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The Peninsula Times Oct 24, 1973

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 \  Hest Canadian Graphic Industries  2.Q4 West 6Va Ave.,  Vat.co_we*f lo, Bj  .   '/  x  \  .)  ENINS  S-ivino th�� Santf_n_ Coost, (How- Sound lo Jervls Inlet), Ineludln_ Port Mellon, Hopkins Lending Grenthbms landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wlhor. Geek, Selmo Pork, Sechelt, Holfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pander Hrb., Moduli- Pork, Gorden Boy, Irvine's Landing, Eorl Cove, Epmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  2nd Closs Moil  Registration. No. 1142  Brothers Park doubtful . . .  ..   This Issue 14 Pages ��� 15c  ��� Union _ff3&p  Lobe'    -  Vol.  10, No. 48-~ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1973  to act oii\  j i' i  curling rink site  GIBSONS���Village council   has assured  ~   , the local Winter Club that it will make'  a site available in the municipality for  construction of a curling rink.  But aldermen stressed they could not,  yet, commit: themselves to leasing a portion of Brothers Park for the^project.  In a heated discussion at council's Oct/  16 meeting, Winter Club spokesman Gary  M_Deyitt urged council to reach a decision quickly on what: land, if saiy, could  be; made available for a rink. .  - ^Council said it was in favor^of building a curling rink," he said, "If there is.  land available, let's have it. If ftot, we'll  go away. Don't keep us dangling."  Implying that Gibsons might Ipse the  curling.rink unless council acted quickly  in offering a site, club member,, Keith  Wright cautioned: "You'll have to be  careful what you do. Sechelt would give  us land tomorrow."  Aid. Ted Hume countered: "We're not  iri the habit of accepting threats."    y  Acting Mayor Winston Robinson explained that although the board of trustees for Brothers Pa_k had resigned re  cently, administration of the park had not   -  yet been turned over to the village from  Victoriay v  "We couldn't say 'yes' or 'no' before  (on leasing the park to the Winter Club)  laecause we were not then the official administrators, end we' can't today until y'  we deceive the turnover froln.Victoria."  Aldermen agreed that Brothers Park   '  would be an ideal location for a curling  .rink,.;;  _.    ..;..< ,^_- ��� __.__.���' '     '_:���  But under the terms of a covenant;"be.Xr  tween council and the former board of  park trustees,  the area must be used  "for  park purposes  only,"  it was  explained, 'v, ;   J. y.   ��� "'y   .  Clerk-treasurer Jack Copland said a  legal opinion should be sought to deter-N  vmine   if council  could    lease Brothers  Park to the club under the terms of its  covenant with the trustees.-  Aid. Hume explained that there might  be a problem in supplying water to a  rink at the park, even if it proved legally  feasible.- ' .  "We are facing a $285,000 debt to up-  f4W.'|8J��  B'5  Plumbers unavailable  ���:   ���  sewer  SPACIOUS NEW courtroom in Sechelt provides contemporary but dignified setting for legal process. Provincial court recently occupied the  premises, above Sechelt Building  Supplies, after many years in cramped accommodation in post office  bi__W_ng.;He-e, Const. Barry Steininger hands papers to Judge Charles  M-tie_teftdt.  Winter club ,  suppor^^  GIBSONS���Howe Sound pul^ywjEnrkers'  union has thrown its support behind  the current feasibility study into alternative sites for new secondary school facilities.  Fred Allnutt, president of local 1119,  United Paperworkers International Union,  said his executive canvassed teacher  opinion on the high school situation and  came out in support of a more thorough  investigation' of alternatives.  The general membership of the union  agreed, he said,, and a letter will be sent  to the school board '"urging them to take  everything into consideration before making a final decision."  Allnutt stressed that the union did not  recommend a specific site "because our  members, themselves, are divided."  A WINTER recreation centre   lor the  Sunshine Coast may become a reality  if H. Hall of Sechelt, _ws Ws way.  He envisions a centre capable of skat-  ting, hockey and curling.  -Hall, a private contractor, feels .that  such a centre can be built without raising  taxes and without direct construction  costs to the residents. It would be by  debentures and he has sharpened his pencil and determined costs of such a centre, the cost of suppling water to. make  ice sheets and he has his eye on several  tentative sites. He has talked to the Sechelt council about a site and he has  looked at sites in Gibsons.  The recreational area in Roberts Creek  has not been ruled out but Hall is leery  of it because it has been defeated twice  as a recreational site.  , Hall will place questionnaire forms  in every mailbox from Egmont to Port  Mellon asking persons to fill them out  and return them telling him how they  would like to see such a centre financed.  Hall said that investors will have an  opportunity for a 20 per cent participa-  _ ..  '/ "it, "t^^tjH,.  I  _h       T i.    .  '�����*��������   '- .. .V*  - ���   .  "       llj '_  - ��� - ���' ���.  .i _��r,sfV7_f:i___  [SB  CRACK RIGHT across Highway 101 settling because of the proximity of  at Trout k��l��J is becoming worse, the lake jto tho road. Asked If tho  Thore are sovWol other prominent road could slip into pe lake, a high-  cracks on the! road. Highways Of- ways spokesman replied: "We don't  ficials sav that Ihey are keeping their know," More pictures Inside,  oyc_ on iho road and said that it is > ,            ,  X    A    .         '     'A .         ���    ').         X      '  ������' : '      !      ���     r,       .   :  tion fee reduction and full voting right.  Non-investing participants will not _tave  voting rights. Participation will tote by  family or individual method, Participation fee will be approximately $65 Jo  $135 annually.^ Construction will be ;_in?'."  Bihcect by debehLtafe ihve__-ifefit aruTpro-  vincial and federal grants, he said.  A public meeting, at a place to be  determined,  will be held November j3.  Questionnaires may be picked up and  deposited in special displays in Super  Valu, Gibsons, Red and White, Sechelt,  Shop Easy, Sechelt and IGA, Madeira  Park. j  Site study   !  unit named |  SECHELT���^Sechelt school board Was  commended by the department of education for planning a feasibility study to  determine the site of the new high school.  Les Canty, superintendent of administrative services, department of education, told the feasibility committee at its  first meeting Oct. 17 in Sechelt Elementary School, that his department is ready  to assist and advise the school board, but  that the board is in full charge so it is  up to it to determine the site. He said  that he would be pleased to work on the  committee.  He said his department has no opinion  of what should be done other than stating the board should consider other sites.  "The education department is prejudiced," Canty said. "Our prime concern is education for the young people  Involved."  Canty praised the board saying that  lt would have been moat destructive for  the whole area to hove Ignored the public  request for study.  The committee plan, under the overall chairmanship of Pat Murphy, Is to  brcojk down into subcommittees to look  into phases of development. One subcom- ���  mittee would study such services as sewers, electricity, water an the like; tho  adaptability of different altea for schools,  population growth and' disbursement,  financing would be another-.  The group would also study sites for  placement of junior secondary school- In  Gibsons, Secholt, 'Roberta Creek or other  areas.  Canty said that his department will  assist with professional help as needed.  The committee will hand over its findings to the hoard by Nov, 15. Tho group  will meet each Monday at Secholt Elementary.  Committee members besides chairman  Murphy and Canty are: Joe Horvath,  school trustee, Roberta Creek, vice chairman; John MacLeod, truateo, Selma Pork,  who will bo coordinator for Sechelt;  Terry Booth, trustee, Secholt will bo coordinator for Roberts Creek; Lorno Wolverton will represent tho Sunshlno Coast  Regional District board with planner Ed  Cuylits as advisor; William Laing, Gibsons village council; Norm Watson Socholt village council; It in anticipated that  Ted Joo will represent tho Indian band  council with Derwyn Owon ��a advisor;  Morgan Thompson, Secholt area repre-  flenlntlve; I^lnda Phillips, Qlb-ohn; area  rctfres-ntallve; Gaylord Mcrlcel, Pondca.  Hafbour area; D.. 'Erie Paetkau, rccWa-  tlo^i committee; Lorrle Grant, Elphlnstone teachers; Pon Roberts, Elphlnstone  senior atudcnfs and, R, R. Hanna, superintendent. -  Cordeck facility  seen for ferry  IT APPEARS that residents will finally  get their way with the installation of  a "minimum washroom facility" on the  cardeck of the Sunshine Coast Queen but  special loading priorities for residents  has been rejected.  . Several organizations on the Sunshine Coast have been urging the ferry  authority to have an elevator installed/on/  the Queen iso that senior citizen, who'  find difficulty climbing the stairs, may be  able, to use washroom facilities!. on the  main deck. Ferry authorities, including  transport minister Robert Strachan, have  stated that it is impossible to instal an  elevator. On the Sunshine Coast Queen.  M. Fl Aldous, general manager of B.C.  Ferries,; in a letter to G. H. Duff of  Halfmoon Bay said: "None of the ships  have restrooms on the cardeck, however,  we are', making an arrangement for a  minimum washroom.facility on the Sun-1  shine Coast Queen cardeck."  -Also,, Aldous said: "The matter of  priorities for loading for residents has  been considered by the government and  has been deemed neither feasible nor desirable."  connection  GIBSONS���Village council has extended  the sewer connection deadline to Feb.  28, 1974.  Aldermen agreed on the move Oct. 10  when it was learned that plumbers were  in short supply to complete connections  before the original Dec. 15 deadline.  Homeowners must file their applications and pay the $150 connection fee  before Dec. 15, otherwise a $50 penalty  applies.  Under other business, council is to  press the department of highways for  additional warning signs in the Gospel  Rock area of Gower Point.  The decision followed receipt of a  letter from the West Gibsons Heights  Ratepayers' Association requesting council "for your aid in warning motorists of  the hazardous conditions approaching  .Gospel Rock."  Aldermen noted that this portion of  Grower Point Road was the responsibility  of the highways department, and agreed  to forward the request to them for consideration.  The association also inquired if council had any plans to widen Gower P<&nt  Road in the vicinity of Gospel Rode. ^  Municipal  clerk    Jack  Copland  explained that funds had been previously  -set _____ '".'for- theyprojwt^'/but r��6 ';act_6j_  had been1 taken. y ���/<  The'. funds will' be; brought forward  in this year's preliminary budget, he said,  and work could start shortly afterwards.  Village solicitors, Emerson and Co., informed council that the Gibsons Old Age  Pensioners Organization was not legally  entitled to enter into a lease agreement  with the village.  Council earlier gave the go-ahead for  the group to lease a portion of village-  owned land in the bay area for construction of a bowling green and meeting halL  The solicitors said, however, that the  association's parent organization, the B.C.  Old Age Pensioners Organization, could  sign a lease on behalf of the local senior  citizens.  "To this end, I should think it would  be necessary for the officers of the Gibsons and District branch No. 38 to make  a formal request to its parent organizations in that behalf," said solicitor Bruce  Emerson in a letter. "If that could be  arranged, We could then prepare the appropriate lease."  Still on the OAPO. recreation project,  aldermen were angered by reports that  the organization was "ringing" cedar trees  on the site so they would die.  Aid. Kurt Hoehne said: "This shouldn't  be allowed to go oh." He felt the trees  should be left alone until they had to be  cut down to make way for construction.  "They don't even have the land yet,"  he said, referring to the fact that no lease  for th$ property has been signed with the  village.  Acting mayor Winston Robinson opposed the current feasibility study undertaken to;, investigate alternative sites for  new secondary school accommodation.  He noted that    the  publicly-elected  school:: hoard': Had reachera^ decision" te'  rebuild Elphinstone high school in Gibsons, but was pressured into the feasibility study by parents.  "If we, as council, made a decision,  just as the school board made a decision  on Elphinstone, and a minority group  came along with an alternative, it would  be a poor thing."  Robinson said he was "not very much  in favor of a feasibility study. It just  delays  the building of a  high school"  Biologist tells council . . .  Aldous told Duff that unless a ship  is designed with an elevator it is almost/  impossible to add them, later. He said  that's why the Queen of Sidney and  Queen of Tsawwasssen do not have elevators.  Aldous also said that tourist counsellors were not used on the Howe Sound  run this year because "this is arranged  by the department of travel industry and  this past year they did not deem it advisable to have them aboard."  Aldous continued: "Magazine stands  are not included because of the shortness  of the route and the impracticability of  providing such a facility for a trip of  such short duration.  "The matter of baggage transport has  been considered on a number of occasions  and our studies have consistently shown  that there is little real hand-baggage carried on these ships and on all other routea  this facility is restricted to hand baggage.  "The matter of priorities for loading  for residents has been considered by the  government and has been deemed neither  feasible nor desirable."  New life seen for marsh  area near Porpoise Bay  SECHELT���Sechelt's marsh area at Porpoise Bay has good potential and the  village council should prepare a plan  and go after funds to preserve it as a  wildlife sanctuary.  This was the comment of R. D. Harris, wildlife biologist, Canadian WildUfe  Service, Environment Canada. He addressed council Oct. 15 at a special meeting. He and E. Nelson, also of the Canadian Wildlife Service, spent the day  with some members of council looking  over the marsh site and then he hiade  his proposal to council.  , Money for development is available  from the Second Century Fund for such  a program, Harris told council. He said  that council should determine what is  available and present a plan including  surveying and ah appraisal of the proposed site.  "I see no problem in buying the land  if it can be bought at a reasonable price,"  Harris said. He sold that his department  would assign an engineer to develop a  plan for the site. Included would be a  nature house with a tower for observing  birds and other wildlife.  He told council that it is important  to know who owns what at the marsh  area. "The little area is worth preserving," he said.  Harris said that he felt the marsh is  decreasing in size because of lack of  flushing action. He said the area had a  strong odor about it and he felt that it  must be from septic tank runoff just  settling in the area. Proper flushing action would take care of that problem, he  added.  Acting mayor Harold Nelson told Harris that a bridge used to run over the  road at that site and that allowed the  flushing action.  Aid. Ted Osborne said that sockoye  used to spawn In the area.  Prior to his suggestion of council go-  ���soo pago A-fl  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PHOCTOIl  FIRST tho good news. Milk will go  down four cents a quart starting  about Nov. 1 Georgo Floros has cut  tho menu prices at Sechelt's Villago  Restaurant.  Now, aro you ready for Hio bad?  Dick Clayton of Shop Easy myp  on whita beans, It will soon bo a  gourmet meal'���grim) is the way tho  market newsletter refers to It.  How Is this for canned vegetables:  greon and wax    boam���poor   crop  that, prices ore going up on many\ tomatoes���very poor. There are lots  HeiTM including fruit and vegetable., of tomatoes in, the field but canners  and It isn't due to Inflation but main-   aro cxpef.onctyg labor problems.  is the only way." Guess who that  someone is!.  Speaking of paper products, not  only facial tissues and toilet paper  .    will be affected in the future. Paper  across Canada:  corn:  poor   crops,    for printing jobs is expected to bo  look for price Increase. Pea*���poor;    in short supply. Anyone wanting let  terheads, business cards, brochures,  menus  and  any number of other  _   A , , * -  . * printed products should remember  ly to poor crop conditions. He gave        Ah, you say, raisin    crop from   to give plenty of advance notice,  mo a market newsletter <tx> prove his California Is good. Yes, but growers        'Mint's because most paper mills  POM. aro being paid $125 more per ton than   aro producing to capacity now and  1' 'instance: B.C. and eastern Can- last year so look for increases. There    the demand is up. It takes three to  ada had poor apricot crops���healthy is a good supply of prunes from Call-    five years to put a new mill Into  price Increases   anticipated;  Japa- fornia, but, grit this: "World demand   production from drawing board to  nose   havo   announced   -Ubstantial will keep prices up." It boggios tho   actually preparing a paper ready for  \ price hikes oi^ mandarin \ orannos. mind to think of the wortd eating so    printing. With all the stringent gov-  That would bo due In largo part to many prunes.  * ��� ' "  monetary   devaluation.   Poor   B.C.        Jams and marmalad&s: As with  peach  crop���prices to spiral;  pear other products, the cost of raw in-  markftt unsettled, Australia \losl its gradients hutf increased and the mai^-  croJ> and prlco \h tip { pi^oapplo1 stock kot has strengthened,        \  in short supply; short supply of ap-        And get this about papor productn:  plo lulco. "With allthe strikes now bottled, we  Want to settle in with pork find con only anticipate that soWono bos  boaiis? Tho way prices are going up to pay nnd higher prices for stock  eminent restrictions on pollution controls, mill owners are reluctant to  spend millions of dollars updating old  mills so in many cases simply close  'tho plant which adds to the probletan.  ���       m       ���  Ellon Bragg, administrator of Si.  Mary's Hospital, at least wants tho  /' y �����.�� pajr- D-_  MUMfMMMM_M*��HIMIMI^M__M..lM_M^^^  ^ . ' / . ^ '    ^ * \ *9**M����������MliWt��MlMWW*WiMMI#��WWIIIMIIll^  a  "l may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."  -'������'���'���:>���-.. .    ��� ���John Atkins ���  A. H. Alsgard, Publisher.  RichaW) T. Proctor, Managing Editor  MMWIWIiMliMMMWWMMMWMWMMMMWMW-tlW-lrtlWWMWMM^^  \  One smmll step  ��� ���  IT IS most welcome news for senior  ." citizens on the Suiisihine Ooast  that washroom facilities will be installed on the car deck of the Sunshine Coast Queen.  It was Nov. 15, 1972, almost one  year, ago, that The Times wrote its  first editorial urging the installation  of such facilities on the car deck. The  Times' editorial was prompted.by  requests of senior citizens and others.  A number of editorials and dozens  of letters from seniors finally resulted in the request being fulfilled.  It is one more instance of constant  pressure that finally caused the ferry authorities to accede to the requests. Make no mistake. Although it  was a small thing, it was a tough  fight. At one poinUransport minister  Robert Strachan told Mrs. P. Olson,  chairman of the Sunshine��Coast Regional Council of the Senior Citizens  Association of B.C., that toilet facilities are available at Langdale and  Horseshoe Bay and he believed those  services were suitable.  . With the installation of car-deck  toilets we can now use that famous  quote: "One small step for man  >>  Another disclosures bill  AT THE spring session of the British  Columbia legislature, the NDP  government created a mild furore  throughout the province with its proposed Public Officials Disclosure Act.  Bill 132, introduced by Attorney:  General Alex Macdonald, if enacted,  would have required all publicly elected officials, senior municipal aides  and their families, to state their  financial status. .'���"'������ y.  Several aldermen in B.C*, including Bernel Gordon, a member of the  Sechelt village council, resigned in  protest. Subsequently the act was  called back and did not become law.  The government said that it wanted  to take another look at it.  i Now, Hugh A. Curtis, MLA, Saanich and the Islands, has introduced  his version of the Public Officials  Disclosure Act. Curtis is not a minister or even a government backbencher but one of the two Conservative members of the legislature and  he is also mayor of the district of  Saanich and a former president of  the Union of B.C. Municipalities. His  proposal, introduced as/ a private  member's bill, has some major differences. ,  The government's hill which was  introduced last spring required the  complete disclosure of the financial  status of a public official, his spouse  and their children who have not attained the age of majority. The bill  would have included not only elected  officials but also any senior government official, whether elected or not,  who was so designated by order-in-  council, and their families.  Bill 132 was all-inclusive. It left  nothing to chance and, in fact, put"  a shade Of doubt on all elected officials from the top right   on down  ..'���(-.    ���.";���','���   '       '������'..  Th e Peninsula *JUneo  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by  Powell River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  Box 310 - Sechelt, B.C.  Sechelt 885-9654 or 885-2635  Gibsons 886-2121      -  Subscription Rates: (in advance)  Local, $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $8  U.S.A., $10. Overseas $11.  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  through village municipal councils  and school boards.  We believe public disclosure is a  good 4_iing. But Bill 132 was too  tough. That's why we tend to favor  Curtis' Bill 37. -.      '  Bill 37 includes elected officials  and their families only if they are  affected in a certain procedure:  "Where a public official or his family  has, after the date of his last written  disclosure, acquired any interest respecting a matter that is being considered by the assembly, council or  board to which he is elected, the public official shall, before he speaks to,  or votes on the matter, orally disclose the interest to the assembly,  council: or board."  An official, before voting on a matter in which he has a personal financial interest, direc. or indirect, shall  disclose to the body of which he is  an official that such interest exists,  and shall absent himself from such  vote, states Curtis' Bill 37.  The bill also states that officials  shall accept no gifts from persons^  firms, corporations or organizations  having an interest in any matter before the board; 'the official must not  use his position for personal gain and  shall accept no honorarium for a  speech, writing for publication or  other similar activities, from any  person, firm, corporation or organization in excess of the usual and  customary value for such services.  The official must keep his campaign funds separate from his personal funds and shall convert no  campaign funds to personal use.  , v-.MaPy highly qualified persons  simply would not run for public office  if the government Bill 132 were to  have become law.  ���The less stringent Curtis bill  should help to keep elected officials  honest without prying deeply into  their private lives.  It has stingers in it and states  that any person refusing to comply  with disclosure sections is liable to  a fine of not more than $10,000 or  to imprisonment for a term of not  more than six months or both.  And it states that it is a defence  to a charge under the act to show  that the public official complied with  the act to the best of his knowledge  and belief.  We'll see how it weathers the legislative storm.  VOLVO CARS & STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL   TRUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL  VEHICLES  PHONE:    278-6291  C..   (L.   (fflickeuj   Coe  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 NO. 3 ROAD  RICHMOND. B.C.  / i  ' .  ��� x Page A-2 The Peninsulo Time*  Wednesday, October 25, 1973  ���llW���lll_l_._llll��l ���   _��, ___������__���__���_���.!���    | _������__.�������������� HjiMH�� !���!-<���__���__�������  .   '  ters to the editor column.  i\;   This would appear to be the best way  ''to reach the most people with Mrs: Dail-  ly's message^ ' '   .  Please note-that funds are to be directed to the Red Cross Society.      /  Many thanks for your consideration  "ih this matter.  . J. S. METZLER  .  Secretary-Treasurer  Sechelt School District  Mr. J. S. Metzler, Secretary-Treasurer,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt) x  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  Dear Sir: Please find attached material which describes the major and serious  problems caused by the recent floods in.  Pakistan. As minister of education I have  been asked to advise you of the campaign  to raise relief funds organized by the  Pakistan Flood Relief Fund of the Canadian Red Cross Society. The organizer  of the campaign is:  Mr. S. M. Akhtar, Chairman, P.O. Box  2831,,Station 'D', Ottawa K1P5W8, Ont.  Since the situation-in Pakistan is grave-  I would urge you to. consider organizing  an appeal to the faculty, students and  parents in your educational community  requesting financial assistance to the Pakistan Flood Relief Fund. Funds may be -  directed to any branch of the Red Cross  Society in Canada. .  This appeal has my full support and  I would/appreciate any efforts you may  be able to undertake to assist.  E. DAILLY  Minister of Education  During the last three years alone/Canada Savings Bond payroll sales totalled  n\ore than $978 million.  The Holy Land 1,973 years later���minus the Wise;  READERS'RIGHT  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the, writer.  Sechelt faces discrimination  it water rates are hiked  Editor, The Times, *  Sir: In the Oct. 10 issue of The Times,  Dick Proctor quotes Director West as  saying that an increase of 20 to 30 per  cent in water rates is almost inevitable  as the district is still working on a 1968  rate structure.  Mr. West evidently has a very short  memory. On Nov. 23, 1968, Area C voted  in favor of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District's letters patent being expended  to include the supply and distribution of  water as a function. I might mention  that this vote was open to evferyone on  the voter's list in Area C regardless of  whether they were on the then existing  water system or not. The gross cost of  water to be $57 per year, a jump of apr  proximately 35 per cent over the Sechelt  Waterworks rate.  Oh Jan. 29, 1971 the regional board  adopted bylaw 50 amending bylaw 37  and setting the gross rates for Area C at  $79���a jump of approximately 40 per cent  over the rates originally established and  75 per cent more than the Sechelt Waterworks rate. I might mention that Area E  where Mr. West is director, the original  rate set was $75 a year and amended"  bylaw 37 raised this rate to $79 or approximately five per cent as compared  to 40 per cent for zone C.  At a recent regional board meeting I  understand that Director West said that  due to the high cost of putting in mains  to service new subdivisions and upgrading old mains, the water system was non-  liquidating and the rates would have tc  be raised. He was understood to say that  a new rate structure would have to be  established based'on the expense to the  water system in each district. Good thinking, director Area E is a very small zone  with new water mains and not much  room for expansion then gets no increase  or at best a minimum increase in water  rate. Area C, on the other hand, with all  the old wood stave pipes, a relic of Sechelt Waterworks, the new intake, the  reservoir, etc. etc., an increase of 30 per  cent? This is an election year in Area  E you know.  I would like to give you a short history  of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  water authority as I see it. Back in the  days when Jack Davis was our MP the  federal government budgeted a large sum  of money to bo distributed by ARDA-  Jack decided that some of this money  should be spent in his constituency so  a group in the Sunshine Const wag formed  to think up ways and means of getting  /  SEE THE NEW  # PLASTIC PROPELLORS  GUARANTEED FOR 1  YEAR  DO IT YOURSELF ,  ��� MERCURY WINTER STORAGE KITS  ��� BILGE CLEANER ��� ANTI-CORROSIVE GREASE -1  FLUSHING KITS  Sechelt Chain Saw Centre  COWRIE! STREET        ��� PHONE 88S-9626  money under ARDA. They decided to apply for money to put in a water system  running between Gibsons and Sechelt.  Unfortunately their request waa turned  down by Ottawa. I believe the reason  waa that tho small population did not  warrant such a. large expenditure.  Shortly after this, Dan Campbell, then  minister of municipal affairs came up  with the Idea of dividing B.C., up into  regional district!, ond so the Sunshine  Coast Regional District was formed and  Campbell, seeing a group of citizens in-  teroHted in the future welfare of the  Sunshine Coast, appointed the directors  for the new regional district from this  AltDA executive. Thin ARDA group were  dedicated to putting In a water iiyntcm  ond now us the hoard of the Sunshine  Count Regional District, nnd with more or  less unlimited power, lout, no time .In  acquiring the function of supply and dln-  Irlbutlon of water regard)enN of tho fact  that thoy had been told that the small  population did not warrant .mch a largo  expenditure.  The only reasonable; source of water  wa;i the Sechelt Waterworks which tho  regional hoard set out lo buy, ifor, I understand, $(10,000, but being in on \\n~  explainable rush (could it be Itchy -fingers) they arranged to borrow a million  or so dollars and gave out approximately  a quarter of a million dollars In contracts.  in Jay mains etc. before the source of  Water was acquired. Union Steamship,.,  owners of Sechelt Watcrw/orl^p, being nn-  tuto businessmen, decided ��'no. to sell  leaving the regional bo/ird |up the pro  verbial - creek with no water to out in  their ^nains.  The regional board tried to expropriate ended in an expensive law battle. The  regional board eventually acquired Sechelt Waterworks but at a much greater  cost than they had anticipated. I have'  heard figures running from $160,000 to  $200,000. Perhaps Mr. West could enlighten us on the gross cost of acquiring  Sechelt Waterworks. The regional board  was also negotiating to buy the Davis Bay  waterworks and I understand the deal  was not completed until after .Sechelt  Waterworks was finalized and at a figure that to my knowledge has never been'  made public. Could it be that the price  paid for the Davis Bay waterworks was  contingent on the price paid for the Sechelt waterworks? If this is true then the  regional board paid inflated prices for.  two, not one, water systems. y. -; ���  The regional board finally gets into  the water business and find they have  only 855 water users instead of the 2,000  odd that they had budgeted for. This  worked out Sechelt 316, Davis Bay, 140,  leaving a surprisingly low figure of 400  new users at a cost ,of around $1 million  or $2,500 for -each new connection which  would amortize at over $200 a year for  each new user plus the cost of administration.  This figure is not exorbitant when you  consider that they received not only  water but also got around a 70 to.75 cents  for $100 decrease in their fire insurance  premiums, a several hundred per cent  increase in the value of their land plus  the fact that they now could subdivide  their land into twice as many building  lots���18,000 square feet per lot without  water, 7,500 square feet if on a water  system.  Did the regional board come up with  a just water rate? Oh, no! They put in a  one-rate system for the new and the  old water systems. Sechelt and Selma  Park getting hooked with a 75 per cent  increase in water rates and Areas D and  E getting water for below, cost plus other  amenities. Now we hear noises from Director West sounding very much as if  Sechelt and Selma Park are in for further discrimination.  RR #1, Sechelt h. A. FRASER  Some good, alter all  Edltpr, The Times  Sir: At first glance, ono would not  think that anything good could come from  something as devastating as a fire but  since our house burned down last week  we have been absolutly overwhelmed by  all the help and good wishes that have  come from so many people.  The list of people we want to thank  would take pages. Right at the top would  be nil the members of the Roberta Creek  Volunteer Fire Department who must bo  the most efficient and dedicated group of  their kind.  All we can say Is���tliank you���most  sincerely, to all of you.  ROSE, ELSPETH & MIKE NICHOLSON  Roberts Creek /  Subdividing the Coast  Editor, The Tinmen,  Sir: Your concept of one huge municipality is'awkward, un-advlscd, and Inept, Let each region work out Us own  problems���but here'/, another idea, of  Inurlne origin,  fly subdividing the "Sunshine Const"  into  ll-H  natural nongraphic  shape, with  a   little   aid   from   mankind,  our  future  would be lean costly, more friendly, and',  /..imlnate frkjtion,  A simple exenvotory  Expedient wotild do lt.  I     Lot n  line he drawn  along Porpolno.  Buy   road,   and   Wharf  Street,  water   to  'water. East of the line to be known ns  "Gibb", west of it, "Mont". Each dlfttrfot  to have a board of three directors, one to  le   re-elected  annually,  from  n  varying,  area In each district.  They'd be local, expert, and co-operative In ijo time flat, because of the ��p- ^  polntment .lyntem, which gets explained  in a mlnuto.  That line down Porpoise Ray Rood and  Wharf ^Street: expropriate i��60 feet on  earli wide of it ��s right-of-way for the  canal, now being aludlrd to conserv- en-  nergy at Skookumchuck. ���  Se<?helt,bf course, would be divided,  but that's'hot new. Some present, and  future politicians would have to choose  .between right bank and left bank (of the  canal). It would depend, on if they had  (the "sun in their eyes", or faced the  "true north, strong and free".  ..��� Indecisive ones would be "appointed" .  as sweepers ph the four bridges, thus attaining the status Of no^person in either  'district,    y  Four bridges? Who knows where the  highway's going? We must be prepared.  A And someday, if the districts should  -amalgamate into "Gibbmont", the city of  Gibsons, and the harbour of Pender will  each stretch out a hand of friendship  to Sechelt-by-the-ditch, and say, in the  immortal (watch that word, printer!)  words of Mae West���-"Come up and see  me sometime." ,'     ,  Until that day, though, we must each  work "for, and pay for, the solution to our  ���own area's problems. It's so much simpler, less prone to empire-building, to get  the little areas efficient by help, not  : hold-up. Local autonomy is a must, at  ;this time.   ��������������� , ;.  JOHN PATERSON  ^RR.  #1,  Madeira  Park,  B.C. V0N2HO;.  Pakistan aid sought      "   "  Editor, The Times,  Sir:  Woud you  be kind enough to  publish the attached letter in your let-  Books- Books  and BOOKS!  CHOOSE BY MAIL  Best Sellers-Croft   ;  Hobby..- Travel  -_     Adventure  Hardcover-Paperback  We wilI be pleased  to add your name to  our making list at  no obligation to you  Simply clip and mail  this coupon.  PICK-A-POCKET  BOOK SHOP  2442 Marine Drive  West Vancouver, B.C.  Ph. 926-1133  Please put me on your  mailing list at  no obligation.  Name .  Address _.  (ST)  ^iifiiiiiaiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^  1 C.W.L. ANNUAL FALL BAZAAR 1  =3  S3  a '  S  S3  5  Friday, October 26, from 2-4- p.m.  OLD LEGION HALL, SECHELT  Tea and Lunch Tickets on sale at the door  50c each  E  ___-te  ^iMUHMmnHMiiMmNiMiiiiitiiiimHiiiMtiiimiiiiHtiiimifiiiitiHiHiiHitmiitiiniiitMHtiHttmimmtiimmiiniiiih-  i  I  ���  I  i  i  i  I  i  i  i  SHEET METAL LTD  I  I  ��� HEATING   ��� VENTILATION  ��� AIR CONDITIONING  DOMESTIC FURNACE INSTALLATIONS:  Propnno ��� OH ��� Electric Farced Air  COMMERCIAL and INDUSTRIAL INSTALLATIONS  24 HOUR~SERV.CE in OIL &PROPANE  ^ 885-2712  i  i'   i  PORPOISE BAY ROAD - BOX 920 - SECHELT  m  I  1  I  I  i  I  l  1  ���  ")  .  \ DENVER TEST can be fun, as Victor Neufeld, 3, demonstrates during  recent session at Gibsons health centre. Public health nurse Susan Friz  zell conducts test, which assesses  a child's development in relation to  others of his age. Parents   attend  test, but are encouraged to 'take a  back seat.' Looking on is Victor's  mother, Evelyn Neufeld.  PARENTS are pressing strongly for. ah  expansion of the Sechelt Elementary  School band program.  In a brief jubmitted to the school  board at their last meeting, parents urged,  trustees to hire an additional teacher,  freeing present band instructor Weldori  Epp for full-time music tuition. x  Explaining the problems faced in the  band program, Epp told the meeting that  36 pupils were involved in the program  _ait the end of last year.  "This year, we have expanded it to  60 students. This effectively means that  students only get half the amount of  tuition."       ' :  He labelled the present band program  as "unsatisfactory. It's not fair-to the children to expect them to miss their noon  hour break or stay after school for music  instruction." . o ;  Epp felt, he could not carry, on the  -band program satisfactorily while he was '  f completing a full course of academic tuition, also.  I'd prefer to teach only music and  band," he said,  In urging the school board to hire  a teacher to relieve Epp, the parents  charged that trustees had "committeed in  the first successful year and the greatly  increased enrolment in the second year.  ."_.. The board was far sighted enough  to involve themselves in the commencement of a band program, but where is  the planning that would have achieved  its continued success?"  Malcolm MacTavish, principal of Roberts Creek Elementary School, urged trustees to contribute to the "cultural balance" of the area by expanding the band  program.  "The time has got to be made the  people found to look into this," he said.  "Stop pussyfooting around and get on  with the job."  In their brief, the parents suggested  formation of a band committee comprising band instructors, principals, the district superintendent and a parent representative.  Superintendent Roland Hanna said he  was pleased to see the progress that had  been made in the field of music.     .  But "parents should realize that there  'is a certain amount of time allocated  for music. If we gave more time for  music, something else would suffer. The  principal of the school and I have to  weigh up the priorities."  He noted that, at the elementary level,  _$M... uijjpn_ .was,,.generally, extra .curri-  cuTar.'"  '   ��� .......     ,.   , .:  Board chairman, Agnes Labonte, as-  P &   O ARCADIA  December 20,1973 to January'f'\% 1974 .. .   ^  VANCOUVER ��� CARIBBEAN CRUISE on P&O, slay ot the Sheraton, Puerto Rico  and fly back. $1225.  ���    v >->''.-- 'OR���  FLY TO PUERTO RICO, stay 7 days at the Sheraton, then Cruise back on P&O.  $1180.  .For more information Call your local travel agent  885-2339 or 922-0221  JWMWWMMWMUtlMWMMWMMWWMWIIWWMMMMtfllliMM^^  SENIOR CITIZEN'S ASSOCIATION BRANCH 69  Sechelt  Safurday,Oct. 27, Old Legion Hall  commences 2 p.m.  * Sewing    * Plants    * White Elephant  '_...'  "COME TC>,TEA"  * Raffles  CHILD'S development of speech and Susan Frizzell, public health nurse,  language are assessed in Denver Being 'interviewed' is Timber Freed-  screening test,  conducted here by   man, 3.  Local program successful > . .  Children's development  assessed in Denver test  PARENTS concerned about the development of their children are urged to ���  participate in the Denver Developmental  Screening Test, a  program now underway at the Gibsons health centre.  The test is designed to assess a child's  development in relation to 'average" children of his age.  In the  15 to 30  minute  assessment,  PATTERN OF THE WEEK:  THE KING  "Basic Sweater Wheel"  development of muscles, use of words and  language and the child's ability to care  for himself are tested.  Results are confidential and become  part of the child's health record.  Public health nurse, Susan Frizzell,  explained that the test pinpoints areas in  which the child is lagging."  "Once we recognize these areas, the  child can bo helped along, preventing  great problems later.  "If there are any .significant lags in  his development, we refer the child to a  doctor who is familiar with the test. He  then examines the child and refers him  elsewhere if necessary."  The program has been in operation at  the health centre for about a year, Mrs.  Frizzpll noted, and "I feel it has been vet;"  successful. It began quietly, but we he  to expand it to include many more chi.  dren."  According to literature on the test,  which was developed in Denver, Colo.,  several years ago: "The test is fun. Such  items as a ball, a bell and blocks are  used. Most children and parents find it  an enjoyable experience as they look a!  all the things the child is able to do."  Vacancies are open in the program on  the first and third Thursday of each  month between 1:30 and 3:30 p.m.  Parents should make application to  the   Gibsons   health   centre   at  806-222-.  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  Phono:.  885-2528 or 886-2848  OIN US  WE NEED YOUR SUPPORT  TO BUILD  it let  Imtructlon* for 40 sIrm baafc sw-aton  -   In   3   ttylas  and  In  3   woloh**-  lnft_r.tct.oi_t for 300 VarfotfcHM.  Rogular $2.98  THIS WEEK ONLY ..  $1.98  Lyath   vSatn  v    SECHELT ���885-9385  Books & Stationery '   .1.. I- ���    ���.   ���!.     .-��������� ���      '   ROYAL 550 ELECTRIC  STANDARD TYPEWRITER  REGULAR $449.50  SPECIAL   199.00  POCKET BOOKS  SEVEN DAYS IN( MAY by Fletcher Knebol ��� THE ANCIENT DAYS by  Irving A. Greenfield ������ TO LIVE AGAIN by Catherine Marshall ���  NEW YORK TIMES NATURAL FOOD COOK BOOK ��� THE CALL  by Oral Roberts ~~ EDGAR CAYCE ON DREAMS.  M  ^3hatln  f  0 ��  ecpedtiOFi  F _____*. HS___  OR  yr ^Nrocheu  U  evtipe  "At L-,uriin  f  A LARGE SHIPMENT OF NEW CHILDREN'S  BOOKS FQR CHRISTMAS  COWRIE STREET ��� SECHELT '��� PHONE 885-2527  QUESTIONS?  Will our taxes be Increased!?  Will thoro be direct construction cost to me?  Must I invest to participate?  May I invest?  How do I Invest?  Can wo build without investors?  What preferences will Investors havo?  Will non-lnvostlng participants have voting rights?  Will participation be by family or single person?  What will participation foe bo?  How will construction bo financed?  How Can you support?  How can you invest?  ANSWERS!  NO  NO  NO  Wo Need youlr Dollars  By Debenture $200  NO  A 20% Participation Foe Reduction and Full Voting Rights  NO  BOTH  Approx. $65 - $135 annually  Dobonturo Investment; Provincial and Federal Grant-  By completing and mailing a  form "A" which you will receive In the mall or by phoning 885-2748.  By completing and mailing  forms "A" and "B".  AW Parties Returning Forms "A" and "B" Witt Be invited to a GENERAL MATING To Be"  field NOVEMBER 3rd,  1973 . . .  (you will ho informed of time and place)  ��� \.  J  ~v  \  DOHT Be A Utter-Sitter ... Sell it for Cash Jg���*.  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  '. . . ��!��� picas*- lo sponsor this  Birth Announcemsnt space, and  extends Beet Wishes to Hie happy  .parents. ���. .  PAGE���Dairyll & Sandy Page  are pleased to announce the  birth of their son Christopher  DarryV 9 lbs., 7% ozs. at Map. "  le Ridge Hospital on Oct. 2,  1973. A, brother for ,ehuck.  3374-48  Wedding Announcements'  MR. AND MRS. John West  of Egmont announce the  marriage of their daughter,  Heather Mary to Edmund Allan Puerst of Vancouver on  (Dct. 6, at Renfrew United  Church in Vancouver by Rev.  A Crewe. 3501-48  CARD OF THANKS  I WOULD like to extend my  sincere, thanks to the - doctors and nurses of St. Mary's  Hospital and to my friends  ���who sent cards during my recent stay in the hospital. ���  W. S. Bradbury (Brad).  3444-49  WE WISH to express our sincere thanks to Dr. Mountain,  the nurses for their kindness  and comfort to our dear uncle  Peter Sluis during- his illness  and death. -r-Mr. - and Mrs.  Peter Sluis sand family.  :y.��, 3518-48  MANY thanks to Dr. Paetkau,  Dr. Swan, Dr. Kassen, nurses and staJfKof St. Mary's  Hospital, memebrs of Rebekah  Lodge 82 and all my friends  from Powell River to Gibsons  for their capable help, kind  messages,, cards, vists and  phone calls. Friends in need  are friends in deed. Thank you.  all sincerely.  ���-Josie  Reid.  3512-48  PERSONAL ~  BAHA'I Faith, Informal chats.  885-2465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  High School ot Home  Canada's  Leading- School  FREE BROCHURE  NATIONAL COLLEGE (B.��.)  444 Robson St., VancouverX  688-4913  .  9424-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings  8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community  Hall.  Ph. 885-9327,  8657-tfri'~  GUITAR   instruction   offered -  for all ages, $2.50 per %  hr. or negotiable. Experienced.  Phone Don 885-2798.     3348-48  FOR square dance information  contact Pat  or Jack Whitaker, 885-2438. 3273-tfn  HELP WANTED  EXPERIENCED     instrument-  man for Sechelt based legal  survey  firm.   Phone   885-2625  or 885-9581 after 6.  3362-49  LOGGERS SEEKING  EMPLOYMENT  FLEETWOOD LOGGING  CO. LTD.  NEEDS  LOCAL  LOGGERS  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon   to  camp  and  return.  Union wages and benefits.  Interested parties call  W. G. Mulr  796-2757 days  853-1827 eves.  0469-tCn  WORK WANTED  GAS appliance  880-7630.  servicing. Ph.  3355-tfn  WORK WANTED (Cont.)  PEERLESS   Tree . Services-  Guaranteed   insured   work.  Phone 885-2109.     ,     1887-tfn  GENERAL   Handyman.    Carpentry, painting, and    light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  FURNACE   installations   and  burner   service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111,       36-tfn  -HOUSECLEANING     services  by day or hour. light ox  heavy cleaning by responsible  young woman. Phone 885-2465  or 885-9571. 3513-50  WILL  butcher, 'Sress  or  cut  your  meat  or   game,   your  place or mine. Phone 883-9045.  3044-tfn  FORMER   driving    instructor  wants part time work. Class  4 licence. 883-9948.        3236-50  COMPLETE accounting, book  keeping    and   income    tax  service. Call 883-2733.   3331-48  LIGHT, hauling, deliveries,  house and garden clean up,  gardening^ furniture moving,  etc. Free estimates. Phone  886-95-3. 3274-tfn  .  ���  REAL ESTATE  NEW 3 bedroom house. Phone  886-2417. 2551-tfn  NATIONAL HOMES  For quality and service before  you build, send for our  catalogue.  Box 830, Sechelt  Phone 885-2746  '    9461-tfn  NEAR Irvine's Landing,  good  lot 70'xJ.19\ Paved road, secluded. Phone 883-2407.  3507-50  PENDER HARBOUR: 90' sandy lakefront with private  float. Fully furnished 2 rm.  summer retreat with deck.  Lake fishing at your door.  Salt water fishing just steps  away. Offers to $25,000.  SELMA PARK: Cozy 4 room  retirement home, % bsmt.,  attached carport, convenient to  shops, hospital and doctors.  All offers considered near  $17,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: 10% acres  with view. Near 400' Hwy.  frontage. Easy terms on $28,000  GIBSONS:   Well   constructed  older  type  home  on  view  lot, convenient to shops, transportation,    etc.    $21,500    full  price.  "; ONLY  $2^500  down on large  view lot  Listings Wanted!  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  All Types of Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  or 886-9121  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Norm Peterson 886-2607  Freda DuMont 886-7105   9467-48  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $80,000. Write Box 310, c/o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.  3212 tfn  SELMA PARK  $29,900 2 bedroom, view, modern house with basement. All  in immaculate condition. Within walking distance to Sechelt.  Two lge. lots back from high.  way all landscaped and a gai>  dener's dream. Hothouse included. Owners are very anxious to sell and are looking  for offers.  (MLS) HAiNS KOTTMEIER  922-5075 or 922-1244 (24 hrs.)  H. A. ROBERTS LTD.   ,  9408-48  Poge A-4���-Penin-ulio Times, Wednesday, Oct. 24, 1973  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone:   885-9654  or  885-2635.    Gibsons: 886-2121  .Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River  News Town  Crier  , Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt; B.C.  Established 1963  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LID.  ION HIGHWAY  10 J  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  Real Estate & Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ��� EGMONT ��� EARL COVE  WATERFRONT ��� 2.5 acres, 150' of beach. Large 3  bodroom home, floats and sheds. Asking $70,000,  ACREAGE���20 acres. Closo to highway, level* land.  Only $30,000 F.P.  VIEW LOT���With full view of harbor. Fully serviced.  F.P $8500.  2 ON 1 ��� Two houses on one lot. House No. 1 just 4  years old. has 2 bedrooms and full basement. F.P.  $32,000. House No. 2 is new, has 3 bedrooms, living  room, dlnlnp room, kitchen and bath. F.P. $31,000.  Phono to View.  *_*!.  INVESTMENT  ���   Va   acre  behind   now   shopping  centre at Madeira  Park.   Fully serviced,  with level  entrance off Lagoon Road, $11,500.  I ��� '��� ---- l  MODEST HOME v~- 825 sq. ft., 2 bedrooms. Nice  view over the harbor. This is an excellent buy at just  $21,000 F.P.  > PHONE 883-2794  ~ WE NEED LISTINGS -.  John pree,n        Archie Bray ton      Jock Hernrton  883-9978, 883-9926 883-2745  Box Numbers  50c extra  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1973  Gross Circulation 3500  Paid Circulation 2947   y  filed with the Audit Bureau  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words) , t  Jne Insertion ...���.������..$1.20  Three Insertions _���__ $2.40  Extra lines (4 Words) -~_~- 35c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  As  of  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising 40c  . per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  *' oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are $4.00 (up to 14 lines)  and 35c per line after that. Four  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  .$7.00 yr.  Local Area   Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A. ��� _^_ -..$10.00yr.  Overseas  _$11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area ���  Single Copies ___  $6.00  ���15e  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 arid in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the. publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."-���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition 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.  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  MORTGAGE loans available-  drop in and discuss your requirements    soon.    Bank    of  Montreal. 3527-50  WANTED ��� Waterfront property Sunshine Coast. Principals and/or Agents please  phone (112) 943-4454 or write  5Q8-55A St.,  Delta,. B.C.  2600-tfn  3 BDRM home on 2 lots, $40.  taxes. Fruit trees. % blk.  school, med.-dental, business  plaza. By owner. $28,500. 886-  9272. 3437-49  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  TUWANEK  Large  view lot,  treed,  $8500.  Post  and beam, view,  2  BR,  with FP, WW and large deck  off. Electric heat. Full insulation. $31,600.  WF lot, sandy beach, $13,000.  Vz cash.  H. B. GORDON  AGENCIES LTD.  Box   123,   Sechelt,   B.C.  Phone 885-2013  9463-tfn  WANTlO TO RENT  HOUSE for the winter, hear  beach. Have refs. Call collect (112) 985-3581.        3268-48  FURNISHED    accommodation  for  retired  couple,  Oct.   15  to. Jan, 1. Sechelt area. Would  prefery Village.   Ph.   883-9980.  2912-tfh  RENT or caretake. Furnished  home for 6 months - 1 year  by responsible ��� middle aged  couple. Sechelt area. 885-9535.  ���'_     \   "   .��� 3269-tfn  COUPLE with 5 year old girl  need to rent, or buy- older  home in town or country. Call  (112) 738-3639 or write George  2639 West 5th., Vancouver 9.  3267-48  FOR RENT  LARGE new 1 bdrm, apt.  View. W-W, colored appliances, all wood panelling. Close  to schools and shopping. $165.  Also studio apt. as�� above $150.  Phone 886-7629. 3447-48  .OFFICE space available," Har-  ���  ris. block. Heart of ^Gibsons..  .886-7079 evenings.        1738-tfh  ��� ���        ' '        " ' -       -    '  FURNISHEDv 2 bedroom  cottage.   Selma -Pa_k.    Phone  835-2122.  3514-48  , TJNFURN.    -2    bdrm    house.  Cablevisioh. No pets. Langdale, 1 mile. Avail, now. 886-  2549. 3442-47  UNFURNISHED . 3" bedroom  home.   Pratt   Road. 'Double  plumbing.   Fridge,   stove  and  carport. $170. Phone 886-9262.  3519-48  SMALL  cabin.   Tillicum   Bay  Marina.  Phone  885-2100.  ���    X 3511-48  . WATERFRONT home, Wilson  Creek. 2 bedrooms, electric  stove, fridge, dishwasher, washer and dryer. Fully furnished. Available Dec. 1 - June  1. No dogs. Tenant must enjoy" gardening. $225 month.  Ph. (112) 922-2882.-        3375-48  WINTER accommodation, one  or 2 bedroom units. One  month rent deposit and references. Shilcomb Lookout Resort.  Madeira  Park.  883-2407.  3289-50  FOR RENT (Continued)  4 ROOM   unfurnished, house.  Sechelt. Elec. heat and garage.  Available  Nov.  1.  $135.  Phone 885-9668. 3516-48  FULLY furnished "2 bedroom  trailer. Roberts Creek. $175  month.   Phone   886-9372   Oc��n  17, 18. 3396-47  RUBY  Lake  Motel ��� cabins  available   at  w* .+-?^   rates.  $110 per month. 8J3 226).  3369-tfn  HALL for rent. Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mar* Pearson, 885-2337.  .- :3246-tfn,  ROOM AND BOARD  YOUNG    married    gentleman  wants room and board Sechelt area. Phone 885-9313 after 4.     ,....������������'��� 3522-48  Special rate $3,00 per month for  2-line listings in this classification.  Cash with order only.,.  Extra  lines,   $1.50   Per   Month.  NATIONAL   Homes.    Dave  Whidden, 885-2746.     3366-51  PENINSULA    Times:    Phone  Sechelt    885-2635    or    885-  9654. Gibsons office: 886-2121.  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc.  1970 VW for sale. Phone 886-  2459. 3446-48  1964    CHEV    station   wagon,  $600. 1964 Parisienne conv.,  4 barrel, tape, radio, new top,  $650. Ph. 885-2339.       3344-tfn  ���70 TOYOTA Corolla, 14,700  miles, $240 worth of Mich-  elm X Radials, white exterior,  black interior, tike pew, $1480.  OBO. Reliability, economy and  easy handling. Phone 885-2897.   3521-50  1971 AUSTIN  1800,  4 speed,  4  door, front  wheel  drive.  $1500.  Ph.  886-2761.      3381-48  '67 PONTIAC Parisienne 2 dr.  HT.   Good    condition.   886-  2682. 3280-tfn  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Vs  !OX 769, SECHELT,-B.C  ��_ncoast ESTATES LTD.  ^^-'w-wESTATES LTD,M ...-  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  6 NEW HOMES  DAVIS BAY AND SECHELT  At Various Stages of Completion  Finish yourself  or  we will finish to your taste.  See Len Van Egmond.  TRADE  NEW 2 BEDROOM HOUSE. Full basement, 2 full sets of plumbing  sundecks,  fireplace,  wall-to-wall carpets,  view.  Will  take good  building  lot  in  trade.   Full  Price  $36,900.  Call  Jack  or  Stan  i Anderson.      SELMA PARK   VIEW LOT  Double  lot with  good view.  Lots of trees.  Fully serviced.   Easy  access. Lot is 70'x390'. F.P. $12,000. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  NEW 2 BEDROOM VIEW HOME  Panoramic view of Gulf and Trail  Islands.  Full  basement and  carport.   Quick   possession.   F.P.   $34,500.   Call   Jack   or   Stan  Anderson.  GIBSONS  BEAUTIFUL PANABODE WITH REVENUE SUITE  New 3 bedroom home with 2 bedroom revenue suite on ground  floor level. Large landscaped  lot���quiet and secluded.  Fireplace  patio, large sundeck. F.P. $43,900. Call Ray Fitch  GOWER POINT  Over   %   acree; lot   260'xlOO'   paved   road,   power  and   water.  Winter priced at $9,500.00, Call Dave Roberts.  SECHELT AND AREA  100 FT. WATERFRONT LOT  Beautiful view, nice beach on paved road. Suitable for home or  trailer. F.P. $18,500. Call Dave Roberts.  WEST SECHELT LOT  Large treed lot���86' frontage. Private driveway, treed,  seasonal  stream. $9,500 full price. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  ACREAGE  Approx   5   acres   with    10'x55   trailer.    Excellent   access   from  North Road.   1  acre cleared.  Power and  domestic water. Close  to ferry. Some terms. F.P. $28,300. Call Jack or Stan Andorson.   -ROBERTS CREEK   LOT  Largo treed  lot on regional  water on  Lower  Road.   Small  yoar  round crook on the boundary.   Boach accoss close by.   Irregular  shape. F.P. $5,250. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  3 BEDROOM SEA VIEW HOME  Located on cornor lot 70'xl50'. Short walk to good boach. Completely   finished.   Basement   with   2   bedrooms.   2   full   sots   of  plumbing   main  floor.   Floor  all   wall-to-wall   carpot.   Brick   fireplace.   F.P.   $42,500.   Call   Jack   or   Stan   Andorson.  SECHELT WATERFRONT  Extra largo modern home plus 2 BR rental cottago. Many deluxe  features. Huge stone fireplace In view living room. 3 bedrooms, 2  full bathrooms, largo recreation room with fireplace. Wharf and  floats. Commercial property. Lovel beach, boat launching. Full  price $76,500. Call Jack or Stan Andorson.  TRAILER LOT  75x150 ft. Shado, troos, power & water. Paved road. F.P. $8,750,  Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  LOWER ROAD LOT  1  lot loft on Lower Road, Irregular sbapo with largo trofls and a  creek. Full prico $5,200. Call Stan or Jack Anderson.  SMALL ACREAGE  EXCELLENT HOLDING.  $7,500, and up. Terms availablo. Call  Davo Roberts.  SECHELT VILLAGE  3 bedroom houso with den, half basement, two fireplaces, wall-to-  wall carpet  In largo living room, located on large corner lot  In  central location.  Utility room and doublo carport.  F.P.   $41,500.  Call Jack or Stan Andorson.  PORPOISE BAY  LOVELY   VIEW  LOT.   Nlcoly  tread,  powor and  water on  road.  Closo to easy beach occoss and boat launch. Call Dave Roberts.  T  PENDER HARBOUR  5 ACRES  Gentle slopo to south. 265' frontogo onn Highway 101. Regional  wator supply thoro, too,  Somo clearing  would probably opon up  a torrlffld view.  F.P.  $19,500. Call Davo Roberts.,     REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA     RECREATION LOT  REDROOFFS ROAD���-Trocd, with opprax, 120 ft. frontnao l>y 200  ft. doop.  Paved road. Secluded area. F.P.  $6,550. Call Jack or  Stan Anderson.   DAVIS BAY .  VIEW HOME  Closo to beach and all facilities, School .only 2 blocks. Full basemont. F.P. $37,500. Coll Jack br Stan Ancloreon.  NEW VIEW HOME  Excellent view, 3 BR homo with fireplace, wall-to-wall carpets, 1 Ml  baths, full basement,  with  roughed In  fireplace,  doublo carport  and largo sundeck. Full prlco $ .3,900. Call Jack or Stan Andorson.  REVENUE     /  Up and  down duplex  on view  lot., $2/0 per  month  for  both  suites. Only ono block to bench.  Fireplace  In main  floor sulto.  F.P. $30,000, Call Jack or Stan Andorson.  800' WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Southern exposure, Protected deep wator moorago for fishing and  boating.    Beautiful    park-llko   upland    and    pebblo    beach    for  swimming.  Excellent for group Investment or subdivision.  F.P.  $110,000. Call Roy Fitch. \  EGMONT - RETIREMENT COTTAGE  WATERFRONT   LOT,   Fantastic   view.   Year-round   doop   water  moorago and fishing. Threo bedroom, fully serviced homo. Torms  availablo. Full price $30,000. Call Ray Fitch.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Sunshine Coast - Family Market  Building, proporty and equipment. Going concern. YeorTound  trado. Grossing $B3,000 por yi'ar. Comlortnblo living quartern.  Close to beoch. ideal family bu .noss. Full prlco $54, .00. Good  terms ������������ 7%, Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  Sunshine Coast - Business Block  3 solf-contalned suites. Dry cleaning plont, coffoo shop and  pool hall. Caretaker's quarters, Fully equipped, Located op  main street with view of ocean from second floor. Grossing opprox, $00,000. Idoal for family or partners. Steady year-round  business,  Owner  retiring.   F.P.  $139,000.  Call  Jack  or  Stan  Andorson.  ^^=T3^_Tair^a_cu;  3=_SS____:  Davo Robort a  Eve��. Phone 005-9705  Roy Filch  Eves,- Phono 805-9057  hem Von Egmond  Evos, Phone 0059603  .o 885-9603  E MU5-55'  \   Jack or Stan Andorson  Evos. phono 005-2053 or 005-2305  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT, BUS DEPOT  PENDER HARBOUR AND EGMONT  ROALCOGOR RANCH AT PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 26-acre ranch on Garden Bay Road with approx. 15 acres  fenced and seeded. Near new 31 x55' bam, shed, rodeo pens, viewing stand and concession stand. Older 2 BR house, fruit trees, two  year-round streams through property. $75,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  Lot 6���Large, treed lot/ 100 by approx. 235'. Close to stores,  post office, marinas and gov't wharf. Good view. $8,000.  WATERFRONT HOME - MADEIRA PARK  Furnished  home on  52 foot waterfront.  Main  floor has  large  living room-kitchen, one BR, bathroom. Room for two more bedrooms on lower floor. Located close to Madeira Marina and gov't  ^wharf, on Johnstone Road; $34,000.  PENDER HARBOUR  Good investment property - approx. 33 acres with  1,800 ft. of  tidal waterfront, highway frontage. $95,000.  CLAY'S MADEIRA MARINA  Approx. 3 acres on 250 feet choice waterfront in Madeira Park.  30/x80' concrete shop building With repair facilities, display and  sales room, office, stockroom. Seven motel units, owner's 2 BR  home, facilities for camper and trailer \inits, five rental  boats and motors, launching ramp,- floats, foreshore lease. Large  up-to-date stock of .boats, motors, parts and marine hardwoeS.  Evinrude and other franchises. Going concern. To view by appointment only. $250,000 plus cash for stock.  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION '  Serviced with water and hydro, close to elementary school, stores,  gov't wharf and post office:  LOT 36���approx. % acre with  100' frontage on two roads. Excellent view, $8,000,  LOT 46���approx. 1 acre, good view, 250' road frontage, $8,900.  LOT 70���some view,  rough driveway  in,  $7,000.   : 6?���:"  EARL COVE COMMERCIAL SITE  Choice commercial site at Earl Cove Ferry Terminal with approx.  390 ft.  highway frontage.  (Former Earl Cove Restaurant Site).  $37,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  Very attractive and private,, approx. 180' waterfront on two lots  consisting of:  (a) Approx. 125' waterfront lot with large 3 BR architect designed home on three levels���oil furnace, double plumbing, two fireplaces, very large and well designed kitchen, sundeck, living room, den or rec. room, two utility rooms and lots of  extras. Studio with skylight on upper level. Green house, fishpond,  landscaped grounds.  (b) Adjoining 55' waterfront lot with cabin and float.  These two properties are for sale jointly for $79,500.  MADEIRA PARK  1.2 acres private peninsula, nicely treed and level, at end of Gonzales Road. Approx. 800' waterfront ��� could possibly be developed as motel, camper/trailer site. Only a few hundred feet from  Post Office, school and shopping centre. $65,000.  GUNBOAT BAY  675'   very   choice   waterfront.   Approx.    15   acres   of   privacy,  beautifully treed. Southern exposure. Water access only. $90,000.  COHO MARINA AT MADEIRA PARK  Approx. 800' waterfront, 3.93 acres of park-like land. 2 BR  owner's home. Four modern, all-electric housekeeping units, camper and trailer sites, with modern new washroom. Marine ways,  concrete boach launching ramp, rental boats and foreshore lease.  Marine repair shop with office and sales of marine and fishing  supplies. Approx. 650 lineal feet of floats. Franchised for: Mercury  Outboards and MercCruiser inboard motors and stern drives.  Dealer for: Home Oil and Starcraft Boats. $260,000 plus stock.  McNUTT BAY - EGMONT  125 ft. sheltered waterfront with comfortable 2 bedroom furnished  home. Very good large shed, 41' x 27', on waterfront, 2 smaller  sheds, Lister 4% KW diesel light plant, smoke house, float, 8 fruit  trees, 12' aluminum boat and 9% hp motor. Numerous tools included, 2 winches, pipe dies, chain saw. oil pumps, dolly, ladder,  Jack, lawn mower, electric grinder, blocks and wire rigging, hand  tools, etc. Also year's supply of diesel, fuel and wood on hand.  Water or float plane access only. $45,000 cash.  MADEIRA PARK STORE  Busy general store, barber shop and adjoining I %-bedroom owner's home in centre of shopping area at Madeira Park. Approx.  100 ft. frontage on Madeira Park Road and 100' frontage on  Highway 101 - a choice property, containing 1.09 acres. $50,000  plus stock (approx. $12,000).  MARINA & BOATYARD  2.21 acres In Madoira Park with 180' waterfront boat launching  ramp partially built, floats, boat shop 24'x50' with all necessary  hoavy shop equipment, marlno ways 35 ton capacity with 2 carriages, foreshore Icaso. 4 BR homo, now 1970, $105,000.  MADEIRA PARK  Ono DR homo on fairly level lot, Jiving room with attractive fire-  placo and sliding glass doors to patio kitchen, bathroom with  shower, o|cctrlc heat. Closo to school. Post Office and shopping.  $17,600.  7 ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK  Approx, 3 acros of view property with 11 trailer spaces ready.  Monthly  rental   $60  per space.   Plenty  of  room   for  expamlon.  $60,000.  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved rood, water and hydix..  Public access to watorfront.  Closo  to  storos,  marinos and  po��t  offlco. $6,000 to $10,000.  7 ISLES RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN  Clean and well equipped business, comploto with licensed dining  room, drlvo-ln toko out sorvlco, 3 DR sulto for operator.  5-year  loose ovalloblo.  Located on  tho  watorfront  and  Highway   101.  Shows excellent return on full price of $25,000 plus stock.  roods and trails  ���4  SECRET COVE AREA  160 acres of fairly level lond obovo tho highway  \ throughout. $80,000.  CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  IlllilStilil  REALTY LTD.  .  Madoira Park, B.C.  Phono Pender Harbour 883-2233  T  ,.  9  v  f  ���im in nuiifrniiriiiiifniiiiiiwiiwiirnw  I  amMmmMimammmiimi  ____________ifl_i_il  iii ' ',/  \,  1 .  N,  \  -\  MOBILE HOMES  33-c8' TRAILER, air conditioning, fully furnished. New  electric range, $1300. Can be  seen " at Garden Bay Road,  Pender Harbour. Call Wilf  Harper at 883-9991 - or 883-  9952 after 6. 3503-50  _��      i. |.      ,  NEW 12'x66* Embassy 3 bed-  zooms, utility room, shag  carpet in living room and  master bedroom. De-luxe  range, 2 door, frost free fridge,  washer and dryer, fully, furnished. Delivered and- set up  for $12800. Can be seen at  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Hy. 101, Gibsons. Dealer No.  65573. 2943-tfn  12 x-70 MOBILE home. Good  Condition. 885-2646.   3504-48  NO DOWN PAYMENT  No   payment  for   3   months  (O.A.C.).  Order now, 2 or 3  bedroom 12' wide and double  wide. Choice of decor.  Local 885-2246 or  Collect 434-8771'  REGAL MOBILE HOMES  LTD.  Motor dealer license No. 2240  9466-tfh  AMBASSADOR��� Luxury living, spacious 12'x66\ 3 bedrooms, en suite, plumbing.  Beautiful moulded fibre glass  tub and shower. Deluxe avocado range, 2 door frost free  fridge. Built in dish washer,  matching washer and dryer.  Raised living room with elec.  fireplace. Tastefully decorated  in deluxe Spanish furniture.  Open for viewing at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park. R.R. 2  Gibsons. 3206-tfn  MOBILE HOMES (Con..)       LIVESTOCK (Continued)        FOUND  BUYING a mobile hpm*? See/ SADDLE, new condition.v, Rea  .us first for financing. Bank ..    ���           Impaired charge cited  of Monb_*aL  3526-50  sonable. Phone 883-2407.  3506-50v  BLACK male kitten about 5  mos. old in school area. Ph.  886-9265. \ 3448-48  DIPLOMAT ���  12'  X-6-V.8  bedroom,    separate.,  diniiig  area, i Built-in  china   cabinet,  shag carpeting throughout, 2  dr.  frost free  fridge,  deluxe    ���____  electric range, washer and dry- t prrS  er, molded fibreglass bathtub ' r<tl*  and   shower.    Raised   living  room.    Tastefully    decorated  with   early   American   furniture. Open for viewing at Sim-  shine Coast Trailer Park, Gib^  sons. 3387-tfn  TRAILER space available, all  services. Avers Mobile Home  Park, West Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2375.        863-tfn  14    FOOT    trailer,    propane  stove,   sleeps   four.   Phone  883-2691. 3323-48  LIVESTOCK  FEES, SEEDS  FENCING,. FERTILIZER  Buckerfield's  Horse,  Chicken  Hog  &  Cattle Feeds  Purina Products  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  ARiR. 1,    Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. to. 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  One  mile south of  Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  9292-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Not'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds by order.   258-tfn  .  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  12 ACRES gently sloping land. Easy clearing. Ample  water supply. Only $25,000. To settle estate.  GIBSONS VILLAGE���Charming 2 bedroom home in  quiet part of village.   Beautifully  landscaped-large  patio area. Cldse to shopping, 21 blocks from ocean.  Nice flat area. $28,000.  GIBSONS VILLAGE���2 view lots, extra large. Winn  Road, each $8,000. Terms.  ACREAGE ��� with a 3 bedroom house and a 1 bedroom house on Highway 101, close to shopping centre, schools and transportation. Small house is rented.  Large house is 1387 sq. ft. No basement. AH on three  lovely acres. F.P. $42,525.  GOWER POINT ��� Large waterfront lot on Beach  Esplanande. 110 ft. frontage and wider in the back.  Almost Va acre, $25,000.  LANGDALE��� 1 lot 79x136. Good flat land ready to  build on. All services. $6,600.  PENDER HARBOUR���150 acres with creeks and lots  of timber. Sloping land no steep banks. Lovely view  from upper part. This is a fantastic piece of land  and a good investment at $ 110,000.  DUPLEX���2  one bedroom  units,  all  services and  close to Village. Good return for the F.P. of $26,500.  13 GOOD SIZED LOTS IN NEW LANGDALE SUBDIVISION. PAVED ROADS, ALL UNDER GROUND  WIRING FROM $6,600.  If you know how to hold a hammer then SAVE on this  1560 sq. ft. unfinished home on a, very large lot. We  have the plans in our office. Value when finished  $50,000. It is yours for half of this. Roof, outside  doors, windows, brickwork including fireplace are in.  GIBSONS VILLAGE���Large Family? Here is 1150  sq. ft. of house with a full basement, 3 bedrooms on  main floor, one upstairs plus room for studio. Double  plumbing and a view are just some of the features of  this older type well kept house. F.P. $29,250.  3 bedroom homo in the village on view lot. Close  to shopping on quiet stroot. Priced at $23,500.  ACREAGEr��� 16V2 acros with 1300 ft. Highway Frontage on Port Mellon Hwy. Good water supply. Terms  on $33,000.  Looking for a used mobile Home? Hero is o furnished  12'x45' Detroitian suburban with aluminium storage  shed. Can be removed or rented on site. $6,900.  VILLAGE OF SECHELT���3 bedroom home with fireplace. Closo to school and park, 1'/_ bathroom, T.V.  room in basement. This attractivo well built homo Is  priced at $36,500.  COMMERCIAL BUILDING on Hwy. 101 closo to Gibsons. Includes suite, store and shop. Separate plumbing lr> suite and store. Total floor area 2785 sq. ft. This  building is constructed to take second floor. F.P.  $52,900.--ONLY.  GRANTHAMS  LANDING���Woterfront   lot  with  3  bedroom homo, Fireplace, Patio and specially designed   for   maximum   view.   Excellent   boat   mooring.  Dominion Lease Land. F.P. $39,000.  HOPKINS LANDING���3 bedroom homo with extensive t<wrjtWE<*l landscaping. Extra (bedroom in basomont.  Bright tojtcher., large llvingroom with fireplace. f\n  Wcollent family homo. $34,500. |  LISTINGS  K. A. Crosby 88<S-2098        /  Mike Blanny 886-7436  WANTED  J. Vls��r 886-2531  Don Sutherland 885-9362  2   HORSE   trailer   for   rent.  Cunningham's.   Phone   885-  9927. 3340-tfin  GOOD home for female German   Shepherd,   7   months  old.   Very   gentle   and   good  with children. Phone 885-2829.  ���        3373-48  TINY brown female toy poodle, 8 mths old, reg. and in-  noculated. $125.  885-9797.  3508-50  HAPPY ADS  MORTGAGES  Isjt AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential  -  Commercial '"  Recreational  All types of real estate financing including, builders loans.  Fast appraisal service.  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  ..   2438  Marine  Drive,  West  Vancouver,  B.C.  Phone 926-3256  8227-tfn  FOR SALE  10c word cd-h with order.  Minimum 20 words ($2)  12x70   MOBILE   home,  condition. 885-2646.  Good  3505-48  Send a Happy Ad to someone with  Congratulations, Birthday or Anniversary Greetings, Good Wishes,  Hats Off ..';. anything that will be  ^   d Happy Message!  WANTED TO BUY  YOUNG working couple want  to buy small acreage with  older house in good area for  animals. Have $6-$7,000 down  payment. Phone 885-2773 or  write Box 711,  Sechelt.  3371-48  SMALL  , buildings,    building  materials,- livestock, electric  fencer,  lighting plant.  Phone  885-2601. 3343-48  SMALL front end loader or  older type farm tractor. Ph.  885-2434. 3509-48  SMALL 'cement mixer (reasonable).   885-2037.     3502-48  WILL pay up to $10 for your  portable TV. Phone 886-7726.  DOES anyone have an unwanted old. piano or banjo. I  could repair or shine up for  our Christmas. Phone 886-2438  and. leave a message for Sharon. 3322-50  LOST  14'  GREEN wooden rowboat.  Name  "Donlen".  Lost from  wharf below Athletic Council  bldg.  886-9981. 3449-48  WIRE Fox Terrier around  Gibsons, white with black  patches and brown head. Pensioner's pet. Answers to Kip-  pyt Reward. Phone 886-2367  or 886-9265. 2597-48  ��� -   v -���'    -'���"��� ���'  THE  BARGAIN CENTRE  Used Furniture and* Household  Goods  Bought -  Sold  -  Traded  Sechelt 885-9848  'X    y ^9429-tfn  HOOVER   spin   dry   washing  machine.   Good   condition  $80.  Phone 885-9457.    3517-48  OIL'  range,   good   condition.  Fan and water heating coiL  $50. Phone 883-9035.     3510-48  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder and fir.  Phone  885-  9311 or 883-2417. 3233-tfn  ANTIQUES   |  Hall Seat Hat Rack  Roll, Top Desk  Gate Leg Dining Ttable  Ice ���Cream  Chairs  and other items  Reduced for Quick Sole  THE HOMESTEAD  Wilson Creek  885-2719 or 885-2474  ���  9465-48  40   CHINCHILLAS   complete  with cages  and equipment  Arnold Blomgren, Chaster Rd.  Gibsons. 3520-48  WANTED: Old 78 rpm phonograph  records.   Phone   886-  2513. 3445-50  .OK LETTERHEADS, enve.  opes, statements; invoices  and all commercial printing  contact the Times office at Se  ��� iieU or  phone 885 9654.  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  TO SELL. RENT. SWAP. BUY  EWART McMYNN  REALTY AND  E  Multiple Listings Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  GIBSONS���Lot  62'xl22'  close to beach,   level  to  stores etc. Full Price $7300.  RURAL���2Mj acres, new trailer fully furnished. Addition of family room and utility. Full Price, $36,000.  GRANTHAMS���Good building lot, $5500.  ROBERTS CREEK���1 Va acres, water. Hydro available,  Full Price $11,000.  LISTINGS    WANTED  Member Vancouvor Real Estate Board  RON McSAVANEY 886-9636       WALLY PETERSON 886-2877  3 PHONES  TO SERVE YOU!  885-9654  885~jt635  (Ploaio make a note of this  new number)  GIBSONS:  886-21^1  1 WE TIMES  (Everybody Calls Tho Times!)  Hit and run driver nets  $400 line, six month ban  SECHELT���Albert Goulding was-fined a  - total of $40p at provincial court Oct.  16 when he admitted hit and run and,  impaired, driving charges.  "��� Court was told that an RCMP car stopped on Highway 101 Oct. 16 to aid a  motorist who was pulling a third vehicle  free from mud on the soft shoulder.  Goulding drove past the scene, although signalled to stop by police, and  hit the*side of another vehicle, said the  prosecutor.  The police car gave chase, after hitting the damage vehicle, itself, and apprehended Goulding farther along the  highway.  A subsequent breathalyzer test showed that accused had a blood-alcohol level  of .20. The legal maximum is .08.  Goulding claimed he was not aware  that he had hit a vehicle. "I thought  I just bumped off the road," he said.  Judge Charles Mittlesteadt fined accused $300 on the impaired charge and  banned him from driving for six months.  Goulding netted an additional $100: fine  for leaving the scene of an accident.  Under other .court news, Theodore  Gossen was fined $400 and disqualified  from driving for one year when he ad  mitted his fourth impaired driving  offence.  The police prosecutor said RCMP received a complaint Sept. 29 about a car  weaving badly on the highway. Later,  a, second complaint was made that the  same vehicle had been involved in a collision in Ken's Lucky Dollar parking lot,  Gibsons.  Accused had collided with the store's  truck anJ a passenger car, court was  told.  When police arrived, Gossen was sitting in his car. "He tumbled out" when  the door was opened, said the prosecutor, and fell asleep several times in the  back seat;of the police car while he was  beingvtakeh to Sechelt for a breatlhalyzer  test...   ���",       ;  .       . ���. y    ,  His blood-alcohol reading was .32, four  times the legal maximum.        .y -  Gossen admitted, three previous impaired driving convictions, dating back  to 1959.  Maurice Prest was fined $300 and  banned from driving for six months for  impaired driving. The offence took place  Sept. 28 in Princeton.  According to the Princeton. RCMP  detachment,  Prest was  involved  in an  The Peninsula Times       ,  Page A-5  Wednesday, October 25,. 1973     \  '    , - ���       i  accident while attempting to make a right  hand turn "at a high rate qf speed." There  were no injuries. , , )  Danny Paul of Sechelt, who is charged  with arson in connection with the Elr  phinstpne Secondary School fire June  aO, had his case remanded to Nov.  1.  Maturity begins when we're .content  to feel we're right about something without feeling the necessity to prove someone else wrong.  \  Harvey Funeral  Home Ltd.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  24 hours a day.  A COMPLETE FUNERAL  OR MEMORIAL SERVICE  AT MODERATE COST.  ~   o        Member of  British Columbia Funeral  Service Association.  Phone 886-9551  .REARRANGEMENTS  MEMORY MARKERS  . J. Roy Parkins, Owner-Manager  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  623331  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  AGENCIES LTD.  BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C  (E.&O.E.)  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  21/2 ACRES - ROBERTS CREEK #3-003  Fronts on paved road, with road allowance oh one side. This  level, cleared, acreage is very suitable for subdivision into buildings lots. Hydro and regional water available, close to school  bus,   post  office,   etc.   F.P.   $21,000,   %   down.   Jack  White  886-2935 eves.  QUIET STREET ��� LOWER ROBERTS CREEK #3-006  Delightful 3 bedroom home, very well maintained, separate dining area, 2 porches, A-Oil furnace, shake roof, siding exterior.  Walking distance to store, post office and beach. Has horse  corral on large lot. $26,500 F.P. Buy also, or separately, treed  lot adjoining, for $7,500.. Wonderful privacy, all services. Peter  Smith 885-9463 .eves.  ,0      ...      .._,.,,  A QUIET RETREAT ��� LOVELY 2 BEDROOM HOME ���-  MADEIRA PARK #2-972  $10,000 down payment can get you into this lovely home on  a park-like lot. Just a short walk of one block to gov't wharf.  P\u�� a garage and small workshop.F.P. $32,000. Try your offers.  Pat 'Murphy 885-9487 eves.  WATER VIEW ��� WHITE AVENUE #3-000  A 2 bedroom home with  15%'xl9%'  living  room, bright kitchen, sun porch. A-Gos furnace, close to beach access, on large  lot, with good garden soil. Look and compare at $25,000. Peter  Smith 885-9463 eves.  LARGE VIEW! -���SELMA     <&% #2-960  Great _r__n^wJaapi fhis larfl___8-f. I35'xl03'. One block off  Highway 10 .Kn<__ffiptft^ctely2 blocks to woterfront. "City"  water   arvLtfiydw  available.   Bob   Kent   885-9461   eves.  LARGO ROAD ��� ROBERTS CREEK #2-990  Here is the perfect home for a single person or retired couple.  One bedroom, large kitchen. Close to stores, post office and beach.  Low taxes. Easy terms on F.P. of $14,000. Lee R. Brown 885-  2437 eves.  DAVIS BAY #2-995  Excellent building site close to schools, stores and good beach.  Lot size, 60'xl50'. Cleared and ready for building.  Offers on  the F.P. of $7,500. Lee R. Brown 885-2437 eves.  WEST SECHELT (WAKEFIELD) #2-772  A year round stream and a fully wooded % acre of natures  best.  Zoning  would  include a mobile  home.   Location  affords  maximum privacy. Short walk to the beach with complete facilities.  F.P. $10,900. Bob Kent 885-9461 eves.  VIEW LOT���OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE ������ GIBSONS #3-008  Fantastic view from this, % acre lot 100'x217' zoned Rl.  Electricity and water available on request. For that vacation or  retirement land this is it. F.P. $11,900. Pot Murphy 885-9487  eves.  HIGHWAY 101 #2-991  Two homes on 5 acres. Fantastic view property. Both homes have  2 bedrooms. Large home has one bedroom suite upstairs. Large  cleared yard area has numerous fruit trees. F.P.- $44,900. Lee R.  Brown 885-2437 eves.  HOLDING PROPERTY ~ REDROOFFS #2-965  Vz   acre  beautiffuly  treed   lot.   No  service  as  yet,   but   watch  your   investment   rise  when  services  are  available.   Offers   oh  F.P. of $5,000.  Lee  R.  Brown 885-2437  eves.  1 YEAR OLD 2 BEDROOM HOME ��� SECHELT VILLAGE #2-980  Close to Hackett Park, school and shopping centre. A short  walk to public access beach front. This well built 2 bedroom  home with 2 completed rooms in full basement with room left  over for workshop. F.P.  $35,000. Pat Murphy 885-9487 eves.  LOT OVERLOOKING MADEIRA  PARK  JUST OFF  HIGHWAY  101. #2-841  Good lot for commercial site. Best fishing area In the Northwest.  F.P. $9,000. Pat Murphy 885-9487 eves.  HOBBY FARM? ��� STABLES? ��� MARKET GARDEN?    #2-897  You decide what to do with this 5 acres of prime land all fenced  and  cleared.  F.P.   $25,000.  Pat  Murphy  885-9487  eves.  RECREATION LOT ��� TUWANEK #2-968  Large building lot in peaceful summer area. Gentle slope. Some  view of the ocean. F.P. $7,900. Lee R., Brown 885-2437 eves.  VIEW LOT ��� SELMA PARK #2-993  Lovely view of the straits  in  area  of  nice well  built  homes.  These kind of lots are hard to find. F.P,  $8,500.  Pat Murphy  885-9487 eves.  #3-005  BUSY MARKET ��� DAVIS BAY  Well equipped market In growing residential ar��y_. Owners 5 room suite  above store. F.P. $32,000. Lee R.  Brown 885-2437 eves.  #2-999  BUILDINGS AND PROPERTY  GUNBOAT BAY,  PENDER HARBOUR  Buildings: 3 posslblo revenue cabins;  bno 2 bedroom, two I bedroom, with  owners 3 bedroom watorfront home.  All cabins aro furnished and well  maintained plus 4 small boats and 3  O-B motors, two 9% HP and one 10  HP. Plus ramp and float, all this on  150' of well protected moorage waterfront with room for expansion on 5  acres of land with 250' frontogo on  Highway 10,1. Priced In the low nineties. Pot Murphy 085-9487 evos.  3 BEDROOM HOME ���  SECHELT VILLAGE #2-994  Real family homo on flat ground, walk  to school, stores and beach. Flreplaco  up and down, also family room plus  rumpus room clown and full bathroom  ond laundry. Buy on 1 lot for $34,450  or with extra lot. add $7,000, a dandy for family. Tliera Is still mortgage  money at,>10%, seo your banker.  Potor Smith.885-P.o3 ovos.  CHEAP BUT ADEQUATE      #2-405  Uoso lot location. Two bodroom electric hoat home. F.P. $9,500. H.0hway  location.  Bob Kant  865-9461   evos.  SECHELT AGENCIES  DATE PAD  This free reminder of coming events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phono Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date  Pad". Pleoio note that space Is limited and some advance dates may  hove to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  ___S_Q_B___Q_-_DBB_a____B____________0HBfl-___-_Ba_Dn0HBHHH_1  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Secholt Legion Hall, Secholt TOPS Club,  new members wolcomo.  EVERY WEDNESDAY~8:00 p.m., Bingo, new Legion Building, Sechelt.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���-2 p.m. Senior Swinger, Old Legion Hall, Secholt  EVERY THURS.���8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pcndor Harbour Community Hall.  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00  Oct. 26���2 to 4 p.m. Catholic Women's Leaguo annual bazaar, Old  Legion HaU, Socholt.  Oct. 26���St. Alden's A.C.W. Fall  Bazaar,  Roberts Crook Community  Hall,   Friday  2-4  pm.  Oct.  27���7   p.m.   Hospital  Aux. Carnival.,  Community  Hall.   Pondor  Harbour.  Oct. 30���1  p.m. Sunshlno Coast Golf and Country Club Ladles Brldgo  2nd  and  4th Tuesday  thereafter.  Nov. 3���2-4 p.m. Fall Bazaar. St. Bartholomew's Church Hall. Gibsons.  Nov.   10���St. John's U.C.W.  Fall  Dazaar and Tea, Saturday 2  to 4  p.m., Wilson Creok Hall. j  Nov.  10���8 pm The P.N.G, of tho Sunshine Rebekah Lodgo holdlngf  a Whist Drlvo at Ivan Smith's. 50 cents.  EVERY MONDAY-r-1,-45 p.m. Community Hall Robert* Creek.  Elphlnstone Now Horizons. Carpet Bowling, cards ond films.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Llttlng Service  VancouY-r  Real   Estate  hoard  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  SPECTACULAR WATERFRONT ���  HOWE SOUND, #2-995  Mora than'976''of waterfront, backed  by 5 acres of forest land. , Interesting  peninsula and bay part of property.  Water artd hydro availablo. Handy  location, not far from Langdolo.  $131,100 terms. Jack White 886-  2935 tvtt, >     '  AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 005-2235 (24 Hours) box 128, Socholt, B.C.  Vancouver Phono 689-5830  im ___i_tl. fluiBi; \ .  \  \  MORE  ABOUT...  * Porpoise Bay marsh  ���from page "A��l  ing /after the Second Century grant he  gave a brief rundown of other areas in  British Columbia saving similar marshes.  He cited Squamish, Powell River and  Williams Lake as examples of what can  be done by communitiesvto preserve and  even increase^ the breeding of migratory  birds.  Following Harris' presentation, Aid.  Norm Watson excused himself from the  meeting which left only Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth and Ted Osborne. Nelson was  sitting in the chair for Mayor Ben Lang  who is away on an extended vacation.  Council, under motion of Osborne with  a second by Shuttleworth, approved unanimously that Terry Freeborn be offered the job of maintenance man at a  rate of $4 per hour plus 50 cents per hour  for the use of his truck. The 'village would  absorb half the cost of the fuel used  while maintenance man was doing work  for the village. The job,would be part  time with possibility of full-time work  later, said clerk Neil Sutherland.  Osborne reported that further work  should be done on some roads in the  village and he requested permission to  use a local contractor who is on the site  to do some of the work. Permission was  given.'  Shuttleworth. reported that 'three applications for LIP grants had been sub'  nutted and that an airport meeting to  resolve the Hydro question was slated  for Oct. 26. i  Ed Cuylits, village planning director,  will attend the Nov: 7. council meeting  in. order to wrap up the. zoning bylaw.  LIP grants proposed include one tc  determine the water table of the villagev  Shuttleworth said that 35 points in the  village would be looked at every four  hours until next May.  Another grant would enable the village - to. create nature trails in district  lot 1472 in order to make the crown  land, which is situated within the village  of Sechelt, accessible to the public. Shuttleworth also reported that he wrote to  the department of agriculture at the University of British Columbia for advice on  the setting up of an arboretum at the  site.  Council will also seek advice from  members of the Sechelt public for designs and plans for the crown land.  "There are top professional people in  this community who could give us direction in development of the park," Shuttle*  worth told the council. He said that anyone interested in assisting should contact  him.  Sen/or citizen Assn. notes.,  ���  : : ;���_ 1 ~  ��� by Robert Foxall  ���     y ' -    ,' ���    f  SECHELT^���Christmas ditiner, a bus trip'''  should also be sure to have their names  and  Sunday   concerts   and   get-toge-y  on Such goods.     y '    '  thers were all on the agenda when senior \  ,   st.  Hilda's  Women's  Auxiliary  sub  file A-6  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, October 25, 1973  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE OF ELECTION  \  This is a $4.00 SPOT!  Your advertising in this space will reach  more than 2,500 homes (9,000 people!)  each week. It's the most economical way to  reach more Sunshine Coast people because  Times ads go into 65% more homes than  any other newspaper produced in this area.  The Times  885-9654 or 885-2635 (Sechelt)  m4iw (caw*)  Herb Clapham  Clapham new  BM manager  GIBSONS���New  manager  of  the   local  Bank of Montreal is Herb Clapham. .  He replaces Frank Daugherty, who was  promoted   to  the   managership   of   the  bank's WhaUey office.  Clapham comes to Gibsons from Ash-  croft after managing the B of M branch  there for two years.  His first impression of the Sunshine  Coast is that: "It's a very friendly place.  I especially like being near the ocean."  Clapham is married and he and his  wife^ Joan, have two daughters, Barb, 12,  and Kim 9. They have now bought a  house in the village.  In his spare time, Clapham enjoys fly  fishing. "I'll have to learn ocean fishing,"  he told The Times. "I'm looking forward  to getting a boat". '     .  When Gibsons new banker isn't fishing, he enjoys flying. "I have my pilot's  licence,?' he'.aid. <  Clapham's daughters hope to continue  their involvement with the Brownies,  Guides and school sporting activities in  their new home.  Although Clapham, himself, was a  Kinsmen, he intends settling in before  . taking an active part in the local club.  He brings to Gibsons 15 years of banking experience, having started his career  with the Bank of Montreal in Vancouver  in 1958.  SMALL mirrors with many uses: to  ,.��� brighten up a dark corner,, protect a  table top, add reflected beauty id your  dinner table centre piece, etc., etc. Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  citizens held their monthly, meeting at  the Old Legion Hall, pet. 18.  Emery Scott, in opening the meeting, welcomed back from absences due  to illness, Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell and  Dave Itayward and extended wishes for  their continued good health.  Introduced as new members were Mr.  and Mrs. James Aiken of Greene Court,  \ Edward John Way and Mrs. Martha Way  of Greene Court, and Joe Brown of RR.  #1, Sechelt. As the result of earlier meetings we were advised that the national  councilwas taking up cur request for  inter-provincial courtesy cards for seniors  with the federal government. Questions  regarding ferry schedules would be referred to chambers of commerce but we  will continue our efforts to secure car  deck rest rooms and some assistance with  baggage handling.  Sechelt Elementary, School would be  available for Sunday Was the announcement of Dave Hayward, providing adequate notice was given to the maintenance staff. The first concert would be  given by artists mostly drawn from within the club, and would be held Nov. 4  at 2 p,m. Let's have a good turn-out and  show the committee that we appreciate  their effort^        A    ,    a A  The pupils of Mrs. Brooks will display  their talents Nov. 18, also at 2 p.m.  There will be Sunday get-togethers for  sociability every second Sunday. Programs will be announced from time to  time as plans are completed.  While reporting regarding transportation, Dave Hayward advised that there  Jiad been an increase in bus fares. Along  with others the bus company were feeling the pinch of increased costs. The next  bus trip will be held Nov. 6 and will,  take us to Sunrise Pavilion in Surrey.  This is a new senior citizens' high rise  and includes a cafeteria where we will  - stop for lunch. After inspecting the recreational facilities we will then drive to  Abbotsford and Mission thence to the  Lbugheed Mall and after a visit there  proceed home via the Upper Levels to  Horseshoe Bay. Cost of the trip is $4.50.  Reservations can be made with Dave Hayward, 885-9755.  "Anyone reserving will (be obligated  to pay if putting their name down for the  trip. No-shows have been responsible for  deficits incurred on previous trips, hence  the no-refund ruling approved by the  meeting.  Hugh Duff then reported progress of  the Fall Fair and was granted authority  to place an ad in the Peninsula Times.,  It was announced that the draw would-  be held at 3 p.m. Besides the rug, for  which tickets have been sold, an electric  can-opener has been donated which will  be raffled. Tickets on this will be sold  during the fair.  People bringing articles for sale are  requested, to deliver them to the hall as..  soon after noon as possible, andto indicate, the disposition of any unsold articles.,  (if such a sad thing should happen), They -  mitted , a very attractive an appetizing  menu at a favorable price for a Christmas  dinner Dec. 13, at the old Canadian-Legion Hall. Tickets will be available to  members at the Nov. 20 regular meeting  at a cost of $2.25. The association will  absorb the difference. Membership rolls  will be closed after the November meeting until the regular December meeting.  We were advised that Mrs. Dorothy  Greene is nows a patient in Vancouver  General Hospital and Mrs. Watson in St.  Mary's, Sechelt. Wishes foryspeedy re--  covery are extended to these member-.  At this stage draw was held for door  prizes with \the winners being, Walter  James and Charlie Morrison.. Dorothy  Stockwell reported for the entertainment  committee outlining the programs she,  expected to arrange for the coming winter.   :  President Emery Scott reported his  attendance in Victoria of a meeting with.  most of the cabinet ministers and senior  councillors. He brought information abqut  planning to take care of most of the problems. of, senior citizens. He reported that  after January, prescription drugs will be  much less costly for seniors. Of Premier  Barrett's remarks advising seniors not to  try and hatch out their nest'eggs but to  have some, fun, "We will always feed  you." New pension payments and supplementary allowances effective Jan. 1  were outlined. After recessing for a cup  of tea, a draw was held for the gift certificates donated by Shop Easy. The lucky  winners were Messrs Newcombe, Hillchie,  McLaren and Mrs. Phoebe Hansen. , It  was announced that the senior springers  will have live music for their dancing  session Oct. 25. The tneeting after formal  adjournment then enjoyed a sing-song  under the baton of Dorothy Stockwell  and with Hazel Evans at the piano putting new life into old-time songs such  as: When I Grow Too Old to Dream and  "The West, A Nest and You,"  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Municipality of ���'-  the Village of Gibsons, B.C., that I require the presence pf the said  electors at the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.  or>' ���    x , -  MONDAY, the 29th day o. October, 1973, at the hour of ten  o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose oPelectinng persons to represent x  them as follows: , '  A Mayor ��� for a two year term��� 1974 and 1975 ���  \Tvvo  One  One  (2) Aldermen ���  1974 annd 1975  each for a two year term  -\  (1) School Trustee -r- for a two year term  1974 and 1975  ���-to represent the Village of Gibsons on  Board of School District No. 46. ^  the  for  a two  year  (1)  Regional  Board Director  v    term���1974 and  1975  to represent the Village of Gibsons on the Sun- .  shine Coast Regional District.      -  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two.qualified electors  of the municipality. The nomination-paper may be in the form prescribed  in the Municipal Act, it shall state the name; residence, and occupation  of the person nominated in such manner as to sufficiently identify such  candidate. The nomination-paper shall be subscribed to by the candidate.-   :���������   ' '������.'���."'.���������.. .';.'������-'..'.'���'������" ���'..'"'���  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened  at the Municipal Hall, on the 17th day of November, "1973, between  the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m., of which every person is hereby  required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under hny hand at Gibsons, B.C., this 12th day of October,  1973. ������...">.-���.'.���'  J. W. COPLAND  Returning Officer  Vanity is the result of a delusion that  someone  is paying  attention.  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  ISN'T HARDTO FIND  in the I ^  .yvt^WWW/WAW^  Zd Qmasar__f  diagonal  Bit ���_f DEE1I  111 31KEEH  # Works In m   .  Drawer ,\. .  # Modular Solid  State Chassis  ;/���������.  Cowrie Street, Sechelt ���Telephone 885-2171  I  iiiiiiiiiiT_iiiiii^iiilTli>iii)Tiriir>iiiiiii  m  A. '   .  V, IA  \  fflr^t&sft'rst.''' ******    ���  *fe i.'.M.-'. ;'^ "--P'H^tv&j  NEWLY ELECTED   alderman Bill   municipal clerk. Ceremony took place  Laing is sworn into off ice on Gibsons   at council's Oct. 16 meeting,  council   by Jack:   Copland,  Cabinbreak-ins  are increasing  CABIN break-ins ^ure on the increase and  residents^ are asked to contact the  RCMP if they see suspicious persons in  their areas. Members of the public are  asked to tip off the police and take the  licence number of any lingering cars or  boats. " ^  Police have also requested that per-  *sons leaving their summer homes vacant,  for the winter should make arrangeriients  with neighbors, who live in Ithe area full  time, to keep a close eye on the premises.  "Report 'any persons  trying to sell,  things cheap," requests the RCMP. _  1   Here are some tips if you are leaving the house vacant for any length of  time: \  1. Lock garage and record make, model  and serial numbers of items there.  . 2. List serial numbers iof articles in  your home or mark for identification.  ' 3. Make it tough on burglars, secure  all doors and windows.     '  Uncut lawns  and neglected  gardens  are invitations to housebreakers.  5. Leave some inside lights on or set  automatic tuners for dusk.  . 7. Don't advertise your absence"���cancel all home deliveries* 8. Notify police  if home to be unoccupied and advise if  lights will be left on and who to contact  ih case of emergency. ...;���;  I^eninduia s^rive?*^  (ADELINE'S -RESTAURANTS LTD.)  SECHELT  ./-.������  WATCH FOR OUR  Chinese Smorgasbord & Cabaret  SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 3  v (Hours to be announced in next week's Times)  .  rfmjiuinnfiiuinnn/uvinrMM___jV-V_*^"  Does Your Club or Group rebor. its  Activities Reauktrlv to The Times?  '��� Ad in' a London employment'agency  window: "Smart young assistant wanted  for local butcher. Must be able to cut,  'skewer and serve customers."  Lite certificates  Section B  Wednesday, October 1973  ; Firth, Burley honored  ^MIG&   by senior housing unit  Pages 1-8  Chaster well eyed  on water u  GIBSONS^-Work may begin as soon as  1974 on upgrading the village water  system, according to Jack Copland, municipal clerk.  But in predicting an early start, he  cautioned that a great deal of planning  would be necessary before improvements  could go aheadr^       ���  Said Copland: "Council will have to  decide whether to upgrade the entire  system at once or concentrate on high  priority areas first. Upgrading the whole  syst^,::i^ld*jco^t up ^^O^MVV v ���   ^ .  He noted that village council and  the regional district were negotiating a  cost-sharing, agreement for certain areas  of their water systems, ahd this could  influence any final decision on upgrading  the village lines.  "We can't really tie down a starting  date, yet," he said, "because there are  too n^any indefinities."  Fire committee chairman Kurt Hoehne  favors completing the upgrading project  in one fell swoop.  He suggested to council's Oct. 16 meeting that the village should borrow the  $280,000 required for the project and repay the loan through increased water  rates.  If upgrading work was accomplished  piece by piece, financed solely by increased water rates, the project would  take over ten years to complete, he  pointed out.  Hoehne felt that the present water  system provided an insufficient supply  to satisfy the needs of proposed extensions and the new sewage treatment plant.  "We need more water," he said. "Wc  will have to come together with the regional district and look into a long-range  water project."  Acting mayor Winston Robinson reported that the regional district water  committee had approached council on the  possibility of opening the Chaster Road  well and pumping the water to a reservoir for distribution.  Cost of this project was estimated at  $195,000 five years ago, when the village  considered undertaking the scheme alone.  Although costs have risen, Robinson  said, they would now be shared by the  regional district.  He predicted that the village would  eventually buy bulk watter from the  regional district.  Hoehne emphasized the need for prompt action to upgrade the existing water  system.  "The water committee agreed lhat wc  should start the upgrading right now, an  fast as the work crew can handle it,  ond work out the finances for tho rest  of it."  Council Is expected to look closely at  MISS DEE'S  CARD & GIFT SHOP  Wharf &�����<_ . 3��cM. ��� i. _ag.?0*0  p.o. iox am  H��IS_Mi_--C��<��tea e-MSo  ��a| wrappings.  Fl����  fibslfek  cMm  cupa  and  mimmm.  \   B*_H*i_i Item* l#c_f otftftm pelntlMsa.  tllMUHMIIIillllllllllllMlllll IIIIMIIIIIIIIHIUIIIIIUIII.  the financial  aspects of upgrading the  existing water system.-  _ ,��� ���  Under other business, aldermen authorized sewage plant operator Ralph  Jones to construct an automatic sander  ^to combat slippery roads this winter.  Recommending the move, Hoehne noted that: "In bad weather, we always have  trouble with snow and we have to rent  equipment.'   .  While he was in Golden, Jones constructed a successful sander from the rear  end.��_ a car, the alderman said.       '"���'"  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade Committee is  almost $1,700 in the red.  In a financial statement submitted to  council, the festival organizers said they  had a bank balance of $84.60, but bills  totalling $1,751.83 were still outstanding.  A fund-raising raffle is slated to clear  up outstanding debts.  This year's festival is expected to be  the last organized by the committee, aldermen were informed. Local service  clubs are being approached to take over  the project.  Upgrading of Gower Point Road between the Shell station and Winn Road  came one step nearer reality when council agreed to approach the department of  highways on cost-sharing rin the project.  Aldermen stressed the need for speedy  action, since costs are rising every year.  SECHELT���Dire-tors    of the   Sunshine  Coast Senior Citizens' Housing Society, were hosts at' a smorgasbord dinner  Oct. 13 at the Casa Martinez in honor of  Ben Firth and NOrman Btirley, two  former directors of the society.  President Frode Jorgensen, in presenting them with certificates of life membership, said these were the first life  memberships awarded by the society and  they were in recognition of six years'  faithful service as directors of the society.  Firth had carried out the onerous and  demanding duties as treasurer and Burley  had done a Wonderful job as chairman of  the building committee and had proved  a generous and hard working member of  the board, Jorgensen noted.  Burley, expressing thanks on behalf  "of Firth and himself, recalled some of the  problems which had arisen in the early  days of the formation of the. society and  the building of the first 10 units.      v  Jorgensen paid tribute to some of the  men and women who had faithfully  served the society. Three . members, of  the founding committee who had died  were Canon Alan Greene, first president,  Laurits P. Hansen and Harry A. Hill.  ;  He would like, he said, to mention two  other directors who had given generously  and conscientiously of their time���Mrs.  Ohye McGregor, whose death in April  1971 was a great loss to the society and  Eric Rosen who had died as a result of  a traffic accident in July 1969.  A British Columbia lady sent a donation to the USC in memory of her late  father who, she revealed, had often donated anonymously to the agency during  his lifetime.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  S^ea  oa  d  Mobile Home Service  Dear Customers:  We are^twsed to announce a complete set-up service to:new  and used Coach and Mobile Home owners on the greater Peninsula.  Plus a complete Mobile Home Repair Service. Also for your  added convenience a 24 hr., 7 day a week personalized answering  service to serve you better. .  ectric Heating  Look, to us for all your Oil - Gas - Propane =���  and Metal needs.  We also carry a complete do-it-yourself trailer skirting package.  Easy to install and carry.  Sea Coast Mobile Home Service  (division of Sea Coast Sheet Metal Ltd.)  P.O.Box920. Sechelt z...Phone 885-2712  This is a $4.00 SPdl  Your advertising In this space will reach  more than 2,500 homes (9,000 people?Ji  eoch week. It's the most economical way tof  reach more Sunshine Coast people because  Times ads go into 65% more homes than  any other newspaper produced in this area.  The Times  885-9654 or 885-2635 (S-ehdt)  886-2121 (Gibioitt)  WHY WAIT TOR SNOW  DO IT NOW!  TRY OUR "BUY NOW ... PAY LATER PLAN  AND AVOID THE RUSH  HERE'S HOW IT WORKS:  Come in ^-select your tires en a $5.00 deposit;  have them put in storage for up to 60 days.  Remainder payable upon installation.  n  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  NOTICE OF ELECTION  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the Electors of the VILLAGE  MUNICIPALITY OF SECHELT, that I require the presence of the said  ELECTORS at the office of W. J. MAYNE, Returningn Officer on  MONDAY the 29th day of OCTOBER, 1973 qt the hour of ten o'clock  in the forenoon for the purpose of electing persons to represent them  as   follows:  NOTE: If tires not claimed in 60 days deposit is  forfeited.  MAYOR  for a TWO (2) YEAR TERM  Two (2) ALDERMEN  for a TWO (2) YEAR TERM  EXAMPLE:  If your tire cost is $60.00  Loss your deposit $ 5.00  Tho balance due upon installation $55.00  \W  r  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by TWO (2) qualified electors of the Municipality. The Nomination Paper may be in the form  prescribed in the "MUNICIPAL ACT" and shall state the name, residence and occupation of the porson nominated in such a manner as  to sufficiently identify such candidate.  Tho nomination paper shall bo subscribed to by tho candidate.  In tho event of a POLL being necessary, such POLL will bo opened at  tho OLD HALL, ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION, Mormaid Street,  Sechelt, B.C. on SATURDAY, the 17th day of NOVEMBER, between  the hours of 8 A.M. and 8 P.M. of which every person is horby required  to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Sechelt, British Columbia, this sixth day of  October, 1973.  W.J. MAYNE  Returning Officer  BENEFITS: Shop now while selection  & prices are af their best  (THIS PLAN  IN EFFECT UNTIL NOVEMBER 24th)  Wholesale  Retail  Sales &  Sorvlco  BUSINESS HOURS: 8:30 a.m. - 5:3 p.m.  MONDAY THRU SATURDAY  Box  13. Gibsons  Tolophone 886-2700 or 886-2238  ��� RADIAL EXPERTS  (Located on S-Bonds)  CHARGEX  XALL  ER 70 YEARS - STILL  S GREATEST DRUG  _______' aaaawuSE  ADA  TORE SALE EVENT  ���,��  RUSE DRUG  an  SECHELT and GIBSONS  *  .  ���*  . i '  ,   /  MORE   ABOUT. ..'*���<  * Sunshine Coastings  ^    j    \ i-fifom pago A-l  piggy bank back because patients in  extended care made it. Some.das-,  tardly person took the piggy bank  into which money was being kept to  purchase books for a staff library  fdi- the hospital.  Mrs. Bragg estimates that there  was about $50 in the bank when it  was taken from the hospital lobby  while someone's back was turned,  briefly.  A staff library is a costly business, says Mrs. Bragg. Books are  needed to keep the staff up-to-date  in latest X-ray techniques, laboratories, dietary, and other departments. Some pharmacy texts, for instance, cost up to $35 to $50 each.  So, will the thief please return the  piggy bank because it has a sentimental attachment to staffers.'  Judith M. Mcintosh, reader of  The Times.of North and West Vancouver, won the gold medal and $400  Afor submitting the best "entry, in the  opinion of the judges, in the hometown newspaper contest.  The contest was sponsored by  Dominion Textiles and the Canadian  Community Newspaper Association  managed and directed the awards.  Several readers from The Penin--  sula Times submitted entries to the  contest.  Muriel Grant won $400 and a gold  medal for columns entitled Nature  Notes and Quotes appearing in the  Meaford Express, Ontario.  That's appropriate department:  Whenever the Proctor family receives correspondence from the sur-r  veyor of taxes, Victoria, it cites as  'our file no.' PHOG-28. It certainly  is phoggy in that department.  *     *     ���  Mrs. N. H. Hoffar of Secret Cove,  feels deer crossing signs should be  put on the highway near Secret Cove..  : One afternoon last week while she  was driving home she struck a baby  deer. She'didn't even see him. Mrs.  Hoffar stopped the car and managed  to drag the fawn to |he side of the  road���she thought he was dead���the  fawn's mother was nearby. Then Mrs.  Hoffar tried to flag down some passing motorists but nobody would stop  for her. By the time she got home  and returned to the scene with some  help the fawn was gone. She is feeling quite bad about it and feels some  signs would be helpful to warn motorists to use caution.  ������     ������ ��� ��� ��� ���  Got a spare van to donate? Presumably it would have to be a tall  one. Members of the Elphie Cougar  Ij^sektball team would, like someone  to either loan tne use of a van or  donate one so that players could be  transported to various games.  If you do have such a van give  Larry Stoochnoff at Elphinstone a  call.  ��      *      *  According to Jim Lorimer, municipal affairs minister, several B.C;  communities are considering the possibility of amalgamation into one  municipality. He said local committees, with the assistance of provincial  government liaison, are examining  costs, benefits and local issues. He  mentioned Prince George, Nanaimo  and Castlegar-Kinnaird, as examples.  > *      ���      *  An offender would be subject to  neighbor, a big ranch owner, to a  fancy Sunday breakfast of "quail on  toast." Not knowing what to expect,  the old boy accepted. He later reported: "It shore sounded fancy, all  right, but you know what it was?  Ain't nothin' but partridge and burnt  lapbread!"  One of the better bills introduced  in the legislature Is one to limit tobacco smoking in piiblic places.  Liberal MLA Pat McGeer, who  among academic honors, has a medical degree, said in Bill 42: "Smoking  tobacco in any form is a public nuisance and dangerous to public health  if done in any elevator, indoor theatre, library, art museum, concert  hall or bus which is used by or open  to the public."  An offender woulud bo subject to  a fine of from $10 to $100. It sounds  good, as a reformed smoker, I could  expand that list without any trouble.  �����     *      ���  The owner of a largo company  was offering $25 for the employees'  money-saving ideas. First prize went  to a man who suggested the amount  be cut to $10.  ��� 9 m  If you are planning to drive south  in the next little while be sure you  follow the regulations about studded  snow tiros.  Thoy are legal in British Columbia  from Oct. 1 to April 30, in Washing-  ion and Oregon thoy aro legal from  Nov. 1 to March 31. In California they  are legal from Oct. 1 to May 1.  In other words, If you havo them  mounted on your car now, you would  have to remove them before you  drove through Washington and Oregon. It's possible that you would need  them again going through the mountains between Oregon and California.  Ho safe. Walt until after Nov. 1 to  drive south.  amsmc-  _SS30  Bioko C. Aldftfe-*. D.C.   i  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building Sochelt  Phone -03-3333  Wednesdays and Saturday*  l-.rn.-Si19 p.m. ..   10 ���������������� -2il0  &���____.  HyMHMWt  ( /  '/.,  ">x  "V  I   i    (?  ��� II  1    _.  \ '  J    '  I i  a _      /  <    /  >  -"���.  Pog�� ft-2  "���'���'Y'  The Peninsula Tlmea      Wednesday, October 25, 1973  ammmmmmmm  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Serving the Residents of the Sunshine Coast  I.S.C. DEPOSIT ACCOUNT  Investment -Savings - Chequeing  FULLCHEQMEING PRIVILEGES: Nominal service charge on cheques  only-offset by interest paid. Personalized cheques at no extra cost.  INTEREST: Paid quarterly at 6V_t per annum on minimum quarterly  balances of $500\. or more.  Paid quarterly at 614 per annum on lump sums of $5000 or more,  held for 30 days or more, culculated for number of days orr deposit.  TERM DEPOSITS:  Rates up fo 8}4  per annum  LIFE  INSURED  SHARES. r  /  V  Cowrie Street, P.O. Box 375, Sechelt, B.C.  Tel. 885-9551  ___        (     _     )   v       , . ,*    * ,_  Judge Charles Mittlesteadt reviews the day's cases in his new chambers over Sechelt Building Supplies.  Director Thores optimistic > . .  Bright future seen  for our health unit  DR. ALISTAIR Thores, recently-appointed director of the C o a s t Garibaldi  Health Unit, foresees a promising future  for local health units,  y  But he feels the general public should  be brought up to date on the many and  varied programs undertaken by the organizations.;  Before his appointment to the Coast  Garibaldi unit, Thores was director of  the Skeena Arm and counts five years  experience in health board administration. :   ..-'.������  A Powell River resident, he is married and has one son.      -  "I feel we are in a very interesting  period in the development of public  health," he told The Times. "We have  made great progress in our basic aim  of preventing illness. '  "We are operating various programs  by co-operating with other health and  welfare agencies and voluntary agencies."  Thores noted that health units operate on two tiers.  "We try to help people by encouraging them to take an interest in health,  and, at the second-tier level, we enforce  regulations."  Three groups of staff are employed by  the local unit, he said, citing public health  nurses, public health inspectors and clerical staff.  "Volunteers, also, play a valuable part  in our programs. Many Vopk with chil-  _ren, for instance."  The director pointed out that the role  of the public health nurse extends far  beyond their traditional image as school  nurses.  "They are involved in the community  with many programs, including parent  counselling, mental health guidance and  even menu planning," he said. *  Public health services have proved  "extremely successful in many areas,''  Thores felt. "But our staff is thin on the  ground, considering the large area we  serve. ���  "It is almost certain there will never  be enough money or staff to do everything wc would like to do, so we have  to establish priorities."  The health unit chief felt, however,  that services are likely to be expanded  soon by hiring more staff in key areas.  "I would like to see us. have a public  henlth nutritionist to provide support for  our nurses and to help service the schools  by providing nutrition guidance."  Ho also cited ns desirable a physiotherapist, speech therapist ond n consutling  engineering service.  "We will have some assistance in these  areas from Victoria because it involves  a sizeably increased committment and additional, funds." ;  Members of the public must. take, a  greater interest 'in their healthy Thores  -felt:' y      . .. ���.. ' y'.o.  "People, themselves, must.accept responsibility for their own health," he said.  "Community participation in the Work of  the health unit is valuable and we welcome assistance in setting up programs  at the local level." .y-'  '  Summing up the goals of the health  unit, Thores said:', "All our efforts are  directed to insuring that the best public  interest is served, whether by protection  pf ths environment, restaurant inspections or providing adequate follow-up for  patients who have been discharged from  hospital."  Increasing growth arid deyelopmehtori'���  the Peninsula are creating new problems  for the unit, "but it also affords an opportunity to provide a more comprehensive service."       v  Pinpointing the large area covered by  the local health unit, Thores said that  the Coast Garibaldi region extends from  north of Powell River to the Pemberton  area, including the Sechelt Peninsula,  Gibsons  and Whistler.  "As director of the unit, I have to do a  lot of travelling," ihe said. "Two months  ago, I bought a new car. Now, it has 3,000  miles on the clock." ;     v ; ',��� ���  His personal workload is also great,  the director noted. "I plevolve a lot of  responsibility, but I still have to take  final responsibility.  "One of my greatest regrets is that  I can't deal with everyone in the health  unit on an individual basis."  Thores said he would like people to  be made more award of the value of  their health unit.  "We do much more than just immunization," he stressed.  For any health unit to be totally efficient, community participation is essential, he said.  "We are living in a more sophisticated  society, so wehave to operate on a team  basis. We are trying to draw people together to work for the good of everyone."  For Thores, one of the greatest satisfactions of his job is "knowing that, in  the Jong term, I'm on the winning sid-i"  Squaringly yoars  i     - _. ��� -      - ���     ������ -_-__. ���������  -���i  -  ���by Maurice HemstxMt  HELLO, fellow square dancers. Wherever you are, whatever you are doing,  ���drop it, pull up a chair and lend me  an ear for a short, brief interlude on a,  really big night of square dancing coming our way soon. Don't believe me? Have  doubts, or just want to hear more? Okay,  here goes, you asked for it.  It gives me great pleasure to let you  know that on Friday 8:30 p.m. Oct. 26,  at the Sunshine Coast Country Golf Club,  clubhouse, Roberts Creek, :the Country  Stars Square Dance Club will celebrate  their second anniversary with caller Harry Robertson from Gibsons, in top form  as usual, (chuckle, chuckle, what a form,  six feet and better of gangling, good.nat-  ured, versatile, smiling caller; What morS  could you want? So, don't hesitate, make  it a date not to forget. All square dancers  welcome, $1.50 each and a thin diftie for  the coffee pot. Easy level square dancing  so that all dancers may make this * a  night that will never_.be forgot^ny In;  other words, theprogram wiUbe iidjtist^d  froriK beginner level ���t6f6mk$&&9P?!0$X  intermediate level which wiU mclude the;  grand colonel spin. This alone Will, be  worth watching, so what sayeth you?.  You know there are square, dancers  and there are square dancers iand I was  delighted when the caller said, 'swing  your corner' and right there ready Was  Gwen Hicks from Roberts Creek. I don't  know what we would do without this  fine lady.  Guests for the evening were Doreen  and Harry Jenkins, Davis Bay, Rene and A  Byron Crowell, West Sechelt and Mrs;  M. Rogers, Halfmoon Bay. Mrs. Rogers  ,is the mother of one of our newest square  dance members, Martha Smith, from  Sandy Hook. It's nice to see the parents  of our square dancers come up to watch,  have coffee with us and even join in  the fun of square dancing. This is really  progress.  I have just come down with a severe  case of the shakes. My wife just told  me I. had best get to work. That word  will do it every time wwwwwork. There  I go again so I will leave you with this  thought in mind. If you want a-real good  time, come out to our anniversary square  dance. For information call Lonesome  880-2535, the pass word is lots-a-good-  fun.  'X  A great  Christmas gift  idea  Here's a gift package that will be remembered long after the Christmas  season: a year's subscription to Beautiful British Columbia magazine  f/i/s a fijfl-coior 1974 calendar-diary \bu can .give both for just  2~the regular price of the magazine subscription alone.  We announce your gift with the current Winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia. The 1974 Spring, Summer and Fall issues will be  mailed as published.'  This offerapplies only to new and renewal subscriptions, purchased  for $2 and commencing with the Winter, 1973 issue. Please order  early  SEND THIS COUPON NOW TO  BOOKS & STATIONERY  Sochelt, B.C.  WtMft enter my tubtcripHon for Beautiful B.C. Magazine for one year, and a free  Diary Calendar, Send to;  Name (pleate print)   . ,    Street or PO Box . , .   Town   J : ���_. :   Enclosed. f_ cheque I   I .    money order [""I  for $2  for each  subscription  offered.  Amount enclosed ���%...   *  If you wish gift subscriptions sent, we will enclose a card. Make your list on a  separate sheet, enclose $2 for each order, and indicate how you wish the card slflned.  WEDNESDAY,Oct. 24 to Saturday, Oct.  27 inclusive, our yearly Cup and Saucer Sale will be in progress. All our  regular stock, including bonkers and  mugs will be reduced by 20%. Great  savings nt Miss Bcc'h, Sechelt.  A""*u-*An'-U--U-U-UUWUU_UWUWUMWVM^^  of cdJidtinction  TO FIT  EVERY BUDGET FROM  en DeVries  /���  ^rloorcovertnad  LTD.  Gibsons    Q>    086-7112  CARPETS  TILES  LINOLEUMS  a__ r:�� iWMiiifflKiww. _em  9 o.m. to 6 p.m. Tugs.���Soft.  (pLOSED MONDAYS  1/ OPEN FRIDAY NJGHT TILL 9  This is one house  that Wcstwood built  There ore over fifty  other styles to choose from.  -������iiliilliiiuilit.i  mm  i\  ,     Th-Shannon has throo bedrooms. 1H  bathrobma, and 1240 equaro foot of  floor opaco.  CONTACT YOUR WESTWOOD DEALER  !'\  V  SUNCOAST ESTATES  M769  tr SECHi-T, B.C.  889-2241  ���r*.  i���_imii����. i_���-ww^u A'*1'" Hi"1  ������������     .1   A  m__*__)S__i^_-l____l_l____i_________  ESTU100D  BU1LDINO SYSTEMS LTD.  ��� i-*n mtma, ww w��-nm*t__f_. __���_ �������� ��*��  .'���v.'.:. A.:A  ���.;������   , '.    -���  VALENCIA  DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Highway 101/ fU.. 1  GIBSONS, B.C. - 886-2417  .  _ _A _________ ____i  .._________________���.t__-.____,���__- _.*___Llh__. .._���_,   --__-,._���-_--_-.  .__i_______L___L  ________  in��l^n��.li��> m .ilK i ^liii �� i  ..  _________________ _A____.. j  !________   Mi i____��� ��� __���_   ,______., _.      U   N. ���.��� i.��  ���...'������.''..��� I'.' -A  .___[_.._: __i__ __._*_. ___.W___ ��.   >_��..<_.      �� .  ________M-________'_,___u.'',i_��  ._._/i__i:.*____!.________i_____u____-..  ______   _i______.__k.___1__fc��iiA, '    I  ; *  We_ne-__y, October 25, 1973     Tho flwlimito Time.       "\K_t_ ft-3  ^IIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIllIllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIllIIIIL  "        IT'S   CHECK-IN/ Snow wi.. be f.vino    .    I  IIMEFOIlYflillt  \ \  OUTBOARD MOTOR  ��� \  Snow will be flying  all too soon and we've  got a snug place waiting  for your outboard. We'll  check it^over for you  during the winter so that  you can check it out in  the Spring ahd get 1974  off to a perfect start:  Lopk tor the check-  in centre poster and  check your outboard    o  in for rhore boating  pleasure.   ^��-   -���'" -���  fick up and delivery  service available,   y -  NO CHARGE FOR STORING  YOUR OUTBOARD MOTOR  t��^  PAY ONLY FOR WORK PERFORMED  AND MATERIALS SUPPLIED  =  _s  ���a  22-POINT CHECKUP  ..Tank Test - with customer's Gas Tank if  available     '.. . ..-..'.. . . . D     ,  2. Apply OMC Engine Cleaner,.r'A'A. .   D  3. Note any mallunctiorrsr. o,'T. . : .-...���.-...-. D���-  4. Check Spark Plug'srTTr. . . .' :  D       '���,  .5. Remove By-Pass Covers --check piston?for  scoring.............   D    ���  6. Check recoil starter '. A. . . .  Q  7. Check ignition system.��� coils, condensers,  ignition points and high tension leads  D  8. Clean carburetor filter bowl     replace filter  .   if necessary. v ....<........:...      D  9. Check complete engine for loose screws and  nuts     torque   ���  10. Check clampscrews and motor tilt ........  11. Check propeller, progeller shaft and seal'.....  D  is  12 Replace gearcase oil with recommended  OMC Lubricant ��� check for presence of  water. .       '....' ,..:..  13. Lubricate all external linkage with-OMC Type  "'   ."A" Lubricant  . . . . . ~ _-.-.  14. TankTtst...   15. Check coolingsystem. o   16. Check RLf.M \. .'    17. Adjust Carburetor i   ��� 18. IF MOTOR OPERATION INDICATES MAU,  "   FUNCTION OF INTERNAL PARTS, CALL  OWNER   AND  ASK   FOR  FURTHER   INSTRUCTIONS        v       19. Inject OMC Rust Preventative  20. Check Shroud Fastenings: . ���    '  21'. Clean and Store   22. PRESENT CUSTOMER WITH CAN OF OMC  . ENGINE CLEANER. .. A.  a  D  D     ;[��  D  _3  D  MM*  a  53  ' S3  sa  D      \  D  D  D ������-"  1  D  a  T"  MADEIRA MARINA  at Pender Harbour �� Telephone 883-2266  =niiiiiiiiiiiKiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiJiiiijiiiii-_=  CONFIDENT group of young soccer  players and supporters from Gibsons  Elementary School are all set to  leave for Hope on Saturday to take  on their counterparts there. Three hoys' grade 6 and grade 7 teams,  games are also scheduled in Abbots- supporters and coach John Hough'  ford. Included in the photo are the   ton, end of back row. /  Cancer facts  AT THE, recent Canadian Cancer Research Conference, scientists from five,  countries discussed the newest developments in cancer research.  Among the speakers was t)r. Martin  Lewis, director of the McGill Cancer Re-,  search Institute who suggested that "sterilizing" the bloodstream of cancer patients might save lives. He felt this could  be done by keeping the blood-stream  , clear of breakaway cells that sometimes  escape through blood vessel walls to start  tumors elsewhere.  A mechanism in the bloodstream apparently "mops up" circulating tumor  sells by means of circulating antibodies  and Dr. Lewis has found high levels of  such antibodies in patients whose disease  h*is not spread. The mechanism may work  effectively for years but when it fails,  tumor cells' can escape to produce other  tumors.  Dr. Lev/is is investigating the reasons  for this failure. He found that antibody  levels drop in patients whose disease is ,  progressing to other,'sites, possibly because J;he,;body. -.produces , $ substance  which blocks the antibody. I  If doctors can find a way to prevent  this block -in cancer patients and if antibody levels against tumors can be maintained at a high level, "it could cleanse  the bloodstream of tumor cells."  HOMELITE  THE IDEAL SAW  FOR WINTER WOODCUTTING  XL 1/ Xt2/XL 12 /XIAO  Sechelt Chain Saw Centre  COWRIE STREET  PHONE 885-9626  NOT TO BE oiltdone by the boys, Oct. 27 to show what they can do on  these grade 6 and 7 Gibsons Elemen- the soccer pitch against the local  tary School girls will travel to Hope elementary school team.         Tough competition . . .  Chiefs manage 2-2 tie  to stay near top place  SECHELT���Sechelt Chiefs managed a 2-2  tie with tough New Westminster  Luckies in Saturday's soccer match on  the reserve.  Depending on the outcome of other  league gumes, the match may have decided first place in the division.  The Chiefs now havo three wins and  two ties after dropping the season opener  to n powerful Dartsmen team, 3-1. They  came back strongly to defeat Gcrmanla,  4-1, Finlnndla, 5-1, Air Canada, 3-2 and  tied Pacific 0(1, 2-2 with n *goal in tho  last three minutes of play.  In Saturday'^ game Tony Paul and  Tom Paul each Hpored a goal. Next week  the Chiefs head to Burnaby for provincial  cup plrty. The locals will face Sapperton  Labotts. The following Saturday Chiefs  will host league-leading North Shore  Canilnnos.  This year the three major soccer leagues  amalgamated   to  form  one  league  on the Vancouver mainland. A combination of the Pacific Coast League, the Inter-city League and the Mainland Senior  Soccer League now make up the 10 and  12 team senior divisions,  As in the past, the top two teams in  a division will be promoted to a higher  division, while the two lowest teams will  be relegated to the lower division.  The Chiefs schedule alternates between Vancouver and their home field  on the reserve. Every other Saturday  they play a home game starting at 2 p.m.  With a much stronger team than past  years, the Sechelt Chiefs should be in a  position for promotion to a higher division. The team currently is boasting the  B.C. Soccer Leaguers top goal scorer Ted  Joe who leads the entire seyen divisions  with eight goals in five games. Included  in the eight are two hatricks which is ajso  tops in the league. Kirby Jackson has  hit for three goals for the locals, while  Alec Jackson and Tony Paul round out  the other Sechelt goal scorers.  _��JMWMM����lM����*U_��__JM_U����UW����_��nn__i_UVM��������l����#W����*������  TOTEM {CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 p.m.  I INDIAN HALL  jackpot $3p0" ^  #��76 TO *_0        , \  M*NM  it DOOR PRIZE: ik  i .  m brewed in, British Columbia  (.'arlsbe rj' has |ont�� been tin- world's most exported l..i}��er beer. Now  (\.ilsl>eri>, the jdorions beer ol Copenhagen, is brewed ri^lit here  in British Columbia, Ami because it's now brewed here, you ran  enjoy C.arlsb'erji fresh from the Brewery,  Carlsberj;. , . brewed with all the skill and tradition ol Denmark to  the taste of Canadian beer drinkers. Discover Carlsberj> for voursell.  The Carling Breweries Ltd. 1  AAA  ^Ar^  A''I  aX  A A:  AA.  ;��'. V;-  .=.'..���  9  ':iX  rii'-  Wxx  V  XX  IX  X.  A A  ���*  A  .,  ���;>:  T  Instigated by the old chiefs ��'  /  i *.  AAX  J  \  I  Salute  to Sechelt Nation      Poge B-4 The Ponliwulo Timet     Wednesday, October 25, 1973   -_.���s r^_i���.       *7 i"     : - ...   ���."   v ..���-.. .a-',' . . ������ ���/  ������ ������  ���. . .^,vy->/..-  Mr%��mm  By 1890 third Sechelt  was dedicated by the bishop  -��. \. ���___ B__B  7  and refitted stie was eventually put on    the Sechelt chircc^ was perhapi the same  the Victoria to New Westminster, route    parson as; Mr*BouiUon, but\ erroneously  created can be found in homes all over  the country. \  Kay Cronin in her fine and eminently readable book, Cross in the Wilderness,  graphically summarizes part of a long letter written in November 1087 by Father  Le-Jacq, then superior at Kamloops, describing a special gathering on the Feast  of Corpus Christ), June 7, 1887, as follows:  "His letter starts out with a description of the Squamish and Sechelt Indians  coming across Burrard Inlet from the  Sacred Heart Mission (later St. Paul's),  North Vancouver, to meet Bishop Durieu  and Father Fay, who was the first diocesan priest in charge of Vancouver's Holy,  Rosary parish before the Oblates assumed charge. They came in a magnificent  flotilla of 50 canoes arranged in the shape  of a horseshoe, each one decorated with  flags, ribbons and torches of all colors.  Four large canoes, a little ahead of the  horseshoe, led the flotilla. One was manned by young braves dressed in blue; another with the men dressed in fed; the  third canoe carried the Indian band which  played all the way across the water. The  last canoe, in the middle of which was a  throne-like seat for the bishop, was manned entirely;by chiefs and sub-chiefs. The  moment the bishop stfepped into the canoe a volley of cannon fire came from the  Indian Mission across the water, and the  band played a fanfare of welcome. The  cannon volleys were sounded off every  five minutes as the flotilla returned to  North Vancouver. And, as was their custom, the Indians sang their Canoe Song  of welcome to the bishop."  The parent stock of the accacia trees  which blossom fragrantly in Sechelt each  summer came from Father Fay's old garden beside Vancouver's present Holy Bo-  sary Cathedral. One such clump of trees  can be observed just off the northeast  corner of the Cowrie Street and Trail  Avenue intersection.  The third Sechelt Indian Church, the  most imposing of all the five edifices on  the site, was described by Father A. G.  Morice in his History of the Catholic  Church in Western Canada as follows:  "The crowning glory of the model village was a church 80 feet by 28, with a  facade 48 feet; wide and two beautiful  towers. Comroenced October 26, 1889, the  building was ready for dedication by the  3rd of June of the following year. With  the exception of a -white man to direct  the work, the construction was the result  of the exertions of the Indians themselves, who moreover defrayed all. the expenses it entailed, over $3,000."  Father Morice reported that more than  EDITOR'S NOTE: Sechelt historian and.  writer Helen Dawe has compiled the  history of the five churches serving the  Sechelt Nation and The Times will run  the articles in a three-part series..The  history was written with the approval  of Clarence Joe, band manager of the  Sechelt council, and/with church authorities. Miss Dawe has entitled her work  Five Churches, Five Chiefs and 105  years. The series was written to mark  the dedication of the fifth church on the  same site in 105 years. It is expected the  latest church will be dedicated soon. This  is part two.  by Helen Dawe  THE second Indian Roman Catholic cha-  ple at Sechelt is reported to have  been underway by August 1872 because  already the original 1968 building had become too small for the congregation. The  new structure measured 15 metres long  by seven metres wide. One metre translates into 39.37 inches, so the dimensions  were 49 feet by 23 fet.  This chapel at Chat-Ledge or Seachelle  (as then identified) was named in the  French language St. Redempteur, or  Church of the Holy Redeemer. It was  subsidiary to the Mission of St. Charles  on the Fraser at New Westminster. The  second Sechelt church was blessed by Father Durieu just a century ago; on April  15, 1873. A small register in the Archives  Deschatelets in Ottawa mentions the cemetery at Sechelt on the same date.   ..  There is a oontemporary sketch on  file in Victoria showing the second  church. On July 17, 1875 John Scales applied to purchase acreage adjoining DL  303, later designated DL 304. The two  lots were surveyed by William S. Jem-  mett commencing July 21, 1875. Mr. Jem-  mett's drawings included in his field  notes indicates a building with the identification Sechelt Village RC Church. Mr.  Doug Roy, BCLS in 1973 found a bearing  tree from this 1875 survey and he has the  marking preserved for safekeeping.  One of the lines surveyed by Mr.! Jem-  mett subsequenly became the westerly  border of Sechelt Reserve No. 2, the main  Reserve. The first survey of the reserve  as such was not made until 1881, when  Mr. E. Mohun carried out the work,  though likely the area had been recognized as a reserve prior to John Scales'  application.  Father Jean-Marie Le Jeune came to  B.C. in 1879 and trained for two years  under  Bishop   Durieu,  working   among  the Sechelt and the Stale Indians, the  latter living in the Fraser Valley area. He  became adept.in the.use of the Chinook    a An7*n tHh.* ��__. _teni_t_��_.n_- *n _.������_*  g^^a.^xad^igaa^ rtddt!��__���� ^S|^R||tt  rot its very limited vocabulary was used  to communicate the Gospels. The Indians  spoke  their . own  dialects,   the mOther-  tongue of the early priests was French,  Chief Alexis,  Chief  Capt.  Charlie  ahd  Chief Julius, who consulted together at  Sechelt and then    journeyed    to New  Westininster to confer" with the priests  there/Today one can pay one's respects;  at the gravesides of the chiefs in the'  Sechelt Indian Cemetery. The grave of,  Chief Johnnie can be easily located because of the prominent iron fence sur-\  rounding it. '  On June 5, 1890 the Daily. News-Advertiser, a Vancouver paper,'ran a'story1  entitled The Sedhelt Festival This report-  doubled the cost of building the church  and read in part as follows:  "Yesterday morning    the dedicatory  services in connection    with    the - new  Roman Catholic Mission Church on Se-1  chelt Island    (sic) took ' place. Shortly ���  before 10 o'clock the procession through ���  the village, in which over two thousand ���  natives marched, took place. The church  is a very handsome structure, costing over  $6,000, and the natives.are very proud  of it. The interior furnishings are very  elaborate and handsome.  On the walls;  are pictures of great events in church .,   history, and the altar and chancer- are'   paddlewheel steamer, 282 ft. 3 in "long.  it cannot be used for the regular religious services as not a, quarter of the number at present in the village can find  accommodation. For this reason a large  tent in which a temporary altar is placed,  has been erected along side. The architect of the new church is Mr. A. Boulton  (sic) and the Indians themselves did the  work of construction .under his supervision. . - . -  "For the present celebration arrangements have been going op for many  weeks, and from the interior and all parts  of the coast and Vancouver Island the  natives have been gathering to take part  in this religious festival. Preparations on  an elaborate scale have been made for  the proper celebration of the event. A  large number of native bands have gathered and fireworks have been provided in  abundance. For the convenience of those  coming from the interior arrangements  were made with the C.P.R, for reduced  rates and for the week of the festival  the Yosemite has been chartered by the  Bishop to run from Vancouver."  The Yosemite was an interesting old  tastefully normented. The whole room  evinces the work and attention of pious  hands, skilful in ornamentation. The  building is capable of holding 450 without crowding. For this occasion, of course,  She had been constructed for the Sacramento River trade in the early 1860s.  In October 1965 her boilers exploded,  killing 55 people and wounding many  more. After being overhauled, lengthened  and also served  Vancouver. There wasy  of course, no wharf at Sechelt when the  Yosemite Called in 1890, so visitors would  'have come ashore in small boats.  Probably *ho member of the Sechelt  Band can remember the dedication sery-  .ices in 1890 because the three elders of  the village, Mrs. Jennie Erickson, Mrs;  Cecelia August and Mr. David Paul were  all born in 1894. v  The 1890 gathering at Sechelt was sadly interrupted by the death of Bishop  D'Herbomez on June 3rd. Bishop Durieu,-  'all the Indian chiefs and dignitaries, many|  of the oblates and three Indian brass'  bands journeyed from Sechelt to New  Westminster to participate in the funeral  service. Interment was at St. Mary's Mission on June 6th.-After the burial the  religious celebrations at Sechelt were re-  . sumed. The Daily News-Advertiser on  June 10, 1890 carried the following 2%  inch square advertisement:  "Grand function." Opening of Sechelt  church. The Church on Sechelt Indian  Reserve will be opened with imposing  ceremonies on Tuesday, June 10th. The  steamer Yosemite will make a trip on  Tuesday, June 10th. Leaving Vancouver  at 5 o'clock a.m. Returning at midnight.  Round trip tickets, $2 each. Can be.obtained at Tilley's or Thomson Bros. Bookstore."  By the early 1890s the Sechelt Indians  were such accomplished carpenters that  they sent men to New Westminster to,  build a seminary for young boys studyr  ing for the priesthood. The Sechelt craftsmen worked under the supervision of a  Frenchman, Mr. Bouillon. One wonders  if the Mr. A. Boulton whom the News-  Advertiser'specified as the architect of  ported. Mrs.i Ada Dawe remembers that i  during the first decade of the 20th, century tjie name Bouillon Creek was applied to the stream now known as Wake,-y ��  ������field Creek. This seems to indicate that  Mr. ��� Bouillon lived iri West $echelt ear-:  iier. At the time the New Westminster  seminary, was blessed by Bishop. Durieu  the Sechelt band under the baton ot  Frank Isidore participated in the ceremonies and the 24 bandsmen were photographed standing on the steps of the city  building.    ,, ��� ���:  Bishop Durieu called |upon the mother  house of the Sisters of the Child Jesus  in Le Puy, France; before the turn of  the century to request that the order  - help him in his missionairy work in B.C.  In the autumn of 1903 Sister, Theresine  was among a group of nuns who came  out to serve at the Sechelt residential  school, which was planned, financed and  built by the Indian people and opened  in 1904. She was soon appointed superior  of the school and later became head of  the congregation of her order. Mother  Theresine and her co-workers had a convent chapel but worshiped also in the  Indian church.  . Father Pierre Plamondonr'OMI,; was  resident priest "at Sechelt when on January 14th 1906 disaster struck and.the 16  year-old church burned to the ground.  Although as early as the 1890s, the progressive Sechelt Nation had brought  water down from the hills in. an open  JEiume to pipes laid on the reserve, the  facility was not adequate to fight :fire in  the tall church towers;. A fund to rebuild  was sponsored at once.  (To Be Continued)  while the so-called white settlers used not  only English spoken in a variety of accents, but other European languages as  well. The interchange ot thoughts cannot have been easy.  The late Mrs. Mary Ellen Paull, mother of Mrs. Sarah Silvey, Mr. Reg Paull  and Chief Henry Paull, was born, in Sechelt on June 17, 1884. Her daughter has  Mrs. Paull's Certificate of Baptism, -bowing that the ceremony was performed on  the 20th day of June, 1886 by Father E.  Paytavin. It seems likely that the service  would have taken place in the second  chapel. Mrs. Paull died in 1968 and is remembered with respect by many resid-'  ��� ents of Sechelt. The beautiful baskets she  church by Bishop Dureau. There was a  fireworks, display, cannons were fired,  arid several brass bands assembled. Play,  ers in the Sechelt band wore gorgeous  uniforms and they had "a commodious  stand for the discoursing of sweet music  on Sundays and holidays." In 1890 Mr.  Frank Isidore was bandmaster of the Sechelt group, which provided1 music not-  only for the blessing of the new church  at home but as well for Roman Catholic  occasioris in other areas. When a great  Passion Play was produced in tableaux at  Chilliwack before 2,000 Indians, Father  Cherouse drew the performers from the  Sechelt people because he considered  "these were his most intelligent tribe."  Five chiefs on behalf of their respective coastal communities made a joint  effort to plan the twin-spired church.  They were Chief Tom,  Chief Johnnie,  Massed bands representing several B.C. tribes participated in celebrations June 10,1890 when Sechelt church  was dedicated. Sechelt musicians on left.   ���Vancouver city archives photo,  Secholt Band posed on steps of seminary a. New Westminster which was built by Sochelt Indians during early  . _��� _ tO_kA_.     !___��___*._��   l_.t-J-��._.-_. ..____��   1*.__m��_m_ _.__4\4__. ' _.f____-__v    t__t��_\a       *_l___tr_  <r>  1890s. Frank Isidore was bandmaster.  '__!  -Bailey ]&ros. photo  RAR_. PHOTO of the oponlng of the   lands. Construction"started Oct. 20,   dinns themselves, who defrayed all  church on Sechelt   Indian R-_er.e    1889, almost 84 years tfgo ami ������was   Ihe/expenses it entailed." Vancouver    .  Juno 10, 1000, Is by galley and Nee-   the result ofAhd exertions of the In-   city archives collection.   ���  ��� ^ |  \  . .  _&_&s__  ahLai  &$M  _______  _____ \  \MOB,E   ABOUT.,;. ^    ,  ��� Curling rink site^  A.1  v grade the village water system withdut  ^ putting in a new line (to the park)," he  said. "Also, we don't know how much  -   water a curling rink uses."  He pointed out that council had recently denied water to a church in the  area because of the difficulty of installing a new line and providing adequate  pressure.  Wright noted that the-curling rink  would be used only in the winter and .  "there's plenty of water then."  Hume pointed out that council would  still have the expense of putting in the  water line.  Robinson said: "Personally, I would  like to see a curling rink on Brothers  Park. It would be an ideal site."  McDevitt asked if council would consider leasing the club part of its 40-acre  parcel abutting Shaw Road if the Brothers Park site proved impractical.  "Or do you intend subdividing and  selling the lots?"  Hume felt: "We're split."  Robinson said: "We'll endeavor to  make land available to the curling club.  We haven't looked at other land yet because we thought we could have Brothers Park."  McDevitt emphasized the need for a  speedy decision from council because his  club was applying for funds from the  provincial government and the Local Initiatives Program to start construction of ���  the rink.  The Winter Club would have to submit a legal description of the proposed  site in their applications, he noted.  Said Aid; Kurt Hoehne: "If Brothers  J>ark is not available, we'll make other  "land available. But it would be nice to  have all our recreational facilities together (in Brothers Park)."        ���  McDevitt said the Winter Club hoped  to raise almost $80,000 towards the cost  of the rink through provincial and LIP  grants.  "This leaves only $30,000 to $40,000  to be raised locally."  He explained that between 50 and 60  people had already signed up to buy debentures in the project.  Hoehne, a proponent of the Winter  Club scheme, said that the curling rink  would make a small profit. "It will not  be burden on the taxpayers."  . He assured the Winter Club representatives that council was well-aware of  ' the time involved, and would come to a  decision as quickly as possible.  Aldermen agreed to investigate whether their covenant with the trustees  allowed them to lease part of Brothers  Park to the Winter Club.  McDevitt, in turn, said he would find  out how much water is required by a  curling rink. A.   ��� r.  need  insurance  On patrol  Night driving blamed  for fatal accidents  _s_*r.  ���5 %-rAw &*..**  >V*4  ���>*  .< .K.  v_y &.. ��� trS. >**$.$  The Peninsula Times Page B-5    INDIAN dignitaries from all over opening of the twin-towered church  Wednesday, October 25# 1973        B.C. and senior clerics   of Roman June 3 to 10, 1890. Bishop Durieu is  ���   '    ���_____-______--������----���-���-~���   Catholic church are pictured at Se- standing in back row, centre. Van-  chelt where they gathered to honor couver city archives photo,  their hosts on the occasion of the s  We believe  by Elder Warren Jones  Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day  Saints  AT THE time of Christ, the Jews were  looking for a savior to free them from  bondage: Because they could not understand the spiritual freedom; Christ offered, they rejected his message of truth.  This rejection was a major cause of the  great apostacy (or falling away) which  occured during the first and second generation., after the Savior's crucifixion.  Christ and his apostles knew that this  rejection of their niessage would result  in the loss of truth/from the earth, "For  the time will come when they will not  endure sound doctrine; but after their  own lusts shall they heap to themselves  teachers, having itching ears; and they  shall turn away their ears from the truth,  and shall be turned into fables." (2 Timothy 4: 3-4).    ", ..���������':���/.   :  The people not only rejected the truth,  they rejected and persecuted those who  taught it. One by one. the apostles who  held the the priesthood of God,. were  killed. The result of the apostacy was  the loss to men of much of the pure doctrine taught by Christ, and the loss of  his authority to perform the saving ordinances of the gospel.  Apostle Paul predicted the apostacy.  Answering the people who were troubled about the time of the second coming  of Christ, he wrote: "Let no man deceive  you by any meank; for that day shall not  come, except there come a felling away-  first, and that man of sin be revealed, the  son of perdition." (2 Thessalonians 2:3).  As the people rejected the truth, they  lost the priesthood authorty and power of  Christ. As this power was taken from  the earth,  In the Legislature  New B.C. labor code  s session  Insurance is simple. Like  suntan lotion. It's protective,  when you need it.  Take accident insurance.  A Personal Benefits Policy  gives you 24 hour financial  protection wherever you are.  Perhaps we can help.  We're an agent for the Royal,  Canada _ largest general  insurer. With over a century  of experience here in British  Columbia. Why not call us?  AGENCIES LTD.  DOX 120-SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 003-2233  ROYAL)    WeVeherc  .INSURANCE/     tO liel|>yOU.  V   GRQU.    / ' (  INTRODUCTION and debate of Labour  Minister Bill King's Labour Code of  British Columbia Act highlighted last  week's activities in the Legislature. t y  o The bill seeks; to repealythe Trade  Union Act. the Labour Relations Act and  the Mediation Services Act and replace  them with a new code whose philosophy  "emphasizes preventative rather than  punitive action." .      '  A synopsis of the bill prepared by  King's department says the code "looks to  solutions rather than sanctions. It has  expanded collective rights but protected  individual rights. It endorses free collective bargaining but legislates in the  public interest"  In essence, the code increases the size  of the Labour Relations Board to 10  members, from eight previously, and giv��s  it expanded powers to deal with problems such as the law of strikes, and picketing. It removes the jurisdiction of courts  to give injunctions.        ���  "The Labour Code strikes a balance  . between the economic powers of labour  and management by restricting the right  to picket but expanding the right to communicate information by other ���? means,"  the synopsis said.  - The persons appointed so iar-to the  new Labour Relations Board include:  Chairman Paul C. Weiler, a 34-year-old  sequent  i, divine revelation ceased. Con-   .^professor from Toronto with experi^  .-��&_____���;a^y_v.'fei__h___ki *tt^;_��6rice*to.200 arbitrations; .His. salary will  fcitjor wastk&MA&M^mud j^^er*^*��� ��*_ v___  why Apostle Paul pfophecied that men  in our day would be, "Ever learning and  never able to come to the knowledge of  the truth." (2 Timothy 3:7).  Because the spirit and power of God  had been withdrawn from among men,  they were left to interpret the word of  God by reason alone. No wonder the pure  and simple truths were distorted, misinterpreted, and replaced with the uninspired teachings of men.  That was the situation 4n the world  in 1820. A church could not befound conforming with the church established by  Jesus Christ when he was on earth. Such  a church would be founded on apostles  and prophets, Jesus Christ being the  chief cornerstone.  By revelation from the Lord, Joseph  Smith restored the Church of Jesus  Christ, with the same organization and  teachings that existed, in the original  church, which were lost to the world after the death of Jesus Christ and his an-  ostles. *  ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN CHURCH  Sechelt  Sunday .October 28th  8:30 a.m Holy Communion  10:00 a.m. Family Service  The Rev. N. J. Godkin  Phono 885-9793  ft' * ��� ������ > m m num.  *  Gibsons Pentecostal  HIGHWAY & MARTIN  Sunday School 9:45 a,m.  Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.  PHONE 886-7107  Pallor. Qwty Foster  *!__.' mmiHMiiim ii i mm, ,���....  St.  ���<__.____M_.|,MM I,,,,,... , ��� ,,,.���  The United Church       f  1 er Canada j  SERVICES: !  John'* United Church - DayU Day      '���  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Robert* Creak United Church  Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m.  Glbiont United Church  Sunday Sorvicoi - 11:15 a.m.       '  |                         MINISTRY;  g   Rov. Jim Williamson - Glbsont - 806-2333  jiiiiiiimiiHiiiiiHiriiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiin , ,������  ^IHMIMIDMMIMPMIIHII IIIIIIIUimiliulllHiii ,|  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  Calvary Baptist Church   t  ,        Park Road, -Ibiopa a  i Office: 680-2611 Re*. 886-7449 j$  Mornlnq Worship 9:30 d.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Worship    7;00 p.m.  Prayer & DlbU Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Youth Programs  Bethel Baptist Church  Mermaid ft Trail, Sochelt !  | Off|c��t 886-2611 Rett 886-7449  / Sunday School 10:00 o.m,  , Mornlna Worship 11:1S o.m.  Pray-r & Bible Study W*dr.esday4 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Youth Proorams  REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor      *  p__ year.  Administrative vice-chairman Ed  Peck, 49, a member of the co-ordinating  cornmittee of the Employer's Council dif  B.CV and president of Towboat Industrial  Relations Association. His salary will be  $38,000. *r'.  Vice-chairman Jack Moore, 49, farmer':  regional president' of the International  Woodworkers of America and first vice-  president of the B.C. Federation of Labour; vice-chairman Nancy, Morrison, 36,  a provincial court judge. Ms. Morrison  and Moore will receive $33,000 salaries.  Major trade unions, labour organizations and employers associations are being asked by King to submit nominees  for the remaining six positions on the  board. .  Highlights of the 153-section; bill include: burden of proof for unfair dismissals shifted to the employer;  Tho Board may certify several employers as one unit, if the majority agree, and may form a council of trade  unions where fragmented bargaining  units exist;  A union may apply for certification  with only 35 per cent membership, but a  representative vote must show that 50  per cent plus one desire union;  Exemption from union membership  for religious reasons provided the employee continues to pay union dues;  O labour ombudsman will be appointed to hear grievances against the department, unions or employers;  Workers in essential services must  begin bargaining in good fnlth sixty days  prior to the expiry of a collective agreement, and can choose unilateral binding  arbitration ns an alternative to a strike.  GAS   EXPORT   CONTROL  Attorney-General Alex Macdonald,  responsible for B.C.'s Energy Act, has  asked federal Energy Minl.._er Donald  Macdonald to control exports of natural  gaa to the U.S. in an effort to lessen the  effect of a natural gas shortage -that  could effect B.C. consumers as early as  October 15. .-'���'���  The Attorney-General told the legislature that the shortage predicted about  three: weeks ago could result in production losses to ��� B.C. industries of about  $20 million and more than 250,000 man-  /lays.  Macdonald said he told the federal  minister that B.C. customers of B.C.-  "produced natural gas should not suffer  from any shortage to the same extent as  American customers because the U.S.  custodiers will be able to make up for a  shortage by using  Texas-produced gas.  AID FOR FARMERS  Agriculture, Minister David Stupich  introduced his second major farm bill  Thursday, the Agricultural Credit Act,  which will enable the government to lend  a farmer up to $100,000 or guarantee his  bank loans.  British Columbia is the only Canadian  province without such ;a plan, Stupich  said.  He said $5 million will be set aside  to cover direct government loans, and  the government would guarantee $5 million of bank loans taken out before  March 31.  Interest rates will be determined by  regulation once the legislation is passed,  he said. '  ::<A:::^'Thjs.; a^^;^progra^^ll...,h<j��t; only  iieip the^current-.needs' of farmers but also  will help them redirect agricultural development," he said.  As an example, Stupich cited Peace  River farmers who have previously been  unable to switch from grain production to  livestock because they lacked the necessary capital.  MORE fatal traffic accidents occur during  the hours of darkness���especially, during the evening rush hours���than occur  during the daylight hours. This is a particularly sobering fact for motorists to  keep in mind during fall and winter when  the hours of daylight are shorter.  Darkness calls for a special type of  driving. The most important requirements  are increased, alertness, better control of  the car, and reduction of speed.  The following are further suggestions  to remember:  ���Pull into traffic more cautiously than  in daytime. Not only do you see less  at night, but other drivers have more  difficulty seeing you.  ���Pass with extra care. Be sure you  have enough passing room. Remember,  you can't see as far ahead at night.  ���Never trust your judgment in estimating the speed of an approaching vehicle by its headlights.  ���Stay well behind the car ahead of  you, and be particularly alert in watching for his signals. If you follow too closely, your headlights will reflect in his  rearview mirror and reduce his vision.  ���Watch out for oncoming drivers who  may be out of their lane or on the wrong  side of the street.  ���Watch out for vehicles that might  be parked or stopped on the roadway  with poor lights or none at all. If your  ���" car becomes disabled, get it off the,road  and place flares or lights to alert other  drivers.  ���Don't over-driYe your headlights, At  60 miles per hour, it will take you, under  average conditions, about 370 feet to stop.  Yet you can see only about 200 feet  ahead.  _ ���'Put on your directional signals well  in advance of turning.to allow for decreased visibility.  ���Don't use parking lights when in  motion.  ���Make, adjustments^ for bad weather,  which -urther reduces your already severely limited vision.  ���Keep your windshield and windows  clean, both inside and out. A moderately  dirty windshield may not bother you  much in the daytime, but at night the  glare of oncoming headlights diffused  against the film may blind you, or make  you fail to see unlighted objects.  ���If an approaching driver fails to dim  his lights, don't keep your bright lights  on too. Slow down, dim your lights, and  keep your eyes on the shoulder of the  road or the lane edge to guide you.  DEFENSIVE   DRIVING  "the defensive driver is a confident  driver. He anticipates and counters errors  by other drivers. He, obeys the rules of  the road so that he does not confuse  other drivers. He adjusts his, driving to  changes in traffic, weather, and highway  conditions/He keeps his car in safe condition. He knows that he can prevent  accidents because he would rather yield  than crash. >  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF ELECTION     1973  PUBLIC NOTICE it hereby given to the electors of the herein cited ELECTORAL  AREAS of the Sunshine Coos. Regional District, thot I require the presence of the  said electors ot Hie Regional District Office. Davis Bay, on Monday, the 29th day of  October, 1973, at the hour of 10:00 o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of  electing persons to represent them as Directors for each ELECTORAL AREA of the  Regional District as hereinafter specified.  Sectoral Area  "A"  Term af Office  Two years  Two years  Two years  A total of 6,100 establishments in Canada were covered by the Payroll Savings  Organization last year.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  CandidMe shall be nominated for each ELECTORAL AREA in writing by  diily qualified electors of the respective electoral areas concerned. The nomination-  paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this  notice and noon of the day of nomination. The nomination-paper may be in the  form prescribed in;.the Municipal Act, and shall state the name, residence, and  .occupation of'the person nominated in such manner as to sufficiently identify such  codidate. The precedure forthe election is contained in Part III of the Municipal Act.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened at:  Electoral Area Polling Station  "A" Egmont Elementary School  "A" Madeira Park Elementary School  "A" Pender Harbour Motel, Garden Bay  Davis Bay Elementary School  Elphinstone Secondary School  on the 17th day of November, 1973, between the hours of 8:00  o'clock in the forenoon and 8:00 o'clock in the afternoon, of which  every person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself  accordingly.  Given under my hand at Davis Bay this 11th day of October, 1973.  CATHERINE E. LONDON,  Returning Officer  "C"  "E"  0'  FOR RENT:  Plywood Forms for  concrete  Hand Power Tools  Gas Lawn Mowers  Cement Mixers  Augers and Snakes  for plumbing  Rug Shampooers  k  kMMMlif .���(������a��lMll_liM,MMaaMliriililiM>Mf.MMMIiil_Ml.la��ai  KEYS CUT:  For Homo, Auto.  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  Sales St Sorvlco  Ar C Rentals  & Building S&pjply  MADEIRA PARK  803-2585  mm  -  1  V/i  etc. -v  '{  \  'New and refreshing' . . . ���'    ^     ^   ^  New labor Bill lauded  in House by Lockstead  \  UNDER debate in the legislature is the  hew controversial labor bill introduced  by labor minister William King. The following comments were excerpted from  H_nsard,^B-hates of the^Legislative As-  senvbly.   ":��� "V  .  Mr. p. F. Lockstead (Mackenzie): I  wish to make a few very brief remarks,  and to make my position clear in regard  to this bill which' is, of course, that I support the principle oi this bill;        _        .  1 intended originally, Mr. Speaker,  to speak on Friday, but the opportunity  did not arise. Consequently, I've had "three  days back in my constituency to speak  with members of rank, and "file unions  in Mackenzie. I would like to point out to  the House at this time that all my activities in the labor movement have been as  a member of, the rank and file. I served  as a president and secretary of my locaV  as a mediation officer. I served on bargaining and grievance committees, and as  a mutually-agreed-upon mediation officer  officer in disputes s in my constituency.  And as a result of these talks, these conversations "I had with rank and file members of my constituency, in the main I  found a great deal of support for Bill 11.  AH of us who have worked in union  matters, labor matters, over the' years  found that under the previous legislation  we were restricted: the legislation was  punitive. The legislation we had in the  past contributed to labor-management unrest in this province. I feel that this Bill  11, Mr. Speaker^-will go a long way to-  settling labor-management disputes in this'  province,   y  The honorable minister said the other  day in this House when he presented  the bill that if either labor or management find taiilt with this bill, after it has  been tried for a reasonable length of time,  and we as a government agree with their  point of view, the bill can be amended.  , All new and. refreshing legislation is  usually criticized during the initial introduction, lam not unaware of the comments that are being made by people in.  my constituency. I know there is a genuine concern in some quarters as to  what this bill is all about. '-''..'  However, I feel that the" rank and file  will supoprt the government on this bill,  arid I believe that the thoughtful and  concerned people in labor and management will support the principle of this  ^bill as well. Thank you.  Page B-6 Peninsula'Times  Wednesday, October 25, 1973  From the pulpit  /      ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  THE war in the Midd_. East rages on as  the. attention "of the world \focuses  once again on the Arab-Israeli conflict.  It.is especially interesting for Bible be  lievers as much is said in Scripture about  the Jewish race, as well as that area of  the-globe being central in the closing  drama of world history. One day God  will intervene in this affair as He has  predicted many years ago.  An incident was Reported a few days  ' after the current war broke out involving  an Egyption armoured troop carrier. .Apparently it got lost during the night and  joined up by mistake with an Israeli tank  column. \ Of course it was dispovered and  destroyed; But I thought o;f how this describes you and I. We have wandered a-  way from God and have joined up with  _the wrong, army; We are slaves tocsin and  Satan and seem blind to our tragic plight,  as this Egyptian vehicle was ignorant of  its mistake.  - However, we have an advantage over  that trooi) carrier. They were ignorant to  their lost state. We are being told that  unless we repent and be converted we  shall perish., God is daily giving us an  opportunity to return to Him.  Madeira Park Happenings  HALLOWEEN is coining up soon. The  grade one class is having a Halloween  mask contest at the end "if the month.  _They__will be going from class to .Class,  and aU the students will vote on which  masks are the best. The7* winners in the  contest will be getting prizes for first,  second and jthird.  Preparations for the senior class field  trip are going^ahead. Transportation will  be by bus-instead of train. Students are  busy raising money on their own. A bottle  driye is being held on Saturday. The  grade five, students are,, planning a class  trip of their own to be held later oh in  the new year.  On Friday we had an assembly last  period in: the activity ~roomr Prizes were  awarded for the" poster contest by Mrs.  Silvey. Lhevinne Talento played a musical piece on the piano���the selection was  x called Sonatina. -Mr. Wishlove led the  grade five folk-singing class on his guitsir  in two songs: I'd like to teach the World  to Sing, and Five Hundred Miles. A film  was shown to bring the assembly to a-  close. .������'���-  'The new house scores are as follows:  House 1 has 69 points for third place,  House III has" 81 points for second place  and House II is first with 83 points.  The senior class Will be holding a sock-  hop on the last Friday of the month to  'f   (     by Lehvinne Talento  raise^ money for the field trip. Organizers  for the sock hop are Marie Jensen and  Yvonne Cah-pbell.  Seek courtesy cards  senior citizens told  PENDER HARBOUR���Senior citizens, eligible for Mincome were encouraged to  obtain courtesy cards.    ���       . ,,    '"  president E. Olson welcomed 48 mem- N  bers and six guests to the Regular meeting of the Senior Citizens Branch No. 80.  She read" an advertisement for Mincome  and said that eligible persons should  write as follows: Department of Rehabilitation and Social Improvement, Post {Office Box 2610, Vancouver 3, B.C.  After a short meeting., films on northern B.C. coast were shown by Anne Clements and Sam Lamoht. A sincere vote,  of thanks was expressed to Anne and Sam  -for-sharing their films. The excellence  of the films and the commentary made  the presentation really enjoyable.  October birthday cake ahd other refreshments  were  then  served.  Members  .were reminded that Nov.  19 is the an-  ,'nual meeting and Dec. 17 is the Christ  mas dinner party.'  _wmm--_��__iu___  PENDER HARBOUR  FIREMEN'S  BINGO  $200  TO GO!  Madeira Park Community Hall  Friday, Nov. 2 - 8 p.m.  9  FREE REFRESHMENTS  ��LOTS OF EXTRA PRIZES  ePIBH_tBgi��H��BBBBBBN��-H-fl-l-ff-_l._VH_--II-B-l--R-HIIII  UUIIIiiilH-MIDIIIIIUIMIkitUIIIIIIIHM-RIMIMklllllll-  DON'T FORGET  The Pender Harbour  fireworks *K  "K  csDldptait  WED., OCT. 31 - 7:30 p_m.  MADEIRA PARK. ELEMENTARY  SCHOOL GROUNDS  ilUU____fJ_JUI___UII_ IWKIUI-lfUlll ��� HM BIUIH WMHHB-Wrf  imiiimn��MiiiHMii__iiiiiiiH__i__i_i__ii_iiiiiiiiiiMiiiimum  ��� Pa. your message into mar*  !_���_ 3,000 homes (10,000  naion) in these. economical  ���pott. Your ad it always there  tor quick reference . .  aaytime!  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  ��� Here's an economical way to  reach 3,000 homes (10,000  readers) every week. Your ad  wails patiently for ready reference .... anytimel  mlllllllt-tlllfllllUfMIHIUIIIIUIIIIIIIIHiminiilililuiillHim  IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIT  ACCOUNTANTS  _>i���I������������������������    ���   i     ,    i^aii  ���_���_���_��� aaa_M���n i, ������������������ .  a., inaa���'ii-  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  ���Office * Residential * Wake-up Calls  * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Call"  885-2245  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  We Repair:  - small kitchen & household appliances  -vacuum cleaners - power tools - electric  motors - almost anything small enough to  carry in.  JOHN BUNYAN'S VARIETY  ��V ENTERPRISES  Cowriee Street, Sechelt 885-9343  ART SUPPLIES      Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Road & Grandview Avenue  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pender  Branch ��� Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri, ,10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 o.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  CONTRACTORS  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Insured  Free Estimates  FRED DONLEY  Pondor Harbour - 883-2403  or 883-9972  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY  INSURED  Basements - Driveways ~ Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate any time  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 003-2734  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All  Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Secholt, B.C.  >    VILLAGE BUILDERS  ' Engineers, Contractors  Recreational Homes, Cottage*  _. Bruce Baker, P. Eng. - President  Ste. 105,  195-21st St., West Vancouvor, D.C.  Tel.i 922.9800  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Guild  to suit:   Homes,   Commercial   Buildings,  Vacation Homos, All kinds of Concrete Work.  Any kind of Remodelling.  PHONE VIRN, 005-2523 or 886-2344  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  A. C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - AJU Your Building Needs -  Madeka Park  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  COAST DRYWALL  Drywoll and Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7643  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Box 64, Sechelt  ���For all types of homes-  Phone 885-2592 or collect 926-5948  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ��� Ditching  Excavating ��� Land Clearing  Road Building ��� Gravel & Fill  886-2830   j ;   L8.H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 885-9550  R & S BACKHOE  R.R.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W.  Rousseau - Phone 883-2302  "We aim to please"  Land Clearing -  Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  P. V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 883-2733, eves. 886-7375  Office Hours 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks -  Driveways  Froo   Estimates Phono  885-9413  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available  DIVING  SCUBA WEST  R.R. 1, Half moon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2305  DRIVEWAYS  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free Estimates  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone 886-2642  ELECTRICIANS  IRONWORKS  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK  Phone 886-7514 - 886-7056  FREE ESTIMATES  886-7220  MACHINE SHOP  At the. Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc and Acetyline Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Way-  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (at Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  ,   Phone 885-9464  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Topjoll  Driveways - Basements, - Light Ctoarlng  FREE  ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2237 days or eye*.  Dox 13, Gibsons, B.C.  |*!tono 803-25-R  Construction by  BRYKIM   LTD.  - Gonorol Contractors -  custom building - addition* - alteration*  custom backhoe work  BOX  459,  SECHELT 885-2153  WHITEHALL CONTRACTING  OF B.C. LTD.  ���    Sunshlno Coost  Division  "The Ono-Stop Wall  ond Colling  Shop"  P. Krcpps ond H. Hall  R.R.   1, West  Sechelt  Tel.   Pus.   885-2724,   Res.   885-2520,  Vane. 873-1851  USE THIS  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  TO REACH NEARLY  12,000 PEOPLE '  THE, TIMES, 885-9654  ASTRO CONTRACTING LTD.  (formerly Suncoast)'  RESIDENTIAL WIRING - ELECTRIC HEAT  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR & EGMONT  For a free estimate, call 883-2426  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential  and Commercial  Wiring  Free  Estimates  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.   1, Madeira Park  ...  Phone  883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified  Electricians  Phone   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  FUEL  ERNIE WIDMAN  for all your  SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL  ESSO  DEALER  Phone 883-2663  Madeira  Park,  D.C.  !____���____���[_���_____��������__________���______________  HAIRDRESSERS   SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen,  Proprietor  Export  Hair Styling  Cowrie  Street Phono  Sochelt 885-2818  MARINE SERVICES   CLAYTON WELDING & MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sale*  FREE ESTIMATES - PH 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  Sea Coast  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  (div.   of   Sea   Coast   Sheet   Metal   Ltd.)  @   Complete Maintenance  ��  Do-I.-Yourself Trailer Skirting  Box 920, Secholt Tel. 885-2712  MOVING "&  STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Pocking Materials for sale  MEMBER OF  ALLIED VAN  LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers '  Ph. 006-2664, R.R.  1  Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - .fertilizer  Derry Plants - Dedding Plants,- Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Postlcldo Spraying for  Landscaping and Troos  Sunshine Coast  Hwy. -Ph. 886-2684  PLUMBING 8t HEATING  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  - Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  ��� Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed Charlebob  Free Estimates 886-7638  Box 165, Gibsons  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  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  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourself er  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  REFRIGERATION  SERVICE  John Harrison  REFRIGERATION   &  APPLIANCE  SERVICE  ���Used appliances for sale���  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-9959  OPTOMETRIST  ANN'S COIFFURES  Noxt to Neven's  T.V. 8, Radio  Gibsons 886-2322  MOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ���Full Hotel Facilitllb���  FRANK  E. DECKER,   OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  886-2248  Secholt - Mondays - 885-9712  RENTALS  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  Notth Road, Gibsons  "We Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers  -  Cement  Mixers -  Lawn  Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 886-2848  24  HOUR SERVICE  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  30" Diaphragm Pump Now Available  Sunshlno Coast' Highway and  Francis Peninsula Road  Madoira  Park  Phono 883-2585  PAINTING  &  DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING 8,  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sochelt, B.C.  Phone 88_-2107  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  All typos of Pointing  Privato & Commercial  Gonoral Delivery  Madeira Park, D.C.  883-2678  Use these spaces toi  reach nearly  12,000 people  every week!  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY  ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Comploto Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612/885-2848/885-2359 eves.  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  U-Diive Cars and Trucks - all kinds  USED AUTOMOBILES AND TRUCKS  DOUGHT  AND SOLD  Phono 885-2528  Evos. 885-2151 or 885-2823  mum ������ 1111111111111 ��� iim ii ��� I| i mmmmmm  RETAIL  STORES         c & s Hardware  Secholt, -B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  _ l.^no (.85-9713  RETAIL STpRES (Con't)  Pender Harbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpets  Box 158, Madeira park, Hwy. 101  at Francis Peninsula  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING  & INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281, Gibsons    886-7320  SUNSHINE ROOFING  SHAKES - SHINGLES - DUROID  ��� Custom shakes split to order ��� roof repairs  ��� eaves and trough cleaning  Box 380, Sechelt - Phone 885-2553  SEWING  MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt,  B.C.  Office  885-2625      Home  885-9581  Roy & Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno 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  Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone  885-9425  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  ��� Comploto Troe Service  ��� Prompt, guaranteed, insured work  ��� Prices you can trust  Phono 885-2109  TV,   &  RADIO  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sales ond Service  Authorized  Dealer ond  Repair Depot  lor  QUASAR (Motorola) & PHILCO  Cowrio Street, Secholt ��� Phone 885-2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver ���~ Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOVYN SECHELT'  0ox 799, Secholt ��� Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  Your Businoss Card  In thl^ spaco will  reach nearly  12,000 people!  Low cost ��� High power  .  &&���� N,   ('-  -\X?  A -'V  -.���_..  V  Ni  Joan Proctor      Halfmoon Bay Happenings  The Peninsula Timet Page B-7  Wednesday, October 25/ 1973  . . . Strait talk  y . a  WHEN my daughter was born I had  visions of ribbons, ruffles and  ringlets. WhiIfe they did last for  awhile never, in my mildest dreams,  did I expect that same little girl  would one day be going to school  dressed in jeans, tank top and bomber jacket!  Where did I go wrong? "Why",  I asked her, "do you insist on dressing in such things? When I was going to school we knew who were girls  and who weren't just by looking. Now  it's a guessing game."  "Why don't you want   to wear.  A  \  1  / \  'AS HAPPY as a. queen, and with two  ^ royal titles, is Jean Trousdell, back  from Vancouver where she attended the  TOPS 1973 Inspirational Day as the Sechelt Queen.  She won two trophies and with due  ceremony, including a crown and a red  cape, she was crowned area queen for  the Lower Mainland. Jeart had lost most  weight, had reached her goal and had  held it for three months. The Sechelt  Club, BC 719, took top award for the  best  average  loss.   Mrs.  Trousdell  and  something .pretty and girlish look-   ^^^^^V^^TZ  ing?" 1 asked as I folded her skirts   bers of Sechelt TOPS who attended the  ceremony in Vanoouver.  The first  film  show  of  ���by Mary Tinkley  Wilkinson, now comfortably settled, in  their n'ey. apartment. They #re enjoying  the indoor swihiming pool and being able  to take things easily and are already  planning their usual winter trip-to Desert  Hot Springs. Mrs. Juliar. reports ythat  while it was raining steadily on the Sunshine Coast, she was enjoying glorious"  sunshine in Victoria. It was Jier first visit  there since she and husband Fred left  Cape Mudge lighthouse nearly 12 years  ago and she saw many changes.  On the sick list are Mrs. Leta Han-  ney and John Charleton. Guest of Mrs.  Alex Ellis is her sister, Joetta Gordon of  Calgary.  REMINDER  St. Mary's Hospital Aux.  PENDER HARBOUR  COMMUNITY HALL  October 27-7 p.m.  .SERIOUS CRACK runs right across which was constructed   just about  yellow line on Highway 101 at Trout one year ago. Cracks in some places  Lake. The road cracks are becom- -are several inches deep and half inch  ing worse daily. Paving was only across.                                .  completed last spring on the road  IF, CRACKS continue to widen on somo spots. Highway officials blame  highway near Trout Lake, motorists undermining of the lake in causing  may again have to detour on Red- the damage. Thoy did not say if it  roofs Road. This picture  gives  an would get worse but they added thoy  idea of the depth of Uie crack. There are watching the condition. Damage  are several stretching right across may get worse when frost hits area,  the road , and the highway, dips  in  Term Deposit Receipts  60 DAYS TO 6 YEARS  mg^  and bags. "When I went to school we  dressed femininely in crinolines,  camisoles, nylon blouses, circular  skirts,'cinch belts, white ankle:  socks and saddle shoes. Or we wore  ankle-length form-fitting skirts, pull-  oveT sweaters^ and a white dickey.'?i  "Kids must have looked creepy;  in the 50s," she said., "I'm almost  afraid to ask what they wore in the,  way of jackets or coats;" j  "We wore sensible things like  Burberrys or trench'coats,'-' I said  smugly, "and white silk scarves on  our heads We carried our lipsticks,  and other odds and ends around in a  drawstring Seagram's bag."  "You must have looked hilaiii  ous,"---she said laughing loudly. "Whai  did the boys wear?" .'���'������A  "Well, they either wore very tight  jeans and bomber jackets or strides,  cashmere sweaters or shirts inspired  by Elvis."  "What on e a r t h was ah Elvis  Presley shirt like?" she asked.  "One of my brothers bought one  once. It was black with silver metallic stripes." x  "Far out," she said quickly.  "The only thing out about it was  my father who was put out about my  brother's taste arid made him return  the shirt," I said.  "Actually I suppose this unisex  look has its advantages as far as buying clothes and caring for them. The  , stores no longer have to segregate  girls' and boys' wear. They just hang  it all together in a department tagged 'Either.' There's really no further bother with sorting things for  the washer either. Your jeans and  shirts just get tossed in with your  brothers'. If you kids wore the same  size, the first one out in the morning  would be the best dressed for the  day."  "Mom," she said, "you just have  ,to realize things ��have changed. We  don't want to look like you old folks  did in the 50s. I mean, that was so  long ago!"  "Since it seems we're discussing  things from the olden days," I said,  "how'd you like to have a lesson in  needlepoint tonight?"  "Gosh, I'd like to mother, but  really haven't got the time 'cause  dad and the boys are going to teach  me to shoot pool."  Sechelt Notes  ���by Peggy Connor  THE PARTY held in extended care, St.  Mary's Hospital, was enjoyed by the  patients but due to an error in the paper  it was not the birthday of the gentleman  they thought it was. Everyone had a  good time with the hostesses coming from  Roberts Creek. Chairman for that auxiliary is Mrs. Betty Merrick assisted by Mr3.  Lillian Thomas, Mrs. Dorothy Morrow*  Mrs. Gladys Ironside. Entertainment was  the enjoyable music of Mrs. Mary Redman on the piano.  Ed and Betty Laidlaw holidayed in  Las Vegas, for golfing, not gambling. The  temperature rising to 90 in the day, necessitated their rising at 6 a.m. for a comfortable gome. Due to the green fairways  surrounded, by desert they found their  depth of perception out of proportion,  compensating for this founol them over  shooting. When they ployed at Susan-  vllle near Reno the said conditions were  more like home.  Mr. nnd Mrs. Oscar Johnson's visitors  Inst woek were their daughter, Aidn nnd  fnmlly, husband John Graeme nnd four  sons Johannes, Dlnos, Pnnos Osknr, nnd  Kristos from Anchorngo, Alaska.  Two lucky or better experienced hunters returned to Sechelt Inst week with a  moose nplcce. Ray Stockwell nnd Manfred  Cook were hunting 15 miles north of  Hudson's Hope. -  the season  at the Welcome Beach Hall on Oct. 11  comprised films loaned by the National  Film Board. "Atonement," a film made  by the board for the Canadian Wildlife  Service, offered a fascinating study of  what is being done to conserve wildlife  across Canada, particularly as regards jen-  dangered species. It portrayed the checking and banding of falcons, whose extinction is threatened by DDT..Officers of  the Wildlife Service were seen collecting  eggs to be hatched and the young birds  reared in protective captivity. The film  included studies of the work- being done  in fish hatcheries arid in the tagging and  innbculation of polar bears, grizzlies and  big horn sheep.  "The ' Hundreth Summer" pictured  , Prince Edward Island celebrating the  100th anniversary of the first meeting of  the Fathers of Confederation in 1864.  Festivities were filmed in the < villages  of Victoria, North Rustico ahd Mis-  touche, where an Acadian Museum was  opened. Next film show on Thursday, Oct.  25 at 7:30 p.m. will offer a program of  films loaned by the New Zealand trade  commissioner. Included will be "140 Days  Days Under the World", "Four Ways to  Milford", "The Westland" and films fea-"  turing Maori music and dancing and a  voyage from New Zealand to far eastern  ports.  The social evening last Saturday at  the, Welcome Beach Hall, convened by  the Ladies' Auxiliary, was a "go as you  please" affair, with tables made up for  bridge, cribbage, rumoli, while . a. few  people polished up on their shufflfeboard  techniques. When refreshment time rolled  around, a big "thank^you" cake was served in honor of the men who had done  such a magnificent job in helping to  instal the furnace and closing in and  insulating the halL The cake was created  by Mrs. Alice Halford.  President Alex Ellis called a short  business meeting to seek approval of the  next steps in the New Horizons project.  Members gave approval of the purchase of  a new projector at, a cost of approximately $800 ahd the cleaning and relin-  ing of the well which would cost around  $100. A committee was appointed to in-  jvestigate and cbmplete^tfie .pJurcftfe^Qf;!  the projector. Ellis expressed thanks to  the ladies who had given Jhe hall such  a thorough fall cleaning and to those responsible for the new bright look in the  kitchen. Mr. and Mrs. Vince Shannon  had donated linoleum which had been  laid by Ed Cook; Mrs. Wm. Fraser had  donated new curtain material which had  been made up by Mrs. B. McCrady.  The next social evening is planned  for Nov. 17 and the Christmas dinner for  Dec. 15. With two rugs in operation, there  is still room for a few more bowlers on  Tuesday afternoons at 1:30 p.m. For information telephone Keith Comyn at 885-  2378 or Vince Shannon at 885-9765.  Cliff Connor  and Richard Laird  are  home after a hunting trip in northern  B.C., empty-handed, but having enjoyed  a very pleasant and interesting holiday.  The weather was good throughout their  travels, though they did run into a little  snow  at  Topley,  beyond    Burns  Lake.  Heading first for the Babine River, they  spent two days visiting the Bob Wick-  wires at their steelhead camp. They came  across some cow moose, but no bulls and  saw quite a few grizzlies.  There were  many signs  of  beaver  and  in  one  instance, they saw skid  marks where an  eight-inch  log had been dragged  down  to the river. Outside Houston, they spent  some time with an old trapper who was  checking over his lines in preparation for  the opening of the season on Nov.  15,  nnd Cliff was interested to find he was  usnig  the   new  humane Conibear  traps  which  kill  furbearing  animals immediately.  Mrs. Jnnet Allen has been busy visiting friends and relatives before settling  in -for the winter. She drove to Pentlcton  to spend Thanksgiving with her daughter, Mnry Fairfield and family, and then  to Victoria for n visit with Mrs. Helen  Fngnn. Since both the Indies nro chthu.il-  nstic gardeners, it is not surprising to  learn Hint they spent most of their time  together visiting Cedar Hill and other  well-known nurseries.  Also in Victoria, was Mrs. Elsie Julian   who was the guest of Mr. nnd Mrs. Rob  p" " ���"������������� ���MIIMIIII>l>nill>IMirMMmMnill-7lMII_IUll|UIIII��>*IMIUI>l����l>>ulMIMI>��HIMM<IMIIMlV_  Bank of Montreal  Canada's First Bank  FREE TRIAL OFFER  #_  Thousands of people havo founnd relief from painful log cramps  and arthritis with a magnet. A Toronto doctor said she's not sure  why a magnet helps cramps but sho hasn't got out of bed with musclo"  cramps since. Let us send you two of our double powered, brass  uncased, permanent magpots on a FREE TRIAL BASIS for 10 days with  instructions. At tho end of that timo if relief is not obtained soncl  tho magnets back to us. The trail will cost you nothing. Write today  for froo trial offor. No red tape.  Magnet, Dept. KL19. Box 83, Pos/fal Station 2B Toronto, Ontario.  Please send me two doublo powered brass encased, permanent magnets  on a freo trial Offer complete with Instructions. I will try them for  10 days. If thoy do not help my cramps and arthritis I will return them,  if I keep them please bill mo $5.99 plus lax.  .  Name  , ���    ���   a  3  H  a  S  s  a  Address  GIBSONS        ���  SECHELT  MADEIRA PARK  .  iMIIMMMIMMI...... | MM.ai.ll.ll__l__M..-|IIIMMMI IHIH_lalulM.il JUMMMIMMMI H.MMM(MMMMMM.1  Whitehall  ���' " ��� ���   -   y ���"���;-.    : ~~*y ^  Contracting of B-C. Ltd. I  NINE COAST DIVISION |  SUNSHINE  THE ONE-STOP WALL & CEILING SHOP  ��  Drywall and Textured Ceilings  0  Acoustical Ceilings ��� Suspended,  T-Bar and Glue-up Tile  %  Metal Stud Wall Construction  Metal Suspended Ceiling Construction  P. KREPPS & H. HALL  R.R. 1 - WEST SECHELT  Bus: 885-2724 �� Res: 885-2520 �� Vancouver 873-1851  l"_n��wifi_nnivwi��_uwM_t��wwi_��wwvw-ini_wmnf_wwvi^^  m  enu  need  P>  REDUCED!?  VESI Tho Price of a Good Meal has actually DROPPED  at tho Village Restaurant, as Proprietor George Floros  announces new winter rates and hours . . ,  Wo REGRET THE INCREASE OF TEA ana COFFEE TO 25c A CUP  ��� BUT YOU MAY FEEL FREE TO SIT IN OUR DINING ROOM OR  AT A FRONT BOOTH WITHOUT PAYING A MINIMUM SERVICE  CHARGE.  "DOING OUR.-UTMOST TO SERVE THE PUBLIC"  Uliic^ae f\esld  XA  SECHELT  uLran  t  885-9811  /UVBA_Jt<WWW��WWVtl*W��'NM��_<��W-^  ART  :vT  . \ wm  JA-  ':     ' \      '���      :���'  ' ���   X X  Happenings .around jhe Harbour  Page B-8 The Peninsulo Times  s     Wedne-doy, Ocfober 25, 1973  PENDER 'HARBOUB���Relax, all of. you Ugly Dascbund on Nov.  ******* m*m   ��)enito/ TOPICS  sebund on Nov. 17.      \~-.       i   . ;. *       V  \  )  optimists who have been mentally taking'inventory of your sun clothes. The  Holiday in Mexico you were expecting to  win in the Lions raffle went" to a maitK  lander, Jean Hatiser, 334 Cedar, New  Westminster.,Maybe you'll be luckier and  win one of the cash prizes In the Pender Harbour Volunteer Firefighters' draw.  We'll all benefit, in any case, since the  proceeds of the various fund raising campaigns of the PHVF are used to equip the  farce more adequately. The most recent  efforts have been designed to provide the  firefighters with 'protective clothing. And  of course they're all working hard to get  the new firehall ready for occupancy.  This hasn't prevented them, though,  from proceeding with other plans for this  month and next On Halloween, Oct. 31,  they will sponsor-a fireworks display at  Madeira Park Elementary school grounds.  Everyone is welcome to attend. There is  no charge, and hot dogs, coffee and pop  will be served. The show starts at 7:30  and promises to be the most spectacular  ever held in the area. And since three of  our firemen recently completed a spec-  - ial course to q'ualify as fireworks instructors and supervisors, we're guaranteed  competent administration of safety precautions.  On Nov. 2, PHVF is sponsoring another bingo at the Madeira Park Community Hall, 8 p.m.  This active group now has 15 members in Madeira Park; and the Garden  Bay firefighters number eight;  The Madeira Park Community Club  tells us that November is Walt Disney  month, and they're marking the occasion  with two matinees: Sammy, a Way-Out  Seal will be screened on Nov. 3, and The  MITES  Use   them   for   steady,   low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,Q00 people!  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2,500 homes every week.  THE TIMES  885.96$. or, 885-2635 (S-chcH)  886-2121 (Gibwna)  November is also, the month for the .  popular fishermen's homecoming, sponsored by the community club. They will  hold a smorgasbord dinner on Nov. 23.  All permanent residents of the harbour  area are guaranteed an opportunity to  attend his year, since sale of the tickets,  which starts. Nov. 1, will be restricted, to  area residents until Nov. 15. Thereafter,  any tickets remaining will be offered to  non-residents. -   ~-  The Community Club will hold a general meeting on Nov. 4 at 2 p.m. If you  have an idea .for a. community project, \  or are willing to give a hand with an already existing or planned activity, please  let a member of the club know, or come  along on Nov. 4. As well as the Community Hall, the group has considerable  equipment at its disposal, ranging all the  way from roller skates to carpet bowling.  Howard White reports that the fourth  issue of Raincoast Chronicles will appear  shortly. It's the first issue to be printed  right here in Pender Harbour, and Howie  is proud of the quality of the work.  Local handicrafts will go on display in  Madeira Park on Friday of this week,  in the Royal Bank. Be sure to see this  collection, being arranged by Studio Kris  of Garden Bay.  Pat Kelly says the Garden Bay dramatic project has been successfully launched, and two one-act plays will' be produced sometime in December. The renovations at the Irvine's Landing School are  not yet complete, so early rehearsals will  be held in participants' homes. Pat says  it's not too late for anyone interested  to get involved iri this project Call her  at 883-2784.      -  Anyone want to spare On one of the  ^owling^ieams.  Or bowl on a regular  basis? A number of teams are out every  Wednesday at 8 p.ni. Call Wendy Lee at  883-9934 if you want to join them.  Next time you pass the elementary  school, take a look at the plyaground  facilities there. Brent Rees has been responsible for organizing and building the  adventure plyaground. Phase one Of  which is just about'complete, and we're  all most grateful for his efforts on behalf of the kids.  Sorry about the slip last week: the  Home and School Club meeting was st_U  in the future, not in the past, when the  paper appeared. Hope all you parents  made it last night!  AT TIMES, Johnny and Joan ^may- bring  home a. dental slip from school, which  requests your.permission for their teeth  to be checked and cleaned..  Because Vour children visit the family  dentist regularly and haven't complained  about toothaches, you may wonder about  the checkup's worth. When a dental s  health team visits school, it wants to  provide a dental check for as many children as possible, said the Canadian Dental  Assn.,       -   \ ^  Many mothers forget how time flies  and that it's close to checkup time. Aside  from serving as a good reminder, school  checkups often allow for detection of cavities when they are just beginning. The  .usual six months between visits provides  enough time for decay to set in, especially in children's teeth.        - ^      ~  You may decide after the school checkup that you'd better get your child to the  dentist even���before the_six-month visit  comes due to catch the decay, while it's  just beginning. This would save much  time,x expense and give less discomfort to  the child.  s> The school health teanTcan often spot  if your child's teeth and jaws are not  developing properly and you may want  to get your dentist's views. After the  examination, the" dental team may clean  and paint your child's teeth with fluoride  to help' prevent decay. The team may  also give classroom talks, show, films on  dental health and teach the proper brushing technique. Sometimes the children  are given a dental coloring book or a free  toothbrush.  After the school checkup, if your child  comes home shouting "Look ma, no cavities!" don't be deluded into thinking you  can delay his appointment with your  regular dentist. The school dental team,;  does not use _x-rays and cannot give a  thorough checkup.  The school team alerts you that treatment may be needed, but it is your dentist who establishes what type and how  much treatment is needed.  Gibsons Aloha buttet set  Nov. 2, auxiliaries told  SECHELT���Tickets for anyone wishing  to go to the Gibsons Auxiliary Aloha  buffet, Nov, 2, are available from Mrs. Ina  Grafe, president of the Sechelt auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital. Last week, the  buffet was erroneously listed as Nov. 11.  Specilists .suggest . . .  *i       .  ��� ���-i  -ii���   ��� ���        "  ���   -���V"��� ��� ��� |  Combine schools with  centres  put beforer the school board before Eftans  were finally agreed on for the rebuilding1  of schools. Jeff Jones,, representing''the'  teachers of Elphinstone, suggested |that  as many people as possible should \___':  persuaded" to write ' to education, mini-'  ster Eileen Dailly seeking her support,  with copies of the letters to Don Lock-/  \stead,  _  MLA.  WILSON CREEK���When Carroll Yakela-  shek, specialized program co-ordinator.  of Surrey Parks and Recreation Commis.  sion returned to the Sunshine Coast" recently to talk about.community schools,  she was accompanied by Barbara Thomas,  supervisor of community schools and Don  McKinnon,  director  of  adult education  with Surrey  school  board.  They were  speaking to- recreation commission from  throughout the Sunshine Coast. The meeting was at Wilson Creek Hall.  .  Miss Thomas   described    community  schools as a concept for combining schools  with recreation centres. Education,  she  said, was a coiitinuing process from the  . cradle to the grave arid a  community  school was surely a more logical and economic  method  than having separate  schools used only from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.  and recreation  centres ��� used chiefly  in  the  evenings.   She  described    the  two,  community schools at present operating  in Surrey of which    she is supervisor.  They are run as junior secondary schools  during the normal school hours, but from  3,' p.m. to midnight, they are in use as  recreation  centres.   At   the  Mary  Jane  Shannon Community School at the present time there is  a day .care centre,  cooking   classes,- bridge   groups,   special  classes for the handicapped and even" a  self-help group composed of low-income  families who buy in bulk to help them  cope  with the ever-increasing    cost of  living.   '  l-Miss Yakelashek suggested that while  Surrey with its d.nse population has two  cdmmunity supervisors, in a smaller area,  this work could be carried on by volunteers. Such matters as the proportion of  financing borne by the school boards and  the recreation authorities would be matters for negotiation as would items such  as janitor services.    ' t  She gave parftkjylars of two bills re-i  cently enacted. Bill ?6 ^Community Recreational Facilities Fund Act) approves  a grant .of one-third of the cost of trie  first million dollars of any community  recreational facility sponsored by a municipality, or a non-profit group. Bill 156,  an amendment to the public Schools Act,  authorizes a school board to enter into  ah agreement- with municipalities or regional districts within the school district  for the purposes of, constructing, maintaining, operating or using jointly.... fac  ilities for community use on a site the  titlev6i which vests in or is held by the  board, municipalities or regional districts.  McKinnon, as an example of how a  project of this type can be funded, described the plans for building a swimming  pool at White Rock junior secondary  school. The pool which is estimated to-  cost $1 million will be built on school  board land,, the value of- which is estimated at $100,000. One third of the cost  of construction will be financed under  Bill 76 and further funds can be obtained  from a winter works program. The ba!-  "ance of the cost will be shared by Surrey  and the municipality of White Rock.   ,  With new schools about to be built  on the Sunshine Coast, it was suggested  that now is the time to consider architecture facilities which would make the  schools of  use for recreation purposes.  Attending the meeting were representatives of recreation commissions, high  school teachers, school board trustees  and other interested persons.  They considered these facts should be  MORTGAGES  BUYING HOMES  BUILDING HOMES  BUILDING or BUYING  RENTAL PROPERTY  \  RECREATIONAL  PROPERTY or CABINS   .  Up to 95% Mortgages  For further information  Phone 886-2216  or coll at the . . .  B of M Gibsons  TILLICUM NURSERY  4/10 Mile Beyond Sandy Hook Road on  Sechelt Inlet Rood        9        Phone 885-9552  FRUIT TREES  ALL VARIETIES  (Better to plant in Fall than Spring)  EACH  $4.95  ���_!_�����  ���NDRONS  A few choice colors left:  EACH __________���.���_  $3-00  LARGE SELECTION OF SHRUBS and EVERGREENS  "The Nursery where your money goes further than you do!'  ��____ W&"   s 4_P^ R - ^^' 111 x -  l_uli - ib.   '      JL    v*v  Dutch Oven  FLOUR  20 lbs.  ArdHona  PEARS  R  14 ox. tin  Dlillf **||y|f|��|-^>" *^*-  rll-ll jiuPIVff  Ardmon.  sllHWHI  llllllllll  IwPI.  12 oz. tin  Tulip  LUNCH MEAT  'V* -  CHICKEN  GRADE  A   1  BEEF a. ,,,  !b,  BACKS  and  NECKS.  Wist    ^ t; ^|t J kven Farms t ~ ^  ukitmm^mmf^"v^Jm*_r 1 PoW__6_C_l      ��� *���*>*  MAKuARINc a,., Ot? I Mjgk 511>,  Palmolive �������� ||AC| 'Wm        ifi$#  Liquid Detergent 5J5J I Floor Polish ,6,  s^llls^^^��'0airyland. ""IT-*  mmm________BHl or Pata   - 51.03  mmmMKmW^KMmmm 2% MILK   * qt  ^''^v''!���X'.'^^^X'^X'^^.'^.'''"''���'.'''']*/��''''N^''X^ ���***_- hi    mi p_^ _i^__ i_i hi  =p French Fries ,_    2i69c  DATE or BANANA LOAF fresh baked 59c  CINNAMON NUT LOAF ____. m srom... 69c  1  SLICED  M.  t ���.   .   .   <  !     * */ f  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY. OCT. 26 TO SATURDAY OCT. 27  Mcintosh APPLES  PUMPKINS  TOMATOES  ECONO  PACK....  FOR PIES OR  JACK O LANTERNS.  Ib,  HOT] HOUSE :..l��..,..\.t.. lb.  Pliono Q05-2O2G  880-9812 Meat Dept.  Wo Rot-rvo Tho Right To Limit Quantities  885-9823 Bakery  %  .


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