre   of  Gibsons   Village,  sewer, all for $40,000.  10 PERCENT DOWN  Buys you a VIEW lot on Abbs.  Rd. at FP $16500.  Roberts Creek, lower road,  trailer lot with creek $7200.,  Gibsons view lot, underground  services $14600.  K.A. Crosby J.W. Visser  886-2098 885-3300  Don Sutherland 885-9362.  - 10711-1  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  GOWER Point Rd., over 2000 sq.  ft. of quiet luxury, Large level  lot, panoramic, view, sundeck,  carport, cone, driveway. 3 extra/  large BR's, walkin closets, ��� 2  baths, separate DR, deluxe  kitchen with appliances, ,W.W.  carpet. Ample storage, extra BR  -or-1- family - -roomr���plus��� large-  laundry room in basement. Many  builf in extras. This fine new  home is - appealing and practically priced at $57,500. Phone  886-9042 after 6 p.m. 10639-tf  SOMETHING SPECIAL    .  Selma Park    -  This* 3 bdrm waterfront, year  round home has an outstanding  view of Trail Bay- with landscaped terraced access to good  beach. 10 ft. high basement, auto  oil heat. Immaculate throughout.  Low fifties. Mrs. Corry Ross  (Sechelt) 885-9250  L.E7KYLE 'Realtor'  1353 Marine, West Van.  922-1123   " 10694-3  WANTED-Parcel of land 2-5  acres,     along     waterfront.  Contact: J. Sale, 12116 - 128 St.,  Edmonton. Phone (403) 454-6845.   10534-1  GIBSONS.   Cosy  1  BR  home  overlooking Keats on large .  corner semi WF lot 60x175 with  good future potential. Fully  modern with features such as  large LR elec. heat sundeck &  partial basement. FP $32,500  with terms."Phone 886-7526 or  886-9042 10595-2  ��� i��nm���1������to���������r���  MOBILE HOMES  COAST HOMES "  NEONEX  Estate-Imperial  MODUUNE  Premier Chancellor  ON THE SPOT  BANK FINANCE!  PADS AVAILABLE!  EXCELLENT! AFTER SALES  - SERVICE!  FAIR PRICES!  ONE ONLY!  12*x68' Premier, 3 BR, red shag  LR, deluxe appliances, fully furn.  in Spanish decor. Matching  washer and dryer. Del'vd and set  up on spot of your choice. No  hidden costs.  $13,950 F.P.  YOUNG MARRIED  RETIREES  New 2 BR Premier 12'x48', Bay  window; WW shag, fridge, elec.  range. Set. up at Bonniebrook  Court by the sea. To view call  Jim Wheat.  COAST HOMES  ,    885-2204 24 hrs.  MOBILE HOMES  (Cont.)        AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc  MACHINERY  '   DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to' be accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Al-^  so large selection of twelve  -wides- For .further infor-mation'-  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at-6Q.94 Kings-  ���   ,   way, Burnaby  Member of the Western 'Mo-,  bile Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012  8917-tfn  D.L.5520-  10587-tf  1973 MONARCH 12 x 60,2 bdrm.  - Furn., set up in Sundance  Trailer Court. $9800. Phone 885-  2596 10669-2  8' x 35' NASHUA  1 bedroom with 8'xl6' porch.  Very clean condition. Set up.  12'x 68'AMBASSADOR  Deluxe, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths,  raised living room, electrical  fireplace,   washer  and  dryer,  Spanish decor.  24'x 48'STATESMAN  3 bdrm, separate DR, shag  carpeting throughout. Avocado  built-in dishwasher; deluxe  range; 2 dr frost free fridge; fully  furnished & tastefully decorated.  On view at Sunshine Coast.  Trailer Park.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  886-9826'  10626-tf  MOTORCYCLES  1973 - 850 NORTON Commando,-  only 2300 mis. $1250. Phone 886-  9574. 10524-1  74 YAMAHA 125 YZ, cost $1300,  sell for $600.886-7598      10697-1  74   YAMAHA   factory   racer,  excellent condition $795. 885-  2030 10677-1  SELMA Park, 1 bdrm cottage,  ~ renovated, large lot. $25,000.  Phone 885-9039 ' J0678-1  '70 HONDA 50 Mini-Trail. $200.  883-9929 10651-1  1973 % TON Ford F250 pickup,  PB     and     steering,     HD  suspension. $3900 cash. 885-9091.  10601-2  '68 VOLKSWAGEN good running  condition. $600. Phone 883-  9980    . 10658-3  '63 FORD Falcon conv. 289 V-8.  $650. obo. Phone 885-2812, 1-9  weekdays. 10656-1  1968 AMBASSADOR,. PS,  PB.  auto, air con., cruise command  etc. An executive car in immac.  cond. $1650. 886-7216 even.  Ju 10569-2  1967' JEEPSTER   Commando,  warn        hubs, ,      recently  overhauled. Phone 886-2396.10582  100.00 DOWN,  Bank INTEREST  1968 "Cadillac Coupe De Ville,  original factory aqua lacqer.  1968 Ford X-L 2 Dr. H.T., 390,  buckets, lovely cond.  1968   Viva   2-Dr.    Stn.    Wgn.  automatic, as new.  1968 Viva Coupe, 1 owner, 41,000  miles.  1968 Pontiae^Ltn. 327 auto, new  paint;  , 1968 Ford country sedan,' V-8,  auto, P.S., P.B. 1 owner.  1967, Datsun Pick-up and  Okanagan camper, fully  equipped, 1 owner, 30,000 miles.  1967 Ford Galaxie-500 2-Dr. H.T.  new mags, wide-tracks, hijackers, etc. .  1967 Meteor, V-8, auto., P.S. P.B.,  1 owner.  1967FUry.il, V-8 auto., P.S., P.B.  1966 Ford custom 500, V-8 auto.,  P.S., P.B., immac.  1966 Pontiac 6 auto., 1 owner.  1966 Thunderbird 428,  factory  tape deck etc. a classic!  1965 Ford H.T. V-8, auto., P.S.,  P.B.  1965 Meteor Stn. Wgn. V-8 auto.,  P.S., P.B.  1965 Dodge .6 auto., dandy  .transportation.  1965 Buick 2-Dr. H.T. lady driven.  1964 Thunderbird Landau. AU  power, i , y  1964 Chev V-8 auto., beautifully  kept.  1963 Valliant 6 std. economical.  1962 Chev Bel-Air 6 std.  . Ahd many more, all makes and  models.  G.&R. Locar Sales D-8,858 ' '-  '   84M2thSt.,NewWest-,  minster  Phone 525-6448 Collect  Roy MacFarlane - Gordon  Jenks          10540-tf  1966 FORD Galaxie XL390 cub.  in. convertible, needs new top.  $250.    Phone   886-9574.    10525-1  BOATS & ENGINES  12' PLYWOOD runabout. 25 hp  Evinrude, less than year old,  used lake only. $700 comp. 883-  9980 , 10659-3  16 %��' y4" PLYWOOD & f .g. boat  with cabin plus trailer. Both  recond. Need cash $550. with 20  hp Merc $950.886-2078       10707-1  k  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ESTATES LTD.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  WATERFRONT  REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA  YACHTSMAN'S RETREAT - SECRET COVE  840' deep water moorage, approx. 8 acres. Ideal for group or  commercial development, $150,000; good torms and good Interest rate. Suzanne or Len Van Egmond.  17 ACRES VIEW  Mlddlepolnt location, 100 percent privacy, Roads throughout tho  property. Subdivision potential and power make this acreage a  good buy, F.P. $34,000. Coll Stan Anderson.  HALFMOON BAY  WATERFRONT AND VIEW LOTS  At Sunshine  Bay  Estates.  Fully  serviced, good beach,  privacy,,  'arbutus trees. Sunny exposure, Priced from $ 12,000. Full Information from Len or Suzanne Von Egmond.  SELMA PARK - WATERFRONT REVENUE  4 seml-furnlshed suites right on the beach. Steady year-round  revenue. $365.00 per month. Stone fireplaces, auto, hot water,  Ideal for somi-retired person who likes fishing ond boating, Walking, distance to Socheit. Dominion Lease. F,P. $31,000. Some  terms. CalUack Anderson. i  SECHELT AND AREA  ONE YEAR OLD  68'xl2' mobile homo on nlcoly wooded lot In Wost Socheit. Frldgo  and stoyo to stay. Near school. F.P; $24,900.00, Coll Bill  ' , Montgomery.  i -T- , . . 1, ���      I  READY TO BUILD ON ���      '.  Largo lot 100' frontage, cleared and level. Socheit Vlllaflo, F.P.  $12,500. Bring your offer. Coll Ed Boker.  VILLAGE LOT  |00'x250' sorvlcod lot close< to beach, Drlvoway and culvort Installed, Many troos on a unique lot, F.P. $13^500. Call Stan  ,   , Anderson.  Lovol lot,  nlcoly treed. Handy location In Wost Secholt. Near  school, trailers permitted, R2 stoned, F.P, $0,900,00, Call Urt  , ��r Suzanno Von Egmond,  PORPOISE BAY VIEW HOME  Just past now lco Arona, 1240 sq. ft., w-w rugs throughout, attractive cornor flroplaco. Two comploto bathroom*, full basomont, panoramic vlow from living; room kltchon, mastor bedroom  and sundeck, Como seo for yourself. Prlcod at $54,500, Offers,  , Call Ed Baker,  ^WEST SECHELT  Vlow lot In good residential aroa. Somo troos. all sorvlcos aro  avallablo, Ownor must soil, F,P, $10,000, Call Stan Andaman.  ,     . NEW  Ideal starter or rotlromont homo, 2 bedroom*, plus utility. Wall  to wall throughout, Attractive corner flroplaco, Everything Is.mod-  orn ond up to dato as possible, Walk to all conveniences, ffrlcod  In tho 30'b, Call Ed Bakor,   DAVIS BAY AND AREA  :   SELMA PARK"  Home and two cottages, $29,500.00. Live In one, let the othor  two pay tho expenses.  Property Includes three lots with   150'  highway frontago. Good leasehold title, consider tho value. Call  Dav9 Roberts,  SELMA PARK  Vlow lot, fully serviced, beautifully treed,  .46 of an acre, F.P.  $16,000, Call Doug, Joyco,  DAVIS BAY  3 bedroom homo. 300 ft from sandy beach. Paved drlvoway. Many  stone walls, sundock, excollont view. All wa|lto wall carpeted, 1 V&  bathrooms, fully landscaped. Price Includes alf appliances. F.P.  $'42,500 with terms, Call Stan Andorson.  DAVIS BAY  70'x 122' view lot, troed ,oasy building slto. Tha bost buy around.  .   , F,P, $9,500,00. Call Ston Anderson, 7   ...'...  2 bedroom near now homo on largo view property 100'x22O' with  subdivision possibility. W-W carpets ,loads of cabinets In largo  kltchon ana dining area. Heatilator flroplaco,  Minor finishing  ,   required, FP $39,000 with terms. Call, Jack Andorson.  $31,500 FULL PRICE  3 bodroom vlow homo In Wilson Creok. Carport and sundock,  Doublo windows, full basomont, roughod-ln doublo plumbing. Finished on ouUlde, Heating and all Interior doors Includod, Mova  p In and finish yoursolf. Call Jack Andorson.  2 bedroom homo sot on largo lot surrounded by toll ovorgroons.  Main floor features largo kltchon and combination dlnlnn aroa,  tono living room with froo standing flroplaqo, Carpotod stairways  up to 2 largo bodrooms, Master has sliding glass doors to prlvato  sundock, Must bo soon at this low prlco of $37,000 wllh torms,  ',    ��� '    Call Davo Roborts,  , SMALL BUT COZY  A starter homo or for retired*, Small 2 bedroom modern homo  In  lho Village of  Socheit.  Woll  maintained  and  fenced,   F.P,  $22,500, Call Suzanno Van Egmond or Dill Montgomery.   ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA ,  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  ,9 of an ocro, hoavlly troed with a year round creok, F.P. $11,500,  Coll Doug Joyce,  4.6 ACRE HOBBY FARM     '  With view, Nlco gothlc arch homo at tho end of Crowo Road In  Roborts Crook,  Only  $31,500,  Soo Lon  Van  Egmond, or  Bill  ,. '   ' Montgomery,  LANGDALE VIEW HOME  Contemporary 3 bedroom homo, all cedar lifetime exterior siding,  En-Sulto plumbing, unique doslgn. Carport. Larao lot, vory close to  schools. F.P. $53,900, Call Stan Anderson or Bill Montgomery,  SALT SPRING ISLAND  15.90 acre* on beautiful Salt Spring'Island. Building iJto with  vlow of Actlvo Pass. Enough timber to build your own log cabin,  FP $35,000,00, Call Bill Montgomery,  *s=  Dav^'RobSrtif"   Cv����, Phoo�� 885-2973  Stan Anderson  Eves. Phone 885-2365  Len or Suronne Von Egmond  Cyct. Phorw 005-9683  Jack Anderson  Eves, 885-2053  Doug Joyco  Eves, Ph, 885-2761  Bill Montgomery  Cves, 066-2006  Ed Baker  Eve$, Phone 885-2641  ,30'x60'  ;40'x60''  .  Steel Clad Buildings  For Sale   '.,      -  Large doors. Will supply and  install anywhere in ,B.C.V These  -buildings-must-be-sold-  Wednesday, November 27,1974The Peninsula Times PageAr5  FOR SALE (Continued)  For Information Phone:  Evenings: 112 530-4847 .  112 594-9724  10608-3  8 INCH Shaper as is $250; also H-  D Rotohoe and mower attach.  $200,885-2374 10600-2  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  BACKHOE , Business���Illness  forces sale of 1972 Long 5-N-l  Backhoe. Well maintained and in  excellent mechanical condition.  1500 original hours. 1 yrd. Q.D.  Front Loader converts to crane,  'or Fork Lift, 1-12" and 1-24"  bucket. All weather cab with  heater, ready to go with or  without work. $14,500. Phone 885-  2439. 10326-tfn  ALL OR part,  taxi business.  Phone 885-2251. 1453-tfn  WANTED TO BUY  WEBLEY .455 British Revolver,  external   appearance   secondary to performance. Phone 885-  3233 10681-1  USED manual typewriter^ good  working order. Phone 885-3231  days or 886-9358 eves.       10686-tf  JUNIOR bed and book shelves.  Reasonable price. Phone 886-  2180. 10667-1  ELECTRIC temp, service panel.  Phone 885-3372 10670-1  28' DOUBLE ender, sound rebuilt  Easthope. New deck sails and  rigging. Brass, many extras.  $2400. ono R. Kelly, G.D. Madeira  Park. 10704-1  '72 14' SANGSTER boat and  7 trailer; 40 hp. Merc".'.ob. Good  cond. 883-2657 10688-3  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE 685-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  1 INCH anchor chain.'Phone 883-  9933 .    * 10470-3  LEGAL NOTICES   7 yFormC.N.1  PROVINCE OF  ,    BRITISH COLUMBIA  . '"CHANGE OF NAME ACT"  (Section 6)  NOTICE    OF    APPLICATION  FOR CHANGE OF NAME  NOTICE is hereby given that  an application will be made to the  ''Director of Vital Statistics for a  change of name pursuant to the  provisions of the "Change of  Name Act," by me:��� ANGELA  AVIS GALE of General Delivery,  Madeira Park, B.C.. in Madeira  Park, in the Province of British  Columbia, as follows:���  To change my name from  ANGELA AVIS GALE to  ANGELA AVIS SMITH.  Dated this 19th day of November,  A.D. 1974.  Angela A. Gale  10671-pub. Nov. 27,1974 -  r  LEGAL NOTICES  FOR SALE    -    .  SPECIAL offer, brand new 19  piece stainless steel triple  dipped waterless cookware, $221,  plus tax. Price soon to increase.  Also Amway cleaning products  and Christmas gifts, etc. If you  have a cleaning problem let us  help you solve it. Phone evenings  886-9369. 10575-1  COME IN FOR OUR  FIRST  ANNIVERSARY  SALE  Tuesday December 3rd  through  Saturday December 7th  .  10 PERCENT OFF  ALL TVs & APPLIANCES  J&C  ELECTRONICS  ~&  APPLIANCES .  \ .       Cowrie Street, Sechelt,  t     "Across from the Red & White .  ! * 885-2568    .  10672-1  BATTERY'charger, heavy duty;  spare wheel, 800x14; car top  carrier; scythe; brass pole lamp.  Phone 885-2389. 10605-2  30"' GIBSONS elec. stove,  avocado,   rotisserie,   etc.   5'  Westinghouse auto defrost frig,  . avocado, 4 yrs. old. $300 for set.  '   More if sold separately. Phone  885-9943 after 6. 10680-1  FOR SALE (cont.)  ���    _o FOR SALE (Centinued)  EATONS  : -  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIB- MALE tabby cat, needs; good  Softs home, part Persian, call 885-  , '     Phone 886-7515 9407                        -       10687-1  ���ONE-OF-A-KIND*        ������     , '     ������ ��� L ono ��� ...  RARP ATNQ 69 DODGE Coronet, 383 4 bbl,  CAtlVlAlWO Hu].st 4      d   $16()0   ph()ne ggg.  20" Color TV ....a  .$549.99 9630 *___; 10698=1_  Under Counter    DishWasher ..:, $399.99 '65 % TON International.  Al  Portable Dishwasher .' $47.99 mechanical cond. Phone 883-  9 PCE Stereo Set $219.99 9012 or 883-9045   .             10691-3  220VDryer $189.99   '   110V Dryer  $209.99 '64 WILDCAT, 2 Dr Htp, ps, pb,  30" Range $249.99 radio, chrome reverse wheels,  15 Cu;Ft. Fridge .: $439.9,9 tach, gauges, buckets, 401 CI.  Cash Register $279.95 $500 ono Phone 886-7726     10675-1  Auto Washer $319.99      : :   Upright Vacuum $84.95 '59 Vz TON Chev, good running  order, good tires. Phone 885-  NUMEROUS.     SMALL      AP- 9631                                  10675-2  PLIANCES AND TOYS  :   10708-1 SCHNEIDER coffee table and    matching end table $50. Was  40" WESTINGHOUSE wood-coal- $150,885-2886                    10673-1  and elec. 4 burner stove $100. a-    : .   As new. Phone 885-9545     10660-1 DRY alder cut to length, split,   :  delivered. $35 cord. 885-3184.  ANTIQUE maple tea wagon, 10 10610-2  speed  Raleigh bike,  child's   elec. car, 4 tires 750x15, Viking GIRL'S CCM figure skates, as  sewing     machine     and     at- new. Suitable "for 4-5 yr. old.  tachments. 883-2295          10663-1 $10. Phone 885-9301           10676-1  PORTABLE   stand   and jolly    7 M�����-M   r  jumper, swyng-o-matic, bird ��bal notices  cage & stand, cuddle seat, crib     :         and 2 bikes. 885-9374        10665-1 SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  RUST  colored  sofa   all wool SYNOPSIS OF BYLAW NO. 94  exSJelCOcondd$lS0��0 'l wooing (BUILDING AND PLUMBING BYLAW)  6x8orangetones,likenew$50; 2 ���     ,,���    ,.     ���    .  _   .     , ... . . .   _ ....          .  black wrought iron chairs $10 _. ^   s���shuie Coast Regional District Building and  ea.; 1 Baldwn organ, Panasonic Plumbing Bylaw No. 94" is at present under consideration by  tones with theatre tremelo & the Re��lonal Board and has received three readings. A brief  double keyboard. 885-2864 10649-1 description of the contentsof the Bylaw are as follows:    (1)  Bylaw No. 6 being the "Sunshine Coast Regional District  ALDER - 4 ft."x8 ft. cut to 'Building Bylaw, 1967" and amendments thereto, are hereby  length, $25 delivered. Sechelt repealed.  area. Phone 885-2325.    995-tf n- (2)   Bylaw No. 7 being the "Sunshine Coast Regional District    I"   Plumbing Bylaw, 1967" and amendments thereto, are hereby  FIBREGLAS finishing cloth, 175 repealed.  yards. Cheap, call 886- (3)  Bylaw No. 94 is a bylaw consolidating Bylaw No. 6 and  2078                              10706-1 Bylaw No. 7 with certairi administrative requirements added  -. - ;,- .���~���: 7~ZT~ to provide more comprehensive regulations.  GIRL'SJleather brown coat. Size  12 $30. Girl's figure skates 8%, (4) Revised Schedule of Fees  $8,885-2696                     10705-1 Building Permit Fees  .-.��� ..-^-���, -...,.��� -,._������������ TVIsrkfit VflliiG  BABY cradle, LR rug and BR _  of Construction                           '.'         Fee to be Charged  rug, lamp table, 2 year old spin (a)  singie Family Residences, Buildings Accessory to Single  2S5her- Phone 885"9895 ��lL 885r Family Use, Additions and Alterations to Single Family  2860                               10701-1 Residences  G^Tlii^85SSkcaSS \ 2M-UZ       L^ffiSsrffB $100��-  Travnnr riistom rpvprh hpari  1(W _.                                or P3" thereof Over $1,000.  ^^oSS^m^SyiS. $15.^-$30,000      , t^fc^fl0*rsatl���fl0,l���  ���bination. %oth excellent cond. ������,, anH mra.                f tR&S^JFf* ?5'00\i nnn  Phone 885-9630                10669-1 $3Q'001 and over                * 90.00 plus $1.00 for every $1,000.  v =  or part thereof over 30,000.  ELECTRIC    range.     Immac. (b) Two Family residences,  Multi-Family,  Commercial,  Cond. $50. Phone 886-7559 10695- Industrial, All Others and Accessory Buildings  1 $   0   - $ 2,000 $ 12.00 Minimum  ��� OM^W7,. , .���   . ,_ $ 2,001 - $15,000                  $ 12.00 plus $6.00 for every $1,000.  2 SNOW tires, mounted Ford 15 or part thereof over $1,000.  ������!"��� runs�� good tread. 886- ' $15>001. $30>000                  f 90 00 plus $3 00 for every.$l,000.  2933                               J0689"1 '                                            or part thereof over $15,000.  mTPTHTOTT^ no�� <���   -i ^7" $30,001 and over                $ 135.00, plus $2.00 for every $1,000  FURNISHED 28' trailer. Elec .or part hereof over $30,000.  HW and frig. Prop, stove and . . ^  .        ..    _         ,,nnn  furnace. InstaRt accommod. for 2 (c) Re-mspectionFee      $10.00  or   mobile   office   and   living. (d) Plumbing Fees       '���"���''  quarters. FP $3500. Big Maple First Fixture                    $5.00  Motel     885-9513-1 Each additional fixture      $3.50  BEAUTIFUL doe^yed, tan and  white spotted, 3 year male.  Whippet   pup   requires ' loving  home with children. 886-  7338 10709-1  SEASONED alder, $30 cord;  9x12' wool shag rug with underlay, as new, $300; 10 KW  generator, good condition, $1000.  Phone 885-3197. 10570-1  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of Bylaw No. 94 that  may be inspected at the Administration Offices of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District, Wharf Street, Sechelt B.C., between  the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. Monday to Friday inclusive, and that the synopsis is not intended to be and is not  deemed to be an interpretation of the bylaw.  Dated at Sechelt, British Columbia this 21st day of  November, 1974.  Mrs. A.G. Pressley  7\ Secretary-Treasurer  10685-pub. Nov. 27, 1974    ... '       .  By Diane Alder  I'm a skier and I'm thankful that I live  hero. Within a two-hour drive form my North  Vancouver home, I have five ski resorts from  which to choose, and moire are planned in the  next few years.  For a day or two of good skiing, I drive the  75 miles from Vancouver to Whistler  Mountain, wherp I can really let loose and ski  as many vertical feet In a day as my logs will  starid, With 4,280-fcet of sklablo vortical,  serviced by a gondola, five chalrltf ts and two  T-bars, I can find any typo of terrain to suit  any type of mood.     ���    ,y   . .  this season may seo a now chnlrllft,  parallel to tho Greon Chair which takes  skiers to, tho top runs llko Mum'a Run, Ego  Bowl and Whiskey Jack, to boost tho  capacity on tho most popular boglnner-  "Ihtermcdloto^runsr ^Iiutpirccorying'*,'"**'to"*'  'Garibaldi Lifts president Frans WUholmson,  tho area still had 00 much sno\v and moro  falling In July, that construction may bo  delayed,  , Glacier Skiing '    ,    ���   .  And for a thrill, thero Is always tho  helicopter skiing on untracked glaciers  surrounding Whistler Mountain. Tho  Garibaldi Ski School Instructors, undor tho  direction of well-known Jim McCon'koy, tnko  groups out to Tromor, Trory, Wcdgo,'  Shutter, Armchair and othor peaks for a day,  of unbelievable skiing memories, anytime  from October to August. Ski weeks hero run  for flvo full day.s and nro priced at $31).  Whistler, tho megamountain, under tho  direction of area manager,Jack Brlfiht,, has  ? lota "of everything: powder .snow, groomed  and packed runs, uphill transportation,  terrain for beginners, Intermediate and  experts, Early Bird ski toons begin nt tho  end of .September ond run every weekend  until early NovcmTwr"W'thoso. who wnnt to  p,ct a Jump on the already lone, season.  Dally operation begins on tho American  ThanksglvlnR weekend In Into November,  and Iriftts until tho huge May 24th weekend  Spring Carnival ond Freestyle Contest. In  summer thoro Is helicopter nkllng as well as  tho Tonl Sailer Summer Ski Camp, so the  mountain. has likely the longest operating  schedule of any in North Amerlcaf.  Tamarisk Village, a $15 million condominium development one, mile from the  base of Whistler, is giving the valley some  added accomrnodation with the first phase of  the plan completed last winter, Including 140  units,, .   .   .     ���'���7     p 7  '.Booking 7',,,,:'  Comploto Information and booking services for all Whistler Mountain ac- ,  corhmodatlon facilities are now co-ordinated  through Whistler Mountain Resorts, Box 63  Alto Lako, British Columbia or telephone  (004) 032-5531.  Vancouver's backyard mountain, Grouso  Mountain, has plans for a revolutionary 25  million dollar ^  Tmouhtialn just! nlciovo tlio hlU-dwelllngs of the  North Shore.  At, present, Grouso Is relying on tlio uso of  tho 50-pnssenger Skyrldo to carry this  season's skiers to the slopes nt tho 3,000-foot  level, whoro fl ehairllfts and T-bars, plus 3  rope tows, operate from 9 n,m, to midnight  sovon days a week. With its closo proximity  tx> Vancouver's downtown nren, a 20-mlnute  drive, Grouso Is Idoal for n morning, afternoon or evening of skiing, or oven a lunch  break, Tho top of Grouso complex houses ski  facilities, aprcs ski activities, loungo and  restaurant, plus offering a tremendous vlow,  Tho $1,5 million snow-making system,  Installed Inst.season on Grouse, (but not  required becauso of extremely heavy snows)  Jn set forfull operation as soon as fnllnlghta.  ��� become cool enough, Tlio system Is tho  largest in Canada, and guarantees earlier  skiing nnd stabilizes good ski conditions  throughout tho season.  The provincial government-operated  areas of Mount Seymour and Manning Park  will not hnvo any major changes this senson,  but will continue to offer rcn.ionably-prlced  family skiing. ���  Mount Seymour, Just a half-hour from  Vancouver, Is reach al by a tbreo-lono nine-  mllo access road, completely paved to tho  3,400 foot level, where two'cholrllfts and four  rope tows fan out over a Wide variety of  .terrain."  The new road Into Cypress Bowl, also on  the north shore of Vancouver, and being  developed by the provincial government, will  be kept open for cross-country skiing this  Winter, with two alpine lifts and a daylodge  expected to bo added for the 1975-70 ski  season. '  '7',. Gibson Pass ski area in Manning  Provincial^ Park, 145 miles cast ot Vancouver, has abase elevation of 4,500 feot and  a long season. Two chnlrllfts open up Intermediate and advanced skiing on two  faces, whllo a,, T-bary.twin fopo tow and  beginners lift servo tlie less' Intrepid skiers,  The area Is six miles off Highway 3, with skl-  weck accommodation for 80 persons at  ..Manning ,^orlit^_dRMUhpJurn.6tt,.c(wn'i-  plcto daylodge facilities aro available; nt tho  lift arca.     7 :  Hemlock Valley, near Harrison Hot  Springs, 70 mllos cast of Vancouver, Is ono of  many areas suffering from thq supply and  demand crises with regard to now construction ��� Hemlock planned to complete 70  condominium units this senson but It Is  unlikely they will be ready for this winter,  Tlio elegant1 Hot Springs Hotel, 20 miles  away, Is n pleasant resort experience for  visiting Valley skiers.  Last season tho area added a now  bcglnnor-lntcrmcdIntG chair lift to Its larger  3,700 ft. chair, rising 1,020 ft. to Uio edge of  Uio bowl, Tho government Is at present  upgrading tho nlnc-mllo access rpnd to  Moro detailed Information on west coast,'  skiing can be obtained by contacting the  Canadian Government Offlco of Tourism,  Ottawa, Ontario K1A OHO.  Motorists should bewans of Icy^conditions  on bridges and overpasses during the winter  nnd spring monUis. Roadways on these  structures may bo Iced over, even though  highways nro generally bono dry, heenhso  winds blowing beneath bridges quickly cool  the steel and concrete whllo the noil beneath  adjacent roadway acts as a "heat pa<y. I   I  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 27,1974  ji--  i     i  *   ���! ���''' Ui-- 7 ���      ,;      '*���'��� .'     "'   '      " '   'li ��  '  ��- ��� *        - m - *������  ��������  .jaw.    ��� ���    1/  "    ��� ft.-  y^j  Gibsons Winter CiuJb ....  f,  k-i'  f%.'r.  ai-  -��������� ��=3f r  ' ill  t  i.1*  -vas  3;  f - r}r    ���  ~':^Jl    1.1/ h   i^r  ���  -V tli  1 f     J^w���  --.; ir.  ���**�����* ���F^&L.-    ___���.   <|    . <     _���'  .7w5f-v !/*  i  "-.-.^ r<<yy.^ '.J��.,    l'loi*P   V-'S'  -.  >.-���    'i-rVs^g, *���'���*���u ''yT-'.I ��y*��|   ���   .'.  WORK IS PROGRESSING on the new  Elphinstone Secondary. The projected  opening date, for the new school is  September 1975, and officials are op-  Petit ion presses ior tree removal  ���J s  timistic about the project finishing on  schedule. The new school will feature a  full cafeteria and full gymnasium when  completed. The students are presently  attending the school on two shifts.  ��� Times photo  GIBSONS ��� A group of Cochrane Road  residents has petitioned council.to remove  dangerous trees between. Cochrane and  Burns Roads.'  "We have taken the liberty of removing  Gibsons Pentecostal  HIGHWAY & MARTIN  Sundoy School 9:45 a.m.  Services 11:00 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.  PHONE 886-7107  Pastor: Gerry Foster  several tall trees and have found them to  (have) butt rot, and we feel, with winter  conditions, this could prove dangerous to our  property."  The petition, organized by Mr. and Mrs.  D.G. Legh, noted that undergrowth in the  Cochrane Road area was so heavy that  "having this removed would certainly help to  maintain: better drainage." -  Aid. Bill Laing said that several tall trees  in the area were leaning at a "pretty-  precarious angle."  As the public works chairman, he was  instructed to look into the matter.  Come On In For Our  FIRST ANNIVERSARY SAL1  'Tuesday, December 3rd  through Saturday, December 7th  \%L OFF aii     ,  /U TV's and Appliances  I had a chance to go out to Sechelt a while,  ago and help the new curlers learn the game.  Did I enjoy it!   It   is   hard   to   explain   the   happy__  comradeship that was present there. People  getting a chance to know each other and  learn the game. Adults and kids were learning together and enjoying each- other's 7  company. It was a real good feeling. I can  hardly wait for the ice in Gibsons next year.  Get your membership now because if  Sechelt's turnout is any indication, memberships will be very scarce once we get  started. Membership forms are available,  from the Royal Bank or the Bank of Montreal  in Gibsons. They are also available from  many members or phoneme at 886^2184 and I  will see you get one.  This week I promised an article on  delivery of the stone. A proper delivery is  important if you are to get that 42 pound rock  down the ice. You place the ball of your right  foot (or left foot if you are left handed) in the  hack with the arch firmly pressed against the  back. Squat down with your other fBot  Job placement  service eyed  ^     GIBSONS ��� Increased job opportunities'  j for women in the Gibsons area will be the  main objective of a job placement servite  proposed by a local woman.  In requesting a business licence, Stella .  Mutch explained to village council:  ��� "Our aim is to fill any full- or part-time.  Work positions that the community may  require. The main objective is to stimulate  job opportunities for women on the Peninsula."  She said that employers who found  workers through the service would be  charged 10 per cent of the employee's first  pay cheque.  Aldermen tabled the business licence,  application for further consideration. '  In last week's issue, we stated that Robert  Hill of Halfmoon Bay was fined $350 at  provincial court and banned from driving for  three months for refusing to take a  breathalyzer test^  In fact, the accused was Robert Hill of 360  West 26th Street, North Vancouver.  We apologize for any embarassment this  error might have caused Mr. Hill of Halfmoon Bay.  ^^^9i^^aimmmtwi^t^mmmm��ttMtmt^m0tm0^ttmtt^0tg^tm^^*��^  TOTEM CLUB  FUSSMYS, 8:���� p.m.  _ INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  ft DOOR PRIZE #  slightly forward. Sit down on the heel which  is in the hack. Hold your broom by the handle  down near the straw and extend it along your  arm to the side. The broom acts as a counter  balance to the rock in your other hand and if  you are a slider it will act as an outrigger for  your slide.  Cradle the rock in your fingers with the  thumb resting on top. Do not grip the rock  with the palm of your hand. Now, still from  the squat position, push the rock slightly  ahead of you (you make the initial aim at the  broom at this time) then draw the rock back  with a pendulum like motion avoiding any  bend of the elbow, at the same time bringing  your free leg to the side and back.  As you draw the rock and free leg back,  the leg in the hack should straighten to lift  the body. You are now in the back swing  position. Now you must bring the rock and  your free leg forward.  Just before your foot leaves the hack you  should bend low over your leading leg and  extend your trailing leg well out behind you.  The ladies may in the beginning, have a  , little difficulty throwing the rock, but within  a short time you will be able to make any shot  a man can make. If you have an electric  kettle at home, empty the water, coil the cord  and practice your delivery* You, will be  surpised how easy it is to get a rock down the  ���ice with the correct delivery.  A benefit dance is planned to aid Sechelt's  fire victims.  The Jones family lost their home and all  possessions in a fire November 10 in Sechelt  and a group of Sechelt citizens have  organized a dance with proceeds going to the  family.  The dance will be held November 30 at the  Old Legion Hall in Sechelt from 9 a.m. to 1  p.m.  Tickets for the dance are on sale at  Whitaker House this week. Admission is $5 a  couple or $2.50 a single.  ��_������!> BUBBMMUirl  ������������������M����j����jiirori_  ���������um����������������u��a_��M��n��ajm.r i_ _���������.__�� j��mj����  of cJDistlnction  TO FIT  EVERY BUDGET FROM  ��  3L  oorcovermos  LTD.        ^  Gibsons    ��    886-7112  & Carpets ���& Tiles  -& Linoleums -fa Drapes  9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tues. - Sat.  CLOSED MONDAYS  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9  We NOW HAVE A MEW SHOWROOM IM SECHELT  located in the new offices of Trail Bay Design  at the traffic light  ��  Phone 885-2713  V  &  *5  Top. Quality motor Cruisers  by  'i'%  til'  on Display in our Show Lot.  Express Cruiser  ^ ^Hsijqy  ...'Wtt'pajiWt.  I i'i  '*"! ,"* \_7  a  <>>���.���    ;a.,.��  r k '  /?IW.tl vjsfflr  Jtltumhhyu  'i ���  ��������'"_ai,-'".'__. '      .,l'*i'_     *  "������^  uitei  %v  '<   '��   , > p, 7 .     i 'i I""1   p7'. 7m'"'   '*.'<_  ^...-Hrr*"*  -.-TV-     '.      . -v.         ~~y.    '     ���   ������  a*��� f 'ft   ", ,.     /��. ' V."    ,    ' ��..������;  if, I        *      " '���*"'' *-" ' 'v     '".'   '���{.   l ,. :1 ���"-*" '��� 'V^fe*  IVf-i*. ,       ��� ��� - - a       .��,,.      f I   ?>,&ht  ���   V   l.v'��m��an����i��.,tij��..-._>_l im ..,.w,.�������inpn ���rt��� n n pp�������ipi.^.��<iri.i.��_._.i*.jmA����_..M^l|:*','<,  COWRIE ST. SECHELT  Epsa  Wfy^^  '^v^w jQl  Authorized Dealers of  and  iULL  n  have acquired the ultimate automatic  skate sharpener available.  See our Selection of  TRICYCLES  YCIB ..for ;.YOUNaQ$TER  ���-,.- .''and',;!  Come in and Layaway your Christinas Gifts  SPECIAL PRICES ON GOALIE EQUIPiENT  & TEA^ SWEATERS  iauer  turn  Corn Brooms  Nylon Mark II Brooms  N^onltt^  SLIMUS  PHONE 885-2512 i ..
»■*    «£V-_ a.'V,"V.> j.."*.
.      ;.      »,•'..•; !J-.T"'~1
.•   ■        v,,-''.-.v\".~.*-i,'i
■■   ■   » . *.      ■ '•  e      a. i
sing boat
MADEIRA >ARK~ Police are on the
lookoutvfor a 17 foot K&C fibreglass. boat
reported stolen Nov. 19 from Bargain Harbour. < - ' - ,
- The vessel, owned by Beaver Island-
resident CecU Clements, has a white hull and
turquoise deck with two-inch black grooves.
Its registration number is 1K511.
Tlie boat is powered by a 95 HP Mercury
outboard motor. - r
Anyone having information about the
whereabouts of the vessel should contact the
Sechelt RCMP detachment. ,
Wednesday, November 27,1974
f       >
/ ^  •    ' ^
The Peninsula Times
Page A-7
Be kind. Remember everyone you meet is
fighting a hard battle. -
Halfmoon Bay Happenings
Mrs. Roma Schut?, who died in hospital at
Squamish on November 1, at the age of 47,
was at one time a resident of Halfmoon Bay.
Nearly twenty years ago while her
husband Jim Schutz was distributor for Shell
Oil in this area, they rented the Ross
Conquest house on the Redrooffs trail, but
later,, they moved to Squamish.
Mrs. Schutz had been ill for several years ,
and bore her long illness with great courage.
She is survived by her husband, Jim, three
daughters, Maryanne, Carolyn, Vicki, son
Jim and two grandchildren.- Maryanne and
Vicki are married and Carplyn has a wedding planned for April.
Most community activities have their
share of problems and headaches for the
organizers and running a film programme is
no exception. Mrs. Thea Leuchte was faced
with one of these problems last Thursday,
when only one of the two parcels of films sent
by British Airways arrived in time for the
film show.
However, with the generous co-operation
of School District No. 46 which loaned her
some films, she was able to offer a complete
and interesting programme.
Among the School Board films was one
based on the Indian legend of how the loon
got its necklace. Particularly interesting
were the handsome Indian masks worn by
the actors.
"Legend of the Raven" portrayed some of
the magnificent carvings of the Eskimos of
Baffin Island. At Old Masset in the Queen
Charlotte Islands was shown the carving and
raising of a Totem pole and some of the
- 'ceremonial-' and—poflatch-danees-"of-Hher*
•Haidas:^       Hf"r' " ""'  J,"''i ' "
Films loaned by British Airways covered
Hongkong and Fiji. "Week in Hongkong"
portrayed a city with its old Chinese,
ceremonies and yet so much that is new and
modern. There were shots of Hongkong's
Festival of Fashion, the first of its kind in
Asia, which shows the city as a leading
fashion centre of the world, comparable with
London and Paris.
The film about Fiji pictured this beautiful
island With its glorious beaches and handsome people as a popular tourist resort. The
film included some traditional Fiji music by
the Suva Choral Group.
Next film show, on December 5, will be on
Austria and will be the last show until
February 1975.
The Ladies' Auxiliary to the Welcome
Beach Community Association met at the
home of Mrs. B. McCrady last Friday with
the chief business before the meeting being
the planning of the Christmas dinner on
December 14.
Members are asked to claim their tickets
not later than December 7. The caterer will
again by Mrs. Mary Kingston who catered
the last two Christmas dinners for the
association with amazing success in spite of
unforeseen difficulties!,
Two years ago, she and her helpers
served a wonderful dinner to almost 70
—by Mary Tinkley
people in spite of a frozen water system. Last
year, a tree fell across the power lines
causing a power failure on the afternoon of
the dinner. It says a lot for Mrs. Kingston's
optimism and perserverance that she has
agreed to try yet again, so let's keep our
fingers crossed for her.
Returned from a trip to Reno are Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Burrows, who didn't have any
spectacular success but did not come home
quite broke either. They report that the
weather was perfect and quite warm.  -
Al and Joan Mackereth are rejoicing in
the safe arrival of their fourth grandchild, a
boy, born to their son Douglas and his.wife'
Teresa at Prince Rupert.
Spending a few days in the area last week
visiting old friends were Mrs. Sue Browning
and her son Jim. At their Welcome Beach
cottage were Mr. and Mrs. Bert James.
Guests of Mrs. B. McCrady were her son
Frank and his family from Burnaby. At the
Alex Ellis home was nephew John Bardahl of
Swift Current.
TOW TRUCK operator took over half-
an-hour to pull camper free Nov. 23
after vehicle was discovered in ditch on
Highway 101 near Nor'west Bay road.
Driver, was later identified as Curtis
Vincent Prime of Texada Island! Police
are investigating.
Trouble in the community? Meetings,
marches?/ Any room for prayer? For a
deeper sense of God's presence and
Broadcast this Sunday over many stations
including: GIVB 1470 Kcs at 9:30 a.m.
A Christian Science radio series
1  SPEC!
Return from Vancouver: Late afternoon scheduled flight.
Mon : Thurs. inclusive. Travelling  time 1/2 hr._
For Reservations Phone:
SECHELT 8S5-22I4    VANCOUVER 685-4922
Tasd company
changes hands
Sechelt Taxi has changed hands.
Barry Innes of Sechelt reports he has
purchased the taxi company from Lyle
Edmonds. Ttie change took effect November
Innes sajd he is taking immediate steps to
zm^ffl\ti%3iscmz~czr7"~" **;
"I hope to have four cars serving the area
by the end of the month," Innes said, "we
want to try to give the area better service."
He said the company will continue to
operate from the bus depot in Sechelt, but the
radio communication in the cabs has been
upgraded to give the cabs a longer radio
"We're going to do everything we can to
upgrade the business,". Innes said:
PHONE: 88WJ151
OR 8864848
yV.'^gHfe'BtlJwM.pgj-MJIJ.iiw -r...:.-^. ps1 Vi'giK.Set.jP
is^for-.givmg . • .
fa pie
Local $7.00
 7, iJn.,.ConadiiJ8.00
in U.S. '10.00
Overseas * 11.00
/ CBC highlights .. ���  >   , o  Page A-8 The Peninsula Times Wednesday, November 27,1974  ���>��..'  Mindful of .the ,present" interest in  nostalgia, singeivcomposer Sylvia Tyson  takes a "Backward Glance" at her own past  on CBC's The Entertainers, Sunday at 7:03  p.m. . ���  Sylvia recalls impressions, from her  formative years in third .person style, songs  from her childhood, the popular songs of the  time on the radio, practicing the piano,  singing in the church choir and school  gleeclub, doing her first solo (Greensleeves),  and her first competition ��� 'You Were On  My Mind; ���a coUage-of music and conversations.  l Sylvia herself is heard on the show, with  Susan Conway taking the part of the young  Sylvia.      - , ���  WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 27  Concern 8:03 p.m. "Kingston" ��� visiting  Kingston one inevitably thinks how pleasant  it would be to live in the town. There is no  heavy industry to pollute, no slums, few  neurotic people problems. Surrounded by  rich Ontario farmland, it has a good  university, big, city entertainment and  shopping, but Kingston's tranquil existence  is being shattered by tension over the large  number of prisons and prisoners.  THURSDAY NOVEMBER 28 J  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. features  the Toronto Mandelssohn Choir. Part 1 the  choir sings works by Harry Somers, Ralph  Vaughan Williams, Andre Prevost, and  Charles Stanford in St. James' Cathedral,  Toronto. Part II Kirsten Traphagen talks  with some of those associated with the choir  over the years, including its oldest living  member, who sang for troops enbarking for  the First World War and earlier in the  children's choir in 1910.  Jazz Radio Canada. 10:30 p.m. features  pianist Joel Shulman and Ted Moses, sax and  Nimmon 'n' Nine plus Six.1 A review of the  new Paul Horn album and ah item from the  Montreux Jazz Festival. ~  FRIDAY NOVEMBER 29  School  Broadcast  2:03  Understanding  your Government ��� a look at some of the  changes in the political process in the last  "decade.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. CA Stinging  Taste of Leather' is for boxing. fans ���  dealing with the contribution Maritimers  Donations sought...  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE      y    \  have made to boxing, from George Dixon in  the late 1800's to Art Hafey of Stellerton, N.S.  The Bush and the Salon 9:03 p.m. the  second of George Ryga's contemporary  . reinterpretations of B.C. history Measure for  Measure in the Pioneer Court, Highest Judge  in the Highest Court and the Camp McKinney  Robbert.  SATURDAY NOVEMBER 30  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. A native  drama group toured several Indian communities iii Nova Scotia this year. Through  plays and dramatizations they communicated the culture and beliefs of  Glooscap's People, the Micmacs.  Opera by Request 3:03p.m. Special final  program, excerpts from William Tell, War  and Peace, Pearl Fisher, Mikado and Romeo  * and Juliet. - ,  Symphony Hall 6:30 p.m. Montreal  Symphony, Pinchas Zukerman, violin.  CBC Stage 8:03 p.m. The Year of Our  Lord, a devotional sequence in prose, verse  . and music. ��� Text from  the writings  of  Christina Rossetti, the Bible and liturgical  books.  Anthology 10:30 p.m. My Summer of '42 ���  story by .Victor Carl Friesen, a young  Saskatchewan writer, also Fredericton  Poets. "���  Orchestral Concert 11:03 p.m. Vancouver  Symphony conducted by Simon Streatfield,  Donald Bell, bass-baritone. Op 87 R. Strauss;  Brebeuf;' R.M. Schafer; Pictures at an  Exhibition, Moussorgsky, arranged Ravel.  SUNDAY. DECEMBER 1  NHL Hockey 4:03 p.m. Toronto Maple  Leafs vs Detroit Redwings.  The Entertainers 7:03 p.m. A Backward  Glance biographical documentary about  singer-composer Sylvia Tyson. Also int-  terview with the cast and the music from the  new English musical about the Beatles.  CBC Playhouse Prairie Drive by  Margaret Hollingworth ��� a psychological  thriller about an artist from Montreal who  runs out of gas near a prairie crossroads.  What had been a minor inconvenience turns  put to be much more threatening. Produced  by Norman Newton in Vancouver.  Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. weekly report  from La Belle Province.  MONDAY DECEMBER 2  identities 8:30 p.m. Finnish Canadian  'Athletics, a documentary exploring the attitudes and successes of Finnish Canadian  athletes.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  Terry Mulligan presents BIM, singer-  composer f rrm Fort St. John and T-Rex rock  group.  TUESDAY DECEMBER 3  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Part 1  Gustav Hoist, Planet Maker was prepared in  honour of the composers centennial by writer  and critic Kenneth Winters and producer  Jeffrey Anderson. Born in Cheltenham, Sept.  21, 1874, Hoist earned himself a place in  British musical history for helping to liberate  his country's music from Germanic,  domination. Heard on the program are Sir  '"Michael Tippet, conductor Sir Adrian Boult,  -the composer's daught Imgen Hoist, Dr.  Edmund Rubbra, eminent symphonist and a  former student of Hoist.  Part II ��� Hoist Choral program. String  ensemble and CBC Winnipeg Singers.  Part HI ���Marlow's End by Helmut  Meissenbuttel,.an imaginary dialogue between American satirist. Ambrose Bierce  (1842-1914) and English poel Christopher  Marlowe (1564-93).  Touch the Earth 10:30 Interview with Kris  Krisofferson.  TELEVISION  WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 27  5:00 p.m. On Location In Winnipeg by  Bike.  8:00 p.m. The Nature of Things visits  Ellesmere Island only 600 miles from the  North Pole.  8:30 p.m. Muslcamera The Voice in the  Fingers ��� history of the Great Highland  bagpipes filmed on location in Scotland.  9:30 p.m. A Third Testament Malcolm  Muggeridge talks about the English poet and  artist William Blake.  10:30 First Person Singular Part 6 ���  Prelude to War.  THURSDAY NOVEMBER 28  9:00 Nana Mouskouri Special  FRIDAY NOVEMBER 29  9:00 p.m. Wayne and Sinister Special  MONDAY DECEMBER 2  ,10:00 p.m. The Oldtimers the Northwest  Territories.  Kiwanis Village celebrates  first Y0'ar of occupancy  GIBSONS ��� Kiwanis Village, the senior  citizen's housing project on North Road, built  and operated by the local Kiwanis Club, is  celebrating its first year of occupancy.  The attractive, three wing, single storey  building, which cost over $300,000, accomodates seven married ' couples and  thirteen single senior citizens.  In addition to low rental accomodation,  Kiwanis Village offers tenants a congenial  meeting room with piano and free laundry  facilities.  The project was made possible by cash  donations and other support from local  merchants and individuals. A non-profit  organization ��� the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  Village Society ��� was established to operate  the development.  Tax deductable contributions towards the  upkeep of Kiwanis Village may be left at the  Gibsons branch of the Royal Bank or mailed  to Box 815, Gibsons.  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gorry Foitor,  Wo live in an impersonal society and  sometimes you probably feel you are just a  number. You are not asked your name but  rather your account'number or social In-,  surance number, And often no ono seems to  care. Everyone ls so busy and involved With  their own problems and cohccjrns that you  'don't seem to fatter to rinyono. Even In  somo homes family mombors do not scorn to  have time for ono'another.  But thoro is someone who cares. Ills name  Is Jesus and to Him you are not n number but  "Tverylin^  corned with your state of affairs l'eKardless ,  of who ybu arc. You liavo a friend In Jesus'  ChrlStT^Wriend U"����t will stick closer than a  brother. Perhaps you feel, very alone and  unwanted, No one seems to hayo tlmo for you  anymore nnd mnybo you nro not Suro not ono  person loves you. Often theso feelings accompany suicide and how sad und trn|.lfc this  But 1 nm sharing with you one who can  holp, Josuh Christ lovos you so much that Ho  was willing to die for you, Now If Ho.dld that  much don't you think Ho will nnd can take  enrq of your present needs.!.  Oh, my friend, you must opon your heart  to Him,'Plonso trust In Mm for Ho cares for  ,,..yq.i,lremln(l7ou^  nnd Ills nnmo Is Jems.'���>  Anyone interested is invited to attend the  annual meeting of the Kiwanis Village  Society, slated Nov. 28 at the Cedars Inn,  Gibsons.'The proceedings get underway at 8  pm.  Sri'..'gifrLv^p,i,r,iaiiiiPi.'i,ir.i}i'i;toi.'..i;..pl..l  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday Services  Sechelt:  ��� Holy Family  , Sat. at 6 p.m. ,  'Sunday at 9 a.m.  Pastor: Rev. Father E. Lehner  885-9526  Gibsons:  ,. St. Mary's  Sun. at 11 a.m.  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  ���MlbimHf IS? ���ffirg".'^  Come On In For Our  FIRST ANNIVERSARY SALE  Tuesday, December 3rd "H (flOZ.   OFF All  through Saturday, December 7th. J,U /0 TV's and Appliances  a��li��i.ii.i.iil,111%pin", inWi  7  ;    ���"    ...-<^  Weighs only 12 PoMnda  Pul|a In oxcors ol ono ion,  "    Gronnnnm, Homolllo XI-1 J? nnd mini WINCH,  An pxcoliontrltfjhtwolqht and powerful comblnnllon to  ..mill). lumtoiB nnd ihono In nootl ol pulling pqvynr. Cntfy thin  ionm lo hnvo poilnblp, poworlul h6|p gelling vohlcloo  Ihioiifjh mud nnd nnow nnd lo movo nnmo ovor dllllo'ull terrain.  " Boo ll lor youruoll, Goi n Iroo ciomonSttnllon  nt your I inmolltn donlor,todny,  ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH', -Socholt"--  SKIWICESIpVERY SUNDAY!  8;.tO nnd 10 a.m.  ..'SUNDAY SCHOOL:. 10 n.m.  THRREV. N.vL GODKIN, 8834640  SECHELT     ,  chain saw centie  Cowrie Street 885-8626  s^swmmmmmmaaBm  IE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  (E.&O.E.)  o     BOX-128, SECHELT, B.C.  CORNER OF TRAIL AND COWRIE     .,"    ,���~, :   f  WEST SECHELT���TREED LOT, #3-246  Frontage of 110', depth exceeds 230'. An excellent residential lot  zoned R2 (mobile homes permitted). Paved rood, regional water,  hydro ond phone. FP >$ 14,000, DP $7,000; balance at 9%%. C.  n     R. Gathercole,  886-2785 eves.  , REDROOFFS RD.���NEAR HALFMOON BAY ' #3-295  Post and beam 2 bedroom waterfront home on 6/10 of on acre  of lovely pebble beach on landscaped lot. This home has 1500 sq.  ft. of spacious living area with a large den with Findlay fireplace.  Concrete steps down to the beach and there is safe moorage oue  ' in front for your boat. This home is VLA approved, all electric  and is medallion rated. PAT MURPHY, 884-9487. FP $79,000.  SANDY HOOK RD.���NEAR INLET l   " #3-315  $38,000 on terms. $6,000 down, plus Govt.~2nd ;Mortgage of  $2,500 puts you in thi_s good 3 bedroom home on 2.7 acres  wooded land. Own well and pressure system, it's the best offering ot these terms. All good cash offers seriously considered.  PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves, or DON HADDEN, 885-954 eves.  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE #3-298  Do you want a quiet waterfront retreat with no roads or cars?  We have a few parcels of evergreen forest, 5 to 10 acres each.  Minimum of 250' waterfront and stream through most lots. Located 22 miles'north of Sechelt by water or air only. Fly in with  Tyee Airways from Sechelt or Vancouver, or use your own boat.  See preview in our office. Prices start at $27,000 with 25% down.  DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves. Vancouver 689-5838 (24 hrs.).  VIEW HOME���HOPKINS LANDING ���   ' #3-3-292  Look out over Howe1 Sound from the living room of this attractive  two bedroom home on Marine Drive. There's a fireplace too, plus  two bedrooms, dining area,- kitchen and bathroom. Complete rental  suite below for revenue. An excellent retirement situation. Store  and post office handy, and only minutes from Langdale or'Gibsons.  FP. $42,000, about half cash required. JACK WHITE, 886-2935  eves.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS SUBDIVISION        ^ #3-274  .Excellent corner lot 8O'xlO0'  in new subdivision near Sechelt  arena. Only a short walk to beach. Water and hydro available.  FP $11,500, DP $8,500, balance 10% interest under agreement  for sale. C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-2785 eves!  WATERFRONT ACREAGES ON REDROOFFS RD.  Several waterfront acreages from % of an acre to  1.89 acres  from  80'  waterfrontage to   100'.  These are reasonably   priced  because some are bluff, and some have a steep descent to the  waterfront. Prcied from $18,500 to $21,500. PAT MURPHY, 885-  9487 eves.  DAVIS BAY MoVeL���BUSY, BUSY #3-221  All for. man and wife this 10 unit motel with 1 bedroom living  quarters is beautifully maintained, well equipped. Shows ever  increasing gross income, and right by best beach in area. Requires  $60,000 ~cash. Gooa" terms on balance. All compact area, easy  work, good living and security. PETER' SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  WATERFRONT DELUXE . #3-256  Fully modern 2 bedroom home on a level sandy waterfront lot.  1236 sq. ft. on main floor, 1200 sq. ft. on bottom level. Rich  carpets, Georgia marble fireplace in large living room. Beautiful  Spanish design kitchen. Fully finished rec._room and hobby shop.  Large "L" shaped sundeck, looks up scejfic Sechelt Inlet. Tastefully landscaped lot is 75'xl82'. FP $35,000, $50,000 down.  DON HADDON, 885-9J&4 eves.  i  TUWANEK WATERFRONT #3253  Over  18,000 sq. ft., approximately  90'  Sechelt Inlet frontage.  Excellent southerly view up the inlet. Hydro,  phone and Water  available._Zoned R2, mobile home permitted. FP $30,000. C. R.  GATHERCOLE, 886-2785 ves.  I  DAVIS BAY���VIEW LOTS % #3-033  A dandy high-up view lot. Zoned Rl, nicely treed, water and  hydro, a very quiet area of new homes, have been perc. tested  ' by vendor. Offered now at  13,000. Let me show you over this  property, you'll be convinced.   PETER SMITH,   885-9463  eves.  HIGHWAY ACREAGE #3-309  48 acres on Highway 101 is zoned Rural Holdings. Permitted uses  include tourist accommodation, professional practice and mobile  residences. This property does not appear to be in the agricultural  land resevre .FP $66,000, will consider half down. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  HOME ON ACREAGE v V* #9-3-283  Only two miles from Gibsons, just off "101", over 15 acres of  good land, 2% acres cleared, fenced, driveway, duckpond, lawns  and gardens. Attractive small home, recently renovated most at-  tractively. $62,500. Buyer might assume $27,500 mortgage. JACK  WHITE, 886-2935 eves.  EXTRA SPECIAL PRICE!! NOT LEASE! #17-3-317  Own your, home and property at sunny Selma Park. Full price only  $20,000. Large-for-areo lot nearly landscaped 62x124. Just a  stones throw from the sea. Carport ond approx. .700 sq. ft. well  maintained home. Reduced by 5 ,to 20 for quick sale. BOB, 885-  9461   eves.  ROBERTS CREEK���VACATION  LAND #3-289  Near level treed lot, zoned R2. Frontage of 73' on Henderson  Ave.,'1 depth 404'. Building site cleared. Half mile above safe Mos-  croft' Beach only 20 min. from Langdale. Excellent location for  holiday camp, home later. FP $12,000. Offers. C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-2785 eves.  MASON RD.���SMALL HOME J3:}8}  2 bedroom home, approx. 740 sq. ft., nicely finished inside. Modern 3 piece bathroom; on regional water and hydro. Approximately  Vz acre lot which is level and has some fruit trees. PAT MURPHY,  885-9487 eves.  SECHELT INLET���WATERFRONT HOME #3-235  Waterfront of 68', ond very private, nice evergreens and arbutus  trees. Good 2 bedroom home, all concrete foundation, part basement. Electric heat, plus stone fireplace, Has boom and winch to"  remove boat from water, also concrete drive and parking area.  All this for $47,000 half cash or good all cash offers get a hard  look, PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  WEST SECHELT���SEMI  WATERFRONT    ' #3-273  4 bedroom homo on 2 full floors, 2 baths, 2 fireplaces, auto, oil  furnace, sundeck, carport. Built 10 years ago on gentle slope,  ono acre lot overlooking Trail Islands. Less than a block to public  beach. An excellent buy in these times at only $60,000. DON  HADDON, 885-9504 eves.    ���  SCENE THE VIEW? L    ��� n  #23-3-280  Yes sir! There's a full 269' of waterfront to this 2.9 aero estate.  Lots of room to expand the present lovely landscaping. Quaint  Engllsh-Tudor-typo 3 bedroom homo features a living room built  to "bring In" the outdoors and a novel finish kitchen, reminiscent of an old sailing ship's captain's quarters, Separate. Tudor  Stylo" A-frame guest quarters, All for $89,000, Cash offers Invited. View by appointment, call BOB, 885-2235 ovoss.     .  REDROOFFS - WATERFRONT   LOT  #23-3-290  Wooded lot; level to road for about  150'. then undulations down tobeach, Magnificent view. FP. $18,900.  JACK WHITE, 886-2935 eyes.  '  COMMERCIAL LOTS���SECHELT  VILLAGE      y j #3-306  Thoso 2 commercial lots arc locatod  on Inlot Avo,, and Torcdo St, on  tho cornor, Ono block from tho watorfront and ono block from Main St.  Ideal location for a business enterprise. Reasonably priced at $36,900  for both; PAT MURPHY, 885-9487  ������   eyes, ������ '  i-  MORE THAN ONE ACRE���,  REDROOFFS"RDrk*^""*#24;3i'243  Big lovol lot, ,1QI'x505'. Somo nlea  trcqs. easy accoss from tho road, Subdivision at north ond adds , value,  FP $14,000, JACK WHITE, 886-  2935 ovos,  ROBERTS CREEK #9-3-308  Brand now 1,040' bright, carpotod  homo with carport .and paved drive.  Two bedroom, oloctrlc neat and a-  corn flroplaco, 10' colling in llvlna  room, 70'x20Q' lot with road accoss  both ends, Consider half, cash on  $34,900, Owner will carry balance,  JACK WARN, 886-2681  oyos,  ROBERTS CREEK #11-3-318  1,000 sq. ft, homo on on aero of  vary good soil, 2 bedrooms,with full  . basoment,,Two room,potential In spa-  clous attic, $35,000, $25,000 down  and oprcemont for salo for balancq,  JACK WARN, 886-2681  ovos,  ALL SNUG AND WARM #15-3-233  On a "quiet roo<J otRobcrrsCreok, a  homo, smallbut .cosy.'., and warm.  Nostlod In a park llko sotting with  your own babbling brook, Short walk  to cosy���-almost level watorfront ac.  com, Dam close to an acre Included  In full prlco of 29,500, BOB, 805-  9461  ovoss  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  EVERY BAY ~- Phono "Tiny" Bob for thq lowest priced  Residential Fire Insurance Policy ^ 885-2235 (24 hours)  nmnnmn*mnummnmm*mMwnn*ninmmmn**mnn*nmi&*niin*��mmu**m*mimmnw**mnmmm*  EVERY WEDNESDAY--8:00 p.m,, Bingo, new Legion Building, Sechelt.  EVERY THURS,���8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall.  EVERY FRIDAY ��� >1-3 p.m,, Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift   ,  ,.   Shop,1 Also first Saturday of each month, 10 a.m. to,12 noon  durlna summor months.  ,.������   ��� __,  THURS. afternoons "TQPS'! meeting at Public Hoalth <kntroJ '30.3:00  EVERY TUESDAY���7:30 p.m. Socholt Legion, Hall S.U.D.S, (Socholt  Ups 6\ Downs) Club, Now mombors wolcomo, .  EVERY MONDAY���-2 p.m. S.C.A. No, 69 Carpot Bowling, ;Old Loglon  Hall, Socholt. ���        -..,,..   .,  EVERY THURSDAY���8 p.m. Introductory lecture. Transcondtal Modlta-  tion as taught by Maharlshl Mahosh Yogi, Whltakor Houso, Socholt  "EVERY SATURDAY���2-4"p:m^TWn,scttMddhtarM��tllQt|oh*lntrodllctlon."���  Covvrlo St.. Socholt. 7  EVERY  WEDNESDAY���2   p.m.   Sonlor   Swlngors   Panca ��� group,   Old  Loglon Hall, Socholt, '   ;   .     <.  , Nov, 20��� Annual Mooting Sunshlno Kiwanis Vlllago, G|b8ons, at Codar Inn,'  Everyone wolcomo ��� 0 p.m. ������   ���  Nov,' 29 ���-* Sunshlno Coast Arts Council, general mooting, Whltakor Houso,  Socholt ~ 0 p.m,  Npv, 30 ��� Roborts Crook Hospital Aux, Christmas 0a*aar & Colloo I'qrty,  Loglon Hall, Roborts Crook���10 a,m. - 12 noon,  Nov. 31���7;30 p.m. Modolra Park Firework Dl5nlay7E!orn. Sc|i66|;    ,'.  Poel 2 ��� Gibsons Aroa Guldo toadors and 'Parents Mooting at Elions Glass,  Pratt Rd. ��, Hwy, 101 ��� 10 p,m, ' 7'  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  nJ  Multiple Listing Servico  Vancouvor   Roal   Estata  Doard  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  LEVEL WATERFRONT LOT���WILSON CREEK #16-3-319  Not much of this kind of waterfront around, lot almost level to  sandy beach, nice view too! Lease land, paid for until 1993, then  renewable. Two small cottages on the property, useable, could be  updated. Only $-1,000 full price. JACK WHITE, 886-2935-eves.  CARRY ON VIEW #17-3-212  Either way���full window walls compliment the view from comfortable 24'x24' living  room.  You  won't  believe the size of this_  waterfront house,   unless you have seen thru  this  immaclllate  home. Features not to be found in the common home.  Please!  By appointment only! Call MR. KENT, 885-2235 eves.  POPULAR DAVIS BAY Y*    #3-266R  Spacious 3 bedroom home. Massive fireplace, W-W carpets, double  plumbing. Covered patio, outdoor fireplace, double carport.  Exceptionally large landscaped lot���and much more. FP $54,900.  C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-2785 eves.  SOUTHWOOD RD.���REDROOFFS #3-291  Level welltreed comer lot, Vz acre approx. Hydro available. Well  water indicated by surrounding homes. Lovely building site. Come  to where it is peaceful and enjoy that.country feeling. FP $11,000.  .   PAT MURPHY, 885-9487 eves.    f  DAVIS BAY���GROWTH AREA CORNER LOT - #3-243  This is o really good view lot, front on black topped road, easy  driveway access off side road. Nice small evergreens, no heavy  clearing. Hydro, water and cable vision to lot line. Just $4,000  down, on full price of $12,500, or bring a cash offer���we'll,take  it to the owner. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves._    7   .  SECHELT VILLAGE LOTS #19-3-316  Two of them side by side, each one 63'xl20', facing Hackett  Park. Two road frontage. A very handy location for your new  ������home. $12,500 each JACK WHITE, 886-2935 eves.  SECHELT INLET WATERFRONT #3-249  Permanent 2 bedroom waterfront home on 100' beach. Arbutus  and 'evergeen trees. It's "2 level"���2 bedrooms and 4 pee. bath  on top, living room, dining, kitchen, utility and 2 pee. bath down.  Sun deck faces water. Much W-W carpeting. Wood panel and  gyproc. Fine electrical fixtures. Range and fridge included. Excellent for swimming and boating. FP 49,000. Will consider some  terms. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.   ,  MINI-FARM���WAKEFIELD * y4 #3-215  Get away from the hustle and bustle of the city and come and  enjoy country living at its best. This 4.6 acres is fully cleared  and fenced, with a bam, workshed and equipment building, own  well on property, small orchard, with a 3 bedroom older type  home, with carport and also a cabin. All this and no pollution.  FP $65,000 with $30,000 down, balance at 11 %. PAT MUR-  PHY, 885-9487 eves,  SELMA PARK���VIEW LOT #3-190  Gentle slope to the S.W. on this Gulf view lot, situated on a  paved road in a quite area of new homes. Hydro, phone, cable TV  and regional water on road. FP $14,900. DON HADDEN,, 885-  9504 eves.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS���WHERE THE ACTION IS  Minutes from downtown Sechelt, road being paved, this is THE  PLACE to buy now. New homes going up all around, why not  yours? Homeowners will havo mooring privileges in private "marina". View lots, waterfront lots priced from $11,500 to $19,500.  Let us drive you around this interesting development. Call PAT  MURPHY, 885-9487, C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-2786 or JACK  WHITE, 886-2935 eyes.  NEAR MARINA���SECHELT INLET #3-169  Walking distance to excellent marina, hydro, water and phone.  Lot size 50x217', zoned OK for mobile home or cottage. Priced  ot $8,000, owner looks at offers. Only 5% miles from Sechelt.  PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  DAVIS BAY #3-176  Two bedroom retirement homo with attached carport and small  garden shed on vlow lot just 2 blocks from tho beach pt Davis  Bay. FP $28,000, Prefer cash. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eyes.  I  pi  I  i  i  \  j  N  i  i  AGENCIES LTD.  Phono 885-2235 (24~Ho��r��) 0ox 12^ Secholt, B.C.   _   .   ���.Yancouvftr,.,Phonoi.689-5838^_,_ww^_w,_ w jolly wm its
Excellent Cuisine and Accommodation
11 MILES FROM SECHELT - 865-9998
New executive for No, 69 ...
Section B
Wednesday, November 27,1974
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HEAVY RAIN last week washed out
tons of fill from the recently completed
S-bend bypassnearGibsons.Here,a work
crew dumps rock onto the slide area
before     erosion
undermined    the
DOREEN LEE of Madeira Park got
more than she bargained for recently
when she bought a cam of mixed nuts.
Near the bottom/she found a"'piece of
glass the size of a quarter. Mrs. Lee told
The Times she and her children had
been eating the nuts by the handful
when! she came across the foreign object, ''One of my small children could
easily have swallowed it by mistake,"
she said. "Parents should always check
over packaged of nuts and other snacks
before letting their children have
November 6 published a complaint by local
fishermen that they did not have sufficient
notice of a one day opening on October 30 of
areas 14 and 17 for them to take advantage of
G.W. Winsby, district supervisor for
Fisheries Operations in Nanaimo was contacted and had this to say about the complaint.
"Our prime consideration is conservation
of stocks for reproduction which required, of
course, controlled harvesting," Winsby said.
"When water levels in salmon spawning
streams are critically low, as they were at
the particular time of concern and had been
for a very prolonged time (the longest period
_ ,of drought,since 1911) salmon congregate off;
the mouth of the streams and move in and"
out of the river with the tides while waiting
for water levels to rise so that,they may
continue the migration to spawning grounds
"If they are forced to remain outside the
river for an abnormally long period of time,
as was the case this autumn, they deteriorate
physcially and their ability to reach the most
desirable spawing areas in the river is impaired as is their capacity to carry out the
spawing function. Also some may become
stranded and die when moving in and out of
tidal areas of the river.
"We were faced, then, with a situation
which demanded that we decide: one, as to
whether or not there was enough fish in an
area which could be controlled to ensure
adequate escapement to spawning grounds:
two, whether we should wait for rainfall to
ensure upstream movement or harvest fish
before quality deteriorated and, three
whether there was sufficient stock still'
copiing to allow a reasonable fishery. Obviously, if, on account of water conditions In
the streams,fish might be wasted then, of
course, they should be harvested.       ,
"Decisions of this kind are, by necessity,
.delayed as long as possible In order to ensure
• that all up-to-date information is avallablo
and because the situation can change very
quickly. The British Columbia Fishery
Regulations require that 24 hours of notice be
given. However, it is our policy to provide a
longer period of advance notice whenever the
situation will permit such action.'^Winsby
said. -     "•
Past President Hugh Duff, President \
Emery Scott, First Vice-President Robert
, Foxall, second V.P. Jack Busshell, Secretary
Elizabeth Derby, Treasurer L«o Hopper and
Directors, Mrs. Margaret Henschke, Mrs.
Molly Hamilton and Mrs. Jean Sherlock.
The foregoing will constitute, the officers
for No. 69 as decided at the election held at
the Old Legion HaU, Nov. 21.  >
When opening the meeting President
Hugh introduced three distinguished
visitors: Mrs. Laura McWilliams of Vancouver, provincial association president;
retiring treasurer, (to be succeeded by our*
own Adele DeLange) Miss Dorothy Price of
Vancouver and from Pender Harbour, Mrs.
Evelyn Olsen, provincial first vice-president.
We felt not only honored to have these
charming guests but also lucky because to
welcome them to the Sunshine Coast, not
, only did the sun shine after a number of rainy-
days but whilst the meeting was in progress
word was received that there would not be a
ferry strike.
In addressing the meeting later Mrs".
- McWilliams stated her pleasure at being able
to bring greetings from the provincial board.
It had been decided that the president should
■try to visit every Branch during the year,
especially newer ones in order to assist them
in solving problems and bring them up-to-
date on the actions of the executive. Already
•eight had been visited in East Kootenay. A
tour of the Northern part of the province was
being organized. It was also enjoyable and
There is a Finnish branch at Sointula
where no English is spoken she told the
meeting. At Kitiihat there is an all-Indian
branch. She had also visited Massett and
Fort St. John.
The National Convention had been very
fine with every province represented.
Resolutions had been carried asking were.
being presented to the federal requesting
that pensions be brought to $200 a month win
the age reduced to 60 years and the spouse
being eligible for full pension at age 60. In the
event of the death of a spouse that the full
pension should be paid to the survivor f ora—
further six months. That Income Tax
exemptions be raised to $4,000 for a single
person and to $7,200 for couples. That more
funds be provided for senior housing, and
grants should be such that rents do not exceed 25 per cent of the pension. Prescription
drugs, eyeglasses and .dentures should be
made available at cost. Reduced fares be
made available on government transportation systems. Establishment of a
department of senior'citizens affairs would
be requested and the Minister of Health
would be asked to take steps to have the
amount of salt in commercially packed foods
cut to lower levels than presently being used.
Senior Citizens today are a considerable
percentage of the population and should
make their needs known to Ottawa keeping
up the pressure in friendly, reasonable
organized manner. The Legislative Council
Tyould be going to Victoria on Dec. 12 to meet
with the cabinet to discuss Senior's
_ Information had been received that the
provincial government would be opening an
acupuncture clinic at the Vancouver General
early in the New Year.   •
Mrs. McWillianis extended an invitation
for a visit to Silver Harbour, the Senior's
Centre in North Vancouver. Miss Price and
Mrs. Olsen also expressed their pleasure.
Eva Hayward reported for the Fall Tea
and Bazaar Committee and was given an
extra hearty vote of thanks for the super final
results. It was reported that tickets for the
Christmas Dinner to be held Dec. 19 at The
Old Legion Hall at Noon were on sale at a
cost of $2.50 to members. The Association
would pay the rest of the cost from funds
secured at the Bingo Night earmarked for
that purpose.
A letter of appreciation was to be sent to
Dick Proctor former editor of The Times for
the support he had given No. 69 during his
Robert Foxall reported on a meeting he
and President Hugh Duff had held with our
-MP-Jack Pearsall. We were optimistic thatr
our talk might lead to information abdut the,
availability of federal funds towards the:
securing of our own quarters.
The visiting Committee advised that Mrs.^
Corbin and Mrs. Edmonds were presently in!
Hospital. Wishes for a speedy recovery will
be sent. Dave Hayward reminded us of the,
concert to be held in the Elementary School'
Dec. 1 and of the Bus trip to Vancouver on.
Dec. 4. j
. Draws for a hamper was won by a visitor
from Wellington, Ont., Mrs. Phoebe Way. <
The Shop-Easy vouchers were won by
Mrs. Postlewhaite, Robert Foxall, Mary
Watson and Edith Hopper.
A comparison of the temperatures and'
rainfall recorded at the Forest Service
Rangera Station-in Sechelt and the rGowli**
Point Station illustrates the variations which
occur    even   ' within     shoulder-rubbing
The average daytime high temperatures
for the six months May-October are as
Ma Jn Jy Au Se Oc
Sech. 61   67  69  71   69  51
G.P. 57   64  69   66   69   57  ,
Diff. +4 +3 - +5   — -6,
During the same, six months Sechelt
accumulated 12.98 ins. precipitation and
Gower Point 14.04 Ins.
The Sechelt station is located approximately % mile inland from both
Georgia Strait and Sechelt Inlet, a few feet
above sea level in a predominatly cleared ,
and populated area, while the Gower Point
station is at 100 ft. elevation, overlooking the
Strait of Georgia, surrounded still by more
trees than houses. Contributing to Sechelt's
warmer summer temperatures are probably
the absence of storms blowing through^ the
Inlet and the retention of heat In a largely
built up area — the wind chill factor begins ,
to show in October.
AU this means' when you read the weekly
, tcmperatures7 In The Times and say to
yourself "I'm sure It was hotter (colder)
Uian that", you're probably right!
 yuan -' TJAaW-sasaaisw i::*ry~*.i*Bm£xs,-&»tz3 ■
Come On In For Our
Tuesday, December 3rd
through Saturday, December 7th
OA. OFF au
To shade their living room from glare,
one family extended the roof eight feet —
gaining shade, an entry deck, and good
looks. Opening in the new "roof" lets in a
little sun.
Look for a new indicator that tells you
when the filter in your heating or air
conditioning system needs replacing. It's
inexpensive—and easier than remembering.
One couple turned Victorian iron gates
into an unusual headboard, simply by
mounting them on the wall behind their
* *
Posh new apartments built by Aristotle
Onassis feature marble baths, saunas,
micro-wave ovens, and use of wine cellars,
tickertape, and other amenities. And
they're selling well — at $122,000 to
What's YOUR price range? You'll
find a good selection of comfortable homes' at the price you
want to pay at
in Sechelt call 885-2241
7 David Mueller of'Gibsons was fined $100
nnd banned froni driving for one month when
ho pleaded (.ullty nt provlnolnl court to
driving with ft blood-nlcohol level over,00, ,
Judge Larry Eckhart fined tho accused nn
additional $25 for operating a vehicle without
u driver's Uconco.7
"Court wftai told that police snw Mueller
pull onto Highway 101 from a private
driveway nenr Gibsons and travel approximately 100 feet on tho wrong sldo of tho
road. Then, ho sped up to 50 niph In Uio'30
mph zone.
When police pulled Mueller over, ho could
pot pro(luco a (Irlycr'fl licence nn(lsmclldd of	
alcohol, said prosecutor Hugh McCallum,     .
A subsequent'breathalyzer'tost pegged
Mueller's blood-nlcohol level at ,10. Tlio
offense took place Nov. 9.
In other court news, Theodore Donnelly of
Madeira Pari; wis fined $100 for l>ronch of
probation. Under tho terms of nn earlier
probation order, ho was prohibited from
consuming alcohol,
Court was told that Donnelly contravened
this term of the probation order Nov. If) noar
Madeira Pork,
Box 883, Wharf St., Socholt
Across from tho DusDopot
Sliced Side
Fresh Gov't. Inspected Grade 'B'.... Ib.
Smoked, ready to eat   Ib.
Special Low Prices..'.     !
Pro|os»|onol typing
Gostotnor roprodycllon
Announcomoi.."., mlnutos, offlco form*
Calculator*,     lypowrllor*,     olllco
lurnlluro; llllnn coblnoU,
0i3Q o.tn. '•<> 9i00 p,m,
Alpha   1 Ib.
Rlso 'n Shlno
Ubbys  14oz
Closo Up    Red or Green 100 ml.
Mlraclo Whip  32 oz.
Harvest    3 Ib.
»  i  <  t   i  »
Flvo Roses   20 IB. bag
Galnos Dog Moal    4 lb.
Lifebuoy   Bath Slzo 5 oz.
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\,,\i\    ,U„,i(li^.l, ,„, IP  ,4,   I   ,  (PMlH   I i\V
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n>»» nm »a> «n_wnui»n>'i
Pampor Ass't.    6 1/2 oz. tins _2afor'
$«*^ <fft_itk iff)ir" ii iyii& 7 myf%niii#
m d»*B IG_).C._MR^».uk _rUlnkvB
I ''l    WMm ^m t_3_S*/ \3KBkwk  Pi P wIXb^  Willi   H      ^jjBP El fa pi h
tLis Nabob   14oz, tins .,,'.,,,.,.,.,,..•.^" **r
Snocap Frozen   2 lb, pkg,.,'.,.,. '
W  Soups'on :A    $ij   i%ff%
A Chicken Noodle 2 oz,,,.,,.., ,,, <DP for JL hIIH
Ids. i
■ ■• ■ ■■ .'■ , ■'■ ■ "■■". ','■'.■   .i
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Local'.,.....,. ,;. .O lbs.
':<*■■■•■•"#-t-» •'••■**#-■'§'■• "•'"#■'•"•-#**«_"•■•;"
Prices Elfoctlvos Novombor 20th
through 30th.
Wo reserve tho'
right to limit quantities.
885-9416 ���  eta  iBftliV %v "' 11  *vv  f J  ��� t Hi ���'-  Christian Science  On the Christian Science Radio Series/  The TRUTH That HEALS ~ advertised  today's Times today, people tell how prayer  has helped their communities.  Prayer can indeed help our community at^  all times. Prayer invokes infinite power,  6od's power, which is Divine Intelligence,  Love and Wisdom, stronger than any human  force, and brings to us a deeper sense of  God's presence and power. *  <For further information or free literature  please contact the Assistance Committee on  Publications for the Sunshine Coast 885-9778. -  SSs&>*^ Vr "#-7> ���   **--t\  \r^A      j,:>. v      -4��" ������������;��� 7  y  r��s��  'r i ~\ i - ��� /   \ r,     ,r v   ��� i ..      ' .      x  T'      Vv^cVi       ���       A .if  iSp  4��fe_  1***'"'-.  1    a selection of lamps  , |  1 TABLE LAMPS �� ��  I      . ���      a SWAG LAMPS i  COAST IB. i  Oustanding Bible Teacher  from England  Tues., Wed., Thurs., Fri.  Dec. 3rd, 4th, 5th & 6th.  p.m.  Sunday, December 8th.  a.m. &   S p.m.  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road ��� 886-2660  Pastor N.J. Dykes  " A Warm Welcome to All  J  - ���-U.\ ;��*����.  ^ wu.4^4^/KOH4WMv9��uhv>nCWHAi  WHILE MOST youngsters were 'trick  or treating' this Hallowe'en' Gibsons Elementary School pupils spent the  time collecting for UNICEEt As a result  of the fund-raising drive, 'the school  donated $451 for UNICEF, and received  a certificate of appreciation for their  efforts. Colleen Johnson's ;grade 1,  division 13 class, pictured,' collected  more than any other individual class.  Faye Birkin, left, rear, spearheaded the .  drive. At right is Miss Johnston. Class  members are as follows: Back row,  from left, Jay Page, Ron Edmonds,  John Robinson, Bernardine Lee, Tracy  Strom. Second row, from left, Keng Yu  Sim, Steven Dodyk, Kathy Gurney,  Travis Muryn, Deri Kinsey, Brandon  Peterson, Becky Sim. Third row, from  left, Clair Bujan, Rima Turner, Cristine  Coates, Carly Wong, Keith Norris. Front  row, from left, Karl Messner, Tom  Bailey, Laird Goddyn, Brad Krintila,  Danny Hurren, Dean Kennet, Don  Morrison. Absent from photo are Trevor  Epp, Barnardette Huardand Alison  Basey.  Continuing Education education ...  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 27,1974  miiiiiiiiiiniiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmminmmi��mi����">����(  1       Tho United Church       |  of Canada I  SERVICES: 5  St. John's United Church ��� Davis Bay     s  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m. s  Gibtont Unitad Church g  Sunday Services-11:15 a.m. ��  MINISTRY: _  Rev. Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 886-2333 3  r,  '���������������iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiii?  Seaview Road, Gibsons���886-9551  mmf  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS - CREMATIONS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  Dan Devlin  Owner-Manager  S__S^SSa_  ��f  BY KARIN HOEMBERG  886-2225, weekdays 2 to 4 p.m.  .. ."There are almost as many approaches to  children with learning disabilities and  mental retardation as there are human  beings. They do have one thing in common.  That is trying to find the best solutions to the  problems they run into as teachers or  parents.  "Donna Shugar teaches mentally  retarded children on a part-time basis in  Gibsons. She would like to share some of her  thoughts on the situation.  "Imagine for a moment that you are the  parent of a child with a learning problem.  She-he may have a serious hearing loss, a  physical handicap, visual impairment, or  any one of the syndromes that cause mental  retardation. Something hinders a 'normal''  development. Would you know where to turn  for help?  STRAIGHT FORWARD  "Would your doctor be straightforward  about the causes and possible remedies? If  not, would you know of other agencies (e.g.  Public Health, local associations for the  blind, deaf, and retarded) which might be of  help? All too often the potential of such  children is cut short because parents too not  have up-to-date information.  "The early years are most important in  the development of any child and this par-,  ticularly true for the handicapped. The child  who has a stimulating pre-school experience,  will bo better able to cope successful In a  normal school environment. Language  development for the deaf is an example; the  normal child learns to speak by hearing  those around him speak and successfully  Imitating thom. Tlio child who.cannot hoar is  at ^disadvantage. With carly diagnoses, tho  mother of this child can begin to explore  l ways of making up for tills loss and finding  , other ways for her child to communicate.  The , child with Down's Syndrome  (Mongolism) may bo a later walker, The  mother who Is made award of this early In  tlio child"B life may then bo able to give him  Y,thd,cxtrA8timulatlonahd,oxcrc|s() ho. needs,  "Often parents and physicians who do not  know about successes In other areas of tho  world tend to moke excuses for thoso  children. "Oh; but ho Is retarded," thoy  might say. "He can't do thnt," Children tend  to live up to tho expectations of tho adults  around him, Put limitations on a child and ho  can hardly exceed them.' As Bob, a severely  handicapped cerebral palsy boy wrote.'When  your baby gets older you have to try to treat  him like a normal child. Don't spoil him too  much'. But perhaps our imaginary child has.  a problem which cannot be diagnosed until  he enters school. Many children who are  thought of as ''behaviour-problems'-' actually  have a vision or hearing loss which prevents  them from understanding instructions.  The child's defence against this might be  to act the buffoon or to misbehave. Are the  teachers of our imaginary child aware of  these kinds of difficulties? Does the school  have or know about facilities for diagnosis  and assessment? When the child is assessed  are there means for dealing with the problem  at school,, at home and in the doctor's office?  "And how are these children dealt with  outside? Do they meet with ridicule and  shame? Are there ways to integrate them  locally so that they can participate as active  citizens? In a close-knit personal community  like ours, this should happen more easily  than in the "big city", V^e should not have to  send our handicapped to institutions and  sheltered workshops far from their homes  and families, Most handicapped people can  find meaningful and useful occupations with  a community that is accepting them and is  well informed of their special needs.  INFORMATION  "The key to all these questions is information.   The   Centre   for   Continuing  Education intends to .offer a series of  workshops in the beginning of the new year.  Learning disabilities and mental retardation  have some problems in common, but many of  the*-vital problems are so different that  different workshops will be established to  meet specific needs. It is1 hoped that trained  people who have dealt with many different  forms of disabilities will come .together to  share their experiences with each other and  with people who are new to this field. Parents  whose handicapped children are grown and  new parents of the handicapped will be able  to meet and offer their knowledge. Doctors  and teachers will have much to give and  much to learn.  "My last question is to Mr. John. Q.  Public. How will be react when Ms. Handicapped comes to you for a job?  'It's a wise practice for car owners to keep  their gas tanks as full as possible during the  winter months. This will keep moisture,  which would eventually form ice, from  condensing in .the gas line.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's'United  Church, Davis Bay, by an Informal  Group of Christian Scientists.  Everyone welcome  ''"'   Phone8854778or886-7082  If your firm qualifies, and  you would like to set up an  industrial training program for  workers facing job barriers,  Canada Manpower could pay  as much as 85% of each employee's salary.  Our definition of a wqrker  facing Job barriers Is simple,  It's anyone who cannot get or  hold a job,  We can pay up to a maximum of $130 a week, plus  the direct cost of the training  program you set up'In co  ll*  Cartcdi C.nlrc ri�� Maaln-d ottma  Miraponfl C��nlr�� du C��nadn  M.iapfwir M.ln-d nam*  ��nd Ininiiprpilon tt tmmiOftMon  (lolml AndiM flob.rt AntfiM '  Mlnlmr Mlnl>l,��>  operation with the province of  British Columbia,  And the training program  just needs to be based on  skills and knowledge used in  your business, as long as  they are skills that are widely  used  An industrial training consultant at your nearest Canada  Manpower Centre will be  happy to sit down with you and  discuss your training plans.  It's a great new way to help  yourself while helping others, ���  MIKE'S CARPET CARE  byARGOSHEp  Our services include  carpet & upholstery, cleaning  Free estimates and  in-home demo.  ������ /'- ��� -���Call our   - - - - ��� -  Electr6nic Answering System  885kS2T7  MikeDanroth y  On Chinese collective farms ...  Wednesday, November 27,1974   The Peninsula Times Page B-3  ;^��  .,, :���: : ; ���   y.  . (EDITOR'SNOTE: Following is the latest in  a series of articles* on present-day China  written by part-time Sunshine Coast resident  Jim Wilkinson. He was recently transferred  to the People's Republic by his employer, CP  Air.)  The old stone and concrete wall of Peking  are cold and unfriendly'but once you have  left the city centre, the walls are replaced by  an openyista of rolling hills and fields. Small  vegetable plots are squeezed in and survive  in every nook and cranny. Even before we  were free of the city the tiny plots became  plentiful. Every square meter, if not in use  -for dwellings, serves as a community,  vegetable garden. ', -  Construction and progress, however, is  pushingjhe city outward, and the same as  here in Canada, it is a common sight to see  new construction starting in the middle of a  cabbage field on the edge of the city. The  -growers of food, however, do not give up  their land quickly. They work" side by side  with the construction until there is no space  left for their cabbage, and only then do they  look for the last time, and with sad eyes, upon  the soil tilled by their hands, and the hands of  their ancestors, for centuries. It1 must be  painful for them to gather up their tools,  animals, and family and start the search for  a new home, after so many hundreds of years  on the same land.  Further into the countryside, the fields,  become larger, and the development of  communal life becomes more evident. Each  . field is worked in turn by large groups of  peasants. All work is done together and  collectively and is therefore a work of harmony and friendship. All land belongs  collectively to the people. Therefore, all  produce is shared equally by the people. A  surplus of produce is traded by the people of  the commune to other industrial communes  for such goods as may be needed.  Women work side by side with their men  in the fields, and wearing the same garb it is  difficult, at a distance, to determine if they  are male or female. The occasion of  mechanical help in the fields is rare. We saw  very few tractors or motor vehicles.' Most  field work is done by manual labour and  (how do you say this word in women's lib  language?) female labour, with the occasional water buffalo to assist.  On the roads to and from the city, the field  workers again depend very little on motor  vehicles. Most of the produce is carried to  market by a cart or wagon pulled by a horse.  This horse always has a "companion" burro  alongside. The burro is not in pulling position  and is there to take up the slack^ Wgive burstf  of energy in tough spots of going iip long *  hills. They make a good pair, and probably  make more sense than a matched pair of  horses.  The common exception to this horse-burro  power is a small diesel motor tractor-cart.  This little wonder can be used in many different ways. It is a little flywheel'type diesel  engine mounted on narrow wheels with long  handles almost like a motorized "walking  plow". The long handles out back are used to  guide the machine, and when hooked to a  cart full of cabbage, places the driver high in  front of the load. It goes like a scalded cat,  with much the same noise. It screaches and  bangs along the road with no respect for ones  ears.  Tlie roads in the countryside are not  I >"/l/a��Ji, \  %���ra~4A*',3. *i'% ��-V"-"Y">Y>  Jim Wilkinson ��  ...our man in China  plentiful since all space is needed for  , growing. The main roads are narrow,  however, the surface is quite good, being for  the most part "black-top". As in other  countries, road construction is always  present. Most of the road work is done by  hand, with a crew of 50 or 100 people. Some of  the largeF construction projects now have  "cats" on the job. But for the most part,  country roads are fixed by hand.  Trucks on these country roads are  .plentiful and are used to carry workers from  one place to another. The mix and "mismatch" of vehicles on the roads is a nerve  rending experience, even for those experienced with New York taxi cab roulette.  The traffic, although controlled with a centre  line, uses the entire width of the road (and it  is not wide) for one-way advance. There  seems to be no such rule as "keep to your  own side of the road". Passing traffic coming  ^at you from the other direction, is a' continuous game of "chicken", and only my  Chinese laundry knows how scared I was  most of the time. J   .'  As J have mentioned before; the law  requires that you SQund your horn before  passing. With the road. full of bicycles,  .horses, trucks, tractors,,and a few ��� old  Women with barrows, the blare of the horn is  continual and unrelenting. The astonishing  thing about it is that no one seems to notice;  No one yields, or ever gets over because the  horn is "honked". The most reaction I ever  saw, to the sound of our horn, was a nasty  look from a burro.  The.countryside, after leaving,the city,  and outskirts behind, becomes quite pleasant  with rolling hills and farm sites. Ducks and  geese are plentiful and all walk in single file,  ^lave you ever noticed 1iow Chinese ducks  always walk .in single file? (Remind me to  tell you why, someday). Chickens can be  found in most backyards, and are of a similar  variety to our species. Cows are very scarce,  and for the most part are not kept by the  average farmer. A few goats meet, the  necessary supply of milk and cheese. The  same, as in the city, there are few signs of  cats or dogs. I understand a few large dogs  are found in certain rural areas, and are used  for work, but otherwise  this bourgeois  custom of having pets is avoided.  ,  The fields and rolling hills quickly change  to mountainous terrain as you drive westward toward the "Great Wall"..The farms  climb, with long suffering agony, up the  mountain side, and cling to unbelievable  little patios and terraces with a tenacity  created by the almost fanatical need for  arable land. The terraces fan out on the arrid  slopes, like steps to a Roman coliseum  defying nature and throwing a challenge into  1 the teeth of the dry Gobi wind and the erosion  of time. It is unnatural to see how these little  "steps" of land, some only three feet wide,  will cling to their positions on the face of the  crumbling mountain.  The Backyard Farmer  After the first killing frost has cut them  down, the tubers should be lifted and stored  without delay. If they are exposed to further  frosts they could be damaged. This may not  be apparent until sometime later.  Before lifting cut the foliage off with any  ..,sft����p instrument yauhaveXthe idea is to,cut.,  it off not break it) about six inches above the*  ground. Then using a fork loosen the dirt all  around the-plant about nine or ten inches  away from the main stem,  When you have it loose carefully lift the  clump out of the ground. It is now necessary  to dry them off in an airy frost free spot,  before storing away.  The ideal place for storing is on an earthen floor in a cool frost proof cellar. If such a  position is out of the question, the tubers may  be placed in boxes and covered with Peat  , Moss, sand or yermiculite and placed in a  place where the temperature will be between  35 and 50 degrees. Cut any broken or  damaged tubers cleanly across and dust with  fine sulphur, this should help to prevent  rotting . Examine the tubers occasionally  Lifting and Storing Dahlia Tubers  through the winter.  If you have found a successful way of  storing the tubers stay with it, because even  the experts disagree on the best methods and  the large commercial growers lose many  varieties. It would seem that the nicer the  , .dahlia .the harder., it is to store.  > For-further1 information, write, ��� the  secretary, Howe Sound Farmers Institute,  R.R. 2, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  taMiliiiiHiiiniimiiiiiifmiiiMiiimmiMmMiiiiiiitnimij  | MISS BEE'S |  MD& GIFT SHOP   \  Wharf Rood,- Secttatr - 885-9066 |  P.O. DOX 213 S  Helliaarlt-Coutta cards and wroppinos.  fha English china cups and eaucore.  Botstiqua Homo, local  artist* paintings.  J^lillUMIII'lllMIIIIIIUIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlltllllllllllllllllllprilii  ;  Sechelt News Notes  ���by foggy Connor  NEW BROWNIES  Wilson Creek Community ]EIall on Nov. 13  had a green woodland path with stepping  stones rnade out of words, taken from the  Brownie Law and Promise. Down this path  walked seven tweenies on way to enrollment  into Brownies.'  ',' The honor of hearing their prpniises went  to Commissioner Donalda Sigouin aided by  Brown Owl Kathy McKlbbln and Tawny Owl  Judy Killam. Parents present wore delighted  to hoar their girls, Leah CavnHer, 7/Vnitq  Fischer, Eileen McKlbbln, Debbie Mldnlghtt  I/jsllo Turncy, Rose Mario Troniblnyj Jackie  Mosor, make the Brownie promise. ,  'Further awards were made,TFIfst year  stars went to Dawn Bandi, Karen Colo, Susan  McKlbbon. Second year stars went to Kim  . KohyB,,Deborah KUlam-and,Bronda>��Mur��  shall, CoQk's badge was awarded to (Susan  McKlbbln and Dobbornh Klllnm, Writer's  bi^dgo wont to Brondn Marohull, Fairy  Godmother Mrs. Erna Colo, assisted by older  Brownies, served ton to .tho mothers and ono  father,1 ���   .,  BOAT STORY  A12 foot aluminum boat started out Its life  In an upcoast lodging show m a loggers time-  off recreation for catching mnny big salmon,  It was caught In tho slide at ltamsny Arm  whoro Its motor was demolished,  " Banned and punched back Into shapo it  served many mora years boforo being sent  Into retirement nt. Wolcomo Boach. Hero It  was patched, riveted, glued together until It  MW<uiMP^oiWMKh.tn���flnh.in;JhavQ4clilldrQn^  loam to row In,catch crab with, and oven  pulled In a couple of octopl.  Then a day camo whon It was just too  tiring to pull lt right up and It was left to bo  . tugged up on tho log later. I^ator1 didn't como  an<l tlio noxt mwhingwlii  nnd pounding wave, reminded ono of tho "  boat loft too far down with a hif.li tide of 15.0,  Twenty minutes cnrllor woujd havo saved  tlio craft, Tho man dortned gonr, rushed out,  grabbing tho bont with tho pike polo, handed  name to wlfo, whllo getting the winch rendy  to pull It out oftho water,  Meanwhile the sea, bent on destroying the  vessel sees it ls going to escape, sends in a  ' big stump and another few logs to bang hard  against,the sides, each time, crushing it llko  an eggshell. Of course the pike pole slips off  , and in trying to catch hold again someone  gets wet. Finally the hook is attached and out -.  .she comes as easy as could be, Alas she Is  beyond repair.  uimin!_n..iii_|. i   miijiBJ i 'Jl|P{Jiiawimi.ii>i_jipjljpMi,ij_|igmvu "augMLg. _  Gibsons United Church Hall  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 30  10:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  B&W TV's  .Windows  3 x 20' motal culvort        Bod  Washors        Mattross        Doors  Tablo     fol lot      Skis ft Boots  Room for Moro Donations  for pickup phono 006.9843 or 006*2644  or dollvor to tho church hall Friday,  Novojnbor 29 botwoon 1.00 p.m, and  10:00 p.m.  asss  .irt.Mi,  )  -^l^'s^st:;  SPK^^^p^.^��$��^  Como On In For Our  FIRST ANNIVERSARY SALE  Tuosday, Docomboi-3rd  ;      __. H _T|0/    OFF All  ��� through Saturday, Docombor 7th.  TV's ond Appll  yJ-iiLl   oUi  ouncje  BREAKFAST:* 8:00hi^^^^^  LUNCH: 12-.00 noon to 2:00 p.m. dolly  -DfNNfiER:  SUNDAY thru THURSDAYS 6:00 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.  fRIPAYond SATURDAY? 6:00 p:ii.no9i00p;m.  MOORAGE FACILITIES     ,  Secret Covo, B.C.  Phono tor rosorvatlon 885-9998  _S_k  1    '  m  i  jS  ft!  f  1  w.      t  k]  fjj  __ Iu3r3  gJDi  \K  iilfi  Gov't. Inspected Cut Up Frozen Econo Pak  Off  I  i  approx. 18  pieces per ��r  bag ��� ��� ID  Gov't. Inspected Bulk  Gov't. Inspected Regular  b.  r*#fi^^/ts^nTiB^ W-~ ^&*-^-**~-'&!_______: ^ ���'���������. ^���^"iSPlfe'SH? I^wMG  _ tgffgUtt  a ' J^_fr3ffSlfifl__ffi��J��' ***  1   ** -���       .a -jw ��������__- ��j__ii; vw*_ f)  f^.'y2y iSffiS *. jE**>t T^ffe sj  mora _>'��c&e fkOfojSJSzfljU 11  PRICES EFFECTllf November 28thr29thr 30th.  ���\Ne; reserve the right tolimJt^qlJantltles*^  h I..../���;  \^y  More than the value is super and wdte proving il,everY day  SDNNYCHEST PlflZfl, GIBS0H�� PageB-4  : The Peninsula Times       Wednesday, November 27,1974  The Peninsula^^  >a��e Driving Week Dec 1 to 7  DW^i-  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  ���evety- other ,right  that free  men ,prize."���   ���    ' ��� Winston Churchill  ���iii'i iiiiwiilTll'ioB8aiBaai]i,nii_iiwiiii��in��isniri'iiiwriiWJHiiHiilrBWN'iMi.iwij.M  ue��t 'editona  In light of,the recent number of  accidents on Sunshine Coast Roads and  in light of the designation of the first  week in December, we are presenting a  guest editorial. The editorial comes,  from the Gibsons RCMP. -.*  This year, as in the past, Safe  Driving Week will be observed across  Canada from Dec. 1 to 7.  For the past seventeen years this  attempt has been0 made with the hope  that ttie driving'public'will become  aware of the need to become better  drivers. The number of vehicles on  Canadian highways is increasing at a  rate of about 4 per cent each year:  With the increased number,of cars on  the roads, the chances of each person  driving being in an accident are also  increased. According to the Canada  Safety Council the odds are already that  one out of every two people living today  will be involved in a crippling or fatal  traffic accident. It seems imperative  that people should realize that only by  "practicing safe driving and observing  the rules of the road are the percentages  going to decrease.  This may not be as difficult at some  seconds travelling, time or one car  length for every 10 mph behind potential  trouble spot ahead on the road.   -  During Safe Driving Week, 1973, in  the Gibsons,area fifteen traffic tickets  were' issued for hazardous moving  violations. This was about average for  the" 1973 year, which seems to indicate  that on the average everyone drove that  week like they did any other. It is hoped  that this year it will be different and the  number of tickets issued be less than the  average and help in proving the some  drivers are making a concerted effort to  observe Safe Driving, Week. Police  activity and radar on the Peninsula will  be consistant with what can generally  be expected, so that some comparison  can be made with the average to provide  some sort of indication of the success of  this program.  Step 3 ��� this could be the most important and particularly with the  coming of Christmas and the festive  season. It is ��� "don't drink and drive".  This point can never be" over emphasized. During the past ��� twelve  months, 85 drivers have been taken to  court for impaired driving offences on  may wish to think. There are%>me very Jthe Sunshine Coast.  elementary steps that can bje|fracticed  to become a safe driver and thr|e of the  most important are stated here;.  Step 1 ��� wear your seat belt. It is a  fact that 40 per cent of the deaths in  motor vehicle accidents could be  prevented if all passengers and "drivers  wore lap safety'belts. It is also a fact  that the chances are five times better of  surviving a drash if you stay inside the  car, as opposed to getting thrown from  it. In the Gibsons area alone, seven  people have died in the past two years in  motor vehicle accidents. Of these; one  was a pedestrian, and of the other six,  not one was wearing their seat belt at  the time of the accident. They may have  all survived if they had.  Step 2 ��� slow down and keep your  distance from the car ahead of you. It is  a well known but1 commonly ignored  rule of Jhe road:.. If, each driver,-ware to  make an effort to stay at least two  In addition,- of the 179 reportable  motor vehicle accidents that have occurred in the Gibsons Detachment area  in the past year, in 34 of them, at least  one of the drivers had been drinking. It  is unfortunate to note also that of those  179 accidents, in 54 of them a total of 80  people were injured. One can easily see  by these statistics that the problem of  accidents and injuries is not an uncommon one to this area.  Drivers. are urged by your local  police and the Canada Safety Council to  observe these few steps towards  becoming a better driver, and the time  to start observing them is NOW, during  Safe Driving Week. The theme from the  Canada Safety Council for this year is:  "Drive like you'd like everyone else to  drive." It is a goodttheme, but it takes  people who are concerned about their  own-safety and'the ^safety" of "Other  - persons using the highwayto put iMnto  practice.  The regional, school board and  village voting is all over and all the bets  have been collected. We have a complete slate of new or refreshed  canadldates ready,to take their offices  when i the time rolls around at the  beginning of the year.  Elections are marvellous times for  renewing one's confidence in a certain  person or telling him it's time to take a  rest. N  One of the candidates in this recent  election put it well when he safyj; "It's a  good thing we had an election. I-hope the  days when decisions were niade by  acclaimation are over."  We hope so too. As he went "on to say,  the issues are far too important to be  decided by men who have made it to  their office because no one rah against  them.  And.''no  The people who planned the elections  for,mid-November did the right thipg.  One often hears complaints of the  elections being too early in comparison  to tho date when the elected officials  take their seats. Frankly we're a little  pleased about the timing.  The month and a half should bo a sort  of apprentice period for tho newly-  Letters to the Editor are the opinions'of readers, and  nam-de-plume may be used for publication, but all  not necessarily those of The Times. A  originals must be signed by .the writer:  Editor, The Times; /  Sir, ��� I would like to take this opportunity  to express my appreciation to all those who  voted for me at the recent municipal elec-.  1 k^^J- ^  *4$^  Alderman-elect Shuttleworth grateful for support at polls.  tions and returned me for a second term on  Sechelt village council.  During the next two years, I intend to  pursue the aims and objectives which I  consider essential to the successful future  development of Sechelt and which local  voters endorse, according to their recent  choice at the ballot box.  Dennis Shuttleworth  Alderman-elect  V/_  r  *��L2**s=  -   ...   ,    ?p~wy  ?   *-~���j?t;���r **! ]  Gibsons jbob  found shot  A former Gibsons resident was found  dead near Lockyer Road Nov. 15.  William Edward Reavie, ,35, had apparently died of a gunshot wound, said  ,police. A shotgun was found near the body.  RCMP told The Times that a friend of the  family found Reavie's body approximately  50 yards from Lockyer Road. .  "Foul play is not suspected," said a  spokesman.  Reavie is believed to have returned  Gibsons recently from Maple Ridge.  to  **.  r-  ���  -  \  \y ���  V"  iv  h>  **. I-    a 7 -J-a *��  NL  ������waftdtt *h  y  ������������  v  '��� ������nn __.  _���������_!  *.**m+   ��� ������.*J  Gibsons opts  out of tree  removal bylaw  GIBSONS ��� Village council will not  participate in the tree removal control  function proposed by the regional district.  Aid. Kurt Hoehne, council's representative on the board, said only one parcel of  land in the village would be affected by the  legislation and "as soon as we join the function, we have to pay."  He said if the village found the need for  tree removal control in the future, council  could drafts it own bylaw without paying  towards the administration of a regional  bylaw.  Under the proposed regional district  legislation, municipalities joining the function could be assessed up to one-fifth of a mill  to cover the cost of implementing the bylaw.  Aid. Stuart Metcalfe joined Hoehne in  opposing village involvement in the tree  control function.  "We should look after our own," he said.  Aid. Bill Laing agreed.  Said Mayor Labonte, "If we need a bylaw  of that kind, we should form our own."  Bitter sweet thought  Editor, The limes;  >  Sir ��� There is much talk of a depression,  which may Le Bon Dieu forbid.  I aim reminded of the 30's when the price  of everything we sold was so very low. In  northern Alberta wheat was down to 17 cents'  a bushel, one cent a pound for cattle, one and  a half cents for hogs liveweight, and nine  cents a pound for butterfat content of our  cream. We bought little else but tea, coffee,  tobacco, salt and the odd bottle of moonshine,  or else made it ourselves'. The farm provided  meat, vegetables, milk eggs and wheat  products such as flour ground at the local  mill, cream of,wheat and shorts.  In fact there was the story of the farmer  who took a load of wheat to the .elevator. The  quality was poor and he was docked for frost,  tough, smut and the various other things  they used to dock us for! It worked'out that  the farmer owed $2 on the deal. The farmer  didn't have $2 so the buyer said, "Bring me a  turkey the next time you come to town."  A week later the farmer showed up with  two turkeys. The buyer said "I said one  turkey."  - The farmer replied, "Yes/but I bought  another load of wheat."  The primary cause of writing this letter is  to say that iri the 30's many of us grew a  patch of sugarbeejs with which we made  syrup to servje,"instead of sugar. Can anyone  tell me if the sugarbeets grow reasonably  well here on the coast?  John S.Browning  DEEP-WATER RICE  Agricultural specialists recently met in  Dacca, Bangladesh, to discuss the  development of *"deep-water rice", a variety  that will grow in as much as 20 feet of water.  Scientists will try to marry the existing  breed of deep-water rice, which produces  only limited yields, with the high-yielding  "miracle" rice.  December 6th.  old Legion Hall,  Mermaid St., Sechelt  December 7th.   .  -Gibsons- United" Church Hall  Trueman Rd., Gibsons  HOURS:  10 a.m. - 9 p.m  BWtW_WM8fl  We trust that the two aldermen who  were elected will not take affront to this  last statement. Both are experienced  aldermen and should take it as, a  compliment that no one chose to run  against them.  The . other acclaimation was in  regional Area F. They're getting a man  who is not afraid to stand up for what he  believes in and who is conscious of what  is good for the community.  The other areas were decided by  election and, in some cases, it was a  very close contest. We have reports of  some furious campaigning in some  areas and it showed In the percentage of  voter turn-out. There was a real interest  in most areas and we would like to think  that this interest is going to keep up and  hopefully grow. After all, there are  elections next year. , ,  minutes'  dldates owe It to the people who elected  them to be ready to step Into their new  seats In January. By ready, we mean as  ready and informed as ai person can be.  , Wo have'no. doubt that the present  members of the boards and council will  give tho now people every assistance In  getting ready fpr the Job.  Just as the elected officials havo a  elected people. It will give them tlmo to   duty, so do tho people who elected them.  " bo*lhtr<Wu(^ *t^  particular board or council functions. It;   during the election campaign. It's up to  will glvo them a chance to take a good,   tho people to keep thom open.  close look at the people thoy will bo   '  working with over tho next year. A clogo  examination of tho system will allow  thom to seo what changes or alterations  might be needed.  In short, their official term of office  may not start until January, but their  responsibility to tho people begins now.  The Times believes tho now can-  The J?mimvLA^4me6>  '   Published Wednesdays fit .Soclwlt  "'"���"'"���"'""���''*'*'"'V)iin,C^'Sunshino'C(MSt7~'~1-~''''''' -"  7    'IV  Pavvcll River New Town Orlcr    ���  Sechelt Times Ud,  .    Box.'MO.Scchch.B.C,  rtionelHfr.1231  Siilncriptlon Rntcs: (In (advance)  I/khI, $7 |xt yenr. Iteyond 35 miles, $8 x  U.S.A., ."HO, Oversaw SU.    ......  Swing th ami from Port Melton ioEgnxmt.  \lfiD��'Soundto Jenii Inlet]  Councils, boards-  meting times  Boards nnd municipal councils hold  public meetings at the following times  nnd places.  ������.Gibsons village council, municipal  hall, 1st and 3rd Tuesdays, 7 p.m.  ,-,,���,. Socholt achool board, Gibsons, 2nd  nnd 4th Thursdays, 7:30 (Lower floor,  Gibfjons municipal hall). ,  ���    , Sechelt vlllago council, municipal  hall, 1st and 3rd Wednesdays, 7:30.  '~Snnshtn'Bwc^astwrcRlon��I"'l)oar(ir  Sechelt, last Thursday of each month;  7:30 p.m.  Members of tho public may attend  nny; of thoso meetings but generally  must obtain prior pcrmls,slon In order to  speak or represent a delegation.  KICKING AROUND the office is a copy of  the book 'Between The Sky and The Splinters' written by Peter Trower whom' I  learned is the associate editor of Raincoast  Chronicles. I was leaning over the main  counter absent-mindedly listening to our  lovely receptionist Pearl the other day and I  picked up this copy and thumbed through it.  This column isn't meant to be a book  review or anything resembling it; but that  won't stop me/  I read the first of the many poems which  make up this volume of logging poetry and I  was hooked. I finished the book that evening  at home and it amazed me.  You see, my father is a logger. He's  presently a contract faller at Harrison Mills;  but when I was growing up, we lived for five  years in a tiny, Isolated logging camp,on  Hfarrlson Lake.  Dad drove truck, dumped logs, fell  treeg, worked the machinery and did several  other Jobs while vye lived there. It was my Job  to grow MP, go to school and, watch  everything that went on.  Reading through Trower's collection of  logging poetry flung me back there, People  and memories I haven't thought of In ten or  twelve years came back to me as real as the  days when thoy were part of my everyday  'life.'    7 ,,    , .���  7  '.��� v '        '. " '   Trower talked about caulk boots and  staggod off pants and I remember Jim  Mnrtlndalo walking homo from whoro tho  crummy dropped him, Ho was a faller who  -wore his pants chopped off Just belowthe -  tops of his boots, Ho couldn't walk a straight  lino If ho tried. Too many years of walking  logs can change even tho way a inan, walks.  I read about how Trower described  blasting as, "The earth coughed boulders,"  and remembered Old Man IJcozo, Ho was '  crazier than nn outhouso rat nnd everyone  knew It. Ho used to crimp blasting caps with  his teeth and everyone knew ho was gonna  get It. He never did. i  Mario did. A roadside crumbled nnd ho  nnd hla bulldozer rolled hundreds of feet Into  n river valley, "and In your mouth, Uio rusty  tasto of death," Trower Writes.  Tho descriptions In tho book nro from tho  viewpoint of n logger. My rememberings nro,  of course, that of a Httlo kid who would spend  ���"-' Idle * moments peeking in tlio windows of  bunkhousos whoro people llko Trower lived.  Ills recollections are much different. Ho  didn't havo a child's,world of fantasy for  Caicopo.  ~~~As far as I and my~ companions were  By Don Morberg Managing Editor  (hardhat), shutdown, fire season, break-up,-  bullcook, donkey, steel spar, early shift and  snoose were part of the daily conversation.  Evenings we would run to the commissary for canned pop and chocolate bars  purchased with piggy bank robbings. Old  Mack who was the timekeeper-first aid man  and commissary keeper always made us  welcome knowing full well that we weren't ,  supposed to be there. Mail came three times  a week.  I wouldn't trade those five years of my life  for any other five with the exception of the .  next five. Thanks for the reminder, Peter.  WHITAKER HOUSE is still accepting  donations for the Jones family who were  burned out in Sechelt November 10. Gifts of,  money or household items can be dropped at  Whitaker House, in Sechelt during the hours  they are open.  GOT A LETTER the other day, a business  letter. It was signed at the bottoni with a '  signature and her name typed out; After her  name was, "Ms." In brackets. 1 thought that  was rather odd.  Can you see me writing a letter and  signing It Don Morberg (Mr,)? I can't, 'Ms.'  Is supposed to bo the equivalent of 'Mr,' so It  should be used the same;  ' 1 have no objection whatsoever to 'Ms.' In  fact I encourageit, used properly.  ADVERTISING works: Wo got more  evidence of Uiat this week when wo got a  letter from Joan Wlllcock of Beaver Houso  Antiques In Ponder Harbour. Thoy advertised wlUi The Times a whllo ago and had ���  Uils message, 7.   7  "I thought; you might bo; Interested in  kntiwlng wo received a reply to our ad from  Guyana, a gentleman wishing to sell us  stuffed alligators.", 7  FINAL NOTE on tho bus company confusion camo In a phono call from Prince  George. The call wna from tho son of A.M.  Howell and originated ovor a letter to the  cdlt6r;;'"''"   ''7 ", ''', ���"���        '"','' 7yy  In that letter Mrs. Howoll claimed her  husband \ was the originator of tho Secholt  buslines, Her cllam wrts refuted by an  editor's note attached to tho letter,  In hla phone call, the younger Howell, now  with B.C. Tol In Prince George, snld, "I think  you owe Mrs. Howell nn apology. Dad did  Indeed start tho bus servico and Uion sold It."  "I was his mechanic. Ills first car was a  1937 Cadillac and later ho got a Lincoln.  Beforo ho stnrted tho buallno, thero was only  private taxis operating, Ho sold out during  the war beemwe there was not enough money  QBBiONS urns 400 CLUB  Have you got your ticket? Se^e a Gibsons Lion today!  Transcendental Meditation  as taught by Maharishi Mahesh .Yogi  Natural, effortless way to unfold one's latent, potential.  Lecture �� Thursday - 8 PM ��� Saturday ������ 1-4  Whitaker House, Sechelt  PM  sa&_  885-2439  mm  "WW  For  SSgBSCTgtl  -nr^r-irrr-fl-iirr-T-T- CCMTW^^   lini   For   Our  , FIRST ANNIVERSARY SALE  Tuesday, Docombor 3rd *l HQA   OFF All  through Saturday, Docombor7th. M��W /O TV's  and  Appliances  ������J.11 ..inFy^*p^wpTr  .J*7!.?. Ki,. ��,     '      at! <  mi  COASTAL  APPUAlMCfES  A HOME FURNMfWGS,  WASHERS - DRYERS - REFRIGERATORS ��to,  FURNITURE - CARPETS & FURNISHINGS  NEW AND LIKE NEW  2143 Kingiway  8794414  Vancouver, B.C.  V5N 2T4  mmm  ������MMmpaal  Lord Jim's Lodge  IFH ��fFli'^ FiF PilTY  ll&uu   13 Mai ail B-u__, o fiiaaU H  Sumptuous Buffet Dinner  Plu�� Lot* NlQhtv Snack  concerned, Uio logging camp was Uierc for     to kcop operating, If you wish to check It,  our benefit. Tho f��ct that a hundred or m  men worked thoro didn't mean much to us.  The flvo years I lipent In the camp,  learning In n ono room school, wcro really  nrmwInR when I look Iwick on them. Words  llko   bonodrya,   whlatlcpunk,   hard-boiled  conlflct Uio motor vehicle branch In Vic*  torla," ,  So we'll let It ride.  WE HAVE no quarrel with thoso who glvo  Uiclr merchandise away free. Thoy know  what It's worth.  1          Dnnco to tho 4 Ploco  liTrBcky  .OnKIge' ���  ^��^  Limited Number of Tickets Available  ***> Per Couple  Phono Now  885-2232  ml��a_��W_|l��  tamm  i ��������� ���  i��fmm������'������i t >w_n  IHIII��i��i ��� ��� I Film Society . ���.  i�� i  o  Wednesday,' November 27,1974  ____________��5a__,  The Peninsula Times,  Page.B-fr  "jMafffft^"^  iSS^^^^t^*^^  t'^^M&^^^^^^^Ml^&^i'M,%^&^^SiiS!  NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS  $SyMt*  ���* Kitchen cabinets      * Occasional tables etc.      * Built ins  * Custom period furniture     * Book Cases etc.      * Furniture repair  ��� * Light millwork also done *  Located on Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt  Next to Forest Ranger , ,  Res. 885-3180 Bus. 885-2594  ^_^__S2E5S!SSSS2S3SESSS^^S^S^S^l  3Z^_fS^  P  Use 'Times' AdBriefs to Sell Rent Buy. Swap. etc.  JESSE  One day in the Iffe of Ivan Denisovitch is  indeed an impressive film which most effectively captures the atmosphere  associated with a cold, remote labour camp  in Siberia.  In fact many people emerging-from the  show felt as though Uie temperature was 22  rather than the 42 it actually was,  The directing, acting and photography  are all first rate, and once could appreciate  the importance of even the most trivial  happenings to these prisoners in their incredibly harsh environment.  Hope and a grasping for life rather than a  surrender to despair was the outcome of the  one day, and Ivan found,many.things for  which to be grateful ��� tobacco, an extra  bowl of porridge and no confinement to the  cells. The film did not, therefore, seem  depressing, but it gave one -much food for  thought with regard to just how much worse  one's lot in life might be..  The notes which follow, for tonight's film  have been contributed by Keith Wallace. One  qf the stars of the film, Jenny Agutter, was  recently seen on television in Snow Goose.  "Two snobbish chUdren are stranded by  their beserk father in the vast Australian  uperstar s  second coming  to the'JTwilight ;  _     ' _<1 -  ,        ,. . a .   ,..   ^* . .  Back again at the Twilight Theatre Thur.  Fri. Sat. Nov. 28, 29, 30 is "Jesus Christ  Superstar."  The last days of Christ on earth were the  basis for the successful rock opera on  Broadway which ran nearly two years. Tim  Rice provided the book and'lyrics, with  music by Andrew Lloydwebber.  In adapting the work to the screen,  Melvyn Bragg and Norman Jewison have  remained faithful to the legitimate version in  spirit. Actual filming in Israel, in Todd-AO 35  and technicolor gives "Superstar" much eye  appeal.  The youthful cast interpret the gospel in  an exuberant way. All of the dialogue is sung  by performers who are unknown to film  audiences.  Three of the original cast members repeat  their roles: Hawaiian born Yvonne Elllman  (Mary Magdalene), Bob Bingham  (Calaphas) and Barry Dennen' (Pontius  Pilate). Several of the songs/have become  standards such as the title number,  "Everything's Alright" and "I don't Know  How To Ijove Him," The filmls rated G. for  general audiences.; ���'    i    ,       .7  ��� Also back again Is Peter Sellers riotous  hospital comedy "Where Does It Hurt" this  Is part of a double feature program playing  Sun, Mon, Tuo. Dec. 1, 2, 3.  The other half of the program is a western  starring Lee TMarvln, and Gary Grimes  called "The Spikes Gang." While western In  format, "The: Spikos Gang" Is a corn-  temporary study of human emotions that are  as pertinent as any facing Uie most adventure-seeking youth today.  desert with no food, no water and no  knowledge of survival. When hope seems  lost, a 13 year old Aboriginal boy appears  who is in the midst of his Walkabout, the  Aboriginal ritual of turning an adolescent  into a man by haying him use his skills to live  off the land for several months, with only a  spear and a boomerang for aid.  "Although they cannot _ verbally  communicate, the Walkabout proceeds with  the inclusion of these two chUdren, steeped in  the civilized world, and now thrust into a way  of life that is most basic. The "savage"  Aborigine is found to be superior to his more  sophisticated companions when it comes  down to survival. At his own pace, he leads  them back to brutal civilization. !  "The photography* of the Australian  outback is stunning. Those landscapes,  which reaUy do exist, look on the screen as  though they are out of some dream world.  The film is quiet; at times hardly moving, but  mesmerizing."  Because many distributors are demanding weekend prime time as a condition for  renting their better films, it has become  necessary to change the Film Society's from  Wednesday to Tuesday in 1975 with the exception of two weeks in January and', one  week in March.  Any inconvenience so occasioned is  regretted. In place of Day for Night which I  hope we may be able to screen later in the  season, El Topo wiU be shown on December  18. If people are in doubt as to whether or not  they should see this motion picture, they  . should speak to Bruce Gorman.  THE VICARAGE at Merton-cum-  Middlewick loses a bit of its Victorian  sheen when the prize at stake is 260,000  English pounds to be won at the football  For Driftwood Players ...  pools. The Reyerend Lionel Toop and his  cohorts are played by members of the  Driftwood Players in the English farce  'Pool's Paradise' they are presenting.  And now the movie..'.  "...perhaps the most remarkable  film to emerge since  Cecil B.DeMillefounded Hollywood."  -VERNON SCOTT, UPI  asi&ffi  m  S   k!  1>  ���To some of you who can fondly remember, -  the old gang of "See How They Run" is once  again alive and weU at the vicarage, ot ���  Mertoh-cum-Middlewick.  Though not a sequel to 'See How They  Run,' 'Pool's Paradise' carries on in the  same frenzied manner as in the past,  following the tradition of English farce a la  Driftwood Players. '       >  This time, we find aU our friends, whether  they want it or not and each in their own way,  involved in a gambling adventure in the  football pools. 7      ,   '  The Reverend Lionel Tpop, (concerned as  ever with unpaid bills, church attendance  and keeping Miss SkiUon, a very ardent  church worker, at a safe distance) is into,  quite a surprise when he, finds out who is  actually doing what. Could it be possible that '  his colleague the Reverend Arthur Hum- -  phrey would? Certainly not his wife's uncle,  the pompous Bishop of Lax?  Of course, Ida, the speedy maid and her-  placid country boy-friend WUlie are the not-; ���  so-innocent ones responsible for all of this,,_  26p,Q0p!. pounds confusion. They even succeed r)  wiffiout'mucliguilCm'drmng Penelope Toop;:,v  out of her usual casualness into a frantic  state as equal to the sum to be won.  A sum to be won; a play not to be missed,  you will laugh when we cry and that's a bet.  &i$��__aSa_S^!��i_^^  5T3ScSy^.^i|^��i^j  )  CHRISTMAS GIFT IDEAS.  COME AND  BROWSE  AT  WHITAKER HOUSE ANTIQUES  Come and see our gift selection of  brassware, china, antique jewelry,  prints, wood and stone carvings,  curios, etc.  !  i  i   i  WHITAKER HOUSE  COWRIE ST. SECHELT  ^ '���% WT'��"*Maa^i^ ��� ��8M��w��-Bmwi!WJ��i  Sunday,'  Monday  and Tuesday  LEE MARVIN  in  'The Spikes Gang'  plus PETER SELLERS  in >  'Where Does it  Hurt?'  Warning: A ribald medical  comedy - some swearing  and coarse language.  Showtime: 7:30   p.m  Both   Features  Mature  at the  Universal Pictures and Robert Stigwood present  A NORMAN JEWISON Film  J'  m,  THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY  ,3  33E2J  JESSE  3SS9BB  in  GIBSONS  886-2827  Showtimes: 8:00 p.m.  miiiii prapiits  Near-capacity  crowd hears  dual recital  A near-capacity crowd in the Sechelt  Elementary School Activity Centre were  treated to a French horn and harp recital  Nov. 15. The Sunshine Coast Fine Arts  Council presented Charlotte Moon, harpist  and Robert Creech, performing on the  French horn and garden hose;  The musicians set an informal recital  atmosphere by explaining the workings of  their instruments. Creech commented that a,  recital with a French horn and a harp was, to  his knowledge, the first Ume where two such  instruments had been featured together.  Solo literature for both instruments is  somewhat limited making for some rather  interesting renditions, to what the composers of the pieces played had originally  Intended.      ������7.77,77 ; y7 y77'7;7;-'  Improvizatlonj however/is the soul of  music and it can be said that Its spirit  dominated the recital.' y7  In tlie second part of the recital Creech  explained tho workings of1, the French horn of  an' earlier period by giving the listener a  sample of Mozart played through a thirteen  jtoot length of garden hose with a lard can  attached to the end.  Tlio high point of the evening was a piece  composed for tho harp by Paul Hlndlmithi  Miss Moon's performacno of,the piece was  very musically satisfying. '  ,. Hopefully, the area will bo fortunate  enough7 to hear more Vancouver-based  performers In the future.,a  ROBERTS CREEK HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  & COFFEE PARTY  .  -   Bake Sale - Raffle - Door Prize  Saturday Nov. 30th.   ;'  10 a.m. - noon  Legion Hall ��� Roberts Creek  Admission W   ���.,����._���  19  I  Saturday,  ���I ������ m. i  * *'\  9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m.  at  THE OLD LEGION HALL  SECHELT  Dance to '  'Sunshine Ramblers'  Tlckots:   '  '5.00 couple ~ '2.50 single  '    Available at Whltakor Houso,  ALL PROCEEDS TO  Q  D  1  a  D  I  D  I  I  a  a  ���  D  a  i  D  i  @  Relaxed atmosphere on- the beach.  TVe one {vwxesttaty  Fine Chinese Cuisine  i  our full a-la-carte menu  th-i'-p  THE JONES FAMBLY  Businessman's lunch  served  1.1:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.  mfm4*^mmmm^^+**S+  Q  *****  m^fy*mmmd**>  J  unaeir msciission  While In Ottawa noxt month for a meeting  of tho Canadian Broadcasting League,  Maryanne West will meet with members of  tho government to discuss the concern of the  B.C. Friends of tho CBC (in Armstrong,  Slocpn Volley, Summcrland, Sunshlno Coast  and Vernon). ��  Mrs. West pnld Uio rcauon for tho  discussion wns tho urgent need to strengthen  Canadian programming In tv, radio; and  publications nnd to extend Uio sorvlco to  outlying communities and thus provide an  alternative to the overwhelming influence' of  .y,3, culture, pa '  ^^|��Mpjjg  m^spmmmfmK^m  Como On In For Our  FIRST ANNIVERSARY SALE  j^wqjMI  Tuosday, Docombor 3rd  through Saturday, Docombor 7th,  IIP /O TV's and Appliances  *MKr_f��lifJ&v,li^my_____��� "__���___:^m MM_^_4Nhrm^>m ��rja^^e^W&^i^&^w��� ��P��f __n___:mm__.ii71 ��� %m$ifc ��� 74k __���_���_������___'  J & C ELECTRONICS and APPLIANCES  Tuesday -Thursday,  11:00 am. to 10:00 p.m.  Friday,��Sunday  11:00a.m. to 12:00 p.m,  i  your  ICTURI  :s  and mounted  * Noodlowork a specialty  Phono.  885-9573  7,V  7y��  y  i  '<��� .'#',, 'tr).i  >, y 7,y "7 74  ^'.'DANCING"  r** ,   i ,   ll    1   i \,, i i        i  9i30 p.m. to 1:30 a.tp.  -.7,  Boat In _��� tlya. Entortalnmont  7'i  PIZZA AVAILABLE  "JOIN IN THE FUN"  PENINSULA  HOTEL  Highway 101 ��� Cover Chargo ��� 886-2472  j��m<n����iui����*mmBi.ii��i����i��������*ii  I   ,    Family Sctlitig ot Kcosonablo PriccH  FULLY MODERN KITCHEN-  CHARDROILED FOODS - catering for  WEDDINGS> BANQUETS - CLUB    FUNO  TIONS  after 12:00 p.m.  Chinese or Western  Your choice, of ono beverage with the  meal ��� wlno or bedr.,  DANCE TO LIVE MUSIC  a,... ���',..... .,���.;. ....   ,-������ 7  .. . ,...-,. .:.......:,....    ^  Cold Buffet Served before Midnight  ���  B  CLOSED MONDAYS  Jllcmced Ptettttieb  BOULEVARD, SECHELT  Tickets on sale botwoor.  Docombor 5lh  .���., qnd���; Dot; o m be.L 2 3 ,,,���.���,  Phono 865-9769 or 005-9011  For Rosorvatlona  ;1H  mm*  m  PER COUPLE PageB-6  The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, November 27,1974  i ___. ES Efll I  * Put your message into 3,894  homes '(15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference ..... anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   3,894   homes   (15,000  readers)~every -week.  Your ad -  waits patiently for ready reference .....,���  ��� anytime!  ACCOUNTANTS  CABINETMAKERS  7    W.Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ' G.S. McCrady  CABINETMAKER  Custom cabinets, Kitchens, etc  Porpoise Bay Road, Secholt  ���    '   Next to Ranger Station'  885-2594  ARCHITECTURAL-  PLANNING   SUNSHINE DESIGN  AND DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  Architectural Builders    ��� -  and Development Planners  Gibsons: Box 735 ��� 885-2726  A Complete Design, Building and  Planning Service  . ROGER ALLEN  Drafting Services -    .  -ARCHITECTURAL - RENOVATIONS.  -CIVIL -HOME DESIGN  Wharf Rood [over Irly Bird] Sechelt  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  -Valve and Seat Grinding.  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt'Branch ��� / Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���      Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements ��� Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  ,     CUSTOM BUILT CABINETS  Pine and Cedar Furniture  885-2601  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH ,  ARGOSHEEN  .   , -   (Free Estimates)   ''  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  a phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLESCOVE  Tel. 886-2938 or 885-9973   ;'  when   renovating   or   spring i cleaning   call   us  for your disposal needs. t  Commercial Containers Available  PENDER HARBOUR  SERVICES  DISPOSAL  MACHINE SHOPS  _, Weekly Garbage Pick-Up ' '  Rubbish Removal etc.  Barry & Dan Leech .   883-9133  DIVING  CONTRACTORS  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING, AND  BACKHOE WORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2, Gibsons  BRUCE CAMPBELL BULLDOZING  Rojad Building, Land Clearing, etc.  Hillcrest Ave., RR 1 .Gibsons  886-7672  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  LTD.  EXCAVATING ��� SAND-  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phone 886-7109  DRYWALL SERVICES  Mac Cameron  PH. 885-2706  SCUBA WEST  Commercial Salvage - Wet Suits  Clean Air: $V.75 for 72'cu. ft.  R.R,J, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2305  DRIVING LESSONS  FRED'S DRIVING SCHOOL  In Sechelt ft Gibsons area  Wednesday & Thursday ,  * Standard Driving Lessons  * Defensive Driving Lessons  # 103-7080 Glacier,      Powell River      ' 485-5233  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  ���Hugh Baird��� ,  GENERAL MACHINE WORK AND WELDING  Mercedes Benz Service  Diesel Work  24 HOUR SERVICE  Secholt ��� 885*2523 days���885-2108 eves.      '  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  ^ (at Standard Motors) ���-  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester *'-  Phone 885-9464  At the Sign of the Chevron ���  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.     ,  ' Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  * Steel Fabricating-MarineWays,  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 886-9956,886-4326  MARINE SERVICES  L. CLAYTON MARINA LTD.  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden-Bay, B.C.  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE".  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING   ���  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE   ESTIMATES-PH   886-9604   or   886-9111  PLUMBING & HEATING  G & E PLUMBING & HEATING LTD.  Plumbing-Heating-Installations  Renovations-Sewer Hook-ups  All work guaranteed 1 year-Prices on request  886-7638 ��� Certified Plumber  -    Box 165, GIBSONS.    ���  L & R PLUMBING & HEATING  - SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST -  Box 651, Sechelt. B.C.  Phone 885-2918  , L. Mitchell & R. Mitchell  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Stqamfitting'  " Hot Water Heating - .Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Sea Coast  SHEET METAL LTD.  Heating   ���   Ventilation   ���   Air   Conditioning  Domestic, Commercial and Industrial '  Free Estimates ��� 24 Hour Service  Box 920, Sechelt Tel. 885-2712  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Wayne Brackett   885-2466  Box'726, Sechelt, B.C.  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  . Sales and Service to all makes  'RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-7525  SIGN PAINTING  AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards - Banners - Truck Lettering  Boats - Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.  Mason Road, West Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  -�����"���"��� ���"���"��� -��������� ��� '"I"������.���im���J mmmmmmmm  SURVEYORS  TED DONELY  BUILDERS  Pender Harbour 883-2734  am  101 CONTRACTING. CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344   ^ .  TRAIL BAY DESIGN  WILL BUILD TO SUIT  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  885-2713  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Quality I* our Namo  Building Is our Gamo  Residential-Commorclal  Fireplaces and Bricklaying    <  085-2692 ��� Box 868, Socholt  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  BUILD TO SUIT  PRE-FAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  ,  " Eves 085-9951 ��� Box 547, Socholt  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R.1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-99,11  j. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD,  886-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoe -Cat  ��� Water, Sewer, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  ,     FREE ESTIMATES   L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoo  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing,  Floors- Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Froo Estimates Phono 88 5-9413  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  .        Septic Tank���Ditching  Excavating ��� Land Clearing     ,  Road Building���Gravol & Fill  886-2830  PonConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  D.W.LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R. R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Complete Marine Accessories ��� Full line of  cartop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 885-2512  Vancouver toll free: 689-5019  MEAT CUTTING  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Evej-ything for the Do-lt-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  - ���������.���.���.������  RADIATORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN   ..  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609 - Sechelt,'B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, Madoira Park  Phono 883-9913  ��� ������!������!������    ������        I      | IW��� ���   I   ���������������!'��� ������������    ���    ' !������!   ���  JIMMcKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Game dressed, cut, wrapped & frozen'  LYNN'S CUSTOM CUTTING  Box277, Sechelt  885-257 5, evenings only  MOBILE   HOME   SERVICE  G&ERADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway-  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  .,'    \.  All Brands available  Monday' to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING  RENTALS  Sea Coast  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  (div. of Sea Coast Sheet Metal Ltd.)  1   Complete Maintenance  " Do-lt-YourselfTrailer'Skirting  FUEL  24 HR  SERVICE  Box 920, Sechelt  MOTORCYCLES  Tel. 885-2712  1RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  iSSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL.ESSO DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madoira Park, B.C.  FLOORING-CABINETS  mm  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  MadolraPark Phono 883-2585  Hwy. 101  jfVINDSOR PLYWOODS  ..\,       ALL PLYWOODi 7  Exotic and Construction ,  Panelling ��� Doors .Moulding*'  Glues'- Insulation  ��� Gibsons-. 006-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1*71] LTD.  '"Atl, BUILDING MATERIALS" /  "RGADY'MIX"  ''CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  /'GENERAL PAINT"  006-9642 006.7033  Highway 101 ��� Gibsons  Iboihoaospacos to  roach nearly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wookl  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  Specialising In drywall applications  >'  lnsu|atod and tokturod callings,  RR. 01, Socholt 885-2464  ,7     L,E,FRADETTfi  1 *��� - ���'-���   - --  --  ���   ������    ��� . ]__..._*   ,;'..,   SUNSHINE CONSTRUCTION  Now houso framing and renovations  "'Pro-fabhouso oroctlons  1   >mi-i..m4iiwiM..ii������������pi.����ii���i��ii ����� ii m m ��� ��� ��� '��������n���iww^>i  AaWTRUCKINO  SAND, GRAVEL, FILL  "'"!'( ','i-..      '        otcotora ,  .  Dox 92, Sechelt  Phono 005-9741  DAY CARE   " ���'������   ' ' 'i1'1- ���" ��� ���'������'  Wilson Creek  DAY CARE CENTRE  agosQ .6  ,   qualified .Mftarvltor*  805-2721  mmmmmmmmmm*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm*mmmmmmmmm  !���'���'���" ''.���"���  "  ( Usothosospacoa to  roach nearly 15,000 pooplo  ���   ._ . ovory'wookl  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C,  Blair Konnott, salos manager  , ,     Phono 886-2765  HONDAS  SALES AND SERVICE  2 stroke, 4 stroke, dirt and street bikes  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 885-2512  Vancouver toll free: 689-5019  _________p_a>aaunanBia|fanBianaiHMnnaB  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  , Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  NURSERY  ,     A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���      .          RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip   Concrete   Forming   Systems   -   Compressors  -   Rototillers  -   Generators   -   Purops  -  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PH0NE:B83-2585  . Why Buy When You CahJX.V,**.'  RENT IT at -      y  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooers to Lighting Plants  '       R.R. 1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  , Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612 or 885-2359 eves.  / Scows - Logs  . SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ��� Complete Tree Service  ��� Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  ��� Prices You Can Trust  . Phone J. RISBEY, 885-2109  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  ��� clean-up your wooded areas  ���; rerpove, lo\��er limbs,fpr view'  ��� top, tall trees adjacent to buildings  Marv Volen 886-9597  T.V. and RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES & SERVICE  ��� we service all brands ���  885-2568  next to Coast Cablevision  SECHELT  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlanne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Streot     7 Phone  Socholt y 885-2818  HOTELS  ,-ni_.l.^iil-iriii..irri'..in-i...in_Lii ���   .      .. i . .       .      i' 1 '  "    "    ~        '~ ���~ '"    *    '  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  MadolraPark '  ., V.    , Phone 003-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Mdotlngs  Woddlngs and,Private Parties ' 7  ,  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ��� ,'  rmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmm  KENNEL?  Mack's Nursery - Roborts Crook  Landscaping ������ Shrubs ��� Fruit Troos  - Fortlllzor  Borry Plants - Boddlng Plants - Peat Moss  ,  Fully Licensed Postlcldo Spraying for .  Landscaping and troos  Sunshlno Cbast Hwy.    , Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  "FOUR-O-EIGHT"  KENNELS  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  ,     886-2248  Sechelt -Mondays ���, 885-9712,, ��  PAINTING* DECORATING   .' ' '"��� ���'' ' ."��� '         ���"  . - ABC   ,  GENERAf. PAINTING  ." ��� y BRUSH-SPRAY OR ROLL ,  Call886-?512  VRENT IT AT ,  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibsons  "Wo Rent dr Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriters ��� Lighting Plants - Televisions  Rototlllors   -   Cement   Mixers   -   Lawn    Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 886-2848    24 HOUR SERVICE  RETAIL STORES   C & S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  ,   APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  RETAIL STORES (cont'd)  .GENERAL STORE  COMMERCIAL FISHING SUPPLIES  s SHIP'S CHANDLERY  Francis peninsula fioad  Pondor Harbour-003-2415  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  a SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Sechelt ��� Phono 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  '    Boarding lor Doqs and Cals, approx.  21/2 mllon along Rodroofls Road |rom Socholt'  005-9469  r  roncoi Ave,  KNITTING MACHINES  BROTHER  KNITTING MACHINES  Coast Roprosontatlvoi  Eiter Anderion  085-3357  '      SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  All typos ol Painting  Prlvato & Comm<?rc|ql  ,  p��n��ral Delivery  Madeira Park, D.C,  883-2678  ^  t ,  KAN-DO PAINTING  , INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR  Dox 943, Sechelt  005-2734   ' x ,      Evonlnosi 005.2936  PIANO TUNING  ������������ tmmnmtmmm mum wmiiiwi��wwwiiiwip����iiiiiiiiiii rnw inmnumii lii��iiiw'��iiiiWWiWi��iiW''^i"aaaP>"��ii'*wWwwWMip��iwiiw����|  CERTIFIED PIANO SERVICE  Regulating-���-Ropalr��  Electronically Chockod  -,  ... WorkmanshipOuarnnt����a  David NoWoiolskl   ' _ 886-2783���  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING  �����,,_^  DUROID SHINGLES -TAR & GRAVEL ,    ,7  ', NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 2011 Gibson* 006-7320  SUNSHINE ROOFING  SHAKES - SHINGLES -- DUROID,  ordor your shakos early ��� check our prices HrM,  1 Custom shakos split to ordor  Roof Ropalrs  Eavos and trough cleaning  LETTERHEADS  ENVELOPES  INVOICES  STATEMENTS      ���  JOB AND y  WORK ORDERS      ,  < RULED FORMS ,  TICKETS-        p,  MEMBERSHIP CARDS  SIGNS       ,  CIRCUi-ARS  BOOKLETS  ETC,  Pox 300, Sechelt   "  Phone 005-9073  SEPTIC TANKS  TRODAN INDUSTRIES  Manufacturers of FRP soptlc tanks  Avallablo In any Bira^^     ,-  Phonot 086-2953  Use 'Times' AdBriefs  Quantity  Savings!  COMMERCIAL !,  AHP  PERSONAL  PRINTING  AT ITS  FINEST ;j  The;':  Peninsula  Times  PrintingpLUS  p., I -*i RH 1,111 lgapp'p����i,,a.iB,,w���...plppllpip.iWp.��*!-  Idjoas  Box 310 Sechelt , B.C,  Phone 885-3231  I  Q  I  i  A  I  1  (gSiAw  ,i *x  Happenings around the Harbour  i  A heartwarming story from the Garden  Bay Hotel was told to me by Eileen  Alexander. It seems the pub was a cussing  pot.        ' "���*    -'     '> i  Well, you know how we men are when we ,  get together in the, beer parlour ���as the  suds go down so does the. level of conversation. We don't mean to sound crude, we  just use strange words for exclamation  marks. This can be costly, for someone is  always listening. When a user is caught he  has to put money in the cussing pot.  >' The pub is policed jso diligently that every <;  now and then the children in St. Mary's  Hospital receive a worthwhile donation. The  Ladies Auxiliary to the hospital in Pender  Harbour want the people concerned to know  just   how" much   they   appreciate   their 7  dedication. Watch the pot, fellows. Keep up  the good, work and I'll see if I can round up  some good cussers to-sweeten it.  STUDENTS EXCEL  Merle O. Hatley, secretary of the Pender  Harbour Secondary School sent me a list of  students who obtained Honour Roll standing  for the report card period ending November  8th. I was looking at the list thinking how  clever these students are and I' got to  thinking of my own school days. The only list  I ever got on at school was the absentee one!  Oh well, envious or not ��� here it is. The  points are out of a possible 7.0.  Grade 12 ���Mary Cameron 0.0; Donelda  Hyatt 5.7; Maureen Cameron 5.6; Randy  Sterloff 5.6.  Grade 11���-Marjory McKay 6.0; Susan  Rae 6.0; Susan McCrindle 5.7; Suzanne  Girard 5.6, '  Grate 10 ���David Hyatt 6.0; Martina  Phillips 5.6; Sheila Scoular 5.6.  Grade 9���Sharon MacKay 6.1; Russell'  Cameron 5.8; Debbie Carswell 5.8; Kathy  Lloyd 5.7; Nancy Cameron 5.sv  Grade ��� ��� Uievinne Talento 6.7;, Sandra  Jorgensen 6.5; Ernie Schoutens-5.5.   7  I see by the post card in the Royal Bank,  Frank and Jo Ann Roosen are really enjoying  their Hawaiian holiday courjesy of the  winning ticket they held on the Pender  Harbour Lions jClub draw. Sitting here  writing about the lucky couple arid watching  the rain, through my window is the closest  connection I'll ever have with Hawaii!  TRUSTEE ELECTION  I sat in on the all-candidates meeting in  Madeira Park Elementary school recently  and was very impressed. The result of the  election was covered in The Times of course  so I won't go into that aspect. The meeting  was chaired by Verne Wishlove and- very  ably too.  However, the thing that struck me forcibly was not so much the candidates ��� well  informed and well spoken as they .were ���  but the audience. They sat quietly enough  until each candidate had his say then when  question time arrived they participated ���  eagerly. The pointed and searching'questions '  directed to the candidates showed me that  the audience members were no strangers to  the education system. To everyone who  attended the meeting I say thank you. I  learned a few things that evening and feel if  every community had electors as thoughtful  and concerned as you are we would never  have to worry about anyone being elected  who is not capable of the job.  Just like to say hello and welcome to  newcomers to the Pender Harbour Area,  Barry and June Leach. They arrived September 7th. Barry was born and raised in  Vancouver and worked with Evans Products,  the plywood people, for twenty years, six of  them as a foreman.  He and his family are boating enthusiasts  and decided like many of us to get away from  it all! I talked to Barry and June and they  love It here so much Barry has gone into  business. Barry's son Dan, along with  fiancee Rene Crouteau, arrived shortly after  his parents and father and son now own ond  operate the Pender Harbour Disposal Service which they obtained from former owner  Ted Sunquist. June ia presently employed in  the Royal Bank in Madeira Park. Good luck  to you all In your new venture.  SENIOR CITIZENS  Pender Harbour Senior Citizens Branch  by Jock Bachop 883-9056  80 .held their monthly meeting Monday,  November 18 at 7:30 p.m. in the new Legion  Hall. Thirty seven .members and guests  ���attended. President Evelyn Olson called the  -meeting to order arid gave a report on conventions and activities she had attended  during the year.  ' i With the exception of Don Rione, who was  elected second vice president, the same slate  ofa officers was returned by acclamation.  Mrs. Elsa Warden recently returned from a  lengthy European vacation installed the  Officers in her usual competent manner and  then led the,group in prayer. The meeting  then adjourning, cribbage and whist was the  order of the night.  .The high score prize for cribbage went to  Mrs. Joanna Olsone and the low to Nerine  Garvey. High whist was taken by Huck  Barckett. Low to Fred Riley. (What happened, Fjed?) A lovely tea was then served  and the birthday cake was by courtesy of  Mrs. Peg Riley.' '  EGMONT . \  1 hear they had a real swinging dance in  the community hall Saturday, November 16.  The band 'The Las' Fair Deal' had as one of  its members Rick Scott who used to live in  the Pender Harbour area.  There are two raffles in full swing to raise  money for the Egmont children's Christmas  party. The prizes are a grocery hamper and  a gorgeous beaded centrepiece.  Hello and goodbye to Keith and Bev  Griffith who visited for a week with Keith  parents Ben and Irene.  N*WiSfc��   a.     ^ ? **.*_ . Y   '     '      ���  v �� *       , -      :>��� ."a..*- 1  Thomas, Wood  iiciiii@d. cledkf  SECHELT���Former" Valemount resident  Thomas Wood has been appointed the new  village clerk. He replaces Neil Sutherland,  who resigned.  - Wood comes to * Secheltr after 10 years  . experience as village clerk in Valemount, 75  miles west of Jasper on the Yellowhe"ad highway.  Prior to this, he was a school teacher and  lumber scaler.  Born in Birmingham, England, Wood's  hobbies include gardening, bridge and  electronics. He is also an accomplished  pianist. Before he left England, the new clerk  built up a sizeable collection of butterflies  and moths.  His wife,-Arlene, is a schoolteacher in  Valemount.-She will join her husband in  Sechelt in June.  "In the meantime, I'm either house1  hunting or house building," Wood said.  Wednesday, November 27,1974  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  &\  BY DENNIS REMMEN  Grade���67.    -��� \  MADEIRA PARK ��� Nov. 15 was the day  for'the Grade 6 class field trip. Mr. Donnelley  a former teacher at Madeira Park had invited us to spend a day with his class at  ChartwelT Elementary, in West -Vancouver.  "We afl met at the school at 7:45 a.m. and  left for the 9 a.m. ferry.  "On the ferry we agreed that we would  meet at the British.Properties, so we could  figure out where to go from there.  "We arrived at Chartwell Elementary at  recess time. When the bell rang we went into  the gymnasium and watched a film. After  lunch there was a dance, then the girls had a  .volley ball game and the boys played soccer.  ' "That night we Vent home with some of  the kids to have dinner. After dinner we met  back at the school,for departure to the  hockey game.' We went to watch the Vancouver Canucks play the Los Angeles Kings..  The score of the game was 2-2 tie. When the  game wasover we'went to look for Shakey's  Pizza Hut. We couldn't find it at first, but  then we found it .has been turned into a  garden shop.  "We finally ate at an A&W. Bedtime that  night was about 1:30 a.m. We slept in the  gymnasium of the school. The'next morning  we had to get up early to depart for home. We  got home around 11 ,p.m. We were all tired  but we had a good time."  Cbme On In For Our ..7  FIRST ANNIVERSARY SALE  Tuesday, December 3rd .   <1 /f^��/.   OFF All  through Saturday, December 7th. M,W /V TV's and Appliances  Christmas Hobiles  and  Centre Pieces  Handmade Gifts  Local Pottery  Shell Works  aiii��  A selection of  Craft Kits  and  a new style  Silver Glow  Polyoptic Lamp Kit  SURPRISE Christmas present for Tillie  Singlehurst of Gibsons was two minutes  of free shopping courtesy of the local  Kinsmen Club. She won this month's  Shopperama draw. Helping Tillie fill the  cart is her husband, Lionel. The 39-year  residents of Gibsons scoopped up over  $93 worth of groceries during the  shopping spree. Proceeds from* the  Shopperama draw go towards the  Kinsmen's community swimming pool  project. Shopperama was held on Nov.  ' 23 at Gibsons Co-op store.  iiiiiiiiniiimiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiimiTE  INSTALLED & SERVICED  I       Repairs, new carpet sales,  |  installation. Service guaranteed.  WATCH THAT TONGUE  So incredibly huge is the Blue Whale that,  the tongue of. a mature adult'can weight a^  much as 9,000 pounds, the equivalent of two  bull elephants. \  Insf^lBi  Corner Pratt & Rosamund       5  Gibsons ���886-9093 j  ilillllUlllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllllllimillllllUmilllB  _^ STUDIO!  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-9817  Custom Built  EXPERIENCED  D. Pacey  266-0071  THOMAS WOOD  .... new clerk  Deluxe wood burning kits with all instructions and ideas for many hours of  creative activity. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  CARIBOO AUTO SALVAGE LTD.  Quick Removal of all Scrap Metal  Objects-'LARGE OR SMALL WE  HAUL EM ALL'  Specializing in Trucks and Heavy  Equipment of all types, also Car-Bodies  and Tin removed. Complete yard cleanups arranged.  Phone ii31i���3i$illl Collect!  Serving the Sunshine Coast  . PC lit 'V\.Q  li'  A handsome gift for your main  man. Pick out his favorite  style for dress; sport.  Four Cars in Service Operating from  the Sechelt bus terminal  THREE QUARTER  LENGTH COATS  JACK COATS  CAR COATS  We at Sechelt Taxi would like to thank our customers for their patronage In the past  and look forward to your business, in the future. '���������-,  ���      Manager  COWRIE ST., SECH&T  885-9330 .^-.Y    i,   -f7  /    ���  pi  i  '<--,���   j  >< ' a   (7  -, 7  ,'  . ^agfclfcS,  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, November 27,1974  i>> . t  I *���   .. < *  ,Y1  USAGE*  -l  S ROLLS  S PEASANT  N BREftD  'for  $1 00  ... f  16 ok,....... 7��  r7J G1MI0I  77 BUNS  T* w wih wi#    Jmji  f   PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2S to SATURDAY JOVE^BER 30.  '.:^7��^ ..-a^V '   ��p^v-"  �� ~ w-      .   . *a*'ptfc-   'A.  "~   j- y-T.~ -*__*'.**  :- ;-.. *^* V.:^;^-;, X- - *'& TRAIL BAY CENTRE.  SECHELT b^7:1^-*?I^jr>>"*;. <*i��S  ^���'i* nt n)i ���   tii���M"f*_iwnii"> ~1-'i*-i- Trrlr    ���*���    "--_r  #m+fr+**+****��  ���Jn*tJMUj.nfafci*��iiiini^Mi >*W>W  885-9812 Mont Dopt.  Wo Rcioryo Tho Right To Limit Quantise*  885-9823 Bnkcry


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