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The Peninsula Times Nov 6, 1974

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Array ll *   - .    '   i  *L*�� iZMiJatdk Jim1"  i  -,<f < ,  1 a--    1  7p '  S  PENDERHABBOUn.B.C.   j" .  BOATS - CAMPINGrFACIUTlES - CAFE_ \  a   '������>-,,$;    *.~,  ~,   A'."'*  MARINA 883-2757   '��   CAFE 883-2296  ���C-y.,1 KWfEfil.TH  ii.>i   17 est  61:')  VANCOUVtK,   B.C.  V5*i   1KB  Comp.  MICROFILM  Ave.  LIBRAS*  Serving the'Sunshine Coast, (Ijowe Sound to Jervis Inlpt), including Port Mellon, Hopkins landing; Granthams landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,   .  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret" Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Pqr^fiorrfen Boy, Irvine's"'Landing/Ear j Cove,' Egmont  ,  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST7  2nd Class Moil  Registration  No.-1142  : %. v' -'i ^iUo��^BymMmiy:. i  * J >���   >   yf Orasss s.y   7,    7  Onion 'nf"5<��   La be1  This issue 16 Pages 15c  Volume llrNor 50- Wednesday, November 6,1974  Mi  ^^J^an^MMfnMMmpMMPMlKWPWWaNUfMrp^aHa^p  9 Jenn-Air tagas  7;y':7l^Y<>  �� !..**", j   ! '      " I      /     "       ��*   ��"C a     a-  MMp^WW  iy  *v  >m;\  |V  ��     ���������  tv  t  PROVINCIAL LIBERAL party leader  David Anderson, left, visited Sechelt  briefly last week to speak to members o��  local  Liberal association and other  .     Upcoming municipal elections promise to  >be the hottest-contested on the Sunshine  Coast in recent years. A, total of 13 candidates  are Vying-for seven seats.  1    Three seats have been filled by acclamation. In Gibsons, both vacant council  " seats were filled by the, men who left them.  Alderman Bill Laing and Ktirt Hoehne  were.the only people to put forward their  nomination papers. Both completed one year  on the council and will be starting two year  terms,'  In ,ari   otherwise   strongly 7 contested  'r,egioriaI district race, John McNevin of  - Gibsons was elected by acclaimation for the  %seat in electoral area 'F\ McNevin, a  '-pipefitter with Canadian Forest. Products  'Port Mellon starts a two year term as  director for the Port Mellon-Langdale area.  In   that  regional   district  race,   two  < newcomers will fight it out for the area B  interested residents. He'is pictured,     director of the local Liberal Association. 7 seat-Sechelt BX). Hydro.manager Erich  here, with Warren McKibbin, regional    Happy to meet the party leader. are 7 Hensch and Halfmoon Bay designer Peter  IaJ?  A  \\  '     \  >��  4~* ��J  *      ��* _  ,a.Pir *  vice-president of the  Liberals   and   Rose  Coast-Chilcotin  Rosentals,     a  McKibbin's daughters, Susan, left and'  Eileen.  Hoemberg.  Veteran area D incumbent Harry Almond  is being challenged by Roberts Creek bus  -driver Jim Ironside. ���   ,  School board incumbent Terry Booth will  board, he has represented area C during the  recent absence of director Charles Gooding.  FrizzelTand his wife Sue-a public health  nurse, have three kindergarten aged  children.  Homemaker Maureen Clayton of Sechelt  is seeking the Sechelt village seat on the  school board.  Past experience which she considers of  value in her election bid include the position  of secretary-treasurer on a parent-teacher  association and involvement in physical  education for mentally retarded children.  Most recently, she presented a brief to the  school board pressing for construction of a  senior secohdary school in the Sechelt area.  "If elected, I would try to improve  communications between,the school board  and parents," she said. "I would also like to  see a full-size gymnasium for Sechelt  Elementary School."  She favors a greater role for teachers in  the educational decision-making process and  supports implementation on an educational  television system in local schools.  "The board should be making an effort  towards this," she said.  On school district financing, Mrs. Clayton.  '*. 5?"*  BILL LAING  ... by acclamation  defend his;Sechelt village seat against local     feehfthe board should take full advantage of��.  lmmaTrriavii. ManWn riavtnn anH onnnnmir*     ftje provincial government'.grants available;'  to,them.^ '    -        -  ��� "I have lived in five school districts and.  homemaker Maureen Clayton and economic  / consultant, Derwyn Owen. - _' '  s Incumbent rural area B representatives  ^ on the school Board, Pat Murphy and Peter  'St Prescesky;'~ will be challenged by Tim  < ^Frizzell,_a" Davis Bay child care counsellor.  'X , Dennis Shuttleworth. and Ted Osborne will  Ft-/"  $ik<^newcomer Prarik"fceitnerin the race for  /(Gibsons coroner John Harvey has pressed^  tlie attorney-general to re-instate a manslaughter charge against John Sherwood, 28,  following an inquest into the death at Roberts  Creek July 12 of Mary Margaret Jones, 33.  Sherwood was released on a $5,000 bond  after the original manslaughter charge was  laid. But, before his next court appearance,  Sherwood fled the country, according to  police.  An inquest called Oct. 30 to investigate the  death of Mrs. Jones found that she had died  as a result of a blow or blows inflicted by  Sherwood.  It was revealed during the inquest that  Sherwood was sought by police in the U.S. in  connection with drug and arms smuggling  charges.  F.A. Melvln, senior crown counsel for the  attorney-general's department, told the  inquest that a stay of proceedings had been  entered on the manslaughter charge against  Sherwood because: "It became clear on the  basis of the material evidence that there was  no justification for. the charge of manslaughter."-  He said, however, that the stay would be  reviewed if the outcome of the inquest went  against Sherwood.  , The inquest told that Mrs. Jones' death  followed a drinking party at the home of Dal  Grauer, in what was termed: ."A high-class  commune."  Grauer, 29, is the son of the late Dal  Grauer Sr., who was chairman of the former  B.C. Electric Co. and chancellor of the  University of B.C. at the time of his death in  1961, and of the former Shirley Grauer, now  the wife of B.C. Lt.-Gov. Walter Owen.  Pathologist Dr. T.R. Harmon told the  inquest.an autopsy showed Mary Jones died  of internal bleeding from a ruptured spleen.  He said he came to tlie conclusion the  rupture was caused by some outside  pressure, such as a knee or fist, or from  falling against a table.  Her general state of health was poor  The Times Is going through changes, Tho  paper starts this week with three new faces  *a    ."  ,  ���'-4VSU * *   t!  * * fc    __  r -i   ,.SP        \j. *  C!a      ��  *)   'a,1.'.   A,  *   a- %"    1 .      I  v.,  '-fcj^-"'"-'!  'ft-  V.  r* - **'*.,   v y  /'  ro  my, 4?^sr i-'  �� feV  DON MORBERG  . i. new editor...  on tho staff,        ,������'��� '  Managing Editor Dick Proctor hns left  Tho Times and lis being replaced by Don  Morborg.      ,'  Peter Reid Is tho new advertising  manager nnd he will bo assisted by M|ko  Slmkln(s,        , !  IVIorberg comos'to llib Times from the  Powell,River Nowfl, Ho lins been on the  cdltorlnl staff of the Powell River paper for  five and a half years nnd has an extensive  background In nil types of newspaper work.  During his stay In Powell Rlvor,; ho also  authored a weekly column on community  .affairs and tills year .won tho Canadian  Weekly Newspapers Afit-oclntlon national  award for column writing,  Ho and wlfo Georgia aro presently living  I In Solma Park. Ho Is a native of; Fort  langley, B.C.  Peter Rold Is no stranger to the Sunshlno  Const. He has boon a part-tlmo resident of  the arpa most of Ills life, being born In North  ., ynncpnyci,.,H  the ltobort.s Creek area, "il  Ho also comes to Tho Times from Powell  River and has been on tho advertising staff of  The News there for two years.  Mlko Slmklns has boon living on tho  Sunshlno Const fonryifnFlm'd'n' hrilf. Ho""  worked; with "Canadian Forest Product^  iwforo coming to Tho Times,  He and wlfo Bnrbnrn hnvo a son Shawn a  year old, Thoy llvo in"tho Relma Park nron.  Thoy Join Alnstnlr Rogers nn^l Pearl  Klngnn at The Times offlco,  because her liver was diseased. As a result,  her spleen was larger than normal and shi  was more susceptible to hemorrhaging^ Dr,  Harmon said.  She had a bruised jaw, a cut above the left  eyelid, a bruise, on the left side of the neck  probably caused by a blow; and other  superficial injuries.  Dr. Harmon said an analysis showed her  body contained no alcohol or drugs, although  gome witnesses claimed she had been  drinking heavily a few hours before she died.  The jury was told that Sherwood and Mrs.  Jones spent the evening of July 11 in the main  Grauer house drinking and talking with  Grauer, his housekeeper,' Wendy' Beaudoln  and three guests, Brenda Perry, Mary  Jennifer Planedln and Campbell Gardiner,  Some1 time around midnight Sherwood  and Mrs. Jones left to open the Coast Family  Society Club; described by Constable Anderson as an illegal drinking place  associated with a hippie commune a few ,  milejs away. Miss Beaudoln, Mrs. Perry and  Gardiner also went there.  At about 3.30 a,n>,, after,the others had  returned. Sherwbod and Mrs. Jones walked  past the Grauer house on the way to their  cabin, exchanging greetings with thoso In the  house,.  Const. Hal Anderson said Sherwood  claimed In a .statement that neither of thorn  was drunk, although thoy had had a few  drinks, .��� .  , .  "Wo started arguing about our  problems," tho statement quoted by Anderson went on. "I shook her to calm her  down but I never lilt her,"    ��  The two, argued for about 15 minutes, anil  bo left her In bed crying,  Tho statement quoted Shfcrwood as saying  -ho wont to GrnubrfBplace for 15 minutes and-  returned to the cnblnto find Mrs. .lones  .frying hysterically. Ho took a sleeping bag,  Intending to sleep outside, but changed his,  mind and returned to find Mrs, Jones unconscious on the floor,  ,���'"','.  Questioned further about the Incident by  tho constable, Sherwood was quoted as  saying: "Tho only thing I can think of Is that  while she wns'" hysterical I might h��vo  grabbed her by the neck to restrain her."  was involved in all of them on a voluntary  basis," she said. "I feel I have had experience in this area."  , Mrs. Clayton is married to Trail Bay  Sports Unluniteii^wner.-John-,eiaytonkTliey/.  have two children attending Sechelt  Elementary School and one at Elphinstone  Secondary.  Also contesting the Sechelt village seat on  the school board will be Derwyn Owen, an  economic consultant presently working for  Sechelt Indian Band.  He told The Times: "I would like to see a  more open educational process through a  system that is conducive to community input."  He conceded that in camera meetings  were necessary during discussion held on  land acquisition and personnel, "otherwise,,  decision-making should be open."  Owen said he would strive for the  following objectives, if elected:  ��� an atmosphere of teacher-trustee and  parent-trustee communication and trust.  ��� community participation in the  selection of a new district supinintendent.  ��� preparation of a stated educational  philosophy for the district. "I feel that some  of the decisions are made on a general and  piecemeal basis.'! " 7    ,'���  Owen has worked for the Department of  Indian Affairs In Vancouver and taught Industrial education.  He and wife Janice have three children  aged A, 6 and 7.  Roberts Creek bus driver Jim Ironside  will challenge Incumbent Harry Almond  Nov. 16 for the area D seat on the regional  Trial ordeted  m y  _^^  A Seclioit man has been committed to  stand trial for rape.  ���;'��� Michael Johnson was committed to stand  trial In higher court when ho appeared for  preliminary hearing October 31,  " Jiid|{W  to trial niter hearing the cvklenco presented  nt Uio hearing. The trial WlU bo hold In  Vancouvor beforo a Judge and Jury, No date  ,has boon sot. "'','',  Johnson,, .11,   was  charged   after  ho  allegedly roped a Sechelt woman April 10.  two, available  seats on' Sechelt  village  coundl.  Polling places for the Nov. 16 election are  as follows:'  Sechelt village council election ���Old  Legion hall.  School board election ��� area Sechelt  village seat, Old Legion hall; rural area B  seat, Davis Bay, Halfmoon Bay and Madeira  Park Elementary Schools. '  Regional board election ��� area B seat,  Halfmoon Bay and Sechelt Elementary  Schools; area D, Roberts Creek Elementary  School, i  All polling stations will be open from 8  a.m. to 8 p.m.  Making his first bid for public office is  school board nominee Tim Frlzzell, a Davis  Bay child case worker.  "I have three children about to go through  the school system," he told The Times. "That  is my principal reason for running."  ��� Frlzzell said ho believed teachers should  be involved In the selection of their  colleagues. ,.' '/' <: ;. .7,'�� 7'7.7, '"' ���'"'���  "Teachers, as well as principals, should  play a primary role In teacher selection," he  said.''They are In a position to tell who Would  fill the post best. If electcd/I would presto  change the present selection process, which  does not Involve teachers sufficiently."  Frlzzqll stressed Uio need for Immediate  Implementation of a busing program for  local kindergarten children.  "Money Is available to people with special  problems In getting children to kindergarten,  but tills hns riot been mauo known to/local  residents," ho snld. I'Also, kindergarten  pupils could bo bused, but tho school board . ._ .  has put off; Initiating this until It Is required Q? 1��S'  by law, next year, I feel this Is a completely  Irresponsible attitude," ', Ust month was tho driest October on  Tlio candidate said ho would press for 0     recent ��� record, according to tho Gibsons'  ���-'-^OT^liu^ir^^ "'*' ""'���">"'""' ; f*  Rainfall during Uio month, was 1.9 Inches,  cortipnrcd to tho previous low of 1.55 inches In  October 1972,  Average rainfall for October Is 6,00 inches,  Total rainfall for tho year to date' Is 43.57 ���  Inches. This Is 11.30 Inches moro than this  tlmo last year.  Lo    HI   Rainfall  October 20                    <t&   5.      ,291ns  Octolicr27   ,                 40    53       .41  October 20,                   43    50       -  October 29              *     40    04       r-  dctobcr30                    42    53       .04  October 31                     45    51       .01   ,  November 1                   44    53       ��� ,  ���.,.���..������_...,���������. ..,,���,...���.,���������, ���,..,,������,... Totnl.,75ir��a,.  JOHNMcNEVIN  on regional board...  I^cal residents will honor the dead of two  world wars Nov. 11 at Remembrance Day  services throughout tho Sunshine Const.  In Secholt, the parade will assemble at the  IiCgloii building Ot 10:30 a.m. and march to  tho town's cenotaph for an U a.m. service,  Father John Fitzgerald will officiate,  Gibsons' now cenotaph will bo dedicated  beforo tho annual service at 11 a.m.  Residents aro urged to assemble In the  upon taking office.  Teachers and the general public should bo ,  moro Involved In the selection of n district  superintendent for the area, Frlzzell felt, 7..  "It Is Imperative Uint parents groups and  teachers nnd principals should bo Involved In  tho selection process. I would like to got ns  wide a range of Interests and concerns involved In tho selection of a district  superintendent for the nren, Frlzzell felt,  "It Is Imperative Uiat parents groups nnd  teachers and principals should bo Involved In  tho selection process, I would llko to get as  wide a range, of interests nnd concerns Involved In tho selection ns possible,"'  Frlzzell felt that ln| enmcrh meetings  should be kept to ajfnln,lmurn by. the Iward,,  '"Hie public has a right to know about tho  decisions nnd ncUons of Uio board," ho said.  Other programs favored by Frlzzell Include Investigation of nlternntlvo  educational systems hnd Uio community  ficliooV'"conceptr '���1"' "'""*   Frln,oll was n founder member of the  Wilson Crock Day Care Centre amd served  ns Its director until, recently. Ho has been  active In tho Wil.son Creek Community  Aflf/oclatlori. . ','  An nn alternate director on tho regional  Legion  grounds by  dedication iorvlco7  10:30 p.m. for  the  ^IIIIMMMMMMIIMMIIMIMMIMRMMHMaMlllMIMIPMIIMIIMHIl  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  Novombor 6 to Novombor 12  , at Point Atkinson  ~v Not to bo M��od for navioaHon ���>  CHRISTMAS SEALS  f    "FIGHt_t  LUNG DISEASE  PLEASE USE  CHRIStMAS SEALS  3,..  6  0325  3.9,  9  0055  11.3  WE  U55  15,0  SA  0635  6,9  1725  10,0  1325  14,9  2130  11,4  ,  2015  5,9  7  0425  4,9  10  0225  12,0  TH  1M4  15,0  SU  0745  7,9  1030  0,9  1400  14.9  2305  11,0  2055  4,5  0  0530  5,9  11  0335  12,9  IK  .1240..  J .4,9,.,..,.  MO  0(150  0,0  . 1925  ,7,4  "1440'  2140  14,0,  3,3  12  TH  0435 13,9  Q945  9,5  1515 14,6  ,.,2220 ,,2.5.  MERCURY OUTBOARD  SALES a SERVICE  =sx^J-.-_..j,il^-l^:pia:i���i���i,.,i;,i._  MERCURYLAND     1  SECHELT 009-9636    h  1ilMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMMII)IIIIHIIIlrllllllllllllllMI>Mll} J  More about...  ���_;y?v i  JIM IRONSIDE  .. caught between  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 6.1974  aJHMBbJIBIIBCaWWMM  WHITAKER HOUSE  ANTIQUES  YOU DON'T NEED TO GO TO  VANCOUVER TO FIND UNUSUAL  GIFTS FOR CHRISTMAS.  We have carvings, old prints,  antique jewelry, china brassware  8 much more: Come and see us.  You could be pleasant!/ surprised. <  WHITAKER HOUSE  COWRIE ST. SECHELT  I  !  - "I-would like to see a little more down in  Roberts Creek," he said. "We seem to be  caught between SecheltandGibsons like the  filling in a sandwich." , ~   ,    *~  Ironside feels Roberts Creek has slid '-.  backwards since he started visiting the area1 ��� 7  Yin 1954.    ' y' 7  ,, "There used to be two stores and a gass7  station," he recalled. ''Now, there's just one *  store. We need something there to furnish _\  7 employment. It seems that everything 7  passes Roberts Creek up." 7  , Ironside contends that the Sunshine Coast  ' Recreation Centre site at Roberts Creek  -should be turned into,a park.  "I'm interested in seeing a football field  - there to encourage the kids to get out and-  .play. This should be .expanded to include  baseball, grass hockey etc.''  Ironside retired to Roberts,Creek three  1 years ago after driving a truck for Eatons for  22 years. His wife, Gladys, is president of the  local auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital/  7 B.C. Hydro district, manager Erich >  Hensch is contesting the area B seat oriThe  regional board.    ' -  ,   ''I am reaUy interested to be elected as a ���  member of a team which is making very  important decisions affecting the majority of  the people of the Sunshine Coast," he said.  Hensch said he believes in efficient  management      and      a    , well-defined  organizational structure. If elected, he feels'  he could bring these management concepts  to bear at the regional district level.  "I believe every member of7 the staff  should be given as much responsibility as  possible and I would expect a fair day's work  for a fair day's pay."  He told The Times that he never made  recommendations or decisions without understanding, in detail, the issue at hand. r  Hensch hasbeen a member of St. Mary's  Hospital Board for the past nine years and  chairman for the past two>. He was president  of the Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce between 1968 and 1969 and has  served in the Lions Club since 1965.  The regional district nominee was a  founder member of the Sunshine Coast  Recreation Centre Committee.  He will be running against another  newcomer to local politics, Peter Hoemberg,  who will be profiled" in next week's issue of  The'Times.      " -    "  :  /  _. ,   ��� f      >a 1 , ' <i '        < Y  p  Phone your local travel agent for a free brochure.  ;; 885-2910,7885-2339 922-0221  i  i  i  Jo All Waters in Area 4  for School Trustee SO, Mo. 46  ���' 7 -*     ^ y ,'       ' '    - ���  I dm standing for another two-year term of  .office as trustee for,Area A and I would  - ' appreciate everyone who is eligible to vote  * "\ to, get out and support me on the 16th of  7   November 1974. I feel, that after serving  two years on the School Board, I now hqve^  'yv ,the  experience  necessary  to  serve  the  district  better;  so  please exercise  your  right to vote on the 16th of November,  1974.  * Thank you for your confidence in the past  and I hope to serve you in/the future.  DERWYN OWEN  .. more open process  SECHELT AGENCIES  DATE PAD  EVERY DAY ��� Phone "Tiny" Bob for the lowest priced  Residential Fire Insurance Policy ��� 885-2235 (24 hours)  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������"���������������������������""���������MM��MUM"Hp����"llM"F��r��  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.m.. Bingo, new Legion Building, Sechelt.  EVERY THURS.���8:00 p.mjBingo, Pender Harbour Community Hall.  EVERY FRIDAY ���,1-3 p.m., Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift,  y . Shop, ^Iso fjrst Saturday of each month, 10 a.m. to 12 noon  during summer months. ' *' ,   '"    v l "      7  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00 *  EVERY TUESDAY���7:30 p.m.  Sechelt Legion  Hall  S.U.D.S. (Sechelt  Ups' & Downs) Club.  New members welcome.  EVERY MONDAY���2 p.m. S.C.A. No. 69 Carpet Bowling Old Legion  Hall. Sechelt.  EVERY THURSDAY���8 p.m. Introductory lecture. Transcendtal Medita- '  tion as taught by Maharishi Mahesh Yogi. Whitaker House, Sechelt  EVERY SATURDAY���2-4 p.m.. Transcendental Mediation introduction.  I Cowrie St.  Sechelt  EVERY  WEDNESDAY���2  p.m.   Senior   Swingers   Dance  group,- Old  Legion Hall, Sechelt. '  EVERY MONDAY���1:45 p.m., Community Hall Roberts Creek,  Elphinstone New Horizons carpet bowling, cards & films.  OPEN SATURDAYS ��� 12 noon to 2 p.m., Wilson Creek Library.  EVERY TUESDAY���2 p.m. Selma Park Horizons bowling. Selma Park.  Nov. 7���7:30 p.m. Welcome Beach Hall. Film on Germany.  Nov 15���8 p.m Harp and French Horn concert Sechelt School Activity '  ,    Room.  Nov. 19-2-4 p.m. Margaret Lamb Unit of St, John's UCW Fall Tea  and Bazaar. Wilson Creek Hall,  Nov. 31���7:30 p.m. Madeirq Park Firework Display. Elem. School.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Lilting Service  Vancouver  Real   Eitate  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2235 (24-Houro) Box 128, Sechelt, B.C.  Vancouver Phone 689-5838  IMS'  MAUREEN CLAYTON  . improve communications  BY PAM BENNER  Last Tuesday, Oct. $, poor little Elphie  played against the big leagues of Vancouver  in volleyball. .  This round robin tournament had^senor  girls from Carson Graham, the host, West  Vancouver, Squamish, New Westminster  and good ol' Elphinstone.  Aside from Elphie and Squamish, the  other teams were the pick of the bunch and  played at least two games a week. They were  super good.    ^  Elphie and Squamish, which are good  friends now, rather than rivals, stood up well  against those better teams.' There was  outstanding bumping and just all-round  great playing by our girls.  So, since we have "yet no real gym to  .practice in, I think our girls played excellently and deserve a good pat on the back  for this season's accomplishments..  Last Wednesday, Oct. 23, the Squamish  8s played Elphie's grade 8s in a series  ive games with Elphie winning them all.  was good playing on both sides^ giving  d competition.  isher Wood Stowe  IDEAL FOR C00&(BflG  AND HEATING  Large Mel $315  Small Model $295  Phone 487-9621 after 6 p.m.  Buy a Chain Saw &U @/l <&��  Super XL - Mini Automatic at    ��PiLgirla<SO  Suggested retail price It | ||<Dj ��E"  Simplex starting for quick easy starts. Thick moulded cushion handle bar and-pistol grip make handling more comfortable. Quiet-  tuned muffler effectively reduces noise Large capacity fuel and  chain oil tanks require fewer stops.  ' This_model has automatic and M . c/w 20" Bar  manual chain i  OranXL-1a,$l59.95  Suggested reta��. ^^$174^5  c/w 16" Bar  Simplex starting  system means easy two-  finger starting; fast dependable starts every time. With a lightweight easy handling Homelite,  you can-take care of many outdoor woodcutting jobs. Clear up  storm damage, cut down diseased or unwanted trees, prune and  limb, clear out brush and saplings. >  ���At participating dealers. Your nearest HOMELITE Dealer is listed  in yogr Yellow Pages. Look under (Saws). Special Autumn offer  ends November 30th. ^*  SECHELT  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Cowrie Street  M�� W.  885-9626  ^y>my^ &K&T*  IOREGON I  FACTORY  fITTID  0CHAIN.  ERICH HENSCH  ,. for regional sent  i  'aW_  I  Ipnicipalify of Sechelt  "PuBlif nbtice is* JSreBjTg^^ the municipality aforesaid that a poll has  becorne necessary at the election now pending, and that I have granted such poll; and,  further, that the persons duly nominated as candidates at the said election,1 for whom  only votes will be received are :-  Surnames  Other  Names  School  Trustees  Term of      Residential     Occupation  Office        Address  BOOTH  CLAYTON  01  Terry RX  Maureen S.  Arthur Derwin  He'BrSsac"  School Trustee 2 yrs.  Sohool Trustee 2 yrs.  ScM  Sechelt     Mechanic  Sechelt     Homemaker  Sechelt    .Economic  Consultant  nan  Such poll will be opened at Old Legion Hall on the 16th day of November 1974 between  the hours ot,8;QQ a.m, and,8:00 p.m. of which every person is hereby required to take  notice and govern himself accordingly.  Returning Officer  Given under my hand this 28th day of October, 1974.  S8S&SB  WiiwliiMTm_uij  wm  7<��.  \  M  '},'.  NowCanadaSavlngaBondaaroagroat  combination of, security, Incomo, and  flexibility, Thoy're a secure Inveatmont,  backod^by all tho resources of Canada.  They pay 93A% a year, guaranteed to you  yoar after year for 9 years,  Cdnada Savings Bonds can bo bought  for cashoron Installments wherever  you bank or Invest, In amounts frorr) $50  up to $50,000. And, as always, thoy aro  cashable anytlmo at tholr full face valuo  plus earned Interest,   Buy Now Canada.  Savings Bonds today;  And romombor, past Sorlea of Canada  Savings Bonds are now worth more than  evor. Tho cash bonus payments have boon  Increased to produce, from Soptombor  171974'tomatUrltyrah Woragb^nnuaT'  ylold oM0Va%, Complete details are  avallablo where you bank or Invest,  SECURITY ��� INCOME ��� FLEXIBILITY  ' i' ' . " '  '   ' " "    '  fi Arvn p^^rrfi w^*>*����>y��m pv^y^^rt |^^ip��  , ,.���Y, .,, *  "'*      ' '    '        ' '"'  i(">   ''"    '   ' l        ihi.i       , ,7��|I    l,,y���,im,^��i,    iV��v i,t,m,y cj  t   I  m��'M  y \ ti H > > ',.  r",y;m<'  ',fV"t  U<a1 ���1 �����pip����inrpwi *���*  H��f "������������VM ���      *     v ���  '^  *s.  r;  |5>-  ,t   ��  .^agji. .��. ��.r��Ht*��*Vra.^.^-v    ���#'v"!i*i____<1rr_  JiftJW  ...j .1,, .i  ^Stfrcrra^'  ���*^>  L4'��  -Vf^1  �� -       * ll  \H  :3  ^S^  >f;  'V  ���M  "f.  **.  <�������  ><;  ?/  ��r.-f*, *>*.i  I  -IV  r ���      v  ���^  -s,   '   ���  v .ia>    If... X_���_    T   ,,,- .j-^, d U  PIPER   PAWNEE   aircraft   spreads  -  fertilizer on stand of Douglas fir. to  assess potential of method in assisting  growth of good timber.  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, November 6,1974  The law and you  .    ��� By Cpl. Darrell Price  NCO i/c Gibsons RCMP detachment  This week and in weeks to come, I will be  discussing court procedures. Most people  have a limited knowledge of court, unless  they visit court frequently or have some legal  training.'  As the police deal only with criminal laws,  I will try to explain what will happen if you  receive a notice to.appear in court on a  criminal related matter.  All criminal laws are divided into two  basic groups: summary conviction offenses  and indictable offenses..Indictable offenses  are considered the most serious and include  murder, rape, break-ins and thefts.  For this type of offense, the accused  person must submit to fingerprinting and  have his photograph taken. This'authority is  granted to the police in the identification of  criminals act.  Summary conviction offenses are considered not as serious as indictable offenses  and some examples would' be causing a  disturbance by fighting, wilful damage under  " $50 and contravention of most provincial  statutes. j  Some offenses, for example impaired  driving, can be tried either by summary  conviction or indictment. This option is open  to the crown counsel, the lawyer acting on  behalf of the crown.,  Normally, however, the first offense of  Impaired driving is tried by way of summary  conviction.  In summary conviction' offenses, the  accused person has no option on how he is  tried. In indictable offenses, on some  charges, an accused person has what the  court calls election. This gives you the right  to choose in which court you wish to be tried.  The three courts are: magistrate's court,  Judge, or judge and Jury. If you elect to bo  tried by a Judge or Judge and jury, the  provincial court judge will hold a  preliminary hearing to decide If there is  sufficient evidence to hold you over for trial.  He does not.find you guilty or not guilty.  Once you have been held over for trial, It  would then be necessary for you to appear in  Vancouver for trial. Tills is for offenses  committed In Uio county of Vancouver,  Noxt week, I will continue the discussion  of court procedures dpnllnjj basically, with  our   local   courtp���n,   magistrate's   or'  ^provincial court,   '��� _���; j  ���,',���:,:'��� y....,,,,������  El  I  MacMillan Bloedel has completed its  most ambitious aerial fertilization project to  date, using two Piper Pawnee aircraft to  spread 360 tons of nitrogen fertilizer over  1,650 acres of Douglas fir in the Boulder  Creek and Chemainus River valleys on  Vancouver Island.  Forest Don Reimer, a biometrician who  specializes in tree growth, said the company  has been experimenting with aerial fertilization techniques since 1968, "but we've  used it operationally only three or four times  on a small scale prior to this effort."  "The project at the Chemainus logging  division is the most ambitious we've ever  completed," said Reimer.  The forest involved at Chemainus, south  of Nanaimo, is a stand of second-growth  Douglas fir 12 to 20 years of. age. Most of the  stand has already been i thinned by MB  foresters to ensure that the stimulation of  growth is concentrated on good potential  "crop trees and is not wasted, said Reimer.  "The Douglas fir is a very sensitive  tree ��� much more sensitive than hemlock,  for instance ��� that can't take the stress of  competing with other species, or with its own  kind," said Reimer.  'gtiiitiiiiuiiininniiiiiiiniiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiitmiiy  | MISS BEE'S I  (   CARD & GIFT SHOP   I  g Wfeerf Read - Secholt ��� 885-9066 I  1  P.O. BOX 213  ... -    3;  2 Halleaarfi-CouttB cards aad wrappings, g  S P&so English china cups and eaucoro. 5  |    Beatiquo items, local artiste paintings,    a  ^llflMUIIHIIIIIHIIMUIIIIHrillHaiM),,,,,,,,,,,,,,,!,,,,,!^;  $  885-2439  SUNSHINE. CHAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  r naterworks  Custom Built  EXPERIENCED  D.pncoy 266-0071  ������(���VmnmPMMMmm  SAN DIEGO  NINNY  CAMt'OlaMiVia  , vvtm p  The regional,District intends to request the Lieutenant Governor-in-  Council to amend Letters Patent allowing the Sunshine Coast Regional  District to borrow Irom time to time as required, sums for waterworks  extensions and improvements not to exceed in aggregate the sum of  $1,500,000.00  These additional borrowings are to provide funds for self-liquidating  extensions and Improvements of the Sunshine Coast Regional water supply  and distribution system.  The borrowings will not increase the land charge levied against  properties presently within tlie water service areas, which are as follows:  ', '���   Per Annum  (1) Up to one acre in ar6a $40,00  (2) Over one acre to two acres 54.00     7  ' (3) Over two acres to three acres        66.00  (4) Over three acres to four acres       70.00  ��(5)~Over..four*ncros~tOaflyo.aacros^^  (0) Over five acres, $6.00 for each additional acre or part of an acre to ten  ���  acres., y; >,: ,;; ; 77      ������'������'      ,       y ��� '���'���;  (7) Over ten acres, $3.00 jter iebch additional aero or part of an acre to  twenty acres.  (fl) Over twenty acros, $2.40 per additional aero or part of an aero.  1     y 1 , , ���  Norwithstandlng the foregoing, the monthly users charge will be subject to annual review and may bo changed from'tlmo to time In tl^e light of  annual operating costs. 7  Tako notlco that the aboyo ia a synopsis of a resolution that may bo  Inspected at the following places and at tho times Indicated, namely, the  Administration Offices of tho Sunshlno Coast Regional District* Wharf  Street, Secholt, B.C. during normal business hours, and thnt the synopsis la  not Intended to bo and Is not to bo deemed to bo an interpretation of tho  GREW RESTAURANTS & GOLF  p��i�� a Ml��l�� a PMtittV  imr, t.V, A MiiMtn  �� Mfl Ilia, _imii��    ,  ��� iimm, * ��MiriA  ��� rrnturv nun,  iMiirirr dim. iiiom*  For brochure!  |<0DOM N, IIILMAI. I  Onnvnnionil/ cloin< in  nil  lAmnui  riouiliflin Crtlilnrmia fyii^riin flpnu:  The Sunshine Coast Regional District will submit tho above request to  amend tho Letters patent to tho Lieutenant Govcrnor-ln-councll unless,  within thirty days of tho last publication of tho notlco In a newspaper, not  less than one-twentieth In number of tlie voters object to, the resolution by  petition. '      . ,  Anno G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer.  .tf-ff"-  !5:.;.^  ?.  ',��  ;/ '/  ���5^!*  ^v  SANYO STP 1100-A  SOUND INVESTMENT.  100% solid state  stereo phono. Exclusive  mike mixing circuitry  allows use as a P.A.  system. Two speed  precision induction  motor. Microphone  included.  /  /  THE    MORE    FOR     YOUR    MONEY'  Enjoy  high-fidelity with  features  '- found on equipment at  twice  the price.  AM/FM Stereo with built  in 8 track player and  record changer/stereo  head-phones, new  advanced design speakers  and a handsomely grained  veneer'stand and storage  cabinet.  PACKAGE.  195  Ir- "��"-, ,     ���-  i >  -* ��    -H.ft. Va-a-iVi.  yyA\ifU!Vi  y~A\k^ii&&*i-  . --���-���-.-.-JJii."*Wiii*ttfr  'L^JuCt>JgrfflW!fflft^^  "twwjy'mv  m  >v^jC^K^jy;fAvf  itAww^nwSwi.  ��� ^**  ti  ky_p  'ii.til.Xi ^'  ey  l'?MBm&-'  a.  ���j  Ifc  ,J'��  y   !!y >��^i���.'-a, ���   .' ���'  -"���*��� )'^_ /JF  RECORD YOUR OWN MUSIC.  10 watt music power AM/FM stereo  receiver, built in 8 track tapeplayer,  record changer, a pair of 2 way 8 inch  dual cone speakers, stereo headphones and stand.  ll  \i  H  m  ^  Mil*7*** .a-'.'3?'1  WAKE UP TO A GREAT BUy.  This digital clock radio Is compact, yet  full of features. Low silhouette radio  pnarks tlmo mlriute-byimlnute and  provides fine AM/FM q,^  entertainment as well.        *r *  swBwssyp^MIWW Records 1/^ |SfP||p|r ��� and  ,.���7������tf!'l" 'I.!^J. !:7.. up .to....��./ �� , IT!. Ill i,wit.,.more.  i p  'JOKERS Steve Miller Now $2.98  4RED ROSE SPEEDWAT Paul McCartney Now *2M  AAARVINGAYE * Now *3.98  NAZARETH '_.., j...... :,...Now$338  'OLD, BORROWED and NEW Slade ;,. Mow $3M  'HEY JUDE4 Beatles '  Mow *3.9�� \ _.  1  For Faot Ad-Brfoff Sorvice  PHONE 885-3231  BIRTHS  WORK WANTED (Con*.)  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  '    "- WBSTBRN DRUGS  . . . ��m plowed to sponsor this.  -|ltHti~Aaaouncemont  space,  and  extends Best Wishes to tha happy  parents.  ENTERTAINMENT  GIBSONS LANES-Open  bowling Friday 7-11 .p.m., Sat.  and Sunday 2-5 p.m. and 7-11  p.m. .   1032Mfh  OBITUARY  CLAYDON-^-Passed away Oct-  tober 30, .1974. Stella May  Claydon, late of Halfmoon Bay,  B.C. in her 89th year, survived by  2 sons Raymond P. Claydon,  North Vancouver, George W.  Claydon, Bramalea Ontario, 4  grand children, 3, great grandchildren, 1 brother��Asa,'Penhale,  Ontario. Memorial service was  held Saturday, November 2 at  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverend N. J. Godkin officiated.  Cremation. '   .10494-50  SAWYER���Passed',' away October 29,1974, Edmund George .  Sawyer, late of Gibsons, B.C.  Survived by 1 son Pat Coupland,  Toronto, 1 daughter, Dorothy  McGavern, Palm Springs;  California 13 grand children, 5  great grand children. Funeral  service was held November 1,  from Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Reverend D. Brown  officiated. Cremation. '   10495-50  GREGORY���Passed away  October 24, 1974, Elizabeth  Gregory, late of Gibsons, B.C.  Survived by her loving husband  Harry, 1 son Ian, Duncan, B.C., 1  daughter Mrs. W. (Jeanine)  Dennis, Medley, Alberta; 3 grand  children, 2 sisters Mrs. James  Armour, Mrs. Alice Young,  Scotland. Funeral was held  Monday, October 28 at Harvey  Funeral Home, - Gibsons.  Reverend D. Brown officiated.  Interment Seaview -  Cemetery. 10496-50   ,_.'.'  CARD OF THANKS  WE WISH to express our sincere  thanks and appreciation to our  neighbours and friends'for their  cards, kindness, and sympathy,  during the illness and loss of our  beloved, husband,, father and  grandfather. Special thanks to  Drs. and nurses of St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt; Drs. and  nurses - of- St. Paul's Hospital,  Vancouver, Drs. and nurses of  Gibsons Medical Clinic���Mrs L.  M.Gray and family. .     10506-50  /    ������,������ -   ~  '������ rr-rs rh  PERSONAL a,��� ��� ^ , ,  FURNACE   installations   said  burner   service.   Free   estimates., Ph.   886-7111.      _36-t&L_  HAVE your pictures framed and .  mounted.     Needlework     a  specialty. Phone 885-9537. 10489-1  BACKHOE    available     septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf   . . ; ��-  LIGHT moving and hauling.  House and garden maintenance, rubbish removal, tree  cutting, etc. Free estimates,  Gibsons to Sechelt. Phone Norm  886-9503. ' \       10266-tfh  PETS,  PURE bred Samoyed pups for  sale, $50. Phone 885-3322 after 6  p.m. 10508-50  FREE grey and white kittens.  885-9624 after 6 p.m. -   10510-50  LIVESTOCK  New & Used Tack  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY^  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa - Hay - Straw '  MAXICROP  Liquid Seaweed Fertilizer  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE  886-7527  '         9561-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. ��� Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chic4  keri feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed' - Cattle feed.' Hay and  other feeds by order. "258-tfr  CERTIFIED farrier, Hans Ber-  ger is coming to Coast. Con-  1 tact Sunshine Farm 885-3450.  "  994-tfa  2 .HORSE   trailer   for   rent.  Cunnpngham's.   Phone   885-  9927. 3340-ttn  GENTLE riding horse, $100 to  good home.   Bred sow  and  weaner; also few young laying  hens for sale. 885-3450.     10499-50  MOTORCYCLES  1970 YAMAHA 650 cc, A^l cond.  $850 cash or terms available.  885-9546.      , - 10503-50  AUTOS TRUCKS, Etc.  1973 % TON Ford F 250 pickup,  PB and steering,- HD suspense sion. $4,000.885i9091:'<- *���' 10396-50 '  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times Wednesday^November 6,1974  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  KATES  \'  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by _____  ' .Box. Numbers l.-..���50c extra   -  Powell   River'News  Town   Crier ,N   .  .,-.      " ���  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ~ - Legal or Header advertising  40c -.  at Secholt B.C. -    .por count line.       "  - Established 1963  # Deaths,     Card     of     Thanks,     In  Memoriam, Marriage and'  Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to  Member, Audit Bureau 14 lines) and 50c per line after that.'  of Circulation!   \ Hour words per line.  September 30, 4973  ��� Gross; Circulation 4446 Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  ' Paid   Circulation '3894 regular classified rates.,  As filed with the'Audit Bureau Subscription Rates:  of Circulation/ subject to audit.     By Mai|:  Classified Advertisina Rates: Local Area 1 $7.00 yr.  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words) Outside Local Area ���$8.00 yr.  One Insertion       '    "  *'S�� U.S.A.  $ 10.00 yr.  Three Insertions-,........... -^.vv Overseas  $11.00 yr.  Extra Lines (4 words) 50c Senior Citizens,  (Display Ad-Brlefs $3.00 per column a j^^i Area ,_.$6.00 '  inch) Singlo Copies  '. 15c  "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 adverting 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 ond put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work. <.  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  ��� Permission, to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly, by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  MOBILE HOMES (Con't)  AYERS   Mobile1 Home   Park,-,  '���we have trailer space avails  able. Phone 885-2375.   9968-tfr/  1973    MONARCH   12x60'    two  bedroom, part furnished. Set  up at Sundance Trailer Court,  Sechelt. 885-2596 after 6  p.m. 10386-50  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. A1-.  so large selection of twelve  wides. For further information  Call Collect 525-3688  May-be viewed, at 6694 Kings-  -   way, Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012  8917-tfn  MOBILE HOMES (Cont.)  YOUNG MARRIEDS  RETIREES  New 2 BR. Premier 12' x 48', Bay  Window, W-W Shag, Fridge, Elec  Range. Set up at Bonniebrook  Court by the sea. To view call  .Jim Wheat  COAST HOMES  885-2204 24 hrs.  D.L. 5520  1045549  CAMPERS & TRAILERS  FOR sale or take over mortgage  payments,    Safeway    Bona  Vista, 12x68' 3 bedroom. Phone  885-2723. -    10512-50  REAL ESJATE   CENTRAL GIBSONS. Compact 1  BR home recently renovated.  Partly furnished. Partial  ' basement. Ideal for retired  couple. $21,500. Clear title.  Lovely view. 886-7526.      10460-51  CORRESPONDENCE-High,  School - Acctg.-Bus. Mgt.  Secretarial. ' ��� Free    brochure. x  Canada's      leading      school.  National   College   444   Robson  Street, Vancouver. 688-4913. 1293-  tfn  .  SHED those extra pounds before  Xmas. Join S.l[tD.'s (Sechelt  Ups and Downs)*.'.'Formerly'  TOPS. We meet every Tuesday at  7 p.m. in the old Legion Hall. For  further information call Eveline  Forbes 885-2563. 10428-41   _lt  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m. Thurs-'  days, Wilson Creek Commun3  ity Hall. Phone 885-9409; 885-!  2896; 885-2896. In Madeira'  Park, meetings Wednesdays at,  8:30 p.m. in the Community  Hall, phone 883-2401.    l709-tfn  BAHA'IS believe in; 1. The  oneness of the world of  humanity. 2. The Indeperidant  investigation of truth. Phone 886-  2078 and 885:9450. 1Q419-52  PHOTOGRAPHS ^published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at Tho  Times offlco. ,        1473-tf  HELP WANTED  1969 GMC PICKUP  A-l CONDITION, AUTO V-8  Includes canopy and  tape deck  885-3307  10332-tfn  1970 Vz TON International pick  up, $950, Phone 886-7216  even. 10500-50  1970 FORD, sport custom, % ton  pickup, $2200. Phone 885-2416.  .   . 10505-52  1969 % TON Ford pickup, P.S.,  tapedeck, radio, canopy. Good  condition, $1750.886-7015.10507-50  SAVE $1000 on this 1974 Mustang  II (Ghia) every option- Ford  supplies is on this car, radials,  sun roof, factory stereo, V-6 auto,  P.S., disc brakes, seat covers,  etc. arid only 5000 miles. Mint  condition throughout. ,  Replacement cost .$6300. Best  Offer to $5300. 885-2439.     10514-50  "CimOMMIES" 15", Chevy',  Ford a stud, complete with two 8''  tread radials and two 6" tread  radials. AU as new, $250.085-2439.  10515-50  vJ ���"���<>(���-", ��'  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD. '  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  FREE COLOR TV SET "  YES���l^'s truoli We offer a free color TV to persons purchasing  Gibsons newest condofnlnlutn unite ��� featuring view of Howe  Sound, close to shopping, 3 bdrms., dble. plumbing. Futuristic  kitchen with all major appliances. W-W carpeting, sundecks.  Finished rec room. All this can be yours .for $43,900.00, with  terms arranged.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS: Schhool and Fletcher Rd. 3 lots on corner, These are view lots on sewer, 1 blk. from Government dock.  $40,000,00 takes all.  AVON  1 have onen territories in Roberts  Creek. One can bo yours. As an  Avon Representative you'll earn  good money, chooso your own  hours. Sound Interesting?  Call 885-2103 or 339-2617 collect  9flp7-tfn  p  i '.. ' , - 'i. i  ���SALAL'-plckersr*Top "prices"  Buyer   for ..Western   J?)vor-  RiHjons,  Phono   Marg  ponloy,,  QBJJ-2403, 008-Wn  f ��._.1i..J_.i.i.,i.t,M.iLTuii..i. i .i-i . *"7     ' i1     r    -   [���'    i  i ������  EXPERIENCED      shoe  salesperson, Apply Don's Shoes  Ltd,, Gibsons. 10498-50  COMPANION Housekeeper  required for elderly gentleman  In Powoll River; Non^moltor  preferred - driver's licence,  Reply Box 0547 PowollRlvcr  News, '���   0547-00  WORK WANTED  'NKI3D n carpenter, Call Bob  % Crichton. 883-2312.       1365-tfn  WILL, butcher, drcsa  or, cut  your  moat  or  game,   your  plnco or mlno, Phono 083-0045.  p     3044-tfw  PJBMULISSS   Troo 7ServlcctV,  * TBftnCfit   from   experience.  lV<so work guaranteed and In-  nurerl, Cull J, Illsboy 809-3100.        330-tfn  QENKRAL    rumdymbn,    Carpentry, pnlntlnn nnd    light  ���uillnK. Pn. nno-0010. 22fl5-tfn  BOATS & ENGINES  1969 -10 FT. Flbcrfoam boat with  65 HP Johnson motor, good  condition; Moored at Smitty's  Marina, $1900.086-2503.   10425-51,  4 TON A licence with 4 nets and 6  spool: uurdlea, $26,000. Phono  803-2326. 7     ' 10370-50  10% FIBERFORM "BowrMoriV',  " "brio yortr old. 100 HP Mercury,  Like now condition, $29!50. Phono  Powoll River, 485-2500.      nc-51n  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Davis Rd. More is a home to retire in, 1 blk.  from shopping centre, medical clinic and theatre, yet a quiet area  of all new homes. All one level with ample bedrooms for your  Visitors., FP $39,000.00.  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Homo on vlow lot. 2 bdrm. suite up-  stairs, 1 bdrm. suite down, Rented cottage at the rear. Good revenue toward purchase,, FP- $35,000.00.  GIBSONS VILLAGE; Seml-waterfront ,1s this new 3 bdrm, homo  overlooking Georgia Strait/House features en-sulte plmb,, 2 fireplaces, sundeck, rec room. Make an appointment to view thljs' luxury homo on a FP of $58,500.00. 1st and 2nd mtgs. avallablo,  Come In and talk this oyer.  MOPILfi HOMES  '712'x 02'EMBASSY  3 bedroom, iully, furnished In-,  eluding   wnshor   nnd   dryor.  $13,500.  0��x 35'NASHUA  1 l?��(lroom with O'xlfl' porch.  Very clean condition. Sot up,  12' x 0Q' AMBASSADOR  Deluxe, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths,  rnlscd HvlnR room, electrical  , fireplace;   washer  nnd  dryor,  --Spanish-decor r-"--~'"-"~���:~- "���"-"���  24' X 40' STATESMAN  3 bdrm, separate DR, shag  cnrpollnu throughout, Avocado  built-in dishwasher; doluxo  rnnKo; 2 dr frost free fridge-, fully  "furnished. & "tastefully decorated.  On vlow at Sunshlno Const  Trailer Park,  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  880-1)826  10300-tfn  LANGDALE CHINES: View lot, underground sorvlcos, paved roads,  $11,500.00.  HILLCREST RD: 2 building |ots with vlow of Howe Sound. Cleared. Each $13,500,00. ;  ��#��� I ������������������ in���_|.II.|.I, |___|_�� n IB..,..!!, ||  GIBSONS VIEW LOT; 71x116 paved cu. du sac, underground  wiring'and sower, y  ROBERTS CR^EEK: Henderson Rd; Largo lot 0.6 acres, Closo to  ,���ltB..,�������.w���,.Jovol, sandy, beach... $1 2,500,00,... Easy - torms ^*^,.^��*^  ���   <i n-im ���mi.iN-.aniiiH-nii   i_i i   _mmm,*,.���-�����__���_,  ROSAMUND RD Lot  105'x90' suitable for trailer, water and  power available. FP $9,500.00, Some terms If required,  LOCKYER RD: 5 acros of nlcoly wooded land; roads' on 2 sides,  power available, Develop or hold at today's price $25,000,00,  ANNA ROAD. Selma Park: 100x130 ft. lot, serviced, some terms,  y        excollont value at $11,000.00.  HILLCREST ROAD, GIBSONS; Excellent VWW homo on long' lot.  This near now homo has bank financing avallablo.  Priced to  sell at $35,?0O,OO,  REVENUE PROPERTY; 2 duplexes could bo bought together or  separately,' located closo to all pmcnltlos In Gibsons Village. Ono  suite romodollod to luxury standards,  Prlco* at $63,000, and  $45,000. Good QMumoblo mortgages, oxcollont revenue.,  NELSON ISLAND, HIDDEN BASIN: 10 acro�����60O ft. of water,  front In this totally protected harbour, Our bost recroatlonai) and  most unique property, $55,00O,O0���  WATERFRONT* PROPERTY, VILLAGE''OF^GiiDS6jT^Ciwri5"  Govt, dock, A hideaway right In tho vllloge.Asklng $45,000.  20 ACRES-MASON ROAD, SECHELT: This property Is near  to boach and Vlllago of Sechelt, Partly cleared, pood 2 bdrm.  ' cobln, good wotor supply, Excellent valuo at $63,000.00.  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY BROCHURE  LISTINGS   WANTED  K. A. Crosby  806*2098 j. y/. Vlswt 8B5-330O  Don Sutherland 805*9362  B&X 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE:    PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVS* 689-7623  -, "  .      " Member of Multiple Listing Service  VIEW HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK  Attractive full basement home, built August 1972. Approx.  1,288 sq. ft. with 3 BR's, master BR ensuite. Carport and large  covered sundeck. Situated on large, partially landscaped lot. Close  to all conveniences. $55,000.  LOTS  1. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD . 2 lots with view*f Pender Harbour,  $9700 and  $14,400.  2. NARROWS ROAD - good building lots near Madeira Park,  $9,000 to 1 KOOO.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES - serviced lots, some with view. $6,900  to 11,000.  4. MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION - 2 serviced lots, $9,800 and  $10,000.  5. NARROWS ROAD - approx. % acre level land, excellent view,  $29,500.  6. MADEIRA PARK - 2 lots suitable for mobile home. $7,500  ond $22,000.  7. MADEIRA PARK ROAD - building lot, close to school, stores,  gov't wharf and post office, $9,500.  8. MADEIRA PARK, 2 commercial lots - $16,000 and $20,0007  9. GARDEN BAY - serviced view lot on Garden Bay Road in Garden Bay. Driveway in and level building site cleared. $11,000.  10. FRANCIS PENINSULA - Serviced building lot on Francis Pen  insula Road. $10,000.  GUNBOAT BAY FISHING RESORT  Small resort on opprox. 5 acres with about 152' waterfront in  Pender Harbour - access from Highway 101. Three cottages with  housekeeping facilities, owner's 3 BR home, - 4 rental boats, 3  motors, log and styrofoam floats. $110,000.  SKIPPER'S AAARINA RESORT��� NEAR PENDER  HARBOUR  2.1 acres on Highway 101, 498' waterfront.. Owner's deluxe 2 BR  residence, office, 5 individual housekeeping chalets, 3 one-bedroom housekeeping units, one 2-bedroom housekeeping unit.  Stone breakwater forms a private cove with floats and boat launching. Four rental boats and motors. This resort is near new and  most attractive. $290,000.  EGMONT MARINA - FISHING RESORT  Approx. 4.5 acres, approx. 660' waterfront. 11 motel units, owner's three bedroom home, restaurant and store (leased out),  Standard i Marine station; bait sales/ floats; launching ramp,  8 rental boats and 7 motors, camper space, room for expansion.  $250,000.  HARBOUR MOTORS  Shell service station on Garden Bay Road with 4-bay garage, store,  uuto body repairs and new, large paint shop. "Price includes land,  buildings, owner's 3 BR residence, some shop equipment and 3  ton tow truck. Doing a good business, but could easily be increased. $85,000 plus cash for stock in trade.  TOP SOIL BUSINESS AND EQUIPMENT -  RUBY LAKE  10 year agreement to remove top soil, Cat 955 track loader, \  Linding soil shredder, 10-10 Lawrence drag line and equipment,1  Dodge single axle dump truck. $25,000.  . STORE AND MARINA���PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 1.4 acres sloping view property with 168 ft. deep, sheltered waterfront, floats, fuel shed, fuel tanks and equipment, Marine supplies and general store, including all equipment. Adjoining 3 BR older home one BR house being remodelled. An excellent buy at $75,000. Plus cosh for stock in trade.  INAW & RUBY L  11. BARGAIN HARBOUR���approx. 1 acre, nicely treed and secluded. 35'xlO' one BR mobile home. Immediate possession.  $35,000.  HOME WITH POOL ��� HOTEL LAKE  Attractive 3 BR home with w/w carpet - acorn fireplace, % basement with  storage.   Boat  shop,  approx.   20'x54'.  Situated  on  large treed view  lot,  beautifully landscaped with  patios,  fish  pools, fruit trees and a 22' swimming pool. $52,000.  QUALITY HOME - GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Quality built 3 BR, full basement home, built 1974 - w/w carpet,  double carport, very large sundeck, stone fireplace. Livingroom  and dining room have open beam ceilings, master BR has full  ensuite plumbing Situated on semi-waterfront view lot. Southern  exposure. $69,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR HOME  Comfortable 2 BR furnished home, partial basement, on landscaped  and fenced lot. Just steps to safe beach, low taxes. $42,000.  SEMI-WATERFRONT VIEW HOME  3 BR family home in Garden  Bay - brick fireplace, sundeck,  carport, full basement. On a level corner lease lot - fully  ' landscaped, fruit trees. $45,000,  WARNOCK ROAD - FRANCIS PENINSULA  Level acreage with over 600' road frontage (approx. 400' blacktop), 208' deep. Possible 7 lot subdivision. 2 BR Panabode home,  full basement. $70,000. Open to offers. Phone Jack Noble, res,  883-2701,   '  DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE HO/ylE ��� MADEIRA PARK  Fully furnished 3 BR double'wide mobile home, 22'x56', new  1972, on permanent foundation. Llying room, kitchen, 2 full  bathrooms, oil furnace, washer, 'dryerj' range, fridge and'dishwasher, Largo level lot with lawn and vegetable garden. $39,000.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  117 ft, choice wqterfront with 3 BR homo built In 1971. 3 bathrooms,   elec;  heat,   fireplace,  sundeck  with sweeping  view  of  harbour, Partial basoment with roc room and carport, Partially  , landscaped." $89,500. '  FURNISHED VIEW HOME - Garden Bay Estates  , Fully furnished rriodorn .2, BR homo with partial basement, doublo  carport, largo covered sundeck,, shag carpet and stone fireplace,  plus washor, dryor, rango and fridge, Located on cholep cornor ,  view lot with beautiful vcgotab|a and flower gardens, Convenient^  p   location, $71,000, , t  FRANCIS PENINSULA  Approx. 37,acros, partially developed with approx, 3,900* of primary road constructed, Possible 56 lot subdivision. $150,000,  WATERFRONT HOME  GERRANS BAY ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  133 ft, cholco, deep, sholtored waterfront With 2 BR home, i%  baths, brick flroplaco, full basomont with rumpus room and pool  * table carport and suridockTramp and float.* WashorTdryiAr, frobxor, *  range, frldgo and dishwasher Includod, $7/,QQ(K  ,       WATERFRONT HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK  Furnished ono BR homcf, approx. 814 sq. ft., on small 52' sheltorod  watorfront lot, Lower floor unfinished ��� room for 2 additional BR'?.  Larqq sundock, Closo to school and shopping centra �� low taxes,  $45,000,  V 18.96 ACRES WITH COTTAGE  18,96 qcres On Hwy, 101 near MWdlo Point. Nlcoly treed property  wllh crook ond furnlshod 2 OR cottago, $50,000, .  WATERFRONT - GUNBOAT PAY  , Approx, 160' watorfront, sheltered moorago, on approx, 4 acros  land on hlohway 101 closo to Madoira Park. $57,000,  COMMERCIAL ACREAGE WITH REVENUE  4,4 commorclal ocros, od|oinlng now shopping centre In Madeira  Park, Storo bulldlnp, approx, 3,000 sq, ft., plus 2 houses, all  ���,, present ly.���JCQSc,d,, Excellent,property .for holding..or. Immodlato,  development, Low taxes, Asking $225,000, Call Jack Noblo - ros.  803-2701.  CHOICE LAKEFRONT - SAKINAW LAKE  Approx. 625' choice low bank lakefront on approx. 12 treed acres.  Westerly exposure. $50,000.  RUGGLES BAY - SAKINAW LAKE  3 BR partly furnished cottage, acom fireplace, on two leased lots  - with approx. 330' choice lakefront, 2.98 acres. Situated in a small  private cove with dock. $23,000.  SAKINAW LAKE LOT  Lakefront lot, approx. 70' of low bank shoreline   $18,900.  SAKINAW LAKE COTTAGE  Good 3 BR cottage,< cedar construction, built 1965, running water,  fireplace, propane range, fridge and lights, log float. On approx.  4% acres of leased land with about 300 feet gently sloping lake-  front. Choice location in Turtle Bay. $20,000.  ,     . SUMMER COTTAGE  Small furnished summer cottage with sundeck. on 100' lakefront  lot. Float. Needs some finishing. $26,500.  SAKINAW LAKE /  Approx. 500' low bank lakefront on about 7% acres, nicely  treed. $50,000.  FURNISHED SUAAMER HOME & GUEST COTTAGE  On 116' deep, sheltered lakefront with float. 3 BR summer home  - 1,197 sq. ft. with 3 piece, bathroom, fireplace, large sundeck  on 2 sides. Guest cottage - 396 sq. ft., 4 boats, boat house, floats,  diesel light plant, Westerly exposure. Water qccess only. $50,000.  EGMONT  WATERFRONT ACREAGE -EARL COVE  Approx. 1,800' good waterfront with several'beaches and bays,  Contains approx, 42 acres. Creek through property,"3 BR furnished  home, full basement/ oil furnace. Access from Egmont ^Road.  Excellent marina or resort site, $175,000.  APPROX. 600' WATERFRONT  Approx. 7 acres with approx.  600'  watorfront adjoining the  Egmont Marina,   Paved  Maple   Road   runs  through   property,  ;.   $ 100,000.    ;'.,:,., ���. ���  ;   V  7  WATERFRONT LOTS  Two adjoining lots, each with approx. 64' wat6rfrent. Closo to  scbool, post office, store and govt wharf., $15,000 and $18,000.,  WATERFRONT HOME ���EGMONT ,  Very large 4 BR home, approx, 244' waterfront on 3 separate  lots. Float, Excellent for a group purchase, $105,000,  WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Approx, 375' deep, sholtored waterfront on approx. 10 acres of  troed land, Access by trail or water, $35,000,  WATERFRONT LOTS���PENDER HARBOUR  1, FRANCIS PENINSULA--73' waterfront lot, Woll treed, serviced,  good vlow  and  sheltered.  Located .off Francis Peninsula  '"'      " Road. $24,500,  2. GUNBOAT GAY ��� approx, 160* waterfront, sheltered moorago, on approx, 4 acres on Hwy, 101, neor Madeira Park. $57,000  NELSON ISLAND WATERFRONT  Approx, 4,000' watorfront^ on approx, 25 acres treed proporty.  Several beaches, small Island, good sheltorod covo, Only' a short  distance by boat from Earl Covo or Egmont $100,000,  HALFMOON BAY - REDROOFFS  LARGE 7\CREAGE - $1,0007 PER ACRE  D.L, 2392, approx. 160 acres, situated opprox. ]Ya mllos above  Hwy. 101 near Halfmoon Bay. Access by old logging road. Trails  & roods throughout tho property, nlcoly troed uiablo (ond. Outside  ', land freoM area - posslblo subdivision slto, $160,000,  VIEW HOME ��� REDROOFFS ROAD  4 BR homo, opprox, 1,538 sq. ft.,,Romon brick flroplaco, built-in  rango, oven arid dishwasher, basement with 2 car carport, roc  room, Largo landscaped vlow lot with vegetable garden. $65,000,  Approx. 43' waterfront lot located on Truman Rood, with tho'  finest view, building site, serviced with wotor, hydro, and sowor,  ,     Priced low for cash $16,000, firm.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE���REDROOFFS .ROAD  Approx, 3 acres of sloping vlow proporty wllh 209' of watorfront-  oge, Ponoromlc View of Mary Island ond th�� Gulf." Property In 2  separate lots, ono with old houso, $100,000,  JACK NOBLE  Res. 803-2701  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Res, 883-2233  DAN WILEY  Res. 883-9149  mmmm��mmm(i'im**w��mm\tmmmmi*wmm  > Y  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  SECHELT-Medusa      St.,      4  building lots 63x120'. Full price  $12,500 each. Phone 885-9951, or  write Box 547, Sechelt.    '10424-51  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  LARGE OCEAN view' lot on  ' Redrooffs'Road approx. 6 mis.  .from Sechelt $9800. Phone (112)  ���743-5478'. -   ,     10435-51  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  VOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  SELMA    PARK-Cleared, .lot. SELMA     PARK���Treed   " lot  75x125'. Phone 885-9951 or write   - 75!xl30\ partial view. (112) 936-  Box 547, Sechelt. 10423-51' 9158. 10405-50  PENDER HARBOUR REAL17 LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY-101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  -  t *  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  PENDER HARBOUR - EGMONT - EARL COVE  Beautiful 4 bedroom home with den on Ruby Lake. Built 1974,  and has many unique features. Carpeted throughout Has carport  , plus  large workshop and  private float.   On  Hydro.   Full' price  $75,000 with y3 down. ',-���'."  HOLIDAY HOME ��� On level lot in Oyster Lagoon, 3 BR, LR  ivith F.P. Back to back with a Marina for easy access to' water.  Only $30,000 F.P.  BRAND NEW HOME���1120 sq. ft.. 2 BRs and den, half basement. Magnificent view of harbor. Sunny southern exposure. An  excellent buy at $45,0007  ONE ACRE ��� of view property with excellent house - 2 bedrooms on main floOr-2 extra in basement for guests (or kids).  Fully   serviced-Asking   $33,900.00. . -    ���  GIBSONS RADIO CABS���This 3 car operation shows an excellent  return - Ideal for partnership. Just $40,000 F.P. with terms. ���  PANABODE ���  Lovely  retirement  (or  weekend)   cottage  with ,  magnificent view of HarboOr. Part basement with extra bedroom..  Just $34,900 full price.  ACREAGE ��� 22 acres, power and water available, some lake/  frontage. Full price $45,000 - $15,000 down.  WATERFRONT.��� About 100-foot frontage in Bargain Boy,  approx. 1/>3 acre lot. Level top, on road, power and water. F.P.  $29,500.  LARGE HOUSE with view on over 3  acres on valuable comer  property at Kleindale. $40,000.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� 3 acres wjth about 170' of beach-  deep, safe moorage - water and power - a good buy at $35,000.  PENDER HARBOUR '  WATERFRONT ���  100 ft. of Beach on secluded lot. Shore is  tidal but beautifully situated. Asking $20,000.  LOTS  Serviced view lots from $11,900. Good Building lots  from $7,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  883-2745  ,   All Types oflnsurance  Gibsons, B.C.   .  .;  Phone886-2000OT886-9121  PENDER HARBOUR���Dp your  own thing at your own private  lakefront cabin. 2 room authentic  log cabin with large deck. Fully  furnished, 90'. beach over float..'  Everything 'for. ��� a relaxed  weekend or summer holiday. The  fishing is good too. Asking only  $25,000 but try your offer.  .  GIBSONS���Large "level lot on  quiet street, Few nice trees,  sewer, water, phone and hydro  available: $10,000.  GIBSONS���Up and down duplex  on centrally located lot. Terrific  view and just steps to shops etc.  Upper suite - 2 bdrms., spacious  living room, family size Kitchen,  lge. entrance hall. Lower Suite - 3,  bdrms., cozy living room, large  open kitchen and dining rm., 3 pc.  bath. $32,500. ,     -  RETIREMENT cottage in ex- '  cellent location, 2 good size  bedrooms, attractive living  room, compact modern, kitchen,  Vz basement, A-oil heat, nice  garden. $37,500.  LISTING WANTED!  MEMBER   "  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Norm Peterson 886-2607  10519-50  ROBERTS     CREEK���Approx.  5.18 acres - between highway  - and lower road. Zoned residential  2. $30,000. Phone 886-70004 or 886-  7845. 10384-50  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  1 ACRE lots Sechelt Village (end ���  ' of Medusa St.)-$8000 -$11,000.  Phone Robert White; National..  Trust ' Co., ��� West   Vancouver -  (112)922-6681.,    v 1291-tfrf,  ���������     _,    __ __  Free list of Properties        *  for Sale  REAL ESTATE  MORTGAGES  Wednesday, November 6,1974 The Peninsula Times Page A-5  , Try our Premiums  Example: In Sechelt,  ,'coverages up to  .y   ROBERTS.CREEK';'',  Waterside, of" Lower Road, b'e-7  tween Joe_.and Bay view- Rds.--  Lotg serviced with-water and  paved roads. Easy beach access. Ideal, summer cottage or ���'  residential site.-Sign on.<  -  ���  CALL OWNER-886-7316 ; -  or write Box 9503,.c-o Penin- '  sula Times, Box 310, Sechelt,  "    77 *!    '-   !'" "8875-tfn'  FOR RENT  r  Annual Premium:  Please ask us for our special  rates for those over 65 years  young  siaoo  1     GIBSONS AREA  GRANDVIEWAND  CHASTER  Architecturally designed home  under construction, 1263 sq. ft. on  100'xlOO' ft view _lot. Southern  exposure and beautifully treed.  May purchase at any stage of  construction. Another lot  100'xlOO' ft. also available. Phone  885-2726:     --  10486-50  Best always to insure to-day's  values; Don't be caught with  yours clown! '    , '  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  < Corner Trail andflighway 101  Sechelt-885-2235 '  10517-50,  MODERN 2 bedroom home with  " partial   basement ^on1 quiet  street in' Gibsons. Only $29,500  with good terms available. Phone ���  886-7216 even.      .     .,    10501-50  SARGEANT    Bay���Rare    op-.  portunity to buy prime WF and-  acreage in the most desired area'  of Sechelt; 2 large parcels of land ,  each containing 200 ft., WF and 5  acres  of .secluded   estate-like jS  parkland   with ' private   road,.  water and power.  Swimming,'.  deep moorage, excellent fishing;  magnificant view and only 5  mins. to "downtown" Sechelt.  $55,000 each.  Write  Box 828, ���  Sechelt or (112) 683-0623  days. 10504-51  NEW  3  bedroom  home,  full  basement, close to everything.  Sechelt Village,'$47,000. 885-2912.  10411-50 '  GIBSONS, Gower Point % acre  waterfront esplanade 100x214'.  Lovely view, treed with cleared  building site. $21,500. Phone  owner (112) 922-2544.   '   10406-50,  HOUSEKEEPING units.-Special  monthly rates All elec heat.  Phone 883-9040 *- 10376-50  HALL for rent.' Wilson Creek ,  Community    Hall.    Contact  Marg Pearson, 885-2337.        ,\ ,    : , 3246-tfn  SUITES  TO  rent.   Heat  and  cablevision incl.  Reasonable  rents. Phone 886-7836:   / 1425-tfifi  CENTRAL    Gibsons, ������ former  school   board   offices   above  Kruse Drug Store. 885-9366,'   ���         746-tfn  1   BEDROOM i unfurn.   suite,  single person or couple, fridge  and    stove.     Non  ' smokers  preferred, $150. Phone 885-2451.  10483-50  RETIRED or semi retired couple  for 2 bedroom cottage in exchange for caretaking and light  housekeeping. Near Sechelt. 885-  2952. 10490-50  3 BEDROOM house with fridge"  and   stove   on   2Vz   acres  (Kleindale area) $140 month. Call a  (112) 530-5664 after 6 p.m. 10492-50  LANG Block central Sechelt, 1  bedroom suite, dressing room,  fridge and stove, $160. Phone 885-  9366. 10493-50  MEMBER OP  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  STATES LTD.  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  WATERFRONT  1 ?\ *"tl-s  �����    YACHTSMAN'S RETREAT - SECRET COVE  840' deep water moorage, approx, 8 acres. Ideal for group or  commercial development, $150,000; good terms and good interest rate. Suzanne or Len Van Egmond.  17 ACRES VIEW  Middlepolnt location, 100 percent privacy. Roods throughout the  property. Subdivision potential and power make this acreage a  good buy. F.P. $34,000. Coll Stan Anderson.  TUWANEK  50'x12O'  serviced  lot, easy walking  distance to  Marino  and  swimming. Lot is treed. Call Doug Joyce.  HALFMOON BAY  WATERFRONT AND VIEW LOTS  at Sunshine Bay  Estates.  Fully serviced,  good  beach,  privacy,  arbutus trees. Sunny exposure. Priced from $12,000. Full Information from Len or Suiapne Van Egmond.  PENDER HARBOUR '  75' x 900' protected moorage., Heavily treed, good access to  water. Full price $38,000. Call Stan Anderson. ���  SELMA PARK - WATERFRONT REVENUE  4 seml-furnlshed suites right on the beach. Steady year-round  revenue. $365.00 per month. Stone fireplaces, auto, hot water.  Ideal for semi-retired person who likes fishing and boating. Walking distance to Sechelt. Dominion Lease. F.P. $31,000. Somo  terms, Call Jack Anderson'.  DAVIS BAY AND AREA  SELMA PARK. <  Home ond tyro cottages, $29,500.00. Live In one, let the other  two pay the expenses. Property includes three lots with  150'  highway frontage. Good leasehold title, consider the value. Call                                     Dave Roberts.  BRWINING ROAD - WILSON CREEK  Extra large lot 71'x233\ Fully serviced, beach access within one  block. Lots of trees, flat and level. New home area. F.P. $10,500,  . Call Stan Anderson.  PANORAMIC VIEW  overlooking Strait of Georgia and Trail Islands. These large Iota  are serviced and ready to build on, all new homes In area. Priced  at only $14,900, Call Len or Suzanne Von Egmond.  SECHELT AND AREA  READY TO BUILD ON  Largo lot 100' frontage, cleared and lovel. Sechelt Village. F.P.  $12,500. Bring your offer. Coll Ed Baker.  CREEK LOT  90'x205' on Wakefield Road. Fully serviced, year round creek,  zoned R-2. Good soil, well trood, FP $12,000. Call Stan Andorson  Lovol  lot,  nicely treed. Handy location In West Secholt. Near  school, trailers permitted. R2 zoned. F.P, $8,900.00. Call Lon  or Suzanno Van Egmond,  �� p '..a...������....'........       i  WAKEFIELD GREEK ROAD  Vlow  lot all cleared  In  West Sechelt.  Corner  location.  Owner  must soil. Well  bqlow market yaluo,  F.P.  $9,900. Coll Stan  Andorson.  PORPOISE BAY VIEW HOME-r-OPEN WEEKEND     7   y:  Just post new'Ice Arena, 1248' sq. ft,, w-W,fugs throughout, pt-   ���  rtactlvo cornor flroplaco, Two comploto bathrooms,   full, basement, panoramic view from living room kltchon, master bodroom  and sundock, Como soo for yourself, Priced ot $54,500. Offers,  Call Ed Bakor.      '".        \  f���!������������>�� ..I Li.ll.l    IM.M-���.<  .  SECHELT VILLAGE ���NEW ���HOUSE   ' 7    '  ~ Ideal starting or "retirement; h<W&r 2 bodrooms; jilus 'Utility.*Wall  lo wall throughout, Attractive cornor flroplaco. Everything Is modern and up to dato da possible. V\falk to all convoncloncos, Prlcod,  r m tho 30's. Call Ed Bakor,        *��   ,  f ���    , IH.II..I    ������������������ I..WH���>!����������������� ���������HI���      ' '  3 BEDROOM HOME  Now bungalow with full high basement. Flroplaco, wall to wall  corpotlng, doublo plumbing,  largo sundock, carport, black top  drlvoway, Centrally located, F.P, $47,500 with roosonablo torms.  Call Ed  Bakeri  REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA  $31,500 FULL PRICE  3 bedroom view home in Wilson Creek. Carport and sundeck.  Doublo windows, full basement, roughed-ln double plumbing. Finished on outside. Heating and all interior doors included, Move  In and finish yourself. Call Jack Anderson,  CHAPMAN ROAD  This Davis Bay lot has 169' frontage, Just a super view and is close  to tho beach. Owner says sell It. now, prlco reduced to $13,500,  Call Doug Joyce. , .',������.���  70x122' cloared view lot In Davis' Boy. Trees have been loft on  the lot between road and building site. One block to public boach.  Full prico $9,750, Call Stan Anderson.  ���"���'���"���a-"    '    ���        ��� ��� Hf I��������� .    |'.  MODERN DESIGN  2 bedroom home set on large lot, surrounded by tal! evergreens,  Main floor features largo kltchon ond combination dining area.  Long Hying room with froo standing fireplace. Carpeted stairways  up to 2 largo bodrooms, Mastor has sliding class doors to private  sundock. Must bo seen at this F.P. of $37,000 with torms, Call  Dayo Roberts, '���  ;y "' "- ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA���1���  RECREATIONAL LOT .  125'x200' nlcoly trood and lovol. Zonod R2, Trailers permitted,  1 Good access roods, F.P, $0,000, Coll Ed Bakor,   ........  ReUoOFFS ESTATES  Largo treed properties, approx, Mi ocro, Zoned R2, trailer* allowed, Pqved road*, closo to Sargoant Day, Hot fishing spot. Priced  .7,. 7  .; fr��?} 1?..50?.^  21 ACRES  Approximately 1   mllo highway frontago, Trood, Zoned 5 acre  holdings, F,P, $52,000, Coll Ston Andorson  ;.   ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  ,9 of an acroj hoavlly troed with a year round creek, F,P. $11,500,  Extra largo cloarod lot, all serviced, Creok front, only one block  to beach, Good residential area, some largo trees, p.P, $11,500,  , , Call Sfan Anderson,     p   , ...'..'���>  4.6 ACRE HOPBY FARM :  With vlow, Nlco jjothlc arch homo at tho ond of Crow* Road In  Roborts Creok; Only $31,500, Soo Len Von Egmond, or Bill  Montgomery, ���  ACREAGE  Approx, 5 acros, 29Q' highway frontago, Naturplly treed, gontlo  south slope, F,P, $25,900, Call Stan Anderson.  i _ '���.'   '    '������' GIBSONS '~- a��� ;���-  7      BETTER THAN,NEW  Juit outside Glbsbns; 12x55' mobile homo on 95x157' Ipt, Tall  evergreens, lawn and garden are the sotting for thU beautifully  maintained home. Financing Is no problem as our owner will  carry. Full price $25,000, Call Doug Joyce.   .  LANGDALE VIEW! HOME  Contemporary 3 bedroom home, all cedar lifetime exterior sldlhg,  En-Suite plumbing,' unique design, Carport,"Large lot, very closo to  schools, F, p. $53,900, CallStqn Anderson or Bill Montgomery,  Dave Roberts"  Evos. Phone 805-2973  Stan Anderson  Evos, Phono 085-2305  Len or Suranne Van" Eamond  Ev����. Phone 005-7403  Jack Anderson  ,2  Doug Joyce  -     385-2;  Evci, 885-2053 Evei. Ph. 885-2761  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE 685-5544   :  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHaT BUS DEPOT  Bill Montgome  Eves, 886-280  Ed .Baker  Eves. Phone 885-2641  .     '7> teARN^S;'^-."���-���/  ;,        14 ������ 24 percent.   y, ' 7  Contact Provident International ,  ���Investment Corp.  Mrs. Phillips at 682-6861      .  ; '�����     ��� 7    MgVjfe  , NEED MONEY ?  , ,   '7  ���Mortgages   ���    7  ,. ' '    Arranged *     ���, ���  aBought ;  .,,'  *    '  Sold     ,,  - First - Second - Third -  SUMMER > COTTAGE  AND BUILDING LOANS  -  READILY AVAILABLE  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 Marine Drive  West Van,       - 926-3256  8909-tfn  MORTGAGE FUNDS  1     AVAILABLE  We specialize in 1st, 2nd, and 3rd.  CallMr.Greenbank  8794166/  Galaxy Investment Corp. \  Ltd. ���  9690-tfn;  FOR SALE (cont.)  FOR SALE (Cotrtinucd)  iALDERV.'V tix8[ ft. cut' to DAY bed,-.good condition, $35;  '  length;" $25 delivered. Secfielt elec. heater, $10; 4 wooden bar  .area. Phone 885-2325.    995-tfn stools, $35;, dresser with round  .                      - mirror; $45; coffee table���$10.885-  ;SQUARE butt duroid shingles. 7 m2.         /   ,      '    10491-50  bundles Cedartone, 1 bundle   , ,..������ T���:~7~.   ZT^   _^T  red, 3 bundles white, low slope. $5 -1 mcH m^0* cham- PhoneJ83-_-  bundle. Roofing felt. 885-  9091.        ���'      .  , 10398-50  ROBERTS CREEK���Free  lumber to anyone willing to  dismantle 3 room cottage. Phone  (112) 922-4601 after 6 or 886-7634  most weekends. 10408-50  9933  10470-3  BOAT Trailer. 6 ton capacity.  Elec. brakes. Ph 886-2810 10471-  50 a    ,   7  ORDERS taken for fresh cod. 40  cents red, 50 cents ling. Ph 885-  3167 -t 10475-52  TAPPAN Guerney range 30"  ��� oven. Good working cond. $100.  885-2065 10482-50   ;  .   �����,  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  INCOME. Tax and Financial  Services���David >    Ingram's  Cen-Ta offers a service which  Viking 110 volt dryer $209.99   will integrate, well, with many  Can openers $14.99   other Businesses. Male or female  Coffee percs $23.98   applicants can run from home  Blender $4198   where very small population, but  PrMt/imnkpr $23 99   sh9tdd have, existing office or  PrestocooKer $^j.w   gtore> one.we^k for training in  EATON'S  1 Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons  Phone 886-7515  IN STOCK ITEMS  Viking ranges from $254.99  Viking 15cu. ft. fridge ... .$439.99  Viking 220 volt dryer..... .$179.99  Clock radio .$24.95  Vancouver, andbe prepared to  FOR SALE  BOOKS! BOOKS! BOOKS!  Mail Order ~ 500 Titles -' ���: -..  '   FastServic'e  ���; ~    "'  Write for Free Catalogue  BOOKCASE ON THE BAY  6655 Royal Avenue   -  Horseshoe Bay, -  West Vancouver, B.C.    '  V7W2B8  10511-51  2 BEDROOM house, 1538 Gower  -'72 JOHNSON 50 h.p.-O-B long  AM-FM port, radio $24.95 make m initial investment of one  Steam irons , $14.98 to two thousand dollars. Please  Electricirypans'. $32.98 write David Ingram, 1139 Lon-  ' Hair setters, G.E $22.98 sdale Ave., North Vancouver,  ' Corn poppers ...i......... .$18:98 B.C. before Nov. 10, 1974, or  16'Ladder       * phone 980-3693.      '     ,10485-50  4 *MU!--. Mp"S&2 BACKHOE      Business-4Uness   = iWI<ww forces sale of 1972, Long 5-N-l  BELL and Howell super 8 movie Backhoe. Well maintained and in  7   projector  (new) $125;  multi excellent mechanical condition,  band (6) world .traveller radio, 1500 original hours. 1 yrd. Q.D.  $55;- 12V car radio (1973 Monaco Front Loader converts to crane,  , ,jiew).$25; Craig 8 track home or Fork Lift, 1-12" and 1-24"  stereo. (no' speakers) $45. 885- bucket. All weather cab with  2439.,   . ,.>          y..   10516-50 heater, ready to.go with or  ^ri-^V." . ^' .. -yy: without work. $14,500. Phone 885-  FRIDGE,stove,dinetteset.twin 2439; ,                       10326-tfn  beds, chesterfield suite, misc.   _____!_; : i_  chairs and furniture.. 883-2462.  7    10502^0  Pt: Road, 2nd street light past  Glad Tidings Tabernacle;, dark  green with light trim. Fully  furnished. Available Dec. 1st.  Ref. necessary. $175 month.  Phone Mr. Olson 886-2914, owner  Mrs. Bennett (112) 929-1319.  '  '   '- .  10497-50  shaft. Elec. start and. controls.  Used 17 hrs. Serviced by certified  O-B mech. $800 O.N.O. 883-2382 '  after 5. 10436-51  3 TON chain block, $175; two sets  gurdys, $150. 883-2415 or 883-  9015.  ' 10426-51  6 PLAYHOUSE seasons tickets,  $20 for .5 plays. Saturday afternoon   performances.   Phone  886-7430.    ' 10509-50  ALL OR part,  taxi .business.  Phone 885-2251. 1453-tfn  _ \  EASY LIVING-  1 ON EASY STREET  Located on level lot close to  GIRL'S, bike, $25; large single   GIBSONS centre at 1199 Burns  stainless steel sink with faucet,   Road. This spacious 2 level, 4  $25,885-2451. 10484^0   bedroom    home    with    huge  , finished recreation area cannot  be replaced for the low asking  l price in the, mid 40's.  Shown"by appointment, at your  . convenience.  ' Phone Irene Knezevic 112-922-2544  EdnaSephton  112-921-7870  ^ A.E. LEPAGE  Dundarave- 922-0147  '"    ���' - 10434-51   _i '  NEW CITIZENS  JIM & LORRAINE Gavin for-  r merly of Sechelt wish- to announce the arrival of a baby  daughter, Carol Anne, 7 lbs. 8 oz.,  born Friday October 18 in Tof ino  General Hospital, Vancouver  Island. 10474-50  Wedding Announcements  MR: & MRS. John MacKay of  Pender Harbour wish to announce the marriage i of their  eldest daughter Katherine Jean  to David John Wilford, eldest son  of Dr. and Mrs. John Wilford of  'Chilliwack, B.C. The marriage  took place October 26 at  Canadian Memorial Chapel,  Vancouver, B.C.  10476-50  OBITUARY  . ���.v.r-vVr.-  .",aVr*'rf ���    *��� _.   ���  ' }.��.  A FOGGY MORNING makes a jewelled diadem of a spider's'web.  CATTANACH - Eleanor Isobel  ' of Gibsons B.C., on Oct. 22nd  1974, in her 62nd year. Survived  by her husband John; daughters;  Mrs. Janet Newman of Sechelt,  Mrs. Jean Abramsof Taiwan,  ' Andrian of Vancouver, sons;  Douglas of Vancouver, Ian of  Gibasons, Grant of Vancouver and  Glen of Powell River and 11  grandchildren. 7 A memorial  service was, hold Saturday.  October 26th at Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons, B.C. with Pastor  Dave , McElhocs officiating.  Flowers gratefully declined in  favor of donations to tho Glnd  Tidings Missionary Society,  Vancouver. Arrangements:  through tho Memorinl Society of  B,C, and First Memorial Services Ltd;  10469-50  al Aiibip  Approntlcod  UPHOLSTERER  With 20 Yoar�� Exporlonco  Living room furnlturo a  specialty, A quality lino pf  fabrics brought to your  homo at no obligation.    For (   . ...  :���v  further Information phono; i  ______  PEEISONAU  w  d mliii�� km  INFORMATION   wanted  regarding domnglng of white  Austin scdnn,parked on lOLHt,,.  Langdale Oct, 24 to 29, Contact  RCMP, Gibsons. 10479-50  Violators, of wildlife laws arc now facing  much longer periods of licence cancellations,  nnnounqes Dr. J,-Hotter; director, flsh and  wildlife branch, Department of Recreation  and Conservation.  A pit lamping conviction (hunting at night  with a firearm nn,d light) Is nnd will continue  to ho accompanlpd by n five-year minimum  cancellation of both hunting and firearms  licences, lids la In addition to the present  maximum court penalty of $1000 and 90 days  In Jail,  Tho director added that "other offences  nro under' consideration for minimum  hunting; licence,canccllnUon .ncrl^ls,: Un-  * fortunately,a fow hunters who become lawbreakers create a bad Imago for all hunters  nnd It Is nur Intention to make every effort to  eliminate Inconsiderate hunters from tho  hunting fraternity,"  REAL ESTATE  NEW .1 BR homo, full basement  In Village of Secholt. Wall to  woll carpet, cablevision,  flreplaco upstairs und downstairs. ..Mortgage of $40,000  available to qualified purchaser  with $5,000 down and $5,000  second mortgage from government, 885-2012 ' 10401-50  NO POLLUTION  SOLID GROUND  WATERFRONT~  ���'���-���'REDROOmRDr - ���  3   bdrms,   outstanding   view,  $69,500.00. Qnly V* down and  balance at 10 percent,  BRUCE UALLAT or II. A. Roberta  885-9051 200-0131  ���  10473:50  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc.  73 COMET Vfl, auto, 4 dr v-top,  7   reclining buckets, radials, ns,  radio, 14,000 ml. VP $3,600. ">  883-2012 or 805-0909 eves   10477-50 tl  $250,000 allocated .  Last year was the only one in the history  of the dogfish subsidy program that has  resulted in a decline of mature female  ' dogfish in the Gulf of Georgia.  * That's s according to W.R. Hourston,  director of fisheries, Pacific region, federal  fisheries and marine:  "In January 1973," Hourston said in a  letter to The Times, "Mr. (Jack) Davis, the  minister of fisheries, allocated $250,000 for a  dogfish subsidy based on $50 a ton to subsidize fishermen arid matched by $30 ton for  processors. In addition, the minister permitted the Gulf of Georgia herring quote to  be decided by the catch of dogfish ��� two tons  of herring roe for every ton of dogfish harvested."        v  Hourston said that 4,683 tons of dogfish  were harvested for a total subsidy of $234,168.  The program was terminated in March 1973.  He continued: "In 1973-74, the,herring  quota system was abandoned but the $50 a  ton subsidy continued. One thousand three  hundred and forty tons were harvested for a  total subsidy of $67,000."  Hourston explained that a dogfish subsidy  was first initiated in 1956 with $300,000  allocated by this department with only $2,200  being claimed for a catch, of 200 tons.  "In 1957-58 the fisheries chartered eight  trawlers and harvested 1,700 tons. In the.  period 1959 to 1962,7,000 tons, 5,000 tons and  6,000 tons, of dogfish respectively were  caught under a subsidy program of 12 cents  per pound.for dogfish liver.  "In 196546 an experimental marketing  program of food products from dogfish was  inititated by fisheries. Monies spent were  equivalent to a subsidy of $67.50 a ton.  In 1966-67 a subsidy of $50 a ton was given  to fishermen to permit the production of  skinned belly flaps to be economically viable  for processors. Six hundred seventy seven  tons were landed for a total subsidy claim of  $14,390."  .< To date, Hourston added, discussions with  processors are' continuing "and we anticipate another attempt at the dogfish  program. It is the department's policy,  however, that dogfish control should not be a  kill program but that the goal for a successful program is the establishment of a  viable market for the various product forms  Page A-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 6.1974  dmsfian Science  What are tests for?  Tests are opportunities to demonstrate  what we know. Wisdom, memory, ability to  focus on a theme and selection of important  thoughts are properties of mind, intelligence.  Being linked by our thought to our Maker,  processed from dogfish: . Divine Mind, we haye a right to claim these  "To date, the belly flap market is well * properties as ours. We can show them,  established, thefillet markets are scarce and       ^_i       " ' t" :~ "'  an attempt is being made to strengthen  participation in the production of fins for the  Japanese soup market."  Hourston said that a public announcement  will be made should the dogfish program  continue this year.  whatever the occasion may be, in classroom  test, driving tests, athletic tests,etc.  Of course, we must be conscientious in pur  daily work and preparation, but_we may  know that our thought and activity in testing  times is guided arid supported by intelligence".  ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH, Seehelt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:30 and 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2640  ROM CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday Services  Secholt: Gibsons:  Holy Family St. Mary's  Sat. at 6 p.m. Sun. at 11 a.m.  Sunday at 9 a.m.  Pastor: Rev. Father E. Lehner  '885-9526  Transcendental Meditation  as taught by Maharishi Mahesh Yogi  Thursday - 8 PM ��� Saturday -��� 2-4 PM  Whitaker House, Sechelt  FEELING SLIGHTLY  amongst witches and  out of place  shieks during  Sechelt Elementary school's Hallow'en  party last week is this Jolly Jack Tar.  Halfmoon. Bay Happenings  Mrs. Stella May Claydon, who died in St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, October 30, was a  respected resident of Redrooffs for 39 years.  Born in Exeter, Ontario, in 1886, she married  the late Frank Edward Claydon in Winnipeg  in 1912. Ten years later, when Mr. Claydon  was appointed treasurer of the Great West  Life Assurance Company, the family moved  to Vancouver. In 1945, they retired to their  waterfront house, in Redrooffs, where Mrs.  blaydon has lived alone since her husband's  death in July 1970.  Mrs. Claydon was an enthusiastic '  fisherman and had so much success that her  family referred to her fishing rod as her  magic wand. She is survived by two sons,  Raymond P. Claydon of North Vancouver  and George W. Claydon of Branalea, Ontario; four grandchildren and three greatgrandchildren. Memorial service was held at  - the Harvey funeral home, Gibsons, last  Saturday, with, the Rev. John Godkin officiating.  Those of us who have lived in this area for  20 years or more, have seen many changes  and much progress. Milestones have been  the coming of electric power, telephones, a  black-topped road, a bus service, a daily '  mail service. November 14 will bring yet  another milestone, with the extension to  Halfmoon Bay of the shoppers! bus. On a six  months' trial basis, the bus will travel by the  RedrooffsRoad to the Halfmoon Bay end and  \theri''tumrright;>on;>tp:'tt)e'Bghway with a  detour by Mason Road and Norwest Bay  Road.' y7";7 v"7  ���      ,     .  , The service will operate on Thursdays,  with, the bus arriving at the Bayvlew subdivision at 10.30 a.m., at the Halfmoon Bay  junction of Redrooffs Road and the highway  at 11 a.m. and at the junction of Mason Road  and Norwest Bay Road at 11.20 a.m., The  ,' return bus will leave Sechelt at 1.30 p.m.  Fares will be 20 cents to West Sechelt and 30  cents to Redrooffs Road, each way, 7  Thursday's film show at 7.30 p.m. at tlio  Welcome Beach Hall will bo on Germany and  not Switzerland as stated in last week's  /column, The program will Include glimpses  of Industrial Germany as well, as the  romantic Germany of the Rhine,''the Black  Forest arid some of Its old historical towns.  ,   Tlio fact that last week's column started  ,�����...ln���thoImlddlo amLcndcd,at.;M\o.beginning,  was, to say tho lea.st, confusing, and in case  somo of our renders are still trying to puzzle  out who wcro the principals In tlio pretty  wedding which took plnco at tho Church of  Hla Presence on October 18; the groom was  Mrs. Ruby Warno's grandson, George Weir,  and his bride was Jill Somers, daughter of  ��� Mrs. and Mrs. Claude Somers of Vancouver.  ISvcn   more   frustrated    than   your  correspondent Is Mrs. Warne, who, nt tlio  time of going to press, Is still cutting out a  number of report^ of tho wedding, rearranging them and rcpnstlng thom on  , wheels for the bride nnd members of tho  wedding party. >  On Hallowe'en night, ns soon as darkness  fell, witches, goblins, clowns, Indian prln-  cosjuos and oven a Jolly Green:Giant,wore  doing their Trick or Treat rounds. By 8  o'clock, however, most of the area settled  down to a qulot, uneventful evening,, for all  tho nolso and activity wns concentrated  ���-by Mary Tinkley  around one spot, the Bob Trousdell home  where 75 children and adults congregated  around a huge bonfire for a wiener roast and  firework display. Attending the party were 15  children from the Sechelt residence who  attend the Halfmoon Bay School.  The Halfmoon. Bay Recreation Commission, which organized the Went, expresses thanks to Mr. and Mrs. Bob  {Trousdell forthe use of their property and to  Dave Parish, Al Laafcsb, Irwin and Marianne  Kieselbach and Jim Walker for donations  and help. The Commission pays special  tribute to the children who all had a most  enjoyable time. It was a happy and successful evening from every point of view and  the Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission  should be congratulated on such a worthwhile project.  With president Janet Allen in the chair,  the Ladies' Auxiliary to the Welcome Beach  Community Association held a busy and well-  attended meeting at the home of Mrs. Blanch  McCrady on October 31. To give the appropriate Hallowe'en touch to the occasion,  Mrs. Peter Bannister distributed treats to  each of the members present. The program  for the next social on November 16 was  planned as a Fun Night, with music, dancing,  singing etc.  Please note that the starting time will be  changed to 8 p.m. for the benefit of hockey  fans. Preliminary plans were also discussed  for the Christmas dinner on December 14.  From the pulpit  ���-by Pd��tor Gerry Footer,  I remember someone once saying to me,  'but I am not worthyofgolng to heaven.' This  person seemed very sincere and It appeared  had tears In her eyes when she said It. It may  bei that yotj feeVthe^ same"way.1"  If you do, then you have taken a rijght step  in getting to heaven. You have reached a  place which is necessary if you are to be  accepted and received by God. For, you see,  no one is worthy of going tp heaven. You can  go arpund tho world 50 times and you will not  find anyone who deserves to bo there. Some  may think Uioy qualify to enter the pearly  'gates;"but that thinking hasnobnsis otherM  than our own human reasoning.  But feeling unworthy is a good start  because wo realize our efforts and works  cannot purchase our ticket to Uie promised  land, and wo must look to someone else. In  tlio Bible, we nro directed to Uio Ix)rd Jesus  Christ. It la His work In purchasing pur  solvaUon Uiat makes heaven possible., Any  hope In going there la based solely on tho  merits of Christ, Our efforts nnd works, no  matter how good thoy might seem to bo, will  never, never got us to heaven's shore. Tlio  Bible snyn repeatedly Uiat lt Is by His grace  that Ho saves us,  , Realize Uiat It la because you are un-  worUiy Uiat Jesus came and died for you, but  Ho wants you to receive Ills gift of life and a  "lioirioirilieu^  )���      ' "I   nil    i "   "I"1!  Four hundred Hfty-thrco Canadians died  from tuberculosis In 1972 reports Uio B.C.  Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal Society,  m  number of emergency calls that covered by HOME'S Conditioning  might be required. You pay only for and Emergency Service Plan,  necessary parts���unless you're also Which plan is best for you? Or  gram. To save you a little worry. And   covered by HOME'S Parts Replace- should you go for the total protection  perhaps a lot of money. ment Plan, below. . of both? Talk it over with your  PLAN B: PARTS REPLACE- h01^ Qo^-OT\ Guardnoil hea*in9  MENT PLAN $15.95 PER YEAR a9en*^henif^f^li^UnMF    9  .      Under this plan, HOME will J^P^   worries at HOME.  repair or replace 23 key oil heating *��k ~  parts that might become defective  during the year. You pay only for the  necessary labor���unless you re also  HOME is introducing two  furnace protection plans as part of  their Comfort Guard heating pro-  PLAN A: CONDITIONING  AND EMERGENCY SERVICE  $16.5Q PER YEAR 7  This HOME plan provides  regular conditioning (at 12 to 15  month intervals) covering 23 essen  tial services, lt also includes any  nm*^-*B51   We grew up here.  i^SaSa^aaaai   It makes a difference.  m 1>w*, air JMn ���. *  WW***  U4n>l. ^^^i5#��      a|* ������ Jt  .-��� -   ���  *:N   x.   .  Call: LLOYD HANSON Wharf Road, Sechelt. .885-2145.  > WHAT WOULD Hallowe'en be without  witches? Leaving aside their cauldron  and brooms for a moment, this trio  proves that even witches can do a good  turn by tossing candtes to Sechelt  Elementary school pupils during their  annual Hallowe'en party.  Happenings around the Harbour  I heard some rather disturbing news a  short while ago. Having decided to accept an  invitation previously extended by fire chief  Barry Wilbee to visit the fire hall in Madeira '  Park, I dropped down to see the fellows on  one of their practice nights. I fpund the visit  most interesting, but the phone call log book I  was permitted to see was a real eye opener.  All phone calls placed to the fire emergency  number are entered in this book with a  written description of the nature of the call  and, of course, time and date. From January  1 of this year to the present, 130 calls have  been logged. Of these, only nine pertained to  fires! The rest were a combination of crank  calls, wrong numbers and applications for  fire permits etc. I find it hard to believe that  some people would treat an emergency  phone number so casually and, in some  cases,  irresponsibly ��� but  the log  book  doesn't lie. Your fire department appeals to  you to use the fire number only in an  emergency. Just imagine how"you would feel  if you're house was on fire and you got a busy  signal on the fire number because of some  crank call. Your fire department is working  towards a solution to this problem and I will  keep you informed of future developments.  In die meantime ��� except in emergency ���  help take the firemen off the hook by leaving  your phone on it.  MARTHA WARNOCK STORY  I guess Pender Harbour-area residents  are wondering about the date, time and  channel" of the show CBC television did some  time ago on Mrs. Warnock ��� long time  resident of these parts. I called the CBC  television's public relation department in  Vancouver and, after some delay, was. told  that they were unsure of the details but would  let me know as soon as possible. I had  resigned myself to this and was hoping to get  the information before the show was telecast  when the phone rang arid, to my! delight, it  was Mrs. Warnock herself. She had just  received all the Information I desired by mall  from the CBC and was thoughtful enough to  pass It on to me��� and hence you readers.  Tlie letter she received said, that the Old  Timers series will, start on -a weekly basis,  Monday, Noyembeir 11 at 10 p.m. on Channels  2 and 6 and will continue on until Christmas.  The first episode will portray the old  North West Mounted Police, which should  make good viewing. The second show on  November 111, same tlmo and channels, will  be about Mrs. Warnock.  Tlio gentleman who was In .charge of  producing the show Is JMike Poole and ho had  somo Interesting things to say about Martha.  , In the letter, ho told her sho was a delight to ���  work wlt|i, explained liow much exposure she  would have In tho show and, of her per-,  formnnco when she was filmed In a boat  scene, said sho was ''tlie best damned 00 year  old rower" ho had over scon.  -*-*^l-had*n*8rnna~ciM^thTtfdrtIwrSM6*"  reached tho ago of 00 years last July U, but  7sho .sure doesn't sound like It, 1 am looking  forward to��� meeting her real soon, Bless  mo ��� I certainly hope I am' as bright and  alert as olio Is now If and when I reach irny ,  00th birthday, Rescue your place by Uio TV  ,  .set for Monday, Nov. IB at 10 p.m. for tho  Martha Warnock story, Channels 2 or 0.  November 11, tho annual Remembrance  Day service will bo hold In tho community  hall, commencing at IQ.,50 a.m, Prior to that,  at 10,35 a.m. members of Branch 112, Royal  Canadian Ixsglon, Madeira Park, will prirado  at the IGA parking lot nnd march with Uiclr  Indies Auxiliary, tho 1st Pender., Harbour  Wolfcuhs, and the R.C.M.P. to tho service  nnd the laying of wrcnUis. Tho Rev, N.J.  "GoflkTnof St; Hilda's, 'SecliolCwIH officiate,  The Community Band will provide the  music and It la hoped that ns mnny local  residents an possible will attend, AH aro  wolcomo,  November~7& "ntzoopwytlwofficial  opening of the new Ixsglon, Building in  Madeira Park will take place, High, officials  of Pacific Command, Royal Canadian  URlon, will be In attendance alonR with the  ���Sechelt Pipe Band, 'Hie event promises to bo  onn of the moat outstanding happenings that  by Jock Bachop 883-9056  has occurred in Pender Harbour for a very  long time. After the Opening Ceremony is  concluded, the remainder of the afternoon  will be given over tp junketing. There will be  a dance for members and guests in the  evening.  Alice Fletcher tells me that TOPS (Take  Off Pounds Sensibly), which originally held  meetings Monday evenings in Garden Bay,  will now hold them in the home of Deet Anderson in Madeira Park.  ���  I understand when TOPS started, most  members were in the Garden Bay area, but  now the large majority is from Madeira  Park ��� hence the change of venue. There  are 20 members at the moment, but I am  sure president Wendy Haddock would  welcome new faces.  So ladies if your husband is looking at you-  with a jaundiced eye or you hear a little voice  saying "one at a time please" when you step  on the bathroom scales ��� get in touch with  Wendy-THer phone number is 383-2682.  EVERYBODY'S BAZAAR  -   Just a reminder about the bazaar which  will be held Nov. 9 in the community hall at.  Madeira Park. As you know, this is in aid of  the coming health centre and any donations  to the tables they have on display will be very  much appreciated. Please attend ��� it is for a  worthwhile cause.  Received an interesting item from Ron  Breadner of the Pender Harbour Secondary  School Staff. Seems Uie senior girls of the  school Grad Cluhwerelooking for a way to  raise money to cover the expenses of the next  graduation dance and possibly other events.  With the aid of local food man Kelly, they  found a novel way of doing it.  Good old Kelly had a load of moose meat  and Oct. 24, the girls helped him make and  distribute a batch of mooseburgers, These  delicacies were riot for sale, you understand.  The Department of Health frowns on such  practice ~ but it was hoped that anyone who,  enjoyed one would perhaps be inclined to  donate a trifle to the Grad Club. Bless their  hearts, they did, to thp tune of $136.00, Girls, I  think when you have your graduation dance,  you should all save the first dance for Kelly I  Nice going Mr. K. Incidentally he told me  that he hopes in the near future to add home  made french fries jto his present menu. M the  additions.are as tasty as his present goodies,  I'li.be first in line!  HOME AND SCHOOL ASSOCIATION.  The text of the following item speaks for '  itself. I understand eight teachers and only  two parents attended the last meeting. Not a !  good situation, I'm afraid. Following is copy  of President's Letter.  "It is with regret that I must tender my  resignation as president of the Pender  Harbour Home and School Association.  "Because of the lack of co-operation from  ttie parents in the, Pender Harbour area, and  the apathy experienced during my term of  office as president, it has become impossible  for me to continue alone.  "I wish the Home and School Association  the very best of success in the future."  "My resignation will take effect immediately.  ���   "Sincerely,  "(Mrs.) Phyllis Knutson."  EGMONT  A rather perplexing piece of news supplied by a resident of the area came my way.  According to my informant, the Fisheries  Department sprang a surprise opening in the  Gulf of Georgia ��� when previously they had  said all areas were closed to fishermen until  mid November. Advance notice given of the  opening was only 24 hours. I expect many ���  fishermen up and down the coast were  .caught unawares by this sudden change of^,  ,mihd ��� for various reasons. I confess'lo* -  knowing very little about commercial fishing  and less of the workings of the Fisheries  Department, but I would certainly like to  hear more about this as I am sure there must  be some, disgruntled fishermen around the  coast. The Fisheries Department is welcome  to use space in this column to give their  reasons for the sudden change of mind which  occurred, or to correct me if my information  is wrong. >'  I missed three days work recently with a  bad cold. While stewing at home, I got "  thinking that, at today's food prices, who can ������  afford to take time off? The way things appear to be going now, pretty soon your boss ,  will just mail your pay cheque to the  supermarket  of your  choice.  Can' you  'visualize it? Along comes pay day and you  toddle off happily to the store and fill your  buggy.,You approach the check-out counter  and the girl asks your name and then pulls  out your personal file which shows your  earning record;. She then looks through your  groceries and pulls, put the roast of beef  you've been drooling about and curtly Informs you that you can't have It on account of  7 youi have missed a day's work the previous  ' week. Kind of far out, eh? WeU, maybe. But I  hope 1 don't have too many days off In the  ft'futut-e. ','''   '       ''.','���,  The law and you  t* ya   ' 1, _!_______________���___*  By Cpl. Dorroll Prico  NCO i/c Gibsons RCMP detachment  This week, I will be discussing court  precedure as it applies to our local situation.  The best way to describe what happens to  you is, perhaps,, tojcite an example.  -Mr. A, 24 years old, local citizen, married  with two children, steadily employed, has  been arrested on a charge of theft under $200.  After the usual enquiries and consultation  with the crown counsel, the police decide to  charge him.  They will issue him with an appearance  notice, a document issued by the police  requiring appearance in court at a later date.  , Should Mr. A. not show up on the date in  question, a warrant will be issued by the  judge and Mr. A. will face another charge of  failing to attend court.  An appearance notice can also state that  Mr. A must appear at the police station to  have his fingerprints and photograph taken.  Should he'-not, appear, a warrant can be  issued for his arrest and, oncejie has been  printed and photographed, he will be  released with no other charge being laid.  Once into court, the judge will ask Mr. A.  if he understands the charge and if he intends  to get a lawyer to represent him. If Mr. A.  wants to get a lawyer, the case will be  remanded, before any plea is entered.  If Mr. A. decides not to get a lawyer and  wants to proceed, the judge will ask him if he  is guilty or not guilty. If a not guildy plea is  entered, the case will be remanded to  another date for trial.  If a guilty plea is entered, the judge can a)  send Mr. A to jail b) fine him c) fine him and  send him,to jail d) remand him to another  day to await a probation officer's report or f)  grant him an absolute or conditional  discharge.  Although the procedure might change on  a different charge, the basic principles apply. I will also point out that all court dealing  with criminal matters is open to the public. I  would urge that you attend court on a  Thursday morning and see for yourself what  it is all about.  Wednesday, November 6,1974  The Peninsula Times  -���'���'-"' '���-������������ i i i   PageA-7  & HOME FURNISHINGS  WASHERS - DRYERS - REFRIGERATORS etc.  FURNITURE - CARPETS & FURNISHINGS  NEW AND LIKE NEW  v  �� GLASS CUT TO ORDER  o RAIN GEAR  o AIR TIGHT HEATERS  o ACORN FIREPLACES  �� FURNACE FITTINGS  o FURNACE FILTERS  PIPE  o PRESTO LOGS  Recycle thi�� Nowapeperl  , WHAT ARE TESTS FOR?  Classroom tests ��� all tests for that matter ��� are opportunities for a wholehearted  turning to God, tKe source of divine  wisdom.  . Broadcast this Sunday over many stations  including: CJVB 1470 Kcs at 9:30 a.m.  1 Istdki CftbiiaSis k fniilfles  Citation  G  Cameo O  Merit  International  O  Monocrost  ffl  M  I  NV.a  m  S3  ���les  m  ��:W  ��/����� 5/i* DDCT ClliSll  Iii m n isciiiohbSk  mmte&sm&Bmmmd  ^^ftB^SSfciPfe?  IIINOHEUMS  pSRft?^S^^B  0  0  BURLINGTON  WEST MILLS  ARMSTRONG  ly  > G.A.F.    .,��� ARMSTRONG  *  FLINTCOTE  ��� TAPPAN      ��� INGLIS  ��� FINLAY 0 JENN-AIR. RANGES'!  LOCATED NEXT TO WINDSOR, PLY WOOD  For Appointment Phone 886-2765  *lNrowe\ S^ound 'cJjidtrivui  ��>:  OUIti  Dox 694, GIBSONS  -lwy.-y.-'.-i-y.-''-tty.-y-y.-'-y-'-'f-'-''W-"-'''.^'.'.'w^^  ��� Jft*3'  y.-y.-y.-y.-:-y.-y.-y.-y.-y.-:-:-:-y.-$:-^^^^^  ..........a,.,.,.,.,.,.,.............,,......,..,,...,...,..,.,.,.,...,.,.....,.,...,.,.:...;...;. ,.!a:a:.:a;.;.;.:.,.:.:.'.:.vli:.:.;.;.;.:.:a:.x.;a:a;.:.:.;.;.;a;.;a;',a,',a,a,a,..;,;.;.;,;.;.y.,.>,  t  ^CEaLANKE  HARDING  OZITE opened by Agnes labonte .
GIBSONS — Approximately 30 people attended a community day of prayer held Oct._
30 at St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church.
In her welcoming address, Agnes Labonte
said she hoped that the Christian message,
would be felt iri the community through each
individual's personal awareness of God's
plan for man.   „
Clare Nygren, the keynote speaker, gave
a short history of the development of inter-
demdninational study groups in the area;
starting, seven years ago, with discussions
between members of the local churches. A
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study group was organized, she said, and, as
interest increased, additional _"group_s__we_re __
formed.
Mrs. Nygren pointed out that, in attempting to follow the Christian teachings of
humility, patience, love joy, faith, many
become frustrated and dissatisfied with" their
progress towards attaining these virtues.
She stressed, however, that the effort was
well worth while and that, through, prayer
and encouragement from each other, the
goal,of growing together in Christ can be ,
achieved.
Pastors of local churches attending the
prayer day were: Rev. J.W. Williamson,
United Church; Rev. J. Brown, Anglican
Church; Rev. Nancy Dykes, Glad Tiding
Tabernacle; and former missionaries Miss.
Ena Harrold and Miss Ellen Douglas.
Songs of praise were offered by Mrs.
G.Foster, Mrs. Evelyn Cooper and Mrs.
Louise Hume. ,-u^.
A collection of $60 raised during the event
has been donated to the Retarded Children's
Association. » *
IS'
Corner Pratt- & Rosamund        =
Gibsons— 886-9093 |
fujlllllUlllllllllllllllllIUllIllllllllllllUlllllllllllUUIIIIlB
While 8,566 Canadians were under
treatment for tuberculosis as of December
31,1973: 7,112 of these were on an out-patient
basis points out the B.C. Tuberculosis-
Christmas Seal Society.
o
AIRWAYS LIMITED
P.O. Box 640r Sechelt   .
REVISED WINTER SCHEDULE
FOR   NANAIMO   &   VANCOUVER
Lv. Sechelt
8AM
12 NOON
3:30 PM
Lv. Vancouver
9AM
1 PM
4:15 PM
Lv. Nanaimo
9AM
12:30 PM
4 PM
I
PLEASE BE AT PLA^SE 15
For Reservations Phone:
EUanaimo 753-2041
. BEFORE FLIGHT TIPJ1E    |
Vancouver 685-4922      |
Sechelt 885-2214 Q
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imffir tin iiialWilSkn iiipp mini
PageA-8   . Hie Peninsula Times
Wednesday, November 6,1974     .;
Readers Right
Socialism said to lead
to industrial ruin     7
Editor, The Times; ■ \
- Sir — An . examination of the British
economy under socialism indicates not .only
the costlines of socialism; but the direction
British Columbia has taken under an NDP
. socialist government in just two,years. •. s
Iii essence, British taxpayers paid some
ten billion dollars to finance socialism between 1960 and 1970. More than forty-twq
billion tax dollars have been invested iri
various industries, businesses and services
which require more than two million people
to operate. Add to this the numbers employed,
by various local civic and municipal
authorities and we find more than a quarter
of the working population on the government
payroll on one level or another who produce
only one seventh of the national income!
Britain's socialism includes the complete
or partial ownership of the steel industry,
coal, gas, electricity, aviation, telephone
system,' post office, railways, banking,
_ restaurants, home building, rentals, brick
' factories, chemical manufacturing and
hotels, to name but a few. In all, the British
government has controlling interest in more
than 100 other "private" companies and
minority holdings in SOO others.
Not.so strangely, the return of this in-;
vested capital (taxpayers dollars) has been
only one third of the equivalent amount in-,
vested in the free enterprise operations —
pointing up perhaps that business and industry run without incentive is doomed —
- with the taxpayer picking up the tab for
government mistakes and bloated operation.
Little wonder that economist Philip
Vander Elst, contributor to the London Daily
Telegraph says: "As long as the Labour
. Party remains stuck in its prehistoric bog of
19th century Marxism, the British economy
will increasingly come to resemble that of
Bulgaria." Any similarity to B.C.'s socialist
experiment of the past two years, is more
philosphical than coincidental.
Patricia Young
□ Building permit
1 values booming
n SECHELT — Construction starts in the
village soared during October, according to
building inspector Roy Taylor's monthly
report to councU.
Residential building permits valued at
$141,000 were issued during the month,
compared to $24,000 in the same period last
year.
Other permit totals were as follows, with
the corresponding 1973 figure in brackets:'
Commercial — $151,000 ($130,000); total
monthly permit value — $297,000 ($176,000);'
. year-to-date — $1,754,000 ($422,400)..    —
In Gibsons
'a
GIBSONS — Jim Marshall retires this week r. Church,?' he said,
after serving for 24 years as the village ' \" Jim and his wife Kay plan to retire on the
postmaster. v coast and maintain the many friendships
During his tenure as guardian of the local <' they have formed here over the years.
CARIBOO AUTO SALVAGE LTD.
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Objects-'LARGE OR SMALL WE
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Specializing in Trucks and Heavy
Equipment of all types, also Car-Bodies
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mail, he has seen Gibsons grown from a
small, isolated hamlet into a fast-growing
tourist centre! ■
', Jim, nojv-,64, came todbsons with his.
brother iri 19^6 after working in the hardware |
business on the prairies for 25 years.      , i
That year, the, brothers started Mar- |
shall's Plumbing. In 1948, the firm was ex- 1
panded to cover.hardware items under the i
7 logical banner of Marshall's Hardware.     ,. 0
The company kill survives, trading under H
• the name of Gibsons Hardware. i
Then, 24 years, ago, Jim became post- I
master for Gibsons, beginning a friendly ||
relationship with local residents that has i
lasted to this day. ,        y @
.   He has been a member of the Canadian §
Legion for 27 years and belonged to the m
Gibsons Chamber of Commerce when it was n
still in existence. 7" ra
"My main activities were with the Baptist
No successor, to Jim has yet been named.    I
Phone ^^^BB^^@@ Collect
- Seeing the Sunshine Coast.
lESgESBBBil
Saturday, l_ovemgfter 30th from 1:00 p.m.
Mr. Rushton will be autographing his book.
If you have yours already, bring it along
and haye jt signed.
1
The B.C. Ferries' reservations system
will not operate next summer — and perhaps
may never be used.
General manager Charles Gallagher said
Friday the system, if ever set up, would be
more complicated than, any operated by a
major international airline.
The computerized system would have to
handle an estimated 20,000 phone calls a day
at peak periods, and each call would involve
complicated computer transactions.
Not only would the system have to handle
reservations for motorists booking different
sailings' to different destinations, it would
also have to sort out vehicle sizes to ensure a
ferry was not overbooked.
- Gallagher said, however that the system
will continue to be studied along with a
separate study of costs.
Transport Minister Bob Strachan announced the reservation study in the house
last spring.
Once studies are completed a recommendation will be made to Strachan.
Roeyel© this ^owspsporl
Election of Tft$e School Trustees — School District 4® (Socholt)
(Comprising Regional District "Area A & B)
Public notice is hereby given to the Electors of School District 46 (Sechelt)
Rural Area A that a poll has become necessary at the election now pending, and that I
have granted such poll; and further, that the persons duly nominated as candidates at
the said, election, for whom only votes will be received, are>
Surname
Other
Names
Term of
Office
Address
Occupation
FRIZZELL
PRESCESKY
Timothy John    2 yrs.
Patrick Joseph 2 yrs.
Davis Bay
Halfmoon Bay
MadeiraPark
Child Care
Counsellor
Real Estate
Salesman
Businessman
Such poll will be opened at
Egmont Elementary School,
1 Madeira Park Elementary Schpol,
and Pender Harbour Auto Court (formerly Lowes),
on'the' 16t(73ay x>rfto^^ v   '
of which every person is hereby required to takfc notice and govern himself accordingly.
Halfmoon Bay Elementary School,
West Sechelt Elementary School,
Givenunder my hand this 28th day of October ,1974,
,Secretary<"Treasurer,
Deputy Returning Officer,
forlWn-i.Rlgby,
Returning bfflcer,
An advance poll will be held in the School Board Office during working hoursr      \
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.nvAAONDAY to FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11th to15th INCLUSIVE
 ',_....'     '.   ....."....      . '..        _ BwM***.
Secrctaryil^cosiurcr,
Deputy Returning Officer,
, for Mra. Rlgby,
Returning Officer,
aipisasaasasg
m
jSwwtalwtii JOtLY ROGER INN  SECRET COVE  i   4.  Excellent Cuisine. ond Accommodation c  Ti MILES FROM, SECHELT - 985-9998.  ��^INoOyuJ\  Tree removal bylaw .._���  Section B  .Wednesday, November 6,11974  o i  Speaking to STA ...  sistoiii! miMits i ole  ��H lOiCEIOfS 1  An executive member of the B.C.  Teachers'. Federation stressed to local  educators Oct. 29 the need for increased  teacher participation in the educational  decision-making process. '   ,  In-North Vancouver, Cliff Boldt's   own  . district,' "a consultation process between  teachers and the .board is built into a  statement of accord," he told The Times in  an interview. "It's part of board policy."  Asa result of this, "in the'last three or four  years, we have had good relations with the  board. There has been disagreement on a  number of matters, but, at least we have  been talking, consulting."  Boldt said Sechelt Teachers' Association  (STA) had some very real concerns about  what was going on in their district.  "���4 "They don't warit'ttftelTttfe board \vhat ta  do, but just tell them whathas to be done," he  said.  "The BCTF feels teachers must be involved in the decision-making process," he  said, quoting examples of successful employee involvement in the industrial sector.  "The people who are implementing the  policies should be consulted."  Boldt noted that, in North Vancouver,  teachers and board had a learning conditions  contract, which guaranteed teachers say in  such areas as-class sizes, supervision and  educational decisions,  Four or five other districts also had  learning conditions contracts,-he said.  Teachers should be cpnsulted during die  preparation of school district budget, Boldt  felt. .     ���  "The budget dictates how many teachers  the - district will have,-class size, "what  remedial facilities the district will have, how  many books and even how the schools are  going tobe cleaned.  "In North Vancouver, we didn't feel there  _ were enough janitors, so, this year, we asked  the school board to budget for more cleaning  staff._We have input into this kind of thing."  Recently, North Vancouver teachers  submitted a 15 point brief to their board  "outlining their list of priorities.  "This is the kind of thing that Sechelt  SECHELT ELEMENTARY school  pupils proudly4isplay entries in Jack-o-  lantern contest staged during school's  annual Hallowe'en party.  _  Teachers' Association is aiming for.  One North Vancouver procedure Boldt  felt the STA could adopt was a monthly  meeting with trustees to discuss busing,  maintenance and other matters of interest to  teachers and trustees.  "We explain to the trustees what we think  we should have," he said  BY ADRIAN STOTT  : Regional planner  .it1 appears   there  have   been   some-  * misunderstandings about both the intent and ,  f^the manner of .introduction of the proposed  ^Sunshine  Coast   Regional  District, Tree  ^RShoval Control By-Law.  ^ '  7,. "Since public support and cooperation is  . ^essential for the success of any bylaw, it is'  -Jioped that this explanation will help remove '';  ' any misgivings caused by these misun- '  , ,derstandings.        ; . y    ,  { ',   There-are two main reasons for the in-  ytroduction of such a bylaw in the Sunshine  .Coast. First, since trees and their root  .systems are often major elements Qf soil "<  'stability, it is intended, to prevent tree  removal that would cause' soil slippage,  ,  excessive erosion or harmful alteration to  drainage patterns.  ' y  Second, since the widespread presence of  mature trees is an important contributing  ��� factor to the rural peacefulness, privacy and  * natural beauty of ,the, Sunshine Coast ���  * features that have caused, many people to  locate in the area ��� it is intended to prevent  '  tree removal that would significantly alter  "' these features, K  In short, it is felt that trees are an im-  .   portant part of the ecology of the region, and  . as a result that they should be preserved  ' where possible.    *  Nevertheless, it is realized that most uses  of the land require the removal of a certain  amount of trees. These uses include  agriculture, logging, construction of  buildings, etc. and it is not intended to  restrict,these' uses by the control of tree  removal. In general, a person will be per- ~  mitted to remove enough trees tocarryout an  allowed land use, provided this tree removal  -   will not harm others.  It has been suggested that this bylaw  would be an infringement of personal  freedom. In a sense all bylaws restrict'  - freedom, as they usually prohibit certain  actions, but they also protect the freedom of  others. Many people on the Sunshine Coast  have experienced problems and distress  -i caused by unregulated tree removal, so the-  ' regional district decided some time ago that  a tree removal control bylaw-was needed.  >l��inilllllM��l>lll��IIIUHll��IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII||l|l||l|M  The United Church       I  of Canada < I  SERVICES: |  St. John's United Church - Davla Boy     i  _ .   '     Sunday Services - 9:30 o.m.    ' I  p- *_ s  c - Gibson* United Chinch >   |  s ' Sunday Services - 11:15 o.m. ��  5 ,    ,       ,        MINISTRY:. <        \  6 Rev. Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 086-2333      I  ?iiiumiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii5  REGIONAL DISTRICT AREA B  As a professional man in this area, I have"  acquired some fairly extensive knowledge  and experience in the areas most essential  to the position of djrector in our regional  district.  Why not put this experience to work for  you this term?  &Uc6,*%���*Acii  I would like to see legislation that     ��� ��������� . .�������.���..������_.��� w���.��������� ... ^v.  guarantees that teacfiers and trustees will     However, it is only recently that the power to  �����������^ !_������,_.,,. nn��Hi��rtnc nnntrnnr* �� ^^  ^^  & hy]&y/  ^  j^   available   fco  regional districts.  The bylaw was presented as a draft, not  as a finished product. Alterations were ex-  pected,-and the purpose of publicizing the  bylaw in an "unfinished" state was to obtain  public and expert feedback concerning  required    amendments.    Several    good  negotiate learning conditions ,contracts  Boldt said he felt teachers' associations  should be involved in the selection process  for choosing district superintendents. ,In  some areas, such as North Vancouver and  Powell River, they were already involved, he  noted.   -  'Teachers have a legitimate role to play  * AU   types  of   metal   Acorn   and   Yukon   fireplaces ���  porcelain on ��teel. ~~  * Fireplace Screens       * Fireplace Accessories  All metal fireplaces and chimneys ^  undetectable from brick; requiring  no bricklayer or foundation.  ,  One day installation.  $Mt4t %du4fo&4>  Box 543, Gibsons  Richard Sasaratt       886-9159  (m(selection of superintendents) since theyy suggestions have been received, and  are the ones who will be working with.thej, amendments are now under review by the  person. Ideally, I would like-to'^ee the <*Tegionai district board. - '~ ~^-^ ;- ��.''  community as a whole involved in the  selection process.  He said that throughout the province,  "there are districts without as much consultation as there might be between teachers  and the boards."  Boldt said he stressed to the STA membership that the central relationship in  education must be between teachers and  students.  "Everything in the system must be  directed to and supportive of this relationship."  He felt the STA should strive for some  type of agreement with the local school board  \ Finally to clarify some details, this bylaw  does not forbid the removal of all trees. Up to  one-fifth of the trees on a lot, or 50 trees  (whichever amount is smaller) may be  removed as desired, except on steeply  sloping land. It is only major tree "removal  operation, that is, those exceeding the limits  in the bylaw, that would require a permit.  Also, a "tree" is defined as a living tree at  least 10 centimetres (four inches) thick  measured at a height of one metre (three  feet) above the ground.  Public response to regional district activities is always welcome. Please address  your comments and suggestion regarding the  QP_g3_0S_!  Box .883, Wharf St., Sechelt  Across from the Bus Depot  V   i ist.Ai' r^i'V-  Y ps  it,m,i uW'i Wtji, i,|fl  CLIFF BOLDT  .,. teacher involvement  to promote involvement of teachers in the    proposed bylaw to your dected regiqnal  ^v-^���,^^^,^^^  I'U" 'si*1" > ' ���"������-*"������ ^J.a^*����P.-yli." . *p.      I .i.*mm����.*��;.��^pj-��-tSw.V)J��*W.  WI SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9th  Boot in LSvo Entertainment  A 7 "���  ji ���(  i .i.i  PE22A AVABLABLE  _,. ____..'_p .,_:iP.\hJ.,,  ..i,.... _  ,#(Vi;;ti.ffl,j  p^.iiWWi!  WifHfWifT.-  S��Baai' pvr ',r'T:p'i'P'l.'pp.pp  p7^y7.7:?i7��M*  "JOIN IN THE FUN"  PENINSULA HdTEL  Highway 101 ��� Coyor Charge  886-2472  educational decision-making process.  Boldt praised a suggestion from school  district secretary-treasurer' Roy Mills  calling for establishment of an advisory  committee comprising teachers and board  members. Kv  "1 think lt ls very encouraging that many  boards are becoming more realistic about  the role of teachers and will sit down and talk  with them."  On the special problems faced by small  schools, the BCTF representative said it was  essential to provide as high a standard of  education for students in small schools as it  was for those in larger facilities.  In general, 'Boldt said he was "encouraged*' by the changing attitude of school  bop'rds towards {heir teaching staff.  .'��� "Teacher involvement is going well," he  said. "But tho BCTF can't do it. Wo believe In  autonomy, and it Is up to the local teachers'  associations and the boards to reach  agreement on this,"  direetor, or to: I '  The Regional Planner, Sunshine Coast  Regional District, Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  Respiratory disease mortality figures are  on the Increase. In 1972, 11,068 Canadians  died from respiratory diseases .. . bronchitis  emphysema, tuberculosis, influenza, asthma, pneumonia and others. That represents  an increase of 535 cases over 1971 figures  points out the B.C. Tuberculosis-Christmas  Seal Society.  * TOP SECRETARIAL SERVICES  Professional      typing,      gestetner  reproduction, announcements,  minutes, office forms.  * AGENT FOR BEEBY OFFICE  EQUIPMENT LTD.  Calculators,      typewriters,      office  furniture, filing cabinets.  * TELEPHONE ANSWERING  SERVICE  p 8:30 a.m. to 5,00 p.m,  i  * OFFICE OF DEPUTY  DISTRICT REGISTRAR and  MARRIAGE COMMISSIONER  Births, deaths and marriages.'  T1  w  ai  !  ���sap  ���  -d^mnUrn  S3  tomorrow's forgotten man .."."."  stopped advertising yesterday.  ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT  ho\\ us now at;  mm  t  BaBSBK^pMiSi  _3_3_B_EiBg_3BJ3  SE3SBE  I  xsdsmmm^MJsssss^miiS.  Jh  BB  3B  unicipality of Sechelt  i       , '. ",'   '���';'���   ..   .7 .,���,','���'    ��� ,        ,' ,  .     y '" .' ��� "���.  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the municipality aforesaid that a poll has  become necessary at the election now pending, and that I have granted such poll; and,  further that the persons duly nominated as candidates at the said election, for whom  i.  3  Surname  .Other  names  Alderman  Teim of  Office  Residential  Address  Occupation    LEITNER  OSBORNE  SHUmEWORTH  Frank  Edmund  Frank  Dennis  HoH  Alderman  Alderman  Alderman  2 yrs.  2 yrs.  Sechelt  Sechelt  Sechelt  Heat Dept.  !1gr.  Logger  Consulting  Engineer  'Such.'poll will.be opened at Old Legion Hall on the 16th day of November 1974,  between the hours of 8:00 AM. and 8:00 PJ\A. of which every person is hereby  required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand this 28th day of October, 1974,  Returning bfficer  t  'viAiiA    lai^3^SSS^SSSSSS3S  33SS3S  aaasse On As It Happens ...  Page B-2  As it Happens, CBC-Radio's top-rated  weeknight magazine show, continues into the  1974-5 season with a new co-host and  a- potentially larger audience.  Joining regular host Barbara Frum is  staff announcer Alan Maitland, and the  program is now heard over CBC's 26 owned,  and operated stations plus 55 affiliates.  As it Happens is broadcast from 6:30 ���  8:00 p.m. and every weeknight, Barbara and  Alan travel the world by* telephone to follow  up national and international stories of the  day. They dig up odd details about weird  subjects, dabble occasionally in things  mystic, search out a chuckle or two, present  documentaries that delve into personalities  and issues and turn the spotlight on shadowy  behind the scenes wheeling and s  dealing... In the planning are a  dramatized but highly accurate scenario of  how the U.S. could gain effective control of  Canada should a military situation arise; an  inquiry into mercury poisoning and into the  Montreal Qlympics.  A major comedy and satire addition is Dr.  Bundolo's Medicine Show, recorded before a -"  live audience at UBC and broadcast Fridays  /at 7:30 p.m.  ' As it Happens won the Canadian  Broadcasting League's CYBIL Award last  year for: "being instrumental in,upholding  the promoting the public interest in broadcasting," and Barbara Frum received the  1974 ACRTA Award for Best Public Affairs  Broadcaster.  WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 6  Concern, 8:03 p.m.��� A number of  Canada's poor from Halifax to Vancouver  discuss the frustrations of their lot. They talk  about coping with middle class bureaucracy,  endless legal hassels, high interest loans,  child' custody battles, social problems, .  inadequate housing and the tensions that  occur when there isn't enough money.  Country Road, 10:30 p.m. ��� Country and  western music from Halifax with Vic Mullen.  THURSDAY NOVEMBER .7  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. ���The  program looks, at the Shaw Festival  Camerata School of Music ���a summer  school for gifted young performers which  has, as its patron, the eminent violinist  Yuhudi Menuhin. The students are heard in  some of the repertoire prepared during their  two week session. Hosts Karen Kieser and  Harry Mannis talks with Tom Burrows,  general manager and the students.  Jazz Radio-Canada, . 10:30 p.m. ���  Concerts featuring Paul Horn Quintet from  Edmonton and the Ian McDougall Big Band  from Toronto. An interview with- Randy  Weston and a profile of trumpet player Miles  Davis.  FRIDAY NOVEMBER 8  Canadian School Broadcasts, 2:03 p.m. ���  Why Law? Why Order? ���Where are we  going?: a discussion with Judy LaMarsh  followed by questions from students. Do we  have too many laws? Can people know them  all? What about political responsibility? Are  present legal institutions adequate?  Between Ourselves, 8:03 p.m.���The  politics of Sanity.,The story of a group of  former mental patients in Vancouver who  use unorthodox methods to help the mentally  ill and those recently released mental  patients to readjust to society. Produced by  John Edwards, interviewer. Jurgen Hesse.  The Bush and the Salon, 9:00 p.m. ���  Dramatized    documentary    of    British  Columbian History.     *  Major Progression,  music from Winnipeg.  The Peninsula Times    Wednesday, November 6, 1974 - Williams and a look at hair transplants.  MONDAY NOVEMBER 11  10 p.m., The Oldtimers ��� First of a new  eight-part - series  in  which   remarkable  Canadians over 70 years of age draw on their  rich store of experience to provide fresh'  insights into the growth of our young nation.*  Filmed across Canada. Tonight: The North  West Mounted Police, in which oldtimers-  relive the adventurous early days; of the  famed police unit, formed to bring law and .'  order to the western frontier.'  10:30 p.m. ��� Rock  SATURDAY NOVEMBER 9  Our Native Land, 12:10. p.m.���Native  Vets of the great wars ��� the great wars are  history now, but so are hundreds of native  people who served Canada by joining the  forces! Our Native Land'tries to present an  accurate picture of the Indian at war.,  Opera by Request, 3:03 p.m. ��� Featured  opera, Lakme, by Delibes.  Symphony  HaU,  6:30   p.m.��� Toronto  Symphony Orchestra conducted by Andrew  Davis;  Josef Suk,  violin. King Stephen  Overture, Beethoven; Symphony Op 2 in E  * flat major, Elgar.  CBC Stage, 8:03 p.m. ��� The Carrying  Man by Neil Munro. The play dramatizes the  flight of a killer as he carries with him a  unique and chilling passenger and meets, a  few hours too late, the one person who might  have saved him. Directed in Halifax by John  Douglas.  My Word, 9:00 pjn. ���Popular word  game from the BBC.  CBC Halifax Orchestra, 9:30 p.m. ��� The  Wasps Overture, Vaughan Williams, and  Serenade for Strings, Elgar.  Anthology, 10:03 p.m. ��� The. Last Salt  Gift of Blood, a story by Alistair McLeod,  who teaches at the University of Windsor.  Morley Calloghan's commentary.  Orchestral Concert, 11:03 p.m.���  Winnipeg Symphony Orchestra conducted  by Piero Gamba. Phillippe Entremont,  piano. Piano Concerto No. 3, Op 26  Prokofieff; Symphony No. 2 in D. Sie  SUNDAY NOVEMBER 10  ...Sunday   Supplement,   10:03   a.m. ��� A  Journal of the air with emphasis on the arts  and sciences.  Capital Report, 12:03 p.m. ��� Analytical  reports from across Canada on the week's  headlines. Host Peter Ward.  B.C. Folio, 1:03 p.m. ��� Program about  British Columbians for-British Columbians  produced in Vancouver.  Cross Country Check-up, 2:10 p.m. ���  Host, Harry Elton. Open line phone in show  from coast to coast.  - N.H.L. Hockey, 4:30 p.m. ��� Montreal  Canadiens vs Washington Capitals.  The Entertainers, 7:03 p.m. ��� The Royal  Canadian Air Force. An interview with and  music of British pop singer Cat Stevens. A  Remembrance Day special, a series of Music  Boxes by Doug Lennox and Heather Conkie.  CBC ' Playhouse, ��� 10:30 p.m. ���  Experiment, by Menzies McKillip, is set in a  Scottish schoolroom in the future, where  there is a confrontation between the old order  of values and a new and brutal way of life.  Quebec Now, 11:03 p.m. ��� Regional and  rural topics ��� Bob Macgregor visits Rouyn  Noranda, concentrating on the post gold-rush  era.  MONDAY NOVEMBER 11  Identities, 8:03 p.m. ��� Ethnic Nudists, a  report about nudism in North America.  Ludomyr Mikitiuk talks with' Horst Koehler.  in Vancouver, and Tuufuli Upereresa, the  only Samoan professional football player in  Canda talks about this third season with the  Blue Bombers.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush, 10:30  p.m. &Rock music from Vancouver. Host,  Terry Mulligan.  TUESDAY NOVEMBER 12  CBC  Tuesday  Night,  8:03  p.m.-AU  Soul's Night, a play about life in Northern  Ireland, by Joseph Tomelty. The setting is  the home of a County Down fishing family .  and shows a social system and way of life .  that survives to this day. The eternal,verities  are illuminated' in ttie conflict between \  penny-pinching mother and  a  son  who  eventually sacrifices his life for a chance to .  buy the boat that would make life easier and  safer. Starring ��� John Neville, May Diver, -  Patricia Byrne, David Dunbar, Philip Whyte  and Jack Warburton. 9:30 p.m. Vancouver  Brass -Quintet ��� a program of new, works  commissioned by the CBC, recorded in the  Queen Elizabeth Playhouse.  Touch the Earth, 10:30 p.m. ��� Winnipeg  Folk Festival taped at Birds' Hill Provincial  Park in August and hosted by Peter Gzowski ',,  and Oscar Brand, with John Allan .  Cameron, Bruce- Coburn, Murray  McLauchlan, Sylvia Tyson, Shirley Eikhard,  Mimi Farini and David Rea.  TELEVISION  WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 6  5:00 p.m., Oh Location ��� Aboard MS  Lord Selkirk, Kathy Kapilik and John  Bluethner board the cruise ship on Lake  Winnipeg for a trip to Berens River. They try  out various jobs aboard ship. -  8:00, The Nature of Things ��� Traveller in  an Antique Land. An ancient Egyptian  mummy lies in the Pennsylvania University  Museum, its hands crossed, face silent and  serene, far from where it was lovingly  prepared for eternity. The program deals  with a mummy which reached a different  afterlife. It was the subject of a thorough  scientific autopsy.  8:03 p.m., Musicamera ���  Rostropovich ��� Music documentary on  Russia's Grand Master of cellists. Filmed  mostly in the Soviety Union, it depicts the 47-  year-old virtuoso not only as a master  musician, but as the living husband of  Gallina Visnevskaya, one of Russia's leading",  opera singers, adoring father of his two  children and a staunch patriot. "  10:00 p.m., The Borodin Quartet ���  Recital by the world famous Chamber ensemble. Quartet No. 2, Borodin, and Quartet  in D flat major, Shostakovich.  10:30 p.m., First Person Singular ��� The  memoirs of a Prime Minister. Part 3 ��� To  war and back, 1915-18..  THURSDAY NOVEMBER 7  7:30, The House of Pride ��� Mary Kirby in;  Vancouver is upset by an alarming visit from.  her ex-mbther-in-law.  9:00, Stompin' Tom's Canada ���Dick?  Nolan sings Aunt Martha's Sheep and Happy  Anniversary Newfoundland. Tom sings Moon  Man Newfie, Squid Jiggin' Ground, Come  Where Your're At, Your Living Smile and  Isle of Newfoundland. .  FRIDAY NOVEMBER 8  9:00 p.m., Dorsey Burnett, country singer  and composer, is guest on the Tommy Hunter  Show.  SUNDAY NOVEMBER 10  10 a.m. CFL Football ��� Eastern Semi  Final. ,  10 p.m., Market Place ��� Good and bad  buys in pet foods with veterinarian Dr. Bob  ;^^^^S32SS2SSSS!^SSSSSSS  ^���ssaifaippsrar:  s,jj{��^g��g)gg^gyjgfte  ��kiii,c;trt & wrap yow deer $I5J  Cut ft, wrap your deer $12 JO  Licenced by Fish & Game Dept.  bring tag & hunting lieence.  Phone Gabriel 883-9045 or 883-3012  ��^gj^!.^��]p'^^^  ��� i,** f _  ���#  ��������  1*3  ��n  sp*  u* y3::.-  m  A  >  K^seKsSss6 war,  TKistess ei Ste p@asQ.  &e3 parfftripote  by weefbag a p@i?py.!  M?  fy{  *��  *<>>���  rfl  * -t*-jd  a��� _r>  - <*/:�����*%.  * ��� *>  **K  1    .*        '  *.    ,a  ,h'  ���V'  "i    '  i'  n  v.  :-��������� -"'  CfflsisidlSsiiffi  $  95  ''!!���:  'l    i1. . il      ��� I  '!'  l ..             J-���..;.--      I.   ���   j "i  ,j,  ��-  ���.       .��-.;._ J  . ';JJ_..��      ���"���.���-���.__-. 7    '/ii���i-;"'\  ^-'.j'" v _. --��� ":-'���" "���"." ����������������������� .'j  O  _.__. -  ���  *  ..J-���'  Tlio Ipcurablochapnol-changer has met his match  In Phllpo's 'Soft Touch' colour tuning system that  has no dials! If you're watching channel 2 and you  want to change io channel 8, you simply touch (and  wo jTjoa  instantly, Gone forever Is the channbl-to-channol  grind that puts unnecessary y>/oar on your set and  on your patlonce: there aro no moving parts,  nothing to glvo you trouble,  .J   "''y7,7; ^wW^!*^1^;  y \i?^Um^liy, V'.i ���'.  \ y   ' '1/.'))i',ii ��i  y j   y>i  NOW AVAILABLE In this area, a HUMUS TOILET that Is lho biologically  natural solution for all problomo connected with toilet wasto and somo  hltchon rofuso. Easily Installod, no water.connection, no drain connection roqulrod, Only a 110 v. outlet and a 2" vent, Sultabla for  ���^home9reotta0O9r'fo*reatlon,"��lte*1^*^*'TO;^��-'"~^'^  Forfurth��r Information plian* or writ* your local illttrllnitor,  MES CONSTRUCT ION LTD.  4695 MARINE AVE. POWELL RIVER   PH. 485-2931  T  |k".  .      ��� **��� i^-sui ������  *���at- v     *" .^  aw.^i_w^ i an _ii)i_>iii^TftOTT^^f_iih<w^rt  Buy the set pictured above or any other 'Soft Touch"  color set ahd we'll give you the bedroom TV pictured  at left absolutely free I    In your choice  _ ��� J ..,m.,,,of,,yelloyi.,oL,orangel:ot..:co,urse,__         .:.���.  Elect r��B_@���s mi  Across from Ihe Red & White  885-2568  " WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL "  mm�� Aloha Buffet slated ...  Wednesday, November 6,1974 The Peninsula Times.  Page B-3  BY PEGGY CONNOR  The October meeting of the co-ordinating  council of the six auxiliaries was held Oct. 29  in the board room of St. Mary's, with two  representatives from each auxiliary. ~  A letter was read from Mrs. E. Bragg,  administrator, thanking the auxiliaries for  their part in providing fundsrfor the outdoor  facilities for the patients to enjoy the sunshine, flowers" and fresh air.  Pender Harbour reported their carnival  was its usual huge success.   ,  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary will hold an  Aloha Buffet at Gibsons United Church hall  Friday Nov. 8, at 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Price is  $2.00 each. For information re tickets, phone  886-7137 or 886-2600.  Sechelt's smorgasbord'Captain's Dinner  will be held Nov. 9 at the Old Legion Hall  from 6:30 to ? Tickets S.R.O.  Roberts Creek" will hold a Christmas  Bazaar and coffee party Nov. 30 at the  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek from 10 a.m. to 12  noon. The beautiful rug and quilt,'a joint  effort by the ladies, will be drawn for at this  time.  Mrs. Doreen Docker, president, gave a  report on the B.C.H.A. convention held in  Penticton Oct. 15, 16, 17. She thanked the  display committee and the auxiliaries for  their support in supplying items to exhibit,  beautifully done.  Many favorable comments were made on  the colored picture of St. Mary's Hospital  taken by Dick Proctor. This will be suitable  framed and kept for other conventions. Mrs.  Dockar's son Bill saw to getting the  enlargement of the picture and also painted  the covers of the scrapbook that held display  articles such as baby clothes and other  knitwear. s  Mrs. Dockar sold many items from the  display arid raffle tickets for Port Mellon's  petit point stool and for a quilt from Roberts  Creek. The council delegate was not happy  with the display room or the running of it.  Her suggestions will, no doubt, improve the  situation for next year.  New ��� smocks have arrived, thus  alleviating pressure on the laundry rpom. A  fresh smock is to be worn by each volunteer.  They are kept in the nurses' locker room.  Any problems with the smocks are to be  ' taken to volunteer director Mrs. Eve  Moscrip, 885-9322.  Volunteer director Mrs. Eve Moscrip  thanked the council for sending her to the  annual meeting of the B.C. Association of  Volunteer Directors, held in Vancouver Oct.  15 and 16. It turned out to be a very interesting and stimulating meeting. Community agencies represented in,this group  included 17 hospital directors. Of these, only  ,,two were unpaid, of whom she was one.  Mrs. Ruth Bundy, association president,  presided for the sessions. Most of the topics  and speakers for this particular meeting  dealt with unions, salaries, collective  bargaining rights etc., which, naturally, does  not include us at this time. Much information  was gathered plus ideas regarding more;  extensive orientation programs for new  volunteers.  Mrs. Doris Housely, in charge of the  junior volunteers, has, 13 girls serving at  present. The hospital staff is very pleased, as  they are a big help.  A birthday party, hosted by'Sechelt, was  organized by assistant volunteer director  Eleanor Hatfield in honor of Mrs. Nita  McKenzie.assistedby Mrs7Ada Dawe, Mrs.  Cathy Lewis, and -Mrs. Eve Moscrip, with  Mrs. Mary Redman entertaining on the  piano.  The meeting adjourned to enjoy tea and  Senior citizen Assn. notes   ��� by Robert Foxall  cakes provided by the hospital. This being a  special occasion, the presenting of an award  to the past presidents of the co-ordinating  council.    ' - ,  President Mrs., Doreen Dockar had the  pleasure of pinning the, C.A.H.A. pin, in  recognition of outstanding service through  the positions each held on the co-ordinating ,  council. These-wentto: Mrs. LilFlumerfelt,.  Roberts Creek, first president, 1965, when the  auxiliary representatives got together with  administrator Norman Buckley and Matron'  Mrs. Egan to form'the co-ordinating council.  Mrs. Flumerfelt, a hard working member for  her own auxiliary, went from the council to  be our first auxiliary member> to be our  representation on the board of St. Mary's  hospital society, a big first for the airea,  showing the stature of the men on the board.  Second -president   Mrs.   Joy   Philips,  Pender Harbour, wasjinable to attend her  presentation, but she felt honored to be  receiving her pin. Third president Mrs. Sally  Dobell Gibsons Auxiliary, 1969, living in  Vancouver. Sally would have come up if they  hadn't been on their way to Ottawa. Mrs.  Charlotte   Raines,   the   next   president,  Roberts Creek, was the second president to  be on the board of trustees as our member  and still holds that position.  Miss Chris Ward, another auxiliary lady  now on the board of St. Mary's (voted in at  the society meeting) was present at the  hospital board room this day to receive  another kind of award. The Governor  General of Canada, Hugh Le Geere's award  for blood donors. Miss Ward received this for  her 35th���pint of blood donated to the Red  Cross with the hope that many other selfless  donors would follow her lead., President  Doreen Dockar made the presentation on  behalf of the Red Cross. Chris Ward said the  first time she sent was with a friend who was  giving.blood. She had no intention.to part  with a pint. Convinced she should, Chris has  never stopped and found it has never caused  her any harm.  Do you remember the tv ad of last spring  which went, "You're not getting older,  your're getting better."  We admit our annual fall tea and bazaar  at the Old Legion on Oct 26 added another  year to the record and all who attended tell  us that it was the best yet. It was opened at 2  pm when President Hugh Duff, after expressing the thanks of No. 69 for the many  fine things the Lions Club of Sechelt had done ,  in the past, asked Mrs. Shannon Stockwell  officially to open the bazaar. This she did  with well-turned phrases and then the rush  for the various tables was on.  All-tables held a colorful display from the  flower and plant through the bake table  around the hall past the sewing, gifts and  Novelties, new year table to the white  elephant booth. The tea tables in the centre of  the hall were very colorful with centrepieces  which reflected autumn colors and foliage.  While it was difficult to secure the names  of all those who helped, Eva Hayward,  general convenor, asked me to express her  thanks to all for their marvellous spirit and  co-operation. Hundreds of hours of work had  gone into preparation. The handicrafts were  outstanding and the near new booth a fine  demonstration of the great number of ways  recycling could produce useful and  decorative articles from discarded  materials.  The financial results appear to be excellent. Definite figures, are not available at  the time of writing but a detailed report will  be given at the next monthly meeting.  Convenors were: bake table, Marguerite  Foxall; plants and flowers, Hazel Evans;  sewing, Esther Wagencr; gifts and novelties,  Helen Rutherford; near new, Madge Bell;  white elephant, Mrs. Edmonds.  The, kitchen was the responsibility of  Olive Provencal assisted by Mrs. Cope and  Mrs. Meade while tlie servers were directed  by Eve Killiam. Elizabeth Derby and Adele  de Langc were cashiers at the door.  There were four prizes drawn for near the  end of the afternoon, Uie winners being; rug,  Mrs. F. Tait; electric can-opener, Eva Or-  mrod; picture, Elizabeth Derby and the  hamper, Eve Cope. The thanks of all  members go to the people who gave us such  wonderful support.  It was announced that our next endeavor  would be a box social at a date to be announced at the next regular meeting. If you  do not know what a box social is, ask grandmother. She will tell you they can be a lot of  fun and excitement. Members, be sure to  attend the next monthly meeting of Nov. 21  and help to elect your executive for 1975.  Almost forgot ��� bowling on Oct. 28 had  the best turn out yet. Come and join in this  fun game. ���*  New designs in luncheon arid tea napkins  from Hallmark. Miss Bee's,. Sechelt.  1 MH#MlllMfWWIMIIMnil��lK#l��lflAnfWI^ r  TOTEM CLUB  FHIIMYS, 8:0�� p.m.  lEUDIAN HAU  Jackpot $300  075 TO GO  -fr DOOR PRIZE /ft        <  ��wtniwvvwi<��nnnfHwwwwHWHWiiM��4<WHVM��iWwwv<iHV>ninfWi i  "paefo /^W  ��� YOUR LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  OFFERS A COMPLETE RANGE OF  SERVICES, FUNERAL OR  MEMORIAL, AT MODERATE COST.  ��� THE LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  HONOURS THE CONTRACTS OF  ALL   ^  FUNERAL       PLANS       OR  ** DESIGNATION FORMSv OF ALL  MEMORIAL SOCIETIES.  THERE IS NO FEE FOR FILING YOUR  FUNERAL PRE-ARRANGEMENTS OR  DESIGNATIONS WITH THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME.  CONVENIENCE OF THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME IS VERY IMPORTANT IN TIME OF NEED.    '  'pan frtndien CttpvtmatfoH a*  tsUe a&we, an a fytee friHVtcU  tvn#e an ftA&Htt  L  IL ME  1665 Seaview M.  Gibsons, B.C. 886-9551  Dan A. Devlin, Owner-Manager  885-3411  >.;! Dloffonbachla  !���:��� a boautlful follago plan?, It'soon hocomos'  ;|;| qulto largo, wllh hoavystoms ancl broad  <:������ loavos up to two foot In length. Tho loavos  ���������j aro marked with groon and whlto or croam  !:j; and yollow spot* or strips, Thoro aro, somo,  '',';i| 30 varlotlos ot tho Dlollonbachla, A natural  j:i; for modern homos,as a largo Hoar plant,  |i PLANTS, CUT FLOWERS, PRIED ARRANG,  Mk  an  ,v..lW'U����a.rtii��,i��itfiS  GOOD USED CARS  AND TRUCKS,  TRAILERS, etc.  PHONE: 885-2151  OR 880-2848  SUHSHif  B fruit* ii i a  ENTALS  I i 7,7 1  |   I     \        7  ly  I'lH'l'i' ���!  Bonus Subscription Ollor  , For just $3 you onn ordor a yonr's subscription ~ lour Issues ~ to Beautiful British Columbln  marjnzlno nnd n colourful 1976 coionclnr-dlnry,  Do sur�� and order right away so wo can an:  nounco yourJjllt In.tlmo lor.Chlrslmno.  This bonus subscription offor npplioa only to  now or ronownl subscriptions commencing with  this Winter's Issue, ........'..  Ordor ns many subscriptions ns you llko, It's  n gront wny lo any Morry Christmas to yoursoll nnd  ovoryono on your oll| list,  Gov't. Inspected  Whole  B.C. Grown Ho. 1 Grade     RED  i����� i > i��11  50 Ib.ctn  Okanagan B.C. Grown Mcintosh Red Delicious Spartan  i 11 11 11 ��� ��� 11 i i  ��� 11 i i i i 11 * i  lbs,  B.C. Gtovvn Ho. 1 Grade     63.  PRICES EFFECTIVE: November 4th through November 9th inclusive  , l   We reserve the right to limit quantities  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUNYCBEST PLAZA, GIBSONS Arena News  ,.by Helen Phillips  One of,the nicest sights I've ever seen in 7  my life is the Sunshine Coast arena lobby full  of people. Gone are the headaches of the past  few months, asking for volunteers, figuring  out what needs painting next. There might  ���  not be ice ready to skate on, but it's out there.  We are starting to roll and should be ready  for the curling Tuesday, night!    .  Unfortunately, the ice didn't seal in the  corners and this'was the holdback that  stopped us from being on. schedule. But - we  are open. The coffee bar is open. Kids are  registering for skating,  and God  Bless  everyone who helped put it all together.  From now on, the column will be more a  source of information on what is going on  ' ahead of what we're building, so let's start  with the following information.  Kids have registered for hockey, but if  you weren't able to get out to the rink, hockey  starts Saturday morning,- Nov. 16, and you  will be able to register then.  There will be a meeting Thursday night,  Nov. 7 at 8:00 p.m. at the arena for men interested in playing hockey Friday nights for  fun. J ]  This would be for men who do no want to  play in the more competitive league. They  will be called "the over the hill gang" and  consist of two teams to play each other. This  is to be a strictly fun and social evening. For.  any further information or particulars please  contact Mel Housley at 885-2856 or Tom  Kastak at 885-3344.  Wakefield will be having their first  hockey practise Sunday, Nov. 17 in the  evening. The approximate time will be 9:00  p.m.  The ladies are running'the coffee bar for  10 days, so anyone that might wish to give a  hand can call Cae Nelson at 885-2577.1 guess  it will depend on the amount of traffic that is  ' in the arena as to whether it will be open all  day as well as at night when the.curling  -lessons and bonspiel are on, but if you feel  you can spare a bit of time, do call Cae.  May I remind, people "not to wear their  skates out to the arena, even with-skate  guards on. The floors are made of terrazo  and not only will skates mark the floor, but it  is also very hard on skate blades. There is no  possible way to police everyone to see  whether they have guards on or not, so,  therefore, it is a standingrule: no skates in  the lobby. There are benches out in the  skaters' lobby for this purpose, and I am sure  that when figure skating and hockey start,  there will be someone around to give a hand  to the little tots to get their skates tight  enough.  The Lowney chocolate bar representative  was out at the arena and donated 11 hockey  pucks to the hockey teams. Also, kids have  been asked to save all their wrappers from  Lowney bars, turn them into their hockey  teams, and the teams will receive hockey  equipment from them. All the rules and  regulations are up on the bulletin, board at  'the arena. , "-"v.'?   ...-<.  \ Speaking of bulletin boards, we have them  up on the walls, so read the announcements  on them. This is where you sign up for men's  and ladies' curling, read announcements  about the bonspiel, hockey, etc.  The latest results from the hockey  registration are really good. There were 195  registered for boys* hockey and 22 for girls'.  Pardon me, 20 girls and two over-17 girls:  Ladies. -  From Sechelt there were,107; Gibsons, 72;  Port Mellon, 3; Roberts Creek, 4; Pender  Harbour area, 9. J don't Ipiow what the  breakdown is for which girls were fpom  which area; but, at any rate, it is nice to see  such a large number of children out for  minor hockey.  Figure skaters will be registering  tomorrow, so I imagine you will see a fair  number of them out too.  Latest flash on the men's "over the hill  hockey'* is that a large number signed up  today, so get busy If you wish to join.  See you out at the rink.  Sechelt bowling  league scores  SECHELT ~- Last week's top bowling league  scores were as follows:  Buckskins ��� High' men's single, Earl  John, 299; high men's triple, Robert Bap-  tlsto, 631; high ladles' single, Jo-Anno Paul,  105); high ladles' triple, Sharon Baillle, 501.  Ladles Tuesday Night r-Rlto Ono, 227,  (120; Susan Jorgenson, 224,524; Shelly Jagor,  240,520         :,.. ������.-,..,'  Ball and Chain-Gladys Ritchie, 003  (230, 217, 208); Dan Holland, 605 (219);  ~EUeenjEnvoldson,i)03 (221); RalpIvKcaysr  252.    ':.  Saturday Super Stars, 12 to 16 ��� Bonnie  Janiewick,, 500 (101,173); Patty Hall, 109,  The Httlo complimentary date books and  calendars for 1975 have arrived, Just ask for  them at tho counter. Miss Bee's, Secholt.  !  PageB-4  The Peninsula .Times  Wednesday, November 6,1974    b=  BY DAVID NOWOSEUSKI  Be a better and safer driver. Learn to  defensively..    ��   V -       ";"    .���'  Defensive driving is driving to prevent,  accidents in spite of the incorrect actions of  others and adverse conditions. Once behind  the wheel of a vehicles, you are the only one  that can keep yourself out of an accident, but  to avoid them, you must first be able to  recognize the six positions which another car  can take relative to you before an accident.  Knowing these positions and how, to avoid  .them increases your chances of not being  part of,the sad statistics. Some discussion of  traffic rules and regulations will take place,  but the main concern is a selfish one: "How  ' can I avoid being involved in an accident?"  Upon completion of the . eight-hour  program, comprising two four-hour sessions,  a certificate is issued and the number submitted to the motor vehicle, branch in Victoria. Graduates can also enroll in the  Defensive Driving .League, which is a nationwide organization of private motorists  devoted to traffic safety.  The defensive driving course (DDC) is  designed for peoplewho presently hold valid  driver's licences and are.concerned about  their own safety. Every driver should take  the DDC course at least every five years to  renew and update his knowledge of driving  practises.  Call the writer at 886-2783, evenings, and  he will let you know when the "next course  starts.  Film Society presentation ...  Minister of Labour William King and the  Minister of Human Resources Norm Levi  announce that the province would not, under  any. circumstances, consider future funding  of local initiatives projects that are to be  funded under this year's federal government  programme.    ,.  "There, is no way. we will pick up $8.5  million - of short-term funding, initiated  without serious consultation, without any  consideration of overall priorities, and often  developed without consideration of existing  resources," said the ministers.  "We feel it would-be better that project  applicants and the public at large understand  now, before the projects actually get under  way, that the province is not prepared to  assume any financial obligations for projects  once their federal funding expires in May of  ��� next year."  -  "Frequently,   the   pressing   needs   of  . communities-are hot "met-because community priorities are not considered in the  centralized decision-making. process. that  , takes place in Ottawa," King said. .  "We are not against direct employment  programmes; in fact, we support them. But  the LIP programme -lip's problems in its  design and implementation, despite our  representations- to the federal government.  Projects are short term and experimental.  By Allan J. Crane. '     .  The smallest audience of the season to  date, barely .40 people, came to see The  Battle of Algiers, a brilliant film with,the  impact and presence' of a documentary  newsreel which portrayed a thread of events  inthe revolution of the Algerian people,  specifically, the citizens of Algiers, .against  the French. Revolution is not a pretty topic,  but it is a fact of life which is as topical today  as it was in the times of the French, Russian  or Algerian revolutions.  La Bonne Annee was held over in Winnipeg, which not only obliterated our booking  but also delayed its appearance at the  Varsity. In place of this film, which we may  be able to rebook later, I am very, pleased to  announce Siddharta, which had been  scheduled to show in September, but which,  was held over at the Varsity, making it  unavailable for our playdate. The film is  based on the novel by Nobel Prizerwinning  author and poet Herman Hesse. Although the  film is rated General, its subject matter  would be unlikely to sustain the interest of  children. The following .notes have been  extracted from a special issue of Playboard  devoted to the Festival of International'  Films held in July of this year at the Varsity  Theatre:  Siddhartha is a beautiful allegory that  focuses' on the title character's search for  self awareness and inner peace, full of  dreamlike images, particularly the haunting  symbolic river. The film lets us share Sid-  dhartha's life as he tries various paths  towards knowledge.  Siddhartha, accompanied by his-friend,  leayes his father's house to find wisdom with-  a troupe of travelling holy men.'He learns to -  meditate, how to fast, but wisdom eludes  him: He seeks out Getama Buddha, and  learns, that wisdom cannot be taught. He  turns to what is called the Pleasure of the  Flesh. He finds what he is looking for in the  river as a metaphor of life.  With regard to next week's .scheduled  feature, Fantastic Planet, I have yet to hear  from the distributor, but it appears certain  that we will not be able to screen this film as  scheduled. It is presently showing at the  Dunbar, and the chief booker told me that he  expected it to be held oyer until November  21. It is just possible that International Film  Distributors may be able to supply a second  print, but I would consider this unlikely. In  the event that this film does have to be  cancelled, I will endeavour to reschedule it  later. In place of it, I will reschedule La  Bonne Annee if it runs only one week at the  Varsity, If, this is not available, I will  schedule another film which played at the  Varsity's festival in July, the Mexican film  El Topo, Which seems to have made a  profound impression indeed on people who  have seen it. One of our members wanted to  join twice if he, could see this one film.  Odeon's chief booker Ron Keillor thought it  was akin to. a Clint Eastwood movie as  t though directed by Bunuel and Dali. Philip  Strick, writing in Sight and Sound of  Alexandre) Jodorowsky, who not only wrote  and directed the film but also played the  main role, says:,Jodorowsky, meaningful as'  . Bunuel, meaningless as Fellini, carries his  extremes further than either of them into the  stormy surrealist regions of the ludicrous;  but in an instant he's back again, playing  Beckett, Jarry, Peckinpah... His own  performance is hypnotic, going all the way  from shaggy marksman to shaven guru, and  he is supported by a remarkable cast of  unselfish agonisers.  For details of next week's film, please  consult the local press, the notice board at  the Twilight Theatre or telephone after 6.00  p.m. for a recorded message at 886-2827.  There were 3,563 new active cases of  tuberculosis in Canada last year and 567  reactivated cases repdrts the B.C. Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal Society.  See us for your winter tires V��.  We have a great selection of new & re-capped snow tires  Our, trained mechanics will be cjlad to service your auto  for those rugged winter months ahead.  Box 636, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2812  xua.wHmvaO'  77. :\><ji..:fy$&*i\ J- ���; .:7'-^7', 7..  ii!i:;$0li. t m ���matte  sm&Mri  i-S4,  I   p        �� t        ,  Thbro will b^ \  ��� 1WPCI  In th*..:  (Sibsbmis Elementary  School Gym  i  on  Wednesday  November 13th  botwoon  8 and IO p.m.  * Refreshments     * Entertainment  BRING A FRIEND  ii  mm  iiniimiMiimtwum  Glbsona Hospital Auxiliary  atvJUriksisLiinis  .gBfB8WSB|g  g^wj^^asw^'yg^jawR  ^^^f^^^s^s^^Sfm^^^s^T  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT      P.O. BOK 375  Phone 885-9551  ,  PER ANNUM  '''Calculated on Minimi of $500 or moro  Paid Juno 30 and Pocombor 31,  Friday, November 8th ���  GIBSONS MNITED CHURCH  HALL  * Sorvod continuously from 11 ;30  a,m, lo 2iOO p.m.  TICKETS:*2.00  obtainable from  auxiliary  mem��  bors or phono 086-7137  or 006-2600.  <p . '    V    . ��� I  .  I.S.C. DEPOSIT ACCOUi  �� INVESTMENT    �� SAVINGS      4 CHEQUING  r    ������ L '��� ii           ��� ���������������ii -i Vm m.       ii ,  90 DAYS Minimum $5000.00  10 1/2% por, annum  180 DAYS Minimum $1000.00 .7 ....... 9 1 /2% par annum  ONE YEAR Minimum $1000.00 ,.'......,,', 10% por annum  OFFICE HOURS;- Tuesday to Saturday   ..,,10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  ,       closeomondaV  mummmws  3S38E391  ���^7177^  ' Saturday and Sunday  November 9th & 10th  11:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  * A good chance to clean out your  basement  * Dealers Welcome.  for information call:  ilsoii Creek o Davis Bay  Residents  Possible constitutional  change and  new  community direction  for  Wilson Creek Community Association. '  General Meeting  toveitiber 12th at 8  p.m.  Wilson Creek  People interested in Little League baseball, soft ball, guides, cubs,,  brownies, scouts, day care,  alcoholics anonymous,  library, coffee  parties, hall rentals, and all other community activities should attend -  discussion of 'teen club'; 18 months to 3 yr. old day care; and latch  Key' programme (School age children in Supervised Programme).  ______��!  'iThendW''reduci9d'8pmd1lmi^ are now coming Into effect and motorists aro   :  ���, requested to watchfor-thq changoa as the n��w;^na opppar on pur highways,"-";;  Speed reductions will vary throughout th'b.jprc^vij^^^'ci^brd|ng to traffic volume,  torrain, population density and road standards.'The Government  has established those now limits in tho interest of public safoty. Opening at Twilight Theatre ...  a.     , ��� , ' r . .        .  B- H" ���'      _^_ o _._ y      ^^1 __ ft ffa B aff  Wednesday, November 6,1974  . The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  American Graffiti, opening Nov. 7 at ttie  Twilight Theatre for a six-day run, is a  tender, touching and beautifully observed  study of some ,1952 teenagers performing  their last rites before college. It's quite a  sight.   , .   "v  First rate direction by newcomer George  Lucas, a finely detailed script, an expertly  recreated sense of period and solid performances make this not only a' film of  considerable perception but of unabashed  enjoyment as well. And what with the.  present nostalgia for the 50's, how can it  miss.  With a flash anda bang and a heady sprite  on the electric guitar, American Graffiti  reminds us all ��� and had we ever forgotten! ��� what fun film-making even with a  serious purpose can be. It's entertaining and  perceptive, fun and illuminating and all in  the cause of that peculiar breed of man, the  teenager, 1962 division. Which, you might  think,   would   make   this   film   another  uimmniiiimiiminmiiii|iNuiiiimuiiiiiHiiimiiinnn' ;  m  m  Gibsons Penteeoetel  HIGHWAY & MARTIN  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Services 11:00 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.  a PHONE 886-7107  Factor: Garry Fostor  linuii  nostalgia epic. Wrong. Nostalgia is usually a  synonym for remembering things better than  they were. Better than nostalgia are those  few works like this film that take the trouble ���  not only to show "you things exactly as they .  were but also make you honor the job of just  that.  At first American Graffiti ���and isn't  that a gorgeous title for a porpourri work? ���  with ("Sixteen Candles,"' "Teen Queen,", .  "Crying' at the Chapel" (and. its intricate  now half-forgotten slang ("See ya later,  alligator,". "Hang a right!", "Want a  knuckle sandwish?") seems bent-on completely distilling the nostalgic feel of the 50's  a la Let the Good Times Roll even though  Graffiti correctly sees those times as not  really starting until around.'55 and lasting  well into the 60's. But beneath that  beautifully worked our surface the films  means not to glorify but to chuckle, not to  enshrine but to reveal. Even while making  us wonder how anyone could ever have taken  a sock hop seriously, it reminds us that  people did. And so, finally, its study of a  bunch of teenagers almost unconsciously  performing their last rites before the void  that follows high school graduation overtakes them is perceptive, gorgeously  detailed and one of the most enthralling films  of the year.  So, enough of the impedimenta of explanations for, frankly folks, this is one wow  of a movie. Particularly to the millions upoiy   president  and  she's  next  year's , head  millions of j people who lived through, some     cheerleader, so you'd think all would be fine,   m  varinf  rtff 4-flof  taanianA'aviefon/io    T+ OTkair  Vlaira But   ��rt * Van  anoniti   *A   rfaf  mif   Ap'fWe   "tllTalrmr ��S*  part of that teenage existence. It may have  been filmed around a few small towns in  Northern California but its universality is  such that it seems quite reminiscent of  CoraopoUs, Pennsylvania vor Kaspar  Wyoming or any, small area where there's,  not much to do and some space to do it in and  where the car is thus King.  In fact bout 50 per cent of this film takes  place in cars, cars cruising, cars stopped at  the drive-ins, cars but at the reservoir arid  bouncing a bit from the activity in front and-  or back seats. In Graffiti, most of the useful  information on the plot is passed from one  driver to another in cars; almost all of the  relationships depend on cars. A somewhat  aborted dragstrip race climaxes the picture,  an���eye-ball-shattering blonde in .a white T-  Bird is its main vision of Heaven, and a guy  without wheels is a let-down in every sense of  the word. '  Generally laying waste to the streets of  the town in said jalopies are the film's four  protagonists, four, carefully chosen studies in  contrast, so different in fact that the chances  of deep friendship on their part seems a little  remote. Richard Dreyfuss is the intellectual  of the bunch (he' drives a Citroen, because  French thinkers do too), the only one to  display some perceptiveness for and love of  the people around him. He's the one who  becomes enamored of the lady in the T-Bird  because she somewhat enticingly mouthes "I  love you" at him one night while both are  waiting for a green light. He spends the rest  of the night alternately seeking her and  avoiding the not so tender ministrations of  the local hoods, here called The Pharoahs  and one and all victims of the Marlon Brando  craze..  Then there's Ronny Howard and his girl,  Cindy  Williams;   he's  this  year's  class  But no, he. wants to get out of this "turkey  town," and she of course has tp stay, and  both of them are so afraid of love's beginning  to fade that they've started fraying it a bit  with their anxiety. .  American Graffiti will be presented from  Nov. 7 to Nov. 12 inclusive, with two shows  nightly.  P.O. Box 640, Sechelt  [Bayshore]  MIDWEEK  SPECIAL  LEAVE  Return Vancouver Harbour to'Secheh S p.m.  D  El Mon-Thurs. inclusive. Travelling  time 1/2 hr.        '   fj  Squarinjgly yOUfS 0 For Reservations Phone: _  | SECHELT 885-2214    VANCOUVER ���85-4822 ^  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  SHOWTIME:  Thursday ��� 8  Friday ���7 & 9  Saturday ��� 7 &  Sunday ��� 8  Monday ��� 8  Tuesday ��� 8  High School  Students: $1.50  Children  12 and under: 75c  A^PLEFREE  GENERAL  s__s  SECHELT ��� Local residents will have an  opportunity Nov. 7 to view works by  Canadian artist Maxwell Bates when the  Vancouver Art Gallery extension program  brings a selection of his monoprints and ink  and wash drawings to Sechelt during a tour  of the province.,  This display, entitled Secrets of the Grand  Hotel, reflects Bates' childhood recollections  of visits to great Canadian and European"  hotels.  Art gallery representative Margaret  Forsyth will present the show at Sechelt  Elementary School from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  In all, 24 monoprints and one ink and wash  drawing will be displayed.  According to Vancouver Art Gallery:  "The Secrets are enhanced by the textured,  often accidental affect of the monoprin't  technique, which produces a single print by  pressing rubbing paper onto a freshly  painted design on plate glass.  "Each is a story in itself, full of strange  and exotic visitors, revealing, the artist's  sharp perception, humor and humanity."  During the week, the display wi)l be  toured , around the district's elementary  schools,  Hello, fellow square .dancers, drop  whatever you are doing, pull up a chair, bend  an ear and I will tell you that on Friday night  Oct. 25th, the Country Stars held a very,  successful third square dance anniversary.  There were three sets going-through intricate figures with very little problems at  all. Of course, Harry and I donated our time  to this event and split the calling down the  middle, the rest of the time we were on the  floor which really gave the club a very nice  change being able to square dance with their,  callers, although there were some comments  as to who was making all the mistakes. Well,  we don't know, Harry and I can't watch  everyone.  Getting back to our call-for-call program,  Harry's public address system went phffst,  and quit; but good old Harry said, "don't  worry, just talk to your corner for a minute.  Well, he picked that machine up, shook it  gentle like and I heard him say, "you know,  it's only a short trip to the garbage dump."  He set it back down and I never heard it work  better. Why it practically handed you the  microphone when you were ready to call a  tip. Fantastic.      _.  Guests for the evening were Doug and  Helen Roy who are moving to the area and  becoming permanent residents. They just  happen to read my column in the Peninsula  Times, found my phone number, 885-3359,  called for information and came up to join us.  in an evening of fun at a modern square  dance. At the end of the evening Doug Roy,  said, "I have surveyed this activity very  carefully," and before he could finish, his  taw (that's dance talk for wife) said, "we will  be back." So the moral of the story is, The  Country Stars are one more couple active  and they are a pleasure to have.  I have a little limerick and it goes like  this ��� Twenty-one children, has Mrs.  O'Brian, she's doing fine but the storks a-  dying."  I guess I had best go see you at the next  square dance. Hi-ho silvers.  Take advantage of AAundays Homeowner's Grant  applicable on the purchase of any one of our new  1974 Bendix, Neonex and Safeway prestige homes.  Fully furnished and ready for immediate occupancy,  on the site of your choice.  Act now,fand make someday a Munday!  yeidajr Horn�� Sales Ltd.  $401 Kingsway, Burnaby, B.C.  mmmmmmm^m^Mj^i   Phone: 4374184  this coupon must be presented to our sales office  at the conclusion of your purchase.  MUNDAY HOME SALES LTD.  Payable to The Bearer, upon the purchase of any  1974 mobile home  displayed by Munday Home Sales Ltd. at 6401 Kingsway, Burnaby; B.C.  Grant expires November 30, 1974  I  .'���  s  ���'jmm.  ?r^U^i!U��SBK^^  ���?f 7Z-1-'.--  i��v^.wrs;r_.ai_',l  ___AlMMiritMilM��MMHMM)iM'*i0'*  Ww^���1*^.^���"^^ ,^^W..^^^  HiishiBie Coast Regional Board  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the region aforesaid that a poll has  become necessgry at the election now pending, and that, I have granted such poll; and,  further, that the persons duly nominated as candidates at the said election, for whom  only votes will be received, are:-  Area  Surname  i  "i  Motorola Stereo Consoles offer  a Two-Year warrantee  on all Parts & Labor.  Names  Other  Office  Term of    Residential  Office       Address  Occupation  HENSCH  HQEP1BERG       John Peter      Director     2 yrs.  District  Manager  Designer  Erich Joseph    Director    2 yrs.   R.R.!  Sechelt  ll ��� ll.     Ja   Halfmoon Bay  SuchpollsjvvilLbe ope  Elementary School on the 16th day of November, 1974, between the hours of 8 o'clock  in the forenoon and 8 o'clock in the afternoon, of which every person is required to  take notice ana! govern himself accordingly. v -  rea  Surname  Other  Names  Office  Term of    Residential  Office      Address  Occupation  MfHMMapm  JOND Harry Joseph   Director    2 yrs.   Me^  IRONSIDE        James Leslie   Director     2 yrs.   Roberts Creek  Bus Driver  of November, 1974 between.iKe hours of 8 o'clock in the forenoon and 8 o'clock in    ,  the afternnoon, of which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern  himself accordingly. , .'  Given under my hand Jhis 29th day of October, 1974,  ���asaaiagi  fefejiUfit&few&^  aaa V  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, November 6,1974  I  ,,* Put your message into 3,894  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always, there for quick  reference  .  .  . anytime!  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714/Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  J.B.sFIXITSHOP  885-9686 ��� John Bunyan  We repair small electrical and mechanical  appliances. Drop-off and pick-up depot:  Sunshine Coast T.V. Sales and Service  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  ARCHITECTURAL-  PLAN NfNG __  SUNSHINE DESIGN  AND DEVELOPMENTS LTD.   .  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  Architectural Builders  and Development Planners  Gibsons: Box 735 ��� 885-2726  ,   A Complete Design, Building and  Planning Service  .    ROGER ALLEN  Drafting Services  -ARCHITECTURAL ��� RENOVATIONS  -CIVIL - HOME DESIGN  Wharf Road [over Irly Bird] Sechelt  CABI NET MAKERS (cont'd)  G. S. McCrady  CABINETMAKER  Custom cabinets, Kitchens, etc'  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt  Next to Ranger Station  885-2594  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919     ~  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  ,    (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  MIKE'S CARPET CARE  by ARGOSHEEN  Carpet & Upholstery Cle'aning  885-9277  ���a������������������in mi.i.i .i.ii,.i,n__j.,..,.1  CATERING  CATERING  TAMMY'S PACIFIC FOODS LTD.  For all you catering needs  No obligations on consultations  883-9012    ���    883-9045  DAY CARE  Wilson Creek'  DAY CARE CENTRE  ages 3-6  qualified supervisors  885-2721  ���"������a' '��� "��� TITHM  CONTRACTORS  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  . Sechelt Branch      ���       Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch  -���      Phone 886-2201  'Madeira Park        ���       Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday^ 0 a.m. to 3 p.m. _  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.,. Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons S Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways ��� Septic Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Linos  Call for a free estimate anytime  TEDDONELY  '       Pender Harbour 883-2734  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING, AND  ���BACKHOE WORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2, Gibsons  BRUCE CAMPBELL BULLDOZING  Road Building, Land Clearing, etc.  Hillcrest Ave., RR I, Gibsons  886-7672  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TOOLE'S COVE      -  Tel. 886-2938 or 885-9973  when   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   call   us  for your disposal needs.  Commercial Containers Available  PENDER HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal etc.  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  "T  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities -  KENNELS  DIVING  SCUBA WEST  Commercial Salvage - Wet Suits  Clean Air: $1.75 for 72 cu. ft.  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2305  DRIVING LESSONS  FRED'S DRIVING SCHOOL  In Sechelt & Gibsons area  Wednesday & Thursday  * Standard Driving Lessons  * Defensive Driving Lessons  #103-7080 Glacier,   Powell River        485-5233  "FOUR-O-EIGHT"  KENNELS  Boarding for Dogs and Cats, approx.  21/2  miles along  Redrooffs Road  from Sechelt  885-9469    ���    Frances Ave.  KNITTING MACHINES  BROTHER  KNITTING MACHINES  Coast Representative:  Ester Anderson '  885-3357  PAINTING& DECORATING  ABC  GENERAL PAINTING  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR  '       BRU��H- SPRAY OR ROLL  Call 886-2512  MACHINE SHOPS  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  ���Hugh Baird���  GENERAL MACHINE WORK AND WELDING  MercedesJJenz Service  Diesel Work  24 HOUR SERVICE  Sechelt ��� 885-2523 days���885-2108 eves.  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  LTD.  EXCAVATING ��� SAND  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phone 886-7109  DRYWALL SERVICES  Mac Cameron  *  PH. 885-2706  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  ,   GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 805'2525 or 886-2344  TRAIL BAY DESIGN  WILL BUILD TO SUIT  COMMERCIAL .i-: RESIDENTIAL,'  885-2713  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Quality Ii our Namo.  Building Ii our Game  Residential ��� Commorclal  Flroplacos and Bricklaying,  805.2692 ��� Dox 068, Socholt  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  BUILD TO SUIT  PRE-^AB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Evos 005-9951 r~ Box 547, Socholt  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  .... GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  i  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9911  ELECTRICIANS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe - Cat  Water, Sewer, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  BUILDING SUPPLIES  r���    -A,C. RENTALS & BUILDING      * ��  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madeira Park Phono 003-2505  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  | the Plywood Poop|o|  AU PLYWOODi '  , Exotic and Construction  Panolllng - Doors ��� Mouldings  �� Glues- Insulation  Hwy. 101 ��� Gibsons ��� 006.9221  GIDSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  |1971j LTD,  "ALL MJILDINO MATERIALS"  "RPADY-MIX"  "CONCRGTE-GRAVEL"  "GENERAL PAINT"  006.2642 006-7033  Hlohway ldl ��� Olbioni  CABINETMAKERS  CUSTOM BUILT CABINETS  Pino and Codar furniture  005-2601  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sqnd and Gravel ��� Backhoe  Ditching -. Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  ' Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways ,  Froo Estimates Phono 885-9413  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  BLAIR ELECTRICAL   -  Contracting and Engineering  Residential    and    Commercial    Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R. R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (at Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  FirstClass Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating-MarineWays  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721       Res. 886-9956. 886-9326  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  ^      All types of Painting  Private 8 Commercial  General Delivery  Madeira Park, B.C.  883-2678  KAN-DO PAINTING  INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR  Box 943. Sechelt  085-2734   ' Evenings: 885-2936  PIANO TUNING  CERTIFIED PIANO SERVICE  Regulating ��� Repairs  Electronically Checked  Workmanship Guaranteed  David Nowoselski  886-2783  sMsa  PLUMBING & HEATING  G & E PLUMBING & HEATING LTD.  Plumbing-Heating-Installations  Renovations-Sewer Hook-ups  All work guaranteed 1 year-Prices on request  886-7638 ��� Certified Plumber   Box 165, GIBSONS   L & R PLUMBING & HEATING  - SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST -  Box 651, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2918  L. Mitchells R.Mitchell  * Hero's an economical way to  reach 3,894 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference .   .* .  .   anytime!   ,  /  RETAIL STORES (cont'd)  GENERAL STORE >      ''  COMMERCIAL FISHING SUPPLIES  SHIP'S CHANDLERY  Francis Peninsula Road  Pender Harbour - 883-2415  ROOFING  MARINE SERVICES  L. CLAYTON MARINA LTD.  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  ... 883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  BULLDOZING  ��� Piggot Bros.  CAT D4D  885-2325  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  ' Cloarlng-Excavatlons-Road Building  GrqCllng-FIII-RQad Gravol-Crudhod Rock  Phono Socholt 885-9550  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Sopflc Tonk���Dishing  ���y Excavating f- Land Clearing  ;'���  Road BulldlnorGravol 8, Fill  i 886-2830  ponConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE' '  PORT iV\GLLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  SUNSHINE CONSTRUCTION  NafW houso framing nnd renovations'  Pro-lab house oroctlons  Phon��| 005-?435  COAST CONSTRUCTION  "Now i jomei   Romotlolllnfl  Poslgnlng  Froo Estimates    085-2978  ��� Pender Harbour'  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential ��� Industrial ��� Commorclal  All work guaranteed ��� Freo estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, /Madoira Park  Phono 8B3-9913  JIMMcKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  FISHING  DUNCAN COVE RESORT  BOAT RENTALS - RAMP  COTTAGES ��� CAMPSITES  TRAILER SITES -ICE     ,'  Borf'tO, Gordon Bay 003-2424, 003-2677  "ll"'1 ' '  i'' ��� i i.  ���fuel' ���'-. ���   '  1RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  i sso Products  IMPERIAL ESSOPEALER-  Phono 883-2663  Madoira Park, B.C. ,  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  '��� Canoes  ��� Runabouts'  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE   ESTIMATES-PH   886-9604   or   886-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Complete Marine Accessories ��� Full line of  cartop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 885-2512  Vancouver toll free: 689-5019  MEAT CUTTING  Game dressed, cut, wrapped & frozen  LYNN'S CUSTOM CUTTING  Box 277, Sechelt  885-257 5, evenings only  MOBILE   HOME   SERVICE  FLOORING-CABiNETS  Pi' ��� iiiiim I !��� m ��� ���inn hi   i m .������������i���ni���.���.���������^���wm i ���nm iii-iii nn- ��� ������  Cablnats - Carpofa - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  .    P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, ualos manager  Phono 806-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  ������"���-'"-"���'���'- d I a nn o A11 on," P ro p r I ato r   Export Hair Styling  CowrloStroot Phono  Socholl 005-2010  Sea Coast  Mobile home service  ' ,(d|v. of Sea Cods* Sheet Metal Ltd,)  Complotb Maintenance 7 .���  Do-lt-Yourself Trallor Skirling  ���     24 HR   ���  Box 920, Socholt      SERVICE Tol. 005-2712  MOTORCYCLES  HONDAS ,.,���..'���'  SALES AND SERVICE     7.  2 stroko, 4 stroke, <j|r| and stroot blkos  7      TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Socholt 005:2512  Vancouver toll frooi 609-5019  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing ��� Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES _ All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  '   Sea Coast  SHEET METAL LTD.  Heating    ���    Ventilation    ���   Air    Conditioning  Domestic, Commercial and Industrial  Free Estimate's ��� 24 Hour Service ���' V- <"  Box 920, Sechelt   . Tel. 885-2712  i  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Wayne Brackett   885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt, B.C.  BILL BLACK ROOFING  & INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-RPOF  Box 281, Gibsons 886-7320  ROOFING ��� RE-ROOFING  Repai rs  Reasonable  Phone 885-9091.  GENERAL ROOFING  Shakes - Shingles -. Duroid - Tar & Gravel  RE-ROOFING-AND REPAIRS  Free Estimates - All Work Guaranteed  Box 948, Sechelt Phone 885-9091  SUNSHINE ROOFING  SHAKES ��� SHINGLES ��� DUROID  order your shakes early - check our prices first  Custom shakessplit to order  Roof Repairs  Eaves and trough cleaning  Box 380, Sechelt ' Phone 885-9873  SEPTIC TANKS  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  ,'Hou��'bh'blclMcivlriQ'^Pa'cKlt1o'.,Storaga>',,w*'','  Packing Materials (or salo  member of Allied van lines  Canada's No, 1 Movors  Ph. 886-2664,  R.R. 1 Glbsona  NURSERY  Mack's Nursory -Roborts Crook  Landscaping  > Shrubs ��� Fru)| Trows - forllllxor,  Horry Plants ��� Bedding Plants ��� Poa| Moss,  i pully Licensed Postlclda Spraying for  ���   Landscaping and Iroos  Sunshlno Coast Hwy.     Ph. 086-2604  mmmmmmmmmmmmm*  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E, DECKER, OPTOMETRIST "  Bal Block, Gibsons ��� Wednesdays  886-2240  Socholt - Mondays - 005-9712  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Salos and Servico ��� 886-9533  Everything.forthe'Do-lt-Yourselfer   ,  Contract & Renovations  FJ.EE ESTIMATES '  Lon Coatot 886-7685  Ray Coatos 006-9533 or 886-7872  RADIATORS  ���  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK I  PHONE 686-7638 '  Pick-up ana" delivery sorvlco  msmaammammmmaaamammatmmmMBummmcmmmmmmmm  RENTALS  ~~~~~      AC. RENTALS LTD.  fOOLS and EQUIPMENT    ',  RENTALS and SALES  Ijasy Strip  Concroto  Forming ��� Systems  ���  Compressors'���  Rototlllors  ���  Generators  7 Pumps  .  EartliTampors ,  Sunshlno Coait Hwy. A Fraiicl* Ponjnsula Road,'  MADEIRA PARK ;     7 PHONE003.3S05  >-*������ ���_..������!���������.���I,������������l���ll������I I. j 1.1  ��� I ,    Mill.��� I,... ,, mm   .. ||mm |M ���.l|��� _W���,  Why Buy When You Can  REN+ITat  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  , Domestic 8. Industrial Equipment  frpm Rug Shdmpooors to Lighting Plants  R.R. I, Davis Day, 005-2040  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS     ^  ,, '   , EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  7   Complete Instructions Provided    7 '  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612 or 885-2359 ovos,  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."   ,  North Road, Gibsons  "Wo Ron! or Sell Almost Everything",  Typewriters. Lighting Plants - Televisions  Rototlllors   ���   Comont   Mixers   ���   Lawn   Rakos  i '    . Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 006.2040    24. HOUR SERVICE    '  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  RETAIL STORES  r_-^lW��l|_l._^W.^^|..^..lWWMW_...,lll,l-..f .!��������_������l ,������_. ��� ,._������,,.,���l���,| ���mWmmlmm  CftS HARDWARE  sacnolt, B.C,  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 005-9713  TRODAN INDUSTRIES  Manufacturers of FRP septic tanks  Available in any size  Phone: 886-2953  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  - RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN  PAINTING   AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards - Banners - Truck Lettering  Boats - Plywood Signs - Windows, ele.  Mason Road, West Sechelt'  Phone 885-2606  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 qnd Wagohaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building- Wharf Street   -  Box 609 ��� Sechelt, B,C,  885-2332    .  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phono 086-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m.' to 5,30 p.rr,,  '   Friday evening by appointment only '  TOWING  ��� Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING ft SALVAGE  LTD.  Hoavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phono 005-9425     7  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ��� Coiriplolo, Troo Sorvlco  ���*- Prompt, Guqrantood, Insured Work  -���-PrlCQs You Can Trust  Phono J. RISBBY, 005-2109  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  ������clean-up your woodod areas  '     --removo lower limbs for vlow  -i,top tall troos ad|acont to,buildings  Wjarv Volon 886-9597  T.V. and RADIO  JftC ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES fi, SERVJCE  .... wo sorvlco all brands ,������-.  005-2560 '  next to Const Cnh|ovls|on  SECHELT i  SUNSHINE COAST T.V, SALES  ft SERVICE LTD.  ��� ADMIRAL-r-ELECTROHOME  -  and ZENITH DRALERS  "IN THE HEART Of DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Dox 799, Socholl"��� Phono 000.901^  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  Larry's Drywnll Sorvlcos     *'  Spoclallilng In drywnll applications  Insulated and textured callings  R,R, 111, Socholt 885-2464  L, E. TRADETTE Wednesday, November 6,1974  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  Sechelt News Notes  The livewire community of Selma Park  has received a grant for its New Horizons  group. President J.D. Derby; Secretary,  Mrs. J.Derby; Treasurer,Mr. Hubert Slade.  Directors are Jack McLeod, Mrs. Jean  Hamon, Mrs.- Ruth Slade, Mrs. Nellie  McKeague, Mrs. Elsie Foster, Mrs. G.W.  Watson, Mr. J. Solnier, Mrs. Maxine McNeil,  Fred Henderson, Mr. E. Henschke. Bowling  every Tuesday at 2 p.m. Dancing takes place  in the good old style on Thursday evenings at  the community hall in Selma Park.  Can't help thinking about all these little  communities l on the Sunshine Coast, all  having their own halls, worked for by the  people of the community. Yet, neither  Sechelt nor Gibsons has such a building.  Scattered areas are closer knit than the more  urban centres.  Oct. 30, there was a witch to surpass all  witches flying around Sechelt and Wilson  Creek, casing the place the day before her  official day. If you saw such a person behind  the wheel of a car, it is possible that her  . broom ran out of gas.  She flew into the Halowe'en party of the  Wilson Creek Brownies, taking the place of  the Singing Fairy and scaring the Tweenies,  but the leaders were able to keep control.  'Brown Owl Kathy Hall, Tawny Owl Judy  Killam, Snowy Olw Pat Keays were able to  keep control. Many a wet shoulder and collar  as the Brownies lost their heads in the  bobbing for apples. Another fun thing'was,  grease painting their faces. This was Wednesday, Pet. 30, at Wilson Creek Hall.  The Margaret Lamb unit of St. John's  United Church Women will hold their Fall tea  and bazaar with the usual good homebaking  and sale of work at the Wilson Creek Hall on  ��� By Peggy Connor  -  ?      ���   _.    ., '        '  Tuesday, Nov. 19th from 2 to 4 p.m.  . The cafeteria of St. Mary's Hospital was  Hallowefen decked by the hospital staff .for,  the party held there for, extended care  patients and for Jeanie Miner's birthday.  Assistant' volunteer director Eleanor Hatfield, along with volunteer director Eve  Moscrip,  president Doreen  Dockar,  Ina*  Grafe, and Cathy Lewis all came in costume  to add to the atmosphere. Refreshments and  fancy sandwiches were made by, Eleanor,.  Hatfield. Freda Thompson, and a, lovely '"-  birthday cake from the bakeshop. Little  black witches were the table decorations,   _  appearing mysteriously from somewhere.  Wilson Creek Guides, with guide leader   '  Sandra Hemstreet, assisted by Mrs. Kathy  Hall, came 15 strong, costumed in keeping  with the day before Hallowe'en. They'helped ",  serve the punch and refreshments, doing an'  excellent job. George Paige entertained with  singing and guitar and was joined in a sing-   ,  song by the guides. Here, again, that ghostly  guest the bad witch made her appearance,   ,  putting oh such a talented performance to ���  end her haunting for this day. that started  with the party at the Sechelt Kindergarten. .  Don't tell anyone, but this was Mrs. Vona  Clayton, theleast witchy person known.  Long, time member of the Holy Family  Parish, Mrs. Josie Wheeler, Will be always  welcome in Sechelt. She leaves to live in New  Westminster near her son and daughter,  taking, with her a lovely momenta from  C.W.L. of the Holy Family. Josie, a popular ,_  member of other organizations, will easily fit  in where ever she may be. Best wishes, from  eyeryone; Josie. Come back often.  Recycle this Klowspapor!  mg22^i  '-ffi^^*?*?^!'���p~ ���!^3J^_ri__p_sL3j?*^���';'g.1^.y ���;��_��_���_#��� fr'^uady Jj_i.^ .^c^jj^ssg^i^tfo:?.^^^ \  '(.  s  est Sechelt Shopper's Bus  Effective November 14th, 1974, the WEST SECHELT SHOPPER'S BUS will  be routed on Highway 101 ��� Redrooffs Road to Junction of Highway  101. Returning to Sechelt via 101���Mason Road, Norwest Bay  Road ��� 101  to Sechelt.  The bus will leave the Bayview junction of 101 and Redrooffs Road at  10:30 a.m. Lv. Halfmoon Bay Junction of Redrooffs Road and 101 at  11:00 a.m. Lv. junction of Mason and Norwest Bay Road at 11:20 a.m.  The return trip will leave Sechelt at 1:30 p.m.  \  rwK  The Shopper's Portion of the bus trip will be:  REDROOFFS ROAD    30c per trip  WEST SECHELT 20c por trip  ROBERTS CREEK    30c per trip  WILSON CREEK  20c per trip  ROBERTS CREEK��� WILSON CREEK TIMES WILL REMAIN THE SAME.  l  UNUSUAL   HALLOWE'EN   costume    school's annual Hallowe'en party Nov  won admiring glances for this Sechelt  ~1.  Elementary    School    pupilN during  '  On Sunshine Coast...  An exciting new adventure in cooking. The amazing  'JENN-AIR" Range and Char-flavor Grill! Fully  operating in our showroom for live demonstrations.  �� COMPLETE RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL FLOORCOVER1NG  ,     SERVICE  �� CUSTOM MADE DRAPES FROM FAMOUS CANADIAN MILLS  ��  FREE IN-THE-HOME ESTIMATING AND SELECTION SERVICE  BY KARIN HOEMBERG  ' u The,centre for Continuing Education is  trying to get university extension courses on  the Peninsula. The road to success is long  and tiresome because the major unversities -  plan their programs at least a year ahead,  and with, ttie modest number of potential  students hi this area, extension courses  become very expensive.  One way to ��� make such a project less  costly and more feasible is to find qualified  teachers living on the Peninsula and invite  them to share their knowledge with a group  of students. Please call the co-ordinator if  you know of somebody who might be interested. '  As most people are busy during the week,  it is being considered to make a week-end  institute,' where those interested can go and  learn for the fun of learning and-or to obtain  credit for a course. Non-credit courses are  also planned to be part of this program.  There is a possibility that the Week-End  Institute might start on an experimental  basis in January 1975 with only a few courses  and, if."The project is successful, more  , courses will be offered during the spring.  Ideas and -proposals are welcome.  - For those interested in independent study  courses, the University of British Columbia  offers 17 credit courses by correspondence.  The subjects are Economy (100), Education  (412), English (201, 303,392), German (200),  History (326, 372, 429), Philosophy (410),  Politics (200, 201) and Psychology (100; 200,  206,301,305,308). Further information can be  obtained from' the co-ordinator, 886-2225,  weekdays 2-4 p.m.  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST  LShowroom Hours: 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Tuesday to Saturday.  Opposite new Regional District Offices  mkM ROAD - SECHELT       PHONE: 835-2922  rj><  '*rJL*s.  V  M(  j?* yW$*,"'���;  tfL*J^���^G)>'~   ft  �����w"'<yw^u'm,M"i>i!i_i|n  m'vm-p^^.vm^^*!^r.*'9��.m^.iv>f. .^x%rw������&i&m  1  aif fill you  meet ours  His name is Tony Kuntsmann,  He's sort of unique, in that  he not only is well versed .in  the use of the electronic  scopes for emission control;  he does expert work on  and he is a seasoned  specialist in the mechanics  of all types of sports and  foreign cars.  Actually, we're  kind of proud of Tony.  p**n   1 [     _ ,-o* -w * '-.   ^  **i ' lw-���'" v -)..-��.  ,���'''/,' fr ���#����*** f���  I      '      55 -'4'VjJVa  &y \_W--i_-V  5   Sir*   ivVs ��� 1^    **  f   J    /:C   *        - fe i  .V  %^"��i  -      r**t*\   If  <���-<, <Y...U[  ' 0 ;��* *.  fc*s^._s3r~/.t:  **i  \aa i<vy>M��  ��� ���   ��� \ I \  t  '���1 ������" '  1 >T��'     T��t *        a ,-       -,��  .-*-*  ���^ *�����  yH-'i  *.'-��.���  .^Wtl ��� .  WfJltt.  Ik.^ Ml. KM  & RAT  i: ��� ,  ��PORSCHE  �� AUDI  �� ROVER  o VOLKSWAGEN  ��RENAULT  oMAZDA  ��TOYOTA  o AUSTIN  ��DATSUN  o MERCEDES  �� 1ERCEDES  ���,G^is���^��- ���  ...~,��...DIosol������  !  ESS�� SESIV1CE  Tony Kuntsmann with manager Harold Phillips.  Gibsons  886-9962  A now homo Is lho mn|or purohoHQ of n liCollmn.  SoitronnypnyBtofilmpnround~-atomnkoflur6 (  yon'ro sotting mnxlmum vnluo for your monoy.  ��� Thnl'B what tho 'IVott family did. Thoy lookod  into fiovornl pofiBlblHlloH nnd, In tho ond, dooldnd  on n WoBtwodd Homo.  It wub n wIho tiholco. Hocnufio, In nddltlon lo low  oobI, Wontwood offorn n comploto homo-buying  Rorvlco, Woonn holp you with oyory dotoll, from  doBlHn to flnnnolng.  Whnt!R moro, wo ubo only tho flnoBt, klln-drlod  malorlnlfi, to onBuro thnt your now homo will bo  n Bourao of prldo fpr yoarB to como. "  ^���.���7rhlnkin8.ota.no,wJi6mo?Jtoko.,a,t|pIrom.tho.-rn:oUB^.<  Shop nround. Thon tnlk to your WoBtwood donlor.  BS  S2S  ss  MiMiaifeiiMpSa^jg  i.a'p.,',. imp,.,fc  k^  sssssssssss  SBS  ���iwwiMwSiyi  Mghpterti  Jiai crick  CONSTRUCTION  Box 457  Sechelt, B.C.  Tel: 885-9951  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD.  COE  ENTERPRISES  Box 24  Garden Bay, B.C,  Tel; 883-2691  _ j��� /
.   *   „'*W* n>A..^_.   ■      I   *  v V   <V ^
"       »l«f     r     ,„ '   '    1--
PageB-8
The Peninsula Times
No real bargains ...
m *     , '      ;' y^'"-h7  - : ';''■''7 ■•; 7.; * '   ?;, V ;yy7;:77
Wednesday, November 6; 1974    :'^^^^-! *«■» m^m jmm *m*-m
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EDITOR'S NOTE: Part time resident of
The Sunshine Coast^ A.B.  "China Jim". J
Wilkinson  has recently  been  posted., to J
Peking, capital of the People's Reputiiic of
China, as a representative of his employer,  ,
CPAir. '      ■        _
Jim and his wife^ Lola, whq have a
residence in the Porpoise Bay area, will send
articles of humari interest in China. The
following is another in"a series.
BY JIM WILKINSON
My wife enjoys, shopping; even if she
doesn't want to buy anything, she still enjoys"
shopping. It has been a great past-time for us
in, various countries, especially Portugal, *-
where there are many little shops in which to
bargain hunt. In China the shopping is<dif- /
ferent." - ' - 7.'",   '   •      •   ,, '- \"''
The People's Republic of China has over
800,000,000 people, but you.would neverknow
it to see the central shopping area of Peking. ,
W£ are accustomed to great display windows'
with flashing lights. Not so, here. We were
expecting street vendors and loud noises. Not
so, here. There are several'large department
stores, and many smaller shops, but they are
very quiet and low profile. No flashing signs,
no gala windows, no display flagsj'no noise,
and.no bartering or haggling over the price.
Prices are fixed.
Although we can shop in any store of our
choice, we find the best selection is in a large
department store, especially designed and
stocked for foreigners. The price here, in this
special store, is not a rip-off for tourists; the
prices are the same as any other shop. It is
called the Friendship Store. With, three
floors spread out over a block, you can buy
just about anything you want from bicycles -
to a roast of water buffalo.
The currency is "yuan" and is broken
down into tenths, called mao and pennies,
called fen. Except for canned food, prices are
reasonable and similar to elsewhere in the
world. We found no real bargains in China,
although leather goods seemed to be a good
' buy. Works of art are also a good buy, but it is
difficult to place a real value on a vase or
sculpture. It ends up more on the basis of how
much can you pay rather than what it is
worth. '        „ *   .   '
Some of the pieces of art are just beyond
belief in beauty and exquisite workmanship.
Carvings in ivory, are particularly delicate
and beautiful, as well as plants with wonderfully natural bloomsrcarved from jade,
ancient vases, wood filigree and pearl inlay.
We could easily spend a few million yuan
.each day, (but we don't) however, we do
spend hours enjoying the beauty of it all. The
top level of this store where jade and objets
d'art are sold,, is as enjoyable, as 'most
museums of fine art.
On the lower levels are the more'routine
daily requirements of life such asjlood and
clothing. Although the Mao Tse Tung jacket,
cap and trouser, are standard dress for all
people of China, men and women alike, there
is still a fair selection of other styles of
clothing available in the shops.    ,
A good supply of cashmere sweaters are
available for around $15 each. Shoes are
available, but are of limited selection.* One
mm
%m%*
L
kfi j- "*"   i
tm
*m\
p«
y®
y<.
mm
2 Ib. pkg.
10 oz.
#m
Ml
&5
¥?y>fj
\ *  ' I
3-V.Vi
ST WUA7**.,
im":
$&•!■
'•yMyy:
yr
S>.aa-i* ;
-,*Y.
v§&
•tyfiitp*
.k!-y^\ •*'
Jim Wilkinson
p ,      i
... our man in China
complete section is provided for wine. Since ',
there are no bars; taverns, or pubs, it is  .,
expected that any alcoholic needs will be
discreetly attended to, in accordance with
, medicinal requirements within the seclusion .
of  your  residence.   "My  malaria  often
requires a spot of gin and quinine."
Wine is used in China by the people but in
moderation. They say there is no such thing
as an alcoholic. Tea is served socially, rather
than cocktails. The food section is quite large
. and adequately supplied..
As I said earlier, tinned goods are very
expensive, and , with limited selection.
Vegetables, although somewhat different in
appearance, are basically the same as North
American and are readily available. The
metric system is used and most fruit and
vegetables are sold by the kilo. Any effort"
at comparing prices becomes quite complicated, having to convert the kilo to pounds
and ounces, metres to yards, yuan, mao and
fen to dollars and cents. By that time the
dollar has inflated a few more cents, and is
worth less, so you start over (or forget it!)
Spices, herbs, nuts, juices etc. are all'
available in large quantitiesaid of such_a
- variety that it will take us years to learn how
to use them all. Most of them are for oriental '
cooking, and thousands,of years of culinary
art are behind the knowledge for their'use. I
could find no supply of Turns in China, so I
trust my dear wife will learn to use them
quickly. ,7
All goods are behind long glass counters
and one must be served by a clerk, much the ■
same as our old country store system. Each
clerk has a very rapid calculator for com-,
putations and it is not, electronic nor tran-
' sistorised. It is the ancient abacus. The
clicking and clacking of these "adding
machines" may be heard all through the
store. They are rapid, accurate and inexpensive. We in the western world would pay
$500 for a calculator to do the same job.
jp_}f
. YUSi YUM PBCEIB.es K'  7.9SC
sPiRE^0M:.dffi5^* .,$09
! SIR FRESHENERt£DI 49*
i'yUQIlb DETERGEitT £1 7SC
L^UHDIlf DETESJCiENT^.llQU,D..$1.99
PET i.Qflt£r' •R0^. '.....*■ $2.29
SHRI9P00 ££*.s'°ulDERS $1.S9
OZ.
Ifcfi   BHIlS  I20's»»kg *    ""
'WALNUT PIECES'ffiT....- ^3
ClEliEl HONlEV 2TA $iJ
IICAROi ^''SPAGHETTI TT... 1
. ijjOT. :CMflCpillTE ST-. -••• • v •• §
P'rif^ tiiiTOPCHO,CE.        -      ^91-
£ 1    g HHP Beef Burger72 oz mmai
!UI#TliiT ^/ThRQ^)  nestles souptime j
NSTART   SUP    Icupslze  <Pkg.of4 ^
VA oz.
3 oz.
for
12 oz.
for
19 oz.
\
*SWfe!p
for
i,
TURKEY
Mcintosh
SECHELT INN'RESTAURANT
Wiiiter Hoairs
•■"■"^■■'■'■■—"""^
Monday to Friday - 7:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.
Saturday -, 7:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
CLOSED SUNDAYS
Fresh
or
Hind1/*  lb.
Ib.
4 Ib. Bag Canada Fancy
Local
Barbecue
Imported
DAILY FEATURE:
Luncheon Special
Supper Special
for
!«•»«»•«««
of cJjidtlncllon
TO FIT
EVERY BUDGET FROM
jrloon
B0HHIEBR00KS
*covenna&
ITD_
Glbtoni    O    886-7112
■fc Carpot a  4r Tlloa
■fa Llnolouma -fa Drapes
B.a.u.u..-i.a.^.ial'-..;i-L_a,L;i,;_,',;„,i-,„!i.li,,l„l;     ... ■*....csat
9 a.m.to 6 p.m. Tues. » Sat,
CLOSED MONDAYS
OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9
Wo NOW HAVe A NEW SHOWROOM IN SECHELT
locatod in the now otflcos of Trail Bay Design
at tho traffic light  O  Phono 885-2713
PEEK
Digostlvo, Homo Asstd.,
Family Digostlvo, Nlco,
Asstd Cromo, Fruit Cromo
c
2 lb.
14 oz,
14 oz.
for
r>
TARTS      3/1
H0VIS
BREAD*6 oX. loaf <
BREAD {
ROLLS -dox  ,
:,o
PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY NOVEMBER 7 to SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9
D
<-.4Wf.'
£,
•*
^Taa' 7
*f     ^T   VA ^**'  j mui m.ji r i.i     ii HI   ifi ll- H —t- — ■ ■"-—
«**
ll
z
7  ■ J*- - -.-   ': "   " *?'X.'.   *
fy,y ■<%,-',
•St
*..
E^^^^a^.^v»--1 TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT
dfaMAMatMMilUMlH
Phono, 885-202B
885-9812 Moat Dopt.
Wo Reserve tho Right To Umlt Quantities
885-9823 Bakery
no nignT  »q unw y«oniiii«* i'i

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