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The Peninsula Times Oct 31, 1973

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 I-  \  [Serving the Sunshiny Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), Including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, RobertsCreeky  Wilson Creek, Selmq Pork, Sechelt, Holfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Pork, Garden Boy, Irvine's Landing, EoH Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  2nd Class Mail. , .  Registration No. 1142  Ihiestation  West Canadian Graphic  204 ��e|pt fatn ��v>>. ��� ���  ��� .Vancouver 10. ?���  Indus, trios  C.  Service  This Itsue 16 Paget ��� 15c  < mmr   <&&&*��   LQbe'   Dogfish may1 ruin salmon  fishing, chamber is told  ISABEL. DAWSON, former Social nett when they spoke at a free enter-  Credit MLA for Mackenzie posed with prise unity banquet last week. Mrs.  former B.C. premier W. A. C. Ben-  Wol. 10>NQ, 4%-~ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1973  i I  i_ii|_ ii   .cii nil i in��  ��� ��� i.i -  ���  labonte, Goddard seek  mayoralty in Gibsons  .".C_IBSONS���At The Times' deadline, two  ','*[ candidates had been nominated for the  ' ^aybr's seat on village council and one  ,- ,��� aljterman had announced his intention to  v (jujyji again. }  K_ But no-one had yet come forward to  'contest the second available aldermanic  i '$-iit. \ ' ���  xy; Ken Goddard and Larry Labonte, both  'well-known   members   of   the Gibsons.'  . "cqjhmunity, are running for mayor. God-  $&rd is also running for the village's seat  - on the regional" board.  > . .' Aid. Ted Hume has filed nomination  papers for alderman and regional district-  representative. \  s By Oct. 28, Aid. Winston Robinson had  riot filed, papers for re-election and rio-  tafte else had been nominated.  '������'������*  A Municipal election day, Nov. 17, will  see a fight between Labonte and Goddard .  to-decide Gibsons' new mayor.  >A_so to be settled by electors will be  a three-sided contest for the regional district seat. In addition to Goddard and  Hume, Aid. Kurt Hoehne is running for  this position.  " If no further nominations for alderman were made by Oct. 29, Hume will  be re-elected by acclamation and council  will appoint- a second alderman to fill  the seat Vacated by Robinson.  No early nominations  for board vacancies  IN SPITE of the secondary school accommodation situation and an apparent increase of public interest in education* ho  nominations Had been filed by The Times'  deadline for the four seats available on  Sechelt school board.  Up for grabs were the area B seats  presently occupied by trustees Joe Horvath, Bill Nimmo and John MacLeod and  the Gibsons village seat held, by board  chairman Agnes Labonte. She recently  announced her intention not to run at the  upcoming election.  Nominations closed Oct. 29, too late  for inclusion in this, week's Times. But  full details of late-filing candidates will  appear in next week's issue.  SECHELT���In five years this area can  forget about - tourism because sports  fishing is being choked to death with the  infestation of dogfish, Jack Mercer, marina operator, told the Sechelt and Dis _. ict  Chamber of Commerce meeting last week.  Mercer said that last year, dogfish  were a real problem, "but this time they  are ten times worse."  He explained how he recently took a  charter out fishing and caught 26' dogfish inside an hour. Mercer, operator of  Buckaneer Marina, Secret Cove, the federal fisheries department has no plans to  eliminate dogfish.  In fact, Mercer said, Jhe federal fisheries department is cutting back on staff  and patrols due to the lack of finances, r  "The problem is worse now than in  the summer," he added. Mercer said that  fish that are split open have eight to 10  young Mn them.  Ray Kraft, federal fisheries officer for  this' area will be invited to discuss the  situation with the . chamber at its next  general meeting Nov. 14.  The Times called Kraft who said that  ; the federal government off ersp commercial  fishermen a $50 ton subsidy for dogfish.  Dogfish is "delicious" Kraft stated and  is very popular in the overseas market.  British like them; .for'fish-and chips, he  said, although the fish have to be skinned  first.  They  are   good  when  deep  fried.  "The problem is," Kraft' told The  Tim^s, "the salmon industry is very lucrative now and canning companies are  swamped with salmon.  He admitted dogfish multiply to a  point where they are "a terrible nuisance," but he also said that the fish is a  migratory animal and they are worse  during this time of year. He said their  migraton ranges from the Bering Sea to  .Baja, California.  In the '40s, dogfish were fished for  their livers but that market is gone now.  Dogfish have few enemies, Kraft said,  and they feed mainly onherring and anchovies and the main reason.sports fishermen are catching them, is because in  schools they will swim near the surface  whereas salmon will be at greater depths.  Dogfish can grow id large sizes, he  s a i d. Mature dogfish, also known as  mudshark, may measure four to five feet  and weigh up t<_; 20 pounds.  The chamber appointed a committee:  of Mercer, Colin McKinnon, Tillicum Bay  Mariria^and Lew Baldwin, to study the  problem and to prepare a submission to  ' federal environment minister Jack Davis.  Chambers of commerce oh the Sunshine  Coast and on Vancouver Island will he  invited to forward their comments on  the problem. ��� '     "  Director charges  'Dirty tricks' committee  at regional meet  Dawson celebrated her 32nd wedding  anniversary that night.  W. A. C.Bennett says  Next B. C. election  campaign underway  ...insunsiunec<^tvm $2,500 damage caused  by gun-toling vandals  by Dick Proctor  DAVIS  BAY���Socred   tubthumpers,   led  by the old maestro himself, marched  into town Friday night and sang the praises of free enterprise.  Former B.C. premier W. A. C. Bennett  lead former Mackenzie MLA Isabel Dawson, Grace McCarthy, fqrmer minister  without portfolio and Dan Campbell, former minister of municipal affars to the  Casa Martinez for a free enterpise unity  banquet.  Bennett, looking fit in his usual dark  blue suit and tie and white shirt, said  that he will not rest until socialism, is  banished from British Columbia.  "Socialism is a sugar-coated pill," said  Bennett, "and after the sweetness of the  sugar is gone, the bitterness of socialism  will linger."  But the Socred government left the  provincial  finances  in such good  sliape  when it was defeated, "they can't ruin  the province in three or four years." By  then, he predicted free enterprise will a-  gain be governing B.C.  The next election campaign is underway now, Bennett stressed, and said that  if an election were to be held right now,  socialism would be defeated, "and Dave  Barrett knows it."  "It was a good thing we were defeated (in August 1972). We were in power  long enough. We need a chang and time  is needed for renewal.  "It was good ifor us. Social Credit was  good for the people, it was dynamic government, because Social Credit is a grassroots, people's party."  Bennett said that his ministers always  had free votes and during seven elections  "we changed governments/ often."  He stressed the value of his government's   two-river   system   of   developing  Bringing home a new unit  Bob Cunningham dies,  operator of ambulance,  HALFMOON BAY���Robert Henry Cunningham, operator of Cunningham's  Ambulance Service, died Friday in the  driver's seat of a newly purchased ambulance. He was 42,  Mr. Cunningham was bringing a brand  new ambulance from Vancouver and  while   driving   in   North   Vancouver   on  Highway 101 at Lonsdale Avenue, apparently suffered an attack. Cause of death  was not known at press time Sunday. An  autopsy  was  held   Monday.  A police officer, following the ambu-  both the Columbia and Peace River*.  "Ninety five per cent of the power used  by B.C. Hydro comes from the Peace River.  "The states _outh of us may have an  energy crisis, and B.C. will supply them  with power, but there will not be an energy crisis in the province he said. David  Cass-Beggs, chairman of B.C. Hydro, said  there is no energy crisis in B.C.  He was critical of the NDP's suggestion that Peace| power was ahead of its  time and that it1 shouldn't ,have been developed until 1985. "By then, we would be  using candles."  Bennett also stressed the value of  friendship with the United States. "I  would want no other neighb6r."  He discussed the dollar crisis around  the world, caused by the U.S. over-extending itself. "The U.S. got caught because  she alone was on the gold standard and  was in trouble when the call to redeem  came from, abroad.  "Nixon, to his credit, called in John  Connally, a Democrat, when it appeared  that on Impending depression would make  the one in the 30's more like a Sunday  school picnic".  Bennett's speech was mainly directed  nt B.C.'s New Democratic Party and its  policies.  He said that doctors throughout thc  province are Joining the grass roots movement to free enterprise nnd, he added,  that his government was not against teachers. "I come from a family of teachers  and there wero teachers in my cab-  ,S#CH_|_%_|vefe^ .  ' on a shooting spr-6^ along ^Cowrie  Street Oct. 25. Armed with stolen BB  guns, the pair t_Ok pot , shots at store  windows as they passed, causing aiy estimated $2,500 in damage.  When RCMP apprehended the boys on  the basis of information received, they  admitted the vandalism and also took  responsibility for an Oct. 23 break-in at  Trail Bay Sports Unlimited, when two  BB guns were stolen, and a second break-  in Oct. 24 at Sunshine Coast TV, where  they admitted stealing $6.  Stores hit by the vandals included  C arid S Hardware, Morgan's Men's Wear,  Ann-Lynn Flowers and Gifts, the Magic  Mushroom, Sechelt Bowling Alley and  Bernel Gordon's insurance office.  A probation report is being prepared  on the boys, RCMP told The Times.  AREA B director Rita Relf claimed the  Sunshine   Coast   Regional   District's  "dirty tricks committee" has been meeting  and planning board policy in secret.  She directed her wrath at Area A  director Jim Tyner and. Area B director  Frank West, who were closeted she  claimed with acting ��� secretary treasurer  Eric Willmott recently, discussing Will-  mott's salary and the possible hiring of  an executive secretary to Willmott and  another stenographer for general office  duties.     .      .  West denied that. such was the case  and said only that he and Tyner met  with the secretary-treasurer at Willmott's  request to discuss water billing procedures. West said that it was a gathering  of professional accountants to discuss office routine.  "We can inform, advise and discuss  procedural matters without directors being accused of holding secret meetings.  I.WiU continue to give advice if the secretary-treasurer requests help.. Would you  deny help to him if he asked yoU?" he  asked Rell  SV 'Director Relf saidVtfcat Ai^AinWtticig:  she came in on' was "more or less a  finance or dirty tricks committee meeting-"  Relf said that she was a member of the  finance committee and that chairman of  the committee, West, had not called a  meeting for the past two months.  At that point, board chairman Lome  Wolverton ruled the subject closed.  Immediately following the debate,  Wolverton discussed the service committee report in which salaries were dis-.  cussed for Willmott and the hiring of an  executive secretary and a steno. Discussion centered around whether Willmott, who was hired as a deputy to Charles Gooding, secretary, and who subsequently resigned, should be paid a higher  salary in keeping with his duties which  entail more responsibility.  Relf maintained that as Willmott was  still on probation, he should not get a  pay increase.  Wolverton called a service committee meeting for Nov. 8. The committee includes all directors.  'Wolverton said that because Willmott  was changed from deputy secretary-  treasurer to acting Secretary-treasurer his  pay should be adjusted accordingly.  Relf claimed that he hadn't assumed  all the duties of secretary-treasurer and  Area D director Harry Almond said that  he should be paid as much as the former  secretary but not more.  Almond asked about the executive  secretary mentioned in Wolverton's report and Wolverton replied that it was  a play on words and he referred the matter to the service committee.  West then said that a finance committee meeting would have to be called  to study budget items: "Or should we call  At the dirty tricks committee." Relf, along  with West and Tyner is the third mem-  "biei*;pf. the'committee;^: .  o  ~%ty^ to   West's  comment about the dirty tricks committee, "that's what's coming." Directors are  paid $25 for each committee meeting and  board meeting.  Nov, 14 was set as the date for the  finance committee meeting.  Earlier in the meeting Relf questioned  several items that were in the previous  minutes. One of her questions was directed at director Tyner for his actions  about getting legal opinions on which  functions directors can  vote. '  Wolverton reminded Relf that Tyner  was absent and that could not speak to  the matter.  West said that the department of municipal affairs had not commented on the,  ���see pageA-8  In bus depot  Year-round tourist booth  service offered chamber  Inncc, reported  that tho vehicle  slowed,  jumped n curb nnd rolled to n stop. When _net Including (Wes) Black   (Ray) WilTls  tho  officer  reachedyhe ambulance, Mr. ton  and   (Dan)  Campbell"  Cunningham was dead  and  had  turned xie cited the accomplishments of Soc  BOP CUHHIMCHAM  off the ignition key.  Mrs. Cunningham told The Times that  Dr. Hurry Kassen nnd Mrs. Mary Kingston have started raising funds lo purchase a henrt-lung rct.uscl.ator for the  ambulance. She suggested that in lieu of  flowers, persons may donate to the fund.  Mr. Cunningham Is survived by his  wife, Jonn, children Russell, 15, Virginia,  10 and Cynthia, fl; a brother, slttter nnd  mother.  Bob Cunninghnm was born in Vancouver on Oct, 1, 11)31. At the age of 17  he joined the Canadian navy and spent  1 Ms years In the Korean war aboard the  HMCS Athnhnukan. Ho was awarded two  medals. He also served nbonrd|the HMCS  Cayuga with Ferdinand Demernra also  known as "the great Imposter."  He once hold high-powered flash lights  for _.Vie hours over nn operating table  while doctors operated on a wounded  soldier. Hob'!, only complaint nt that time  was "my arms got a little numb."  During the lflSOs when the then Princess Elizabeth and Prince Philip visited  Canaan, he wna chosen as their personal  chauffeur. Later, on two separate visits,  KUznb-th, tlujn queen,'requestep Bob nrj  their personal chauffeur once again.  1|ho tall, gangling Cunningham,  chvi<)jklcd when he recalled  the Incident  ���_m ptt��9 B-B  in! Credit in tho province and said that  his government opened up B.C. by building railroads and highways. B.C.'s medical  plan was a first for Canada. His govern  ment, in 1952, headed off socialism ond  ho held up a yellowed, dog-eared front  pago of tho now defunct Vancouver News  Herald stating that if the CCF (forerunner of the NDP) was elected it would  mean nationalization for the province.  "Socialism M not new," ho dcclnrcd,  "It is ono of the oldest form* of government. Free enterprise la new." He said  that when his government wns elected  he banished the spoils system and opened  competitive bidding on government tend,  era.    .       " < A \  "Everybody could bid on government  contracts, except Bennett Stores." Hl�� re  mark., rcfered to his chnln of hardware  storey Jn the Okanagan and Kamloops.  He would not allow his own firm to'lbld  on government contracts for fear of bo  Ing acciiftcd of conflict of interest.  The Dcnnott ndmlnlsratlon looked on  tax   dollnr.'i   nn   trust   money  not  to  bo  SECHELT���-Dial Mar Telephone Answering  Service   has   offered   itself  as   a  year-round tourist bureau for the Sechelt  District Chamber of Commerce.  Morlene Edmunds of Dial Mar told  the chamber by letter that the service  would operate the service from Sept.  15 to June 15 for $25 monthly and from  June 10 to Sept. 14 nt $200 monthly. She  said extra staff would be brought in to  work during the busy tourist season.  President Morgan Thompson said that  Mrs. Edmund's offor would cost the  chamber less than It presently does to  operate a tourist booth for the summer  months alone.  Mrs. Edmunds said that the service  will sot up an office in tho bus depot.  Last  summer  the  chamber  operated its  tourist information centre in the bus depot. She said that already the service answers many tourist-oriehted questions for  the chamber.  "Our staff would give courteous and  pleasant service and do their very best  to make our tourists want to come back  to the Sunshine Coast," she said.  Thompson nnd Bob Scnlcs, vice president, will look ipto the matter and report  back to the chamber executive.  In other business, the chamber membership moved a vote of thanks to Lionel  McCuaig for the work he did in arranging the grand banquet to honor Jack  Mayne nnd the late Margaret Lamb ns  citizens of the year.  Aiin Martin, of Ann-Lynn Florists, in  presenting an $B0 bill for tnble flowers  at the banquet, said that she would cut  the cost in half and charge the chamber  only $40 plus tax. Adele deLange moved  a vote of thanks be extended to Mrs.  Martin for her donation of $40 to the  chamber.  The chamber will donate $50 to the  Sunshine Coast Retarded Children's Association on behalf of Peter Trappitt who  designed nnd drew the illuminated scrolls  presented to Mayne and Mrs. Lamb.  Trappitt refused payment for the work  nnd suggested instead that the money be  donated to the association.  David Austin, manager of the Sechelt  branch of the Bank of Montreal, was accepted for membership in the chamber.  Nominating committee chairman Bob  ���sea pago A-fl  "*"* ' HIMll HIM ���������������������������������������������II ������������������������������������������I ��� | ������������������(���������������>�������������������������� | ������������������>��� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������������������������������������������iT^.M  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PROCTOR  RESIDENTS of DavU Bay gathered  down at tho beach Friday riight  about 10 o'clock when a hovercraft  from Vancouver airport came to tho  Sunshlno Coast on a mercy mission.  Swan, and a decision had to be made  whether sho should bo transported  immediately to Vancouver whero  there wero more adequate facilities.  There are no landing lights on  tho Gibsons-Sechelt airstrip so craft  could not fly at night nor could float  planes land on the water at night  and Dr. Swan didn't want, to risk a  helicopter landing .in tho dark at the  squandered but the Ndp government, ho   hq_pltul with tho trees and nearby  wUI<h\, in concerned with building nn en-    Hydro linos.  conducted. It, was decided to send a  ��� hovercraft from Vancouver. It was  Mrs. A. Doty, seriously lily took    crowed by Canadian forces person-  sick  about  5  a.m.,   said  Dr.  Alan    nol.  in a call to air-soa rescue in Victoria, could not be made lightly under the  That office made the determination circumstances. There Is a risk to  on how the mercy mission should be    bringing a night rescue, mission to  ormo|fi��i bureaucracy.  ;   I  He   referred   to   tjioj Barrett  government as a "Snturday-nlght-rlch, Monday-  i, ���no*  pad�� B-0  When lt became obvious about 9  p.m. that steps must bo taken to  save Mrs. Doty's Hfo, Dr. Swan put  ���Ui  The craft arrived nt Davis Bay  and was ablo to come right up on  the beach. Police cars, fire truck (for  lights) and ambulance at Davis Bay  made the area seem like disaster had  struck.  The three-man craft loaded patient and doctor aboard and headed for  Vancouver nnd made it to Burrard  Bridge near Fa__o Crook within an  hour and Mrs. Doty was/ taken to  St P/Wl'ft /It Tho' Tires' deadline,  'she was In | satisfactory condition.  Dr. Swan shld that .t was a difficult decision to make and ono that  V  I  ,f  ��MM*i����Mii��t^iuimiiiittiMttni>itti>��iiiHiimttiti_ittmt Mtm  an area whether It's a chopper, plane  or hovercraft. Dr. Swan said that  the patient's life, and the lives of  the crew have to bo considered. In  this case, all turned out well.  WW*  In another 'good guy* rescue mission, Lon Van Egmond was high in  praise of John Smith of Gibson* who  runs a water taxi service, An employee of Len's, Herb Shoopflin got  a ealllate Oct. 22 that his dwughtor  was dying In Victoria nnd that ho  should get over there right away.  It was too late for tho ferry.  It was �� titormy night but Smith  agrepd to risk It in spite of a small  craft warning, and ho took Schoop-  soal page A-2  ������MMIl.lMI*W|<!|l|.Mt|imi.  A 9        ���!'   <  *___M .AAA    '��� X.. '     N AX'.        '  UO%B"����'Oti|. v.. :->. y.Vv��� Jy^.v  flin to Ho*se-h-_,Bay.. ^\ .-:-^V<-' -.  Smith had a tough tinte conting  back but made it okay. \>  1-te Schoepflin daughter? Oh; it  was critical but she'll live. J. just  goes to show that all news isn't bad.  ��� ���    ' * -> -  Tonight is Hallowe'en but before  anyone decides to take his tricks out  on highway-signs, they should re-  member that it is an offence to do so.  If caught and convicted, you cancel  up^to 15 years for damaging a stop  sign and two'to six for damage to  others. Highway signs are on the  road for a purpose���to advise motorists. If someone dies through an accident because a highway sign is  missing or so badly damage it's unreadable, where dp the fun and tricks  come in?  ��� *     *-  Incidently, the speed zone through,  Davis Bay is back up to 40 mph.  ��� *     *  One motorist, who obviously got  lost in Ihe labyrinth of roads, suggests that Porpoise Bay campgrounds have an exit sign installed.  . Reflecting on Jack Mercer's complaint about dogfish choking out the  salmon, maybe somebody should  start a dogfish derby. How about it,  Jack?  ��� m        ���  The school board and its wonders  to behold are really something. Recently, Elphinstone was the scene of  a series of thefts ranging from valuables to cash. A youth was apprehended but many of the articles were  not recovered.  One parent, whose son had his  watch stolen, put in a claim against  the district's insurance. The watch  was. given to a teacher, who i_\ turn  put it in a valuables box and ^cked-  it in a room. The room and box were  entered and the valuables taken. The  parent put in a jclaim. against the  board and the board, having duly  considered and rejected the claim,  replied to the parent thusly: "As  you infer in your last paragraph, every reasonable precaution was taken and the board cannot be held  responsible for robberies of this nature."  "Every reasonable precaution"  was precisely the reason the claim  was lodged. Had the student left his  watch on a desk or had been otherwise careless, then there would be no  reason for a claim.  When valuables are locked in a  vault in a bank, or if goods are locked  in:a hotel safe or if valuables are  placed in a ship's safe and the vessel  sinks, who is responsible for the loss?  The^insurance company, that's tvho!  That's why we have insurance, to  protect ourselves against such losses.  From the way things are, the  school board needs to take a long  hard look at its insurance program  and its security precautions. If a box  of valuables can be stolen in broad  daylight, is it any wonder the entire  school can be burned down.  We better take a look at some of  the other schools in the district before they are just a pile of smouldering ashes.   , ' ,'  In spite of rumors to the contrary,  says Joanne Rottluff, president of  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade Committee,  the group is still very much alive.  "It is true, however, that there  are still some bills to be paid before  plans can go ahead for Sea Cavalcade, 74," she says.  Old Sea Cavalcade programs are  now on sale and offer a chance to win  $100 in the Cavalcade's deficit draw.  Fill in the back of the program and  deposit it in a designated box. Tickets  are 50 cents each or three for one  buck and are available from Cavalcade members and in many stores.  The draw takes place Saturday, Nov.  17.  For 10 years, The Peninsula Times  has withstood the test of time. Disc.  4 marks a decade of service for the  news media for the Sunshine Coast  from Port Mellon to Egmont. And  they said it wouldn't last.  ���     ���     ���  While browsing through an exchange newspaper with the imposing  title of World-Spectator of Moosomin,  Sask., we'came upon this interesting  little tidbit: "Constable Jim Ayers  is holidaying at tho homo of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Ayers before reporting to Sechelt, B.C., where  he has been posted."  Secholt, to the folks in Moosomin,  probably sounds as remote as Moosomin does to the folks in Sechelt. Anyway, welcome Jim. ���>,  A���  A'  ������-���!��..   '  1}  ��.,.  Page A-2 The Peninsula Timet       Wednesday/October 31, 1973 y ,_>   . : r������������������-r-r . ;'.;yyy(>  T  ,.     ��� H ���  A great  Christmas gift  idea  > ���,.  BONUS SUBSCRIPTION OFFER  Here's a gift package that will be remembered long after the Christmas  season: a year's subscription to Beautiful British Columbia magazine  plus a fufl-colo? 1974 calendar-diary. You can give both for just  $2���the regular price of the magazine subscription alone.  We announce your gift with the current Winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia. The 1974 Spring, Summer and Fall issues will be  mailed as published.  This offer applies only to new and renewal subscriptions, purchased  for $2 and commencing with the Winter, 1973 issue. Please order  early     ^  DAN CURRIE, owner of C and S ment of glass, including two large  'Hardware, iSechelt, surveys damage display windows,. will cost $500. Total  caused-Oct. 25 by two boys armed damage estimate for the boys' shoot-  with BB guns. He estimated replace- ing spree is $2,500.  Disqualifications imposed .... .  Impaired driving nets  local men $400 fines  SECHELT���Two local men were fined  $400 each at provincial court Oct. 26  when they admitted impaired driving.  Both had a blood-alcohol level of .20.  The legal maximum is .08.  Court was told that RCMP checked  Allen Crane of Gibsons Oct. 17 after he  ran off the highway near Selma Park.  A subsequent breathalyzer test showed  he was impaired. Judge Charles Mittlesteadt fined accused $400 and disqualified .him-fromvdriving.for-"'one month,'  allowing him to drive during working  hours.  Hubert Joe of Sechelt was stopped  Oct. 7 when he was observed driving "at  a high rate of speed" on Highway 101  near Sechelt.  He told court that he was on his way  to Roberts Creek to help a friend push  his vehicle out of the ditch.  In imposing the $400 fine, Judge Mittlesteadt banned Joe from driving for  three months, allowing him to drive only  between 7 a.m. and,7 p.m.  Under other court news, Richard  Rogers was ordered to repay $500 he had  defrauded from the Department of Human Resources between July 10 and  Sept. 2.  He claimed to have received no earnings between those dates, but subsequent  investigations showed he had been paid  over $1,100.  Judge Mittlesteadt imposed no fine,  but ordered Rogers to repay the $500  at $50 per month. Accused was also placed on one year's probation.  Social worker Ernes Wong said that  Rogers should have approached the department with his financial problems,  which accused claimed were the reason  for his actions.  "If he had*; approached.p^He depart^'  ment in a more open fashion, we have  policies  where  we  could  have  helped  him," said Wong.  Carole Joe of Sechelt pleaded guilty to  stealing a spool of thread from the Super  Valu store Oct. 2.  She did not pay for the article, which  was valued at 50 cents, although she had  $83 in her purse, court was told.  Accused was given a suspended sentence and ordered to pay for the spool.  A theft count against Hugh Harrop  was remanded to Nov. 7. He is charged  with stealing a portrait from the Pender  Harbour Hotel June 13.  New partner named  for television firm  SECHELT-���Gordon  Oliver  of Sunshine  Coast TV announced that his former  partner, Ed Nicholson, has been replaced  by Derk Van Hees.  Van Hees has. been service manager  for Canadian Admiral in Victoria for the  past year and service technician at Canadian Admiral for five years before that.  A fully qualified television and radio  technician, Van Hees enjoys living here  where he can pursue his hobbies of scuba  diving, fishing and mountaineering, he  said.  SEND THIS COUPON NOW.TO  BOOKS & STATIONERY  Sechelt, B.C.  Please enter my subscription for Beautiful B.C. Magazine for one year, and a free  Diary Calendar. Send to:  Name (please print)  .... __ :   Street or PO Box  L . . ._. :   '��� Town   . __ ... .��� _��� ���  Enclosed is cheque [""I      money order r~| for $2 for each subscription  offered.  Amount enclosed ���%....   * if you wish gift subscriptions sent, we will enclose a card. Make your list on a  separate sheet, enclose $2 for each order, and indicate how you wish the card signed.  H  OUR  little   1974 date   books   and  store  calendars have arrived���cojne and get  yours whenever you pass by, Miss Bee's,  Sechelt. >  ���uwu--->MnMMnntuwu<nniwwwwwv_wuwiAw>nn��inn>_u--i  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 p.rai  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  *76 TO GO,]  T^ DOOR PRIZE ^  1970  1971  1970  1970  1970  1968  1971  1970  1969  1969  1961  1963  AUTO SALES  GM.C. PICKUP. 350 V-8 auto., cherry    $2895  FORD 4x4 PICKUP     $2695  G.M.C. 4x4 PICKUP   $2595  LTD WAGON, 10 passenger   $2495  G.M.C. ECONOVAN, 27,000 ml.es   $2495  BUICK Luxury Limited, air cond.   $1995  TOYOTA PICKUP, 22,000 miles, new    radials (Michelin), red    $1795  DATSUN 610 STATION WAGON  37,000 miles ^/$1595  G.M.C. % TON PICKUPS (2 only) .... OFFERS  EDSEL, "Collectors" mint condition .... OFFERS  FORD, good transportation, as is  $  199  FALCON WAGON, good transportation    $ 499  ��� many moro to choose from ���  'BANK FINANCE"  ���l-.o.i   ..K.i-rv:,'.yt:J'r. <^A.A..A-'}'~'Avyii\);  JOIN US  WE NEED YOUR SUPPORT  TO BUILD A  Inter rsecreauon Centre  FOR  "i  ��---w----i��_-iM_i_-innnnnn>_uww<nitnnnnnn<-UUuuruin^^  50-50 WARRANTY 50-50  Any Car or Truck with a value of moro than $500, bought at  rogular prlco, will carry a 60-DAY 50-50 WARRANTY on the  Engine and Power Train. Should anything go wrong, undor  normal use, to your Engine or Power Train, simply return your  car or truck to us ond our mechanics will repair It as quickly  as possible and Sunshine Rentals Ltd, Mil pay half tho cost  of Parts and Labor ��� EXCEPT damage by collision, upset  or negligence  are /NOT  WARRANTEED.  AT OUR "UDRIVE" LOT NO,  2, DAVIS BAY  Sunshine Rentals Lt  005-2528 or 005-2151  evenings  i Dealer No. 4056  ir'SL  tu  VMM  ��� JLL  v  rC L^urlin  9  COMPLETE AND RETURN FORM "A"  COMPLETE AND RETURN FORM "A" AND "B"  IF YOU CAN SUPPORT OUR PROGRAM  TO SHOW SUPPORT AND INVESTMENT INTENT  h  f.  f  Form "A"  PARTICIPATION SUPPORT  I am in full support of the proposed construction of  a Winter Recreation Centre for residents of the  Sunshine Coast out of funds created by Debenture  Sale, a Provincial Grant and the Federal Government's Local Initiative Program.'  NAME:   ADDRESS:  TEL. NO. .  SIGNATURE:  Fill  in the  following  if i you  intend  to participate:  WE/I WISH TO PARTICIPATE AS:  ��� FAMILY fj SINGLE  State number of family members and type of participation preferred. (Each family membor may solect  ono or several types).  Form "B"  DEBENTURE SUPPORT  In the interest of creating capital for construction of  winter recreation facilities on the Sunshine Coast,  l/we pledge support to purchase (state No.)     debentures, each one being for the sum of $200.00.  NAME:   ADDRESS:   TEL MO.  J. :  ���.  ADULTS  CHILDREN  SKATING  ��� M      QF  No. ���  FIGURE SKATING  Q M       Q F  No. ���  HOCKEM  .  ��� M      QF  No. Q  CURLIN  G    "''/  DM"     DF  No. Q  This is not a firm commitment but purely shows  Intent.  (For Curling children must bo  10 yoars and ovor.)  Mall forms to: '  "SUNSHINE COAST WINTER  RECREATION GROUP"  Box 957, Sechelt, BX.  All forms must bo returned by October 31,  1973,  All Parlies Returning Forms "A" one. "B'f Will Be Incited Id a GENERAL MEETING Tb Be   v  Held NOVEMBER Zrd,  J973 . . .)  (you will he informed of timo ond place)  .-.  ��� -i  ���.  r  t  (���  .if  .  ��� /I  .:  ���!%  ��� \  -  y S  1 ,      .  ;���<' _ j  :>$  ���.'���������. *i  >_iftn__inni_miinin�� ii ii  ������ A __.__<��.___n____ ii _ I'.  ���:.\  inMiiwifHiiiiiuiiniiiiiiiiiiintiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiumiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiujiiuiH  SOFA and  LOVE SEAT  '   ���. '' x '.'������"'���        "   ;'.'������.'������.".���  Made from Herculon fibre;  3-piece Coffee Table Set &  2 lamps  3  s  3  i  $  1169  .00  imimuiitua-iiraui-^^  UUiUllUUIUIIUIiUUJIUUUlUlUUIIIUUJUIIUIIUlllUilllllllllllllllllUHIIIUIllllUIUlUUiii    i  9-PIECE MAPLE  DINING ROOM SUITE  $890,000  E  ss...  5  a  =  E5  3  3  I  s  _  i  ^iiiiHiHUHi_��Hiiwiiniiiimnimi_iH��iminninni����iuiiimmuuiiniii  2-piece Sectional  CHESTERFIELD  SUITE  Made from Herculon Fibre;  3-p/ece Coffee Tab/e Se. and  2 Lamps  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiuimiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiimimiii imiiiiiiniiiHiiiiiininiiiiii  lUUlUUJIUUlUlUJIIllUlli  g_uiui__i_j__uiii^  SLEEP REST I  HIDE-ABEDS |  $329.95 j  _raiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinimniinTininniminTnminHiiiiiniiniiiiHiinn_rnnniniil  upiiiniiiiiiiiiiinnniiiiiiniminiiiiniiniiiiiinimiiiiinrrnniiiiiiniiiiiuiiinnii!imfHiii_��  4-PIECE CHESTERFIELD,  |  2 CHAIRS & FOOTSTOOL  $489.95  __uuuii_iui__wu_uiii_iiwiuii_ji___iu_iiiiim  LnunnmiinmiiiinmiiiniiiiiuiiiniiiiinminHiiiiiiiiiiniuiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiii  ARMLESS LOUNGES  E  8,  S  SS  S  nntDitnufflimiiii  iDnDinfiiiniiiniiniinnniiii  iimminiiininnnmnuinnnnninimiimminiiimimiHiminrs  B  $89.95 and $99.00  5  fiiriiiifiiiiniiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiifiiififiiiifniiuniiriifiiifriiiiifiiiiiiiiiiif  |W .UIIU1_IIIIHUI.IIU1_U1J__J_IIII���M  PLATFORM ROCKER  $69.00  _  E  I  1  iiimmminimiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiinTiiinuiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil.   |  10% DISCOUNT ON CASH SALES-FRI., and SAT., NOV. 2 & 3 ONLY  iHiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiim =  _.  a  *-���  a  E  a  E  I   Eliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii.     _  3  g   |iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii|iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuii| |iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiing |iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniw gjiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiii  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinimniiniiinnniiiiiiniiinniiimiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiimiiinniiiimiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiimiiiniiiiiiiiimiu  MIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllUIIIIIIIIIIUIUlllUIUL  _  THE NEW MODELS ARE IN!  Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllinillllllllllll^  ^|p__fir  LOWBOY  26"  TABLE MODEL  $719.95  21  E  9  3      3  $939.95  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMmiimiimiiiinmj  jn mnm nm nn mm rnnnnn  26"  CONSOLE  $859.95  lllllAlllllllllllllllUIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIUIIUIIIIIUIIIHIII^  5  .      E  2 V  JBbm  TABLE  MODEL  $678.9  _  a  a ^  a      a E  24P|_f_f  __M  COLONIAL  CONSOLE  $729.95  a  21  a  3  a E  a a  c  B  IB  _  a a  a _  MEDITERRANEAN  STEREO  CONSOLE  Amplifier -Tuner - Changer  $389.95  5  3  -+   *_.  S3   ��_  S3   E  3  E  c  c  2 E  " c  e  _  MEDITERRANEAN  STEREO  CONSOLE  Antique Styling  $329.^5  e  . E  b_t      *_���  a s  iiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii  CONTEMPORARY  STEREO  CONSOLE  Radio/Record Player  $169.95  MR. AL BELL  Sylvanla  District Manager  will bo on hand Friday and  Saturday, Nov. 2 and 3 to  demonstrate & discuss these  fabulous new models. Feel  free to just come in and  *   ) XXaxXAA  . .:V A,:  WB  o\o  AAA  x:  .;.:.Ao  .//���������  .;'  ~Y  "S  ���yrT.-.r  ���GO*  TTT  DON'T Be A Utter-Sitter... Sell it For Cash  ^ssu-rgsa  For Fast Ad-Brief Service  Pog^ A-4���-Peninsulo Times; Wednesdoy, Oct 31, 1973  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone:  885-9654 er 885-2635.    Gibsons: 886-2121  WORK WANTED (Cont.)      REAL ESTATE (Con't)  FOR RENT (Continue-) AUTOS. TRUCKS (Cont.)  Published Wednesdays by  Powell  River  News-Town  Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  As  of  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation*  March 31, 1973  Gross Circulation 3500  Paid Circulation 2947  filed with the'Audit Bureau  Circulation, subject tol audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Une Ad-Briefs (12 words)  Jne Insertion _���___,-���_���$1.20  Three Insertions ���-~_____$2.40  Extra"lines (4 words)������___.5c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  Box Numbers 50c extra  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by      ^  publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising 40c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices qt% $4.00 (up to 14 lines)  and 35c per line after that. Four  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rates: ���  By Mail:  Local Area _______  Outside Local Area  U.S.A,:���_���_'"������'-,"   ���',���'���..,  Overseas  Senior* Citixens,  Local Area _  Single Copies������  _$7.00yr.  __$8.00yr.  $10.00 yr.  $11.00yr.  ���___$6.00          15c  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 o photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtoined in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in low. .        .  "In the event of a typogrop^ical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and trw difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition thot, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  ftith 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 mode for advertising accepted dnd put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also changeable at on hourly rote  for the additional work.  BIRTHS  OBITUARY  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  .... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Bint Wishes to the happy  parents.  MARCHUK��� Ron and Geri  are pleased to announce the  birth of a son David Nathan  Ronald, 5 lbs. 4 ozs. October  24th. A brother for Kimberley.  3546-49  COMING EVENTS  ENJOY a musical concert?  See and hear the New Dimensions Sat, Nov. 10, 8 p.m.  Gibsons United Church Hall.  Contemporary Gospel Music.  Free admission. Sponsored by  Glad Tidings Tabernacle.  3450-49  FlftSONAL  BAHA'I Faith, Informal chats.  885-2465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Ahonymou- -^r  . Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thurs-  iays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327.  8657-tfn  FOR square dance information  contact Pat  or Jack  Whit-  aker, 885-2438. 3273-tfn  ANY man, woman or child  who seriously wants to lose  weight is Welcome to attend a  TOPS meeting as a visitor on  Mon., Nov. 5, 1973. Phone 886-  9968 or 886-2575. 3458-49  CARD OF THANKS  I WOULD like to extend my  sincere thanks to Drs. Burt-  nick and Crosby and the nursing staff of St. Mary's Hospital for the excellent care I  received during my recent  stay in hospital.���Mrs. Margaret   Duval. 3551-49  I WOULD like to extend my  sincere thanks to the doctors and nurses of St. Mary's  Hospital and to my friends  who sent cards during my recent stay in the hospital. .���  W. S. Bradbury  (Brad).  3444-49  TIMBER Trail Riding Club  wishes to thank the following people���Stcdlman's, Sunshine Auto Parts, Sports Unlimited, Sechelt Shell, Peninsula Times, Chain Saw Centre,  Sechelt Garden Centre, The  Toggery, Mrs. Mary Ann Dnt-  ney, The Whinny Ranch, Quality Farm Supply, Coast Animal Clinic, and Malcolm Creek  Ranch for their generous  trophy donations to tho Horso  Show September 23.     3538-49  CUNNINGHAM ��� Suddenly  on October 26, 1973, Robert  Henry Cunningham, of Halfmoon Bay, aged 42, survived  by his wife, Joan, two daughters, Virginia and Cynthia, a  son, Russell,"his mother, Mrs.  Ina Cunningham of Halfmoon  Bay, one brother, Joseph, of  Nova Scotia and one sister,  Mrs. Myrtle Fraser, Halfmoon  Bay. A memorial service will  be conducted in the Harvey  Funeral Home on Thursday,  November 1 at 2 p.m. In lieu  of flowers, donations may be  made cA> Dr. Kassen for ambulance equipment.        3561-49  McGIVBRN���On Oct 22, 1973  Francis G. McGivern of Gibsons. Age 71 years. Survived  by one son Bill of Gibsons and  2 grandchildren. Private funeral arrangements. Harvey  Funeral Home, directors. In  lieu of flowers, donation to St.  Mary's Hospital. 353149  GENERAL   handyman.    Carpentry, painting and    light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  FURNACE   installations    and  burner   service.   Free   esti-  mates. Ph. 886-7111.  \ ^36-tfn  HOUSBJCLEAI.ING services  by day or hour. light or  heavy cleaning by responsible  young woman. Phone 885-2465  or 885-9571. 3513-50  FORMER   driving   instructor  wants part time work. Class  4 licence. 883-9948.       3286-50  LIGHT    hauling,    deliveries,  house and garden clean up,  gardening,   furniture   moving,  etc.   Free    estimates.    PhoneN  886-9503. 3274-tfo  DIGGING sewer    lines, garden, etc Tree service, wood  cutting,   cat   work.   Insured.  886-9597. r  3629-tfn  REAL ESTATE  ��� ���  *���   ��� ���     '    " y   yV     u^    hi    i -���'-'.._ -i -i ���  NATIONAL HOMES  For quality and service before  you build, send for our  catalogue.  Box 830, Sechelt  Phone 885-2746  9461-tfn  3 BDRM home on 2 lots, $40.  taxes. Fruit trees. Ms blk.  school, med.-dentaL business  plaza. By owner. $28,500. 886-.  9272. 3437-49  NEW 3 bedroom house. Phone  886-2417. 2551-tfn  WANTED ���Waterfront property Sunshine Coast. Principals and/or Agents please  phone (112) 943-4454 or write  508-55A St., Delta, B.C.  2600-tfn  '"~^    TUWANEK  Large view lot,  treed, $8500.  Post and beam, view, 2 BR,  with FP, WW arid large deck  off. Electric heat. Full insulation. $31,600.  WF lot, sandy beach, $13,000.  % cash.  H.B.GORDON  AGENCIES LTD.  Box  123,   Sechelt!  p.C.  Phone 885-2013  9463-tfn  SELMA PARK: $12,000. full  price. Small cottage on well  located lot. Nice view, close to  shopping and boat harbour.  Attractive   terms   offered.  In quiet rural setting. Cozy 5-  room bungalow featuring 2  bedrooms, convenient kitchen,  separate dining room, sunken  living room. Small trailer at  rear offers extra sleeping accommodation,. Lot nicely landscaped. Full price only $21,000.  Situated on quiet residential  street Cottage features 4 bedrooms, living room, large kitchen, entrance hall. 3 pc. bath,  utility, storage, A-oil furnace.  Landscaped grounds, view,  carport. Only $24,500.  GIBSONS: Older 2 bdm. home  on conveniently situated view  lot.  Lge.  living-dining room,  kitchen and utility. Only $21,-'  500.  Listings Wanted!  _K.' BUTLER REALTY LTD.  All Types of Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE;  ,       Norm Peterson 886-2607  Freda DuMont 886-7105  9474-49  LOT in Sechelt, cleared. Ready  to build on. 1 block from  school and close to shopping.  $7900 or offers. Phone 885-  2330. 3547,49  -��� : ' 5.  NEAR Irvine's Landing, good  lot 70'x219\ Paved road, secluded. Phone 883-2407.  3507-50  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $80,000. Write Box 310, c/o  The Times", Sechelt, B.C.  3212tfn  MORTGAGE loans available-  drop in and discuss your requirements    soon.    Bank    of  Montreal. 3527-50  FOR RENT  SELF-CONTAINED furnished  1 bedroom suite, private entrance. Adults, no pets. $150  month, available Nov. 1. 886-  9186 eves. 3528-49  OFFICE space available, Harris block. Heart of Gibsons.  886-7079 evenings.        1738-tfn  WINTER accommodation, one  or 2 bedroom units. One  month rent deposit and references. Shilcomb Lookout Resort. Madeira Park. 883-2407.   3289-50  RUBY Lake  Motel ��� cabins  available   at - winter   rates.  $110 per month. 883-2269.  3369-tfn  HALL for rent. Wilson Creek  Community    HalL    Contact  Marg Pearson, 885-2337.   3246-tfn  1   BEDROOM  house keeping  suite with shower, for single  person. Ph. 885-9022.     3559-49  WATERFRONT homer--Wilson  Creek, 2 bedrooms, electric  stove, fridge, dishwasher, and  dryer. Fully furnished. Available Dec. 1 to June 1. No dogs.  $225 month. Phone (112) 922-  2882. , 3537-49  MORTGAGES  - \  MORTGAGES  - rj.  Buying Homes  Building Homes  Building or Buying Rental  Property  Recreational Property or  Cabins  Up To 95% Mortgages  For  Further   Information  _^ Phone or Call in at:  B of M, Gibsons, 886-2216  B of M, Sechelt, 885-2221  B of M, Madeira Pk., 883-2423  9472-49  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc.  1964   CHEV , station   wagon,  $600. 1964 Parisienne conv.,  4 barrel, tape, radio, new top,  $650. Ph. 885-2339.       3344-tfn  1970 CHEV Impala, 43,000 mis.  Complete with trailer pack.  Excellent condition, $3400. Ph.  885-2583. '  . '.     3550-51  1070 TOYOTA Corolla, 14,700  miles, $240 worth of Miche-  lin X radials, white exterior,  black interior, with tape deck.  Like new, $1,280. OBO. Reliability, economy and easy handling. Ph. 885-2897. 3562-50  OLDIES���BUT GOODIES ! f  1952 1 ton 4x4 Army Truck  . . . Offers. ���   ���  1961 Cadillac Fleetwood, only  4% of original cost!  1964 Olds Jetstar 88, 4 dr. H.T.,  runs, .good.  1964 Meteor 4 dr., solid transportation.  TRY  ONE!  More Cars Arriving!  Copping's \  CAR      TOWN  Soles Ltd.  Box 966, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2204  M.D.L. No. 4201  9473-49  '67 PONTIAC Parisienne 2 dr.v  HT.   Good    condition.   886-  2682. 3280-tfn  1960  WILLY'S Jeep  licensed  _or  the road.' Asking  $650.  Ph.  885-9563. o 3553-49  19691 CHEV Sport Deluxe pick  . up,  auto.  P.B., P.S.,  $2000.  Phone   885-9343   before   5:30;  885-9686 evenings.        3556-49  1967 FORD   Fairlane   station  wagon,   excellent condition,  V-8. Phone 885-2031.    3558-49  '69 FORD ex-taxi, good transportation.   Phone   885-2125.  3542-51  BOATS & ENGINES  18' KEEL Cabin sloop,* 2 suits  of sails, 1 dacron, 1 cotton, 3  jibs, $900. Custom heavy duty  trailer $200. Phone 886-9229  after 6. 3224-49  18* CLINKER built O-B, windowed canvas, enclosed. 35  H.P. Evinrude, good sound  condition. Reasonable. Phone  885-2808. 3544-49  MOBILE HOMES  33'x8' TRAILER, air condi-  tioning, fully furnished. New  electric range, $1300. Can be  seen at Garden Bay Road,  Pender Harbour. Call Wilf  Harper at 883-9991 or 883-  9952 after 6. 3503-50  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park,  West  Sechelt. Ph.  885-  2375. 863-tfn  HELP WANTED  EXPERIENCED     instrument-  man for Sechelt based legal  survey  firm.   Phone   885-2625  or 885-9581 after 6.  3362-49  LOGGERS SEEKING  EMPLOYMENT  FLEETWOOD LOGGING  CO. LTD.  , NEEDS  LOCAL  LOGGERS  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon  to  camp  and  return.  Union wages and benefits.  Interested parties call  W. G. Muir  796-2757 days     853-1827 eves.  9469-tfn  TAXI DRIVERS���age  19 and  over, male or femiale. Class  A    licence    required.    Phone  885-212&  3541-tfn  GOOD   yard   and   warehouse  man. Call Hayden, 885-2283.  3536-49  MHMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  ��-ncoa.tESTATES LTD.  f&r-lL. __CT_-r_<: iTfY  "^   '  .ESTATES LTD  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  6 NEW HOMES  DAVIS BAY AND SECHELT  THERE IS STILL TIME  TO PICK YOUR OWN COLORS  AND FLOOR COVERING.  2 ANQ 3 BEDROOMS.  See Len Van Egmond.  TRADE  NEW 2 BEDROOM HOUSE. Full basement, 2 full sets of plumbing  sundecks,  fireplace,  wall-to-wall carpets,  view.  Will  take good  building  lot in trade.  Full  Price $36,900.  Call Jack or Stan  Anderson.  SELMA PARK  VIEW LOT  Double lot with good view. Lots of trees. Fully serviced.  Easy  access. Lot is 70'x390'. F.P. $12,000. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  FINISH     carpenter,  Harbour area. Ph.  WORK WANTED  Pender  883-9944.  3540-49  GAS appliance  806-70-0.  servicing. Ph.  3355-tfn  PEERLESS    Tree    Services-  Guaranteed   insured   work.  Phone  805-2100. 1887-tfn  WILL  butcher,   dress   or   cut  your   meat  or   game,   your  place or mine. Phono 803-9045.  3044-tfn  GIBSONS  BEAUTIFUL PANABODE WITH REVENUE SUITE  New 3 bedroom home with 2 bedroom revenue suite on ground  floor level. Large landscaped lot���quiet and secluded. Fireplace  patio, large sundeck. F.P. $43,900. Call Ray Fitch  NEW 2 BEDROOM VIEW HOME  Panoramic view of Gulf and Trail  Islands.  Full  basement and  carport.   Quick  possession.   F.P.   $34,50.0.   Call   Jack  or   Stan  Anderson.  SECHELT AND AREA  GOWER POINT  Over   %  acre  lot  260' x 1 OO'   paved   road,   power  and  water.  Winter priced or $9,500.00. Call Davo Roberts.  lOo FT. WATERFRONT LOT  Beautiful view, nice beach on paved road. Suitable for home or  trailer. F.P. $18,500, Call Dove Roberts.  ACREAGE  Approx   5   acres   with   10'x55   trailer.   Excellent   access   from  North Road.   1  acre cleared.  Power and domestic Water. Close  to ferry. Somo terms. F.P. $28,300. Call Jack or Stan Andorson.  WEST SECHELT LOT  Large treed lot���86' frontage. Private driveway, treed, seasonal  stream. $9,500 full price. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.   ROBERTS CREEK-   LOT  Large treod  lot on reglonol water on Lower Rood.  Small  year  round creek on tho boundary.  Beach accoss closo by.   Irregular  shapo. F.P. $5,250. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  TRAILER LOT  75x150 ft. Shade, trees, power &. water. Paved road. F.P. $8,750.  Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  I  Multiple Listings Service s  Dox 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  GIBSONS���Lot   62'xl22'  close  to beach,   level   to  stores etc. Full Prlco $7300.  3 BEDROOM SEA VIEW HOME  Located on cornor lot 70'xl50'. Short walk to good beoch. Completely   finished.   Basement  with   2   bedrooms.   2   full   sets   of  plumbing main floor.   Floor all  wall-to-wall  carpot.   Brick  flro-  placo,   F.P.   $42,500.   Call  Jack  or  Ston  Anderson.  SECHELT VILLAGE  3 bodroom house with den, half basemont, two fireplaces, wall-to-  wall carpet in large living room, located on largo corner lot in  central location. Utility room ond double carport. F.P.  $41,500.  Call Jack or Stan Andorson.  SMALL ACREAGE  EXCELLENT HOLDING.  $7,500, and up. Torms availablo. Coll  Dove Roberts.  / 5 ACRES  Gentle slopo to south. 265' frontage on Highway 1 Oil. Regional  water supply there, too. Somo clearing would probably opon up  a t-rrlfflcj view. F.P.  $19,500. Call Davo Roberts.  REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA  PORPOISE BAY /  LOVELY VIEW LOT.  Nlcoly treod,  powor and  water on  road.  Closo to easy beach access and boat launch. Call Davo Roberts.  _            -__  t ,i  ���-., unno- i       ������ ��� i i ��� |     - ��� ,    PENDER HARBOUR   RURAL���2Vk acres, new trailer fully furnished. Addition of family room and utility. Full Price, $36,000.  GRANTHAMS���Good building lot, $5500.  ROBERTS CREEK���1 Va acres, water, Hydro available,  Full Prlco $11,000.  /  RECREATION* LOT  REDROOFFS ROAD���Treed, with approx. 120 ft. frontano by 200  ft, deep. Paved road. Secluded area, F.P. $6,550. Call Jack or  Stan And*r��on.  DAVIS BAY  800' WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Southern exposure. Protected deep water moorage for fishing ond  boating.    Beautiful   park-llko   upland   and   pobble    beoch    for  swimming. Excellent for group Investment or subdivision.  F.P.  $110,000. Call Ray Fitch.  VIEW HOME  Closo to beach and all facilities. School only 2 blocks. Full basement. F.P. $37,500. Call Jack or Stan Andorson.  EGMONT - RETIREMENT COTTAGE  WATERFRONT   LOT.   Fantastic   view,   Year-round   deep   water  moorago and fishing. Three bodroom, fully serviced homo. Terms  availablo. Full prlco $30,000, Call Ray Fitch,  NEW VIEW HOME  Excellent view, 3 BR home with fireplace, wall-to-wall carpots, 1 Mi  baths, full bosomenf, with roughed In firoplaco, doublo carport  and largo sundeck. Full prlco $43,900. Call Jack or Ston Anderson,  LIS  TIN  GS   WANTIED  \ .w  Member Vqncouvar Real Estat. Board  \      RON McSAVAffEY 806*9636  REVENUE  Up ond down duplex on  view  lot,   $270  per  monlh  for  both  suites. Only ono block to beach. Firoplaco In main floor sulto.  F.P. $30,000. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Sunshine Coast - Family Market  Building, property and equipment. Going concern. YnorTOund  trade. Grossing $03,000 per yoar, Comfortablo living quarters.  Close to beoch, Ideal family business. Full prlco $54,400. Good  torms '��� 7%. Call Jack or Stan Andorson.  i       Davo Roberts  Evw. Phone 005-9705  Ray Fitch  Eves.  Phono 005-9057  I       Lon Van Egmond        . >     Jadk or Stan Andorson   , i   -  Evos, Phono 005-9603 EvoA. phono 005-2053 or 005-2305  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544 '        ���'  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  +  MADEIRA PARK  1.2 acres private peninsula, nicely treed and level, at end of Gonzales Road. Approx. 800' waterfront ��� could possibly be developed os motel, camper/trailer site. Only o few hundred feet from  Post Office, school and shopping centre. $65,000.  7 ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK  Approx. 3 acres of view property with 11  trailer spaces ready.  Monthly rental  $60 per space.  Plenty of room  for expansion.  $60,000. .  ,       VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydro.  Public access to waterfront. Close to stores, marinas and post  office. $6,000 to $ 10,000.  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISIQN  Serviced with water and hydro, close to elementary school, stores,  gov. wharf and post office: ;-    '  LOT 36���approx. % acre with TOO' frontage on two roads. Excellent view,$8,000,  LOT 46���-opprox. 1 acre, good view, 250' road frontage, $8,900.  LOT 70-���some view,  rough driveway  in,  $7,000.  EARL COVE COMMERCIAL SITE  Choice commercial site ot Earl Cove Ferry Terminol with approx.  390 ft. highway frontage. (Former Earl Cove Restaurant Site).  $37,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  Very attractive ahd private, approx. 180' waterfront on two lots  consisting of:  (a) Approx. 125' woterfront lot with large 3 BR architect designed home on three levels���oil furnace, double plumbing, two fireplaces, very large and well designed kitchen, sundeck, living room, den or rec. room, two utility rooms and lots of  extras. Studio with skylight on upper level. Green house, fishpond,,  landscaped grounds.  (b) Adjoining 55' waterfront lot with cabin and float.  These two properties are for sole jointly for $79,500.  MADEIRA PARK  One BR home on faiH>^ level lot, living room with attractive fireplace and sliding glassxdoors to patio, kitchen, bathroom with  shower, electric heat. Clo-e, to school, Post Office and shopping.  ^$17,600.  \  gunboXtsbay  675'   very   choice   waterfront. 'Appro*.    15   ocres   of   privacy,  beautifully treed. Southern exposure. Water access only. $90,000.  COHO MARINA AT MADEIrXnJPARK  Approx. 800' waterfront, 3.93 acres of park-like\kind. 2 BR  owners home. Four modem, all-electric housekeeping Units, camper and trailer sites, with modern new washroom. Marine, ways,  concrete boach launching ramp, rental boats and foreshore .ease.  Marine repair shop with office and sales of marine and fishinQ  supplies. Approx. 650 lineal feet of floats. Frarichised for: Mercuryx  Outboards and MercCruiser inboard motors and stern drives. ''  Deoler for: Home Oil and Starcraft Boats. $26Ov000 plus stock.  McNUTT BAYX EGMONT  125 ft. sheltered waterfront with comfortable 2 bedroom furnished  home. Very good large shed, 41' x 27', on waterfront, 2 smaller  sheds. Lister 4% KW diesel light plant, smoke house, float, 8 fruit  trees, 12' aluminum boat and 9% hp motor. Numerous tools included, 2 winches, pipe dies, chain saw, oil pumps, dolly, ladder,  jack, lawn mower, electric grinder, blocks ond wire rigging, hand  tools, etc. Also year's supply of diesel, fuel and wood on hand.  Water or float (ilane access only. $45,000 cosh.  MADEIRA PARK STORE  Busy general store, barber shop ond adjoining I %-bedroom owner's home in centre of shopping area at Madeira Park. Approx.  100 ft. frontage on Madeira Park Road and 100' frontage on  Highway 101 - a choice property, containing 1.09 acres. $50,000  plus stock (opprox. $12,000).  MARINA & BOATYARD  2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 180' waterfront boot launching  romp partially built, floats, boat shop 24'x50' with all necessary  heavy shop equipment, marine ways 35 ton capacity with 2 carriages, foreshore lease. 4 BR home, new 1970. $105,000.  ROALCOGOR RANCH AT PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 26-acre ranch on Garden Bay Road with approx. 15 acres  fenced and seeded. Near new 31x55' barn, shed, rodeo pens, viewing stond ond concession stand. Older 2 BR house, fruit trees, two  year-round streams through property. $75,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  Lot 6���Large trocd lot,   100 by approx.  235'.  Close to stores,  post office, marinas and gov't wharf. Good view.  $8,000.  WATERFRONT HOME - MADEIRA PARK  Furnished  homo  on  52  foot  watorfront.  Main  floor has   largo  living room-kitchen, ono BR, bathroom, Room for two more bedrooms on lower floor. Located close to Madeira Marina and gov't  wharf, on Johnstone Roqd. $34,000.  PENDER HARBOUR  Good Investment proporty - opprox. 33 acres with   1,000 ft. of  tidal watorfrpnt, highway frontage. $95,000.  CLAY'S MADEIRA MARINA  Approx. 3 acres on 250' feet choice watorfront In Madeira Park.  30 x00' concrete shop building with repair facilities, display and  sales room, offlco, stockroom, Seven motel units, owner's 2 BR  homo, facilities for campor and trailer units, five rental  boots ond motors, launching ramp, floats, foreshore lease. Large  up-to-date stock of boats, motors, parts and marine hardware.  Evlnrudo and other franchises, Going concern. To view by appointment only, $250,000 plus cash for stock.  7 ISLES RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN  Clean and well equipped business, comploto wllh licensed dining  room, drlvo-ln take out service, 3 I1R sulto for operator.  5-y-ar  lease availablo,  Located on  the woterfront  and  Highway   101,  Shows excollont roturn on full prlco of $25,000 plus stock,  SECRET. COVE AREA  160 acros of fairly lovol land above tho highway - roads oncl trails  throughout. $80,000.  CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  1.1-l^^^t^^li  ,     REALTY LTD.  Model rp Pqrk, B.C.  Phono Pondo^ Harbour 883-2233  V  . I  _>M_M. mii-_.�����..���"�� M  \  A  A /  MOBILE HOMES (Con't)  iNEW. 12'x66* Embassy 3 bed-  / >   rooms;   utility i  room,   shag  ���'   carpet   in   living ^room   and  master     bedroomf     De-luxe  " range,' 2 door, frost free fridge,  ,   washer and dryer, fully furn-  .' ished.  Delivered and  set up  *   for  $12800.- Can  be seen  at  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park;  fly. 101, Gibsons. Dealer No.  65573. 2943-tfn   . .  '-, ,  AMBASSADOR��� Luxury liv-  . ing, spacious luxes', 3 bed-  .. rooms, en suite plumbing.  Beautiful moulded fibre glass  tub and shower. Deluxe avocado range, 2 door frost free  fridge. Built in dish washer,  matching washer and' dryer.  Raised hving room with elec.  fireplace. Tastefully decorated  in deluxe Spanish furniture.  Open for viewing at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park. R.R. 2  Gibsons. - 3206-tfn  BUYING a mobile home? See  us first for financing. Bank  of Montreal. 3526-50  DOUBLE WIDE  $10,900  100% financing available (O.-  A.C.) Name brand appliances.  2 or 3 bedroom models. Many  ,   decors to choose from.  Local 885-2246 or Collect  434-8771.    y  REGAL MOBILE  HOMES LTD.  Motor Dealer Lie. No. 2240  ' 947049  DIPLOMAT ��� 12' x 68\ 3  bedroom,. separate dining  area. Built-in china cabinet,  shag carpeting throughout, 2  dr. frost free fridge, deluxe  electric range, washer and dryer, molded fibreglass bathtub  and shower. Raised living  room. Tastefully decorated  with early American furniture. Open for viewing, at Sunshine Coast Trailer Park, Gibsons. 3387-tfn  10x44 QUALITY-built, mod-  . ern trailer, slightly used. In  Pender Harbour. Extra large  living room, separate dining  area., yery nice and clean  throughout. Pull price, furnished, $4,300 firm. Phone 885-  2601 to view. 3533-49  NEW 1974 Munday Leaders.  All inclusive pricing policy  includes 5% prbv. tax. See  them now at Copping's Car  Town Sales Ltd., Sechelt, B.C.  885-2205. M.D.L. No. 4201.  3564-49  1970 TRAVELAIRE trailer 17*  with entras, new condition,  $2900.   Ph.  885-2583.     3549-51  LIVESTOCK  FEED, SEEDS  FENCING,  FERTILIZER  , Buckerfield's  Horse,   Thicken  Hog  &   Cattle Feeds  Purina Products  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  R.R. 1,    Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m.  .6 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  One   mile  south of  Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  9292-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ������ H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay' and  other feeds by order.   258-tfn  SADDLE, new condition. Reasonable. Phone 883-2407.  3506-50  2   HORSE   trailer   for   rent.  Cunningham's.   Phone   885-  9927. 3340-tfn  BEAUTIFUL   6   months   old  Kanata filly, halter included.  Bargain  at  $50. Ph.  085-2688.  3545-49  WANTED TO BUY  DOES anyone have an unwanted old piano or banjo. I  could repair or shine up for  our Christmas. Phone 886-2438  and leave a message for Sharon. 3322-50  Pdniniulo Time*, Wednesday, Oct. 31, 1973���Pqge k~%  WANTED TO BUY  10* T 20' BOAT with ,A' or B  Commercial fishing licence.  Ph. Al 883-2456.    '      3539-49  % ACRE or more preferably  with  living  accommodation  with V.L.A.  approval. Phone  885-2158. .    3543-49  LEGAL NOTICES . 7"  PCTS  \  ________*  TINY brown female toy poodle, 8 mths old; reg. and in-  noculated. $125, 885-9797.    A'  ' y r y     3508-50  ST/ BERNARD Puppies���the  gentle giants. Registered and  from championship line.  Ready to go by mid-December.  Males $250, females $225. Ph.  886-9529. 3452-51  HAPPY ADS  JFOR SALE (Continued) F6R SALE (Continued) Cigarettes,  J  Special rote $3.00 per month for  2-line listings in this classification.  Cash with order Only.   \  Extra   tines,   $1.50   Per  Month.  NATIONAL   Homes.   Dave  Whiddert, 88,-2746.     3366-51  PENINSULA \ Times:    Phone  Sechelt    885-2635    or    835-  9654. Gibsons office: 886-2121.  WILSON    Creek  Centre. 885-2721,  Day    Care  3534-52  FOR SALE  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS,  FORESTS, AND WATER  RESOURCES  Water  Resources   Service  Pollution Control Branch  APPLICATION FOR A  PERMIT UNDER THE,  POLLUTION  CONTROL.  ACT, 1967  (EFFLUENT)  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, whej1 e ��� service  is required^ within 30 days  of the serving Of a copy of the  application, file with the Director an objection in 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), in the same  manner and time period as described above.  1 I, Ico Real Estate Management and Holdings Ltd. of  Third Floor, 713 Columbia  Street, New Westminster,  B.C. hereby apply to the  Director for a permit to discharge effluent from Town  Housing and Existing Hotel  located off Garden Bay  Road, Pender Harbour, B.C.  into Garden Bay, Sechelt  Peninsula which flows west  and - discharges into Straight  of Georgia ahd give notice  of my application to all persons affected.  2 The land upon which the  works are located is Block  14, District Lot 1397, Group  1,  Plan 6045 N.WD.  3 The discharge shall be located at Garden Bay, Sechelt  Peninsula near the existing  Garden Bay Hotel.  4 The quantity of effluent to  be discharged is as follows:  Average annual daily discharge (Based on operating period) 24,000 gallons  per day.  Maximum daily discharge  24,000 gallons per day.  The operating period during which the effluent will  be discharged is 24 hours  per  day.  5 The characteristics of the  effluent discharge shall be  equivalent to or better than  Total suspended solids 60,  Total solids 260, Biochemical oxygen demand 45, pH  range 6.8 to 7.2, Temperature  range 55 ��F.  6 The type of treatment to be  applied to the effluent before discharge is as follows:  Comminution - Extended  Aeration with Sludge Holding - Final Clarification and  Chlorination.  7 I, Mr. Eric Willmott, acting  secretory-treasurer hereby  certify that a copy of this  application has been received by the Regional District,  of Sunshine Coast, Davis  Bay,  B.C.  E. Willmott  8 This application, dated on  the 10 day of October, 1973,  ���was posted on the ground  in accordance with the Pollution Control Regulations.  I. Beverldge,  9471-pub.   October   31,   1973.  10c word cosh with order.  Minimum 20 words ($2)  Send o Happy Ad to someone with  Congratulations, Birthday or Anniversary Greetings, Good Wishes,  Hots Off . . . anything that will be  o Happy Message!  FOUND  BLACK    and    white    kitten  found, West.Sechelt. Phone  885-9457. 3555-49  MORTGAGES  T  1 st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential -  Commercial  Recreational  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  Fas. appraisal service.       .  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438  Marine  Drive,  West  Vancouver,  B.C.  Phone 926-3256  8227rtfn  Real Estate _. Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ��� EGMONT ���1 EARL COVE  INVESTMENT  ���  Va   acre behind   new  shopping  centre at Madeira  Park.   Fully serviced,  with  level  entrance off Lagoon Ropd. $11,500.  MODES".   HOME ��� 825 sq. '...,.-2 bedrooms. Nice  view ewer the harbor. This is an excellent buy at just  /   $21,000 F. P. v  vifXTERFRONT ��� 2:5 acres, 150' of beach. La Me 3  bedroom home, floats and sheds. Asking  $70,006,,',  ACREAGE���20 acros, Clos.  to highway, lovol land.  Only $30,000 F.P.  I \ >  VIEW LOT���With full view of harbor. Fully serviced.  F.P $8500.  2 ON 1 ��� Two houses on ono lot. Houso No. 1 just 4  years old, has 2 bedrooms and full basement. F.P.  $32,000. House No. 2 is now, has 3 bedrooms, living  room, dining room, kitchen and bath. F.P. $31,000.  Phono Jo vlow.'  PHONE ,883-2794  ��� WE NEED LISTINGS  John Breen       Archie Drayton  883-99781 * 883-9926  Jock, .rjjermon  883-i_745  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder  and  fir.   Phone   885-  9311 or 883-2417. 3233-tfn  HOUSEHOLD  effects -x bargains. Ph. 885-2547.   3565-49  5 PIECE colonial dinette suite,  $125. 3  pee.  sectional sofa,  $100. Ph. 885-2204.        3563-49  BEAUTIFUL   accordion,   full  size, perfect condition; $125.  Phone  883.2791. 3560-51  _     i   ������ '      ���   - -   ' ' ���   '-    - ���    '     ' - '��� ���  2 4.PLY nylon tires, 650x13,  brand new, $30 pair. Phone  ,886-7282. 3548-49  GREEN    Freize    chesterfield,^  excellent condition, $50. Ph.  886:9501. 3552-49  HOOVER   spin   dry   washer,  $80; 1 arborite dining room  table, $35; 1 pair N. star jog-  - gers, size 7% D, new, $10. Ph.  885-9457. '.    . 3554-49  SHETLAND   pony,   cheap  to  anyone   Who   can   provide  care. Phone 886-9641 evenings.  ; 3457-49  GARAGE Sale���-Sat., Nov. 3,  ���A p.m. Many different items,  sixth house on left down Pratt  Road from Hwy. 101. Look for  Our sign. 3454-49  WANTED: Old 78 rpm classical phonograph records. Eh.  886-2513. 3453-50  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons/B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  12 ACRES gently sloping land. Easy clearing. Ample  water supply. Only $25,000. To settle estate.  GIBSONS VILLAGE-���Charming 2 bedroom home in  quiet port of village.   Beautifully landscaped-lorge  patio area. Close to shopping, 2 blocks from ocean.  Nice flat area. $28,000. \  GIBSONS VILLAGE���2 view lots, extra large. Winn  Road, each $8,000. Terms.  ACREAGE ��� with a 3 bedroom house and a 1 bedroom house on Highway 101, close to shopping centre, schools and transportation. Small house is rented.  Large house is 1387 sq. ft. No basement. All on three  lovely acres. F.P. $42,525.  v>_  GOWER POINT ��� Large waterfront  lot on "Beach  Esplanade.  110 ft. frontage and wider in the back.  Almost Va acre, $25,000.  PENDER HARBOUR���150 acres with creeks and lots  of timber. Sloping land no steep banks. Lovely view  from upper part. This is a fantastic piece of land  and a good investment at $ 110,000.  DUPLEX���2  one bedroom  units,  all  services and  close to Village. Good return for the F.P. of $26,500.  If you know how to hold a hammer then SAVE on this  1560 sq. ft. unfinished home on a very large lot. We  have the plans in our office. Value when finished  $50,000. It is yours for half of this. Roof, outside  doors, windows, brickwork including fireplace are in.  GIBSONS VILLAGE���Urge Family? Here is 1150  sq. ft. of house with a full basement, 3 bedrooms on  main floor, one upstairs plus room for studio. Double  plumbing and o view are just some of the features of  this older type well kept house. F.P. $29,250.  3 bedroom home in the village on view lot. Close  to shopping on quiet street. Priced at $23,500.  ACREAGEr��� I6K2 acres with 1300 ft. Highway Frontage on Pprt Mellon Hwy. Good water supply. Terms  on $33,000.  COMMERCIAL BUILDING on Hwy. 101 close to Gibsons. Includes suite, store and shop. Separate plumbing in suite and store. Total floor area 2785 sq. ft. This  building is constructed to take second floor F.P.  $52,900.-���ONLY.  GRANTHAMS  LANDING���Woterfront   lot  with   3  bedroom home, Fireplace, Patio and specially designed   for   maximum   view.   Excellent   boat   mooring.  Dominion Lease Land.  F.P.  $39,000,  HOPKINS LANDING���3 bedroom homo with extensive terraced landscaping. Extra bedroom in basement.  Bright kitchen, largo llvlngroom with fireplace. An  excellent family home,  $34,500.  GEORGIA BLUFF ��� Arbutus Reach, treed lot, good  building site, view. $8,800.  (ACREAGE ��� Pine  Road.   2-3  acre  pieces.  Treed.  Road allowances on both sides. Closo to Highway and  Gibsons. F.P. $10,000 and $12,000.  X 1st iNtes    Wanted  K. A. Crotby 886-2090  Ml. - Dlon-y 006-7 .3A  J. Vlssor 886-253'r  Don Sutherland 885^9362   _   , THE . ,  BARGAIN CENTRE  Used Furniture and,Household  Gbods \  Bought -  Sold-.-  Traded _  Sechelt 885-9848   .  9429-tfn  HOMELITE 922 Chainsaw, 28"  bar,   $200.   Lombard  chain-  saw, 20" bar, $100. Phone 886-  2396.        >      3456-49  WRINGER washer, u_ed 1 yr.  $65. Complete Brownie uniform, size 6, $12. Baby car bed  $8. All like new. Pnone 883-  2563.          3530-51  DISHWASHER-Gibsons   automatic, hardwood  top,  $195.  Ph. 886-2568. 35.7-51  LARGE propane stove $35.  > Older washing machine $5.  Elec. 4 burner $35, Oilx stive  $35 each. Phone 835-9384.    .'    3535 49  VINYL bed chesterfield;-Like  0   new.  Chinese red, $55.  Ph.  886-7157. 3451-49  '73 HONDA 100, as new $375.  30.30 Marlin carbine, case  and cleaning equipment, $100.  Steel frame and rubber mattress bed $10',\ Snatch block  setx$5. Anchor $5. Phone 885-  2538. 3532 49  4 BOXES .308 Winchester cartridges $10. Remington Sel-  ectronic electric, shaver, hardly used $15. Gas lawn mower  $25. Girl's bike $25. Ice bucket, like new $4. Phone 885-  2362. 3225-49  lung cancer  1 CANADIAN doctors now accept the evidence that there  i& a direct relationship between ' cigarette-smoking and  lung cancer, The Canadian  Medical, Association! reports.  The evidence is in two parts:  1. Coal tar derivatives can -  be used to cause cancer in  experimental animals. This is ,  a fact easily demonstrated and  well-documented, a__d there  are coal tar derivatives in cigarette smoke.  2. Statistically it has been  shown that a higher percentage of lung cancer comes from  FOR SALE (Continued)  GALAXY  36" Campertop'for  compact   pickup,   insulated,  sliding windows, as new. Ph.  886-2396. 3455-49  those, in the population who  are heavy smokers than, from  those  who ��� are  non-smokers.  Of perhaps even more im-j  portance than the relationship  between cigarette-smoking and  lung cancer is the relationship  \between cigarette-smoking and  health in general. Several  studies implicate cigafette-  ^smoking in many other health  situations. Some of these are  coronary artery' disease, arterial disease in general, leg  pains, digestive disturbances,  stomach ulcers, and respiratory problems such as emphysema and bronchitis.  The heavy smoker^ who,^  through injury or disejise, requires an anaesthetic, is considered a greater surgical risk  than the non-smoker. The  smoker will probably be in  more danger during his "sleep"'  and will have a less comfortable course after.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  ���c  PHONE (24 Hours!  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  AGENCIES LTD.  BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  (E.&O.E.)  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  VIEW LOT���OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE ������ GIBSONS #3-008  Fantastic view from this % acre lot 100'x217* zoned Rl.  Electricity arid water available on request. For that vacation or  retirement land this is it. F.P. $11,900. Pat Murphy 885-9487  eves.  DUPLEX ,     .   ' - #3-004  CoTnfortable two bedroom home with basement plus self-contained ;  suite on the side. Outstanding view, minor finishing required, an  investment worth investigating at $29,000. C.R. Gathercole 886-  ' ' ' .   *      2785 evenings.   * �����  LOT OVERLOOKING MADEIRA  PARK  JUST OFF   HIGHWAY  101. #2-841  Good-lot for commercial site. Best fishing area in the Northwest.  F.P. $9,000. Pat Murphy 885-9487 eves.  FARM POSSIBILITIES - GIBSONS #6-2-983  2800 sq. ft. barn, same area in hay loft. On 10 acres, used for  rental space. Boarding horses, broiler chick house? $40,000 cash.  Jack Worn 886-2681 evenings.  ROBERTS CREEK - WHITE AVE. - WATER VIEW #3-000  Owner wants ACTION - TAKE OFFERS to full price of $25,000.  2 bedroom home with 15.5x19.5 living room, bright airy kitchen, utility. Auto, gas furnace. Large flat lot (68x222., good soil.  Terms, possible for fast purchase NOW. Peter Smith 885-9463  evenings.  TWO HOMES ON ACREAGE #2-991  Two homes on 5 acres of prime view property, main two bedroom  home has large kitchen, living room and master bedroom, also one  bedroom suite upstairs. Smoll two bedroom home is currently  rented. Large cleared yard area has numerous fruit trees. Lee  R. Brown 885-2437 evenings.  VACATION COTTAGE - REDROOFFS #24-2-821  Large treed lot, ideal site for future retirement. Hydro and phone  installed. Furniture included. Move in for only $9,750 cash. Preview this first on. our television. Don Hadden 885-9504 evenings.  GIBSONS RURAL #2-985  Unusually   attractive   mobile   home   oh   permanent   foundation.  Carport and patio. Excellent soil, beautifully landscaped, fenced  grounds.  Economical comfortable home for retired couple.  Full  price $27,500, terms. C. R. Gathercole 886-2785 evenings.  Vs. ACRE - TUWANEK #2-968  Half acre building lot in popular summer area. Water available.  No hydro as yet. Good holding property. Close to beach and marina. Full price $7,900. Call Lee R. Brown 885-2437 evenings.  RENTALS AT GRANTHAMS #2-2-997  67 foot leasehold waterfront, year-round cottage renting for  $175.00 er month furnished. Secondly, a 3 year old, electrically  heated cottage on beach. Terms on $35,000. Jack Warn 885-  2681 evenings.  BUILDING SITE - DAVIS BAY #2-995  Cleared building lot in peaceful Davis Bay. Just steps to best  beach on the Sunshine Coast. Close to school and stores. Vendor  wants a sale.  Offers on  full   price of  $7,500.   Lee  R.   Brown  885-2437 evenings.  A QUIET RETREAT ��� LOVELY 2 BEDROOM HOME ���  MADEIRA PARK #2-972  $ 10,000 down payment can get you into this lovely home on  a park-like lot. Just a short walk of one block to gov't wharf.  Plus a garage and small workshop.F.P. $32,000. Try your offers.  Pot Murphy 885-9487 eves.  WAKEFIELD ROAD #21030996  2.6 acres in choice residential area of West Sechelt. Create your  own dream home on this estate-size property, sheltered and bordered by a delightful stream. Serviced by hydro, phone and city  water at road. Full price $21,000. Don Hadden 885-9504 eves.  HOBBY FARM? ��� STABLES? ��� MARKET GARDEN?    #2-897  You decide what to do with this 5 acres of prime land all fenced  and cleared.  F.P.   $25,000.  Pat  Murphy  885-9487  eves.  UP & DOWN DUPLEX OR LARGE FAMILY HOME #2-953  Main floor contains large bright living room and handy kitchen.  Two bedrooms and four-piece bath. Basement suite has separate  entrance for privacy and inside stairs for convenience. Auto, oil  furnace, two bathrooms, adaptability at a reasonable price of  $25,000. C. R. Gathercole 886-2785 evenings.  1 YEAR OLD 2 BEDROOM HOME ��� SECHELT VILLAGE #2-980  Close to Hackett Park, school and shopping centre. A short  walk to public access beach front. This well built 2 bedroom  home with 2 completed rooms in fu|l basement with room left  over for workshop.  F.P.  $35,000.  Pot Murphy 885-9487 eves.  VIEW HOME - WEST SECHELT #19-3-017  Two bedroom home with full basement, over an acre of subdivide-  able lond. Beautiful grounds. Let Bob Kent show this to you now,  owner wishes quick sale. BOB KENT 885-9461  evenings.  }        ' ��� 1 '  ONE  BEDROOM  -  ROBERTS CREEK #2-990  Attractive one bedroom home in quiet location.  Large kitchen.  Just steps to stores, post offico and beach. Lot size 66x 198. Perfect  home for single person or retired couple. Full price $14,000, very  easy terms. Leo R. Brown, 885-2437.  BUILDINGS AND PROPERTY ���  GUNBOAT BAY,  PENDER HARBOUR #2-999  Buildings: 3 possible revenue cabins;  one 2 bedroom, two 1 bedroom, with  owners 3 bedroom waterfront home.  All cabins aro furnished and woll  maintained plus 4 small boats and 3  O-B motors, two 9Vz HP and ono 10  HP. Plus ramp and float, all this on  150' of well protected moorage water-  front with room for expansion on 5  acres of land with 250' frontage on  Highway 101. Priced In the low nine-'  ties. Pot Murphy 885-9487 ovos.  WILSON CREEK ��� 1 ACRE TREED #2-981  Want a lovely treed acre, with a well, hydro, 139 feet on highway,  road on one side, and a depth of 310 feet. Envision the PRIVACY.  Good lots are $8,000 and up. This WHOLE ACRE is $10,000  and only  $2,500 down.   Peter  Smith  885-9463  evenings.  VIEW LOT ��� SELMA PARK #2-993  Lovely  view of  the straits  in  area  of  nica  well   built  homes.  These kind of lots are hard to find. F.P.  $8,500.  Pat Murphy  1  .. 885-9487 eves.  CREEK SIDE LOCATION #22-2772  Nearly % acre, beside a year-round stream. Pick your spot to  nestle a home or trailer amongst the many trees that afford  privacy. Short cul-de-sac for excellent dead-end approach. Water  and power now available and don't forget there is some view of  the ocean too! Full price $10,900. Bob Kent 885-9461 evenings.  SECHELT VILLAGE - FAMILY HOME  DOUBLEsLOT #2-994  $34,450. Three bedrooms, fireplace,  bathroom, living room, UP, family  room, fireplace. Rumpus room, utility  room and another bathroom down.,  Fenced, carport and ��� workshop. Add  $7,800 and havo another lot. Near  schools, stores, beaches. Lovol lots.  Potor Smith  885-9463 ovenlngs,  $5,500 . TILLICUM DAY  ROAD #20B-2-967  Largo lot with vlow of Inlet, Well  wooded, Many landscaping possibilities. Only $5,500 full prlco, Jock  Warn, 086-2601  evenings.  REED ROAD - GIBSONS #3-010  5 acros of beautifully trood lovol  lond. Approximately ono mllo north  of Gibsons, This could bo developed  Into ono of tho nicest farm areas, Full  prlco $22,500. Loo R. Brown 885-  2437 ovonlngs,  CHOICE WATERFRONT  ACREAGE #2-031  Near level 136' beach. 2.4 acros;  depth over 000 foot, pavod accoss.  Four dwellings, all sorvlcos, splendid  vlow. Handy location, Good Investments with excellent possibilities for  further development. F. P, $72,000.  C. R, Gothercolo 886-2681 ovonlngs.  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This free reminder of coming events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phono Peninsula Times direct for freo listings, specifying "Date  Pad". Please note that space Is limited ond some advance dates may  havo to wait tholr turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  -ItBBQaB_aB_-_BB--DBflOB__B____QBP______Q__-aa-0O-BBB_B___D_1_  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Sochelt Legion Hall, Sechelt TOPS Club,  now members welcome.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.m., Bingo, new Legion Building, Secholt.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���2 p.m. Senior Swinger, Old Legion Hall, Socholt  EVERY THURS.~8:00 p.m., Blnno, Pender Harbour Community Hall,  THURS. aftornoons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00  Oct, 3l���!0:(30to 12:30 Tops rummage salo, Old Legion Hall, Sechelt  Nov. 3 ���10:00 a.m. to noon, Wilson Creek Scout Bottle Drive  Nov. 3���2-4 p.m. Fall Bazaar. St. Bartholomew's Church Hall. Gibsons.  Nov.   10���St. John's U.C.W.  Fall  Bazaar and Tea,  Saturday 2  to 4  p.m.,  Wilson Creek Hall.  Nov.  10���0 pm Tho P.N.G. of tho Sunshlno Robekah  Lodge holding  a Whist Drive at Ivan Smith's. 50 cents.  Nov. 10���0;0O p.m., Tho Now Dimensions, contemporary gospel music,  Gibsons United Church hall, free admission.  Nov, 10���10 to 3 p.m., Flea Market, Socholt School Activity Room.  EVERY MONDAY���-1:45 p.m. Community Hall Roberts Crock.  Elphinstone Now Horizons, Carpot Bowling, cards and films.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Lilting Sorvlco  Vancouvor   Real   Eitata  Doord  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phono 885-2235 .24-Hours) Box 128, Sechch, B.C.  Vancouver Phono 689-5030  SELMA PARK  $6,000  INVESTMENT LOT #2-992  Solma Is expanding. Buy this lot, 152'  on road, 90.9 kleop, at oV near asking prlco ond 1J00 tho value GROW,  No sorvlcos yot ��� wait two yoars I li  1 Peter Smith 805-94)53 evenings.  \  A i^X^x^.^^A^t  :.���.-'���';. '���  .���* ������.���!.-���  ���(���������:;.������  .-'���"./ ���-  .::-/_'���  y^:.  ��� -'.'..!  X  '"I.  I-  ,*7  Page X>6 Tha Pofiintulis Time-  Wednesday, October 31, 1973  sports  -i;-,(.  ���v  i.��i��.  ,. -A  '  ,').  *\2M  .^jflflffiliii  Jnffilfllljlftii  iMMfjfiiiiiifii  wmm0awK 2f ��SS5SSS^Bfili  4!_________H  ' K_9_________E  Mr  /  ?��?��^A%!  ..^.^Vvw*''-     ''������  __&��  J. .-"��  ?v  _____  teH)lt��C?.$  i^ieW-*  ��-**��<!(_,'  ' 'k.' ���Jyi^.^^^l  ���..***. **��  *~  .1  LEAPING ABOVE the net, a CBC   ball by inches after a hard drive  volleyball player, right, misses Hie   from a member of the Gibsons men's  team. Action was at Langdale Elementary School Oct. 26.  Soccer action  schedule full  SUNSHINE Coast soccer teams have a  ifull schedule of  contests  slated for  the remainder of the year.  First half, division 5 contests are as  follows: \  Nov> -���Totems vs. Caledonians, Sechelt reserve, 2 p.m. Kenmac Bombers  vs. Tigers, high school, 2 p.m.  Nov. 11���Kenmac Bombers vs. Caledonians, high school, 1 pjn. Tigers vs.  Totems, high school, 2:15 p.m.  Nov. 18���Kenmac Bombers vs. Totems,  high school, 1 p.m. Caledonians vs. Tigers,  high school, 2:15 p.m.  Nov. 25���TOtems vs. Tigers, Sechelt  reserve, 2 p.m. Kenmac Bombers vs. Caledonians, high school, 2 p.m.  Dec. 2���Caledordans vs. Totems, high  school, 2:15 p.m. Tigers vs. Kenmac Bombers, high school, 1 p.m.  Dec. 9���-Kenmac Bombers vs. Totems,  high school, 2:15 p.m. Tigers vs. Caledonians, high school, 1 p.m.  Dec. 16-r-Totems vs. Caledonians, Sechelt reserve, 2 p.m. Kenmac Bombers  vs. Tigers, high school, 2 p.m.  First half, division 7: Nov. 4~Tee Men  vs. Douglas Flyers, Hackett Park. Warriors vs.- Nomads, Sechelt reserve.  Nov. 11���Douglas Flyers vs. Nomads,  all weather. Warriors vs. Tee Men, Sechelt reserve.  Nov. 18���Nomads vs. Tee Men, all  weather, 2 p.m. Douglas Flyers vs. Warriors, all weather, 1 j>.m.  Nov. 25���Tee Men ys. Douglas Flyers,  Hackett Park. Warriors vs. Nomads, Sechelt reserve. j.  Dec. 2���'Nomads vs. Douglas Flyers,  all weather. Tee Men vs. Warriors,  Hackett Park.  Dec. ft���Nomads vs. Tee Men, all weather, 1 p.m. Douglas Flyers vs. Warriors,  all weather, 2 p.m.  Dec. 16���Tee'Men vs. Douglas Flyers,  Hackett Park. Warriors vs. Nomads, Sechelt reserve.  In this division, all games start at 1  p.m. unless otherwise stated.  GIBSONS���Athletic' Association is looking for people who are willing to donate a few hours a month to helping the ,  children in the area involved with soccer, tennis, swimming and baseball.  Many children play in one or all Of  these sports~ andyas in most voluntary  jobs, it is always The. same people who  do the work.  All you parents who have children involved, any help would be greatly appreciated. The more people we have, the  more facilities can be provided for the  children. Please phone 886-7295 if you  would like to participate.  The following children have received  award's from the Royal Life Saving Society::'. ; ... ���  Elementary: David Douglas, Laurie  Dougherty, Mona Suveges, Ken Birkin,  Justin Webb, Michael Jackson, Brent  Liheker, Larry Lineker, Ernie White*  Bill Hume; Deana Bob.  ( Intermediate:  Carol Daugherty. a  Bronze medallion: Denise Strom.  First   bar, bronze / medallion: Julie  Manning. .  V  '">>.  ^peclald x.  on  HUNTING SUPPLIES  V  iwm-iMj  New Stock of  ADIDAS  Spotting Goods  fWMM.  Walt Nygren Sales  ' Top of Gibsons Wharf  886-9303  GIBSONS WILDLIFE CLUB  ��� presents ���  ^Jhe ^Jwunii  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3 ��� 8:30 p.m.  at the Clubhouse  Tickets $2.00 each���Phone886-2760 or 886-2673  ��� Now in Stock  TECUMSEH 4-CYCLE GASOLINE ENGINES  V/z h.p ..................  $119.95  m  HOMELITE CENTRIFUGAL WATER PUMP    $179.00  Mcculloch portable electric generator  1500 watt, 120'   volt  *279.00  MONARCH CEMENT MIXERS on wheels  with electric motor      $179.00  Democracy, like love, can survive any  attack���save neglect and indifference.  Bloke C. Alderion D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Pott Office Building Secholt  u.ib Phono 885*2333 -  Wednesdays and Saturdays  TO a.m. -5:15 p.m.      10 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.  Mcculloch mini mac i  10" bar  ������-���__*.������_���.�����������������*.������������ftt ��������-��0.   -���-������_���������-���--������������-������-  $ 99.95  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  COWRIE STREET ���885-9626  ''WXAA^t  :  .Np^o''^^IV^.   ]AA^  ���'��� >mxx}Xm  ?���*.'���  XXXa  XaaA  .,....' ��� -AAA* it!,  .     o :���':��� ������������ ���.-.:     ���:;������.<''    !">;���  ���" ,;   ���" -.,       . :.< , A:XA'  ��� '����-o....u,,,.���; ,,.��"..o..o:;. .;<��!,!,  tsfest,;.,, ..oo::';.' i.At\ 'j. M.  ..%...iMkf .to-'-'ItM:. _frV^''i.i. .Ao  CBC TELEVISION may have a top-  rated series on its hands, but it still  has some rehearsing to do when it  comes to volleyball. Members of tho  Beachcombers crew met Gibsons  men's volleyball team at Langdale  Elementary School Oct. 20. Final  score was six games to two for Gibsons. Here, a Gibsons player, right,  tips tho ball over the net as Beachcomber Bob Park, left, prepares to  intercept it. Game was arranged by  Langdale teacher Ian Jacob.  Books & Sfofionery  '���> nj  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  I�����iM Mlmmm"m^mmmmm^��mmmm^^mmmmmmmmimmmmmmmm\mmmmmmm��  SUNSHINE RENTALS  Phono:  ,; 805-252$ or SS6-2040  RECIPES FOB HEALTHIER CHILDREN  by Edith Redman  HOME BOOK FOR COOKING MEAT, FISH & GAME  THE WORLD AT WAR, Companion reading to the  TH series.  ONCE MORE UPON A TOTEM hy Chrlatle Harris  ONE ACRE & SECURITY  Now brewed in British Colwmbia  C,.rlsl)i'rg lus long boon ilu- world's most exported Lager beer. Now  Carlsberg, the glorioie. beer ol Copenhagen, is brewed right here  in British Columbia, And because it's now brewed here, you can  enjoy Carlsberg (resit Iron, the Brewery.  Carlsberg. .. brewed with all the skill ami tradition o|'|)enmark to  the taste of Canadian beer drinkejA. Discover Carl .berg lor yourscll'.  The. CarlingBreweries tint  POCKET BOOKS  WORLD WITHOUT BORDERS by Lester Brown �� GODS, GRAVES  & SCHOLARS, tho Story of A��*heology ��� SINCE SILENT SPRING ���  THE DESCENT OF W0MAN by Elaine Morgan ��� THAT QUAIL  ROBERT by Margaret A. Sanger  ������' ���!������"�����-��� ��'il "��!��� mil I _iiiiii,.ii.u)_i_nm.llni ������f,;V>im ' mm ir ,m ,i_,m. ������     .n..i .iwi.ii. , ���,  Non-advartlsod specials on handfumga and belts  COWRIE STREET ��� SECHELT ��� PHONE 885 2527  ���A  W '?.���������'.'.���.  ,-,,'���; '������.'a'-X  ���;'.''���:;:���. )';>���.',  A'AXx  /���' ->.'...".]���'.  ' AA~  ...A-iA-:.  .���'v'���*'.'-���  '.'������'"  " >'������'���   ' . ���  /"���'   ~   .-���-,-���:,__  v-.'-^-.  "A~'  '  -.".���,.������ . ��� .' . .  ,           -V.  * . o  o  A -A'- ������ i  x\[ '.<   ���  ���'���������'\ "  A. ' -A  *'N;  -    _.'_'     ;..'��� ''A}  '��� V ���'>���"'.  Wednesday, October 31, 1973     Powell River  :^9e^__-7;  enuiSii  / _7>  mm  -*  ounae  P  HIGHWAY 101     ���-    SECHELT.    ��     885-2311  CABARET SATURDAY  November 3rd ��� 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 o.m.  plus Chinese Smorgasbord  12 COURSES ��� including Wun Ton Soup ��� 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.  \  NO RESERVATIONS NECESSARY  NO MINORS ALLOWED  "p~  Use'Times' Adbriels to Sell Ren.. Buy. Swap, etc.  Announcement  SOCCER PLAYERS of Sechelt Elementary School are going far _ftel<_  to find some tough competition. Thoy  will play in Mission in two weeks and  later in Vancouver. On Friday the  Sechelt grade 5, 6 and 7 boys defeat,  ed ihe Elphlnstone grade 8 team 7-2.  Pictured froixi left rear are: Bobby  Dixbn, Carl Tom, Flavian   Harry,  Ivan < Joe, Jerry Johnston, Wesley  Jeffries, Curtis Pascal, Reggie Pascal. Middle row: Kevin August, Tom  Gibbons, Darren Joe, Johnny Coon,  Parry Williams, Keith Julius. Front  from left: Larry Pager Dana Joe,  Trevor Paul, Adrian Joe, Ian Joe,  Garry Benner and Sidney Q u i n n.  Missing from picture is LOren Paul.  Enforcement tougher . . .  Wildlife prosecutions  up 37 percent in '73  THE NUMBER of angling and hunting  prosecutions in British Columbia increased 1>y 37 per cent in the first nine  months of 1973 as compared to the same  period in 1972.  Figures released by C. E. Estlin, chief  of enforcement with the Fish and Wildlife* Pranch/show 659 cases from the first  of January to the end of September 1972  while the figure for the same period in  1973 was 901. Fines for the 1972 period  totalled $60,447 as compared to $78,983  in 1973, representing an increase of 31  per cent.  "More conservation officers delegated  to active wildlife law enforcement have  produced   this rise    in apprehensions,".  E$tlin said.- "Jj>  addition,  we  have  in  creased mobility through greater use of  airplanes  and helicopters."  "Since the opening of the hunting  season the most frequent violator is the  man "found carrying a loaded firearm in  a.motor vehicle. This year, of the ten firearms hunting casualties, two were injured  because of this careless and highly dangerous malpractice."  Estlin pointed out that some, courts  recognize the public safety hazard with  a fine of $100 and confiscation of the  firearm.  "Judges are also assessing some stif-  fer penalties than before," he reported.  "For example, 30 days in jail with no  option of a fine for illegal possession of  moose; another penalty of $1,000 for killing two moose in closed season���and  many lesser fines of several hundreds of  dollars each. The branch also cancels  hunting licences of these violators for one  to five years."  Estlin said that only a relatively few  hunters become violators. "The majority  of experienced hunters know that adhering to regulations is not only ethical but  .,;greatly enhances ..their, enjoyment and  safety."  Gibsons rugby learn  sustains first loss  GIBSONS���Gibsons Rugby Club suffered  its first defeat of the season Saturday  when Vancouver Rowing Club knocked  over the local team 13-6.  The Vancouverites opened scoring  with a penalty kick to take a 3-0 lead.  The only other scoring in the first half  was when Ken Johnson drove ovejylhe  goal line for a try, which Robert Anderson converted. At halftime, Gibsons led  6-3.  In the second half Gibsons made two  very costly errors wnich the Rowing Club  took advantage of by scoring two trys���  one unconverted The Vancouver team  won the game.  Team members. expressed their pleasure at seeing an excellent turnout of  visitors.  On Saturday, Gibsons plays University  .of B.C. at Vancouver.  ..   -Sign~-on~-a>i_closed Main. Street -dress  shop: We Undersold Everyone.  Lowes Construction Ltd,  3290 MALASPIMA AVENUE ��� PHONE 485-2931  POWELL RIVER, B.C.  OUR SERVICES INCLUDE���-  @ GENERAL CONTRACTING ���Residential,  Commercial  or  Industrial. -  �� QUANTITY SURVEYS ami COSTING for pre-construction planning  and during construction.  �� ESTIMATING SERVICE for all types of construction.  ��  PROJECT MANAGEMENT for larger  projects  requiring various  sub-trades and specialists.  Robert Lowes has had 30 years of experience in the Construction Industry, from  carpenter apprentice to superintendent, estimator and to contract management. He  is a Member of the Canadian Institute of Quantity Surveyors (Vancouver Chapter)  and would welcome enquiries for further information relative to the above services.  Sub-trades,  suppliers   and   tradesmen  are   invited  to  inquire   how   we   may   be  of  assistance.  |MWWIM*UUWUUUWIMJWUW��IWWMuwM��AfUinAnfUUUI��UWUUWUUW^  "I  *MWWWt-M-_l��M��W����IWlH��_JM_-MMVMMV_MWKt_^  Derk Van Hees  FlIXOlllTCed  ctPinepdvii  r. Derk Van Hees, former Service Manager for  anadian Admira  s replace  cholson as  Gordon Oliver's new partner.  i_SPi__<_-_i_fc#_t__l__tf  .pwmwwwmm^ii. i_W^^^  AS AN INTRODUCTORY SPECIAL WE ARE HAVING A SUPER SALE ON  $___ OO.00  AL COLOR T.y.s m low u  FOR A TOTALLY AUTOMATIC 26" CONSOLE ... YOU'RE WELCOME TO COME !N AND  DISCUSS YOUR TELEVISION NEEDS WITH GORDON OR DERK.  :      ' . I ���   '���������     ' . "  ' ;  ���_l_l_MI___-_____^^  7  _____  Hill-Ill  _________ ���<Xf  ', A,  AAyA  Pogo A-8      " Tho Peninsula Times  Wednesday/ October 31, 19731  >   .'    '    A AA' "   '  Joan Pro&dr  A  FOR years I was a pedestrian. As  such, I fully believed all drivers  were a bit crazy, intent on one purpose��� running mo down. -  All oi this changed recently when  I became a driver and discovered  how wrong I'd been. We drivers are  okay. It's .the pedestrians that are  crazy'! Intent on committing suicide  before your very eyes, they leap and  pirouette in front of your vehicle,  materializing from nowhere and expecting you to immediately stop.  Some of them actually have the audacity to saunter in front of you raising one hand. How they figure that  will stop three thousand pounds of  steel travelling at 30 miles per hour  is beyond me. When I first saw a  pedestrian do this I figured it was  some sort of surreptitious blessing.  One little old 1 a d y jay-walker  shook her umbrella ominously at me.  Evidently it was supposed to turn  my car into a pumpkin or something.  When two men crossing the road in  opposite directions recognized one  another and stopped in front of my  car to carry on a conversation, I  honked the horn, they were most indignant.  Another breed of pedestrian I've  encountered is the hitchhiker. Once  I slowed down at an intersection and  before I knew what was happening a  bed-roll was tossed in my back window. When I pulled out, the hitchr  hiker who belonged to the bed-roll  began running after me yelling,  "stop thief." He pursued "me down  the block right past the local RCMP  building. Boy was I embarrassed*  And there's always "the sneak."  This brand of pedestrian suddenly  jumps out from between two parked  cars, and completely oblivious to  your presence, strolls in front of your  car looking in the opposite direction.  But you're got to admit he has a  lot of nerve! -     ,  Then there's the young mother  who suddenly thrusts her baby carriage in front of your car, daring you  to hit it first.  I have also found the pedestrian  who steps off the curb, then smilingly motions you ahead, can almost  never be trusted. The minute you  accelerate, he'll step out in front of  you and shake his fist or single digit,  depending upon the extent of his  wrath.  The other day as I drove through  town minding my own business, a  pedestrian suddenly darted out in  front of me. By this time I'd had  enough of their silly antics so proceeded to stop the car and give the  person a real blast.  "You crazy old bat," I screamed,  "how dare you dart out in front of  me that way. If you want to commit hara-kiri do it in front of someone else's car. Pick a Datsun or  Sabaru. Next time I won't bother  to stop and they can use you for  a flatsy doll."  Well, I thought I'd feel pretty good  about having blasted a pedestrian,  but for some reason it didn't work  out. I've been feeling terribly guilty  about having lost my temper. So,  I'd like to go on record now as saying  I'm sorry. Won't you please speak  to me again Mother?  A father Is a man who expects his son  to be as good jo. man as he meant to be.  MORE, ABOUT.V  * Year-round tourist booth  ''������\x ' ��� -  <���fxom pig* A-l  Scales said fhatyhis committee experienced  difficulty in finding.enough members4o  sttfnd for directors and executive. He said  . . . Strait talk that his committee still has not found  /candidates for president and vice-president but he hoped there would be nominations from the floorat the annual meet-  N3)_  ing.  Morgan Thompson, current president,  is finishing the second yea* of a two-year  term and is forbidden by chamber bylaws to succeed himself for a second,  term. Scales is vice-president and said"  that because he will be transferred by  the Bank of Montreal early next year,  he does not feel it would be fair to the  chamber to serve a short period and  then resign.  Executive members nominated are  Hugh Duff, incumbent secretary and Ann  Martin, incumbent treasurer. Thompson  will be immediate past president.  Directors nominated are: Ernie Booth,  Frode Jorgensen, Les English, Lionel McCuaig, Dick Proctor, Joe Benner, Jack  Mercer, Lew Baldwin, Colin McKinnon  and Dave Wilson, y-  Charles Murray ahd Fran Ovens devised crests for the chamber But members  felt that they were looking for a simple,  straightforward symbol. Members of the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council were thanked for their entries. Ehere were no entries  from high school students.  Appreciation will fee expressed to  Dawn McKim, commerce teacher at Pender Harbour Secondary School, for the  help of students in making up the tickets  for the grand banquet.  The chamber will write to the Public  Utilities Commission complaining about  Peninsula Transport's "lack of service and  high costs and improper handling of goods  destined for the Sunshine Coast."  The chamber said that it had tried  to contact Bob Christopher of Peninsula  Transport on a number of occasions to  give him an opportunity to explain his  side of the problem but a meeting could  not be arranged.  The next general, meeting, Nov. 14,  will be a dinner affair and a committee will make arrangements.  MORE  ABOUT...  '���" Regional District meet  ���from pag* A-l  matter and he said that he understood a  reply is in preparation. ���    .    v  Relf said that Tyner had occasionally  moved and voted on water functions,  which under the definition, are illegal  because Area A does not participate in  water services. She pointed Out Nov. 30,  1972 as one instance which was recorded  in the minutes where Tyner voted on  a water function.  West replied that Tyner meticulously  refrained. from voting on such matters  and he suggested that the record is incorrect.  Wolverton said that the minutes had  been adopted and that without Tyner  present at the meeting it was pointless  to discuss tHe matter.  "It's possible he may have moved on  a matter and he shouldn't have," he said.  Sechelt director Norm Watson said  that "we might as well wait for the final  decision from Victoria."  Relf was critical of the board of variance bylaw. She was told that it was  withdrawn and turned back to West to  rewrite and remove "the redundancies  from it."  "1 shall get the necessary advice and  resubmit it to the board when it's ready,"  said West.  "Whose legal opinion will you get?"  asked Relf.  Wolverton told her that the board is  not seeking anybody's legal opinion on  the matter and if a director wants to get  his own opinion, it's his preference.  Almond said that West introduced the  bylaw and if the board is not satisfied  with it it's returned to West to reword  and resubmit for the board's okay.  .-,.v.  AA  CONTINENTAL ODIffUP- GffT -jWg-  ��FOR COMPLETE MIU1TY SAlOM __R-WX PHONE 680*2339  ���CUSTOM -VIOLET RENTAL fOA VDimOKClALOCCAatONS  APPOIMTMni.T_  NOT AUAW  FREEDOM  tofts  WieSALE^Or'  I*STYROFOAM HEADS .��*  �� WI G SHAMPOO 1CONDITIONER.. 33*  * UQUID CREMESHAMP0O..J6._.,39f��  ^SS*5.  tor  ^BSEBB*  S&ft.  **4_t *>*2s;  $U[��  ��o,  A compW* linq of _yo _��*at|or��f-ry--f h-i��7  ���r><* original!.. c(����'igrv  3a=C "   "        "���  _fSSWgs  _rrf_$I___.  ______r_____  HAPPINESS IS - GIVING YOUR LADY A NEW  HAIRSTYLE FOR CHRISTMAS! GIFT  RTIF1CATC6 FOR ANY AMOUNT  LAVAWAYmCHfUmm  ��  ONYX CHESSMAN   Aa FRENCH PERFUMEOrC-UXSNES. HiPRVCE  MAONKTIC PHOTO ALBUM- ��oMM g.���/-  xr  CUSTOM 36.WELL_lty��COUJBCTW3��.a  FROM LOCAL*FOREtGM ARTIST*-  .flV  Aw*d_po��it����ltth_<l4inytn������g��>t.'i0��-t,iw_�� SAL- ENDS NOV 1-.1-73  sse  998  fHlHWiteSUMl  Honolulu  HAWAII  HWW-W,-i__D_,_l-l<. *���rW  OmiiU A��_l��y��_  _><>�� A_ UTTMI A-  1 Witty. HACH  RONOLULU-KAUAl *4a������  HONOLUUU-MAUI *4��9.����  FOUR I6LANDSA��_47_K��  Cb&ta del Sol  TllW_H.WMl.li  Dally Ooi .r.i>r��*  momjuiar-rMt^MO  INrr.RNATIONAI.   TRAVfl.  JMBO M A��l_- O..W--T VAMOOWtH.  FOR INFORMATION  AND FOLDERS  3AMMCA  TWO WBEKS    4  FBWH  oo  ffAS&MJ  ��� TWO WfifK*  922^��l85-_^  b* ju_____  s__ **  .*���____.  Mazaflan  MEXICO  f_radf���� on _���� P__:lfi-~wh��r_ i.V  tunny 4 *imm m\\ wtnta- long  IW6-K-  (Hir*��iru__M h_i '<>,_  F��ori  CmARY\h  47^1ssa_~ a��  San Diego e&  _A +M9.00 J____J*   a*  ��TM- "_-���.��� ��� VW_*#�� At M��A��.T I  AS  A A,  ��� Af  ���o    \-  zeve  by Elder Warren Jones   r  REVELJVriON is tile comrtiunicatioii. of  ,  diviriev truthk to man. it is the' means   '  by which God makes; known his "will, his   \  knowledge   and  his   nature.   Revelation  indicates the existence pi a peysonal-God  who thinks, who speaks his mind and  will, -who is interested in man's welfare  and destiny.      y, ~ V   ���  From the time of Adam, the history  of man covers almost 6,000 years. For the  first 4,000 years, including the ministeries  of Christ and his apostles, y?e have the\  record in the scripture of God communicating with man through the apostles and  prophets.  If revelation was continuous in Biblical days,' it should continue when men  earnestly; desire and search for it. Since  some books were"lost and much was not  recorded, the Bible is not a complete  record of God's past revelations to man.  Nor does the\Bible contain all that God  knows, or all that man needs to know.  Many believe that revelation ceased  with the passing of the apostles, and all  that is necessary is contained in the Bible. .  The fact that there are numerous Christian churches, each with its own interpretation of the. scriptures is proof that  the Bible, alone is not sufficient.  :X'- Our circums.an.es and needs change.  We are confronted with new questions  and problems which require answers, or  new applications of former revelations.  An illustration is found in the problem  of .whether the Gospel of Christ was to  be taken to the gentiles as well as the  Jews. A revelation convinced Peter that  the Gospel was intended for all men.  We believe that revelation is a teaching process in which our heavenly father  is the teacher and men are his students.  Any wise and effective teacher considers >  the background, understanding and circumstances of his pupils. He teaches a  child in a child's language, and an adult  in the language of an adult.  Revelation from God is to Latter-day  Saints the very fonudatiohs of true religion. We rejoice in the great, truths recorded in ages past. We believe that this  principle continues in full strength as  long as men on earth seek revelation and  live worthy to receive it.  Our ninth Article of Faith states": "We  believe all that God has revealed, all that  he does now reveal, and that he will yet  reveal many great and important things  pertaining to the Kingdom of God."  MIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIinillllllllllllllUIMIIllHIUUIIIMIUtj  ������' .������     * ������'^"���AA  A'A^,Aa" A A a A'i   A  Gibsons Pentecostal      I  HIGHVVAY & toARtlN 7XAXX | ,  j Sunday School 9:45 a.m. "���        | '  Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.  |  ��� PHON6 886-7107 /%'     y I  'Pastor: Gerry Foster/  niuB  riiimiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiuiM""1"'"  'i||tlllllllllllllllllllHIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIII>MI>flll��llllllllltIIII|;  i       The United Church       \  | of Canada \  g SERVICES:   / i  | St. John'* United Church /��� Davis Boy =  | Sundoy Services-9:30 o.m. 5  g Roberts Creek United Church 5  J Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m. s  I Gibsons United Church |  1 Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m. a  �� .            MINISTRY: a  �� Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 886^2333 |  Siiiiniimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim��iiiiMiiiiiinimiiiiiinn��i'"_  jfiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiMiiiiiiiiiHiiii'iiiiiii1  \  1    BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  |    Calvary Baptist Church   |  | Park Road, Gibsons ��  = Office: 886-2611 Res: 886-7449 =  ��� ���a a  g ,   Morning Worship 9:30 o.m. s,  a          \   Sundoy School" 10:45 a.m.. ��  S '          Evening Worship   7:00 p.m. |  5   Prayer & Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30j p.m. 5  5                 Weekly Youth Programs 3  i     Bethel Baptist Church    |  s Mermaid & Trail. Sechelt I  s Office: 886-2611 Rest 886.7449 |  s Sunday. School 10:00 aim. |  5 Morning Worship! 1:15 a.m. ,|  5 Prayer & BibleStudy Wednesdays 7:30 p.m. s  s Weekly Youth Programs S  I REV. W. N. ERICkSOr., Pbstor |  pmuiiiiiiii_i_iiiii_iii_i__iMi_im_iiM_u_i___i_ii_i_iiii_miii:  S'-T  PATTIRN OF THE WEEK:  Colour   Wheel  BET OUR jack o' lantern's bigger  than yours, says 5-year-old Rima  Turner, left, as she and her brother,  Ernie, 3, get ready to transform  their giant 50 lb. pumpkin into a  suitably frightening hallowe'en lantern. Mother of the pai-,T'li_ary-E_ien  Turner of Sargent Road, Gibsons,  would be interested to know if any  local gardener has grown a larger  pumpkin. This picture is by way ot  reminder that tonight (Wednesday)  is hallowe'en, so have plenty Qf candy ready when those trick or treaters  come> calling. Afteir all, whb would  wanir to'ar^e >4th a 50 lb. jack 0*  lantern.  DAVIS BAY and  WILSON CREEK  You are invited to join with  Elphinstone  New  Horizons  Hall, every Monday  Roberts Creek Community  1:45 - 4:00 p.m.  Free bus pickup starting  at Davis : Bay Store 12:45  For ifurtjier informatior.  Phone 886-2463 or fc86#472  14 different colors  to form a  Wheel of Color I  Ujarri jljarn  SECHELT��� 885-9305  WHITE  FOOD  STORES  7^c  ewlh  Whole Frying  Chicken        ���>��<  Ge��'t intpecM Gredo 'A' Fresh   M   Wlb  VaBencia  Oranges  7?$1.00  Okanagan Pears  2;: 45'  {W.mQQOA'x  STdRKS    J  Frying Chicken  Large Selection  of SAFE Family  Cut up, tray packed,  gov't inspected   *   3i  irewori  Lyon's  Chicken Noodle  Soup 10fi.00  Beef Stew  Puritan 24 ox. .-   PUMPKINS  are short I  Get yours now I  Bananas  71 $1.00  Now In stock ...  BUBBLE-UP  from Canada Dry  Buy 2 - Get 1 Free  ��  Jams & Marmalades  5  ^^1.69  CHIVER'S  $ ox. .......  120'*  TRICK ��r TREATs  Bundle Bars, 20-5c bars or Bundlo Suckers,    O A<  20-5c Suckers CI Jr  Liquid Cleaner $���  Pino.Sol, 24-ox.   .,  HUffl   S    2-lb. Variety Pack  Cookies *1.09  i  1O0  xmnomh  STORES  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Thurejday, Friday, Saturday  ��� Novembor 1,2,3  i     Wo rosorvo tho right  /        to limit quantities.  SECHELT  \   ,  \  xaVQGVX  storis;; . _l
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Section B
Wednesday, October 3., 1973
Feasibility committee meets
\
Pages 1-8
-fr—r*
1
Community school
favored by grant
VICE princpal Larrie Grant, of Elphinstone Secondary School, feels the district should thoroughly investigate the
r community school concept in planning
for pew high school facilities in this: district.     'AX...-'.      ■     '. ■'    '•■ ; ■   '.«   '■'■■
He told the recently;formed feasibility study committee Oct 22: "The community school concept must come ihtp
our planning. I firmly believe this is the
direction we should.go.' v
Grant noted that a community school
had operated successfully for some time
in North Kamloops arid another was planned for Vi ctoria.
And he pointed out that education
commissioner John Bremer favored the
concept.     . ..-■'•'
A Supt. Roland Hanna said that adult
education was becoming increasingly important, and should be considered in planning new facilities.
"Now we are. talking about education
from the cradle to the grave," he told
committee members. ;
The feasibility study. committee,
struck to investigate alternative sites for.
secondary school facilities, was holding
its second meeting. Deadline for its study
has been set at Nov. 15,
Chairman Pat Murphy said he had
asked the regional district to tentatively
set aside 20 acres of its Roberts Creek
prbperty for development if that site
was chosen for a new secondary school..
Questioned on the value of surviving
buildings ai Elphinstone, Murphy reported that the department of education had
offered to/send over an assessor if requested.   / • y   ■
Norman Watson of Sechelt said the
ultimate - location'  of   school   facilities
would hot affect bussing cpsts. .
A"VL we transport 100 per cent of the
kids h^lf-way up the Peninsula, this is
the same as to transport 50 per cent of
the kids right up the Peninsula."
Hanna felt that transportation costs
were a serious consideration in the location of a school.
"If we can save money on transport
ation costs, this will go a long way towards the building, amortized oyer ten
years," he said.
The superintendent suggested that a
separate sub-committee should be formed to look into transportation.
Watson felt the finance sub-committee should receive all demographic re
ports to enable them to estimate bussing
costs.
Student spokesman, Don Roberts, said
that his classmates wanted to have all
the pertinent information before deciding
on what they thought the most suitable
site.   '■'■■.■'■',
"We don't want to make a blind decision," he told the committee.
Murphy said that a recent survey indicated that the students favored one
school.   .__..
"They like the idea of one school to
unite the community," added Grant.
In discusing possible school sites, the
committee decided to study the following
possibilities:
—JuhiOrrSenior secondary facilities at
Gibsons, the existing situation.
—Junior at Gibsons, senior at Roberts
Creek, junior at Sechelt,       y
--Junior at Gibsons, junior-senior at
Roberts Creek,
Junior-senior at Roberts Creek. "
—Junior at Gibsons, junior-senior at
Roberts Creek.
Committee members broke, down into
four sub-committees to study the various
distinct factors affecting final site choice.'
Finance committee, to investigate all
possible sources of funding at federal,
provincial and local levels,
Site development committee, to study
possible sites, availability of hydro, water and transportation links, and compare
different types of building.
Surveys committee, to collect and review all demographic surveys related to
the distribution of school population.
Concept committee, to decide which
combination of secondary school.facilities
would be most beneficial
Committee members are as follows:
Finance—Lome Wolverton, Bill Laing,
Norm Watson, Teddy Joe, J. L. Canty.
Site development—-Ed Cuylits, Larrie
Grant, Morgan Thompson, Eric Paetkau,
Don Roberts.
Surveys—Gaylord Merkel, Linda Phillips, Ed Cuylits.
Concept—All members.
Supt. Roland Hanna will represent the
Department of Education on the study
committee. Truste Terry Booth was appointed co-ordinator for the Roberts
Creek site and truste John MacLeod for
Sechelt and Selma Park.
The feasibility study committee will
meet each Monday until Nov. 15, wheri
members will turn in their findings to
the school board.
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Mini bus solution seen . « •
School activities
program endangered
fv.
THE school board has been requested to
lease or rent a mini bus to transport
students to inter-school activities.
Local principals pressed for the move
When they learned that teachers were not
covered by insurance while shuttling pupils to and from cultural and sporting
events.
Supt. Roland Hanna told the board's
Oct. 25 meeting that the school activities'
program depended on transporting .students from one place to another.
"The principals feel this is a worthwhile program, and we should give consideration to finding a solution," he said. •
In a memorandum presented to trustees, the principals said:
"A few weeks ago, we presented a
brief in which the board was asked to
make adequate provision to supply transportation, operated by properly licenced
vehicles and insured personnel, in order
that school and inter-school activities
may continue.
"As the problem remains unresolved,
we wish, at this time, to present the
board with a few clear and specific alternatives to consider."
The principals recommended the board
either to buy, rent or lease a mini bus;
pay additional premiums to bring teachers' liability coverage up to $500,000; or
supply funds to each school, for the principal to authorize purchase of additional
, liability Insurance.
They favored renting or leasing a mini
bus for « one year trial period.
"This way, wo could establish ithe
practicality or Jmpraf.lcalHy of Ithe request," they said.
Hanna told trustees that there was a
certain amount of urgency in resolving
the transportation situation.
If no action was taken, "the activities
program Is golna to come to a halt," he
warned, "The (principals') suggestions
are going lo have to be thoroughly investigated," ,
' Seerotary-trenfl. Jim Motzler reported
that the districts insurance agents were
hopeful a solution could be found to tho
insurance problem.
"Thin in not just our problem,' lie noted,  "It'ii  province-wide."
He predicted that tho board would
have o report from its insurance agent,
within n week.
Hanna said that tho greatest flexibility would be afforded by teachers using their own vehicle... under adequate insurance coverage.
"But some, of them object to this,"
ho said,
Principal Sam Reid of Sechelt Elementary School said the, activities program
could bo continued with only one mint
bus; shared botfween secondary and (elementary schools. I
Grant | noted that Kamljiops school
board had been leasing vehicles for its
activities program for five jjfeam.
I?
The matter will be discussed further
between the board's finance committee
and the principals.
Under other business, the board agreed to delegate responsibility for salary
negotiations to the B.C. School Trustee
Association.
The association requested the board to
endorse a motion authorizing them to
conduct wage negotiations on behalf of
trustees.
Trustee Pat Murphy said the move
was a good one.
"We've been trying for years to get
this," he said.
Trustee John MacLod felt the association's proposal may have been a ruse,
to save money at salary negotiations.
"I'm of the opinion this is what it's •
, been  set  up  for,"   he   said,   adding:   "I
hope the teachers are in favor of it. They
haven't been in the past."'
Chairman Agnes Labonte said sho did
not feel that BCSTA handling of wage
talks was aimed at saving money.
"It might be a labor saving device,"
she felt.
Norm Sallis, president of the Sechelt
Teachers' Association, told The Times he
supported the move.
"Personally, t have been in favor of
provincial bargaining for; some time," but
it was only recently that the BCTF (B.C.
Teachers' Federation) came around to this
way of thinking. Now, their policy is
that provincial bargaining is the thing
of the future."
, Building committee chairman Peter
Prescesky reported Unit he had instructed the board's architect to stop work on
plans for the rebuilding of Elphlnstone
Secondary School until, tlio feasibility
study committee brought forward its- recommendations on site choice.
"It will save us quite a bit of money
on drawing up plans for KIphinstono If
we finally decide to build elsewhere,"
he said.
He noted that now secondary facilities could not now be completed by September, as had been originally hoped, bo-
cau'io of the delay caused by the feasibility study.
Prescesky pointed out that every year
of delay in building new school facll-llcfl
would amount to approximately five per
cent In Increased costs.
Tliis would add about $715,000 onto the
cost of a secondary school at Gibsons or
as much as $100,000 if the Roberts Creek
site wo., chosen, he estimated.
Tlw i board gave tho go-ahead for installation of the air bubble tent donated
by Koi. 3tewart an temporary hecommod-
tttlon at KIphinstono.
Measuring, 40x00x70 feet , high,' the
building in intended for use ijs hn additional sports J area.
Trustee agreed to try out the bubble
with minimum modification.? until they
determltned its value. y
I-   \
\\ IV  -i-  vyy-v  * v����-y ..7.���'$'. i��V <��� V.l    r '��� ���'   y,> .s-,..  ' r *��� t ��� i  |7  We wonder how bunnies Jim Gavin and his wife Lorraine managed to eat their rabbit food.  .-..-.-'- .#  'NURSE' ERIC Dandy   of Gibsons   Don Elson, who was obviously a vie-   tumes were unusual and original at  lions, helps fellow   Gibsons Lion,   tim of some dastardly accident. Cos-   the ladies' night ball.  This is a strange assortment of costumes.  Ron and Judy Blair came as Capt. Hook and Peter Pan and Joan Proctor was the Dragon Lady.  Page B-2 The Peninsulo Timet  Wednesday, October 31, 1973  Cancer facts  NEW evidence that viruses may cause  , cancer was presented to the recent'  Canadian Cancer Research Conference  sponsored by the National Cancer Institute in affiliation with the Canadian Cancer Society.  Dr; Harald zur Hausen of Germany,  said genetic material of the EB virus has  been found incorporated into the genetic  material of cells of an uncommon cancer  of the nose and throat. He said no virus  particles could be recovered but the  virus was traced because part of it caused  the cells' membrane to produce a specific  antigen.  Dr. zur Hausen said finding the virus  in the tumor cell raises "a good possibility" that some human cancers might  be caused by viruses, even though they  cannot be identified in the absence of  virus particles.  The German scientist said that if viruses cause cancer, the way is open to produce vaccines against them. However,  they will be much more difficult to moke  than conventional vaccines���the viruses  will have to be inactivated some way  to make sure the vaccines are not themselves cancer-producing.  Friend of ours walked into a psychiatrist's office and wanted to know if he  really had an inferiority complex, The  doctor asked him half a dozen questions  and said: "Buddy, you don't have any  complex. You're really inferior."  At the request 'smile' Ibis Is what this tablo came up with.  SUNSHINE COAST lions Cltab ladles ' cultural land freeze, came   to the  night was a costume ball held at tho party as a frozen farmer. His wifo,  Peninsula Drive-in Saturday. Here, Anna, dressed as a Dutch girl, which  Ekl Cuylits, who Is district nlanner, she is: >  has boon deeply Involved in urn ftgrl- ,  "f f      ''  FOR RENT:  I Plywood Forms for  concrete  I Hand Power Tools ;  I  Gas Lawn Mowers  I  Cement Mixers  %  Augers ahd Snakes  for plumbing  I  Slug Shampooers  KEYS CUT:  For Homo, Auto. etc.  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS:  Solos Et Sorvlco  A. C. Rentals  & Building Supply  MADEIRA PARK  883-2585  /  i  _____ /   ~-  ��� 1  \  I        '    -���������'���'.���  I " _i '  ��M_-MMIIIHtllll��IIMWIIMt��IIMIII��MMMl��MIWIMM><MM^^  __. -_       sl. ._����� ���       ���  ThePeninsulaT^^^  \  Wednesday, October 31, 1973     Powell River News  st  READERS' RIGHT  Page R-3  Halfniobn Bay Happenings  "l may be wrong, but _ shall not be so wrong as to /af/ to say what I believe to be right."  y-r-JoHN Atkins  K H. Alsgard, Publisher Richard T. ProOtor, Managing Editor  (innniuuinjiniuuiftfinnnnnnnnrnnrr -i���ii_���~__inr_m-���if f-���------ --------��---_ --_------.��--------_-������*  letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publication,^ but all originals must be signed by the'writer.  r  s  /  Will autumn   ever be the sume  IT IS autumn in these parts, and the sight of the become a cloud as the wood-stove business re-  ' maple tree gives the whole world a glow. NpoTtedly booms among people hedging against  The first whiff\pf wood smoke in the neigh- shortages of other fuel. Many of our people will  borhood air makes pollution seem benign. The undoubtedly go into this fail and keep their  boys passing a football in the street declare the   thermostats down.  end off the baseball season in a judgment too  definitiyeto ignore. ������''���>'  ';V-��-s^the'._ll;^-UU:-re(^ghi-abl-,,.put will  it ever be the same again? \  Shine oh.-harvest moonV.. but th. harvest  that farmers were once paid to reduce will need  to be multiplied.     7        -  The frost is on the pumpkin ... but the  pumpkin is costing more these days. \  And the touch of wood smoke.._ it may  ���      -���'        '.       '��� ,    'AS       ������  As for the schoolboy with his satchel.dnd  shining morning face, creeping like snail unwillingly to school... it never used to occur to him  that his teacher might be willing to strike.     v  Season of mists and mellow fruitfulness...  but you'd never think so from the fall crop of  TV-series..;' y .      y'-  But if one swallow doesn't make a spring,  neither does any of the'changes really unmake  an autumn.  Pity B�����* Tel ��m this mm  EVERYONE knows ^vandalism is becoming  more and more widespread says the Coquitlam Herald, but it's a bit of a shocker when  you realize the .lengths some bf the sicker individuals in. our society will go tojuv their determination to deface^ damage or completely destroy  onto phone booths and yank them completely  off their foundations. One Vancouver booth was  the target of dynamiters���for no apparent reason.  In the company files'rests.-the caseof the  'Matqhstick Bandit" . who used paper; matches  someone else's property either in an effort to    to plug the coin return chutes. He would return  steal something or just for the malicious joy of  it all. X. -.._  B.C. Tel is a constant target, since it has  installations in the form of public telephones  everywhere and is certainly no front-runner in  the corporate popularity polls these days. As a  result, the company has in its files case histories  of some rather vqerd instances of vandalism.  Telephone booths in B.C. have been dynamited, shot at, ripped apart, slashed, scratched,  robbed, written on, generally defaced and in  many cases put out of action by vandal..  B.C. Tel says there* are three main reasons  for the attacks���many of which could almost be  'called inspiring in the preparation the vandals  go to���including theft, souvenir hunting and  "over-emotional reactions."   ���  There have been cases in which vandals  havo .used heavy tow chains ahd cars to hook  later to remove the matches and along with them  the money, untile-after a spectacular foot chase  he was apprehended with his pockets stuffed  with coins.  > One of the more sensational stories concerns  a man who was in the habit of blasting away at  public telephones with a .303 calibre rifle.  Emotional reactions run the full gamut as  well, including phone-users who become so upset during a phone argument that they tear the  receiver or hook off the device.  Anyway.we feel sorry for B.C. Tel, which,  must find extra money each year to repair the  damage. But we feci sorrier for the next accident  victim who crawls, bloodstained and dirty, to  the nearest phone booth only to find, it full of  bullet holes, smashed to pieces or torn off its  foundations.  Local dub hosts  Power squadron members  hold meeting in Gibsons  GIBSONS���The Pacific Mainland District  Power Squadron meeting was held in  Gibsons Oct. 20, at the Cedars Inn. Hosting officers and crew were the Sunshine  Coast Power Squadron.  Business pertinent to power squadrons,  was thoroughly discussed and taken care  of in the afternoon session. Lady Associates and guests were entertained at a  tea held at Mrs. Renie Jardine's, Gower  Point Road.  Voices rose and fell like a rough sea  during the social hour preceding the banquet, quieted by the excellence of the  food provided by the chef, salads and  other dishes were formed in the shape  of boats, nautical tablecloths left little  doubt to the organization on deck.  Executive officer, Lt. Comm. John  Webb offered grace and Dave Richardson  led the toast to the queen. Head table  seatings were introduced by squadron  commander Don Hadden included: Lt.  Comm. John and Margaret Webb, Lt.  Comm. Tom and Dorothy Fraser, District  Lt. Comm. (training) Jack Braham and  Myrtle, VPS Lt. Comm. Evan Worsley  and wife Colleen from Seymour P.S.,  Dist. Comm, G. W. Harris from the Royal  City Squadron and his wife Cloe..  Theme for the banquet, said Commander Don  Hadden,   was  "Getting  to  Know One Another."  Dist. Comm. Harris said this was a  good time for all members new and old  to find out anything they would like to  know regarding the functions of district  and squadron as there were 12 commanders, two retired district commanders  as well as district executive officers and  they were all fair game for the evening.  The gathering were reminded they are  Canadian Power Squadron members and  as such are ambassadors. "Go - out and  renew old friendships and make new  friends and to spread the word," they  were told.  New members introduced were lady  associate, Mrs. Pat Fraser, member Ted  Ashton, and Jim Fraser and David De  Kleer.  Unfortunately next day's cruise planned for Howe Sound was cancelled due  to heavy fog in that area, caused no doubt  by the hot air of the night before. However it had not reached the Porpoise  Bay area so six boats cruised up to Hunechin Island taking as many squadron  personnel as wished to go, each boat having four or five guests.  Werner Richter's Tejos, Dr. Jim Hob-  son's Cyrano, Cliff Salahub's Genie, Don  Hadden's Bunty, John Webb's Nor-West-  er,, and Gordie Hall's Gay Nineties, were  the vessels.  Alter talks with council  Victoria co-operative  on ditch, Gower Point  GIBSONS���Following a fruitful round of  talks in Victoria, Aid. Kurt Hoehne  reports that the ditch fronting Elphinstone Secondary School on Highway 101  may be covered in the near future.  During his trip to the capital, along  with Mayor Wally Peterson and Aid. Ted  Hume and Bill Laing, Hoehne discussed  the ditch issue with the department of  highways, which is liable for a portion  of the cost of the project.  "They thought it was more expensive  than it is," said the alderman. "Now they  liavc no objection to putting in $9,000 to  $10,000".  He also reported that tho department  would try to include in lta next budget  the provincial portion of the cost of (Improving Gower Point Road between the  Shell stotlon and Winn Road.  The Gibsons delegation met with representatives of the Paries and Rccreatlqn  branch is discuss the future of Brathcrn  Pnrlc, which is shortly to bo turned over  to  tire  village.  Council ia now looking for other piece.)  of property  to set nBlde for parka nnd  recreation purposes, said Hoehne.  If the federal wharf is not maintained  better in the future by the federal department of transport, the village mny give  up its lease and hand administration back  to tl\e government, the alderman jeport-  ed.  During talks with the department of  transport, he pointed out that the wharf  was 'in a deplorable state'.  "I put it very bluntly to the federal  government that they would have to do  something or (council) would not favor  continuing its lease (of the wharf). We  would tell (the government) to take it  over again."  Hoehne took tho opportunity to clarify remarks attributed to him in last  week's IsUO of The Times. Along with  other aldermen, lie had been critical of  trees being 'ringed' on land the village  intends to lcatio to tho local Old Age  Pensioners Association.  He said thai the person responsible for  the ringing wns unknown, and that, in  no way, did ho accuse the senior citizens  of mnimlng the trees.  Holme is chairman of council's harbor  committee.   ,  THIS IS A $6.50 SPOT!  (Less when on contract)  Your advertising in this  spaco will reach nearly  2,500 homos (ovor 9,000  people) each week. It's  tho most economical way  to reach moro Sunshine  Coast people because  Times ads go Into 65%  morc homes than any  othor newspaper produced  In this area.  \      I  i i A  THE TIMES  005-9654 or 005-2633 (Secholt)  0062121 (Glbiont) i  A Jukebox operator testifies ho placed  some records in his machines un'der threat  of violence. What is harder to understand  Is why some people listen to them without l')eing held at gunpoint.  The PEtfiNSuui'T&w^  Published Wednesday?! nt Sechelt  on h.C.'n Sunshlno Const  by  Powell Klvcr Ncwh Town Crier  Sechelt Timed Ltd.  llox 310 - Sechelt, B.C.  Sechelt 885-9654 or 885-2635  1 Gibson- 886-2121  i  Subncrlptlon Rates:  (In niivnnceV  Local, $7 per yenr. Beyond 35 miles, $8  U.S.A., $10. Ovcrscna $11.  Serving the area from Port Mellon to figmont  (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  UFOs 'pie-in-the-sky'  Editor, The Times,  Sir: So what's with all these UFOs Being seen over the "People's Republic of  British Columbia?" Perhaps "pie-in-the-  sky" emanating from Victoria! Speaking  of pies, wasn't it Lenin who once said:  "Promises are like pie-crust���-made to  be broken!" So whatever happened to  all those NDP promises about giving us  an ombudsman? Of allowing the citizenry to sue^the government? About MLA's  salaries, tfe use of government airplanes  and not allowing the premier to hold the  dual portfolios of premier and finance  minister etc., etc. y  Elsewhere we find the three R's of  "reading, writing and rithmetic" moving  toward the syndrome of the^Russian Roulette of Radicalism-^-where teachers' authority is taken over by the student.  As for Mao Tse Tung's "profundity!'  that "political power comes but of the bar^  rel of a gun" it also comes out of the  climate of desire for "change." Little  wonder they've chianged that slogan of  "Follow the birds to Victoria" to: "Victoria is for the birds���bring back free enterprise!" , y. ���  PATRICIA YOUNG  1030 Nanton Ave., Vancouver, B.C.  'Meat hunting' divers  in Eamont criticized ,  Editor, The Times,  Sir: On Sept. 29, _ happened to be  skin diving with E. W. Maxwell and Don  Morberg of Powell River. Since I am  an American citizen and have been diving  in the Egmont-Powell River area for  some seven years I am fairly familiar with  the marine; life and the Powell River  diving community. I, along with Mr. Max*  well and Mr. Morberg were diving near  the Egmont government wharf on Sept.  29 and had just completed our dive in t&e  vicinity and were off-loading Our equipment into our respective cars.  All three of us were shocked and  greatly disturbed at the 'meat hunters'  /from Vancouver who happened to put  into the dock to off-load their catch of  the day. These gentlemen had on board  nine (9) lingcod, average weight of 40  to 50 pounds along with a five (5) gallon  pail of orange rock fish as well as a  small octopus weighing approximately 15  pounds. It is not uncommon in this vicinity to meet these types of individuals  who, to facilitate their income, utilizje  spear fishing to supply the Oriental res-  - taurants in Vancouver with the delicacies  of immature rock fish and small octopus.  What disturbed" Mr. Maxwell, Mr. Morberg and myself was the fact that these  gentlemen apparently have no regard for  conservation insofar as taking immature  rock fish and over the possession limit  for spear fishing of lingcod which was self  evident. Skin divers'in the Sechelt area  do have a bad name gained primarilvj.  from the over-kill of mature lingcod and!  the slovenly manner in which they conduct themselves after a dive. I know from  personal experience that the 'meat hunters' from Vancouver have nearly wiped  out the resident population of the Pender Harbor area by supplying the Oriental restaurants in Vancouver. I think that  this type of person has done a great disservice to the sport by their blatant and  total disregard for possession limits, of  food fish as stipulated by the Department of Fisheries.  The argument that they are killing  off the 'old grand dad' lingcod arid reducing the population to allow the immature  lingcod to propagate is completely erroneous. Lingcod are a territorial animal and  literally stake out a geographical area  where there is little cross-over into other  areas. It is many, many years before the  new population moves in from another  greographical area to take up residence.  My point in this letter to you is to perhaps remind you of the fact that the  fisheries of the coastal waters of British  Columbia are not inexhaustible, given a  particular specie suclr as lingcod, that  can be easily fished out by spear fishermen, if control, reasonable control, cannot be maintained over this fishery.  The 'meat hunters* of Vancouver  should be discouraged by attempting to  educate the public as to their blatant disregard for the sport pf skin diving and  to attempt to reconcile the public that  not all skin divers who ore seen with a  spear gun wipe out resident populations  of fish with little regard for size or numbers killed.  PETER J.  B.  LAWRENCE  3_3l)���24th West, Seattle, Wash. 90109  Rip-oil dental bills  touch tender nerve  Editor, Tho Times  Editor's note: The following letter was  addressed to Dennis Cocke, minister of  hcalth. The author, Hugh Wcathcrby, submitted �� copy of the letter to Tho Times  for publication. The names of the den  tints concerned hnvo been omitted from  The Times' copy.  Dear Minister: Within tho last two  years I have been forced by tooth trouble to consult several dentists nnd what  I found was shocking. Previously, des-,  pile my age, only bl-yenrly checkups, plus  o minor filling here and there, had been  necessary; this work was done by the  Same dentist, now retired. Hia charges  wore high, but not cxhorbitant, bo only  with the development of this mojor difficulty havo I come in contact with what  surely must bo among tho most ruthless  rips  off., current today.  Before moving up hero from Vnncou.  ver, I had n complete check up by Dr. A.  Ho had done my work nlnco my longtime dentist retired, and was satisfactory,  or reasonably so. However, he did put in  a gold cap, nt a cost, of $100, And only  later did I learn that a stainless steel  cap, Just as functional, could have been  used, at about one fourth the cost.    |     i  Later, this cup came loose nnd another  dentist in Dr. A's office charged mo $17  to I'ncemenl It; It took him less than 10  minutes of working time.  Later, my teeth began to bother me &  on the advice of Dr. A I consulted, Dr.  W. He gave me a fast once over, then announced that I needed about $85 worth  of work. I agreed to this, and he did a  few gum-line fillings which took him 15  minutes' and cost me $48. Payment was  demanded for each treatment ^before you  ���left the office.  Whilemy mouth was frozen, he drilled and filled la top incisor which I told  him Dr. A advised me not to have touched. So the tooth broke a couple of days  later .arid Dr. W charged me an additional  $6 to extract the root. He then quoted  me $270 to make a one-.ooth bridge. Dr.  .A again advised me to consult (someone  else) and I went to Dr. 'C (on the North-  Shore). He is one of the associates in a  dental clinic^ which is one of the most  cold-blooded? medical operation I have  ever encountered. He spent a few min  utes making. his examination, found I  needed 17 fillings, plus a cap. I was then  shot into an x-ray room where a technician took the usual shots. I was instructed  on my way out, still.at the double, to  phone in a couple" of weeks and they'd,  give me an estimate. I hit the street feeling like Charlie Chaplin in City Lights  or Modern Times.    -  In two weeks my wif phoned to enquire about the estimate. Two, hundred  dollars for the" fillings, plus $150 for the  cap ;this was a minimum, she was informed. No mention was,made of-a stainless  steel cap.  I happened to know about" gold, so I  know that a 22 karet cap cannot possibly  cost more than $10, even at.today's prices.  Also, the dentist informed me that he  paid $20" an ounce for dental gold. Mr.  Minister1; refined gold 99.9 fine as worth  about $100 an ounce, and dental gold is  either 18k or 22k, which brings the price  down, so if Dr. C is paying $200 an ounce  he's stupid and I think I'd be stupid to  let him touch my teeth. ,  So, if I follow the current advice, I'll  have spent $600 hv less than two years*  and still face the possibility that these  men were wrong and may have to get  plates.  Tooth care affects everyone, so why  are these wild men allowed to operate  without control or restraint? There  should be some place a person could go  for an honest consultation. Or maybe we  need socialized dentistry.  A few enquiries on the part of your  staff will soon turn up an unlimited number of rip-off-size dental bills; you probably won't have to look farther than  your own home or office.  HUGH WEATHERBY  RR.l, Sechelt  RESIDENTS   tfiroughout   the Sunsjhine '  Coast were/ .cleeply - shocked - to /hea_  of thg-lsudden death of Bob Cunningham  last Friday while he was returning from  Vancouver with his new ambulance.  While funeral \ arrangements are not  know at the time of going to press, Mrs.  Cunningham has expressed the wish that  in lieu of flowers, donations should be  made to a memorial fund for the purchase of a heart and lung resuscitator for  the ambulance. Donations can be sent to  Dr; Kassen at the Medical Clinic or to  Mrs. Mary Kingston ai^ Half moon Bay.  The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission will organize a bonfire night on  Hallowe'en' at the'Bob T-qusdell home.  Everybody in _|alfmoon Bay tip to and~  including Nor'West Bay and Secret Cove  is welcome. Come at 7 p.m. in good time  for the firework display at 7:30, which  will be followed by hot dogs and a  marshmallow roast. !:  Last Thursday's film show at the Welcome Beach Hall, courtesy of the New  Zealand Trade Commissioner,. even surpassed the high standard-one has come  to expect of New Zealand films! "Four  Ways to Milford" in particular showed  New Zealand at its most awe-inspiring  and majestic. It featured the approaches  to Milford Sound, one of the grandest  fjords in the south-west corner of South  Island. Once completely cut off,.from the .  western side of the Island by-the "mighty  range -of the Southern Alps, it is how  connected by a road which crosses the  3,400 foot McKinnon Pass, and reaches  Milfprd by a man-made tunnel cut  through the ���. once unsurpassable range.  There are many spectacular waterfalls  including Bowen Falls, 530 feet and the  Sutherland Falls which descend 1,904 feet  in three leaps.  A truly fascinating film was "Maori  Rhythms" which showed a group of seven  Maoris in song, dance and movements  of the hands so fast and smooth that  it was almost impossible to follow them.  In varying rhythms of 2-4, 3-8 and 6-8, the  performance was a masterpiece of synchronization.  A third film followed the voyage of a  New Zealand freighter carrying a cargo  of meat, butter, cheese, dried milk and  apples to the far eastern ports. The voyage gave a look at Manilla with old  buildings showing the Spanish influence,  new vital architecture and water buffaloes being used to plough the land.  A call at Shanghai showed women  taking their place in the work force,  driving buses and working as longshoremen. Continuing on to Japan, the ship  ���by Mary Tinkley /  stopped at Kyoto with its beautiful temples and shrines and Tokyo with its 10%  laiiaon inhabitants : and its traffic congestion. In. Hong Kong_ harbor, junks,  sampans and a remarkable assortment of  craft came out to meet the ship. The film  showed the vast skyscrapers which are  being built to house the population. With  its confined space and huge, ever-growing population, Hong Kong has no way  to grow but up^ Next film show will be  Thursday November 8.  Mrs. Myrtle Fraser is in St. Mary's  Hospital where she has undergone surgery. '���".-��� '': *-������������ > ./'������'  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Churchill are home '  after driving to Ontario for a -visit to  members of their family at Toronto, Whitby and Orillia. They received a warm  welcome and were royally entertained by  their three children, Mrs. Churchill's two  brothers and many friends. They were  particularly happy to renew the acqu.  aintance of their only grand-child, 16  months old John1 Douglas Churchill. The  proud grandparents report that the little  redhead is the happiest "child and a real  darling. They had three weeks.'of extae-  mely hot weather with temperatures  well" in. the .'90s. They had pleasant conditions for driving both ways, though they  ran into.temperatures around 25 degrees  at Banff on the return journey, but only  a little snow on th�� side ojE-the road.     ^  Don Ross is back at Redrooffs after a  trip to Reno by bus. He reports that  he didn't have much luck individually,  but the passengers on his bus, playing as  a syndicate, won a handsome jackpot of  $560.  Like people who always catch the last  possible train, a few more geese were  heading southward over the Bay last  week. Keith Comyn repprted seeing a  skein of about 300 in flight oh October  25. Your correspondent saw one skeih  heading northward in, bad weather. According to the experts, they had not lost  their way but were probably turning  back to rest on one of the lakes at the  northern end of the Peninsula.    .  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS IT UP!  Campaigners thanked  Editor, The Times,  Sir: The CNIB campaign is drawing to  a close for this year. By that we mean  as far as canvassing is concerned. The  activity of the CNIB continues in our  community all year. Blind and partially  blind supervisors visit the Peninsula year-  round.  At this time I would like to thank,  on behalf of the CNIB, not only the canvassers, without whom we could not  exist but service organizations, businesses  and the generous support of all the people.  IRENE JARDINE  Campaign Chairman, CNIB  Gibsons  VOLVO CARS & STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL  TRUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL VEHICLES  PHONE:   278-6291  C-.   C..   (if/icheuj  Coe  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 NO. 3 ROAD  RICHMOND. B.C.  I?  i  1  I  1  H  1  f_l  1  THE GULF S1EEL RAD1AL  40,000MDLES  OF HDINGDN ACIOUD.  Now you  for steel ra  acrifioe comfort  eage and safety  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  H  m  Guaranteed for 40,000 miles of tread wear.  Convontlonal stool radials give  you strength, durability, and extra mllo-  ago, but a hard rido -convontlonal toxtllo-  boltod rndlnla givo you n comfortable  rido, but not tho otronglh, durability or  oxtrn mllo ago. Now you can got both In  ono Incrodiblo tlro~tho GulfRndinl  Stool S/R.Tho unconventional stool radial  that's liko riding on a cloud.  Tho socrot la In tho 2 layoro of  iloxiblo rayon on oach 8ldo ol tho tough  bolt o! otoo|.  The result la a luxury rido that'a  just not possible with moot -tool radials,  without sacrificing mlloago, durability  and oafoty.  In fact, in tooting, this incrodiblo  tlrocornorod bolter, stoppod faster and  clistortod loot, at high npood than a  Europoan stool radial.  With Its all-woathor troad design,  tho Gulf Radial Stool S/R la _o good that  wo guarantoo it for 40,000 mlloa of troad  woar.  From $59.95 (FR70-14), ll'o a  comfortablo stool.  Come to whore  th�� Good Valuas em.  Corns to Gulf.  emnsua  Highway  oior. ro  101 ������ SECHELT ���  __-____-_____��iiiiiiiiIii ni,i_��_____>ifli��it m )n  III.  185-2111  I  I  i  I  EH  I  I  ���  1  i  I  1  IBSM ____! BM89  1     .    V    >  _-ia_M______  _______  w&m V       'I  I I  Accommodation needed . . .  ��i,., -f i ��._   .��.��-1����� .  /   \  *.**j �� . -ri  \ V  rous  year due, says Hall  BRITISH Columbia can expect the most  prosperous tourist year so far, accord?  \ing to Ernest Hall, minister of travel  industry. Hall addressed members of the  ProvinciaK Tourist Advisory Council recently.  "Cash registers in every sector of the  province jingled as never before" Hall  said. "It has been a most encouraging,  year."  Hall, however, warned delegates that  tourism cannot continue to prosper unless  accommodation is constantly upgraded.  He singled out Kamloops, site of the conference, for special commendation^ The  city, he said, had made "vast sta^des". toward visitor comfort. He cited'scores of  modern and luxurious hew units; motels  and other facilities as evidence. TTie minister was confident the new construction  would prove financially sound and also  make its annual contribution to travel  -  figures." \..'-.'���.  Hall told the assembly the Department  of. Travel industry had supplied regional  co-ordinators with slide presentations inv  tended to. show the valjie of tourist dollars in their areas. He said ferry staff  members' had acted as travel counsellors  aboard the British Columbia fleet as an  experiment during 1973, but that indications were departmental personnel would  again be helping sea travellers next year.  "My department has been working  closely with federal sources and the British Columbia Research Council in a study  of the tourist industry," Hall said. "The  value of the Winter Festival, of Sports  will be evaluated as a travel'promotion,  too." , x ,  The "vexing question " of recreational  vehicles was touched on. The minister  indicated a study is meant to assess their  value. i  Other studies included a searching \  look at the Long Beach area on Vancouver Island. The first of this type in the  province, it. is expected to furnish information that can be applied to other areas  of British Columbia. Ways and means  were being found to stimulate promotions  in Japan, Great Britain and continental  Europe.  Hall confirmed provincial participation  in Expo '74 Spokane. It will be staffed by  travel counsellors, and possibly include  Artifacts from the Provincial Museum.  ���   One of 15 resolutions adopted by the  e B-4   . > th* ItaRfnaptla l-rtMt  Wednesday/ October 31, 1973  ,     .    f A' A'-; F  ;>vii""\'.. "-  ' \    \    council was abolition of tl>e three-day  ���        non-resident angler's licence,   '  v'  ���  E. L. Hammer ��q�� Port Alberni was  elected chairman, for a further two years.  He is president of tlie Vancouver Island  Publicity Bureau.*; ���  Winter schedule . . ,\  A  ( ,  $1 million loss cited  tor ferry cancellation  *m&  ERNEST HALL  -N  SECHELT���The 11:45 p.m. sailing of the  .    Sunshine Coast Queen costs the B.C.  Ferries   $1   million  annually,  transport-  minister Robert Strachan told the Sechelt  and District Chamber of Commerce last/  week.  The chamber had written Strachan  protesting the cancellation of the 11:45  p.m. sailing from Horseshoe Bay for the  winter months.  Strachan replied: "We realized full  well that we are going to annually receive a certain number of protests when  the Sunshine Coast service is reduced to  the winter schedule and the late sailing,  is eliminated.  "This particular routing makes us suffer our. most' serious loss of any ot our  routings ($1 million annually) and it  seems totally illogical to provide the additional late service thus deliberately substantially increasing the losses as this  can only be~done through overtime payment to all hands, particularly when the  service would only be"utilized by a. very  limited number of people."        ' .  ��� Joe Benner questioned Strachan's $1  million figure and Bob Scales said that  ho believed a ; study was done to prove  .that by using the Bowen Island Queen  for the late run from Horseshoe Bay it  would be one-seventh the cost of the  Sunshine Coast Queen.  Scales and Benner will look into the  matter and bring it up at the next executive meeting.  The chamber will send a letter to  Dorothy Long, senior ^travel counsellor,  Department of Travel Industry, to inquire why counsellors were not aboard  Sunshine Coast ferries in the summer.  Secretary Hugh Duff read another  letter from Strachan. It was in reply to  one sent to the minister protesting the  ferry strike. The ch_mber sent a copy  of The Times editorial which was critical  of the government's handling of the matter. .'���'>'.���"'.���''  Strachah replied: "I will make little  cbniment on the editorial which il think  reflected the political attitude rather than  their interpretation of anything I have  said or done. But, nevertheless, there are  some parts with which I agree. Thank you  very much for drawing it to my attention. You' can be sure it is my intention  an endeavor to provide the best possible  service to the coast as well as to every  father area dependent on ferry service."  3 PHONES  TO SERVE YOU!  liniiiMiiiHiiniiiiiMiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiinnuiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiM^  iiiiiiiii>iuiii��iiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiifiiiiiiiiiii%  ��� ftrt your message Into more  His* 3.000 homes (10,000  readors) in these economical  spots. Your ad is always there  for quick reference . . . . ���  anytimel  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  ��� Here's an economical way to  reach 3,000 homes (10,000  readers! every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference ... .anytime!  llUIIIHIIIllMIIIIIHIIIIIIIIMIllinilllllllUIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIHim  ���l.llHIIIUmillllHIIIIIIIIHllUIIIIIIIIIIIIII.IIIIIIIIIIIIIH  __ll_lfl_IMI_lll_l5  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phono:Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  ��� Office * Residential * ,\��<jke-up Calls  * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Call"  885-2245  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  We Repair:  - small kitchen & household appliances  - Vacuum cleaners - power tools ��� electric  motors - almost anything small enough to  carry in.  JOHN BUNYAN'S VARIETY  & ENTERPRISES  Cowriee Street, Sechelt 885*9343  ARCHITECTURAL-PLANNING  SUNSHINE DESIGN  ? AND DEVELOPMENTS L^D.  Architectural Builders  and Development Planners  Gibsons: Box 735 ��� 886-9679  Vancouver: 731-3448  A Complete Design, Building and  Planning Service  ART SUPPLIES  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Road & Grandview Avenue  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ���- Phone 886-2201  Pender Branch ��� Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Spt. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons H Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Insured  Freo Estimates  FRED DONLEY  Ponder Harbour - 883-2403  or 883-9972  TED'S BLASTING  ALU WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Unas  Call for a freo estimate any time  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 803-2734  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 805-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  VILLAGE BUILDERS  Engineers. Contractors  Recreational Homos, Cottago*  F. Bruce Baker, P. Eng. ��� President  Sto.  105,  195-21 ut St., West Vancouver, D.C.  JTel.j 9M-9800  WEKO .CONSTRUCTION LTD.  '   , ( GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Duljd to suit:  Homos, Commordol PulMlnfls,  Vpcotlon Homos. All kinds of Concrete Work.  Any kind W Remodelling,  /ac  PHONE VERN, 005-2523 or 006-2344  BUILDING SUPPLIES   A. C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - All Your Building Needs-  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  CONTRACTORS  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  '- - : Lm  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park*  Phone 883-2274  COAST DRYWALL  Drywall and Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7643  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Box 64, Sechelt  ���For all types of homes-���  Phone 885-2592 or collect 926-5948  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  ^ '���'        -    ' Septic Tank ��� Ditching  Excavating ���- Land Clearing  Road Building ��� Gravel & Fill  886-2830  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Grovel - Backhoe  Ditching . Exeayotlons  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  i '  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 885-9550  R & S BACKHOE  R.R.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau - Phone 883-2302  "We aim to please"  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  P. V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatchor at 003-2733, ovos. 886-7375  Offlco Hours 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Froo  Estimates Phono  885-9413  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LtD.  Grayol - Fill - Topsoll  Driveways - Casements - Light Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 886-2237 days or eves.  Pox 13, Gibsons, B.C.  Construction by  BRYKIM  LTD.  - General Contractors -  custom building - additions .   alterations  custom backhoe v/oifc  DOX 4S9, SECHELT 885-2183  WHITEHALL CONTRACTING  OF B.C. LTD.  Sunshine Coast Division  "The Ono-Stop Woll ond Celling Shop"  P. Krepps dnd H. Hall  R.R.   I, West Sechelt  Tel.   Bus.   885-2724,   Res.   885-2520,  Vane. 873-1851  r~*-4���,---���..���-. 1,������_,��� .-���,...,���.. _���_.���. ���...�����������_,_��� ,r_.���_^_.,���,.^,M���,  1        YW Business Card  in this spaco will  \ roach noqrly 12,000 pepplof  Low cost ��� High power  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available  DIVING ""  SCUBA WEST  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2305  DRIVEWAYS *""  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free Estimates  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone 886-2642  IRONWORKS  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS.ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK  Phone 886-7514 - 886-7056 - 886-7220  FREE-ESTIMATES  MACHINE SHOP  ELECTRICIANS  ASTRO CONTRACTING LTD.  (formerly Suncoast)  RESIDENTIAL WIRING - ELECTRIC HEAT  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR & EGMONT  For a free estimate, call 883-2426  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting ahd Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residontlal - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McCarin, Dox 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  FUEL  ERNIE WIDMAN  for all your  SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  HAIRDRESSERS   SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianno Allon, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc and Acetyline Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive ond Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886.7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (at Standard Motors) ���  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  MARINE SERVICES  CLAYTON WELDING & MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE _, INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES - PH 886-9604 or 886-9111  Secholt  885-2818  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  Sea Coast  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  (div.   of   Sea   Coast   Sheet   Metal   Ltd.)  �� ,Complete Maintenance  #  Do-It-Yourself Trailer Skirting  Box 920, Sechelt Tel. 885-2712  MOVING 8- STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. I Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R.  1  Gibsons  NURSERY   Mack's Nursery - Roberta Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast  Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST .  FRANK E. DECKER,  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednosdpys  886-2248  Secholt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING 8t DECORATING  PLUMBING & HEATING  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS     ,  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  o      : House Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  - Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  - Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed Charlebois  Free Estimates 886.7638  Box 165, Gibsons  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  .FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Sea Coast  SHEET METAL LTD.  Heating  ��� Ventilation ��� Air Conditioning  _T     Domestic, Commercial and .Industrial  Free Estimates ���- 24 hour service  Box 920, Sechelt Tel. 885-2712  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���-  Wayne Brackett * 885-2466  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourself er  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Sechelt,:.B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  Pender Harbour -883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpets  Box 158, Madeira Park; Hwy. 101  at Francis Peninsula  ROOFING  REFRIGERATION SERVICE  John Harmon  REFRIGERATION  & APPLIANCE SERVICE  ���Used appliances for sale���  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-9959  RENTALS  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  30" Diaphragm Pump Now Available  Sunshine Coast Highway and  Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park  Phono 883-2585  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at ,  COAST RENTALS /  Domestic & Industrial Equip/nont  from Rug Shampooers to Lighting  Plants.  R.R. 1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  ANN'S COIFFURES  Next to Noven's  T.V.  _, Radio  Gibsons 8862322  ���_���__  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEt,,  Madoira Park |       Phone 083-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meotings  Weddings and Priyata Parties  ���Full Hotel Facilities���  -���-.   CALVIN'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, D.C.  , Phono 885-2107  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  All typos of Painting  Private A Commercial  General Delivery  Madoira Park, D.C.  883-2678  .  Use these spaces to  roach nearly  12,000 people  every weokl :\  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612/885-2848/885-2359 ovob.  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  U-Prlvo Cars and Trucks - all kinds  USED AUTOMOBILES AND TRUCKS  BOUGHT AND SOlLD  Phone 885-2528  Eves. 005-2151 or 805-2023  "RENT IT AT  /      SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibsons  f'Wa Rent.or Sell Alniosl|Ifvorythlno1'  Typewriters - Llfll.llno Plants - Televlslqris  Roto, Tillers - Cement, Mixers ,-  UaWn  Rdkos  '     Mechanic's Tools ' ,  BILL BLACK ROOFING  & INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR' &��� GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320  SUNSHINE ROOFING  SHAKES - SHINGLES - DUROID  ��� Custom shakes split to.order e^opf. repairs  ��� ��� eaves ond trough cleaning  Box 380, Sechelt - Phone 885-2553  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt,  B.C.  Office 885-2625      Home 885-9581  Roy & Wagenpar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, D.C. - Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  AH Brands Available  Monday to Soturdoy 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointrn-tit only  TOWING  .SB  Scows - Log��  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  \ L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  * Comploto Troa Service  * Prompt, guaranteed. Insured work  * Prices you can trust  Phono 885-2109  T.V.  & RADIO  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Soles ond Sorvlco  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) ft PHILCO  Cowrie Street, Sochelt ��� Phone 885-2171  A  PH9NE 806-28 .8 ������ 24 HOUR SEJWltE  f  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  ,  ana ZENITH DEALERS,  '  Gordon Oliver ��� Ed Nicholson    ���  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT'  Boh 7^9, Sochelt t~ Phono 885-9816  fcLOSED ON MONDAYS ,  /  ftl_��ill__i-_-_-li lllWliiS irfll-   1 l��i SI  WB^MWSSa  XAjAaXAaAAx>'XX$AAXXXXa.xXX',  llsillt^^  ���X-  ���','���,���.'������������.  Wa-1'-<-  X  i" A  Wednesday, October 31, 1973        This Peninsulo Timat     -     Pago B-5  IWW-M_MVWMMW-WWIW_����_/WWWWW>AW��--WWWWWWWIWI->W��yWW-MWI^  TO FIT  EVERY BUDGET FROM  Ken DeVries  +jrloorcovennQ&  LTD.  Gibsons    @    886-7112  \  ��� CARPETS    ��� TILES  �� LINOLEUMS  9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tues.���Sat.  CLOSED MONDAYS  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9  ���^ ' ' ' ���''���'-.  fir_WfliW*IWIi*l_f_fM|l-f_fl_^^  Use'Times' Adbriets to Sell Rent Buy. Swap, etc.  TAKING A BREAK from serving at Alexander v and    Mary   Alexander, thronged with local residents, making  one of the many successful stalls at Event was sponsored by the local the carnival one of the most success-   ("Y^.-J.--/   T_n _*_/_-_���  Pender Harbour's carnival Oct. 27 aiudldary to St. Mary's Hospital. Mad- ful fund-raising ventures yet staged   L/tJ/ItC-l    I UULLo  are, from lefty Doreen Webb, Eileen eira Park   community hall   was by the Pendef Harbour auxiliary.  SEVERAL research projects have shown  j - -   a link between oral cancer and heavy  drinking, according to the Canadian Den*  .tai Association.  Although oral cancer has been attributed to other causes as well, the studies  indicate that the alcoholic has a much  greater chance of developing the disease  than moderate or non-drinkers;  Although there are no exact statistics,  the contention is based on growing convictions by oral pathologists. The researchers concede that they do not know  why heavy drinking is linked to oral cancer, but speculate that excessive amounts  of alcohol could cause irritation of mouth  tissues. Also, they say that malnutrition  and defective functioning of body cells  ���-frequently associated with alcoholism  ���may render the mouth tissues more  susceptible to cancer. '._.       -  The moderate drinker���the person  who regularly has a cocktail or two before dinner���apparently should not worry  about increased chances of developing  oral cancer. Put it's difficult to say how  many drinks a day would be dangerous,  say the researchers.  The disease has also been linked to  heavy smoking, but oral cancer does occur in pe_��3f_T who -i-itlfa. : ___B__ nor  smoke. One study has established that the  disease has doubled in women in the  last 15 years and is related to an increase in cigarette smoking by women.  /������ ��� S  fM/IIitiUtUilitllfli/iitltitlilllti^FttilitlliHItli/I/illifllitlifll  $  Drywall and Textured Ceilings  #  Acoustical Ceilings ��� Suspended,  T-Bar and Glue-up Tile  ** @  Metal Stud Wall Construction  ��  Metal Suspended Ceiling Construction  I  r/Iiit/MII/IIMilliFIMIiiFJMIIilliiiiil/IIillWUIIIIIUillJIMtlJ  P. KREPPS & H. HALL  R.R. 1 - WEST SECHELT  Bus: 885-2724 �� Res: 885-2520 �� Vancouver 873-1851  LOUVAIN LEE, member <rf Pender   pital,' keeps busy at book stall dur-   Madeira Park Community Hall Oct.  Harbour auxiliary to St. Mary's Hos-   mg fund-raising carnival staged at   27.  s  v��_  ;pv$-.  A4  *&  &$i  f $&:  <\_.  _nulillMM MM%MwW b n n  THE POSTAL CODE  Because now you have a now Postal Codo, and because we want you  to havo the fastest mail service po-siblo, wo dovisod a quiz to make  your now codo as familiar as your telephone number. No prizes, but if  you canaaswer tho questions, you'll got your mail faster.  E Writo your now Postal Codo in tho spaces below. If you can't, do  not advance to question % but go directly to your Poatal Qode Kit and  figuro out an easy way to remember your codo. Fifty points for getting  it right, (In case you didn't got your Pontal Codo Kit, don't worry. We'll  nond you a roquost card to fill out.)  TIil�� l-tl-r Thnno two lollors narrow llio  Indlnalon your        zoiin down lo pnttn o| a ctly  zona In Canada,    or rural aroa.  r " "A  r~ " ~ 'A r"  \  Thono (hroo loltori. jtoro In on your actual  Moak or buatnona. |  BUYING TICKET in grocery hamper  raffle at Pender Harbour carnival is  Louise Munro, right. Event was staged Oct. 27 by the local auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital. i   1��� , u���.���.  ��� ������������������^���������.���.���������������������������(���mitllUlflllfflKKIIHXIKIMKIlMlll  I MISS BEE'S  CARD & GIFT SHOP  i1      i ���    i , i y  Wharf Road . Socholt - BOS-. 0AA  P.O. POX 213 ���  Hallmark-Couth, card* and wrapping*. ���  _1h�� enfllith china tups and Vatican. :  Boutique lt��m��, local  ortli.t palntlngt.  _Mi.MMii<i>i����iiiaii��iiiiiH.ii.iM.��>iii.ittiaiaiti>iiiiiat>Mi  ,    I )  Gibsons Lions Cflyfo  ���    PRESENTS   ���  J   v..  y   v.  r~  r~   v  j   v.  uvanan  I liqht  W   Chock tho numbor ol pooplo you'vo  nont your Postal Codo to.  Ton point* oach.  /  r-r-i V  SATURDAY. NO VIEWS-EC. 10 ������. 8 p.|i_. - 1 erm.  LFOION HAIL    ~*~    GIBSONS   1     ..._,_  12  3  4  5  6  7  8  9  V._L���  ���'.-.-  CZD  c:::_j  Enter throo other  Postal Cotton  you ii-��  frequently.  10  Twenty-five  polntn each.  y  CZD  Mall Flow fkoro: undor 100 Fast,   100- ISO Fau.er. Over 150 Fastest.  Camc-dks Post. W@1r�� working to __t.cs.E_Q It worl. Ibo-tor.  Rofro0riment_    #    Food  9     Dance     #     Games off (Chance  ADEVilSSIOftS  02.GO PERSON  1^  Canada    'Poates  Post Canada  i  .  m����mitmmm  -W��M______l____tl_<i^^  _3_.__<a>^-a___^- Scandinavian holiday  Page B-6  Penintula Timet   Wednesday, October 31, 1973  Eureka couple finds Denmark's  Tiveh Gardens a lovely park  By MARY TINKLEY  HALFMOON BAY���-Mjr. and Mrs. Al  L Lawson of Eureka like to spend their  vacations seeing something of the world  and this year they decided on a visit to  the Scandinavian countries and ^spent  four weeks travelling around Norway,  Sweden and Denmark by train, bus, boat,  "���ferry and hydrofoil.  Their charter flight touched down at  Schiphol Airport, Amsterdam. Having  made no hotel reservations, they decided  to head for Denmark by night train. They  had Eurail passes, so all they had to do  was check the track and time of departure, but they were unable to get sleeping berths. They were fortunate, however, in getting a carriage to themselves  arid managed to get some sleep as the  train travelled through West Germany  into Denmark.  They arrived. in Copenhagen at 8:30  a.m. on a very wet morning last month  but thought it a beautiful city with its  wide streets, ancient castles and modern  office buildings. They spent a day along  the docks, watching ferries and freight-,  ers loading and unloading. Of particular  interest to them was the hydrofoil which  plies between Copenhagen and Malmo,  Sweden. It carries about 85 passengers  and has skids on each side of the hull.  As it gets up speed, the hull rises out of  the water and the vessel skims over the  water on the skids, reaching a speed of  " 40 miles an hour.  TIVOLI GARDENS .  ���Tivoli Gardens, in the heart of downtown Copenhagen, came up to their  highest expectations. Created in 1943 as  a flower-filled garden for the young in  heart, its 15 acres accommodates a concert hall, theatre, outdoor stage and an  amusement park with games of chance  and rides for the children. There are res-  ��� taurants. facing on to a small lake in a  perfect setting "surrounded by trees and  flowers and at night it is a veritable  fairyland with colored lights and Japanese lanterns.  Crossing into Sweden, their first stop  was at Oslo, which has a picturesque har-,  bor and is surrounded by lovely country. By means of an electric train, they  reached a viewpoint on a hill behind the  city which afforded them magnificent  views of the city and surrounding fjords.  One morning was spent at Frogner Park  where there are more than 150 figures  sculpted in bronze, granite and iron by  Carl Vigeland. His most celebrated work  is a 52 foot monolith comprising 121 colossal figures carved out of one piece of  stone,' representing the struggle of life.  A trip from Oslo on a small boat took  them to Bydoy, where they saw a replica  of Thor Heyerdahl's raft, Kon-Tiki, and  also the ship Fram which took part in  polar expeditions. Nearby there was an  excellent folk museum which included  150 ancient buildings from all over Norway with authentic furnishings dating  back to the early WOOs.  AgSin travelling by night train, their  next stop was Trondheim on the west  coast of Norway, which is Norway's  third largest city. It was founded in the  10th century and was the capital of Norway until the beginning of the 13th century. Surrounded by hills dotted with  farms, it boasts some interesting old  timbered buildings and a beautiful Gothic  cathedral.  Returning to Oslo on a fine, clear (Jay,  they were able to appreciate the beauty  of the countryside. The train travelled by  farms and streams and along the shores of  Lake Mjosa, Norway's largest lake. Another spectacular train trip was the 300-  mile ride to Bergen, with the train climbing gradually to the 4,266 foot summit,  a bare and windswept plateau above the  tree line. The route took them through  many tunnels, snowsheds and forests, by  lakes and waterfalls, with a panorama  of snow-capped mountains and glaciers in  the distance. The train rang alongside  Sorfjord and then into a long tunnel,  emerging almost into the station at Bergen.  hourxtrip to Erederikshavn, Denmark. It  continued by Aalborg and Aarhus, two  quite large towns, and Copenhagen to  Amsterdam, where they spent the last  two days of their holiday exploring the  canals and old buildings. One of their  pleasant experiences was an Indonesian  ��� dinner at the Bali, one of Amsterdam's  famous restaurants where as many as 26  dishes were included in the meal.  The Scandinavians, said Mr. Lawson,  served excellent meals with fish, but  did not know how to cook meat, though  he admits having enjoyed one or two  reindeer roasts. They had very few problems with language as.almost everywhere.  they travelled, people, spoke English���  and very good English at that. Mr.- Law-  son thinks we could learn a great deal  from the Scandinavians about town planning. He liked the way the cities blended into the surrounding country, with residential areas in small' clusters, rather  than one packed concentration of population. There is no industrial pollution  in the Norwegian cities, he said, because  of their policy of building factories in the  outlying districts. He saw no signs of unemployment, but rather a tendency for  people to work overtime or even moonlight in their attempts to cope with high  taxation/-':/.  rungs op  ...  COLD. GLOOMY BERGEN  Their  first   impression  of   the  town  was of cold, rain and gloom. They found  themselves a fourth floor room to which  they  hod to walk  up,  but  once  there,  they wero rewarded with the most glorious view. When it stopped raining, they  were able to appreciate the charm and  beauty of the town with its houses scattered far up into the surrounding hills.  Next morning they had breakfast in a  little restaurant which overlooked the fish  market and' the harbor beyond. On one  side of the market were stalls of vegetables   and   a   wonderful   assortment  of  flowers and plants. They took the cable  car up to Mt. Ulriken from where they  enjoyed fine views of the city, fjord and  island-dotted sea. By means of a tourist  bus pass, they were able to see the town  by riding the buses to the end  of the  line and back again.  On n bright and sunny afternoon, they  left Bergen by hydrofoil for a visit to  Stavangcr, too miles to the south. It was  a smooth ride, with stops at Lclrvik and  Haugcsund. They continued on to Oslo  by the Sorland Line boat around the  southern tip of Norwny and through  Clirltitiiuifiand.  Leaving Norway by train, they crossed Sweden to Stockholm, a city of Islands and bridget., of towers and steeples,  of cobbled square., and broad boulevards.  It has a steel nnd glasf. skyscraper complex with many fine shops and malls.  Its population is around 1,300,000 and lt  is claimed that there are 100,000 privately  owned small boats which travel ,the  numerous canals and locks lending to  Lake Malar. In Stockholm. limy were  able to get a tourist pass which was good  on the subway ns well as on buses. Most  of. the inhabitants were Jiving in largo  apartment complexes which usually had  outdoor recreation facilities close by.  CANALS OF AMSTERDAM \ "'  \ AW 1th {only ( a week of their liolldny  left, the LawHonn started back townrdn  Amsterdam,' upending a night In Karlstad on the shores of Lake Vnnern and  then on tq Gothonborg. Here their trolil  boarded   the   train   ferry   for   the   three1  ONE day this week, I hung over the  railing of the bridge on Garden Bay  Road to watch the spawning salmon. Perhaps for most of you this has become  commonplace and doesn't rank as nefws,,  -. but your correspondent has only recently  come to the coast. Arid to me it was a  moving sight to see these beautiful doomed creatures struggling upstream to keep  their appointment with destiny, as they  have done for centuries, before men came  to meddle with the environment and will  do, doubtless, for centuries to come.  Jack Elliot tells me the new,workshop  being built, with the aid of a New Horizons grant, by a grouj> of nine men in the  Garden Bay area, is nearing completion.  Jack says his group has received a lot  of help on this project from many sources:  the Lions Club and the Canadian Legion,  and particularly The Peninsula Times,  assisted in the successful launching of  the application for a grant; MacMillan  Bloedel provided the lumber used in the  construction at a reduced price, and  Dominion Tar and Chemical provided the  roofing free of charge.  When complete, it will have a table  saw, a band saw, workbenches, hand tools,  and a variety of other equipment suitable  to a hobby shop (including, it is hoped,  a sewing machine for leather work).  Originally designed to provide a shop for  use by retired craftsmen, it is now planned to offer their experience to teach  any young people who are interested in  learning.  Since Jack Elliot, on whose property  the shop is situated, has no telephone,  those interested in taking advantage of  this opportunity should ( call David Pollock.  The Pender Harbour and Egmont  Chamber of Commerce had a good turn  out at its Oct. 22 meeting. About 50 persons, many of them engaged .in tourist-  oriented businesses, attended. After a  brief business meeting, there was considerable discussion, mainly on the sub- ,  ject of the future offishing, both commercial arid spfir. fishing^ "in out..'area.'  Hope of increasing spawning grounds  in the area was introduced, and the possibility of establishment of a hatchery  in Jervis Inlet discussed. Rich Atwood,  chamber president, said that there was  also considerable discussion of the need  for a change in the type of tourist facilities provided on the Peninsula. Although  summer ferries are full of people com-'  ing to the area, increasingly these are  summer residents, or weekend residents,  who have bought properties here, rather  than the type of tourist seen a few years  ago. This change should spur businessmen here to modify the type of services  they provide.  Carol Maynard reports that Pender  Harbour Community Library hours are  changing. Effective Nov. 3, the library  will be open on Saturdays from 1:30 to  4 p.m.: Tuesday and Thursday hours will  remain unchanged���1:30 to 3:30 p.m.  Ever sinee the former postmistress for  Madeira Park, Pearl Dericott, moved to  Langley, Betty Klein has been acting  postmistress. She tells me that there is not  yet, any official announcement concerning the appointment of a replacement for  Mrs. Dericott.  I spoke to Evans Hermon, Instructor  of the popular yoga classes (there are  now four groups meeting weekly), and  she tells me that she recently travelled  to Mission, where she spent a three-day  weekend at the Benedictine Abbey undergoing an examination. On the results of  this, she and Barbara Laakso, who also  attended at Mission and who teaches yoga  In the Sechelt area, have both been accepted In the Hatha Yoga Teachers' Association. So Pender Harbour enthusiasts  can be assured they are receiving expert  direction.  In Egmont, Ron Fern, the teacher at  Egmont Elementary School, last week  launched a series of film offerings, to be  shown In the Community Hall. This first  showing included several NFB nature  films. It Is planned to screen movies  every second Friday evening.  Ron, incidentally, Uvea across Skoo-  kumchuk Inlet from Egmont proper, nnd  comes to school each morning in his converted fishing bout. Ills wife Heather is  practicing pioneer skills: she buys raw  wool, spins it herself on a spinning wheel  improvised on an old treadle sewing machine base, and knits sweaters from this  yarn for herself and Ron and their two-  year-old /ion, Michael.  Also in Egmont, the Community Association held a bake pole on Oct. 24, and  all of the baking was sold in short order.  Thoy are making plans for a bazaar on  Nov. 17; don't miss It, as lt is expected  by Kathleen- Yull 883-9068  there will be plenty of gift items offered  for sale. .   ; y    ''X--:A  The president of Egmorit's Community  Association is John Seabroojc,. and residents of that area are grateful for his efforts on their behalf. John,-..who is not  himself a father, opens the Community  Hall on Saturday evenings and. supervises an evening of basketball, volleyball  and various other games for the local  children. -  If residents of other parts of the  Pender Harbour area feel that Egmont  gets more than its fair share of attention  in this column, the remedy is in their  hands: call me when there is anything  to report! For the next week; you may  have difficulty in getting me at my own  phone number, since B-C. Tel. warns  there will be a delay in transferring our  service following our move to a new  home last weekend. However, if you are  unable to reach me at 883-9068, leave a  message with Jill Postlethwaite at 883-  9008 arid I'll return your call.  MORE   ABOUT ...  ��� Bob Cunningham dies  ���from p&0o A��l  and said: "The prince was a regular guy,  even borrowed a dime off me once."  On leaving the navy after five years  service, he met and married Joan Armstrong. They built a home in Richmond  and they gained the title as the tallest  married couple in the world. He stood at  6 feet 10% inches and she at 6 feet 2  inches.  He went to a carburetor school in* St.  Louis and on his return joined his father-  in-law's business, Art Armstrong Motors  Ltd., which is as it's known today.  Fifteen years ago, with his great love  for the water, he moved his family to the  Sechelt Peninsula settling in Halfmoon  Bay. They had a small,' two-car repair  garage with a six-stool cafe. Sometimes,  recalls Mrs. Cunningham, a.whole day  would go by and only a single'cup bf coffee would be sold.  Two years later a Gibsons man was  killed on the hill in front of Cunningham's place and Bob became frustrated  that it took two hours to get help. He then  bought a 1955 straight-eight Buick ambulance "just in case.'' He and Joan went  to Vancouver and rode with Metropolitan  Ambulance to learn how things were  handled. They took industrial first aid  and said they'd try to keep up with the  times. As the years progressed Bob  bought better ambulances and equipment,  each time asking for a subsidy or financial  assistance and never getting it.  ��� He and Joan had their names in for  a .paramedic course which might be run  in B.C.  He was a member of Sechelt Legion,  Kinsmen and later the Lions but dropped  his membership because of lack of time.  Besides, his garage-cafe and ambulance service, Bob raised hogs, cattle and  horses. Frustrated at not being able to  get his horses shoed he went to Dawson  Creek and took a farrier (horseshoeing)  course. His pride was .Airborne, a Lip-  pizan gelding.  In 19C0 a boat motor exploded and  his skull was crushed and it took him  some three years to recover, not the  five that doctors predicted.  Three years ago the village of Sechelt  approved his plan for a flat fee to serve  the community with ambulance service  but the $G00 grant was inadequate and  Bob felt that one day the need for the  service will be realized and he said:  "Well I'll take thnt and maybe someday  they'll realize the need for this service  and in tho meantime I'll subsidize It.  I'll just hove to work o little harder,"  recalls Joan.  His latest venture was to get free  ambulance service for tho entire Peninsula. With negotiations underway, he  purchased u brand new ambulance. He  was bringing it home when ho died.  Joan said ho often staled: "I con do  anything, tho impossible just takes a  little longer."  "There never was a time when ho  would say no to anyone who needed help,  day or night," said his wife.  Mm, Cunningham will continue to  operate the ambulance service.  Funeral arrangements are being handled by Harvey Funeral Homo.  v  "MASTER RACE" of Douglas firs, are catalogued and are foundation genetic qualities in planting future  such as superb "plus" tree in centre, of program to grow bigger, better forests. Lower left inset cutting from  is being developed by British Colum- trees. Transplanted   branches (cut- "plus" tree no. 36 is located in Mac-  bia foresters. Seven-hundred "plus" tings) from,  "plus" trees   produce MiUan Bloedel orchard; big tree is  trees, superior in growth and form, seeds which will pass on superior "plus" tree no. 304.  For forests of future ...  'Master race' of Douglas firs  developing iii British Columbia  BRITISH Columbia foresters are developing  a  'master race'   of Douglas  firs  which will provide seeds for improved  forests of the future.  They have chosen 700 'plus' trees���  superior to their neighbours in growth  and form ��� and are now establishing  "banks" from which progeny of the superior firs can be drawn.  Through controlled breeding mah has  developed improved strains of flowers,  grain, vegetables and livestock, and now  he has turned to the rare 'plus' tree, using  it to improve on nature by selecting the  best examples and using them as the  foundation of bigger and better forests.  It's a painstaking, lengthy process, as  it takes 70 to 80 years for a Douglas fir  to reach prime merchantable size and  the forester must be a patient researcher.-  Consequently, although the 'plus' tree  program has been under way in B.C. for  about 15 years, it is only now entering  the second stage of establishing "banks"  of young progeny of the superior trees  from which fir seeds can be drawn.  These seeds should pass on the same  genetic factors found in the superb 'plus'  trees, giving birth to a new forest that  mother nature will envy.  The task of transmitting improved  .genetic characteristics to future forests  has great significance for B.C., which  derives almost half its income from forest  products. The province (with a land mass  larger than the states of Washington, Oregon and California combined) is the home  of one of the world's great softwood forests, ond each year exports forest products worth about $1,500,000,000 to the  United States and, other parts of tho  wotld.  Location and selection of > the 'plus'  trees has been carried out by the Tree  Improvement Board, an association of  government and industry foresters, since  1058.  The Forestry Research Section of  MacMillan Bloedel, one of the companies  participating In the program, now is engaged in the second phase of the project  at Mil's llarmac Arboretum, located near  Nanaimo on Vancouver Island. Five trees  grown Iron, each 'plus' tree selected for  potential use in Mil's tree breeding pro  gram are being established. The 'plus'  trees are propagated either by rooting a  branch (a cutting) or grafting it on to  a small "foster" seedling. The resulting  plants are genetically the same as their  parents.  For regular seed production the transplanted cuttings, known technically as  "clones", will be planted in a series of  seed orchards, each orchard consisting of  a mixed pattern of selected 'plus' trees.  The seed from each section or orchard  will provide planting stock for the future.  "Mixing of the clonal plantings will  maintain a diversity of the superior genetic strains, which is preferable to producing trees that arq exact duplicates of  the parent stock", explains MB's Chief  Forester, Grant Ainscough. "Duplicate  descendants of a single tree might, for  example, prove to be vulnerable to attack by certain insects or diseases���the  mixing of many genetic strains ensures  that hereditable resistance to such attack  is preserved.  "Until the MB seed orchards reach  full production, possibly in ten years,  foresters will continue the present practice of collecting seeds from wild stands  or special seed production areas which  have been carefully selected."  Centralized orchard operation should  result in substantially lower seed collection costs, another benefit of the program  to a cost-conscious industry.'  !<��MWWMW��#WUIiMMMM����l��MMWV_l��llMHMI_JVI��ll<MM>��l��MIJUUM^  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  * * # *  DON'T MESS IT UP!  >J>W��WW%l����U��HW������_Ml��WWMM����ltWl_��ltMMMMUWMWl��MWl��M_W��W������  .T  This is a $4.00 SPOT!  Yodr advertising In this space will reoch  moro tlion 2,500 homos' (9,000 people!)  each woo. , It s tho most economical way to  rcoch moro Sunshlno Coast people became  Times ads qo into 65% more homes than  any other newspaper produced In this area.  '.  ?_De Times  80S-. 634 or 003-_/S35   .Sechfllt)  086-2U1  (Gibs-Hi)  r?  i  Zw^A<^A.^,A.^iA^X^<J.,MAAAA/4^Wl^i  uality Printing  Letterheads -Envelopes ~ Business Cards  Statements - Tickets - Posters - Tags  Bumper Stickers - Brochures -Calendars  Newspapers - Invoice - Business Forms  Letters - Labels - Post Cards     Signs  OR WHATEVER . . .  entndui  JimeA  m  /__  KS  HtifP  V  ��� -i. 'AXX-AX:XX'X'A  Wm  .'.'.''V i'-A"'  :\-: ;.,-���'���:   o.    ���-���     .-    _,',,'  ���-_.>_������   '.V- '" ,^~   \o^'   ._.������'  '��� :';������;���:��� ���'^-������^���'-'���^���!--'::/  ��fe;,^ , .o.  ;m  ^  ���'-���'"7-  ;XXaAxXXX'  The Peninsula Timet Page B-7  1     Wednesday, October 31, 1973 ,  Sechelt man, boy face  mail theft charges,  GIBSON&r-Justin Julius of Sechelt and  . a juvenile'will appear at provincial  court Dee. 7 in connection with the Oct:  8 break-in at Gibsons post office.  In the raid, almost 500 items of mail  were stolen, along with a set of keys.  The  pair  have  been    charged  with  breaking and entering and theft of mail.  RCMP said that the stolen mai} will be  held until after the trial. \  '���"V   :' a'---Xa'X;X ���'> -Af->Xf-AX X'AA Ai'  �����wi>ft��MMiiwiiii_MMyi��i��iiwiw^  MIGHTY MITES  Use   them   ioh steady,   low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2,500 homes every week.  THE TIMES  \  885-96S4 or 885-2635 (Svcheit)  8M-2121 (Gibwn-)  ADULT EDUCATION  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Enrollment may still be accepted for these courses:  AT GIBSONS . ..  Band .  Current" Events  House Construction  Scuba Diving  History 12  Typing               v  Judo  ,               Wood Carving  Keep Fit (Ladies)  Photography;  Oriental Cooking  Art, Drawing & Interior Design  Pottery  Motor Cycles (BuyingHpandling,  Sewing  tuning, etc.)  AT SECHELT . ... .  X-  . Guitar  Macrame  Karate  Yoga :  uanngty yours  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  HELLO, again. I have been computerized  to write this column today.  Let's see now, main topic of the day  ���push button marked square dancing,  then kick machine. That's an odd" way to  get anything to work, but it's in motion*  just listen, clang, clang, grrrrr and  scream. Yes, here comes whatever it is  I want today so pull up a chair and, oh,  boy, this looks interesting, square dancing for fun is the only way to live a  happy long life, at the time I was kicky  ed (I may be a machine, but that hurt,  and besides, you put a dent in my bottom.)  Square dancing is on the upgrade  again. Jim MacPherson, from Dance  Craft Vancouver says that there .are over  70 sets of beginner square dancers on  the go in. the Fraser Valley Square dance  area. That's 560 people having a good  time at a reasonable price, ahd besides  that, Jim is a fantastic caller and we hope  to get him up here in the near future,  that's if, his manager Marg, will allow  us the pleasure. By the way, if any of  the square dancers from up, here are in  Vancouver and want to go* square dancing, give Jim call at Dance Craft 291-  2026, and I'm sure he will be glad to advise  you.  Now, let's see, I push the button  marked, own square dance club���zap,  Country Stars doing well, more on the  anniversary no. two next week. Well,  for a big machine it sometimes doesn't  say much.  I wonder what this button is for,  marked among other things. Here goes,  push, zippity zing, ting-a-ling, almost  sounds like a ten-piece square dance  band. Oops, here we go.  A lot of people have been wondering  what I have been doing. Well, the past  four years or better our group home has  kept us very busy at times. In spare  time, we keep clearing land and landscaping the grounds. The place now looks  as if someone lives there, this all takes  time. Then I have this empty feeling in  my stomach, so I do all sorts of odd jobs  to bring in the funds that quell the pain  of said feelings. This whole thing comes  under the heading of work. Money seems  to be the Answer to just about everything,  so ypu see, that's the way it goes, of  course.  There is the odd time I get a little  spare time so I get a little done on  hobby work such as casting in clear plastic, lapidary or working with rocks, lota  of good ones around here if you look,  And then, of course, there is bottle collecting, insulators, records, barbed wire,  old cars, and so on.  Ileully a never ending line of interesting things to do, but, and I will nt>vr  leave you with new friends and chatting  with the old ones, you don't have to  believe me, just come on out. Adioa for  now. I  HAPPY GROUP of Gibsons Elementary School pupils are all set for  home after two-day. .outdoor learning experience' at Camp Byng. During their stay, the youngsters learned  much about nature and the environment.. Wildlife officer Pat Mulligan  talked about game and his role in  their protection. Outing was held Oct.  25 and 26.  NEWS of Wilson Creek man, Fred Utting,  who is down under visiting Norfolk  Island, South Pacific, was printed in the  local paper there.  "What a thrill for Flo Smith and for  other members of the family also, but  especially Flo���when brother Frederick  Utting from Canada stepped off the plane  last week���their first reunion in 37 years!  "Brother also of Elaine Knapton and  Jess King, Frederick Will be enjoying  many happy times on Norfolk for the next  few weeks! Three other sisters ih the  family Vee Lobb,"Dot Love and Barbara  Walker all liVe in Canada. Elaine tells  us that Fred is a friend and neighbor  of the Rev. Browning who used to live  on Norfolk."  It was not the Reverend Browning who  is Fred's friend it is his son, John Browning, of Wilson Creek, who lived there as  a boy when his father was missionary in  the old days. Fred is enjoying fishing  only instead of watching out for dogfish he is being wary of the bigger brother, the shark.  Port Alberni was where Mrs. Lola  Turner was heading for, for a visit with  Mrs. Marilyn . Davis. They all travelled  to Victoria to spend Thanksgiving with  her son, Bob Turner. Then to Burnaby  to see daughter Joan Wood.  Mrs. Jeanie Milne who said she isn't  having, anymore birthday celebrations,  changed her mind last Saturday as the  Sechelt Auxiliary hosted a party in honor  of her and Mrs. Natalie McKenzie in  the extended-care lounge of St. Mary's  Hospital, Oct. 20.  Hostesses were Mrs. Paula Gibbons,  Mrs. Bobbie Bodnarek and Mrs. Ina  Grafe, Entertaining were Mrs. Dorothy  Stockwell and Mrs. Hazel Evans.  . Friday, Nov. 2 Gibsons Aloha Buffet  will be held in the Gibsons United Church  Hall, by the auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital.   Excellent  cooks  down   that   way.  There are many raccoons foraging for  food in the Vancouver area, but it was  ���by Peggy Connor;  Very strange to see one from the window  of the third floor of the Hotel Grosvenor  which was curled up beside a huge trans_  former on a platform with masses of.,  electrical wires strung from the poles.  Amazed to see this little fellow out of  his element were Mrs. Ina Grafe, Mrs.  Eve Moscrip and Mrs. Peggy Connor  who were in the city to attend the BCHA  Convention. The employees of the hotel  were most intrigued with their outside  guest so if bandit eyes doesn't make it  off his precarious perch by himself, he  will be assisted by the kindly staff. A  fur company had a display of furs in  the lobby of the hotel, it is to be hoped  they don't add him to their collection.  Mrs. Hazel Hadden has returned home  after three weeks in Montreal visiting;  old friends.  Mrs. Peggy Ayer enjoyed her trip  to the British Isles, but is not enjoying  the bronchitis picked up along the way.  Anniversary gathering  slated for Duncan alumni  EX-5TUDENTS  of  Duncan  Elementary  School, now living on the Peninsula,  are invited to attend the school's 60th  anniversary gathering Dec. 1.  After av short opening ceremony,  alumni will have an opportunity to renew bid acquaintanceships. Husbands and  wives of ex-students are invited.  Principal of the school, J. Gillatt, noted: "Sixty years ago, on Dec. 13. 182  pupils ammsembled in Duncan Public  ' School, as it was then known.  "The years have seen many thousands  follow in their footsteps. It is hoped that  many of the ex-students between 1913 and  1960 will take the opoprtunity of coming to the gathering at the school Dec.  ,1 from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m."  Staff members who taught at the  school at any time are welcome to attend,  he said.  AT ROBERTS CREEK ...  Batik .  AT PORT MELLOW  ..  . _  .' _  Welding  FLOOR HOCKEY & VOLLEYBALL will be started if suitable venues  can be found. People interested should leave theiV name at either of  the telephone numbers given below.  FEES: $10 for TO sessions, with the possibility of extension. EXCEPT:  House Construction $15.  FOR INFORMATION CONTACT:  School Board Office: 886-2225 or J. E. Egan: 886-2492  WATCH FOR POSTERS!  The wit of conversation consists more  in finding it in others than in showing  a great deal yourself.  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  SECHELT  This weekend only.  ^__F      ^JJB'  180 day term deposit  Minimum Deposit $5000.00  Early withdrawal permitted.  This is a $4.00 SPOT!  Your advertising In this space will reach  moro than 2.500 'homes (9,000 people!)  each week. |t s tho most economical way to  reqeh more Sunshine Coast people because  Times ads go Into 65% moro homos than  any other newspapor produced In this area.  The Times  005-9654 or 885-2635 (Sochelt)  88.-2121 (Glbioi��.  One year term deposit  Minimum Deposit $500.00  Not withdrawable for 1 year.  i  '  >xruu   &&lnina~<JLounae   ZracilitieA  #  BREAKFAST: 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m. daily  ��  LUNCH: 12.00 noon to 2:00 p.m. daily  One year term do posit  Minimum Deposit $500.00  Early redemption permitted.  It'satThePoPShoppe* J  And it's easy to get. Just drive up. Park free.  Come in. At the tfooryou'll see our carts.  Put a red case on one.  Then, stroll aroUnd choosing from  14 different Nickel PoP flavors plus Diet Drinks.  \joi,d up with your favorites. Mix and match  all you want.  (A case of 24 big 10 ounce retumables  _��*i_m��>._i.i_w .w���li.  0flUr^fC!%�� SUNDAY thru THURSDAY: 6:00 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.  irirWCfCo FRIDAY and SATURDAY: 6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  mmmi**mmmm*mB  i- -..ii_i ���  ' i  MOORAGE FACILITIES  Secret Cove, B.C.  Phone for' reservation B8b"~9998  I.S.C. Deposit Account  Intorost paid on minimum  Quarterly Balances of $500.00  or moro,  Full choquolng privileges.  only $1.20 plus  deposit. That's 5$ a bottle.  Or for an even better bargain get 12 family size  30 ounce retumables  It's fast, convenient and the best way to get  lots of high quality, great tasting soft drinks  without paying lots.  Nickel PoP. It's at The PoP Shoppe.  PoP out and get some.  iVi��.;Wy.��oiS;.M oo oyAl  The t*Of Shoppy  Real soft drinks without the real hard price.  Friday and Saturday, November 2 & 3 ONLY  ,tMI<Mt|MMtrtjtHt||MW��Ml<UMllNil��l'WW  24 -10 ox* Bottles for  $  1.20  PLUS  $2.00  DEPOSIT  ____________________  __]��_,_._.  Locntod in1 BENNER FURNITURE CO. sochott  PHONE 885-2068  *  \ \\  \  V>  \\     '\ A--A^A  X  MORE   ABOUT.. .  * Next Bid election  ���from p_g�� A-1  morning-poor administration.,' (  ,' ' Dan Campbell has a former CCF adherent, Bennett said and. "he really put  me through the hoop.. He said that when  he went to see Campbell, a young school  , teacher, Campbell said he. was searching  for social reform and Bennett convinced  him that social reform lay through Social Credit; "not through the socialists,"  and Campbell agreed to join the movement "but without promises of becoming  a cabinet minister or even an MIA".  Bennett will appear oh the popular TV  show, Front Page Challenge in a few  weeks and he announced, when the show  was filmed recently, that he will go to  Manitoba >.ov. 24 to urge similar free  enterprise unity gatherings.  Following his speech Bennett said  that memberships are available in Social  Credit at $5 for four years and that he  would personlly sign every membership  taken out that night. "And, if you haven't  got the money with you tonight, I'_\ pay  for it."  Chief Henry Paull of the Sechelt band,  a head table guest, thanked Bennett for  his speech which he said was "invigorating," and he added, "the premier is still  full of fire".  Warming up the audience of some 50  persons,, were Isabel Dawson, Grace McCarthy and Dan Campbell.  . , .. Mrs. Dawson, celebrating her 32nd  wedding anniversary that night,, is presently a student and counsellor at Carrio  sun College/Victoria. She indicated that  she would be willing to stand for election  as a Socred candidate for Mackenzie if  nominated.  ��.  Mrs. McCarthy tore a strip of hide off  the socialists, who are, in 14 months of  government, taking control over every  facet of "our homes and businesses".  "Every citizen is touched by the socialist government Many people were taken in," she said, "and had voted for  reform and social change. Many young  people had voted NDP because of the promise that government, auto insurance  would cost only $25 yearly, and now these  young people with long hair and short  hair can see that they have been hoodwinked by the NDP with its promise of  $25 _Jls^^cl^c__^,,  Mrs. McCarthy said "the NDP eliminated an entire industry (auto insurance)  and even the socialists in Sweden didn't  do that. They, have taken the right of  choice away from the citizens.  "The big stick government amended  the Revenue Act giving more power and  control to one man���Barrett���who Sj_id  that he would never wear two hats (premier and finance) and who has more control over the economy and finances of  British Columbia. Its a power that never,  should have been given and it wasn't given by the mandate of the people," said  the tall, spell-binding redhead.  She blasted Barrett for the Energy Act  and read a portion of it which stated that  the energy commission has the authority  to enter any "small gas station", seize  its books, property and cash;  ': Barrett increased his salary of $52,800  annually and $18,500 expenses. "Whe.n  Bennett left office he was earning $22,000.  Barrett cabinet ministers earn $48,000,  MLAs get $24,000 a year."  She used David Lewis' term 'corporate rip-off bums' to describe the Barrett  government.  She added that Barrett said, in justifying his wage increase, "you get cheap  politicians with cheap wages".  The unions will soon be negotiating  and will remember the lesson Barrett  taught them about cheap wages, she predicted.  Mrs, McCarthy recalled transport  minister Robert Strachan's comment about the ferry workers "holding a gun to  our heads."    ���  "Who loaded that gun?" she demanded to know.  Strachan, who was a carpenter before  he became a politician, will retire on  three fourths of his pay as a cabinet minister or $32,000 a year.  "British Columbia will be pleased to  retire him at any price 24 months from  now," she said referring to the next provincial election.  After her talk, she introduced Campbell who levelled several blasts at the  NDP, who, in one of their first actions as  the government, wiped out the assessment rolls, which leads to tax increases.  "In 14 months .he NDP has added  6,214 members to the provincial staff and  that doesn't include boards, such as Uie  land commission and energy board."  "We tried to push government away  from Victoria. Wc believe in small government. We believe people can be trusted."  lie referred to John Bremer as "tho  czar of education" in the province who  thinks student unions in B.C. arc a good  thing, "and it mny not bo a bad idea but  it shouldn't be compulsory."  He referred to tho minister of human  resources, Norman Levi's new desk as being capable of sleeping three persons,  "not counting the drawers". His desk cost  over $2,200 "and lie's the minister who  looks after the poor. His office waa renovated nt a coat of $70,000 and rugs wero  installed at $52 square yard. And there  are 14 more to go". Ho was referring to  the other cabinet minister's offices.  Bennett and bis party nro travelling  throughout the province and Friday's  meeting Wa. tho 20th stressing tho need  for free nterprlnsc unity.  Master of ceremonies was John Haddock of Pender Harbour.  ,__^  X  A  Page B-8 ���-       The Peninsula T_n_p_  Wednesday, October 31, 1973,  \ ,.   ���      ~~~~~- -  Former Elphie student  >l i  I  charged with thefts  GIB$ONS-^RCJ_P have apprehended ja|  former Elphinstone Secondary School  student in connection with a number of  thefts at the schqoL  He allegedly broke into a locked storage room and stole 10 watches, a number  of knives^and wallets  ~ft_In recent weeks, a total Of 15 wallets  have been stolen from the school, along  with small sums of money.       ���  School board policy is not to reimburse  parents for the ^oss of students' propie-ty.  In connection with the thefts from  the locked, storage - room, school district  secretary^treas. Jim Metzler said that all  possible -precautions had - been taken.  '-There was ho negligence arid we are not  legally responsible."  yy  '���'��� ..',''.���  . ,\ ������:���:.    : -X     \  Flea market planned  SECHELT���Sunshine Coast Arts Council  will1 sponsor a flea market, Saturday,  Nov. 10 from 10 a.m. to 3-p.m. The flea  market will be held in Sechelt Elementary School activity room.  Persons or groups interested in renting  ,  a  stall  may   call   885-9996   or^ 885-2126  evenings.  FORMER B.C. PREMIER W. A. C. former MLA; Dan Campbell, former  Bennett, right, addressed a free en- minister of municipal affairs; Chief  terprise unity banquet    Friday at Henry Paull, Sechelt Indian band. A  Davis Bay. Sitting at the head table full account of the meeting appears  from left were:  Grace McCarthy, elsewhere in today's newspaper.  Madeira Park Happenings  Island park slated  at Expo  THERE is something new happening for  PE classes at our school. Mr. Rees  takes all the classes roller skating at the  Community Hall once a week during the  PE period in the afternoon. Many of the  students are learning how to skate for  the first time.  On Nov. 10 there is going to be a  walkathon for the senior students at our  school. This is to help raise money for"  the class trip during Easter. Everybody  is busy signing up sponsors for the walkathon which will be from the elementary  school to Garden Bay and back. Mr.  Rees and Mr. Wishlove will be taking  part in the walkathon as well.  In the house games, teams 2 and 3  are still having a close competition. House  2 has 87 points and House 3 has 81 points.  House 1 is third with 73 points. Come on  everybody, turn out and support your  house team when they are playing.  The boys ^nd girls in Mr. Donnelly's  by Lehvinne Talento  science classes are enjoying working with  the microscopes at school. It's realty a  lot of fun studying swamp water and  other samples under the microscope. Glen  Crichton won the prize for the best drawing of brine shrimp under a microscope..  Don't forget the Hallowe'en fireworks  display at our school grounds on Wednesday evening. The firemen are putting  on the display. Hot dogs and refreshments  will  be  provided  for  everyone.  Mr. Munro and Mr. Scoular are busy  planting shrubs and trees around our  school grounds. They make an attractive  addition to the school. Please be careful when playing in the area of the new  plants.  WE   HAVE  new   "Treasures"   keepsake  booklets, for those occasions when a  simple card does not seem quite enough.  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  SPOKANE���Canada will probably spend  well over a million dollars on its ex  - hibit in the Expo '74 World's Fair here,  which runs from May 4 to Nov. 3 next  year..  Canada has reserved virtually all of  a one acre islnd (Cannon) near the center  of the grounds.  The federal government in Ottawa  will design and build a park on the island and the provinces���notably British  Columbia and Alberta���will build a pavilion.  Cannon Island was once ocupied by a  huge laundry. Spokane city officials are  delighted that Cand is building park  on it.  It dovetails perfectly with the city's  plan   to   turn  the   entire   100-acre   fair.,  site into a dowritown city park when the  fair ends.  Canada is one of several foreign nations that will exhibit at Expo '74. Others  include the Soviet Union, Japan, Mexico,  r*he Republic of China and the Republic  of Korea.  T*T iff ^jrurnlture  (^iti  v  * *  TOP QUALITY, NATIONAL BRAND NAME FURNITURE . . .  New styles ond colors available in limited quantities for immediate delivery.  w  l/eru ^Mttracti  we  3-piece Sectional Chesterfield  $529.95  ^>peclallu cJLow f~^riced . . .  Autumn Colored Sofa and Chair.   Very durable.  $249.50  Wilson Creek  SCOUTS  BOTTLE DRIVE  . foSovombor 23        \  1      \ '  10 a.m. to 12 noon  "HAVE YOUR BOTTLES  READY..."  -jrail Special. . .  4 floater Couch and Matching Chair.  Practically child-proof.  $319.95  ���a��   yr._s< . ���*"'-*A'--* '   j!*.  ':^Aa^0I&0-  . *j_*"<y-. ��� . ���.���    . ���  . >, ��� y������ ���   , y''v;  'l} v. W-*x  ,-. ,AhX;  -������mxx  ^Jop Icfuaiitu . . .  t a  Hideaway Bcd/Choatorffold with  Scaly  Mattross.  Will sloop two adults. 4 colors availablo.  WHILE STOCK  LASTS   $299.95  areers Hardware  SECHELT ��� 885-2171  _sa_-  ,'���><!:  .:_���_.,._:.���_a��:  _-_=*��=  I  x^  Sechelt Lanes  ���by Eve Moscrip  SECHELT���Monday mixed 10 pins. Ladies  high 2, Marg Humm 273; high  single, Marg Humm 144.  Men's high two: Laurie Rantala 326;    _ ooc   _______  high single, Ron Robinson 170. H OoS-Zol-f  Friday, ball and chain: Carl Kohuch,    ffl 24   Hoiirs  286 (621), Carl Kohuch 649, Peter Wray  275 (743).  \ TRAIL BAY CENTRE J  S ANNIVERSARY SALE ?  3 | Pork Loin Roasts QQ�� I V  ^    I ALBERTA GRAIN FED  LB.    VV    |   ;|g~:'  V | LAMB LEGS Sr,-,-  . 99�� 1 2  &t SLAB BACON tt __._9-*| N  S GRAPEFRUIT   iflj $,.oo 6  ^M     FLORIDA  WHITE   IV-       | ^  ^   APPLES  ��!7,h ��*. _. 15C   5  ||   BROCCOLI  &_. _, ... ,b. 29e   J  ^     | GLAZED I     fe  K | DOUGHNUTS Frc5hDaH_*~W\ 9  6 SUGAR zssr.     n~ fc  * MARGARINE IT,_20c 6  J| SALAD DRESSING  T.?���.          75c C  fc STRAWBERRY JAM   _w_*_           75c 0  ^   PEACHES &__?_  4 _.1.00 j  ^ DETERGENT POWDER -____.:     l-*9 J  IS soup _r___.?r___ ilijss J  S   SODA CRACKERS {KT1^.      * ,��� 89c   J  2 I ICE (REAM nrAL      fr\ S  B^^ c. ,:.-: .'.i1!..,,!,  i.v ,.,-,;-:..������: _ '���������-������ -v?r.;:,\ :.:t::i,:;",a-:,:.::J':'____.-.,; .;:::: ;::, ...,;;yr._.:,i ���..:::.o.-;;;.��� f. ���i_ ,i���: -7. fetel!^!  |k^|      Prlco* Effoctlvo: Tuoaday, Octobor 30 to Saturday, Nov. 3     ^9  w    o see oun Furm fon othw specials ��   ||?  |^^^ M, jiBv,.g^:iiji.r,t_iTl_yN^8Jfl.,^Titf__i,iuii��iv,i-^��i.iiw;_._-t.mi ���Aim.w _r_-ii.{ ii,'i:u::i ^.\ uau:;,::,'_'._u.::,.ttfajax'.-"^'m::��� ~^i~sx /^^Bi  i_.^^^__8 H___B_i      nw Jm      M&     ff      Y      ___^__8___r     dBSSBB&Br'  M    ___j__k /^HfflH      ___________i- l______l__i_l  ^^     Trail Bay Centre \ ��  Sechelt  $ ]Tell 885-2025  WMMMWWWMWjrMi  , ���;  .       ... (��� ;  �� "V��*j..  -_,  ^x  PARTS'"OF/THIS  PAGE-ARE":IN COLOUR  ^S^  --* -�� -  j.   i  /  ��*.:-^lt__VI?%_K-Si_  S___S**5?KS'  \  x,_x  ���v ;.  J. r. LANSDOWNt  1973  ,_.  ''���'-#1  :��� SI  I ��.(f*  sa*3*_5sL��_.  **^>-  ��-,-:.-*:  --^y:-  ���"XJX^XX~~ -���* r  ^ *  ��� v-_/  -    .  :.a  A >,����  ���>      -���    *��� i *��� _  .   *.   "ST.  J'<3  1/  ^  -__ -^-z*        -1  &if^___s��#i<5i��  ffi^S��W____  ^^  <____* ��pfia _.*��� _~/  s?��.  i����r  ^___  S-.*.;.  -v,  X^  .-L.^5 *C��*?_" . -  '^S     -      .  Wv  _.^>  7^^a��Vk<~'  A^\ v  KS*  I   n all of North Amerfca- there.s^no  greater vastnessyof mountains, sea and  forests than in British Columbia. Here,  out of almost 16,000 miles of coastline,    -  almost 4,500 miles are sheltered shores  in the lee of island land masses. More  than 75% of the province's land area lies   ���  3,000 feet or more ab6~ve7sea level "and  60% of this mountainous expanse is covered by forests ��� 1.$ million acres of .  trees. This is ,t-h<^ country in" \v-h-i-ch  MacMillan Bloedel waa founded and, >m~  the span of about 50 yearsriFtnfegrown  to become Canada's largest forest products company.. ���! ���N     .  British Columbia's forests, fjords,  islands, lakes and streams make it  unique on this continent and. MB believes  more Canadians should understand how ���  this great resource is protected, cared y  for and renewed-4arfuture generations/  This then is another Report about some  of the things jwe.'are doing to ensure p.  perpetual harvest of forest products  While, at the same time,.protecting the-  streams, lake's, wildlife habitats and  recreational resources that man also requires from th'e forests.       / /  Scientists have found that the whole  of British Colombia ��� except for the  Queen Charlojtte; Islands -.���Has been  covered with yast sheets of -iceT in at  ,least two periods,oi its^geohrgical  history." ,.       ~~~    - .���  . -:  .When the last ice age ended, perhaps  * 10,000 years ago, th^J^mcl was torn by, '  glacial floods which deposited soils con- \  ducive to coniferous trees. Because they  were spared the' rigours of the ice age,  the Queen Charlottes to_ay contain some  species that are unique in the plant'  world.'The forests'grew ��iv undisturbed  for centuries before man shelved* any  interest in the economic value of trees.. '  Meanwhile, the forests' were swept b,y  i immense fires "and-stricken-fey \vaves of  insect infestationAThis:was nature's form '  of forest management.,,   "     A .   .    ^ . ' -~  /  A1  A  Corey: The handsorne Steller Jays are  ������'  noted for their clmimdike antics and cheer- X  fui prattle. Then are ccT-s.atiie mimics of  other bird calls and have'a large repertory i>f chattering* aiictsyuairks of their  own. The ii are common, sights along   ���  coastal shorelines and streambanks. and    i  then aw also found along (he forest's, edge  in many part's of the'-iirovince.-    /-  >i  >XXA R    L ii-ir.o^ii- :u"L:v:_.:es oi man. sucn as  logging, can ��� if pursued relentlessly  without regard for oiher forest values  ��� _o great harm to nature and her creatures. But mindless em and run tactics  have not been tolerated here for a long  time. British Columbians recognize that  logging is pant of a process essential to  man's economic existence based on his  need for wood prod nets and wood fibres.  The challenge is to strike a balance  between man's economic needs, his recreational needs and the physical requirements of wildlife. It is not easy to  achieve, but at MacMillan Bloedel we  strive to harvest, protect and renew the  forest in harmony with nature. For example, no more wood is cut in a year  than is replaced by new growth. Therefore, the total area of forest cover is not  diminished. It is the Company's policy  to nlant all lands which do not restock  promptly by natural seeding. We started  planting in 1938 and by the end of 1973  we will have planted almost 100 mjllion  seedlings. These plantations will be in  place for some eighty years before they  are ready for the next harvest. Meanwhile, tended and protected from fire,  insect attack, and disease, they will  provide shelter for many generations  of wildlife and enjoyment for at least  three generations of humans.  ��  *  ��  a, tin >;?;<.__>_. in one of three different forms ���  bare root, mudpack or plug.  Tin method used de]nnds on conditions at the planting site.  r-. Siou-d-ii Limited     ��&  0     ������-..,.,  Vynee new torests nave neen planted,  their progress is carefully recorded in a  procedure known as survival exams. In  each plantation, in selected areas, a  stake is placed next to each oi at least  25 trees iv. what are called "survival  lines". These help MB foresters compile  an amazing volume of detailed data on  the development of each planted area.  One year and three years after planting,  foresters return to those trees, li the  exams show survival below standard.  then the whole plantation will be examined and. if necessary, will be replanted. Surviving trees are measured  and notes are made about the kind of  native vegetation growing alongside  them, thus building up a steadily expanding body or knowledge to help improve- seedling survival in future  nlant at ions.  _. :_ _-__  litre is jiurt of the survival record for  strip X<>.  2 in Plantation Xo.  26-  ���U.  It  shows that Xo. 5 tree was spindly and  snffvnd weevil damage. Other notations  indicntid that some trees failed to sua  vin of all. and others were "pulled out  hu ih i r".  Stake Xo. 8 marks a three-year-old seed-  linq, two feet tall on the forester's survival  line measure. This crude but useful stick,  its base marked in inches, is 7 1/2 feet  long and is used to measure seedling  height in making notes of native growth  surrounding staked trees.  i T  JLne various measures tnat MacMnlan  B-oeUe. tastes to protect tne torests ironi  tire. otSi'^t.' an��: msect attack o_>viuus_y  contribute to :he quality of shelter that  wildlife find there. Research and scientific manage:::, nt produce healthier  '.'��� cu-sts t nat g:*' >w last er t nan t aose oi tne  past, thus hastening the repair ot those  na-"!itats disturb. d through logging.  MB advocates a number of other policies to ennance eor.dittor.s tor wildliie.  .' i :>* o  oi Lite :oreSL  management  methods.  One of these is s.treambank  protection.  Both logging and road building are  planned in consultation with government  agencies so as to protect water quality  and fish habitats. This includes limiting  the extent of logging along immediate  streambanks and conserving areas ol  vegetation in strategic locations. The  Company has found that, in some cases.  streambanks are best protected by planting such trees as native willow and by  reserving windfirm individual conifers.  .This helps prevent bank erosion and  provides cover and food for fish which,  in turn, are food for many kinds of birds,  especially water fowl, and some of the  forest animals such as bears.  On the other hand, we must avoid  leaving strips of standing timber along  streams where there is a risk of wind-  throw because trees that blow down  can clog streams with rotting logs and  debris. Also, over-mature trees which  areparticulnrly vulnerable to attack from  insects and disease must be removed.  ~-t-  - ~i  -'-'V5.  C-;.4��g^#_��_-  AAA  \  '-, 11 ���  o/'<>_���_c'<'/ /'". ;'"illow niant)'iuis.  I  r-ssent.a. :<) burn aj^^iia^ .Jeons  some areas under controlled condi-  >ns to reduce the risk ot accidental  ���es. on fur reforestation. However. MB  trying to reduce the amount of broad-  burning where there could be adverse environmental enects sucn as soil-  damage on steep slopes, or where rent ova. oi vegetation would cause erosion  Tne amount of stash burning is being  reduced bv imurovktg tne recovery o]  smith auu-detective logs so there is less  s.nsh tnat needs to :>e burned, by de-  Veloning tecnutoues tnat contine ourn-  mg t>_> essentia, areas and -oy goou lire  protection ;>._r logged-over areas mat  have not been burned. This means that  many areas "."ill recover more rapidly  atter .oggmg wit:: .ess disturbance oi  Anyone who has been in the forests  of British Columbia and has come across  freshly logged land knows that the landscape has been scarred and laid bare.  Xo one can f]^:'\ this inevitable effect  oi .'>gging. but it should not be assumed  that this will be a uermanem scar. In  fact, it is the site of a new forest that  will soon grow there from natural re-  seeding or from planted stock. Forests  are living things, constantly growing.  Many visitors admiring vast stretches  of green timber in B.C. do not realize  that they may very well be looking at a  plantation. Even beautiful Stanley Park  in Vancouver is second growth timber.  Xo way has ever been found to satisfy  man's needs for wood and fibre without  creating temporary eyesores. The important thing is not to create them unnecessarily, and to restore the forest  cover as soon as possible.  In the forests it manages, 1MB encourages recreational use and the Company's logging roads are generally open  to private vehicles. In areas where there  is active logging, the public is free to  use the roads on weekends and after  working hours. The Company has created nature trails, boat launching ramps,  picnic sites and other facilities for public  convenience. Maps are available from  logging division headquarters. Signs  iikeuhat illustrated at the right provide  additional guidance.  Trees that are not windfirm can blow  down in a timbered leave stri)>.  ^^^SH  _����$ I o��� A-fAA^f'A^tfr^ I  THESE SIGNS ARE FOR YOUR SAFETV  'XX  '?A  30  sfcijy WAX'r .%*�����*  __-rV-  ____ _  7^f& yye suggest that when you find  wildflowers in the forest you enjoy them  where they are and leave them to re-  seed and multiply. Many have a difficult  struggle to survive and they depend on  your forbearance as a good forest neighbour. The flowers shown here are all  examples of coastal flora and are easily  identified if you are in the forests during  the flowering season.  y',,.;-,_-   Ciji,] yyAnui   i,y  fuy y IXV'i.   LUium  _   "'   '.' ���''���I'l-.il,.���,;!!-<.     C-0)?'~/7~'0)i     ill    B.C.      lo)-'. Si.<  A i C'A:iA' 'An! Z'./Y ','/'-;/'x )/> //. .0--,' .<i,U.<  J ;���'���::'��� V-'".:"-::--'Af I.Xo.ad U, ';}','. IAXrX>.s.  Ah ':������_ '/'/���;/.' on ><iA;,;,i,t ;; ���,:i,i,]VS //''.>/))  J ���'.'���<    'o A ���.:-:.<'.  11 a ���  '  ���     ''  :'������,, A,t,A.  ��� .<?'  ?'?>-��� S^." i !?yi; i-tu ,J }'i I.     J\itiiil i II  .-1 C'.'/'//''/// j,In. yr, .,; ;j;i    ..,.;>��� iijid  >/.. i'i;i, r<  i,i   -in     [" .r;.s.'_     -\    fi,yii-  n.  i:/'��� i'.".< O) iii)i  /_ _ /   in  '&1��:  _������ *-'-.;: :_v��~._\-�����_:_  OS'.^'.^^  _-.__������,_>> _=.-__;_^.rti  T_^  i|;:  ��_*.."       ^-'  r i'"  _       #   -*j  71S  . _*-,  ' _***.  'i //'. i ���' -'.'i _;''/.;���< /���>��� < _ / /?{ ''" '<_ spy no i M  '��' ---  w  e nave atustrated nere omy a lew  birds to :>e tound in the province. We have  cnosei: those you are most likely to find in  tne cuasta. iorests and shorelines where  j-Iachlthan Bloedel has its operations.  Bird populations, ail wildlife, depend  for survival on a delicate balance of elements in their- habitat ��� water, food  supply, shelter and. often, solitude.  V. hen some species are threatened with  extinction it is often not because man  has hunted them out of existence but  because he has abruptly altered the  nature of their environment. Some birds  react differently to the activities of man.  Trumpeter Swans, for example, spend  winter within sight of our mills at Port  Alberni where the Company recently  established a bird sanctuary. Steller  Jays see man as a source of food and will  follow him in the woods. In fact, some  woodsmen resent the Jays with their  talent for robbing camps of food.  Other birds find it much more difficult to co-exist with man as a neighbour.  Loons, for example, have been driven  from some nesting grounds on lakes  taken over by boaters with outboard  motors. Even while enjoying himself  man can be a menace, or a nuisance, to  wild creatures, but. with care, man and  nature can be compatible.  The bird paintings reproduced here  are by the British Columbia artist, J. F.  Lansdowne, who has gained a worldwide reputation for his sensitive studies  of birds that populate Canadian forests  and waterways. His work is acclaimed  both as great art and as scientifically  accurate guides for serious students of  ornithology. The paintings shown here  are part of a larger collection to be published in a forthcoming book, "Birds of  The West Coast".  More detailed information about bird  species in British Columbia will also lie  found in a series of handbooks published  by the provincial government.  Buffle-heads are among the smallest  ducks found in British Columbia ivaters.  They prefer to nest in holes in trees but,  if no trees are handy, they will burroiv  .into the ground. In this jtrorincc Buffle-  heads nest along the eastern slopes of the  Coast Range and through, the inl-erior.  They move to (he hrading grounds A)>rill  May and return to the roast in the fall.  They feed on shellfish and, occasionally,  on the remains of salmon that have  spawned in coastal streams.  ��� _>~2  boo):. "Bird.< of'The 1Yc.--f O _.-."  ���L'i 12a  ^^fcr.g.i5^  '-_Fj  -��r-Sii.-S3 -.-su*--* j _* -  MacMillan Bloedel has been a part of  the forest industry of British Columbia  since 1911. Its predecessor companies  ��� H. R. MacMillan Export Company;  Bloedel, Stewart & Welch, and the  Powell River Company ��� were all pioneers in the province's industrial history.  Today the ^Company has 32 logging  operations in the province, 13 mills producing building materials, four pulp and  paper plants and three plants manufacturing packaging products. MB employs  23,147 people, 16,000 of them in British  Columbia. Last year the wages, salaries  and fringe benefits of MB employees in  B.C. alone amounted to $164,292,404.  In the |)ast 10 years MacMillan Bloedel  has created 3,437 new jobs in this  province.  In addition to the taxes paid by its  employees in the form of personal income taxes and sales taxes, the taxes  on MacMillan Bloedel operations last  year,-which were payable to the three  levels of government in Canada,  amounted to $44,134,000. This included  $22,163,000 in current corporate income  taxes of which $3,782,000 was returned  to the Province of B.C. as its share. In -  addition- the Government of B.C. was  paid$3,607.000in logging tax, $3,879,000  .in;, prbvincial property taxes and  $5,711^000 in stumpage charges for a  total payment of $16,979,000. These  t figures do not include provincial and  flderalsales taxes which were $3,142,000  ar^_$536,000 respectively. B.C. sales  t^^vere $2,637,000 which means that  MacMillan Bloedel's activities in 1972  have contributed a total of $19,616,000  to the revenue of the Government of  British Columbia.  Helping to maintain MB operations at  this level are the Company's subsidiaries  in other countries. By marketing and  converting many of the products from  ourfB.C. mills^in their plants abroad  these subsidiaries" generate a demand  that contributes greatly to the continuity of emplo^mtent within the Com-  ii__pany'ssBi|itish^olumbia operations. ..  MB is^aisltictively Canadian com-.Jl  ssw  .,t ' t&*_____ _s_.n.   __������___    i_ ���* __.  * _.y=y  om^^^%roi-#tionvjisf ;��iported;^|  '&$__&��_��__  world jna^kets. \gC_M_$  Printed  Division  cMHIan Bloedel  actured by the Island Paper Mills  ��"-   -_3  Copyright 1973, MacMtll.  1075 West Georgia, Vaned  7*" J*  ''SBC-

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