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The Peninsula Times Nov 13, 1974

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 J,  .y '7 ���" *   .<//���- **,r7 '" jVv'   ��"*?  WIRES LaffWK  *   1a    >��� -  ,^  ,<Y*^~'  ,A7^<WAV(St__.VinJ  :.77'7ffl^tiS$-LP|;  , a -��    i    ? < 7^^NpEn marboi/r, B.cyVy  y j;y v^*'-;y "j;<Y7y7 7- y>;  ��BOATS.-' C^I&'&GJuTlGS '��<&&�� I  '. ' ,   7   V    c   s'> .' y *y '  '77^..>' V7  MARINA 883-2757   ���  tCWfc 803-2J96  Cu;.iiVJNW��AL'lH MiC&OFlLU  LIBf*  204'West 6th Ave.-  'VANCOUVER,   B.C.  .IK8     ,.    '  y  '2nd Class .Mail  Registration No. 1142  1 .V3       i y yy i .      ,,������"��     7.7' ' /v >7i:-777y^y ~/:7Tc7'7, - yy'y    ' 7,  -   Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe, Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Londing;';Granthoms Landing; Gibsons,.Roberts Creek,1  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, HqlfmoonJ3oy,Jjec'ret Cove, Pender Hrb., Modelro Pork^Gqrdeli _Pgy/. Irvine's Landing; Earl Cove/ Egmont1  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  }\  Oriiora ���rfffjfw, i^abet' ,'     (  This Issue 20 Pages 15c  Volume llj No. 51 Wednesday, November 13,1974  V/7'"'<tygyy-i'-'-^yfiy*<,';#  &y*y-?y  5WT      * ���  Hy^^eri^0m^yfy  ^r;:r:Jpni^Amni^eey^f  ���Y    ,   ���<       '   >-*     JfV    \1   ^    '   "��a    fit    ,a   ' 1>Y  J    ^'^od^iock^VVho^f Road /'7y  J>,0. >8ox^f^SECHE^B.C?"  .^47^Wfe(^fe-2^rf 7  iyyj^ *77>>af/7^ ~; .y.*** >' y > -:....  St. Mary's Hospital in Sechelt is now fully \  accredited. Hospital administrator'" Ellen .j  Bragg made the announcement this week.  words for the hospitalr auxiliaries  Of the 120 hospitals in British Columbia  only ,66 are accredited. ,Of hospitals bed  HUNDREDS    of    Sunshine    Cogst Gibsons and Madeira Park. At Gibsons;  residents took two minutes out of their the new cenotaph was dedicated. Next  , day Monday to give a thought to the . week's Times will carry complete  jjismpry^etthe war dead ,$&JbeJm.. ..photograph coverage of theRemem-  world ;wars.    Remembrance . Day France Day ceremonies in Sechelt and  ceremonies   were   held   at   Sechelt; Gibsons.         '           "         '" '"'"  Trafficking in cocaine  a  'A favor for a friend' resulted in six month  jail terms for two former Gibsons men. The  two pleaded guilty to trafficking in cocaine.  Sechelt provincial court was told that  Kirk Thomas and Dana Lee Johnson, both 21,  purchased the narcotic for undercover police  officers who were working In collaboration ;  ������,, with a close friend of the accused.  CroVvn prosecutor Mah Ling said that the  officers were sitting in the Peninsula Hotel  beer  parlor  Jan  4  along  with Rodney  Wheeler, a local man, when Thomas Joned  '   the table.' ��� "���:>'' , \  .",.   "After a general conversation, Thomas  indicated that cocaine was available at $65 a  v   gram," said Ma|i.  One of the officers accompanied Thomas  to a washroom and gave him $(J5 to purchase  a gram of the drug, The officer then returned  to his table and Thomas left the beer parlor  for approximately 10 minutes. '  Whon accused returned, ho handed over a  folded piece of paper to the officer and said; ,  'This is It," Mah told Uio court;, ,   \  The envelope was later found to contain  approximately one gram of cocaine.  ' CLOSE FRIEND  Defense lawyer Graham Walker said that,  Thomas had bcon a close frfend of Wheeler  since thoy started grade B together ti years  ������^���*provlOUSlyr*'"**'*!^^  "Wheeler was tho agent provocateur," ho  foil. "Thomas made no attempt to push the  stuff."  Walker said that When Thomas entered  tho beer; parlor, "ho naturally Joined his  friend, who was In the company of the constables."  ��� At the table, "tho conversation was on  general subjects and did not involve  cocaine," said Walker. "It Involved nn offer  to sell handguns, presumably a.1) a means for  tho constables to demonstrate thoy wore not  p    on tho side pf the law.''  Uiter, tho conversation turned to cocaine,  , ho said.  "Thomas was requested by a friend  (Wheeler) to obtain tho'drug for the officers.  trying to 'push' the drug. He had aoted as a  'conduit' for a friend,  NO SUGGESTION  "There is no suggestion that the man ���  (Thomas) is in the business of trafficking,"  ,  Walker told the court. "Other people not in  the business might have done the same thing  for. Wheeler,"  'Walker ��� suggested that a suspended  sentence would be suitable punishment for  Thomas. "We are not dealing with a case  where deterrence is the whole thing at  issue," he said, "The man does not require  to be deterred from committing the crime '  again." ,   ',,.���  i ,, , (   7,7  Walker described his client's actions as  "about as small an offense as can be committed under tho Narcotics Control Act. The  offense \yas an aberration from the man's  ordinary conduct.",  Mah opposed a suspended sentence for  Thomas. Ho said the the B.C. Court of Appeals felt that deterrence should bo the  major consideration in sentencing drug  offenders. Ho said that Wheeler and tho  officers did not 'Induce' Thomas to purchase  cocaine for them. ^'Thoy just provided him  With tho opportunity."  DETERRENCE  Judge J.S.P. Johnson described Thomas'  "offiisoi^  ment should bo substantial, " ho said. "I  The hospital had been operating under aV t< capacity similar, to St. Mary's Hospital only  provisional accreditation and now becomes 1, 25 to 30 per cent" are accredited. St. Mary's  one of the province's 66 accredited hospitals.," lias 71 beds with a'staff of 120.  The administrator "said, "The award has\ \' Mrs. Bragg states the certificate of ac-  been the culmination of many months-of,_ creditation is awarded by the Canadian  planning and upgrading of all services on'the* /Council-on Hospital Accreditation which is  part of the medical and hospital staffs and is sponsored by the "Canadian Hospital  very significant1 milestone in the develop-'; Association, the Canadian Medical  ment of a hospital." * y ' V? y Association, the Royal College of Physicians  i She credited "the excellence of the staff7, and' Surgeons of Canada and Canadian  morale, committment and energy," tor' thefr ' Nurses Association. '  recognition of the hospital. She also had kindl       *  " l       \       '      '  '"  .'.    t    TWO SURVEYS  St.  Mary's  Hospital  was  thoroughly  surveyed on August 16,1974 by a physician -  surveyor and a nurse surveyor. ,"It is  common for a hopsital of St. Mary's'size to  request only a physician surveyor, however,  our nursing department wished "to be yery  sure that all aspects of nursing service were  thoroughly reviewed. Thus the' fact that  Voters who were missed on the regional"    accreditation was granted on the basis of two  district enumeration may * yet get to vote 'in'   surveyors examinations is a double gurantee  the November 16" election.   * ' ^ - .  *   "reviewed, clarified and strengthened.  A telegram received by the Sunshine; committees," Mrs. Bragg said.  Coast RegionallDistrict this week frond -the;- The' whole hospital staff has substantially  Deputy Minister of Municipal Affairs gave  those who were not enumerated or otherwise)  not rightfully on the voters list a hope'71- \  The telegram said legislation was pending'  to allow persons not on the electoral list-to  vote if they-presented themselves atthepoll  and file an application for registration with  the returning officer. \ i ' V, \> \  There is a catch. '~   *>   .yy,  The catch is that the legislation.may not  be declared in time for the election. ��� 17  A spokesman for the regional board encouraged those whowished to register to, pay,',  attention to the news media in the days  before the election to see if the legislation is:  declared. n v        '^      7  *i  The voters lists were declared closed1'  after the enumeration earlier this year.'  Legislation stated at that time mat tfi^j*  were not going to be re-opened. Aspokesman  for the jre!gional board said y the ! ahA  nouncement amounted to an attempt to res  open the voters lists. > 4 '<��� 7 ,l.      y  ��� K the law��� is, changed in time,- the- lists-  would be.���opened.Aq anyone w^q^wajs^^^^y^t  elegible voter on or before August 31 ol thisAtt ' "  year. ^ - '       ���  ELLEN BRAGG  ... administrator  Bursclry Fund  reaches goal  After 18 months of work, the Margaret  Lamb Bursary Fund has topped its $1,000  goal.  The Sunshine Coast Chapter of the  Registered Nurses Association announced  this week that the goal had been reached.  The Bursary Fund was started in memory  of the late Margaret Lamb who passed away  two years ago.  , ��� "Response from private donors has been  gratifying," a spokesman said, "and the goal  was Mopped' at last week's Chinese  smorgasbord and dance.  She added,���'fthe chapter wishes, to thank  , the many donors and also those who attended  tho social functions, Special thanks has to go  to those who worked to make the campaign  'such a success and particularly to Tom  Lamb.  Board tisked,  to reconsider    ,  met or have exceeded standards which have  national and ^international^ approval. Our  community now has objective evidence that  the hospital efforts to provide a high quality  of service and an optiumum quality of care .  have been successfull, she added.  To prepare for ���accreditation the  hospital's entire staff reviewed every aspect  of the physical plant, hospital function and  care1 given to patients. Extensive  questionnaires were completed, checked,  updated changed and rechecked. The  number of specific questions to be reviewed  varied from a minimum of 50 for library  services to approximately 400 to 500 each for  medical services and nursing services. The  staff carefully exahuhed. every! possible  function within the hospital for example lines  of communication, hospital construction,  patient safety, emergency power, waste  disposal, housekeeping practices, infection  control, disaster planning, equipment and  plant maintenance, laboratory services,  confidentiality, direct patient care, nursing,  X ray, medical records, dietetic services,  pharmaceutical services, rehabilitation  tnedical services,' financing, administrative  services, and others.  New policies are procedures were  developed by each department, new  equipment acquired and communication  between hospital staffs was maximized.  jTerms of reference ior all committees,  medical, nursing, department head, patient  care, infection control and others, were  reviewed, clarified and strengthened.  REGULAR REVIEW  The medical staff provides assurance of  high quality care in a hospital by a regular,  systematic evaluation of medical tcare on a  peer-group basis. This is done through  thoughtful reviewing of medical and hospital  activities at the regular monthly medical  staff meetings and by regular review and  audit of all aspects of medical treatment.  "Therefore to obtain accreditation St.  Mary's Hospital medical staff upgraded  audit studies and reporting methods and  headed all patient care evaluation committees as well are participating in regular  medical care evaluation through its audit  committees," Mrs. Bragg said.  St. Mary's had some years ago received  provisional accreditation, list in 1970,  regained provision accreditation in 1973.  Mrs. Bragg noted the coincidence that St.  Mary's Hospital opened August 16,1930. The  survey which resulted in first full accreditation took place August 16, 1974, 44  years to the date later.      '  Mrs. Bragg "credited excellence of the  staff morale, commitment and industry for  this impressive recognition of the progress of  St. Mary's Hospital."  This week's Times contains a capsuled  history of the hospital.  think deterrence is important in these cases.  "Even in the most minimal case, the  person must know they will get a heavy  punishment."  He sentenced Thomas to six months in  ' jail.Y:'_Y"; ;���'- yy. '.���'������.   'yy-   yy'y.-  SIMILAR ���'������.;'7.7 .      7'  * Dana Lee Johnson pleaded guilty to'  trafficking in cocaine at the Peninsula Hotel  Dec, 7 under similar circumstances to the  Thomas case.  Court was told that he purchase approximately one-half gram of the narcotic  for two police off leers who were sitting in the  beer parlor with Roderick Wheoler, a former  high school classmate of accused.  Defense lawyer, Joseph Boskoblch said  his client had been ."befriended" by one of,  the officers, and this was one of the reasons  Johnson obtained tlie drug for him,  "The law must be flexible to a certain  degree," Boskoblch srild. 'Ho described  Johnson's offense as "technical trafficking"  becauso ho hnd purchased thq cocaine to "do  sonicone a favpr".  Judge Johnson stressed that, drug trafficking was a serious offon.sri, whatever tlie  circumstances, Even if tho accused made a  transaction without profiting from It, ho waa  "Helping to perpetuate |ho drug trade."  ���',MK,*"Johnson''wflS"scnWnccfllto"slrmonU)S"���:ln,,'  x Jail, . ���'        ���    ���  ���  SECHELT ��� The area's first ice arena will ���  be opened officially Nov. 17 by Jack Radford,  provincial minister of recreation and conservation.  The opening ceremonies will take place  less than one year after proposals for an  arena were first put forward by a group of  local curling enthusiasts.  On hand at the opening will be Jack  Pearsall MP, Don Lockstead BilLA, regional  board chairman Frank West, school board  chairman, Agnes Labonte and other local  dignitaries. The ceremonies will start at 2  p.m.  ���The story of the Sunshine Coast Arena,  located approximately two-and-a-half miles  out of- Sechelt, began in early 1974 when a  group of curling buffs agreed on the  feasibility of constructing an arena near  Sechelt. In January of this year, a public  meeting was held, resulting in the creation of  the Sunshine Coast Recreation Association.  The provincial government agreed to  contribute one-third of the cost of the $600,000  project under its recreational grants  program. The balance of the funding was  raised by debenture sales and donations of  labor, equipment and materials.  Construction started in February, 1974,  and, two weeks ago, the ice was finally ready  for skating and curling.  The regulation-size are,na 220x85 feet,  accommodates up to 600 skaters. The ice  plant can produce up to 115 tons of ice per  day.  All founding members of the arena  project are now directors on the Sunshine  Coast Recreation, Association. President is  Gordon Dixon, with Glenn Phillips as vice-  president.    .      '.      /.'y1. .'7  , Prior to the official opening, a mini-  bbnsplel and, turkey shoot were staged last  week. Full results of these events will appear  in next week's Issue. '-  Victoria has given tentative approval to  operating fynds for thq proposed minibus,  The bus, meanwhile, la In Vancouver  receiving a special outfitting'and Is duo hoi'o  popslbly In mid-December,  On November 5, Jo-Anno McNevin advised John Lewis, chairman of tho Iran-  '"Tlfo~mfiinTlf6hii^^ nkpfirtnUoiTcom  obtain coko for a friend of his,"  . Describing tho circumstances of lho  actual drug purchase, Walker said Thomnp  left tho officers, went tbroilgh to tho hotel's  lounge harp purc^cd the cocaine from  Community   Resource  Society,  that  the  Honorable Norman IxjvI had approved In  principle tho operating funds for tho minibus  for this year.        ,  The opernttng oxpena^es forthlsprolect  another man, returned and handed tho drug     m,wt   be  In  line  with   those  of  other  organizations offering the same typo of  over to the police officers.  "Ho (Thomas) did not havo tho stuff In hla  possession," rioted Walker. "If (the dealer)  iuul not Ixsen thero, tlie offense would not  havo taken place."  Ho stressed that hla client bad not been  service throughout B.C., IxjwIs snld,1  Tho Committee Is awaiting a sample  budget from tho Department of Human  Resources,  On November 7, Lewis visited *Dolta��8l8t  ��� V  In Surrey, This organization at present hns  six .vehicles In operation providing a transportation service, Thoy were most helpful In  providing Information regarding tholr  opcrntlon, ho said,  Also on Thursday, Ixiwls went to Paclf Id  .GMC to complete all details ..concerning .the.  minibus. Tlio bus Is a whlto % ton V�� GMC  Rally wagon with automatic transmission, It  will enrry cloven passengers or four  wheelchairs. Tho modifications required aro  .Uio Instollntlon.of tlio removable seats and  liydraulle hoist, These Installations will tako  from loiir^ to flvo weeks, so the delivery'dato  should 1)0 sometime in mldJ)ccember.  Tho committee aro ready to accept applications for a driver, to bo sent lo John W.  IxjwIs, Box 052, Secholt, B.C. or phono 88!^  2000.  ers  Former Sunshine Coast Regional District  planning director Ed Cuyllts has pressed the  board to reconsider Its decision not to pur-  , chase ��� Cooper's Green for park- purposes ���*  becauso of tho costs Involved,  In a letter to tlio board, Cuyllts and his  wife, Anna, said thoy wcro "shocked" to  learn that tho bonrd apparently had back-  pcdnllcd on Its Intention?, to purchase the  land, ,  "Tho   Importance   of   acquiring   this  property has........ been established n year or  so ago," thoy wrote. "Wo can hardly believe  that both tho bonrd and lho government of  the province has now decided to abandon tho  project."  ,; Thoy noted that Uio present commercial  zoning of Cooper's Green had been accepted  by local residents becauso this reflected tho  "original, historic fabric of tho area,  "Now, however, tho persistent rumors  PENDER HARBOR-Tlio Health Centre  Society Is conducting an Information campaign on the proposed facility in this area,  Tlio first Information went out lost week  In the form of a letter to members of tlio  health society.  Tlio letter outlines tl��at the provincial  minister of health and tho Ratepayers  Association requested tho Society to assume  tho responsibility of continuing negotiations  with-the provincial' government for *thc  construction of tho centre ut Ponder Harbor.  A slto plan and floor plan of a proposed  structure Is attached to tho letter. The plan,  tho letter explains, contalai the minimum  necessary requirements,  "It must bo pointed out that this facility is  not Intended to replace Uio services rendered  by the hospital, but to augment them,", tho  letter said.  Tlio government laid down six minimum  requirements for the structure and slto, the  letter claimed. Thoy aro as follows; ,  Tho department of hcalUi mado It clear  that wo must haVo over an acre of  reasonably tint usablo land, There must bo  room for oxpnn.slon as tho facility will have  to 1)0 extended with tho growth of the coin-  proposed clinic as well as the retaining of a  doctor and a nurse who wouloVbo on 24 hour  emergency call, Tho letter said representatives of tho provincial department of health  said that department woiijd pay all the costs  of running tho centre Including .the salaries of t  the medical staff, the equipment of tho  contro and sharo In tho cost of tho land and  building. 7  ,' " According to J.H. Tynor, president of tiio  society,* a second letter would outline cost of  tho land and building ��nd also how tho  government wishes to slin.ro In It,   7  ,III^IIMIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIII|IMIIMIIIMIIIIMIM*>I>IH  TIDES FOR THE WEEK,  Novombor 13 to' November 19  at Point AtMnion  ������Not te'bft ui��d for navigation ���-���  nro thnt pno of tho Dig real estate dovtolop-  "rnunlty.ThoroWiistbol,oomfornd(iquald6ff  ment corporations has liecomo Involved,  ''     '  This could, and very likely would, moan a  development to tho maximum extent that  commercial zoning allows,"  -This potential dovclopmehi would, they  felt, threaten ''Uio very existence of this  ���park-llko arca and access to It."  Tlio Cuyllts* urged tho board nnd tho  provincial government to Immediately tnko  ' measures to protect tho area.  !    Tho board referred tho letter to I la  planning committee,      .  1  street parking, There must bo power, Thoro  must lie a communltyvwater system readily  avallablo and It must bo centrally located,  Three sites wore selected and examined  by four members of the I>cpartment of  Health, After duo consideration they advised  up that the slto meeting nil requirements was  the parcel of land nt the corner of Francis  Peninsula Road and the Sunshine Coast  Highway.  According to tho letter, tho society would  Iiavo full responsibility for tho running of tho  13  0530  14,6  16  " 0015  2.1  WE  1040  10,1  SA  0745  15,5  ISSO  14,4'  ,,  1310  11,0  ?300  0620  2,0,  15,1  17  1740  J3.2  M  0055  2,6  TH  1130  10,6  SU  0Q30  15.5  1630  14,1  1410  11,0  2335  ._!���?���  1025  12,6  15  0705  15,4  in  0130  3.4  "������TIT"  "1220  "10,9  MO  "0910  IS.4  1705  13.7  IB 1 5  1905  10.0  11,9  19  TH  0205  0990  .620  1930  4,3  15,2  10.4  11.2  ���wfMa*  MERCURY OUTPOARP  SALES fl, SERVICE  MERCURYLAND  a>1IUIIIIIMIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIMU��llllllll|IIM<MIMIIIM>MII��IIMMa ^ -V��        *     ����� ^w f JiVW^VHt   "X��fttl*!3M*^_r��Wiea1'H!ty*M"  �����#i3  ~C  ���\��  sr3^M  V*  *^-  ,+���  ^ ��*,  VY  iWiiskS Ftsilai]  E  1  HOLY FAMILY PARISH Christmas  Bazaar is a family affair. The bazaar  will be held at the Old Legion Hall in  Sechelt, November 22. Preparations for  the bazaar are presently underway.  Parish members of all ages are looking  forward to the bazaar as a family affair.  Pictured are, back row left, Frand  Parker, Sylvia Blackwell and Stephanie  Nielsen. Front row are, from left, Kari  Neilsen, Simon Blackwell, Lisa Black-  well, Tricia Nielsen, and Ronnie  Nielsen.  Page A-2     { The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 13,1974  The law and you  By Cpl. Dorrell Price  NCO i/c Gibsons RCMP detachment  This will be the last in the series on court  procedures.  -You will recall Uiat last week I dealt  with one specific case and one procedure on  .how Mr..A: got into court. There are' other  waysrthe'police can arid must use for other  offences to compel your appearance in court.  Perhaps the mosLcommon form used is a  summons and is signed by a Judge or a  Justice of the Peace and after the charge  against you has been laid. The police serve  you a duplicate copy of the summons. The  summons besides compelling your appearance in court on a specific date can also  order you to appear at the police office to  have your finger prints and photo taken.  Another form that is used by the police is  a promise to appear and looks like a summons except that a promise to appear is  issued before any formal charge Is laid..  Another form is a recognizance before an  Officer in Charge^poth forms require the  signature of the accused person and the  Officer in Charge. These two forms are new  and came into being with the Ball Reform  Act. The use of these forms varies and the  decision of which form to be issued rests with  the police.  From a policeman's point of view, the  best manner in which to ensure an accused  appearance in Court is by warrant and  holding the person in custody. This is seldom  done, however> and no person, unless It Is a  very serious offence, would havo to fear this  procedure. The police aro very conscious of  your rights and will ensure that your rights  are not jeopardized, Tlie police must obey the  law also'.!  p    Next week I will be dealing with parking  offences under the Motor Vehicle Act,  PENDER HARBOUR-The First Pender  Harbour Cubs are well into their second year  of operation. According to Mrs. Jo Ben-  jafield, secretary treasurer, Gary Bennett  has returned as the Cubmaster. He is  assisted'by high -school principal Alan  Thomson. Vern Wishlove of the elementary  school in Madeira Park has been giving  much help and encouragement to the people  arranging the Cubs.  "It means a great deal to the community  to have such dedicated people working for  the youth and we should be thankful for  them," a resident said.  The boys are presently doing quite a bit of  badge work and are also getting in some  hikes. There are 18 boys presently in the pack  and room for more.-They meet every Wednesday, at 6:30.p.m.,in the gym of Madeira ,  Park Elementary, K r r.    ,.  7 Fund raising is a" problem, with' Cubs as  well as with any other group. Cubmaster  Bennett said it was recently decided at a  meeting that year-round beer bottle depots  should be set up. Four people at the meeting  volunteered their names.  They are Jack Vanderpoll of Irvines  Landing 883-9062, L. Reid of Francis  Peninsula 883-2320, R. Lemmen of Maderia  Park 883-2342 and L. Clayton of Garden Bay  883-2535. These agents will buy beer bottles  for 25 cents a dozen. Proceeds from the sale  of those bottles goes to the Cubs. Residents of  the area are requested to aid the Cubs and  drop off their beer bottles at any of the above-  named lqcations.  , Bennett said he wanted' to thank the  school board for allowing the Cubs to use the  gymnasium. "I can't express both my and  ' the boys' appreciation enough," he said.  Jack Vanderpoll, chairman-of the group ]  committee, is hopeful of finding a -Scout- *\  master for the older boys. ' I  There will be a brush-up training meeting    j  on November 17. This.will be attended by  , leaders and assistants from around the'   j  Peninsula and by some headquarters per-,''!  '   "l    t'   '       'tf'    '"- ' '���.r-aa.-^ia    .   -    '    1-   K .�����>!  sonnel from-Vancouver.    -- -     ,.,., y  , ���   .,'-,'     *     < '  7; 7The- office of the ,Rentalsman, handled .  : 16,281 inquiries in its first month of operation  {-across' the province." It opened October 1.   .  l7^7Tbe_re_htalsman's office_administers__the _  'new landlord and Tenant Act, and mediates  in landlord-tenant disputes.  Most inquiries are handled by telephone,.  " with the office in Vancouver  accepting  .collect calls at 689-0811 from any point in the,  province. y .        .  In its first month, the office received more  than 1,300 inquiries by mail,, and written'  some 2,000 replies. There were nearly 1,100.  interviews,! and   dozens   of   on-site   investigations, meetings and hearings.By Oct.  31, there were 810 actual case files opened. Of  ' these 223 have already been resolved.  ,    With the current shortage in rental ac-  7commodations, we knew, the demand for "our  , services would be great," said Len McArthur, deputy rentalsman in charge of investigations.  -   "We had 14 rentalsman officers in the  a first month of operations. We have just taken  - on another six, and are still hard put to cope~  with the workload," he says.    ��� -  The officers received training before the  office opened, and the training process is  continuing. They soon discovered, however,  that their job called for more than the mere '  - administration of the Act. The soon became  - advisers, confessors, pacifiers and social  !   workers. , , ' "  Thegreatest workload is in the areas of  ' termination    of    tenancies,    overholding  tenants, and orders to repair.  The officers cite case after case of illegal  termination by landlords, ,of tenants failing  to pay rent and vandalizing premises, and of  services being cut off.  "The public is becoming better informed  of their rights and obligations under the act,"  McArthur said. "For instance, a landlord  may not indistriminately issue a notice of  termination. Yet we hear of tenants  threatened with-termination if they don't  comply with some request by the landlord.  When such complaints cometo our attention,  , we can and do act very, quickly." .  Normally, files are opened and mediation  commences when a,written complaint is  received. Only a small fraction of these  disputes require formal hearings and subsequent rulings.  Most disputes are settled very quickly,,  and usually to the satisfaction of both parties, McArthur says. As one officer points  out, many are not really landlord-tenant  'tfliiiliiiiiiiiinimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiMa]  disputes/but clash of personalities. ���  . It is not surprising, said McArthur,, that there  are as many*landlords as there are tenants.  _who seek recourse with the rentalsman. 7   a selection of lamps     |  TABLE'UMPSJk   " 1  .  '   '      SWAG LAMPS D  ;SUNSHINE COAST TV. *  ;  !  COWRIE STREET, -SECHELT       P.O. BOX 375  Phone 885-9551  'I.S.C. DEPOSIT ACCOUN  �� IHVESTiENT    o SAVINGS      �� CHEQUING  *  MISS BEE'S  CARD & 6IFT SHOP  3  Children should never ride on farm  tractors, according to the Canadian Farm  and Industrial Equipment Institute. In fact,  children should never be allowed to ride on or  operate any farm machine.  Wharf Read - Secdalt - 885-9066  P.O. BOX 213  Hallsiarfc-Coutta  cards  and   wrappings.  Plw��. Bnglbb  china  cups, and oaucon.  Beatiquo bams, local artists paintings.  ^liiiiuiiiiiiiiuiiiiiitfiiiii imiiiimiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiai?  "���"S.iS'W  PER ANNUM  Calculated on Minimum Monthly Balances of $500 or more  Paid June 30 and December 31.  TERM DEPOSITS  90 DAYS Minimum $5000.00 10 1/2% per annum  180 DAYS Minimum $1000.00 9 1/2% per annum  ONE YEAR Minimum $1000.00 10% per annum  OFFICE HOURS:-Tuesday to Saturday   ���  CLOSED MONDAY  z-^^^if'^ssr^^u^r^jim. M^s-^^��sss^x-jifj. srxr.r  10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  fii-^KiSBgai^^^  s  i  i  ���^jStSyBf^  P^j!||^^^SI^5^_BS  ?S.SK��*i^(j^$g��s^^  !________,  .^immkjif.,:. ^__<ci&p  1  I  a  n  a  a  Gai  'SUNDA^CER'  23' Spencer Cuddy Cabin, full camper back, 200 H.P. 273 Super Bee  Chrysler V/8, with 250 Volvo Leg, depth Sounder, Anchor winch, dual  wipers,, swim grids, auto bilge pump, sleeper seats, compass, hour,  meter, fresh water copied, speedometer, and more, Cruising speed 27  M.P H. ��� top speed 35 M.P.H. Tandem EZ loader trailer with brakes  $1000.00 F.P. Extra. Sleeps four. >7,Q00.00 full PflCe  B  D  a  Election of Two School Trustees ��� School District 4S (Socheit)  i  085-2204  'Vlow at Coast Homos'  Dox 966, Socholt, B.C.  885-2042  (Comprising Regional District Area A & B)  Public notice is hereby given fo the Electors of School District 46 (Sechelt)  Rural Area A that a poll has becorne necessary at the election now pending, and that I  have granted such poll; and further, that the persons duly nominated as candidates at  the said election, for whom only votes will be received, are:-  i  Surname  Other  Names  Term of  Office  Address  Occupation  FRIZZELL  fJsfefeidirfisfclsfeifi  fmxxnarx&Hdktomi;  m  SB  BeagaaiM  jfegggii  .NOTICE OF POLL  Mianici|pality of Sechelt  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the municipality aforesaid that a poll has  become necessary at the election now pending, and that I have granted such poll; and,  further/ that the persons duly nbminqted as candidates at the said election, for whom  only votes will be received are :-������"'  Surnames  Other  Names  School  Trustees  Term of     Residential     Occupation  Office        Address  r  BOOTH  CLAYTON  OWEN  Terry RJM  Maureen S.  ArthurDerwin  de Brissac  School Trustee 2 yrs.  School Trustee 2 yrs.  School Trustee 2 yrs.  Sechelt     Mechanic  Sechelt     Homemaker  Sechelt     Economic  Consultant  Such poll will be opened at Old Legion Hall on the 16th day of November 1974 between  the hours of 8;00a,m< and 8:00 p.m. of which every person is hereby required to take  notice and govern himself accordingly. '  Returning Officer  Given under my hand this 28th day of October, 1974.  sssm  SB  SS3S  SS3S83!  826  PRESCESKY  Timothy John    2 yrs.  Patrick Joseph 2 yrs.  Peter Leon      2 yrs.  Davis Bay  Halfmoon Bay  Madeira Park  Child Care  Counsellor  Real Estate  Salesman  Businessman  Such poll will be opened at  Egmont Elementary School,  Madeira Park Elementary School,  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School,  West Sechelt Elementary School,  and Pender Harbour Auto Court (formerly Lowes),  on the 16th day of November 1974, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m.,  of which every person,is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand this 28th day of October 1974.  Secretary-Treasurer,  Deputy Returning Off leer,  \ ... .....     ,   forMra.Rlgby,  Returning Officer.  ADVANCE POLL  Ah advance poll will Be held in the School Bocircl Office during working hours,  8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. MONDAY to FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11th to 15th INCLUSIVE.  -    ���- --, ��� -,-,~   V- f^fTMOU  \ Secretary-Treasurer,  Deputy Returning Off leer,   for Mrs. Rlgby,  Returning Officer.  wBii  aSwHSi  <'  \ Wednesday, November 13,1974  ,7  The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  Happenings around the Harbour  Say we sure jhad a grand fireworks   ���  display in Madeira Park. A large crowd  watched as thejocal firemen, dressed_f orjhe   occasion, put on a marvellous show of noise  and color.  What with exploding rockets spraying  multi-colored stars across the dark sky and  the crackling warmth and light from the  huge bonfire it was a night to remember. The  excitement was contagious and as I watched '  big-eyed children gazing upward with awe I  almost felt Jike a child myself. The firemen'  are to be congratulated on producing a fine  well organized show.  Let's not forget Jhe ladies contribution,  Judy Wilbee, Linda Curtiss^ Judy Charboneau and Ethel Plante looked after hungry  appetites at the hot dog and coffee stand. Pat  Luscombe, Louise Dribnenki and Edith  Sharp, who incidentally is the wife of Ken the  new local Credit Union Branch Manager, did ,  the babysitting chores for the girls on duty at  the display and last but certainly by no  menan least, Helen Spara manned the fire  phone in case of emergency. To all of you  who had a part in this event - a hearty vote of  thanks.  DAYS PROFIT '  Do you remember I mentioned recently  about the Yard Goods Store opening in  Madeira Park? Well I hope the editor yvon't  accuse me of giving the owner Ingrid  Scahoutens free advertising because of the  following item, but I think it's kind of funny  and shows the, kind of person she is.  I talked to ingrid after her opening day of  business and asked her how things went. I  found her to be a warm, friendly, person  whom I immediately and instinctively liked.  She smiled as she said she'd had a quiet,  peaceful day. Her smile widened into a grin  when she added she's made sixty cents that  day. When I ventured that at least she'd  shown a profit the first day which had to be  encouraging especially since she was  relatively still unknown she broke into  laughter and admitted she'd blown all the  profits on a hot dog at Kelly's! A lovely lady;  I wish her well.  EGMONT DINNER  My wife and I drove up to Egmont  Saturday, November 2 to enjoy the fine  smogasbord put on by the Community Chrth  An attractive and colorful table was set with  an interesting variety of delicious and the  ladies who arranged the feast deserve the  utmost credit. There were mens and ladies  door prizes; even one for the youngsters and  various items were raffled. It was a fun  7 evening and a bonus for my wife renewing  old acquaintances from her North Vancouver  days.  Thanks you Egmont - we'll be back.  SPORT ANYTIME  When friends of mine from Vancouver  visit me they invariably ask about the fishing  and hunting in these parts. At this time of  year of course it's mainly hunting that's on  their mind although they are not adverse to a  little flyrod fishing off the estuaries for sea  run cutthroat trout now and then.  When they find out I seldom go hunting  and wonder why, I tell them it's not like I'm  just here for a weekend and have to cram all  my sport into a few short days before  heading to town again.  No, sir I can choose my sport anytime I  please, to-morrow, next week, no rush involved. This satifies my friends curiosity and  usually when they depart homewards they  are full of envy of me and my Utopia.  Now for the truth. The real reason I don't  go hunting,too often is I invariably get lost.  Not just a wee bit lost you understand, but  hoplessly and despairingly lost. Why, I even  have some so-called friends who claim I  would get lost if they .left me alone at the  bottom of my yardl Here is a typical instance.  When I arrived in Canada from Scotland  "in June 1956 it was the culminatlpn of a  drenm I had cherished for many years. Ever  ��� since I was old enough to read and understand about other countries I knew  Canada was tho place for me and I am proud  and happy to say that the reality of living  here far surpasses the dream. However, I  digress. I was staying temporarily with my  sister Anno in Vancouver. Her husband,  being a .sporting typo, suggested we go^on a  hunting trip. He knew members of thq Indian  band who Hyo at Spenccs Bridge In tho B.C.  Interior and said thoy would provide guides  v by Jock Bachop 883-9056  and horses for us.   ., ,       -  ,Oh Boy! Horses and rifles and real Inr   ���  dians. Just like the movies about theoki West  I used to line up to see way back when, 1 7  couldn't wait to get started. This would have *  to be a great experience-Right?  I thought so and thus .we" arrived in  Spences Bridge one cold* winter's evening '  and were immediately involved ih.a wild  party. This party would make a good story  itself and we eventually staggered off to bed ..  around 3 a.m. It seemed we'd hardly closed  our ,eyes before some fur-clad wretches -  banged on the door and advised us that the  horses were saddled up and it was time to go. ,  Romantic dreams tend to wither away at 6 ���  a.m. oh a freezing winter morningespecially  when someone is hard at work inside your  staill with a jack hammer! ,���  Soon we were mounted and our guides  seemingly unaffected by the previous nights  shenanigans, led us up the mountain. After a  long ride the party split up each man going  off to cover his designated area.'We had  instructions where and when the party would  regroup. I set off with some misgivings and  soon all the others disappeared.  It was snouy. neavily and the  surrounding country looked .all the same to  me. I was wondering which would be the best  way to cover my area when' something  scared tha horse and he bolted. Can you  imagine it?JHere I am���city born greenhorn,  trying to hold on to the reins, my rifle, the  cap on my head and fighting to keep my  balance on this clown of a horse which is  ��� galloping martly over rough terrain Vhich I  wouldn't even care to walk through. When he  finally ran but of steam I was minus my hat  courtesy of a tree branch which nearly took  my head as well and my glasses were  hanging from one ear!  ' When my heart stopped it's wild thumping  I regained my composure and looked around  me-wondering which way I should go. This  dilemma was neatly solved by the horse who  refused to go anywhere.  I remembered my guide telling me to give  the horse his head if I got lost and he would  take me home. Only problem was nobody  told the horse this for he cocked one hip and  appeared-to settle down for the duration. I  sat there freezing in the gathering snowy  gloom for awhile pondering my fate and  saying nasty things to old horse who ignored  me, then loaded the nfle and starting firing  distress shots. (I heard later the others, who  were all together by now, figured I had got  into a herd of deer.  To cut a long story short my guide found  me and led me to the campfire where I was  filled with hot rums. He said I looked like a  snow covered statue when he found me.  Great hilarity all around. I'm told to this day  these Indians tell this story about the lost  Scotsman whenever they have a party!  ;�����  W  V  f   'i&sMik _*___�� f__! * '.}frir!*___J?^ *<.       ���;  ��� psMraofof-'l-r, l*'  ft ���w>i*'HI,>'-.��ji   ���-'. ��� 1ft  *     l'\ l__.       ���         S-      Ifca'         It*     ���'"&   *"        �� /*  :��� v\ *������   - * .  ��� a w-. *. *Vv ��!  ? b\ -St- ?-.^   _* .     *s_ < *  i.k��-  V  It  \\  1    '��*?'    ������-V^^f^nw, r-:   .-'������y-���������������-��� " . fc  - v --a y.  *_,m -1" i a   ��*>_.*-���- J*" *&****&)** i   \ * ������'���   -      ������'."��� .- :   ��� . ���   .\   . ...  ������'��������� . ��v ^.^' - 7   -.-: --AJU%-*":-i^     ���* "V    -*  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Here I sitj broken hearted, typewriter  woii't work, can't get started..The editor's  waiting at the Times you see, best get going  or1 he won't wait for me. By this time you  have noticed a poet I'm1 not so on to the  ','\}-~Tji~ "squafeJdance~news~that I goty* "  ^ ' # ' The Country Stars square dance club had  a terrific group of square dancers on the floor  Friday night Nov. l,;with over three sets  wheeling and dealing to the calls of Harry  Robertson. Take note, he didn't make any  mistakes. Well, hardly any.'  >' Besides having a great time, we now have  a new slate of officers in the club with  i '' president Marvin Vole'n, secretary-treasurer  Alma Lowell; convener Peg Volen/and of  course, a fantastic group of square dancers  to back them up with a motto of 'fun for all  and all for fun.'  A vote of thanks goes out to Jack:Inglis  who held down the secretary-treasurer  position for three years, past convener Cathy  Berry and, of course, good old Harry, who is  always ready to help in the interests of  square dancing with his great variety of calls  and sense of humour.  Even I have, fun at the Country Stars  square dance club; why don't you try square  dancing. See you at the next square dance.  JOHN   STEWART   of   Port   Mellon due to foal in February, marking the  displays classical features of his award- possible   start  of  the   coast's   first  winning Arabian mare Mrang. She is Arabian stable.,  Arabian mare to foal...  Dance plgniied  Rural Area A  f  success  HARDWARE & GIFTS  MADEIRA PARK  Ph. 003-9? H  ONLY 6 MORE WEEKS  TILL CHRISTMAS        i  liwt u�� h��lp you with your (hopping  NEW ARRIVALS  CHRISTMAS DECORATIONS  CHRISTMAS LIGHTS  P|u��|.  \  Toy*  Hochoy Equipment '  Color TV'��  0 Track Topo Playor��  Dlnck A Dockor Too|��  Eloctrlcal Appllonco*  Vocuum Clonnor*  l  AND MANY OTHER GIFT IDEAS  PENDER HARBOUR-A group of  Pender Harbour visitors got a lesson about  fish spawning the hard way.  The Incident happened when a car  stopped on Garden Bay road recently to  allow the youngsters in tho car to observe the  spawning salmon. The youngsters busied  themselves with throwing rocks at the  defenceless salmon.  The practice went on until some residents  in the area noticed the youngsters.  Tlie youngsters, not from this area, were  told in no uncertain terms about tho possible  damage they were doing to the potential  salmon harvest. As ono observer put it,  "their ears were burning."  Tlio question Peninsula residents arc  asking Is what can bo dono in tho future to  prevent such acts from recurring?  It was pointed out that many people  depend on the fish for their Hvlihoods,.sp a  successful spawn Is lnperatlvo.  One resident suggested warning signs  could bo placed In areas where tho spawning  streams might bq accessablo to tho public,  GIBSONS: Gibsons is fasting gaining a name  in the horse world. Local .breeders such as  Barb and Kelly Knudson of the Whinny  Ranch are consistently bringing back top  awards from the provincial quarter horse  exhibition trail and now John Stewart of Port  Mellon is working to establish a name for  himself in Arabian horse show circles.  Not a man to do things by halves, Stewart  transported his prizewinning 7-year-old  mare Mrang to California in February to be  bred to no less a horse than Khemosabi, the  U.S. national champion Arabian stallion.  Mrang, due to deliver the foal at the  beiifining of, the new year, is one pf only two  mares in Canada to be studded by the U.S.  national champion.  Stewart bought Mrang in 1967 from a  successful breeder in Oroville, Wn. She is a  full sister to one of Canada's top ten stallions.  In early 1970, he* boarded Mrang at the  Knudson's Whinny Ranch on Orange Road  and things have gone uphill from there.  . During 1971, Mrang was shown at many of  the major Fraser Valley and Interior shows.  "She was never out of the ribbons," Stewart  told The Times.  Early in 1972, the prizewinning mare was  transported to Aldergrove to the "court" of  Areeb, a magnificent Egyptian stallion. At  the beginning of the following year, she gave1  birth to her first foal, Tabbeb.  "Tabbeb got off to a bad start,*' said  Stewart. "He developed a near-fatal disease  at birth. But with round-the-clock intensive  care from several local enthusiasts and Dr.  Pat Perry, he lived to tell the tale."  Mrang was again shown in 1973 and won  her share of trophies at several gymkhanas  staged by the Timber Trails Riding Club.  Stewart and the local horse breeding  fraternity are looking forward with1 interest  to.Mrang's 'happy event' in February. It  could mark the start of the coast's first  .Arabian show horse stable.   ���  Rocyclo this ^Qwopaporl.  PENDER HARBOUR���The teen dance  held November 1 was such a success that  another is planned.  At the end of the evening, the band The  Penn Kings were asked if they had another  free date before! Christmas. The ' second  dance has been scheduled for December 13.  Halloween costumes were optional at the  Nov. 1 dance and prizes were offered for the  three best.  First prize went to Glen Dubois dressed as  a real live mummy. Second went to Sherry  Rogers as a roller skating queen and Barry  Dubois took third prize as a representative of  the Flower Children.  Spot dance winners Donalda Hyatt and  Bruce Gerick and Maureen Cameron and  John Fritz. Mrs. Duff of Pender Harbour said'  there will be a showing of the Walt Disney  film 'Monkey Go Home' in the Community  Hall on November 22.  My name is Tim Frizzell and I would  like to represent you on the School  Board. There will be two other  candidates competing for the two  available seats. Our names will  appear on the ballots from West  Sechelt to Earls Cove on November  16th; and I hope to meet you all at  the All Candidates Meeting tonight  at the Madeira Park Elementary  School. 8:00 p.m.  Sincerely, TJlH FfiZZell  ,Q<  a i  US^SS  BalE��!HSIE3raEaB3EiBBiigEl^iE^pa  I Fisher Hood Stove[  i    IDEAL FOR COOKING  |] A^D HEATING  ���[.'���.���'   Largelodel *315  fl      Small Mel *295!  I       Phono 487.9621 after 6 p.m.  I  m  H  *55_^  tfj  fcrtt.  �����*%_  a'***  _��_M  l^a^S^S^w*?^?.  ^.-^A-'^vSfci �����*- *  a  'A MESSAGE TO THE CITIZENS OF  I BAY, MADE  & DISTRICT'  !p*^^MJlp(ia^rt(��M W��a>.T>>  Lloyd's Gordon Bay Storo & Staff onco again wish to thank you for your  potlenco, understanding & even your help In getting us through tho  current tourist season.    ���     -   'NOW TO THE TASK AT HAND'  'SERVING YOU'  Tho roal reason, for any storo,, any whoro.       It's tho local cltlzons,  Thank You V��ry Much,  mm mm ponder s  Magic 5 Ib '   FACIAL TISSUE   f A  Kloonox 200's .........., ��23 for  IGA 48 oz  '  TOMATO JUICE    $ 1  Llbbys 48 oz.  7 , Csa for  IUT PIECES  Aloha 16 oz   C0RBL0IL  Mazola 32 oz,  $|15  i  i  %  i  t i * i  ���  t  ��    I    1    I    ��    I    I    4    '  lOUTIQUE TOWEL!  Kloonox   2 rolls  p <  ���  ���  * <  * ii i  t  GLACED CHERRIE!  Robinson, Rod 16 oz.  i  i  *  i  i  *  i  t i  GREEH BEAUS     IM00   DETERGENT POWDER$ii9  Ma Ling Wholo 14 oz Is? for   *Bi Sunlight  42 oz.       $*  Sincerely, George & Fran  WINTER STORE HOURS  WEEKDAYS      9 ��00 a.m.��6 s00 p.m.  SUNDAYS       11100a.m.-5:00 p.m.  Emurgoncy 803-9039 Phono 083-2253  ^     _ OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK ~  Mill  .    - _ -.       '    " J.-   ��   ' '.      '   . V?  ���*ZkZXJ  Va^22ii*i.-W  i&k  *    '���   -P?1*''��V   ** "*   * '  ��a _P'  '       " "Wfii.' I    _*.   ___��_ JJLB   __.X     __/.      "    T"      A     "        "I V_>|        I J*  f**"1 -v0 te  -b  P��  nmraiiM  Prlcos offoctlvo PENDER  Novomber 14 to November 16,  mm  Wo roiorvo tho right  to limit quantltlos. BIRTHS
PERSONAL. (Continued)
GIBSONS AND SECHELT
WiSTBRN DRUGS   ,   („    "
7"."'." o»"ptoowd "to sponsor - this'
fellHCi  Announcement space, and
extends Best Wishes to tho happy
pa rants.
JANET and Bob Price wish to
announce the birth of a son
Jason Christopher, 8 lbs.; 2 ozs.,
on October 17,1974 at St. Mary's
Hospital, Sechelt. 10558-51
MR. AND Mrs. Ralph Phillips
are happy to announce the
birth of their 4th son, Daryl
Jason, 8 lbs., 7 ozs., Nov. 5,1974
at St. Mary's Hospital,
Sechelt. -    10588-51
ENTERTAINMENT
GIBSONS LANES^-Open
bowling Friday 7-11 p.m., Sat.
and Sunday 2-5 p.m. and 7-11
p.m. , 7     10328-tfn
OBITUARY
• QUIGLEY—Passed away
November 3, 1974, Lt. Col.
Robert Maxwell Quigley, late of
Gibsons, B.C. Survived by his
loving wife, Emily; 1 son, Rick,
Gibsons; 2 daughters, Pat
Blakely, Calgary; Roberta
Fosbery, Gibsons; 8 grandchildren; 1 sister, Mrs. H. C.
Pratt, Edmonton. Deceased was
Past Secretary , Mount. Elphinstone Lodge, No. 130, A.F. &
A.M.; Past Principal Georgian'
Chapter No.'.39, Royal-Arch
Masons, G.R. B.C.; Past Patron
Mount Elphinstone Lodge No. 65,
O.E.S. and a member "of Royal
Canadian Legion,. Branch 219,
Roberts Creek. Memorial service
Wednesday, November. 6 at 2
p.m. from the Harvey-Funeral
Home, Gibsons. Rev. D. Brown
officiating. Cremation. In lieu of
flowers, donations for the Cancer
Foundation appreciated, c-o
O.E.S., Box 965, Gibsons,
B.Cy 10559-51
HUTCHINS—Passed.. away,
November 8,1974, Elsie Maria
Hutchins late of Gibsons, B.C.
Survived by 1 son John W.. M.
Hutchins, Victoria, 1 daughter
Mrs: A. W. (GWen) Groll,
calgary; 7 grandchildren; 1
brother, George' Harman,
Princeton; 1 sister, Florence
Craven, Gibsons. Mrs. Hutchins
was active in the Rebekeha's
Lodge. Funeral service Wednesday, November 13 at 2 p.m.
from St. Bartholomew's Church,
Gibsons.. Rev. D. Brown officiating. Cremation. . Harvey
Funeral Home directors. 10581-51
PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in
'The-Peninsula Times can be
, orderedf or yourownmse-at. Ther
Times'office. , 1473-tf
SHED those extra pounds before
Xmas. Join S.U.D.S (Sechelt
Ups and Downs).. Formerly-
TOPS. We meet every Tuesday at
7 p.m. in tlie old Legion Hall. For
further information call Eveline
'Forbes 885-2563.     . y' 10428-41
CORRESPONDENCE-High,
School - Acctg.-Bus. Mgt. _
Secretarial.    Free,   brochure.
Canada's      leading      school.
National   College  444   Robson.
Street, Vancouver. 6884913. 1293-
tfn .	
ALCOHOLICS Annohymous
meetings 8:30 p.m. Thursdays^
Wilson Creek Community^Hall.
Phone 885-9409; 185-2896. In1
Madeira park - meetings Wednesday at ,8:30 p.m. in .the
Community Hall.      ,    10551-tf.-
HELP VyANTED
SALAL   pickers.   Top   prices.'
Buyer   for   Western' Evergreens.  Phone   Marg . Donley,
883-2403. 888-tfn
BANK OF MONTREAL,
GIBSONS
STENOGRAPHER-
RECEPTIONIST
Mature individual with experience as stenographer and
receptionist. . Salary' commensurate with experience.
Apply Mr. R. S. Combs, 886-2216
for interview appointment.
10532-51
RELIABLE person for part time
Motel help, able to stay overnight if required. Write Box 472,
Sechelt. 10566-51
AVON
I have open territories in Roberts
Creek and Sechelt areas. One can
be yours. As an Avon
' representative you'll earn good
money, choose your own hours.
Sound interesting? Call 885-2183
or 339-2617 collect.
" ' 10539-tf
WORK WANTED
PageA-4  fhie Peninsula Times Wednesday, Novembers, 1974
CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES
; y .    Phone 885-3231      ,y
—, - Published-Wednesdoys-by --*—Box-Numbers-^^=^=^50c-extra—
M Powell   River, News  Town   Crier
\,,       Sechelt Times Ltd. Legal  or  Reader  advertising   40e
ot Sechelt. B.C. ,   per count line.
.    Established 1963
7'">iEsp\" Deaths,     Card,    of     Thanks,,   'In
jffiOjIfin'p Memoriam, Marriage arifl
* ',      y§£grf Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to
Member; Audit Bureau 14 lines) and 50c per line after, that.
■ ■      of Circulation. Hour words per line.
' „   •      -September 30, 1973
Gross Circulation 4446 Birth, Notices, Coming Events take
Paid', Circulation   3894 'regular classified rates.
M filed "With the  Audit  Bureau Subscription Rotes:
of Circulation, .subject to  audit. gy Moil:
Classified Advertising Rates: Local Area  $7.00 yr.   .
3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words) Outside Local Area ....$8.00 yr.
One Insertion     $1-50 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 Lo^ii Area 7 .$6.00
inch) Single Copies  15e"
"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 hot 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.
For Fast Ad-Brio? Service
PHONE 885-3231
NEED a carpenter. Call Bob
Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-tfn
WILL  butcher,   dress   or  cut
your  meat   or  game,   your
place or. mine. Phone 883-9045.
3044-tfn
PEERLESS    Tree    Services.
• Benefit ..from., experience.
JOHNgQNTrTPasM.djawpy,,.' „, .' „.Tree.Mrork gii^rant^d.and in-.
November 3; 1974. tinda Grace 7sure4.- Call,,*,;^is|jey;885-2109.'
Johnson late of R.R. 1, Garden   , 330-tfn
Bay, B.C.; missed by Gus
Provencher,' Jean- Jones and
Fred Cormier, a son Ken in the
United States, and a cousin Lila
in North Vancouver. Funeral
service was held .Thursday,
November 7 at Harvey Funeral
Home, - Gibsons. Cremation.
Donations-to/B.C. Heart Fund
appreciated. '      • ;J/>   10527-51
-**fc
1^4.
HARRIS-Passed
November 4, 1974. Henry
Harris late of St Vincent's Bay,
Pender Harbour, B.C., in his 69th
year. Survived by his loving wife
Clara, 4 daughters Velma
Walker, Marjorie Condon and.
Bonny Dubois, Madeira Park;
Gracie Crocker, 100 Mile House;
1 son Darrell Harris, Nanaimo:
15 grandchildren and 6 great'
grandchildren. Funeral service
" was held Thursday, November 7
from Harvey , Funeral Home,
Gibsons. Reverend S. Cassels
officiated. Interment Seaview
Cemetery. In lieu of flowers
donations to B.C. Heat Fund
appreciated. y 7   105^6-51
CARb OF THANKS
IN PESPECT to my late dearly'
■ beloved Linda Grace Johnson
of R.R. 1, Garden Bay Rd.,
Madeira Park; I. G. Provencher
together with her long time
friend and companion Jean
Jones/extend our slnceto thanks
to all who joined with us in our
bereavement. 10553-51
I WISH to thank Mr. Mills, secy,-
trcusurcr of School Board for
distributing Information to all
kindergarten children about
government transportation
mtbsldslcs. (Signed) Tim Friz-
"*'zonr~     " *Www;io878-5r:
I WISH' to express my plncero
Uinnka to nil my frlondB and
■rotations' for their "got well"
enrds, beautiful flowers and ,
gifts, whllo I wns In St. Mary's
Hospital, A .special Umnks to,tho
nurfica nnd doctors. — Doris
Aitchlson. .    10343-51
I WOULD like to thank, tho
• doctors nnd nurses In tho St.,
Mary's Hospital who wcro so
kind to mo and did everything
possible for my wlfo Lousln
hrookmnn and to thank all my
friends for their loving cards of
sympathy, s    10531-61
»._i__,i1..i_.ii   i»m ii ■ mii m-I   iii.iihiiii-i.i.—i—ai—p..—«—i Hiii*'..' —in.1^
COMING EVENTS
TIM Frlzzell Invites Pat Murphy,
Peter Prescesky and Arca A
iwople to nn nil candidates
mooting Wed., Nov, 13 nt fl p.m.,
Madeira Park Elementary
ik-hoolr«-—~-~~~~ -a0577-51
PERSONAL 	
BAIIA'IS   bellevo   In;   1.   Tho
oneness   of   the   world   of
humanity. 2. Tho Indopomtant
nvcstlgntlon of truth. Phone BOO-
078 and 805-9450. 10419-52
...... .      ,
GENERAL , handyman. , Carpentry, painting and    light
hauling. .Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn
BACKHOE,   available    septic
tanks   sold,   and   installed.
Phone 886-2546.   , 10513-tf
LIGHT moving and hauling,
House and . garden maintenance, rubbish removal, tree
cutting, etc. Free estimates,
Gibsons to Sechelt. Phone Norm
886-9503. '    ■ 10266-tfn
 ■   I ■ —.   —I   — .Ml,, | -        _—,._.,      .—,  .   —.—^
FURNACE   installation   and
burner   service.   Free   esti-k
mates.   Ph.   8B8.71U.      36-tfn
SLED builder available for fuel
sleds and pads on shovels, also
large floats bolted. Please phone
Jack Higginson 885-9645 *
even. ; 10545-1
HAVE your pictures framed and
mounted.     Needlework     a
specialty. Phone 085-9537. 10542-2
MOBILE HOMES (Con't)
DOUBLE WIDES
Delivered and set up on your
properly, guaranteed to be accepted by municipality. Non-
basement and full basement,
foundation plans supplied. Al7
so large. selection of twelve
wides. For further information
Call Collect 525-3688'
May be- viewed at 6694 .Kings?
way, Burnaby
Member  of the Western  Mobile Home Assoc.
M.D.L. 25012
 . 8917-tfn
FOR SALE or take over mor-
tgage.payments, Safeway Bona
Vista ('73) 12x68' - 3 BR, CW
metal skirting, AC shag carpet.
885-2723. 10573-51
1972 SAFEWAY Duchess, fully
furn. 2 BR - 12x44'. $7000. 883-
9078. 10576-51
8'x 35'NASHUA
1 bedroom with 8'xl6'  porch.
. Very clean condition. Set up.
12'x 68'AIVDBASSADOR,''
Deluxe, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths,
raised living room, electrical
fireplace,   washer  and  dryer,
Spanish decor.
,24' x 48' STATESMAN
3  bdrm,   separate  DR,   shag
carpeting throughout. Avocado
built-m dishwasher; deluxe
range; 2 dr frost free fridge; fully
furnished & tastefully decorated,
On, view at Sunshine Coast
Trailer Park.
SUNSHINE COAST
TRAILER PARK
886-9826
10564-tf
MOBILE HOMES  (Cont.)
12x60' MOBILE Home, 2
' bedroom furnished. Full price
$11,000 with $2400 down. Apply to
Mr. G. Kopp, Box 1134, Sechelt,
B.C.'or view-end of Nickerson
Rd., Sechelt. 10544-51
COAST HOMES
NEONEX
Estate-Imperial
MODULINE
Premier Chancellor
ON THE SPOT.
BANK FINANCE!
PADS AVAILABLE!     .
EXCELLENCE AFTER SALES
SERVICE!
FAIR PRICES!
ONE ONLY!
12'x68' Premier, 3 BR, red shag
LR, deluxe appliances, fully furn.
in Spanish decor. Matching
washer and dryer. Del'vd and set
up on spot of your choice. No
hidden costs.
$13,950 F.P.
, YOUNG MARRIED , '
v, ...., .RETIREES , „,. ..„^,
New 2 BR Premier 12'x48\ Bay
window, WW shag, fridge, elec,
range. Set up at Bonniebrook
Court by the sea. To view call
Jim Wheat.
COAST HOMES .
885-2204 24 hrs.
D.L. 5520
10587-tf
BOATS & ENGINES
1969 -16 FT. Fiberfoam boat with
65 HP Johnson motor, good
condition. Moored at Smitty's
Marina, $1900.886-2503.   10425-51
YOUNG man wants
any kind. 885-2571,
work of
10533-51
LIVESTOCK
New & Used Tack.
QUALITY FARM SUPPLY
All Buckerflold Feeds
Hardware -Fencing
Purir»a Products
Hay - Straw
Fertilizer
Alfalfa
MAXICROP
Liquid S^awqed Fertilizer
Wo aro on Pratt Road, 1. mllo
south fronv Highway
,    PHOfoE 000-7527
■0501-tfn.
SWIFT Feeds — H. Jacobson,
Swift dealer, Nor'Woat Rd,
Socholt. Phono 885-0309. Chicken foods '--Horso feed - Hor
food - Cottle feed. Hny nnd
other foods'by pordo.^' 2584fp
CERTIFIED fnvrlcr, Hans Ber-
. get la coming to Coast, Con.
tact; Sunohlno Farm ■ 085-3450,
' 004-tfn
2   HORSE   trailer' for   rent,
Cuno(lnghanVfl.   Phono   ORG-
9927. 33-10-tfn.
l^n—i-^i— ■■—fcii—i w-ii,hi^_i«im_^p._i^i—__.iwii—iii..iwi—■——■——m
' PETS
BEAUTIFUL klttcn.1 for free. A,
'   Simpkins, llOMnnil,      10580-51
PUREBUED-CTCcptlonni trwterV
mon, old Gorman short hiilr,
Pointer. $50; A, Slmpkln.s. 885-
2008. 10585-51
CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS
Gibsons, B.C, 886-2481
PHONE TOLL FREE: 687 6445
' FREE COLOR TV SET y
YE.S—It's true! Wo offer a froo color TV to persons purchasing
Gibsons nowest condominium unite -— featuring view of Howe
Sound, closo to shopping, 3 bdrms., dble. plumbing, futuristic
kltchon with oil major appliances,, W-W carpotlhg, sundecks.
Finished rec room. All this can bo yours for $43,960.00, with
terms arranged, , ,
Vlow'Lot Jq Gibsons Vlllago—Abbs Rd„ In a strategic location,
ono of tho good ones loft. Purchase this lot for $1,650,00 down
on a full payment of $16,500,00, with payment to suit you, ■
PARK RD—'Whoro the development waits. ,5 acres and so closo
to shopping, schools, transportation, This Is bettor than money
y In tho bank, Look, then Inquire about price, '
"STEWART" RD-^GIbsons'-Vlllooor You can'fao any higher'and
tho vlow Is unoxplalnablo, Slzd 70xH0', all sorvlcos, Full price
, $15,900.00.    ,
GRANTHAMS LDG—On tho Hill. 2 vlow lots wllh small houso.
Eqsy terms on $22,500.00, •
ROSAMUND RD-
avallablo,
-Good trailer lot, Slzo 90x105'. water ond hydro
F.P.. $9,500.00. Somo terms If required.
GIDSONS VILLAGE—1  Blk from Government Dock 3 vlow lots
with SeWer Service, Excellent development slto, only $40,000,00,
4 MONTHS OLD Snmoycd pup,
"»~ReRr and house Iroken, Phone
407-9507 Powell JUvor, «ftei7 «
p.m. nc-tf
MOPILE HOMES
AYRUS   Mobllo   Homo   Pnrlc,
wo hnvo trnllor wpneo avallablo, pivono nnf>-2370. nooo-tfn
HENDERSON ROAD—Roborts Crock, largo lot with 5orvlco»7torms
on $12,500,00,
HILLCREST ROAD—Gibson*, well kept home on view lot, closer to,
schools and shopping, long lot, flank financing available, excellent
voluo qt $35,900,00,
-SRCHCLT™l:ocotod on Macon Road neorNor-Wosr Hay Rood,'20"'
Acros of prime land, This piece, hos mony unique foaturoi, small
cabin on property, offers «pn $63,000,00,
ANNA ROAD,  SELMA
PARK  -^  Excellent
$11,500,00,
WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR
PROPERTY BROCHURE
building  lot.  only
FREE
K, A, Crosby
LISTINGS
006-2098
Don Sutherland
WANTED
J. W, Vlssor 005-3300
085-9362
!hy<   ~    f ryS^S^."<" •' ' " '   ''   '       ' /5J!^S^1       "• ■ '■
3agKgBBSHe*aBi»Mwa^j^^
Mftliai»p^MMaWftA^J*J-LE^JM»M
'xs^MMia'aas
BOX 100; MADEIRA PARK, B.C.
PHONE:    PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233
TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623
Member of Multiple Listing Service
GARDEN BAY ESTATES
Fully furnished 2 BR, home with good view, partial basement,
double carport, large covered sundeck, shag carpet and stone fireplace. Plus washer, dryer, range and fridge. -Located on choice
corner view lot, southern exposure, good garden and conveniently
located to stores and P.O. $57,500.
'    VIEW HOME —MADEIRA PARK.
Attractive full basement home, built August 1972.. Approx.
1,288 sq. ft. with 3 BR's. master BR ensuite. "Carport and large
covered sundeck. Situated on large, partially landscaped lot. Close
to all conveniences. $55,000.
LOTS
2 lots with view of' Pender Harbour,
1. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD
$9700 and  $14,400.
2. NARROWS ROAD - good building  lots near Madeira Park,
$9,000 to 11.000. ■ .
3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES - serviced lots, some with view, in
this area of fine homes. $5,900 to $11.900.
4. MADEIRA'PARK SUBDIVISION - 2 serviced lots, $9,800 ond
$10,0007 _
5. NARROWS ROAD - approx. % acre level land, excellent view,
$29,500.
6. MADEIRA PARK - 2 lots suitable for mobile home. $7,500
and $22,000.
7. MADEIRA PARK ROAD - building lot, close to school, stores,
gov't wharf and post office, $9,500.
8. MADEIRA PARK, 2 commercial lots - $16,000 and $20,000.
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.
11. BARGAIN HARBOUR—approx. 1 acre, nicely treed and secluded. 35'xlO' one BR mobile home. Immediate possession.
$35,000.
HOME WITH POOL — HOTEL LAKE
Attractive 3 BR home with w/w carpet - acorn fireplace, % basement  with  storage.   Boat   shop,   approx.   20'x54'.   Situated   on
large  treed  view   lot,   beautifully   landscaped  with  patios,   fish
pools, fruit trees and a 22' swimming pool. $52,000.
QUALITY HOME - GARDEN BAY ESTATES
Quality built 3 BR, full basement home, built 1974 - w/w carpet,
double carport, very, large sundeck, stone fireplace. Livipgroom
and dining room have open beam ceilings, master BR has full
ensuite plumbing Situated on semi-waterfront view lot. Southern
exposure.  $6,9,500.
BARGAIN HARBOUR HOME
Comfortable 2 BR furnished home, partial basement,'on landscaped
and fenced lot. Just steps to safe beach, low taxes. $42,000.
SEMI-WATERFRONT VIEW HOME    '.
3  BR family homo  In Garden  Bay - brick fireplace,  sundeck,
carport, full basement. On a level corner lease lot ,- fully
landscaped, fruit trees. $45,000.
WARNOCK ROAD - FRANCIS PENINSULA
Level acreage with over 600' road frontage (approx. 400' blacktop), 208' deep. Possible 7 lot subdivision. 2 BR Panabode home,
full basement. $70,000, Open to offers. Phone Jack Noble, res.
883-2701.
DOUBLE WIDE HOME - MADEIRA PARK
Fully, furnished 3 BR doublq wide mobllo home, 22'x56', now,
1972, on permanent foundation. Living room, kltchon, 2 full
bathrooms, oil, furnace,  washor,  dryor,  fridge and dishwasher.
Largo level lot with lawn 6\ vegetable garden, $37,000.
FRANCIS PENINSULA        /
Approx,. 37 acres, partially developed with approx. 3.900' of primary road constructed. Possible 56 lot subdivision, $150,000,
,     WATERFRONT HOME
GERRANS BAY — FRANCIS PENINSULA
133 ft, choice, doop, sholtored watorfront with ,2 BR homo, 1 VS»
baths, brick flroplaco, full basomont with rumpus room and pool1
table carport and sundeck, ramp and float, Washor, dryer, freexor,
rango, frldgo ancl dlshwashor Includod, $77,000,
WATERFRONT HOME — MADEIRA PARK
Furnished ono BR homo,, approx, 814 sq. ft., on small 52' sholtored
watorfront lot. Lower floor unfinished « room for 2 additional BR's,
Largo .sundock,, Closo »to school, and .shopping *contro«-, low .taxes,..
, , - $45,000,
, ,18.96 ACRES WITH COTTAGE
10,96 acros on Hwy, 101 near Middle Point, Nlcoly trood proporty
with creek and furnished 2 BR cottago, $50,000.
WATERFRONT - GUNBOAT BAY
Approx, 160' watorfront,' sholtored moorage, on approx, 4 acros
land on highway 101, close to Madeira Park, $57,000.
COMMERCIAL ACREAGE WITH REVENUE
4,4 commercial acros, adjoining now shopping centra In Madeira
Park. Store biilldlnp, approx,  3,000 sq,  ft,, plus 2 houses,  all
presently  loosed,   Excellent  property  for  holding or  Immodlato
development, Low taxes. Asking $225,000, Call Jack Noblo - ros,
083-2701,
WATERFRONT~13tS~^NDER HARBOUR
1, FRANCIS PENINSULA—73' watorfront lot, Woll trood; scrv<
Iced,   good  vlow  and   sheltered,   Located   off   Fronds  Pcnln»ula
"""""" " —"-■•-"-- "*"• .-.--■RoacJrj24(-go0r.«7--«-"'.----»«--T-.- .."•	
2, GUNDbAT BAY —■ opprox, 160' watorfront, sholtored moor-
nge, on opprox, 4 acres on Hwy, 101, near Modolra Park, $57,000
WATERFRONT HOME — GARDEN BAY ESTATES
.J 17,,ft,..choice^otorfront with ,3 ,BR homo built In J97.1..3 bathrooms,   elec,   hoot,   flroploco,   sundock   with   sweeping  vlow   of
"hnrtimirr Partial basement with rec roorrt and carport, Partlally
landscaped,  $89,500,
GUNBOAT BAY FISHING RESORT
Small resort.on.approx. 5 acres with about  152' Waterfront in
Pender Harbour - access from Highway 101. Three cottages with
housekeeping facilities, owner's 3 BR home, 4 rental boats, 3
motors. Ion and styrofoam floats. $110,000.
STORE & MARINA - PENDER HARBOUR
Approx. 1.4 acres sloping view property with 168' waterfront, deep
moorage, floats, fuel'shed, fuel tanks & equipment. Marine supplies & general store, including all equipment. 3 BR living quarters,
also older one BR house, being remodelled. An excellent buy at
$75,000. plus cash for stock in trade.
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" sales, floats, launching ramp,
8 rental boats and 7 motors, camper space, room for expansion.
• 7    ' $250,000.
HARBOUR MOTORS
Shell service station on Garden Bay Road with 4-bay garage, store,
juto body repairs and new, large paint shop." Price includes land,
buildings, .owner's 3 BR residence, some shop equipment and 3
ton tow truck. Doing a good business, but could easily be increased. $85,000 plus cash for stock in trade.
TOP SOIL BUSINESS AND EQUIPMENT -
RUBY LAKE
10 year agreement to remove top soil. Cat 955 track loader,
Linding soil shredder,  10-10 Lawrence drag line and'equipment.
Dodge single axle dump truck. $25,000.
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.
AVi acres of leased land with about 300 feet gently sloping lake-
front. Choice location in Turtle Bay. $20,000.
* ti >* i V
r'   '       "SUMMER COTTAGE;
Small furnished summer cottage with sundeck, on 100' lakefront
lot. Float. Needs some finishing. $26,500.
SAKINAW LAKE
Approx.  500' .low bank  lakefront on about 7%  acres,  nicely
treed. $50,000.
FURNISHED 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 - 396 sq. ft., 4 boats, boat house, floats,
diesel light plant. Westerly exposure. Water accoss only. $50,000.
WATERFRONT ACREAGE - EARL COVE      ■
Approx. 1,800' good waterfront with several beaches and bays.
Contains approx. 42 acres': Creek through property.' 3 BR furnished
home,  full basement,  oil furnace.  Access from  Egmont Road.
Excellent marina or resort site. $175,000.
APPROX. 600' WATERFRONT
Approx.   7  acres  with  approx.   600'  watorfront  ad|olnlng  the
Egmont  Marina.   Paved   Maple   Road   runs  through   proporty.
$100,000.
WATERFRONT LOTS
Two adjoining lots, each with approx. 64' watorfront. Closo to
schoo|,post office,'storo and gov't wharf. $15,000 and $1,8,000,
WATERFRONT HOME — EGMONT
Very largo 4 BR home, approx, 244' waterfront on 3 separata
lo^s. Float. Excellent for a group purchase, $105,000,
,    WATERFRONT ACREAGE
Approx. 375' doop, sheltered waterfront on approx. 10 acres of
treed land. Access by trail or water. $35,000,
NELSON ISLAND WATERFRONT
Approx.1 4,000' watorfront on opprox. 25 acres troed property,
Several beachos, small Island, good sheltered covo. Only a short
distance by boat from Earl Covo or Egmont  $100,000.
LARGE ACREAGE - $1,000. PER ACRE
D.L. 2392, approx, 160 ocros, situated approx, 1V^ mllos above
Hwy, 101 near Halfmoon Day. Accoss by old logging road, Trails
8, roads throughout tho proporty, nlcoly trood usoblo land, Outside
land frtoxo area . possible subdivision site, $160,000,
VIEW HOME.— REDROOFFS, ROAD,
4 BR homo, opprox. 1,538 sq. ft,, Roman brick flroplaco, built-in
rango, oven and dlshwashor, basemen^ with, 2 car carport, req
room, Largo landscaped vlow lot with vegetable gardon, $65,000,
WATERFRONT LOT — SUNSHINE BAY
Approx,, 43'' watorfrontj lot located, on Truman Rood, with tho1
finest vlow, building site, serviced wllh water, hydro, and sower,
Priced low for cash $16,000. firm,
WATERFRONT ACREAGE—REDROOFFS ROAD
Approx, 3 acros of sloping view property with 209' of watorfront-
aoo.'pohoromlc vlow ofMory Island and tho Qulf; Property In 2
scparoto lots, ono with old houso, $ 100,000,
ACREAGE - LOTS F & 6;""BIIC A, D.L. 903
Two adjoining 9 acre blocks, opprox. 2,000' from Hwy,  101,
Nlcoly treed, gentle slopo, southern exposure. $45,000 each,
JACK NOBLE
Res. 883-2701
OLLIor JEAN SLADEY
Res. 883-2233
DAN WILEY
Res, 883-9 M9 I  BOATS & ENGINES (Cm*.)    AUTOS, TRUCKS (Ccn��.) REAL ESTATE .Con't)  new  V-8,  and  fully  19' DOUBLE Eagle, IB, OB - 130  , HP Volvo, $4500. Phone 886-  .7748. 10571-51  i -        i    i "   J  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc  -'     100.00 DOWN,  Bank INTEREST  1968 Cadillac Coupe De Ville,L  -original-factory aqua~lacqer;   1968 Ford_X-L 2 Dr. H.T., 390,  buckets, lovely cond.  .   -  1968   Viva   2-Dr.   Stn.    Wgn.  automatic, as new.  1968 Viva Coupe, 1 owner, 41,000  miles.  1968 Pontiac Ltn. 327 auto.  paint.  1968 Ford country sedan,  auto, P.S., P.B. 1 owner.,  1967    Datsun     Pick-up  Okanagan       camper,  equipped, 1 owner, 30,000 miles..  1967 Ford Galaxie 500 2-Dr. H.T.  new mags, wide-tracks, hijackers, etc.  1967 Meteor, V-8, auto., P.S. P.B.,  1 owner.  1967 Fury 11, V-8 auto., P.S., P.B.  * 1966 Ford custom 500, V-8 auto.,  P.S., P.B., immac.  1966 Pontiac 6 auto., 1 owner.  1966 Thunderbird 428,  factory  tape deck etc. a classic!  1965 Ford H.T. V-8, auto., P.S.,  P.B.  1965 Meteor Stn. Wgn. V-8 auto.,  P.S., P.B.  1965   Dodge   6   auto.,   dandy  transportation.'  1965 Buick 2-Dr. H.T. lady driven,  19ti4' Thunderbird Landau. All  power.  1964 Chev V-8 auto., beautifully  kept..  1963 Valliant 6 std. economical.  1962 Chev Bel-Air 6 std.  And many more, all makes and  models.  G.&.R. Locar Sales D-8J858  _    841-12th St., New Westminster  Phone 525-6448 Collect  Roy MacFarlane - Gordon  Jenks  10540-tf  1966 FORD Galaxie XL390 cub.  in. convertible, needs new top.  $250.   Phone   886-9574.    10525-1  1973 ECONO100 auto. 6 cyl,, good  ' condition. $4300. Phone. 886-  9541.     . 10547-51  1964 FORD Falcon 6 auto:, S.W.  Body damaged, $1007 Motor '  and tires good. 885-2474.   10555-51  1973 CHEVELLE Deluxe 350 4 dr.  sedan,  gold.  Immac:   cond.,  -22,000 mi:, PS - PB, $3,500.- Phone -  884-5347. 10557-51  1973 MAZDA 1800 SW std. 4 cycL.  2 snow tires on rims incl. $2300.  886-7748. 10572-51  1967   JEEPSTER   Commando,  warn        hubs,        recently  ��� overhauled. Phone 886-2396. 10582  CAMPERS & TRAILERS  8% FT. VANGUARD' camper,  sleeps 4, sink; furnace, stove;  ice box., CW jacks, $1000. Phone  886-9843. 10574-51  15'   ARISTOCRAT/ sleeps   5',  propane stove and lights also  battery lights, head. Good condition, $950.883-9905.       10520-51  >AOTORCYCLES  1970   YAMAHA   650   cc,   nice  condition,    $850    or - terms  available. 885-9546.        ' 10565-51  1973 - 850 NORTON Commando,  only 2300 mis. $1250. Phone 886-  9574. 10524-1  REAL ESTATE  CENTRAL GIBSONS. Compact 1  ��� BR home recently renovated.  Partly      furnished.      Partial  basement.   Ideal   for   retired,  couple.   $21,500.    Clear-   title.  Lovely view. 886-7526.      10460-61  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  t  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 Penin-  ' sula Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  8875-tfn  All Types of Insurance._  , Gibsons, B.C.  . Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121  PENDER HARBOUR���Do your_.  own thing at your' own private  lakefront cabin. 2 room authentic  log cabin with large deck. Fully  furnished, 90! beach over float.'  Everything for a relaxed  weekend or summer holiday. The .  . fishing is good too. Asking only  $25,000 but try your offer.  GIBSONS���Large level lot on  . quiet  street,  few  nice   trees,  sewer/ water, phone and hydro  available. $10,000. -  GIBSONS-Up and down duplex  on centrally located lot. Terrific  view and just steps to shops etc.  s Upper suite - 2 bdrms., spacious  living room, family size kitchen  lg$. entrance hall. Lower Suite - 3  ��� bdrms., cozy living room, large  open kitchen and dining rm., 3 pc.  bath.'$32,500.  RETIREMENT cottage in excellent location, 2 good size  ' bedrooms, attractive living-  room, compact modern kitchen,"  % basement, A-oil heat, nice  garden. $37,500.  LISTING WANTED!  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Norm Peterson 886-2607 -  10519-50  LARGE  OCEAN  view lot  on  Redrooffs Road approx. 6 mis.  from Sechelt $9800. Phone (112)  743-5478. 10435-51  SELMA     PARK-1     bedroom  cottage, renovated, large, lot  77x160'. $25,000,885-9039. 1Q338-51  SECHELT-Medusa   . St.,      4  building lots 63x120'. Full price  $12,500 each. Phone 885-9951 or  write Box 547, Sechelt.     10424-51  SELMA    PARK-Cleared    lot  75x125'. Phone 885-9951 or write  Box 547, Sechelt. 10423-51  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  SARGEANT , Bay-Rare op-'  , portunity to.buy prime WF and  acreage in the1 most desired area  of Sechelt; 2 large parcels of land  each containing 200 ft. WF and 5  acres' of secluded estate-like  parkland with private road,  water and power. Swimming,  deep moorage, excellent fishing;  maghificant view and only 5  rains��� toVdowntown" Sechelt.  $55,000 each. Write Box 828,  Sechelt or (112) 683-0623 -  days. 10504-51  EASY LIVING  ON EASY STREET  Located on level lot close to  GIBSONS centre' at 1199 Burns  Road. This spacious 2 level, 4  bedroom, home with huge  finished recreation area cannot  be replaced for the low asking  price in the mid 40's.-  Shown by appointment at your  convenience. -  Phone Irene Knezevic 112-922-  2544  Edna Septon 112-921-7870  -    A. E.LEPAGE  .Dundarave. * 922-0147  "    ' 10535-1  WANTED���Parcel of land  2-5  acres,     along     waterfront.  Contact: J. Sale, 12116 - 128 St.,  Edmonton. Phone (403) 454-6845.   10534-1  SELMA   PARK,   Havies   Rd,  104x140'   lot,' fully   serviced.  $14,500.885-2634. 10556-1  SELMA PARK���Private sale.  . Ideal retirement or starter  home, good clean condition, 2  bedroom with large kitchen and  LR.^ Recently updated, sign on  property. Owner will finance  with low down payment and will  carry contract for suitable party.  For, further1 details call Mr.  Moore 879-7104 bus. or 434-2881  res. .   10562-4  FQR RENT  UNFURN.  1 bedroom apt.  in  Village, $150  month. Fridge  and  stove,  suitable  for older  person. 885-9344 after 7. p.m.  10548-51  FOR RENT (Continued)  i M .   -   * *       i  iHALL' for rent. Wilsdri'Creek  Community    Hall. 7 Contact  Marg Pearson, 885-2337. '  "  " .. ,     3246-tfn  SUITES  TO l rent.   Heat   and  cablevision incl:  Reasonable  rents. Phone 886-7836.      14^5-tfn  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ESTATES LTD.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  WATERFRONT  YACHTSMAN'S RETREAT - SECRET COVE  840' deep water moorage, approx. 8 acres.  Ideal for group or  ���commercial development,-$ 150,000; good terms :and good interest rate. Suzanne or Len VbnA Egmond.  21  ACRES-  Approximately   1   mile highway frontage.  Treed.  Zoned  5  acre  holdings. F.P. $52,000. Call Stan Anderson  SMALL BUT COZY    '  A starter home or for retireds. Small 2 bedroom modern home in  the Village of Sechelt. Well maintained and fenced. F.P. $22,500.  Call Suzanne Van Egmond or Bill Montgomery.  HALFMOON BAY  , WATERFRONT AND VIEW LOTS  at  Sunshine  Bay  Estates.   Fully  serviced,  good  beach,   privacy,  arbutus trees. Sunny exposure. Priced from- $12,000. Full information from Len or Suzanne Van Egmond.  PENDER HARBOUR  75'  x 900'  protected  moorage.  Heavily treed,  good  access to  water. Full price $38,000. Call Stan Anderson.  SELMA PARK - WATERFRONT REVENUE  4 semi-furnished suites right on the beach. Steady year-round  revenue. $365.00 per month. Stone fireplaces, auto, hot water.  Ideal for seml-retlred person who likes fishing and boatlnfl. Walking distance to Sechelt. Dominion Lease., F.P, $31,000. Some  7, terms. Call Jack Anderson.  DAVIS BAY AND AREA  .TUWANEK  50'xl20'   serviced   lot,  easy  walking  distonce  to   Marina   and  swimming. Lot is treed. Call Doug Joyce.  SELMA PARK     ���  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. Good leasehold title, consider the value. Call  Dave Roberts,  BROWNING ROAD - WILSON CREEK  Extra, large lot 71'x233'. Fully serviced, beach access within one  block. Lots of trees, flat and level. New home area. F.P, $10,500.  Call Stan Anderson.   ���  SECHELT AND AREA  ONE YEAR, OLD   7       '  68'xl2' mobile home on nicely wooded lot in West Socheit. Fridge  and stove to stay, Near school. F,p. $24,900,00, Cpll Bill   ,  Montgomery.  READY TO BUILD ON  Large lot 100' frontage, cleared and leyol, Socheit Village. F.P.  $12,500, Bring your offer. Gall,Ed Baker,  ''.   y ���' . CREEK LOT ''  90'x205' on Wakefield Road, Fully iervlced, year round croek,  zoned R-2, Good soil, well treed. FP $12,000. Call Stq^Apderson  \ , : p ,  i  Level lot, nicely treed. Handy location In West Secholt. Near  school, trailers permitted. R2 zoned. F.P.  $8,900.00. Call Len  or Suzanne Van Egmond,  WAKEFIELD CREEK ROAD  Vlow  lot all cleared In West Secholt, Cornor location,  Ownor  must sell.  Well  bolow  morkot value,  F.P,   $9,900,  Call  Ston   y ���<������������������-������������ ���������;��� Anderson,1 ���������---���,-< >: ������������;���<������:���������������-���-���  ���".������  PORPOISE BAY VIEW HOME���OPEN WEEKEND  Just past now Ice Arena, 1248 sq,' ft,, w-w rugs throughout, attractive  corner flreplaco.  Two complete bathrooms,   full  base-.1  mont. panoramic vlow from living room kltchon, mastor bedroom  and sundeck, Como soo for yourself, Prlcod at $54,500, Offers,  Call Ed Baker.  :������'���   PANORAMIC VIEW  overlooking Strajt of Georgia and Troll Islands. Theso large lots ���  are serviced and ready to build on, all new homes in area. Priced  ot only $14,900, Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond.  ! $31>500 FULL PRICE  .  3 bedroom view home In Wilson Creek. Carport and sundeck.  Pouble windows, full basement7roughed-ln, double plCimblng. Finished on outside, Heating and all Interior doors Included, Movo.'.  In and finish yourself, Call Jack Anderson.  CHAPMAN ROAD        7.  This Davis Bay lot has, 169' frontago, )ust a super view arid Is closo  to tho beach. Owner says sell It now, price reduced to $13,500,  Call  Doug Joyce, ' .,,''���  70x122' cleared vlow lot In Davis Bay. Trees.havo been loft on  tho lot between road and building site. One block to public beach.  Full prlco $9,750. Call Ston Anderson, . ,  MODERN DESIGN  2 bedroom homo set on largo lot surrounded by tall ovororeons,  Main f|oor, features lame kitchen and combination dining area,  Long living room with freo standing flreplaco, Carpeted stairways  up to 2 largo'bedrooms, Mastor has'sliding olass doors to prlvato  sundeck, Must bo seen at this F.P, of $37,000 with terms, Coll  i      Davo Roborts,       7  m  , ' ���' -    ��� ' ���   ' _,  . ���ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA ���, U  SECHELT VILLAGE ��� NEW ��� HOUSE  Idoal starting or rotlromont homo, 2 bedrooms, plus utility, Wall  .to.wall,throughout.-Attractive.cornor flroplaco,..Everything Is.mod',  om and up tp dato as possible, Walk to all conveniences, Priced  In tho 30's, Call Ed Baker,  3 BEDROOM HOME   '���  Now bungalow with full high basoment, ��� Flroplpco, wall to wall  carpeting, doublo plumblno, largo sundock, carport, black top  drlvoway, Centrally located, F.P, $47,500 with reasonable terms,  Call Ed Bakor,   REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA ~   RECREATIONAL LOT  125'x200' nlcoly trood and lovol, Zoned R2. Trailers permitted.  Good access roads, F.P, $0,000, Coll Ed Dakor,  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  ,9 of on aero, hoavlly trood with a year round creek. F,P. $11,500.  Call Dqug Joyed,  .,. j.,, j.j.-���.,|,..*.���^ |-'-'~y | oif^a I PswvlcocirCii^oir^fi^ntT^oin ly^oifio't'locK"*  to boach, Good residential aroa, some largo trees, F.P, $11,500,  Call Stan Anderson.  4.6 ACRE HOBBY FARM .  With view, Nlco gothlc arch homo at tho ond of Crowe Road In  Roborts Creek,, Only  $31,500,  See  Lon Vari  Egmond, or Bill  Montgomery, (  ACREAGE      I  . Approx, 5 acres, 290' highway frontage. Naturally treed, gontlo  south slopo, F,P. $25,900, Call Stan Anderson.      GIBSONS  ,  RBDROOFFS ESTATES  Largo troed properties, approx, ft ocro, Zon��d R2, trailers allowed, Paved rood*, closo to Sargeant Bay, Hot fishing tpor. Priced  ,       from $7,500. Call Stan Andorson,   ��� .,-.���.;:....��� ,,��,.���,._...-17.ACRES,VIEW��� ~,,_���.��� _  Mlddlcpolnt location, 100 porcont privacy, Roods throughout tho  sroporty, Subdivision potential and power mako this acreage a  good buy. F,P, $34,000, Call Stan Andorson.  BETTER THAN NEW  Just outside Gibsons,, 12x55' mobllo homo on 95x157' lot, Tall  evergreen*, lawn ond garden aro Iho totting for this beautifully  maintained home,  Financing la no problem as our owner will  carry. Full prlco $25,000, Call Doup Joyco,  y���~"~-"��� - LANGDAUE-YIEW-HOME��� ���' ��� ���  Contemporary 3 bodroom homo, all cedar lifetime oxlorlor aiding,  En-Suite plumblno, unlqu�� design. Corport. Large lot, very closo to  schools, F,P, $53,900, Call Stan Anderson or Dill Montgomery.  Davo  Robert*.  Eve;., phone 8S3-2973  Ston Anderson  Evps, Phone 885-2385  Lon or Suzanne Von Eomond  Ev��h, Phono 005-9683  Jock Andorson.  Eves, 885-^053 Eves, Ph. flBS-2761  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE 685-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  Doug Joyco  "    ~35-2"  Bill .Montgomery  r.vo-.; 1106.2806  Ed Baker    ,  Eves, Phono 005-2641  CENTRAL    Gibsons,-   former  - -school aboard���offices���above -  Kruse Drug Store. 885-9366.  746-tfn  MADEIRA Park���Semi furn. 2  bedroom , suite,    $125.    No  children. Phone 883-9952 even.  ' 10560-51  SMALL furn. unit,- Selma Park.  * Older man preferred, low rent. '  885-2089. . 10580-51  SUITES to rent, heat and cable  vision incl. Reasonable rents.  886-7836. .   r 10522-3  RENT free, furn.'living quarters  in exchange min. care elderly  gentleman. Phone 885-2876.10526-  51 ~  WANTED TO RENT-  BOARD aad- Room Wanted���  Board and room wanted in  good home for 15 year old boy  attending Elphinstone. Please  call collect 883-2732, or 883-2233.  ; 10583-tf  SUBSTITUTE Teacher (female)  urgently   needs   inexpensive  .cottage,   885-9615   or   886-2820.  10583-51  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  BACKHOE Business���Illness  forces sale of 1972-Long 5-N-l  Backhoe. Well maintained and in  excellent mechanical condition.  1500 original hours. 1 yrd. Q.D.  Front Loader converts to crane,  or Fork" Lift, 1-12" and 1-24"  bucket. All weather cab with  heater, ready to go with or  without work. $14,500. Phone 885-  2439. 10326-tfn  ALL OR  part,  Phone 885-2251.  taxi  business.  ;453-tfn  LOST  LADIES Bulova wrist watch,  ^ noon Tuesday, Nov. 5, between  Sechelt Inn an Little Nipper  Shop, Wharf Rd. Reward. 885-  2127. 10549-51  WANTED TO BUY  BENCH saw, 8" blade or better.  'Call Mr. Elliot, 883-9048.   10536-  51  EQUIPMENT  BULLDOZER T.D. 9, In-  ' ternational hydraulic blade  and winch. ONly"$1100. Phone  883-2406. - 10550-51  MORTGAGES Wednesday, November 13,1974 Tlie Peninsula Times PageA-5  ~           EARN FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (cont.)  ^-"'7 14-24 percent gAM MAY pool table, recon-. ALDER - 4 -ft.xiT ft   cut to  ditioned, genuine Kalian slate. length, $25 delivered. Sechelt *'  Contact Provident International ��� Small Astral fridge, hot plate and. area-Phone 885-2325     995-tfn-  oven   conb.,    Viking , sewing    ���^ : !   Investment Corp. machine and attach,  4  tires ORDERS taken for.fresh cocj. 40  Mrs. Phillips/at 682-6861 15x750.883-2295.J        ,   10521-51 cents red, 50 cents ling. Ph 885-  9691-tfn       '���: '-.  '3167-                           _ 10475-52   ;���; :��� MAGICVOX  accordian   organ, f    _    K.ccrc-0VvK,irv 3 -     ��� excellent���condT^1600���Phone���-HNGH-anchor chain. Phone 883-  INfctU /WJINtY f         . 886_2947            ,   7>      _ 10523-51 9933 .                            10470-3  Mortgages   ' _____  -\          Arranged AS NEW  spin dry,  apt.  size i pfiAi   MOTICK  Bought washer, avacado, $150; comb. "��*"��� rwiivca.  Sold        . stove, fridge and sink, motel type SUBJECT to my late dearly  .,_���., unit, $185; single bed, box spring, beloved Linda Grace Johnson;  - First - Second - Third - $35. Girls bicycle, $30; antique I-G. Provencher, R.R. Ii Garden  SUMMER COTTAPP ^ M-  ^Va toMel   $17uJ *��*   Rd-   Madeira   Park>   aS  AmffnFrnAiK reproduction solid. maple cob- executor,    do    assume'    full  . ^adTl^Si^s5 sefeh69rffee te�� ssi"just ac-  "   ACA oSp*���^66 GOLF  club shares,  $300,  left' receivable.                    1055241  o,������        77.              '    handed clubs, $50. Phone 886- SANDY HOOK WATER  2438 Marine Drive 9309.                                10530-51 COMPANY LTD.  West Van.                    926-3256*    ___^  NOTICE OF APPLICATION  8909-tfn [" fl T ft M 1 O TO COMPTROLLER OF   r : LnlUll   U WATER RIGHTS .  ��� ^^S^Frm?108 ��� Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons Notice is hereby given that  available Phone 886-7515 Sandy Hook Water Company Ltd.  ...   ./,_.__.,      .<. j IN STOPRT ttpmci has made  application  to  the  We specialize mist, 2nd, and 3rd. v.Wn^i��V�����          ��w_ ��. Comptroller of Water Rights for  "      Cal1 Sfc ��r&enbank l-^g rfgeLfrr��^ SJ ��9 his consent to the filing uSler the  8794166 Viking 15 cu. ft. fridge ... .$439.99 provisions of the Water Utilities  Galaxy Investment Corp. Viking 110 volt dryer $209.99 Act  and   the  Energy - Act ��� of  " Ltd. Can openers $14.99 amended rates and charges for  9690-tfn Coffee percs $23.98 service.   A  summary   of   the    Blender $41,98 J, existing and proposed rates is as  FOR SALE Presto cooker $23.99 follows:        -  ,  ;         ; AM-FM port, radio $24.95 a. Connection   fee   for   new  BOOKS ' BOOKS ' BOOKS ' Steam irons $14.98 customers to be increased from  ��� -i r, a        Cnn ���        ' Electric fry pans $32.98 $85.00 to $150.00 for connections  Mailorder-500Titles Hair setters, G.E $22.98 - "P to 1". J%�� to 2" service  i-ast service rv-���    '                 ,  eioqo connections are being increased  Write for Free Catalogue JWf ���; gjjg from $150.00 to $250.00. Over 2"  BOOKCASE ON THE BAY ?6'Ladder         service connections are to be  6655 Royal Avenue - special lOper cent off cnarged at cost.  Horseshoe Bay, rmTnPT?wcTPi?QifATTrQ b- Domestic   rates   increase  West Vancouver, B.C. CHILDRENS ICE ^���f from $50.00 to $84.00 per annum  V7W2B8  lvoiv-oi ($7.00) payable monthly with no   1                       i0511"51 ^GUS       ^to^tte       slide minimum rates and no discounts.   ��� ���  "Droiector      takes     airauint c-   Lower   rates   previously  '72 JOHNSON 50 h.p.-O-B long ca?5rK $40  Phone 88^9740 permitted  for  periods  of  six  shaft. Elec. start and controls. carlna&es- *w- ���one "gggg: months or less are eliminated.  Used 17 hrs. Serviced by certified   Qm reasons for - Ms increase  ^Sr1?60*1' $8���� ��"N'��' ?!SS? GARAGE SALEr-Next to Scuba are   due   to  increased   taxes,  attero- ; iU*'*)~3X West and Halfmoon Bay Shell general maintenance costs as  q Tmvr ���fe���.> ki������i, .M-m *       i station, Wed. 13-Sat. 16,Nov. My well as operational costs.  3 ION chain block, $175; two sets wife has told me to eet her a fur ��. ���    ���        *   ��. *       *    *. *  ,    gurdys, $150. 883-2415 or 883- ffi SXistoas fol have" SJ K is important to note ttia  9015.                              10426-51 1   o   ^nnsands, so i ndverior faese changes are to be in effect  !^ ^if55 sale 2 rollaway beds with mat- ^^ j^y lst 1975 ^ ^^  POLAROID  420 Land camera ?es^e^!1Holl^ood^ynsJftS water will be for.Household Use  and battery flash attachment, ��unk beds, piano accordion 60 Qnl  $50.Phone886-7793.         10541-51 ^^^g^^wadM ^ ^ ^ ^  RANGE  ivhite enampl Air Fin Evinrude and Holseclaw trailer, "information i connection witn  oU hiater Due ta Phone Reasonably    priced.    885-9487. ttie proposed rates or reasons for  anSomft    ���                  iikS?ri 10554-51 ' the. proposed,;'changes  should  885-2038- 10537^   Write   t0   83^   Hook   Water  SPECIAL offer  brand new 19 AUTOMATIC washer and dryer, ^P^rL^.^5WestGeoi��ia-  Jl^sta&T&^M $75. Phone 885-9405.      10563-51 Street, Vancouver, B.C.,  V6G  dipped waterless cookware, $221, nnr:wnAm������:���Z ;���77T ���  plus tax. Price soon to increase. PORTABLE   stand   and   jolly By direction of the Comptroller  Also Amway cleaning products jumper, swyng-o-matic, bird- of Water Rights, objections to the  and Christmas gifts etc If you cage and stand, cuddle seat and application are to be forwarded  have a cleaning problem let us crib. 885^9347.                10567-51 to the  Comptroller  of Water  help you solve it. Phone evenings         .��� M ��� ���  Rights,   Water   Utilities   Act,  886-9369                          10575-1 SEASONED   alder,   $30   cord; , Parliament Buildings, Victoria,  ���-������������  -   9x12' wool shag rug with un- British Columbia, to be in his  SEASONEd^ fir fireplace wood,, derlay, as new, $300;  10 KW hands on or before December 13,  $25. Pick up'load;U-pick'up.' generator, good condition, $1000. 1974r         ' "���'  883-2282.                         10589-51 Phone 885-3197.                10570-1, 10561-pub. November 13, 1974.  \ "���' "fiys.'wiP'Msissit  Ct"--** ��� -il* -wis*. u%v.', *.,..,v���j tl U^ / Jr-.- ��� r.���..-. Uss^J  ��� ��� ��� !M}^'! T"'-��'' /��� ���'��������� <  ���<        nut, ���   ��� i \  \   in  y.,y  I  nnpnnnnannnnnnnnnnnnnanDnnnnpnnnnn  M    ^��f(&^\\feM\N\  WINTER DRAW ORDER FORM   p  ���  To ordor your HcKot, mall this coupon to:  ���i      i  ^''j'Ami  ������    i ciimi Hiiiimiti  U      -I'll, \  WESTERN CANADA LOTTERY FOUNDATION  P.O, BOX 1800, VICTORIA, BRITISH COLUMBIA  $2.50  $m^ .^  : , N��MC  Mipitrw  P       pnnvmrc  PER TICKET Nn or iir.mm)  T^y   '      ncowipFD  rrTTT'Tiz  $���  a  a..a  AMOUNT  CNCILDfttO  MONr.v'1      I  AnoeH I I  izzxej-TT] n^aimn I Halfmoon Bay Happenings  . It will be Fun Night at the Welcome Beach  Hall on Saturday, starting at the new time of  8 p.m.  Admission is 50 cents which includes  Tefreshments^andeverybodyiswelcome; At ~  the Fun Night; Mrs. Bill Fraser'will have  available tickets for the Christmas dinner to  be held on December 14. Because of limited  space and a much increased membership, it  is regretted that tickets will be available f or  members only.  During-the winter months, starting immediately, there will be open' house at the  Welcome Beach Hall on Sunday afternoons  from 1:30 p.m. on. Here's the chance for ,  members to practice up on their shuffleboard  and carpet bowling techniques or to make up  a table for a hand of cards.  AUXILIARY MEET  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary in their  November meeting at the Welcome Beach  Hall, elected the following officers for 1975:  Sue Beaven^ president; Nora MacDonald,  vice-president; Olive Comyn, secretary-  treasurer; Sheryl Grognet, thrift shop  convenor. Tickets are now available for the  Auxiliary's Christmas raffle with three,  prizes, Christmas cheer, a- Christmas  grocery hamper and a .handmade lace  tablecloth donated by Mrs. Dot Robilliard  senior. Tickets are 25 cents each, 5 for $1.  The next meeting on December 2nd will  take the form of a Christmas smorgasbord  dinner to be convened by* Alice Young,  followed by the draw for the raffle winners.  The Auxiliary will also organize a birthday  party at the Extended Care Unit on  December 22nd.  FILM SESSION  Last Thursday's film program, courtesy  of the.German Consulate in Vancouver,  included one film, on the Berchtesgaden  Highlands which contained . some  magnificent studies of the spectacular  scenery of the eastern Alps. Lakes,  surrounded by almost perpendicular walls of  rock, were reminiscent of the Norwegian  fjords and the camera showed an interesting  study of Hitler's hideout in its strategic  position atop a high peak on the German-  Austrian border.  It showed a picturesque countryside  where life seems to stand still, with the  inhabitants still wearing their traditional  costumes and tilling the steep mountainsides  with horse-drawn ploughs.  "In the Workshop" depicted the highly  giimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiig  E INSTALLED & SERVICED  E  a '   i  S Repa i rs, new ca rpet sa I es,  =  installation. Service guaranteed.  B  ���-,,,._> Y-   '    ; (/'.    ������   "������������   '  p  ���|>  B��>..,|  |   instciiSdftons  I        Corner Pratt & Rosamund  E Gibsons ���- 886-9093  flllllllllllllllllllllllllllUUlllllllllllllllllllllllllumilllllR  ���by Mary Tinkley  ��� skilled art of making white porcelain in the  little town of Selb in southern Germany,  where exists the only European school for  teaching the art. Students at this school come  -fronrallover,the world and graduates are in  great demand by the world's most famous'  china manufactures.  A film about the Black Forest showed a  densely wooded area of mainly coniferous  trees. Its spaciousness and its clean air have  made it popular as a playground and as' an  escape from the industrial areas which are  .developing so rapidly in the surrounding  valleys.   '  "Mirror on Germany''- pictured the  , Western Germany of today as a strong and  vital republic, making vast strides in,industry, culture, sports and diplomacy. Next  film show will be on November 21 and will  include "Week in Hong Kong", "Trek from  Delhi to Everest" and films on Fiji and the  Middle East.  Now that Mrs. Alice Young's son, Donald,  has been transferred from Edmonton to  Sarnia, only 180 miles from the Toronto home  of her .daughter, Margie Martyn, Mrs. Young  finds that keeping in touch with her family,  has been very much simplified.  She has* recently arrived home from  Ontario where she spent her time between  her two children and enjoyed many happy '.  get-togethers,        including birthday  celebrations for her son-in-law and daughter-  in-law.  Her family drove her around the countryside to see the beautiful fall colours and  took her to many places of interest. As part of  the Canadian National Exhibition this year,  there was an air pageant which finished up at  night with a firewdrk display from the airborne planes. Mrs. Young had a wonderful  view of the display from a houseboat-pub  right at the water's edge and found it most  impressive. The planes sped across the  darkened sky, looping the loop as they trailed  a string of fireworks behind them.  Across the water from the exhibition  grounds, is a new entertainment complex,  Ontario Place, where she saw her first ballet,  Swan Lake. The stars were Veronica Ten-  nant, Frank Augustyn, Vanessa Harwood  and Karen Kain, who received a standing  ovation. Another outing which she enjoyed  was to Port Huron, where the Sarnia Festival  Guild produced a colourful pageant 'Spirit of  Canada".  One of the busiest households in the area  last week was surely the Alex Ellis home  where Mrs. Ellis entertained her mother,  Mrs. Louise Bardahl of Calgary, her son  John Ellis of North Vancouver, two of her  sisters. Lillian Birk and Marvel Barton and  her" brother, Ken Bardahl of Swift Current  with his 'wife Eleanor. Mrs. Barton who  recently moved south from Edmonton, has  how settled permanently at Madeira Park.  One of, Halfmoon Bay's .pioneer,, settlers,  .Mrs/Saj-ah W^U,.spenthejr^lst^irthday at  the West .Haven Guest Hoihe,*Powell River,  on November 8th. She is confined to her bed,  but she enjoyed visits from her daughter,  Mrs. Pat Ness and her granddaughter,  Beverley Silvey pf Powell River.  Mrs. Dorothy Greene recently entertained at a dinner party in honour of her  stepdaughter, Marjorie Greene.  r~.8:  '$*����*.  CHRIS WARD, right, has donated no  fewer than 35 pints of blood to the Red  Cross over the years. Last week, her  accomplishment was noted when  Doreen Dockar, president of the local  hospital auxiliaries , co-ordinating  council presented her with a certificate  on behalf of the Governor-General of  Canada.  i��  885-2439  Gibsons Kinsmen played host to the  recent Kinsmen Fall Zone, meeting. The  meetings are held semi-annually to coordinate activities among the Kinsmen clubs  of each zone, a club spokesman said. The  Gibsons club is in the Lower Mainland Zone.  Other clubs represented at the zone  meeting November 2 and 3 were Coquitlam,  Port Coquitlam, Vancouver, North Vancouver, South Vancouver, Richmond,  Ladner, Mt. Seymour, New Westminster and  North Burnaby.  The week-end started with registration  Saturday afternoon and followed by a dance  at the old Legion Hall in Sechelt Saturday  night.  The actual zone meeting got underway  Sunday morning, presided over by Deputy  Governor George Thom, Past Deputy  Governor Ted Hartley and Secretary Harry  Keen, all from out of town.  While the Kinsmen were having their  conference, the wives were holding their own  Kinette conference at the Wilson Creek Hall.  Following the two conferences, everyone  met back at the new Sechelt Legion for a  farewell luncheon.  The conference was described by a  Kinsmen member as, "highly successful."  The club has fall and spring zone  meetings.  ^.^v^^pri^i^yi^  SSSSi  S  r  I  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the region aforesaid that a poll has  become necessary at the election now pending, and that I have granted such poll; and  further, that the persons duly nominated as candidates at the said election, for whom  only votes will be received, are:-  Surname  Names  Other  Office  Term of    Residential  Office       Address  Occupation  HENSCH  HOEMBERG  District  Manager  Designer  Erich Joseph    Director     2 yrs.    R,BL 1  ' Sechelt  John Peter     Director    2 yrs.   BLU 1  Halfmoon Bay  Such polls will be opened at Halfmoon Bay Elementary Schooland West Sechelt  .Elementary School on the 16th day of November, 1974, between the hours of 8 o'clock  in the forenoon and 8 o'cldck In the afternoon, of which every person is required tp  take notice and govern himself accordingly. ,  I t <��� ��� ' ' Y       ' ' ' ' ' ' a  .,^Area;D..���^, ���'  >   '  Surname ^er At- Term of    Residential  Names  Office  Office       Address  Occupation  ALMOND  IRONSIDE  Harry Joseph   Director     2 yrs.    Roberts Creek   Carpenter  James Leslie   Director     2 yrs.    Roberts Creek  Bus Driver  Such poll will be opened at Roberts Creek Elementary School on ihe 16th day  of November, 1974 between the hours of 8 o'clock In the forenoon and 8 o'clock in  the afternnoon, of which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern  himself accordingly,  3i.   ?.*ywwa��x  *u  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times -  Wednesday, November 13,1974  *****   i-  aft   U  eight control  -!gio.u_p_ioFmed  i i  _."   ,k branch of the Western Weight Controllers is in existence in Sechelt, The group  was just recently organized^  Meetings are held every Wednesday at  noon in the Legion Hall on Mermaid Street.  More information may be obtained by  calling 885-9458.    -  CARIBOO AUTO SALVAGE LTD.  Quick Removal of all Scrap Metal .  ,;  Ob jects-'LARGE OR SMALL WE  HAUL EM ALL'  .  Specializing in Trucks and Heavy  Equipment of all types, also Car-Bodies  ���and-Tjn removed. Complete yard clean-  .ups arranged.  Phone ^^^D^��<|3)�� Collect  Serving the Sunshine Coast  '9  -S   J  i/s���  JE&, *  tfmi ��J���mi���������miwfcrt  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,  I.  f  GOOD USED CARS  AND TRUCKS,  TRAILERS, etc.  PHONE: 885-2151  OR 886-2848  mm  is  Great team. Homelite XL-12 and mini WINCK  An excellent, lightweight and powerful combination to  assist hunters and those in need of pulling power. Carry this  team to have portable, powerful help getting vehicles  through mud and snow and to move game over difficult terrain  See it for yourself. Get a free demonstration  at your Homelite dealer today  ss&s Jasaawafragaassi^^^  SECHELT  Cowrie Street  SsssSSii^&a^  Given under my hand this 29th day of October, 1974.  Returning Officer  HOT >L  The PeninBula Times Page A-7  , Wednesday, November 13; 1974  iy ir  ���*<��  h  Elphinstone is looking for both x participants "and helpers in the Duke,of Edinburgh awards."   'y  Anyone between tlie ages of 14 and 21, or if  you're a adult interested in helping, are  asked to get in touch with the high school.  According to your age group you have  three awards to choose from; Bronze, (14),  Silver (15) and Gold (16-21)7   '   ,      ,  Participants will be able to take part in  various hobbies, athletic or outdoor activities  and community affairs.  The group working towards the award at  Elphie is made up of Paul Scott, Pam Benner, Valma Scrugham and, Kerry Mahlman.  They hope that there will be more people  interested in joining.  - If you are, then phone the school, ask for  Miss Wilson, She'll tell you all you need to  know. ' >  i  psmictpamom  i ,  The Canadian movement for personal fitness.  '   ' "        y  ,yj j   Fitness. In your Heart you know it's right  a ^oluiiosi  <22  fl  io ^Pohm.m&.  SOS  LADDER CARE  A ladder is only as good as the use it  receives reminds Consumers' Association of  Canada. Don't place a ladder in front of doors  opening toward it unless the door is blocked  open, locked or guarded. At, a window  opening, attach a board across the back of  the ladder at the top for support. Ladders  should never be placed on boxes, barrels or  other unstable bases to obtain additional  height.        _. .    -    ;  LESS THAN a year after initial plans Sunshine Coast Recreation Association  were discussed for construction of an ice vice-president Glenn Phillips, playing  arena in the Sechelt area, local curlers second, slides one down the sheet at  threw their first rocks last week. Here, Sechelt's recently completed arena.  Yes, even the girls playS...  BY JIM GRAY 885-9308  With the expected large turnout for pre-  registration to the Sunshine Coast Minor  Hockey Association, teams will begin to  swing into action just as soon as coaches can  be assigned to the various clubs^  With nearly 350 kids from the Peninsula  already registered, it is expected the final  enrollment could easily reach 400, which will  undoubtedly put the ice time at a premium.  In comparing our association to others  around the lower mainland, we basically are  not too bad off. Kids belonging to the North  Vancouver Assocation only get one hour a  , week ice time, andtfiey-pay^ membership.of ~.  $45 a year. Here on the Sunshine Coast we are'h  fortunate in that we have two skating surfaces in effect, so we may manage to get the  kids some extra time.  With the initial cost of equipment and  many families having more than one child  playing the game it will be our association's  goal to keep the membership fees around the  $25 a year level. Again, compared to any of  the other associations around the Lower  Mainland it is certainly a nominal fee. I  would suggest that with Christmas around  the corner parents consider this membership  part and parcel with their mandatory  equipment, as a good chunk of their  children's Christmas presents.  It is our hope that no child will haye to  miss out on  playing organized  hockey  because of a lack of funds. Any child in this  situation, I would appreciate hearing from or  ,. .about, ,. ,; 7"7  Below is the schedule fpr the choosing of  teams and assigning coaches. Remember;,  skates, helmets and sticks aire a must to get  out on the ice,  7, Gir,Js, don't be afraid to climb into your  brother's gear and join in on the girls and  ladles leagues, The rink will be available to  teams prior to the, times listed below,  however.selection wlU,begin at the listed  time.    y  ,"  Any boys unable to be present during  these designated times, please contact mo or  your divisional manager:  Tues. Nov. 12 (5:30-6:30 p.m.) all  Ponder Harbour teams.  Wed. Nov.  13 (5:30-. 6:30 pirn.) all  players from Secholt, West Secholt, Davis  Bay nnd Roberts Creek; House League,"  Peowcos, nnd Juveniles only.  Thurs. Nov, 14 (B:30 - 6:30 p.m.) all  players from Gibsons, nnd Langdale; Houso  ������ ',   " y ��� ��� **\  HEALING THROUGH HERBS ^^^^^a  Tlio Wcs^ Is learning from tho Enst In tho  flold of ncupuncturo,' Another greatly  respected form of nnclont healing is through  medicinal herbs. Iri Korea Uio Unitarian  Service Committee is encouraging the  , production of mcdlclnnl herbs for roglonal  " uso nnd Riving notlvo assistance to herb  farms.  Leagues, Peewees and Juveniles only.  Fri. Nov. 15 (5:30 ��� 6.30 p.m.) all interested girls and ladies.  Sat. Nov. 16 (8:00 ��� 9:00 km.) all players  from Sechelt, West Sechelt, Davis Bay, and  Roberts Creek; Bantams and Midgets only.  Sat. Nov. 16 (9:00 ��� 10:00 a.m.) all  players from Gibsons, and Langdale;  Bantams and Midgets only.  We would ask that any interested persons  wlio would like to coach or assist one of these  teams please be at the arena also at the  specified times.  A'  Curling is a sport and some parts of the  game like sweeping and throwing the rock  can be fairly strenuous. Many of you will  have sore arm and leg muscles the first few,  times out so here are some exercises to ease  the initial aches and pains.  Good physical condition helps you to  execute a correct delivery of the rock and it  also reduces the risk of injury. Knees and  back are weak spots which need to be hustled  back into shape.*  Here are five exercises suggested by  Earle Hushagen, a brier curler, to eliminate  those beginning of the season sore spots.  Let's do them together now, shall we? Each  exercise is done for five seconds daily.  1, Bend the knees to a three quarter knee  bend, almost as though you were about to  lower yourself into a chair, but don't quite  make it. Now place your hands on your knees  and press down hard. _-  2. Squat down to the floor, drop your  hands to the floor between your legs, bend  your head toward the floor and then  straighten the knees still keeping your hands  on the floor. You should feel the stretch in the  backs of your knees and the back of your  thighs. So you thought you were in good  shaoe! Whew that was a tough one wasn't it?  3. Grasp a towel with both hands at arms  length. Try to pull the towel apart.  4. Interlock your fingers behind your  head. Pull your hands forward and press  your head back.  5: Hook your fingers together at waist  level and pull outward hard. Now, those  weren't hard, were they? Do them once a dajr  until the club play begins and you will be the  one who says, "No, I don't feel a bit sore.  Why, do you?"  THE HEW MM& M THE FIGHT AGftHSfS? POLLUTION  NOW AVAILABLE in this area, a HUMUS TOILET that is the biologically  natural solution for all problems connected with toilet waste and some  kitchen refuse. Easily installed; no water connection, no drain connection required. Only a 110 v. outlet and a 2" vent. Suitable for  homes, cottages,-recreation sites.  v-  For further Information phono or write your local distributor.  4695 MARINE AVE. POWELL RIVER   PH. 485-2931  r-  Oyr nenrly renovated office officially opens on  and  {.'  '    Y   '  ��� ��� r-Iv!  w.y.-'f'iY'f       j?"$J  *V.. jLn-'A    ir- -v  t.     M|"IV     I  I    1 I  #r  1y  *f  ^^__���    , .    a>i��w-, ��� ~ ^  _.  ���    ,�����_.  i ***** "It1* *  ���I. - O1- ���. __w* Jfl\?^  *-- aW^Hnffca/ IH* Ui 11MB? .    ,      _-,.���.    -���.-   ..  V> .'  _        ��� �� '�� ������ J   -'  _   -f    '  V -_|fi J'  r> -..^llmv  "���*r  h ' ___/  FRESH FISH  M.V. TITANIUM  at  GIBSOMSWHARF  Approximately Novombor 10-19  (da*p*nd*nt on w��<ith*r]  LINO COP  Dressed Hood Off lb, QU  RED SNAPPER -AC  Drosood Hoad On  Ib. 1U  Poators will appear In some .Mores  first day of salo,  �� MMfMN^^I  {  .--', 'a    id      ���-��� '.* ;,i��-%  '��������. *.*  L  Qy^t  We wiU be unveiling our new premises on  Oi  T ^  * a' U S.T     '  ��� a.   T...**   ���    A'  'a.       -   * 1       *   "*��l    ���  ���^S'a- ^'t"^"  v-v_'l   -y-.y'l,  ovembe:  and we'd like you to come.  Let's talk about:  �� ALL MAJOR AND HAND APPLIANCES  Frldgos, Stoves, dishwashers, wqshora  arid dryers PLUS all floor care and small  appliances.  ��� OUR 'ON-THE-SPOT' WARRANTY WORK  We'll do It here, no more waiting for  Vancouver.  iwp��. Aiit *a ���. '*>*;<*��# j*Vi.w,  A..  Kay and Ed Butler  Tho rodocoratlng Is dono and It's tlmo to show It off a y \��. i,}"^  liltlo, so drop In on Friday to view our now surroundings    ^*~X .   "'\  ��� OUR PARTS DEPARTMENT HERE  We'll bo stocking parts for ALL major  , ������! appliances.  BUT LET'S TALK AftOUT IT OVER  '     FREE COFFEE ANI> DONUTS  on Friday . . .7  when the prod neth oao speak  for iheninelves!  '#'  SW  V  and |oln us for a cup of coffoo. Wo'I I bo thoro all day, so  -**��* /z,\i<        ��� H's a 9����d opportunity to got to know us bottor. Who  tfjftfe^''*"/?'''! knowsj-you'mlghtovonwln-ono-olfho'door'prke*."���-;-*���'**"*"  Horm Peterson  Jean Hainil  in the Seaside Plazaf Gibsons  Phone 886-2Q00 iPeter Hoemberg ...  ��� Halfmoon Bay designer Peter Hoemberg  tfiffiks-the regional disfiricr~fias~been  "dragging its heels" on planning matters,  with the result theft outside interests and the  provincial government have been influencing to a great extent the direction of  development on the Sunshine Coast.  He hopes to remedy the situation if he is  successful in his bid for the area B seat on the  regional board. He Mil contest the position  against B.C. Hydro district manager Erich  Hensch on municipal election day, Nov. 16.  "To a certain degree, so far, the, local  legislative group has been running after the  ball," he told The Times. "The ball game has  been played very well by Victoria and, on a  general development basis, by outside  developers and other interests."  , He cited provincial government approval  of a leaseapplication by the Royal Vancouver  Yacht Club for foreshore property :at Long  Arm as a prime example t>f how outside  interests are influencing development on the  coast. - ' v  "There was overwhelming opposition  against the lease application," he said,' "The  problem could have been solved by the  regional board taking over the'foreshore, but  they just put it off."  Hoemberg said-he was-hot in favor of  "rushing into things," but stressed the need  for faster and more decisive action by the  regional board on important matters.  "We have to be careful that we do not  push issues that pop up, but certain issues  put on the agenda two or three years ago still  haven't been touched.!'  He warned that if the regional board did  not make the necessary decision at the right  time, the provincial government would step  in.  "If we don't have a plan, they'll plan  things for us," he said. "If we have a plan,  they'll go along with us, but if we don't or if  we drag our heels, the government will make  the decisions for us."  Hoemberg favors greater communication  between board members and the public.  "The committees should have one public  meeting every six months or so and discuss  issues of interest to the various areas. This  would give'the public a chance to be more  specifically involved."  If his election, .bid is successful, Hoemberg's prime interest would be to maintain a  "good, unique living environment" oh the  coast without succumbing to pressures from  an expanding Vancouver.  " "The area is going to grow, and unless we  Bankers oil��?  credit guide  11 How and.when to use but not misuse  consumer credit is the subject of an informative, free booklet, published by the  Canadian Bankers' 'Association.  ' 'This booklet may help you in your money  plans," the introduction says. "It suggests  that you sit down to think about what you  want to spend and save by next year and 10  years from now ��� qnd it will give you some  ideas of how to go about it." ;  The booklet covers such topics as saving  through insurance policies, how to finance a  car, what consumer credit is and how it is  used, who are the lenders, and sources of  credit counselling.  Title of the booklet is: Your Money and  Credit Today and Tommorrow: How to  Spend, Save, Use and Enjoy.  "Credit is part of everyday life in Canada  ~ in fact in much of the world these days.  Used wisely tp help you to do the things you  what to do, it is a very useful tool; you must'  use it and never let It use you. You are  running the show."  ������ ",��� Copies of the booklet in English or French  ' are available free, either singly or in  quantity for schools, clubs, groups and so on,  from: The Canadian Bankers' Association,  P.O. Box 202, Toronto Dominion Centre,  Toronto, Ontario M5K 1K2,  PETER HOEMBERG  ... planning essential  prepare ourselves and devise the protective  measures necessary, we are going to lose the  kind of good living conditions we now enjoy."  Hoemberg has had extensive experience  in planning, and feels this would be a  valuable asset on the board. For a short time,  he served as planning director for the  district.  "I can add experience to the board in the  areas that are most crucial," he said. "If we  don't get our planning straight now, we've  had it."  Hoemberg is married with two'children.  His wife, Karin, is continuing education coordinator for the school board.  PageA-8 Hie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 13,1974  from the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  . Occasionally you hear from an individual  "I would like to become a Christian but I  "don't think I have the strength to brone^ The���  person who says this has realized their need  of sins forgiven. They have examined the  claims of Christ and are awakened to the fact  that Jesus is the answer to their need. Maybe  you are that person.  But you are saying, 'I don't .have the  strength to live the Christian life.' My friend,  I don't have the strength either. Neither does  Billy Graham of Kathryn Kuhlman. Neither  did Paul or Peter..  In ourselves we do not have the strength  nor the power to walk the Christian pathway;  but in Christ we have all that we need to  make it.  . The Apostle Paul said, "I can do all things  through Christ who strengthens me."  Sometimes even as Christians we make the  mistake of trying to do it on our own strength,  but we eventually realize that we must do as,  the Bible says and exchange our strength for  God's strength.  Perhaps you are on the verge of making a  decision to receive Christ and surrender your  will to God's wili;<-but are being held back by  the thought that you have not got what it  takes.. What you must do is make that  decision immediately and allow the Christ,  who died for you to live in you. His grace and  strength will be sufficient each day for each  need.  WESTERS^ CHEMISTS  PENDER HARBOUR  CHRISTMAS CARDS  rea  for School Trustee SD Uo. 46  I am standing for another two-year term ofs  office as trustee for Area A and I would  appreciate everyone who is eligible to vote  to get out and support me on the 16th of  November 1974. I feel that after serving  two years on the School Board, I now have  the experience necessary to serve the  district better; so please exercise your  right to vote on the 16th of November,  1974.  Thank you for your confidence in the past  and I hope to serve you in the future.  &0Oed f. Tfafiflty  Box 883, Wharf St., Sechelt  Across from the Bus Depot  * TOP SECRETARIAL SERVICES  Professional typing  Gostetnsr reproduction  Announcements, minutes, office forms  * AGENT FOR BEEBY OFFICE  EQUIPMENT LTD.  Calculators,      typewriters, '    office  furniture, filing cabinets.  * TELEPHONE ANSWERING  SERVICE  8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  * OFFICE OF DEPUTY  DISTRICT REGISTRAR and,  MARRIAGE COM- , t  MISSIONER  Births, doaths and marriages.  Mm***.*1.:  ���^^��gtf��|WST^^  rpjUlW^iJpbA^  ;,Safikx,<*ff,  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REW_ ESTATE  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  (E. & O.E.)  o���BOX 12*, SECHELT, B.C.  CORNER OF TRAIL AND COWRIE ���   VIEW HOME. HOPKINS LANDING, , , #3-3279  ��� Look out over Howe Sound from the livingroom of this attractive  two bedroom home on Marine Drive. There's ~<a fireplace too, plus  two bedrooms, dining area, kitchen and bathroom. Complete rental,  suite below for revenue, fully furnished. An excellent retirement  situation, store and PO handy, and only minutes from> Langdale or  Gibsons. Can be purchased on terms, full price .only $42,000,  about half cash required. Call Jack White, eves 886-2935.  SKYLINE DRIVE - GIBSONS  High view lot on paved road. Panoramic view of the Howe Sound.  Hydro available. Within the Village of Gibsons close to schools  ondstores. Comedo the home oftthe beachcombers. Gibsons, B.C.  1 % hours to, Vancouver. FP $11,000. Call Pat 885-9487.  XLOSE TO SUNNYCREST '*��� '     #5-3-292  -Cleared lot on Davis Road, new homes all around, walking distance  to shopping, schools etc Only $10,000. Call Jack White,,,eves  886-2935.  WEST SECHELT,- 2 BEDROOM VlfW HOME #3-307  Older type 2 bedroom home, �� part basement, electric heat and  ceiling and floors insulated. Bright and very well maintained. Also  separate garage, carport and shed. On a large lot, 82 x approx.  200 feet. Fine water view. Sale Includes range and fridge, other  furnishings may be bought. Full- price $32,400, mortgage is  possible. Peter Smith 885-9463 eves.  HOME ON ACREAGE #9-3-283  Only two miles from Gibsons, just off "101", more than 15 acres  good land, with 2V_ acres cleared, fenced, driveway 8t duck pond,  lawn's and gardens. PLUS attractive small home, recently renovated. $62,500 FP, buyer might assume $27,500 mtge. Arrange  to see this place, call Jack White, eves 886-2935.  DAVIS BAY - GOOD SERVICED LOTS #3-178, 3-243. 3-220  All serviced Hydro, water, cable vision. 2 have excellent view, one  is wooded, with potential view and is a larger lot. Prices from  $12,000 to $14,000, terms possible. Buy now while there is a  selection. Peter Smith, 885-9463 eves.  CLOSE TO BEACH. ROBERTS CREEK #11-3-191  Between Lower Road and beach, level wooded lot, 70'xl 12, hydro  and regional water service available. Try your offer on $9,500 FP.  Jack White, eves 886-2935.  REDROOFFS VIEW WATERFRONT #23-3-290  Wooded lot, level to road for about 150', then undulations down  -to beach. Nicely wooded. Magnificent view in this area. $18,900  FP. Call Jack White, 886-2935 eves.  SECHELT VILLAGE - INDUSTRIAL LOT & GOOD HOME #3-296  Very rare - property zoned Industrial: Lot size 100x178', level. On  paved street, all local services. Plus a sound 2 bedroom home,  complete redecorating nearly complete,' full concrete foundation,  automatic propane furnace and right in the village. Full price is  $51,500, terms possible. Don't need the home - rent it ond still  set up your business.Peter Smith 885-9463 eves.  .  i  MORE THAN AN ACRE #24-3-245  Level, wooded, on Redrooffs Road, every square foot of this lot is  usable, and there's a road allowance along the back boundary,  for possible future subdivision.  $14,000  FP. Call Jack White,  eves 886-2935.  SELMA PARK - HI UP VIEW HOME    ' #3-263  Beautifully landscaped and a delightful 2 bedroom post& beam  home, large living room, plus .family room with'fireplace. Also" carport - 2 cars, plus workshop and storage room: Large lot is 146'x  121 feet, it is a great spot, all local services. Full price is $55,000,  and eligable for mortgage. Peter Smith 885-9463 eves.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS - where the action is! .  Minutes from downtown Sechelt, road being paved soon, this is  THE place to buy. New homes going up all over, why not yours?  Home owners will have mooring privileges in private marina. Let  us drive you around this interesting development, and show you  what we have listed. View lots,' waterfront lots, all good size,'  water & hydro service" (some lines buried). Prices from $11,500 to  $19,500  Call Pat Murphy (eve's 885-9487), Charlies Gathercole  (886-2786) or Jack White (886-2935).  MOTEL - BUSY BUSY BUSY #3-221  Seldom a vacancy sign at this busy motel, 10 unit, plus owners  living quarters and all in very good condition. Facing onto the sea-"  front, to our best beach, and all compact so man and wife easily  operate. Terms available on the asking price of $140,000, just  right if you don't want to retire, or work a long day. Full details,  Peter Smith 885-9463 eves.  REDROOFFS WATERFRONT ACREAGES - % to 1.89 acres 3-136  Panoramic Views some with bluff frontage and the others with  steep access to waterfront. Priced from $18,500 to $21,500, drive  by and see the Sechelt Agencies sign then call Pat at 885-9487.  1 ������������������.        y  REDROOFFS SEMI/WATERFRONT 1 Acre Lots J-259  Two 1 acre treed Lots 100 ft. on blacktop road and 500 ft.  in depth, electricity available, good indications of well water from  adjacent properties. For that countryside retreat give Pat a call  885-9487. Each lot $14,000 open to offers. $7,000 down. Terms.  UPPER ROBERTS CREEK - HIGHWAY 101 #3-236  Here is one acre, with a stream year around, arable soil. Plus a 2  bedroom home, could use-a handy man's efforts, good water, propane furnace, part basement. All this offered at $30,900 half  cash, the balance over 5 years. See our sign just east of Solnik  gas station. Peter Smith 885-9463 eves.  ROBERTS CREEK #9-3-308  New, view, spacious liv. rm., 2 bdrm. home. Carport sundeck all  on 70'x280' double access slot for $34,900. Jack Warn, eves  886-2681.  REDROOFFS ROAD 2 BEDROOM WATERFRONT HOME - 3-295  Lovely large 1500 sq. ft. home with den on 6/110 of an acre  secluded nicely treed and landscaped lot, concrete steps leading  down to very fine pebblyAand beach. Safe moorage for your boat  out in front. This home is VLA approved and is all electric (Medallion Rated). Must be seen to be appreciated. For appointment to  . view call Pat Murphy 885-9487. FP. $79,000.  GOWER POINT #3-223  100'xl38' choice bldg. site, view, convenient to sea (one block),  selection of trees. Serviced with water and power. FP $13,500.  MASON ROAD 8, NORWEST BAY ROAD #3-287  Corner lot nicely landscaped with a large family home 3 bedrooms  up, plus large living room with brick fireplace, wall to wall carpet  In LR and bedrooms. Kitchen with breakfast area, modern bathroom. Basement high and dry with 1 bedroom fully self contained  ��� suite (presently tented) also big rumpus room With brick fireplace,  Large area remaining could be used as a workshop ?. Concrete  driveway off paved road to covered carpor,t the roof which forms a  20'x20' outdoor patio. FP $63,500, DP $22,000 to a assumable  mortgage for the balance at 9V*%. Call Pat Murphy 885-9487.  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE #3-298  Do you want a quiet waterfront retreat with no roads or cars? We  have a few parcels of evergreen forest, 5 to 10 acre each. Minimum of 250 feet waterfront and stream thru most lots. Located 22  miles North of Sechelt by water or air only. Fly in with Tyee Airways from Sechelt or Vancouver, or use your own boat. See preview  in our office. Prices start at $27,000 with 25% down. Call Don  Hadden, 885-9504 or Vancouver. 689-5838.  !  HIGHWAY ACREAGE "% #3-309  48 acres on Highway 101 is zoned Rural Holdings. Permitted uses  include tourist accommodation, professional practice and mobile  residences. This property does not appear to be in the Agricultural  Land Reserve. Full price $66,000. Will consider half down. Call  Don Hadden, 885-9504 eVes.  MASON ROAD COTTAGE \        '   #3;288  Next to the Big house above a 2 bedroom cottage approx 740 sq.  ft. Nicely finished inside, modern bathroom, on regional water and  Hydro, this cottage is on approx % acre of land which is level and  has some fruit trees. For appointment to view call Pat 885-9487.  ���   FP $21,000, $9,000 down to A/IS at 10%.  WEST SECHELT SEMI-WATERFRONT #19-3-273  Four bedroom home on 2 full floors, 2 baths, 2 fireplaces, auto,  oil furnace, sundeck-carport. Built 10 yrs. ago on gentle slope  1 acre lot overlooking Trail Is. Less than a block to public  beach. An excellent buy in these times at only $60,000. By appointment. DON HADDON, 885-9504 eves.  \  CHAPMAN ROAD - DAVIES.BAY #3-294  Large lot with all services available, westerly view In area of nice  homes close to store and beach. FP $14,500 call Pat 885-9487.  j  SOUTHWOOD ROAD Ms ACRE LOT. REDROOFFS. #3-291  Level well treed Vi acre corner lot, Hydro available, well water  Indicated  by surrounding homes.  Lovely. building site for that  summer'home or permanent residence. Full price $11,500. Call  Pat 885-9487.  WATERFRONT DELUXE #3-256  Fully modern 2 bedroom home on a level'sandy waterfront lot.  1236 sq. ft. on main floor, 1200 sq. ft. on bottom level, Rich  carpets, Georgia marble fireplace In large living room. Beautiful  Spanish design .kitchen. Fully finished rec room and hobby  shop. Large 'L' shaped sundeck, looks up scenic Sechelt Inlet.  Tastefully landscaped lot Is 75-xl82'. FP $97,500, $50,000 down.  DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  CHRISTMAS SEALS  f     FIGHT     f  LUNG DISEASE  PLEASE USE  CHRISTMAS, SEALS  i  !  f,  AVIATION NOTICE  PILOT BRIEFINGS  Tormina I Radar Sorvlco Ar��a,.:,..,,  In tho Intoroat of Improving (light oafoty and  particularly In the vicinity of ma|or alr|)orl��.  tho MlnlMry of Trapiport l�� ����ndl'no Il�� Civil  Aeronautic* specialist*, Into tho flold to  conduct hrloflnfla on now chqngos In flight  procedure* and to amwor portlnont  quo��tlon��.  Al thoso ln|oro��tod In aviation safoty and  - how   a-TRSA-will   olfact   flying   around-  Vancouvor   and   othor   mo|or   Canadian  airport*, oro Invited to attend on�� of tho  brloflng* In your aroa,  GIBSONS/SECHELT  Jelly Rodger Inn  Roof Room  Wodnoiday27 Novombar at 1930  Tho Implomontotlon dnto for o TRSA at  Vancouvor I* bocomUr 10, 197,4. Spoclal  chart* will ho avallablo at Iho brloflng,  est Sechelt Shoppers Bus  '; ' ', '��� y . '    , . 7 '������,:,: ' ,... ::.. ,.' \  \ .  Effective November 14th, 1974, tho WEST SECHELT SHOPPER'S BUS will  bo routed op Highway loT��� Rodrooffa Roqcj to Junction of Highway  i l '    ' ' ' ' y ��� , y     ,  101. Returning to Socholt via 101���Mason Road,  Norvyost  Bay  Road ��� 101 to Socholt.  ��� , ; '    ���   . ,  i I .        i ���  Tho bus will loavo tho Bayvlow |unctlon of 101 and Redrooffs Road at  10:30 a.m. U. tyalfmooto Bay Junction of Rodrooffa Road and101 at  11 sOO a.m. tv. |unctlon of Mason and Norwest Bay Road at 11 i'20 a.m,  Tho roturn trip will loavo Socholt at 1:30 p.m.  i  Zfe  Tho Shoppor'a Portion of tho but trip will boj  REDROOFFS ROAD 30cpor trip  WEST SECHELT 20c por trip  ROBERTS CREEK   ..30c por trip  WILSON CREEK  .. 20c par trip  ROBERTS  CREEK���  WILSON CREEK TIMES WILL REMAIN THE SAME,  HSB8  eusbkhh  se  $.6 ACRES HOBBY FARM. WAKEFIELD. ���     #3-215  Genuine hobby farm all cleared and fenced with small orchard,  plus barn - equipment shed and workshop, Cabin, and owners  3 bedroom bungalow with carport. This has, to be seep to be appreciated. Well on property and regional water Is close by. FP  $65,000,   Dp  $30,000,   balance at   11%.   Call, Pat  Murphy  885-9487a  SECHELT INLET���   _  WATERFRONT HOME , #3-249  permanent 2 bedroom waterfront,  homo on 100' boach, Arbutus and  uverqreen trees; It's "2 level"���2  bodrooms and 4 piece, bath at top, living room, dining, kltchon, utility ond ,  2 piece bathroom down. Sun deck  faces water, Much wall to wall carpeting. Wood panoLand gyproc. Flno  oloctrlcai fixtures. Range and frldgo  Included, Excollent for swimming and  boating. FP $49,000. Will. consider  somo terms, Call DON HADDON,  885-9504 ovos.  \7   ���;    , -'  NEAR SEA���WEST SECH ELT # 19-3-239  Corner location, faces paved road, 148' frontage, Regional water.  Treed���variety of specie?, Excellent ��� potential view (cut a few  trees); perfect southern slope, Very short walk to really easy ocean  black topped access. Protection via building scheme. ,No trailers.  Must bo over ),0Q0 sq, ft. No terms at the price $15,500. Call  BOB or any of the boys at tho real estate firm. Local 885.2235.  p   Vancouver 689-5838.  QUIET'��� ALMOST ANACl^  ��> Easl ly M aero cloarod and lots Jn aar-,,,  don, A vory small homo with ono bedroom but all tho room In tho world to  expand. A year round brook completes  tho Idoal sotting for retirement or |ust  starting out. A phono call Is all It  takes to vlow. Just want to look flr��t?  Drlvo up Park Avo, to our sign. Full  prlco $29,500. Calls Robt, Kont -  085,9461 oves,  THE VIEW IS GREAT #19-2-517  Southern slopo on Mason Road, You  havo to soo tho vlow out ovor tho Islands, visit tho slto and you will convince yourself that you should buy  right now, Approximately 80x150 ft<  Water and powor available, Soo lho  protoctlvo convenonts to enhanco values. , $1,3,500, with 25% down or  cash offers, Call,' Bob Kent avo��, 885-  9461 - offlco 805-2235 (24 hours).  iMmiOT^H^^MiP^W��  A SEE THRU HOUSE #19-3-212  Only by Insfwctlon (through appointment only) can you roallxe tho Inner,  ont quality and tho actual apoclous-  neff,of'ttiTrflnff''wcrs��d��-'hotTi��'"fforffi  ing 105' of Jaie watorfront and tho  essential panoramic vlow of nearly  100 degrcci, Prlcod at $139,500 with  $40,000 down. Co&b offers Invited.  Phono mo for your appointment, Robt  Kont, 005-9461 evos, direct from  Vancouver 689-5838,  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD .- ;  EVERY DAY��� Phono "Tiny" Bob for tho lowest, priced  Residential Firo Insurance Policy ���-885-2235 (24 houra)  mmnm**mmmnmmn**mmnnmmn*mmmmn**n*mnmmmm*nnm*m**��mmmm*m*m*n*m****��nm  EVERY WEDNESDAY;���8.00 P.m., Bingo, new Loglon Building, Sechelt.  EVERY THURS.���8;0Q p.m., Bingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall.  EVERY FRIDAY ��� 1-3 p.m., Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift  Shop. Also first Saturday of each month, 10 a,m, to 12 noon  during summor months.,     '..���..   .'. ���       7_A<inn  THURS, afternoons "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoc th Centre 1.30-3.00  EVERY TUESDAY���7;30 p.m.  Sechelt Legion Hall S.U.D.S. (Socholt  Ups & Downs) Club. Now mombors wolcomo.    '���,,,    .  EVERY MONDAY���2 p.m. S.C.A. No, 69 Carpet Bowling, Old Legion  Hall. Socholt. ''.  7     ,   , .7-  EVERY THURSDAY���8 p.m. Introductory lecture. Transcondral Modltq-  tlon as taught by Maharlshl Mahosh Yogi, Whitaker Houso, Socheit  EVERY SATURDAY���2-4 p.nr).r Transcendental Mediation -Introduction,-  Cowrlo St.. Secholt,    ,      ,     ��� , ''���'      "   '      _,.  EVERY  WEDNESDAY���2  p.m,  Senior  Swingers  Danco  group,   Old  Loglon Hall, Socholt, ���  EVERY MONDAYr���l;45 p.m., Community Hall Roborts Crook,  Elphlnstono Now Horizon* tarpot bowling, cards fl, films.'  OPEN SATURDAYS ��� 12 noon to 2 p.m.. Wilson Creok Library,  EVERY TUESDAY���2 p.m. Splma,Park.HorUons bowling, Solma Park,  Nov, 13 ���All Candidates Mooting at Roborts Crook Community Hall���"0  p.m, i ' ���     '      ,  Nov. H ������ Ladlpi Aux, to St. Mary's Hoipltal, monthly mootlng'at Si. Hilda's  Hall Sechelt ~-2 p.m,Nov. 15���Totrahodon Ski Club 'Bring and Buy' Salo.  Glb��orj�� Athlotlc Hall, Marino Drlvo, G|b��on��, for Information phono Mr��, Raid  Nov 15���8 p.m Harp and French Horn concert,Socheit School Activity  Room.   ��  . ���������'',  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Mitlng Sorylc*  Vancouver Real   frtate  Pacini   .  '  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  4-Hours) Box 128, Socholt, B.C.  ����  ;%*>  ���Li  frgBaawa jolly mi  SECRET COVE  Excellent Cuisine and Accommodation  11 MILES FROM SECHELT - 805-9990  3  Section B  Wednesday, November 13,1974  Pages 1-8    f Old  / _  Ferries are still operating on the Sunshine  Coast.  But the threat of strike action by officers  at ferry terminals hangs ominiously oyer  stalled negotiations between the government  and the marine licensed component of the  B.C. Government Employees Union.  The union was given authority to proceed  with strike action if required Monday night  when a 94 per cent vote was recorded in favor  of strike action. This count was based on 82  per cent of the ballots that have been turned  in so far. ,  Still, no strike action is contemplated  right "now," said Capt. Russell Wiggs,' a  member of the union negotiating committee.  "Hopefully, we expect the government to  respond with a call for resumation of talks."  Commenting on the impending strike  should the government fail to enter into  negotiations, the union spokesman said, "We  won't go out in the middle of the day and  leave passengers stranded at ferry terminals."      ._    _   r  fie added that any strike of ferry officers  will occur at the start of the day/  Meanwhile, union representatives are  maintaining a "wait and see" attitude but so  far the government has not indicated that it  is prepared yet to enter into! further  negotiations. -     -   '  i HE HMI  |       A SELECTION OF I  I   S TRACK CARTRIDGES |  | -   ���CXW-*4.95 *  n  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. 1  Recycle. tiBiio _$��WQpap��rl  PM^*r^:V./*i^N_,_.:��M^^  Lyle'$ Contracting was pleased to have been a part of the arena team.  LANDCLEARING, ROAD BUILDING and EXCAVATIONS  LYLE'S CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2865 Box 363  Lyle & Vera Summerfelt  &E:_*urjS^^^  Si  i  i  'KSKaesfi^sssmsui  Judge J.S.P. Johnson handed down a 14  day jail term Nov. 7 to an impaired driver  who collided head-on with an oncoming  vehicle.  James Stockwell of Sechelt pleaded guilty  to driving ^hile impaired near Roberts  Creek Oct. 17.  Court was told that Stockwell drove over  the crest of a hill near the golf course on the  wrong side of the road and collided with an  oncoming icar.  "Both vehicles were extensively  damaged," said the prosecutor, "and a  passenger in the other car received head  injuries."  A breathalyzer test pegged StockwelTs  blood-alcohol level at .23 per cent. The legal  maximum is .08.  Stockwell admitted two previous convictions for impaired driving, one in 1966 and  the other in 1971  motorist, who collided with a lamp standard  in the Trail Bay Centre parking lot Sept. 4  after being seen by witnesses "weaving"  down Highway 101 from the Wakefield area,  pleaded guilty to driving over .08.  Court was told, that Ramsay Ainslie was  followed into Sechelt by witnesses who  claimed he weaved over the centreline.  "He turned into The Tail Bay parking lot  and ran into a lamp standard," said the  prosecutor.  The offense occurred around 9 a.m. Sept.  4.  Judge Johnson imposed a fine of $50 and  banned Ainslie from driving for two years.  OVER .08  Jeffrey Stoye, 18, was fined $300 and  disqualified from driving for three months  when he admitted driving with a blood-  The 11-member Constituency Advisory  Group which has been considering LIP applications from the Mackenzie riding have/  concluded their deliberations and forwarded  their recommendations to the Department of  .Manpower for final decision.  MP Jack Pearsall said the results should  be public within the next two weeks.  Pearsall confirmed a charge that last  year some of the CAG'representatives had  made submissions for LIP grants and were  allowed to discuss the applications and vote  on their acceptance. . _  This year, Pearsall said, anyone of the  group who had made an application was not  allowed to take part in discussion of the  submission or to vote on a recommendation^  Whitehall Contracting was glad to take part in the construction of  the SUNSHINE COAST ARENA.  This arena will provide an excellent recreational facility for the  residents of the Sunshine Coast. It is always a pleasure to be  part of a project that will benefit so many.  WHITEHALL CONTRACTING of B.C.  324 E. 5th  Vancouver. B.C.  u  .1 think this is an appropriate case for.a   -alcohol level above the legal maximum of     The ^committee., reviewed about 100: a_^_M  -'-- -f'   --'>_*- *  jail sentence," Judge Johnson told Stockwell,  "You haven't learned your lesson. You could        Court was told that Stoye was involved in  well have killed these people on the high- a single vehicle accident at Davis Bay Nov. 2  way." after he failed to negotiate a curve.  In addition to the 14 day jail term, Stock-        Verne Joe, 17, of Sechelt, was fined $100  well netted a three-month licence suspen- for being found in licensed premises while a  sion. minor,  HIT POST S^d Judge Johnson: "That was an ex-  In other court news, a 68-year-old Sechelt pensive drink."  plications.  ^^^^^^^^S^^^^^^^^^E  ^afajqa^rggjn:  rf  ^^afWaaffl  BBiBBBBgB  ���e Bigj||��sf ������f  majority rallying to end negative, Incompetent and unrepresentative administration In Victoria."  "Mounting public concern about many     include many newcomers to Social Credit  J, areas of expanding crisis in British Columbia     and many young people.  will be reflected In record attendance at the        "We believe they will be Joined by many  British Columbia Social Credit Party Con-    nonvoting delegates whoiwant to participate  vention iri Vancouver November 29-30," says    in thfc final discussions and debate and to  Social Credit Leader Bill Bennett., ' glvQ us the benefit of their advice and Sup-  "It could very easily be the largest    port as deeply concerned voices of the  provincial political convention held iri British    majority.     ,,  Columbia," fcennett said. "We expect up to ,      "We believe our Policy Convention will be  1,500 to be o^i hand at the Hyatt Regency on     a major symbol of a British Columbia  Friday, Noveiriber 29, Increasing to 2,000 on  tho Saturday.  "Our membership has never been higher-  fivefold what It'was In 1972 - or grown at a  faster pace than right now. Wo sense a very  widespread and growing public conviction  that the present incompetence in government cannot go on, and that the British  Columbia Social Credit Party ls the only  party able to 'rally.sufficient support nmohg  tho non-Socialist majority of voters' to form'"  tho next government In British Columbln.  41 Wo have worked very hard for more  thnn n year to develop a program which  represents a clear nnd visible concensus  which o irinjorlty will support.' Delegates  '* elected by on  will vote on the final policy resolutions wlU  ��^^.-^u^lLX^^%u*T^^*1^^ll^^^^L^ll  .*���!  ST. HILDA'S  ANGLICAN CHURCH  COFFEE PARTY  RAFFLED AFGHAN  Wlnnort Ivan Smith  DRAWN NOVEMBER 5t!i  i  msmmssm&w     C888888ffl8g��^^  I  ^SBaarirtimiimfiSm  NABOB  in Tomato Sauco 14ox.tins..  i Best Wishes  p   gj to the  I        Sunshine Coast Ice Arena  !  Terrazzo Floors Installed by  868 East Cordova Street  Vancouver, B��G.        phone 254-1396  Ifif/��  a  D  n  a  n  NABOB,  Fancy M oz. tins ..  i  FANCY PEASNABOB  Assorted  14oz, tins.,  PINEAPPLE NABOB  Crushod  14 ox. tips...... y ....  IMATO JUSCEUBBYS-5  Fancy 19oz. tins,......,..,,.. i.. %  TEA BAGS NAB0B  Doluxo 12 S's pkg.. .���,   PINEAPPLE NABOB "..'_  ,J.Sllcod��1vl4'Oz(,ilnf<*i-k-.''.-vv'.'v>*rrr.^-rt,ft  for  'for  'for  for  for  SSH>H0M^lSf^^SS!l&i&  i, ^L^j^^ai. fit *^^p i >y ~y 7*^ yy  y ��� -  A Great Buy! Save Up to  , $  Brea kfast Delight  Ith  Fully Cooked Whole or Shank Half  Jfo.'  H  for-  i  Specially Floor Contractors  n  LOUR RoD,NHOOD     $2  aU IP. DOQ   . p a .... , . I ..,.,,,,,,.,,, ,       ������9  MIKED NUTS AlOHA  Voc, rack 13 oz_,,,,,', ��� ..���,,.,,...'  SfflARG/UHN  2Ib. pkg.......  PARKAY  ���$'  it��t^t^t��tiiiti��  lEUPSta   EllcBntosh  lbs.  ������>>.���>.  ...........HI   .  ���*���><��>��...������..���������  5  PINEAPPLE  NAD0D'  fidbitii^oirtinsrv'rrrrrrrrrrr*,  TISSUE scon  Bathroom 4 roll pkg.��p.  f"*"*"*'*-'*''* '  DOG FOOD ROVER  for  \ * # ���* * t  for  ���\  Sechelt  FOOD  STORE  835-9416  Thursday, November 14th through Saturday; November T6tb.  We reserve the right to limit quantities.  pasta  CU t  ft  Js4  '^\  h  ���4  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jewell, recently of  Vancouver and now residents of the Sunshine  Coast, formally anhounce.the marriage of  their "daughter Mary Susan to Martin  Nicholas Doyle, son of Mr. and Mrs. M.G.  Doyle of Surrey, England.  So  The wedding took place quietly on  November 9 at St. Hilda's Anglican Church in  Sechelt, Reverend J.N. Godkin officiating.  The bride jvas given away in marriage by  her father and'was attended by her sister  Mrs. Lynn Anderson of Penticton as matron  of honor, and her three year old niece Janet  Anderson a$ flower girl.',',  Stuart Larcombe came from London,  England, to be best man. Donald Anderson  ushered.  At a dinner,' reception for immediate  PageB-2 Hie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 13,1974  family and close friends at the Parthenon in  Sechelt, the toast to the bride was proposed  by Dr. Donald King" of West Vancouver. -  The bride and groom leave shortly for a  two month honeymoon cruise to Australia  and New Zealand.  Underway right now in B.C.���25 heart  research projects financed by the Heart  Fund. Your donations made this possible.  ms'ja  Congratulations to the SUNSHINE _COAST  RECREATION ASSpCIATION on the opening of their  new Ice Arena. It was our pleasure to design and  install the sound system. ���  SUNSHINE COAST TV  Gordon Oliver  Ed Nicholson  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST SINCE 1971  yv**    "**>#.���$   ��&*  Seeking second terms term ...  seat on school boo?  Looking back over his first two-year term  on Secfaelt school board, incumbent trustee  " Pat Murphy is confident his record will stand  him in good stead with voters on municipal  . election day, Nov, 16.  "I have served my apprenticeship and I  am now able to contribute much more to the  district because of this experience," he told  The Times.  Murphy is one of three candidates  nominated for the two rural area B seats  available on the board.  He saw as the board's first priority the  completion of Elphinstone secondary school  by September, 1975. The proposed junior  secondary school at Sechelt should be  operational no later than the end of next  year, he felt.  Murphy said it was also important for the  district to complete as soon as possible a  number of building extension programs  which have been slated over the next one,  three and five year periods.  The incumbent felt the board should,  establish the mechanics "to allow adults and  students who have dropped out of school, for  whatever reasons, to come back into school  and improve their education to the level that  they can attain through adult continuing  education programs."  ���  Public use of school facilities should also  be increased, he felt.  Murphy disagreed with recent claims that  there are no channels of communication  between trustees and teachers.  "I am fed up hearing this statement  because I feel that there are communications," he said. "All it takes is for the  interested party who has something to say to  put it in writing and submit it to the  secretary-treasurer of the school district. It  will then be included on the agenda of the  next board meeting and considered by  trustees."  Murphy said he favored the proposed  '*��  ���  V,        �� .      t -  ���V >"      jpi  V'.ve'**-'  fiW��  M>'y^  wl:y v *-.  1 mm  * I  PATMURRPHY   for schoolbonrd  advisory committee comprising members of  the school administration, trustees and  teachers."  "The one thing I wish to reiterate is that,  on Nov. 16, all those who are eligible should  get out and vote," he said. "In rural area B of "  this school district, we have very good  candidates running for the office of trustee.  No matter who is elected, the area will be  ably represented."  Murphy, a resident of Halfmoon Bay, is  married with four children,' three of them  studying under the local educational system.  He moved to the area after 15 years with  the Federal Electric Corp., a subsidiary of  International Telephone and Telegraph.  During his two-year term on the board,  Murphy has served on its education, salary  negotiation and buildings and grounds  committees. He is presently working with  Sechelt Agencies.  Sechelt lanes  Friday Ball & Chain  John Kelly 661 (253, 250); Terry Phillips  637 (260); Pete Sapow 627 (223-226); Sybil  Shewchuk 626 (273); Ester Berry 605 (239);  Fran Starrs 611 (247); Kathy HaU 244;  Bubbles Creighton 229.  Saturday Super Stars  (12 to 16 years  ~ Kevin Casey 208; JimN Shewchuk 190;  Sharon Hall 182.  Thursday Commercial League  Herrtian Wegener 264,198,188 (650); Lola  Caldwell 236, 197, 216 (649); Turner Berry  181,' 233, 228 (642); Roger Hocknel 216, 201,  225 (642); Ann Shaw 163,239,199 (601); Gary  Roberts 231, 177, 225 (633).  Wednesday Ladles  Esther Berry 220, 194, 179 (593); Marg  Maedel 182, 177, 207 (566).  CATHOLIC WOMEN'S LEAGUE  CHRISTMAS BAZAAR  FRIDAY  NOVEMBER 22nd  AT  THE OLD LEGION HALL,  SECHELT  AUiilts 50c   Childrer25'  YOUTHFUL skaters take advantage of.  new facilities at Sunshine Coast Arena  in Sechelt. Regular skating sessions are  slated throughout the season and figure  skating classes will be held if public  interest is sufficient.  Hockey coach  clinic planned  Sunshine Coast Minor Hockey Association  plans a coaches.clinic for November 16.  The clinic is planned for 10:30 a.m. that  morning, followed by a meeting for those  people involved in refereeing.  All coaches would be asked to be at this  meeting if at all possible to line up some  procedures and possibly set up some  preferred ice times.  For any further information on any of the  above matters please contact Jim-Gray at  885-9308.   '  Also, any businesses that are still interested in.supporting minor hockey_on the.  peninsula,   please   come   forth "as   the  association needs you, the businessman's  support, desperately.  WE HAVE A GOOD  SELECTION OF  1975 ZENITH  COLOR TV'S  26" THE HOLBEIN F4742  Reg. $950.00  SALE PRICE  with trade  H2J  <   i  etsh  on Cowrie St. ��� in the heart of downtown Sechelt  phono 885-9816   .  m I mm- l &��& $kk -Mm -m& %�� ���&&& l &*& l s# l %sm i  i  '��� i  .  jpj^BMi^FjiMFjE^yF^ft^E^p^i^p^pwii^pi^ _______! w  Q  0  Q  e  Congratulations to  the  Corporation  of  the Village    of    SECHELT,    THE  SUNSHINE    COAST    RECREATION  ASSOCIATION,   and   all   the  other  i  . community   minded   people   who  have   made  possible a really  tremendous recreation facility for  everyone to enjoy.     ,  2ER(��) IM ON THESE  PARKER HALE S4303 SPORTER  Modified Loo Enfiold .............  SAVAGE - MODEL 111 -30.06 GAL.  Dolt Action with Clip & Sling ....  a  ������������ii*  ��*���*!)��    I   ���   ���   I   ��   f  SKATES - COM, BAUER, JELINEK  Full Prlco Rango���-Mon'�� & Woman's  <$  &  \*V  CCfVI TACKS      JR; TACKS  *99,50       $49.95  JELINEK MODEL 800  Rog. $22.95... ;.?19B89  Congratulations  to tho Corporation of the Vlllago of Sochqlt, and tho Rocroatlon  Association on iho completion of tho SUNSHINE COAST ARENA. Wo  word glad to take part In tho oloclrlcal Installation In this facility.  ��      SKATE GUARDS  ITHACA LEVERACTION 22  Model 72 .  i  n *  if  ��iiiii��t��i_tiiii,t  REMINGTON * MODEL 1100 * AUTOMATIC  12   GAUGE   SHOTGUN Vontod Flold Modol ,,  AMMO ~ HERITAGE BRAND  30-30 box of twenty   , 303 box of twenty   '83.95  '199.50  7*99,50  '249.00  '4,95  *6.95  SHOTGUN SHELLS  Dox of twenty   '4.95  H  Coopor  *  *-'��������*��� ��� ���������'���  83<  BROOMS, SHOES, SLIDERS, GLOVES  Broom SPECIAL - (X 29)  only >6.95  DECOYS ���   .  oacn ....... ..,,..,,,,.,..,, ....,.,,.,,, *)a*9��9  GAME PROTECTION DAG .  OQClt   ��� i i i * i * ��� ��� * i i �� �� i �� �� �� > i i ��� i i i t ��� ��� �� i ��� ��� ��� i i i t i ��� * i A*n **  B^l ELECTRIC   ____ ,,.,��0X^860^  1569 Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Gibsons  Q  n  Imwmmm  ����HMWMMi  _J  GOAL NETS .... .'8,95  FACE MASKS (HM 7 ft 7 Jr.)   '4,89  HOCKEY PANTS (HP 0)   ,,,,,.^8,95  SHIN GUARDS [ft 33) $3.95  HOCKEY GLOVES (ft \),,.,,,;,, '7 JS  TRACK SUITS - V0GG  Childron'i Slzot  '13*75  Adult Slxos   ,    16.95  ^^ Jjfc M tk M __W____. wk BW      ____F% lNR_*__Pk HW) MRM HHN _n_ ffal iAIfl RPB   P___W  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  ."'���"���" ^885-2512^     . At Secheif ice arena ...  EEEJ     ' f      a VI ap    ii        I      - ' '    'v'"1   Jg  W*1*   'y.  - ' a    V     V      '  a I, ���   I 1 ' I I  ��!  ��� 7'7    ./i^V^IfT'i- V'i^.iU,a'y7    }1'>s.V',''-r':<l^��7o.:.T^' i'  '       7       Y   pp -"���u��� i    .--'* "  "*      / Local skaters will have an opportunity to  ,   develop their skills under the guidance of  , foriner professional figure skater and gold  7~medallistrLynn-Karikainen:  11      i-  i  J  a.       ?   (  j^n'vr^^T:, r;*^w^" '7.'^  jS,^S"SjSfK:   :yiS/1:: ..  * v ��� -*  >:.  ���alJlJl&.'i^L  VHfe  ���ift.-^.  Group lessons are slated, to begin Nov. 16  at Sechelt's ^new ice arena. And, if local  residents show sufficient interest, a figure  skating club will be formed on the coast,  Lynn told Tlie,Times:        .7  She moved to Davis Bay a year, ago after  teaching figure skating for three years at  West'Vancouver's Hollyburn Country dub.  She also coached skaters for national  competition. * 7   . y      ' s''  -> s"Until the first of the year, we will spend  most of the time organizing and holding  group lessons;" said Lynn. "Then, we plan to  offer private lessons through a figure skating  club^ee hope to form."  . Group skating .will start No\y 16 at the  arena from 10:30 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. and  continue each Saturday until Dec. 7. Membership in the proposed figure skating club is  not, required for these sessions.  Skaters will be divided into the following  age groups^Pre-school, 2% - 6 yrs.; junior, 6-  13 yrs.; intermediate, 13-18 yrs.; senior, 18  yrs. and over, . - <  Memberships in the skating club can be  taken out at Trail Bay Sports Unlimited in  Sechelt. .  - /  Said club spokesman Maureen Corbin,  "Not1 everyone can be a Magnusen or a  Cranston, but it sure is nice to know you can  skate properly  She appealed for volunteers to help  organize and supervise skaters.  "A few hours on Saturday,and weekly  skating days are all that is needed."  '  L    H       Prec  November 2  38    50        nil  November 3  36    48       nil  November 4  37    48        .30  November 5  45    52        .45  November 6  44    56'       .32  Noveihber7'  44    51        .05  November 8 40  47  .54.. Total 1.66.ins  Rainfall for November 1.66 ins.  Rainfall for 1974 45.23 ins.  The Peninsula Times              Page B-3 DEMONSTRATING GRACE and poise  Wednesday, November 13,1974 of professional figure skater is gold   ; r��� medallist Lyiin Kankainen, instructor at  Sm   B           ^q group skating sessions slated to begin  UBSIIlUe  COaSt Nov. 16 at Sechelt's ice arena.  gets ib��f@ rain.  " The Sunshine Coast-is God's country, the  story goes, and he likes it very much. That's J  whjThe washes it so often. -   <���  The areagot 1.66 inches of washing this  week as it rained for five consecutive days.  That brought the total rainfall for the year to  over 45 inches.  Weather November 2-8,1974  The little manger scenes such as we  display in our window at Christmas time are  again available, although in limited quantity.    |  See them soon at Miss1 Bee's in Sechelt. ��^^^^5^^��S^S^^^252__23_^2s_^^  newMipnone;  landy kitchen titensil  "lh Uhvti th mi minuta run*, "I Inttaltcd an rxtrmlon plwrw In tlw  Nine out of ten times, <i five minute phone  conversation spoils a three minute egg. One  extension phone in the kitchen solves the     w��^  problem^ilk with your phone company.   Iip#'.\  ���   "You con MH within,"    J  PRICES EFFECTIVE: November 12th through November 16th inclusive.  " We reserve the right to limit quantities  II you'ro moving, Iwvo ono or moro omonulont.  put In no* wiih your nwMor phono.  1[��fa}W*'��l'UU 1  Vbu'll rmvo uddllionnl nxtonalori InQinllnilon chargftft Intor.  More than the value is super and wefe proving it every day  SDHNYCBEST PLAZA, GIBS0HS PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 13,1974  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  i '       p  m_i_BfniMii_|l���p,iiii"tf:M  "'A free��� press is the unsleeping1 guardian of  ---eveiy-other���rightzthat freeymen "prize."   '  .    ���      y ���r Winston Churchill  ^���rjiiiw^.iiaa8aBEBaBBafflaBMtaBaaijl'iir,MiWi��|lmffl��M"piw..|iuB,JMiril.<imiMliigagB  Letters to ihe Editor are the opinions of readers,  nom-de-plume may, be used for publication, but  A punch in the nose  for garbage droppers  Ta��k b  office  With elections, only a short time  away, those people who have put their '  name forward are getting a  close  scrutiny from the voting public.  ���  We found this Royal Bank Letter oh  the subject of the conduct of the elected  official and believe it would have value  reprinted here. The letter was originally  written about those running for Member  of Parliament, but the principles are the  same for all publicly elected officials;  The tasks of a Member of Parliament  are to identify the problems of Canadian  society, to evolve policies from ideas, to  decide upon action, and to carry through  the programme, a    ,:  What gives Parliament its life is the  will of its members to serve it with their  lull capacities of mind and energy and  passion.  A few think that upon winning office,  Aladdin's Lamp is part of the furnishings, and that they can rub into  existence anything that they can dream  up. Instead, they find that they have to  sit down and diagnose the situation with  imaginative insight, do a lot of research,  and then go to work, ftrernment is an art  to be learned, like medicine ���_ or  engineering or law or any other,  profession, and no t merely an office to  be won.  Political science means a sacrifice of  personal convenience for the public  good. One who has vowed himself to  politics is no longer a free agent: he is  now a servant of the people. When he  was in private life, he was subject td  critical judgment by his neighbours;  now that he is a member of parliament,  he is subject to evaluation by every  voter in the country.  The Member of Parliament needs to  keep himself free from obligations and  pressures and to avoid even the appearance of evil. The reward of independence was avowed by Pliny, a  prominent lawyer, administrator and  landowner: "How glad I am that I have  always kept clear of any contracts,  presents, remunerations.or even small -  gifts for my conduct of cases." *  Political machinery does not act of  itself. It needs active participation.  Napoleon once referred to people who  "have no blood in their veins, nothing  but frozen politics." No modern  politician can thrive unless he has the  mental stimulus of contact with the  needs of the country and the desires of  the people, and the physical urge to get  on with the business of satisfying these  needs and desires.  The simple virtues constitute good  politics in a parliamentary democracy.  We admire the conduct of those men and  women in public life who courageously,  honestly and intelligently come to  conclusions based on reason, and having  come to those conclusions, can state  then fairly, stick by them and act accordingly.  Sincerity is a vital quality in the  person seeking or holding public office.  It means being free from deceit,  hypocrisy or falseness.  When engaging inpolitics we are in a  large-scale impersonal world removed  from contact with the individuals on  whose affairs and interests we are  forming a judgement and taking.action.  It is, therefore, much harder to bring  our ordinary moral attitudes, such as  sympathy, patience,, kindness and  scrupulous justice, into play than in  private life, but it is essential for the  good man or woman in public life to  make the effort.  Machiavelli, in the Prince, agrees  that keeping the faith is praiseworthy,  but that deceit, hypocrisy and perjury  are necessary and excusable for the  sake of holding on to political power.  This view has been universally condemned.  One" duty the parliamentary  representative undoubtedly owes to his  constituents is to keep them informed  about his actions and what is going on in  parliament. Though the electors cannot  be informed on every issue that confronts government, they must be sufficiently informed to understand the  main drift of the issues and the whys  and wherefores of their representative's  actions.  It is true that government during the  past several decades has been withdrawing from practical contact with  citizens as individuals. Men and women  become increasingly mere units in  statistical tables.  This causes many a crevasse of  misunderstanding between citizens and  those who act for them in government. ���  Widespread popular ��� government  requires a steady supply of information  upon public affairs to all citizens and not  merely an account of what was done but'  why it was done.  Government depends upon consent;  the expression of free consent is  frustrated if it is given in ignorance of  facts that should have been known.  People must learn what is true in order  to judge rightly.  Every free person elected to  parliament is a leader in that he  represents thousands of persons in their  effort to build a community in which  they can live safely and happily. The  future, of Canada depends upon the.  willingness,of the people to be led by  competent ' and conscientious  representatives in government, and on  the willingness and ability of the leaders  to serve'the people upon such terms as  the democratic people will accept.  Leaders need to be sensitive to what  is significant and what is trivial and to  be prepared to rise above sectional and  selfish interests. They need to have  minds attuned to coping with events and  crisis.   ,  No member should allow himself to  be oppressed by granting convictions on  a subject under debate. He should be  willing to hear what is said to him by his  constituents, his party members and  those opposed to him.  On the other hand, he should beware  of slipping into the groove of governing  by public opinion polls. Depending upon  the man-in-the-street for advice on a  legal measure or on the conduct of  business with a fpreign country is about  .Editor, The Times:.  Sir��� The following, I think, is a very  serious complaint.  On the Francis Peniriliila road not far  from Canoe Pass someone has dumped  eleven bags of garbage by the roadside. This  garbage has multiplied in quantity over the  past few weeks and is mostly in orange  colored plastic bags. Some are "broken and .  the contents have been scattered by crows  and other animals.  This color of bag is not commonly used  and in such a pile of garbage there must be  many clues that would trace the culprit in  such an unforgiveable act. He certainly  would not be a resident of the beautiful  Francis Peninsula..  To handle other,people's rotten garbage  and take it to the dump is a nauseating task. I  would gladly punch this slob in the nose.  I hope to see this area stay free of garbage  in the future.  "Mary Taylor  Who needs money  MP's or pensioners?  Editor, The Times:  1 Sir���We're told there should be fair pay  for MPs; they should get a salary raise many  of them are privately asking for.  Who are the more deserving���senior  citizens or members of Parliament should be  ���* the question.  The welfare of our pensioners should be  the first responsibility of our MPs. They are  Canada's,Number One citizens.  Perhaps our MPs should be reminded by  an avalanche of letters from concerned  Canadians.  -  OttoNordling  A thank you from  Save the Children  Editor, The Times:  Sir ���On behalf of "Save The Children  Fund" I wish to thank all those that gave to  the cans the local children brought around on  Hallowe'en.  The total was $63.45 with several cans still  out. The heaviest can contained $4.60 nearly  ' all in pennies collected by Sandra Netzlan,  who must have worked very hard and whose  arm must still be aching! Thanks Sandra ���  Also thanks to the heads of schools north of  and not. necessarily .those: of The Times. A  all .originals must be signed by the writer.- ;  Sechelt and to Sister Trudeauof thejndian  Boarding School.,, '     * V  The sale of STCF Xmas cards accounted  -to $85.37 ���so thertotal including cans from  stores came to $148.82.*     7; ''  -The Canadian Red Cross cans that have  been out in stores contained $45.15. These  have now been replaced by STCFcans until  after Xmas/ so please continue to give  generously to the,hungry kids over our  Festive Season. Thanks everybody.'  Dorothy Greene  as futile as for the captain of a ship to  consult his passengers upon problems of  navigation. The public figure going  around always with his-ear, to the  ground is in an ungainly posture, and it  is difficult for him to look like a leader.  . Part of a leader's duty is to persuade  his fellow citizens to pursue not that  which seems most pleasant, easy or  profitable at the moment, but to prefer  that which is just and honourable and  best in the long run.  The representative of the people in a  parliamentary democracy would be  delinquent in his duty is he presented a  picture postcard view of the promised  land as the ideal to aimed at.  Every member of parliament should  look for and work toward better things:  indeed, if he does not do so how can he  be a wise guardian of present things?  Then in cooperation with the people,  he can address himself to expanding the  satisfactions of life, by binding the parts  of Canada together not only in  geography but in the bond of participating citizenship. Instead of seeking  merely a, higher standard of Hying,  Canadians will try unitedly to improve  the quality of life.  Guidelines suggested  in adoption reunions     r���r~~  Editor, The Times:  Sir ��� Following Mr. Justice Berger's  letter in the paper in July, and also following  the presentation of briefs on June 19, the  hearings of the Royal Commission on Family  and Childrens' Law held in Vancouver, our  organization held meetings and formulated  the following guidelines which we felt, would  be in the best interests of all persons concerned. - '  We re-iterate our, complete and  unalterable opposition to any - type of *  voluntary registry or reunion registry for  adopted children and their natural parent-  sbe made available to the adopted child. In  these circumstances, we recommended the  following guidelines:  Only a Suprerne Court Judge shall have  the power to authorize access to documents  relating tp adoption or to authorize  disclosure of identifying information.  All identifying information with all copies  thereof should be sealed and available only  by the authority of a Supreme Court Judge.  For such identifying information, only the  adoptee may apply.  The Supreme Court Judge should base his  decision on the following considerations.  There must be compelling and important  reasons so that the Supreme Court Judge is  satisfied that uniting the adoptee and either  of his natural parents is essential in order for  the adoptee to live a healthy life. The Judge  before making such order shall appoint a  representative of ttie court to make  confidential submissions to the natural  parent. The Judge shall not grant the order if  either of the natural parents do not wish the  reunion to take place or if it is not in the best  interests of the adoptee.  (Mrs.) P. Holmes  Co-Chairman of North Shore  Associated Families.  People are people  and not machines  . Editor, The Times:  Sir ��� Opinions should be called opinions.  and not "feedback". Comments are comments, not "input".  People who speak of other people as if  they are machines could very well be pressed  flat and fed .into the mouth of a large,  chrome-plated, idiot cow.  Non-mechanical Nut,  Canada's banks respond well to the  regional economic needs of the country by 7  mobilizing funds and putting them where  they are needed, says 7 C. E. Ritchie,  president and chief executive officer of the  Bank.of Nova Scotia. He spoke at ther  Canadian conference on .banking, sponsored  by Canada's 10 chartered banks.  Robert Bonner of Vancouver, former  chairman of. MacMillan Bloedel Ltd., and  former attorney-general for British  Columbia, spoke on the same panel.   Ritchie contended that the Canadian  banking system is responsive to regional  economic needs.  ," .The flow of funds across the .couritry  varies on aseasonal basis and depending on  business conditions varies in different parts  of.the country. The national banking system  mobilizes funds and puts them where they  are needed in the country.  "H there were a barrier preventing flow  of funds between regions, then each region  would have to be self-sustaining, a possibility  which is not only absurd but impossible in a  country operating with a single currency",  Ritchie added.  In "dealing with the issue of regional  banks, Ritchie said that Canada's chartered  banks have an impression that one or two  provinces and a large number of "near-  banks" would be very glad to have the  privileges enjoyed by chartered banks  without the responsibilities that go with the  charter. By way of example, he-pointed out  that the banking system has shouldered' the  responsibility of financing the greatly ex-  .panded requirements of the Canadian grain  trade. . '  Ritchie said that it takes no great exercise  in arithmetic to calculate that when the price  of grain has tripled in the last year or two,  extremely large financial resources must be  used to carry inventory, and also to finance  the longer term transaction where Canada  has sold wheat on credit to countries such as  China. "Who else besides the banks," he  , said, "is involved in carrying the western  wheat crop?" He saw no indication that the  "riealFbaiiMwere'pTessing the~ministef~of~'  finance to share the job of financing grain  inventories... ,������ ;  PUBLIC SPENDING REVIEW  ' Bonner called for a searching review of  all public spending aimed at alleviating  regional economic disparities. He said it is  obvious that Canada is well equipped at the  government level to pursue regional ambitions.  "However, Canada's' efforts are not  particularly co-ordinated and at times these  efforts may be opposed^ to one another. It is  difficult, giyen the nature of our Confederation, to see how it could be otherwise."  ~ "What makes Canadian regional difficulty such a pressing matter is that it has  both a voice and leadership in the provincial  governments.  "In some cases, notable Quebec and very  recently Alberta, the voice can be very  strong and the' leadership compelling.  Whether these qualities, even if more widely  shared and practiced by the provinces, can  alter basic economic circumstances  surrounding our five regions is certainly  open to question."  Bonner said there is at least a 50-year  history of "striking and unrelieved regional  disparity among the five economic regions of  Canada.  "The most dramatic feature of this  national experience is the persistent shortfall  of the Maritimes which has experienced a 30-  percentage-point lower achievement rate  than the national average over most of this  period.  "Relative to Ontario, the shortfall is 45  percentage points. Ontario, British Columbia  and more recently Alberta, are the three  success stories of Confederation. For the rest  it's been all up-hill."  Since 1950 the Canadian death rate for  ��� heart and blood vessel disease for people  under 65 is down 24 per cent.  S LIMITED  P.O. Box 640, Sechelt  REVISED WINTER SCHEDUL!  Lv. Sechelt  FOR   NANAIMO   &   VANCOUVER  Lv. Vancouver Lv. Nanaimo  8AM  12 NOON  3:30 PM  9AM  1PM  4:15 PM  9AM  12:30 PM  4 PM  |    PLEASE BE AT PLANE 15 MM. BEFORE FLIGHT 1MI    |  I For Reservations Phone:     Vancouver 685-4922     1  By Don Morberg  Managing Editor  Confession is good for the soul, Kelly  .said. That's not Kelly the hot dog man,  but another Kelly. I have a confession.  retarded giant to the north, I have intended to think of the Sunshine Coast as  , tho expanse of land which separated mo  frpm Vancouver.  The result was the Earls Covo Lo  Mans. As soon as the ferry docked, the  cars were off and flying, I was as guilty  os the next, with engine screaming,  Jockeying for position as we came out of  tho ferry stall. It was all vory enervating nt tho time perhaps; but that was  n whllo ago.  I recall one memorable drive when I  pushed a Triumph GTS from Earla Cove  to Langdale in 53 minutes on tho old  highway, That's perhaps not ,10 notable-  today with tho Improvements to tho  highway;* but at tho tlmo, .it seemed  quite an accomplishment. That also wna  n while ago.  " In" those 53 Mn^  Coast passed in a grcenlsh-brown hlur.  Today there's no blurring. Instead of  a sports car's bucket sent to support me,  I havo this chair, behind tho editor's  lesk nt The Times.  TO BE honest, I havo spent somo  tlmo hero In the area, I was here for a  couple of Sea Cavalcades and my wife  and I were regular visitors to the..nor-;  tpra*"paH"'.of7th^^  hobby��� scuba diving.,   ...:y..;y.S y,,;y  NOW the area I once covered in 531  minutes is our homo and we like it here.  In the week or so since we arrived,  many people havo gone out of their,way  to make us welcome and wo appreciate  THIS COLUMN Is called '53 minutes'  nnd I intend to uso lt for my personal  observations on tho area I once raced  through; I'll bo spending a lot of time  hero now nnd yon will see some of tho  community reflected in this spaco.  By community, I mean the entire  area. Tills area Is fortunate, I think, in  that while It is "definitely a single*  geographic area} it still retains the  Individual personalities of the member  nrcas, I think both aro important, even  vital.  ��� OndOf the plirposes6f this paper is to  accurately reflect the activities and  moods of tho people, all tho people Wo  havo three phone lines Into this offlco  nnd there's someone waiting hero to  hear from you. We're good listeners,  whether  you  havo  a  complaint,   n  criticism, a compliment; a news tip, an  observation , or    whatever..    We're  available, And we want to hear from  you.' .'..'. ....    .'���,, , '  I HAD a lady in my office, this week  who (while bringing in a story) said she  didn't think the norjth end of the  peninsula was getting as much space as  it deserved, I agree with her. We're only  a weekly newspaper and our staff is  .smalt,, Yifo can't possibly, bo 0veryjVhcr(3  at once, so we nave to rely on ybu a  ;'.great deal.   ::.;.'��� 7:7777,7y7777 :  If you havo something you think is  newsworthy, let lis know. Moist areas  have their own correspondents who aro  avallablo. If they're not, wo aro. Lot  them or us know,  We like to think we're a fairly good  paper. With your help, we can get  better.  I learned this week that tlio local  provincial highways department  decided October 31 was a good day to  paint signs, The paint they used was  slow drying, so when Halloween  tricksters decided th pull down a street  sign, they soon discovered that tho paint"  was still wet.  So parents, If your youngsters came  homo with wet paint on themselves  Hnllowccn night, guess what they were  up to.  BEING a newcomer docs have its  definite disadvantages, It's going to  take time to get adjusted, so I'll ask  your patience and holp. If you feel llko  chatting, drop by sometime or glvo a  call, I'd llko to meet you.  Councils^ boards  meeting times  Boards and municipal councils hold  public meetings at the following times  and places.  ��� Gibsons village council, municipal  hall, 1st and 3rd Tuesdays, 7 p.m.   ,  ��� Sechelt school board, Gibsons, 2nd  and 4th Thursdays, 7:30 (Lower floor,  Gibsons municipal hall).  ��� Sechelt village council, municipal  hall, 1st and 3rd Wednesdays, 7:30.  ��� Sunshine , Coast regional board,  Sechelt, last Thursday of each month,  7:30 p.m.  Members of the public may attend  any of these meetings but generally,  must obtain prior permission In order to  speak or represent a delegation.  '   '    '  . '< 7   '   h ' '   i    '   ' '  ' . ��ll||_-__^IWMMM��IM��lilMMM��*IW  Tije Peninsula ^jdtmb  , ' Published Wednesdays at Socheit  on &C.'s Sunshine Coast  7 ������     y '     ,,      by      ������ 7   '.  Powell River News Town Gricr  Sechelt limes Ltd.  , Box 310-Sechelt, B.C  ,��.����^�����^..���-,.*p���,��,��.��-.-.������ pajwnQ-8Q5.323i..,-����--�������!����-���*.�� .   ��  Subscription Rates: (In advance)  , ILocal, $7 per year. Reyond 35 miles, S8  U.S.A., M0. Oversow HI,  Serving the anxtfrmiilfyt Mellon toEjgtnoiit.  '   '    '        [IfmveSouhdfoJprvixMct]   >.'".,'   '  | Nanaimo 753-2041  Sechelt 885-2214 Q  SUNSHINE COM? ARTS COUNCIL  presents a  Seehelt Elementary, Activity Room  on Friday Ktov. 15th at 8 p.m.  Admission: adults ~$2,oo  SEN. CITIZENS & STUDENTS-$1.00  CHILDREN t- 50?        ,  FAMILY ��� $4.00  ,   .      > p  Tickets!   Available at Whltakor Houso, Socheit, and  at tho door. ,  ** (4**     U        a*t?  f FIGHT THE f  LUNGCMPPLERS  ,f"n\;  p 'ft11*  . y.yv.  , i,   hi * i''  fe have no bananas!  But we still have lots of  y Cauley Flower  o Bunch Carrots  o Green Cabbage  '.'������;���" Bed Cabbage  �� Brussel Sprouts  'yy^tr,      ��diefcr  o Cucumbers  y"J  'Aa.....  >.V.  reezcr Specials oil Cauley Flower next two weeks  i  ;et  if  USE CHItlSTMftSSEALS  Continuing tho noxt 4 weeks  ot tho flashing light In Socholt  Wharf and Dolphin  R00SENDALE FARMS 883-2738  Orders taken for storage potatoes A onions * v,  1  *  -to*  ��<  i *  *& ��� a% ->*%���*___; .�� ���. ���y & *��., <jjHrl * *��� * - * Jssgr&j *_*  t*SW$��  \*..1���  !  ,j*-~?\ ilHifJi .7V&  The Peninsula Times , h        PageB-5  Wednesday, November 13,1974  WHITAKER HOUSE  .ANTIQUES ���'���  i ,_  YOU, J>ONT���NEED_ TO   GO   TO  VANCOUVER TO FIND  UNUSUAL,  GIFTS FOR CHRISTMAS.  We   have   carvings,   old   prints,  antique jewelry, china brassware  & much more. Come and see us.  You   could   be   pleasantly   sur-    ;  'prised.  WHITAKER HOUSE  COWRIE ST.  I  SECHELT I  Iz&BahigszsiaiuMj&s^^  BLACK PANTHERS from the jungles of of the cameras in the feature film. The 26. Show times are 7 and 9 p.m. The film  South America are but one of the many, Wonder pf It All which will be playing at presents many varieties of animals in  species which come under the scrutiny me Twihght Theatre, November 25 and their natural habitats.  At the movies ...  "The Wonder Of It All' is a spellbinding  film from the*people who made ���'Vanishing  Wilderness.' This one concentrates on wild  animals photographed on every continent of  the world!  At the appearance of their natural enemy,  a killer seal, charming and droll Antarctic  penguins leap from the water as if they Were  ��hot from catapults. Exquisitely delicate  Japanese, cranes -performing a courting  dance in the snow. Bengal tigers chase a bear  away from their inquisitive cubs, and the  Remaining mustangs gallop across the lonely  American desertlands.  The film runs for two days only at the  Twilight theatre in Gibsons. Showtime is 7  BY ALLAN CRANE  Many of the large crowd who came to see ._  Siddhartha last Wednesday thought that an  interesting documentary on Tibetan Buddhism called Requiem for A Faith and the  preview for the Twilight Theatre's coming  attractions were the best part of the  program, although mariy people enjoyed the  main feature.      .  A few thought it so crass that they walked  out. Perhaps they were expecting an Indian  film. Although Siddhartha was filmed in  India with Indian actors, it is not an Indian  film having been made by a Hollywood  director exhibiting here and there some of  the grosser, Hollywood excesses.  For those who would like to see a genuine  Indian film of international reputation, I  would recommend Satyajit Ray's film, The  World of Apu, which is scheduled to play  January 29, 1975. This film has Bengali  dialogue and English sub-titles.  . LELOUCHEBACK  I am pleased to be able to schedule La  Bonne Annee for this Wednesday. This Was  supposed to have played last Wednesday.  ��� This film was made last year by the young  French director Claude Lelouche who extraordinarily lush visual style was seen in a  previous  Film  Society  presentation,   Le  Voycu (The Crook or Simon the Swiss).  Lelouche made shorts professionally for  American television but these were banned,  probably because of his left-wing politics.  His feature films should not be thought of as  "intellectual" or "heavy".  In fact, Lc Voycu was orte of the most  thoroughly entertaining, amusing'and rapid-  paced films which tho Film Society has ever  presented, and I am confident that La Bonne  Annee will be equally enjoyable. Odeon's  chief booker, Ron Keillor, whoso knowledge  of films ls Httlo short of encyclopaedic Bays It  is Loloucho's funniest film.  La Bonne Annee (Happy New Year)  begins the black nnd while footage from an  earlier Lelouche film, A Man and a Woman,  loudly mocked by a group of convicts. Ono of  them, Simon, regards tho proceedings on  screen with skepticism. Soon after i Simon Is  pardoned from his prison sentence, Ho  returns to Paris, wonders whether to coll  , .._���Erangolso,.and^llwtc^'Bp'es^lu^pparfr'  ment. Ho hides when he hears someone else  coming In ���>, another man, Simon sneaks out.  The rest of the film is a reconstruction of how  he and Francoise met and fell in love.,  FLASHBACKS  In the .flashbacks, Simon plans an  elaborate scheme to burgle the Riviera  branch of Ban Cleef and Arpels. Francoise,  an antique dealer, thinks him a businessman  but suspects otherwise.  and 9 p.m. November 25 and 26.  While there is considerable footage of  predatory animals preying, there isn't any  real bloodshed, and in fact several instances  arise of animals successfully threatening,  each other into a peaceful detente.  Producer-director Arthur R. Dubs is said  to have spent seven years gathering the  footage for the picture, which in one hour and  forty-five minutes hasn't one slow moment.  Starting tomorrow at the Twilight theatre  is the much talked about 'The Apprenticeship  of Duddy Kravitz.'  Apparently the best way for a Canadian  writer or director to achieve real success is  to leave his country. Mordecai Richler did  just that when he wrote his partly  autobiographical novel of life in Montreal's  Jewish ghetto in the late 40's.  A best seller and required reading in  many schools across Canada, "Duddy  Kravitz'' has been adapted by Richler into a  screenplay directed by old friend Ted Rot-  cheff. As the ambitious teenager whose  talents are a sharp blend of resourcefulness  - and   ruthlessness,   Richard   ("American  Whitaker House has aplace for artists.  Apart f ron the artwork and handicrafts in the  house, there is a place set aside for to display  their work.  For $5 a week, the Arts Council rents out  an upstairs room to any artist wishing to put  on a display. The displays can be paintings,  pottery, candles, macrame or any other  handicrafts..  . Whitaker House is presently featuring one  of Gibsons well-known artists Trudy Small.  ��� She is displaying her collages which  depict 'Memories of a Generation Past.' She  is dedicated to recording the passing parade.  The collages on display were done in 1968 and  1969,.  ~ The artist also paints in oils, acrylic and  water colour. Her work will be on display at  ' Whitaker House until November 23.  by Gibsons United Church,  anything of value for resale.  Proceeds of sale put towards the  United Church Hall Ceiling Fund.  For information of pick-ups please  phone: 886-2644  or  sssassssB  CODING  NOVEMBER  1445-16  A *BCP Production  co-starrng   '  EISA  LANCHESe  FARLEY  GRANGER  BERNARD  FOX  VICTOR  BUONO  SHANI  WALUS  Executive Producer CHARLES A PRATT  Written by JAMESON fl?EWER ��� JOHN FENTON MURRAY  y Produced byANDREWJ FENADY- Directed bvGEORGFENADY- in Cola  "a Ted Kotcheff film  'The  Apprenticeship  ofx  Duddy Kravitz'  starring:   ���  RICHARD  (American Grafitti)  DREYFUSS  at the  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  ,   in  is  886-2827  AMPLE FREE  PARKING  The movie ends memorably on a close-up "Graffiti") 'Dreyfuss gives  a  memorable'  of Simon's face as he struggles to understand'  Franchise's insistence on her own needs and  identity! Lelouche never furnishes more than  a hint as^, to whether or not Simon will ever  understand,' much accept this. They' have,  succeeded nicely in making it all matter.  I am endeavouring to reschedule Fantastic Planet for a playdate later in the New  Year, and in response-to more interest in the  strange Mexican, film El Topo, I am  arranging a date for that film also: Further  details will be announced in these columns.  performance as a rugged individual in  budding form.  One of the year's brightest casts joins in  spirited force for the movie 'Arnold', the  mystery comedy that follows a loving couple  from their wedding in a cemetary crypt ���  where Arnold, the late groom, is in repose ���  and on to a very deadly honeymoon in which  the bride beings to realize that the dead man  she married, is positively, the living end.  'Arnold' can be found at the Twilight  theatre November 17,18 and 19.  Live Entertainment  y'- '"_n-|i_"V���i-a-ir ���-fi-��� Jj-J������*������������-n���Jl.^,yTu.ln...L- *..��� .1...: L^.  "JOIN IN THE FUN"  PENINSULA MOTE  Highway 101 ��� Coyer Charge ��� 886-2472  finMmm'%mmmif*ir'nmT~'"'~'���f-'", wwi������ii������iiii��������w����M��mii����������iiw��>unniiii��mniiw��in����iil  Oft  "ONE OF THE BEST EVER ISADE!"  lM����l��t��T|lMI '  -"t^ri  -^���fy'a  1      >   I  ^���f.i  sr.  rttxfciRKlimdDmctnlhWhiRM�� -Wil.nl  COMING SOON  Mon���TuM ���Nov.25-26  TWO DAYS ONLY  TWILIGHT  Gibsons  806-2827  fJHOW TIMBSWiOn.BiOO  '.I'.-  1   -     %  .    *     *  _  &'  ��� 'V'."    '   ,���*  y '-���  i��a  ,a J   ��� 1  :<���  y ."  <'������<���/���  ;   '. ���  '���*��   ;')  a��-*f,  'IV  ������y<*  Z    a ,  I    I  |.   ���!������  >*���  SCHOOL B  V * "j,'"--.-- .;ly.- ..a,,,,. >���;,  a     �� . .      ���-  -   . ���    i A  >' If  '���^Vv/p'.p, ��� '������"- --"���   t f'^A, '"<-. i'.  V*l .,    -f\ m* \ ,    flf'SjS  "-��� -���   yytiS/Si  (North of Sechelt  to Egmont)  p'f I,!..!  I ask yquir auppori for another farm as School Trustoo from our aroa,  Slnco I havo boon on tho Board, full-timo loarning-asalstanco toachoro  , ,hay;0^.boo^addodltp 1(tho, schpola; and a guidance toachor has boon  '..'''if pWcje^fi,!^ 'School;I am working towards  '' Irnprovo^ stalJlpg and programmos at 1 Pander Harbour  . ;,S0c6ndd(-y ^nq hppo to boo big changos thoro In tho future,  - You and bur schools aro boat starved by somoonb who llvoa In AREA A  ��� dnd whdio children altond thoso schools, Vote PRESCESKY for continued efforts towards equalized opportunities and facilities for all.  Thank You,  Peter L- Prescesky  Tho now reduced speed limits oro now coming into effect nnd motorists oro  Speed reductions will vary throughout t|io Province according to traffic volume,  terrain, population density and road standards, Tho Government  has established thoso now limits In tho interest of public safety.  if-j  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS  Honourable Graham R. Lea, Minister  v  22  ISISispllyil  ^^^^^s^S  ^^^tti"'1  5^^S^  < y  CBC highlights ...  r^  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 13,1974  ygfeftj-M  "-.��.      <���    .jl      ���"     ar  -^-The second part of CBC TV's new series���  "The Oldtimers" ,which presents, Mrs.  Martha Warnock of Bargain Harbour will be  pre-empted November 18th by a budget  special, but will be seen .one week later,  November 25.  Eighty year old Martha Warnock.was  born on Lasqueti Island and grew up in  Ladysmith where her father worked at the  smelter. Leaving there for health reasons the  family came to Earls Cove in 1909. Martha  remembers vividly rowing through  Agamemnon'Channel and back in summer  heat and hopefully between winter storms to  get the mail and staples from the store in  . Irving's Landing in Pender Harbour. During  the First War she accompanied her husband  to the Queen Charlottes and in 1919 with their  float house in tow they settled in Bargain  Harbour where they brought up their 5 sons  and 4 daughters and where Mrs. Warnock  still lives. ���      , , -  Also sharing their memories of life in B.C.  at the turn of the century are Sid Wormald, 86  of Victoria who came from the United  Kingdom to the Queen Charlottes in 1910;  Fred Lade, 82 who with his wife Ina are the  only people now living in the former mining  town of Beaton in West Kootenay; Louis  Miranda, 80, logger, fisherman and  longshoreman and Captain Don Peck,  towboat skipper on the coast for more than 50  years.  WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 13 ^  Concern 8:03 p.m. A number of Canada's  poor from Halifax to Vancouver discuss the  frustrations of their lot. They, talk about  coping with tensions that occur when there  isn't enough money.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Country and  Western Music from Halifax.  THURSDAY NOVEMBER 14  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. A  special documentary on the life and career of  Winnipeg composer S.C. Eckhardt-  Gramatte, prepared by Lome Watson,  director of the School of Music, Brandon  University. Dr., Eckhardt-Gramatte talks  informally about her career, her own music  and her views on music interpretation.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Features  Mood JgaJga from Winnipeg and Nimmons  Nine plus Six from Kingston. Jim Millican  discusses the jazz-rock crossover influence.  FRIDAY NOVEMBER 15  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. "The  Terrace Mutiny' by John David Hamilton,  recalls the mutiny which occurred 30 years  ago this month in Terrace, over sending  conscripts overseas to take' part in the  * European action.  Bush and the Salon 9:03 p.m. William  Henry Drummond, The Habitant Poet, by  R.A. Duncan, the second , part of a  documentary based on the .unpublished -  biography of Dr. Drummond written by his  wife.  News and Five Nights a Week, a mini-  documentary on current affairs at 10 p.m.  SATURDAY NOVEMBER 16  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. "A Different  Kind of Potlatch"-Marge Cantryn of Vancouver is a full blooded Nootka Indian, of  royal ancestry, her husband is a Dutch  , immigrant and they have two daughters. It is  now time for Marge to give a potlatch, her  girls are of age and tradition dictates that a  potlatch must be given in celebration of the  event.  Hot Air 1:30 p.m. Bob Smith presents  seasonal football music with Shorty Rogers,  Gerry Mulligan and Russ Freeman.  Opera by Request. 3:03 p.m. Featured  opera Don Giovanni ��� Mozart.  ...CBC Stage 8:03 p.m. "Chansons" based  on Quebec writer Diane Giguere's novel  "InnocenceV by George Robertson.  Anthology 10:03 Angel Children, a story  by Michael Smith and Kildare Dobbs reviews  Canadian Poetry.  Orchestral Concert 11:03 p.m. Vancouver  Symphony conducted by Simon Streatfield,  Itzhak Perlman, violin. Concerto in D major,  Op 61 Beethoven; Introduction to Act HI of  Die Meistersingef, Wagner.  SUNDAY NOVEMBER 17  Voice of the Pioneer 8:40 a.m. Bill McNeil  visits with Dan Sarrazin, a 73 year old Indian  birchbark canoe maker on Ontario's Golden  Lake Reserve. ,  B.C. Folio 1:03 p.m. Program about  British Columbians.  .   NHL Hockey 4:03 p.m. Boston Bruins  meet the Detroit Red Wings. .  The Entertainers 7:03 p.m. Comedy by  the Royal Canadian Air Force. An in-depth  study of the Dutch classical-rock group,  Focus. An interview with and music of new  Canadian performer Cathy Stewart.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. Angus by and  starring Chris Wiggins as a lovable but  irascible Scot who descends from Northern  Ontario on his unsuspecting daughter and  family with a 250 lb. wolfhound,  Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. Publishing and  book reviews, interviews and readings.  MONDAY NOVEMBER 18  New Brunswick .Provincial Election  Results 8:03 p.m.  Identities 8:03 p.m. Lubomyr Mikitiuk  joins Dan Chomlak, a Ukrainian*Canadian  disc jockey, known from Peace River to  Winnipeg, they play records and interview  each other. Laimonis Zandbergs is a Latvian-Canadian who works as a metallurgist  for Stelco in Hamilton, and is editor-in-chief  of a Latvian literary and intellectual journal.  TUESDAY NOVEMBER 19  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Parti  Schoenberg-Ives-Concert, Phyllis Mailing,  mezzo-soprano and William Aide, piano.  Part II. Schoenberg; The First 100 years.  A documentary fantasy written by Glen  Gould. Participants include, composers  Ernst Krenek and John Cage, Henri-Louis de  la Grange, biographer of Gustav Mahler, and  musicologist Denis Stevens.  Touch the Earth 10:30p.m. Peter Gzowski  and Oscar Brand host the Winnipeg Folk  Festival held in Bird's Hill Provincial Park  in August. Part II.  o a  fi ��G* TJ'-l  VH,  ���     v ���   r  *s*4r\'' Jy   *  >�����.'.   \,-*v . **y      ?    v.  ;5  I  **_>  t  BWWBcS  ggBisip^ijfj.^  VOTCRSINAREADy-^  As a candidate for the Area D seat on the  Regional Board, I could bombard you with  information' about my past and present activities  and   my   willingness   to   work   for  --Roberts'Creek,' but I feel that my reputation   -  will speak for itself..I would rather remind  you  now' of  your  responsibilities, to  each  7 other, and. urge you all to get out and vote on  November 16th; so the results will be truly  p representative of your wants.  Jim Ironside  Jk\^8d!^ifa��i��f-a^  WBg^'grwaawl  ��� :#li?7.  a^  -/  '/."���al'  tome and Kieet Gerald RushtOBi  author of  1  1 i * *  -.-���.������;���- 7~.Tt>i.*. .  . IS  It  V  TWO PAST presidents of the St. Mary's  Hospital auxiliaries co-ordinating  council were honored for their service to  the organization last week when current  president Doreen Dockar, left,  presented them with past-presidents'  pins. Receiving the awards are Lil  Flumerfelt, centre, and Charlotte  Raines.  ���Photo by Peggy Connor  Tetrahedon Ski Club are planning an  equipment sale" this week.  Anyone with skiing equipment to buy or  sell is asked to show up at the Gibsons  Athletic Hall on Marine Drive in Gibsons  between 7:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. November  15.  Persons with equipment to sell are asked  to put the prices they want to get on the  equipment. Ten per cent of the selling price  goes to the ski club.  More information may be obtained by  calling Mrs. E. Reid at 886-2581.  '���������iiiiiiiii lunn iiimiii ��� Ua r  \       Tho United Church       s  ot Canada  SERVICES:  j     St John'i United Church - Dayls Bay  [ Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  i, ,   '   ���<    ,  Gibsons United Church  : Sunday Services-11:15 a.m.  j MINISTRY:  j        Rov. Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 886-2333  ������IIHMIHIIIIIIHamillll.HIIII un.lHMIIII IIMKIIU,'  Take advantage of Muhclays Homeowner's prant  applicable on the purchase of any one of,our new  1974 Bqmdix, Neonex and Safeway prestige homes.  * iSo*=' fet-!�� Wi. j< _ iff*', W��j_Bii,i__ii*|i��-i*t,*.|^�� t ii  Fully furnished and ready for immediate occupancy  on the site of your choice.  Act now; and make someday a Munday!  iundaiy Home Sales lid.  6401 Kingsway, Burnaby, B.C.  Phone: 4374184    ,  o  this coupon must bo proaontod to our ��a|o�� offlco  at tho conclusion of your purchoso,  $500   ivtri^riHirsrGrLtD.    $5arr  Payoblo to Tho Roarer, upon tho purchaio of any 1974 mobllo homo  \    displayed by Munday Homo Solos Ltd. ot 6401 Kingsway, Burnaby, D.C.  Grant oxplros Novombor 30, 1974  "T"  ROMAN CATHOUC CHURCH  Sunday Services  Sechelt: Gibsons:  Holy Family St. Mary's  Sat. at 6 p.m. ��� Sun. at 11 a.m.  Sunday at 9 a.m.  Pastor: Rev. Father E. Lehner  885-9526  istle up the inlet  Saturday, November 30th from 1:00 p.m.  i  Mr. Rushton will be autographing his book.  If you have yours already, bring it along  and have it signed.  I  SECHELT  s*  Beauty on a budget! We've got to clear our  warehouse, and you get the savings! Easy to  install, no maintenance, variety of durable finishes  ... what more more could you ask?  Mi  E  EmHJStSBSff1  Bjiwil^;>:p_iijiyiM.ijT  bssms  WALNUT  prefinished 4' x 8' sheets  only  PORTSMOUT  ':"^KB^COKL.  prefinished 4' x 8' sheets  -: $099  only  The weather's right for  indoor work, so fake  advantage of this  opportunity now.  you'll be glad you did.  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES (1971) LTD.  next to Sunnycrest Plaza    886-2642  RAINBOW  prefinished  4' x 8' sheets  $J99  only    Tij p '* ���  1 i  FLORAL  GOLD  prefinished  4' x 8' sheets  only  SUMMER  PINE  prefinished  4' x 8' sheets  �� Wednesday, November 13,1974 ���>    The Peninsula Times  Page B-7  , y  11   i i  -     "a, ,V-Y  *> ''   _>        *   -,<? *  *-     -\.Y      ''a i'!l      ,a  5       ',    ,    U    v   ,i" <     I  Km  Y   'V  , <7 J  ^                 ..'       <r       ftL   ^            *N   >Y . ^   "                     /     ^         '           *'     a*p-    *-a,^  a                        7-      j     r    T< t y   > '    s/* >    f.    7                           '   "    V     .  ,) ,s.,-    ,f * '* y .������' *' >        ��  v ' f f,  /         ;                           '                  Y       -7    -        >? a      ^       "      ,                               -      V.  J     " Y '".'" J.     _     ''-                  1'     __      , .       ,  *l:   ��' l -. s-V 7 , . < * '\> < ' '..' '"'7, *<yi'.  >.,, "*1 , * . '   -       . .      1-       '    < . .'-Y        .L'.-7p       H 1 '/.     Y  'p.      i  >   '              ,y> <    *,        . ^IHWIBfc..    ._*������&_    IRHB&ai ''BH  ���~   *-    -���                                                        " ..���__-          liismrr, . JiMWJSL *   *ft&,fflIlHfi��lsik         _y_____MSD7>>l'^9k ���*      .��' 1  FamilyPack^    Riboi* Loin End  rtt.  Gov't Inspected  Skinless  Sliced Go-  Pork  1 |b. pkg.  Btindless 1 Ib. pkg.  lb.  0RI1GE JUICE co-op.  Unsweetened Concentrate 6 1 /4 oz.  for  ;EME�� co-op.  Choke  2 lb. .,. y *.   MVB VEGETABLES  15oz.  CO-OP, Fancy 21b.  MINCE MEAT  CO-OP  44 oz.  '! I  CAKE MIXES  CO-OP, 5 Varieties  18orl9oz:   BABY DILLS  CO-OP, With Garlic  24 oz ���   for  CO-OP  32 oz. .  ITCHUI  CO-OP  32 oz. .  CO-OP  50*s   ..  for  DISINFECTANT  BATHROOM TISSUE  CO-OP  14oz. .  tll|<��*S1l**tt|l  CO-OP \  4 roll      FACIAL TISSUE  co-op  2 ply 200's fin for  PAPER TOWELS  CO-OP, Ass't.  2 roll      A.S.A. TABLETS  CO-OP  500's      ENVELOPES  CO-OP  Bluo Lined, 2 5'a ���-...'.,....,,,,..' .1  PINK SALMON  ,���,co;op,.,,.�� ,, .,.:������r,...,.���,,,:,),r,,������,���  '  y*y OZ�� ( !��. |l i,�� ��� <7*,t >,* i ��� �� * ��, p �� i #' t i * i  MUSHROOMS  COOP, Whole  I U OZ i  * i * > i i ' *, i * < * ��� j i * ��� * < t i ^ i t ��� 11  for  t i i i ��� ��it ���  SARDINES  CO-OP, In oil  J   I /A OXr      ii>a< a ,  a  >  a  a   for  for  HITETUNA  i..  CO-OP, Fancy Solid  f OZi   i * �� i �� �� * �� i ri h iii * ii if i i iii'i itii it*  S   PEANUT BUTTER  CO-OP  48oz. ..r....7........7. 7   (PUFFED WHEAT  co-op   '-;';,-  30 pint .......}...'.   C   LONG GRAIN RICI  CO-OP, Extra Fancy    ���  41b '....'   g   MACARONI  .   CO-OP, Ready Cut  2ib. .....:.....:   C   LONG SPAGHETTI  co-op r  "    % '2 Ib.   Q   INSTANT COFFEE  !      iii.  ,���  c  ' ass"  CO-OP  10 oz. .  Ll;. Grown  o Fancy Haes  ted Delicious, o Spartan  California Head  Idaho  Canada No. 1;  eap  Spanisli Type Jumbo ..................lb.  California  Canada No. 1 Choice  for  B.C. Grown,  stalks  c  ���t0*t^m ����� 11 m wwft  CO-OP  Black 100's .7.  <=   LIQUID DETERGENT  co-op  32 oz.  COFFEE DELIGH'  co-op  11 oz. jar   co-op  16 oz. .  'ORATES  i  %m\m  for1  co-op  3 lb. pkg.  CO-OP, Australian  2 1b (   PITTED DATES  CO-OP  2.1b   CURRANTS  CO-OP  lib.   IUT PIECES  CO-OP, Light  16 oz   J  ��  a  ,  ,  ���  ,  ,  ,  .  p  LAKED COCONU  COOP  7  OZ   a  a  ...  a  ,   I  a-.  .  a  a   BLEACH  COOP  IA M OZ��   ���  ���  * �� I ��� *  I  �� t ��  i  t  i  f i I *  �� ���  i  i  I  i f i  ���  p  t  I  * ���  ��  FURNITURE POLISH  CO-OP^'Lomon Aorosol  I   ^f<   OZ*       ���     ���     ��     ���     ���     I ���*!   *     * ���  *     ���     ��     ��     I    ��  '���  '���   ,1     ���     I     I'll     ��     ��     I     ��     ���     ���     I     I     ��     I     ���     t>  LIGHT BULBS  CO-OP, 40W, 60W, 100W  Insido Froatod, 3 pkgs of 2'a   RASPBERRIES  CO-OP, Cholco  I *T OZ I     fi|'s|lisl*ltlts*si��aillllii|lli||i||  CREAICORN  CO-OP, Fancy  I *t 02i   �� ��� * i �� i i i i i i i * i i i ��� i i i t��� \ i * * (  ASSORTED PEAS  HARMONIE Cholco  \ [ *f OXt  i f i i i t i * ri t i i i i * i i i i i i i i i i  for  for  M     tlj   ��* Wli.    f.*i*1*-**JH  wpws���wffnw)_nn<ff_|.  Ht*��Hniirf.lMiWiantWii|M��1IMii___Bi_MafllM  ^Hf^^tW^wwa wwwwm��M  *    i Ml i ���"*��_>������_ "* ^uA..   JBIWl_  .  JJ  ���''il'-V,"-- "  ji      *    * ;<  "W*'���   In   "^   'V  .-- ���. .. t- >._. _._.  < .._._���g..-j-u-.w r..��.*A��� >-. .^. a. ji.j-. a��� t ^ ....j - ar n-f - |A |���i -ftr *T T ��� ���-    r  ���* J" i��� ii -*���������" i^i ���iL-  umwi.rj - in -1 ������ fj 1 ml >1n ���im - '-"���"*" r~"r^'~J**"1*i   J">  '^." nri*i<riiffl ii^iTrfi - -il~- m tT WWS ��v r~y - T^mnlHtifi _._���' m-^t"*Vu\CK-  &&'.��� -': The awarding of full accreditation to St.,  ���Mary's Hospital in Sechelt-caused., some  people to look a little into the history of the  institution. *  In theearly 1930's a Savage January gale  . shattered a collection of frame buildings  being towed through Broughton Strait. The  hopes of hundreds of men and women living  in scattered settlements along the upper  portion of the Sechelt Peninsula and on the  . coasts and islands in and around Jervis Inlet,  appeared just as shattered as their long  awaited 'floating hospital' broke up.  Even while parts of, the wreckage of the  ill-fated project were still being cast up by  the sea, a man who will never be forgotten by  those who made the British Columbia7 coast  their home during his service, brought hope  of a hew and better hospital. The Rev.' John  Antle, superintendent of the Columbia Coast  Mission, and skipper of the Missions Hospital  ship 'Columbia' ��� a man often compared  with the famed Grenfell of Labrador,  promised the people the hospital if they  would work with the Mission to build it.  IMMEDIATE ANSWER  The response was immediate and all that  could be desired. One man gave land for the  site, others closed their machine shops or  tied up their boats to start falling trees,  blasting- the rocks and stumps. In an  amazingly short time the foundation was  ready and the building j took form. and  meaning on its beautiful hillside location  overlooking a salt-water lagoon, the harbour  and strait at Garden Bay. Help came from all  sides.  Two men, both engineers and members of  St. Mary's Church in Vancouver's  Kerrisdale, came to build a miniature hydro  electric plants with 100-foot head of power  obtained from Garden Bay Lake just above  the hospital site. Because of the generously  given help of these two and other members of <  St. Mary's Church, the hospital was named  St. Mary's.  Opening day was a great occasion. The  Princess Patricia steamed in to the harbour  that Saturday afternoon of August 16, 1930  carrying the official party from Vancouver.  After a dedication conducted by Archdeadon  Heatiicote, the hospital was officially opened  by Lieutenant-Governor R. Randolph-Bruce.  In the midst of all these formalities, a small  boy sidled up to one of the officials in the  crowd of spectators, handed him a crumpled  dollar bill and said "I earned this catching  fish for bait. Please can I give it to the  hospital." A .quarter-century later, on the  lengthy and honour roll of those who gave to  the limits of their ability to build the hospital,  the name of that small boy with the big heart  still stands ��� Andy Simpson; $1.00.    ���  THREE VESSEUS   ,      7_  Berthed & Hospital Wharf the federal  government's substantial donation to the  hospital, that day, were three vessels of the  Columbia ; Coast. Mission fleet ���the  Columbia, the Fredna and the Rendezvous  skippered by the Rev. Canon Alan D. Greene.  Six years later when The Rev; John Antle  retired after completing 31 years as founder  and director of ,the Columbia Coast Mission,  Canon Green succeeded him to carry oh to  the present day the magnificent service so  freely given to all men equally, irrespective  of creed or-nationality. For over half a  century the Columbia-Coast Mission has  carried on this great work of mercy in the  10,000 square miles of rugged coastal waters  it has made so wonderfully, its own.  During those years the Columbia Coast  Mission carried the heavy financial burden  of the hospital's operation. The area it served  was increasing in population and demand for  more and more medical facilities. As the -  passing years brought new developments the  Mission's directors decided that the time had  arrived when the people themselves were  ready and able to take over the responsibility  of supporting their own hospital. And, on  February 1, 1953, the move was made  definite with the formation of a hospital  committee composed of leading residents in  the community under the chairmanship of  Lt.-Col. E.S. Johnstone, M.D.  Since that date the hospital has gone  steadily forward with a sound, step by step  expansion of its services and facilities.  On Sept. 1,1954, Mr. Ian H. Woodburn was  appointed by the committee as a full-time  administrator.  Dr. R.C. Hitcheh, the resident physician  left the harbour to engage in post-graduate  studies and the vacancy was filled by Dr.  John Playfair. Shortly after, Dr. Playfair  was joined by Dr. Alan Swan whose partnership with Dr^ Playfair has brought the  medical service of the hospital to a high  degree of efficiency.  Soon after their arrival, both Dr. Playfair  and Dr. Swan organized regular visits to  areas in Jervis Inlet and other districts in the  upper Peninsula to bring medical service to  such districts ��� a move which has brought  new prestige and new patients to the,  hospital.  HOSPITAL SOCIETY  On January 9,1955, starting the year of St.  Mary's Silver" Anniversary,, over 100  representative men and women of the area  served by the hospital gathered at a public  meeting in the Pender Harbour Community  hall to express their unanimous confidence in  the hospital committee which had operated  the institution for. the past two years.  Every^ person, present at the meeting !  subscribed $2. to, a membership in the new  permanent group, - St. Mary's - Hospital  Society, which they formed that day, to be  incorporated under the B.C. Societies Act,  and to be responsible for the operation of the  hospital in the future. The chairman and his  committee were re-elected - to "the new ;  organization and representative members  will be added from time to time. :  At this meeting, in pointing out that if the  hospital just wishes to coast along, revenues  and expenses might soon be equal, the  chairman gave the best guide to the future  when he said: "But we propose not to coast,.  but to ever work for the betterment of the  medical facilities for the people of the wide  area St. Mary's is now serving."  One member of the hospital staff recalls .  the days from 1955 to 1964 when the hospital  moved to the present site on land donated by  the Sechelt Indian Band.  "The little hospital at Garden Bay was a  real pioneer compared with our present  hospital. The doctors mainly serviced the  surrounding inlets three days a week, and not  very many Sechelt Peninsula folk ventured  out to see them on a clinical basis, so when  things were slack, they went fishing. If any  need for their services arose a colored  blanket was hung out the window to signify  that their presence was required.  . "The operating room.. was so small you  could scarcely change your mind in it.  Anaesthesia was open drop ether dispensed  by means of a coffee can with holes punched  in it.  "There are many memories ��� the home  cooked meals for 40c served family style in a  room overlooking the water for the staff; the  creaking old basement and pitch black  corridors when you were atone-on 'nights';  the comforting visits from the RCMP for a  cup of coffee at 3 a.m.; the superb community spirit which the whole area displayed  if they were needed. One never forgets ��� but  one must progress." \  WEEKEND'S rain, coated on a window,  added an unusual touch to a domestic  scene. .' -  Page B-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 13,1974  Decorative candles, scented candles, long  papers, all in stock now. Miss Bee's ���  Sechelt. ~ .  fUiiuiminiimiiniminifiiiimimimiiiMiHiiiHMMiiinn  Gibsons PentecoeZ&l      s  HIGHWAY & MARTIN  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Services 11:00 a.m. and6:30p.m.  PHONE 886-7107  Pastor: Gerry Foster ��� - |  ^trTmBl'iriiiliiii��Lili��jtf.im��MaamaiBui<iuMriJ��iiiii��iMaaBm  APRLl^i%��C��S  & HOME FURNISHINGS  WASHERS - DftYERS - REFRIGERATORS etc.  FURNITURE - CARPETS & FURNISHINGS  NEW AND LIKE NEW  2143 Kingsway  ��7$r4414  See us for your winter tires  We have a great selection of new & re-capped snow tires  Our trained mechanics will be glad to service your auto  ~ for those rugged winter months ahead.  Vancouver, B.C.  V5N 2T4  Box 636, Sechelt, B.C.  isSiisSilsffiis^  "jr-f^arj.1 ^^ffiS^^I^^  ;_K��2S-_eiaJj^  CAT FOOD PAMPER. Llvor,  Kidney, Tuna 2 -6 1/2 oz. tins for'  DETERGENT POWDER ��*   gtQ  SUNLIGHT 5 |b. pkg r M.mW%l  SALAD DRESSING $-fl   fl��l  MIRACLE WHIP 32 oz. |ar ,,    & ��� 3. %?  BEETS LIBBYS, ����|C  Small,   Whole 14 oz, tins <�����<_?  WAX PAPER age  CUT RITE, Refills 100 ft roll T^O  CHIP DIPS RAC  NALLEYS,   All Flavors Boz.ctn.3H  POTATOES CARNATION, *J>ffl|v'  Hash Browns 2 lb, bag i_Bi_F  FISH CAKES RUPERT BRAND,   ||ffM>  Homoslylo 2- 12oi. pkgs 03'  JELLY ROLLS Ago  MRS. WILLMANS, Slnglo        C��3>  RAISINS MALKINS, g*gM  Goldon Bloachod 1 lb, pkg O*?  SULTANA RAISINS        $fl   *S��|  ' DpT WEST, 2 Ib, pkg    M, m&V  WESTONS,   All   Season Assortment  SWEET BISCUITS $|   cq  24 oz, cello pack ........ ,7 ,    JLbS-S'  CUT MIX PEEL $1   Id  ROBINSONS 16oz,pkg    M.m&'Sf  FRUIT CAKE MIX ,$*   i*q.  ROBINSONS, 16 oz, pkg 7 &*�������?  CURRANTS 7��fcc  MARTINS 1 lb, pkg 8?$  2^Vi? poJWEST' *i $��  Shollod  16 oz. pkg ,<,,. M.m'VW  GLACE CHERRIES QrffcC  ROBINSONS, Rod Ooz. pkg &%9  FLOUR  , DUTCH OVEN 20 lb, bag  BATHROOM TISSUE ���vg-c  CASHMERE 4 roll pack  #3  TEA BAGS $H   7Ch  RED ROSE, Papor 120's    JJ, n ff <3><  H.P; SAUCE ^c  'FLAVOR FAMOUS'B 1/2 oz.bll.  ��JW  red Kidney beans       'g*Q.$  LIBBYS   20 oz tin   HK?  ,$2���09.  POTATO CHIPS  OLD DUTCH, 8 1 /4oz Trl Pack ,,   '  LIQUID DETERGENT  SUNLIGHT 32oz.btl   BROKEN SHRIMP     . _  SEA LORD 4 1/2 oz. tin ...'  TOMATO JUICE  LIBBYS FANCY 48oz.tins   QUICK OATS  QUAKER 5 Ib, pkg   PAPER TOWELS |>q0  VIVA, Assorted 2 roll pack .,,, ����7  PANCAKE MIX.Xma,    ,<MfC  Rog, or Buttermilk 56oz. pkg. ,. +9*9  PANCAKE SYRUP ^^c  ROGERS 45 oz. btl ��<0'  APPLESAUCE SUN RYPE,        ��Q<  'RED LABEL,  2 . 14oz. tins for,. ****  SWEET MIX PICKLES Cl��h<  HEINZ    32oz.|ar     '3'*^  InSti  S3  ...j^^MrS^fTSJ  aaa  Alberta Grain Fed Boneless Easy to Carve   Alborta Grain Fod    Servo with Applo Sauco   cu  '���Ofr  Burns All Boof    1 Ib. pkg.  C  Canada Grade 'A'    Agod to perfection ...  1U1P PAST  Canada Grade 'A' Boneless Easy to Cqrvo.  tXsl  Campfiro by-tho-ploco  lb.  F^M%I^5%&&8$!%?��&����&  '3V^&T#?*1V,&^  E3  Florida Fresh /y  Pink or Whlto   Delicious   for  lb.  Importod Crisp Hoads  Canada No. 1 Grade ,,,, Ca��  P  B.C. Grown  Ib.  C  feV*V^$#^E^&Rss^K^  ���sra^t^fc^iSsp^  VMS^^X^^^^^'��^&s^SS^^lfy^��  i^f^!iM^^^i^^^mm^��m^%^^  lb  a-hiakli-.i  (lr*tt_  PRICES EFFECTIVE NOV. 14 to NOV. 16  We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities  833  BSSS  sassss  CUBES  Sssjira  ^it-^M^.*^v/^^  SHHHWWM  am  GIBSONS  1-2563  ��K��easMB!'  SW^^fc��i?^*��*W^^ ..��4  'V  ENI-NSULA  .*���* *.���  - : '\  ��� ��"��� -i  A^?ttfrv/l^__. .,.  , /�� "a.      a'  f  Section C  Wednesday, November 13,1974  iicffliiiante mas  Pages 1-4  Continuing education ...  GIBSONS POSTMASTER Jim Mardiall ��� former  post   officer   workers   from  retiredlastweekafter24yearshandling    throughout  the  area.  Marshall  was Canada Savings'Bonds hkve matured. At  the   village's   mail.   Farewell   get-    presented with commemorative dollar preSent there are about $9.2 billion in Canada  together was staged by colleagues and    pieces and a 'stamp' cast in silver. Savings Bonds outstanding.  Karin Hoemberg, 886-2225, weekdays 24  Karin Hoemberg ,.  886:2225, weekdays 2-4  The Centre for Continuing Education is  presently planning a course called 'Learning  Disabilities ��� and what can I do?"  The course is designed for parents,  ' teachers, and others who feel to know more  about how they can be more efficient in  helping the child live with the handicap,  regardless of whether the child is blind, deaf,  retarded or suffers from other learning  disabilities.  A series of lectures and workshops are  planned dealing with the detection of different learning disabilities, emotional  problems, conflict situation,- questions of  relevant occupation, verbal and physical  support, physiotherapy and others.  Some might find the child-parent-teacher  relationship to be the most vital issue, while  others mainly are concerned, about how To  A Vancouverite is the winner of the  Gibsons Lions 400 club draw this week.  Alex Hood of Vancouver was the winner  on a ticket drawn by Dick Blakeman Friday.  MT. ELPHINSTONE CHAPTER        I  O.E.S.E.0.65     I  o  SILVER ANNIVERSARY 1  *.���* ���n-,  .    v �����.*.   Q    BAZAAR'& TEA    ��  help the child fit into a 'normal' world. The    |j ||  priorities naturally, depend upon the role the    d  adult plays in relationship to the child. Some  problems are general and some are individual, but emphasis will be placed upon  the subjects which the participants consider  most important; and an effort will be made  to find the right people to lecture and to  function as leaders of group discussion.  The course is still in the planning stage  and proposals and comments are welcome.  | ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  1 "   -  I Saturday - November 16th  1       2:00 - 4:00 p.m.  | Adults 7 5c  Children 35c |  ELECTORAL AREA D  ROBERTS CREEK COMUNITY HALL  Area D candidate ...  ' A budget increase for Roberts Creek fire  department should be one of the main  priorities of the regional district in the near  future, according to Harry" Almond, incumbent area D director. ' -  k The two-term Roberts Creek representative will be defending his seat Nov. 16  against local bus driver Jim Ironside.  "The fire department is doing a  remarkable job on a limited budget,"  Almond told The Times. "But I would be-*  prepared to go to a higher mill rate to improve their equipment and facilities. It isn't  fair to expect them to do a job with the bare  minimum of equipment."  Development in the Roberts Creek area  should be geared to maintaining a rural  atmosphere, he feels.  "The outskirts of Sechelt and Gibsons are  expanding and leaving Roberts Creek as a  gap in between. It should be maintained as  rural as possible."  _ .Almond-noted, that there was_an_existing  commercial area in Roberts Creek, "and it  could be expanded if necessary, but most  people feel we should try and keep the rural  atmosphere."  The 15-year resident of Roberts Creek  feels the regional district should take on the  function of developing and administering  parks throughout the coast.  "We have been trying slowly to get the  parks function," he said, "but the time to do  Senior Citizens4 notes ...  it is now. Land costs are too high and getting  higher. We have to get on with it and develop  park areas for the future."  He is confident that the district will be  given control over district lot 1506 ���the  Sunshine Coast recreation centre site.  Almond defends the regional board's  record over the past few years.  "The board is making progress under  extremely difficult conditions," he said. "We  have had problems with staff, getting the  right administrator. Under those conditions,  the board has done extremely well."  Summarizing the direction board action  should take in the near future, Almond said:  "We should try to streamline what we have  in the way of functions and keep the tax rate  as low as possible."  Almond was responsible for the establishment of a regional building committee two  years ago and has served as its chairman  ever since. And since director Jim Tyner  resigned from the board, he has also acted as  chairmanof the planning committee.  "My interest is mainly in planning," he  said. "Most of the other stuff is pretty  routine."  Married with two children, English-born  Almond is a carpenter by trade and has been  associated for many years with the Sunshine  Coast Recreation Centre Committee.-  As for other interests, "I can't find the  time," said the area D candidate. "The  regional board is almost a full time job."  SY season sen��  c|i��ities  &  BY ROBERT FOXALL  Senior Citizens Association No., 69  executive, meeting forecast a number-of  interesting events in the next few weeks. The  meeting was held November 5.,  First was the reminder that the monthly  meeting Nov. 21 villi be election day for the  officers to carry on the affairs of the  association through 1975.  Dove Hayward announced that there  would be a concert featuring the, band from '  Madeira Park (a very popular group last  .season) at Sechelt Elementary on Dec. 1.  Dec. 4 bo has arranged for a Shopers Bus  to leave the Bus Depot at 8 a.m. arid go  direct to Oakrldgo for a perlpd and then at 2  p.m. to Park Royal for a visit. It Is most  likely that a school bus will be used. Tlio cost  per sont,!]s4.25. ,   , .   '  ,     pnvo then advised that ho had made  'arrangements for a block of scats at Uio  Icccapndcs Matinee of January 6. Costs here  *,wlli bo $0.25. ($4.00 per seat and $4.25 forbus -  faro, Tho'number, of scalp; wlU bo limited  because hero again a school bus will bo used.  Tho big event of tho festive season will bo  the Christmas Dinner at noon on Doc. 10 In  the Old Legion Hall. Tills of necessity will bo  , "members only". Cost will bo announced nt  our Novcmlwr meeting.  Tho membership list was declared closed  ah of Nov. 5 to bo reopened after the New  Year,- "'.''.          ��� ���    7'  Jim Derby announced that consideration  was being given to arranging a carpot  tournamont as our participation In Uio  province's Winter Carnival of Sport.  Your reporter would like to get In a plug  for his" favorite sport, curling. Tlio'  Recreation Commission have established  rates for flenlor Citizens nntl arc setting aside  Ice In the afternoons of tho first four days of  the week. Rocks oro somewhat heavier than  our carpet bowls but wo aro going to have a  lot of fun during the winter. 1 hope you tried It  during the curling school.  Remember the next monthly meeting is  election day and turn out to show your interest in our own organization.  Christian Science  A Mistake is something that can be  corrected. '7. ,.,'','  Wo are not required to live with our  mistakes, as belief would so often have it.  What point would there be In an existence  Uiat exacted such foolishness from us.  Certainly wo will find that Life works with us  when wo rely on our maker, Divine Intelligence, to pplnt out tho Intelligent wny to  correct our thoughts and words and deeds.  Did you  ,Justsaylr���  "Boy am  I tired"?  paimctpmfon  Tlw C��n*l,��n nHivnm��nl tol l"i��on��l Mmrn  I'lincti'ti, In jwr henrt ywi Iwiw ll"it riRlit.  A MISTAKE IS SOMETHING  THAT CAN BE CORRECTED  And trutttlno God t�� 'how  how  lho  wrong woy con bo put right !�� o woll*  trlod   way to go about It.  SronclcaM thli Sunday over mnny Motion*  'Including, CJVI* M70 Ka> a) ?|30 a.m.  Ihe"  lhorH���fiLS  A ChrUtlnn Scl��ncar��<llo ����rl����,  HOME is introducing two  furnace protection plans as part of  their Comfort Guard, heating program. To save you a little worry. And  -perhapsalotof racfj$ey.,w ....... a .  PLAN A: CONDITIONING  AND EMERGENCY SERVICE  $16.50 PER YEAR  This HOME plan provides  regular conditioning (at 12 to 15  month intervals) covering 23 essential services.. It also includes any  number of emergency calls that  might be required. You pay only for .  necessary parts���unless you're also  covered by HOME'S Parts Replace-  _ment Plan,.below    v  --���.  PLAN B: PARTS REPLACEMENT PLAN $15.95 PER YEAR  Under this plan, HOME will.  repair or replace 23 key oil heating  parts that might become defective  during the year. You pay only for the,  necessary labor���unless you re also  covered by HOME'S Conditioning  and Emergency Service Plan.  Which plan is best for you>Or  should you go for the total protection  of both/Talkit.oVer with your. . . 7 ..  HOME Comfort Guard oil heating  agent.^Then leave all your heating  f^v    worries at HOME.  ^���^ COHFOiTGUftRE)  Hi  3HWBBW  We grew up here.  m^WmWi    ^e grew up nere.  fe^^5g;SS-k-#J   It makes a difference.  a. ������� -iT.  *���  ��� HA  11   ���*������*��� ���   -Hll^yp^^-r^HH^ W"*    *"��l*��^����*^  *w    *�������     f*   w  ������A;, ^i-fenv    w*"  .;.*  *>  Th V *Jf  >%&y  ta**"Jv  H y.   :w,;  ^&*y ���    .7*.*F*^**-" "V '��� Ims,  uiT' ���  * ^  7''l7:;:i7  +c  Call: LLOYD HANSON Wharf Road, Sechelt. 885-2145 Page02  The Peninsula Tinies      Wednesday, November 13,1974  0  I BB BO  * Put your Message into-3,894  homes (15,000 readers) ' in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference .. .  .  anytime!  H5j ^qq 1SB EBB EE3 ESS B5S IE9 ^89 GD  ACCOUNTANTS   W.Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  * Here's an economical way to  reach 3,894 homes (15,000  readers) every jveek. "Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference ....  anytime!  fl  1  ��  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  J.B.sFIXITSHOP  885-9686 ��� John Bunyan  We repair small electrical and mechanical  appliances. Drop-off and pick-up depot:  Sunshine Coast T.V. Sales and Service  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  ARCHITECTURAL-  PLANNING ^_  SUNSHINE DESIGN ,  AND DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  Architectural Builders  and Development Planners  Gibsons: Box 735 ��� 885-2726  A Complete Design, Building and'  Planning Service  ROGER ALLEN  Drafting Services  -ARCHITECTURAL - RENOVATIONS  -CIVIL - HOME DESIGN  Wharf Road [over Irly Bird] Sechelt  CABINETMAKERS  G. S. McCrady  CABINETMAKER  Custom cabinets, Kitchens, etc.  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt  ���    Next.to Ranger Station  885-2594  CUSTOM BUILT CABINETS  Pine and Cedar.Furniture  885-2601  CARPET CLEANING  DAY CARE  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327.  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  CATERING  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  CATERING  TAMMY'S PACIFIC FOODS LTD.  For all you catering needs  No obligations on consultations  883-9012    ���    883-9045  Wilson Creek  DAY CARE CENTRE  ages 3-6  qualified supervisors  885-2721  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  for your disposal needs.  Commercial Containers Available  PENDER HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ��� .  KENNELS  "FOUR-O-EIGHT"  KENNELS '  Boarding for Dogs and Cats, approx.  21/2 miles along Redrooffs Road  from Sechelt  PAINTING & DECORATING  ABC  GENERAL PAINTING  '   INTERIOR & EXTERIOR  BRUSH-SPRAY OR ROLL'  ,    Call 886-2512  885-9469  'Frances Ave.  JfiMJHBU  Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal etc^  Barry & Dan Leech  DIVING  883-9133  CONTRACTORS  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING. LANDSCAPING, AND  *   BACKHOE WORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2, Gibsons  BRUCE CAMPBELL BULLDOZING  Road Building, Land Clearing, etc.  Hillcrest Ave., RR 1, Gibsons  886-7672  SCUBA WEST  Commercial Salvage - Wet Suits  Clean Air: $1.75 for 72 cu. ft.  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2305  DRIVING LESSONS  "   FRED'S DRIVING SCHOOL  In Sechelt & Gibsons area  Wednesday & Thursday  * Standard Driving Lessons  * Defensive Driving Lessons  #103-7080 Glacier,   Powell River       485-5233  KNITTING MACHINES  BROTHER  KNITTING MACHINES  Coast Representative:  Ester Anderson  885-3357  MACHINE SHOPS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park7       ���      Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.. Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURER.  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONELY Pender Harbour 883-2734  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  LTD. 7  EXCAVATING ���SAND  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phone 886-7109  ELECTRICIANS  DRYWALL SERVICES  Mac Cameron  PH. 885-2706  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Bujlding Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3/Sechelt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  TRAIL BAY DESIGN  WILL BUILD TO SUIT  ��� COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  885-2713  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD..,     ,   \  Po'naer Harbour-area.^,  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  Phono 883-9911  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 ' Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947.  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D.W.LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R. R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  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  Phone 885-9464  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating-MarineWays  , Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721       Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  All types of Painting ,  Private & Commercial'  General Delivery  ���'- Madeira Park, B.C.  883-2678  KAN-DO PAINTING .  INTERIOR AN D EXTERIOR  Box 943, Sechelt .'',_  885-2734 Evenings: 885-2936  PIANO TUNING  CERTIFIED PIANO SERVICE  Regulating ��� Repairs  Electronically Checked  Workmanship Guaranteed  RETAIL STORES (cont'd)  GENERAL STORE  COMMERCIAL FISHING SUPPLIES  SHIP'S CHANDLERY  Francis Peninsula Road'  PenderHarbour-883-2415  ROOFING  David Nowosel ski  886-2783  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoe - Cat  Water, Sewer, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES,  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Quality Is our Name  Building Is our Gamo  Rosldontlal -Commorclal  Fireplaces and Bricklaying  885-2692 ��� Box 860, Socholt  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  ������,'���'��� LTD.'  BUILD TO SUIT  PRE-FAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Evos 885-9951 ��� Box 547, Socholt  BUILDING SUPPLIES  L ft H SWANSON LTD,  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Socheit, B.C.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  .Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Froo Estimates Phono 885-9413  BULLDOZING  Plggot Bros.  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC^  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madoira Park  Phono 883-9913  JIMMcKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978. ,  MARINE SERVICES  L. CLAYTON MARINA LTD.  Marine Ways to 42'  ��� Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  . r _,  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE   ESTIMATES. PH   886-9604   or   886-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Complete Marine Accessories ��� Full line of  cartop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Socholt 885-2512  Vancouver toll free: 689-5019  PLUMBING & HEATING.  G & E PLUMBING & HEATING LTD.  Plumbing-Heating-Installations  Renovations-Sewer Hook-ups  All work guaranteed 1 year-Prices on request  886-7638 ��� Certified Plumber   Box 165, GIBSONS      L & R PLUMBING & HEATING  - SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST -  Box 651, Sechelt, B.C.  Phono 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  y      Sea Coast  SHEET METAL LTD.  Heating    ���   Ventilation   ���   Air   Conditioning  Domestic, Commercial and Industrial  Free Estimates ��� 24 Hour Service  Box 920, Sechelt Tel. 885-2712  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  - ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  y Wayne Brackett   885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt, B.C.  BILL BLACK ROOFING  ,& INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR ft GRAVEL  ���_ NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281, Gibsons    ' 886-7320  GENERAL ROOFING  .      Shakes - Shingles - Duroid - Tar & Gravel  RE-ROOFING AND REPAIRS -  Free Estimates - All Work Guaranteed  Box 948, Sechelt Phone 885-9091  SUNSHINE ROOFING  SHAKES ��� SHINGLES ��� DUROID  order your shakes early - check our prices first  Custom shakes split to order  Roof Repairs  Eaves and trough cleaning  Box 380, Sechelt Phone 885-9873  SEPTIC TANKS  TRODAN INDUSTRIES  Manufacturers of FRP septic tanks  Available in any size  Phone: 886-2953  SEWING MACHINES  '   BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons  Ph. 886-7525  MEAT CUTTING  FUEL  CATD4D;  885-2325  _   supply ltd;  All Your Building Noods  Modolra Park Phono 883-2505  jiwy. 101  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD;  Exotic ond Construction  Panelling ��� Doors'- Mouldings  G|ufls .Insulation  ���- Gibiom ������  006-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971) LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  ..,,,.._7.^:caNGRi.mGRAVEL:y _t���,.���.  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  086-2642 806-7033  highway 101 ���. Gibsons  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  ,'   , Soptlc Tank���DHching  ���    Excavating ��� Land Clearing  , RoadBulldlnfl���GravoUFill  886-2830  PonConPump  ,.,��CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE.���  PORT MELL6N TO PENDER HARBOUR  886*7417 or 886-9890  SUNSHINE CONSTRUCTION  Now houno framing and renovations  Pro-fali hoi/so nroctlbn*  Phonal 685-9435  1RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  iSSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madoira Park, B.C.  FLOORING-CABINETS  w^����������������������������� ��������'  ������'���  ��� up* ii iii ��� ���������.��� __���.__���  ������������  Cabinets - Carpets -, Linoleums'  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  7        P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, salos managor  Phono 806-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  Game dressed, cut, wrapped & frozen  LYNN'S CUSTOM CUTTING  Box 277, Sechelt  885-2575, evenings only  MOBILE   HOME   SERVICE  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Sorvlco ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coatos 886-7685  Ray Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  iiiiii.ijuiiiiiBaMaaaaegi,1 iijiiiiiiiiiinii'iiBiiiiiiiiiiiiJ.iiiiiiiiiiuninniLiimm  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  ' WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK I  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery servico  SIGN  PAINTING  AL'S SIGNTIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards - Banners - Truck Lettering  Boats - Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.  Mason Road, West Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  SURVEYORS  RENTALS  COAST CONSTRUCTION  Now Homo*   Romodolllno  Designing  Froo Estimates    885-2978  Larry's Dry wall Sorvlcos  "" "^Specialising  Insulatod and taxturod celling*  R.R.tfl, Socholt 005-2464  I. E. FRADETTB  r   --SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  a"*  D|anno Allen, Proprietor  Export Hair Styling )  Co'wflo Stro'ot '    Phono  Socholt. 7' 7       005.2818  immmmmmmmmummm.mmmmmJ^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmJi  Fitness:  something that  no one else  can do for you.  pmmtpmwm  Tin C*i*lp��n nafay��m��n| tot pwmn��l  Hints*. In jWhcnrt ymi Kmrvy h's rlis'il.  Sea Coast  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  (div. of Soa Coast Shoot Motal Ltd,)  Com,ploto Malntonanco /  Do-lt-Yourself Trallor Skirting  24 HR  Box 920, Socholt      SERVICE Tol.'605-2712  MOTORCYCLES  HONDAS    .  SALES AND SERVICE  72 stroko, 4 stroko, dirt and stroot blkos  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Secholt 888.2612  Vancouvor loll frooi 609-5019  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Packing Materials for sale     ������  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, I Movers  Ph.886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  NURSERY  Mack's Nursory-Roborts Crook  Landscaping  . Shrubs . fruit Troos.. Fertiliser  Borry Plants ��� Boddlno Plants ��� Poal Moss  Fully Licensed Postlcldo Spraying for  ''"'���     j  ���      Landscaping and troos   V     ,'  Sunshlno Coast Hwy,     Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E: DICKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibson* - Wednesdays  886-2248 7  Socholt - Mondays . 805-9712  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building     '  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home.885-9581  Roy and Wagonaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609 - Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8;30 a.m. to 5;30 p.m.  ��� Friday evening by appoinlmont only  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip  Concrete  Forming  Systems   ��� Com  prossors -  Rototlllors  - Generators  -  Pumps  ���  Earth Tampors  Sunshlno Coast Hwy, ft Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 003-2585  !������������������������Ml���������������   ��� ������MWInnnmlMH  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooers to Lighting Plants',  R.R. 1, Davis Day, 005-2846  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS      ,,..''  FOR ALL TYPESOF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complote Instructions Provided,  FISHER FORM RENTALS   ,  885-2612 or 885-2359 ovos,    '  "RENT IT AT  ��,_, -SyMSHmE rentau'iyd:" 1~"  North Road, Gibsons  , "WaRont or Soil Almost Everything"  Typewriters - Lighting! Plants (.'Televisions,   ,  Rototlllors   >   Comont   Mixers   -Lawn   Rakes  Mechanic's Tools   !  PHONE 006-2040    24 HOUR SERVICE  TOWING  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELJ.TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equlpmont Moving ft Log Towing  L, HIGGS  Phono 885-9426  TREE TOPPING  RETAIL STORES  C&S HARDWARE  Socholt, D.C.  APPLIANCES��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 005-9713  ���,.���.,_���. Uso thoso spacos to ���.,�����,  roach nearly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ~-Complete Tree Sorvlco  y Prompl, Guaranteed, Insured Work '  1     ��� Prices You Can Trust  Phone J, RISBEY, 085.2109  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  ---clean-up your woodod areas  --romovo lower limbs for vlovv ,  ��� top tall froes ad|acont to buildings  MarvVoion 886*9597  '(���HMH��nM��HMMM��|MnMna  TtVya nd RAD I o-*:"--~�����    '���   ���"     '     - ��� ��� ���   "' ��� i  -���'     r I....,.,. '.1...11..  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES ft SERVICE  ���-wo sorvlco all brands-~p  006-2560  .   y no��| to Coast Cablevision  SECHELT .,.,,  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  ft SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� El^CTROHOAAE  and ZENITH DBALERS  "IN THE HEART OP DOWNTOWN SECtlRLT'1  Box 799, Socholt ��� Phono 001^90.6  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  USE  CHRISTMAS  SEALS  r.*^''!*^'!^'''!^'^ Bfflj fffv^i ray^ iff^i ^tfv< laF?^ taw .^ihi >^ai py^m ywai t^i ^c=^ gi^faj p*s< ymm Vyi i*mt i^mn f^tfl r*"^  vi H ��f"  The Peninsula Times * PageC-3  . -.Wednesday,November 13,1974  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  GOOD-BYE TO THE CREEK    ;  *Twas a very sad good-bye I bade  To my little friend, the cooling creek,  As it lay there twinkling in sun and shade,  With the wee fish playing innocently there  And forget-me-nots peeking over the edge  And white lace flowers, twin bells and to  spare  A yellow blooming trailing plant  That bloomed and trailed and bloomed  again.  'Twas a place of peace and quite that many a  time  I spent there when I had to wait awhile, then .  Felt fortunate to wait by the water and the  tree shade.  Children dabbled and played as only children  can,  , In the shallow Stream and swung on cedar  boughs  Which are stronger by far than man.  It was our Park.  Now, for no fault of it's own, the creek was  burried from view.  It lies underground, encased in steel,  Jt's fate decided by a very few  At a summer meeting, most members away  At work or on summer holiday.  The by-laws thrown out for they clearly sajr  That an extraordinary resolution must be  made'  By three quarters of the members present on  ar general meeting day,  And the motion written and sent to each  member  So that each will know what is coming up,  With two weeks to think how to vote,  Remember?  This wasn't done. _ *���  "Academic discussion only delays matters."  . Came from the top, and "All hands show."  There's a ferry a-waiting and I must go."  It was voted through and we are blinking yet  Because we didn't know it was coming up.  It was done that way but we'll never forget.  It this why we spent hours on needless  crochet  To make our Community  Club another  dollar?  Baking pies and cakes on a hot, hot day? -  It took over three thousand dollars to spoil  the creek.  Better we'd never worked so hard.  We would still have our lovely creek.  Then they scraped the roots of every tree  To make them die. Tho they promised to let  them be.  Promises. Promises.  Now the children have lost their playspot  They'll be out on the street with the cars.  And these unthinking people will find it too  hot.  And children now babies will never know  What we had that was always free.  The fish now crushed, the beauty of flowers  growing,- -.   By the creek, as it was for you and me,  With the sparkling water softly flowing.  We must pause to remember today  That the Community Club is a Floater now.  The by-laws broken, it can go any. way.  One push here, another there,  The hall burried the same as the creek.  Out there I know there are many who care  And someday a saner people will rule,  And they'll dig the creek out of the ground,  . Put things in order, and say to the world,  "Look, better than gold, a CREEK we have  found." Vi Tyner  Madeira Park  B.C. Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal Society  reports that there were more than 81,000  bronchitis, emphysema and asthma cases  treated in Canada in 1971, an increase of  nearly 1,000 over the previous year.  Cites experience  Custom Built  EXPERIENCED  D.Pacoy 266-0071  i* y �����' ���*���?',., ,'j !'t A-i"ty ���/ ' '" '  Seeking his second term on Sechelt school  board Nov. 16 will be incumbent rtiral area B  representative Peter Prescesky of Madeira  Park. -   's ^  For the past two years, he has been  chairman of the buildings and grounds  committee and vice-chairman of the board.  Prescesky played a major role in planning the rebuilding of Elphinstone Secondary  School and; construction of the junior  secondary school proposed for the Sechelt  area.  Under Prescesky, the buildings and  grounds committee has been working on Uie  addition of two classrooms to Roberts Creek  Elementary School and provision of an  enlarged activity room and new covered play  area at Sechelt Elementary.  ' Prescesky told The Times that the board  was actively working towards establishing.  PETER PRESCESKY  ... seeking second term  British Columbia Social Credit Party  Leader Bill Bennett has called Lands,  Forests and Water Resources Minister, Bob  Williams "the greatest flip-flop artist the  province has ever seen."  Bennett was referring' to Williams'  statements in Thrums and Burns Lake where  the minister' called fpr legislative action to  provide better chip prices for interior  sawmills. Williams said one of the reasons  for-the poor lumber economy was that "independent mills are being exploited by pulp  companies."  "Which interior mill is paying the lowest  price for chips in the province?" questioned  Bennett. "Cancel is��� and, in fact, they are  paying the lowest chip price anywhere in  North America."  Bennett recalled that his party told the  government on the floor of the legislature  last May that the lumber markets were  headed for a downturn and that adjustments  of chip prices had to be made immediately to  provide realistic support for the interior  mills.  "We discussed this issue for almost a  week in the House last May," said Bennett.  "We warned the minister time and again of  what was ahead. And now we are faced with  that situation ��� one of the government chose  to totally ignore. Action should have been  taken months ago, before the crisis point  affecting many thousands of jobs was  reached. Wd can only ask, why wasn't action  taken? Because this government is in the  Industry with Cancel, and low chip prices  mean high profits for their operation. You  have to look at Williams' statement and say.  who's exploiting who?"  Referring to Williams' speech in Thrums,  Bennett accused tho Minister of being  "hypocritical and phoney" by telling these  forestry towns that he Is in favour of better  chip pricing.  better communications with local teachers,  parents and the . Sechelt Teachers'  Association. To this end, a joint committee  was in the planning stages.  , He said the board had held public  meetings in Sechelt and Pender Harbour to  encourage community participation, but the  meetings were "virtually ignored."  ' The candidate said the board was striving.  towards provision .of equal opportunities for  pupils in large and small schools, alike, but  "this is a long, hard road under the present  finance formula of the provincial government."  He said top officials from the department  of education had been invited to visit Pender  Harbour Secondary School in the new year  and see, first hand, the problems faced by  small schools.  He hoped that facts presented to the officials during tlie tour would result in an  improvement for Pender Harbour pupils and  for students hi small schools in other areas.  Reviewing his past two years' experience  as a trustee, Prescesky said: "I spend a lot of  time at it and I have enjoyed it. I hope to  continue to work out sane and sensible  management of school board affairs in this  district."  lit if m rang  tips impel Inn1  These tested driving methods can help  motorists'prevent accidents .when the road  surface is slippery.  Start in drive with an automatic or in  second gear with a manual transmission.  Use the gas pedal very genttyT  Keep both hands on the wheel because  snow and ice make steering touchy.  Keep the tires rolling on ice, if possible.  Even moderate braking locks the front  wheels, making steering impossible.  Do not spin your wheels. This will only  melt ice and snow and reduce traction. Sand,  rubber of metal mats, or pieces of carpeting  under the rear wheels can be of great help.  Make sure there is no one near or behind the  rear wheels.  Turn corners slowly and keep your speed  uniform.  Avoid, sharp changes of direction. These  can result in skidding.  If you start to skid, steer in the direction  of the skid but straighten the wheels as soon  as you feel the car coming out of it.  Keep your distance ��� because quick  steering action is impossible on ice.  It also takes much longer to stop in an  emergency.  Begin to stop sooner on snow and ice. Look  further ahead - to anticipate slowing  movements and think out your maneuvers  well in advance.  Pump the brakes. Quick, hard, pumping  alternates locked wheels and rolling action,  permitting the fastest stops while still  maintaining steering control.  Be especially careful when driving on  glare ice. Ice is twice as slippery at freezing  than jit is at zero.  Some further winter driving tips:  Reduce speed when it is dark, both day or  night, so you do ,not overdrive your  headlights. Drive at a speed that will allow  you to stop within the distance your  headlights give clear visibility.  . Vision can be deceptive during the  twilight; slow down and .turn on' your  headlights.  Allow more "space cushion" between  your car and the one ahead, because poor  weather conditions reduce visibility and the  ability to stop.  Keep the entire windshield and all windows clean of Ice, snow and frost.  Turn on the directional signals well in  advance to give tho driver behind you as  njuch notice as possible.  Transcendental Meditation  .   as taught by Maharishi Mahesh Yogi  Lecture  �� Thursday - 8 PAA �� Saturday -r1 2-4  7 Whitaker House, Sechelt  PM  POST OFFICE wUl honor Welland  Canal designer William Merritt by  issuing eight-cent stamp featuring  ^father of Canadian transportation."  Stump to faesidr  Uliam: Merritt  Postmaster General Bryce Mackasey today  announced the issue of an eight-cent stamp in  honour of William Hamilton Merritt, on the  150th anniversary of the start of construction  of his greatest project, the Welland,Canal.  The stamp features a portrait of Merritt  in the right foreground combined with a view  of the Welland Canal in the background.  ' A total of 28 million stamps, printed by the  Canadian Bank Note Company and the  British American Bank Note Company, will  be issued November 29.   .  "Merritt was not called the fattier of  Canadian transportation without good  reason," said Mr. Mackasey. "Because of his  ingenuity and zeal, Canada has become a  more independent, more unified nation. A  man so .vitally interested in Canada's  progressJshould be an inspiration to all  Canadians, he added.  The stamp was-designed by William  Reuter from an oil painting of Merritt by  Robert Whale and from a wood engraving of  the Welland Canal- by Schell and Hogan. -  of ^Didili  %nction  TO FIT  EVERY BUDGET FROM  loorcouennod  LTD.  Gibsons  886-7112  & Carpets -& tiles  ir Linoleums, i% Drapes  9 a.m. to 6 p.m., Tues. - Sat.  CLOSED MONDAYS  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9  We MOW HAVE A MEW SHOWROOM IN SECHELT  located in the new offices of Trail Bay Design  at the traffic light  ��  Phone 885-2713  >����������������������?  i na ea esi Ea  (QQ Q3 |��y3 ^^3 13E9 I  0  1  e  i  e  Paul cried  'The British are  coming  i  ���^;^a^;��^^  ynieipalify of Seehelt  * t * ���  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the municipality aforesaid that a poll has  become necessary at the election now pending, and that I have granted such poll; and,  further that the persons duly nominated as candidates at the said election, for whom  only votes will be received, are:-  ��,#* IftfMjiJ iWSs* (.fesls*  Surname  LEITNER  Other  names  SHUntEWORTH  Frank  Edmund  Frank  Dennis  Holt  Alderman  Alderman  Alderman  Alderman  Term of  Office  2 jrs���  2 yrs,  2 yrs.  Residential  Address  Sechelt  Sechelt  Sechelt  Occupation  Heat Dept  Igr.  logger  Consulting  Engineer  Such poll will be opened at Old Legion Hall on the 16th day of November 1974,  between the hours of 8:00 AM. and 8;00 PM. of which every person is hereby  required to take noticeand govern himself accordingly.  ._.  Given under my hand this 28th'dayof October, 1974.  ........ .,���;... ... 1fve(te%Mt      \  Returning Officer  m  $m CURI^.l^;^r%iire>8^ The Peninsula Times 7-PageC4  are   symbolized 7 on   sign   marking ine��|dnesday, November 13,1CT4  location of Sechelt's new ice arena.  - 1   , -;; v; 7  y^ ^ ;/ ^ y ^       *   V^,  ���.   ��� t.  -   _s  . Auxiliaxy. sets, qrraiigemeiit s  for anaiidl Christmas bazaar  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Arrangements for the quilt will he made at that time.  Roberts Creek Ho^ital Auxiliary Bazaar        The auxiliary met Nov."4 with 25 attending  have been finalized. and Mrs. Gladys Ironside presiding who  The Christmas'bazaar and coffee party welcomed all present. The meeting opened  will be held November 30 at the Legion Hall with  the  Auxiliary prayer followed  by  at Roberts Creek 10 a!m. to noon. executive and committee statements and  Tlie bazaar is an annual event featuring Mrs. Bessie Baba reported on membership,  the sale of Christmas items and home  baking. Admission is 50 cents which includes Contained in the Co-Ord. Council notes  coffee, refreshments and a chance at the was a list of equipment approved for pur-  door prize. The draw for the hobked rug and, chase forthe, aid and comfort of patients.  Following their meeting two of our members  y s were among those past presidents to be  G_S   Wffi     jl ' honoured in recognition of their meritous  raSIOL   MOtrOU service, Mrs. lil Flumerfelt having been the  - h * ;    '' first president of the Co-Ordinating Council  -'wiCltc* f\\t*T\ii*T' and Mrs. Charlotte Raines the fourth.  lfJL9&IS   %*&!&& jp&^7& Regarding the recent Conference of the  ��** ��� L.- ,   y,u   t   ��'���� A     t B.C. Auxiliaries held in Penticton,  our  Mt Elphinstone Chapter No. 65,0rder of delegate vice president Mrs. Madeline Grose  the Eastern Star was honored at ttieir       ^    interesting and informative account  meeting on Thursday .November 7th by a *f ^ proceedin|s; Mrs. GroSe was ,ac.  jasit from the Worttiy Grand Matron of die ^ b  sec*<ta    m& Edith Fraser .  vrrdMaptei?Sft??blaandthe        ���* social hour  followed with' Sirs.  Yukon, Mrs Mddrtd^Hdl-Tout      , Rodkers and ^ Newman        idin   ^  The meeting was preceded by a no-host refreshments,  dinner in the banquet room which was at-        Next meeting is to take the form of a  tractively-decorated in keeping with the wiuck'luncheon at 11:30 a.m., December 9  Worthy Grand Matron's musical theme. m ^   Ai^s church Hall, HaU Road  A good turnout of local and visiting 1^^ Creek. To reduce kitchen work,  members were on hand for the occasion. le are ^^ to bring their own cup, plate  Distinguished guests were: Herbert Hill- and cutlery  Tout  General Grand Chapter Committee        Cordial Wvitation is extended to all  member for Estate; Past Grand Mafrons memberS> ^^^ members and friends to-  Audrey Marj   Florence^StruUiers,  Anne come and help us celebratethe wind-up of the  Kennedy, and,Enid Bathin;, Past Grand ^74 activities  Patron Wes Kennedy; Grand Officers Alice ������'��� '.   Brooke, Myrtle Merx; Margaret Chivas and  Rase Ryall; and Grand Representative  Janet Ferguson. ' <.  Other guests included Isobel Webster,  Bert Ferguson, Alwyn Astrid Fox and Clem  Cruikshank.  , Local members have been preparing for a  good part of this past year to make their  Annual Fall Bazaar the best ever. It is to be  held at the Roberts Creek Community Hall at  Roberts Creek from i to 4 p.m. on Saturday  November 16.   .  This year's theme is to commemorate the  Chapter's 25 year anniversary this year.  Let5s rira  , sumnmd  :ogether.  'a..  pamiapaamn  The Canadian movement lor pef&onaj lilriw  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right  Sechelt News Notes  ���*1 ,          ,               ��� By Peggy Connor  Mr. and Mrs.  Charlie Humm spent harp in concert at the Sechelt Elementary  November 1 weekend at Duncan. Activity Room November 15 at (5 p.m.  Whether they went for a holiday or not The concert is being sponsored by the  they ended up helping Mrs. Bev Nelson set up Sunshine Coast Arts Council. If this  her new shop thatopened on the Monday. Surishine Coast Arts Council. If this concert  Tho 'Whats New Shop' Is on Craig St. In is a success it will be the first of many such  Duncan featuring handicrafts and like-new concerts,  second hand clothes. Bev is formerly Bev - B  Dubois from the Peninsula. Drop In and see  her when over thero.  CASTING AWAY  Castings' and rehearsals are underway for  tho "Caistaways" theatre group; but the'  meeting ploco has been changed to Uie Bank  room of Sechelt Elementary School, Tuesday  nights ot 7:30.     7  President of tho group Is John Hamilton,  phono 1105-9355, or call Mrs, N. Hoffn.r, l)0!k  2702 for more Info. ���   7  BACK HOME"' ���'���'.' ;, 7   ���;    ���  �����,���,Havlng gambled and won and lost.tNq/Tcd,  Kurluks of West Secholt havo returned homo  from Reno, Los Vegas, Southern California..  Thoy wcro accompanied by a couple from  Vancouver, ,  Don't forgot the Miss Charlotte Moon tm  tho French Horn and Robert Creech on the  MIKE'S CARPET CARE  by ARGQSHEEN  Our services include  carpet & upholstery cleaning  Free estimates and  in-home demo,  >����jM��u��j����i.j*��m(4��i*,v��aii.,.ourp��j.a>��*^��o.i.,,; ,.u. 1 ��w  Electronic Answering System  885-9277  ffikeDanroth  AIRWAYS LIMITED  P.O. Bon 640, Socholt  SECHELT ~ ��ANCOU��ER HARBOUR  IBnyihoro]  i  MIDWEEK' &<i C mm       '" ">r"���'"'>   .  1~ SPECIAL 9J19aVU-" RETURN FARE  i LEAVE SECHELT 8 AI  I Return from Vancouverf^ W flight. |,  1 Mon - Thurs. inclusive. Travelling  time J/2 hr.  p For Reservdtions Phone: p  1 SECHELT 885-2214    VANCOUVER 685-4922 I  Frozen Bread      r  Bako at Homo ^,^t^,^,^  2: &&*  t  , forvv  Whltoor  Brown ��� ���  Phono 885-2025 885-9812 Meat Dept. 885-9823 Bakery  Wo Rciorvo Tho Right To Limit Quantities  7nn/j��7/7/7i7nnnnnn/7nn��7n/nnnnnnL

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