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The Peninsula Times Oct 16, 1974

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Array A'  <y  ��>p�� > < /i* ^ <<*  &.a.j 0. p4a\ a^^i  .    , Y'a>.<V  tpp*_p. .  w ,u 4>* a  V ��        >   > ' a*.-i* "5     p  'A"  >U  ai'if XV>V.  F| H BOATS'  .V----   ,  .-TpgMoen wApeoott, *%. y v  'f    *' 77 \ 771 y ' v 77  ' CAMPING-FACILITIES ^CkM^  !>\,  n!  MARINA 883-2757  ��� <��� \> ~<y >-���.&>*  West  Canadian Graphic  Indtf:  ?04 Viest -oth Ave.,  ncouver 10, B.  c.      '       ;  Serviftb  2nd  Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing. .Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Robeits Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden* Boy, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  ' I ,    , Y   v.* i        /  Union a^p'SSs.,,   Late'  This Issue 18 Pages ���  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 11, No. 47  Wednesday, October 16,1974  ^^mmmmmmm  77  S=l��oe* CoveHmgs  ��@  777  J��nn-Air Ranges  pmUB $85*292�� \^y  f ��� ����_;._,.--; *-.-���   ���,  <��  By Alastair Rogers  GIBSONS���Close to 300 coast residents  paicked Gibsons Legion hall to capacity Oct.  10 to hear Premier Dave Barrett stand on his  'party's record during its two years in power.  V "We have passed over 250 pieces of  legislation," he said, "most supported by all  parties."  Barrett was speaking at the end of a one-  day visit to the Sunshine Coast, one of his  first stops during a two-week public relations  tour of the province.  7 The premier defended NDP moves to  increase royalties on the province's nonrenewable natural resources.  7"Huhdred of millions of dollars worth of  resources have been going out of the  province without one cent of royalty," he  said.  * Citing coal as an example, he said it had  been selling for between $21 and $22 a ton, but  subject to a royalty of only 10 cents a ton.  , "Now, the royalty is $1 a ton and, next  year, it will be $1.50 a ton."  Barrett said the controversial mining  royalties legislation would impose a royalty  of only five per cent on mining companies.  "This is the same as sales tax. If ordinary  people have to pay five per cent, so can the  mining companies."  In spite of the outcry against mining  royalties, the premier said that B.C. charged  a lower royalty than Ontario.  Barrett backed the government's decision  to increase from 31 cents to 61 cents per 1,000  cubic feet the price of natural gas sold by  B.C. to the United States.  "We were selling natural gas to the states  for 31 cents per 1,000 cubic feet, but  American gas was selling in Louisiana for  $1,35 per 1,000 cubic feet," he said.  The B.C. rate to U.S. cutsomers has been  increased to 99 cents per 1,000 cubic feet, said  Barrett, predicting a further price increase  of $1.35 per 1,000 cubic feet in the near future.  "There will be no more giveaways," the  premier promised.  m  ftAk;  .  i _f       __ /���1___-  '*i  WE'RE not sure what Chief Henry Paull  said to Premier Dave Barrett but it sure  did break him up. Actually, Chief Paull  of the Sechelt Indian band presented the  premier with a bolo tie with a raven's  head  carved  on it. - Following  this  Premier Barrett opened Tsawcome, the  band's new subdivision. On the left is  Gilbert Joe, a band councillor.  _ Premier Dave Barrett visited the Sunshine Coast Oct. 10 during his current public  relations tour of the province. Included in a  tight agenda were two official openings and a  meeting with representatives of local elected  bodies/  First' stop for the premier was' Gibsons,  where he was slated to open the new public  museum, building in the municipal hall  grounds. Around 30 people were on hand as  Barrett'arrived at the museum in the Beach-  '�� 7 combers', vintage car.-The premier, Gibsons  \^kmayr6r Larry Labonte7and Don Lockstead  ribbon to  viewed  the  dignitaries.  Then, it was on to Sechelt for the premier  and his ever-present entourage of tv film  crews and reporters.  During a brief meeting with representatives of the regional board, Sechelt and  Gibsons village councils and the school  board, Barrett stressed the need for improved communications between elected  bodies and the provincial government. A full  report of this meeting appears elsewhere.  Barrett went on to meet Chief Henry Paull,  and other representatives of Sechelt Indian,  band in their council. chamber. Paull  presented Barrett with a handsomely  executed bolo tie featuring a raven's head.  According to Paull, the raven represents the  messenger and the speaker in Indian lore. He  felt it \$as an appropriate gift for Barrett ���  "The speaker for the province."  Housing administrator and coucillor  Gilbert Joe told The Times later that the  beak of the raven was fashioned from slate  quarried at Jervis Inlet ��� the source of the  slate used to roof the parliament buildings.  The bolo tie was crafted by Cliff Bolton, a  former Terrace lapidiarist who now lives in  West Sechelt.  The, premier praised the local band's  On so-called government ."takeovers" in  the private sector, Barrett said: "We have  not expropriated one company. We bought  them. We believe governments should own  some winners once in a while. The other guys  chose Josers, like the post office."  Revenue derived from the operation of  government-owned companies and royalties  from natural resources would be used to  increase social benefits from the people of  the province, said Barrett.  He cited medicare, pharmacare and  mincoipe as three of his government's  greatest accomplishments since its election.  Hie premier told the audience that  Sechelt Indian band had been instrumental in  prompting legislation to make the  homeowner grant available to Indians.  During a series of meetings staged with  the band to discuss extension of the grant to  Indians, "They were the first native group in  100 years to meet with the cabinet in the  chamber," he said.  e  To date, the Sechelt band had claimed  $55,000 under the home acquisition, grant,  which had been made retroactive to 1966,  when the homeowner grant was established,  noted the premier.  Summing up his party's achievements,  Barrett admitted: "Sure we've made  mistakes. The only way not to make  mistakes it not to do anything."  He felt his party, "represents the  aspirations and hopes of the average British  Columbian, not the large companies that  have dominated the scene."  o  Thirty two miles of repaving of Highway  101 from Port Mellon to Gibsons and Sechelt  '^^S.^P?S^.^.?i^^^^.., has bem,awarded..to,Zacharia7'Paving of  homeowners'    grant   program   to    *ha  province's native population  "the'!  ���*, *a Jf, ����� if    ���*����"_,  ���-     ��� I     _ " *.*    *a  a,^  i in r n   -' ��� *������������  "The Indian's home acquisition grant  legislation was passed as a result of meetings  between the Sechelt band and the government," said Barrett.  He said the Sechelt band had made  history during those meetings by .becoming  the first native group to sit with the cabinet in  the provincial council chamber.  As an unexpected addition to the  premier's itinerary, Paull asked him to officially open the band's Tsawcome housing  development at Davis Bay.  Barrett's coast visit wound up Thursday  evening, with a public meeting in Gibsons  Legion hall. Some 300 local residents turned  out to hear the premier outline his party's  achievements during its tyvo years In office.  A full account of Barrett's comments at  the meeting appear elsewhere in this issue.  Vancouver.  Don Lockstead, MLA, told The Times the  $2,145,000 project will include three miles of  paving on Redrooffs Road.  Zacharias will bring its crushing machine  to the Sunshine Coast soon but the actual  paving is not expected to start until spring or  early summer, depending on weather conditions.  "It was hoped that paving would have  started this year," Lockstead said, "but it  was impossible to complete preparation  work on the highway before winter set in."  To present brief  SNIP, SNIP was aU it took and Gibsons  new museum was opened by Premier  Gibsons Mayor Larry Labonte stands by   The other was to officially open the new  while the premier tended to one of his   Indian subdivision at Wilson Creek.  Dave Barret on a damp Thursday,   two, ribbon-cutting ceremonies that day.    More pictures and articles are inside,   SECHELT~John Lewis and members of the  rw" >y,f/  'a*  i7yWu"'  I 7 nm  '��7ysn wjm^kl  ' '*U^. /-JTV'.���:-?#*,  ^ i v ?# ^*c3s ^.y^&&^  i    (v/1(i7i^yM'M^  li'ipi'l   " j'ntl'   ���   t l  4    I,    '   t h    I   ,f ���"  ri* ��w if 4    apt- ppp1pw|4p Ami  I, '     f a   ( . ,,  I  I      fi ,���\      I'  'I'i  '    ���','       l|M|lj,fl<4l*M,  h *7 '7,]ty ^., ,.  ;,"i;yf%/r/'  \\''  .' f.   < it a, m/i ; '  ssi  SECHELT ��� Saturday will mark SccholJ  Chnrtibor of Commerce's annual dinner  dance and tickets nro still avallablo.  transportation cpmmittee of die Sunshine  Coast Community, Ressource Society will  present a brief on tho operation of a mini-bus  to .human resources minister Noripi Levi  when ho visits hero Qct, 24.  Tlie meeting will take place nt 3 p.m. in  tlio mental health office In Secholt. Tho bus ls  Intended to carry persons to various health  passengers and seven \vheol choir patients.  Such a bus. would cost $17,000. Public  subscription raised about $13,000 last spring  bonco tlio $4,000 difference.  Lewis earlier reported Uiat tho department's budget Is closed nnd In tho ov/ont  human resources does not como through  with tho $20,000 tho transportation committee has applied for a $32,050 local  Initiatives project grant!  Tlio UP grant would bo good for six  appointments on tho coast.   _...__., _  Tno brief will request bus operating funds  Tho annual nffnir'pwnv^e' hoid| at Tho ��� of $20,000. Tho actual ycarTround,opprntlng ,,months, snldLqwlsandlnordcLto make it  nTftlicnonTbStff Restaur^ wages,    work, it must Include nt least tbrco persons  ENGAGING Premier Barrett In conversation nt tho opening of tho new  , museum is Glbsona Aid. Kurt Hoehno.  *   ���     ���  Parthenon  waterfront and guest speaker will bo Ron  Gadsby, regional i coordinator, Mainland  Southwest Tourist-Association.'  Social hour Is at 0;30 p.m. followed by  dinner at 7:30. Tickets, at $fl;50 each, nro  aynllnblo nt Morgan's Mens Wear, Secholt  Garden Centre and tlio Family Mart.  iwarns oni  gets grant  GIBSONS ��� Sunshine Const Klwnnls Village  will rocolvo an additional grant of $9,213.50  for Its: 20-unlt senior clttecnir housing  program, Ixirno Nicholson, minister of  housing and Don Ixickstcnd, MLA,  Mackenzie, nnnotinced jointly,  Nicholson snld tho cabinet approved tho  grant through on ottler-ln-councll under the-  Elderly Citizens Housing Aid Act.  An Initial grant of $00,701.05 was  authorized on Dec. 29, 1972 but Increased  costs raised tho total cost of Uio project by  $27,040,711, Lockstead snld,  Tho net follows n grnnt of up to ono third  Uio total cost of Uio project,  will bo $10,500, ''but," Lewis told Tho Times,,  "Uio oxtra $4,000 Is to holp pay for Uio bus."  Ifo said that tho ideal vehicle to sorvlco  Uils aroa will carry 24 passengers or 10  ., . '   ' ' '       ,  To outline program  and pay $110 wages weekly. Lewis said Uiat it  Is hoped that a mechanic-driver can bo hired  arid paid $220 wookly,'' Coordinators and  dispatchers would.be volunteers, lie ndded,  SECHELT���Value of building permits issued  in Sechelt during September showed a  marked decline over the same month last  year, but the year-to-date total is already  over $1 million higher than the corresponding  figure for 1973,  Last month, only one permit was Issued  for constructlon-Ta residential addition  valued at $0,000.    This compares'to a total permit value  during September 1973 of $98;000, comprising  two commercial additions valued at $13j000,  Uiree new residences valued at $84,000 and a  $li000 residential addition.  Year-to-dato totals are as follows, With  last year's figure in brackets: ,  Commorclal, ncw~$430,000 ($00,000);  commercial, addltlons~$112,000 ($.30,000);  residential, now-7- $051,000 ($150,000);  residential, additions-$4l,00p ($11,000).  Total permit values to September���  $1,442,000 ($257,400).  -r Construction permit figuresrworo Hub-  mlttod to council's lost meeting by building  Inspector Roy Taylor.  p<IIPIIIUII|l)l,MltlllMIIIIMIIIIUIIIIIIIIM<lllinl,U,IIIHIMIM|  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  October 1 ^ to October 22  ot Point Atklnton  -r- N6�� to bo uwd for naylootlon���'"  esouircG  socie'  7 '  SECHELT - Sunshlno Const Community  submissions for now progrnms nnd 1)0  Resource Society will hold Its flrpt public^^responsibly for^overall acquisition of funds;  ";ihpdtlnir"0ot<~"2.r"nt7il juri. nt Secholt "(d.) to maintain closo llason with all lovols of  Elementary School. government to tho end that moro and better  Tho Society, formerly known nsSmwhlno    services will bo provided In nil areas of '  Const Coordination Committee on Health ond    concern; (o.) to ensure closo Unison between  Human Resources, will hold an election of    nil disciplines of hoalth care and social.,  of fleers nnd' outllno" Its proitrrtmr Mem-    scr vloc..; (f.) to In volvo as iniiny persons ns  bcrshlp dues of $2 annually will be accepted    possible In tho work of Uio society and, (g.)^ to  17  Th.  ���.1IL���  ft,  at tho meeting,  Objectives of Uio society, as stated In Its  constitution, nro as follows, (a,) To coordinate all existing Volunteer ancl support  services on tho Sunshlno Con.it! (b,)to encourage now servico program?)! (c.) to study  do all such things ns aro necessary to tho  attainment of Rtich objectives, ,. . ���  A liomcmakors servioo, under lho  coordination of Mrs. D, Robson, Is now  operating under tho wing of tho society and  p���no* paga A-7  0107  0009  0133  ...P1?JL  0M7..  0900  0227  0726  1.3  13.?  7.0  J3.0  ,,,...1.3.  13.?  0.5  12.6 1  19  Sn,  0227 1.5  0960 13,0  0317 ?.0  0005 12.0  20  Su,  .21,  0312 2.1  104S 13,6  0427 ,?,3  0040 VI.3  ...0367... ...2.9.,  U45 13.3  0S02 9.3  0016 JO,?  i.  22  Tu,  0442  1240  0727  0926  3.7  13,2  ,�����,*..  9,8  MERCURY OUTOOARD  SALES A SERVICE  MERCURYLAND  SECHELT 00S-9626    |  HlHMKIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIUINIIIIIIH 9  t .      " , t. J  /'  ^ageA-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 16,1974  iiinwi imiiu'imim mm i���,11 minim minimum", ni-gga  jffiffl The.Peninsula-^W^  Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Another and very important deadline  is rapidly approaching. It's nomination  day for municipal, regional district and  school board candidates.  October 28���just 12 days away���is  nomination day and few, if any persons  to date have indicated, their willingness  to serve their community.  There are several vacancies���two in  Sechelt, Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth and  Aid. Ted Osborne and two in Gibsons,.  Aid. Kurt Hoehne and Aid. Bill Laing.  There are some seats expiring on the  school board and the regional district.  There is hardly a trustee, alderman  or director who wants to be put into  office by acclamation. They want  competition.  In such a case they can at least say  that they are serving by the will of the  people, not the lack'of it.  Municipal government is one of the  most important forms of government in  our democratic system. Your village  councilman, regional district director or  school board trustee, is the governmental representative that you can  communicate with directly, not through  a deputy, an aide or secretary. If you  have a brickbat or bouquet you can call  him on the telephone and tell him.  There is interest in municipal  , government. At least we've heard lots of  comments, both for and against past  aetions.  We hope the usual apathy in community affairs will not persist until the  nomination day deadline. A scarcity of  candidates can indicate satisfaction  with the administration or a lack of  interest.  Any time there is action there is  disagreement and both municipalities,  regional district and school board have  been very active and all have made far-,  reaching decisions over the past.year.  Do you agree with their actions? Fine,  we hope that you will turn out to vote  and give candidates a firm mandate. Do  you disagree? Same thing applies. We  hope, that regardless of agreement,  there will be plenty of action on behalf of  the people to make municipal government representative.  The Times has done it's best to cover  the activities of the local governments  and voters can now have their say as to  whether or not they agree.  But, unless there are at least two  candidates for each position, we'll never  reaUy know because if only one person  stands by nomination day there will be  acclamation and not vote.  There is only one thing that's worse  and that's if nb one stands for office.  We must hot be apathetic in a  growing community.  Fire chiefs across Canada are  starting to speak up more about the  somewhat unknown dangers of smoke,  that seemingly lesser evil- that goes  along with fire.  Lethal poisonous gases which are  emitted from fires just as they are  starting to get underway, are enough to  asphixiate residents of a house or  apartment, especially during the early  morning hours between midnight and  six a.m. when they are asleep.  Some fire departments are mounting  campaigns to inform people on the  potential dangers of smoke, and how to  cope with it when it is discovered. If  suddenly in a room full of smoke, cover  your face with a wet cloth or towel and  head for the nearest exit!  In some municipalities (Edmonton,  for. one) legislation has been passed  making it mandatory to install in new  residences, a new type of ionization  smoke signal alarm now available  through hardware and department .  stores, which goes off the moment it  sniffs a whiff of smoke. 7  ., There are some five or six brands of  this smoke signal alarm device now oh  the Canadian market, one of which is  made in this country. Although they are  easily installed, simply by screwing to  the celling near the centre of the room,  older people and those not agile with a  screwdriver may find a little problem in  putting them up.  For these Individuals, the municipal  fire department of Peterborough, Ontario, will actually send one of its  firefighters out to install a smoke signal  device which a resident has purchased,  There is no charge for the service.  The big, advantage of these units  which are small, handsomely compact  and designed to, blend with a room  decor, is that of time. They go off  precious minutes before older type heat  alarms did, allowing people to de,  something about the situation... to  save tholr homes as well ds themselves.  Smoko signal alarms aro powered by  simple alkaline-flashlight batteries  which should last a considerable period  Councils, board:  of time. When they start to wear down,  some models will emit a small beep that  that will beep on for nearly two weeks,  warning the owner that it is time to  replace the batteries.  In August of this year, the Canadian  Association of Fire Chiefs, meeting in  Winnipeg, mindful of the thousand or so  fires which occur every week in this  country, passed resolution seven which  reads in part. ;,     v  "Be it resolved that this association  petition all provincial governments ... to enact legislation requiring  the installation of approved smoke  detectors sensing visible or invisible  particles of combustion, in all buildings  that include sleeping accommodation,  and that these devices be installed in an  approved manner." s  If Fire Prevention Week 1974 accomplishes more this year than it did  last, it could be that it will make people  more aware of the dangers of  smoke ... as well as the advantages of  smoke detector alarms that will enable  escape ... in case of smoke.  limes gone by  Oct. 14,1964-Councillor Frank Parker  urged village council to buy available  property on Porpoise Bay.  Members of Gibsons Chamber of  Commerce Plan meetings with village  councillors to discuss a breakwater for  the community.  Health inspectors proposed a  campaign to rid the Sechelt area of a  growing rat menace.  A supermarket advertised cottage  rolls at 49 cents per pound.  Oct. 15,1969 ��� Sure cure for pollution Is  to closo the mill at Port Mellon, Dr,  Ralph Patterson, Cantor general  manager, Howe Sound division., Dr.  MKattccson.alsowtold^aMiaicQtlngwthBt.  Cantor Is expected to spend $250,000 to  reduce dissolved solids entering Howe  Sound.  Abqut 30 acres next to tho golf course  havo boon donated to tho recreation  centre committee.  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and oot. necessarily those of The Tinies. A nom-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the writer.  Pender firemen urge burning permit policy  Residents urged to retain beauty of Sunshine Coast  Editor, The Times;  Sir ��� The following letter is a copy of one'  forwarded to the board of trustees of the  Pender Harbour Fire Protection District by  the Madeira Park Fire Department.  Intent of this letter was to bring before the  trustees the need, for a definite policy  regarding burning permits in the Pender  Harbour area. I feel strongly that this matter  also be brought before the residents of the  area and would appreciate the opportunity to  employ the Readers Right feature of your  newspaper for this purpose. Thank you for  your consideration. .  Yours truly  fire department to adopt an alternate policy  .of total non-involvement in all matters  ' related to burning permits.  Yours truly,  \ Barrie Wilbur  Fire Chief  , CARE seeks aid for  refugees of "hurricane  J Editor, the Times;  ���Sir���The hurricane disaster which struck  ' Honduras last month has left approximately  10,000 persons dead and as many as 350,000  Fire Chief  Pender Harbour Fire Department  To: E.T. Wiggins, Secretary,  Pender Harbour Fire Protection District.  Sirs ��� It is a matter of record that during  this fire season and particularly during the  past two weeks, the Madeira Park firemen  have received many telephone calls and  inquiries regarding both the availability and  the,alleged violation of burning permits in'  the Pender Harbour area. It is also a matter  of record that during the same period of  time, several telephone calls of a similar  nature have been recejyed at our emergency  fire number of 883-2345.  Evidently a widespread state of confusion  exists among the residents of this area  regarding not only the availability of burning  permits, but also the responsibilities  associated with their use. Amid the confusion  the following important points would appear  to have been all too frequently overlooked.  1. The fire  number,  883-2345,  is   an,  emergency number to be .used only, for  requesting the emergency assistance of ttie  fire department in the event of fire.  2. The Madeira Park firemen are an  unpaid group of Volunteers, trained to  operate the community's fire-fighting apparatus and" to provide emergency  assistance in the event of fire.  3. At no time have the Madeira Park  firemen volunteered their services nor have  they authorized any person or .group of  persons to act on their behalf for the purposes of issuing burning permits, inspecting  burning y sites ,or. 7 policing y ofw alleged  violations.'  Certainly, it is the responsibility of the  trustees, together with the officials of the  department of forestry to insure that a  suitable policy regarding burning permits is  adopted for the Pender Harbour iarea.,As a  fire departmejn^  assist in thie: formulation of such a policy at  anytime.  In the absence of such a policy, however,  it has become necessary on the part of the ,  Barrie Wilbur -'homeless and totally destitute.  CARE, the international relief agency, is  there and has_been since hours after the  hurricane struck. In devastated San Pedro  Sula, CARE's Honduran director said, "The  people .of this once bustling city of 130,000  spent the first night after the hurricane in the  cold, dark silence, the only sounds being the  constant rain and the sobbing of children."  CARE workers immediately set up an  emergency feeding program borrowing  supplies from the organization's regular  school feeding program. Nurses from the  CARE-MEDICO hospital at Choluteca  moved into the stricken area to carry-out  emergency medical aid including antityphoid injections. Since then CARE has  rushed nearly $300,000 in emergency supplies  into the disaster zone. These include ready-  to-eat foods, flour, cooking oil, milk powder  and cooking utensils.  CARE urgently requires donations to ^  cover the cost of supplies already sent to  Honduras and more which must follow in the  days, weeks and even months ahead.  Because CARE has been operating feeding,  self-help and medical programs in Honduras  for some years, it has its.own people on the;  spot ready to distribute the emergency  supplies as they arrive.  Donations may be sent to CARE of  Canada, Honduras Relief, P.O. Box 86668,  North Vancouver, B.C. V7L 4L2.  Yours with thanks,  GlenRingdal  B.C. Director  CARE of Canada  Indiscriminate clearing  held cause of flooding  V.if.  Peiider resident against-  tree removal proposal  Editor, The Times;  Sir ��� I would like to add my protest to the  Surishine Coast's proposed tree removal  bylaw. As a resident of the Pender Harbour  area for 57 years, I have seen a lot more  harm done by leaving trees (especially large  ones) on property than there has been by  removing them.  With some trees removed on any type  development, the rest become unstable and  , come crashing down sooner or later causing  various damages. As far as, "bald prairie"  development referred tp by director of Area  C, with the tremendous new growth of  vegetation on this Pacific Coast of ours, this  situation is corrected very shortly. Any inconvenience to others Is minor and short-,  lived( 77' .,.,,       .���.. ., '.....  In case of damage to other properties  < through a neighbor's land clearing^ there are  ���- already courts to look after these problems.  To develop any typo of, land for private  residential or subdivision without removing  tho trees Is llko trying to make an omelette  without cracking the eggs.  To make such a sweeping ruling as this  bylaw implies is totally Incomprehensible  ond would also bo totally Impossible tp police  or gpvern. ,  I lpvo trees as' much or' maybe moro than  the overage but I still want my right to be  able to clear a piece of land ond landscape it  as I soo fit, ,  I nm another who tlilnks tho regional  district Is becoming too1 dictatorial  altogether, A bylaw of this naturo should  certainly bo brought to the public for  discussion and vote, I would llko to soo the  regional* district-pay moro-attention- to  garbage facilities at the different government wharves nnd eliminate a bad health  hazard that exists on these wharves In tlio  summor.     7 7  This would bo much moro to the point of  public sorvlco .than dictating which tree a  Editor, The Times; "  Sir ��� As a long-time summer resident of  your fantastic Sechelt Inlet, where I hope to  build a new home next year, I would like to  draw attention to a serious deterioration of  the approaches.^   ���  Expensive lots have been purchased on  this inlet by, I trust, people who were attracted by the haunting beauty of the inlet.  The provincial government have developed  one of the most attractive campsites on the  access road to Sandy Hook, Sechelt Inlet  Estates and Tuwanek.  The value of the real estate depends upon  the intrinsic aesthetic quality of the area.  Incidentally, the prosperity of your town, and  it's environment, ultimately depends upon  the retention of this quality. The attraction  has been the beauty, atmosphere, and escape  quality of the environment. Without those the  merchants of Sechelt, and environs have  nothing to attract leisure residents to the  Editor, The Times; 7 ;  Sir ��� Since, the announcement of the  proposed Tree Remoyel bylaw, 91, we were  very surprised to read arid hear of all the  opposition to this bylaw.  However, after looking into the situation  closely, we found that as we has suspected,  "^the majority of the criticism does not come' ���  from the homeowners who are likely to be  flooded and their homes and property  damaged by the excessive amount of water  that is converging on the lower levels of the  Peninsula through the indiscriminate  clearing of land for commercial purposes.  ��� . Gone are the days when the majority of  developers would take the time and trouble  to care about the beautiful country which  they are ravaging for monetary gain.  From our personal view the main trouble  spots are Selma Park, Wilson Creek and  Roberts Creek areas and Hopkins Landing  although we feel sure there are many other  areas affected, some of which do not come  under the jurisdiction of the regional board.  ' Let us not forget the Christmas of 1972  when hundreds of homes were flooded and  roads washed. away costing taypayers  thousands of "dollars in compensation.  As one of the victims of this disaster, we  have seen the power of water when not kept  under .'control, ..,7,7.7','  We say to all homeowners, do hot stand  idly by and let commercial Interest ruin and  devaluate your homes and properties. Let  your views be known as have the people In  opposition to this bylaw,  Petitions and-or letters from the people  who aro in favor of this bylaw would bo  greatly appreciated by the regional board, as  without your help this bylaw could quite  possibly bo defeated to tho detriment, of'  people 7who would bo affected by,A.much,  greater run-off of wnten 7  Timo is running out, lot us not delay until  it is too late, Send your letters and petitions,  whon possible, to Mr. A. Stott, regional  plnnnqr, Sunshlno Ctonst Regional District,  Box notySocholt.  7 E,J, nnd G.A. Jolinatono  R.R.l, Secholt  "area. It's preservation is vital to the continuing prosperity.  Deterioration has already set in as a drive  up the access road will convince anyone with  any sensitivity, pr pragmatic knowledge.  The seemingly senseless destruction of  trees, the mutilation of the landscape by  stripping, the hodge podge development is  harming not only residential development of  the area, but employment;  I submit that the pioneering attitude  should be regulated by planning of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District as to tree  cutting, development along this road, and the  retention of as much natural beauty as  possible. Indiscriminate entrepreneuring is  becoming uncivilised, and outdated. It will  ultimately prove uneconomic.   .  John W. Bowdery  4511 Capilano Road  North Vancouver, B.C.  Truck ferry tariffs increase 28.66 percent  tfHitnr. The Times: little footnote that th  Editor, The Times:  Sir���Regarding the government's order-  in-council to up the commercial tariff on the  ferries: the facts reported jri/your paper  (Sunshine Coastings, Oct. 9) were not quite  correct with all due respect to yourself and  Mr. Christopher.  On several occasions I have purchased  $500 value of scrip tickets that were good for  a period of 60 days. This purchase cost $350 in  Canadian funds" or presented a 30 per cent  discount.  Now, under the new system, the same $500  of scrip will cost $450 or represent a 10 per  cent discount. This increase in fare is not 20  per cent as stated in your column. According  to my little black calculator this increase is  exactly 28.66 per cent of the previous fare.  However, the present government adds a  _,,   ., rr���_ ,��_.,_     pprson should or should not bo able to cut on,  Aid. Morgnn Thompson of Sechelt    jj,|a own property.  BOARDS and municipal councils  hold public meetings nt tho following  times nnd places,  ��� Gibsons village council;municipal  hall, 2nd and 4th tuesdnys, 7 p.m.  p��� Sechelt school board,' Gibsons, 2nd  and 4th Thursdirysi7:30 (I^ower- floor,  Gibsons municipal hall).  ~ Secholt village council; municipal  hall, 1st and 3rd Wednesdays, 7; 30.  ~-.Sunshine  Coast.Regional  board:  Sechelt, last Thursday of each month,  7;.'i0p.m,  Members of tho public may attend  nny of these meetings but, generally  must obtain prior permission In order to  speak or represent a Relegation.  may recommend closure of public  washrooms in the village becau.se of,  continuing vahdallsm,  7 /1  Oct. 17,1973 ���> School board, bowing to  pressure from a parents delegation, will  glvo consideration to a new high school  In tho Roberta Creek area/Hie school l.s  intended to replace Rlphlnstono which  was burned by an arsonist last July. Tho  board recommended that tho now school  bo built'on tho original slto at Gibsons.  Some 170 friends of Jack Mayne and  tho lato Margaret \Anyib, turned out to  honor the pair as Sechelt's good citizens  of 197.1-74.    .  W.A.C, Bennett, former B.C.  premier, Is coming to tho Sunshlno  Coast on a speaking engagement.  Yourfi truly  Fruhkl-oo  Madeira Park, B.C,  ����M��MMWMm��W��IMUUVMV��m����MV��ll��MMMMW��IU��M����W��.IM��IMM  The Peninsula^Jmeb  hibilfilWl WulmcMliiyri nt Scwlwlt  �� ������,,...,,., on B,C.'s Sunshlno 0>iwl..���^.���;���^.. ;..,.  by  Powell RWcr News 'IViwn  SivlKlCniiwiUd,'  Dox .110 ���Sccl>cllll).C\  M>ouoBttW231  Subscription Rates; {Iri mlynnre)  Uk-j.1, $7 |W year, Ikryoixl 35 miles, !W  lJ,fS,A...fl&'<Ovci*cM$ll.  Sciviiif! tlm hmi./Jwj Port Mellon to Ifymmt ���  \lfa\WiSound to Jeivis llilct]  ��n��tm��iWMViiVHvvwimm��VWP|����v����WWW>n��Hi��mnoo��M����yw.  .,'     . '7 <  Curios,  Objets D'Art  Haute Couture  Interior Design  Open 11 am,"-7 pm.  BROWSERS WELCOME  Across from Co-Op  Gibsons 886-9307  little footnote that the new scrip will not have  an expiry day. Big deal! How many people  do you know that would lay out $350 if they  didn't know for'sure that they were going to  use up the fares. Also, it seems to me that the  trucks use the ferries every day. Also it's a  half truth saying that unused scrip expired.  Sure it expired in 60 days, however, you could  still claim the unused portion within 30 days  of the expiry date. It's written right on the  front of the booklets.  But I guess it doesn't matter because our  financial wizards in Victoria will tell  everyone that some imaginary Sugar  Daddy's going to pick up the increased tab  for all goods shipped up here. However, I'm  sure any clear thinking individual will pinpoint whose going to pay. You and I.  _R.W. Copping Sechelt  |piiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii|imnipjlflIUi|||i|||||il^iiiMiiiiiniiiiiiiMiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiig  I ADVERTISERS AND CORRESPONDENTS, please note the following |  I deadlines for all material submitted for publication to The Times: |  I DISPLAY ADVERTISING: t  I 12 NOON on the Saturday before publication 1  I CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING:  I 5 P.M. on the Saturday before publication s  J - EDITORIAL MATERIAL: 1  S3 ��� "**  I 5 P.M. on the Saturday before publication PHONE 885-3231 |  1 MATERIAL SUBMITTED AFTER THESE DEADLINES WILL BE HELD I  OVER TO THE FOLLOWING WEEK.  .iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir.^;fiii.niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiR  The regional District Intends to request the Lieutenant Governpr-in-  Council to amend Letters Patent allowing the Surishine Coast Regional  District to borrow from tin^e to time, as required, sums for waterworks  extensions and improvements not to exceed in aggregate the sum of  $1,500,000.00 7   7  ���       ���        '        '��� ���' '     '      ''    ! V .     ��� '���   1,   . '   '   ,  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 the water service areas, which aro as follows:  FASTEN". THOSR niQLTS "   '���"'���'"''' ~   Seat bolts In cars must bo, property.'fas'*1  toned,to provide maximum protection. Tlio  lap bolt must bo located as low on tlio body as  possible so that stress from impact is on the  ��� pelvic bono, Tho shoulder strap should bo  just ttylit enough that tho fist can'bo Inserted  between the bolt and tho chest.  Per Annum  $40.00  54.00  06.00  J0,00..���.,  90.00  (1) Up to one acre in area  (2) Oyer ono acre to two acres  (3) Over two acres to three acres  ,J4LQyorthree^^acresiofour^acres^  (5) Over four acres to five acres  (6) Ovor five acres, $0,00 for each additional acre or part of an acre to ten  acres. .','.���... .. " .. '7   . ,. ,. ' ���' '   ������ ���   .   ��� 7  (7) Over ten acres, $3.60 per each additional acre or part of an aero to  twenty acres.      ��� 7 .'���' '      .''''_'.       '' ' '    "'' '  (0) Over twenty acres, $2,40 per additional acre or part of an aclre,  Norwlthstandlng the foregoing, the monthly users charge will be subject to annual review and may bo changed from time to time in tho light of  annual operating costs.       - ���  Take notice that the nboVQ is a synopsis of a resolution that may bo  inspected at tho following places nnd at the times indicated, namely, the  Administration Offices of the Sunshlno Coast Regional District, Wharf  Streot, Secholt, B.C. during normal business hours, and that tho synopsis ls  not intended to be nnd ls not to bo deemed to bo an Interpretation of tho  bylaC" ���   -"���-----���-���r~:-������ .��� -_~._~~~ ^   The Sunshlno Const Regional District w|U submit the above request to  amend tho Letters patent to tho Lieutenant Govornor-ln-councll unless,  Within thirty days of the last publication of the notice In a newspaper, not  .lew than onc-tWcnticth in number of tho votors object to tho resolution by  petition. '    '  Anno G. Pressley  ,        Secretary-Treasurer, 7'  1   ^*l    ��������� * ^   �����   ������������������   IIIIIIFWW  iqmiHW.MiiVii  /���*f  /��� /  /m  Wei "i &t*1-/,f. v��..tv ��� J<<..' i'�� ���; ���    V._tfI?i &L;rc__~'. V .-,.  o  e hove a  complete  selection of  oil INGLIS  appliances,  so come in  Inglis Liberator  4?- ��W <  '^^  o   n  a.t^...��� -irir^-"*pa-     -f .-1r, lirwfl| n nr~  A  /-if.'"*.?-  ,p��'iti����  l7M��  i      '   ii i  '- ���   ,     7,���!      t .77"  It. ' 1      I *   x'!     '  .'. ' ..   ���,  -7 7  '  \:  >-***��� ./.v.'..  , A  i   Y ' ^  ^ - ':��� ���������:% y^^'':----Si^477  ���nrmmmmmLmi  Joan and.Chuck Stephens  and Family  aster Charge  ACROSS THE STREET FROM WE POST OFFICE  ~-N<a��  Phone 885-2568 BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHEH.T  WESTBRN DRUGS  . . . ere pfeeaod to sponsor tfcb  Birth  AooouBcesaen. spaco, and -  Mfenea Beet Wfohee to tho happy  patoBto.  ���DIANNE and Graham Allen are  pleased to announce the arrival  of Glenn William Mikio Allen,  October 2nd, 1974 at St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt. 10320-47  PERSONAL [Continued]  .  CORRESPONDENCE-High  School - -Acctg.-Busi Mgt. "���  Secretarial. Free brochure.  Canada's leading school.  National College 444 Robson  Street, Vancouver. 6884913: 1293--  tfn  HAVE, your garden shrubs,  hedges, small trees and fruit  trees trimmed and pruned before  winter, by garden expert, also  landscaping. 886-9001.     1033447  Wedding Announcements ENTERTAINMENT  MR. AND Mrs. Frank Read are  pleased to announce the  marriage of their daughter  Nancy-Anne to Mr. George W.  Page on Saturday, October 12th  at 10:30 a.m. The happy couple  will reside at their new home,  Derby Road, Sechelt.      10356-47  CARD OF THANKS  WE WISH to thank the nurses  and staff at St. Mary's Hospital  for the many kindnesses and  loving care extended to our  Mother, Mrs. Jessie Greger,  while she was a patient in the  extended care unit. Special  thanks to Dr. Burtnick and Dr.  Rogers and to her many Mends.  ��� Juanita Thompson and Eileen  Brotherston. 10327-47  MANY thanks to all our friends  for' donations to the Heart  Fund, also cards and sympathies  extended to us during our recent  loss. ��� John and Rosemary  Lawson. 10321-47  WE WOULD like to express our  sincere thanks and appreciation to all those who sent  cards and visited Emil while he  was in hospital, also to Drs.  Burtnick and Gerring, nurses  and staff for their care and attention. ��� Emil and Margaret  Henschke. 10314-47  OBITUARY  MRS ANN Robinson and family  wish to thank their many  friends and relatives for their  kindness and floral offerings in  the loss of my beloved husband.  Special thanks to Father Fitzgerald and members of Branch  140 Royal Canadian Legion, also  all employees of the B.C. Ferries,  Langdale.    .    .     '.  10323-47  GREGER���Passed away October 7th, 1974. Josephine  Greger, late of St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt and formerly of  Darcy, B.C. Survived by 3  daughters, Stella, .Winnipeg;  Juanita,. Toronto, and Eileen,  Darcy, B.C.; 12 grandchildren, 7,,  great .grandchildren, 3 brothers  and 2 sisters. Funeral service  was held Friday, October 11th,  1974 from the Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Reverend J.  Williamson officiated. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. 10346-47  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m. Thursdays, Wilson Creek Communn  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,      709-tfn  ,.   [ltJ    ,'������,, 7 ' f  TBAHA'IS believe in' an auxiliary vinlversal language and  an international" parliament of1  man, Phone 886-2078 and 885-  ,9450, :p ,7    895-t��n  PHOTOGRAPHS  published   iri  The Peninsula Tinies can be'  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  "THE MAN WHO  ~ LOVED CAT DANCING"  Burt Reynolds  ���   MATURE  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Oct. 17,18,19 -  Saturday, Oct. 19  Special Kiddy Show  "HEAVY TRAFFIC"  Restricted  Very     crude     scenes     and  dialogue���R. W. McDonald.  Sun.,Mon.,Tues.  Oct. 20,21,22  Showtime-8:00p.m.  10364-47  GIBSONS LANES-Open  bowling Friday 7-11 p.m., Sat.  and Sunday 2-5 p.m. and 7-11  p.m.    , 10328-tfn  WORK WANTED  NEED a carpenter. Call Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.       1365-tfn  T'm      . i        -���������.-���..���   .-���. ��� ��������������������� ���     .A  BACKHOE , available,   septic  tanks sold and installed. Ph.  886-7671. 10984ifn  FURNACE    installations "and  burner   service.   Free   estimates.   Ph.   886-7111.      36-tfn  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, October 16,1974  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone 885-3231 ,  Published Wednesdays by Box Numbers ���! 50c extra  I'owell   River   News .Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd. Legal or Reader advertising  40c  at Sechelt. B.C. per -count lino.  Established 1963  # Deaths,     Card     of',   Thanks,,   In  |Memori,am.          Marriage          and  1 ~ 'Engagement notices are���$5.00 (up to  Member, Audit Bureau 14 lines] and 50c per.line after that.  of Circulatilons Hour words per line.  September 30; 1973  Gross Circulation 4446 Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  Paid   Circulation   3894 regular classified rates.  ** ' !led, w.ith the. .*_!diL Bur��i?"' Subscription Rates:  of Circulation, subject to audit.-    g   Mail:  Classified Advertising Rata: Local Area  $7.00 yr.  3-Line.Ad-Briefs (12 words) ' Outside Local Area ���$8.00 yr.  One Insertion  $l-5�� U.S.A. $10.00 yr.'  Three Insertions ���. $3.00 Overseas  $11.00 yr.  Extra Lines (4 words) .50c Senior Citizens,  .Display Ad-Briefs $3.00 per column. i^^i Arca jg.QO  inch) ~*    Single 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 advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable.rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  TRY OUR PREMIUMS  EXAMPLE: IN SECHELT  COVERAGES UP TO  $137,750.00  COST $44.00 ANNUAL  OR  $100 DEDUCTIBLE  BEST ANYWHERE ITO  INSURE TODAYS VALUE  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  CORNERTRAlL&HWY:i6i   :  FREE LIST OF PROPERTIES  883-2235  10366-47  WORK WANTED (Cont.)       HELP WANTED (Cont.)  LIGHT moving and hauling.  House and garden maintenance, rubbish removal, tree  cutting, etc. Free estimates,  Gibsons to Sechelt. Phone Norm  886-9503. 10266-tfn  WILL baby sit in own home  anytime. Phone 886-7419.10337-  49  HIGH school boy 15 wants part  time job in mornings. Ron 886-  9503. 10347-47  WILL butcher;  dress  or  cut  your  meat  or  game, your  place or mine. Phone 883-9045.  3044-tfn  PEERLESS    Tree    Services.  Benefit   from   experience-  Tree work guaranteed and insured. Call J. Risbey 885-2109.  330-tfn  GENERAL    Handyman.   Carpentry,  painting and   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  HELP WANTED  BUILD to suit, prefab house,  erections    and   renovations.  Phone 885-9951 even. 1479-47  FALL   garden   clean   up   and  pruning. Randy 885-2769.  1495-47  MARRIED female���University  grad, seeking interesting job  with challenge. Any general  clerical work acceptable. Have 1  year business training. 886-2578.  1029846  CARPENTERS-New con  struction    and    alterations.  Phone 885-9009. 1442-46  HANDIMAN-Everythlng from  i broken windows to log saunas -  small mechanical repairs, also.  Reasonable rates. Atter 5 p.m.  ask for Rick at 885-9285,     1405-47  ,   AVON   .  I have open territories in Roberts  Creek. One can be yours, As an  Avon Representative you'll earn  good money, choose your own  hours. Sound interesting?  Call 885-2183 or 339-2617 collect  9697-tfn  SALAL  pickers.   Top   prices.  Buyer   for   Western   Evergreens.  Phone  M^rg Donley,  883-2403. 888-tfn  EXPERIENCED     hairdresser,  full or part time. 885-2339.10335-  49  EXPERIENCED    hairdresser,  full or part time work. Phone  885-9453. , , 1035849  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'Werft Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369.'. Chic*  ken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds by order.   258-tfr  CERTIFIED farrier, Hans Ber-  ger is coming to Coast. Contact Sunshine Farm 885-3450.  994-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101, AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  PENDER HARBOUR - EGMONT - EARL COVE    ,  HOLIDAY HOME ���'On lovol Win Oyster Lagoon, 3 BR, LR7  iVIth F.P, Back to back with a Marina for easy access, to wotor, '���  Only $30,000, F.P.  | ��.wi.������.....������ ������ ��� i-iiii- n  HOMESITE p���I7V4 acres with pood cabin, "crook and waterfall.  '  Somo good soil, Woodod Ipt and hcpvlly trood area; on wator dnd  powor. Offers to' $45,000, ,  , '       ���, .,,,. in. ,  ONE ACRE r-* of vlow property with oxcollont house - 2 bodrooms on main floor-2 oxtra In basopiorit for guests (or kids),  ..fully..., SQrvlccd-Asklna..,-$33,9Q0,Q0v..y.^^  * '    i  " i'" ���"*  GIBSONS RAPIO CABS���-This 3 cor operation shows an oxcollont,  '",'  return ��Idoal for partnership. Just $40,000 F.P, with terms,  PANABODE ���< Lovoly rotlromont (or weekend) cottago with  magnificent view of Harbour, Pad basomont with oxtra bodroom,  Just $34,?0Q full prlco.  ACREAGE ������ 22 ocros, power and water avallablo, some lako  frontaoo. Full prlco $45,000 ��$ 15,000 down,  WATERFRONT ��� About 100-foot frontago In Bargpln Bay,  approx. 1/Q aero lot, Level top, on road, power and wotor. F,P.  $29,500,  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE; 687-6445  DUPLEXES: Situated in tho heart of the village/ 2 bedroom units.  One completely re-dono, other In good repair. Separate storage  spaco. Closo ,to ocean on, landscaped lot. $63,000. Adjoining lot  has on bedroom units, both In good shape. $45,000, Phone for  Information about financing, ' , 7  i   | ii ��� ���  .  ..iii.ii���m-p I,. .i    -   ������, '  REVENUE HOME: In Grantham's Landing. 2-storey with both  floors rented. Also oldor cabin on the same vlow lot overlooking  Howe/Sound,  $35,OO0j Torms available.       '  UPPER ROBERTS CREE|< AREA: Day Road. Beautiful 5-acro parcel  with liveable homo In this rural area, ono mile from highway;  $35,000 on good torms.. Only $10,00Qdowil.  ���SECRET COVE: Largo View, lot In good area, $14,500. Torms  ���avallablo. ,  , BROWNING ROAD: Good lot In qulot arca, Water and power.  $15,500.    .  i  '-,., ., i -in.  VILLAGE VIEW' LOTi AH sorvlcos and underground wiring, Now  homo aroa, $14,600,     ',���!'���.'      ,     ���    ���  /SBBS ROAD: Good vlow lot with sorvlcos7 $16,500,' '  LARGE HOUSE with vlow op ovor 3 acres,  i '' ��� *  Valuablo corner property In Klolndalo,,$40,000,  t���.-i.,iii...,. p..���..- i..m��.���i .m.-%  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ~ 3 acres With about 170' of boach-  doop, nolo moorago - wator and power - a good buy at $35,000,  PENDERi HARBOUR' ,  WATERFRONT -��� 100 ft. of Beach on secluded lot. Shoro Is  tidal hut beautifully situated, Asking $20,000.  LOTS ��� Sorvlcod vlow lots from $11,900. Good Building lots  .   from $7,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Broon  883-9978  Jock Hormon  883-2745  SCHOOL ROAD & FLETCHER: 3 lots, Thoso lots aro sorvlcod and  have sower, Excellent Investment properly In the heart  of lho village, Good view, Idoal opportunity for tho, builder to  secure those hard-to-flnd vlllago lots, All throo for $40,000.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY, SECHELT VILLAGE!  Grocery  stora  located across from Hus Depot, Showing oxcollont growth, good  return. Prlcod In tho high 20'a, Call for Details,  CEDAR GROVE*. Roborts Crook-beautiful cornor lot with small  woll-flnlshod homo not In oyo-ploaslng surroundings, $25,000,  Easy torms.       7      7  LARGE LOT: 65'xl6fl' suitable for building or a trailer, Falrvlaw ,  Rd,, nlcoly (rood wllh all sorvlcos, and, you can purchase this  hovon with as, IIMlci as $1000 down or),a F.P. $900Q,00>,  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Watch tho boats go by from this new 3 bod.  room homo overlooking Googrlo'Strlot, l;loi.ao features, En-sulto  plmba,, 2 fireplaces, Sun Dock, Roc, room, Mako an appointment  ��� lo vlow this luxury tenio on a'F.Prbr��fl;BQ0,00)Hsrand-J?nd-"  Mtgos. available, Como in and talk this ovor,  LANGDALE CHINESi View lot, underground services, payed roads,  $11,500.00,  A,-. -,..,. ���__���,  Drop In or Phono for bur froo Property Brochure,  Thoro l�� MORE In there.  LISTINGS   WANTED  ��� K, A, Crosby   866-2090 '      J, W, Vlwr 005-3300.  Don Sutherland 005-9362  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: . PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  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.  LOTS  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD - 2 lots with view of Pender Harbour,  $9700 and  $14,400.      ,  NARROWS ROAD - good building lots near Madeira Park,  $9,000 to 11,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES - serviced lots, some with view. $6,900  to 11,000.  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION - 2 serviced lots, $9,800 and  $10,000.  NARROWS ROAD - opprox. % acre level land, excellent view,  $29;500.  MADEIRA PARK - 2 lots suitable for mobile home. $7,500  and $22,000.  MADEIRA PARK ROAD - building lot, close to school, stores,  gov't wharf and post office, $9,500.  MADEIRA PARK, 2 commercial lots - $16,000 and $20,000.  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.  5.  8.  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. $59,500.  VIEW HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK  Attractive full basement home, built August- 1$72. 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.  ^  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY WITH REVENUE  Large commercial building, 3,303 sq.' ft., plus 3 BR home on  2.954 acres. Asking  $185,000.  Adjoining lot, 1,467 acres with 2 BR home also available. Asking  $40,000. To be sold together.with above' property. All buildings  presently leased. Open to offers. Phone Jack Noble, res. 883-2701.  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), 200' deep: Possible 7 lot subdivision. 2 BR Panabode homo,  full basement. $70,000. Open to offers. Phone Jack Noble, res.  883-2701. . ���.,.'-.��� , '  .: i...:, , .  BARGAIN HARBOUR  Comfortable 2 BR home with partial basement on landscaped lot,  just a few steps from safe  beach    Fully, furnished.  $42,000.  CARPENTER'S SPECIAL ��� MApEIRA PARK  Approx, 560 sq   ft. homo with orie BR, electric heat, stove,'fireplace. Needs new floors throughout. On level lot close to stores',  i  ,      school and wharfage. $17,400.  KENT ROAD - BARGAIN HARBOUR  Approx, 1 aero, nicely treed and secluded. 35x10' ono BR mobile  homo, hooked up to water and hydro, Immediate posesslon, Idoal  for fisherman, $35,000,    '  WATERFRONT - GUNBOAT BAY  Approx. 170' watorfront, sheltered moorago, on approx. 4 acros  land on highway 101 close to Madeira Park7 $57,000,     , ���  WATERFRONT LOT - FRANCIS PENINSULA  Choice serviced vlow lot', off Francis Peninsula Road, with 73' of  good sheltered watorfrontago, $24,5001  WATERFRONT HOME'��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES,  117 ft, cholco watorfront with 3, BR homo built In 1971; 3 bqth-  .rooms,  o|oc, i hoar,! flroplaco.  sundock  with  swooping  vlow  of  harbour, Partial basomont with roc room and carport, Partially  landscaped. $89,500. 7  FURNISHED VIEW  HOME - Gordon  Bay  Estates  Fully, furbished modern 2 BR homo with partial basomont, doublo  carport', largo covered sundock, shag carpot and stono flroplaco,  plus washor, dryor, rango and frldgo, Located on cholco, cornor ,  Ylow lot with boautlful vegetable and flower gardens, Canvonlont  location, $71,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  1 Approx, 37 acros, partially developed with approx, 3,900' of primary road constructed, Possible 56 lot subdivision, $150,000, ���  7 '        WATERFRONT HOME  GERRANS BAY ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  133 ft, cholco, doop, pholtorod watorfront with 2 BR homo, Wa  bollm, brick flroplnqo, full basomont wllh rumpus room ancl pool  ,  labia carport and sundock. ramp and float. Washor, dryor, froostor,  rango, frldgo and dishwasher Included, $77,000,  ' ' p>a"iiaaT��l|i^,l-i Hi i��.ii..i..i.��i..i.������������,.��  WATERFRONT HOME - MADEIRA PARK  Fufnlsl.&r'oii^l^^^ closiPio"  Madeira Marina, Room lor two bodrooms In basomont aroa. Accoss  from Johnstone Road, $45,000. .  b0UBLE WIDE MOBILE HOMiTTmADEIRA PARK  Fully furnlshbd 3 BR mobllo fiofno, 22'x56' on a porprionont foundation. Family rqom and two full bathrobrns", Aluminum utility  ��lwl, ^Situated on a largo lov��l lot with lawn and vegetable gar-  don, $39,000. T  JACK NOBLE  Ros, 883-2701  GUNBOAT BAY FISHING RESORT  Small resort on approx. 5 acres with about 170' 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. $125,Q00.  '  SKIPPER'S MARINA 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 ond 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 Marine station, bait safes, 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-boy garage, store,  uuto body repairs and new, large point 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.  READY-MIX CONCRETE BUSINESS & EQUIPMENT  Operating In the Pender Harbour area with two ready-mix trucks,  1 dump truck, 1 loader, gravel crushing and screening plant,  gravel lease. $118,000.  TOP SOIL BUSINESS AND EQUIPMENT -  RUBY LAKE  10 year argeement to remove top soil, Cat 955 track loader,  Linding soil shredder, 10-10 Lawrence drag line and equipment,  Dodge single axle dump, truck. $25,000.  FISHING CHARTER BUSINESS  Chinook Charters Ltd.. at Madeira Park. Three fibreglass boats,  37', 28' 14' - all completely equipped. $121,000.  - SAKINAW & RUBY LAKES  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, acorn 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.  AVt 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.  i   SAKINAW LAKE   ,  Approx,  500'  low bank  lakefront on  about 7%  acres,  nicely  treed. $50,000.  FURNISHED SUMMER 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 - 3?6 sq, ft,, 4 boats, boat house, flpats,  diesel light plant. Westerly exposure/ Wafer access only, $50,000.  EGMONT  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - EARL COVE  Approx. 1,800' good waterfront with several beaches and bays.  Contains apprpx. 42 acres, Crook through, property, 3 BR furrflshed  homo, 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 ad|6lnlng  tho  Egmont Marina.   Paved  Maplo   Road   runs  through  property.  $100,000.        '       . '...;. .  WATERFRONT LOTS  Two ad)olr|lhg Ms, oac\\ with,, appro*. 64' watorfront. Closo to,  school, post offlco, store and gov't wharf. $15,000 and $18,000, ,  WATERFRONT HOME��� EGMONT ,  Very largo 4 BR home, approx. 244' watorfront oh 3 ��eparat*  , .       lots, Float, Excollont for a group purchaso, $105,000,  LARGE CORNER LOT  Approx. 1 % bcroi of vlow��property with��,111 Cfrontogo,.on,pEg7  mont Road and 637' frontage on Maple Road, two o(dor houses  '   .  on proporty, Possible subdivision'slto, $47,500.   ,  WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Approx, 375' doop, sheltered watorfront on approx. 10 acres, of  troed land, Access by trail or wator, $35,000,  \  NELSON ISLAND WATERFRONT  Approx, 4,000' watorfront on approk, 25 acros trood proporty,  Sayoral boachos, small Island, good sholtored covo, Only a short  , distance by boat from Earl Co^yo or Egmont  $100,000,  HA PON BAY  PLW or  Ros,   __LARGE..ACREAGE^ $1,000, P��B ACBL .,.,���,  D,L, 2392, appro*, 160 acros, situated approx, \tA mllos nbova  Hwy, 101 hoar Halfmoon Bay, Accoss by old logging road, Trails  fl, roads throughout tho property, nlcoly trood useable land. Outs|da  land frooao area �� possible subdivision slto, $160,000,  ..��� MI&W, HOME ^REDROOFFS ROAD  A BR homo, approx, 1,630 sq, ft,, Roman brick flroplaco, hullt-ln  rannoiOYcn and djahwashory basement with 2 car carport, roc  room, Larrjo landscapod yIqw lot with vogolablo garden, $6^000,  JEAN SLADEY DAN WILEY  883-2233'   , ,    Rqs, 883-9,M9 LIVESTOCK (Continued)        AUTOS & TRUCKS (cont.)     CAMPERS & TRAILERS        MOBILE HOMES (Con't)  2 - HORSE   trailer   for ' rent  Cunningham's.   Phone   885-  9927. 3340-tfn  PETS  / : ��� . .--  GOOD homes needed for .3 white,  and black, grey Persian kittens. 886-9193. r     10340-47  SHOWY 4 year old Palomino  Gelding,  gentle  with  spirit,  $350. Phone 885-9480.        10351-47  NEW PHONES  KEEP up with The Times. Our  new number 885-3231. Get a  little   action  with   Times  Ad  Briefs. 1361-tfn  AUTOS TRUCKS, Etc.  1972 M.G. Midget, good condition,  $2200. Phone 885-9445 after 5  p.m. 1027848  1969 DATSUN 1600 station wagon,  excellent condition. Michelin  radial tires, radio, tacometer,  34,000 mis. $1000. 885-2357.  10317-47  1969 VW Deluxe .window van,  radio, gas heater, raised roof.  $2000 or trade for best boat offered. 884-5335. 10339-47  1970 % TON International pickup.  Offers. Phone 886-7216. 10349-47  1969 GMC PICKUP  A-l CONDITION, AUTO V-8  Includes canopy and  tape deck  865-3307  . . 10332-tfn  1971  PINTO,  vinyl  roof.with'  custom roof racks, good tires,'  33,000 miles. 885-9480.      1035047 7  1964 CHEV panel, side windows,  292 cub. in., six cylinder, 3 spd.  std. 886-2432 after 6 p.m.   10353-47  BOATS & ENGINES  17' BOAT and trailer with 65 HP:  Merc O-B. All in good cond.,  has cabin and head. Can be seen  at Tillicum Bay Marina, Inq.  office. $1700. 10251-48  33'  WOODEN  hull   tug   boat,  Cummings' diesel. Phone and  sounder. Moored at Egmont. 88V  2072. 1480-47  BOAT    trailer,    suitable    for  runabout up to 18 ft.  $300.  Phone 883-2523. 10311-47  16% FIBERFORM^Bowrider",  one year old, 100 HP Mercury.  Like new condition, $2950. Phone  Powell River, 485-2500.      nc-51a  16'.T>LYWOOD and yellow cedar  boat, canvas top-; 40 HP Gale.  All extras. $700. Phone 886-  7891. 1481-47  . SWAP!  or SELL  17' Wooden Hull  CABIN CRUISER  Nice Condition  -No    Motor  For What have You!  Call Art  885-9927  UTILITY trailer, heavy duty,'  $150; 2 trailer axles and wheel  with elec. brakes, $200. Phone  885-2440.    '' . 10338-47  8' CAMPER; with 3 burner stove,  sink and water tank-, jacks incl:  $800. Phone 885-2880.        1034847  MOBILE HOMES  - ���-������_���������_,.,_�����, ,____������__��� ��� .^d, ___..������_��� ������__.���������____.���-^  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also large selection of twelve  wides. For further information'  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kings-  way, Burnaby  Member of the Western  Mo-,  bile Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012         8917-tfn  8x38' MOBILE Home, 'fully  furnished, W-W, 1 bedroom,  elec. furnace, fridge and stove  incl. $2950. Call Bill 883-2533, 9-5  p.m.  -10264-tm  1973    MONARCH    12'x60'   , 2  bedroom, part furnished. Set  up at Sundance Trailer Court,  Sechelt. 885-2596 after 6  p.m. -    1033647  OLDER 30' trailer, fully furnished, carpeted, power pole,  septic tank. Tuwanek���Selbay's  place, end of Inlet Rd., $1700.885-  9476. 1035947  12'x62' EMBASSY  3   bedroom,   fully   furnished  including   washer  and   dryer.  $13,500.  8'x35' NASHUA  1 bedroom with 8'xl6'  porch.  Very clean condition. Set up at  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  886-9826  12'x68'EMBASSADOR  Deluxe, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths,  raised living room,  electrical  fireplace,  washer  and  dryer,  Spanish decor. 10322-tfn  AYERS   Mobile   Home   Park,  we have trailer space available. Phone 885-2375.   9968-tfr*  SNEAK PREVIEW!  ONE ONLY .  1975NEONEX  ESTATE MK.IV  Words don't describe this fantastic home. Production begins in  December. This unit was built for \ -  the Dealer Show in Calgary, it  features   the   new   Rosewood ,  paneling with washable  vinyl  accent   feature" walls.   Multicolored Galiano shag carpet L.R.  and hall. Rich chocolate brown  shag in the den and 2 bedrooms.  The    den   has   a   matching  Naugahyde love seat and chair,  L.R. features custom made sofa,.  chair and furniture, kitchen has  house type cabinets with 2 dr. ;  F.F. frig and continuous clean ,  electric range, matching side by k  side  washer  and dryer.  This -  presold unit will be open for  viewing'Wed. and Thurs. at Coast -  Homes in Sechelt. Factory orders  are now being taken.  COAST HOMES  "Across from Benner's  Furniture"  Box 966, Sechelt, B.C~  DL. 5520  885-2204-24 hours  1036347 ,  LIKE new, 12x66' Paramount 3  bedroom, porch, all skirted, set  up in trailer court. Will sell  furnished or unfurnished. Phone  885-9875. 1026348  . 8'x27'   TRAILER,   very   good  condition,-electric stove and.  fridge. Can be viewed at Mary  Notte's Mason Road, Sechelt or  phone 885-2097. 1031949  REAL ESTATE  WATERFRONT  RANCHER  Sechelt, Redrooffs Rd., 3-bdrm.  beauty, Outstanding panoramic  - sunrise and sunset view. $69,500.  Only % dn. and balance at 10 per  cent. Bruce-Hallat, 885-9051 or H.  A. Roberts, 266-9131.  1033347  1 ACRE lots Sechelt Village (end  of Medusa St) $8000 - $11,000.  Phone Robert White, National  Trust Co., West Vancouver  (112)922-6681. 1291-tfir.  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  BUILD a better-, home with a.  National package. Mortgage  money   available.   Call   Dave  *Whidden; 885-2746.or write-  Box, 830, Sechelt. , 88-tfn  .   ROBERTS CREEK ^  Waterside of Lower Road, between Joe and Bayview Rds.'  Lots 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 aPenin-  sula Times, -Box 310, Sechelt.   8875-tf n  ~ YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  K Butler Realty Ltd.  All Types of Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121  PENDER HARBOUR-2 miles  from Irwin's Landing. 90'  Lakefront. Log cabin, furnished,  ideal for the fisherman who likes  both saltwater and lake fishing.  Sandy beach, tie your boat to.  your own float. Water-ski, sail or  just relax away from the rush of  city life.-Asking $25,000. Some  terms considered.  ROBERTS CREEK - Well  situated acre with 125' frontage  on blk.. top road. Services  available. $14,500.  GIBSONS RURAL-On level Vz  acre. Modern and Spacious 5  bedroom home with full  basement. The large living room  features fireplace and picture  window. The family sized has  new custom built cabinets with  built-in dishwasher, coppertone  appliances. Dining room opens to  large deck. Utility, unfinished  Rec. room and storage area. A-  oil heat. Concrete drive, lge.  carport. Attractive terms on  . $48,000.  LISTING WANTED!  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Norm Peterson 886-2607  1030746  ' SECHELT-Medusa   Street,   4  building   lots   63x120'.   F.P.  $12,500. Phone 885-9951 or write  Box 547, Sechelt. 147747  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  ESTATES LTD.  ��OX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE. 885-2241  WAIERFKONT  |-a{   ' -      ���  I  SARGEANT BAY WATERFRONT  The  perfect  retreat! Tall  evergreens and arbutus trees ensure  privacy. 120' of pebble beach lies between you and unobstructed  view clear to Vancouver  Island, A bonus is some of the best  fishing on the Sunshine Coast. Full price $22,500. Call  Doug  Joyce.  21  ACRES  Approximately ..!,. mile..highway frdntage;7Treed.7Z6ned  5 acre  holdings. F.P; $52,000. Call Stan Anderson  7   7      TUWANEK  7 7        7  50'x12p0'   serviced   lot  easy  walking   distance to   Marina   and  swimming. Lot is treed. Call Doug Joyce.  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 f-en Van Egmond.  _^  HALFMOON BAY ;.���������:���   "���'   y    '  ;.  DAVIS BAY AND AREA  ATTRACTIVE VIEW HOME     '  Laurel Road in Davis Bay, immaculate 3 bedroom home, like new.  60' view lot. Double plumbing, double garage, sundeck. Full basement, large rec room and finished bedroom. Could easily convert  to attractive iri-law suite. Priced In 50's, Coll Ed Baker.  WATERFRONT AND VIEW LOTS  at Sunshine  Bay  Estates,   Fully, serviced,  good  beach,  privacy,  arbutus trees. Sunny exposure. Priced from $12,000. Full information from Len or Suzanne, Van Egmond.  PENDER HARBOUR  75'  x 900'  protected  moorage.  Heavily treed, good  access to  water. Full price $38,000. Call Stan Anderson. 7  SELMA.PARK    ."������.':; .     7,77.,.77'.  Home and two cottages, $29,500,00. Live in one, let the other  two pay the expenses.  Property Includes three  lots with   150'  highway frontage. Qood. leasehold title, consider, the value, Call  Dave Roberts.  ,               7    SELMA, PARK  Excollent 2 bedroom homo on good beach. Garden  area,  half  basoment with bedroom and bath. Easy access to water. No maintenance  on   this   Immaculate   home,   FP   $53,800,   Call   Stbn  ��� Anderson,:'"���'.������ ���������'���'��� ���������������     '���������������������������,. ���������<><- ������'-,���       ������������>������: .���....���.���.���..,....:..,  SELMA PARK - WATERFRONT, REVENUE ,  4 sefml-furnlshed' suites right on the beach, Steady year-round  rovonuo, $365,00 por month, Stono fireplaces, auto, hot water.  Idoal for somi-rotlrcd parson who likes fishing and bodtlna.p Walk"  ing distance to Socholt,   Dominion  Loose, F.P,  $31,0100, Some,  terms, Call Jack Andorson, 885-2053. '  ��� *���    SECHELT AND AREA    ~������������  .',' BOWN ING ROAD,,, WILSON CREEK ,  .Extra large lot 71'x233'. Fully serviced, beach access within-one  block. Loti of trees, flat and level. Now home area, F.P, $10,500,  ,7       Call Stan Anderson.    , ������   ,  PANORAMIC VIEW  overlooking Strdjt of Georgia and Trail Islands. These large lots  are serviced and ready to build on, all now homos In orea. Priced  at only $14,900. Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond.p  $31,500 FULL PRICE     . ,     '  3 bodroom view homo Iri Wilson Creek, Carport and sundeck.  Doublo windows, full basement, roughed-ln doublo plumbing. Finished on outside, Hooting and all Interior doors Includod, Movo  In and finish yourself, Call Jack Andorson, 885-2053;  READY TO BUILD ON  Largo lot 100' frontago, cloared and lovol, Socholt VlllaQO. F^P.  $12,500, Call EdBaker,     .      ,  ,''.'���' CREEK LOT ' '  90'x205' on Wakefield Road, fully sorvlcod, yoar_ round crook,  CHAPMAN ROAP  This Davis Day lot has 169' frontago, just a supor vlow pnd Is closo  to tho beach. Owner says soil It now, prido reduced to $13,500.  Call'Doug Joyco;,  zoned R-2, Good soil, woll trood. FP $ 12,000, CallStan Anderson  J, yoi  .'.Call  Lovol lot, nlcoly trood, Handy location In Wost Socholt. Noar  uchpol, trailers permitted, R2 zoned, F,P, $0,900.00, Call Lon  7     or Suzanno Van' Egmond,  WAKEFIELD CREEK ROAD    7    ' ,    '  ���  View  lot  all cloarod  In Wost Socholt. Corpor loftotlon,  OWnor  :must.p,.��o||^.Woll����bolow*markotrvaluof-lFkP,��v$9,900,-��Call^Stan��  Andorson, '  70x122' cloarod vlow lot In Davis Bay, Troos hayo boon loft on  tho lot between road and building slto. Ono block to public boach.  Full prlco $12,500, Call Stan Andorson.  -< ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA r-  ���'.'.    ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA    ,������.    '  ,9 of an aero, hoavlly trood with a year round crook. F,P, $11,500,  '   '"���   ' 7   OPEN HOUSE .WEEK-ENDS  3 now homos In tho Vlllaqo of, Socholt, Walk to all conveniences,  Movo In Immediately., Wall lo wall throughout, doublo plumbing,  all windows doublo glozod, full Moment,.oil hoot, carport, largo  sunclock, Located'on Ocean Avo,, watch for signs, Also 2 now  vIow.homoR lust, pnat now lco arena. Prlcod from $38,100 and up,  Call Ed Dakar,  Extra p larao cloarod lot, all sorvlcod, C, rook front, only ono block  to hooch, Gpod'residential aroa, somo largo troos, F.P. $11,500,  Call Stan Andorson, '.        '  4.6 ACRE HOBBY FARM  Wllh vlow, Nlco gothlo arch homo at lho end of Crowo Road In  Roborts Crook, Only $31,500. Sao Lon Van Egmond, 085.9603,  .���," REDRqOFFS. ROAD AND AREA ������  RECREATIONAL LOT  125'x2G'0' nlcoly trood nnd lovol, Zonod R2. Trailers pormlttod,  Good accosirooclti, P,P, $0,000, Call Ed Dakar,  REDROOFFS ESTATES'     ���  Largo trood properties, approx, Y* ocro, Jto'nbcl R2, trailers allow-  ad, Pavod roods, closo to Sargoant Bay, Hot fishing spot, Priced  from $7,500, Coll Stan Andorson,   ���  |   ��� ..... ACREAGE  Approx. 5 acros, 290' highway frontago, Naturally Ireqd, gonllo  south slopo, F,P, $25,900, Call Stan Andorson,  BETTER THAN NEW  Just outsldo Gibsons, 12x55' mobllo homo on 95x157' lot, Tall  ovorgroons, lawn and garden aro tho sotting for this boaullfully  maintained homo, Financing Is no pipblom as our ovynor will  carry, Full prlco $25,000, Call Doug Joyco.  **'7 :* "~~4"' *?." 17 vmw acrrs v" ������'-��� ���  Mlrldlopolnl location, 100 percent privacy, Roads throughout tho  irnporiy, Subdivision potontlnl and powor make this acreage a  good buy, F,P, $3/1,000, Call Stan Anderson,  ���������""'���'���" LANGDALE*VIEW! ^ME  ' "" '-" 7:"  Contemporary 3 bodroom homo, all cedar llfollma oxtorlor siding,  En-Sullo plumbing, unique design, Corport, Largo lot, vary closo to  schools, F.P, $53,900, Call Stan Andorson or Bill Montgomery.  ������   -Paye Roberts  Jives,, Phono, 005-2973  Lon or Siuanno Van Knmond  Evos, phono 005-9603  ���       I \  '���"-- Ed" Bakor"" -r  Evos, Phono 005-2641  Stan At-dorson  Eves. Phono 005-2305  Doug Joyco Dili Montgomery  Even, Ph, 005-2761        Evos, 006-200(5  E  TRY OUR PREMIUMS  EXAMPLE: IN SECHELT  COVERAGES UP TO  $137,750.00  COST $44.00 ANNUAL  ., . .,:.��� .7QR :..  -  $100.00 DEDUCTIBLE  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  SELMA    PARK-Cleared    lot  75xl25Y$13,500. Phone 885-9951  or write Box 547;'Sechelt.  147847  GIBSONS���1196 sq. ft., - 3  bedroom home, aluminum  siding, newly decorated, large  yard. $30,000 F.P. $8,000 cash to  existing $22,000,12 per cent mort.'  Phone 886-7064 after 6 p.m. 10355-  49  IMMACULATE 2 bedroom home  in Gibsons with^iew. Double  car   port,   nicely  landscaped.  $31,500,886-7440. 10361-49  FOR RENT  ' CENTRAL    Gibsons,    former  school   board   offices   above  Kruse, Drug Store. 885-93667  /     ' 746-tfn  J ���      - ��� ���        ��� -���������������, "     ���    ������    ���     - ���    ��� ���   ���'  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-tfn  FURNISHED modern 1 bedroom  cottage, quiet, mature gentleman, $120. Phone 886-  9885, 10308-47  2 BEDROOM unfurnished home,  auto oil heat. Immediate occupancy. $200. Phone 885-  9007. 10324-47  WANTED TO. RENT  RESPECTABLE couple wish to  rent a 2 or 3 bedroom house in  Gibsons-Sechelt area on a year  round ba^is. 886-2491.   ���    1499-47  WANTED TO BUY  2 YOUNG female geese. Phone  883-9049. 1500-57  1 NEW or used sewing machine  in good condition. Donna 883-  9162. 10295-48  WANTED to buy or  borrow,  Winnie Pooh animals pattern.  885-9440. 10343-47  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  BACKHOE Business���Illness  forces sale of 1972 Long 5-N-l  Backhoe. Well maintained and in  excellent mechanical condition.  1500 original hours. 1 yrd. Q.D7  Front Loader converts to crane,  or Fork Lift, 1-12" and 1-24"  bucket. All weather cab with  heater, ready to go with or  without work. $14,500. Phone 885-  2439. 10326-tfn  ALL OR  part,  taxi business.  Phone 885-2251. 1453-tfn  Wednesday, Octoberl6,1974   fhe PeninsulaTimes PageA-5  MORTGAGES FOR RENT (Continued/  BEST ANYWHERE ITO  INSURE TODAYS VALUE  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  CORNER TRAIL & HWY. 101  FREE LIST OF PROPERTIES  885-2235  10365-47  GIBSONS DELUXE  7 year old, 3 bedroom, 1500 sq. ft.  with 16x26' living room, large  dining area with bar divider to  kitchen. 2 full bathrooms, 1 en  suite L shaped hall. Wall to wall  except, kitchen and dining area.  Full basement, rec room,  '' laundry and work, shop. All elec.  home, carport and sundeck attached. 7 per cent N.H.A. $54,900.  1172 GOWER PT. ROAD  886-7173  ;___  10313-49  GOWER POINT~M: acre view  lot approx. 94x219', hydro and  regional  water.  Nicely  treed;,  $13500 or nearest offer. 880-  9249. 10299^10  $   MONEY  $  MAKER  FOR SALE-$3850  We are expanding. No longer  require this unit. Fully equipped  mobile restaurant. Original cost  $5650. 9 months old. Equipment  and Truck still under warranty.  Ideal for ambitious women too  gross $3000 per month, selling hot  clogs and patented orange drink.  Ideal for ball games or; any  crowd gatherings. Will devote  time andadvice to purchaser and  show proof of earnings.  KELLY'S ROSY KITCHEN  MADEIRA Park  Bus. 883-9111 Res 883-2502  10325-47  FOUND  FOUND on Redrooffs Rd., Oct.  10th, red, white and blue bag.  with shoesj clothes and personal.  effects.,Phone(112)224-  4994, 7,      10345-47  MACHINERY'  1969   BACKHOE,   $4900)   floor  ,   furnace. $25; 17 inch truck tire,  $15. Phono collect (112) 926-  1024, , 10357-47  ~ ,-     EARN  14-24 percent  Contact Provident International  Investment Corp.  Mrs. Phillips at 682-6861  9691-tfn,  MORTGAGE FUNDS  AVAILABLE  We specialize in 1st, 2nd, and/3rd.  CallMr.Greenbank  8794166  Galaxy Investment Corp.  Ltd.-   9690-tfn  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages-  Arranged  Bought  Sold  - First - Second - Third -  SUMMER COTTAGE  AND BUILDING LOANS  READILY AVAILABLE  _ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 Marine Drive  West Van. 926-3?56  8909-tfn  FOR SALE  18' Sangstercraft with 110 Volvo  I-O, in good running cond.  13K428034 $1895  1972 Evinrude 85 HP comes with  controls, fuel line and tank r. $990  1974 Evinrude 115 HP (new) $1990  197317% ft. K&C (used) ....$1800  1200 Pioneer with 20' bar .:.. $120  650 Pioneer with 22" bar $160  Holiday ILPioneer with 14"  bar $70  1970 - 155 HP OMC motor and  drive,. .��� $1100  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  OMC Servicentre  883-2266  9705-47  ALDER  -  4  ft.x8  ft.   cut  to  length, $25 delivered. Sechelt  area. Phone 885-2325.     995-tfn  USED hot water heating boiler,  oil fired, 2-3 17 G.P.H. A-l  condition, commercial size. 885-  9007. 1027548  SPEED Queen auto, washer and  dryer, avocado, year old. 885-  9694. 1028448  LUMBER for sale. Direct from  mill. Low prices, Phone 885-  3450. ' 9554��n  ORDER   now   for   Christmas.  Hand made leather  purses,  belts, wallets, etc. Joe 883-9169.  - 1029448  INTERNATIONAL   oil   burner  complete with controls, tank  and stand, good cond. $100. Phone  885-9638. 1025448'  MUSKRAT coat size 16/ $55; %  bed, new box spring and  mattress, $58; 2 wheels with tires  825x14, $15; bumper jack, $5;  electric saw6y_", $10. Phone 886-  9262. 1031647  WANTED to rent drum carder  for raw wool, 886-9260.  1031847  ORDERS taken for fresh cod, 40  cents red, 50 cents ling. 885-  9882. 1030947  WHITE 30" Tappan elec. range7  $75. Phone 886-9961.      1031047  VIKING washer-spin dryer, exc,  cond., " $100: 2 recessed  medicine cabinets (metal)  unused 3 way mirror, $25; single  mirrow, $12.885-9908,      1032947  ' SPORTSMAN canopy, for % ton  '    truck, fibreglass. $200.085-  9260. .     1034247  20" PORTABLE black and white  T.V./used 6 mths. only. Cost  $219, sell for $100.885-9480.  10352-  47 ���  ODDS AND Ends Sale-rStarting  Thursday 10 a.m. at Selma  Park Store. New heavy  fibreglass 600 gl. septic tank,  $225, ski boots, poles, various  other items. 885-2532.      1035447  STEREO,      dual      turntable,  Noresco    amp.,    AM    FM  receiver, 2 speakers. 885-9624 or  885-2713. 1036049  LEGAL NOTICES  NOTICE OF ELECTION  Public notice is hereby given to  the electors of the Municipality of  Sechelt that I require the -  presence of the said electors at  the Municipal Hall of Sechelt on  the 28th day of October, 1974, at  the hour of ten o'clock in the  forenoon, for the purpose of  electing persons to represent  them as Aldermen.  The mode of. nomination of  candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in  writing by two duly qualified  electors of the municipality. The  nomination-paper shall be  delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the  date of this notice and noon of the  day of nomination. The  nomination-paper may be in the  form prescribed in the Municipal  Act, and shall state the name,  residence, and occupation of the  person nominated in such  manner as to sufficiently identify  such candidate. The nomination-  paper shall be subscribed to by  ttie candidate.  In the event of a poll being  necessary; such poll will be  opened at Old Legion Hall on the  16th day of November, 1974,  between the hours of 8:00 a.m.,  aad 8:00 p.m., of which every  person is hereby required to take  notide and govern themself accordingly.  Given' under my hand at  Sechelt this 7th day of October,  1974.  YvetteKent  10312-pub. October 16 and 23,  1974.  BRITISH COLUMBIA HYDRO  AND POWER AUTHORITY  Invites tenders for Debris  removal at Shadow Lake,  Caribaldi, B.C.  Reference No. CQ 9519. Closing  Date: October 21, 1974.   "  Sealed tenders clearly marked  as above-referenced will be  received in' Room 1056, B.C.  Hydro and Power Authority  Building, 970 Burrard Street,  -Vancouver;-B.���.' V6Z 1Y3. Until >  11:00 A;M: local.time, October 21,  1974.  Details may be obtained from  the office of the Purchasing  Agent, 10th floor, 970 Burrard  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 1Y3,  telephone 683^8711, local 2577.  10330-pub. October 16, 1974.  IN THE MATTER  OF THE MECHANICS'  ,    LIEN ACT  TAKE NOTICE that on Friday)  the first day of November 1974, at  the hour of 2:00 o'clock in the  afternoon at the Bilcik property  . near the junction of Garden Bay  Road and Highway 101, Pender  Harbour, B.C. one Caterpillar  frontend loader, Serial No,  12A7862/will be sold under the  provisions of the Mechanics'Lien  Act/Section 42 to satisfy a Hen for  labour, materials, ' storage  charges and costs incurred by  Moe Aaron totalling the sum of  $2,430.00.     p,  Peter L.Dubois  Gerald Bilcik  To view the unit contact Peter L.  Dubois, Madeira Park, B.C,  10341-pub. October 1(5,1974.  the law and yoO. BeMr I offend- lif ft f ilii  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE 685-5544        '  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  By Cpl. Darroll Prico  NCO i/c Gibsons RCMP detachment  This wcok and rjext week, I will bo quoting  some sections of tho criminal code dealing  with vandalism nnd mischief.  Perhaps tho most common section that wo  deal with is called wilful damage, sec, M (1)  ^pL<^P.��ci:lnilnnLflo^o,���XL(lcqJfl���ppdpl��lc��Uy����.,  with damage to property which does not  exceed $50.  , It ls dealt with by way of oummnry conviction and, In addition to nny punlslilment  Imposed by the courts,' the, court can order  tho accused to pay to tho aggrieved pnrty nn  amount consistent with tho damage caused.  Should the accused person not pay tho  aggrieved party within tho time limit  , allowed by tlio court, tho court can order tho  accused to Jail for �� period not to cjcceod two  months,  1 'IjSoc, ,30A (l)i "Everyone who wilfully  destroys, or damages property Is, whoro  actual danger to life Is not Involved, guilty of  V��n offense punishable on summary conviction If tlio alleged amount of destruction   or.damage does not exceed $50.',L������.....,���,.   Should tho damage exceed $50, It  naturally becomes a moro scrl.ous offense,  Such damage Is colled mischief nnd, next  week, I will deal with It.  ^WoJinvp^nnoU)cr,.nQW���iir��ciial)cr_,.BUtlonc(l  in Glbsona. Ho In Const. Michael Mncklln,  who arrived In Glfeons Oot, ,1 from negina,  lie Is from Campbell River, nnd has Just  completed his recruit training,  Ho Is not on permanent strength nnd, for  tho noxt several months, ho will bo working  with a senior members.  Coast Cable Vision hns announced a  reward of $100 for Information leading to the  arrest nnd conviction of vandals damaging  company property.  The company reported to RCMP that fpr  the second tlmo In two months, malicious  damage hod been dono to ono of Its receiving  sites on Mount Elphinstone,  7^,Pft!Bi?8S  >*spokesman, lias resulted In the loss of tho  reception of channels 4, 7,and fl and it Is  believed that tho person or persons  responsible created tho problem sometime  Oct, 0,  ���'Approximately one month prior to that  Incident, (lamagcs to antennas at tho same  receiving site resulted In poor or degraded  reception of channels 7 and 9,  The officials said, "It's hard to understand what satisfaction could possibly bo  , derived from mlschlovlous acts such ��s wo  { havo encountered In the last two mon-  ' ths-lhousnnds of people In tho Gibsons area  rely; on   cablevision   for   television   en  tertainment nnd ultimately it is thoso people  who are hurt."  It,was stated"thls Is the first time this  company has had damages duo to vandalism  to any of their equipment In Gibsons or  Secholt.',' ,  THE TWO GREAT COMMANDMENTS  PART \ - LOVE COD  Loving God moro than anything olso  doinnnds much ���- blesses much,  Brooded*! .hit Sunday ovor many ��.allon��  Includingi Vancouvor ulnllon CJVI1 1470 Kc��  "nl 9i30 a,m, . j  tfieTI\UTH  .haiHGfllS  f\ OlirlMlno lacmnr.A fit.lln ��orl<i��  l��,'��,7iU   all        i ���  Mh'.'.i  :<l^:MAmm'M y[:  'y^��u��%fffcvv'v \X  '7' "7 '��� / <���"  ffV fP��*WvllSln^f.p|SA��lt1l��'#*J.*"tt*'*'a!��1a'Slt''1 *V<*4 a l)****  IP   |V  la '|V !*��� i(J'V t>.    7*   '  l^cHMIJiM^ _J  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times      ,   Wednesday, October 16,1974  �������������,* ^_��_,  On October 1st, the Government of British Columbia proclaimed a new Landlord and Tenant Act governing the rights  and obligations involved in landlord/tenant relationships. What follows on this page, is a very.simple summary of those  new laws, and what they mean to you the landlord, and you the tenant.  While this is only a summary, and does not cover all the laws found in the new Landlord and Tenant Act, it does deal  with the questions most commonly asked. This page will be of value to you as a piece of reference material, well  worth clipping and saving.  For purposes of interpreting and applying the law in more detail, the Act itself should be consulted. Copies of the Act  are available at nominal cost from the Queen's Printer, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C.  The Of f ice of the  The laws contained in the new Landlord and  ���Tenant Act of British Columbia govern ,  relationships between landlords and tenants  who rent residential premises.The Act clearly   . defines many of the rights and obligations of  both parties. -  Misunderstandings may still arise, however,  and it is for this reason that the government has  established the rentalsman ��� to act as  ombudsman and mediator in landlord-tenant  disputes, and to provide prompt decisions.  The services of the rentalsman are free, and  can save both landlords and tenants lengthy  and costly legal action. Questions can be  directed by phone, by mail or in person.  hat Is Covered By  the Landlord and  el?  The Act applies generally to all dwelling units  used for residential premises (including mobile  homes and land that is rented for mobile  homes), but it does not apply to non-profit  co-operatives, or nursing home facilities  licensed by the Department of Health.  Tenancy  A tenancy agreement is the contract between  tfie landlord and tenant about tKe rent, v        '"  services, privileges and restrictions respecting  the residential premises reached when the  tenant agrees to rent the premises from the  landlord.  A tenancy agreement doesn't have to be in  writing. A written agreement is advantageous  to landlord and tenant in the event of a  subsequent dispute, but a verbal agreement is  a valid agreement. Whateverthe form of  agreement, it may be changed only when both  landlord and tenant agree to the change.  Any term of an agreement yvhich takes away  . the rights of either party given by the Act is void.  A landlord can include aqy reasonable  obligation or restriction in a tenancy  agreement. If there is doubt whether a  restriction or obligation is reasonable, the  rentalsman should be consulted.  Where the tenancy agreement is in writing,  the landlord must give a copy of the agreement  to the tenant within 2T days, Until he receives  such a copy, the tenant has no obligation to  honor any part of the agreement, Includlngthe ,  payment of rent. ,  /  Terminating A  Tenancy Agreement  ��� Calving Notice  A notice of termination from'either the        r  landlord or the tenant rnust be In, writing, must  Include the address of the premises, must  specify the day on which the premises are to be  vacated (thq termination date), and It must be  signed, It Is recommended that tho landlord     '  *7also.out|lne his reasons for giving notlcer "  The termination date must be set one day  before.the day on,whloh the rent Is cjue,  In a month-to-month tenancy, where the  tenant pays rent every month, notice must be  given not less than 30 days before the  termination dato,  In a week-to-week tenancy, notice must bo  given not less than 20 days before the  termination date and, again, the date must bo  sot one day beforo a rent payment day, ���  Whore a tonanoy agreement Is for a specified  porlod of tlmo, such aa a year, unless the  landlord gives 30 days notlco of termination, or  a now tonanoy agreement la entered Into, the  ...tenancy agreement becomes a month-to-v _.  month tenancy,  There are some exceptions to .these rules,  For oxample, If the landlord requires the  promises for hlmaolf, his wife, ohlldron, parents  orin-laws,60 daysnotice must Da given tothe  ,   tenant, Other exceptions are discussed undor  tho hoadlngs "Reasons for Termination" and  "Conversions from Rental Accommodation".  A tenant can deliver written notice to the  landlord personally or by ordinary mail.  A landlord must attempt to deliver a written  notice to the tenant or if this cannot be done, a  notice may be given to an adult apparently  residing with the tenant; by certified or  registered mail, or by posting the notice up on  the tenant's door, or in some place where the  tenant would be sure to see it.  A tenant who receives a notice of termination-  may require that the landlord give him detailed  reasons in writing within the next two days. The  tenanimay dispute the termination by giving  notice to the rentalsman. not less than 15 days  before the termination date specified. The  rentalsman will then decide if the termination is  justified.  Reasons For  Termination  A landlord cannot arbitrarily terminate a  tenancy agreement. He must have a valid  reason. The tenant may appeal to the  rentalsman to determine whether or not the  reason is justified. A landlord may terminate a  tenancy agreement if:  �� A tenant fails to pay rent owing within five  days after receipt of a notice of demand  from the landlord. ���      "���'���,.���  �� A tenant or his guest(s) disturb other__  tenants in the building.  �� A tenant damages the premises beyond  reasonable wear and tear.  ��The landlord requires the premises for his  own use, for the use of his wife, child,  parents or in-laws.  .. �� The premises are going tp be^demqlished.,;,  �� The premises are to be converted to   :  condominium or co-operative housing, or  if the landlord intends to enter into a lease  arrangement of more than three years.  �� The tenant knowingly misrepresents the  prem ises to a prospective tenant or  purchaser.  �� The tenancy agreement is for residential  premises in a hotel, motel, etc., or if the  agreement clearly stipulates a seasonal  arrangement and a termination date.  ��The premises become occupied by a  person under 19 years of age, contrary to,  the tenancylagreement.  7 �� The premises become occupied by a  larger number of persons under 19 years  of age than was agreed uppn in the  tenancy agreement.  �� The tenant or his guest(s) endanger the  safety of the landlord or other tenants, ;  �� The tenant is ah employee whose  residential premises were provided by the  employer and are withdrawn upon the  termination of employment.  �� An unreasonable number of persons are,  occupying the premises, ;  There Is one special circumstance In which  the tenant cannot dispute the landlord's notice  of termination. The tenant does not have this  , right If the landlord has already applied for and  obtained the rentalsman's written consent to  the termination, The rentalsman will give this   ,  consent only where the landlord satisfies him  that the tenant's conduct Is severely disturbing  the'peace or endangering the safety of  neighbouring tenants or Is causing  extraordinary damageto the premises,  Conversions  from Rental  Accommodation  It has already been mentioned that a landlord  can terminate a tenancy agreement becauso     '  he Is going to convert tho premises Into a  condominium or co-operative or enter Into a  tonanoy agreement for moro than throe years,  Whon this occurs, tho landlord must hayo tho  approval of the municipality whore the  premises aro located, and he must give tho  tenant 120 days notlco of termination, Whore  the building Is to be demolished;! 20 days    -   notlco la also required, Tho landlord must also  pay tho tenant's moving expenses up to. $300,  In this situation, the tonant may decide to  vacato beforo tho tormlnallon dato spoclflod by _  tho InQdlord, If so, ho must glvo tho landlord  notlco of the day ho Intends to leave and such  notlco must bo given to the landlord no lotor  than to days prior to the termination dato  specified by the landlord. The tenant must pay  rent up to the date he leaves the premises.  An increase in rent in respect to a particular  residential premises may not take place more  than once every 12 months, regardless of a  change in the landlord or tenant.  A landlord m ust give the tenant written notice  of such increase at least three months in  advance:  Any reduction in services or a charge for  services formerly supplied free to a tenant is  considered a rent increase, unless the  rentalsman orders otherwise.  on-Pay rtiiiit of  When a tenant fails to pay his rent, the  landlord may deliver to him a written demand^;,  for payment. This demand is to be delivered  between the seventh and twentieth day  following the day on which the rent was  payable.  If the tenant has not paid within five days of  7   receiving the written demand; the landlord may  give the tenant a notice of termination. In a  week-to-week tenancy, termination may occur  on the tenth day following the receipt of the  written demand. In all other tenancies,     -  termination may occur on the last day of the  rental period for which the landlord has not  been paid.  A landlord may not seize the personal  possessions of a tenant for non-payment of  rent. .  Standards of  A landlord has an obligation to keep the,  premises he rents in a condition which meets,  health and safety standards. He must also  maintain the premises in a reasonable and  acceptable state of repair and decoration, in  keeping with the age; character and location of  thepremises. ���''"���''���'���'[���,'.;  The tenant has an obligation to keep the"  premises,in, a condition which satisfies ordinary  standards of cleanliness and to repair any ,  damage he or his guest cause by negligence or  ���wilful acts. 7. 7.        ���  Failure by either partyto meet these  obligations Is a breach of the tenancy  agreement,  ,���.���y' ;,.,_ .,,,.'.. ,.' ..-,,..,,, ..������, ���  Either party can cell uppn the rentalsman to  determine whether or not the other party is  meeting his obligations,  If the rentalsman,determines that the tenant  has 6aused extraordinary damage, he could  order the tenant's immediate eviction,  If the rentalsman determines that the       '  landlord Is not maintaining proper standards or  providing essential services, he may order the  tenant to pay rent directly to the rentalsman,  and use the funds to pay for the needed repairs,  maintenance or services, Unless the  rentalsman orders otherwise, a tenant must  continue to pay his rent,  UNDER NO CIRCUMSTANCES SHOULD RENT  BE SENT TO THE RENTALSMAN UNLESS IT  .JSORDEREPw,A��-~^  Rights of Privacy  (When may a landlord enter a tenant's  premises?)  Tlio general rule,!  A landlord may enter the tenant's promises In  ap emergency, whonho has roason to, bollovo  that the tonant has permanently abandoned the  premises, or whon tho tenant consents,  .., Under most other olrcumstanoos, the  landlord mustglvo tho tonant 24 hours notloo of  hla Intension to enter and specify a tlmo  between 8 a.m, and 9 p,m,   "'SlTowlrTolHoprom  Whon a notlco of termination has been given,  the landlord may wish to ahowMhe premises to  prospective tenants, Unless the tonant agrees  to less notlco, the landlord,mu^t glvo not less  than eight hours notlco In writing of his ^,  Intontlontoshowthepromlaoa, '  /    ~  Damage inspection after termination.  When the landlord gives a notice of  termination, he must notify the tenant within 48  hours if he wishes to make a damage  inspection. He must give the tenant at least  eight'hours notice of his intention to enter, and  he can only inspect for damage within 36 hours  of that notice of entry.  The landlord may make only one damage  inspection, and it must be between 8 a.m. and 9  p.m. unless the tenant agrees otherwise.  Locks  Alandlord or tenant may not change the lock  on the tenant's door without mutual consent.  Only in an emergency involving a threat to  security may the landlord change the lock on .  the main door of the building.  Who May Enter  Residential  Premises?  A landlord must allow political candidates or  their canvassers to enter a residential building.  A landlord cannot ref use entrance to invited  guests of his tenants.  Subletting  Except in the case of public housing, a tenant  may sublet premises if the tenancy is for a term  of six months or iohger. the landlord's consent  must be obtained, but a landlord may not  unreasonably withhold his consent.  NO other tenant can sublet unless the  "���tenancy'agreement soprovides, or unless his  landlord consents to the subletting.  Under no circumstances may a landlord or  his agent forcibly remove or lock out a tenant  - from the tenant's residential premises.    ���  Unless a residential premises has been  abandoned, a landlord may not remove a  tenant's possessions.    ,'< ,.',������':  Tenants in our province are now eligible for a  renters'resource grant of $80 If they are 65  yearsorover.  ,.,. Tenants under 65 are eligible for a grant of  ,$30. . 7   ;'������ 7  '' ;���   ' '���   ',   '    .'���;'.���  Application forms are available at  government agencies throughout the province  or from the Department of Housing, Renters  Resource Grant Branch, 827 Fort Street,  Victoria, B.C.  Any person who knowingly  or wilfully fails to abide by  the Landlord and Tenant  Act or a decision of the  rentalsman is guilty of an  offence;  Most landlord-rtenant misunderstandings can  be resolved by the application of common  sense and courtesy, If you have a serious  t* prbblern7ah<d If ybu don't find tlieahswer here"  or In the Act, please contact:  Th��e Office 6f the Rentalsman,  525 Seymour Street,  Vancouver,   V6B3H7,  British Columbia.  689-0811 (Call Collect) During premier's tour  Happenings around the Harbour  Wednesday, October 16,1974  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  \  SECHELT���The need for. improved communications between the provincial  government and local elected bodies was  stressed by premier Dave Barrett Oct. 10  during a meeting in Sechelt with representatives of the regional board,' school board  and Gibsons and Sechelt village councils.  The results of direct communication  between the two levels of government were  well demonstrated when the premier assured  representatives he would investigate a  number of suggestions made during the  meeting.  Most valuable of the points raised,  Barrett felt, was a request from regional  board chairman Frank West for the  provincial, government to consider giving  financial aid to municipalities and regional  districts to meet their commitment's between  the beginning of the year and the end of July,  when they received their taxes.  West said the Sunshine Coast Regional  District had to pay up to 11 per cent interest  on money borrowed to finance the district's  operation during this seven-month period..  Barrett said this point had never been  raised with him before, and assured West he  would investigate the matter.  The premier also revealed that > the  ���provincial government was ' considering  extending the provisions of Bill 88 to cover  the construction of new water systems.  At present, the bill entitles municipalities  and regional districts to provincial aid in the  construction of sewer systems if the total  cost boosts the local assessment rate by over  three mills.  West said extension of the bill to cover the  construction of new water systems would  benefit joint Gibsons village-regional district  proposals to provide' an improved water  service around their boundaries.  The regional board chairman said his  group was grateful for a recent increase in  the "provincial administration grant from  $7,000 to $10,000 per year.  "In small regional districts, this makes a  considerable difference," he said.  Barrett said his government was extremely concerned over the provision of safe  Christian Science  On the Christian Science radio series���the  Truth That Heals���advertised in The Times  today, we hear how loving God more than  anything else demands much and blesses  much.  Loving God demands much���a committed  reliance on the power that bears creation up.  We need' to know our God in a truly un-  derstanding way, as purely love and  wisdom. Then we can trust wholly in His  care. The practice of turning in childlike  trust to infinite mind, soon shows up the  infinitely satisfying results of living and  confiding in this way.  For more information or free literature  please contact the'assistant committee on  publications for the Sunshine Coast, 885-9778.  school crossings at junctions without traffic  lights.  To aid school districts in upgrading  crossings, he said half-a-mill had been made  available by the government.  The premier said that school and hospital  construction had been giv&i first priority for  internal funding by the government.  MORE ABOUT ...  ��Society plans meet  ���from Page A-l  the transportation committee of the group is  planning the operation of a mini-bus. Under,  discussion is a meals-on-wheels committee.  From July 10, 1973, the Sunshine Coast  Coordinating Committee for Health and  Human Resources, held 11 meetings prior to  September 1974. Members of the committee  were persons who had special concern  through occupation, elected position or interest in health and resources problems.  ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH, Sechelt  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  Socholti 7 Gibtonti  Holy Family St. Mary's'.  Sat. at 6p.m.    7        ,���������'������  Sun. at 11 a.m. v  Sunday at 9 a.m. "  Pastor: Rev. Father E. Lehner  885-9526  MADEIRA PARK���Ab Haddock is a unique  person in WestenKCanada.  He is the first and only one to have been  awarded a master mechanic award, Mercury Marine,' 1974-76.  And Ab did it the hard way, in competition  with some of the best outboard mechanics in  western North America.  Ab, the personable mechanic at Coho  Marina, won his award at a dealer convention in Seattle in which mechanics from  Alaska, British Columbia, Washington and  Oregon competed.  Presenting Ab with his award was Don  Simonson, national service manager,  Mercury Marine Ltd.  The award certifies Haddock as capable  for working on outboards and Mercruisers.  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  I noticed a bumper sticker on sale in a  store which said, "Hire the morally handicapped." After the chuckle is over we can  be serious about this phrase for a moment.  For indeed the morally handicapped is a  large group with a serious problem.  In fact, you and I are a part of this group  for -it really includes everyone. You might  wpnder how you qualify to be classified as  morally handicapped. Well, the Bible says,  "there is none righteous, no not one." And if  you glance at today's newspaper you might  say the same thing. Acts of crime and  violence, impaired driving,' drug seizures,  the filthy shows advertised at many theatres,  all describe the moral condition of our  society. But we do not have to paint a picture  for you; all you have to do is open your eyes a  little, and face reality and you realize that  morally we are in bad shape.  What should be stressed is the cure for the  problem along with the need for the cure.  Mister, don't look next door or across the  street ��� you have the problem too. You are  morally handicapped. along with everyone  else because 'all have sinned' the Bible says,  and each one of us has fallen short of God's  standard for us. But God in His great mercy  did {something to help you. He sent his son  Jesus to pay your penalty, suffer your guilt  and die in your place. And now you may be  morally healed by acknowledging your need  and receiving this Jesus as Saviour and Lord.  He can help the 'morally handicapped' and  this includes you.  A couple of items from Egmont starts off  our little chat this week.  The Community .Hall is seeing lots of  action right now, especially so on .Wednesdays. A yoga class is held at 10 a.m. and  in the evening there is adult volleyball. On  Wednesday, Oct. 16 at 2 p.m. an added attraction is a ladies tea. Hope all you ladies  attend. Films are also being shown in the hall  every second Friday. . - ��, ,  King of the Grizzlies was seen recently  and a good turnout enjoyed it immensely.  This coming Friday there,.will be a showing  of Namu, the Killer Whale. Sounds great.     -  It was also nice to hear from Egmont that ���  the two sons and three daughters of SJtan and  Dorothy Silvey hired the Community Hall to  give their parents a'surprise anniversary -  party. It was their 29th. Together with Brian  and Caroline Jeffries they presented their  parents with a dining table set.  Bob and Eileen Griffith of Egmont have  gone to Nova Scotia to attend the wedding of  their nephew Constable Raymond Griffith of  the RCMP Ken and Pauline Griffith, formerly of Egmont and now residing in Sechelt  are also attending the wedding, accompanied  by their daughter, Arlene.  Hey, there all you readers who like to  hunt. In the event you feel inclined to complain about the price of a hunting license,  read the following and be thankful.  Geoff Crowther ^of Madeira Park, who  spent some weeks in England this summer,  said it cost close to $500 for the right to shoot  birds on an organized hunt on privately  owned land during the hunting season. Aside  from the tremendous expense, a hunter is  limited to a period of 14 to 16 days and the  dates are not of his choosing. He can only  hunt when the landowner sets a date for an  organised shoot. Wow! I guess we are very  fortunate here. In season, we can enjoy  hunting almost anywhere if we pay a few  dollars for a license. As I said���be thankful.  I received a letter from Mrs. Vi Tyner of  Madeira Park. She informed me that, an  Everybody's Bazaar will be held in the local  Community Hall on Nov. 9.1 understand the  Pender Harbour and District Health Centre  Society will benefit from the event. They will  have three tables at the bazaar and I'm told  they will have much of interest on sale.  A group of persons or one person can rent  any of the other tables available for one  dollar and 10 per cent of their sales will go to  the Community Hall for rent.  Anyone interested in renting a table or  who would like more information is invited to  write to Mrs. Tyner, Madeira Park. A successful bazaar will help to raise money for  the many things a health centre needs to  operate. Lets, have a good turn out, folks.  Regardless of the cooler temperatures we  are having now, autumn is a beautiful  season. The following quote is from a well  known magazine and I think it is worth  repeating.  "The glory of autumn leaves drifts across  lawn and meadow, rustling at the roadside.  For a time, gold and rubies will gleam and  glint in the sunlight and whisper in the  breeze. Then frost and rain will dull the  colors and still the restlessness. The leaves  will blanket the earth and slowly,become  again a part of the soil from which they  grew!" How descriptive.  Marj Rankin reports that the Pender  Harbour Senior Citizens Assn. No. 80 will  hold their monthly meeting in the new Legion  Hall in Madeira Park on Monday, October 21  at 7.30 pm. The meeting will be followed by a  social evening with cards.  Do we have any keen gardeners who read  this column? I could use a little advice. My  wife and I put in our very first vegetable  garden and finished harvesting the other  day; We gleaned a few potatoes, peas, some  carrots and much to our surprise, heaps of  tomatoes.  The problem 1 have is this, We have only a  narrow strip of ground alongside tho house  and it Is mainly just coarse fill, What should I  * by Jock Bachop 883-9056  add to the soil to improve bur vegetables for  7 next year? Any advice would be appreciated  , as I sure don't have a green thumb.  \- ,  Here is some welcome news for all the  dart players in the Pender Harbour area. A  meeting will be held in the Legion in Madeira  Park regarding the set up of the dart league  play this, winter. Anyone  interested is  welcome to attend. The meeting will be held  on Thursday, Nov. 7 at 8 pm.If anyone  wishes more information, this can be obtained by calling Jeff Fletcher of Cochrane  Road, his number is 883-2289.  - Speaking of darts, local fisherman and  ��� avid dart player, Eric Antilla will no doubt be  on hand for ttie start of league play. I notice  his boat Gladiator is in harbor now. Eric  - spends1 a lot of time helping organize the  . darts play but I believe he is out hunting at  the moment.  Here is something for. all you housewives  harassed with baby diapers, shopping, faulty  appliances, bills and football and hockey-  watching husbands etc.  If at time your day goes wrong,  And you've no time for smile and song  Just think of those caught in a web,  Of hunger, poverty and dread.  Those folks can somehow stay alive,  With little hope, they do survive.  So cheer up lady, sing that song,.  Pin up that smile where it belongs  Loosen up and have some fun,  And soon you'll find your days work  done.  Use'Times' Adbriets to Sell Bent, Buy. Swap, etc.  Dan Devlin Owner-Manager  1  ��  Beautiful Christmas roll wrapping paper  on display. Many colours and patterns  available but limited quantity of each. May  we suggest that you make your choice soon?  Miss Bee's���Sechelt.  MIKE'S CARPET CARE  by ARGOSHEEN  Our services include  carpet & upholstery cleaning  Free estimates and  in-home demo.  Call our  Electronic Answering System  at the Parthenon  Ron Gadsby is speaker  MR. Gadsby is regional coordinator for Mainland Southwest Tourist  Association.  Social hour 6:30 p.m.     Dinner 7:30 p.m.  TICKETS ARE $6.50 EACH  Available at Morgan's Mens Wear, Sechelt Garden Centre, Family Mart.  ���������������MMtllMimiimilMIIIIIIIMIMIMIIBJUrilllMIMIIMIMIMfn  Glbaono Pontococtal  HIGHWAY 8, MARTIN  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Services 11:00 jv.m, nnd 6.30 p.m.  PHONE 886-7107  ] Partori Gorry Fostor  iiiaaaiaaiaaaaaaaaiaaiaaaaiaiaiaMaiaiaaii^aiaaaaiaaaaaiaaiiiaaaaiaaa  l>iuiauaiaaaiai >MaiaiiiiaaaaiiiiiiMaiaiiaiii��.iaiiiiaaaiaiir,  Tho United Church  of Canada  SERVICES;  St. Mn'a United Church �� PaykPay  Sunday Sorvlco* - 9i30'a.yri,  Glbtoni UnlUd Church  Sunday Sorvlco - I Is IB o.m,  , .,,..: MINISTRY;  Rov. Jim Wlllamson, Gibson*, 806-2333  ���aaan_iaaii)iiMHaii*iHii.iiHilMiiiHaiuiiimiiHaiai.aiaia.u7  > SUNSHINE COAST  f   GOSPEL CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Sunday School ������  10t00a,m,  Mornlno Wonhlp ._._-,.���-.... 11 jl9 a.m.  Eyonlna Sorvlco . ,    7i30p.m.  Prayer 6V Blblo,Study* W��d,.��� 7��30 p.m...,  Goipel Hour (Gr. Jt-6) Fri  7��00 p.m.  PHONE 0B5-99OS  i PASTORi FRED NAPORA  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church scrclcca ore held each Sunday  nt 11:15 nm, In St. John's United,  Church, Dnvla Bny, hy nn Informal  (Jroup of Christian Scientists.  ,     Everyone welcomo  Phono 1)115-9770 or (MWl-70fl2  Bonus Subscription Ollor   ,    ,  For iust $3 you enn ordor n yonr's subscription ��� four Issues - to Boautlful British Columbln  mniinzlna nnd n colourful 1970 cnlondnr-dlnry,  Do suro and order right away so wo can nn-  nounco your gift In llmo lor, Chlrfllmns,  This bonus subscription ollor npplloti only to  now or ronownl subscriptions commonclnci with  this Winter's Issue, :  Ordor na mnny subscriptions ns you llko, It's  ' n flront wny lo sny Marry Chrislmns lo yoursolfnnd  ovoryono on your tilft list, PREMIER DAVE BARRETT, centre,    10 after officially opening the facility.    Bruno Gerussi, left and Don Lockstead  fours exhibits in Gibsons museum Oct.    Accompanying the premier are tv star    MLA.  Frontier visit  ByMaryTinkley  A flying trip into vast and beautiful northern B.C., said Mrs. Thea Leuchte, is a  wonderful experience, but is more complicated, more expensive and more full of  problems than a trip to Europe.  She has just returned from a trip to  Telegraph Creek on the Stikine River, where  her daughter, Susanne, is teaching and her  son-in-law, Richard Bolivar, is Trans-  Provincial Airlines agent, postmaster, an  occasional substitute teacher and in addition  is working with a friend to built up a  recreation centre to help the inhabitants  make better use of their leisure time.  Mrs. Leuchte's first flight took her over  the high Coast Mountains to Terrace, a small  but busy town on the Skeena River. After an  overnight stop, she boarded the mailplane, a  small Beechcraft of , Trans-Provincial  Airlines, which flies north twice a week,  weather permitting, to deliver mail to road  maintenance camps and Indian Villages. It  was a beautiful trip through green valleys,  flanked by snow covered mountans, over fast  flowing rivers and emerald lakes.  There was a wonderful variety of color  and, as the mother-in-law of the airline agent  in Telegraph Creek, she had the privilege of  sitting in the co-pilot seat beside Ken, the  pilot. They made three landings to deliver  mail and completed the 280 mile flight to  Telegraph Creek in three hours.  Telegraph Creek, once a booming mining  town with over 600 inhabitants; is. now. a  quiet, charming village, with old weather-  beaten log cabins and smoke houses, many  decrepit and abandoned. The old Anglican  church of St, Aidan's stands on the riverbank  and the houses cluster up the mountain side  In terraces, connected with wooden staircases or rough tracks.  Tlie creek which supplies the inhabitants  with their water, rushes through the village  cubing a deep canyon. The mountainside  above is dotted with Indian graves, both old  arid now^ tumbled gravestones and old  planks from boxes tlie Indians once built over  the graves to'hold the possesslpns of the  deceased. Above the graves Is the actual  Indian village and the schooj which has only  nbout 60 pupils. There is a new community  hall arid a medical clinic Is being birilt which  will be operated by a nur.se, assisted by  volunteer workers.  Tlio native Indians nro flnc:looklng people  i of the Tahltnn tribe who have, numerous  children. Moose and flsh are plentiful sp  they live well and there is a good relationship  between thom and the few white people. Mrs.  IiCuchte thoroughly enjoyed the chlldrep rind  spent every afternoon Joining In the school  activities of kindergarten and grade I.  ��,. Eighteen of tho students who have completed,  Grndo 7 are now attending high school In  Terrace,  Outside Telegraph Creek Is n settlement  composed mostly of young American couples  with smnll chlUlron who live in hognns or log  cabins and who havo bought or staked land.  Most of them nro woll educated, but want tho  Simple life, HvlnR off the land, They Journey  Into Telegraph Creek for mall nnd groceries  by flat river boats or trucks In Uio summer  and byedog tonm In winter,  Then thero are n few Interesting old-  timers, who can tnlk nbout life In the village  mnny years ago. There Is a retired nurse,  originally from England, who hai brought  most of tho Indian children Into tlio world nnd  who Js a friend of every Indian there,  -Another resident la - the widow of the  cnptnln who ran Uio river Mats from  Telegraph OrceK to Wrnngell, Alaska. She  told Mrs, Ixniclito that the Journey down  river to Wmngcll used to take ten hours, but  the return Journey up rlVer took two days nnd  nights. The passengers would camp on the  river banks nnd keep fires going throughout  the nights.  Tho deepest Impression Mrs. Umchto hns  brought homo of lho north at this season of  the year Is the beauty nnd variety of color, It  Is an artist's delight, with the yellow and  .      ������      . at  orange of the poplars and aspens, the bright  red of the cranberry, the dark green of the  juniper and the light green of sage. When you  stand at the top of the mountain, she said,  and look down into the lovely valley, the  ugliness of old oildrums and deserted shacks  is hidden and you see only the beauty of the  valley ��� a peaceful and pastoral picture,  with the river and village below. It is then  you can understand why the children in Good  Hope Lake call Telegraph Creek God's  Country.  The journey home was quite eventful. On  the day planned for Mrs. Leuchte's departure, there was no plane in sight, but the  following day, a little Beaver landed on the  river and she had to jump aboard for her life.  She was the only passenger and was able to  enjoy the view of new snow on the higher  mountains and a fine snow-like icing sugar  sprinkling the trees of the lower slopes. They  landed on a rather choppy Lakelse Lake,  between Kitimat and Terrace, where the  mail truck picked her up and took her to the  airport.  However, the Vancouver plane had  already left and she had to spend a noisy  Saturday night at a hotel in Terrace with the  whole town in a party mood and cars  screeching past. She was told that the only  Sunday flight to Vancouver was fully booked,  but just as she was beginning to accept the  truly northern attitude that if it isn't today,  it's tomorrow, came the good news of a  cancellation.  After a most exciting trip, Mrs. Leuchte is  back in Halfmoon Bay appreciating more  than ever the comforts of running water and  indoor plumbing.  Canada Savings Bonds in coupon form are  available in denominations of $50, $100, $500,  $1,000, $5,000 and $25,000 and have annual  interest coupons payable to the bearer.  Page A-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 16,1974  gnniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifi  _��      INSTALLED & SERVICED  i  E        Repairs, new carpet sajes,  g, installation. Service guaranteed.  I Leon's C^rpQf  Corner Pratt & Rosamund        1  Gibsons ��� 886-9093 |  flllllllllllllllllllllllllllllUUIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllUIJllIlM  Sechelt Taxi, Sechelt, B.C.  Box 718, Sechelt  --. Please be informed that the above mentioned Company intends to apply  for an increase in their charter passenger tarrif rates. The proposed rates  are posted at the Sechelt Bus Depot. This application is subject to consent of  the Motor Carrier Commission and any objections may be filed with the  superintendent of Motor Carriers, Motor Carrier Commission, Vancouver,  B.C. within two weeks of this notice, dated this 16th day pf October.  Edmunds Holdings Ltd.  DBA Sechelt Taxi.  War.*  1  fcar*  i. '  *'.  *��a. m**-mw^n <*������ ���  -��>���*..���>.*- hw      ��     iiwwmiffw ��������������� ������������������������  *   i ���  if*  , j,   �� �� a  I J/  ���*���"������_���.._ *"���*        t>*____b_____ _, _.i * t  ���K o'     " / ���* ��� ��� '"r-^fHttWWW  i  \  Jjp,  1  BABIES and children never hurt the    portunity to pick up Zena Joe, daughter    is Chief Hem> Paull and MLA Don  image of a politician and Premier Dave    of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Joe, while he    Lockstead.  Barrett takes advantage of the op-   tours Tswacome Properties. Looking on  i  ^jHTCBpmaigBWJMi^  !  !���  public notice Is hereby Riven tothc electors of the Municipality of Sechelt  that I require the presence of the said electors at the Municipal Hall of  Secholt on the 20th day of October, 1974, at the hour of ten o'clock in the  forenoon, for tho purpose of electing persons to represent therm as Aldermen,   '    ' ��� ',,-*���  The mode of nomination of canadldates shall bo as follows! Canadldates  shall bo nominated In writing by two duly qualified electors of the  municipality, Tho nomination-paper shall bo delivered to the Returning  Officer at any time between tho dato of this notice and noon of the day of  nomination. Tho nomination-paper may be in the form proscribed in tho  Municipal Act, and shall state the name, residence, and occupation of tho  person nominated in such manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate.  The nomination-paper shall bo subscribed to by tho candidate.  Tnthoovontof a poll being ncco.^nryrfluchpon will ba opened at Old Legion  Hall on the 16th day of November, 1974, between the hours of fl-.OO a.m., and  0:00 p.m., of which every person is hereby required to take notlco and  govern thcmself accordingly.  :  Given under my hand at Sechelt this 7th day of October,10747  Returning Officer  Yvctto Kent  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-1235  Vancouver 689-5838  (E. & O.E.)  o     BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  CORNER OF TRAIL AND COWRIE   MASON ROAD - NORWEST BAY ROAD #3-287  Lovely 3 bedroom, full hiph basement large home, with cathedral  entrance. Self-contained one-bedroom suite in basement, with  separate electric service. Two fireplaces, one in living room and  one in rumpus room. Wall-to-wall carpet on main floor, carport  with concrete driveway. 1,485 sq. ft. of country living, close  to schools and Sechelt villoge. Full price $63,500. $22,000 down  to 9Ms percent mortgage. Pat Murphy, 885-9487 eves.  RURAL CHARM #9-3-283  Close to highway and Gibsons, too, here's 15 acres with about  2Vz cleared and fenced, fruit trees, duck pond, etc. Good agricultural area. There's an attractive house, too; recently renovated,  also some outbuildings. Listed for $62,500, buyer might assume  $27,600 mortgage. Jack White, 886-2935 evenings.  VIEW HOME - HOPKINS LANDING #3-3-279  2 bedroom home, lovely view, fireplace in living room, NHA built  15 years ago. Ideal retirement situation as there is a rental suite  on lower floor for revenue. Garden nicely developed, close to store,  post office and ferry. Terms available on $42,000 full price. Jack  White, 886-2935 evenings.  REDROOFFS - VIEW - #3-252  Large treed corner lot has partial view of Sargeant Bay and Trail  Islands Suitable for permanent or mobile home. Hydro, phorie and  bus route by on road. F.P. $10,500. Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  SELMA PARK - VIEW-HOME #17-3-263  A truly wonderful water view from this fine 2 bedroom post and  beam home, built for owner about 6 years ago Big landscaped  lot, 146'xl21'. Largef livinq room, plus family room with fireplace. 1 % baths. 2-eS^Lcarport and workshop. Asking $55,000  Try your pnce^Qon Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  RETIREMENT  OR  STARTER #3-267  Comfortable single bedroom cottage  on  excellent park-like  lot,  100'x200', one  mile from  Sechelt.  Westerly  exposure,  splendid  view   Immediate" possession reasonable terms on $26,500. C.  R.  Gathercole, 886-2785 eves  KENT'S KWIET KOZY KORNER #3-239  West Sechelt has a corner lot that's as quiet-as-can-be, with a  dead end paved road frontage of 148' A wooded property with  just the right southern slope to accommodate your dream home. A  building restriction clause to keep out the cheapies and enhance  values in the future fine buy at $15,500 FP. Offers invited by  Robt Kent, 885-9461 eves.  BIRD'S EYE VIEW #3217  87' frontage on paved, quiet residential road. Serviced with city  water and hydro too. 157' depth gives lots of room to breathe  yet take advantage of a really fine view. We ask $13,500 on  terms but will take cash offers. More? Call Robt. 885-9461 eves.  MINI-FARM   -   WAKEFIELD #3-215  Beat the high cost of living. Own your own market garden. 4.64  acres of level, cleared and fenced land. Complete with three-  bedroom older type home, with a 12'x16' cabin, also 28'x32'  barn and a 20'x50' equipment shed and workshop. On well water,  but regional water close at hand. Small orchard on property. Full  price $65,000, Downpayment $30,000 and the balance carried  by vendor at 11 percent. Pat Murphy, 885-9487 evenings.  MASON ROAD #3-288  2 bedroom cottage. 700 sq. ft., a real good starter or retirement  home. No basement, modern 3-piece bathroom. Situated on large  lot. 90x172'. This definitely requires a look. Full price $21,000,  downpayment $9,000 to exisiting agreement for sale at 10 percent  on balance. Pat Murphy, 885-9487 evenings.  VIEW WATERFRONT - REDROOFFS ROAD #23-3-290  Big lot (80'x423'), about one third level to road, nicely treed,  balance undulates down to beach. Full price $18,500. Jack  White, 886-2935 eves.  HERE'S A BUY ! #5-3-281  Big lot on Gower Point Road (100'xl50'), level and developed,  with cottage in fair condition. Lot probably big enough for two  homes. $22,000, Jack White, 886-2935 evenings,  ROBERTS CREEK���GENTLE SLOPE WATERFRONT #3-241  Over 900' gently winding drive thru lovely old trees, to a fine  piece of south exposure, stony beach, really a lovely property. Two  homes one rented,, one owner occupies, both 2 bedroom qnd fjreplace, Owner's also has .two insulated attic rooms, Fine for swimT  ming and fishing, and so quiet, Asking $84,000 FP with tel-ms  pffered. Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  , '7 '      . ��� " ��� i '.���'.'  i  HALF ACRE ��� WEST SECHELT '��� , ���__.  #3-225  No foollnl Full price with reglpnal water hook up, paid tor. 75  frontage by 295' deep, This lot is zoned for mobile home (R-2)  Land, has been mostly cleared, Only short; distance to Sechelt or  to beach, FP.. $8,900. Robt Kent, 885-9461 eves.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - REDROOFFS ' _  Prices range from $16,000 up to $21,500. Several approx,  1.5  aero parcels with  100' on the waterfront and  100' on Redrooffs  . Road, Fantastic views. Pat Murphy, 885-9487 evenings. ���  WEST SECHELT ���  HUGE LOT #3-269  0,89 acres of privacy, 119' road  frontago, Many large trees, nlco rocky  areas, and good bullying sites. Build,  rotoln trees, and keep a wotor vlow.  FP $19,500, $10,000 cash roqulrcd,  terms pn balance, Don Haddon, 885-  95Q4 eves.  NO NEED FOR HIGH PRICED MEAT! #3-233  Tidy and neat Roberts Creek. Compact home, Minimum care.  Gives lots of time to garden and proximity to easy ocean access  make? leisure fishing and boating a breeze. Nearly an acre of  ground about half for garden with a winding stream in back. We  ask $29,500 but will take all offers. Bob Kent, 885-9461 eves.  BIRD IN THE HAND! #3-203  Really some in the bush too! Large lot has hydro, city water, and  peek-through-view,   Hondy  to  black  topped   access   beach   and  boating. Flat land with paved road, asking $12,500 with terms.  Robt Kent, 885-9461 eves, ���  SECHELT INLET ��� WATERFRONT HOME .      #3-249  A fine, permanent, 2 bedroom home, Vh baths, good wAv carpeting, Elec. heat, Good utility room and adequate storage under  house, j Safe swimming, good boating, and near marina, 100' of  beach, facing west, Asking $49,000 with terms, Cash offers' considered. Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.p  ENGLISH TUDOR & VIEW TOO!' #3-280  Nearly 3,acres of country estate with 260' of sea frontage, a  breath taking v|ew| Fantastlcl 3'bedroom English tudor style  home, Pretty -as a picture! A novel tudor .stylo A-frame work  shop and 2nd storey guest spaco self-contained. Lovely grounds,  FP. $80,000 somo terms Robt Kent* 885-9461 eves,  SOUTH WOOD ROAD -  REDROOFFS ,     lf3-291  Largo cornor lovol M�� aero lot, Electricity avallablo, good Indications of  woll wator, This lot Is woll trood, Drlvo  by and soo our sign, F.P, $11,500.  Pal Murphy, 885-9487 ovenlngs,  LOT-GIBSONS' #5-3-292  '"Lovol," "cleared;'ori'Davlos*-Road and  handy to shopping, etc, $11.000 F.P.  Jaqk Whlto, 086-2935 evenings,  MOTEL BY BEACH    , #3.-221  Woll kopt and busy, this ton unit  motol Is wo|| equipped and patronised,  and In finest location In tho orea, Excollont ono bodroom owner's quarters  ond largo storage, Only III health  dictates salo, Requires $60,000 down  Good torms on balance, to total of  $140,000, Don Haddon, 805-9504  ovos,  DAVIS RAY ��� 2 BEDROOM ���  VIEW , ,       #3-176  Monoy talk&l This Is a modest but  sound homo, owner asks $20,000 and  la anxious, Wo ore Instructed to toko  cash,of fers,, AILroomsgoodjiUo, pro-,  pane hoqt, carport, Lot nlzo 60'xl50'  aroa of good homos Dap Haddon,  885-9504 eves,  ���?J  WEST SECHELT -  NORWEST BAY-ROAD���., i 19._-275  Largo lot, approx, % ocro clcorrd ond  partially developed mobile homo site.  Hydro ond regional wator available.  Only IVi miles from Sechelt In a  'opldly developing ronklonllnl aroo.  Vnluo Priced at $14,000, Bob Kent,  005-9461 ovenlngs,  SECHELT AGENCIES  DATE PAD  EVERY &AY ���Phono "Tiny" Bob for the lowest prlcod  Residential Fire Insurance Policy ��� 885-2235 (24 hours)  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.m., Blnflo, now Log ion Bulldlno, Sechelt.  EVERY THURS,-���8:00 p'.nri;,' Bingo; Pender Harbour Community Hall.  EVERY FRIDAY ��� 1-3 P,m��� Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift  ' EVERY THURSDAY���0 p,m. Solma Park Community Contro Danco, Community  Hall, Froo Adml����|on, ���    ''   '  EVERY FRIDAY���1.3 p,m, Glbsona United Church, Woman's Thrift Shop'In  Church Basomont,    . ���  Oct, 17-���1:30 p.m, Old Legion Hall, Socholt, Monthly mooting Senior  Citizens Association No, 69  OCT, 18���-2-4 p,m..Glbsons UCW Fall Tea and Baxaar, United Church  Hall, Gibsons, Ad|rn|'is|or�� 5t)c Inql, too,  1 ���* Oct.**23���8! p;m,-*Scchalt*Elementary School -1st-annual-mooting-of,.��  Sunshine Coast Resource Society, Everybody wolcomo.  Oct, 26-���2 p,m: Senior Citizens Fall Fair and Bazaar, Old Loglon Hall,  Socholt,  Oct, 19--10a,m, Socholt CubS Scout Boltlo Drlvo,  1    Oct, 22���Op.m, Socholt Skotcl^Club mooting, Whltakor Houso, Socholt,  Oct, 25���2-A p,m. St. Aldan's A,C,W. pall flazaar will ho hold In tho Roberts  CrooK Community Hall,  Nov, 2->-Siinshlno Coast Nursos, Chlnoso Smorgasbord & Danco, Now Uglon,  Socholt,'  ���������������'  Nov, 5���10-13 noon, CoHoe Party St. Hilda's Church Hall, Secholt,  Nov, 6���0 p.m, Socholt Garden Club mooting, St, Hilda's Hall,  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Llstlnu Service  Vancouver   Reel   Estate  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phono 885-2235 (24-Hours) Box 128, Socholt, 8.C.  Vancouver Phono 689-5838  V.N'vlr  m**%J*mmmm  I  I Section B  Wednesday, October 16; 1974  Pages 1-6  ME  mnmmi  SECRET COVE  Excellent Cuisine and Accommodation  11  MILES _FROM SECHELT - 885-9998  /SJS  '���/f  .   *,  ���"���til 'J*' /��-  ��� 7 ��� ;���/ feV&Kw'- >w  y       \ I -j' *-���>*���_  ^  t    a   * * J_J3_t  A  For three offenses  CHILDREN OF Wilson Creek Day Care  Centre now have a whole fleet of new  toys to play with, thanks to Coast'  Tractor Ltd., who donated models of  John    Deere    excavators,    graders, ���;  scrapers and bulldozers. Having fun j  with the new toys are from left: Garth  Frizzell, Stephanie Enos, Jason Mitchell, Leigh Mortimer, Winona Stevens,  Wally Steed and Lyle Jensen.  SECHELT ��� A young Gibsons man who  pleaded guilty at provincial court Oct. 10 to  three motor" vehicle act offenses including ���  leaving the scene of an accident admitted he  had been drunk at the time of the offenses,  "but I didn't get caught."  ^David   Edwards   was   charged   with .  operating a vehicle Sept. 23 without a  driver's licence or driver's insurance certificate and leaving the scene of an accident.  The crown prosecutor told the court that  the Gibsons RGMP detachment was notified  around 9:15 p.m. that a small pickup truck,  driven by- Edwards, had been involved in a  hit and run accident.  .According to witnesses, Edwards parked,  his truck about a mile from the scene of the  accident and ran into a nearby forest.  "-' The' crown said that accused was located  by the police around 1:15 the next morning.  He claimed his vehicle had been stolen. He  was unable to produce to police either a  driver's licence or driver's insurance certificate, court was told.  The prosecutor said that Ed\yards had  been positively identified by witnesses as the  driver of the truck at the time of the accident.  . Accused told the court he had been drunk  at the time of the accident.  "I went. into the forest and finished a  bottle of wine," he said. p  Judge J.S. Johnson fined accused a total  of $525 ��� $250 for driving without an in  surance, $250 for failing to remain at the  scene of an accident and $25 for operating a  vehicle without a driver' licence.  In other court news, Anthony Lukashuk  was fined $250 for operating a motor vehicle  Sept. 22 without a driver's insurance certificate.  William Winters of Gibsons netted a fine  . of $450 for driving near Sechelt July 20 with a  blood-alcohol level over the legal maximum  of .08.  Accused was disqualified from driving for  one month.  Port Mellon man  wins $100: .draw  GIBSONS���Winner of last week's Gibsons  Lions 400 Club draw was.Robert Latham of  Port Mellon. He won $100.  7 His ticket was drawn by Kay Waterhouse  of Gibsons.;1 ;'���  ���. Proceeds of the weekly raffle will go  towards provision of a driver training  program at Elphinstone Secondary School.  For the traveller we have leather writing  cases, passport cases, auto visor kits, money  belts and many other useful small items.  Miss Bee's���Sechelt. 1  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Tlie Village Council of Gibsons Introduced the By-law described' herlnafter at the  October 1,1974 regular meeting. A copy of the plan referred to in Section 2 is available  io\' perusal at tho Municipal Of flee, 1490 So|ith Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.  A By-Law of the Village of Gibsons to  closo part of Marino Drlvo.  WHEREAS under Section 513 (1) (b) of Uio Municipal Act, the Council may by bylaw stop up nnd closo to traffic n highway or nny portion.of a highway;  AND WHEREAS tho Council for tho Vlllago of Gibsons deems It desirable and  expedient to stop up nnd closo to traffic of all kinds these portions, of highway  hereinafter mora particularly described; , , ' ' '  AND WHEREAS tho owners and persons having nn interest in the following  UmAs and premises In District Lot 6110 havo consented to tho closure and abandonment pursuant to Section 5011 of tho Municipal Act;    ���  (l)I/)tB(flco385fi03L)bfLot7,Block8D,HnndJ,DlfttrlctIMGflr),qrou|) 1,    ,  New Westminster District, Plan .1971.  jh. Jll) IM 0, Blocks D, I* nnd J, District Lot 000, Group 1, New Westminster District,.,���  ' Plan 39717: '. 7' 7^     .  '"��� :���",-'    NOW THEREFORE' tho Council of tho Villoma' of Gibsons In open meeting  assembled hereby enactsj-  1, Thnt part of Marine Drlvo which Is particularly described ns:. ;  Commencing nt tho Southeastern corner of tho snld IiOtnj ,  Thence: N 07 degree 10'Ofl" W nnd along tho Southern boundary of tho snld I-ot fl,  '   00.00'moro or less to tho Southwestern comer of the snld I/OtR;  ThcricoiS'32. degree ftCO" W and parallel to the western boundary of tlio snld Ixit  B, 02,fi4��;    Thence; S 2.1degreo 0-V00" W nnd pnrallol to t|io Western boundary of the snld \M  )), 3,40' moro or less to tho Northwestern corner of the sold Jipt J3; ��� ��� i  Thence: S 57 degree 10'00" E nnd nlong tho Northern boundary of tho snld l/)t B,  79,90'moro or less to the northeastern corner of the snld I/)t B;  Thence i Northerly and Easterly along tho nnturnl Boundary, fill' more or loss to ���  tho point of commencement. ,  ���_.,.,Tlio.Rnld portion Is shown ns'outlined in green on tho plan nttnehed hereunto and .,.��.  contains 0,100 acres moro or less approximately. '  2, A plan of the snld prut of Marine Drlvo isnltnchcd hereto na part of this By-  U\w, ,  .  3, Tills By-Uw shnll bo advertised in tho Const Nows and tho Peninsula Times  prior to ih��^mk��pllon-U)CTt'ofr-"--~-"------"-p~^  4 .-Thin By-I *w nliall take effect upon the adoption thereof,  f>. This By-Law shnll bo cited nB "Highway Stopping Up nnd Closing By-Law No,  209, 1974",  J. W. Copland  Clerk-Treasurer  If any youngsters from 9 to 19 years of age  wish to form 4-H clubs, Howe Sound Farmer's Institute is willing to sponsor them.  Members of 4-H clubs do not have to live on  farms in order to participate. Children ean  raise vegetables or rabbits, pigeons or other  domesticated or near domesticated animals  in their backyards.  Other categories (for the youngsters with  the space)  include:  beef calves, sheep,  chickens, goats, geese or ducks and swine or  any other farm-type animals.  .For.   further  Joan Proctor  . . . .Strait talk  Night school classes have begun.  Most of my friends have enrolled. Even  my husband has started classes in a  foreign language. Why on earth he  wants to do that when he can stay at  home and learn one from our teenager is  beyond me.  Anyhow, I am not taking a night  school class.  7 Before you label me as an under-  achiever or figure I'm boycotting  continuing education, you're wrong. It  just so happens they're not offering  anything that truly turns me on. I had  my heart set on studying something to  , do with Oriental world, but the nearest  thing offered was Chinese cooking. For  years now I've been into bok choy, gai  Ian and f u qua. My wok is the most used  _ on our block. So, Chinese cookery was  definitely not the answer.  Painting classes are being offered,  ,but I've been painting for years. Why  just last week alone I painted the  bedroom, hallway and sundeck.  There are pottery courses. But most  of the folks going to that are big wheels.  It'a kind of a dirty, messy hobby.  Throwing pots doesn't mix too well with  my.favorite pastime which happens to  be playing the piano.  Then there's yoga. I imagine it's for  folks whose~lives are turned upside  down. My sister-in-law said she tried it  and got locked in a lotus. I asked if it  hurt and she said it wasn't that kind of a  Lotus; it was a sports car belonging to  her teacher.  Then there's a new math class. But  ; I'm still working on learning the old  : math so that' class is not for me.  Actually^ there was one class that  ' sounded  rather   interesting.   Making  your own wine. But I'd hate to jump  around in a pile of grapes all evening  , and then have to drive home with juice  stains on my socks.  Believe it or not, I once taught a night  school class. Entitled How to be happy  ' though middle-aged, overweight,  unattractive and boring, my class drew  only a few folk. After all, who'd want to  admit to any of those things. One woman  said, I'm not taking the course for  myself, it's for a friend."  Well, happy night school classes to  all.  ���h ���  Coast Chileotin, will be opening a Constitutional office,  Wharf & Cowrie (in W. Mbbin's office)  PHONE 885-2900 HOURS - MON. - THURS. 9-1 PAA v' INQUIRIES WELCOME  0  885-2439  Sunshine Coasts favorite dance  trio are now available on record.  Gibsons legion  would like to offer their  congratulations.  r  through the  Every bona fide Canadian resident (adult  ; or minor) may buy Canada Savings Bonds.  f,To qualify as a Canadian resident an in-  , ^dividual must normally reside in Canada for  information ..interested,^&9.Pi9Jpi:..,part...of the.year..and have-a,  children should call Mrs. Maureen Gledson,  886-2977 evenings or Mrs. Olive Wells, 886-  7527.  Canadian address,  persons may also  Bonds.  Estates  of  deceased  buy Canada  Savings  On Wednesday, Oct. 23 the first meeting of the Community  Resource Society will elect a slate of officers to direct its activities.  The public is invited to attend the meeting. Officers and, members  will coordinate all existing volunteer and support services on the  Sunshine Coast.  Homemakers Service ��� Mini Bus ��� Meals oh Wheels  and many other social services will be administered through this body.  Sechelt Elementary School 8 p.m. October 23 1  Says new president  Wednesday, October 16,1974    The Peninsula Times   PageB-2  by Jim Gray  SECHELT ��� With the, laying of the ice at  our new arena drawing closer every day,  . thoughts of playing organized hockey for the  first time, for many, begins to react a fever  pitch.  .. As the first president of the Sechelt Minor  ArenaHews  ;    .   ���by Helen Phillips  Things are progressing nicely at the  arena. The volunteers we have had but for  the weekend and during the week have been  wonderful. This doesn't mean you don't need  to volunteer a few hours (some of these  ladies have been out there all week from 9 to  3 and need a rest',) if you are willing to put in  a bit oftime painting.  ' The painting is going well and most of the  sub trades have, been in and out of the  building all week.  A request from one of the sub trades, BE  Electric: Whoever stole the four light fixtures and the 10-foot ladder, if you have  finished putting in the light fixtures, could  you please return, the ladder?  The question on everyone's minds  nowadays is, "When will we have ice?" First  stumbling block this week has been lack of  water pressure, and now they are waiting for  the cement to be poured under the com-  pressure. Approximately Wednesday Bruce  will be starting on his ice, so a couple of  weeks later you should be skating, as long as_  there are no other setbacks.  Official opening of the arena has been  postponed until Nov.^16. This way we will  have everything finished. Of course, we will  be open before that, as soon as we get ice.'  The curling committee is busy contacting  people who have sent in forms, so if you wish  to participate in curling, get those forms in.  Elsewhere in this paper is information  concerning curling.  If you want skating passes, the easiest  way is to send your money and request to  Sunshine Coast Recreation Association, Box  957, Sechelt: This way th'eywill be opened at  the office and everything put on file right  there, which is easier on Ted.  The ladies auxiliary will meet again Oct.  24 at the arena at 7:30.1 believe this will be  for a clean up work party.  MINOR HOCKEY  Report by Jim Gray as follows:  Organized hockey on the Sunshine Coast  took a giant step forward last week with the  election of the Sechelt Minor Hockey  Association executive. As there will be teams  involved from Pender Harbour to Langdale  and Port Mellon, it was decided that the  executive should consist of persons from  throughout the area, so that each community  Wpuld, in fact, be represented. The following  is a list of the association executive as it  stands for this, the inaugural year:  President; Jim Gray; vice-president;  Ted Jofi; treasurer; J. McLeod; secretary;  Mrs. B. Mottishaw; head coach; E. Enns;  referee-in-chief; B. Ogden, and equipment  manager; J. Bodnarek.  Divisional ��� managers and district  representatives include; House league: R.  Slack (Sechelt) phone 885-9737; peewee: Bill  Van de Braak (Pender Harbour) 883-2528;  bantam: D. Head (Langdale) 886-7700;  midget: M. Hunter (Gibsons) 886-7397;  juvenile: C. Kohuch 885-2340. .  ! Working alongside this association will be  a representative for girls hockey which will  also be carried out.  Debentures are still available, and also,  don't let anyone tell you that curling is full,  Whoever tells you that is rather misinformed, and you can tell them to look into  things before they start giving wrong information. Come and join us, we're going to  have fun.'  Hockey Association, I believe that the job of  our executive in laying the groundwork for  the future of ice hockey is most important. In  a community such.as purs, spread over  approximately 50 miles, there will undoubtedly be numerous problems. But I am  extremely confident that these will work  themselves out as they have in baseball,  soccer and other sports. The problems that I  am most concerned with are the ones dealing  with the. philosophy.of our minor hockey  program..  - First, I should stare that this association's  main priority will be the "kids" involved; too  often in minor hockey winning becomes all  important, and the main objectives,.that of  the child's development,,are washed aside.  Common questions heard around minor  hockey circles include:  Should our minor hockey program be  geared primarily as a recreational outlet,  with all its ramifications such as a learning a  skill, sportsmanship, personal development.  Should other motives be considered, such  as emphasizing the development of a player  for professional hockey, of build a single  strong hockey team for community or,  organization recognition.  n Other problems that are generally  discussed are the forination of all-star teams,  coaching philosophy, advancing players to a  higher age bracket because of ability, over-  coaching at younger levels.  These are just a few of the problems  which will face this initial executive in its  first years. :  I personally believe that all organized  sports from the 8 to 18 year old level give a  youngster an opportunity to compete in his  own age group, under controlled conditions  that are designed to teach the basic, fundamentals of that sport, develop personal  skills, instill an attitude of good sportsmanship and generally provide for the  betterment of the child's development. It is  my feeling that a talented youngster will  develop info a' good hockey player regardless  of any special attention given him.  It will be our objective to give every opportunity available for any boy wanting to  play organized hockey. We will attempt to.  provide a league for every boy regardless of  his ability. It is especially important that we  provide the opportunity for all youngsters,;  and to do this we must have the support of the  adults; either as coaches or referees or even  just as volunteers to drive the car pools. One  thing pur executive hopes it never has to deal  with, is the problem where a child is unable  to play because the parents won't coach or  transport them.  We plan to hold CAHA sanctioned referees  clinics and coaching clinics and seminars for  all those interested so please watch for  bulletins through the papers. For, those interested boys planning to take part in the  minor-hockey this year, we are hoping to  have organized leagues in these divisions:  a) Houseleague (9 and under, Aug. 1); b)  Peewees (12 and under, Aug.l); c) Bantams  (13 & 14, Aug. 1); d) Midgets (15 and under,  Aug. 1); e) juveniles (16 & 17, Aug. 1); ��� also  girjs hockey.  The best advice I have at this stage is for  all interested players to begin rounding up  equipment for the coming season... it isn't  far off!  WINTER CLUB NEWS  by the Old Sweeper  SECHELT���Curling is starting soon! The  experienced players now have the opportunity to get back into the sport. The  beginners now have a new dimension of  sporting activity open to them.  Curling will start in the first week of  November at your new arena. The first wepk  will offer free ice and instruction by a team  of qualified instructors from Vancouver.  League play will start the following week.  Beginners are in the majority and this is  good for morale because everyone likes  company when starting something new.  Curling is a sport for all youngsters aged 12  to 100. It is envigorating, entertaining and  full of companionship. What more can you  ask?  Many persons have asked about special  clothing to wear while curling. Well you don't  have to be a fashion fiend. All you need is  slacks, a'warm sweater, sockes and toe  rubbers over your shoes (what you wear  under them is a matter of personal  preference). You don't have to spend a  fortune just to get involved.  A curling committee has been formed to  get things rolling. There is a telephone  program underway to contact those who  turned in a participation form. They will tell  you about Monday to Thursday curling and  discuss costs (which are a bargain). Don't  wait for us to call, pick up your telephone a;nd  dial any of the following persons: Judy  Parrish, 885-9517; Lydia Hall, 885-2520; Tarn  and Catherine London, 885-9472; Dave and  Doris Ashton, 885-2426; Barrie Redman, 885-  2126; Reg .Thomas, 885-9719. , ;  Curling is new to the Peninsula and it's  great fun. As the man says, "Try it, you'll  like it!"     ,;....,....7,  See ypu on the ice.  So, you don't know how to curl|Well don't  let that stop you from trying. Curling is an  enjoyable pastime. You get out for a social  evening and you can enjoy a fun game as  well. If you are new to the area, you get to  meet new people in a great atmosphere, and  if you are an oldtimer around here, you pay  make some new friends.  Sounds like fun? It is! A year frpm now,  you will know what I am talking about. If you  cannot wait that long, try Ihe game in  Sechelt's new arena, become a believer, then  buy a debenture.  Curling can be learned in a very short  v time because the game is really very simple.  The equipment is cheap too, a broom, a  warm sweater and a pair of rubbers to  prevent you from slipping on the ice will get  you into the game. For years the people of  the prairies have enjoyed a sport which  pleasantly passes by those long winter  evenings, let us latch onto a bit of their  prairie pleasure.  You may have noticed some activity at  ~ the Gibson's Winter Club site lately. They are  burning slash'in preparation for building. We  hope some sort pf activity will be taking  place from now until next spring when  hopefully you will see the building fully  raised on ttie site. *  Each day now, our project seems more  likely to become a reality. You people are  starting to get behind us and the money is  beginning to come in. Our building com-  ���by Harry Turner  mittee's part of the project seems to be  progressing at an impressive rate. Ever  since we started two years ago, things are  the brightest they have ever been, so hang in  there.  Just a reminder, we are still available to ,  answer your questions at 886-2184 and 886-  7447. The first will-get me, Harry Turner, and  the second gets our president, Gary McDevitt. Give us a call.,We will be glad to  answer any questions.you may have.  Sechelt lanes  SECHELT ��� Ladies Tuesday night high  games: Sue Zrobuk, 253, 580; Vera Adams,  251, 599; Nell Jager, 250, 661.  Vi Slack, 256, 551; Heather. Bracket, 254,  598; Nell Jager, 241, 650; Chris Crucil, 240,  583.  Ball and chain mixed league: Don Henderson, 260; Glen Clark, 649, 297; Fran Star,  231; Frieda Fawkes, 615, 226.        ~^~^~  Saturday Super Stars (12-16 years):  Keven Casey, 200; Sandy Jorgensen, 202;  Garry Benner, 203; Sherry Friesen, 178.  The Weather  Date  Oct. 5  Oct. 6,  Oct. 7  Oct. 8  Oct. 9  Oct. 10  Oct. 11  newaiipnone,  A handy kitchen utensil.  m r  "//<; UhvH tl\m< midiili' iyw��, "/ inntuUvd tin rxttwitm l>lioiu< In the  I liltvtlti'miniili'i'liiiiu'i-DiiviThdliimi,,"        kitchen, They'llliir hiififilly eivt'JiJIer,''���__  Nine out of ten limes, a five minute phone  conversation spoils a three minute Cgg.0ne  extension phone in the kitchen solves the     ^"n"0  problem. Talk wilh your -phone company.    (trv;  B.O.TELSS l<  P.O. Box 640, Sechelt  | Return Vancouver Harbour to Sechelt 5 p.m. 1  | AAon - Thurs. inclusive. Travelling  time 1 /2 hr. 1  &i est  B For Reservations Phone: |  | SECHELT 885-2214    VANCOUVER 685-4922 I  .  885-9769 the Boulevard Sechelt 885-9811  Lo  Hi  Prec.  39  56  _  42  58  _  44  58  _  44  62  ���  49  58  .07  52  56  .22  49  58  .02  Sunshine Coast soccer schedules got  underway last week but some coaches could  use help. Anyone interested is asked to phone  886-9890.  Anyone who has soccer boots no longer in  use and would like to see some other boy use  them, should phone 886-9890.  In February, two teams from the North  Shore are coming to play games for the  provincial cup playoffs.  To raise money for this event, a hard  times idance will be held Nov. .7. Tickets will  be available soon from coaches or by phoning  886-9890.  All soccer games will be played at the  Sechelt Indian Reserve field and the all-  weather field at Gibsons Elementary.  Div. 7 teams are: Nomads coached by  Tommy Bailey, 886-2782; Warriors,. Frank  Joe, 885-2561; Douglas Flyers, Frank  Hoehne, 886-2657 and T-Meh, Lelf Mjames,  B.C. Hydro, workdays.  Div, 5 and 6 teams are: Gibsons Legion,  Doug Elson; 886-2534; Totems, Alex Jackson,  885-2293; Coop Cougars, Ed Gill, 886-2320;  Ken Mac Bombers, Alex Milne, 886-9568;  Falcons, Tom Paul, 885-3293.  This week's total rainfall .31 inches. The  weather    was    recorded    at    Gibsons.  Last year, there were oyer 709,400 ap-  v plications for Canada Savings Bonds through  the payroll savings- plan representing an  average of $546.08 per application.  WINTER HOURS  Lunches - Tuesday to Sunday; 11 a.m, to 3 p.m.  Dining and dancing - Tuesday to Thursday: 5 p.m. to 10 p.m.  Friday: 5 p.m. to 2 a.m.  Saturday: 5 p.m. to 1a.m.  Sunday: 5 p.m. to 10p.m.        CLOSED MONDAYS  For Reservations,    >   ���  Phone 885-9769 or 885-9811  The Boulevard - - Sechelt  ii/,  *  L**t .      ' "r~\r-\l *���-   '  ftf \ V'W'jM'Xa wjuojVx Ww^��v��i*V ^ V t*w  ttymi'rn iW<vimrM\n mm* ot ftmm c#tnn��iMii*  put iti flu* *Hh yM.it flirt"!*.! |iI.mii4  I'I, (II    ��U��a*    Mal'Mla'.'la-    I f < * I ,'f M _ . 11 N t |   || I ����� I  | |t> *    M|fM  " Vou tYin talk with i**,'  Fill out the coupon .  and get your FREE  Beaver Homes  Catalogue and  discount details  TODAY from  A DIVISION OF DEAVER LUMBER CO. LTD  pSSI psi US 'WSM' E2_ m  a ot\v,iM or nrA\i n i uMf�� n oo i m'  P.O. Box 248/  Surrey; B.C.  Name  IMMIPtPIIPII  It,,*,.,  ,.���,*((,,  A(mB$I    , , �� , , , , , * , , , , i , , , , �� . ,,, , ��� �� , , * , , .  a  t , , , , I  , , , , * I , , , , , ��� , , > , ��� , a a a a . . .  , , , , , *  vaaj    ..,..*.,,(,,(. iT-V,    , * �� , , , , , , , �� , , a , ,  TakpltOfH, , Occupation  ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,  P Pkiiw mi m n torn Homti Bmhm,  1.1 Pleue lend mo a Doom UUme llomoi tooclwre,  (7 I pUn to Mid In I9M.  D I orni my own lot. ^ ,. V^rt*W8WsK�� *-����.*  >���  ��  * a A  /     ��  <r  *.,  h   1      }  Wednesday, October 16, Wi       The Peninsula Times  Page B-3  v. 1  >.*  RIBBON-CUTTING ceremony during    Properties  housing  development   in Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Joe and April Joe,  Premier Dave Barrett's Oct. 10 visit to    Davis Bay. At Barrett's right is Pon daughter of Mr. and MrsvC2arence Joe.  the coast marked official opening of    Lockstead MLA. Little girls holding Jr.  Sechelt. Indian   band's    Tsawcome ���' ribbons are Zena Joe, left, daughter of  At Davis Bay  SECHELT���Premier Dave Barrett officially Trustees will include two members of the  opened Sechelt Indian band's Tsawcome present council who have been actively in-  Properties housing development Oct. -10 volved in, the project planning and two  during this one-day tour of the coast. members elected at large.  Chief Henry Paull told the premier that a great deal of planning and discussion  the project markedthe transition of the band 7 was undertaken to determine the most ap-  from a welfare-dependent group to a com- propriate type of residential development for  munity of productive citizens. the selected site, and final plans approved by  All work on the subdivision was carried the band. After a thorough study of con-  out by the band members, themselves. struction options and available types of pre-  As an economic development project, the fab units, the band selected Bendix sectional  Tsawcome subdivison is seen as breaking units constructed at Penticton.  new ground in Indian development. with financing arranged - through  the  government. Provincial government  regulations require that subdivisions of the  Tsawcome type be registered with the  provincial land registry department.  To the band's concern, it discovered that a  condition of this registration vests ownerships of all road allowances, parks and public  places, with the crown in perpetuity. This  was clearly unacceptable to the band since  the land was being committed only for the  duration of the leases, 20 years.  Following a series of meetings with  GOV'T INSPECTED CHOICE, GRAIN FED  The band utilized .unconventional Sechelt branch of the Bank of Montreal, the Pro���clal government representatives, the  financing, methods and even successfully band purchased a back hoe, dump truck and rand was successful in having section 112 of  pressed for changes in government some additional construction equipment and me Land Registry Act changed to permit the  legislation to make the project a reality.        began preparation of the site. return .of these portions of the subdivided  According to a bank spokesman, the " The construction ��� crew, - under the ProP^ to ��� ^nd at the expiry-of. the  development has far-reaching implications     direction of Clarence Joe Jr., undertook    leas*s-  for Indian bands throughout Canada. selective clearing being careful to leave as        A   turtner   advantage   of   provincial  The history of the project, "provides an many of the trees as possible-installed full ^gw���"J. waf realted when special  encouraging guidline for Indian bands curb and gutter, blacktopped roads, un- "c^n^tatum, developed by the band, was  considering development in the housing derground services and utilities and concrete aPPr0.yed bv ����� provincial government  field," said the spokesman. slab foundations. permitting lessees to take advantage of  Until 1970 the Sechelt band experienced        The package to be made available to    Pro���clal government low interest second  some   difficulty   in   planning   effectively     lessees will include a choice of one of four    mortSages of UP to $5.M0.  because of the scattered reserve locations. In     models of home unit together with a 20 year        AU financing for the project was arranged  November 1971, a central administration     pre-paid lease on a fully serviced lot. by the band through the Bank of Montreal  headquarters was opened at Sechelt and had Another major difficulty encourtnered by Phase I of the Tsawcome project includes  a dramatic effect in focusing the activities of the band was overcome with some en- development of 22 lots and Phase II will see  the band, its elected officials and band staff,     couraging co-operation by the provincial    an additional 55 lots developed.  A land use study undertaken in 1970 by an  engineering consultant under contract to the  band suggested a number of, economic  development possibilities and these considerations became the prime concern of the  band council.  In May 1972, the band hired an economic  development consultant to work with the  council in determining a planned development program.  During this period, the band had also  developed a substantial amount of expertise  in the house construction field as a result of a  major band housing project. This involved  the movement of some 40 frame houses by  ocean barge from tlie Canadian Armed1  Forcces base at Sea Island, to specially  prepared sites on the Sechelt reserve.  In addition to solving a serious band  housing shortage, tlie project provided the,  opportunity for band members to develop a  number of special skills���in fact nil tlio skills  associated with a major housing project.  Tills background, combined with the  growing need for housing accommodation in.'  the community at large, convinced tlie band  that 0 housing development project would bo  nn appropriate start to economic development.  Tlio site chosen was n block of seml-  * wntorfront on 7rc8orvo����No. ...ono,����Uio.  Tsnwcomo' reserve at Davis Bny, approximately three miles south of Secholt, ,  , Tlio band lenrned lt wns ono tiling to make  the decision nnd qulto nnothcr to turi> It into  practical reality���particularly In Uio fnco of  tho constants Imposed on Indlnn reserve  lands,  The council decided that tho bost interest  of'the band would be served if Irind for tho  project could be utilized under lease  arrangement, However, tho attitude of  traditional mortgage Institutions has not  been favorable whon property remains In  possession of tho band slnco thoy do not  consider tho band to bo n legal entltly for  purposes of mortgage lending,    ���  For a number of rensons, tho council did  not wl.ih to tnko the trndltlonaVoppronch of  forming a holding company as the opcrntlng  vehicle: tho prime renson that n compnny  becomes n non-Indlon entity responsible to  Its directors rather thnn the band.  - The iinswcr-to Ums�� problem was .Uio  establishment. of, nn Inter vivos trust to  control the development, with four band ���  members elected by tho band to serve as ||  trustees. Tills trust satisfies tho ���  'requirements of lending Institutions for n I  legal entity, yet permits direct Involvement   |  P-    /     f'~t�� ���1     J  GOV'T INSPECTED  BONELESS,.GOV^T-INSPECTED, FROZEN, NEW ZEALAND BEEF  IDEAL FOR .  STORAGE  * MACHINE SHOP * WORKSHOP  30 DAYDEUVERYL ^ ___  Call ColUct or Moll Coupon Today lor Color Droctiur* dnd DotalU  PRICES EFFECTIVE: Thurs., Fri., Sat., October 17,18,19,  r ������We reserve the right to limit quantities  ��II|liRlSIEMlliMS  r  pp.'  ���/      i  ,',...,,,.  JSAN.E .,,  ADDRESS ,  PROVINCE,,,   DATE PLANNING TO DUILD ,,  SIZE OP nUILDINO PLANNED ��� Width  I  I  I  i  t  *  I  I  *  f  I  I  <   mtrHONer.7TTrrrrr.T7'  i i < ��� * * i ��� *  �� ��� i i i i i i i  of the band,  I  1  I  i  �� ���������' |pp,'_i  "   ^*\  ^  ,  , f   V - _  ���i  -  k ' 7vY*^v  _  %  *-����**\ ���*l*l  t  0  9  ��� fill  t I I I �� t I I I I t I �� I I  POSTAL CODE.,..,,.,  ,, (,,,,,,,,,,,   tonfjih ,.,  (���pt)  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day Oft*: "*ff-+^V"irf^mSEr^^ST? ��*��**" py*���* * ��'  $s  *������ f  4___   Jt-  ������';'*ait   V  Hospital auxiliary  Wednesday, October 16,1974 The Peninsula Times  Page.B-4  GARDENERS - FARMERS - SHAKE CUTT  o & e tractor dist. 885-9211 or 885-2803  ')  PENDER HARBOUR - Plans for Pender  Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital fall  fair and carnival were finalized at a recent  meeting at the new Legion hall in Madeira  Park.  The fall fair and carnival will be held  Saturday, Oct. 26 and auxiliary members  have been requested to help set up the  community hall on Friday, Oct. 25 and 7 p.m.  Posters advertising the fair arid carnival,  were made by Madeira Park Elementary  pupils. Prize winners were: Riccoh Talento,  first, $5; Jennifer- Wilcox, second, $3 and  Dean Crosby, third, $2.  There were also six honorable mentions  each winning $1 They were Christine Stiglitz,  Steven Prescesky, Rogene Talento,. Terry  Reid, Donny Reid and Myron Mangahas.  Raffle tickets are available from most  members. First prize is $50, second^ a quilt  made by Mrs. Doreen Weblj and third,  stainless flat ware.  Delegates to the auxiliaries section of the  British Columbia Hospital Association's  annual meeting were named. They are Jean  Patterson and Eileen Alexander. The  meeting will be held in Penticton, Oct. 15-17.  Delegates will report at the next meeting:  Mrs. John Donnelly read the report from  the coordinating council. Flower boxes and  furniture for St. Mary's patio will be made by  the Pender Harbour school students during  their classes.  Thirty-six members turned out for the  October meeting and there were two guests  ���Mrs. Bea Sugden from Winnipeg and Mrs.  Lou Farrell from Middlepoint.  Use 'Times'AdBriefs tp  Sell, Bent, Buy, Swap, etc.  ����t����imi��ii������HMii��M��iH������.��m��i..Bm>^..��ff��p  ���  i-a.V_   ���*  Roberts Creek Hospital auxiliary met  Oct. 9 with 25 present. President Mrs. Gladys  Ironside chaired the meeting welcoming all,  including two new members, Mrs. Jean  Barclay and Mrs. Belle Cottrell and two  former members, Mrs. lily Shupe and Mrs.  Jean Carey.  After the auxiliary prayer, minutes and  treasurer's and membership reports, Mrs.  Clara Nixon reported busy and successful  activity at the Thrift Shop and Mrs. Louise  Dorey stated the same for the Gift Shop. She  requested volunteers for October and  November, Roberts Creek being Thursdays  and Fridays respectively. Highlights from  the latest coordinator. Council minutes were  presented by Mrs. Ironside.  RVTITTVINft RWl KTCK frnm  flihcnnti     ,i���.���i���.. ���* n.i i u    /-i  _..���~-_��._,,_,  _-._. ...__,_. .......  ^..MwV.._. moyiajr  cu vjilk>Qii_>  uiaiiuil.  l/ttreiliony  Legion   president  Stan - Verhulst   if took place Oct. 12. Zone commander  Eleanor Morris, longtime member of William     Hurrie,     who ~ attended  the local ladies- auxiliary who recently ceremony, said this was the first time,  won the Legion's meritorious medaland to his knowledge, that a meritorious  plaque���the highest award bestowed by award plaque had been handed back to  the organization. Here, she hands over Legion for display in clubroom.  plaque  to   Verhulst  for  permanent  ff l@f_?ffi  ^����.L.Lal*****.T^^I.ll^..lL<L^-l.^^  __p  y*  AT THE OLD LEGION HALL  SENIOR CITIZENS ASSOCIATION '69 ANNUAL FALL FAIR & BAZAAR  Will be held Saturday, Oct. 26. Doors open at 2:00 p.m.  .THREE DRAWS:. A RUG> A PAINTING, A HAMPER.TICKETS WILL BE  ON SALE THE DAY OF THE FAIR. ALSO DOOR PRIZE OF AN ELECTRIC CAN OPENER.  ADMISSION: 50c  COME AND ENJOY A CUP OF TEA WITH OLDER F^RIENDS AND  PATRONIZE THE BAKE TABLE, THE GIFTS & NOVELTIES TABLE,  THE SEWING & KNITTING TABLE AND. THE PLANTS & FLOWERS  TABLE.  |^^ttLLt^l^^ltt^^^l.^<.^^��.^SL^SL^ILlLIL*^^<L^lLILa^aL.l>C*��.��  XX  'GIBSONS-Sunshine Coast Regional  District has agreed to purchase from Gibsons village a portion of its waterworks  network in the Pratt and Veterans Road  area.  The village has been servicing this area,  although it lies outside the municipal  boundary.  In a press release, Gibsons council explained: "Feeling an obligation to the  residents of the incorporated village, (we)  felt better able to supply the needs of its  residents by transferring the ownership and  responsibility of development of the outside  lines to the regional district."  The decision to make the transfer comes  after prolonged negotiations between Gibsons  council  and the  regional   district.  Cost of the transfer has not yet been  negotiated.  The future development of Gibsons'  waterworks system will be discussed at a  public meeting Oct. 19 in the United Church  hall. The meeting begins at 3 p.m. Local  residents are invited to attend.  SS^*  Now Canada Savings Bonds aro a groat  combination of security, Incomo and  flexibility. Thoy'ro a oocuro Invootmont,  backed,by all tho rosourtos of Canada,  Thoy pay 9%% a yoar, guaranteed to you  yonr af tor year for 9 yoars,  Canada Sayings Bonds can bo bought  for cash or on Installments whorovor  you bank or Invest, In amounts from $50  up to $50,000. And, as always, thoy are  cashable anytime at tholr full faco valuo  plus earned Interest. Buy Now Canada  Savings Bondq today.  And remember, past Sorlos of Canada  Savings Bonds are now worth moro than  ovor. Tho cash bonus payments Irtwoboon  Increased, to���produce,Jrom���SoptombQr���  1, 1971 to maturity, an avorago, annual  yield of 10Vj%. Complete details aro  avallablo where you bank or Invest,  mm  SECURITY -INCOME' FLEXIBILITY  Mrs. Jean McHwaine and Mrs. Dorothy  Morrow will co-convene the annual Christmas Bazaar and cofee party to be held Nov.-  30 and Mrs. Charlotte Raines will serve on  the nominating committee.  A number of members look forward to  attending Gibsons Auxiliary's luncheon on  Nov. 8.  Following the meeting Mrs. Raines was  hostess for the social hour and. a cordial  invitation was extended to visitors and new  members to join the group.  / For the winter months, meetings will be  held in the afternoon. The next one is called  for Monday, Nov. 4 in St. Aidan's Church  Hall, Hall Road, Roberts Creek at 1:30 p.m.  of- csLsiitinction  TO FIT  EVERY BUDGET FROM  3L  loorcovennad  LTD.  Gibsons    ��    886-7112  & Carpets -fr Tiles  <& Linoleums <& Drapes  9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tues. - Sat.  CLOSED MONDAYS  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9  We NOW HAVE A NEW SHOWROOM IN SECHELT  located in the new offices of Trail Bay Design  at the traffic light  ��  Phone 885-2713  9  n  '-*  '7'   ., 'f  7  p I '���' .  '  <1  I     ���  Baby Department  For dryer, happier Babies  PAMPERS ^  Overnight, 12's $1.29  Toddlers, 12's $1.49  Daytime, 1 5's $_L29  Daytime, 30's $2.39  Bedding  Polyester fiber filled  pillows,      allergy      *ree'fl��fi Oft  keeps it's shape ���p'O.aw  Foam Pillows *_�� qq  Queen size Sheets by Tex  Made,      Truprest,      Ass't^ qq  Colours and Designs ��!�����*���������?  Double Fitted Sheets by  Tex Made, Ass't Colours  and Designs $8.49  Matching Pillow Cases <pr.$3.G9  Carmen    Rose.   Blankets,  Orange  '     Pink,        Blue  Flowered....        .'.,'. ea $H.99  Thermal   Blankets,  Green tt��� ftft  and Gold. ........... .ea,$7.99  Tufted Bed Spreads, pink,  Brown,   Gold   and 'Blue',"''  82x100; ...... .,..'.ea. $12,99  Wats:-.'  , bath    Mats    Sets,    Ass't   fi     '  -Coloijrs, ..,......... ,ea,2pD��49  Scatter       IJugs,       Foam  Backing,   Green,   Mauvo;tt�� oa  Red and Rust.  ea. **>���"  Bath Mats, Ass't arc Ats  colours .,...,...,.,., ,ea.$5��,49  Carpet   _ Runners,     foam  Backing, 27x48, Lilac andtf  groon. ea.$5.99  Plastics  5 Piece cannlster Bet, Gold  ���*dnd~"Bldckr,B"Whlto���i*'1indJjr''^r  Black, Groon and Black. oa.$5.29  Largo      Garbago      Con-      '  talnors, 30 qt, size. .-���,',, oa.$4���59  Ladies7 Wear  Smort looking blouses In  bluo, pink, bolgo, whlto,  bolt |lod In back, 100 por'-,- q^  cont polyostor, slzos 10-18. ���P#��"5>  Light walght |dckqts, look  groat with uklrl pr slacks,  aas't. colour In chocked  patterns,   100   por   cont  polyostor, 10-16 $12.99  Skirt     and     |ackol     co-  ordlrtalosr Small chocked "'  "  In     groon,     brown     or  burgundy,   100   per   cont  polyoator, .   *|^ qq  Jackets  ,***��������*  Skirls ��������< ..........��r��... ��7.99  Nlco a����'l o( Pont Suits,  brown, groon, burgundy,  bluo, 100 por cont  polyostor,      ass't      sizes,   <  prlcod from , .$19.95-$25,95  Electric Can Openers with  bottle  opener  and   Knife ���  sharpener ea.$11.99  Mixette, 3 speeds, beater  ejector ,. ea.$H.99  9   cup  coffee   percolator,  green or poppy red. ��� ��� ��� ea. $11.99  Toilettries  Foaming beauty bath,  18  fl.oz..     $2.89  Bubble Bath, 16 fl. oz     $1.29  Liquid Bubble Bath, 27 fl, ���  oz    $2.19  Foaming bath beads, 3  oz  ea.  i$3.49  All    these' would    make  great Christmas gifts.  Candy TreeTeen  Bags of Ass't chiclets,., ea. ,     47��  Bags   of   Graham   Sand- .^  _ .  wiches, 20 bars for....... $1.39  Bags of Lollipops, 101 to a  pkg..... y.......... 89��  20 Bags of peanuts in a  pkg.,.,......7......7���.        99C  Toys  Jig     saw     Puzzles,     21-  3/4x21  1/4, over 1000        ��o Ats  pieces , , ea.   5>4.*B,|_P  Jig   saw   puzzles   14x19, g^0  over, 450 pieces, ...... ea.'        o"  Mattel Wooden Putt   .  Putts,....,,,...oa.$1.19-$l,98  Mattel  Pro School   motor. _  Putt Putt, Rail Road sot. ... $15.99  Tonka 5th Wheel Campon  Camper detaches from  pick-up all moveable parts  and two pooplo In- ..^  eluded. .,',,; , ��� oa.$l/.99  Boy's      Hockey      Stlqks,        _  - straight bl aAer4V'rrrtr^r^*B9M  Deri's Wear  100 por cont cotton  champion work shirts,  green and red chocked,  Sizes 15-18,,,,,.,,,,,.,,._  Men's Torry housecoats,  S./V^.L, , .��� .,   $14.99  Misses &  Boy's Wear  Misses pullover sweaters,  heavy knit, 100 per cent  acrylic, beige.  Sizes 10-14 $6.99  Girls Slacks, blue, red and  white   checked,   100   per    ,  cent polyester. *4ftftO  Sizes7-14 $10.98  Girls Slacks, green and  brown, wide ribbed waist,  100 per cent polyester.  Sizes 8-14 $8.98  Misses housecoats, green,  yellow, blue, pink.  Sizes7-14     $5.99  Boy's and Girls Ski Jackets,  red,    blue,    purple,    pile  ","17704. $10.99  Boys Turtlenect sweaters,  blue, beige, burgundy,  brown. 100 per cent  acrylic, A  Sizes 8-16,".,.'.;....   .... .$3.99  Children's Wear  Mice ass't of flannelette  nighties and pyjamas,  ass't,  colours  ana  styles,  Sizes 2-6x. ���....., $2.99-$3.99  Girls Cardigan Sweaters,  beige and mauve,, 100 per  cent acrylic. ���' CTQQ  Slzes_4-6x,  ,s��<*��5r>fl'  Little Girls Turtloneck  Sweaters, burgundy,  green, white, blue, 100 per  cent acrylic. ��.e /.a  Sizes 4-6x. ... .,���,.,���, ��� .'.��� , Jj>tJ.*8;;P  Girla Pullover Sweaters,  ass't colours, 100 per cont  acrylic:- _ __  Slzos 4-6 x  ,$3.99  Little Girls Sweaters, rod,  blue, bolgo, 100 per cent,  acrylic. ffQ ftft  Sizes 2T3x , ��M.;f;f  ,.LI11lo.Boys.Swoator8rb|uo,����.-  white, rod,  100 per cont  acrylic.  Sizes 2-3x.;,.,,..,..,.., $2.99  LltHo Boy3 Sweaters and  Touquo sot, bluo, yollow,  rod, purplo, 100% acrylic _q ^  Slzos 4-6X ,.'.. I 3|>��l��%r��l  Girls or Boys Snow Suits,  Pile lined hood, washable,  burgundy,    bluo,    purplo,  Sizes 2>3x. .,, i , > $AUmKF  SI8BWgWiiBt��^a5s  ���W  ���vsiaaBG)  TRAIL BAY CdNTRI"~~ SECHEIJ ��� PHONE 888-2335  USE YOUR GAMBLES, CHAflGEX, OR MASTER CHARGE CARD  AND JUST SAY "CHARGE IT!"  i  !  I This week on CBC  By Maryanne West  p  .In 1944 Tommy IJtouglas was elected  premier of the first s^feM/government in  North America.  To mark the  30th anniversary of that event, and his 70th birthday  on Oct.  20 Between Ourselves presents  Tommy ��� Thirty      Years      Later ,    a  dpcumentary by  Andrew  Marshall  and.  Heather.Robertson on Friday at 8:03 p.m.  ���   Tommy   ta,lks   about   his   years ��� in  Saskatchewan politics from his arrival in  Weyburn in 1930 as a young Baptist minister  to his departure to lead the national NDP,in  1960, of his relationships with CCF, founder .  J.S. Woodsworth and the building of the CCF  . movement in the drought-striken Saskatchewan of the thirties.-  '   "People thought this was the beginning of  a communist revolution and the world was  coming to an .end, "says Tommy. Was it  really a revolution? Has the newr Jerusalem  been built in Saskatchewan after 30 almost  continual   years   of   social   democratic  government?  -  The CCF was Tommy's part, built on his  energy, religious convictions and golden  tongued oratory which had people flocking to  meetings by the thousands. He stamped it  indelibly with his personality and it is that  "personality which reveals itself with familiar  warmth, wit and enthusiasm.  WEDNESDAY OCT. 16  Concern 8:03 pm Gambling-Canadians,  like every other group of people both in  ancient and modern times, want to get rich  ~ quickly. Gambling in its many forms seems  to be an intrinsic part of man's needs and  vulnerabilities. Most forms of gambling are  still illegal in Canada but an easing of  gambling lawsseems imminent. But are we  aware of the possible repercussions and  prepared to cope with such possibilities as  increased crime, more compulsive gamblers, misdirected gambling profits and  inadequate governmental control?  The program looks at Las Vegas and the  American experience as well as current  Canadian thinking.  Country Road 10:30 pm Country and  Western Music from Halifax ��� guest singer-  composer Sim Rushton.  THURSDAY OCT. 17  Themes and variations 8:03 pm Part 1 ���  Sonata.for Violin and Piano, Efrem Zim-  balist, Jr.; Improvisation on a Japanese  Theme, Efrem Zimbalist, Sr. Philip Frank,  violin and Ruth Motawetz, piano. The world  premiere of the sonata was.performed in  Toronto last month and hosts Karen Kieser  and Harry Mannis recorded an interview at  that time with Efrem Zimbalist, Jr. and  Philip Frank. Part 11 ��� A documentary on  Miklos Rozsa, composer-of over 60 motion  pictures scores,'including Ben~Hur, Quo  Vadis and" Spellbound. He talks with Tony  Thomas.  Jazz    Radio-Canada    10:30    pm    a  documentary on the Banff School.of Fine  ,  Arts with Phil Nimmons and Oscar Peterson,  and a concert with Nimmons 'n' Nine Plus  Six.  FRIDAY OCT.18  Dr. Bundolo's Pandemonium Medicine  Show 7:30 pm new time as part of As it  Happens.  Between Ourselves 8:03 pm "Tommy,  Thirty Years Later."  Major Procession 10:30 pm Rock music  ,    show from Winnipeg.  SATURDAY OCT. 19  Family Favorites 9:30 am music and  messages link Canadians with friends in  Britain, hosts Bill Paul and Sandi Jones.  Inside from the Outside 11:30 am  comedy, satire show back for its fifth season.  Our Native Land 12:10 pm Oyster farming -~ a visit to the Eskasoni reserve on  Cape Breton Island where the native people  are developing an oyster-producing industry  which they hope will make the reserve self-  supporting. V |  Opera by Request 3;03 pm featured opera,  Thais by Massenet.  Symphony Hall,0:3(1 pmyfhe Toronto ,  Symphony, In Efiropo, 1974 tour of England,  Belgium and Austria. William Littler, music  critic of the Toronto Star went too and  recorded opinions/ qnecdotes7 interviews  with critics and with symphony president  James Wcstaway nnd resident conductor  Victor Foldbrlll.  CBC Stage 8:03 pm Tho Net by Michael  Yntes, n maritime fanta.sy concerned with  two characters, one old and one young nnd  their visions of life as cAch Is affected by hla  experiences of tho son. Noil Dninnrd nnd  ^^  , My Word 0 pm popular word gnmo from  Uio BBC  Anthology 10j03 pm letters from Saknyo,  a story by Beverly Mitchell of Calgary.  Toronto poet and artist Joo Itosenblatt'ronds  somo of bis now work. Book review by  Klldaro, Dobbs.  ,     SUNDAY OCT. 20  Cross Country Check-up 2:10 pm Harry  TDltdn is host of Canada's only open line  phone-in show.  N.H.L. Hockey 4:03 pm Montreal Can-  diens vs Philadelphia Flyers from  Philadelphia.      - '  The Entertainers 7:03 pm Return of the^  Royal Canadian Air Force ��� and an hour  long, in-depth profile of singer Judy Collins,  interviewed by Malka. Also interview with  new Canadian performer Jay Telfer.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 pm Interview with  the Chaos-maker by Rachel vyyatt is about a  crazy genius who has invented a gymnasium  of the mind as therapy for mankind. The  chaos of the real world becomes more en-,  durable by comparison!  Quebec Now 11:03 ��� report from Quebec  ��� host Bob Harding.  MONDAY OCT 21  Identities 8:03 pm Editors of different  foreign language newspapers in Winnipeg  talk about the validity of the ethnic press.  Reet Hendrickson, a young singer born in  Latvia talks about her life and music. Also,  Dr. Bert Kotseff, a violin maker.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 pm  - host Terry Mulligan presents the rock group  Lighthouse recorded live at the Charlot-  tetown Convention Centre.  TUESDAY OCT. 22  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 pm  Chimurenga ��� The Struggle in Rhodesia ���  Richard Bronstein, former As it Happens  producer spent six weeks gathering the  material for this program! Within four days  he was expelled from Rhodesia without any  reasons being given. Since Ian Smith  declared Rhodesia's independence, 70  journalists have been summarily expelled.  Chimurenga is the Mashona word for  freedom -^--liberation, it is the war cry of the  Zimbabwe Africa National Union fighting a  fierce guerilla war against the white  minority regime.  Bronstein travelled to Zambia and other  neighboring nations for interviews with  leaders of the guerilla movement. The  program focuses on the military and political  aspects of the confrontation, but also  provides an in-depth look at the life-style of  the men, women and children involved in  creating a truly multi-racial state in  Rhodesia. It looks at little.known issues  which are feeding confrontation and leading  to a possible bloody conclusion. "   '  Touch the Earth 10:30 pm contemporary  folk music with host Sylvia Tyson ��� an interview with Brent Titcomb.  Of_��  Wednesday, October 16,1974  n  11  FIREHEil'S  The Peninsula Times  Page B-5  GIBSONS���A J western starring , Burt  Reynolds and ah animated cartoon feature  from the makers of Fritz the Cat will be  shown at the Twilight Theatre this week.  The Man Who Loved Cat Dancing with  Reynolds will be shown Friday through  Saturday, Oct. 17���19 at 8 p.m.  The film opens with ex-army Capt. Burt  Reynolds staging a train robbery. Burt and  his gang are forced to take along captive  Sarah Miles. Sarah's husband, played by  George Hamilton joins Lee J. Cobb's posse to  chase the gang. Complications set in from  there.  The intriguing title of this film is derived  from the name of Reynolds' Indian wife, Cat  'i  The film is listed as mature entertainment.  A completely different and X-rated  cartoon film is Heavy Traffic by the creators  of Fritz the Cat.  Heavy Traffic is the storyof Michael, son  of an Orthodox Jewish mother and a would-  be Italian mafioso type. Michael falls in love  with Carol, a beautiful black barmaid and  brings ' her home thereby complicating  matters. ,7  During the course of this story,  everything from The Godfather ^to tran-  svestitism transpires.  It will be seen Sunday through Tuesday,  Oct. 20-22 at 8 p.m. .        >  Saturday, November 2, 8 p.m.  4  20 GA��f3ES  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Elphinstone Recreation Committee , Sponsors  3, CARDS $5.0Q 3  Dancing.  TOTEM CLUB  ?ik .SJPBS!' 3SSS ^ "-IvfyDMi ^^ly^.^^sSi&^^^^S^^^^S^^i'Mlt  GRADE  Li.  Gibsons 886-2827  SHOWTIME 8:00 P.M.  y  ii'  CM DANCING*  Burt Reynolds  feature  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Oct, 17, 18, 19  "SPECIAL KIDDY SHOW"  Sat, Oct. 19,2 p.m.  GRADE  LB.  ��� * ��� ��� ���  LB.  LB.  m:  ,.from tho  mnkoro of ^inteS WB��fiatf>  ...Hoavy  [ Entertainment!  M$��m^$��jL  mmm^^i'&^ym  ���**-.-<:���  tw/iDMiiMtppi tpriaioHiUNPili ia  'Vory c'rudo ucopo*  fi dialogue,  R.W. McDonald  Suh.��� Mon,, Tues.,  Oct. 20, 21,22  i i   ,   ���   , .' ��� ���. /,,     y ; I   <"l,71\\ .j.  ' 7 't,��.  "7 7'7,/ yyii^y#m, \M'&$wjM\W\W  JMlJartllTTii    ��i\i'7<. ptp'a1 i-*i.M*nititiiti,tW'1, ������v.'i,1* i>i'��"hJi<, th W.JX,��'����^fcUU^Iiu<,*pwalaw  ^f-''!^lAJ]JRDAYt ^OCTOBER 19th J  ,'77/, ��    7,i W  I't \H)>< y  Boat In Livo Entortolnmont  pTI  Wm AVAILABLE  >^*\   V �����.,  1.    "\  "JOIN IN THE FUN"  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ��� Coyer Charga *��� 086-3472  Vflfctf.'" "  i^S *r���..->���  *\ t-..-tr- __.  .***.  WW..    iioc  SUNKIST 72's  ���  ��������_k**aiii��i  ;p^$yy:  Wo rosorvo tho right to limit quantlflo*  prices Effective thurs., fri., sAt., ocf.,171, ia, 19  ,^g\   B.C. GROWN CANADA NO. 1  ^X  B.C. GROWN BOILING SIZE  4SfrBC"eR0WN  ����K����ll��t��4lll*l*ll    !��������������    !�������  KHi  5 LB. BAG  LB.  IE 886-2522 Film Society  Wednesday, October ,16,1974  The Peninsula Times       PageB-6  By Allan-Crane  At least one member of the Film Society  who has seen the six features presented to  date considered A Streetcar Named Desire to  be the best motion picture which the Film  Society has screened' so fa/. Few, I think,  would rate the film much below excellent in  its capturing of the tortured world of Ten:  nessee Williams and the magnificent performances it contained.  One of these was given by Marlon Brando  who may be seen again tonight in quite a  different but equally "action-packed"  motion picture The Wild One, as the leader of  a motorcycle gang. This film is classified as  Mature under the motion picture act, and it is  not suitable for children. It was almost  universally banned in England because of  the violence it contains. We are again  grateful to Keith Wallace who has provided  the following notes for The Wild One:  By the early 1950's, a motorcycle gang  had become an established threat to the  norms of a clean, up-standing American  culture, and The Wild One brings to surface a  view of this sensation-seeking faction of  youth.  The story is based on a real-life incident  which took place in Hollister, Calif, on July 4,  1947 where 4,000 motorcyclists marauded  into the town for a weekend of harrassment.  The movie diverged from the original incident with the addition of an improbable  love affair involving the gang, leader and a  good, upright small-town girl who persuades  him to the straight side of life.  Having been made in 1953, The Wild One  is a period piece with be-bop lingo and extreme costumes, but it is none the less a  picture with extroadinary impact. It was one  of the first American movies to" make  substantial amounts of money by depicting  the glamour of brutality.  Marlon Brando, who plays the motorcycle  gang-leader, keeps up his early film image  as the vicious and relentless rebel���this time  a spokesman for a frustrated youth who  resent discipline and common decency. Lee  Marvin also has a strong presence as the  second "pack" leader.  Just for a change, we were better off in  Western Canada with regard to last week's  film, A Streetcar Named Desire. McGill  University reports that the 35mm Montreal  print which serves Eastern Canada is almost  unintelligible due to cuts and splices, but the  print seen at the Twilight Theatre last week following films which will be screened later  was in quite good condition. in the Society's program:  The   Kwahtahmoss   Film   Society   is        Wedding in White, Blue Angel (Dietrich),  pleased   to   annouce   that   booking   con- the Bank Dick (W.C. Fields) and I'm No  firmations have   been  received   for   the Angel (Mae West).  Transcendental Meditation.  as taught by Maharishi Mahesh Yogi  Lecture  0 Thursday - 8 PAA�� Saturday��� 2.4 PM  " Whitaker House, Sechelt      \  Use 'Times' AdBriefs to Sell, Buy, Bent, Swap, etc,  Sechelt News Notes  The new club on the Peninsula for actors,  singers comedians, musicians is looking for a  name to call itself. Peninsula Players,  Variety Revue club are a couple mentioned.  Perhaps you can think of a good one and help  them out.  Their second meeting was held Monday,  Oct. 7 with 20 persons present.  . Election of officers took place with John  Hamilton, chosen for president; Barbara  Christie, secretary-treasurer, public  relations, Margaret Jones, and directors  Garence Jones, Bonnie -Paetkau, Sam  MacDonald. Nominations were handled very  ably by Pat Murphy. It's a keen enthusiastic  group, eager to get under way with their first  production after finding but what and who  they have to work with. There is still room  for more, participants, both on the stage, '  behind the stage, costume makers, scenery  artists, prop makers as well as performing  artists.  The next meeting will take place Wednesday, Oct. 16, Selma Park Hall at 8 p.m.  Driftwood' Players will hold a special  meeting at the home of Mike Willis in Gibsons, Oct. 18, 8 p.m. Everyone is welcome.  They are planning on becoming a society.  Error in printing last week's column left  Cliff Salahub at home leaving Glenna to run  the Genie,on her own on their holiday trip.  This was not true, Cliff was definitely on  board skippering the vessel arid they both  celebrated their silver wedding anniversary. ��� '  Pat Mulligan, game warden, Ole  Johanson, park supervisor and with friends  from Vancouver, Torre, Orr arid Brick  Davidson returned^ from a hunting trip to  Williams Lake and Anaheim country with a  few geese' and ducks. The wily moose  escaped,  The foursome went up in bikini weather  and returned wearing long Johns.  Mrs. Ina Grafe and Mrs. JPaula Gibbons  back from a holiday in Scotland where they  had a wonderful time except Paula nearly  froze.'If it wasn't for the warmth of the  reception they received, she probably would  have taken the first plane back.  Monday Oct.- 7 a coffee-in was held at  Sechelt Elementary School. Principal Sam  Reid expressed surprise at the good turnout  there being close to 100 parents present.  The topics were thenewmath and art  programs, a new proposed school schedule.  Mr. Dall clearly cxplairied the math program  which is simply making sure the pupils have  thorough knowledge of basic mathematics  before advancing any fartheri art excellent  idea, Mr. Buckle expounded on' the art  program which will consist of ceramics,  macramo, drawing, cartoons beading, and  Icathercraft with each pupil having a course  In each. This will bo the last two periods  every Friday and parents are Invited to drop  7; in anytime and seo how these courses are  progressing. , ,<  To properly co-ordinate the art and math  programs the teachers need extra time to  discuss progress, They suggested one af-  ��� By Peggy Connor  ternoon a week the pupils are let off at 2:10  and arrive at 8:50 every morning. A  questionnaire will go home to the parents  regarding this. The 50-minutes will be used  by the teachers to "evaluate the pupil's  proficiency. /,  Coffee was served by boys and girls in a  very courteous manner. There were quite a  lot of other meetings on the same night so  there could have been double the attendance  at least.  MEMBERS AND ANYONE ELSE  INTERESTED  DRIFTWOOD PLAYERS  GENERAL MEETING  Oct. 18 8 p.m.  1128 Arbutus Reach  on the bluff  CARIBOO AUTO SALVAGE LTD.  Quick Removal of all Scrap Metal  Objects-'LARGE OR SMALL WE  HAUL EM ALL'  Specializing in Trucks and Heavy  Equipment of all types, also Car-Bodies  and Tin removed. Complete yard cleanups arranged.  Phone S^^a<5)��)��<^> Collect  Serving the Sunshine Coast  HARDWARE & GIFTS'  MADEIRA PARK  This %  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  A  Public notice is hereby given to tho electors of the "Municipality of  Gibsons that I require tho presence of tho said electors ot tho Municipal  offlco 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.> on Monday, tho ijflth day of  October, 11)74, nt tho hour of ten o'clock in tho(forcnooh, for tho purpose of  electing a" person" to'represent thenv as Alderman.  Two (2) Aldermen - each for a two year term -1976 and 1970.  Tlio mode of nomination of Candidates shall be ns follows:  Candidates shall bo nominated in writing by two duly qualified electors of tlio  municipality. Tho nomination-paper shall bo delivered to tho Returning  Officer at any time between tho date of this notico and noon of Monday,  October 20,li)74. Tho nomination-paper may bo in tho form prescribed In the  Municipal Act;nnd shall state the namcr residence,and occupation of the  person nominated in such manner as to sufficiently identify siich'cnndldato.  Tlio nomlnationTpapor shall be subscribed to by tho candidate.  In tho event of a poll being necessary, such poll will bo opened at tho  Municipal Office on Saturday��the ICUi day of November. 1974, between tlio.  hours of fl:00 a.m. nnd IkOOp.m., of which ovcrv person Is hereby required to  take notlco and govern himself accordingly. Given under my liana at Gibsons, B.C. this 7th day of October, 1974.  .l.W. Copland,  Returning Officer  12 Ga. Shotgun Sholls ......  Eloc. Cablo 14-2 250'Roll ..  Vaporlzors. .y     .. ,7 , ...  Wlno Making Kits ..      Toggle Swltchos . v\...  ��� 7''    ���       '       V '  . $2.99  $34.99  . $5.48  . $8.85  ... 49c  Also in Stock  I  Swodlsh Bush Axes  Swodlsh Saws  Splitting Wodgos  Dinner Sets  Sholvlng roady-to-lnstall  Storago Cabinots  Eloc. Dlankots  I  ���,fW^wy��pp|Wwim.8ii^ig��j!tiiiiijM^iiM  mm-m  Ft  m  l��b^��MWag<IW��Tll|hia<lhto  1  I   ^   H   ;i   l   Yl  l  l ���  GIBSONS B.  s  Prices Effective  Thurs. Oct. 17 to Set. Oct. 19  ssss  33S  MteifafefeiariirfiS  Wo Rosorvo tho right  to limit quantities,  r  ���r  V  ��� ,'  ,y,_ HE FENINSULA  Section C Wednesday, October 16,1974  Howe Soundings"  Pages 1-4  GETTING to know you was the theme of school board and  brought  together  a teacher's dinner dance held at Sechelt teachers,  board members,  custodial  Legion recently. The event was spon- staff and guests. In this picture, some of  sored by Sechelt Teachers Assn. and the the teachers provide entertainment.  'Slaptobang, heeltobaihg' may* not sound )  like the words of a song to you, but to a tap-  dancer learning a new step, they are. To the  uninitiated, it is quitean experience to hear  Lambeth Walk sung in this strange new .  language 'Heel, toe, bang' and 'slap, toe;  bang', instead of the familiar words.  Valerie Kettle of Gibsons, can sing the  whole song, and many others besides, in tap-  dancing language; she has also mastered;  some "quite intricate steps in the dance  Lambeth Walk, ��� one of the new chorus  numbers she is learning at the McHardy '  School of Dancing in Burnaby. Her other new'  dance is a solo.  Proudest possession of the hard-working  young dancer is the trophy which was -  awarded at the James Cowan Theatre after a'.  two-night performance. Valerie was one of ' ���  the five dancers who won the, school of-'  dancing cup for outstanding class '  achievement.  ,   Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Kettle, and  granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs.- J. Bulmer of -, *  Gibsons, Valerie started dancing lessons a  year ago, when she was six; she is now on 4th  and 5th year dancing.  Audiences have enjoyed other per- ~  formances in various centres around Vancouver. Four were given on the outdoor stage  at the PNE, one at the Kitsilano Show Boat,  and at the Guildford Town Centre in Surrey  for Eatons and Woodwards. This winter,  there are dancing engagements at hospitals,  rest homes and other institutions all through "  the Christmas season, in Vancouver and  Burnaby.  It is no hardship for Valerie to do two  hours daily practise; she could dance all day  for the sheer love of it. With a notebook for  the 'words,' and a record or tape for the  music, she spends the week preparing for the  eagerly-awaited half-hour Saturday lesson.  ��� by Margaret Jones  At the Gibsons Elementary arts festival in  April, the adjudicator presented Valerie with  a certificate for "solo dancing, with written  comments that she had a' good sense of  rhythm, and showed great promise. When we -  watched Valerie, tap-dancing,' we .were  delighted by this good sense of rhythm and  the natural feeling for timing, as well as her  obvious joy of performing.  To Valerie, and to hard-working young  tap-dancers everywhere, we would say, 'Well  done! Keep it up.'  If any readers out there know of other  stories of achievement like this week's tap-  dance tale, we'd be pleased to have them.  Congratulations to Mrs. Karin Hoemberg  on the outstanding fall program of continuing  education courses, and a message .for those  who are hesitating about enrolling for any of  the courses. Please hesitate no longer, but  enrol now. Some of the courses do not have  quite enough students, and will therefore be  withdrawn. Your name'may be the one to  save a class from extinction.  "  _f%  ,        _  /  ' COASTAL  APPOA��\9C��S  /  & HOME FURNISHINGS  '  j (  /  WASHERS - DRYERS - REFRIGERATORS etc.  FURNITURE - CARPETS & FURNISHINGS  NEW AND LIKE NEW  1  2143 Kingsway  -  879-4414           Y-"SB Sn  V                               >  Garden Club plans  election meeting  SECHELT���Election of officers for Sechelt  Garden Club will take place at the next  meeting, Nov. 6 at 8 p.m. at St. Hilda's Hall.  Nominating committee was appointed by  J. Williams and John MacLeod.  Hugh Duff showed slides taken around  Sechelt and Florida.  Tickets  $100  A total of 6,189 establishments in Canada  Were covered by. the payroll savings  organization last year.  In Sechelt, tickets may be purchased  at the following: Frode's Barber Shop, StedmarVs.  Benner's Furniture, Sechelt Building Supplies, The  Peninsula Times and all Lions members.  In Gibsons: Ken DeVries Floorcoverings, Chess Enterprises  and all Lions Club members.  Authorized by  the Government  ot British  Columbia.  Licence no: 11569.  Sponsored by  The British Columbia Lions Society for Crippled Children  885-2439  will be in Gibsons each Thursday and Friday commencing  October 24th. for student and private driving instruction.  For further information  phone Powell River at  485-5233  -,,�����-.--."*���  mtME-OFUlBSOffS  ~ <. i ~,��  10  The Village Council of Gibsons wish to announce that there will be a  PUBLIC MEETING to discuss the question of Water Improvement for the  Gibsons Area.  DATE:   Saturday, October J9,1974,  TIME:    3:00 p.m.  PLACE: United Church Hall,corner of Glassford and      '  Trueman Roads, Gibsons, B.C.  All persons interested in water source, supply and distribution for our  Community are urged to be in attendance.  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to tho electors of the herein cited  ELECTORAL AREAS of the Sunshine Coast Regional District, that I  require the presence of the said electors at the Regional District Office,  Wharf Street, Sechelt, on Monday, the 28th day of October, 1974, at the hour  of 10:00 o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to  roprescnt them as Directors for each ELECTORAL AR.EA of the Regional  District as hereinafter specified:   ' ������      y,  Term of Office  . ���',       Two years  Two years  Two years  ���-���Two-Truatoos-'-twOpayear-tonn-���-^-  Electoral Area  lfD"  "F"  -Gambler Island - designated Island*  under Islands Trust Act  Tlio mode of nomination of candidates shall bo as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated for each ELECTORAL AREA and  Gambler Island undor Islands Trust Act in writing by two duly qualified  doctors of tlio respective electoral areas concerned. Tho nomination-paper  shall bo delivered to Uio Returning Officer at nny tlmo between tho date of  this notice and noon of Uio day of nomination. Tho nomination-paper may  bo in tho torm prescribed In tho Municipal Act, and shall state tho name,  residence, and occupation of the person nominated In such manner as to  sufficiently Identify such candidate. Tho procedure for tlie election Is  contained In Port III of the Municipal Act.  :,,,...  ���    In event of a poll being necessary, such poll will bo opened ntt-  1        Electoral Arca  "B"  "B"   " ��� T-n0,r-*~--���   MF"    ,  Gambler Island  on tho ICth day of November, 11)74. between tho hours of 0:00 o'clock In tho  foremqon nnd fl: 00 o'clock In tho afternoon, of which every person is hereby  required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Polling Station  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School   West Sechelt Elementary School, _  Roberts Creek Elementary School  longdate Elementary School  Dombrowski residence-Gambler Island  Given under my hand at Sechelt this 7th day of Ocotobcr, 1974.  Catherine E, lUndon  Returning Officer  ��� IWiaillOaiaia l*��1fc���fa**-  Chevron1  CHEVRON  Heating Fuels  Your Chevron Housewnrmer (cam in Wilson Creek Isj  Fuel Supplier: "Service Representativef   ;  Verne H. Maedel        peter fl. Iaytieirt  P.O. Box 460 Box 744,  Sechelt, B.C. Socheit, B,C,  Telephone 085-9332 Telephone 80,5-2400  y FageC-i  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 16,1974  0  * Put your message into 3,894  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical, spots. Your  ad is always there for. quick  reference  .  .  . anytime!. ~~  *- Here's on economical way to  ranch 3>894 homes (15,000  readers) every week.' Your ad  waits patiently for reedy reference .....  anytime!  a  fl  ACCOUNTANTS  W.Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone; Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  ���Office 'Residential *Wake-up Calls  'Reasonable Rates   -  "Never Miss Another Phone Call"  885-2245  ���Bee���mi mini aiinuinJuiiiMuiiiiinMnaBBMBawHiHUiiiii'mwa  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  J.B.'sFIXITSHOP  885-9686 ��� John Buhyan  We repair smallelectrical and mechanical  appliances. Drop-off and pick-up depot:  Sunshine Coast T.V. Sales'and Service  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)      ��   ���  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or of tor 5 p.m.  MIKE'S CARPET CARE  by ARGOSHEEN  ' Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning  885-9277  CATERING  ,I......II-I|II.P1...,...III.HU.�� _l..1.1.11111..  DAY CARE  Wilson Crook    ,  DAY CARE CENTRE  ages 3 - 6  qualified supervisors  885-2721  CATERING  TAMMY'S PACIFIC FOODS LTD.  For all you catering needs  No obligations on consultations  883-9012    ���    883-9045  ARCHITECTURAL-  PLANNING  SUNSHINE DESIGN  AND DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  BUILDING CONTRACTORS   '  Architectural Builders  and Development Planners  Gibsons: Box 735 ��� 885-2726  A Complete Design, Building and  Planning Service        ���  ROGER ALLEN  Drafting Services  -ARCHITECTURAL - RENOVATIONS  -CIVIL-HOMEDESIGN  -Wharf Road [over Irly Bird] Secholt  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding      -    -  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS   ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch      ���      Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch    ���      Phone 886?2201  'Madeira Park        ���      Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday .10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  ' (SBBassaaanEaauasenEastaraEansDaBaaBaaasBssxsnBsa  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basomonts ��� Driveways > Sopt I c Tanks  ,   Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  TEDDONELY Pender Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  Al I Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3; Socholt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.'  GENERALCONTRACtOR  For All Your  Building N6eds  PHONE VERN, 805-2525 or 086-2344  TRAIL BAY DESIGN  WILL BUILD TO SUIT  COMMERCIAL ~-RESIDENTIAL  885-2713  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  BUILD TO SUIT  PRE-FAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Evos 885-9951 ~-Box 547, Socholt  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ~~*~*^A��f'RENTALSt'BUILDING^':;^  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madoira Park Phono 883-2585  CONTRACTORS  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING, AND  -   BACKHOE WORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2, Gibsons  BRUCE CAMPBELL BULLDOZING  Road Building, Land Clearing, etc.  Hi Merest Ave., RR 1, Gibsons  886-7672  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  LTD.  EXCAVATING ���SAND  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phone 886-7109  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'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  KENNELS  "FOUR-O-EIGHT"  KENNELS  Boarding for Dogs and Cats, approx.  21/2  miles along Redrooffs Road from Sechelt  885-9469  Frances Ave.  MACHINE SHOPS  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  ���Hugh Baird���  GENERAL MACHINE WORK AND WELDING  Mercedes Benz Service  .Diesel Work  24" HOUR SERVICE  Sechelt ��� 885-2523 days���885-2108 eves.  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (at Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship   .  Bob Forrester  ���IIMU1J.1I.LU.I���IUIMI1.I�� .IPLI l.lll-.llll,!, . ���____|lTM.��___M��_f_Jn_  PAINTING (cont'd)  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  All types of Painting   , .  . Private & Commercial  General Delivery  Madoira Park, B.C.  883-2678  PIANO TUNING  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  ELECTRICIANS  DRYWALL SERVICES  ' Mac Cameron  PH. 885-2706  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  -   . GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R.1, Madeira Park  . Phone 883-9911  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  '   Dump Truck - Backhoe - Cat  Water, Sewer, Drainage Installation -  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel ��� 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  BULLDOZING  Plggot Bros.   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' t;  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  ,     All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madeira'Park  Phono 883-9913  JIMMcKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph, 885-9978  tea  FISHING  Phone 885-9464  At tho Sign of tho Chevron -  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating-MarineWays  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721      Res. 886-9956,886-9326  MARINE SERVICES   L. CLAYTON MARINA LTD.  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes ��� ''������  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE   ESTIMATES-PH   886-9604   or   886-9111.  CERTIFIED PIANO SERVICE  Regulating ���" Repairs  Electronically Checked  Workmanship Guaranteed  David Nowoselski  886-2783  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  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [tho Plywood pooplo]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Gwfrucflon  Panolllno ��� Doors ��� Mouldings  Gluos > Insulation  Hwy, 101 -. Olbiont ~- '  CAT D4P  885-2325  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Cloarlng-Excavatlons-Road Building  Gradlng-Flll-Road Grayol-Crushod Rock  Phono Socholt 885-9550  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Soptlc Tank���Ditching  Excavating ���Land Cloarlng  '*,���  Road Oulldlng���Gravol,ft Fill    '  886-2830  PonConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886.9890  SUNSHINE CONSTRUCTION  Now houso frnmlng and renovations  p   Pro.fab houso oroctlons    '  Phonoi 885-9435  806-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1?71)ITD,  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-ORAVEL"  " ������'���'���-���"������������'WESTWOOD'HOMPS"'",*"- " '   "GENERAL PAINT"  006.2642   ........ 006-7033  Hlflhwny 101���Olh.oni  DUNCAN COVE RESORT  BOAT RENTALS - RAMP  COTTAGES - CAMPSITES  , TRAILER SITES- ICE         ',.'.,..,....,  Dox 18, Gordon Bay 883-2424,883-2577  FUEL ,7V", ���.���;.���������'  RNIE WIDMAN  for, all your  iSSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madoira Park, B.C.  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cablnots - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  -^-a��~-BlalrKonnattf>>ial��8knianag��r'unn  Phono 886-2765  Game dressed, cut.-wrapped & frozen  LYNN'S CUSTOM CUTTING  .       Box277, Sechelt   ._  885-2575, evenings only  MOBILE   HOME   SERVICE  Sea Coast .  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  (div. of Sea Coast Shoel Metal Ltd.)  Complete Maintenance  Do-lt-Yourself:Trailor Skirting  .Box 9 20, Secholt  24 HR  SERVICE  Tol. 885-2712  MOTORCYCLES  HONDAS  SALES AND SERVICE  2 stroke, 4 stroke, dirt and street bikes  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Secholt 885-2512  Vancouver toll froo: 689-5019  MOVING & STORAGE  HAIRDRESSERS  COAST CONSTRUCTION  Now |1omo��   Romodollino  Designing  Froo Estimates    885-2978  ,,,.������your..BMa|.n938,,Card ,���.���.������,, ,  In thlfl spaco will  roach nearly 15,000 pooplo I  ' Low Cost ��� High Powor  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlanno Allon, Proprietor  Export Hair Styling  CowrloStroot Phono  Socholt 085-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Modolra Park . Phono 883-2377  'Convoiftlons," DJnnorBrGroup Mooting*  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hot.l FncllllU* ���  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Mov|ng, Packing, Storage      '  Packing Materials for salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PLUMBING & HEATING  G & E PLUMBING a 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 ft R PLUMBING & HEATING  ���     - SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST -  Box 651, Socheit, B.C.  Phone 885-2918  L. Mitchell & R. Mitchell  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 Estimates ��� 24 Hour Service  Box 920, Secholt Tel. 885-2712  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  ��� FREE ESTIMATES���  y Wayne Brackett   885-2466  .  Box 726, Sechelt, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Sorvice ��� 886-9533  Everythihg'fb'rtHe Do-lt-Yourselfer"'" '" _  Contract & Renovations  FREtESTIMATES  Lon Coates 886-7685  Ray Coatos 886-9533 or 886-7872  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING  ft INSULATION  -      DUROID SHINGLES -. TAR & GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281, Gibsons ���     886-7320  ROOFING ��� RE-ROOFING  Repairs  Reasonable  Phone 885-9091  GENERAL ROOFING  - Shakes - Shingles - Duroid - Tar & Gravel  RE-ROOFING AND REPAIRS  Free Estimates - All Work Guaranteed  Box 948, Socheit ���    ~     Phone 885-9091  SUNSHINE ROOFING  SHAKES ��� SHINGLES ��� DUROID  order your shakes early - check our prices first  Custom shakes split to order  Roof Repairs >  Eaves and trough cleaning  Box 380, Socholt Phono 885-9873  SEPTIC TANKS  TRODAN INDUSTRIES  Manufacturers of FRP septic tanks  Available in any size  Phone: 886-2953  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK I  PHONE 886-7638  '   Pick-up and delivery services    n.  ..RENTALS- ^.'y:\^y/-y.y'l  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip   Concrete  Forming  Systems   -  Compressors -Rototlllors ��� Generator's -, Pumps -  Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domestic 8, Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shdmpooers to Lighting Plants  R.R. 1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-7525  SIGN  PAINTING  AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards - Banners ��� Truck Lettering  Boats - Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.  i  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.  Off ice 885-2675   ' Home 885-9581.  Roy and Wagonaar'  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609 - Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  NURSERY  Mack's Nursory ��� Roborts Crook  Landscaping -Shrubs p. Fruit Troos > portlllzor  1   Do'rry Plants - Bedding Plants . poat Moss  Fully Llconsod Postlcldo Spraying |or  Landscaping and troos ���   , ,  Sunshlno Coast Hwy.     Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  .^FRANKE  Dal Block, Gibsons - Wodnosdays  8,86-2248  Socholt - Mondays ��� 885-9712  PAINTING6V DECORATING  ABC  GENERAL PAINTING  INTERIOR ft EXTERIOR  BRUSH-SPRAY OR ROLL  Call 886-2512  ��Bfl*734.  KAN-DO PAINTING  INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR  Box 943, Socholt  Jvonlnosi 003-2936  Uso thoso apacos to  roach nearly 15,000 people  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING-  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612 or 885-2359 eves.  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD,"  North Road, Gibsons  "Wo Ron) or Soil Almost Everything"  Typowrltors. Llghtlrtg Plants,- Televisions  Ro|o(l||ors   .   Comont   Mlxors   .   Lawn   Rakos  PHONE 006-2040    24 HOUR SERVICE ,  ��' 'i "'      7'    '      p       Usothosospaces to  roach nearly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  RETAIL STORES  C&S HARDWARE  1 Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 005-9713  GENERAL STORE  COMMERCIAL FISHING SUPPLIES  '! : """" SHIPSCI^^ ~ ~   Francis Peninsula Road  Pondor Harbour > 883-2415  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  ���.:,   Friday evonlng by appointment only  TOWING  Scows-Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  .,7.p.77,,7ltd..77,;7,..  Hoavy Equipment Moving A Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phono 885-9425  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ��� Comploto Trbo Sorvlco  ������ Prompt, Guarantood, Insurod Work  ������Prlcos You Can Trust  Phono J, RISBEY, 885-2109  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  ������cloan-up your woodod areas  ������ romovo lower limbs for vlpw  ��� top tall troos ad|acont to buildings  Marv Volon 086-9597  T,V. and RADIO  "7 Ifi C El.ECTRC��NlCS  PHILCO-FORD SALES ft, SERVICE  '���., wo sorvlco oil brands ���  885-2568  noxt to Coast Cablovlslon  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V, SALES  .��...ASIERVICE"D.  ADMIRAL ���- ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DflALERiS  "IN THE HfeART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholt ��� Phono 005-9016  , CLOSED ON MONDAYS  *r- ; \���_  VACUUM CLEANERS  ELECTROLUX  Solos & Sorvlco  885-9244 I  I  1  i  1  i  I  I  I  I   �� |  iyAAtfBss&MI ��� Video featured  Wednesday, October 16,1974       The Peninsula Times  PageC-3  By   Karin   Hoemberg  Continuing eductation coordinator   ���  During the first week of action plenty of  people called the school board to tell the  coordinator why they had not enrolled in the  evening courses.  ^ Some wanted a course in bookkeeping;  others regretted that the coordinator had  been unable to find an instructor for wood  work; others again, were looking for nonexistent discussion groups in psychology and  politics. The question was also raised as to  why there-were no dancing classes,' no  courses in English or social science for  gradeis 11 and 12   Plenty of complaints has made it; a  delightful week. -  GOOD USED CARS  AND TRUCKS,  TRAILERS, etc.  PHONE: 885-2151  OR 886-2848  #��^;^;_^_^  i  I  It has been encouraging to discover how  many people have taken the trouble to make  their needs known, and if this continues, the  prospects are that the Sechelt Peninsula will  end up with the continuing education  program it deserves. So keep complaining!  Finally a voice from Madeira Park  demanded, "When is the' video workshop?"  Obviously it was a pleasure to answer���this  week!  . This week's two hour workshop is an  introduction to the subject. In about a month  there will be another workshop for those  personally interested in learning more about  how to make tapes, etc.  Video: A new communications medium  By Michael Goldberg  Madeira Park Elementary School,  Thursday Oct. 17, 7:30���9:30 p.m.; Elphih-  ' stone, Port. 1, Friday Oct. 18, 7:30-9:30  p.m.; Roberts Creek Elementary School,  Saturday Oct. 19, 1:30-3:30 p.m.; Sechelt  Elementary School, Saturday Oct. 19, 4���6  p.m. Fee $2.  Thanks to the advent of cable television,  we may receive 12, 24, even up to 100 channels. Of what? The CBC, CTV, perhaps an  education channel, but mostly American  teevee. The electronic babysitter you have  hired is teaching the children to become well  integrated members of our mass consumer-  culture.  I've often felt that "communications"  was a poor word to describe the relationship  between television and its viewers. "Mass-  information" might be more to the point,  although it rings of George Orwell's "1984".  We teach children all the skills of reading  and writing, yet they often spend a lot more  time watching tv than reading. Most of us  write letters, some may write in newspapers,  or publish their writings.. .but very few  people are involved in communicating their  ideas, experiences and feelings via the  television medium.  This has been understandable in the past,  because production and broadcasting  equipment was expensive, complex and,  immobile. The last five years has seen the  introduction and rapid spread of small  videotape recorders (VTR's), easy to learn  and use. Video has rapidly become important  in education, industry and many communities. It can be stored in libraries (or,  like audiotape, can be erased and re-used),  , shown on any home television set, and  broadcast on cable systems.  Access to these versatile recorders is  being encouraged by the federal and  provincial governments, arts "councils,  schools, and some, cable companies. A  community channel is required by the CRTC  in all active communities, and on the cable  residents are encouraged to become involved  in making programs about their concerns  and interests. Hopefully this will become  possible on the Peninsula within the next few  years.  Although it is simple to operate portable  (battery-run) VTRs it is not as easy to niake  a final production that is of interest to a  variety of people. It takes times, practice  and energy, but is worth it in the, long fun.  Often people with more experience volunteer  their time to make tapes for groups in the  community, or better still, help them to  make their own videotapes.  It will take a while for the quality of tapes  produced locally to improve, but this early  phase is important for as many people as  possible to be able to express their variety of  points of view. It's worthwhile encouraging,  a kind of television that more closely reflects  the Sunshine Coast.  I hope anyone interested will be able to  make it to.one.of our workshops. The first  series will be very simple, an introduction to  ' possibilities. The second series will begin to  teach how to make tapes.  Michael Goldberg  Video Inn  1 Builders - Developers  ^ Fast and Efficient - Residential Plans  I   Come and see me  mm $%m\  over the Irly Bird Sechelt  D  e  i  Reserve now for Christmas  Phone your bcal travel agent at 885-2910 885-2339  1  ��  e  i  ^���������������EinEj  V&luCiblQ CoUpCHB   ������paaaaa^  ��� Clip this coupon and SAVE $4.00 on your next *  p   PERMANENT WAVE & HAIRCOLOMNG or save $1.00   Q  n on your next SHAMPOO & SET. ���  CONTINENTAL COIFFURES  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  ' (Valid Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays in October 1974)  & BOUTIQUE  Phone 885-2339  n  SBIBEIQBBBBQS  O E3 P ia E3 E3 Q Q i @ S,Q��I E3.Q SI  ��ILUGE OF GIBSONS  PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO VILLAGE OF.GIBSONS ZONING BYLAW No. 241,1973. Notice is hereby given that the Municipal Council of the  Village of Gibsons will meet and hold a Public Hearing on Wednesday,  October 30,1974 at 7:00 p.m. in the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, B.C.  At the hearing all persons who deem their interest in property affected by  the following proposed amendments to Zoning By-Law No. 241,1973 will be  afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the prepared  ���amendments."' ,;,  1. That Lot 30' Block D, Plan 7714, D.L.685 (Old Age Pensioners' Organization site)  be rezoned from Comprehensive Development Area to Public Assembly. ,  2. That Lots 25,26,27,28,29,30,31,32 and 33, Blocks 22 to 27, District Lot 685, Plan  4850 be rezoned from Comprehensive Development Area to Single Family Zone 2 - R2.  3. That Block 7, District Lot 842, Plan 675jp>e rezoned from Single Family Zone 4 - R4  to Park, Recreation and Open Space At  4. That Lots 19 and 20, Block C, Distrlct'Lot 686, Plan 6125 be rezoned from Commercial Zone 1-C1 to Comprehensive bevelopment Area.      ,  5. That all that portion of Lot 3 tyin^north of a line drawn pareUel to and 164 seven-  tenths feet perpendicular distance from tlio north boundary of the said lot, District  Ix>t 685,Plan 4060, except Plans 11040 and 13!?80 be rezoned from Public Assembly to  Single Family Zorio'2 - R2,      ' '  0. That Lot B, Block 3, Plan 13288, District Lot 685, be rezoned from Comprehensive  Development Area to Single Family Zone 2-R2.  7. That Lot 18 of lot 20, Block 2, District Lot 686, Plan 3307 bo rezoned from Com-,  prehenslvo Development Area tp Single Family Zone 3 - R3.  0, That Lot 2, District Lot 684, Plan 4438 bo rezoned from Comprehensive  Development Area to Park, Recreation and Open Space Area,  9. Tim} Lot 1 of Parcel A, District Lot 688, Plan 10114, Except Plans 13789 and 14025,  Ixj rezoned from Commercial Zone 2 - C2 to Commercial Zone 3 - C3.  -10.**Thnt Parcel A; Reference Plan 2967 of Lot 12, Block C; District Lot 686, Plnn 0125 4  1)0 rczonoil from Comprehensive Development Arca to Single Family Zone 2 - R2.  11. That Lot A (seo 379033 L) of Lot 7, Blocks D, H hnd J, District Lot 080, Plan .3971 bo  , rezoned from Comprehensive Development Area to Single Family Zone 2 - R2.  12. That Lot A, Blocks 7 and 0, District Lot 689, Plan 11571 bo rezoned from Single  Family Zone 4-R4 to Park, Recreation and Opon Space Area,  13; Sections 507 (3), 508 (2), and 570 (3) bo deleted from the Village of Gibsons Zoning  By-Law No, 241,1973, i  14. Section 506 (1) bo amended by.rcplaclng the "words "shall not exceed ono for each  tlireo hundred and fifty (350) square feet of lot area" with ".shall not exceed one for  each eight hundred and fifty (050) square feet of lot area".  15.'. Section 571 (1) nnd (2) should bo deleted and tho words "Tlio height of buildings  shall hot exceed thirty-five (35) feet" inserted In Us place,  16. Section 607 bo amended by adding after tho words "twenty (20) feet In depth" tho  words "and except where n lot abuts navigable water no rear yard shall bo required".  17.Secllon 1202 bo deleted In Its entirety.  10. Section 1204 (2) should bo amended by deleting Uio words "In tlie coho of buildings  ___.oxlRtlng..nt,tho..ttato..ot.UUa.By^^  10, Sections 540,553 nnd 566 should Iw amended by adding the following words "except that whcre'pnrklng spaces are provided In or beneath a principal building or  underground, an amount moy bo added to Uio gross site area equal to 50 per cent of  such slto orea",  A copy of the proposed amendments may bo inspected ot tho Municipal  Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Hoqd,Gibsons, B.C. Monday through Friday  between tho hours of 9:00a.m. to 4:30p.m,  , J.W.Copland,  Municipal Clerk  Regular meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Chapter of the Registered Nurses Assn. of  B.C. was held recently in the Gibsons Health  Unit.  Plans for a Chinese smorgasbord and  dance were finalized. The dance will be held  Squaringly yours  ���by Maurice Hamstreot  Fantastic! Country Stars had another  three sets .wheeling and dealing on Friday  night to the calling of Harry Robertson and  his fabulous collection of hoedowns and  singing calls. I do believe that if all the  square dancers turned out, we would have  about six sets. WeU, after aU, this isn't like a  regular square dance club. The Country  Stars is better. Fun for all and aU for fun.  WeU, I'm going to miss a square dance.  This will be about the fourth since 1958. I  think that's an outstanding record of some  kind. I should get a gold medal or at least a  tin badge. Now, you ask, why should I miss a  square dance?  WeU, I have a nice niece that wants me to  help out at her wedding on Vancouver Island  Oct. 12, but I refused to go on the honeymoon.  I just can't miss another square dance.  Anyway, I am going to try and write up the  wedding, so don't forget to pick up your copy  of The Pen. Times to read all about our trip  across the pond.  About six months ago, Alf Smith had an  operation. He Uked it so weU, I think he had a  couple more. But last Friday night, Alf and  Hazel Smith were back square dancing with  us again and it was a real pleasure to have  them. May you never miss another square  dance due to your health.  Did you know that the only people who  listen to both sides of an argument are your  neighbors? Interesting, isn't It. See you at the  square dance, especially on Friday night,  Oct. 25. Au revoir.  on Nov. 2 in the new Legion HaU in Sechelt.  Proceeds from the dance wiU go towards the  Margaret Lamb Memorial Fund. The fund  will award a scholarship annually to a  student entering the field of medicine.  Tickets for the dance may be obtained from  any nurse or from Mrs. T. Connor 886-7040 or  Mrs. G. Dixon 885-9669.  The chapter wiU host the luncheons, for  those taking-the course Current Concepts in  Respiratory Disease Nursing being given at  St. Mary's Hospital on Oct. 19-20. Both luncheons will be held in the Parthenon Theatre  Restaurant.  The next meeting wiU be a dinner meeting  on Dec. 2 in Sechelt at the Parthenon. The  guest speaker will be Glen Smales.  Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 82 held a successful faU fair recently at St. HUda's Church  haU, Sechelt; Theevent was opened by Mary  Steele, district deputy president of the  organization.  Tea was poured by visiting sister Peggy  Baird from Peterborough, Ont. and past  president of the Rebekah Assembly, Hilda  Shad from PoweU River.  Raffle winners were as foUows:  Grocery raffle���1, Maxine McNeil; 2,  Peggy Baird; 3, Mrs. Hunter. Baby set  raffle���Elizabeth Derby. Number raffle-  Ivan Smith. Bean guessing���Mary Steele.  The lodge wishes to thank all workers who  contributed to tho success of the fair.  Dave Thomson is in the subdivision business and  he's seen the work of a lot of builders.  So when it came to building their own home,  the Thomsons didn't hesitate to choose Westwood!  It was a wise choice. Because, at Westwood,  we use only the finest, kiln-dried materials and  - the latest technology to build quality homes at  a reasonable price.  What's more, we can help you every step of the  way���from initial design right through to arranging  financing.  So, when you're thinking of a new home, take  a tip from,the Thomsons.'  Shop around.  Then talk to your  Westwood dealer".  Vww^vrf p^S  l��lltlHi��lllltHH.  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD.  As at Sept, 1, 1974, 16 issues of Canada  Savings Bonds have matured. At present  there are about $9.2 billion in Canada Savings  Bonds outstanding.  Jim Crick Construction  Box 457, Sechelt, B.C.  Ph. 885-9951  $45 per couple includes refreshments and hot smorgasbord  (Tables 0an be reserved for your party)  This will he the only announcement concerning this gala evening,  iinsmp cyrmanrieis fears Eve Ball  (86-7148  Tickets available from any Kinsmen or Gibsons Western Drugs.  BUS SERVICE WILL BE PROVIDED FROM SUPERVALU AND BANK OF MONTREAL PARKING LOTS.  u /  Page 0-4 The Peninsula Times       Wednesday, October 16,1974  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  '���n    -  I ���     ���" I    -     ,   I . . . .   7. ���    ��� I   '   .. I., a   L III      II       llll     .   Ill      .!._...       I J  ���by Mary Tinkbf  daughter, 13-year-old Beth. Mrs. Tuck is the  youngest daughter of the late Canon Alan  Greene. ,  a Also visiting Mrs. Greene were, Mr. and  Mrs. Jack Staniforth of Powell River..  Mrs. Tuck visited many old friends of her  father's including Mr. and Mrs. Jim Cooper,  Mr. and Mrs. J. Burrows, Mrs. F. Claydon  and Mrs/Mildred Grain, and taped their  reminiscences for a book she hopes to write  about the history of the Columbia Coast  Mission. Her visit wound up with a dinner at  the home of Canon and Mrs. Minto Swan.  Mr. and Mrs. Art Armstrong are home  after a month's visit with their daughter,  Marilyn Cunningham and her family, in  Nova Scotia. Their son-in-law, Joe Cun-  ninghami drove them,;for many miles  through the easter provinces as far as Ottawa where they toured the house of Commons and sat in the gaUery during a  parliamentary debate.  They were impressed by the clean and  beautitul homes in Quebec.  Joe Cunningham is an engineer in the  Royal Canadian Navy and he has under his  commission seven destroyers, including the  Algonquin which was commissioned last  April and is how based at Halifax.  A lucky coincidence gave the Armstrongs  ttie highbghts of their trip, for during their  stay,, the Algonquin's captain declared a  Dependent's Day, when families of the crew  are invited aboard for a cruise. The Arm-  - strongs went along, of course, and  thoroughly enjoyed a 122-mUe cruise on the  Atlantic Ocean, an exceUent lunch and an  inspection of the ship from bow to stern. It  , was the first time the Armstrongs had been  east of the Great Lakes and they report it  was a wonderful trip.  Harvest Thanksgiving children's service  was held at the Church of His Presence on  Oct. 6. The chUdren who helped clean and  - decorate the church were Mary Connor,  assisted by Garnet Kieselbach and Catherine  Tuck. The decorations related to local  residents such _as logging, fishing and gardening. Apart from floral decorations, there  were an owl, the symbol of wisdom and a  brown bear.  The children who were reminded that two  thirds of the world's chUdren are undernourished or starving, each brought a  thank-offering for being so fortunate as to  have had enough to eat during the past year.  The offerings were deUvered to the homes of  the three original inhabitants of Greene  Court.  The LA to the Welcome Beach Community Association recently held its first  meeting of the season at the home of Mrs. B.  McCrady. Elected as officers were Mrs.  'Janet Allen, president and Mrs. A. Half ord,  secretary. The auxiliary agreed to convene  the programs for the social evenings for the  coning season.  Save the ChUdren Fund Christmas cards  and Anglican church calendars are now on  sale from Mrs. Dorothy Greene who wttl  have them avaUable after the harvest supper  at St. Hilda's Church on Oct. 20.  White, and turquoise were the colors  chosen by the bride for her pretty wedding in  St. HUda's Church, Sechelt oh Oct. 5, when  Nancy Louise, daughter, of Mr. and Mrs.,  Lloyd Wiley of Pender Harbour, exchanged ..  marriage vows witH John David Mercer, son  of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Mercer of Secret Cove  with the Rev. John Godkin officiating.  The bride, dressed in a white^ gown  trimmed  with  old  lace,  was   given  in  marriage hy her father, Lloyd WUey. Matron  of honor was Joanne McKay, dressed iii a .;  white gown trimmed with turquoise flowers  and a picture hat. The bride's nieces, Denise'��  Remmen    and,   Laurie    Harper    were  bridesmaids, both wearing turquoise gowns ;  and picture hats. .Verne Fraser was best man  and ushers were the groom's brothers, Jerry  and Jim Mercer. ' 7 , ���.  ~ At the reception, which foUowed at the new .  Legion HaU, Madeira Park, the toast to the  bride was given %her> brother-in-law, Art  Ralph of Vancouver.  The groom'sygreatraunt, Mrs. Irene.  Mercer, was hostess.at a shower in honor of  the bride at her Secre(|Covehome on Sept. 24.  Today, Wednesday, aU,members of the  Welcome Beach Community Association are  asked to attend a meeting at the Welcome,  Beach HaU at 11:30 am to discuss with Elma  ToUiday, the New riorizons representative,  the possibiUty of getting a grant for an extension to the haU. Coffee and sandwiches  will be served.  First social of the season on Saturday at  7:30 pm wUl take the form of a do-as-you-  please party, so bring your own cars,  Scrabble, cribbage boards or what you wiU.  Mrs. Thea Leuchte presented an excellent  and varied program for the first film show of  the season at the Welcome Beach HaU last  Thursday, Shown were three exceptionaUy .  fine films of British Columbia, loaned by the  department of travel industry; which gave a  comprehensive look at B.C. Cattle Ranching,  filmed' in the Nicola VaUey region and  showed it in aU-seasons of the year. It was a  particularly good film for sound with some  good cowboy singingl Highway 16 followed  the road from Prince George to Prince  Rupert,   with'  glimpses   of   Vanderhoof,  Smithers, Hazelton, Terrace, and Kitimat.  Highway to Splendof'depicted the trip of the  Queen of Prince Rupert on the scenic cruise  north to Prince Rupert. There the camera  left the Queen and escorted the viewers south  ' by road, with vie^s of majestic mountains,  untamed wUderness, quiet farmlands and  wUdlif e. An outstanding film this, and one of  the few which does justice to our beautiful  province.    ,  For those seeking winter pastimes, there  was a handicraft film on weaving and the  Story of EmUy Carr, showing the development of her career as an artist. Hen Hop was  a delightful three minute nonsense film made  with the new techniques and set to foot  tapping square dance music-Next film show  on Thursday, Oct. 24 wiU be on Great Britain.  Guests of Mrs. Dorothy Greene recently  were, Catherine Tuck, wife of Canon Bob  Tuck   of   Summerside,   P.E.I.   and   her  .  ��                        J  If     -                        ��  "Vi-i*  (  *  1  ^{  La "  ���  *1  '   1  ***.  I  *     l-  aft  I  I  '/  r  'I        !'         -  >l~*"  ���  V)  j  1  l  /   i  i                    A ��� _/  1  (      * '  1   If.l tv  ���* a.      .    *  a       I  i -_*'"����._��        ii    - ��������  1  1    '       '         *  1  1  1  I  1  R  1  1  1  I  1  I  I  1  I  0  last meek  MERC SOO  price on the SO hp  was incorrect  #  #  S$  #  ^  New and Used Inboard-put boards  OUTBOARD MOTORS  wREPMBjL.liriirnEIIZING=&0MflL_  ! BOX 160  MADEIRA PARK  Ab Haddock, in winning his master  mechanic's a^ard for Mercury  ��� Marine assures Coho Marina  customers that they will get only the  best and most expert care for their  outboard motors.  Ab is the only outboard mechanic in  Western Canada to receive the  award.  MONTY & GAIL HOLSTON AND  EMPLOYEES OF COHO MARINA.  883-2248 ��  a  885-9812 Mont Dopt.  Wo Rctoryo Tho Right To Limit Quantities  \z/n��7/7/7i7/7��7n'nnnnnnnnf7nnn��7n/jnL

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