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The Peninsula Times Oct 30, 1974

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 -"��� *��� '��� & &X>f i'\ .>*7i v,3-  -/^  i< ".*>>  *y^>  X >-.'    .  \V  "U   ?���'-   ,faat'?^ ,  PENDEfJHARBOUB^B.C. ; ' .  " BOATSl - ( CAMPlW FACiUTfes a. 'CAFE * '���  mawna, wr-wsr;.*'7��%: <$���*�����*"  ���mmM  '-.Vest Canadian Graphic Industries  204 %'est oth Ave., '  Vancouver' lu,, 3. >c  ��.-.   ���i'ii-urn tjniiT- ir"-  rvTce  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay,. Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 11, No. 49  Wednesday, October 30,1974  7 y-ay.^ ><* ,��y^m^^^m  r  }  (  7  - i  ���\  "^     Coordinating unit...  I*  I ���  \  w��l  nnrainnwiim. __ nmTvtrv  IlEjr tldBlMX 1A11V EiiS  r ituwi     two  senior levels of government, including  Norm Levi,' provincial minister of  human resources, met with Sechelt  Indian Band council Oct. 24 to discuss  the band's financial autonomy. Back  Board to consider.  row, trom ierc, uuDert joe, becneit nana  councillor; David Jacobs, Squamish  band councillor; Teddy Band, Squamish  band councillor; Frank Rivers,  Squamish Band councillor; Wally  Easton, department of Indian affairs;  ueorge    uuiran,    musqueam - Dana  manager; Clarence,Joe, Sechelt band'  manager; Simon Baker, Squamish band  manager.   Seated,  from  left, ~t Peter \  Lesaux, assistant deputy minister of J  Indian affairs; Norm Levi, minister of  uiuiuui resources; nenry rami, aecneu;  band chief; Dave Williams, Squamish  band , councillor;   Andrew   Charles,  Musqueam   band-  Lockstead MLA.  councillor;    Don  SECHELT ���Local  Indian  band  Sechelt Teachers' Association has  pressed the school board for a contractual  agreement on learning and working conditions in the district's schools.'  "We would like to ensure that teachers  will be  involved in improving learning  conditions   in   the   district," - said   the  association in a brief presented to trustees  Oct. 24. "Teachers are showing more and  more interest and concern over conditions  that affect their ability to teach and learning  opportunities that pertain,;for7 the young  people in our schools." ' -  -  The-rbrief ,asked<--trustees-^..support, a  "suggestion from secretary-treasurer Roy  -Mills that an advisory committee should be  formed to allow teachers a direct avenue of  communication with the board.  "There    is    an    increasing    teacher  awareness of the need to assume more  responsibility in decision making, and improvements in the areas t)f . learning conditions) may depend upon such involvement," the brief said.  But the learning conditions committee of  Sechelt Teachers' Association (STA), which  prepared the brief, stressed: "It should be  clearly understood that we do not want to  usurp legal functions of the board, nor do we  wish to do the secretary-treasurer's job."  The advisory committee proposedby the  STA' would deal with specific items'of concern ta the board-and-teachers; such as:  space requirements, staffing requirements,  library adequacy, supervision and transfer  of teachers.,. .' "  "If we can agree in principle on' these  areas, and with goodwill on both sides, we  Request use of facilities ,.��  Driftwood Players president Mike Willis  has reacted favorably to a school board  suggestion that his group should become  affiliated with the district's ' continuing  education program.  -Roy Mills, school board secretary-  treasurer, recommended the move following  submission to trustees Oct, 24 of a brief from  the Players outlining the drama company's,  need for regular use of school facilities at  minimal cost.  In the, past, the Players experienced ",.;'  the constant need to re-interpret an apparent  standing verbal agreement of co-operation"  on the group's use of school facilities, said  Willis in the brief.  "We feel it is essential that we operate  . rehearsals and workshops under conditions ,  of minimum cost and maximum flexibility."  Mills said that if the group agreed to affiliate with the continuing education  prpgram, members would be entitled to use'  school facilities regularly for only,$2 each  {fer year. '.'���; y : ... ); ������,'7V7"'"'.  7 Willis said ho was, "entirely in favor of  that situation."  Trustee Joe Horvath said he opposed the  ��� sec page A-2  should be able to work out details later on  contractual agreements," said the brief.  The teachers noted' that contractual  agreements on learning conditions were a  relatively new innovation on the B.C,  educational scene.  "Our prime interest is in , improving'  learning conditions at the classroom level,"-  said the brief.  Of prime interest to the STA membership  were: ��� "  ���an adequate physical facility,,, appropriate to and equipped for the program  being offered.,- ��� ��, '\. j-x t\��s   +'    7��.7; ,-��<  ��� suitable class sizes. 7/.  . ��� a suitable instructional, assignment.  ��� an adequate supportive staff.  ��� an adequate supply of learning  materials.  ��� a supportive administration. '  ��� time to plan and organize and to work  with colleagues.   -  ��� a share in'determining'policy at the  school and district level., '  The brief also contained specific  recommendations for upgrading facilities at  each of the district's schools, but the  teachers noted:  "We realize that many of these building  requirements have been acted upon or will be  in the new year! However, since we have no  access to communications on these matters,  we would like to emphasize the importance of  space, requirements (at local schools).  Sam Reid, principal of Sechelt  Elementary School, said it would be the  "logical approach" to establish a principal-  teacher-trustee body to consider Improvements lit learning conditions.   ,  Mary.Anne Darney, who presented the  brief on behalf of the STA,,said the teachers  sought an avenue of communication with the  board so they could express their ideas.  Said trustee Joe Horvatii: "Wo should be  able to arrive at more satisfactory answers  by working together than working  separately."  representatives met .last week with Norm  Levi, provincial minister of human  resources, and Peter Lesaux', assistant  deputy minister of the federal Indian affairs  department, to discuss greater autonomy for  the band over its financial affairs.  Among topics discussed were band  proposals fqr_ extensive housing developments in thelSechelt area and its recently  completed subdivision, Tsawcome  Properties, at Wilson Creek.  Following the meeting in Sechelt Oct. 24,  the band's legal counsel met the next day  with federal and provincial justice department officials in Vancouver to further  discuss band autonomy. y  Band Manager Clarence Joe, told The  ���"Hmt&. that/> projects -under -consideration  included a shopping. centre and housing  1 developments in the Sechelt area.  Also attending the meeting with Levi and  Lesaux were representatives of the  Squamish and Musqueam bands.    ">  SECHELT ��� Alice       McSweeney,  psychologist at Sechelt Mental Health Centre  has been elected chairman of the Sunshine  Coast Community Resource Society.  Mrs. McSweeney was chairman pro tern  of the society prior to election of officers at  the first meeting last Wednesday at Sechelt  Elementary School.  Other executive officers and board of  directors were .elected.  In outlining the aims of the society, Mrs.  McSweeney said that' such a body  representing many organizations on the  Sunshine Coast; "could have a voice in  Victoria.",  Specifically, she added, the purpose of the  society is to determine the needs of the  community and "attempt to identify the  ' services available." One of the main functions of the society will be to act as the source  of financial aid to the various services  available on the coast.  John Lewis said that a bus "would serve  all things including the day-care centre,  dental health, health unit, in fact, serve as  the basic need for the whole community."  He made his comments after Mrs. D.  Robson, in charge of the homemakers service, said difficulty has been experienced'  sending volunteers out to various homes  because of lack of transportation.  Lewis and his transportation committee  met last week with Norman Levi, minister of  human resources and outlined the mini-bus  , proposal to him. Details of that meeting are  outlined elsewhere in today's Times.  Officers of The society, besides Mrs.  McSweeney    are:    Rennie    Heel,    vice  I   As of Times deadline  ALICE MCSWEENEY  president; Mrs. Ellen Bragg, past president;  Joanne McNevin, secretary; John Lewis,  treasurer.  Board of directors are: Celia Fisher,  Bernice Tyson, Louise Hume, Bonnie  Paetkau, Vern Wishlove, John MacLeod,  Rev. John Godkin/Helen Hall, Doug Roy,  Dorothy Greene, Dana Kearney, Ernest  Wong, Bill Griffith and Marie Montgomery.  Elections are slated'fbf^certaiii inSiui-" opposed by Erich Hensch of "West Sechelt."  shine Coast Regional Districts Area B  (Halfmoon Bay-West Sechelt) and Area D  (Roberts Creek.) and in two school board  areas.  A third area where a new face is a cer- a  tainty, Area F, Port Mellon,- Gambier Island,  . it is not sure who will contest the seat. Incumbent .Lome Wolverton is not seeking reelection.  As of The Times Sunday deadline no  names had been nominated in Area F.  However, deadline was noon Monday. Full  slate of candidates will be carried in next  weeks edition.  In Area B incumbent Rita Relf is not  seeking re-election. Her alternate, Peter  Hoemberg, is seeking election. He will be  Both are newcomers to civic politics.  Hoemberg is a past regional district planner  and Hensch is a past chairman and long-time  member of the hospital district board. He is  manager of B.C. Hydro, Sechelt region.  In Area D, incumbent Harry Almond is  seeking re-election. He will be opposed by  Jim Ironside. . ,  In Sechelt village an election is certain.  Frank Leitner has filed nomination papers.  Incumbent alderman Dennis Shuttleworth  and Ted Osborne will both seek re-election.  In the school board race, Derwyn Owen,  economic consultant to the Indian Band has  filed his nomination papers in the village of  Sechelt. Maureen Clayton told The Times she  see Page A-2  MMlMMIMIUIHUIIUHIHMMIIIIIIMIIIIMMHinnMIIIH^  oasuncrs  by DICK  PROCTOR  ANPREW HRIZZELL, 10, of Davis Bay,  Is an enterprising younR man,  Ho came into Tho Times office1 and asked  how much an ad would cost:   ,   ,'  " We said, "How mudi hnve'ypu got'and  what's it for?"  Andrew replied Uiat it's for a puppet class  ��lHHIM>>IHl4llMHIIIIIIIinillllfMHMHIHPI<MHIII.Ma<>U|llt  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  October 30 to November 5  at Point Atkinson  ���������-������ Nor l�� b* wwd for navigation �����  30  WE  31  TH  0530  1045  1(100  -2300  "TOT  14.0  0.7  13,0  3.4  "OT  1130      10.2  1030      13,0  1_ ,^0050��� .119,  PH    12lf��      10.0  . 1705   '   13.9  2  SA  0020  0740  1205  1*40  3  SU      .  1,150  7    ua  4       0140  1910  2.4  15,1  10,9  13.7  ~2l  15.2  11,1  U  2.0  "i8,l-  n.i  12.9  Uint ho would llko to teach to children 9-10  years old. Andrew will.touch nt his house  nnd if yoii aro interested ,(or if you know  anyone who is Interested) you can phono  ' AndreW'Ot U05-9907.   You don't oven need puppets because  Andrew will supply thom but you must return  Uicm when Uio course Is oyer,  There, now everybody knows what Andrew wanted thom to know with his ad and it  didn't coat him a cent, You're welcome  Andrew,   ' ���' '���= i' 7   . :     '   ,  Boh and Len Wray want evoryonotb know ;  that thoy arc not big rhoanica who don't help7  animals. \ '"r 7"'. ' ''7:,"  Tho Wrays, through tho goodness of tholr  hearts; net "M SPCA roprpsentatlvoH for the.  area and last week, Mrs, T.A, Jnmca admonished the community and the Wrayh In  particular when thoy wore unable to help hor  with n problem ��� specifically a stray dog,  Canadian Radlo-Tolovlslon Commission wns  visiting with Maryanne West, over Uie  weekend. Pat Is oh tljo coast for Uio current  round of licence renewals,. ���     -  ���  JOHN JftUOWNING of Wilson Crcok.snys  Nixon ls such a liar Uiat whon ho referred to  Trudoaii as an (oxpletlyo deleted) that ho  really didn't mean it, Or else ho meant to say  something much worse |  Anyway, Pierre didn't seem perturbed  having been called much worse and bolng        .   . .   .  noted for a couple of explctcd deleted him-   -S^fS .M"!y.  PORT MELLON - A $5 to $6 mUlion asphalt  plant will be built near here at Hillside, The  i  Times has learned. ,'  Construction Aggregates Ltd., a subsidiary of Ocean Cement Ltd., will build ttie  plant, T.A. Bethune, general manager, told  Ulis'hewspaper.'7:"7,Y77':: ��� 77'y  The plant will be constructed on company- ,  owned land immediately south of Port  Mellon and included In the expenditure are  large capacity 14 yard front-end loaders  and a barge-loading facility,    7  The plant will prov^o regular employment initially for. about 15 men, he said.  Some of the men will bo transferred to the  plants and others wjill bo hired locally,  ' Sand and gravel!.' for, use, In road con*  structlon and asphalt production wlU bo  produced In tho plant, Preliminary site work  Is under way with plant completion expected  during tijo second (quarter of 1975;  ConpU?uctloh;'^{{gregi(itc^;'^td; operates  , sty gravo)iipite1hM^^ -'������  Including firltanhiin, B&ichj Furry Cireok,  Port Cqqulttam, district of Coquitlam,  Langley and hear Victoria^  A second now gravol plant costing $11 to  $12 million Is under construction hear Vlc-  torlri; Tills' plant will primarily produce  concrete aggregate for tho ready mix con-  5  TU  0230  1010  1000��,  2005  15.5  jo.a  12.2  MERCURY OUTBOARD  SALES & SERVICE    '  'ar,:i��,��r.;,''w:_;^",_;a:.aia'i,HBi::ii,ail.:Uiia  MERCURYLAND  SECHELT ,       003-9634  ���UMIMUIIIMMIMMMIIIIMIIMIItHllMMir Ill, Ill  UNFORTUNATELY I can't confirm It but  It appears forry officers and mates aro oxtromoly unhappy nnd havo taken i\ strike  vote and have given nothio. A legal strike  could take ,p)nco at nny time.  A ferry strike, might |)p legally per-  Bea called tho Times to say thnt Uio letter    m|BBi|,i0 i)Ut It would bo morally wrong,  ':���mndO"'tllflm���*fioun(t"menn"nnd*honrtlcss"but";'**"���'"���"'"'������" ���"   y-r>���-^ ������- r������*....*���. ��.���  GLAD TO SEE thnt so many candidates  nro taking up the challenge of elected office.  Several candidates commented on Items  , In Tho Times which deplored tho lack of  * candidates; "When I see tho word'apatliy'I  get all steamed *up," snld ono candidate,  Tho latest in pollution control equipment  will bo installed at boUi plants; snld Bethune.  sho did say that If people don't feed stray pots  generally thoy will return to tholr own  homes. Often thoy follow children nnd whon  thoy nro fed, It only encourages thorn;  The Wrays hove no holding facilities for -  stray anlmuls but Lon and Boa do Uiclr host  to help dogs, cats, horses ���a you namo It ���  find Uiclr way homo,   '  They said that If a stray animal stnyfi  around for two or Uirco days, call Uiom,  Uiey'll bo glad to help.  PAT PEAUCE, a commissioner with tlio  DON'T FORGET lho meeting to form 4-H  clubs on tho. coast, I'm not a city lioy but I  hayo, covered' enough 4-11 activities nt  various fairs and other events In tho province  seepage A-2  SECHELT ~ Recreation minister Jack  Radford wllh open Uio Sunshine Coast's  newest recreation ^facility, thoj$(150,000  Sunshlno Coast Arena, on Nov. 17,  With " Radford will: b(T ,MLA Don  Lockstead: Radford will cut Uio ribbon of tho  arena at 2 p.m.andfollowlng Uiat Uicro will  bo a figure skating performance at 2:30 p.m.  and then freo public skating from 4-0 p.m,  Full schedule of opening programs from  Nov. 1-17 Is on today's sports pnpo,  y u . -i' ',' i V  7 7i Vyrvy ���  7 .  A  mt  \  i iiwta ^!  CONFUSED APPLE tree thought lust  week's weather was springtime and  decided to blossom. Tho tree, known as  Coxes orange pippin, belongs to Mr. and  ^y^yy 7*7  Mrs, Alex Simpkins of Wilson Creok.  The Simpkins also havo a rhododendron  bloomingj  1     1  r -  ���J  ���y  >  * 1 Page Aid  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 30,1974  m  more about...  y�� Elections assured  from Page A4 r'^ate  ��H    frw��a|TTf^r%s K^tOl'^    _C]0IT iH^TsT                                                  '-   ' ~-         Oct 19  $k^   _S____i^^^^__ii i^ ti^lMliiSPp.   &0&Jlk}Sp&       ..       will fUe nomination papers in ttie village. The-    o^'go  ,E                       ' --          :              7 7- "���   "-,          lt  .    ;.   ..'     , '    ;    ' Times was unable to learn at it's Sunday j   ^7 oi  5  SECHELT-The proposed new mini-bus pay scales must be kept in hne with rates     deadline whethdr inc^bent Terry Bboth.'Sg  I  wQuldrunto capacity, Norm Levi, human being paid by the provincial government for ��� wm seek re-election                                      "J'fJ  ;  resources  minister,   was   assured   at   a similar work. He referred to a federal         Tim FrizzeU of Davis Bay has announced     Oct 24  The Weather Em hsmsi Im Isit fes aiEtiw  curred; Society reports that there were more than 81  w    .     t   .���_ ,   .           , t   ���    L.              ,,_.-           ..              .. ���     ....  ..       ��� ���., .    ��� 1** jh                                4i      is      111         All fires are under observation, with thousand bronchitis, emphysema and asth-  Levi met with members of the Sunshine     now $10 per capita per month. He said that he     schooi district. He wffl be opposing in-     "'-                            -        W     '       forest service ground crews initiating final . ma cases treated in Canada in 1971, an in-  miinitv 1 Resource    Societv's     w^hopeful it would soon be raised to $30 per     cumbents Pat Murphy of Halfmoon Bay and '       Rainfall this week, .01. Rainfall this    mop up operations.                              , crease of nearly a thousand over the previous  government transportation grant, which is    ^ candidacy ta rural ^^ B of the Sechelt   , ^ 25  now$10percapitapermonth.Hesaidthathe     school disWct   He m be opposing ^  .Oct,25  ^ Coast    Community 1 Resource    Society's     was hopeful it would soon be raised to $30 per     cumbents Pat Murphy of Halfmoon Bay and  I meeting last week  Lo Hi Prec       Despite  low  fire hazards  throughout ', pared, to 2,865,for the corresponding period  47 '   60     00 British Columbia, 150 forest fires are still-   last year. This years estimated fire sup-  46 58     00 reported active. _    ,,. pression costs are $6,120,615 compared to  44 ' 56 , 00         Most' ^re located in the Kamloops and , $9,042,400 in 1973.  43 '56     00 Nelson Forest Districts, where 54 per cent of        '   , ' ��� ��� ��� ���'       '���  42 54     00 this years 2'414 rePorted fires have oc- - Thej B.C.  Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal  43 53      00  41 55 .01  _< executive and transportation committee to  Transportation      consultant      George  Peter Prescesky of Madeira Park.  month; 1.15 inches. Weather is- recorded at  1  discuss; funding for-the bus.      . xi^pwHuimi      uhkuiuuh      ���*&>         Aid Bill Laing and Aid. Kurt Hoehne are fZZZ:  '   Levi and MLA Don lockstead, who was Hopkins,   in   .reply   to   one   of   Levi's seeking reflection in Gibsons viUage. As of ^Glbsons-      _  a:, with Levi, had previously received copies of. suggestions, said ttat the school buses are ^ ^^ Sunday deadline, no other names more about   "  ��� j the transportation brief and had .studied operating to capacity 12 hours daily. ^^ ^^ Wed '               - mwre auuiH ��� ��� ���  I *���?��� .-����.* '      ��1-1 u       '1^ '     , '    ' **? df sW&MMis concern about the         ^mg was ejected ^        to        lete  J      Levi told the group that he would forward sparaty of population but Lewis assured him ^ tenn of G       Dixon who resi   ^ half from page  �� sample budgets of areas where similar Uiat the bus would run to capacity due to the            fhrm&i ^ ferm, Hoehn   who ^ als0 to know that irs ^ WOrttiwhile program. , _  -   I programs are operating. He stressed that distances to be covered and the multitude of         ional district director for ^ viU   e was - i  I ...,.,���,.,���.,..,.,.���n.,.....������...........n.............ln...K L^1C6S 1       "T* transP��rt' M^g elected when Hugh Archer resigned. *    I UNDERSTAND that four Yorkshiremen  . 0  ��|lllllllinilllllllllllimilllilllimilllllimillllllllllllllll| kindergartens       d?y      care   . centres         .to Gambler bland, W.H. Reynolds and fancied a meal in a Marlebone restaurant    |                a homemaking, hospital and medical and m Armstrong of Vancouver, have been" where, the waitresses were topless. But they    Fl  dental     nnnmnhnpnta:     nnH     manv     nthpr                ...          ...         ...���.-_������. -   ���;   . .._.___  , _. _. .._       ���&��  To date 2,414 firest have .occurred com-    vear.  o Sunshine Coastings       1  from page A-l   il  ��  1 dental   appointments   and   many   other     roofed as directors to the Gulf Islands     were refilled service and, in fact, asked to    |  2 projects which wdl be enabled to operate.       ^t^ hftJ,rH    ��� , we hf*auSe-thfiv wer* not wearing ties. >  . I  ��� Applicable on any hew mobile home on your own lot   |  or in any mobile home park space. Interim financing     |  arranged until it arrives from the B;C. Government.       |  Is  I  : =  7, s  is  INSTALLED & SERVICED ^ .fmUm   ^.^   ^   and  Reooirs'new corDet sales     - I Loc^ead with a 10-point synopsis of what  Kepairs, new carpet saies.   . - they feit were the strong points in the sub-  * g installation.' Service guaranteed. 3 mission. ,,  * s 3-       It was reported that Levi indicated that  8a>  ^^vpw&mfa 1 there was a possibUity of an early favorable  q fpCT 1 response. He reminded members that Dec. 1  o 1 is the.deadline for submission of budgets.  II y�� U M U M^H H iCIilS 1 Attending the meeting with Levi were:  El _��od a * Mrs. Alice McSweeney, president of the  Si   .   Corner Pratt & Rosamund g society, Mrs. EUen Bragg, Rennie. Heel,  ;. I           Gibsons ��� 886-9093  ��� ilUUIUlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUUIIIIIIUUllllUIUIIUIIUUUIIIlfS  PLUMBING  I  trustees board. > leave becausethey were not wearing ties.  A fight ensued. '8  more about..." ^                                                        . |  �� Drift wood Piaverc ���   ^          T0�� C0LD and hungry t0 fly "^ over I  �� f/riirw-ooa rlayers   ���      tte Alps in ^jj. 3,,^^ migration from ^  ,   from page .A-l, northern     Europe     to '  the     warmer $  requests made in the Players' submission.'    Mediterranean, thousands of swallows are |  "The brief sounds as if we give and they     making the trip by rail and commercial n  take,"hesaid.����There'sagreatdealmoreto     airliner with the help .of human^hands. |  aworkingrelationshipthanthat."                  &verd thoiisand have been ferried by tram J  1 i'j  4  He  felt the Players' rehearsals  and . fltt!fiu* ^ ^^^ **t pierces the Swiss ^  1    JoannV^McNiven Lewis Etonkins and Hueh     workshops were a form of recreation for ^^te^G^r)aAnolI�� |  a    ^anne McNiven, Lewis Hopkins and Hugh     ^^ ,,, damned ^ hay             fof w,000 of the exhausted birds were flown by |  P"   "                                                                   myrecreation,��hesaid."Idon'taskapubUc Swissair  from Zurich  to Mediterranean |  body for funds. But the'Driftwood Players coastal Clhes-                   ... |  are asking the school board to subsidize them . ������m��m^T          ..                 .   t. M     <mi  learning to do something for their own en- ��� A PETITION requiting changes in the |     ��  ioyment" Canadian criminal law as it relates to rape ^  Willis said his group had worked within" wm be circula^ throughout the province by. |     q  the framework of the continuing education a S^0UP of Pj^ce George residents 0  program before, but members were then ^^^ Hcheyk  spokeswoman for the |_     -  reqSredtopay$10eachfor,instructionfees. group says the petition is a result-of their |     V  "All our instructors are'found within the concern over ttie smaUnuniber of rape cases Q  club, asneeded,andthese.people volunteer toat ever getmto the courts because of ttie |  the time and experience," he said in the *&&*** ���� complainant suffers in the |      .   ���  brief. "Thus, our course fees need not cover courtroom undei-the present system ��� |   T-  the salary of an Instructor.'' Durmg the next monm they wiU take ttieir i   ;?  - Mills said he and continiiing education co- Jf*��".wes* to *�����l "PfV      to I   v;'  ordinator   Karuf Hoemberg   had   "con- Mackenzie and south through the Okanagan |   ; ���*  cocted" the status of affiliate specifically to to Vancouver before returning -to Prince 0   ^  accommodate the Driftwood Players in the , G*ovge and mviting attorney general Alex |   :\]  Droeram without Dlacine this unnecessarv I Macdonald, to come to Prince George to |    .^1  accept the petition. The box number to ^   * >'*  contact in' Prince George is 111.  Full line of singles and doubles available! .  ' W 1 J. /  ��MOllLiE  1  mm  \wimi  Mmdiicing....  3  comes to the  7      SUNSHINE;, COAST!  At last. Something really new is about to happen. We will soon be  opening the doors to our new business premises, where you will be  able to look at all major appliances, and buy parts right out of our  ���'���"jTstoclf'T'."'. no   more* waiting   for   freight.   Another   added -"feature;  H^warrarity work will'-bV^clbne  by  trained  personnel   riahf'brT our '^  premises. So watch for our official opening, coming soon, and join us  ���  for coffee and donuts.  The name says it all:  I  1  I  I  :>r  Rirth and John Har/lson,  PropH<(tar<   ,.. 11,,       �� Seaside tPSaza ��-$��  ���ui y,t  ,'<.. 7  program without placing this unnecessary  financial burden on the group. '-  Chairman Agnes Labonte explained that  although the Driftwood Players was a  community group, it raised funds by  charging admission to its productions and,  therefore, did not qualify for free use of  school facilities.  Also included in the brief was a request  from the Players for, "a written standing  agreement for the yearly consideration of a  Driftwood Players bid for the production of a  play for schools."  If the board accepted the group's bid, the  district would be required ���' to pay all  production costs of the play, transportation  costs for members .and a $200 corfttft&slon to  the club, the brief said.  Trustees referred this request to the   ���  proposed advisory committee comprising  representatives   of   the   board,   Sechelt  Teachers'   Association   and   school   administration.  "The stickiest wicket of all," according to  district superintendent Roland Hanna, was a  , request iii the brief that teachers Rearing  ���  an, ab&nce pf 'jteav^ mat, fun ij^.when  production schedules bbkged them to be  |  absent from the classroom for a few days at a ,  ttme.    A ,,     i, . i   , '7', ( 7 7 ] '}  Trustees said they would consider this  request in relation to their contract with the }  Sechelt Teachers'Association,  .' '    .y '   , ' mm  m   y-  Did you just say  "Boy am s<J  I tired"? "Aj^Sj  pajmc/pacr/o/j&$.  The Canadian movement for personal fitness  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right  i  ��� Lot. space   available,   Gibsons    [|  and Sechelt. -   > v   El  new  Orders now being taken on the'    |j  w 1975 Estate IV's. The ultimate    n  in design, Jurnishings and decor.    |i  -r- Locally owned and .serviced. m  0  Box 900, Seehelt, B.C.   |  1 885-2204 M hrs.        D.L 5520      885-2204 24 hrs. 1  '.'. \  J ,i ] 7'. iv,  ALOrlG WITH   !  I i (    p ,   | y lllaa ���  im\mf quality  AND SERVICE  i i  i  "SATISFACTION GUARANTEED"  .   K*        J|     ���       Hit      ^   Xin. i'ii td        %o,  ��     K       ��-4  ���)  t,^    M^i**,  ii.    tut   (1     ���*  Wednesday through Saturday  Reg. $17.95  11����i ��� 1111��11 ��� * �����1111111  i   i   i,    1  C.CXI., Bauer, Jelinek Reg. to $22,95  HHMIMI   Hl|   M|MM  COWRIE STREET^ SECHEI  MASTER CMGE  8SS-2512  CHABIGEX  'y.,  ,  ,i. fi ��� j   f|        ii       I. People save more...  Happenings around the Harbour ~r~~��� B  Wednesday, October 30,1974  I noticed recently that the salmon I was  discussing in last week's columii are ignoring  the low level of water in the creeks and have  started to move upstream. My wife, our  niece Wendy and great niece, Browen, who is  just two and a half years old up from Vancouver and myself were watching them with  interest noting how they would pause a while  before struggling over shallow rock strewn  parts of the streanl to reach deeper water  where they could once again rest.  While "we were there one fish got turned  around and flopped into a narrow rock enclosed dead-end channel, barely long enough  to hold it, and of course once in it couldn't get  back out. There was no room for it to turn  around and fish can't swim backwards so it  thrashed around for awhile but obviously  was getting nowhere and the girls prevailed'  upon me to help it.  I managed to get the fish out as gently as I  could and it took off upstream none the worse  for wear. -  . For all I know there may be a law against  doing such a thing, but that's one fish I sure  hope makes it.  Howie White tells me that the NDP wine  and cheese party arranged by Bill Milligan  and held recently in Madeira Park was a  great success. Star attraction was MLA Don  Lockstead who good naturedly answered all  questions although not quite feeling himself  after a bout of flu. I am told a great number  of items were discussed including the  proposed health centre, ICBC, policy and  many other subjects of interest. A petition  was passed around the gathering by Bill  Milligan. This hopes to deal with aircraft  noise pollution and the accompanying hazard  present to small boat traffic by planes entering and leaving the harbor. Copies of the  petition can be obtained from Howie White's  print shop, 883-2730.  THANKS, BUNNY ���  My thanks to Mrs. Prentice for bringing  the following to my attention. Seems that a  few months ago Bunny Smith retired -from  her job with the post office in Madeira Park.  I understand that Bunny drove the mail van,  delivering to post boxes in surrounding areas  and had been on the job a little over eight  years.  According to Mrs. Prentice and others I  talked to Bunny is a lady with a warm personality and a fine sense of humor. She  always had a ready quip and a smile to go  with it. This" recognition of Bunny's contribution to life in the Pender Harbour area is  rather late in coming ��� but better late than  never. The people around the Harbour thank  you Bunny and extend their best wishes for  the future.  SENIOR CITIZENS  Club No. 80 held their monthly meeting on  Oct. 21st and the evening was a great success. President, 'Mrs. Olson conducted a  short meeting with 40 members and two  , guests .present... After,-- the- meeting,* Eric -  Brooks gave an illustrated talk on the  Canadian mountains and the activities of the  Alpine Club of Canada. Both Emmie and  Eric Brooks have been members of the ACC  for over 40 years and have attended many, of  the annual camps.  Mr. Brooks showed photographs of many  mountains in the Rockies, Selkirks,  Bugaboos and Coast Range of B.C. and also  of the St. Elias Range in the Yukon. The St.  Elias Range contains the highest mountains  of Canada'including Mt. Logan 19,850 feet  and it was in this region that the Alpine Club  and Yukon Territory conducted a joint  centennial expedition in 1967. Mr. Brooks  outlined the plans for and operation of this  expedition., \  It consisted of selecting 14 teams of  mountaineers from all across Canada to  , make first ascents of peaks in this area  . which were to be named after the 10  provinces and two territories of Canada. A  very interesting centennial project.  (After this talk the hostesses served a  lovely tea and birthday cake. The above item  , was donated by Mr. Rankin of, Earls Cove,  who also told me that for the senior citizens  there is pool and carpet'bowling In the  Community Hall on Monday evenlngs,7 till 9  and carpet bowling 2 to 4,pm Fridays.  Pender Harbour Community Club will  hold a general meeting, there on Sunday,  Nov. 2 at 2 p.m. This Is a good chance for  local people to find out what Is doing at the  club tills winter.  1 guess everyone around Madeira Park  knows Barney. He's a happy-go-lucky dog  with tho cockiest gait I have ever seen, Being _  on animal lover, when Barney showed up'  ' shortly after wo como to the Peninsula to  Investigate us and lot our cat know who wns  boss of the district by chasing hor up tho  nearest tree, I relented nnd gave him n  Well, thoy say elephants never forgot ���  hut thoy hnvo nothing on Barney, I don't  think lie's missed a day yetI He's rent crafty  too ~ If ho Is with another dog ho won't como  to our doprlbut will wait until he's alone. No  way, ho la going to phnro tho goodies I If his  owners, tho Curtlsa family read this ���  please don't try io dissuade him, We love hla  dally;visits and look,forward to seeing him,;  SUNNY WAS CALM  Thero was groat excitement In Madoira  Park on Oct, 12. Our local popular hairdresser, Sunny, was married to Morvln  Charboncau. On her wedding morning; If you  peeked In Sunny'R Boutique window, ns befits  hor, you could sfco Sunny calmly fityllng her  attendant's hair I  ' However, iwcichomo"nt Mlddlopolnt,'  thero wan much excitement nnd clock  watchlnn by mother and visiting guests nnd  ��MailllliaMIIIHinlllHIIIIIIIHIIIII<M>MMIMUIMIIIIfllllllt_  ���~ Gibsons Pentecostal���  HIGHWAY & MARTIN  Sunday School 9;45 a.m.  Servicer. 11:00 a.m. and 6:.10 p.m.  PHONE 006-7107  fi Portori <3��nry Fo��Nr  f%ltl��Mtl_l��MI>IMI��l��_IHMItlMM��IMIIIII)M>UMaMHM>HII_{  . by Jock Bachop 883-9056  relatives.-Soon it was timeJ,to get her to the  church on time" in Gibsons. Sunny offered to  drive her own car.but her bridesmaid nervously volunteered, so off they went in full  .  wedding attire, chUdren and all. Sunny  gleefully recalled later the stunned look on a -,  lone hitchhikers face when they sped passed,  him. Mr. and Mrs. Charboneau, I'm sure all  of Madeira Park joins with me and my wife  in wishing you manSHjunny- years of happiness together.  IRVINES LANDING  Say ��� 8ot a nice letter from Vera Bell of  the Irvine's Landing Community Centre.  Their next social event will be Saturday,  Nov. 2. The New Horizon group of senior  citizens have been instrumental in securing  the old school and renovating it for its new  purpose of being a Community Centre. They  have , scheduled carpet bowling, shuffleboard, ping pong, darts, cards and what  have you.  A painting class meets every Monday at 2  p.m. Lapidary equipment is on hand.  Rockhounds, please get in touch. A kiln for  ceramics is on order. The senior citizens also  have a society's art charter and await license  for bingo games. Vera ���I think this is  tremendous ��� keep up the good work and  - keep in touch. y  FIRE CALL  Pender Harbour and Garden Bay  volunteer fire departments were called out  around 4 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 24th to fight a  fire at the John Hall residence at Sinclair  Bay. Unfortunately, the firemen were unable  to save the house but on the plus side there  are no injuries to be reported.  Alvin Dribenki, Royal Bank manager and  fireman, says they had to pump water from  the sea to fight the blaze and as the tide was  going out you can visualize the problems they  had. The firemen were at the scene until 8  p.m. then had to clean all the equipment later  back at the firehall. The Pender Harbour  area is indeed indebted to those volunteer  firemen.  FIREWORKS DISPLAY  This event is sponsored by the volunteer  fire department of Pender Harbour and will  be held at the Madeira Park Elementary  School on Oct. 31 at 7:30 pm. Refreshments  will include- free coffee ��� one free hot dog  and drink for students and children with  tickets and additional hot dogs can be had at  the nominal price of 10 cents. As well as the  fireworks display there will also be a bon  fire. It will be a great evening for young and  old alike, so try and be there.  I am -working in Garden Bay at the  moment and it's sure a delight to look at the  trees along the way. Lots of evergreen, of  course, but here and there the eye is dazzled  by the bright splashes of color that show up  If I were an artist I would need tolook no  further for color and contrast. May we never  " take such beauty for granted." '"���   ~      r  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  >Ti��i,',uiiihiM. uimHi'i wihi.jimh'iwiii mi  Workers in British Columbia are con-  ���  turning to purchase the new series of Canada .  Savings Bonds through the payroll deduction  plan at record levels, George Sherwood,  regional director of the payroll savings plan  campaign reported.  "It is simply a case of many more people, ,  each deciding to save significantly more  money, through the Canada Savings Bonds  payroll deduction program," he said.  Sherwood said the number of applications  in B.C. to date is up 25.67 per cent over the  ��� same period a year ago and the value of  bonds purchased through payroll deduction  this year is running 44.47 per cent, over the  value purchased in the comparable period of  1973. -  "So far this year we have added 24 new  establishments ��� companies, corporations,  financial institutions, and industries ��� to the  list of those in B.C. participating in. the  payroll deduction plan," said Sherwood, a  senior investment dealer, and vice chairman'  of the Vancouver Stock Exchange.  "This shows not only an increased  willingness by these organizations to participate in the plan, but also a genuine desire  by their employees to save through the  ' Canada Savings Bonds payroll deduction..'  - Sherwood, who has been regional director  of the annual campaign for the past 21 years,  said that so far this year B.C. organizers had  received 10,156 applications, compared with  8,081 received during the comparable time of  ,the 1973 campaign. *  In dollar terms, applications in B.C. so far  total $7,123,750, compared with a total of  .$4,930,850 at this time a year ago.  This means that the average value of  bonds applied for to date this year is $701  compared with $610 at this time in 1973.  . Tlie new 1974-75 series pay a record yield  of 9.75 per cent per annum and can be pur-  . chased at par until Nov, 15. Bonds of this  series are dated Nov. 1,1974 and mature Nov.  1,1983. No compound interest is available on  the new series. '   -  Canada Savings Bonds may be cashed at  any time at full face value plus earned interest. The payroll savings plan was  designed to allow employees to purchase the  bonds by regular deduction at their place of  employment as part of & simple; systematic  savings plan.  .  !&7B3*j?jw  .  offered for information leading to the recovery of a  Brown, 1964 Chevrolet Bjscayne, licence number PJK-349.  stolen from the Peninsula Hotel parking lot on Sunday,  Oct. 20. Phone 886-2472, ask for Doug.  Use 'Times' Adbrieis to Sell Rent Buy, Swaps etc.  %"*  GOOD USED CARS  AND TRUCKS,  TRAILERS, etc.'  PHONE: 885-2151  OR 886-2848  I&fyfiLS  B  B  I.  \/��i  6IBGITAL  CLOCK RADIO  Compact, yet full of features,, this low-silhouette radio,  marks time mtnute-by-minute and provides, fine  AM/FM entertainment as well.  SPECIAL  Paul McCartney and Wings  'Red Rose Speedway'  $^98  NOW ONLY   &        Reg  $7.29  WATCH OUT!  is coming  SOON  Next  Bank  Montreal,  Sechelt: 885-2522  itosyel�� thle ^��wppeporl  CANADA SAVINGS BOND payroll plan  organizer for this area is investment  H dealer,, Peter.R.^Reimer,, Vanco^^er.  '' Reimer reported early reception to 4ms  year's payroll deduction plan is well  ahead of last year, both in number of  applications and amount of individual  bond purchases.  GIBSONS LIONS 400 CLUB  Have you got your ticket? See a Gibsons Mon today!  At the ihvitatlon of Gibsons Lions Club, members will attend a  dinner In the Gibsons Legion Hall, Nov. 30th at 6:30 P.AA.  A charge of $1.00 vyill be made and tickets may be obtained by  contacting Mrs. Sue Stevenson at 886-2707.'  The stipulations are ��� you must be a member and no one will be  admitted without a ticket. No oxcoptlons,  With a Standard Steel Building  Includos i Roof System,  Corrugatod 'EndwolU,  Doublo Slldlnp Door, Nuts,  Bolta, '< Wa��nbr��,  Rubber CoulMng,  plbroglass Doorlight*.  Limited time offer  Dulyl  IP.O.B. REGINA)  IDEAL FOR  STORAGE  * MACHINE SHOP *��� WORKSHOP  30 DAY DELIVERY ���  Call ColUct or Mall Coupon Today for Color Drochur* and Datallt  TRNMRliSTEEIBUlMHfiS  NAME... . ... a ... a , , t , a . a * * a a , * . a a , . t  ADDRESS ;  PROVINCE, ',   DATE PLANNING tO BUILD ,,,,,77,  SIZE OP nUILDINO PLANNED ��� Width  > i,��..(..*..�� 1111 ���  TELEPHONE,  POSTAL CODE  p ItinQth  ,*>-���-��,;  *��*  s  >���&*  ,.,. <_,�����*  "*   ��_  #  r^  -I*  /*-���*>  i��  j %' ������> w^jM&zt&atwi-' "C-=-%t  ���*sm*  W  I  %$���  .._ __.   . *. ���   ^T.        . . * .     ���*��  *��� ��   w   ��� -*    ^��  S W&JI-'Sba!  tl  7<*at*  Si. * rv  ��a  ���At*1.*;"  ���**���    ������ ir i^ i ,-,-.-%j**    M        -,    1|  * *v  "h  *�����  WT  r   Si  i  0  e  I  Q  0  1  ���s ���-,  (���p']p  HHJUfflHlT ..:,.T.RAIL.BAVCEMTRE  ^      ^#P PR Mm Iwh    R P     p ...  *^ mmmm      3lBilUF|niB_liBa I      *****  OR USE YOUR CMARGEX OR MASTERCHARGE 885-2335 Y  For Fact Ad-Brief Servico  PHONE 885-3231  BIRTHS  HELP WANTED ."Continued!      Page A-4   The Peninsula Times Wednesday, October 30,1974  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTBRN DRUGS  ... aro ptoaMd to tpowor Hito  Birth  Amounceniont spaco,. and  extends Best Wiohct to tho happy  pfll*6S<tt��  ENTERTAINMENT  GffiSONS LANES-Open  bowling Friday 7-11 p.m., Sat.  and Sunday 2-5 p.m. and 7-11  p.m. 10328-tfn  OBITUARY  GREGORY: Passed away Oct. 24  1974, Elizabeth Gregory late of  Gibsons, B.C.; survived by her  loving husband Harry, one son  Ian, Duncan, B.C., one daughter  Mrs. W. (Jeanine) Dennis,  Medley, Alberta; 3 grandchildren, 2 sisters Mrs. James  Armour, Mrs. Alice Young,  Scotland. Funeral Home Gibsons. Rev. D. Brown officiated.  Interment  Seaview  Cemetery.  10447-49  BROOKMAN���Passed away  October 20,1974. Louise Brookman, late of Davis Bay, B.C., in  her 90th year. Survived by her  husband Claries, nieces, nephews  and friends. Mrs. Brookman was  a member of the,Order df the  Eastern Star. Memorial service  was held Tuesday, October 22 at  the Harvey Funeral, Home,  Gibsons. Reverend Canon Minto  Swan of ficiated.  ~ Cremation. 10421-49  CARD OF THANKS  I WOULD like to take this opportunity to thank Pipe Major  Harold Estabrook. and the  Sechelt Legion Pipe.Band, Brian  Swanson and his Penn Kings, Lee  Brown and Night, Tram for  making my daughter Pamela's  wedding reception such a big  success. A special thanks to John  "Kelly,. Gordy Dewar, Wayne  Brackett and-Barbara McCourt  for keeping things.,:,(running)  smoothly throughout'the entire  evening. And to Al Campbell for  his rousing toast to the bride.  Many thanks also go to Tiny Tuba  and her sister Lis, Tilly .Knowles,  Fran Williams for.all they did  towards the catering.;Signed���  Bob and Shirley Sommerf ield  10420-49  I WOULD like to thank ,the  RCMP.Drs. Mountain &Hobson  of St, Mary's hospital, also my  friends who sent gifts & flowers &  were kind to me during my stay  at St. Mary's hospital, Sechelt  and St: Pauls j Vancouver. Susan ���  Bunyan-   ,i    .'������"���..������   1045349'  a V ���        a     .1   'a - '     '.'  PERSONAL  -   -   - - ��� - ��� ���  -         *���  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings , 8:30 p.m. Thursdays, Wilson Creek Commun.  ity Hall. Phone 885-9409; 885^  2896; 885-2896. In ' Madeira  Park, meetings Wednesdays at  8:30 p.m. in the Community  . Hall, phone 883-2401.,     709-tfn  CORRESPONOENCE^High  School - Acctg.-Bus. Mgt. ���  Secretarial. ��� Free , brochure.  Canada's leading school.  National College 444 Robson  Street, Vancouver. 688-4913. 1293-  i ! tfny ,     ���-������?   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 the old Legion Hall. For  further information call Eveline  Forbes 885,2563.    ,     ,   10428-41  ,y ," "' '  ' i-"1'  ���   ���   ���''-���-���    - ���   NEED ride Madeira; Park to  Gibsons; vlreekdays. Al 883-9147..  Must arrive by 8 a.m.. ���,  10429-49  BAHA'IS believe in; 1. The  ,. '. oneness of the world of  humanity; 2. The lndependant  Investigation of truth. Phone 086-  2078 and 885-9450. ���"     ���   10419-52  PHOTOGRAPHS   published  In  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own uso at Tho  Times office.    , 1473-tf  HELP WANTED  COMPANION Housekeeper  required for elderly gentleman  in Powell River. Non-smoker  preferred - driver's licence.  Reply Box 6547 PowellRiver  -News. ' 6547-50  EXPERIENCED     hairdresser,  full or part time work. Phone  885-9453. 10358-49 .  a SALAL   pickers.   Top   prices,  Buyer   for   Western   Evergreens.. Phone" Marg Donley,  .  883-2403. - 888rtfn"  SCHOOL DISTRICT No.liT  (SECHELT)  Secretary required immediately. -  Accuracy, in typing essential,  shorthand an asset. This position  requires a reliable and experienced person who can act as  receptionist, assume responsibility, for routine , reports,,  confidential correspondence etc.  Salary $606.00 per month during 3  months' probation and $641.00 on  completion of probation, subject  to revision at January 1st, 1975.  Apply giving full particulars and  references to K. Mills, Secretary-  Treasurer,   Box  220,   Gibsons,  *        1045449  EXPERIENCED , hairdresser,  full or part time. 885-2339.10335-  49  AVON  I have open territories in Roberts  Creek. One can be yours. As an  Avon Representative you'll earn  good money, choose your own  hours. Sound interesting?  Call 885-2183 or 339-2617 coUect  9697-tfn  WORK WANTED  STUCCO-DRYWALL-plastering  all types 1st class work. Free  estimates. 885-2695 1046449  NEED, a carpenter.  Crichton. 883-2312.  Call Bob  1365-tfn  BACKHOE    available,   septic  tanks sold and installed. Ph.  886-7671. ��� 1098-<t��i_  FURNACE    installations   and  burner   service.   Free   estimates.   Ph.   886-7111.      36-tfn  WILL  butchei1,  your  meat   or  place or mine,  dress  or  cut  game,   your  Phone 883-9045.  3044-tfn  Fertilizer ��� -  Alfalfa  Purina Products  Hay - Straw  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone 885-3231  . Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River   News  Town  Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Box Numbers  50c extra  Legal or  Reader  advertising  per count line.  40c  Irt.  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  .     ,"   . September 30, 1973  Gross Circulation 4446  Paid   Circulation   3894  As filed with the  Audit.Bureau  of Circulation,  subject to  audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion   f I����  Three Insertions  *3��00'  Extra Lines (4 words) 50e  (Display.Ad-Briefs $3.00 per column  inch).  Deaths,      Card      of     Thanks,  Memoriam, . Marriage and  Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to .'  14 lines) and 50c per line after that. ,'  Hour words per line, '  i  Birth, Notices, Corning Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  .  Local Arca  $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area 7_.$8.00yr.  U.S.A     $10.00 yr.'  Overseas  . $11.00yr. '  Senior Citizens,  -   Local Area  $6.00  Single Copies ���: 15c 7  "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 moy  ,  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court -decision). Advertising is -  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that   ;  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together-  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is,made for advertising accepted, and put into '  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate,  for the additional work. 7 "  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.  AUTOS & TRUCKS (cont.)     MOBILE HOMES (Con't)  '70 VW BEETLE,  tires, gas heater.  2432 after 5.  New  snow  Phone 886-  1045249  1969 GMC PICKUP  A-l CONDITION, AUTO V-8  Includes canopy and  tape deck  885-3307  10332-tfn  BOATS & ENGINES.  PEERLESS Tree Services.  Benefit from experience.  Tree work guaranteed and insured. Call J. Risbey 885-2109.  > .<. , 330-tfn  ''GEtfERAli^ na&dirm'an. ���"'da*-*''  ���'   pentry,  pointing'"arid-1 light'  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  LIGHT moving and hauling.  House and garden maintenance, rubbish removal, tree  cutting, etc. Free estimates,  Gibsons to Sechelt. Phone Norm  886-9503.       < 10266-tfn  WILL baby sit in own home  anytime. Phone 886-7419. 10337-  49   ,     .  PETS  BEAUTIFUL SHEPHERP  , golden lab cross, male, is  looking for a home with a couple  of kids. 8 months old, well  trained, well behaved, quiet,  peaceful disposition ��� closes  doors: 885-2546 ,    10457-49  LIVESTOCK  ���..���,��� 11���_.  ���i���.������ __.  ii   New & Used Tack  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeda  Hardware - Fencing  1969 -16 FT. Fiberfoftm boat with  65 HP Johnson motor, good  condition.  Moored at Smitty's  Marina, $1900.886-2503.   10425-51  4pTON A licence with 4 nets and 6  spool gurdies, $26,000. Phone  883-2326. \    10370-50  16% FIBERFORM "Bowrider",  one year old, 100 HP Mercury.  Like new condition, $2950. Phone  Powell River, 485-2500.      nc-51a  MOBILE HOMES  :r ��,',   A\'\     '"ii'.'i'i^'l'.i   ".   ':���/'   'Si  .    ...DouBlEa Wides  -  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also large selection of twelve  wides. For further information  Call Collect 525-3688  May be, viewed at 6694 Kings-  way, Burnaby  Member  of the  Western  Mobile Home Assoc.  M.D.L, 25012   8917-tfn  AYERS ��� Mobile   Home   Park,  we have trailer space available. Phone 885-2375.' 9968-tfr*  12'x 62'EMBASSY  3 bedroom, fully-furnished including   washer- '<'> and   dryer.  $13,500. '       "    ?.]\  ���'  ���   '        ���   ..) S  8' x 35' NASHUA  1 bedroom with 8'xl6'  porch.  Very clean condition. Set up.  ,12'x 68' AMBASSADOR  Deluxe, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths,  raised living room, electrical  fireplace,   washer   and  dryer,  , Spanish decor.  24'x 48'STATESMAN  '3 bdrm, separate DR, shag  -carpeting throughout. Avocado  built-in dishwasher; deluxe  range; 2 dr frost free fridge; fully  furnished & tastefully decorated.  On view at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  886-9826  10380-tfn  1973   MONARCH    12x60'    two  bedroom, part furnished. Set  up at Sundance Trailer Court,  i. Sechelt. 885-2596 after 6.  "p.m.~ "H"     - '���'���"r.Tja- 10386-50-  8'x27' TRAILER, very good  condition, electric stove and  fridge. Can be viewed at Mary  Notte's Mason Road, Sechelt or  phone 885-2097. . 10319-49  ,    YOUNG MARRIEDS  - RETIREES  New 2 BR. Premier 12' x 48', Bay  Window, W-W Shag, Fridge, Elec  Range. Set up at Bonniebrook  Court by the sea. To view call  Jim Wheat  COAST HOMES  885-2204 24 hrs.  D.L. 5520  10455-49  E  THY OUR PREMIUMS  EXAMPLE: IN SECHELT  -COVERAGESUPTO  COST $44,00 ANNUAL  .-    ��� OR'  $100 DEDUCTIBLE  BEST ANYWHERE I TO' '  INSUJtE TODAYS VALUE  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  CORNERTRAIL&HWY. 101  FREE LIST OF  PROPERTIES  885-22.18  -���" ��� ��� ���10410-48"  MAXICROP  Liquid Seaweed Fertilizer  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE  800-7527  ,  0561-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson.  ' Swift dealer. Nor'Wast Rd.,  Socheit. Phono 806-9309, Chic*  ken feed.. -, Horse feed -Hog  feed - Cattle feed, Wky and  other feeds by order.   260-Uip  I -     ���   ���       l      '    ���     ��� '    - l ������   .      . I       l|l l l ���   .        H  CERTIFIED farrier, Hans Ber-  ,, gcr ifl coming to Coast, Con- ,  tact, Sunshine Fnrm 005-3450, ,  '7 y ���;,'��� "   ^",  004-fcfa7"  5l   HORSE   trailer   for   rent  Cunningham's,   Phono   886-,  9927. 3340-tftn  MOTORCYCLES  '75 YAMAHAS nro hero.  BlR  savings on all bikes in stock, 60.  100,125,175,250,300 cc, New and  ,1180(1. 350 cc. Knw~offcrn. Coimt,'  !��� Cycle. 805-2030 10449-49  , ,'72'C.L. 100 HONDA Al condition.  $450. Phono 085-9022     10403-40  ' >���" i��in��wwwiimw��ii��mi��n wwaiUMW"���-! nmnwmwn�����w.  AUTOS TRUCKS, Etc.  1073 % TON Ford F 250 pickup,  PB nnd sUJorlnjj, HD suspon-  fllon,$4,000. flfl[)-9()91r ��� i03IKI-aO  CHARLES ENGLISH DTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSIJI$ANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  i t  Gibsons, B.C, 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445 '.  VIEW LOT In Gibsons Village���Abbs Rd., In a strategic location,  ono of tho good ones loft. Purchase this lot for $1,650.00 down on  a,full price of $16,500.00. with payments to suit ybu,  f   im.ni������.���.    p,,,,.,���.....,,  PARK RD,: whore th deevolopmont waits, 5 acres and so closo to  shopping, schools, transportation, This Is bettor than money In  .'��� ..    y     the bank, Look,'then Inquire about price.   -  ii I.: i, i''       : 7       '      i .    ���  STEWART RD,p_ Gibsons Vlllago. You can't go any higher and the  view,Is unoxp|alnob|o,,SI;cq70x140,:q|| sorvlcos, Fuji prlco $15,900  MASON RD,, WeW Socholt! 20 acros, oyer, half cleared, Good  mwator, supply, lyoung ..fruit*, trees,.partly fonccrd.p.Small,cabin.with��  sorvlcos. Idoal for local farming,, Good long term Investment pot-  j entlal-���only $63,000,00,  SELMA PARK! Anna  Rd,  100x130 ft,  $11,000,00,  lot, aorylcos, Terms on  Many thanks to Mr, Larry Kolly of KELLY'S KOSY  KITCHEN,for his ocnorous��asslstanco7ln���raising  funds for the Pender Harbour Secondary School  Grad Fund,  ���GRADS 75  PORT MEULON: Cozy  homo with 7, bdrms,  $15,000,00.    ,  on landscaped lot,  SECRET <:0VE: LargoTvlow lot, Goocl Investment. $14,500, Tbrnw.  UPPER ROBERTS CREEK: ,7% acres In growing rural area. Partly  cloared, year round creok, Small unfinished house and out buildings. $41,000,00,    I  'ill  GIPSONS VIU-AGI-: 71x116 view lot. Paved road, underground  , wiring and sowor, $14,600,00.  HIULCRESTRD.I J building lots with,vlow of Howe Sound, Cleor--  od, Each $13,500.00'.  GRANTHAMS LDG.: on tho hill. 2 yl��w lots with small houso.  Eaiy terms on $22,500,00,��  '     WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY BROCHURE  !     LISTINGS   WANTED  K. A, Crosby   806-2098 ( j. W; Vlssor 085*3300  ,' Don Sutherland 083-9362  JgqWS&UBHt^UIBSBaBS  s&m**>.&?-*i'i!is.  3123  525&3S33  MMSMWiaWMlMIJItBIIAMaWB  ;��3g;ii^awm��^^  aB^w,^asi:steii,A'wvf^ass^__s  PHONE:  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.        * -  PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233- ,      TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER ,689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  a/<.*i ?_> fib, >(*'.. ��� *, ,    * * a     r        .        - ,' -..    . ' .iaaPsagafMsy  &��!&,< ���   7-7";   t'<    '   Y ',     "      .  :   /A"-'     -'Y'-i-i*    .<"���%�����  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 Targe  covered sundeck. Situated on large, partially landscaped lot. Close  to all conveniences. $55,000.        ' >  .A. L0TS  1. SINCLAIRfBAY ROAD . 2 lots with view of Pender Harbour,  $9700 and; .,$14,400.  2. NARROWS ROAD - good building  lots near Madeira  Park,  $9,000 to"Tcl,000. '  3. GARDEN, &AY ESTATES - serviced lots, some with view. $6,900  to 11,00b:*"-' ���       .       .        .  4. MADEIrA'PARK SUBDIVISION - 2 serviced lots, $9,800 and,  $10,000.'  5. NARROWS ROAD - approx. % acre level land, excellent view,  $29,500.  6. MADEIRA PARK - 2 lots suitable for mobile home. $7,500  and $22,0,00.  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 Gar-  ' den Bay. Driveway in and level building site cleared. $11,000.  10. FRANCIS PENINSULA - Serviced building lot on Francis Peninsula Road. $10,000.  11. BARGAIN HARBOUR���approx. 1 acre, nicely treed and secluded. 35'xlO' onee 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.ond-a 22' swimming pool. $52,000.   QUALITY HOME - GARDEN BAY'ESTATES  Quality built 3 BR, full basement home, built 1974 - w/w carpet,  double .carport, very large sundeck, stone fireplace. Livingroom  and dining room have open beam ceilings, master BR has full  ensuite plumbing Situated on semi-waterfront view lot. Southern  exposure. $69,500." '  BARGAIN HARBOUR HOME  Comfortable 2 BR furnished home, partial basement, on landscaped  and fenced lot. Just steps to safe beach, low taxes. $42,000.  SEMI-WATERFRONT, VIEW, HOME  3  BR family home  In Garden  Bay - brick fireplace,' sundeck,  carport, full basement. On a level corner lease lot - fully  landscaped, fruit trees. $45,000.  WARNOCK ROAD - FRANCIS PENINSULA  Level acreage with over 600' road frontage (approx, 400' blacktop), 208' deep, Possible 7 lot subdivision. 2 BR Panabodp home,  full basement. $70,000, Open to offers; Phone Jack Noble, res.  883-2701.,  DOUBLE \yiDE MOBILE HOME��� MADEIRA,PARK  Fully furnished 3 BR double wide mobile home; 22^x56', new  1972, on permanent foundation. Living room, kitchen, 2 full  bathrooms, oil furnace, washer, dryer, range, fridge and dishwasher. Large level lot with lawn and vegetable garden. $39,000,  WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDENVBAY ESTATES  117 ft. choice waterfront with 3 BR home built In 1971. 3 bathrooms,   elec,   heat,   fireplace,   sundock  with  Sweeping  view  of  harbour.' Partial basement with roc room and carport, Partially  landscaped, $89,500, 7   c -,^,'y" '   '���."���  FURNISHED VIEW HOME - Garden Bay Estates  Fully furnished modern 2 BR homo with partial basornpnt, doublo  carport, largo covered sundock, shag carpet and Stono flreplaco,  plus washor. dryor, rango and frldgo, Locatod on choice corner  vlow lot with beautiful ycgotqblo and flower gardens, Convenient  location. $71,000,     7,'  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, cholco, doop, sholtored watorfront with 2 DRhomo, 1W  bqths, brick flreplaco, full basomont with rumpus room ancl pool  ..table carport arid sundock*.ramp and float,-Washor, dryor, frooior,  rango, frldgo ancl dishwasher'Included, $77,000.  WATERFRONT HOME ���MADEIRA PARK  Furnlshod one BR homo, approx, 814 sq." ft., on small 52' sheltered  watorfront lot, Lower floor unfinished -a room for 2 additional BR's.  Largo sundock, Closo to school and shopping contro - low taxes,  $45,000,  18.96 ACRES WITH COTTAGE  18,96 acres on Hwy, 101 near M'dd'0 Point, Nicely treed property  with crook and furnlshod 2 BR cottage, $50,000.  ''WATERFRONFTGulsBbAf BAY  Approx, 1,60' watorfront, sholtored moorage, on approx, 4 acres  land on highway 101 closo to Madoira Pork, $57,000, y  COMM'pRCIALTsCREAGi^VITH REVENUE  4,4 commorclal acros, adjoining now shopping contro In Madoira  Park. Storo bulldlno, approx, 3,000 sq, ft,, plus 2 houses, all  proBontly loasod, hxcollont proporty for holding or' Immodlato  cloveloprnontrLow toxos, Asking $223;O00,; Callvack Noblo - ros,'  ooa.2701;  WATERFRONT LOTS���PENDER HARBOUR  1, FRANCIS PENINSULA���73' waterfront lot, Woll trood, sorvlcod,  good  view and  sholtored,   Locatod  off  Francis  Peninsula  Road, $24,500,  2, GUNBOAT DAY ��� approx.  160' watorfront. sheltered moorage, <>n approx. 4 acros on Hwy. 101, noar Madoira Park, $57,000  , JACK NOBLE  Ros. 883-2701  T  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  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 boots, 3  motors, log and styrofoam floats. $110,000. '  SKIPPER'S MARINA RESORT ��� NEAR PENDER  HARBOUR  2.1 acres on Highway 101, 498'waterfront. Owner's deluxe 2 BR  residence, office, 5 individual housekeeping chalets, 3 one-bedroom housekeeping units,' one 2-bedroom housekeeping unit.  Stone breakwater forms a private cove with floats and boat launching. Four rental boats and motors. This resort is near new and  most attractive. $290,000.  EGMONT MARINA - FISHING RESORT  Approx. 4.5, acres, approx. 660' waterfront. 11 motel units, owner's three bedroom home, restaurant and store (leased out),  Standard Marine station, bait sales, floats, launching ramp,  8 rental boats and 7 motors, camper space, room for expansion.  $250,000.  HARBOUR MOTORS  Shell service station on Garden Bay Road with 4-bay garage, store,  auto body repairs and new, large paint shop. Price includes land,  buildings, owner's 3 BR residence, some shop equipment and 3  ton tow truck. Doing a good business, but could easily be increased. $85,000 plus cash for stock in trade.  READY-MIX CONCRETE BUSINESS & EQUIPMENT  Operating in the Pender Harbour area with two ready-mix trucks,  1 dump truck, 1 loader, gravel crushing and screening plant,  gravel lease. $118,000.  TOP SOIL BUSINESS AND EQUIPMENT -  RUBY LAKE  10 year argeement to remove top soil. Cat 955 track loader,  Linding soil shredder, 10-10 Lawrence drag line and equipment,  Dodge single axle dump truck. $25,000.  FISHING CHARTER BUSINESS  Chinook Charters Ltd. at Madeira Park. Three fibreglass boats,  37', 28' 14' - all completely equipped. $121,000.  SAKINAW & RUBY LAKES  CHOICE LAKEFRONT - SAKINAW LAKE  Approx. 625' choice low bank lakefront on approx. 12 treed acres.  Westerly exposure.  $50,000.  RUGGLES BAY - SAKINAW LAKE  3 BR partly furnished cottage, acorn fireplace, on two leased lots  with approx. 330' choice lakefront, 2.98 acres. Situated in a small  private cove with dock. $23,000,  ..    SAKINAW LAKE LOT  Lakefront lot,' approx. 70' of low bank shoreline    $18,900.  SAKINAW LAKE COTTAGE  Good 3,BR .cottage, cedar construction, built 1965, running water,  fireplace, propane range, fridge and lights, log float. On approx,  4% acres of leased land with about 300 feet gently sloping lake-  front. Choice location in Turtle Bay. $20,000.  SUMMER COTTAGE  Small furnished summer cottage with sundeck, on' 100' lakefront  lot. Float. Needs some finishing. $26,500.  SAKINAW LAKE  Approx.1 500' 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,v 4 boats, boat house, floats,  diesel |lght .plant* Westorty oxposure. Water access only. $50,000.  I  WATERFRONT ACREAGE i-EARLCOVE,  Approx. 1,800' good waterfront with several beaches 'and bays.  Contains approx. 42'acres. Creek through property. 3 BR furnished  homo, full basement,  oil furpaco. Accoss from  Egmont  Road.  , Excellent marina or resort site. $175,000,  APPROX. 600' WATERFRONT  Approx,  7 acres with approx,  600'  wat,orfront adjoining tho  Eghnont  Marina,   Paved   Maplo'Road   runs   through   property,  ���������'..������' ��� ,       $100,000.,  WATERFRONT LOTS ;  Two adjoining lots, each with approx. 64' watorfront, Close to  school, post office, store and gov't wharf. $15,000 and $18,000.  y  WATERFRQNT-I^IQ^E-^rEGMOHT  Very large 4 BR horney approx, 244' watorfront on 3 BeparaH  lots, Float. Excellent for a group purchase, $105,000,  LARGE CORNER LOT  Approx, 1% acres of vlow property wltlylll' frontago on Egmont Road Orid 637' frontage on Maplo Road, two oldor houses  on proporty, Possible subdivision slto, $47,500,  ���'' '��� : ,  .^���������..alWATERFRONT;ACREAGE,,. .,.��., .���.-.���.������.  Approx, 375' doop, sholtored watorfront on approx, 10 acres of  troed landj Accoss by trail or water, $35,000.    '  v    NELSON ISLAND WATERFRONT  Approx. 4,000' watorfront on approx, 25 acros treed proporty.  Soyoral beaches,'small' Island, good sheltered covo, Only a short  distance by boot from Earl Covo or Egmont   $100,000.   ,  LARGE ACREAGE -, $ 1,000, PER ACRE  D,L, 2392, approx. 160 acres, situated opprox. VA miles obava  Hwy, 101 near Halfmoon Bay, Accoss by old logging road. Trails  6\ roads throughout tho property, nlcoly trood usoablo land. Outside  land froo*o area ������, possible nubdivlslon slto, $160,000,  -    VIEW-HOMi���REDROOFFS ROAD������-  4 BR home, approx. 1,538 sq, ft.,. Roman brick flroplaco, built-in  range, oyen and dishwasher, basement with 2 car carport, rec  room, Larrje landscaped view lot with vegetable garden, $65,000,  WATERFRONT LOT ���SUNSHINE BAY  Appro*," 43' waterfront lot located on Truman Road,- with *lhe  finest.view, building slto, serviced with wator,,hydro, ond sowor,  Priced low for cash $16,000'; firm.  OLLI or.  Ros.  JEAN SLADEY  883-2233  DAN WILEY  Ros. 883-9149 CAMPERS & TRAILERS  65 GMC % ton h.d., truck 1 ton  rearend, split rims extra tank.  Tape  deck,  4  spd.   Partially  furnished 8' camper. 883-9146  ;    7     ,'r 10438-49  FOR SALE or take over mortgage payments, Safeway Bona  Vista 12x68, 2 bedroom. Phone '  885-2723   .y 10451-49  REAL ESTATE  ROBERTS ;  CREEK���Approx.  "5.18, acres between highway  and lower road. Zoned residential  2. $30,000. Phone 886-70004 or 886-  77845.      y     v.      7   10384-50   :_: !_: '. 's .  GIBSONS, Gower' Point % acre.  ' waterfront esplanade 100x214*.  Lovely view, treed with cleared  building / site.   $21,500.   Phone  owner 0112)922-2544.   ,, 10406^0  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  PENDER.HARBOUR - EGMONT - EARL COVE  HOLIDAY HOME ��� On level lot In Oyster Logoon, 3 BR, LR  with F.P. Back to back with o Marina for easy access to water.  Only $30,000-F.P.  BRAND NEW HOME���1120 sq. ft., 2 BRs ond den, half basement. Magnificent view of harbor. Sunny southerh exposure. An  excellent buy at $45,000.  ONE AflR'E of view property with excellent house - 2 bedrooms on main floor-2 extra in basement for guests (or kids).  Fully serviced-Asking  $33,900.00.  GIBSONS RADIO CABS���This 3 car operation shows an excellent  return - Ideal for, partnership. Just $40,000 F.P.* with terms.  PANABODE ��� Lovely retirement (or weekend) cottage with  magnificent view of Harbour. Part basement with extra bedroom.  Just $34,900 full price.  ACREAGE ��� 22 acres, power and water available, some lake  frontage. Full price $45,000 - $15,000 down.  WATERFRONT ��� About 100-foot frontage in Bargain Bay,  approx. 1/3 acre lot. Level top, on road, power and water. F.P.  $29,500.  LARGE HOUSE with view on over 3 acres on valuable comer  property at Kleindale. $40,000.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� 3 acres with about 170' of beach-  deep, safe moorage ��� water and power - a good buy at $35,000.  PENDER HARBOUR  WATERFRONT ��� 100 ft. of Beach on secluded lot. Shore Is  tidal but beautifully situated. Asking $20,000.  LOTS  Serviced' view lots from $11,900. Good Building tots  from $7,000..  ��� v  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978 ��� .883-2745  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  LARGE OCEAN ;view lojtrjpn  Redrooffs Road approx. 6 mis.  from Sechelt $9800. Phone (112)  743-5478. ,7 '    _       ,10435-51  SARGEANT', BAY. Rare op-  - portunfty to buy prime WF,&  acreage in the most desired area  of Sechelt; 2 large parcels of land  each containing 200 ft. WF 8.5  acres of' secluded estate like  parkland with private Rd. water,  6 .power, swimming, deep "  moorage, excellent fishing,  magnincant view & only 5 mis. to  "downtown" Sechelt. $55,000  each. Write Box 828. Sechelt or  (112) 683-0623 days.     .   10450-51  CENTRAL GIBSONS. Compact 1  BR home recently renovated.  Partly furnished. _ Partial  basement. Ideal for retired  couple. $21,500. Clear title.  Lovely view. 886-7526.     10460-51  ROBERTS CREEK  *  Waterside of Lower Road, be-'  tween 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 Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  8875-tfn   1 ,   NEW  3  bedroom home,  full  basement, .close to everything.  Sechelt Village, $47,000. 885-12912.  10411-50  SELMA     PARK-TYeed    . lot  75'xl30*, partial view. < 112) 936-  9158.  10405-50  GIBSONS DELUXE  7 year old, 3 bedroom, 1500 sq. ft.  with 16x26' living room, large  dining area'with bar divider to  kitchen. 2 full bathrooms, 1 en  suite L shaped hall. Wall to wall  except kitchen and dining area.  Full basement, rec room',  laundry'and work shop. AU elec.  home, carport and sundeck attached. 7 percent N.H.A. $54,900.  -   1172 GOWER PT. ROAD  886-7173  10313-49  SELMA    PARK���Cleared    lot  75x125'. Phone 885-9951 or write  Box 547, Sechelt. 10423-51  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  7 1 ACRE lots Sechelt Village '('ehcl  ' of Medusa St.) $8000 - $11,000.  Phone Robert White, National  _. Trust   Co.y West -Vancouver  ' (112)922-6681. 1291-tfit,  IMMACULATE 2 bedroom home  iii Gibsons with view. Double  '' car   port,, nicely  landscaped.  $31,500,886-7440.   . y     10361-49  - . YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE -  K. Butler Realty Ltd.  All Types of Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121  SELMA PARK-Cozy little 4-  room cottage just off the beaten  track. Large irregular shaped  lot. Close to beach and transportation. Lge. carport. $13,500.  GIBSONS-Short walk to  schools, P.O. and shops makes  this Modern 4 bedroom home a  most attractive buy for the larger  family. L-shaped living-dining  room convenient to spacious cab. -  kitchen. Vanity bath, furnished  Rec room and workshop in  basement area. A-oil heat. Lot  beautifully landscaped. A real  buy at $44,500. .  Georgia view lot with unobstructed view up the sound.  $8,500.  .LISTING WANTED!  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Norm Peterson 886-2607   10468-49  GB3SONS-1196 sq. ft., 3  bedroom home, aluminum  siding, newly decorated, large  yard. $30,000 F.P. $8,000 cash to  existing $22,000,12 per cent mort.  Phone 886-7064 after 6 p.m. 10355-  49   SECHELT���Medusa     St.,     4  building lots 63x120'. Full price  $12,500 each. Phone 885-9951 or  write Box 547, Sechelt.    10424-51  FOR RENT  (OR RENT (Continued)  , ^CENTRAL   .Gibsonv   former  '' school  board ' offices  above'  . Kruse Drug Store. 885-9366,  .    ,, 746-tfh  p ��� ������     ' i_ui   '  1 HALL for rent. Wilson Creek.  Community " Hall."    Contact  f'Marg Pearson, 885-2337.  3246-tfn  ���r��� *  ; SUITES  TO  rent.   Heat  and  cablevision incl. Reasonable  rents. Phone 886-7836.   ' 1425-tfn  ��� 1BEDROOM unfurn. suite. Single  '   person or couple. Frig & stove.  Non smokers pref. $150. Phone  , 885-2451. 10431-49  , 1 BEDROOM Furnished cottage.  Modern.   Responsible   quiet  gentleman. $120.886-9885.1044549  AVAILABLE Nov. 1. 2 bedroom  unfurn:  home.   Selma  Park  Area. Phone 885-9514.      1044849  1 ROOM suite, fully modern. ���  Private entrance. Phone 885-  3354. 1045649  MODERN 1 BR Apt. ~WW,  electric heat, coloured frig' &  stove, private entrance, close to  schools and shopping.  Cablevision $165.886-7629.  1046549  FURNISHED modern bachelor  suite. Nominal rent to working  person willing to caretake-  manage small aDartment block.  Approx. 4 hrs. per week. 886-7629  ��� 1046649  LOST  LADY'S DIVERS watch. Sentimental value. 650 ft. depth.  - Birks. Reward. Call 885-3410.  1045849  Wednesday, October 30,1874 The Peninsula Times PageA-5  FOR SALE (Continued)  ALDER.,- 4 ft.x8 ft.  ��� .length, $25,delivered,  area. Phone 885-2325.  cut to  Sechelt  895-tft.  HOME made tent trailer, open to  6x12', marine canvas, like new,  $250 firm; 3 spd. elec. broom, $25..  Phone 886-2495. 1042749  HOUSEKEEPING units. Special  monthly rates All elec. heat.  Phone 883-9040 10376-50  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX, 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ESTATES LTD.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  .WATERFRONT  DAVIS,BAY AND AREA  YACHTSMAN'S RETREAT - SECRET COVE  840' deep water moorage, approx. 8 acres. Ideal for group or  commerciol development, $150,000; good terms and good interest rate. Suzanne or Len Van Egmond.  ATTRACTIVE VIEW HOME  Laurel Road in Davis Bay, immaculate 3 bedroom home, like new.  60' view lot. Double plumbing, double garage,, sundeck. Full basement, large rec room and finished bedroom. Could easily convert  to attractive in-law suite. Priced in 50's. Call Ed Baker.  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 sqmi-retired person who likes fishing and boating, Walking distance to Sechelt. Dominion Lease. F.P. $31,000. Some  terms. Call Jack Anderson, 885-2053. -  SECHELT AND AREA  SELMA PARK  Home and two cottages. $29,500.00. Live in one, let tho other  two pay the expenses.  Property includes three lots with   150'  highway frontage. Good leasehold title, consider the value. Call.  Dave Roberts. .    .  BOWNING 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,  -      READY TO BUILD ON  Large lot 100' frontage, cleared and lovol; Sechelt Village. F.P.  $12,500. Bring your offer, Call Ed Baker.  7 ' 7"''��������� ���'���' CREEKLOT'".  90'x205' on Wakefield Road, Fully serviced, year round creek,  zoned R-2, Good soil, well treed. FP $12,000. Call Stan Anderson  Leyel lot, nicely, treed. Handy location In West Sechelt. Near  school, trailers, permitted. R2 zoned. F.P. $8,900.00. Call Len  or Suzdntio Van Eamond.  ,*     ���������������in- ������ i��� ���  WAKEFIELD CREEK ROAD  View lot all clearod In Wost Sechelt. Cornor location, Owner  must sell. Well  below market value.   F.P.   $9,900. Call Stan  ��� Anderson.1  ������    ���  '  ���>>  PANORAMIC VIEW  overlooking Strait of Georgia and Trail Islands, Theso large lots  are serviced ana ready to build on, all now homes In,area. Priced  .at only $14,900. Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond.'  $31,500 FULL PRICE  3 bedroom',ylew home In Wilson Creek, Carport and sundeck.  Double windows, full basement, roughed-ln double plumbing. Fin-1  ished on outside. Heating qnd all interior doors Included, Move  In and finish yourself. Call Jack Anderson. 885-2053.  CHAPMAN ROAD  ,  This Davis Bay lof has 169' frontage, just a super view and Is close  to the beach. Owner says sell It now, price reduced to $13,500,  ,   Call  Doug Joyce, ,'.  70x122' cleared view lot In Davis Bay. Trees have been left on  the lot between road and building site, One block to public beach,  7 p Full price $9;750; Call Stan Anderson.  SECHELT VILLAGE ��� NEW ��� HOUSE  Idoal starting or retirement home. 2 bedrooms, plus utility, Woll  to wall throughout. Attractive cornor fireplace. Everything Is mod-.  orn and up to date as possible,'Walk to all conveniences. Priced  , In the 30'bj Call Ed Baker.  ������     3 BEDROOM HOME  Now bungalow with full high basement. Flroplaco, wall to,wall  carpeting, double plumbing, large sundeck, carport, black top  dr voway, Centrally located, F,P. $47,500 with reasonable torms,  ���..a-.*,, -?, 1..1, r .   ......    f-!!,ji,. ,.,..,  ...,..? ..j,,,. .,./, f^f... .>���,..,...., fm   ���  ||'i, M  j i*. r\' ' t ' ������v*-a..-p.��faiu,.._^=l*��>ii-*'Mi"J^^  ,   , Call Ed Baker,  ���>       ' , MODERN DESIGN   ,  2 bedroom homo wet on large lot surrounded by tall evergreens.  Main floor features lame kitchen and combination dining area,  Lono living room With free standing fireplace, Cqrooted stairways  up to 2larqe bedrooms, Master has sliding, glass doors to prlvato  sundeck. Must be seen at this F.P. of $37,000 with terms. Call  Davo Roberts,'  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA  ROBERTS CREEK ^NR AREA'  ,9 of an acre, heavily trood with a year roiirid creek. F,P. $11,500,  Call Doug Joyce, ,  Extralaraocl��Q.od1otrbl|^sorvlced,J,'Crbek"Yroht,'";onli*"onoi'*blocK"  to beach, Good residential area, some largo trees, F.P, $11,500,  Call Stan Andorson,  RECREATIONAL LOT  I25'x20Q' nicely treed and lovol. Zoned.R2, Trallors permitted,  Good accoss roods, F.P. $0,000, Call Ed Baker.  I I '  "   i ���        mi f���, ...in ...... .....iii. n ini.m...,  REDROOFFS ESTATES  Large trood propbrtiet, approx, % acre. Zoned R2, trailer* allowed, Povod roads, close to Sargoant Bay, Hot fUhlng spot, Priced  from $7,500, Call Stan Anderson,  ,    17 VIEW ACRES  Mlddlbpolnt locqtlon, 100 percent, privacy, Roads throughout tho  oroporty, Subdivision potontlal and power mako this acreage a  good buy. F,P, $34,000, Call Stan Andorson;  4.6 ACRE HOBBY FARM  With view. Nice gothlc arch home at the end of Crowe Road In  Roborts Creek, Only $31,500; See Lon Van Egmond, or Dill  /      Montgomery.  ACREAGE .t  Appro*. 5 * acres, 290' highway frontaoo. Naturally treed, gontlo  south slope. F.P, $25,900. Call Stan Andorson,  ,   ���  GIBSONS  ;        . ,  21 ACRt^S  Approximately  1  mllo hlohway frontage, Trood, Zoned 5 acre  ...,._., .....holdings, F.P. $52,000, Call Stan Andorson. .-.7... ,.;.   TUWANEK '  50'xl20'   serviced   lot,  tiaty  walking  distance  to  Marina  and  swimming, Cot Is trood, Calf Doug Joyce,  BETTER 1*HAN NEW  Just outside Gibson*. 12x55' mobile homo on 95x157' lot. Tall  evergreons, lawn and garden are iho sotting for this beautifully  maintained home. Financing Is no problem as our owner will  carry. Full price $25,000, Call Doug Joyco.  '""" '. '" ~~~ LANGDALE vIEW'hOMJe"'"?"^"*"* "~,7',~"'  Contemporary 3 bedroom home, oil ccdor lifetime exterior siding,  En-Suite plumbing, unique design, Carport, Largo lot, vary closo to  schools. F.P. $53,900, Call Stan Anderson or Dill Montgomery.  fscs  Dave RobbrtN  Cv<m. Phon�� 805-2973    .  Stan Anderson  Eves, Phono 085-2305  Len or Suzanne Van Egmond  Eves, Phoiw 885-9683  Jack Anderson Doug Joyce  Evos, 885-2053 Evos, Ph. 885-2761  Bill Montgomery  Evot, 886.2006  Ed Baker  Eves. Phone 805-2641  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE 685-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  i i \    ��� l  BACKHOE,. Business-Illness,'  forces sale Of 1972 Long 5-N-l  Backhoe. Well maintained and iri  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     r���rrn ;   ALL OR part,  taxi business. E ATO N S  Phone885-2251. .'      1453-tfn u~'  x' >" \*<           Sunnycrest Plaza - Gibsons  $  MONEY $ Phone 886-7515  MAKER  ,   FOR SALE-$3850 16 ft. ext. ladder  reSftoffltt^SS   SinipUcitys^asher^SS  ffie restewant fflSPcPo?t   Simplicity (fryer $209.99  &tfSSS%L&iSA   yoyds7pce stereo $219.99  , and truck still under warranty.    i�����I?SP cumin  Ideal for ambitious women. to   Re&- S344-?9 ��mM  gross $3000 per month, selling hot   Good selections of toasters, irons,  dogs and patented orange drink,    coffee percs, etc.  Ideal for ball games or any crowd 10467-49  gatherings. Will devote time and   advice to purchaser and show - '72 JOHNSON 50 h.p.-0-B long  proof of earnings. shaft. Elec. start and controls.  Used 17 hrs. Serviced by certified  O-B mech. $800 O.N.O. 883-2382  after 5.- 10436-51  LEGAL NOTICES [Continued]  .   KELLY'S KOSY KITCHEN  MADEIRA PARK  Bus. 883-9111 Res. 883-2502  10437-49   \ ���  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 Knezevicll2-922-2544  -EdnaSephton  112-921-7870  FOUND  BLACK &  white cat,  Wilson  Creek, 23rd Oct. Flea collar.  Now dead and buried. 886-7574  1044449  WANTED TO BUY  FLOOR FURNACE. Phone 883-  2321.    ' 1046249  MORTGAGES  EARN  14-24 percent  Contact ProvidentlnternationaJ  Investment Corp.  Mrs. Phillipsat 682-6861  9691-tfn  NEED MONEY ?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold '  .���.'t< .,<           rst - Second - Third -  A.E.  Dundarave  LEPAGE  922-0147  10434-51   L  FOR SALE  l-.fi  SUMMER COTTAGE  AND BUILDING LOANS  READILY AVAILABLE  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 Marine Drive  West Van. 926-3256  8909-tfn  i -  | - ���   ��� |��� ���������-���- ��� ������  MORTGAGE FUNDS  AVAILABLE  We specialize in 1st, 2nd, and 3rd.  CallMr.Greenbank  Y'"y;"7- flf79-4166   y  ,   G&laxy Investment Corp.  -; ���  - Ltd. ���  9690-tfn  STEREO,      dual    , turntable,  Noresco    amp.,    AM    FM  receiver, 2 speakers. 885-9624 or  885-2713. 10360-49  ANTIQUE GREETING  Send a unique and beautiful  . holiday or, birthday greeting with  an antique greeting card from  THE PRIMITIVE HOUSE.  I carry  old cards,  clothes,  buttons, bottles,  jewelry,  pictures and much more.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  10:00- 4:30 TUE - SAT   .      .        10443-49  PORTABLE table saw, Vi h.p.  motor,  good  condition,   $60. .  Phone 885-9755. 10441-49  20 CORDS of seasoned alder. $30  cord. 9x12 wool shag rug, as  - new $250 with underlay, 10 k.w.  lighting plant. Good .cond.,  homemade trailer 6x8 propane  hook up $300.885-3197      1044249  SPANISH PROVINCIAL dining  room.suite; Yashica 35 m.m.  camera. Phone 886-7658   1044649  LADY'S BICYCLE Phillips 3 spd.  Hand brakes. Good condition  $40,886-9843 1046149  NEW       BROWN        brocade  chesterfield and chair, slightly  soiled $180; used gold brocade  chest and chair $40.886-  .9826.7 ;,;     10433-49  GIRL'S BIKE $25, large single  stainless steel sink with faucet  $25.885r2451 1043249  2 MAN rubber boat'With wooden  .   oars and pump,. $30 in good  condition. 885-2085. 1044049  SCHICK DELUXE beauty salon  ladies hairdryer, near new in  Al condition, $40.885-2085.  1 1043949  BEATTY spin dryer twin tub  washer, new condition. $125.  885-2053. 1042249  3 TON chain block, $175; two sets  gurdys, $150. 883-2415 or 883-  9015. 10426-51  LUMBER for sale. Direct from  mill. Low prices, Phone 885-  ���3450. 955-tfri  SQUARE butt duroid shingles, 7  bundles Cedartone, 1 bundle  red, 3 bundles white, low slope. $5  bundle. Roofing felt. 885-  9091. 10398-50  ROBERTS CREEK���Free  lumber to anyone willing to  dismantle 3 room cottage. Phone  (112) 9224601 after 6 or 886-7634  most weekends. - 10408-50  NEW PHONES  KEEP- up with The Times. Our  new number 885-3231. Get a  little   action with   Times  Ad  Briefs. 1361-tfn  LEGAL NOTICES  NOTICE  Application has been made to  the Motor Carrier Commission on  behalf of . the undersigned  carrier, to increase certain rates  and charges for the transportation of freight between the- -  Vancouver <area and the Sechelt  -Peninsula.  Subject to the consent of the  Commision, the proposed increases will become effective on  or after December 2nd, 1974.  Details of the proposed  changes may be obtained from  the office of the carrier.  Any representations respecting  this application, may be made to  the Superintendent of Motor  Carriers, . 1740 West Georgia  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6G 2V9,  up to November Mth, 1974.  PACIFIC TARIFF SERVICE LTD.  y      Tariff Agent for:(  PENINSULA TRANSPORT LTD.  1045949  Pollution Control Branch File No.  'AR-3978  Department of Lands, Forests,  and Water Resources  Water Resources Service  POLLUTION CONTROL  BRANCH  ,  APPLICATION  FOR A PERMIT  UNDER THE POLLUTION  CONTROL ACT, 1967  (RECUSE),  This application is to be filed  with the Director, Pollution  Control Branch, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, British  Columbia. .Any person who  qualifies as an objector under  section 13(2) of the Pollution  Control Act, 1967 may, within 30  days of the date of application, or  within. 30 days of the date of  publication in The British  Columbia Gazette or in a  newspaper, or, where service is  required, within 30 days of the  serving of a copy of the application, file * with the Director  an objection iii writing to the  granting of a permit, stating the  manner in which he is affected.  Those who do not so qualify may  file with the Pollution Control  ' Board an objection in writing  under section 13 (6), iri the same  manner and time period as  described above.  I, Weldwood of Canada Limited  of 1055 West Hastings Street,  Vancouver, B.C. hereby apply to^  the Director for a .permit to  discharge refuse from Clowhom"  Camp located at head of Salmon  Inlet near Sechelt, B.C. and give  notice of my application to all  persons affected.  The refuse-disposal site shall  be located at 400f on a bearing of  N 7 degrees E from the south  west corner of Block 15-10, C.P.  No. 16, Bear. Creek on vacant  . Crown land within.Timber Sale  Harvesting Licence A00606 which  is approximately 6y_ miles from  the head of Salmon Inlet.-  The type of refuse to be  discharged' shall be municipal.  The quantity of refuse to be  discharged shall be as follows:  Average daily discharge (based  on operating period) 2.5 cubic  yards. The operating period  during which the refuse shall be  discharged shall be continuous  when camp is operating (9 to 10  months per year).  The nature of characteristics  (in percent by weight) of the  refuse to be discharged is  estimated to be as follows: Waste  .Food ^rr.35 percent; Non-food  combustibles ��� 50 percent; Non-  combustibles ���15 percent.  The type of treatment to be  applied to the . refuse is as  follows: Compaction by bulldozer  (or equivalent), then, covered  with 6" of soil.  I, Mrs. A. Pressley, Secretary-  Treasurer hereby certify that a  copy of this application has been  received by the Regional District  of Sunshine Coast.  7'"'   A.G. Pressley.  This application, dated on the  2nd day of Oct., 1974, was posted  on the ground in accordance with  the Poflutibn Control regulations.  ���-,7 7- R.'Kley,'  Forester-Engineer  7 ���     1043049  citizen  notes  Eleven new members were introduced by  President Hugh Duff at our monthly meeting  Oct. 17,  ,   Thoy were. Mrs, Gatz, Mr. and Mrs. W.D.,  Frfiser of Roberts Creek and Mr. and Mrs.  , WlUlam Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. W. Harris, Mr.  ancl Mrs. T. BlernagW, Mr, and Mrs. O.  Korgen, Secholt.  After the reading of the minutes of the  previous monthly meeting the question of the  possible purchase of the old legion hall was  returned to the floor And much discussion  ensued,  President Hugh reported on the meeting  of a special committee Mth Premier Barrett  when it was determined that a provincial  grant of 30 per cont of tho capital cost was  avallablo. No confirmed Information had  been received from Ottawa but It Is un-  'dprstood that certain grartts are avatlflble."  Several letters written In response to a  questionnaire mailed nftor tho previous  monthly meeting Indicated that the writers  .,....,,,.  ���^- Robert Foxall  were In favor of trying to secure our own  quarters.  When lt appeared that the debate might  go on ad infinitum the following motion was  put to the meeting; '   '  "That we make every effoVt to purchase  the hall thrpugh grants, contributions and  yearly dues. The scrutineers reported the  ballots were Yes 52, No 41. Tho executive will  follow the matter vigorously.  Emery Scott advised that Branch 69 had'  been given the opportunity to operate tho  . bingo night at Roberts Creek Hall on ,  Tuesday, Oct. 29. at 8 pm with any revenue to  accrue to tlio association.  Wo were advised that tho provincial  president and provincial secretary would  attend tho monthly meeting of Nov, 21. All  members aro urged' to attend , to give  a rousing welcome to these of fleers to express our thanks for tholr worthwhile efforts,  Wo were advised that otir own Adelo de  Lango   had   been   appointed   provincial  treasurer. At the close of the business session  Walter James, bur entertainmenl; chairman,  introduced a number of the members of the  Sunshine Choristers who, with Hazel Evans  at the piano, gave us much pleasure with  their renditions of: Oh what a Beautiful  Morning, J Whistle A Happy'Tune, Mocking  Bird Hill. The audience Joining the last  number, Look for The Silver Lining. Tlie  ladles so graciously performing were-.Mrs.  T. Biernackl, Dorothy, Stockwell, Connio  , Wilson,, Violet Knight, Dorothy Robilliard,  Verna Clayton and Vol Dubois, The draw for  theShopEasyprl7.es were won by absentees,  Lou Pierce, C.Mittelstcad.Mrs. Gibbons and  from those present, Rvclyn Bushell, Mrs.  Newcombo and Eva Hayward. '  The door prize was won by Ivy Kay.  Before breaking off for our usual tea and  social hour wo were reminded that the  November meeting is election day and 'jlhat  whllo the nomination committee 7 would  submit a slate In their report, members  *'\y oiild have tho"right and privilege of making  nominations from the floor. 7  Uso Tlmoa Adbrlofs Fox Quick' Rom^ltfl  Required for highway division of  'Intogratod transportation company  ..r-��w�� baaed In Whltphoroo, Yukon. Jour*  HEAVY noyman rates $0.80 rising to $7.55  DUTY por hour January 1, 1975. First  MPrMAMirq duos mechanics without lloonso  Mtwittm^o wj|( ,-q oonpidorod, standard  Tonmstor labour contract provldoa  y for full range fringe benefits In  cluding!   medical   and   ponalon  plana. Relocation assistance, plan  avallablo,  ~���- ���- ���     Oa|l collect 403-007-2511,-or write:  N. F. Rudolph  Personnel Mnnagor, Whltohorso  Whlto Paaa fl. Yukon Route  Box 4070, Whltohorso, Yukon  WHITE PRSS E VUH0II eioutg  Required for Highway Division  of our, Intogratod Transportation  ���llTniinTm, Company based In Whltohorso,  AUTOMOTIVE Yukon.   Journeyman   ratoa * of  MECHANICS $0,60 por hour rising to $7.75 por  hour January 1, 1975, First class  mochanlca without cortlfloato will  bo considered, Tonmstors Stan-  , dord Labour Contract provides  for pension and medical plans'in  addition to wldo rango, ol othor,  bonoflta.  'Tolbpliohd'coHoot; (.403)"667-2511"  orwrlto  N. F. rtudolpb.  Personnel Manngor,  Whlto Pass R, Yukon Routo,  P.O.p Box4070ri~..��.-.-,��,��� - -   -  Whltohorso, Yukon Torrllory  uiHifEPfiss r vimonnouTE Page A-6 The Peninsula Times Wednesday, October 30,1974  ���If��kvV ��� - ���  ���i  "**y   ���' *   - j  -,i  \ -  \  .-,-.,  4>  ft   T      ���+   .  f  �� t  y  Hvj_y sii^ t  ���r.  wrlV    ^l ���_p*f*_____ *  tf  _����w*_n ���mwm.i^m.mi, i__ _, mmii,_i_i___, ���   ���    ������   ,r   _i   ���     ���*�����/*   A     A v-   ���           "nil i i    -ii-       ii   -     ��� i n -n   in-ii    n   m       ��� r    r~ i      ��� ��� -    r ,   -  FOR OPENING the Senior Citizens association, while President Hugh Duff Lions club members have been "so good  Association's fall bazaar at Sechelt's old looks on. Florence Tait won the hooked to senior citizens," Mrs. Stockwell, wife  Legion hall, Shannon Stockwell, centre, rug. Duff said that the bazaar was one of of Lions club president Ray Stockwell,  was presented with a corsage by Adele the best attended on record. Because was invited to open the affair,  de   Lange,, vice   president   of   the  ���y ? .  At BCHA convention ... ^  By Peggy Connor  The 30th annM conference of the  auxiliaries division to the B.C. Hospital  Association was held in Penticton, Oct. 15-17.  This is the third time the conference has been  held in Penticton ��� the last time five years  ago.  Attending the convention from St. Mary's  auxiliaries were: Petty Connor, Maureen  Hall, Sechelt; Madeline Grose', Edith Fraser,  Roberts Creek; Eileen Alexander, Jean  TPatterson, Ruth Nield, Pender Harbour,  Iboreene Dockar, Port Mellon, president" of  the coordinating committee.  The weather could not have been better,  so good that it didn't seem right to see the  geese flying south, rising off the lake in the  early morning. It seemed they should be  heading north. However it was pleasing for  the 103 voting delegates and that many more  again of observers.  The official ^Q^ning on the first day  everyone was weteomed'by the president for  B.C. auxiliaries; ��� Mrs. G.O. Hughes, of  Hatzic. There were also greetings from  Penticton's Mayer Laird, who, as a former  B.C.M.A. president, has a special interest in ,  hospital's work. Penticton' hospital ad-  ministratbr Don' Gray also greeted the  gathering. Mrs. Muriel Knight, first vice  president, convenor and program chairman,  announced there,would be participation for  all in the convention program.  Mrs. Lynn Rosenfield of Winnipeg,  national president of the auxiliaries division  was special guest and spoke on tlie  auxiliary's changing role from money raiser  to volunteer work, ihservlce, extended care  and the like. Auxiliaries bring big sunny  smiles into the picture as well as supplementing the warmth that adds to the  patient's mental, social and physical health.  Public relations, the most Important role In  health care program, complaints from  patients, aro heard by volunteers and while  they are not discussed outside the hospital  they are brought to the attention of board  members.      7 7  Topic for Wednesday was Improving your  Image ��� Voluntccrlsm in all Aspects.-  Panelists were TJanct Mossing and Trudy  Hotson from Penticton Community Mental  Health. 7 ....  Wednesday ovcnlng it was Fun Night for  the auxiliaries who invited Uiclr nd-  **mln|strator and board members. This 3vns  hold in tho Poach Bowl ���the beautiful  convention hall with a huge sliding partition  Uiat gave a bit of a start to somo, sitting thoro  talking nnd allof,a sudden Uio wall Is slowly  moving. This happened during the? social  hour to reveal smorgasbord tables loaded  with food. ,  Entertainment  was  provided  by  tho  Okanagan  auxiliaries,  There  were  two  i   comical Uirlft shop fashion shows, an excellent skit by Kamloops, unfortunately not  heard byUirco quarters of those present, a  '   pantonine of bus travel, a monologue, Tl>��  winning auxiliary was Summorland with tho  , story in song of how thoy acquired their new  thrift shop, Thoy won tho annual cup, a gold  covered bed pan wlUi added decor.  -���-"XhurfldAy,":'moriilnff'"'\vn,s "�����������"*'combined*  meeting with Uio BCHA and tho auxiliaries  division.  Tlio now slate of officers ares president,  Mrs.   G.O,   Hughes;    Immediate   past  "" ^pT��,5tdenty?tlrs,*',"'N.Rr*"Krag;-'flrst'--'i'ice��-'  president, Mrs. S.W.Knlghtj second vlco  president, Mrs, Wcm MacPherson; public  relations, Mrs. BcvSackville; corresponding  secretary, Mrs, D, Ix>bb; candy striper  chairman, Mrs. W, Sweeney. The new area  representative for the I/>wer Mainland is  Mrs. Mary Hastings.  The afternoon theme was Workshops  under Mrs. F.A. Maclnnes, general chairman of the Summerland auxiliary.  Hospitals were divided with those 150 beds  and over and under 150 beds. A most enthusiastic speaker from Richmond auxiliary  was Mrs. Marg Zellweger on How to get  members and keep them enthusiastic. Mrs.  Karen   Rahkola   from .Penticton   junior  auxiliary presented slide presentation from;  auxiliares all over the province. Summations  and discussion followed the^workshrip'with1*  lots of good suggestions and ideas presented.  Mrs. Ruth Bundy, president of volunteer  directors, spoke on their role in the hospital.  Volunteer directors assess the services and  upgrade and initiate new ones. Programs  and guidelines are available through the  volunteer directors association.' Their  convention had been held the day before in  Vancouver and was attended by St. Mary's  volunteer director, Mrs. Eve Moscrip.  Thursday evening was the BCHA banquet  at the Peach Bowl where the auxiliary  awards were presented.  Best volunteer display was won by  Cranbrook; best bazaar, Mission Memorial;  scrapbook award to Armstrong; candy  stripers was won by Surrey (Memorial  Hospital.  Rewards of the display room went to all  members who had a good look at what is  being done in other areas, and who picked up '  new ideas and explained what is done in  auxiliaries.  The meeting and mixing with other  auxiliary, members is where the learning  really comes in, especially when one can talk  to someone from a hospital the same size as  the hometown one.  Advertising local products ��� apples ���  were given out and applejuice served instead of a coffee break, fermented apple  juice from the local winery was served at the  registration on the Tuesday evening.  SUNSIK COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  or wafsrworRs  The regional District intends to, request the Lieutenant Governor-in-  Councll to amencl Letters Patent allowing the Sunshine Coast Regional  District to borrow from time to time as required, sums for waterworks  extensions and improvements not to exceed in aggregate the sum of  $1,500,000.00    ,7 7 <  These additional borrowings are to provide funds for self-liquidating  extensions and Improvements of the Sunshine Coast Regional water supply  and distribution system.  The borrowings will riot Increase the land charge levied against  properties presently within the water service areas, which are as follows:  Per Annum  $40.00  ,     54.00    ,  '   60.00  70.00  ���90,00���"  (1) Up to one acre in area  ,(2) Ovor one acre to two acres  (3) Over two acres to three acres  (4) Ovor three acres to four acres  "(5) Over four acres to five acres 7  (6) Over five acres, $0.00 for each additional aero or part of an ocro to ton  ' acres. ,; - ���''''.',.'���,  (7) Over ten acres, $3.60 per each additional acre or part of an acre to  twenty acres.  (fl) Over twenty acros, $2.40 per additional acre or part of an acre.  Norwltbstandlrig the foregoing, the monthly users charge will be subject to annual review nnd may bo changed from tlmo to tlnta in the light of  annual operating costs. ,  ,      Take notlco that tho above Is a synopsis of. a resolution that mny bo  Inspected at tho following plnccs and nt tho times Indicated, namely; tho  Administration Offices of tlio Sunshine Coast Regional District, Wharf 1  Street, Seqholt, B.C. during normal business hours, nnd that the synopsis Is  not intended to bo and is not to bo deemed to bo nn interpretation of tho  - bylaw.-��� -~.~.^-..~��^^^^^ ....���,���._.,,.._���, .������_.,  The Sunshine Coast Regional District will submit the above request to  amend tho Letters patcrit to tho Lieutenant Governor-in-councll unless,  within thirty days of tho last publication of tho notice In n newspaper, not  ies.^ than onc-twentleth In number of the voters object to tho resolution by  petition.1  Anno G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer.  SOME ITEMS MAY NOT BE AVAIIABIE DUE TO LATE DELIVERY  WESTERN'S OWN BRAND  Chewable 100 mg.  200s  Mfg. Sugg.  List 1.39  WESTERN'S  PRICE      12 Mutt dotes.  _, \ 'Capsules 20's  �� \ Mfg. Sugg. List 2.99  y  WESTERN'S  PRICE      12 Adult Doses  WESTERN'S  PRICE      PAPER TOWELS  Facelle Royale  2's  Mfg. Sugg. List .95  i  WESTERN'S  PRICE  9oz.  Mfg. Sugg. List 2.15  &  WESTERN'S  PRICE   . . . .  ggusa  Tooth Polish  50 ml.  Mfg. Sugg. Ust 1.69  WESTERN'S m  PRICE      CUalllC^Tiil^   C^HiCi*!!.! ^  BLADiS  Schick Super Stainless  7's  Mfg. Sugg. List 1.09  WESTERN'S  PRICE  . . . .  mmmMm  JOHNSON'S   .���,...,..,,...:,,... 15.8.01.   Mfg. Sugg. Mil 2.95  WESTERN'S  I    |\IVa��C |     |     |     |     I     )     |     |     |     4     (     |  Early Buys for Christmas  ���>��� Cv��|.r\l��  ���  ���  it J *�� 'i . p  i,' rt't it ��  ��  ��� m-t.f ��� 7V* ' i ("' Ii *.T' nn ' ' *��/.'rt  Cro��tlOOml.  WESTERN'SPRICE,, ,.,,...,,7...,  WE RESERVE THB RIGHT TO MMIT QUANTITIES  MANY MORE UNADVERTISEO SPECIALS  Trail Bay Contro  >    Phone 885-9833  Sunnycrest Plaza  Phono 886-7213 Madeira Parle couple ...  In a ceremony written by themselves,    'brilliant yellow tuxedos*with black velvet/- *'  William *Mervin ��� Charboneau and  Sunny . ..lapels.   ,   ,'   -   V    "7 7,7 ,  The wedding reception was held at the (-..  new'Legion hall, Madeira Park where the 7.  ' couple danced to the first song, Sunny. The  Sakae Suginobu were married in Gibsons  United Church. The Rev. Jim Williamson  performed the double-ring rites.  The bride was given away by her cousin,  Dr. Mamoru Watanabe of Calgary. She was  attended by Yvonne Martin of Ottawa and  bridesmaid was Gail Thirwell of Vancouver.  Best man was Jack Thirwell of Vancouver  and usher was Jack Charboneau Jr. of  Madeira Park.  The couple walked down the aisle to the  Hawaiian Wedding Song.  The bride wore a floor-length white lace  and chiffon dress with the lace embedded  with pearls at the bodice. She carried French  roses.', ,  The maid of honor and bridesmaid wore  brilliant yellow organza dresses and carried  rustic carnations.  The groom, bestman and ushers wore  At Penticton ...  toast to the bride was given by George  Inouye of Barriere.     y        ���     7  Mrs. Charboneau's garter was caught by  Dal Thirwell and the groom's garter was  caught, by.   Donna   Mitrou.   The   bride'  presented her bouquet .to her mother, Mrs.  Tizue Suginobu. '  , Later the bride changed into a multicolored traditional Japanese kimono.  1 Honored guests included Mr. and Mrs.  George Inouye and family of Barriere; Mr.  and Mrs. L.G. Martin of Burnaby, Mr. and  Mrs. James Bradford of Barriere and Dr.  and'Mrs. M. Watanabe of Calgary.  Master of ceremonies was Alvin Dribnenki of Madeira Park.  Wednesday, October ,30,1974  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  The Lutheran* Church at Lang%d7on Ron; The groom's party, including Barry  Vancouver Island, was the setting for the Dumond, Rodney Walker and Jim Peake,  beautiful white wedding of Heather Ann ��� were dressed in black pants, white jackets  WalkeTaand Richard Dale .Tucker.' ; 7 with ruffled powder blue shirts trimmed in  ' The;bride7is the eldest daughter of Mr. delicate black and swank bow ties.  andMrs.Richard-Walker of Saanich and the The' reception was a sit-down dinner at  groom is the son of Mr. and,Mrs. Homer Sooke Legion Hall with about 140 guests  'Tucker,of Sooke. ,    '     : 'y        present. \ 7    ,    < ,  * Heather Ann was !glven in marriage by   -    Bridesmaid Sandra Hemstreet caught the  her mother and father.. y bouquet and usher Jim,Peake caught'the  _- The bride wore a fu_lrlength coaten train .  garter. Shortly after the bride and groom  white lace gown with taffeta veil and carried   ' lead the guests in the home waltz,  a bouquet of red rose buds surrounded by        Master  of  ceremonies  was  Maurice  baby's breath. Maid of honor,'prace North- ' Hemstreet of Roberte'Qreek.     *,   '^  cott and bridesmaid Sandra Hemstreet, were^  dressed in full-length mauve gowns withleg  of mutton sleeves trimmed in white lace and  through the lace white velvet ribbon. They,  carried.bouquets of yellow carnations,   i  ' The flower girlSiTraeyNorthcbtt and Lisa  Kissinger, were outstanding in their full-  length gowns of tiny mauve flowers on white  with purple silk ribbon as. trim, and tiny  " yellow carnation flower baskets. 7 ,  Best man was the groom's twin brother,  Sunday Services  .Socholt:  Holy Family  Sat. at 6 p.m.  Sunday at 9 a.m.        l   ',  Pastor: Rev. Father E. Lehner  885-9526  Gibsons:'  St.'Mary's  Sun. at 11 a.m.  i  B  The newly renamed " B.C. Health  Association, formerly B.C. Hospital  Association, has agreed to set up a separate  employees relations association which will  become the parent group's accredited  bargaining organization.  These resolutions were passed at the  recent annual convention in Penticton attended by Warren McKibbon, Gordon Hall,  Mrs. Ken Goddard and Charlotte Raines  from St. Mary's Hospital Board. Mrs. Ellen  Bragg, St. Mary's administrator, also at  tended the convention. ���  Among the resolutions passed, Dennis  Cocke, minister of health, will be asked to  explore the possibility of establishing ap-  On Parliament Hill...  propriate extended care resources for young  adults in their own communities.  In his speech to the delegates, Cocke said  changes within his department have resulted  in only two separate division ��� institutional  care and community care.  The biggest advantage to this, it was  pointed out, is that for example, mental  health care will now be a part of both  divisions.       '    "  Hospitals will be expected to provide-,  leadership in community health care, for  who else has such a good reserve of qualified  personnel? Cocke asked for suggestions from  hospital board and other interested parties  regarding existing or new legislation.  MR. AND MRS. W.M. CHARBONEAU \ >j ?:.  ��� Photo by Peninsula Photographers  yMM_i.ii_i__.M^^  .    y~' y  "*.-'-''        .'' yr *7>^b,7 77-'7'    '��     v.'.'        '    -    ���_    y . - j"     ' *' '���   '  BY JACK PEARSALL, MP.  Coast Chileotin  I have been asked on a number of occasions as to jusf What I do in the house as a  member.  Firstly, I should say that the house sits  from Monday to Friday. The first four days  from 2 p.m. until 10 p.m. and on Friday from  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Secondly, each member belongs to three  or more standing committees. These committees average three meetings a week.-  ' Thirdly, once a" week, the respective  parties hold a provincial caucus meeting and  a national caucus meeting. Most of the above  meetings last for two hours.  Then there is the daily mail to read and  answer, generally 20 to 25 letters a day with  some days, as many as 35. The average ���  member is in his or her office by 8:30 each  morning and rarely leaves the house until  10:30 p.m.  Western members, with the three^hour  time difference to contend with, quite often  do most of their telephoning between 10'p.m.  and midnight (Ottawa time).        '  Weekends means the long trip to the coast  to home, or elsewhere in the riding and  getting back, with luck, Tuesday afternoon.  So the next time someone asks you, "What  does an MP really do?" Show them this  timetable, /y <      ���      ���,        ���.,  .  There just isn't any social life.  BY MARY CONNOR, AGE 12  " It was the night of Hallowe'en  An all through the house ���  All creatures were stirring  Including the house!  Frankenstein and Dracula  Were in a game of "Suck Blood"  And Junior was busily  Creating a flood.  Then oh! what a scurry oh! what a mess  'Hallowe'en would be, one ghost less!  Then  up  through the  chimney  they  managed to squeeze  Then they waited a minute  (They all had to sneeze)  Then off they went into the night  .And gave the town a terrible fright,  Then Hallowe'en was over and done  And they hope you all had fffffhin.Il!  \q *;��*_-,'_,    \  A ;1 %y  ^.VaaSai^vrtttPtW,*^^^^ tvwi.*#r# mpa*#'a.a,*����'lH��<a��aarH**  l   A  *���>> ��,y*  ,/��� y   Ja K>1.  v:  3  (VHitri    A        ' '     '      ' ' '   *       a      ' * 1  ,Wiin<  Bonus Subscription Ollor  For just $3 you enn ordor ri yoar's subscription - lour Issues - to Boautlful British Columbln  mncjnzlno nnd n colourlul 1976 cnlonclnr-dlnry,  Bo auro nndordorfiolif nwnyIo wo enn nn-'  nouncoyour out In tlmn tor cnirstmas, ���  This bonus subscription offer nppllos only to  how or renewal subscriptions commencing with  this Winter's Issvjo,  Ordor na mnny subscriptions as you llko. It'a  n aroht woV lo sny Morry Chriolmns to yourself nnd  ovoryono on your gift Hat.        ���   '    % ��� inspection unit finds  PageA-8    The Peninsula Times Wednesday, October 30,1974  .^*m^m.m.mmi^^^^m^m.m^^mi^mmmmm.m^^mmmt^.mmmmmimmmmm^.m^mmmmmmmmm^mmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmm^mm.mmmmmmmmmmmtmtmmmmmmmm  -When it comes to lookiiig after yourself, yj^p  '<��� :_\ '      '\_iiseyoiirr     '  *  panricipacrmni  i        .v's_yjt  The Canadian movement^  tor personal illness _*��*. "* *  '.i >-i  .  VA   "a   '  *" -  '    p. i  Fitness. In \oui-heart  jou know it's ripht.  'It costs approximately $327 to get the  average used car in good condition for  normal driving use according to latest  automobile association findings.,  This was stated by the president of the  B.C. Automobile Association, George  Bradley. ,      '  Bradley, who launched the BCAA's  second mobile inspection service in Victoria,  said Canada's first service which started in  Vancouver at the end of May had already  checked out'more than 500 used cars for  owners and potential buyers.  He said that during a 100 point  examination of cars for sale to association  members by private sellers and used-car,  dealers, some vehicles were designated by  the BCAA as hopeless junk, others as not  feasible to repair and for many the cost of  repairs exceeded their value.  "Most of the problem vehicles offered for  sale as reliable were six to 10 years old.  Worst examples of repairable vehicles were  a 1969 North American car and a 1967 import,  both requiring.' approximately $1,500 Jto  repair. In contrast though, many vehicles  were also found in exceptionally good condition," he said. . '  ' Bradley said that while tune-ups and-  valve adjustments were needed by, a large  ^^^^0^^^^^^^MS^i^X^^:m^^^^  wtW&ym&dktimi.  ^^^S^t^S^^^ii^&^'^'.'^^^^^S^^^^^'^S^^WJi  ggagdr-wfcjaaaiu*.^^^  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  .  i  Halfmoon Bay Hapjpenings  -   | ���    . ��� .-ii   nn in  i ii      ���! i. in      ii "* ii .'in j  ;   ���by Mary Tinkkro  number of'vehicles, major expense areas  were brakes, exhaust systems, suspensions,  water pumps and windshields. He said there  was also a significant number of cars with  major oil leak problems.'  "We have had more than 1,500 enquiries  since the service started on a pilot basis. Our  mobile units have carried out approximately  43 percent of inspections on 'car lots, 34  percent on" private sellers' property and  more than 22 percent at the-homes of  motorists who] wanted their, current car'  checked out."'       *' .  - Bradley said the new consumer service  had found a growing demand for vehicle  examinations before long-holiday tours and  prior to warranties expiring.       - f  The Vancouver^ Island service will  operate initially only in Victoria with one  mobile inspection unit until local needs are  assessed,' he said. . 7  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  o     BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  (E. &O.E.)  CORNER OF TRAIL AND COWRIE  1  iftoUMBINGi  0  officiating.  - The bride was dressed in an A-line, floor  length gown of white figured fortrel, with  empire waist, long,sleeves and ruffled'  neckline. Her Madonna veil was of old lace  and she carried a bouquet of pink rosebuds  and baby breath. She was given in marriage  by her father, Claude Somers: Maid of honor  . was her sister-in-law, Linda Somers of Davis  Bay, wearing a-floor length A-line dress of  rose-pink flowered fortrel, and carrying a  bouquet of white carnations, pink rosebuds,  and purple statice; Best man was Ricky  Weir, brother of the groom.    J  Following the ceremony, Mrs. Warne  accompanied the wedding party back to  Vancouver for a delicious smorgasbord  dinner at the home of the bride's parents. A^  reception was held later, when the best man  read telegrams of congratulations from  Australia, Italy, Saskatchewan, Trail, and  Nanaimo. The couple spent their honeymoon  at Christina Lake,   a  A record crowd packed the Welcome  Beach Hall for the film show on England and  Scotland last Thursday, many of them  anxious for a glimpse of that corner of the  world which they once called home, for , as  Sir Walter Scott-wrote "Breathes there the  man with soul so dead who never to .himself  hath said-'This is my own, my native land'."  The program presented by Mrs. Thea  Leuchte, with Keith Comyn as projectionist,  was such a comprehensive one that very few  people must have gone away unsatisfied. For  the Scots of the area, who turned out in force,  a film which followed the footsteps of Mary  Stuart in her tragic story through the great  palaces and castles of Edinburgh, Linlithgow  and Loch Leven, showed some of Scotland's  wildest and loneliest countryside and some of  its magnificent art treasures.  Another film presented  massed  pipe  bands and military tatcfos with the guards so  excellently trained that .they mpve^witfytbe,  precision of 'automatons.'One film covered<���  precision of automatons.'* Onets61m' efiftepjjd,<{.. ��� ;k>-j\��-. ���.-  the fascinating story. of. r Ikei?^^!^^''arfKMfl^i" * SK&'-Sify  history dates fe&ck in England earUi  the 13th century, with coats oj[ 'kp*$i  being granted and controlled tiytne.C^le^V';'^; ,,; ?    v  of Arms: Next film show on Nov. 7 will be on ' 'friti';;,!)'. <) .$!''  Switzerland ' '  The game of-carpet bowling seenlsi t,pi 'gj^  have caught on like wildfire here on ttjie' '"���-'  Sunshine Coast, particularly among sfenioV  citizens. Another group all ready to'go once  their new bowls arrive is the Selma ?ark  Community Association. Eleven members of  this group were guests at Welcome Beach  Hall for last Tuesday's carpet bowling  session and from the way they played their  first game, this is a group which will certainly bear watching. This makes eight  carpet bowling.clubs on the Sunshine Coast  and competition for the Bushfield Trophy  should certainly be Interesting.  Capt. ond Mrs. J.S.T. Williams have  returned from a drlvo into the interior to see  the Adams River salmon run. Besides  , numerous tourists, there were 14 busloads of  children from surrounding schools to watch  the snd end of the noble' salmon. Tlie  Williams journeyed by way of Merritt and  passed through a countryside blazing with  the red, gold and yellow of aspens.  Tholr return journey was through the  Okanagan with visits to relatives and frlpnds ���  at Kamloops and Summerjnnd, Thoy made a  dotour to Include Chase in their itinerary and  became tho first Suncoast visitors to Edward  nnd Frances Cook in their neW homo nt  Chaso.They report that the Cooks look fine  Tnhd nftfvory hhppjfahd yollfeKted With* their*  now homo, Friends nro', asked to note n  correction In their mailing address, which Is  ,   PO Box 050, Chase, VOE 1MO  Mrs, Pat Ness celebrated her birthday on  Oct, 21 with a visit from her daughter  Beverley Silvey of Powell River, with  husband Larry and daughters Pam nnd  "::.. Shelley. Thoy arrived bearing a big ond  bcnutlfully decorated enko. ���      ���  One of tho few vacant lot�� on Uio  Redrooffs waterfront, noxt to tho Jack  Temple property, has ,been bought by Mr.  iind^Mu., .loo Cunllffo who nro building n  retirement homo there, The Cunllffcs are no  newcomers to tho area for until n few years  back, thoy had n'nummer homo In Redrooffs  which Is now tho property of Carl Rcnlx.  Visiting Halfinoon B��iy'^eciSnUy'*"wrB"'*J"'  Ijwcrno Roberts, n former resident of tho  Bay, She Is a daughter of Mra, Roe Kolterman nnd 20 yenrs ago, when Bill Kolterman  wns operating n mill l>ehlnd tho Shell station  1 rtiennfl hfiriuisb.infl lived in the "bouse" later"  bought by the Crnnswlck brothers, Mm,1  Roberts now lives in Chilliwack where sho is  running for aldcrwomnn.  Mrs; Janet Allen is home after'visits'to'  her daughter, Mary Fairfield In Penticton  and to Mrs, I/>rno Burrows In West Vnn-  The ladies' auxiliary to the Welcome  Beach Hall will hold their regular meeting' ���  tomorrow (Thursday) at 1:30 p.m. at the  home of Mrs. Blanche McCrady. v      --'  . The auxiliary will plan the social evenings  for the season and will welcome any ladies  interested, inNthe community.  Oct. 18 was a very busy day for Mrs. Ruby  Warne, for it was-the day planned for the  wedding of her grandson, George Weir, and  since the event was to take place at the  Church of. His Presence, the whole wedding  party arrived in Redrooffs in time for breakfast at Mrs: Warne's house.  . .The Church of His Presence, with the sun  pouring through the windows, on masses of  flowers from local gardens, made a perfect  setting fbr-'the pretty double-ring ceremony^  as Jill Somers; only daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Claude Somers of Vancouver, and George  Darrow Wehv eldest son,of Mr. and Mrs.  James Weir of 7 Burnaby, exchanged  marriage vows, with the Rev. John. Godkin  2 BEDROOM WATERFRONT HOME���REDROOFFS RD. #3-295  "Lovely 2 bedroom'plus den, post and beam home, on level beach  property, 6/110 of an acre. All electric home (medallion -rated)  200 amp service, on,Redrooffs waterworks. Lots of trees still  left on the land. Property like this rarely comes on the market.  For appointment to view call PAT MURPHY. 885-9487. FP  $79,000.  SELMA PARK     -' " " '��� #17-3-267  Comfortableretirement or "starter". Single bedroom cottage. Excellent park-like lot 100'x200', westerly view of Trail Islands.  One mile from Sechelt. FP $26,500. Terms may be considered.  C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-2785 eves. .   '  OFF MASON ROAD #19-3-203  Large lot facing paved road. Irregular in shape, 89x138x180x9.9.  $13,000 full price with 25% down. Consideration for all cash.  Short walk to beach and boat access.' Hydro and cable TV on  applicatiqn. BOB KENT, 885-2235 eves.  HOME ON ACREAGE #9-3-283  Close to highway, about 2 miles from Gibsons, in the "good soil"  best' Over 15 acres level land, 2Vfe cleared, fenced, fruit trees,  TJuck pond etc. Charming small house, redecorated most attractively. $62,500 full price, buyer might assume $27,600 mortgage. JACK WHITE, 886-2935 eves.-  F  I.  MADEIRA PARK ���Billed as the biggest  fireworks display on the Peninsula, Pender  Harbour Volunteer Firemen will again  sponsor the annual event Oct, 31.  Merchants in the Pender "Harbour area  have contributed money and materials to  ensure the success of the fireworks display,  "said Alvin Dribmenki, chairman.  The- display will take place at Madeira  Park Elementary School grounds starting at  7:30 p.m. and is free.  ' ,a      Y /  If you- intend giving "Dean's" chocolates,  or mints during the'holiday season, may we  suggest that you place your order early to  avoid disappointment. IVfiss Bee's ��� Sechelt.  DAVIS BAY���CHAPMAN RD.���VIEW LOT #3-033  A. serviced lot, splendid view' and trees left so you can clear  selectively to retain the waterview. Zoned R-l, no mobile/home,  and in a quiet area.. Asking $14,000. offers considered. PETER  SMITH. 885-9463 eves.  SUNSHINE HEIGHT���WEST PORPOISE BAY ��� #20-3-167  Fantastic view of Sechelt Inlet. Near curling and skating arena.  Also future marina close by. Lot serviced with water and electric-"  ity. Five minutes from Sechelt Village. Shopping,' schools and  hospital. FP $13,000. PAT MURPHY. 885-9487 eves.  NEAR SEA���WEST SECHELT #19-3-239  Corner location, faces paved road. 148' frontage. Regional water.  yree<_���variety of species. 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 be over 1,000 sq. ft. No terms at the price $15,500. Call  BOB or any of the boys at the real estate firm. Local. 885-9461.  Vancouver 689-5838.  ROBERTS CREEK���HENDERSON AVE. -    #3-289  Near level treed lot, R-2 zone. Home site cleared. Frontage 73',  depth 404'. Hydro available. Regional water main within 300'.  Dandy for holiday camp, home later. FP $12,000. Try offers.  C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-2785 eves  DAVIS BAY #16-3-176  2 bedroom retirement home with ottached carport and small garden shed on view lot just 2 blocks from the beach at Davis Bay.  FP $28,000.-prefer cash. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  DAVIS BAY���WHITAKER RD.. LOT #3-243  Here is a cleared lot, 60x151' with nice small evergreenson the  perimeter for privacy. A dandy view and close to Davis Bay  beach. Zoned R-l. Water hydro, cable vision, paved street. Owner  says take offer to full price of $12,500 with only $4,000 down,  balance over 5 year term. PETER SMITH. 885-9463 eves.  t:  WATERFRONT REDROOFFS #24-3-258  1.89 acres with 100' on waterfront and 1O0' on blacktop road.  Over 700', in depth. Well on property, electricity available. Well  treed, lovely-building site. FP $21,500. Terms on 10% interest.  PAT MURPHY, 885-9487. eves. '  WEST SECHELT #21-3-269  .89 acres of privacy, with 119' on highway. Driveway very possible.  Look ar^next door lot. Several excellent building site, and lovely  trees. Near beach access and view opens to Gulf when home built.  $19,500 with $10,000 cash���balance over 5 years at current  interest rates. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  !.  ;  Pfaom your local travel agent for a free brochure.  885-291�� 885-2339 922-0221  i.<\ S.K*  u;> -7 'pSifrv  ��� '��yvy.; v.'!,  . I. >W.Ot '''I  V.  a:  D  Sechelt to Nanaimo ��� leaves Sechelt 3:32 p.m.  Sechelt to Vancouver ��� leaves Sechelt 3:31 p.m.  Nanaimo to Sechelt ��� leaves Nanaimo 4:17 p.m  Vancouver to Sechelt ��� leaves Vancouver 4; 15, p.m.  "fl!  I    PLEASE M. AT PUME 15 rJGW. BEBKE FLB^T T0WE   fa  I *������    ���        "   '     ,    ��� ",    ��� Q  | Fpr Reseiy.qtibns Phone: 0  | SBCHftt ^$5-2?i4   VANCOUVER 685-4922 i  I^tSISES��^^3E^l^l^ESISESE3EdE!3E3l^i^l3ESl^C3^3C3l3E3E3E!3ES3E3^3  TUWANEK WATERFRONT���R-2 ZONE    .' #3-253  Southerly view, hydro, water and telephone available. Over 18,000  sq. ft., gentle slope, to approximate 90' beach frontage, FP  $30,000. C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-2785 eves.  CLOSE TO BEACH���ROBERTS CREEK #11-3-191  Between Lower>Rd. and a nice beach. Here's a lot 70'xl 12' with  hydro and regional water available. Convenient to bus..Level land,  some nice trees. Owner says sell for only $9,500. JACK WHITE,  886-2935 eves.  HIGHWAY OPPOSITE GOLF COURSE #3-135  Approximately 9V& acres of wooded land, sloping south to the  Gulf. Location Al for reaching both villages, and all the best  recreational spots, including water access. Hydro there, and water  indications good. Some terms offered on full price of $42,000  and not zoned commercial. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  ^SUNSHINE HEIGHTS���WEST PORPOISE BAY #20-3-168  Lovely view of Sechelt Inlet���future marina close by. Lot serviced  with water, hydro; 5 minutes from-Sechelt-Village, stores, schools  and hospital. Beautiful building site. FP $14,000. PAT MURPHY,  885-9487 eves.  HOME���TRAILER PARK FOR SALE #3-110  Much room for expansion on this approximate 6 acre mobile  homesite. Presently 18 serviced sites, 'room for approximately 20  -more. Three bedroom modern home with heated 20x40 swimming  pool. Sauna and chanqe room at pool side. Home and grounds  are fully private. Year round creek borders property. Call BOB  KENT, 8'85-2235 for appointment.  DAVIS BAY MOTEL���FINE BEACH ACROSS #3-221  Busy! Busy! 10 unit motel, in excellent condition. Very low vacancy rate, showing excellent return. Dandy man and wife setup,  owner must retire. Best beach in the area. Property value steadily  increasing. Owners one bedoom living quarters, also well equipped  and maintained. Don't want to 'slave' or completely retire���  THIS IS IT. FP $140,000, terms offered. Full details on request.  PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  SELMA PARK���VIEW LOT ' #17-3.190  Gentle slope to the S.W. on this Gulf view lot. situated on a  paved road in a quiet area of new homes." Hydro, phone, cable  TV and regional water on road. FP $14,900. To view call DON  HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  WEST SECHELT AREA ' #20-3-225  Vacant lot zoned R-2. Large 75' road front by 295' deep. Full  cash price only $8,900.00. Hooked to region'al water board and  hook up paid for. Hydro on road.- Land is mostly cleared on quiet  residential road. Short distance to Sechelt or to beach. BOB KENT,  885-9461 eves.  VIEW HOME���HOPKINS LANDING , #3-3-279  A lovely home on Marine Drive, good view and nice garden. Has  revenue suite on lower floor. Ideal for retirement. Close to store,  bus, ferry, etc. $42,000 ^on terms. JACK'WHITE 886-2935 eves.  WATERFRONT DELUXE .      #20-3-256'  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  REDROOFFS���1  ACRE ^ ' .    .    ,   Lovely level qnd well treed acre witfi ,,100' frontage on .Ftedi'bi^s-,;,''  |Rd. .A.gteof buy at$14;0O0 with $7,000 dow/iibflathe'Mq(ioB-.,;;  at. 1'0%''interest. PAT MURPHY.'885-9487 eves.     '  i  LARGE-iWOODEP LOT���(R-2) , ,. ,  Oyer���.,$&' bcro On jpaved Norwest Bay tRoad. WatelV hydro, and,  telephone' services.  An 'excellent location  for home���only 1%  miles from,Sechelt-FP.$14,000. $7,000.down, 9%% on balance.  ,   C: R, GATHERCOLE, 866-^^5 6ves.'    ��� '"   '  1 'sANDV" HOOK���wXtERf RPMT HOMg  A'aV>lj$,.2'bedroorri hon?e on full ednfce. '  With part, basement. 69' ojv woterf-^'  posure is west By sotith, Atb'oltuS'tY���,-     ..     ,.���    developed.'Steel boonry opd wlhch Jo/.tqWog'.boat ouf.rf.^B  ��� wdW.,FP $47/000, requlres;,$2Q;M0.d^i faWf** we* 5 to.ars,r ���  Offers considered. PETER SMItri, 885-9463 eVc's.   '  '    ,'   ''     ������:", ���"'-'   WEST SECHELT SEMI-WATERF&QNT  Four bedrpprn homo on 2 fu  oil furnace, sundeck-carport  ,1., 'qcri. |ot. Dvorlppklnq \~ '  be^th./Ain excellent bky,  '. pointmenr, DON HADDON,  >���' ��v'5r*,,"'�� y\&Mfe&$bfcr -.������       " ��� ; #23-3-290  #3-24&"j, ���'' ,'H��&fit ypdded. jpf, level td road. With lots,of room for your new  .   . a .pv* '   p    a  ' li.ArJ'.i .Piling tf-ji. _4_ ��� UalAn.  Ai. ��-  ��--?.--���-     I -1-. 1   ���   rt_ J it-    nj  ^JW|fl&/tHj?h tihdiifations down to be'och. Located on Redrooffs R<jL��  hydra available. Many are building in this area for future -fe-  tltemeht. $18,500. JACK WHITE, 886-2935 eves.  couvor,  I  I  1  I  1  1  1  1  ���I-  I  0  1  I  I  I  fl  I  fl CHARGPC  2nd Prize - TliEX iARLIN  3rd. Prize�� TRANSISTOR RADIO  ask for your FREE COUPON with every  purchase over $5.00 from Nov. 1st, to Dec. 20th,  for the finest in men's apparel and atcessories  ., . ladies' jewellery-watches.  1585 marine Drive,Gibsons ��� 886-2116  MASTER CHARGE  a  a  Q  a  i  a  a  ��  b  b  P^ P��R ptWH (PM (WW fHM| PM (Mp pW| MSPj RM^ MM^ |MP| HW| Mm |M| PM| ffM| MR REB MP KB8R RBP PP| Pw|  WATERFRONT���TREMENDOUS " ���>���  VIEW--2 LOTS      ��� #i3-3-l3(i  1,5 acres with 100' watorfront, 623'  In depth,. This cholco property locOted  on Redrooffs Rd. Each $18,500. PAT  MURPHY, 885:9487 eves.  PRIVACY ASSURED���. .. ������'.������ v ,���  ENGLISH TUDOR ,' ���' 1^23-3-280';.,j  Almpst. 13 dc/esi'6t' quIeC seo ''frohtlflaiM  'courftry cf��tqto. combined fruit'trees;r��,'i !k  many shrubs, roses and lawn orea  overlooking wide angled vlow ofMor-  ry Island Light Houso, Cemont feaiio >  and walkways. Novql Tudor stylo,A-  ��� frame workshop arid rou&hed In second storey o"��?t quarters. 269' of  ocean frontaoo oh almost throe acres  of around. A truly bqautlful hqmo  vory suitable for those who may bo,  rotlrcdbutl enjoy the satisfaction of a  '" nreen^thMmb; W^OOOfuli; prlco V��|th\  some torms,   .All ctfsh'"pffors .InVltoa,'  BOD KENT. 885-9461 ovos or 805-  2235, 24 hoi)rs.  SECHELT INLET���        ��� ���  WATERFRONT HO^E , #3-249  Permanent 2* bodroom waterfront  homo on 100' boach. Arbutus and  ovorareon troos. It's "2 lovol"'���2  bedrooms and 4. piece bath at top, llvlna room, dining, kitchen, utility and  2 ploco bathrpom down. Sun deck  faces wator, Much wall to wall carpet Ino. Wood panol, and pyproc. Flno  electrical fixtures, Rango and fridge  Includod, Excollont for swimming and  boatlna. FP $49,000, Excollont terms  with $12,000 clown, or cash offers.  DON HADDON, 885-9504 ovos.  NORWEST DAY RD. A, MASON RD.  lM-287  Lovoly larao"3" bodfoonV homo, Slt-  uatod on tTio N.E, cornor lunctlon of  NorwoM Pay and MaiOn Rd. Wall to  wall throughout 'oxcopt kitchen and  bathroom, Full basomont with 1 bedroom  solf.conlalncd  sulta  presently  . * ��nt ed, - .Rumpui roam -bo tng develop-.  od.   Largo  flroplaco  In  living  room  "and roc room, Sundeck 20'x2Q' obovo  carport which Is concrete drlvoway  from road. Lots.of itorago space, ond  a lovoly cathedral entrance.*-All this  for only $63,500. DP $22,000 cash  lo mortgage at 9V4%, PAT MURPHY  005.9407 ovos.  4  ���y.  ^^4TH^W^r^'^^ ^^*�� F1^ Corprf,Mn|'ty GonW*> ^r,ci��. CoHimunlty  Hall.'ff^.Adml^p;,'^ !.'',;,'������','���, 7,'���;'/'.;,'',''.: ',y7y '��� ���/..:'���  ^yE'ftY.FBlbAY^l-a.p.^. dlbsons' United '.tiuitch^nfifti1* thrift Shop In  Church Basbmon*.   ' '   ' ' ���,.'  Evory Wodno��day--.12 nobri WoMoin"yyelflht Controllors/Old loglon Hall/  Socholt, Now mombors wolconio.'. ,  y - "BYIBlY'^SSdlftjtoto frq'psc'ohdW Medit-:  .., :.fet__aayk!im^^  (!rW.^^V|kflft^W\^  Nov);  G|b��oh��.  Nov, 2���Sun��hlno Coast Nursos, Chinese Smorgasbord 8, Danco, Now Loglon,'  Sotholt,,''  Nov. 2���8 p.m. Bridge night. Sunshlno Coast Gulf and Country Club,  Nov, 4���10 a.m., Gibson Area Guide Leaders and Parents mooting at  Betty Holland'*, 886-2673.  Nov, 5���10-12 noon. Cofleo Party St, Hilda's Church Hall, Socholt.  Nov, 6-8 p,m. Socholt Garden Club mooting, St, Hilda's Hall,  Nov. 31��� 7.30p,m. Modolra Park Flro work Dlsolay, E|om. School.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE,  Phono 885-2235 <24-Hour��)  -    -      -     VoncoMvet Phono 489-5838  Multiple LUtina Service  Vancouver Reol   Eitate  ������ Boar4 J  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Box 128, Socholt, B.C.  m  \  w  ,. v  tlDY. AMD NEAT���ROBERTS CftEEK #15-3-233  'Area can't be beat���no need for meat If fish is you're treat.  Close to sea and winding stream. If jjardenlng's your thing���  you're on tho beam- Call BOB 885-94&1 eves.  #24-3-245  road front by 505' deep zoned R-2,  fai^i&Wible future subdivision.  Red-  .itiy WW offer.' JACK WHITE,  r.  8*  I  i  !  5  14$''"  m-  f  A,  ���� ,\  T '  J*',-'.  If  Wi  .^.: bi  section B  Wednesday, October 30,1974  Pajges 1-8  JOLLY ROGER If.  SECRET COVE    '  Excellent Cuisine and Accommodation  11 MILES FROM SECHELT -805-9990  / ��� V   A  x\^BHWU*'*-^KEl!l??'       ftfr__Ffift_fl(|.    --(.]������.���        ��� '/V-     7 v^  156  ����� \ "a��     Jf*-  . ���- - ..' 'ft .        *��������.  *v  '���3g**&,a&��w  y'u  m ���  I ���       I        I   I   -      'II     III    wi -    I     ��� i      -   -JiTi  SECHELT ��� A local youth will spend one  hour a week for the next six months getting to  know the police.  This was one of the terms of a probation  order handed down to Robert Estebrook, 19,f  of Sechelt after he pleaded guilty at  provincial court to obstructing a police officer in the execution of his duty.  Court was told that accused tried on two  occasions to release a prisoner from the rear  of a police ear. RCMP^ had arrested .two  suspects and placed them in the car while  they were investigatinga brawl at Sechelt  Indian reserve involving an estimated 70  people.  Estebrook told the court he had not been  trying to release the prisoners, only to talk to  them.  Judge J.S. Johnston placed accused on  probation for one year on the understanding  that he would report to the local RCMP office,  once a week for six months and donate one  hour's service at the police station every  week.  "You will get to know the police officers  and learn how to talk to them," said the  judge.  In other court news, Brian Baker of  Gibsons was fined $150 and banned from  driving for three months when he admitted  driving while impaired. .   ,  - Court was told that Baker was involved in  an accident in Gibsons Oct. 18, resulting in  $800 vehicle damage.  Edwjn Charles Reid netted a fine of $500  for impaired'driving. He admitted the offense, which took place June 25 near Garden  yBay.  Reid was reported to police after he  almost hit several cars in a parking lot and  sped off, squealing his tires, said the  prosecutor.  Judge Johnson banned accused from  driving for one month.  Dean Johnston of Sechelt was fined $100  and placed on probation for six months when  he admitted taking a motor vehicle without  the owner's consent.  He later ran the car into a ditch, totalling  it, court was told.  Defence lawyer Robert Reid said his  client had'been drinking heavily at the time  of the offense, around 12:30 p.m. on Sept. 21.  Under the probation order, Johnston was  prohibited from possessing or consuming  alcohol for six months.  Pair split bingo pot  Mrs. Hugh Duff of Halfmoon Bay and  Mrs. Amy Rouse pf West Sechelt split the  latest Sunshine Coast lions sponsored bingo  game. Each won $50.  Another game is underway.  HOilWitw;  EXECUTIVE of the Sechelt Teachers  Association paused briefly in their,  deliberations to pose for their picture.  President of the STA this year is Frank  Fuller, seated third from rightvOfficers;  sitting are from left: Brian Stelck,  Madeira Park; Geoff Madoc-Jones,  geographic representative; David  Smethurst, secretary; Bill Forst, vice  president; Fuller; Bjorn Bjornson,  treasurer; Norm Sallis, immediate past  president. Standing from left: Doris  Fuller, Gibsons; Gwen Boyte, Sechelt  Elementary; Ron Breadner, Pender  Harbour; Harry Turner, Elphinstone;  George Matthews, Elphinstone; .Nikki  Mjanes, Roberts Creek; Miriam Davie,  Halfmoon Bay; Fran Jovic, Davis Bay.  Absent from the picture are: Wendy-  Skapski, Madeira Park; Margaret  Sheldon, Bowen Island and Gordon  Stephens, Sechelt.  SECHELT ���One of two local men who  admitted responsibility for two recent break-  ins in the village and two in Gibsons was  placed on probation for one year when he  appeared before Judge J.S. Johnson' at  provincial court Oct. 24.  Francis Joseph August, 21, pleaded guilty  to, breaking into Parker's Hardware store  and the Village Cafe in Sechelt July 17 and  stealing merchandise and a small amount of  money.  Accused also admitted breaking into  Don's Shoes and Super Valu in Gibsons'  Sunnycrest Plaza the following night.  , The, crowii.,prosecutor.i. said that .police.  attended at Sechelt's Village Cafe July 17 and  found a rear window had been chopped out  with an-axe and the rear door was unbolted.  Six to 10 cases of beer were taken.from the  restaurant.  Then, police checked the adjoining  Parker's Hardware store. A door on the roof  had been chopped off at the hinges, court was  told, and several hunting knives and $8.34 in  change were later found to be missing.  July 18, Gibsons RCMP detachment was  notified that the local Super Valu store had  been entered, said ,the prosecutor.' Three  cartons of cigarettes and a Polaroid camera  had been stolen.  Thieves had also entered Don's shoe store  by smashing the bars of a rear window with a  sledgehammer.  Mocassins, cork boots, cowboy boots and,  rubber boots were found to be missing.  The prosecutor said August admitted  By Sechelt council...  responsibility for the break-ins in a  statement to police July 19. Other persons  had been involved in the crimes, he was  quoted as saying.  August's lawyer said his client had been  drinking throughout the day July 1. Accused  had been "living clean" since a conviction  two years before for assult causing bodily  harm, he told the court. -  Judge Johnson said August's lifestyle on  Sechelt Indian reserve lead to a constant  involvement with alcohol, but he rejected the  defence's argument that excessive drinking  had caused August to commit the crimes.  .. '.'The method of entry was. not a spur-ofc  the-moment thing," he said. "He could not  hdve been that drunk."  August was placed on one year's  probation. Terms of the ^ order barred him  from applying for or receiving welfare and  required him to obtain and keep regular  employment.  August was also placed on the liquor interdict list and prohibited from possessing or  using alcohol for the period of the probation  order.  Charged with aiding August in the Sechelt  break-ins was Cameron Billy, also of Sechelt.  Defense lawyer Robert Reid blamed his  client's actions on excessive drinking. "He's  most likely an alcoholic," he said.  Judge Johnson remanded Billy's case, for  two weeks to investigate the vacancy  situation in the province's alcohol treatment  centres.  Halfmoon Bay  Gas. ���; Oil' ���-Repairs  Coffee Shop  885-9311  Box 883, Wharf St., Sechelt  Across from the Bus Depot  * TOP SECRETARIAL SERVICES  Professional       typing,      gestetner  reproduction, announcements,  minutes, office forms.  TELEPHONE ANSWERING  SERVICE /  8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.rrt.  * OFFICE OF DEPUTY  DISTRICT REGISTRAR  Births, deaths and marriages.  O.K.  JAVEX  128 oz.  m  RED DELICIOUS  Sechelt village council has advised Uie  school board to acquire blocks 11 and 12 pf  district lot 1040- for Its proposed Junior  secondary school In tho Sechelt area.  In a letter to tho board's Oct. 24 meeting  municipal clerk Neil Sutherland snld council  felt thnt thoso two blocks would bo moro  suitable ns a school site thnn blocks 1 and 2,  which moy bo used, In the future^ for expansion of tho locnl lco nrca.  "The couridil assures you there wlU bo no  access costs to the bonrd when blocks 11 and"  12 will bo developed/' spid Sutherland.  "Hydro ond wntcr wlH automatically bo  extended whon the 500 foot of road from Uio  urcna to the property lino of lot 11 is built."  Sutherland said". Sechelt councU would,  nsslst tho lx>nrd with �� petition to hnvo blocks'  11 nnd 12 freed from the 'Agricultural lnnd  freeze.  Trustee Pat Murphy snld ho would hnvo n  "chat" with Secholt Aid, Norm Watson to  clarify n statement mndq by tho alderman nt  Sechelt council's Oct. 10 meeting.  During n discussion on tho most suitable  site for tho proposed Junior secondary school,  Watson wns quoted In Tlio Times ns saying:  "I don't intend to get my Uiront cut by the  school board," Implying that Uio bonrd would  Ikf iinlitippy unless U wiis offered'the'two  blocks which were most favored by trustees.  "People reading Uiat statement would  think wo wore trying to gyp Secholt out of.  something," snld Murphy. "I'll hnvo n chat  with him myself ond see what he means by  it."  "Does he think we're Uie mafln," added  trustee Celia Fisher.  In oUicr news, Uio board gave the go-  ' abend to a field trip to Mexico being planned  by Gibsons Elementary School principal  Dave Rempel for his grade 7 students,  Over 29 thousand asthma cases wore  treated In Canadian hospitals In 1971 reports  tho ^B;cr" TiiberiQiilosl^hHstmos"  Society.     ^ '   ;���  A  m  CHINA LILY lOoz. ..    H  TASTER'S CHOICE 4oz.  & .,. Ib.  IIRFS CftltPET CftK  by ARGOSHEEN'  Our services include,  carpet & upholstery cleaning  Free estimates and  In-home demo,  Call our  Electronic Answering System  885-9277  Mike Danrotb  Ibsif  IWMBM  ~��M      HtlNZ or CAMPBELLS  JORflATO  SOUP..  oz.,  for'  KLEENEX  PAPER TOWELS  2 roll   * * t V t  ���  ��� ��� �� �� i ���  t  LIBBYS 7  KIDNEY BEANS  I *l OX��i �� * t i �� �� �� t i �� �� i �� �� �� i �� �� * �� *,  o  ST. LAWRENCE 25 oz.  JAMEISONS*  ��� lib   *S^m*mfammimiiha*mWnkMii  iimmm0imkimmMiti.m  GOV'T INSPECTED  By tho  uy mo  Ploco.. .,1b.1  for  CHINA LILY  CHOP SUEV ��EG.  I  T    OX |      la)(4ll|l*|l****t*tll  I  I  1  I  I  t  t    HJ��  By tho Ploco. lb.        \  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Thursday, Friday, Saturday  OCTOBER 3,1, NOVEMBER 1, 2.  We rcBcrvc the right  tp limit quantities.  SECHELT  885-9416  H*MI<dtM  I���Hil���rtrl ■ f »■ *!-
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Sechelt News Notes
. y     ' \" ,* Y-. By ^ffiy Connor .: -"
' -    -   I 1    a. ^ -     I      ' t
Whistle lip the Inlet is,a book that is '"
currently enjoying great success yrtth folks ^
on the Peninsula, some finding themselves in0 a
the pictures as very young chUdren. , , 7 '..'
The printers, h^ve been changing a few,;
•. >_ ^ -IWl j5
."'■■.>-  -ffln-   .■;-
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1_i     "£■ *; _£,.    ■
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"       '- WHERE'S THE BALL? Ian Yates of moved in on him in Saturday's match at
PagelW        ',    The Peninsula Times Gibsons.Rugby Club centre either had Langdale. Gibsons went down to defeat
Wednesday, October 30,1974 the ball or put on a pretty good fake as a 22-9 at the hands of the first-place
 t  host of stripe-shirted Vancouver Scribes Scribes. Gibsons is now in third place.
Free, skating ...
SECHELT — FoUowing are the'" opening debenture holders, $20 year; children up to 12
ceremonies of the Sunshine Coast Arena on years (Jan. 1) $15 year. Non-debenture
West Porpoise Bay Road.' holders: $25 year and $15 year.
, Free public skating 6:30 p.m. —
.10 p.m. ;^
Nov. 2 — Smaprink only, 9 a.m. — 4:30
p.m. both' rinks,"'8:30 p.m. —10:30 p.m.
Nov. 3 —Larger rink 6:30 p.m. —10
p.m.; small rink, 6:30 p.m. —10 p.m.
Nov. 5-7— asmall rink, skating pass
holders dnly 7-9sp.m.
Nov. 8-11 smaU rink for rent, $10 per hour
8 a.m.—midnight, $5 per hour midnight, 8
a.m. ',
Nov 13-16 ~ daUy -9-11 a-nu-1:30-5:50
P-##?-PtfP* it-    1      %'J*
17-*>»4^ p.m.-
Nov. 2 —Minor hockey registration:
a Peewees, 12 and under 9-10:30 a.m. Bantams,
13-14,10:30; midgets, 15, noon; house league,
7-9, 1:30 p.m.; juveniles, 16-17 3 p.m.
Exhibition hockey (house leagues) small
rink 6:30 p.m.
<Nov. 3 — Coaches registration and clinic
9 a.m. Referees registration and clinic 11
a.m. Girls hockey registration 13 under,
noon;l4 over, 1:30 p.m.
Nov. 16 — Minor league program starts
A*.a., mmA#.mJV
Skating rates: Adults, $1.50; students, $1;
chUdren to 12 years, 50 cents.
Skating   passes:   Adult   and   student
■    ,       i. >.;
Times to be announced.
Nov. 3 Registration 3 p.m.
Nov. 16 —Group 'lessons —pre-school
2V2-6, 10:30 a.m.; junior, 6-13, 11 a.m.; intermediate, 13-18,11:45 a.m.; senior 18-adult,
12:15. Rates, $3 half hour lesson.
Nov. 5-7 — Free curling school, aU ages.
7-8 p.m.
Nov. 8 —Turkey shoot, curling syle, 8
p.m. Exhibition curling, briercup champs
and contenders, 8-10 p.m.
Nov. 9-11 — Bonspiel entries close Nov. 8.
«./♦/   f       Mi*_        *•
J-     ?    '"  : OFFIQAL OPENING^'?
Nov. 17 —Ribbon-cuttmg ceremony, 2
p.m. figure skating performance, 2:30 p.m.
Canadian champions and competitors. Free
public skating, 4-6 p.m.
- Tomorrow night witches, goblins, ghosts
and little green men will be knocking at your
door. If you have been good it wiU just be the
little kid down-the street, but! if you have
been bad"you better beware!} '    ,
Returning from a' five-week holiday in    names .on me but one I erred in myself.
Ontario where she renewed old acquain-y' Where I everlgot the spelling for Mrs. G. Lees'
tances and relatives, Mrs. Muriel Eggins • firstname;FU never knpw—L^vigney the
.was greeted with a surprise birthday party.   proper way is liduvain. Sorry about that- 7 - |aaaaa
held at the Parthenon, Sechelt, Mrs/ H;Cole     • -   ■>   <y\y;\ ">< , *\' V'7 ^V1 -, '*   '"'■•" >>^p
organized the luncheon of 16 friends, a small  ' "-1, ■" "'■ -^— ^^ ' •"*-' "•   — ^
portion of the the many friends'Muriel has
made here.     - " /''   ' - '
The new theatre group has found a good
' name for themselves — the Castaways. The
wished a named that didn't limit its members from any particular area. Wherever you '.
live you are invited to come and join or drop,
in, and see what is going on.*Monday j
auditions were held for a production to be
performed after the new year. There is still  -
a need for more musicians, singers, dancers,'
acrobats, actors, actresses. Castaways meet
' every Monday night at 8 pjn. „at Wilson
Creek Community Hall, Wilson Creek/Obey -
• that urge to put on the greasepaint or paint a
scene, direct or prompt.
Hunting far afield were Don Caldwell,
Budd Fearnley and Frank Jorgensen. After a ■■
fowl instead of fish they found their birds and
geese in the Krobert, Kindersley area of
Saskatchewan. The weather was excellent,
the farmers were still harvesting and
preparing the land for winter.- x },
A shower was held for Pam Summerfield
at the home of her bridesmaid Karen
Spencer. Karen had beautifully decorated a
chair and umbrella in faU colors for,the
occasion. Present with a variety of lovely
gifts were, Mrs. G. Knowles, Mrs. R. Summerfield, Sherry and Cindy Summerfield,
Mrs. Ben Simen-Falvy, Sheila'"Campbell,
Mrs. Inga Geue, Mrs. Germaine lizee, Perry
Bradshaw, SheUy Jaeger, Debbie Willis,
' Joanne Jorgensen, Mrs. Jaci Doyle, Nancy
Stroshein, Mrs. Sheri Henke, Kathy Wad-
dington, Mrs. R. Spencer, Karen Spencer.
Unable to attend but sending gifts were Mrs.
M. Housely, A.Simpkins, W.' Clark.
Larry and Pam became Mr. and Mrs.
Knowles Oct. 19 at St. ffilda's, and have
taken up residence in Davis Bay to live
happUy ever after.
^ At the Harry Jenkins home in Davis Bay
was their daughter Louise, her husband
' Charles White and three year old Andrew.
' They brought Charles' parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred White who holidayed with their son.
•* and fanuly in Port Moody.^
The Al Whites are from Calgary and whUe
1 on the coast celebrated their 36th wedding
" anniversary at a famUy party held in ttie
^ Hotel Georgia. OriginaUy from Dundee Mr.
' White was delighted to see the films of his
- homeland at Welcome Beach haU when the
Jenkins escorted the group there.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hebert, Selma
-'^Parkl entertained former neighbors from
>OrVffle; Calif./Mf. and Mrs: Al Medina. Mrs.
v 'Hebert also met up with an old friend dating
back to when they were girls together at
Halfmoon Bay, Rosa- DePauli now Mrs,
>! 7 Quick Removal of aU Scrap Metal
■       / Objecte-'LARGEORSMALLWE
7HAULEMALL'.     *       7
y     "• ;,  , *      '      '    ,-■"
1   ''   Specializing in Trucks and Heavy
... Equipments all types, also Car-Bodies
and Tin removed. Complete yard cleanup's arranged.^
Serving the Sunshine; Coast
Human rights code proclaimed by gov't
SECHELT —On Saturday, all boys interested in playing organized hockey should
go to the Sunshine Coast Arena on West -
Porpoise Bay Road," 30 minutes before they
are expected on the ice, said Jim Gray,
president of the minor hockey association.
A full schedule of times is listed elsewhere
In today's paper.
"Purpose of the initial day is two-fold,"
said Gray. "Each player must sign his
registration form which insures him to.
participate in all minor hockey activities and
to take part in a mini-hockey school giving
each player an idea of power skating and
puck handling drills."
Gray suggested that a parent or guardian
be present to sign the registration form and
add any needed information.
Gray suggested that a parent or guardian
bo present to sign the registration form and
add any needed Information.
The next day, Sunday, all interested
coaches and referees will be given a mlnl-
clinic also and be asked to register with the
. Girls will register for hockey following the
coaches and referees clinic.
Sticks, skates and helmets (n must) are
needed In order for n boy to take part In the'
mlnl-hockey school. However, added Gray,
boys may register without the required gear.
Minister of Labour William S. King, '
announces the proclamation '• of the outstanding provisions of the Human Rights
The minister said that the protections
provided by the code have been greatly increased in the area of employment, housing
and public services. Coverage has also been
extended to prohibit discrimination on the
basis of marital status, political belief and
the enforcement of the code has been
strengthened and the opportunity now exists
for the Human Rights Branch to take the
initiative in working to eliminate
King affirmed that an underlying
philosophy of the code is an emphasis on
educational ■ programs   to   promote   un
derstanding and support for human rights
principles. This will be the role of the new
Human Rights Commission, which is independent and composed of citizens involved
in the area of human rights. The loopholes
and exemptions of the past have been closed
and a Serious commitment made in this
legislation to ensure equality of opportunity,
without discrimination in the Province of
British Columbia.   •
With regard to the enforcement of the Act,
the minister stated that the sections now In
effect provided for the appointment of boards
of inquiry.
New shipment of "Vintage Car" and
"Bird" coffee beakers and mugs just in. Miss
Bee's — Sechelt.
Senior Citizen's Assoc. Branch 69 , Sechelt
irS. Florence Tait        Draw made Sat., October 261h,
mawuw mmpa*ammBPamm»mrmimom*minBmm&mm**i
cJ-Jac}mar6 ^racial J^aion
Specializing In:
* Mn»»ago
* Eyebrow Arching
* Corroctlvo Makoup
* Croam Manlcuros
Organic Hypo-Allorgonlc Cotmotlct
'"Soothlhg relaxation awaits you through
massage -— the way to health and beauty.
BUSINESS HOURS: Wed,, Thure, (9 am A pm.)
* Friy and Saturday
FOR APPOINTMENT: Call Myrtle Richard at
iTP.      a
1 >     i. . r    , ■ .
Glbion.    O    806-711J
yir Crpatt it; Worn
■fc Linoleum, -fa Dropo*
9 o.m. to 6 p.m. Tuos. - Sat.
Order now and
—avoid * delay!—
cob of Tr&ll Bay Design
locatod In tho now oftl
at tho traftlc light [o  Phono B8S-2713
i<a*p«g»ih«Bia«i»i»«imt»»*»__i.aiiitmM«min wiiti i,   mu.
I Wednesday, October 30,1S74  The Peninsula Times Page B-3  J  jr  ��������� s ���  ^���7  fH.  V  jr.    ������ s .    . -y  3      /^    *-  ��� ij-_..-_'y.  ^  **>'  <-  ^  'QUIT MASHING on my head,' says an the audacity to lay. hands on him. Doing with-the ball in this instance but Scribes  obviously disgruntled Gibsons rugby a little hand laying of his own is another won the game 22-9.  player to the Vancouver Scribe who had Gibsonite. We're not sure who came up ���Photos by Alastair Rogers  Arena News Hockey hints    by Helen Phillips  Well, we are on our way. There is a skim  of ice on the arena bed and by the time the  paper is out there should be a good layer or  two on.  Hopefully skating will start on Friday  night as long as everything goes as planned.  Wanted: Rink rats. Boys and girls 14 to 18.  Payment will be mostly in free skating  passes and an excellent chance to learn the  "tricks'of the trade" in maintaining an ice  arena, including the all important ice surface  itself, and control of the people who use the  arena.  If interested, contact Ted Fitzgerald, at  the arena, 885-2955. This can be a very appealing job for youngsters, so find out about  it.  Curling instruction will be held Nov. 5, 6,  7. Everyone who wants to try curling should  be out for this. Even if you don't plan on  curling right away, now is the time to get the  instruction you need for future use. This  instruction will be a film plus question-and-  answer period for the first hour, then the  second hour will be on-the-ice instruction.  The film starts at 7 and then if there are  enough interested that same night, a second  show will be put on at 8 while the first group  is out on the ice.        '  If you wish to come back the second and  third night you may by-pass the show and go  on for more advanced instruction.  This is also the time to come and register  for the type curling ybu want. A lot of women  have apparently shown Interest in a daytime  woman's league, so if enough register for  this, there Is no reason they won't get it going  right, away.  Don't forget, a, month from now you won't  get the chance to try free curling With instructors. ,' : I   i p  The noxt thing on the curling agenda will  be a turkey shoot, curling style, on the  Friday, and then Nov. 9 to ll will bo our first  bonsplel. Five", dollars per person will  guarantee you three games of curling, at  least. Yon may sign up for the bonsplel  during the three days of practlco curling, so  If you can lift a rock, enjoy having a good  time, don't hesitate to be among all the rest  of us beginners and join the bon.splol,  In another section of the papor you will  see the schedule set up for the first two weeks  nftcr opening. Our time Is short, both curling  nnd hockey should bq well Into the swing of  things by now, so wo aro having to maintain a  tight schedule for everything.  ���,��,���. Hockey registration will bo held Saturday  , Nov. 2 starting nt 0 a.m. This Is Just after tho  first day of opening, but as I snld, wo should  bo In full swing, so we, hnvo to get things  started right away,  Wo havo had n donation of a cot, sheet and  blanket for Uio first aid room, now If some  other* kind Samaritan will donate a pillow.  Also, wo are still looking for first aid supplies, and maybe a couple of more chairs.  Tho ladles auxiliary will bo handling tho  coffco bar on Nov. 1-3. Thoy, nro getting  pretty busy with all Uiclr plans nnd nro suro  to Ihj scon working hard at oUier functions wo  will hnvo.  A full supplement will bo In next weeks  paper, so If you haven't been out to Uio arena  or Just haven't kept up with nil Uiat Is hnp-  pcnlngrread next weeks-ximc��.-w"'-"���"���-+->'  Many parents have expressed a great  deal of concern at the expense involved in  their children playing organized hockey. In  all hortesty, hockey is fairly expensive in the  initial stages of getting equipment, but I  believe with a little discretion, a child can get  through this first year with the bare  necessities. ( '  Let the kids earn their equipment. I  believe that the cost of this equipment is  more than compensated for in the belief that  there is,no other organized sport quite so  exhilarating as ice hockey. .  To be realistic, in this initial year, parents  cannot1 be expected to for'k out $150 for  Johnny's equipment. To begin a season of  hockey, Johnny must have a pair of good  fitting skates. Don't buy them for two or  three Seasons as he will never learn to skate  properly. Skate swaps will be held for those  fast-growing feet as often as is necessary.  Skates may also be traded at local sports  shops.  He must also have a hockey stick and he  will not be allowed to participate in any  minor hockey activity without a helmet. No  special helmets wiU be needed this first year,  so any lying around the house will do. If you  are buying a new one. be sure it is an approved helmet. Nearly all the ones you'll find  in sports stores these days are approved,  , . The only other pieces, of equipment I  would suggest he could use would be a pair of  shinguards, a pair of gloves, and a protective  cup for his own safety. AH the other equip-  by Jim Gray  ment wiU be extra: socks, pants, ankle  guards, shoulder pads and sweaters are not  really necessary.  Sweaters will be provided to the boys by  their teams. Also, all of the goal tender's  equipment will be supplied by the minor  hockey association. However, any boys who  have outgrown their goal equipment, or who  have equipment around the house they would  donate or sell to our association, contact  John Bodnarek our equipment manager.  Please keep in mind that in this first year,  nearly everyone is a beginner, and that the  basic skills of the game will be emphasized.  Once a boy has mastered many of the skills  and understands the game then he may go  out and suit himself, out accordingly.  We wiU not be participating in B.C.  playdowns this years for obvious reasons.  However, we are looking forward to year-end  where, hopefully, we might carry out our  own tournament or association championships. See you at the rink.  WARNING ISSUED  Diet faddists are popular these day, but  arthritis sufferers should beware of them. If  you are eating something special to try to  help your arthritis, you should read a  pamphlet called "The Truth About Diet and  Arthritis" free copies being available from  C.A.R.S. AT���895 West 10th Avenue,  Vancouver.  ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN  ���CHUBCHrSecholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  , 8:30 nnd 10 n.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 88,1-2040  y f/<>" i  '' '   7 7   7yy\yVr\  ' '   I     'a'     .       I        J|    I   V��\a.alaJ>a��_ts  t-y 'Vhw^y:  a-. ^^i��     .       '7  '���'.<  'ClfrtWWa  1-'  OS  ' - ��� a -, .KISffl  THE. NEW'NAME. IN THE FIGHT AGAINST POLLUTION  NOW AVAILABLE In Ihlo aroa, a HUMUS TOILET that la lho biologically  natural solution for all problems connected wllh toilet waste ana somo  kitchon rofuso. Easily Installed, no wator connoctlon, no drain connection roqulrod. Only a 110 v. oittlot and a 2" vent. Sultablo for  homes, cottogos, recreation 9lto8,,���,���  far funh'tr Information phont or writ* your totol riUTrlbutor.  LOWES CONSTRUCTION  4695 MARINE AVE. POWELL RIVER   PH. 485-2931  I >    ,  I  ���.'  1" ' V *      __.     i  GOVT INSPECTED ��CHOICE, GMIN FED    SMOKED, WHOLE OR SHANK HALF  GOV'T INSPECTED �� FROZEN �� BULK  5 lb. etn.  GOV'T INSPECTED o FROZEN �� ECONO-PACK ��� CUT UP  18 pieces per bag  a     .   >l     '^ s7   ilr   "  >    y<   a a!   ? 7V?IV\^  ijcW '3 >< *. 1     "     "���-^���^1 *-  1   a    * *r V       **���     , --��    af  y. v, </17 y -" *ri- ,'  -'    <*  y>-  CEE GRADE  SSIifRi  15 Ib. econo pak  r ,  NO. 1 GRADE  CALIFORNIA  ADDS FLAVOUR TO SALADS OR STEWS  PRICES EFFECTIVE: October 30 to November 4 inclusive,  __:..We..reserve.JherighU.o^|jm.iLquantitie.9_J-___i.  V  V77J  More than ihe value is super and wete proving il every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSOHS Y  Page B-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 30,1974  gaaBBSii'unrnu ibi ww mm  The Peninsula ^fe^^  Others wiJi being imposed *on unfairly  Letters^o the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Tiitfes. A  nom-de-plume, may be used for publication, *but] all originals must be signed by the writer;  __Z    Editor, The Times;  V:  .Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  .A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  .,   eveiyi 'other  right  thai frei^ men  prize."  '      '    , ��� ��� Winston Churchill  Property subject to community laws   *���  and do,what we damn please. It was those  lousy barons who upset our apple cart, and as  we enter the world of Future Shock, we do so  Lower insurance rates?  Insurance Corporation of British  Columbia is offering (ower premiums in  it's Autoplan program next year.  Great, you say, it's about time  somebody dropped their rates and  started the fight against inflation.  Just a minute, though. Stop and  think. Everywhere costs are escalating,  wages are spiraling. Price of materials  to repair vehicles are higher than ever  and mechnics want more money. The  number of accidents increased and the  repair costs remained high last year.  So how can ICBC reduce premiums?  Robert Strachan, ICBC president  and transport minister, told a news  conference that the savings to motorists  have been made possible because of  additional revenue coming to -the  government through petroleum  resources.  These "petroleum resourse  revenues" weren't specified by  Strachan.  When the cost of gasoline increased  last spring, oil-producing provinces  Alberta and Saskatchewan quickly took  care of. the increase by dropping  gasoline taxes by 10 cents. B.C.'s Dave  Barrett said we fortunate people iii  Canada's westernmost province would  get goodies as well but we must wait for  them. So, the premier later told us that  our benefits will be in the form of lower  ICBC rates. Are these the "petroleum  revenues" referred to by'Strachan? We  think so. Bill Bennett, leader of the  opposition thinks so too and said:'  "Every British Columbian who drives a ���  car should remember that every time he  fills the tank, 10 cents is going to hide  ICBC losses. Every motorist driving  20,000 miles will actually subsidize ICBC  losses by $100 a year with 10 cents on  very gallon going to ICBC.V  i So instead of cutting cost of gasoline  at the pumps, the 10 cent surcharge goes  to subsidize ICBC losses.  If you think we are fortunate in  getting lower car insurance rates when  other costs are increasing all around us,  keep your joy confined because the  gasoline consumer is paying the difference.  ICBC is costing British Columbia  taxpayers (not just motorists) plenty  and the over-run in that agency can soon  be expected to be as bad as in other  agencies or departments.  Editor, The Times; '    .';'��  Sir ��� Pardon my leaping into print again so-  soon, but as a taxpayer in your area, I would'  . like to know if I may be moving into a nest of  Dodoes?, , ,y <  py7��� V  Statements as quoted in your Oct. 9 issue  by Mr^W.P. Malcolm of Madeira Park are  reminiscent of the apologia of King John,'  before the signing of the Magna Carta, and  all the distasteful, things which have hap-'  pened since.  While that deluded king maintained that,  "what is good for John is good for the rest of  England," the fact escaping him was that the  world had changed, and the barons insisted  on having a say as to what he did with the  baubles of England.  The 'sacred rights' Mr. Malcolm quotes  have suffered somewhat since the signing of  that document, and property ever since is no  longer a personal plaything. It is now subject  to the laws of the community, presumably  for the benefit of all.  If Mir. Malcolm wishes to make a desert of  the holdings granted him by government, he  must be.subject to the laws of society which  created that government. Unfortunately  those laws throughout the world are  steamrollering toward conservation in the  interests of mankind.  Ten years ago I could have put up any  kind of building, destroyed any trees, my  heart desired on the property I pay taxes on,  and nobody would.have said, "boo". Now, I  find it is the law that such things as sewage,  building codes, inspections, payments for  hospitals, schools and other services, force  me to observe the dictates of the community  in which I hope to spend my summers.  Naturally we would all like to fire every  government official; throw out all restraints,  subject to the will of society.    ".  I'd much prefer, as Mr. Malcolm would,  that I live with outmoded "sacred rights" iri  a setting surrounded by nothing but myself, a  feudal lord of all I, survey. Alas, the world "  marches on, and we must either march with  it or fold our tent, like the pre-oil Arabs and -  silently steal away. JohnW.Bowdery  4511 Capilano Road  North Vancouver, B.C.  V7R4K2  No election set  in school area C  Editor, The Times;  Sir ��� I regret that an incorrect notation  at the foot of the notice to electors re' the  Election of a School Trustee may have  . caused some confusion. The school district  subdivided the rural area into parts A and B  before establishment, of the regional district  and its subdivisions A, B and C. ,  Rural area A for school district elections,  comprises everything north of Sechelt  village. Rural area B is everything south of  Sechelt village excluding the village of  Gibsons.  Rural area A is where the trustee  vacancies exist this year so to vote for school  trustee in Rural area A an elector must  reside north of the Sechelt village boundary.  There is also an election within Sechelt  village for a trustee to represent that area.  South of Sechelt there is no election this  year for a trustee.  R. Mills  The new superintendent.  No room in newspaper for 'pompous mansion?'  Sechelt School District will soon be  naming a new superintendent tqieplace  R.R. Hanna who is. retiring.-C^ ;  It has been suggested that ^since a  superintendent, as a representative of  the department of education, wields  such importance in the educational  trends, a new person should be selected  with extreme care.  A committee composed of teachers,  school board trustees, parents and  members of the Sechelt Indian band  should make up this committee to  review names and prospective candidates.  The department'of education will  forward three names to the Sechelt  school board to study as a replacement  for Mr. Hanna. This committee will  review the individuals-and interview  candidates. -^    y  A completely representative' group  should make up this committee which  should include persons from throughout  the entire school district. Not the least of  these representatives should * be  members of the Sechelt Indian band  who have more than 200 students attending local schools. It is not only  numbers of children represented by the  band, but dollars must be considered  because each Indian student must be  considered in the overall school budget.  As a group, Indians have been in the  forefront in education in this district and  as such have an extremely high interest  in what goes on.  At any rate, as this is a growing  community, with a bright future, so we  must select the best possible person and.  that can only be done through the most_  careful, .and    thorough    screening-  methods.    ���'  Socreds coming on strong  The Social Credit Party is showing  new signs of life in British Columbia,  writes John Schreiner in The Financial  Post.       ;   (���#��  Credit for the'Tevival of the party  that governed B.C. from 1952 ��� 72 is  chiefly due to the new Socred leader,  Bill Bennett, says FP's Vancouver  bureau chief.  The trim, athletic, 42-year-old son of  the former premier, W.A.C. Bennett, set  about streamlining the party!,in a  disciplined loiy-key, manner. Elected to  the legislature only a year ago> Jehnett  did more observing than opposing in his  first year as leader of the Opposition.  He wasyas he says, learning  parliamentary procedure on the job, His'  recent criticism of the government has  shown that a political surefootedness is  developing, Social Credit supporters,  from Bill Bennett down, have an air of  confidence about the political future.  . Bennett is constantly on the move  around the province, his relaxed  manner and fluorescent smile charming  possibly others as well.  The question that remains to be  answered ��� and the next session of the  legislature will tell ���is whether  Bennett is tough enough to stand up to  Barrett.  Barrett and Bennett provide enormous contrasts to each other both in  style and in philosophy. Bennett, after a  year as a political learner, has now  begun to make the moves designed to  establish himself as the alternative in  the next provincial election. And  Bennett has predicted that election will  be called as early as next autumn.    '  Editor, The Times;  - Sir ��� Reading The Times three weeks ago,  I was appalled to come across the Proctor's  full-page article on the Poppel's pompous  mansion.  Is the purpose of a weekly,small-town  newspaper to write in hush reverential tones  with a most effusive lick-spittle attitude  about a display of wealth that is ostentatious  to the point of vulgarity, or is it to provide its .  Do-it-yourself log .  house proposed  Editor, The Times; '  Sir ��� We read and hear on tv news much  about planning at federal, provincial,  municipal and regional levels.  In fact, we visualize armies of earnest  young men and women bending over their  desks planning things. But according to the  media   the. planning   does   not7'always"  materialize into action.  Take housing for instance. The endeavors  of the earnest young people do not seem to  have produced many houses.  So how about this for a plan? _  Give people a plot of land, lumber,  hammer, saw and nails and say, "go ahead,  chum, build yourself a house. You are to pay  for it in the sweet bye and bye at six per cent  Interest."  If they don't know how to build a frame  house, then give them logs, roofing, flooring,  axe, etc to buiild themselves a log house. If  they don't know how, any of us ex-Alberta  bush farmers could show them. We lived in a  log house for many years. We kept warmer  at ,50 below than we do In this house at 30  above. The animals were in log barns. They  kept warm, too.  John S. Browning,  RR1, Sechelt,  Says our man in China  readers with substantial and interesting  articles designed to keep us in contact with  each other despite our differences?  May I suggest hopefully some local  poetry? Theatre news? How about the-rich  memories of the older residents? The Indian'  culture so blatantly overshadowed by reports  of their new -white-oriented progress and  reports of the court'news? And what about  - the projects and hopes of the young? What  are people around here doing? What are they  thinking? What is everybody up to?  In a world like today, there is no space  anymore, even in a small town newspaper,  for fairy tale castles and impossible dreams.  - Manuane Laplante  Roberts Creek  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 tp  speak or represent a delegation.  7  Sir ��� As the regional board did not have the  courtesy to answer my letter but passed it on  to be answered by a board employee, I direct _  this letter to you:  I would like to point out the injustice of the  proposed tree-cutting bylaw which hasn't  been pointed out.  The people who wish to keep their trees, -  wish to impose their will on people who wish  to cut their's down. They want it all ttieir way ���  ' and to blazes with anyone else. Suppose we  who want to cut our trees down say to them,  "you have got to cut your's down." And in  many cases that wouldn't be a bad idea. The  only people with valuable land are people on  waterfront or with a view. If more trees were  cut down, everyone, would have a view,  although I don't believe iri cutting down trees  for no good reason.  Perhaps the time has come when retired  people should be segregated into areas  designated solely for them. No schools, no,  change, just stagnation.  These people moved up here and are,  unfortunately, quite successfully getting  their own selfish ways.  Indians seek say in ,  naming superintendent  Editor's note: The following letter was addressed to Eileen Dailly, minister of  education. Sechelt Indian band council  supplied a copy of the letter to The Times for  publication.  The Sechelt Indian Band would like to  express support for the point of view expressed in the letter of Frank Fuller,  president of the Sechelt Teachers'  Association, in the Peninsula Times of Oct.  23,1974. . /"  Sjuice our Indian children make up a  sizeable proportion of the students in the  area, and especially at Sechelt, we feel it is  ' most important that the new superintendent  be a person who will be sympathetic to the  special needs of these children. The advancement of education has always been a  top priority with the Sechelt Indian Band and  we have participated whenever and  wherever it has been opened for us to do so.  We would be interested, therefore, in  being involved in the selection of the new  superintendent and would appreciate it if you -  and your good office could influence a move  in this-direction.  Sechelt Indian Band Council  Chief Henry Paul  Gilbert Joe ��� Councillor  Clarence Joe ��� Band Manager.  Who started bus  service on coast?  Editor, The Times;  Sir ���Not long ago you printed a big  write-up about the late Cecil Lawrence  giving him credit for starting the bus, run-  was Mr., A.M^Hpwell.jyhoTshouk.. gep,4he..  credit. I am Mrs. Howell. We lived at Roberts  Creek when my husband started the bus. He  sold out to Cecil. We then came to Vancouver  on account of his health and he passed away  later. If you want any information go and see  Mrs. Sid Roberts at Madeira Park or Johnny  Matthews at Gibsons. I think you should  rectify your statement.  Mrs. E. Howell  6907 Elwell St.,  Burnaby, B.C.  Editor's note: The Times contacted Mrs.  A. Crucil of Sechelt, who confirmed that her  late husband, Gus, started the bus service  and later sold to Howell in 1940. Howell in  turn sold the bus line to Percy Preston who  eventually  sold out to Cecil Lawrence.  Present operator of SMT Coach Lines is Dan  Hemsworth of Vancouver. Long-time SMT  employee and Lawrence associate, George  Hopkins, confirmed this Information.  This area could be a tremendous source of  food in a starving world populatioon with  small and large fruits, turkeys, chickens,  sheep and cattle on a small scale. Or do we  just play with bur lives?  W.P. Malcolm  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  Times gone by  Oct. 28,1964 ��� Sechelt Council was cool  to Councillor Frank Parker's proposal  that the village purchase waterfront and  for park purposes at Porpoise Bay. for  $28,000.  Len Larson of Madeira Tark was  elected president of Sunshine Coast  Tourist Association.  Water problems oh the Cy Johnson  property were discussed at Gibsons  council meeting^  Mrs. L.H. Page of Sechelt reported  an Easter lily blooming.  Charles F. Gooding has been appointed' village clerk at Gibsons. He  replaces Jules F. Mainil.  Oct. 29, 1969 ��� Amalgamation of  Sechelt and West Sechelt has been  dropped from the agenda of Sechelt and  District Chamber of .Commerce  following results of a questionnaire sent  to residents.  Directors of Sunshine Coast Tourist  Association will be headquartered in  Sechelt and a full-time secretary hired,  it was proposed.  Continued vandalism of the Hackett  Park building has resulted in it's  closure.  Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce- dropped it's membership  with   the" Sunshine   Coast   Tourist  Association.  ���ic  Prestige II was brought to Gibsons  for restoring by Tiger Tugs of Gibsons.  Built in 1923 Prestige II was considered  "a real link with the past."   .  Oct. 31,1973 ��� Former premier W.A.C.  Bennett, Grace McCarthy, Dan Campbell and Isabel Dawson held a free  enterprise unity banquet at the Casa  Martinez.  Bob Cunningham, ambulance  operator, died at 42.  Dogfish may ruin salmon fishing,  Jack Mercer told Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce. ,  Area B director Rita Relf was  critical of what she termed the Sunshine  Coast Regional District's "dirty tricks  committee:" -jr- -'<  -���-��   Larry Labonte 'and Ken Goddard  have been nominated for mayor for  Gibsons.  District agriculturist from Vancouver and  a youth development officer will discuss the  possibility of setting up a 4-H program on the  Sunshine Coast.  The provincial government representatives will address-a meeting at Roberts  Creek Elenjentary School Nov. 7 at 8 p.m.  The meeting will be open to anyone on the  coast who|iip interested in forming 4-H clubs.  '  foil'"1 77. /   ' ,7: " '   '������ .'    .  Fair journalism  We observe that newspapers, -'.like all  the other communications media, like  politicians, public figures and countless  Individuals today find themselves under  ceaseless pressure to "commit"  themselves. They are urged to bo either  conservative or liberal or radical. Thoy  are told thoy must crusade for this  ideology or that.vfflh.ey ore told that tho  day of judlciousropen-irilnded handling  of nows events is post.  Wo hove never agreed with this point  of viow. This newspaper .' remains  convinced that today, more than ever  beforo, thero is crucial need for a calm j  unprejudiced examination of facts, for  an unweighed, unbiased presentation of  "'flows.   .' ; '     ,'" , \  This docs not mean a refusal to make  judgments, to weigh tho good against  tho bad, to toko a firm ond forthright  IMMtmllM  wwawiv.wwi'wawaiawgwwuMUaiMwawwMaiili*.,.  .  __*   ��� -��-    y1  The Peninsula /mm  I.ibllslial Wednesdays nt Scelidt  - "'���""* ^nn,C.\* Sunshine Canst *������������>"  ��V  Powell River News Town Crla-  Swbclt Times Ud7  noK3IO.J5ccWt.RC  nioncfi85-.12.11 j  Sulncrljit km Rates: (in mlvmiix)  Um\, S7 pa- year, Iteyond 35 miles, .W  U.S.MI0.OwwwSn.  Saving llivumifhiml'ort Mellon tb Egmont.  \IIii\w Sound to Jervis Inlet)   ,'  editorial stand. But it does mean  avoiding the kind of hysteria which is so  widespread today, and which all too  often leads to shallow, unsound conclusions and fallible concepts.    ' ���  In these. days of tension, of uncertainty, of great complexity, all  newspapers oro frequently attacked,  This newspaper is no exception. This  reader will believe it is too "liberal" (  that reader will find, it top "conservative". Somo wlU find it too harsh in  Its Judgments; Others that it Is not harsh  enough. Its efforts are often misinterpreted. An article which alms merely  ot being a Judiciously balanced  assessment of facts, a cartoon which  has no Intention of wounding but  merely hopes to be amusing, all these  con bo ond sometimes ore misread.  Ycf; it ls immensely heartening that  efforts to bo cYcnhnndcd yet forthright,  though yet selective, nro recognized nnd  appreciated, Ityr Justice and wisdom  can not exist unless thoy ore founded on  ^.equlty..and.falrnoss.v~..M^.^�����^~>��>ra.��^-,...  The immenso problems that face tills  community, this province and this  Canada, and which so urgently require  wise and Just nctlon, cannot Iks solved  unless they arc looked at from an unbiased,unweighed, opcn-mlndcd point  of vlow,  It ls the obligation of this newspaper,  and others, too, to do tho best to supply  this vlow. This* Is ono commitment  which Tho Times gladly accepts,  EDITOR'S NOTE: Part tlmo resident of  tlie Sunshlno Coast, A, B. "China Jim"  Wilkinson has recently beer} posted to  Poking, capital,of the Pcoplcsts Republic of  China, as a representative of his employer,  CPAlr.  Jim nnd fits wife, Lola, who havo a  residence in lho Porpoise Bay.arca, will sond.,  articles of human Interest In China, Tho  following Is another In u series.  By Jim'Wilkinson  SO YOU LIKE CHINESE FOOD  Wo were, bo now, well established In a.  comfortable routine wny of llfo In, Uio  historical city of Peking, capital of Uio  People's Republic of China. My wife and I  had been assigned accomodation oa tho  fourth floor of Uio Hsln Chlao Hotel,  overlooking tho ancient court'yard, and  1 beyrind wo could soo tho Heavenly Palaco of  Peace. Tho hotel la J ust ono block oft tho main  drag, and about two blocks from Tien An  Men (Rod) Square.  Tlio accommodation, olUiongh quite on-  - cient; was ndoqwito, and considering Uio  turbulence of China over the past sovernl  years (Including invasion.by Japan) I was  quite satisfied, The rooms wcro not what you  might call your Hilton, but served our pur-  . pose. The -best ^ay,. and quickest way to  describe Uio over-all ..impression of Uio hotel  Is to say, remember a 1930 hotel room?  Wo decided, promptly, Uiat wo would eat  , Chinese food, and drink Chinese ten (or beer)  so thnt wo would adjust as quickly as possible  to our new location. When In Home, and so  on. Wo took up tho chop-sticks wlUi deter  mination, nnd never put thom down. Tho food  , In China Is good, and thero is a gfcat variety.  Rico Is of course tho main stability of each  meal. Over this were heaped quantities of  Uilngs wo had never seen nor hoard of  before; or things wo may have heard of, but  never thought of ontlhg, Sea urchins nnd sen  .cucumbers, for .example, .when spiced,. and _,  pickled and smothered In sweet and sour1  sauce, are Just out of this world wlUi delicate  flavor.      ,  "Wo |md heard." How. often thlp phrase  wns remembered. Wo had heard this, and wo  had heard that, about China. Wo had hoard  that tho food is good. True. Tlio culinary  , expertise that must bo necessary to turn an  eel Into a crunchy chewy morsel Is beyond  Uio realm of Western cook books. Perhaps  diced squid Is your cholco, delicately sauteed  In vegetable oil, and seasoned with oriental  spices, Uicn glazed with ginger, sweet and  sour, or caramel sauce. Wo found nono of tho  rancid greasy taste of deep-fried pork so  common to NorUi American Chinese food,  Even flsh, and I om very particular about  4loh, had a delicate preparation which made  It delightful,  The main dishes are served In a bowl or on  a platter, so Uiat each guest may sample and  enjoy a Httlo of everything, Wo westerners  arc truly barbarian in our nppronch to food,  nnd In our hnsto to devour anything placed  Ixiforo us, hoarding houso or chuck wagon  stylo. Food, prepared with loving kindness,  should be eaten In a llko manner, taking tlmo  to enjoy every delightful essence, Tlio  fabulous Peking duck Is Indeed fabulous,  How many western cooks would consider 32  Jim Wilkinson .   ,',, our man In China  different preparations, made from Uint ono  duck, at ono meal, Wo would bo moro apt to  boll It, or stew It , and shout "Grub's on,  como nnd get It".  AU parts of Uio duck aro used. The skin Is  roasted, together with walnuts, for a crispy!  crackling blto, togeUicr with whlto wlno, as  nn Introduction of things to como. And after  31 different delights Uio soup comes last. Tlio  parts of the duck that didn't show up  earlier?���right! you guessed It. Tho parson's  nose was Iri the soup. ,  Peking beer, or bqjlng bejq as lt Is known  locally; Is excellent. Wo found wo were  tucking away a quart or so each dinner, arid  had to put an end to the delight if Uio  bathroom1 scale was to bo respected, Tlio  wlno,Is a Httlo sweet for. my4nsto, since I.,  prefer French or Portuguese dry wlno with  meals. But for after dinner, wo found a  wonderful sweet brandy called ylng tao  bnllandl (cherry brandy),     .  There Is ten hero, (or.had you hoard) and  I think wo drank nearly "all Uio tea In  China." Tea Is served for breakfast, tea Is  again served, and served continuously  throughout all business meetings, In tense  negotiations I found nysolf nervously  quaffing cup after cup of tea, until a Httlo  mon In my kidneys or bladder started  shouting "Stopr Wo aro drowning,"  Negotiations would soon havo to bo broken  off until a men's room wns found, Wo have  somo knowledge of tho spoken language, but  wo cannot begin to, understand Uio written  f orm. My wife, however, ������ being - very  resourceful, soon learned that Uio markings  on the Indies door were distinguished from  Uio men's room by noting that the first  character of Uie word has crossed legs  similar to a lady - (ora, child) In distress.  From that Umo onward, no problem.  Vodka nnd gin nro of good quality, ond  reasonably priced, but Scotch ond rye nro not  , so good, liio trndlUonnl drink nt official  receptions Is mno tol;. It makes your nose  smoke; It Is pure fire ond Is best left alone,  unless you aro In need of lighter fluid.  J ,/ ���  At the movies ">..  Reactions toward Chloe in the Afternoon  were mixed, with several members of the, ���  audience,    mostly    ladies,    thinking    it  "dreadful" as one put it.  A French member thought it must have  been made for a very conservative audience  perhaps with the backing of the church.  Others found it interesting enough but more'  akin to a fairy tale type of novel than^ to a  film in spite of its admittedly fine cinematic .'  quality. No one I spoke to who had seen Rohmer's earlier Claire's Knee thought Chloe as .  good as the earlier film.  I do not think that anyone will be disappointed with tonight's film, The Battle of  Algiers which was televised over channel 12  in early August. This is an exciting and  gripping film with the quality of a  documentary. In fact the same French  member of the Film Society who thought  Chloe had been made for a conservative  audience was incredulous when .1 told him  that all the the events for Algiers had been  staged. He was under the impression that  documentary newsreel footage had been  used, and the film is so well made that such  an impression is inevitable.  When someone asked me who was-in the  film, I couldn't think of anyone.Tn fact there  are but a few professional-actors in the'film,  Algeria. The, foUowing notes have been  contributed by Keith Wallace.  "This film is a highly praised, starkly  realistic re-enactment of the events oc-  curing between 1954 and 1959 in the, rebellion  against the French in the capital of Algeria.  So authentically and realistically was it  staged, that it is difficult to believe that  newsreel footage' wasn't spliced ��� together  with staged dramatic, scenes. Thousands of  Algeria's    citizens    participated    which  Continuing education ..  resulted in long shots of people and police  fighting in those sun-drenched streets, it all  looking so familiar and recognizable from ,  the photos of thispgreat Algerian strife.  "The theme is i one of valor ... the valor  of people who fight for liberation from  economic and political opression, Although  the rebellion is wiped out and the leaders  destroyed, there is eventual victory for the  Algerians ���a symbolic hope for all who  struggle for freedom."  This film is rated general and is quite  suitable for chUdren of upper intermediate  age range or older, if one'bears in mind the  fact that it. deals, with revolution and is  necessarily violent.  Next week's scheduled motion picture, La  Bonne Annee, has been held over in Winnipeg  thus eliminating our booking and delaying its  appearance at the Varsity in Vancouver. I  am endeavoring to reschedule this  thoroughly entertaining and amusing film  for Dec. 18 as Warner Brothers cannot supply  Day for Night on that date. Planning a  motion picture schedule is fraught with such  hazards.  In the meantime, I have scheduled Siddhartha to play on Nov. 6 in place of La  Bonne Annee. This film had been scheduled  earlier in the Film Society's program but  was held over at the Varsity. It is due to play  at the Counting House in Victoria commencing Nov. 8. It is unlikely that this'date  will be moved back, but anyone particularly  wanting to see Siddhartha is advised to  consult the Twilight Theatre's notice board  next Wednesday or read next week's Times.  All programs are necessarily subject to  change, and change can often be very much a  last minute affair.  Every Thursday, 7-9 p.m. during  November, Cookie Ferris will teach the art of  candlemaking at Sechelt Elementary School.  Candles are what you make them: A  personal expression in forms and ��� colors.  Cookie will introduce the students. to the .  three main techniques: Sandcandles,  moulded, or free-formed candles, and then  she will leave the students to experiment and  make exactly the candles they like best.  Candles have many functions if we let  them. Candles mean warmth, candles are  Christmas and Birthdays, and candles are  beautiful presents when they are shaped and  colored with the receivers taste and tem-  , perament in mind.  Candlemaking is an eight-hour course for  everybody, and the registration fee is $10.  This includes $4 for materials that will be  given to the students on the first evening.  Register with Cookie Ferris, 885^9091, and  she will make sure the materials are  available Nov. 7.  The department of education has offered  the school district five courses all related to  the motel, hotel and restaurant business  Owners have already received detailed Information about the program. Those interested should return the questionnaire  before Nov. 1.  There is a sevenrday waiter-waitress  program for secondary school students, a  room maid training course 15 days or a seven  day cra.sh course,  a 30-hour upgrading  program In front office procedures, a 30-hour  seminar on food service and finally another  30-hour course that deajs with the knowledge  and serving of beverage alcohols.  .   Courses wlU probably, bo held during the  spring, and the fees might bo paid by Canada  Manpower arid the department of education,  CHvo Lloyd teaches' karate every, Monday, 740 p.m. and every Wednesday night 6-9  p,m, at iScchclt Elementary School.  Karate by CHvc tloyd  'Hie origin of karate, as It Is today, began ���  In Okinawa, under the groat master Glchln  Fuaakoshl, who Is commonly referred to ns  the founder of modern knrato, He was '  ���,,���,responsible ���,, for7 Jhe,  amalgamation ���,��� of _ j  techniques,   phliosophles,   and   spiritual  teachings from many ancient arts, into a  basic unified system of-self defense, known  as shotokan karate.       ' '      ,  Karato ls, and always has been, a method  of self defense, and never a technique of  nggrosftloh. But lt 1? much more than that, To  the sincere student It Is a way of llfo, a form  of combined physical and mental disciplines,  from which ho can learn tho vnluo of personal attributes, such ns the respect for his  fellow man. To Uio karate master, self  control Is equally Important as mastery of  tho various techniques, True karato strives  Internally to develop an Inner lwrmony with  the environment, i whllo externally  developing physical strength ond ability to  .,,. maintain this.harmony.,,,,��������� .,,.���,.,..���,:���.���  As athletic training, the nature of karato  Is such It requires the .body to move In all  directions, Thero Is absolutely no need for  concern about one-sided development of Uio  Ixidy, Tlie.uniform.development jmayjio  considered ono of karato's benefits,  . ,  Almost Trill living iircatures have somo  mechanism for defending thciraclvcs, nnd  where this development ls Incomplete the  weakor arc destroyed and perish. Although  karate does havo throwing techniques, It  relies principally on striking, kicking nnd  Wednesday,, October 30,1974  The Peninsula Times  Page B-5  CHARLOTTE MOON  Harp, trench horn .. .'  ROBERT E.CREECH  ill  ]r  _ - *  1  &  -  IC  1  $m  |aL  ^rull   oUi  tnin  v  .ounae  ^yraciuti  ted  BREAKFAST ��� 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m.  LUNCH��� 12:00 noon to 2:00 p.m.  DINNER ��� 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.  ��� 6:00 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Sat.  MOORAGE FACILITIES  Secret Cove, B.C.  Phone for reservation 885-9998  A harpist and a French hornist will be  featured Friday, Nov. 15 at 8 p.m. at Sechelt  Elementary School activity room.  The performance is sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Arts Councilr  Charlotte Moon, 23, who has a bachelor of  music .degree in harp performance,  University of Michigan, will be featured as  will Robert E. Creech, 46, who has studied  French horn in Philadelphia, New York and  Bloomington, - Ind. and has performed  throughout North America.  Miss Moon has been first harpist, Courtenay youth music camp faculty orchestra  and second harpist, Edmonton Symphony  Orchestra, and Victoria Symphony Orchestra. She has had extensive experience on  various university and youth orchestras both  in Uie United States and Canada.  Creech has bachelor and master degrees  from the University of B.C. and has studied  the French horn for many years.  His professional experience has included  performances with Victoria, Vancouver,  Winnipeg,. Toronto, CBC Symphony orchestras, Stratford Festival, National Ballet  and other groups.  , He has taught at UBC, Banff Centre,  Courtenay Youth music camp and Vancouver Community music school and has had  concert and solo appearances at many cities  throughout the U.S. and Canada.  He is presently organizer and head of the  music department, Vancouver City College.  Admission to the concert will be as  follows: Adults, $2; senior citizens and  students, $1; children, 50 cents. An entire  family will be admitted for $4.  Beautiful. Frigid.  She is called a Snow Queen.  y-j-w ~i^:r, ffljrawjwfew  GEMRAl  thrusting techniques. These movements are  much quicker and can escape the untrained  eye.  Block-attack combinations are executed  simultaneously; weaker individuals,  women or young boys.have ample strength to  control a more powerful opponent with them.'  Advantages of karate as a means of self  defense are these: no' weapons are  necessary; the old or sick are able to apply it,  and man can protect himself effectively with  little natural strength. The flexibility of  training also makes possible great strides in  spiritual training. For if training in any  martial art is discontinued for half a year, it  can hardly be expected to lead to any  degree of spiritual training.  An insight into this art, a mastery of  techniques, a polishing of the virtues of  courage, courtesy, integrity, humiUty and  self control to make them the inner light to  guide one's daily actions.  These require at the least ten to twenty  years, if possible a lifetime of devotion to the  study of this art.  Joanne Woodward and Martin Balsam  deliver highly sensitive performances' in  Summer Wishes, Winter Dreams, a haunting, muted drama which opens Nov. 3 at the  Twilight Theatre.  Director Gilbert Cates' production  reunites Woodward and writer Stewart  Stern, whose talents received wide acclaim  in Rachel, Rachel.  Polished acting by* Oscar winners  Woodward and Balsam adds unusual depth  to this intelligently handled tale of a middle  aged couple in the face of crisis.  The drama begins after Woodward's  mother, played by Sylvia Sidney, dies suddenly. In an effort to pull her through the  distress Woodward's husband, played by  Balsam, arranges a trip to Europe.  During the vacation, which, itself, draws  as much emotionally from Woodward as her  mother's death, the couple finds a new  perspective on life and a new love for one  another.  Summer Wishes, Winter Dreams is  reminescent of early Ingmar Bergman  works in its sensitive tone, and the neuroses,  therefore, outnumber the solutions, in true,  Bergman style.  An intelligent script, excellent acting and  sensitive direction combine to make Summer  Wishes," Winter Dreams one of the finest  dramas of 1974.  Sunday, Monday, Tuesday  November 3rd, 4th and 5th  From the star and author of 'Rachel, Rachel'.'  Co-starring also starring  MARTIN BALSAM SYLVIA SIDNEY  Ms. Woodward and Balsam performances are so fine  they will surely both be up for Oscar nominations.   SHOWTIME - 8:00 P,M.", ..  and  S1TURMY  Oct. 31, Nov. 1 & 2  <  Disney  Double Feature  OLD YELLER  , and  The  INCREDIBLE  JOURNEY  -*  evening - 7:30 p.m.  Sat    matinee -1:30    p.m  v    ,       GENERAL  at the  in  GIBSONS  AMPLE FREE  ,  YOU'RE NOT A  VICTIM OF WEATHER       7  Bible  people,   in   the midst   of   their  storms, turned to God for help.  Broadcast this Sunday over many stations  Including: CJVB 1470 Kcs at 9:30 a.m.  iheTRJJTH  A Christian Science radio series  ��oot in Llvo BEntortaininent  "JOIN IN THE FUN"  PENINSULA : HOTEL  Highway 101 ��� Qoyor Charge ��� 886-2472  "Haven't we met before? Maybe at  ..''..,,,, ,,'. ...,.,���.. i. ..,, ... i,.   , *   J'/&'C Electronics and Appliances  ., . in their new location?���".     y  "Could be .���,.. I go there often."  Why don't you drop In for a  look ait the new Philco TV's ,  Something nice might happen.  1974 JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  2HPRQg.$238.(,75F>rlce$268.)sale ..$199.  /I HP Rog. $350. (75 prico $386.) sale ..$319.  ,10 HP Reg. $658. (75 prlco $685.) sale ��� $579.  135 HP Reg, $2289. (75 price $2461.)  salo ,,,,.,,',,.,,,,,,..,,.,,.,,.,,',, $1,950.  1974 BOATS & MOTORS  16 ft. K & C plus 50 Hp Johnson, campor top, battery.controls,,,.,,, $3p95.  17 1/2 ft. K & C plus 85 HP Johnson, camper top, battery, controls ... $3,795.  ���i77i/2itrK'rci3|url^^  sliding side windows,,,. ���...;,,'; , ,.,,....,., ,7 ,,.,.,,,;,,',. $4,995.  DEMONSTRATOR  17 ft Lund Bowrldor with 115 HP Johnson. List $5,i 95, clearance  pricOl i * (��t 1111 ��� 111 * 1111 < 111 * 111111 * (* ��� 111 $ 111 * 11 * i��< * ��p��?foy9_  USED BOAT  19   ft,   fibreglass   ovor   plywood, cabin & head, 50 HP  Johnson ,,,,,,,,,,,,, < ��� <. �����i,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, (lr, ,,���.,., >,,,,,,,,, + i ,*"o  OUTBOARD WINTERIZING & STORAGE SERVICES  ��� * ��� >,,^^,^^.t^M!Bu,=we earn.1*.  1���   MnUn <_. ���>  PROTECT YOUR MOTOR AND BE  READY FOR NEXT YEAR  Cowrie Street PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 30,1974  0  1  * Put your message into 3,894  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots." Your  ad is always there' for quick  reference .  . , 7 anytime!.,  ACCOUNTANTS  * Here's an economical way to  reach 3,894 homes (15;000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently .for ready .refer-    y.  anytime!  I  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  .    Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  J.B.sFIXITSHOP  885-9686 ��� John Bunyan  We repair small electrical and mechanical  appliances. Drop-off and pick-up depoj:  Sunshine Coast T.V. Sales and Service  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  f-T������II   III    II    I     | p.i��ii�����������imm ���  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] Secholt  CABI NET MAKERS ( cont'd)  G. S. McCrady  CABINET/MAKER.  Custom cabinets, Kitchens, etc.  ���   Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt  Next to Ranger Station  885-2594  B___g____B_________B________aaa_l  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  {Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  MIKE'S CARPET CARE  by ARGOSHEEN  Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning  885-9277  CATERING  CATERING  TAMMY'S PACIFIC FOODS LTD.  For all you catering needs  , No obligations on consultations  883-9012    ���    883-9045  ���m���Bammi/Wfunfriumj.nvmiiirni.  CONTRACTORS  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drurri Brakes ""   ���  - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS   " ���         -  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch     ���      Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch     ���      Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���.    Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons S Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTJNG  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements ��� Driveways ��� Soptic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONELY Pender Harbour 883-2734  r���-~���t~t*���*���v1" "l���,"~--m~~~~~~~���--r���~~ririr-T���-~  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed.  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  ' GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Vour  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  * i  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  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.     .  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tel. 886-2938 or 885-9973  when   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   call   us  for your disposal needs.  Commercidl.Containers Available   ���   a  PENDER HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal etc.  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  KENNELS  "FOUR-O-EIGHT"  KENNELS  ', Boarding for Dogs and Cats, approx.  21/2 miles along Redrooffs Road from'Sechelt  885-9469    ���    Frances Avo.   ������"���������tubwi in i     nil  KNITTING MACHINES  BROTHER  KNITTING MACHINES  Coast Representative:  Ester Anderson  885-3357  DIVING  SCUBA WEST  > Commercial Salvage -Wet Suits  Clean Air: $1.75far 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  MACHINE SHOPS  ELECTRICIANS  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  LTD.  EXCAVATING ��� SAND  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phone 886-7109  TRAIL BAY DESIGN  ���  WILL BUILD TO SUIT  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  885-2713  DRYWALL SERVICES  Mac Cameron  PH. 885-2706  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  ,,-7 GRAVEL LTD.  " '' Ponder Harbour area  Sand ��� Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc  We how have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R. 1, Madoira Park  Phono 883-9911  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoe - Cat  Water, Sewer, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Quality l�� our Namo  , Building Is our Gomo  Rosldonllal-Commorclal .  '���'���;;  Fireplaces and Bricklaying  805-2692 - Box 060, Socholt  MISSION POII^T DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  BUILD TO SUIT  PRE-FAB HOMSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Evoi 885-9951 '--. Box 547, Socholt ','  BUILDING SUPPLIES  j,,.,.,,,  AX. RENTALS ftBUILDING^^*;  SUPPLY LTD. ,'''-���  All Your Building Nooda  Madeira Park7''        '    Phono 883.2505  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoe  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  ������~���f    -   ' ������"-"    ������-������������������    ��� '������ ������^���IHM    ���..���-...-������I.���-.-MM.!!���   I-1,-      -  MQRRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  ���      Floors,- Patios - Stairs  Walks,- Driveways  Fred Estimates Phono 885-9413  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860  - Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential    and    Commercial    Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  ��� ,      ,R. R.l, Madeira Park   Phone 883-2749    ���  Pender, Harbour  MeCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joo McCami, Box 157, Madoira Park  Phono 883-9913  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  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 tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating-MarineWays  Automotive and Marine Repairs  i   Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Ros. 886-9956, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES   L. CLAYTON MARINA LTD.  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAINTING (cont'd)  3.  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS     .  All types of Painting  Private S Commercial '. '  General Dolivory  Madeira Park, B.C.   883-2678 .  KAN-DO PAINTING  . INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR  Box 943, Sechelt  885-2734 Evenings: 885-2936  PIANO TUNING  CERTIFIED PIANO SERVICE  ' Regulating ��� Repairs  Electronically Checked  Workmanship Guaranteed  David Nowoselski 886-2783  ������"������������������ lllllllllllllllll  PLUMBING & HEATING  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ���   ��� Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales   -  FREE   ESTIMATES-PH   886-9604   or   886-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Complete Marine Accessories ��� Full line of  cartop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL BAY SPORTSUNLIMITED '"  Sechelt 885-2512  Vancouver toll free: 689-5019  G & E PLUMBING & HEATING LTD.  Plumbing-Heating-lnstallationS;  Renovations-Sewer Hook-ups  All work guaranteed 1 year-Prices on request  886-7638 ��� Certified Plumber   Box 165, GIBSONS   L & R PLUMBING & HEATING  - SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST -  Box 651, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2918  L. Mitchell & R. Mitchell  ROOFING  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  BULLDOZING  Plggot Bros.  CAT DAD  885-2325  FISHING  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [tho Plywood Poop|a|  ALL PLYWOOD\  Exotic and Construction  Panelling .Doors ��� Moulding  Gluos. Insulation  Mwy, 101 -"Gibsons ���  006-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  |1971|LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"       ��  "READY-MIX"  ,     "CONCRETI-GRAVEf."  "riwnsfwo6D;iibMES;'  ���"GENERAL PAINT''  00^-2642 8p6'7033  Highway 101 -~ Gibson*  CABINETMAKERS  CUSTOM BUILT CABINETS  ! Plnnnntt C��dnr FurnUuro  003.2601  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Cloarlnd'Excavatlons-Road Building  , Gradlng-Flll-RaadGravol-Crushod Rock  Phono Socholt 885-9550  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Soptlc Tank���Dltclilng  ����,.���,,-., ��^^1 j ffftz? (.and Cloartno"***���*'"  Road Bulldlhg-Gravol ft PHI  886-2830  PonConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  SUNSHINE CONSTRUCTION  Now houso framing and renovations  Pro-fab houso orocilons  Phonoi 005-9438 ,   __    COAST CONSTRUCTION   Now Hom����   Romodolllng  Doslgnlng  Froo Estimatos    885-2978  DAYCARE  1 ���������-���"���-���-*������ r~ ittii irii.-..nir._,.ini.wi- im'" r" i.iiiin.i.iL.jnnn:irfiiniiirniiWHmii_..LiiM,  Wilson Crook  DAY CARE CENTRE  7     fifloi3 a 6  quallllml supervisors  805-2721  DUNCAN COVE RESORT  BOAT RENTALS-RAMP  COTTAGES. CAMPSITES :  ���     TRAILER SITES \ ICE          7  Box 10, Gordon Day    ' '883-2424, 883-2577  FUEL;. '������ ...'���;��� y; '' y  RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  iSSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madoira Park, B.C.  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets �� Carpets -Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnatt, salos manager  Phono 806-276 5  MEAT CUTTING  Game dressed, cut, wrapped & frozen  LYNN'S CUSTOM CUTTING  Box 277, Sechelt  885-2575, evenings only  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlanna Allon, Proprietor  Export Hair Styling  Cowrlo Street Phono  Socholt 805-2010  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  - Madeira Pork �����.������-..-..��...��� phono 003.2377'  Conventions, Dlnnors, Group Mootlngs  Weddings and Private Parties  ~- Full Hotel FaellltlM ���  MOBILE   HOME   SERVICE  Soa Coast  MOBILE HOME SERVICE    ,  (div, of Sea Coast Sheet Metal Ltd.)  Complete Maintenance ���  Do-lt-Yourself Trailer Skirting  24 HR  Box 920, Socholt      SERVICE Tol. 885-2712   j , j__ ___i_y.y i    MOTORCYCLES  HONDAS  SALES AND SERVICE  2 stroko, 4 stroke, dirt and street blkos    .  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Socholt 886-251?  Vancouvertoll froo: 68^-5019  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAy*^ TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials tor salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, 1 Movors    ,  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Cay  .House Plumbing  Roy Blanche ��� 883-2401  Sea Coast  SHEET METAL LTD.  "Heating   ���   Ventilation   ���   Air   Conditioning  Domestic, Commercial and Industrial  Free Estimates ��� 24 Hour Service  Box 920, Sechelt Tol. 885-2712  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  - ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Wayne Brackett  885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt, B.C.  BILL BLACK ROOFING  & INSULATION ,  DUROID.SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL  * NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281,.Gibsons 886-7320  ROOFING ��� RE-ROOFING  Repairs.  ���Reasonable  Phone 885-9091  GENERAL ROOFING  - Shakes - Shingles - Duroid - Tar & Gravel  RE-ROOFING AND REPAIRS  '        Free Estimates - All Work Guaranteed  Box 948, 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  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Solos and Servico ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-lt-Yoiirselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Lon Coatos 886-7685  i p Ray Coatos 886-9533 or 886-7872  RADIATORS  SEWING MACHINES       .  \  . BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN  PAINTING  AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  :  Show Cards - Banners - Truck Lettering  Boats - Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.  Mason Road, West Socholt  Phone 885-2606  SURVEYORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK I  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service ���  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIP/WENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip  Concrete   Forming  Systbms   ���  Compressors ��� Rqtotlllors��� Generators ��� Pumps ���  Earth Tampers,  Sunshlno Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK    7 PHONE 883-2585  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS, LTD.  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooers to Lighting Plants  R.R.i, Davis Bay, 885-2848  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  , , vSechelt,.B,Ct ,  Off ice 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609 - Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 am, to 5.30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING  NURSERY  Landscaping �� Shrubs .' Fruit Troos ��� Fortlll*or  ,.,,',, Borry Plants. Bidding Plants . Poat Moss  Fully Llconsod Postlcldo Spraying for  Landscaping and troos  Sunshine Coast Hwy.     Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons ��� Wednesdays  886-2248  ''      Socholt. Mondays. 805-9712  PAINTING & DECORATING  ABC  __~~~QENERAL<PAINTIN.O~--  INTERIOR ft EXTERIOR  BRUSH ��� SPRAY OR ROLL    '  * Call 886-2512  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  085-2612 or 885-2359 oyos.  "RENT IT AT     ,  ���*  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD����  North Road, Gibsons  '    "Wo Ront orSoil Almost Everything",,  Typowrltors. Lighting Plants. Televisions  Rototlllors   ���   Comont   Mlxors   ���   lawn   Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 006-2040    24 HOUR SERVICE  RETAIL STORES  Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING ft SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  .      ���  L; HIGGS  .'���,.   ...... p.  Phono 885-9426  TREE TOPPING  ���    .      ...   .-:    ........ . .      .  i  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ������ Complete Troo Sorvlco  ���-Prompt, Guaranteed,'Insured Work  ��� Prlco's You Can Trust ',  , Phono J, RISBEY, 805-2109  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  -���clean-up your woodod areas  ,  ���romovolowor limbs for vlow,  ,   ,   ~- top tall troos ad|acont to buildings ���  Marv Volon 806-9597  T.V. and RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES ft SERVICE  ��� wo sorvlco all brands ~  885-2560  noxt to Coast Cablevision  SECHELT  C&S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES-^HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  '    GENERAL STORE  _COMMERCIA\FlSHINO>Uirni.lES.u  SHIPS CHANDLERY  Francis Ponlniuta Road  Pondor Harbour - 003-2415  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  ft SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DRAPERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholt ��� Phono 005-9016     '  CLOSED ON MONDAYS   ..YourBuslnassCqrd,,. ���.���.  In thla spaco will  roach nearly 15,000 pooplo I  Low Cost -��� High Powor The Peninsula'Times . PageB-7  '     Weadiiesday, October 30,1974  1  1  i  ;C  ' -At-'r?'^!  ^f7; can no longer opeh;, a'bottle of babyyme&t out. Sometimes1 it's (easier, and  ��  /aspirin. The other evenin&oiir youngest  ^quicker to.cook the entire thing. J7did  r v s was sufferingfrom a cold, so* decided ^that recently arid discovered the tastiest  i  i  i  ���iiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiitiiiHiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir  The United Church       \  of Canada  I   ^SERVICES:  St. John's United Church -. Davis Bay i  ' Sunday Services- 9:30 o.'m.  */i -    * i <���      ���     y  ,  Gibsons Unitod Church   "  Sunday Services - 11:15 o.m.  7 MINISTRY: s 5  liamson, Gibsons, 886-2333 "   I  riiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihiHiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiii?  /For something,that's really a feat^ ;  opening one of those little triangle  ,  ;u' shaped containers of milkthat they give ' >t  t . (     ,i ^you on the ferries without squirting  i  f"' yourself^or the person directly opposite  -  \ you,1 inthe eye.'VvTf-l V" 5'e J    -'^'M" ^  -Then there' are packages of dog food  itation  as taught by Maharisbi Mahesh Yogi    , ,   ���  Lecture, ��Thursday - 8 PAA ��� Saturday v^~ 2-4 PM  Whitaker House, Sechelt ���>,, 7     .  y  it  aaaiK^.^s,BEi^Kais  ���BBBB^BB  lasgaa^ffliai  a-'-i'lA.  ;, 7 thatJare advertised 'as being simple to 7,  I. a'tear open and pour'into doggie' dish. lAy  ;, - word of warning. Never try to open the |  |  . packet in the presence of your dog if he's \  extremely^ hungry.    I-thedy un.  iy successfully, to rip^ open-one of those  STEP rights up, folks arid��tiavet��a, free '. packages foraboiit the length of time it v  Kelly mooseburger. However,, should , would have taken me to make up a batch  'SI |t  - -.Pi  f*l%ri*4-i*in Q**'i��\r%**��\    Prr\m   fA^    r\i ilr\!t    y��u "wantto help 'out Pender Harbour    of stew, from; scratchl for the poor, >|  y^nrLbLLUllDLLeiLCKZ   IlKJIlL   Ll AC   fJLLLfJLL     secondary Student, all donations will    animal..  You're not a victim of the weather.  You carry your weather with you. The  storms we need to still are of our thinking  and feeling and are not out of our power.  God, Divine, Intelligence, controls all  conditions and, whenl we dwell on" this  thought, we ran experience living, not at the  mercy of wind and rain and snow, but in'  harmony with all creation.       i&l   ���  This prayerful thought also helps to still  the world's general feeling about the  weather.        .,    ,   *  * -i  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 ani. in St. John's'United  Church, Davis < Bay, by an Informal  Group of Christian Scientists..  -  Eyeryone welcome  Phone885-9778 or 886-7882  ���r���z jr p-��� be gratef ully accepted and given \o,the   *    Packages of tissues will never open  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster, grajuatog class. lirry Kelly of jKelly's    easily when you feel a sneeze coming on.  Tomorrow is Hallowe'en, and part, of Rosy Kitchen,; Madeira  Parity went x By the time you've managed to unlock  HaUowe'en is the wearing of masks. We will hunting with Roy Boisbert and Reg , the box everyone within firing range has  see a variety of wild and weird, masks as cfcihurgt and got their moose. The trio   ^��.i...M.,n.nn,..l...n..n I.......mnmm��..4  ^a^ffbS?^Wha-, &^^J!*ti&j3S2> !      **���*�����*. ������.   T.  year we wear masks. Some of us wear them donatWns W^ be giyenio the students,    1 ,    ri||K-jt';ftKf.'.f|I|y| - , 1  practicaUyeveryday.Weputthemontotry Munching Kelly's^mooseburgers, are  -     . UU0Lf/& Wl;MWV      |  and cover up how we really feel. For from left: John Swalwell, Dennis Rozon,     j       wi,orfBaeuJ i. fc".��- en**  example the Bible says, "even in laughWr Mary Cameron, Lisa Munro and Buck, a.    i       ^^fcfi-fc*^-a��MMi  the he-art is sorrowful, and the end of that horse belonging to Susan McCrindle, f ������  mirth is heaviness." Iheard of *a man who ' right,     .Kelly ��    is~l   busy;   .frying \  went to see a psychiatrist. He was sad and mooseburgers at left. The youngster in {>  depressed. The psychiatrist suggested he go the right foreground is unidentified}  and see a certain clown as this clown was >   ,-<_       *���_l -        y  able to mike everybody laugh and be happy.  P.O. BOX 213  a ,   .A .. r  HslfaBsrti��Cotrtte ��erds ood vnrappinQS.  Pfea iaglisbl chieo cups end esuesre.  Bocrtiqaa Items, local artists pafotfass.  ILjUuMHUUMIMIIMIUUIIIIIIIimtUUIlillMUIUIIimilHUItp  ' '1  y r  i rv  4 tj  ���\J ^'-'.   v"^4'tf-  !��/      S  ��   ' ./s V_; /^  7�� ,y  fy fyj< y*'.x< 7'  y  < a Y.  r ^   P  machine washable, assorted colours  reg.  S1.20/oz.  The mEin said to the psychiatrist, "I am that  clown."'       " 7  I And what about you who go out and booze   s  it U9 at night." You get drunk, have a good,  time and forget yout  troubles. But in the  5     morning you wake up with a fat head and  ���   i   ''   lil-i^J i$Jkm...'**   n r look in the mirror and find that nothing has  ISh6r WOill SlOfi' 1     changed.. Yes, we have many ways of  >   <   y      -      , /   B     masking our inner feelings, of covering over  IDEAL FOft GOO&dE^G       i,   our problems. But why play Hallowe'en for  AMft HFTfl-riMif* i    the rest of your life? Face reaUty now,  HHV nXHIIIlaU |     remove the masks, go to God who made you  and let Him deal with you and your life.  B^7>arj I^M^^fftiog and  thinking to yourself, 'oh, He can't help.' My  friend, Jesus Christ is the answer. How can  you honestly push Him away without giving  Him a chance to do something for you.  ��� Urge Model <3315  Small Model *295  Phone 487-9621 after 6 p.nfT  t��.A  lead and Wood reg. 85c   ��� $1.95 pr.  Cowrie St  Si  Sponsored J?y fender Harbour Voiuniefer FSre Hept.  Come and enjoy the biggest fireworks display on the Peninsula!  885-9305  2iiw^te3t8*%��Sa��8J��i��t&!  >v, *"  t  i \y 'y\  <i yy  ,* } >M  \m  ,i. )  i /i i^i  '.��> 1  < / ft��  I'M  I (,| ,      I     I  m  1M'.  Ir        I  ,     a  \l       I1.  i V  I   I M  ';;!'i 7'��.),  ;,"  l,i ill i.  l*��Jp  H, ,i  ST!'  ^&3^^^  i^(vaf^'Wi,r*'',,l  V,)^  MMHI^^^  "rt/'C  '*  ,|M ������,\f  ' v v7  ,(>-  47 S  u  i.i ..  ���4*  ��� 18" Portable Panasonic  ��� new Quintrix Picture Tube  ��� 100% Solid State  High Voltage Chassis  ��� white and black cabinet ,  ��� Q-Lock II electronically adjusts  Colour and tint ���  /  ..   THE BRISBANE  U'<|T,  mm  *U*.p.rt.J aww..   ^**PWAk ^W pp*fi ppPapa. .va*J    p. a PpiJaHti 'i^l*p)E.P. i9P  ~"L*\ \ ,   .', .!   Panasonic Portablo  ^ '7-    71  ^i,   4tf* * *   t    t *  rT  a  '    -!��  m  tyft,  >u  C* i.'..  A1,*'    ,Wi;  ih'C  ?#t7'1"i,i.'i.>  A^  w'^i  ��  f// *. ������  r-^" j.*  ''/7.*  ^  -^  0  * 20" Portable Panasonic  * 100%     Solid     Stato     High  Voltago Chassis  * Now Quintrix Picture Tube  * Q-Lock II oloctronlcally ad|usts  colour and tint  * Spood-O-VIslon for  near  instant picture and sound  *.j. jl *.r"\ .?  . "  - .*|j?v^: *-  '  l-^-;��   "��� "        *   -^-  ,<���.>-  ivT*>a  :   * All Solid State Portablo Colour  jaw-**  TV With 13" Plcturo  yy:i i"  i yyc,'?  i,ip{'ii, v> i  /    !' 'i i  * Q.Lock II for ailtomatlc  ff* *.  ,J.   --^a'-^Si ��>�� a   -JT'  i)(t   f'l    lift P>  i  ,. r<t*  , a  control of colour  and tint  ff   7/1 * Memory sot*and*forget  fine tuning on VHF  * Moldod white cabinot  ten.  Y*1',    <*-<!  * Complete with  �� 7!y      personal earphone  , 11/   1( i.'  #,r?(MPt<��/t(.��4  '�� Pt-iM. j"1      .  l' >F  \ j, *���.p��l**p��4��p|#���;u^'p, lr "���'(��� "'' * '  ��">      '  \i'k!0*  S\m   * 5"    and    9"    Solf-contdlned  19      Battery B/W TV by Panasonic  * Pop-Up    Portable    TV    with  FM/AM radio (  * Plays on AC or built-in batteries  * Rocharflable pariallold:\^{^o%"^^^tV/T^^r~  viewing per charge      * 600 hour battery life span  * Automatic overcharge and "deop discharge protectors  7"    4     v..  iy - -  \\y i ; 'i,1, 7'  f h a  "I  ���7 ��'7.'.��"  ���>��%  ".Ml    J*  )^  77 ' >.  '    i   \  %>mf\  m  ft*  f1NWWrilWsWW|wM|PBW!|r?^l^nif^^  V l*i  (WX>' J     m 'Wi.i .<    77   ,  7,'t'vV  ��,a-J W����,A4^jjto(  !,'>',  I  ,'7' i ,  iW  r.'y.  l(  W,^^;i,,(.4(ia.W'' >7    "Vi a  >7 !  i '   <' '  1"    ^,,''t-'  <Va.    ' .  '  a V      *�� . a ',  iii��i'.��-*r.i  ���'i  ��� i        ���  /  513    *22'" Quasar    Colour   Tablo    Modol  , * Also avallablo wllh ramoto control $749,95  * 2   yoara  parts  and   labour warranty  ...........^pUp,...:^,^^...-.-^^^^^ ������   i-  AMMOUHCING:'the first two years parts aid labour  guarantee on all Quasar Colour TV's  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  7 | -'  "IN STORE FINANCING AVAILABLE'1 MONTHLY TERiS  885-2171 rage iS-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday,. October 30,1974  S:iiP3&B!^i^s^  'Mil  ^rT^*JWte*^"w��rt�� f  -sT ��� ra_____xt?  o  _. gy __..   ���'������"���"���*��������������� ���������    - -      --    ���- --   -  *-- - ���*>2^vi*3'&��&***>&f&**&*  ���<��� ds*.  -���  <!'��.    t.  . ������--  *  �� CB.V0V&G  *��*'"' flf if" ���' 'if' fv t*  Hf     4 >    I    ���!   > all-- -   ��� , J  ��2$ CANABA GE2AS& A EEEi?  B.    ids ttOxv^l !  GAHAM ISiaASS A' ESSE*?   $>7<  "      .'fa.  BEEF OR  IRISH  24 OZ.  TIN  1 ��$&'&,  fK^7f^7  V1;.7-y^f  ����� y? ^  \    pWWp��      ������  yi->ij  ? __,    ..?^***j  CLOSE UP  fe/,-7   1./ X,  :^'jjjus?>i ��^���y, \  ,~    v tW5 <,Sa��*l27//>^ ��-  ^ ^?-^Y/tY< J>'V 7<     .'   X  ^M?V 7^��y 7>,  RED OR GREEN  100 ml  TUBE  ^   ?   ^V _<     ���a.-t-S***     *  Jild^^i  ���\p\ z &�� n rvfi I*3 ^4 .^  na..pEs& ��*"���*  m^D Wt^^^m SEUS3 kfarcss smc^i  s$  ��WEST0NS  WAGON  WHiELS  POLY 1AG  OF  ���Zt."i ."fey..   '  \^h   ' i?   . ar��"^     {/>>_  oPIPSOOINT  < ;.   Jp i'a,  r^ ^ <* * *��� *���*  yyyyy ^.\  yY^^tt y y���i'  $y$0'f  \     ��ADULT  ;~^'^��-,,  BEAMS with PORK  BETTER BUY 14 oz. tins   PMUT BUTTER  BETTER BUY 48 oz. tin      FACIAL TISSUE  BETTER BUY Pink or White 200s  - BETTER BUY 3 1 /4 oz. tins  fori  $ii@��  for  BETTER BUY 1 Ib.pkg   BLEACH  GALA 128 oz. jug    GARDEN GATE Stems & Pieces 10 oz. tin  IftSTAflT COFFEE   $  COFFEEBREAK 10 oz. jar   DOT WEST Shelled  16 oz. pkg ��h ET  SEVEN FARMS 5 lb   cake mm r^N ��--^  Deep   Choc,   Lemon,   Devils Food, White      P^9-  1CHETTE  MALKINS  in Tomato Sauce 14 oz. tins  ^^P for  MALKINS 2 lb. cello pkg.  W  BETTER BUY Pink or White .... 6 roll oQil  BETTER BUY 24 oz. tin  1       DUTCH OVEN 20 Ib. bog  , MALKINS 14 oz. tins      MALKINS Unsweetened 48 oz. tins  MALKINS Choice Cut 14 oz. tins  for  for  GARDEN GATE  Orange 5-31/4  oz. pkgsJ  MALKINS 14 oz. tins ,..  for  MALKINS lOoz. tins  MALKINS Choice Cut 14 oz. tins  MALKINS Choice Ass't.  BETTER BUY 2 roll pack  MRS. WILLMAN'S 6's  for  *  BETTER BUY   100's   COO FILLETS '       $1  RUPERT BRAND 16 oz. pkg A 1  ���l'\   ',    v  .     I  III        t  ��,?    i   ^.A\   ,  <    ,'    I     . 1". I       'a  1*1    f jf *    *^**|t��'a.|H     f   ^  a'*,."'  Y>   ? ,��  oWESTONS  '   PARTY, PACK  ASSORTMENT  ��0M0N STIX  ���PIZZA THINS  oWHEAT THINS  IT  tiaa.  16 oz.  PKG.  WIUARD     .  WILLO-PAKS  CANDY BARS  ASS't. VARIETIES  m  PKG.  /   '.    .      -V     a  1 ���. u,  I '��  \ .  oBETTER BUY  \  DETTER BUY  Dpur��  \ lb. pkg.  10 WiJ  W* m r'-f \i>*  / f  SEVEN FARMS     rag. l |b.  CHEESE SLICES $P5  OARDCN OATE  ssgssszssa  S9BES  iSlSiNMSSiq^SavSGfw!  SSSBSSBBBSnSiS  ^3CCI*ES5!��^^II^^!I��I?iKYC55^CJIJ^K  .*?-..- \�� "_1  v  *  <  eMHNK�� ��MK�� WK^W M��  mw, csB-ii  7.  [p Ji.  i,V s.  y '.,  /".v.''. v 1  Mj&  *-i  "7lf5��#>!  ,"    ' ' -  .'��.���; a- <���n  .'    I .   ' '. I  ��   I <       )  I /<  ,a, ,rr .... , t - ,*  p m����wBi,atiniiWTirtll-'itn,i-w <^��wni*Birawiiai anif���fVnwawtMiirtftW��ii.j>i mtia.ih.iyiyt.i-.,__!-t .___r;j. .i.,^ ,_.i_. i \/toi*jn&���iifr t���i ���.,��',_.  ��fa...*  y,-- ��� a'' il     '      I        Y    '.-      , y   "/      fyr-< .-<��*>_:������     a^_J  - , '     " . I 1? ���/ **���      rt  ./."''   i>     .7     '..   ''    '���'     ''������,"        '.'      7    ,        ''.fpVC'rt, ���  f ' ' i- ���      ���-* . <,!.������       ��� "ii,i,vJ W,4't,  M.n-...w*rti..,iiii..,._i.ilwil, nii  i i��,i'..i,ii.)��iLi.iiiiii.-i_.iuiiii.   v i_iii,iii,'.'ii.ni i, ,Mstsmimikiittmwm  pass  PRICES EFFECTIVE OCT. 31 to NOV. 2       We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities  IBBSSBgS  -  n   r-i ->���s r-i /-7x���\ */-?-:     .^���A-/^-\r>'- f~l���fil   /"V 1 V^    L-      A  -V-7C  VI/  GIBSONS  886-2563 \  ENINSUtA  Section C  Wednesday, October 30,1974  fleJgfed topics? ...  Pages 1-4  GOODBYE, Josie, we'll miss you, is  what,js inscribed on the.cake. Josie  Wheeler, a 35-year resident of the  Sunshine Coast, is leaving the area to  live in New Westminster. Sylvia Black-  Cites increased costs  well, vice president of the Holy Family  Church's Catholic Women's League,  stands by while Josie opens a farewell  gift. Members of the parish held a small .  party for her following Sunnday's mass.  Peninsula Transport has applied to the  superintendent of motor carriers for a nine  per cent tariff Increase "at the earliest  possible date."        ������ .'''���.���'���,. y)/!. ���    *   '.:.  the company received a tariff increase  Aug. 5, but, said Robert Christopher,  manager, "events of the past two months  which were beyond our control have made it  absolutely necessary ,.: to apply for an  ,,.;, increase." 7       ',' ' .7  > Christopher cited as reasons the increase  in ferry tolls with no prior notice effecivo  Oct. 1,1974 which would increase costs $3,601  In 1975. And, ho added, it appears there will  bo further Increases in ferry tolls.  Peninsula Transport was also served  .   notlco  that  tho , Worker's  Compensation  Board Is to increase it's basic compensation  rate which will Increase costs by $2,045,30 In  1975, y ���    ' ;  This, he said, represented a Ilfl.fi per cent  Increase In compensation rates,  The company, which ha.s n contnet with  the Teamsters, Union, will experience a 50  cent, per Jioijr woyciJncrensQ^^us^lrlniJo^^  "*"**" tScrio f i ta7 Jcitf cc t'ivo"iIi��HTlT TlTi��it.''ia' an" i nic'ircu soT'  of 9.2 per cent to hourly employees,  Contract drivers will bo paid $12.30 or a  lfl.fl per cent hike, including benefits noxt  ��� year, '  Higher gasoline and diesel fuel will Increase costs by $.1,000 by mid year,      , ,  Christopher estimated that overall increase in costs to his company by, June 30,  1975 will be $31,254,       7  He told The Times that part of Peninsula's  problemin servicing the areai is the lack of  down freight, or freight from Sechelt-  Glbsons to Vancouver, .'thus our truckers  are returning to Vancouver empty."  More than eleven thousand , Canadians  died of respiratory diseases In 1972 warns the  B.C, Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal Society,  BY MARYANNE WEST,      . , t ,0  Concern tonight at 8:03 discusses what  may prove to be related topics: Dreams?  exorcism and creative intelligence.    ���     \  i David Koulack, a psychology professor* at  the University of Manitoba talks about his  research on dreams, Prdfessor Koulack is  examining the phsychological function of  REM (rapid eye moyement) sleep, trying to ..  determine how important dreaming is.   ...  Writer-broadcaster' Bernard' Clark   of  ^xmdon, England, recently attended a real  exorcism conducted by the Rev. Chris Neil  Smith, vicar of Hampstead, and recorded the  event. -    '   '   ' , S'V  Thousands of Canadians have been tuf- ���  ning from western philosophy and religion ib >  recent years to more ancient ideas springing -  from the east. !Among the more; popular/  figures in this movement to-transform life >  styles here has been Maharishi Mahesh Yogi;  wiih   his  .technique   of   transcendental  meditation; and issuing from this a new  western   oriented   science ��� creative   in|  telligence. Penny Williams has prepared this  report of a recent symposium on the, subject  at McGill University, Montreal.  WEDNESDAY OCT. .30 ~   7  Concern 8:03 p.m.^���Dreams, exorcism  and creative intelligence. <   '  1974 Massey, Lectures 9:30 ��� Nostalgia for  the absohjte ��� No. 3 ��� The Lost Garden  Anthropology promises a complete, rational  "science of man", it also sets out to elucidate  the vital role of myths in the mental and  social organization of human experience.  This lecture touches on the religious-ethical;  aspects of the current ecology movements,  communes and "radical pastoralism".    -  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Country and*  Western  Music  from  Halifax  with   Vic  Mullen.  THURSDAY OCT. 31  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m.- Part.  1 ��� Harumi Ebihara, violin and Michael >  Cannon,. piano, recorded in recital from *  ���" McGill University, play Sonata, Op 9'l|o, 3;,  Leclair; Sonata No..3, in G minor, Debussy;  Sonata  in  A  major", \Franck,   gncT In->  trdduction anil Rondo Capriccioso, Op 28, \  Sait-Saens.       *   V7'      h > ,      vy  Part n ���Canadian Brass recorded in  concert, from Sjt. James Cathedral, Toronto,  play Fanfare,'Stravinsky; Sonata for two/  trumpets^Pureell; Air pour les trompettes,  Bach jaa. Quintet (premiere) Daryl Eaton'; '  Concert Ragtime, Joplin and Fugue in G  minor (tlie little), Bach. V   ,  1974 Massey Lectures 1974 ���No. 4 ���  The Little Green Men. A funny look at the  waves of superstition and irrationalism now  engulfing us ��� astrology,1 UFO's , bent  Spoonsp fakevYeff7 gufu^n revivaliste; S6*  cultists, devil-worshippers etc. In all these  the "nostalgia" for ttie ancient gods and  terrors verges on obsession.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 program includes an Edmonton trio,1 Jury; Nimmons 'h  Nine Plus Six in concert from Lindsay, Ont.  An interview with Randy Weston, and a  discussion about retail outlet problems in  promoting and selling &���{.% .records.  FRIDAY NOV. 1  ...Canadian School Broadcasts 2:03 p.m.  Why Law? Why Order? ��� Regina vs Coffin. ,  What type of proof is necessary before a man  may be deprived of his liberty, or even his  life, for conduct detrimental to society? ,This  celebrated murder trial of the mid 1950's will.  be, dramatized. Produced by Digby Peers,'.  Toronto.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. A  documentary about St. Boniface, Man.  ...China 9 p.m. Change, and continuity in tho  world's: : oldest, J:'surviving ��� civilization  prepared and narrated by Richard Harris of  "the London Times.   '  1974 Massey Lectures 9:30 p.m. No. 5 ���  Does the Truth have a Future? A, talk in  which Dr. Steine? asks whether the pursuit of  objective truth, as it is codified in the natural  sciences, will persist.''  Major Progression 10;30 Rock music  from Winnipeg.  SATURDAY NOy.: 2  . The Saturday Shop 10:30 a.m. Danny ���'���  , Finkleman hosts his own show of interviews,   ,  showbusiness items, comedy and exclusively  Canadian music.       -     *      ,,,(/'      -"  ,    ��� Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. Canada's only  continuing national-radio program for native  ' people with host Lloyd Henderson.  , y Opera 6y Request 3:03 p.m. Featured  , opera��� Marriage of Figaro ��� Mozart:  Symphony Hall 6:30 p.m. Toronto Symphony Orchestra conducted by Kazimierz  Kord.   '   "       ' ' >  7 '  CBfc Stage 8:03 p.m.  The- Universal  ' Justice by Nina Jtlamen. Four young hippies  7 take over an abandoned mansion inhabited  * by the ghost of its former owner. Directed by  Irene Protheroe in Calgary.  -   lily Word 9 p.m. ��� The new time for this  1  popular word game from the BBC with Dilys  Powell, Anne Scott-James, Frank Muir.and  Denis Norden..   ' ' <���  Orchestral Concert 9:30 p.m. CBC Halifax  Orchestra conducted by Klaro Mizerit.  .Anthology 10:03 p.m. Magic Realism, a  documentary about Maritime, artists,  prepared by Harry Bruce.  , Orchestral Concert 11:03 p.m. Vancouver  Symphony "orchestra' conducted by  Kazuyoshi Akiyama.  SUNDAY NOV. 3      '  Voice of the Pioneer 8:40 a.m. Bill McNeil  visits with Leo Cormier of Baie Comeau, a  town on the north shore of the Gulf of St.  Lawrence. Mr. Cormier relates the story of  his town which grew from nothing but a pile  of rocks to a thriving community of 15,000,  Gilmour's Albums 11:03 a.m. Columnist  and critic Clyde Gilmour plays a selection of  records from hfe-own collection.  NHL Hockey 4:30 p.m. Minnesota North  Stars meet the Boston Bruins.  The Entertainers 7:03 p.m. Comedy by  the Royal Canadian Air Force; an in-depth  study of blues singer Nina Simone and songs  recorded especially for the series by Suzanne  "Marshall of Edmonton and Rick St. Jean of  {Toronto.  "-   Vancouver Chamber orchestra 9:03 p.m.  conducted by John Avison, soloist Warren  ' Stannard, English horn.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. Charlie is My.  ���Darling by* Barry Pavitt, a chilling play  which explores the tragedy of three people ���-  who cannot live (or die)jvithout one another.  Directed in Halifax by Elizabeth Fox.  MONDAY^NOV. 4  Identities 3:30 p.m. "The Bridge" a folk  opera specially commissioned )>y the  Manitoba Mennonite centennial committee,  ^celebrating 100 years of Mennonite settlement in Canada. Dr. J.W. Fretz of Conrad  Grebel College,4 Waterloo, Ont., talks about-  traditional /Mennonite customs and the  changes occuring among Ontario Men-  nonites.  The Great Canadian Goldrush 10:30 p.m.  A special on rock performer Valdy with a live  concert.  TUESDAY NOV. 5    ,     ,  h VCBC Tuesday Night Women in the Attick  by ACTRA award-winning playwright Len  Peterson. This is a modernized version of the >  Iilith myth;vdown through the ages she has1  represented the fallen woman, the other  womenyplagued/by disaster. Peterson's..  story begins with a reporter finding old Lil,  an ugly old bawd, dead in the Street. Her  shopping bag  contains 7some  scrolls  of  wallpaper on which she has written her life.  He goes to her attic room1 where old Lil  materialises^as he pieces together her story.  As be begins to understand her suffering he  comes to terms with his own past. The play  was commission by Regina's Globe Theatre  and staged there in 1971. Sue and Ken  Kramer re-create their original roles of  Bruno and old lil.  .Touch the Earxh 10:30 ��� Folk music with  host Sylvia Tyson ��� tonight a concert by  David Wiffen from CBC Camp Fortune, 74,  the Ottawa summer music festival held~ in  the open air stage in the Gatineau hills.  TELEVISION  WEDNESDAY OCT. 30 t  ���On Location 5 p.m.���a series of five  mini-documentaries from Winnipeg ��� today  a voyage on MS Lord Selkirt II.     y '   '  ,   The Nature of Things 8 p.m. ~ 7 '  -"-   Musicamera 8:30 p.m. CBC's series of-  ' operas, ballets, concerts,returns for a new  season. Tonight Jon Vickers ���A Man and  His Music. Amusic documentary filmed over  a period of two years to show Canada's great  dramatic tenor at Jthe height of his operatic  1 career., ' ^ 7        ."      ' ,  J Rubinstein 10 p.m. Recital by the world  renowned pianist Arthur Rubenstein. Brahm's  Intermezzo No. 2; Brahm's Capriccio No. 2;  .Schubert's Impromptu No. 4 and Chopin's  Scherzo. -  First Person Singular 10:30 p.m. Part 2 of  the .memoirs^ of the late Mike Pearson ���'  - The-Undergraduate 1914-15.  THURSDAY OCT. 31  , , House of Pride 7:30 p.m. Episode 7 ��� In  Winnipeg, the unemployed, desperate Arthur  Boychuk is frustrated by an interview  session with an employment agency and his  impetuous actions cause more grief. In  Toronto, Ross' Pride1 is "surprised and annoyed by his son Markv  .. .Stompin' Tom's Canada 9 p.m. Tom sings  Flying CPR; Waitin' for a train; Big Rock  Candy Mountain; Mr. Engineer; Hobo Bill's  Last Ride. Leslie (Bud) Roberts performs  I've got the Bottle and Listen to the Big  Wheels Roll. ,  Adrienne at Large 10 p.m.  Some Honorable Members 10:30 p.m.  Patrick Watson discusses current concerns  with members of parliament.  FRIDAY NOV. 1  9 p.m. Guests on the Tommy Hunter Show  are Diana Trask from Australia and Jim  Pirie.  Tifes  $2.00  In Sechelt, tickets may be purchased  at the following: Frode's Barber Shop, Stedman's,  JSs:  Authorized by  the Qoyetyipent^  o/ British  Columbia.  Licence no: 11569.  Sponsored by '     .>  The British Columbia Lions Society for Crippled Children  Banner's Furniture, Sechelt Building Supplies, The  'Peninsula Times and alfLionsTnembers."  In Gibsons: Ken DeVries Floorcoverings, Chess Enterprises,  and all Lions Club members.  SE  ZSSB  jjggg  ESSES-SEE  mess  >W����Mg?MB��HMM  aBa%lfr.Wll1ffiP7rlV'-vlv't��,rjMjMi_i  m*mivMi>!m!��Hm*am'maam*mfuimmMiR3eBgBi  aaaa  .YMiaW����TOtMi*S��.'J  ,   ^pfVIWWMmMMMWMWWJWWWwmi  ><*i*��**��W*n**����in#a#w��#pfc��vwvw*w  TOTEM CLUB  FRIDAYS, 8:00 p.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  ��76TO GO  ���   ir DOOR PRIZE *  "aBWXWww  IT  4.5 HP ��� 7.5 HP ��� 20  120���160 ��� 165  Complete Mercury parts �� Factory Trained Mechanics  Keep those promises you've made to yourself.  wEtfa the Royal Bank's Bonus Savings" Plan.  The way to get what you want tomorrow is to save for it'Joday! And at  the Royal Bank, we qan ^h^  a high rate^of interest calculated on Vouf minimum mori|r)ly balance.    .��  So, your m6hey grows faster. And because you can't write cheques on it,  what's in,your account, stays in I    .  If you're saving for more than one  promise at a,time, you need more than one  Bonus Savings Account. Open one account  for each! That way money earmarked for a  vacation goes directly into a special  vacation account. ,        >  Your saving has never been easier  If you're interested in a savings'plan for  yourself, come in and see me.  Community Corner  i      ���,,'���'  Octobor 31 r��� Pondor ' Harbpur  Flrbworks Display, Madoira Park  Elementary School���7;30 p.m.  Novombor 1,���Toon Danco, madoira  Park Community Hall, Music by Ponn  Kings, tickets $3,00 ~~Q p.m.-12 p.m.  IES0I  MADEIRA PARK  883-2248  -~-Alvin-JMdnenki;   Madeira'Pait. ���..  883-2711  ROYAL BANK  serving        s  British Columbia /       >  Howe Soundings  m  ,|l u .fflj   I   ' j  til       if'  ��1  C ' -yW-C7>' T��E?a%y-��sK?!y.  "XT *^ a-Jii   I  fax? *-  -.��;���       ��� fl-   "r.vry.1,  fl  ^te^d  .    *i   /> *��    * ^p<-   ..5. * *> * x <-.*    ,ft^��a*-v^a vv^^^   , .^  EASY RIDERS Hugh Duffy, left of  Gibsons and Steve Hayward of Sechelt  display the load of trophies they've won  in the various provincial moto-cross  motorcycle events. Hugh's trbpies are  from left, Grand Forks, first for  schoolboys; Mission Raceways, fourth;  CCMC moto-cross, Williams Lake; fall  championship, Williams Lake, third in  class. Steve's tropies are from left:  Agassiz-cross Club, schoolboys, first;,  fall championship, Williams Lake, first  in class; Agassiz moto-cross, fifth; fall  championship, Williams Lake, third in  class.  Oiir next-door neighbors up the coast are  eagerly looking forward to the approaching  opening of their brand new arena. Citizens of  the Sunshine Coast will be commuting in  large numbers to the ice rink on the outskirts  of Sechelt. Some will be going as spectators,  others will be instructing, coaching' and  refereeing; excited children will wobble onto  the ice for the first time, and for the hockey-  playing boys who take a whack at the puck  before they fall down, it will be a dream  ��� come true. ���  During the last few years, there has beery  a great deal of controversy on the subject of  minor hockey; attitudes and objectives have  been hotly debated from one end of the  country to the other. Is it too competitive? Do  the good players getallthe ice-time, while the  others sit on the benches all through the  practice? In an organization where every  boy invests an equal willingness of spirit, and,  every parent invests an equal amount of  money, how can such situations be avoided?  The minor hockey committee of the  Canadian Amateur Hockey Association sent  out an open letter about a year ago. It was  addressed to every minor hockey coach in  Canada and it posed the following questions:  ���     "What and I trying to'do?  "Am I trying to give kids a chance to play  hockey?  "Am I working to keep kids off the street?  "Am I really interested in boys?  "Am I really trying to develop better  citizens?  "Am* really teaching my boys the fundamentals of good sportsmanship?  "Am I giving every boy an equal chance  to play hockey?  "Am I trying to see that the boys have fun  playing hockey?  "Am I trying to win games to bolster my  . ���- by Maifprefr Jones  own ego?   '  ��� "Do I say 'I won eight games' or 'My kids  , won eight games'?  "And then ask 'Which is most important?'  ��  The minor hockey committee suggested  that every minor hockey coach might well  decide early what his objectives were.  They further suggested that the good  coach, the coach who is sincerely interested  in the welfare of boys, will try to make sure  that every boy, has fun, that they are  reminded constantly that they are playing a  game, and that play and game means having  fun. Then add instruction in sportmanship  and good citizenship.  When these lessons have been learned, the  boys will be ready for further teaching of the  fundamentals of hockey.  Remember, enjoying the game is more  important than the soon forgotten championships. Teach the fundamentals.  < Now, if you will allow a woman to have the  last word on the subject, we'd like to repeat  our open letter from a parent to minor  hockey players everywhere.. Though admittedly a rerun, it is now dedicated to the  boys of the Sunshine Coast who, at this very  moment, may be sorting out their brand new  Page C-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 30,19ft4  equipment in preparation for the great  moment.  x Be happy in your hockey, boys;  You won't be young for long.  Play cool and clean, and when you lose,  ' Remember it's not wrong.  Enjoy your hockey always, boys,  Be carefree, never sad.  But if you lose a game or two,  Remember we're not mad!    l  Each time you shake the victor's hand,  Keep smiling'just the same;  Life's cares and worries will come soon;  Relax! It's just a game.  You may not be one of the 'reps',  You may not be a star,  It really doesn't matter, for  We like you as you are.  The local organization seems to be in good  hands; may their future be happy and successful.  Who are The Castaways? They are a  group of people who are interested in. a  variety of forms of enterjtainment���singing,  dancing, acting and playing musical instruments. The new group, which formerly  .met at Selma Park Hall,'held auditions on  Monday Oct. 28 at the Wilson Creek Hall, for  a winter revue.  V--  & HOME FURNISHINGS  WASHERS - DRYERS - REFRIGERATORS etc.  FURNITURE - CARPETS & FURNISHINGS  NEW AND LIKE NEW  2143 Kingsway  Vancouver, B.C.  V5N 2T4  RIDING HIGH, Mark Gray, younger used to win second place trophy in the  brother of Evan Gray, noted for moto- recent Western Canadian Montesa  cross championships, shows the form he    trials.  Q  Montesa, considered the "violin of  motorcycles," has an afficianado in the  perpon of Mark Gray. .  Montesa Is participated in by persons of  all ages. It is much slower and more precise  than moto-cross racing and it is much  quieter.  It requires no roads or tracks as such, in  fact, it'makes the most of the most difficult  terrain imaginable.  The sport originated in England 40 years  ago and was Intended to test endurance and  reliability, It developed In a test of rider skill.  Mark, who won second place in the  Western Canadian Montesa trials at loon  Oct. 21, would be interested in hearing from  others on the Sunshine Coast who would like  to get together tp enjoy this sport.  f HGHTTHEf  LUNG CRIPPLEfiS  USECHMSTWASSEALSI  fc^T^'^^'^^^^^"''^^^'^'^"^^*''1^'^7^"3^^^^  HAT CAN YOU GET A  RSONAL LOAN FOR  muaiiy mymmg  ���    ��    H  Boat  Camper  Dontal Expense.  Electrical Equlpmont  Furnaco  Grand Piano  Homo Improvement*  Incubator,  Juho Box  Kayak     ���  Loom  Metronome  <.NocKlaco^����.��wmww  Outboard Motor  Parachute  Queen Size Bod  Rofrlgoratbr  Scuba Gear  fuba  Umbrolla  Vondlna Machine  Workshop  Xebec  Yacht      ,  Zither    ���  ll thoro It nomothlnf) you wish to buy and require assistance and It'i polluted  obovo, ploaso lool freo to como In and LET'S TALK ABOUT IT,  The First Canadian Bank  i Bank/oLMohtreal  Gibsons 886-2216  Sechelt 885-2221 Pender Harbour 883-2718  h<AhAtaMhAi>4h>'ajMhiJki_MMW<A^  J    ^    .Ha.  *"^C-  mm        ^VS__iH__a_��_a?��  K|      ^_C?_  '   li__f��_  2*3      iS *��� ���> mW  In spite pf soaring accident claim costs and  increasing insurance rates every where else in North  America, most motorists in the Powell River and  Sunshine Coast* area will pay less for Autoplan  insurance in 1975.  with full insurance coverage, savings will be $ 18.  Older cars and light trucks which do wot carry  optional collision and comprehensive coverage will  save1 $4. ;        '.'._ .   . ''"',..   " ' \ ������  .'  These savings will be distributed in the form  of Territorial Equalization Discounts as the first  step towards the creation of a uniform Autoplan  premium rating system throughout tho province,  Commercial and recreational vehicles will receive a standard twenty per cent discount.  Specific,information on tlie discount for the  vehicle you own will be shown on the Autoplan��  renewal form which will be mailed to you at the  -end*of;the*year;T~"^^  Meanwhile, if, you have any questions, just  ptyone the Autoplan information centre. Dial your  Operator to call collect to Vancouver 665-2800.  And remember:. Autoplan is lowering your  car insurance costs but it's up to you to keep them  down through safe driving.  ���Insurance Territory UC'\  y  timjirmmm  ��� w-itrA  f        ],  im>iin\jiiM��i4  ��9*M  INSURANCE CORPORATBO  QFBrano_SHhoot^BiA  your insurance company. Sailing in nuclear waters ...  Wednesday, October 30,1974  The Peninsula Times  Page C-3  by DICK PROCTOR  The hazards of sailing into a nuclear  test "zone ~^f^~plctorially_lixplaiied to  members of the Sunshine Coast. Power  Squadron on Friday.   .      ���      -  David McTaggart who twice visited the  French nuclear test zones near Mururora in  the South Pacific told;of his perilous journeys  with a slide presentation., -     '  McTaggart, as owner-skipper of the 38  foot ketchVega, code, named Greenpeace,  came close to losing his life on both occasions  and in the second voyage, very nearly lost  the sight in one eye following a beating at the  hands of the French navy.  The voyages were Vto test the law of the  sea," McTaggart explained, because in  making the nuclear tests," the French were  cordoning off 104,000 miles ot international  water.  McTaggart in his "kindly,kindly ship"  Vega said that the object of the voyages were  to test the right of the Frenchgovernment to  cordon off such a large section of open ocean  when their legal jurisdiction was a 12 mile ,  limit around Mururora atoll.  Armed with legal, opinions from .a  university in New Zealand, McTaggart and  his small crew consisting of Nigel Ingram  and Grant Davidson set sail in 1972 for the  test site.  They arrived in Mururora in about 40 days  and sailed around the area,  "We had not intended a serious confrontation with the French navy," McTaggart said, but, he added, when'  discovered by French warships, they were  harrassed threatened for at least 30 days7  Following the actions of-'the navy McTaggart said, "We should have been in the  Guinness Book of Records for being hove-to  longer than anyone else had ever been."  One Canadian-made minesweeper, which  had been given to the the French navy as  part of NATO program, finally ran into the  Vega. The navy towed Vega into Mururora ,  where superficial repairs were undertaken  and then the boat was towed out to sea and   left on her own, "and we were taking on  about 175 gallons of water every day," said  McTaggart.  The boat and crew made their way to  Roratonga and then McTaggart flew to  Ottawa to plead his case about harrassment  at the hands of the French navy.  "All I asked was the Canadian government stand up for a Canadian citizen," he  told the club members. He expressed his  disappointment with external affairs  minister Mitchell Sharp.  - He said that as power squadron members  they learn that a sailing vessel has the right-  of-way over an engined vessel.  "But," he continued, "the Canadian  government did nothing."  The French government offered $5,000 to  repair Vega, but McTaggart said that it was  estimated that repairs would cost about  $17,000. Anyway he turned down the French  offer and appealed to the people of Canada  Squaringly yours.  for assistance.  McTaggart was also critical of the press,  y-which-was~not sympathetic."-- ���*  The second voyage in 1973 was even more  hazardous. Once.again Ingram sailed with  him :as did Ann:Marie Hprne and Mary  Lornie. .  This time in the' test zone, Vega was  boarded by French naval personnel. They ' found a previously hidden camera and ,  bedt McTaggart unconscious and struck him thought they had all photographic equipment,  in his eye with a blunt instrument. They then They exposed'the film tolightand then," said  attacked Ingram and all the while Ann-Marie McTaggart, ���' !they announced to the world  and Mary were filming die prpceedings. that they were not armed and that I fell and  Mary's movie camera was seized and thrown hurt my eye on the deck.''  overboard, but Ann-Marie scurried to the        Ann-Marie smuggled the.film out and it  hold and hid her 35 mm camera  Sailors clearly showed French sailors using force  and blunt instruments on McTaggart and  Ingram.     McTaggart's case is being argued in  French courts.  His full experience was recorded in his  book, Outrage.    He now makes his home on'Thormanby  Island. :      ���*t>->-~'  ^i^iwi)..p^��iypi^.ia>M���  RtMSaj  0Uj? Atttr Antique  Curios ��� Objets D'Art ��� Haute Gouture  Interior Design  ��� 'Visit Our Clothing Boutique ������  * All clothing hand made locally.  * Hand woven baskets.  OPEN 11 am. to~7 pm BROWSERS WELCOME  Across from the Co-Op, Gibsons 886-9307  I'm back in the saddle again, back where a  friend is a friend, where the square dancers  have a ball, promihading around the hall and  the caller has them jumping now I think  that's something. Oh II didn't see you there. I  was just singing a little song, butJ guess it's  best weget on with the square dance news.  Friday night, Oct, 18, another new couple  joined the Country Stars to see whether or  riot square dancing Is fun, They were Rae  Robertson and Gerry Harrington ''from  Secret Cove, and my guess is that they will be  back because, even though i was busy .at the  mike trying to call, I did notice that they had  fun square dancing.  Guests that evening were Joe and  Margaret McNeil from Calgary, friends of  the Rlchardsons at Gibsons. We may just  have helped another couple to enjoy life by  square dancing, anyway we hope that they  all, had a pleasant everting.  The phono rang the other day and of  course I answered It, that was a mlstajke, but  you never know when someone will call up  and say, you have Just won two mlllloni  dollars for being good looking, His complaint  was that I didn't have enough h,umor in my  last column .Well maybo I can come up with a  picture of this fellow with hlsmoustachUed In  a beautiful bow; now I think that,would bo  funny, like tee, hee, or something like that,  y770&___fe. &;   7  :->:^flB  een tmrnz.  pacer crowon  lITED  ,   P.O. Box 640, Sechelt g  SECHELT - VANCOUVER HARBOUR  ��  [Bayshore]  0 ..              ;  I Return Vancouver Harbour to Sechelt 5 p.m.  y        |  I Mon - Thurs. inclusive. Travelling  time 1/2 hr.            |  I For Reservations Phone:                                   __i  1 SECHELT 885-2214    VANCOUVER 685-4922 \  VEGA, now in the gentle waters of in the world's headlines as the vessel  Buccaneer Bay on Thormansby Island, that dared to invade the French nuclear  is at peace now, but a year ago she was    test area in the South' Pacific. David  Latest $100 winners  GIBSONS ��� Andrea and Janine Reid were  joint winner's in the latest Gibsons. Lions Club  draw. They, split $100.  Ron Oram drew the winning ticket.  McTaggart-told of his ordeals as a  skipper of Greenpeace III to members  of the Sunshine Coast Power Squadron.  As a candidate for the office of Alderman, I respectfully solicit your  support in the forthcoming election, oh the basis of my' past performance. ��� .  This is a rapidly expanding community and great care must be taken in  the planning for the future. Because of limited funds available to us we  cannot do all the things needed to~be done. My policy is to run the  affairs of the Village on a businesslike basis, with the most good for  the most people possible.  (  Respectfully,  By Maurice Hemstreet  Well, time does fly, already Holloween is '  just around th corner, with "witches and  goblins   and   that   reminds   me,   Harry  Robertson will be calling this coming Friday  night so come on out and have some fun,  I have some bad news. Age is an awkward  time when Father Time catches up with  Mother Nature so I think I shall go take a  nap. Pippip, and all that, for now.  EFFECTIVE NOV. 1  WESTERSUND CHEMISTS  Prescriptions, Pharmaceuticals, Agent for  SMT, Film Processing, Pqt Supplies, Tapes,  Toys, Games, Gifts, Wine-Art, Greeting  Cards, Stationery, Baby Supplies, Toiletries,  Notions, Sporting Good. Open al 8:00 am.  .���aiaijillnlip. I HM"KM|jlj_l_'IIJI  !  .SUB  V  wcresse  !  i i )  ,**tvWpa ^7pMPH1a\aa.Wp'Ppp n^pp^'aipY^! ^ ^t^ii i'UPJ  ^<7, y iyy">  \  I I p  f/it"*"m '"i  Model 2(^0  1 <  j  *IMfe serfice eve.iything.,.we se  io One-Undersells  \n  Q.. .CfiEfiEfr  enner .Furniture Co* Ltd.  Across from Coast Homes Phone 885-2058  Beginning November 1 st, new regulations under tho Litter Act go  Into effect,.. requiring thqt all retailers provide the new, higher  refunds on carbonated beverage bottles and dans. For containers  16 ounces In size or less, tho\refund will be Increased to 5$ per  container', . , for containers more than 16 ounces but less than  40 ounces, the refund will be 10$ for each container. However,  the refunds do not apply/to the metal containers which include  "ZIP-TOP" METAL CONTAINERS ABE GOING OUT  Until the end of, 1974, "zip-top" motal beverage containers will  contlnuo to bo refundable at tho rnto of 2<|. por container, But as  of January 1,1975, the sale of beverages In such containers will  .M_nP.LI)CL'QUowod..J.tieJorm��bQVQraooa,HncludQ8 boor, alo, older,  carbonated beverages or drinks, Wholesalers, may distribute such  beverages In "zip-top'' metal containers to retailors only until  November 1st,,, and retailors may sell this stock only until tho  ond "of this year. Thoso amendments to tho Uttor Act are aimed  at ensuring a fuller rocycnn'0^f^QVdra?io"cbntafn6rr_joid In  British Columbia . . , and reducing the amount of littdr in our  province. For further Information, contact;  DEPARTMENT OF WANDS, FORESTS AND WATER RESOURCES  WATER RESOURCES SERVICE, POLLUTION CONTROL BRANCH  PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS, VICTORIA, BRITISH COLUMBIA  ��� ���      ��� \ '1        >      I     V-  i',wt. <���  r   ^JW+v)*,      rfw*'  Page C-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 30,1974  i,  ��  r**  .f-1  ��� ///y-km  ;.'";^-iM  GIANT  CRANE at Rivtow-Straits" Howe Sound. Clean-up project is being  Avalon log sorting grounds near Port , sponsored by industry and two senior  Mellon "stokes" open pit burner from levels of government.      v  boom of floating debris collected from  Pilot project successful  Wl,  p  The Council of Forest Industries of B.C. has consultants to make preliminary in-  applied to the federal government for a $% vestigations into the amount and quality of  million grant to finance a full-scale survey the tfood debris available,  into the most productive means of utilizing "We hope the consultants will help us  deadheads and,other wood debris recovered develop the necessary technology to utilize  from coastal waters.                              '' the debris," said Draeseke. \  The move was prompted by successful "   At>present, debris is being towed to the  initial results from a trial project underway, burning pit at Avalon from nearby log sor-  near Port Mellon involving the collection and,1 ting grounds. But eventually, sweeps of the  disposal of debris collected from' Howe sound are planned to collect free-floating  Sound.         l^i                          \ ' debris.  Deadheads and other floating debris are * The Port Mellon disposal facility is the  collected from,the sound by local booming first of its type in the province, said  companies and burned on an open pit burner Draeseke", and it is being financed by the  at Rivtow Straits' Avalon log sorting industry and the two levels of government,  grounds. ,!'1 _ The council should know withhvtwo weeks  "There is an awful tot of good wood fibre if its application for a federal grant has been  being burned now which we hope to put to approved, Said L.P. Hrushowy, a spokesman  productive use," said G.L. Draeseke, for thes body. "There are favorable in-  president of the council. "The trouble has dicators" that the funding will be approved  been that the wood debris has been either too he told The Times in an interview,  small or too irregularly shaped to put "We have had very good cooperation  through any existing facility." " from the federal and provincial "govern-  To back up its request for government ments, They both realize the need for action  funding, the council has retained several in this area."  I     '       -'^m-a*.       mrx-H >..:>p��a> a����'. --,_���:.mm, J-.ip.u_j-   _a.i~i.__. r ,���,     e_i'hMP M-  a Y  1 lh_ Prints  ><  ���!&  Seven Farms or Pacific ,.16 oz.  for  for  ,}w-  ��; it y-        i,    .  1 '���_?... a __  ' ,   I \.  ' HaBrpnmfH.^1;nwWW< B'7--4 UBr'wBMrm mSS-u 1VV  f   isss��<7:is!��i   eaamBii �����' ranj��a^,. ___�����___'' '>!S!\-' sa __s__^> '    fsssmwi ms^^nSi.'; 'jAf. an isa ,n  Tide      80 oi.  i i��  .' Bk' M1 n.< 'A n^.'Bi  y,.  Capri  . <\ i  Glen Valley Standard  nia s, ,     *-"t,',   .���*    \\*a,'   y  i' i  Dtvbn Standard Quality  r t,  j ^  Y  P 7  ;l   -.^yy,  14 oz. tin  14 oz. tin  �� 14 oz. tin  7 oz. W ��� for  for  for  for  ���7l   >*    V"     a",'7,  . 1      ' j' #jf  Quaker Quick Cooing .. .          : 48 oz.  a. <  Scotties 200's  % ,  A* -K  A  ,:  :?; ".' ';   BEEF  TURKEY  Swansons    chicken 11 oz.  ���\ ������  ���_���'��i  ��� V'-  4.  11 OZ.  ,y , i i  Ib.  North Star ..teach  The Backyard Farmer  Fall brings the season of fattening, depending of course, on breed of sheep,  slaughtering of, spring lamb and winter general care taken of tiie animal, and feed  preparations for the rest of the flock.   ; available. This is related to our area here,  Lambs by the fall aro approximately six and can of cours.6, vary greatly depending  months old, and have been wqancd for three upon tho state of pasture, and the expense tho    ||  to four months. It has been found ^hat for the grower is prepared to assume,       \'\.  last month prior to slaughtering, 10 percent       All sheep should,bo wormed In tho fall,  dairy feed given, has added additional particularly ewos that oro to bo bred. Care  pounds, Tills year a shtep grower product taken In, following directions carefully ���  purchased from tho local feed store will bo never worm a sick animal, also any animal  tried, and If necessary, depending upon that' Is to bo slaughtered for human con-  wcathor conditions, second cut grass hay sumption  within  30  days  of  worming,  jivouW��bb��a.,goad,,addltlon,_w^^  Tlio economics of lamb raising aro at this compound should bo followed specifically  tlmo of year, critical, if through ignorance, arid carefully In this regard.       ,  tho grower neglected to worm, Uio lamb, no       For the breeding owes, nmplo hay should  amount of feed and expense will show as bo acquired. Second cut grass hay la found to  oxtra pounds on tho lamb, It stands to reason bo best ns sheep tend to waste alfalfa,  as fall approaches, tho quality of pasture Worming completed, bedding and adequate  deteriorates; tlieroforo, extra feeding wlU bo shelter aro a must, particularly If lambs aro  necessary to "finish" tho lamb. Caro should to bo born In tho early spring, Tho ram con be  bo token not to over-fced as this ��� will show as put with the flock In the fall of the year,  fat on tho carcass. < remembering  of course,  a  flvo  month  . Slaughtering should bo undertaken when gestation period for Uio bred owo,  tho weather becomes cool, nnd hero again,        Mnke sure Uicro Is a mint plant In a  economics play a major rolo ��� Uio sooner flholtcij-ed area of tho garden to servo with  ono can slaughter, Uio less expense ono Is those lamb chops and roasts,  faced with, Tho carcass will weigh about 50        For further InformaUon regarding this  percent of llvo weight. Tho hides can bo topic, contact the secretary, Howo Sound  dried, somo people wanting to try their hand Farmer's Institute, R.R. 1, Reed Road,  -at "tanning", Tlio cnrciuis should bo hung, Glbsona. ���^.-^^^lTOW^��r��^_^J���.^-J,���._  preferably In a cooler, for flvo days beforo  ��� ��� -  '   ��� '���.  cutttng nnd wrapping, Four hundred andflfty-thrco Canadians  Umbs born In tho spring can weigh nd died from tuberculosis In 1072 reports Uio  m\ic}i as 90 to 100 pounds by tho fall, B.C. Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal Society.  D'Anjou Canada Fane)  ' v ��  1111 ��� ����� 111��i ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� i ��� ��� ���'��* <����* *����� ��� >, * *��. ���  Local  *,.���������  11. i  ��f * * ��� * * t * * ��� i  i|llltil_lip.|*4��||ll  y  Local Canada No. 1's  Canada No. 1's  * 11111 �������i ��� 11 * �����i  lb.  Ib,  Ib.  BAKERY SPECIALS  for  C  NOUGAT  C  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31 to SATURDAY, (MEMBER 2.  *i_J   'a, _    .  L  ryyy  Z-/T-''  ILndC  :'fy��  *���      *A  <��� ���* *�� *f i        ��      r  -   | TRAIL BAY CENTRE,  SECHELT  7 ���-   ������.".'7^  ��� _���������<   ���������   ���*d^.MW.lti._,_H^ii,il^M._w, "      -     ^  mr  Phono 885-2025  885-9812 Moot Dopt.  Wo Roiorre Th�� Right To Limit QuaoHrt����  885-9823 BaKory  Wtf/jnunnannnnnnnonnLj


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