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The Peninsula Times Nov 21, 1973

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Array ^AaM&Wx'MaX^  i /  /���  .�� /  \     iH "X'-(  X:  .������.:-V'.-k,'.'  ���������/-::"���. ;���  ,West Canadian Graphic Industries  204 VJeat 6th Ave..  ' N -- -  Vancouver iQ. ��*. C. ' ��� s "\ s  1    aervica  y  JL '"J-jL Xji  2nd,Closs Mail  Registration No, 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howo Sound to Jervis Inlet), Including jPort Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Sdma Parlt, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, $ec��t Cove���Pender Hrb.i Madeira Pork, Garden Bay, Irvine's Lan_.no, Eorl Cove, Epmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANT PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST. Vol. 10; No. 52 ~ WEDNESPAY, KOVEMBER 21, 1973  < This Issue 12 Page* ��� 15c  / Unior. ��^3a��'   Labe'    Gibsons aldermen angered . . ���  I. ,.^.,..    ..,P     MM  ,  ' " ������������'������  Criticism levelled  at absentee mayor  GIBSONS���Mayor Wally   Peterson   has  come under fire for his continued absence from village council meetings.  -He recently moved to Armstrong, and  intended commuting to meetings until  the expiry of his current term, of office  on Dec. 31.  Aid. Bill Laing told council Nov. 13  that he had attended three meetings since  his election and he had, yet to see Peterson.  "Is he still mairor?" he asked.  Municipal  clerk  Jack   Copland   said  that, technically, he was.  "I deplore this type of action," said  Laing. "If I was in that position, I'd  resign."  Aid. Ted Hume felt: "It's absurd for a  man living in the middle of B.C. to be  mayor of a town on the coast, doing business on behalf of the village."  He criticized Peterson for falling to  attend council meetings even when he  Was in Gibsons.  "He's been in town, but didn't have  time to attend our meetings; ju$t attend  to his own business. I think he's got a  lot of gall."  Copland explained that the mayor is  paid an annual indemnity of $2,000, so  he has, in effect, been paid for the meetings he did not attend; *  Said Laing: "We would be remiss if  we can go along with this and not say  anything."1  Copland said that, under the Municipal Act, an alderman or mayor forfeits  his seat if he: is absent from meetings  fo_ three months without good reason.  ���Peterson's term will expire before the  three-month deadline,, he noted.  Laing said that he wanted to voice  has opposition to the Peterson's absence.  ���".''-;��� Under other business the department  of highways informed council that it has  given-the go-ahead for filling of the  treacherous ditch fronting Elphinstone  Secondary School.  \ The action stems from a recent meeting between aldermen and highways de-  .   partment officials in Victoria.  R. G. Harvey, deputy minister,  explained in a letter: "I have instructed the  regional'highway engineer, Burnaby, to  proceed with the piping of the ditch and'  backfilling, all to be at the expense of  the department. ^  "It ds understood that the municipality^  will install an asphalt sidewalk and curb  when the ditch is filled in."  In view of the unsatisfactory asphalt  sidewalk recently constructed "down part  of School Road, Hume suggested that a  more satisfactory material should be used  on the highway.  "It should be cement if we can afford it."  Acting Mayor Winston Robinson said  council allow for these sidewalk construction costs in next year's budget.  Highways Minister Graham Lea assured council that his department would  . repair and rebuild the section of Highway-  101 running through the village when "tlie  proposed new Sunshine Coast Highway  is built. .  Referring to a meeting between coun- ,  cil and 'his department,yLea said in a  letter: *%ou indicated that when ythe  (highway) relocation has been completed,  and prior to any move to declassify that  portion which would no longer be arterial,  . you wished to go onjgeord as requesting that the road ^rlully repaired and  rebuilt to proper standard, including surface condition, ditches and drainage structures.  "I confirm that such is our normal  procedure before any declassification of  an arterial highway."  But the minister cautioned: "The extent of rebuilding, of course, depends on  the condition at the time of the proposed  declassification and the funds available  and priorities at that date."  There will be no additional Christmas  lights in the village this year due to the  energy crisis. .  Aldermen agreed, instead, to erect a  banner, possibly at the head of the wharf,  lettered with reflective tape.  Laing was granted a budget of $300  to provide decorations other than lights,  Said Hume: "Lighting is nice, but in  view of the energy  crisis,  maybe we  see page B-3  Fisheries officer says  not  bad, Sechelt G of C told  SUNSHINE COAST Credit Union's  brand new office was officially opened Saturday by Sechelt's acting Mayor Harold Nelson, second right, while  HowaTd Pratt, office manager, looks  on. President of the credit union, Mrs.  Muriel 'Ball and George May, general  manager of the B.C. Central Credit       wtwi _ ^_      Union, look on. May commented on.   ^^ dn>p"off"Davis^Bay ilementary  Board chides  bus company  DAVIS BAY���Operators    of    the local  school bus system have l^n i____uct.  Voters turnout improves ..  SECHELT���The area is not salmon poor  in spite of recent poor fishing, Ray-  Kraft, federal fisheries officer, told executive members of the Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce, last ?_e_k.  Kraft addressed the executivie foltow-  problem. At the same time, the chamber sent letters to other chambers on the  Sunshine Coast and Vancouver Island to  inquire if similar problems were encountered.  Only one reply was received and that  the growth of the Sunshine Coast  Credit Union in particular and credit  unions in B.C. in general which have,  he said, nearly reached $1 billion in  assets. Sunshine Coast Credit Union,  which has passed $1 million in as  pupils directly at the school, not 300 yards  away as they havje been doing.  The school boa_d agreed to take this  action following ���/$complaint from principal Drew McKee that his-students were  being dropped, off and picked up half-a-  ing the group^Jiav4tation..Jta-__-JC_�� ... sets, i&_#_#fed��l_al��___n theJEtedL����d:*_>tock from the school.  ::?_' -S*':r..: :_o     ' ��" _i. ���___,__:_'    __t.__.t-    _.; ;__:       ___-_n~ i__. .���___._._.._    ii.    J___- '___U.-   ���.._^_-..        lin.:*-   __*_w..__ ._."��__>  *_._��   _.����_   _~��f____v    TiVvl- trt     a    1__4*e��V+_v..K_ic  over-abundance of dogfish which some  marina operators claim in infesting coastal  waters.  In a previous meeting, Jack Mercer,  operator of Buccaneer Marina, Secret  Cove, expressed concern that dogfish were  destroying the salmon fishery, and the  chamber invited Kraft    to discuss the  Chamber sets  election meeting  SECHELT���Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce's annual banquet  and election of officers will be held  Wednesday, Nov. 28, at 7:30 p.m. at the  Peninsula Drive-in, said president Morgan  Thompson.  A roast beef dinner is planned, said  Thompson, and will cost $4 per person.  A president to replace Thompson, who  is completing the second year of a two-  year term, has not been nominated yet,  nor has a vice-presidential candidate, reported Bob Scales of the nominating  committee. Scales is vice-president but  declined to accept the post of president  because he expects his employer, the  Bank of Montreal, to transfer him early  next yoar. Executive members nominated  to date are; Hugh Duff, incumbent secretary; Ann Martin, incumbent treasurer.  Thompson will be immediate past president and is forbidden by bylaws to succeed  himself for a third term.  Directors nominated arc: Ernie Booth,  Frode Jorgensen, Les English, Lionel McCuaig, Dick Proctor, Joe )Benn cr, Jack  Mercer, Lew Baldwin, Colin McKinnon  and Dave Wilfton.  merce who said that it did not appear  to be a problem in that area;  Kraft said that the government pay?  $50 ton subsidy for dogfish and in the  past, canning companies had offered $36  ton. However, salmon fishing is more lucrative and few fishermen have taken up  dogfishing, he said. Last year, 4,600 tons  of dogfish were taken with 3,900 tons  coming from Strait of Georgia. It wouldn't  take long with concentrated fishing to  deplete dogfish resources, he added.  Kraft also said that because dogfish  are migrants, the problem is more pronounced during November and December  than other times of the year.  Dogfish' life cycle is seven to 10 years  to maturity.  In other business, the chamber will  try a year's experiment using Dial-Mar  answering service as a tourist facility.  Dial-Mar has an office in the bus depot.  A committee consisting of Bob Scales  and President Morgan Thompson recommended that the system be undertaken  on a year's trial basis. Dial-Mar will answer tourists' questions and during the  summer will serve as the chamber's information centre.  It was recommended that $300 be  allotted for signs to coincide with that  of Dial-Mar.  A Christmas decor contest has been  set by the chamber with Bob Scales as  chairman of the committee.  Awards will be given to the best  decorated window by a merchant. The  contest will be held to merchants within  the area served by the chamber. Judges  will determine which business will win  on Dec. 15. Judges are Harold Nelson,  aotlng mayor of Sechelt and Ellen Bragg,  administrator of St. Mary's Hospital and  one other person to be named.  White store and the post office. Following the opening refreshments-  were served.  Highway repair start  date still uncertain  UPGRADING work on Highway 101 from  Langdale to Sechelt may start as soon  as next spring. Or, alternatively, the  project could be held up for an unspecified period due to lack of funds*  These are the two widely differing  opinions of Don Lockstead MLA and  District Highway Engineer B. A. L'Hiron-  delle.  Lockstead told The Times he has been  assured by R. G. Harvey, associate deputy  minlister of transport, that $100,000 has  been allocated to straighten the S-bends  near Gibsons.  The MLA predicted that work could  start next spring. ���;  But LUirondelle said no funds would  be allocated for highway repair until  April 1, and even then, ''we don't know  , whether we will get them or not."  He explained that present work along  the main Peninsula artery consists of  clearing the drainage system.  "We are hoping to get the highway  resurfaced next year, but we can't say  definitely that we will. The fiscal year  ends April 1 and this is when the funds  are spread  around." '  In spile of Lockstead's confidence that  funds have been allocated to start the  upgrading project, he felt: "We've been  getting the ohort end of the stick on highways in this constituency for years."  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PflOCTOn  SECHELT CWwf�� soccer team is hoi and    strongly about lt they prepared a petition  they are three points out of first place " nnd are collecting signatures which will  in  their   10-tcam    division.   The  third    he forwarded to tho sergeant's comond-  round  of the  Chiefs'   highly  successful    ing _fflccr. \  cup scries takes place Saturday at 2 p.m. T|c petition reads as follows: 'We, the  when tho local hootero take on the Son* cltiy.e_i*yof the Sunshine Coast, wish to  of Norway. Should make for a fast-hitting /'" express (ohv support for Sgt. William  boll game, says Jim Gray. They beat tho     BauhderS. who was recently found guilty  Vancouvor  Eagle*  0-1   In  the  la&t  cup  gome.  Chiefs havo one of the top scorers  in the league in the person of Toddy Joo.  Teddy has floored three hatrlcka and la  presently either second or first, standings  oro not certain: Chiefs had a byo last  Saturday  ond  Toddy  could havo  been  knocked from top spot.  * *       *  Signs of the times: I noticed tho find  Christmas light, out recently.  ��� *       ���  Few things have aroused Sunohln.  Co--t��w_ like the finding of 00*. jBUl  Saunders guilty when water was thrown  on an unruly prisoner. Tho phone in  Tha Tlmo*' offlco has been ringing off the  hook with concerned residents wondering  what action they can take to help BUI,  who they feel, got slapped with a bum  1 rap. ,  John and  Margaret   .Webb  felt    no  <Vf assault. We feel Sgt. Saunders was  merely clxerclslng appropriate disciplinary  action, vwl-l-h under the circumstances,  was very restrained, to maintain order  ill hia cells.  "Sgt. Saunders has nerved this community and others In B.C. well for mpro  than 20 yean) and we wJah for him to  continue to do so.  "Aa ipemhors of the community, wo  fully ntand behind him."  If you wliih, you can make up your  own petition with the above comments  on it or you can make up your own  wording and send it along. Sign up your  friends and neighbors,  Mra. J. W. Churchill of llodrooff-  lload, feels tho membevft of tho community should back Saundero 100 percent. She saya letters should bo written  to hip commonder stating that | the community la behind him. Sho fiuggcitn that  the letters bo sent to tho Ponlnaufa Tj-tv-t  who In turn will forward the letters to  the OC.  Wo probably shouldn't do thla, but  write your supporting lettera to Th_  Tlm-a, 310. Box 310, Socholt and we'll  forward your commenta to tho appropriate authorities.  Bill, who found tho presauro Just too  much, w���� 'taken to St. Mary'* Hcopltal  on Tuesdoy. On Wednesday ho was removed to tho Intensive-cure w^Td at  Shaujjhhassy Hospital but ho ia In good  condition and was to be released to return  homo  on  Monday.   He'll  bo   glad  of your oupport.  ���      ���       # j  The quo��n remembered. When Th*  Tlmoa reported Bob Cunnlnoham'. death  a couple of weekn ago, it was mentioned  that he was twice peraonal chauffeur  for the Quo<m and Prlntr. Phillip when  they toured Vancouvw.  F. J. Boundy ol Socholt, sent a copy  of Tho Time* and an accompanying letter to Quoon EU__bot_u telling l\pt of  iM/a death. Hia ircceived this reply from  Buckingham Palacftj "Dear Mrs. Boundy:  I am commanded by the queen to thank'  you for your letter of 2nd November and  In a _ett^.-^'<troste__, McKee said  that there is no cover from the elements  where students are presently unloaded  and staff are required to supervise them.  Supt. Roland Hanna said that Sechelt  Motor Transport^ which operates the  buses} refused to drive up to the school,  without giving, a reason.  Trustee Pat Murphy said the company  should be told to deliver pupils di_ ectly  to the school.  'We're paying for it," he noted!  Added, Hanna: "To me, it's foolish  that, they can't go up the hill (to the  school) ahd turn around."  The board agreed to instruct SMT to  run their buses right up to the school.  Kinsmen seek mothers  to march for disabled  THE KINSMEN Rehabilitation Foundation in Vancouver is seeking former  Kinettes on the Peninsula to aid in its  annual Mothers' March, slated from Feb.  4 to 9.  Funds raised in the march will enable  the foundation to carry on- a wide range  of programs to help the handicapped and  disabled.  Former Kinettes in the Gibsons area  will canvass for donations from Port  Mellon to Davis Bay, with their Sechelt  counterparts' soliciting on the upper part  of the Peninsula.  The foundation is prepared to "take  risks and help minority groups of the  handicapped, including homophiliacs,"  according to Patsy Craig, one of the  organizers.    ,  Only ten per cent of the funds raised  provlncially are used for administration  and canvassing expenses,' tho foundation  claims.  Former" Kinettca interested in marching should contact the Kinsmen Rehabilitation Foundation, 2250���West 12th Ave.,  Vancouver 0, or phono 730-8041.  Lockstead  here soon  new mayor  GIBSONS���New   mayor   of   Gibsons   is  Larry Labonte. He defeated mayoralty  rival Ken Goddard by 359 votes to 203  on Saturday.  The contest attracted over 44 per cent  of eligible voters, the highest turnout on  recent record^ aaid,.Labonte,   r.  In the aldermanic race, incumbents  Winston Robinson and Ted Hume were  re-elected over Ian MacKenzie. Robinson  gained 339 votes, Hume 381 and MacKenzie 232.  Aid, Kurt Hoehne was elected village  representative on the regonal board with  a healthy 216 votes.  Goddard, Hume and Robinson followed with 124, 101 and 81 votes respectively.  There was no contest for Gibson's seat  on the school board. Incumbent Agnes  Labonte was returned by acclamation.  Labonte, a mill worker, is a strong  proponent of recreational facilities for the  village, and "I would like to see work  on parks in the area."  An improved water system Is also high  on his list of priorities.  "I feel I can give the village of Gibsons good leadership and do the Work that  has to be done," he told The Times. "I  will seek a good relationship between the  village and the regional board."  Labonte has long been active in the  community, presently serving as president of the Gibsons Athletic Association.  Last year, he was chairman of the Howe  Sound Fire Protection District and is a  former president of the Gibsons Chamber  of Commerce.  Active in Port IVTellon union Labonte,  is a past president of Local 1119, United  Paperworkers   International   Union   and  elected  of Gibsons  DON Lockstead, MLA, will visit the Sunshine Coast next week to talk with  constituent., and discusn their problems.  N6v. 20, Lockstead will bo available  for consultation at Jim Tyner's office in  Mudeira Park from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.  Secholt resldcnta will hove an opportunity to talk with their MLA Nov. 27  at  the  municipal  hall  from   1   p.m.  to  5 p.m.  Nov. 20, Lockatead will bo at Gibsons  municipul  holl from   1  p.m.  to 5  p.m.  During his visit to the area, Ms first  since the fall legislative session ended,  tho MLA will discuss problem- of mutual  concern with many ratepayers' groups.  , "I will be spending a full week In  tho area," he tedd The Times, "and I  expect to be back i (several times before  the opting session .Htarts,"  In addition to ratepayers' groupa and  individuals;   U)ckatcad   Intends   meeting  for  the  copy    of  the Peninsula Times  ' ���soa paga A-3 > with local village councils,  the regional  i��MtMMMMiM.aMm_-f>MiMtM_-MM_w��m^ board and the Indian Band.  Timber Days  makes profit  SECHELT���Including a $500 grant from  the village of Sechelt, Sechelt Timber  Dayf. committee showed a profit of almost  $1,000.  The committee submitted a copy,t.t.f its  profit nnd loss statement to the village  council.  The committee reported on income of  $3,244.38 (including the $500 grant) and  expanses of $1,049.13 for u profit of  $1,505.13.  Following Is the statement:  Incomo  Grant from the village   $ 500.00  Legion dance        400.00  C of C food booth       204.23  Prqgrum advertising        105.00  Lions Club beer garden     1,374.01  Wilson Creek pancake breakfast    155.10  Hod Ri Gun fishing derby          5.30  Loggers sports trophies        330.00  Total   income $3,244.30  Exponsoa  Travel  , ;.. $   105.30  Buttons, badges and ribbons   125.01  Stationery   ! I  40.15  ITrpphlcs     303.20  Postage and expromi ..'..  41.55  Loggers sports  214.53  Guard duty  ,v  45.00  Timber queen   130.25  Advertising  l :. ,. 3$l.lHS  Poster contest J  42.20  Parado expenses  20.07  Program costs  ,  173.40  Children's ppojrta  21.00  Total expenses $1,049.13  LARRY LABONTE  ... new Gibsons mayor  has held several offices including trustee  arid vice president.  He nnd his wife, Agnes, who is chair-  man of the school board, have two daughters.  Robinson and Hume, both four-year  veterans of village council, have been  deeply involved in many of the improvements currently underway in Gibsons.  Although Hoehne Ls a relative newcomer to municipal government, he, too,  has contributed much during his year on  council. He is particulary Interested in  the financial side of village operations.  As regional district director for Gibsons, he will be in a position to encourage  closer ties between the village and the  board, a situation for which ho has long  been pressing.  Of the 1,271 eligible voters in Gibsons,  504 exercised their franchise���a 44.33  per cent poll. Tills compares to previous  counts of 20 to 30 per cent.  Term of offlco for all successful candidates Is two years.  ���  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  November 14th to 27th, 1973  at Point Atkinson  21  0400  13.2  24  0620  15.3  W.  OOSO  10.2  Sa.  1130  11.5  1430  14.6  1610  13.9  2143  3.4  2330  2.6  22  04S5  14.2  25  0700  13.5  Th.  09S0  10.0  Su.  1210  11.7  1910  14.3  1640  137  2220  2.9  2400  2.5  23  0545  14.9  26  0005  2.7  Fr.  1040  11.3  M  0740  15.6  1540  14.1  1255  11.7  22SS  2.7  1715  13.4  ^  27  Tu.  0040 2.9  0020 15.6  1340 11.6  1749 13.0  "War  Ss^  TRAIL BAY  SPORTS UEVKJMITED  i    S-choir��  805-2512  01  \  h  \  '.  .  ____________  AA. ,.��^,4.  ia:  <  Happenings around the Hctiboiu;  SORRY Ve didn't g?t ot_r fcolumni in/  by Kathleen Yull 883-9068  . \.  to gQ about finding them. In a four-day,  last week. IVe /went to Vancouver a, period last week, when chum (dog) salm-  week ago on business, expecting to stay' on, fishihg was opeh in" the Qualicum-  for a few days, and endeji 'up spending    -*--���--- -'-- A-  ���""  the entire week there. Which was fine:  Squaringly yours  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  WELL, don't just sit there, do something.  I wiU, I wiU.  Man am I brave, I talk right back  to my conscience. But really, I just don't  know what to talk about. Now that has  to be a first. Wait a minute, I feel a  strange sensation, yes, I am sure something is coming to me, ooooouch, who  left this .darning needle in the cushion  on my chair, dag-nab-it, that hurt, but  it did give me an idea. I got on the phone  last night and called my mother over  on Vancouver Island. I guess I must have  had a bad case of the fever, I didn't even  call collect. Anyway, I dialed, the phone  rang, over there of course, to my amazement, a low sexy voice answered: "This  is :fthe Hemstreet residence,  the . butler  speaking.! thought, now what? I didn't  recognize the voice, but with that kind  of humor it had to be a relative of some  sort, from a way back in the hills and  I mean,'away back and far north, sheesh!  A lot of people have relatives but mine  are something else. Anyway after talking to my mother, it turned out that my  cousin Mildred and her husband were  there. She always said that she would  buy pop corn until she came up with  something that was real. Well, you know  the old saying, the butler- did it.  By the way, my mother extends good  wishes and happy square dancing to all  the square dancers over here. Yes, I even  got her to the microphone to call one  of the old hoe-downs we used to do a  few years back. I can remember cording  on the old piano while my mother played  the violin. She was known to have the  fastest violin bow in the west. If I missed  a cord, my knuckles soon smarted, or any  place- else she was able to reach without missing a beat. Those were the good  old days.  Square dancing, that's what I'm supposed to be talking about. The Country  Stars are still going ahead at a great  rate. It sure is nice to stand up front  and call for them. They did so well  the other night, and the whole dance  floor was such a mass of color, the  rhythm the friendliness���well, don't tell  anyone, but I forgot to put in a few of  the calls. That's our secret for the day.  Isn't it.  I have a sister called Myrtle and a  brother-in-law���that's her husband, and  they are square dancers who live just out  of Victoria. The first time I saw them  square dahec, I just had to laugh. My sister is quite tall and my brother-in-law  is little. Then the caller yelled: "Swing  your partner," That's right, darn near  tripped her. She made fun of him but  he got even. One day when she wasn't  looking, he placed a chair right behind  her, quietly climbed up on it oncl kicked  her right in the shins. Wups, I think I  had best get out of here before I get  Into trouble So, the good lord willing,  I will see you at the next square dance  for a i happy time. /  PRIDE OF LIONS making up cards  for the comimuiity bingo seem to be  enjoying their task during a work  party Sunday. Lions are from left,  Hayden RiHam, Frode Jorgensen,  Barry Tait, .Bob Allen ahd Neil  sen's barber shop; Peninsula Times,  Sechelt Building Supplies, Sechelt  Family Mart .and Western Drug Mart  Numbers will be dram daily (Mon-  'de^.^;:''S___xrd_^)^;froA'.:'<li-a Bank of  Montreal vault in Sechelt and dis-  Oampbell,   president.   Young   ladyy played in all these places of business,  looking on is Debra :K____m. Cards at   Winners should advise the displayer  $1 each are available from the fol-    as soon as they have a bingo winch  lowing locations: Benner Furniture,    is worth $100.  Campbell's Variety, Frode Jorgen-  Senior citizen Axn. notes  ��� by Robert Foxall  There is some consolation In the fact  that even if your dreams haven't come  true, neither }inv�� your nightmares.  BUSINESS at senior citizens meetings  certainly encompass a wide range of  subjects as exemplified by the proceedings at the regular monthly meeting held  at the old Legion Hall on JNfov. 15.  When opening the meeting chairman  Emery Scott introduced two new members, Lila and Jack Eldred of Selma  Park. After hearing the financial report,  as given by Ruby Thatcher, and particularly that part which encompassed the  result pf the fall fair and bazaar, a  hearty vote of thanks was tendered to  Irene and Hugh Duff for their efforts.  The Duffs were not present but had written extending their thanks for the support  they had received from the membership.  Everyone was thus happy over the results.  i The executive had recommended that  the incoming executive appoint a committee to draw up a new set of bylaws  that would have more reference to local  conditions than the overall provincial bylaws presently in effect. It was also suggested that the new executive should be  giving thought to the possibility of securing quarters that would be adaptable as  ,a drop-in center (a thought partly inspired by our visit to the center at Surrey.)  Dave Hayward, transportation chairman, then announced that he had arranged for a bus trip to take place on  Dec. 3. This would be a shopping tour  and would take us to Oakridge, arriving  there about 10 a.m. and from there to  Brentwood arriving about 2:30 p.m. Departure from Sechelt is timed for 8 a.m.  Changing the agenda slightly the draw  for door prizes was then held with the  lucky winners being Lila Eldred, Jean  Hammond and Clarence Newcombe. It  was announced that Mary Watson had  recovered and was back home after being  discharged from the hospital.  It was decided that in view of tho  Christmas dinner being held on Dec. 13  that the regular December meeting be  cancelled and. the executive be empowered to take care of any extraordinary  business which might arise. There had  been a brisk business in the ticket _alp  for the Christmas dinner and Adolo dc  Lange, nnr>-254r., agreed to toko care of  ticket sales for those who had been unable to attend the meeting. Nov. 30 is  the cut-off date in order to be able to  advise; the caterers of the total number  of guests In ample time.  With the news that the bowls for carpet bowling were en route the executive  were authorized to buy tho necessary  carpot Ing. The meeting was asked to givo  thought to the preferred open day for  use of the hall, Monday or Friday, so  that reservations might be made in time  for the arrival of the carpets and bowls.  It was announced that..anyone,requiring birth ce_tificat^^^^  ance from the archives, Vancouver School  of Theology. The address may be s-cured  from our secretary.  No party is a success without decorations so Hazel Evans volunteered to secure a Christmas tree anefwith Dave Hayward, Madge Bell and J. Kerby and  most of the dance group will suitably  decorate the hall fo * the dinner.  Walter James i as named to replace  Dorothy Stockwel (who is busy with  other musical int .rests) as social chairman, with power to add to his^ committee. Before the neeting was over Walter  was announcing a practice for the singing group in preparation for the Christ-  ma- dinner.  Jack Bushell, as chairman of the nomination committee, then made his report  and as a result of the proper parliamentary procedures the following became the'  officers for 1974 with installation to take  place at the January meeting: i  Hugh Duff, president; Adele de Lange,  vice-president; Emery Scott, second vice-  president; Elizabeth Derby, sectetary;  Leo Hopper, treasurer; Hazel Evans, J.  Derby and Robert Foxall, directors.  Prior to adjournment, a hearty vote  of thanks was extended to Emery Scott  for the excellent year that had been  enjoyed under his guidance. With thla  was coupled best wishes for a marvellous  holiday. Emery and Gracie are leaving  for Mexico early in December. "Voya  con Dios," say all of us.  Jt wap.our iirst trip.back since we moved  to the Peninsula in July, and we got a  lot,of things accomplished and saw some  friends.  (Most exciting for us, the major piece  of "business" we accomplished was the  acquisition of a boat���the realization of  a dream we've had ever since we came  to the coast.)  It was time we visited the big city,  but then it was time for us to come  home again. After a cold rainy last ds>y  in town, after the ferry trip in the early  dark and the drive through the downpour, what a welcome sight it was to  see that sign that says "Madeira Park Rd.  ahead!" W.'ve caught ourselves speaking of Ottawa as 'home' since we moved  here, but tonight we both spontaneously  said **It's good to be home" meaning  Pender Harbour���without any doubt, the  Yulls are at home.  All this isn't to say there's anything  wrong with Vancouver, except that it  isn't Pender Harbour. It's one of the most  fascinating cities.I know. But--:--.-���  Well, for instance, we had decided to  stop en route to the ferry terrnirialtp  buy groceries. There'd be s6 much more  choice in town, we figured. So we stopped  in one of those supermarkets, The variety  of merchandise was enormous, and we  i grabbed a cart and started to make our  way through the aisles. "y  But every aisle was full of people  standing, glum faced, waiting to move  up the line to the cashier, every display  we wanted to explore more carefully was  hidden by two or three other shoppers,  and the girls, at the check-out counters,  working at top speed, seemed hardly aware that the hands that tendered the money belonged to other human beings. ,...'".  The same idea occurred to both of us  at once. Let's do our shopping at home."  And that's what we did. Maybe there  were items we could have bought in, town  that weren't available, but if so we didh't  notice. We sauntered up the aisles, taking  our time and looking over everything  available, and the faces we saw were  familiar, and the cashier was friendly and  relaxed. Not shopping in the super-supermarket in town had wearied us, but we  did our shopping here on the Peninsula  and finished up feeling just fine.  But now to put down what news I  have from the Harbour.  Diana Bomford tells me that Mrs.  Hilda Costerton, the new public health  nurse from Gibsons, will be here in Madeira Park on the first Thursday of each  . month to conduct the child health clinic.  It will be held at the Pender Harbour  Legion Hall, and appointments may be  made by calling Diana Bomford at $83-  2440. Remember, mothers: the first Thursday of each month (next date is Dec. 6).  Yesterday, was .the occasion of a great.  famiiy'stiOiW at the Pender Harbour High  School, when Smilin' Johnnie, Eleanor  Dahl, Jack Lensen, "Olga" the janitor and  "Misty" the singing dog presented a farewell performance for an enthusiastic  audience at 8 p.m.  The play school has started up again:  in fact it's been in operation for a month  now. There ,are 18 children attending on  Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday mornings from 9:30 to 11:30, under the expert  direction of Denise MacKay, a qualified  primary teacher, and three regular helpers each of whom comes one day a week.  This is no glorified babysitting service,  but a real school, providing education as  well as recreation to youngsters up to  kindergarten age. To be eligible to enrol,  a child must be three years old by Dec. 31.  Diana Bomford, who is chairman (or  should we be saying chairperson) of the  playschool committee, tells me that the  staff from the Harbour have visited playschools in Vancouver to keep abreast of  new techniques being put into practice  there, and are basing the local school on  these big city models. ,  Hf you're interested, call Daina at  883-2440. The "tuition" fee is $10 a  month.  Ever come home from a fishing expedition empty handed and wonder if  there are any salmon there to be caught?  Well, according to figures I heard, reported to be from the Department of Fish-  cries, they're still there If you know how  Comox area, there were close to 55,000  fish taken by commercial fishermen!  Betty Klein tells me that there is a  new postmistress effective Nov, 15 at  Madeira Park. She is~Mrs. D. Profit, who  is coming from 100 Mile House to take  over her new diities. Betty herself had  at one time decided to apply for this  post, but for personal reasons later withdrew her application. Harbour residents  will be pleased to learn, however, that  Betty will continue working in our post  office.  Page A-2 The Peninsula, Timet  Wednesday, November 11, 1973  appear in, the  Christmas issue of The  Times.      J(       j  , \ Some if .you. have mentioned^ jhlat  you're 'sometimes disappointed \ in the  <;overage by Ttoe Times of Pender Harbour events. Unfortunately, $ is necessary  to inform me nearly a .week before the  date of issue if you^ish to have an announcement appear here���that is, by, Fri-"  day morning at the latest, and preferably  Thursday evening. If there, is something  special that you feel deserves pictorial  coverage, give me enough, time to advise  the editorial staff and they'll send some-N  one to take pictures,, Or if you. have  good photos of local events, submit them  to me by the deadline mentioned.  mm_wwm_ti  Two Harbour residents have come up  with a good idea for the Christmas season. If you've sometimes wondered about  the practicality of-the custom of sending  Christmas cards to friends and neighbors in the area, at considerable cost to  yourself and the overworked postal authorities, here's a suggestion.  - ^       '.���' ���  ' ..'���'������������'.������ "  Why not send a donation "in aid of  the Pender Harbour Clinic Fund? Any  money contributed in this way will be  held in trust until needed-r-and we are  hopeful that won't be too long. If you  would like to make this practical gesture  in lieu of sending cards, send your contribution to Mrs. Gene Sticher, RR. 1,  Madeira Park, or leave it with Joan Rae  in Madeira Park. Yoii will be sent a receipt, and the names of contributors Will  Use   them   for   steady,   low^fcost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2,500 homes.every week.  THE TIMES  885-9654 or 885-2635 (Sechtlt)  886-2121 (Gibttiu)  ximwuimwwwwwwwwmwiwmMii���-Mwwwwwwwmii-miWMWO  Do you hove items taking up space in your closet, house or yard,  but are too good to throw away . . .  WILSON CREEK COMMUNITY CENTRE   |  needs items like these for their garage-rummage sale to be held  December 1st.  PLEASE CALL 885-2337 or 885-9403  AND WE WILL PICK UP FROM YOUR HOME  SALE: SATURDAY. DECEMBER 1 ��� 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  ���*+  Schedule Change  SUNSHINE COAST  Horseshoe Bay-Langdale  Due to maintenance work  on the MV "LANGDALE QUEEN"  and berth repairs at Langdale the  following schedule will be in effect:  MONDAY, NOV. 26  to  FRIDAY, DEC. 7  inclusive  Leave  Leave  Horseshoe Bay  Langdale  (Vancouver)  (Sechelt Peninsula)  7:55 am  6:45 am  ,10:10  9:00  12:25 pm  11:15  2:40  1:30 pm  4:55  3:45  7:20  !6:10  10:10  8:30  British Columbia Ferries  IS*  For Information phone  Horseshoe.Bay   921-7411  Langdale  Saltery Bay  886-2242  487-9333  TM 31  TEN percent ott on all wine, liqueur and  whiskey decanter ecta for limited tlmo  only. Many styles and colours. Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  Books & Stationery  PhSm  Urgently Required  Helpers for  1st Guide Company  Moot- Wednesday evenings  CallMi_.M-Kh.at  886-2629  le. 1  _!!!!-  __'M I  y_.  E&l'l  M.^.  _t1Aj__h__P  !______  E___&  UK.  JOT HOME  ^���.,..rMr(r-.-_.r,._1rni^  M"  # A WOMAN 01= HER AGE by Jack Ludwig  ��  WHAT'S SO BIG ABOUT GREEN 7   by Earle Birnoy  m   SON OF RAVEN, SON OF DEER by Georgo Gluteal  # SASOUATCH by Don Hunter  O   INSIDE SHADOWS by D. M. Clark  # GONE WITH THE WIND by Margaret Mitchell  # FLAME OF POWER by Peter Newman  # WORLD WITHOUT BORDERS by Loator R. Brown  # FINDING A JOB by John Moora  # AUTOBIOGRAPHY Of3 A YOGI by Paraiylatoansa Yogananda  m  THE COLOR OF CANADA. ^��t by H ugh MacLennan  ' 0 im MU OF LOVS.J-. bv _i_ 3c Itomm   ���'  ��  TALES OF ANCIENT GREECE   #   TAL S OF MAGIC by Rene Gull lot  # EL CID, SOLDIER & HERO by Maria de Vlvanco  # MY LEARN TO SEW BOOK   #   MY LEARN TO COOK BOOK  <�� TALES FROM THE BROTHERS GRIM M  �� ^vait i^s^rs rautasEsiv tales  OWRIE STREET ��� SECmLT ��� TELEPHONE 088-2827  (  ____S__MH  ;$��.  $ v'  .;;  ..  * -t      ���  -  t  \  .-.  I .  -       -_.\_J_  ��� .  1 -  NOHE   ABOUT. ..' \  * Sunshine Coastings    page A-l  ��� which you enclosed. Her majesty was  )extremely sorry to hear of the death of;  Mr. Robert Cunningham who ^acted as  I \      chauffeur to the queen during the royal  visit to Canada jn the 1950s.       '  "The queen also asked me to say how  much she appreciated your Christmas  good wishes."  I couldn't make out the signature but  it was. ��byiously" from the queen's secretary. Tit was a very prompt answer and  acknowledgement. x  .    o. ��� ��� ���     ,  Ernie Booth is "delighted" with the  toy chain saw he won in Sechelt Chain  Saw Cemre's draw during their opening  sale last week. 'Winner of the Remington  power s&w was' Tom Wark arid L, W.  Hopper, won the fishing rod and tackle  box said Bruce Redman. \  Here's another Why Don't They item;  this thpe irom.Olga Johnson of Secheltt  Why donV they have a swimming pool  for children. Every child could take advantage of the course in school. It's  compulsory, she says, in, Iceland, for every child to take swimming lessons.  Any more Why Don't Theys?  M ��� ���  Su^ar is going up say the local  grocer?.'It looks like about $3 per hundredweight or about 15 cents for a five-  pound bag���from about 85 cents' to $1.  Everything made with sugar will be going up correspondingly.   '  '- l . ���  A *������:.������*   ' ��� 5* ���        ��� v '.���  ; The'peripatetic Bob Scales is travelling again. This time he was at a Lions  Club cabinet meeting in Smitbers. Nothingvery-exotic about .that, Bob.  ' *���������/.'���'    " ��"' "��� ���     "���  John Watson of Secheli loaned me a  . May  1902  copy of Pearson's  magaxine.  It; was1 sort of a combination National  Geographic-Popular Science-Colliers pub-  o    lieation. yy. :���. ..���'.;.  The magazine has some marvelous  photographs of motion. It shows in a  series o_ photos the wing positions of a  seagull in flight and landing; a running  horse proving that at the gallop, a house  does lift"all four feet off the ground; it  showed a series of pictures of a ball  falling with gradually increased space  at various positions ait equal time intervals which account for increased speed  due to, th�� action of 'gravity. Another article showed unfolding of leaves in time-,  i    lapse photography.  There were other interesting articles  : including one on journalism written by  T. P. O'Connor. MP. It didn't identify  Mr. O'Connor but he obviously was a  BritMi newspaper publisher and politician.  He explained what one must expect  if one wishes to enter journalism. He  said: "I regard it as a very precarious  profession even when success has come;  and as perhaps worse paid than any other  profession. Indeed, when I read of the  sums paid to music hall artistes and to  minor prima donrias, I often wish that  the salaries of editors bore any comparison."  The more things change, the more they  remain the same.  O'Connor concluded his article with  this sage piece of advice:^ :mkot>n.. .. ..,:  "And let me whisper, this word finally  in your car. Ito won't do you the least  harm if you are a teetotaller. You may  lose something, but you gain tenfold. I  believe in half a century from now no  man will rise to the height of any profession, in the field, in the forum, or at  the desk who is not a teetotaller. And  I could tell tales of journalists���but that  is not my business now."  I wonder what some of those tales  were.  ���       ���       ���  John Browning of Wilson Creek wants  to know if it's true that the government  is going to change the wedding ceremony  from: "I promise to love and cherish her  in sickness and in health until death do  us part" to: "I promise to love and  cherish her and vote for the political  party which shall support he* until death  do us part."  My con friend who was looking for a  job thanks me for the comments in this  space but, apparently he hasn't found a  job yet.  "Big bad John." as he calls' himself  said he would like Jack Webster for a  parole officer: "Rough, tough mean  Scotchman," he says. Big bad John is  studying English while in the slammer  and he writes: "Looking up Peninsula  in the dictionary, I know judge the  Peninsula Times a jet of press, jetting out  into the world of news, but not forgetting the local people,"  John says: "Now close my letter with  a salute to the Peninsula Times, may be  press forever be free."  That's a riicc comment from someone  who isn't. He concludes: "(Smile���pass ii  on," Good sentiment.  Gibsons grade 7s remember . .  _-___*T  Nov. 11 observations  by elementary pupils  Mrs. AUGUSTA WATTS  ...Christian Science  Christian Science  aide appointed here  SECHELT���Mrs. Augusta Watts of Se-  ychelt,  has been appointed  Christian  Science assistant committee oh publication for the Sunshine Coast  In tW_; capacity she will act as a  point of contact with the local press and  public officials and as a source of information about the worldwide? Christian Science Church and its activities. She may  be contacted at 885-9778.  Recently Mrs. Watts returned from a  day-long conference in West Vancouver  where she gathered with other assistant  committees on publication from throughout British Columbia to further investigate ways and means of overcoming mis*-  conceptions held about Christian Science.  The radio series, The Truth That  Heals, can beheard Sundays at 9:30 a.m.  on CJVB, 1470 kc, Vancouver.  Gibsons girls  top bowlers  GIBSONS���Two home teams came out  tops in a recent bowling tournament  that pitted four Gibsons teams against  four from  Sechelt.  First place money was captured by a  team comprising Darlene Turner, Bonnie  Hoffman, Jeannette Maerz, Sandy Lemky  and June Fraridsen with a scratch total  score of 2,710.  Coming a close second in the three  game meet was another Gibsons team  featuring Sue Whiting, Rose Stevens,  Bonnie McConnell, May Jackson and Debbie Jackson. Total score, for them, was-  2,700.  Alice Burdett of Sechelt  picked up  the loose change of the tournament  a low single game. ;:...'  ... ; S.ejrtvelt BowJing; Lanes is scheduled, to  host. Uie-Gibsons girls in a return tournament Nov. 19, too late for inclusion in  this issue of The Times. ,_  Full results will appear in next week's  issue.  J&IBS6NS���Remembrance day is over for  . another year. The customary two minutes silence has been observed, flags have  been dipped and a few appropriate words  'spoken.  But do we merely remember the fallen~  as having died valiantly in the cause of  freedom? If so, we may well the missing  the true significant of remembrance day.  Grade 7 pupils at Gibsons Elementary  School recently put their thoughts on  the subject down on- paper. They are  ���worth reading. _  Kenan MacKenzie  writes  of  "War":  War is a waste. That's the way I look  at it. What does war do besides blow  each other apait and fill the cemeteries  with soldiers? If it wasn't, for our stupidity we wouldn't have to gather here to  remember the soldiers that died during  the war. . .      .  A person of 40 calls himself superior  to a child of 5. As far as.I am concerned,  they are < equal. What I mean by equal is  that if two boys of 5 were playing with  trucks and one had- a better truck than  the other, the other one would get so  jealous that they would start fighting  over ity or the other would try to break it.  This is the same with two men of  40 or two countries. If we could live  together and share with each other the  world would be a better place to live. At  least that's what I think.  Barb Clapham:  Remembrance day means���well���just,  what it says. Remember. Remember  what? Remember all those men who fought  for Canada. All these poor lost sotils who  fought. '���'."'  Two world wars have passed. Tens of  millions of men, women and children suffered and have been killed.,  Now the war in the Middle East is on  and booming. In this war it is Israel and  the Statesyvs. Russia and Arabs. If other  coun-riesi ^join in it will be World War  Three and probably the last  Why the lasi? -With the weapons they  have now it is a Shatter of pushing buttons and blowing up continents.  It, may sound like evil villains and  mad doctors in cartoons, but this is real!  Men, or should I say idiots, are getting  all worked up to blow the other guy's  head off ahd the world up. Think about it.  In six weeks there could be no more  earth.  I think remembrance day is to re-,  member how foolish we were and try to  stop before it is too late.  Dean Jackson:.  -think the person or people that  thought up remembrance day should be  rewarded in some way.  , Remembrance day is based on the  first and second wars. We should take a  little time on November 11 to remember  the people that sacrificed their life to  set'us free. - .  -first wat Started;ih t-14 iand ended  in'1918\Inthe four years of that war  millions oT^roidiers were badly wounded  / and killed.  The second world war started in 1939  and ended in   194��.  In this  war about  ,'forty, million men, women and children  I were killed. That is why today we try  to remember the millions that sacrificed  their lives for us.  I know everyone in the world today  is hoping we don't have another  war.  So on Remembrance Day take one or two  minutes to think about the millions killed.  Then take ,a~ lot of time thinking abouut  preventing any future wars.  Louise Wilson and Wendy Smith:  -Ris to remember the .soldiers that are  gone   .*������  E is for ever remembering all they have  ..  done  ;���������'-,���  ���'..���������. :'  M is for all the memories we shared  E is for'eveiy soldier that dared  i  M is for the memory the poppies biing  '��� i ^O.'US ;;'   '.- '..       :.��� ;- y.,   a A  j   J (''-'  Bis for bygones that lay in the dust j j  ft is for the rain they trampled through  A is for all the things they had to do  JSf is for noble, as they all were  C is for courage, if ever were  E is for ever did it seem to last  D is for danger with each and every blast  : A is for all that had part  Y is for yourself which, you should be  .    glad for  Remembrance Day is for remembering.  Garden Club elects  officers, directors  SECHELT���Janet  Allen  was  re-elected  president of the Sechelt Garden Club  and  John  MacLeod   Was   elected   vice-  president'  Other officers elected were: Ena Har-  rolii, secretary; Olive Marshall, treasurer;  Barbara Gough, bulletin editor; Phoebe  Hansen, social convener; Vivian Reeves,  publicity; Nancy Read, Jim and Joanne  Postlethwaite, directors.  Gunner Hansen was presented with a  rose bowl, donated by the Royal Bank  in Sechelt. He was first runner up in the  fall flower /show.  Charles Ijpough gave an informative  talk on the pros and cons of growing a  garden in Alberta.  The club welcomed a new member,  Mrs. Molly Almond, Roberts Creek.  Refreshments were served by Mrs. J.  Williams and Mrs. R. Foxall. The officer^  of the club expresed their' Christinas  greetings to club members and said the  next general meeting will be aril&ounced  in ThevTimes.  We believe   U . ^    j  by Nonavee 'Jones - ->     '  Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints  AT THfi time of1 Christ, the inhabitants  of the American continent were a  great and mighty people. Archaelogists  have found proof of their greatness in  the ruins of Mexico, Central ahd South  America. Who built these ancient cities  ~~ The answeris- found in the Book of  Mormon. About 600 B.C. by commandment of the Lord, the prophet Lehi led a  small group away from their homes in  Jerusalem.  During their journey from the eastern  to the western hemisphere, they experienced many problems ancjt difficulties.  While travelling through the wilderness,  the Lord guided them with a sacred  compass. He also instructed them how to  build a ship so they could cross the ocean  to the. new world.  These people developed a great civilization. They believed in the Hebrew God.  Their prophets testified that Christ would  te born of a virgin and take upon him"  the  sins  of the world.  The Book of Mormon tells of the  Savior's birth, and of his visit to the  ancient Americas after his death and  resurrection. This fulfilled the prophecy  which He made, while teaching the people of the Old World:  "And other sheep I have, which are ���-  not of-this fold; them also I must bring  and they shall hear my voice; and there  shall  be  one fold, and one shepherd"  (John 10:16)  Records were kept of Christ's visit to  America, as well as of the dynasties,  wars and migrations of the people. Mormon, who was one of their last prophets,  gathered these sacred writings and abridged them on thin sheets of gold. Then  he entrusted them to his son, Moroni,  who buried them in the earth to be  brought forth in modern times.  Through continual wars, the ancient  inhabitants of America lost much, of their  culture. Their descendants are the American Indians as we know today. Prevalent  among the tribes of North and South  America is the tradition of a Great White  God, who visited their ancestors, taught  them Christian principles, healed their  sick and disappeared, promising to return.  The Book of Mormon is a companion  to the Bible, for they both testify that  Jesus is the Christ. The Bible tells of  God's dealings with the people of the  Old World, while the Book of Mormon  tells 'of God's dealings with the people  of the New World.  The- Peninsulo Times Ppge A-3  , We_n_._oy, November 21, 1973  iiiiiiiiiiiiiKMiiimiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiifiii,,^  i ��  Gibsons Pentecostal      _  i     .   HIGHWAYS, MARTIN  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  \ Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.   I  PHONE 886-7107 -     |  j Pastor: Geriy Foster s  "lIMIHIHllHHIHIIIIIHUIIUIIiniUmmilllllUHHIIIIIIIUia  iHiiiMiiiiiiHiii. iiiimiiiiiimiiiimiiiiii.iiiiiiiiiiiiijii  i        The United Church       \  ot Canada  S                          SERVICES: |  :     St. John's United Church ��� Davis Bay =  5             Sunday Services - 9:30 o.m. 5  ��\        .Roberts Creek United Church s  a ~          Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m. i s  s                   Gibsons United Church |  g      .      Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m. |  s                          MINISTRY: ��  T Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 886-2333 ��  IiHiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiA  ST. HILDA'S  ANGLICAN CHURCH  Sechelt  Sunday, November 25  8:30 A.M. ��� Holy Communion  10:00 A.M.~^ Family Service  The Rev. N. J. Godkin  Phone 885-9793  For Quick Results <Jse Times  Adbriefs  SilllllllllllllllllllllllllllUllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllk  J    BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES    f  }    Calvary Baptist Church   i  s Park Road, Gibsons :  s Office: 886-2611 Res: 886-7449 s  ���  S ���      m  5 Morning Worship 9:30 o.m. 5  : Sunday School 10:45 a.m. s  I Evening Worship    7:00 p.m. 5  | Prayer 8c Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m. S  �� Weekly Youth Programs s  1     Bethel Baptist Church    \  = Mermaid 8i Trail, Sechelt 5  s Office: 886-2611 Res: 886-7449 \  i Sunday SchooM 0:O0 a.m. |  _ Morning Worship 11:15 a.m. s  5 ��� Prayer 8c Bible Study Wednesdays 7:30 p.m. s  = Weekly Youth Programs ��  1 REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor |  ;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiii>iiaiiiiiiiiiii>"  Bazaar, bake sale set  November 24 in Sechelt  SECHELT���The   Relief   Society   off  the  Church of Latter Day Saints wm hold  its semi annual bazaar and bake sale Nov.  ocation  telt.  Starting at 10:30 a.m., the event will  feature a book corner, plant table, white  elephant table and, for the men, a workshop area.  AARO Performing Artists  ~    presents .���  If fir* C*ddu  Iflack and L  tano  24 in 4he old Twin; Creek liimb  ! next to the Home' station iri'"'  FRIDAY AND SATURDAY NIGHTS ONLY (November 23 ond 24)  IN THE MAIN LOUNGE  GIBSONS LEGION BRANCH 109  WEAIMIOPLEASEWITH BARGAINS THAT SPELL...  THESE SPECIALS EFFECTIVE:  Thursday, Nov. 22 to Saturday, Nov. 24  We reserve the right to limit quantities.  .  Fire budget presented  lo Gibsons council  GinsONS���Villnge of Gibsons and West  Howe Sound fire urea estimates its  expenditure in 1A74 nt $13,900.  Operating expenses account for $10,500  of this figure, with the remainder fiolng  towards the purchase of equipment.  The figures wero .submitted to village  council Nov. 13.  In the capital expenditures category,  firemen antlclpnto buying nn additional  resuscitator, a )>a..e radio unit and a power  jack, among other items.  Largest Binglo Item.. In the operating  section are bent nnd light for tho fire  halls, repair and maintenance of the  trucks and the emergency telephone.  Gibsons village nnd the regional dia-  trlct share the cost of operating the flro  department. In previous y��nr, tho region  has borne approximately B2 per cent of  tho cost, but it Is expected to Increase  its contribution this yoar,  p_��iiinic^iiiiiiwi_iii��i��i��ttii��WMBiBMBWi>_��M����i��pMB��_ii,iiiiiiiiliiiil| mmminimniinn  B.C. IS A  pE^UTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS IT UP I  }eats ��� ;���~���  POT ROAST 2E-A?r_-_^: ,���. 99c  CROSS RIB ROAST S�� A ������ %S9  BOILING BEEF JC. Ib 59c  wieners ^^Sw",;���   lb.99��  BOLOGNA .&����__.         ,b.79c  fociu.ee  NAVEL ORANGES  ANJOU PEARS  California  Sunkl-t 138'a  B.C.  Grown  BROCCOLI ,r    29* ONIONS sM^,.h     lb27c  6H S  ^  /'  i_  TWO FRUIT SALAD   tJTM. * _. *9C  SALAD OIL STSV, Wc  REALEMON JUICE  ��_. 59��  PORK & BEANS   fttS?*. ,- 4 _r ��9C  MEDIUM, OLIVES, StTj^__  19c  DOG MEAL S���t��p.M _ : 4����.  HONEY flf-i!__ _     SMALL SHRIMP !{?��_.___".��� _ 89��  TENDER VITTLES  ^.X.':X"X.:"X'T,m'. 49��  GRAPEFRUIT JUICE   S_____N�� -_ _, 4T  TEA BAGS  &?����� !��� !^ "^ ,v;: " 89��  CHEEZIES SrX .' ; 49��  V_3i_DSOllS  \  _iiiiin_iii_ii \  .1 .<  n|.'  U  Keep your eye on the AdBriefs if you have an eye for value  _____  BIRTHS  PHONE 885-9654 -  888-2635 - 886*2121  For Past Ad-Brief Service  REAI  ESTATE (Con..) *-++-*+** Timet, Wed, November 21, 1973    HEI.P WANTED (Femo.e)    J AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont.)  eiBSONS AND SECHaT  WKTIRN DRUGS  . . i art ptott- _�� vwht t__>  Bhth AMtt_nc��i.��i- etwee.  an4  wtw��-�� to* Wfe_-�� .�� Hi* happy  pMWltfa  MARIAN and Herb Mitchell  are pleased to announce the  arrival of a son, Tod Herbert  Mitchel], m lbs. Nov. 17 at  St Mary's Hospital. A brother for Ainsley. , 3678-52  IN MEMORIAM  IN MEMORY of a fine lady,  Asta Doty, whose warmth  ond concern will be remembered by ell who worked with  and were cared for by her. All  of us at St Mary's Hospital.  3660-52  CARD OF THANKS  I WOULD like to thank Dfr  Cline, the nurses and working staff and everyone who  sent cards and flowers during  my stay in St. Mary's Hospital. Thank you sincerely, Jean  Crawford. 3471-52  I WOULD like to extend my  sincere thanks to the doctors, nurses, and staff of St.  Mary's Hospital, and extended  care staff and all my friends  and relatives who sent cards  and flowers during my recent  stay in hospital. ���Mrs. Ivy Richards. 3473-52  PIRSONAL  ';  ��"        III 'I ' ������ ��� - ���  BAHAT Faith, Informal chats.  885-2465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  ELECTROLUX  vacuums and  shampooers. Sales and service. Phone 886-9864.    3667-2  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings  8:30  p.m.,  Thurs-  Jays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327.  -    . ���   .'       8657-tfn  FOR square dance information  contact Pat or Jack Whitaker, 885-2438. 3273-tfn  WORK WANTED  DIGGING sewer lines, gar-  . den, etc. Tree service, wood  cutting, cat work. Insured.  886-9597. 3629-tfn  PEERLESS    Tree    Services-  Guaranteed   insured   work.  Phone 885-2109. 1887-tfn  ROOFING-re-roofing,  repairs,  cedar interiors. Very reasonable.  Ph.  885-9091.        3659-2  ���   ���        ��',��� '   ��� ��� ������i".  !���   ���, i  '' j    - ..     i,. ,i ,  ��JGHT hauling, ^deliveries'  ' house and garden clean up,  gardening, furniture moving,  etc. Free estimates. Phone  886-9503.    3274-tfn  WILL  butcher,   dress  or cut  your  meat or   game,  your  place or mine. Phone 883-9045.   3044-tfn  TEMPORARILY disabled? Ma-  ture   woman   available   for  housekeeping   duties.    Prefer  live out. Phone 885-9806.  ^ 3685-52  GENERAL    nandyman.    Carpentry, painting and    light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  FURNACE   installations    and  burner   service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.       36-tfn  GAS appliance servicing. Ph.  886-7630. 3355-tfn  HANDYMAN    wishes    work,  anything  considered.  Phone  885-2547; 3166-52  REAL ESTATE  NATIONAL HOMES  For quality and service before  you  build,  send for our  catalogue.  Box 830,  Sechelt  Phone 885-2746  9461-tfn  2 BEDROOM house. View lot.  Selma Park. Fireplace, stove,  fridge. Partial basement. Lge.  LR, $19,000.  Phone 886-7082.  3582-52  SELMA PARK: Cozy little re-  __ tirement home. Two bdrms.,  open plan- living-dining and  kitchen. Modern 3 piece bathroom. Attached carport. Nice  garden, $17,000.  GIBSONS RURAL: Attractive  5 room cottage, on landscaped   lot.   Quiet   setting.   Only  $21,000 full price.  Only $2,500 down on large  view lot.  HOPKINS:   100'  frontage  on  blk.   top   road.   Panoramic  view.   Terrific   building   site..  $8500.  Lucrative local business available NOW at reasonable  price and on excellent terms.  Act now!  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  .������; 9488-52  WANTED��� Waterfront property Sunshine Coast Principals and/or Agents please  phone (112) 943-4454 or write  508-55A St., Delta,  B.C.  2600-tfn  NEW 3 bedroom house. Phone  886-2417. 2551-tfn  SELMA   Park,   180'xl35*   lot,  partial view, near water and  hydro. Zone Rl. Asking $8,500.  Ph. 885-2388 eves. 3165-52  MORTGAGE LOANS  AVAILABLE...  Drop in and discuss  your requirements soon.  BANK OF MONTREAL  9483-4  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $80,000. Write Box 310, c/o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.  3212 tfn  TUWANEK  Large view lot  treed,  $8500.  Post and beam,  view, 2 BR,  with FP, WW and large, deck  off. Electric heat. Full insulation. $31,600.  WF lot, sandy beach, $13,000.  Vz cash.  : H�� B.GORDON , X\  -v.     AGENCIES LT_>.  Box   123,   Sechelt,   B.C.  Phone 885-2013  .... 9463-tfn  3.2 ACRES at Sandy Hook,  partially cleared, road access, hydro and water potential. $17,000 cash. 885-9554 or  885-9447 after 6 p.m.  ^    3641-tfn  BRIAN FISHER  REALTY LTD.  Be At Home  This Christmas  2 bedroom full basement  home, 2 blocks from beach,  view of Bay. Fireplace, LR opens to large sundeck. Near  school. Nice neighbours. For  only $33,900.  MRS. FISHER  885-9652 or (112) 736-8655  9484-52  /  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone:  885-9694 or 885-2635.    Gibson.: 886-2121  Published Wednesdoy* by  Powell   River  News Town  Crier  --"    Sechelt Times ltd.  ot Sechelt B.C   I    .���  Established 1963  EWART McMYNN  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multiple Listings Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 086-2248  GIBSONS ��� level to stores and beach, facing on  two paved roads, all facilities. Only $7,300.  1  LOT  60'xllO', ready,for building, nice view.  Closo to beach. Only $7,800.  RURAL'��� Mobilo homo on 2V_ acres, complete with  additions. Good garden soil <?t<?. Priced at $36,000.  ROBERTS (pREEK ��� Va acre on Lower Road, close to  , stores. $11,000.  I ACRE ��� on blacktop road, water availably. Closo  to beach park. Only $12,500. T��?rrns.  \  LISTINGS    WAITED  Member Voncotitvar R��al JEstat* i Board  RON McSAVANEY m\9656   '  Box Numbers  50c extra  Member, Audit Bureau  of Clwi_lotJons  March 31, 1973  Gross Circulation 3500  Paid Circulation 2947  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Clarified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  >ie Insertion $1.20  Three Insertions -____. $2.40  Extra lines (4 words) __. '___.35c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  N       publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising 40c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  orlam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are $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 Citizens,  Local Area ���  Single Copies .���  -.$7.00 yr.  _.$8.00yr.  $10.00 yr.  $11.00 yr.  TIME on your hands? Like  children? Reliable woman  wanted to sit two children, 6  nrtos. and 3 yrs.-in their own.  home (Sargeant Rd., Gibsons).  No routine housework required, just keep my children safe  and happy. 8:15 - 5:15 Tuesday  and Thu_s., 1 hr. usually free  at lunch. 8:15 - 12:15 Wed.  Pay $1.50 hr. Phone 886-7865  except Thurs., then call 886*  2228 btwn. 8:30 - 12, 1:10 - 5.  3476-52  ���  ������ >���   -. ��� ���  HAIR   Stylist   or   appentice  wanted  full  or   part time.  Continental Coiffures, Sechelt.  885-2339. 3680-52  MORTGAGES  '64 CHEVY II  Nova  station  wagon. Automatic, radio and  heater. Snow tires, $400. Ph.  885-2553. 3669-52  1864   CHEV   station   wagon,  $600. 1964 Parisienne. conv.,  4 barrel, tape, radio, new top,  BOATS & ENGINES  16*  SOUND clinker  likeboat,  copper fastened with mast  and   rigging   and   OB   motor -l  mount, $325. 13* sound copper -  fastened  clinker sailing dory .  with   mast   rigging   ahd   leev  board $200. Also Seagull OB  motor $75. Phone 885-2553.    ,  3668-52  MOBILE HOMES  $6.00  _l$e  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained vin writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.      '  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services moy not be sold ond the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and moy  be withdrawn at any time."-���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition.that, in the event of typographical error, that  Eion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  nee of the advertisement will be paid for ot the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at on hourly rate  for the additional work.  FOR RENT (Continued)  GIBSONS���Large new 2 bdrm  view duplex. Close to schools  and shopping. References. Ph.  886-2940. 3478-2  RUBY Lake Motel ��� cabins  available   at  winter   rates.  $110 per month. 883-2269.  3369-tfn  LARGE new 2 bedroom basement suite with view. 2 private entrances, 12' wall fireplace. Large.kitchen with patio door to deck, carport. $225  incl. Phone 886-2767.  3653-52  MISSION Point���semi-furnished 1 bedroom   duplex,  suitable for single person. $70/  month. 886-2534.  . 3645-2  RENTAL for couple or couple  with child. Furnished, $175  per month. Jack  Warn   886-  2681 eves. 3681-52  HALL for rent Wilson Creek  Community v HalL    Contact  Marg Pearson, 885-2337.  3246-tfn  SMALL, two bedroomed house  close to bus and shopping,  Sechelt area. Phone 885-2845.  3683-52  FOR RENT (Continued)  COTTAGE  885-2100.  at   Tillicum   Bay.  3671-52  3  BEDROOM  house  with 3  acres, oil heat, $125 month,  (112) 926-1024. 3646-52  ROOM  9558.  and board.  Ph.   885-  3679-52  ONE bedroom Panabode house  with view, wall to wall,  drapes, range,and fridge. Older tenants, nurse, teacher, etc.  No children or pets. Garden  Bay area, Pender Harbour.  (112) 987-5825. 3568-52  SMALL 2 bedroom house, Irvine's Landing, $100/month.  References. (112) 874-3609.  3644-2  HELP WANTED  TAXI DRIVERS���age 19. and  over, male or female. Class  A   licence    required.    Phone  885-2125. 3541-tfn  LADY with sbthe^ feX|>erience;  in meat    department. Part.  time, leading to full time. Re-j  ply Box 950 Sechelt. 3656-52;  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential -  Commercial  Recreational  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  Fast appraisal service.     N  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP, LTD.  2438 Marine Drive,  West Vancouver,  B.C.  Phone 926-3256  8227-tfn  AUTOS, TRUCKS. Etc.  '64 FORD Galaxie 500, 6 cyL  std.   Very  economical  and  well kept, $375.  886-7858.  3651-52  TWO    '69    Fords.    Ex-taxis.  Good transportation. Offers.  885-2251. 3661-2  CONVERTIBLE,   '67   Meteor,  PS,   PB,   radio,   $795.   885-  2894. 3666-52  1969 TRIUMPH Spitfire, must  sell. Ph. 886-7619.     3459-52  '69 RAMBLER station wagon,  V-8 auto. p.s., radio. 35,000  miles. Grig, owner. $1800. Ph.  883-2547. 3655-52  1970 MERCURY   Montcalm,  31,000 nils. Excellent condition.   Fully  automatic.   Many  extras. Phone 885r2566.   3675-52  '70 VW VAN, fully insulated,  AM-FM stereo radio. 36,000  mis.   Excellent   cond.   $2050.  Phone 886-2196. 3672-52  $650. 1970 Jeep Wagoneer with  every option incl., air conditioning, like new. $4500. Ph.  885-2339.           3595-tfn  '64 INTERNATIONAL Harvester 1 ton flat deck with  posi- traction duals, over loads,  new shqeks,, tcfur]b.x rebuild; and,  tune-up. 8 ply tSres.; Work  horse. $925. 885-2553.     3670-52  1963 PONTIAC. Good condi-  ... tion. Call 886-9556.    3474-52  MOBILE'Home, 8 mths. old.  Guardian 42'x68'. 3 bedroom,'  shag carpet, fully furnished  including washer, dryer and  TV. Separate dining area. To  be seen at 7 Isles Mobile Park,  Robert H. Lee, 883-2656, Pender Harbour. 3578-52  NEW 1974 Munday Leaders.  All inclusive pricing policy  includes 5 per cent provincial  tax. See them now at Copp-  ing's Car Town Sales Ltd.,  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2205. MDL ��  4201. 3682-52  REDUCED $1000!!!  ���  Truly outstanding values Inflate model,, family type homes. ���  Each Unit beautifully carpet.'  ed and nicely equipped!,  64' - 3 bedroom - $6900'  60' - 2 bedroom - $6200  55' - General - $5600  Many others all specially   y  priced!  tiow Down���Easy Terms  Call in or Write Today:  INLET ACRES  MOBILE HOMES LTD.   y  12727 King George Hwy. "���'  Surrey  (112)  525-2444  Dealer No. DR3395       '   __________  NEW 12'x66' Embassy 3 bed->  rooms,   utility   room,   shag.'-"  ;arpet   in   living   room   ahd ;  master      bedroom.      De-luxe  range, 2 door, frost free fridge,  washer and dryer, fully furnished.  Delivered  and  set  up  for $12800.  Can  be seen ;at ;,  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park;  fly. 101, Gibsons. Dealer No.'.  65573. 2943-^tfii .  BUYING A MOBILE  HOME?  See us first for ���  financing  BANK Of MONTREAL  1 9482-4  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  SOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  irs  ncoast ESTATES  ^ESTATES LTCWm*  REAL ESTATE  LTD.  PHONE 885-2241  FOR RENT  2 BEDROOM unfurnished waterfront cottage. Deep moorage. Excellent view, on Francis  Peninsula Rd., Pender Harbour. Contact D. Rush, 604  Kenwood Road, West Vancouver. Phone (112) 922-7707.   3650-52  WF 2 BEDROOM home, Fran-  cis   Peninsula   Rd.   Mature  couple   or   person   preferred.  Phone (112) 987-8802.  3602-52  SECHELT AND AREA  GIBSONS  This lovely homo In Villa0- of Sechelt ready for your Inspection.  Choose your own colors and carpets. Only $34,500. For further  Information call LEN or SUZANNE VAN  EGMOND.  5 ACRES - WEST SECHELT  Near Mason & Nor-West Bay Road. Some timber, aarden toll.  Full price $21,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  REDUCED TO $39,900  BEAUTIFUL NEW 3 BEDROOM PANABODE WITH 2 BEDROOM  REVENUE SUITE on ground floor level. Qulot and secluded area.  Large landscaped lot. Fireplace, patio,, |ai\je sundeck.  GOWER POINT  Half an acre on paved road with power and water for $9,500 ? ? ?  Bank terms arranged ! ! Call Dave Roberts;  GOWER POINT ESPLANADE  Waterfront  lot,   half  acre,   level   land,   nicely  treed,   southern  exposure. Bulldina site cleared and foundation in. Vendor selling  as Is.   Don't  miss seeing this desirable property ~ $22,000.  Call Dave Roberts.  ACREAGE  Approx   5   acres   with   10'x55   trailer.   Excellent   access   from  North Road.   1  acre cleared.  Power and  domestic water.  Close  to ferry. Some terms. F.P. $28,300. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  WEST SECHELT LOT  Large treed lot���86' frontage. Private driveway, treed, seasonal  stream. $9,500 full price. Coll Jock or Stan Anderson.  REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA  SECHELT VILLAGE  3 bedroom house with den, half basement, two fireplaces, wall-to-  wall carpet In large living room, located on large corner lot In  central location. Utility room and double carport. F.P.  $41,500.  Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  RECREATION LOT  REDROOFFS ROAD���Treed, with opprox. 120 ft. frontage by 200  It. deep. Paved road. Secluded area. F.P.  $6,550. Call Jack or  Stan Anderson.  DAVIS BAY  EASY TO BUILD ON VIEW LOT -  PORPOISE  BAY  80'xl00', power and water on road.   In new subdivision. This  could develop Into ono of tho nicest areas on the Peninsula. Full  price $7,200. Somo terms. Call Davo Roberts.  5 TREED ACRES - WEST SECHELT  Good soil, some timber, close to school. F.P. $21,500. Call Jack  or Stan Anderson.  REVENUE  Up and down duplox on view  lot.   $270 per month  for  both  suites. Only one block to beach. Fireplace in main floor suite.  F.P. $36,000. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  80 x 300 RECREATION LOT  SARGENT BAY AREA ��� Close  to hot fishing spot! Trailers  allowed. $6,450 full price Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  NEW VIEW HOME ,  Excellent view, 3 BR home with fireplace, wall-to-wall carpets, ) Mi  baths, full basement, With roughed In fireplace, double carport  and large sundeck. Full prlco $43,900. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  VIEW HOME  Cloje to beach ond all facilities School only 2 blocks. Full basement. F.P.  $37,500. Coll Jack or Stan Anderson.  SELMA PARK   ROBERTS CREEK���   5 ACRES  Gentle soulh slope, 265' highway frontago, nicely treed. Excellent  Investment at $19,500. Call Dave Roberts.  LOT  Large  treed lot on regional wator on  Lower Rood.  Small year  round creek on the boundary. '��� Beach access close by.   Irregular  shape. F.P. $5,250. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  NEW 2. BEDROOM VIEW HOME  Quick possession. Panoramic view of Gulf and Trail Islands   Full  basement ond carport.  Full price  $36,900.  Coll Jock or'Stan  Anderson.  DOUBLE LOT WITH GOOD VIEW  Lots of trcos. Fully serviced. Easy access. Size 70'x390' Full prlco  $ 12,000. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  3 BEDROOM SEA VIEW HOME %  Located on corner lot 70'xl_O'. Short walk to good beach. Completely   finished.   Basement  with  2   bedrooms.   2   full  sets  of  plumbing  main  floor.   Floor oil  woll-to-wall  carpet.   Brick   fire-  ploco.   F.P.   $42,500.   Call   Jack   or   Stan  Anderson.  PENDER HARBOUR  BOO' WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Southern exposure. Protected deep water moorage for fishing and  boating.   Beautiful   park-like   upland   Ond   pebble   beoch   for  swimming. Excellent /or group Investment or subdivision  F.P. $110,000.  IT  ;:;    WATERFRONT HOME - MADEIRA PARK  V. Furnished home  on 52 foot waterfront.  Main  floor has Jarg��  ^ living room-kitchen, one BR, bathroom. Room for two more bed-  . rooms on lower floor. Located close to Madeira Marina and gov't  wharf, on Johnstone Road. $34,000.  PENDER HARBOUR -  Good investment property - opprox. 33 acres with  1,800 ft. of  tidal waterfront, highway frontage. $95,000.  CLAY'S MADEIRA, MARINA     ���  Approx. 3 acres on 250 feet choice waterfront in Madeira Pork.  30'x80' concrete shop building .with repair facilities, display.and  soles room, office, stockroom. Seven motel units, owner's 2 BR  honrie, facilities for camper and trailer units, five rental  boats and.motors, launching ramp, floats, foreshore lease. Large  up-to-date stock of boots, motors, ports and marine hardware.  Evinrude ond 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, complete with licensed dining  room, drive-in take our service,. 3 BR suite for operator. 5-year  lease available. Located on the waterfront and Highway   101.  Shows excellent return on full price of $25,000 plus stock.  SECRET COVE AREA  160 acres of fairly level land above the highway ��� roads and trails  throughout. $80,000.  McNUTT BAY - EGMONT  125 ft. sheltered waterfront with comfortable 2 bedroom furnished  home. Very flood large shed, 4 V x 27', on waterfront, 2 smaller  sheds, Lister 4% KW diesel light plant, smokehouse, 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 and wire rigging, hand  tools, etc. Also year's supply of diesel, fuel and wood on hand.  Water or float plane access only. $45,000 cash.  MADEIRA PARK STORE  Susy general store, barber shop and adjoining 1 %-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 (approx. $12,000).  MARINA & BOATYARD  2.21 acres in Madeira Pork with 180' waterfront, boot launching  ramp 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 opprox. 15 acres  f<Wced and seeded. Near, new 31x55' barn, shed,'rodeo pens; .view-^  ing stand and concession stand. Older 2 BR house, fruit trees, two  year-round streams through property. $75,000..  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  Lot 6���Large treed lot, 100 by approx. 235'. Close to stores,  post office, marinas and gov't wharf. Good view. $8,000.  7 ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK  Approx: 3 acres of view property with II 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.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  Very attractive and private, approx.  180' waterfront on two lots  consisting of:  (a) Approx. 125' waterfront lot with large 3 BR architect designed home on three levels���oil furnace, double plumbing, two fIre-  , places,   very   large   arid  well   designed   kitchen,   sundeck,   liv-  jrlg,, 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' watorfront lot with cabin ond float.  These two properties are for sale jointly for $79,500.  ,/'..��� MADEIRA PARK  ^Serviced with water and hydro, close to elementary school, stores,  gov't wharf and post office:  LOT 36���approx. % acre with  100' frontage on two roads. Excellent view, $8,000.  LOT 46���approx. 1 acre, good view, 250' road frontogo, $8,900.  LOT 70���some viow,  rough driveway In,  $7,000.  COMMERCIAL LOT ��� Just around  tho cbrner from  the  Post  Office, approximately 66'  frontage on Lagoon Road.   $16,00-0.  EARL COVE  CHOICE COMMERCIAL SITE ot Earl Cove Ferry terminal with  approx.  390'  highway frontago.  (Formor  Earl Cove  Restaurant  slto). $37,000.  CORNER LOT ��� Level commercial lot on corner of Jervls Vlow  Road and Highway 101. $11,000.  /  GUNBOAT BAY  675'   very   cholco   waterfront.   Approx,    15   acr��s   of   privacy,  beautifully treed. Southern exposure. Water access only. $90,000.  Dave Roberta  Eves. Phone 885-9705  Len or Smanno Von Egmond Jack or Star. Anderson  Eves. Phone 883-9683       Eves, phone 885-2053 or 005-2385  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544     i  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  COHO MARINA AT MADEIRA PARK  Approx.  800'  waterfront,  3.93  acres of park-like  lond.  2  BR  owner's home. Four modem, all-electric housekeeping units, cam-  . per and trallor sltev with modern now washroom. Marine ways,  concrete boat launching romp, rental boats and foreshore (ease.  Marine repair shop with office and sales of mar|no arid fishing  ^supplies. Approx, 650 lineal feet of floats. Fronchlied for:' Mercury  A'Outboards and MorcCrulser Inboard motors and storn drives.  X Dealer for: Home Oil and Starcraft Boots. $260,000 plus stock.  SUNDANCE TRAILOR COURT���SECHELT  /21 spoco mobile homo park located on Hwy.   101  In tho moin  y; business section of SeSchelt. Approx.  2% acres of leased lond  ")'����� over  24   yeors  remaining on   lease.   Gross  annual   incomo  approx. $15,000.  $150,000. cash.  CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  Ot-i SLA. IY  , REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C. _.  Phono Ponder Harbour 083-2233  L.  \>i  ____  ____�����  idU______i__���__  ____. ..__: .. ��� *���* jo-.*���.'. ���; < >.  \.  At Casa Martinez  Sechelt auxiliary plans  annual meeting Dec. 5  MAN-CREATED flotsam and jetsam   near Trail Island, is an annual prob-   in the Lower Mainland being swept  creates hazard to navigation. This   lem, caused, residents of West Se-   up the Georgia Strait by Fraser River '  pile of logs and other debris floating   chelt believe, by logs from sawmills   currents.  MOBILE HOMES (Con...  DOUBLE WIDE  $io,900  A  100% financing available (O.-  A.C.) Name brand appliances..  2 or 3 bedroom models. Many  decors to choose froih.  Local 885-2246 or Collect  434-8771.  REGAL MOBILE  HOMES LTD.  Motor Dealer Lie. No. 2240  y 847049  520 SQ. FT. modular bldgs.,  finished inside and but. Ideal  for conversion to N.H;A. standard home. Easy to transport  (112) 922-2240, (112) 922-7119  or Box 91041, West Vancouver.  3657-52  _*^MM_l__.__�� .^���M   I    II    _',_HI__.  AMBASSADOR���, Luxury living, spacious 12'x66\ 3> bedrooms, 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 living room with elec.  fireplace. Tastefully decorated  in deluxe, Spanish furniture.  Open for viewing at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park. R.R. 2  Gibsons. 3206-tfn  DIPLOMAT -_������*___���-.*' 68V 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  HAPPY ADS  10c word cash with order.  Minimum 20 words ($2)  Special rote $3.00 per rydnth for  2-line listings in this classification.  Cosh with order only.  Extra   tines,  $1.50  Per  Month.  PENINSULA   Times:    Phone  Sechelt    885-2635    or    885-  9654. Gibsons office: 886-2121.  WILSON    Creek   Day    Care  Centre. 885-2721.        3534-52  SECHELT Taxi, 885-2251.  3629-tfri  >ETS  FREE purebred Poodle, fenced  yard a must. Adults only-  Phone 885-9797.  3593-52  BROWN  bunies.   $2.50   each.  Phone 886-7477. 3674-52  LOVELY silver beige toy female  poodle,  woman's  dog  only. Also 2 year old silver  female. Only $50. 885-9797.  3583-52  LIVESTOCK  Send a Happy Ad to someone with  Congratulations, Birthday or Anniversary Greetings, Good Wishes,  Hats Off . . . anything that will be  a Happy Message!  WANTED TO BUY  SMALL wood and coal range  in  good condition. 886-2441  evenings. 3649-52  2nd HAND deep freeze. 885-  9750. 3642-52  ELEClTRIC lawn mpwer. Reasonable. 886-2580.       3005-52  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369; thicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog. .  feed' =��� Cattle feed. Hay and  bther1 feeds byorder. b 258->tfn<  ��� i -   ,1,- :'.'i��i'V���:fi'   '..- vr.; >-...i���-  FEED, SEEDS  FENCING, FERTILIZER  Buckerfield's   Horse,  Chicken  Hog and Cattle Feeds  Purina Products  Alfalfa - Straw and Hay  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  R.R. 1, Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  One mile south of Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  9477-tfn  2   HORSE   trailer   for   rent.  Cunningham's.   Phone   885-  9927. 3340-tfn  FOR SALE  2-PIECE avocado chesterfield  suite and 1 brown slimline  chesterfield chair. Kidney-  shaped coffee table and 2 step  end-tables and 1 tri-llght table  lamp. 885-9482 after 6. 3654-52  1973 PROSPECTOR (by Otto)  hardtop tent trailer. Has  stove and cooler, and less than  L000 mi. $1500. Pair of British  East India all wool rugs, 7x10  and 10x14, with underlay,.  $750. 8x9 rose rug with underlay, $35. 10x11 green rug, $25.  Phone  880-7095  after  6  p.m.  3472-52  FOR SALE (Continued)  40'  FRIGIDAIRE elec.  stove,  good   condition $90.  Phone  886-7881. 3663-52  FIREPLACE  wood   for   sale.  Alder and fir.  Phone  885-  93il or 883-2417. 3233-tfn  300'    HIGH   pressure    hose;  rough  lumber,    new,   $35/  thousand. (112) 926-1024.      >.  ..��������������� 3647-52  2    RECORD players.    One  Stromberg Carlson   and   a  Philips. Sell cheap. Ph.  886-  2318. 3677-52  '64 17%' TO1W travel trailer. $1000 cash. Phone 883-  9954 or 883-2525, 3676-52  FRAMING lumber. Rough and  dim.  Cheap.  (112)  926-1024.  3572-52  WOODEN frame, made   of  2x4's,-'6'x6'xl5', for kennel,  chickens,  etc.  $35  or  offers.  885-9750. 3643-52  SMALL electric stove. Cheap.  886-9556. 3475-52  OIL furnace. Reverse flow.t  Suitable for no-basement  house. 85,000 BTU $75. Also  two propane hot water tanks,  complete, $15 each. Ph. 886-  2415 or 886-7629. 3479-52  LEGAL NOTICES  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY  101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)   ���-���������- ��� "��������� ��������� - '���  i ���" - - ������' -   Real Estate #. Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ��� EGMONT ��� EARL COVE  2 ON 1 ��� Two houses on one lot. House No. 1 Just 4  years old, has 2 bedrooms and full basement. F.P.  $32,000. House No. 2 Is new, has 3 bedrooms, living  room, dining room, kitchen and bath. F.P. $31,000.  Phone to view.  WATERFRONT ��� 2.5 acres, 150' of beach. Large 3  bedroom homo, floats and sheds. Asking $70,000.  22 ACRES ��� With road frontage on lako - Level  land - water and power available - Asking $60,000  F.P.  MODEST HOME ��� 825 sq. ft., 2 bedrooms.  Nice  vlaw over the harbor. This is an excellent buy at just  $21,000 F.P.  24 ACRE PEARSON ISLAND ��� Almost 1  mile of  waterfront - Good summer cabin - Trails throughout -  ' ' many fine building sites - F.P. $125,000.  John Breen  883-997b  , ___ ^^  PHONE 883-2794  WE NEED LISTINGS ���        /  Archie Brayton      Jock Harmon  883-9926 883-2745  BARGAIN CENTRE  Used Furniture and Household  Goods  Bought -  Sold  -  Traded  Sechelt 885-9848  9429-tfn  ENAMELLED steel twin tubs,  as new. 886-2115.      3648-52  SINGLE bed and spring $10.  ! 2 single mattresses in splendid condition $20 each. Double  mattress $10. 4 drawer dresser  new cond. $35. TV $20. Armchair needs reupholstered, but  good $10. Grey wool frieze  armchair, good cond. $25. Ph.  885-9676. 3664-52  Province  of Britsh  Columbia  CHANGE  OF  NAME ACT  (Sec. 6)  NOTICE   OF   APPLICATION  FOR CHANGE OF NAME  Notice is hereby given that an  application will be made to  the Director of Vital Statistics  for a change of name pursuant  to the provisions of the  "Change of Name Act", by me:  INA JUNE ELAINE JOE of  PO Box 438, Sechelt Indian  Reservation in Sechelt in the  Province of British Columbia  as follows:  To change mjr name from  Ina June Elaine Joe to  ELAINE DIXON.  Dated this 16th day of November, AD  1973.  9487-pub. Nov. 21, 1973  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  ESTATE OF ALICE AMELIA  FRENCH, DECEASED  CREDITORS and. others having claims against the Estate of Alice Amelia French,  deceased, late of the Village  of Sechelt, British Columbia,  are-hereby-required to .-send,;  tHemi duly; v��rifieid, to Messrs.  Meredith & Company, Solicitors for the Executrix; at No.  1700 - 777 Hornby Street, Vancouver 1, B.C., before the 10th  day of January, 1974, -after  which date the assets of the  said estate will be distributed,  having regard only to, claims  that have been received.  RITA RELF  Executrix  MEREDITH & COMPANY  Solicitors  9485-pub. Nov. 21, '73  B.C.  IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  TO SELL. RENT, SWAP, BUY    DON'T   MESS    IT   UP  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  HOPKINS LANDING ��� 3 bedroom home, view, large  terraced lot, bright kitchen with buiIt-ins. Extra room  In basement.  Big living  room wjth firoplaco. Only  $34,500.  GOWER POINT ��� large waterfront lot on beach  esplanade,  110 ft. frontage and wider in tho back.  Almost I  acre. $25,000.00.  ACREAGE ��� With a 3 bedroom and 1 bedroom houso  on Hwy. 101, closo to shopping centre, schools and  transportation. Small house Is rented. Other house is  1387 sq. ft. No basement. All on 3 lovely acros. Full  price $42,525.  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Largo family? Hero is 1150  sq. ft, of house with a full basement, 3 bedrooms on  main floor, 1 upstairs plus room for studio. Double  plumbing and a viow are just somo of tho features of  this oldor typo Well-kept house. Full prico $29,250.  ACREAGE  ���  Pine   Road.   1-3   acre  piece.   Treed.  Road allowances on both sides. Close to Highway and  Gibsons. F.P. $10^000.  HOPKINS   LANDING  ���   Beautiful   family  homo.  Basemont, finished roc. room, fireplace, largo utility,  total 4 bedrooms. On beautiful landscdped view lot.  Full price $37,000. This Is a buy.  !   .    ���'���- .1.-' -. .  1      LISTINGS      WAITED  K. A, Croiby 886-2090 J. Vlwor 886-2531  Mike money 086-7436 Don Sutherland 085-9362  THE annual meeting of the" Sechelt La-  " dies Auxiliary ��� to St. Mary's Hospital  will be held Dec. 5 at 11 a.m. at the Casa  Martinez. It is hoped that, both active  and associate members will attend this  luncheon meeting. Anyone interested in  attending should contact Mrs. Ina Grafe  at 885-9457.  It was announced at the Nov. 8 meeting of the group that the appreciation tea  previously set for Nov. 25 has been postponed. The new date will be announced  later.  Anyone wishing to donate to the memorial fund in lieu of Christmas cards  should contact Mrs. Fay, Lewis at 885-  2060 to let her know which way you wish  your name or names printed. This must  be done before Dec. 13. y  -The sale of handicrafts made, by the  patients in extended care is continuing.  Many novelties are available for Christmas gifts and are on sale ih the hospital  foyer.  One hundred dollars was donated to  the Bob Cunningham memorial fund by  The Peninsula Timet      i    Page A-5  Wednesday, November 21, 1973  Place; Mrs. Lorraine Qonroy and Mrs.  Hilda Clancy.   /     \     /    " ^  Mrs. Ina Grafe and Mrs. Eve Moscrip  attended the .recent ^xtyvention of the  British Columbia Hospital7 Auxiliaries  Convention in Vancouver. '       -   >   -  the Sechelt Auxiliary.  This year's recipient of the annual bursary for a student entering nursing school  was won by Suzanne Jorgensen, daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Frode Jorgensen. Miss  Jorgensen, a graduate of Elphinstone Secondary School, will enter Vancouver  General Hospital as a student nurse in  February. _ .  Three~new members were welcomed to  the  auxiliary.   They are Mrs.  Veronica  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  _________________________________  Phone;  885-2528 or 886-2848  wiMUffiMmmmiMffU/mmiM/^  %  "Carpet Cleaners" |  We clean with ��  ARGOSHEEN *  No soap build up, carpets stay  clean longer..  (FREE ESTIAMTES)  Sechelt:  TOM SINCLAIR, 885-9327  Gibsont:  BUD STAR, 886-7235  1  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  (E.&O.E.)  AGENCIES LTD* box 128, sechelt, b.c.  -��� Multiple listing service -���  ~-  VACATION C6TTAGE - NORTHWOOD #24-2-821  Large treed lot)  ideal site for future retirement.  Move  in  for  only $9,750.00 cash. Furniture included as viewed.  Hydro and  Phone installed. Preview, this first on our television. Don Hodden  885-9504 eves.  TUWANEK AREA #20B-2-967  View  lot on   black topped   road  with   interesting   landscaping  possibilities. Only $5,500.00. Jock Warn 886-2681  eves.  CLEARED LEVEL LOT - SECHELT VILLAGE #2-982  $2,500 down. Balance over 5 years, current interest rate, gives  you this prime lot, level ground, close to stores - churches and  schools.  Size 62x122.   Peter  Smith  885-9463  eves.  POTENTIAL VIEW LOT - TUWANEK     . ' #2-968  Approximately  % acre. Wafer available,  no hydra as yet.  In  fast growing area. Full price $7900.00. Lee R. Brown 885-2437  eves.  GIBSONS AREA #6-2-983  Large concrete and aluminium bam on ten acres. Village water,  power and phone. Total of 5600 sq. ft. floor space. Good home  site behind  protective belt of trees.   $40,000.00.   Jack Warn  886-2681 eves.  I hove a Book Full of clients looking for property on the  Sunshine Coast. Yours could be one of them. If, you are  considering selling your property and would like a free  estimate with no obligation. CALL: LEE R. BROWN  885-2437  eves,  or 885-2235  24  Hours.  GOWER POINT ROAD #5-3-018  Serviced view lots are scarce in this area, and prices keep going  -up. Buy nowr-build later! Good sized lot (69x250), cleared,..ciQ$e.  to beach for only $8;OO0.00.  Act fast,  this won't last.  Jack  White 885-2935 eves.  WATERFRONT LOG HOME- SARGEANTS BAY #3-020  100 feet of beach in famous fishing bay, plus a truly delightful  Log Home, 1 bedroom,' electric furnace, stone fireplace. True  delight  Full price $37,650 with  $17;650 down:  Peter Smith  885-9463 eves.  BARGAIN 2 BEDROOM HOME - SECHELT VILLAGE        #2-980  Owner requests sale. Price reduced from $35,000 to $31,000. This  well built house is located close to schools - Park - and shopping  centre, and public beach. Pat Murphy 885-9487 eves.  GIBSONS AREA #6-3-021  4.8 acres of beautiful black soil on North Road. Good nursery  site   on   intensive   market   garden.    $20,000.00.   Jack   Warn  886-2681 eves.  PRIME BUILDING SITE - DAVIS BAY #2-995  Cleared building lot in peaceful area. Just steps to best beach  on the Sunshine Coast. Close, to school, stores and playground.  Some   view.   Vendor   wants   action.   Offers   on   full   price   of  $7500.001  Lee R. Brown 885-2437 eves.  VIEW LOT - SELMA PARK #2-993  Nice view lot in area of good homes pne of the few reasonably  priced lots available. Full price $8,500.00. Pat Murphy 885-9487  eves.  WAKEFIELD ROAD #21-2-996  2.6 acres in choice residential area of West Sechelt. Create your  own dream homo 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 Hodden 885-9504 eves.  INVESTMENT LOT - SELMA PARK #2-992  Asking $6,000 or* close offers, this lightly treed lot has 152 feet  road frontage by 98.9  foot depth. Current price rises will put  this lot MUCH higher in one year.  Sow  now and  reap  later.  Peter Smith 885-9463 eves.  VIEW HOME - GIBSONS #3-028  Beautiful home for large family. Situated on a lovely landscaped lot. Large living room and kitchen. Two bedrooms on  main floor. Could be additional two bedrooms upstairs. Full  basement has separate entrance, one finished bedroom, and  separate plumbing. Could quite easily be made to a lovely  revenue suite. Fantastic view of Howe Sound, Full price $39,000.  Lee R. Brown 885-2437 eves, or C. R. Gathercole 886-2785.  5 ACRES OF FARMLAND CLEARED AND FENCED #2-897  This could be a Hobby Farm - Stablos - or Market Garden within  the ALR. Try your offers to full price $25,000.00. Pat Murphy  885-9487 eves.  LOT IN VILLAGE - FENCED #2-994  Prime   location,   landscaped,   quiet  area.   Size   is   66 .122,   on  Dolphin  Street.  Full  price  $8,500.00 and  it  is truly q  lovely  spot   and   beaches   nearby,   Peter   Smith   885-9463   eves.  ... .1 '  GRANTHAMS .       #2-2-997  One holiday and one year round  residence.  Both  insulated  on  waterfront  lease   land.   Fireplace.   3   car   parking.   Magnificent  view. Terms on $35,000.00.  COMMERCIAL LOT -  MADEIRA PARK #2-841  Located on Madeira Park Road. Just  off Highway 101. Try your offers to  full   price   $9,000.00.   Pat   Murphy  885-9487 eves.  BUSY MARKET -  DAVIS BAY .   #3-005  Here's something worth looking Into.  Busy well equipped market In growing residential area. Owner's 5 room  suite above store. Full prico $33,000.  plus stock. Loo R. Brown 885-2437  '      eves.  GIBSONS #6-3-029  Almost 3,000 8q. ft., 3 carport homo.  Four bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, 2 fireplaces, Facing on ravine park site,  view from. Horseshoe Boy to Gulf of  Georgia. Half an aero, qualifies for  V.L.A. $52,000.00 cash. Jack Warn  806-2681  ovos.  GOOD SOLID 2 BEDROOM HOME  ON FRANCIS PENINSULA #2-972  This homo It located ona nice lovol  park like lot, with a separata garago  and a *mall workshop, only ono block  away ffom Government Wharf. For  that tranquil country llfo buy this  ond got away from tho smog ond  come to where tho air Is clean and  fresh. Full prlco $32,000.00 with  $10,000 down ond iho balance ot  9%.   Pat   Murphy   005-94B7   ovos.  BUILDINGS AhlD PROPERTY ���  GUNBOAT BAY.  PENDER HARBOUR #2-999  Potontlol for this properly Is tremor.dous, In an attractivo tourist area,  with ��omo of tho host fishing In ,tho  Northwest, Owners 3 bedroom watorfront home and 3 cabins - 1-2 bedroom and 2-1 bedroom all fully self  contained c|ll with electric hooting.  Extras, ramp and float on 150' of  woll protected watorfront, and 250'  on highway 101, All thla on 5 acnmjl  Priced In tl^o low nineties. Pat Mmg-  phy 085-94H7 ovos.  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD,  This free reminder of coming events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phono Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date  Pad", Ploaso note that space Is limited and some advance dates may  have to wait their turn; also that thl$ Is a "remindor" listing only and  cannot always carry full detail*.  .B___DBBHHH__B-___BBB____________B___BBa_____-BBailB_--_DEB_l  EVERY MONDAY���1:45 p.m. Community Hall Roberts Creek.  Elphlnstone New Horizons. Carpet Bowling, cards and films.  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Sech-lt Legion Hall, Sechelt TOPS Club,  1 new members welcome.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.m.. Bingo, new Legion Building, Sechelt.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���2 p.m. StShlor Swinger, Old Legion Hall. Sechelt  EVERY THURS.-~8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pender Harbour Community Hall.  THURS. afternoons "TQPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, l:3Q-3{00  Nov. 24���10:30 a.m. Church of Latter Day Saints Bazaa. and Bake  Salo in old Twin Creek Lumber location. Sechelt.  Nov.   24���2-4  p.m.   O.E.S.   Christmas  Tree   Bazaar  Roberts  Crook  Community Hall. > |  Nov. 29���10:00 q.m., Socholt Lions Ladies annua) bbko salo at  tho Mall. Draw for Christmas cake, proceeds for Retarded Children's Fund.  Nov. 30���IO o.m. to noor>. Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary. Christmas  Items and boko  salo,  Legion  Hall,  Roberts Crook.  Doc. 1���Rod 8, Gun annual game banquet In now L��glon Hall,  Socholt,  Doc.   1���10   p.m.   Sunshlno  Coast   Boy  Scouts   Nut   Drlvo,   Gibsons,  Roberts Crook, Wilson Creek,  Socholt and Pondor Harbour.  Dec. 7���2 p.m. L.A. Bazaar and Tea, Roberts Crook Legion,  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple lUtlna Sorvlco  Vancouvor   R*a|   Ittato  0oar_  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phono 005-2235 (21 Hour a) Box 128, SecMt, B.C.  Vancouver Phono 609-5030  _a  mumm i__hiiii__- _-__���  ____- mmm mmr_iiimiinimi.iiM.nwiiiniinli_.il  ���*"��'-"'������ ���* ���"���mi_i__ii_iiii.mm��  Mil ���_!   I._ mil.   1M1I ���    mil    In. _||__   _.il itiwm .���___,_!<_ IB! n_ll ii ____! 1 n._l_   Mji.1   _������ 1  ^1.  ���___M___M____L >XX:  >'���"  '���\v:  \:  xM  X    :  ���:  r&;  ,7, aJ  /  Poge A-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 21, 1971  h  Specials  on  HUNTING SUPPLIES  N<^_W__ilt _Hr _' i  $pO-ti_$$e#dt/  Walt Nygren Sales  Top of Gibsons Wharf  886-9303  Harvey Funeral  Home Ltd*  Serving the Sunshine Coast  *i     24 hours o day.  ii '  A COMPLETE FUNERAL  OR MEMORIAL SERVICE  AT MODERATE COST.  Member of  British Columbia Funeral  Service Association.  Phone 886.9551   v  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  MEMORY MARKERS  J. Rojr Parkins, Owner-Manager  -*��.  w  Mexican fiesta held sway  Gringos at the Mexican smorgasbord were Eileen and Laurie Evans. A-,-._-.���     ���_.-_._���- ���1     J!-_.- __   ___ _������_���_ _______  ^^ .-.^^ v �� over annual amner-aance  #���  Master of ceremonies, Orv Moscrip, woro a wide sombrero and a sorapo.  INA GRAPE, president of tfye (Mixl-   tho plnata but. sho broke tho stick  llary was also unlucky In breaking    in two. \  by Peggy Connor  SECHEOLT���Sechelt Legion Hall moved  to Mexico last Saturday as the ladies  of the Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital held their annual smorgasbord.  The Mexican theme was much in evidence with sombreros hanging from the  wall along with other scenes from the  sunny south. Decorations were kindly  provided by Continental Travel.  The master convener, who was in ���  charge of all the planning for the excel- "  lent food served on this evening was Mrs.  Margaret Humm. Margaret had _very-  thing running smoothly and efficiently,  concealing all the work and worry that  goes with this job.  Hiding under a huge Mexican hat the  congenial chairman, Senor Orv Moscrop,  .soon set the wop^Jfor a re^^an evening.  Coaching a group of ladies, one from  each table, Orv did his best to get them  to hit pinanta hard enough to break this  paper bull wide open to display the  goodies concealed within. Failure of the  senioritas and senoras to break the bull  pinanta, Senor Moscrip called on matador, Dr. Eric Paetkau to assist. With the  blindfold over his eyes and the remains  of the broom handle broken by the ladies  he expertly whacked and whacked away  until the bull smashed to the floor. Ole!  Door prize winners were: Joan Proctor, Sammy McKenzie, Harry Robertson,  Cathy McKibbin.  Playing a great variety of music to  suit everyone's tastes were the Penn  Kings, Brian, Graham and Lance.  Helpful helpers serving in the bar  were Ervin Benner, Dave Parish and Don  Shin. Dave and Ervin in Mexican attire  were carvers of the roasts of pork. Doorman with a beautiful silver and block  embroidered sombrero was Cliff Connor.  Albert Lynn cut up the chickens foi; a  special dish.  There were many other men who helped, husbands of auxiliary members,  making many trips to the hall helping  with decorating setting up tables and  the likes.  Mrs. Humm, as convenor, calls on oil  the members to assist ahd every one of  them responds. The cooking is all done  by the ladies, they set up,' decorate, clear  up the next day and have a great deal  of fun in the process.  The Mexican dishes were superb; roast  pork, enchillatas, barbecued spareribs, ond  a dish with green peppers and meat that  was first rate whatever it was called;  qod cooked the Mexican way that brought  raves of approval, delectable chicken.  Just thinking of the dishes Offered mokes  one wont to repeat the whole thing again.  The dessert, lime Jelly mixed with some-  $lng other than woter ond topped with  whipped cream was delicious, ond to  eat with that many fancy cakes and  cookies, hmmm.  Unfortunately one of tho senoras suf-  REWT IT FROM  Buclfet  ienf a Car  012.95  per 24-hour day  Unlimited Freo Mileage  Rates Includo P.L. & P.D.  Insurance  or  089. BO per wook  Unlimited Freo Mileage  88$<-2813    /  fered a broken toe when someone came  down hard on her foot during a polka.  Game lady that she is, she stayed on so  she could enjoy the rest of the evening  with her friends. That is how much everyone enjoyed the evening.  The Canadian enrolment in the Girl  Guides is over 300,000.  AUTOMATIC TELEPHONE  ANSWERING SERVICE  �� Answers phone (in your own  voice)  >  Records incoming messages  For free demonstration call  Ed Nicholson ��� 885-2896  'ear  homerd:  "- _  IPS YOUR RIGHT TO  PROGRESS  Progress begins with prayer:  thinking ol God and His ideas -  the spiritual universe including  man.  Broadcast this week over many  stations including:  CJVB 1476  Nov. 25 - 9:30 a.m.  y,iH���flLS  A Christian Science radio series  Christmas is drawing close again; only 28  more shopping days left. The staff at your  Stedman's Store would like to invite you  to a Shopping Party, Wednesday, November  21 st, starting at 7:00 p.m.  You will enjoy a 10%  DISCOUNT on oil  your purchases, whether you'. put them on  Lay-Away or take them with you, by paying  cash or by Credit Card.  Coffee and Fruit Cake will be served. We'll  be playing Basket Bingo, ringing alarm clocks  at the till and draw will be made ������ the name  drawn will have their purchases FREE ! ! So  come one, come all; bring a friend to Stedman's, Wednesday, November 21st.  foilt'3  SJruit  f  ZJkexJ>taffat  L^ampbeiid   Uarietu cJLta,  SiTEQMANS  DEALER  TRAIL BAY SHOPPING CENTRE  This is one house  that Westwood built.  There ore over fifty  other styles to choose from  ^^  M._.'_(y'_��.,?-s  Tho Shannon lino throo bodrooma, 1%  #���  bntl). oomo, ond 1240 oqunro foot of  floor epnee.  '   I  CONTACT YOUR WESTWQOD DEALER  --���COAST -STATB-     I  Box 769  SECHELT/ D.C. |  885-2241 \  uiEsmnoD  I;--'.--,,.......,.j BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD.  _lril(lMl)ll��iHli|S_y t��IHMMMMIM,M-��f��tM_tlMtUlM��iaaM-��W��  VALENCIA  DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Hlflhway 101, R.R.  1  klBSONS, B.C. - 886-2417  .  (f>  h  . ���  -I  ', "   I,  I.  \  'Jt'  >'  \  /  1       I  ��� /I  /   '  F^om tfee pulpit  Eastern Star project  j  ��� ���  _���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  YOU a_e familiar 'With, the expression  "seeing is believing* or. you have perhaps said at one time or another Til believe it when I see it.' It seems that  human' nature^ is .generally somewhat  skeptical or apprehensive. And this is  not a bad traitJ%s It is not wise to swal-.  low everything Tiook, line and sinker.  - But bringing this over to the religious  field there must be a different attitude.  We do not suggest one is to drop all defenses, ask no questions and blindly jump  into something. But the different attitude  comes into it because you are dealing  with God, your creator, one who is above  you. Many today boldly (actually foolishly) proclaim, '^ou show me God then  I will believe". But this' is your mistake.  God is not obligated to show you anything. He.has in His grace given you  all the proof you need to know that He  exists, but our attitude is all hay wire if  we have* tiife audacity to arrogantly tell  G^d what id do.: . . .'���������"'*-.���;���'.���' ���'"''���  os",.o-Wfiat''w;e':'must' do the Bible says is  to believe that He exists, and that He  rewards those who seek Him.. Jesus gives  invitations and challenges by the dozen.  You put your complete faith in Him,  humble yourself, and He will sweep you  off your feet; God will allow you to  see but first you must believe. '"u  Cancer dressing stations  providing free services  Eastern Star tree  bazaar set Nov. 24  Wednesday, November 21, 1973      The Peninsula Times  Page A-7  .-  ROBERTS CREEK ������ In the 64 cancer  dressing stations throughout ~ B.C.,  members continue to give of their time  to provide the approximately 400,000  standard and special dressings and other  necessary items required by the cancer  patients.  Mt. Elphinstone chapter maintains a  cancer dressing station at Roberts Creek  . ajid provides free dressings to local patients.  Approximately $13,000 to cover the  costs of materials, are donated by the  members of the 90 chapters in British  Columbia. ,  Where dressings are not required by  patients in local communities they are  forwarded to the Vancouver station, in  the B.C. Cancer Institute, to augment the.  stupplies for the institute, hospital unit  _nd out-patients' needs. y  : In May 1972, approximately $18,000  was approved by the-members of the  order, to cover cancer projects at the  B.C. Cancer Institute.  In order to take necessary X-rays at  the patient's bedside and for other specific purposes, a portable X-ray unit was  provided at a cost of $9,800.  The Foster Secretaries Association of  the Order of the Eastern Star, through j  the sale of cancelled stamps, contributed j  $1,500 towards dressings, $1,500 towards j  research projects, $200 for the Erma j  Boyce Memorial -Library and $100 for J  the activities room.       ^ ti  Olaussen unhappy with  oil still action  HARRY Olaussen, MP, (Coast-Chilcotin)  . is "not satisfied" with the record of  the federal government in combating the  increasing number of oil spills on the  west coast.  Dealing particularly with the recent  spill near Powell River, the local member of parliament raised this issue in the  House of Commons through a series of  questions to serivironment minister Jack  Davis. '������''... :'":.  While Davis claimed that Environment  Canada is right on the job and that in  his view the polluter or polluting agency  must bear the cost and provide the men:  and equipment to contain the oil, Olaussen considers, that this, does not meet the ���  situation. He has given notice that he  will raise the whole oil spill protective  question in a debate later this month.  ROBERTS   CREJ-K.��� Mt   Elphtostdpe  chapter,  Order of  Eastern Stay  are"  preparing their Christmas tree bazaar to  be held at Roberts Creek Community Hall  Saturday,-Nov. 24 from 2 to 4 p.m.  On Nov. li members held an honor  night for Mrs. Margaret Swan who is  grand representative for South Dakota.  The evening was termed "gratifyng"  with several guests as well as a very  good representation of local members  present.  Officers presented a program which  included interesting information on South  Dakota. Corsages were presented to special guests.  Special guests were:  Grand representatives Mesdames Janet  Ferguson, Rose Ryall, Rathie Vicars from  Vancouver and Mrs. Dora Stonier from  Ppv^ell River; past matrons of Mrs.  Swan's year 1960-61, Mesdames Ermine  Ramsay, Murief Swanson, Ruth Wright  and Diane Newman from Vancouver ahd  Mrs. Diane Loukes from Powell River.  -���' Other guests were: Past grand matron,  Mrs. Win-gene Kirkham, Mesdajnes Le-  ona Gatz, Doris Gower, Edith Fraser and  Mr: Bert Ferguson from Vancouver and  Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Beacham, M. Ernie  Stonier and Mrs. Margaret Burn from Powell River.  Madeira Park Ha.ppenings  JL  rr  IN HOUSE sports', Teanylll is still in  first place wi,th 94. points. Team II  is close behind with-87 -points, and Team  I is thitd with 83 points. The school  referees chosen from the three houses are  doing a /good job refereeing all the  games.    '  The two senior classes., at our school  have been providing monitors to help  supervise the playground and halls. The  student monitors help the teachers on,  duty and have been doing a good job  during the past two weeks that they have  been working.  Groan and moan department. Report  cards for all students come out this Friday. Here is where all that work during  the first term really pays off, and vice  versa.  The students who are going on the  senior class trip are busy selling raffle  tickets to help raise expense money for  vthe4rip. The first prize is a Hitachi black  and white TV-set. There are other good  prizes for second and third places.  Two students from Mr. Pos tlethwaite's  social studies class, Allan Stiglitz and  Steve Page, did an excellent booklet and  report on fishing. The project is hanging  in Mr. Wishlove's office for all visitors  to see. The two students did quite a bit  of research and some very good drawings  ���by Jackie Scott  for the ^report.  ' - -  The yule logs done by Mrs. Silvey's art  class will be going on sale pretty soon,  the senior students have been hard at  work mixing chemicals, soaking the logs  and drying them outv The last step^be-  fore silling them is tos wrap the logs in  gift wrap paper.  Impaired drivers  fined, suspended  SECHELT���-Norman Johnson, of Sechelt  was fined $450 at provincial court Nov.  16 when he admitted impaired driving  and refusing to take a breathalyzer test.  Judge Charles Mittlesteadt imposed a  $300 fine on the impaired count and suspended Johnson's license for one month.  He was fined a further $150 for 'refusing  to blow'., o  Under other court news, Mervin Mc-  Elroy was fined $300 for impaired/driving. His licence was restricted for three  months, enabling him to-drive only during working hours.,/  Fines totalling $325 were imposed on  Kir by Jackson, who admitted . driving  without due care and attention and without a driver's license or insurance.  ��_ii_��inrtniitmnw  ��� P��t y*nr message bto  ri_��   3.000   heme.   (.0,000  readers)  in Hies*  economical  Your ad is always there  fer quick reference ..... .  (���films!  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!  iiiiiuiiiiiiiuniiiniiiuiiiuiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiifii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimi-iiHii.iiiiii.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiw  mmniumii iiiiinii iiiimj  PLUMBING & HEATING  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus, 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block., Gibsons, B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES ""  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  ��� Office ��� Residential ��� Wake-up Calls  * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Call"  8854245  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  ,Wo Repair:  ��� small kitchen t. household appliancee  - vacuum cleaners - power tools - electric  motors - almost anything small enough to  carry in.  JOHN BUNYANS VARIETY  & ENTERPRISES  Cowries Street, SecheH 085-9343  ARCHITECTURAL-PLANNING  SUNSHINE DESIGN  AND DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  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 & Firino  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Road & Grandview Avenue  P.O. Bex 62, Gifaoens, B.C.  BANKS  . ��� _____  IL          ... .   t  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pender Branch ��� Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Pork  HOURS:  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Qbsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Insured  Free Estimates  FRED DONLIY  Pender Harbour - ��83-240$  or 883-9972  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ^���^���_���__W^M--���_-_l�����������������������^���_W������������^���^-_____���.���      II I    I ���  A. C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  .  - All Your Building Needs-  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  CONTRACTORS  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Box 64, Sechelt  _���For all types of homes���  Phone 885-2592 er collect 926-5948  _,I.__������_������ i __��� -i..i.   ������,._ - __���____-������_____���  ,.���.-___,-__._.__v���������-,_���   ������   ���������   ������   ..  .  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ��� Ditching  Excavating ��� Land Clearing  Road Building ��� Gravel & Fill  -���-������       886-2830 - r  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Rood Building  Grading 1 Fill- Road Grovel - Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 885-9550  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.        X  PORT MELLON to OLE'S^ COVE *  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning  cor*.|ners 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  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ^Full Hotel Facilities���  ELECTRICIANS  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Beeetnents - Driveways - Septls Tanhe  Stumpe - Dtteh Unco  Call for a free estimate any time      '  TID DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2*34  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone ��85-2622  Box 73, Sechelt; B.C.  VILLAGE BUILDERS  Engineers. Contractors  Recreationol Homes, Cottages  9. Brace Belter, P, leg. - Pre*l_e_t  Ste. 105, 195-21st St., Vvest Vancouver, B.C.  Toll 922-9800   .    WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Dulld to suit;  Home^ Commercial Buildings,  Vacation Homes. All'kinds of Concrete Work.  Any kind1 of Remodelling.  mm* vsm, afi-.___- or eg--__._   i  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, Madoira Pork, B.C  P. V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 883-2733, eves. 886-7375  Office Hours 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing ond Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free   Estimates Phone 885-9413  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Topsail  Driveway* - Basements - Light Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  Pheae 886-2237 days er evee.  Bo* 13, GlbseM, B.C.  Construction hy  DRY KIM  LTD.  - General Contractors -  custom building - additions - atteratioea  custom backhoe werfe  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  I, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Jee McConn, Bex 157, Madeira Park   Phene 863-9913   JIM McKENZIB  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 805-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  MACHINE SHOPS  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  ��� Hugh Baird ���  General Machine Work & Welding  Mercedes-Benz Service  Diesel Work  24 HOUR SERVICE  Sechelt �� 885-2523 days $ 885-2108 eves.  Al the Sign off the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc and Acetyline Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phene 886-7721     Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  {    -���      (ot Standard Mcttprs)1        y  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIREp WATER HEATERS  ^    Nothing Down- 10 Years To Pay  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche -883-2401  MARINE SERVICES  CLAYTON WELDING & MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 1, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� 'Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Saleo  FREE ESTIMATES - PH 886-9&M or 886-9111  G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  ��� Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  ,   - Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed Charleboh  Free Estimates 886-7638  Box 165, Gibsons  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing ��� Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Woter Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Sea Coast  SHEET METAL LTD.  Heating *��� Ventilation ��� Ait Conditioning  Domestic, Commercial and Industrial  Free Estimates ��� 24 hour service  Box 920, Sechelt Tel. 885-2712  RETAIL STORES  ROOFING  ROOFING ��� RE-ROOFING  * Repairs  * Reasonable  Phone 885-9091  FUEL  iRNIE WIDMAN  for all your  iSSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL  ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  Sao   ______mi___.  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  (div.   of   Sea   Coast   Sheet  Metal   Ltd.)  ��  Complete Maintenance  ��  Do-It-Yourself Trailer Skirting  24-Hr  Bex 920, Sechelt    ^^^     Tel. 885-2712  MOVING fit STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packlno, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Wayne Bracket! * 885-2466  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales ond Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  REFRIGERATION SERVICE  John Harrison  REFRIGERATION   8.  APPLIANCE SERVIC8  ���Used appliances for sale������  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-9959  RENTALS  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  30" Diaphragm Pump Now Available  Sunthlne Coast Highway and  Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Pork  Phono 883-2585  NURSERY  HAIRDRESSERS  BOX 459, SBCHELT  883-2193  WHITEHALL CONTRACTING  OF B.C. LTD.  Sunshine Coast Division  "The One-Stop Wall and Celling Shop"  P. Krwpps and H. Hall  R.R,  1, W��st Sechelt  Tel.   Bus.   885-2724>   Res.   883-2520>  Vane. 873-1831  Your Business Card  in this space will      ]  reach nearly 12,000 peoplel  Low tost ��� Jilflh power  V  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen,  Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Coyvrie Street *  Phone  Mock's Nursery - Roberts 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  Sechelt  885-2818  ANN'S COIFFURES  Next to Neven's  T.V. & Radio  Gibsons 886-2322  Use these spaces to  reach nearly ,12,000 people  every wsekl  FRANK  E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  886-2248  Sechelt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING 8t PECORATINQ  CALVIN'S PAINTING 4  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107    �����     . ���    ���   ���' Mr       I I i    ���     ��� 1     ������   -  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  / All types of Painting  Private &\ Commercial >.  CUnerel Delivery  Midel��- tarfe, B.C.  ' 883-2678'  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  COAST RENTALS  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooors to Lighting  Plants.  R.R. 1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612/885-2848/885-23591 oveo.  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  U'Drive Can end Trucks - ell kinds  USED AUTOMOBILES AND TRUCKS  BOUGHT AND SOLD  Phene 889-2928  Eves. 885-2)51 or 085-2023  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, \Glhsons  "We Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Lighting Plants - Televisions  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  BILL BLACK ROOFING  8. INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320    SUNSHINE ROOFING  SHAKES -.SHINGLES._DLIROIP   ^^,  ��� Custom shakes split to order ��� roof repairs  ��� eaves and 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 & Wagenaar  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, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 o.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING  1 Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING 8, SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Tewing  I L. HIGGS  \ Phene 888-9428  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  * Complete Tiee Service  * Prompt, guaranteed. Insured weifc  * Prism you can trust  Phone 885-2109  Typewriters  Roto Tillers  nts  Cement Mixer*  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 886-2848  Lawn Rokes  ^4 HOUR SERVICE  T.V. and RADIO  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Soles and Service  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) 8, PHILCO  Cowrie Street, Sechelt ��� Phene 883-2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  \     ADMIRAL -y ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  I . \ >  I Gordon Oliver ��� Dork Van .lees  "IN.THE HEART OF bOWTpVM SECHELT'  B-x 799. Sechelt ��� Phono 885.9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  \   , y     > . . ( J;  V) $XA%X*: L*  Bridge tables set  GIBSONS���A new member, Mrs. W. M..  -   Allison was welcomed at its November  meeting by Mrs. C. E. Longley, president  of Gibsons Auxliary to St. Mary's Hos���  pitaL  J   i  ! 1  The Peninsula Times      Wednesdoy, November 21, 1973  \^/jf jTlif^jl to     IA/C  o tit en  Edited by Joori Proctor - 886-2073  New member Welcomed by  Gibsons auxiliary unit  the patients' food trays for Easter in the  spring.  A decision was made to hold monthly  work afternoons and the first meeting  was held on November 14. at Mrs. Long-  ley's home. It was very successful and  il��l����W*|MWW��iWM��W��>WWIMIW��MWWW��l��l��MMWWI^nW��^^  t  iA DANCING  9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m.  Ctf*6l SATURDAY, NOVEMBER U  ii-i_��iwaH_<Meiw��iMwwii��iiMiiiiwi_Mii^  f   J  Best in Live Entertainment  PIZZA AVAILABLE  "JOIN THE FUN"  PENINSUUt HOTEL  Highway 101 ���Cover Charge ~ 886-2472  IWMMMWMMI*IIMWIiW_ltWW*��W>��WMWWMMIW��WIIIW<^^  I  mimMMtmimMttMmm    rmmmmMmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmrmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^  Mrs. Longley extended an invitation to jmembers attending sewed buttons and  attend an appreciation tea which was .ribbons on baby sets which had.been  planned for Nov. 25.but since postponed:y lotted for the auxiliary gift jshop at the  Thenew date will be announced later.      ;ho^t~< ^  Mrs. W. Davies advised that there ;:i^ Mrs. J. D. Hobson/reported that the  were nine tables at the last monthly [Aloha Buffet was a great success and  bridge. First prize went to Mr. and Mrs. fiave m��*y thanks to all the members.  Ken Barton; second prize, Mrs. W. Dav- ^e net proceeds should be in the neigh-  ies and Mrsr G. _L WMtmg. Door -  was won by Mrs. W. Dorey. The next and    ,   Mrs. G. W. Langdale reported on the  last bridge for this year will be 6n Nov. f/|B.C. Hospital Auxiliaries Convention. A-  ii  Sunshine Coast - Kiwanis Club  lially invites you to attend  ik  e openina o:  eir  26 at 7:30  p.m; in the Health Center.  Phone 886-2009, 886-2050.  Mrs. F. H. Willis reported on the work  of hospital volunteers have been busy  with and extra volunteers are always  needed. A call to Mrs. Wills, 886-7430 will  put any member on the list Gibsons Aux-  'mong the interested events mentioned  was that auxiliary volunteers gave 312,-  {945 hours and contributed a total of $419,-  913 to hospitals throughout British Columbia in 1972.  C-'Mrs". L. Blain volunteered to take care  I  1  SENIOR CITIZENS HOUSING  DEVELOPMENT  . ��� '  ' '. A '.������-'   'A ��� '��� :       ���    '  on Sunday, November 25, 2;00 p.m.  North Road, Gibsons  ^ f __, |of donations this year to the'Christmas  r_r_-y"_5 res^nsibie f6r the^novelUes" on ^B^^S fund in lieu of sending cards.  The hst will be closed on Dec. 14. Please  phone 886-7010.  A reminder was given regarding Roberts Creek coffee party on Nov. 30 from  10 a.m. to 12 noon. It is hoped that a good  turnout from Gibsons will attend.  . At. the close of the meeting, Mrs. On-  ey Decamp invited all members to her  home for a Christmas luncheon meeting  on Dec. 5 "at noon.  FAREWELL PARTY for Anna and Derwyn Owen, Sue and Tim Frizzell,  Ed Cuylits was held last week at the Jill Hill, Mary and Don Bland, Iinda  home of the Rev. Jim Williamson, and Jack Somers and Joan and Dick  Gibsons. The Cuylits, who wiU _&>_. Proctor. Cuylits is regional district  he leaving for Ottawa, were given a planner and Mrs. Cuylits is a social  gift of locally made pottery. Friends worker with the Indian band,  attending the event were Janice and  ^���^���_-_^���        I   I   _���       !.��___���    .I���I     ���    ___..-_������_������___���        -    __.__||_-I��      _   |l��|M_a___________l___-^_-_>#_W^^W��^^WB__--___W^iM^^W_'  Volunteers busy . . .  Pender Harbour auxiliary  fair 'tremendous success'  ���by Mrs. J. WhiUakor.  Publicity chairman  PENDER HARBOUR���Regular November  meeting of the Pender Harbour. Auxiliary to St. Mary* Hospital was held on  Wednesday, Nov. 14. There was an excellent attendance and three guests attended  and later became members. We are happy  to welcome Mrs. Jean Prest, Mrs. lila  Wiggins and Mrs. Jessie Pritchard.  An invitation was received from St.  Mary's Hospital to attend an Appreciation  Tea on Sunday, Nov. 25. This was cancelled when it was pointed out that it was  Grey Cup Day. The tea will be held at a  later date, to be announced.  A report from the co-ordinating council was given by Mrs. J. Donnelly. Mrs.  A. Haddock reported on volunteer work.  The volunteers had given 58 hours from  May to August Baby and toddler garments are always in short supply at the  Gift Shop.  Mrs. Olson, the president, reported  on the recent carnival and fall fair. It  was a tremendous success and Pender  Harbour residents and outsiders as well  are to be commended for their great support of the event.  The two members who attended the  recent convention of the B.C.H.A. auxiliary division, read their reports. The convention was stimulating and challenging.  The key-note was "patient comfort." The  value of volunteer workers was stressed  by all speakers, and all noted that volunteers will be of even more importance in  the future���professionals in the hospitals'  are so busy that they cannot always give  the personal "tender loving care" that is  so important, along with medical care, to  a patient's successful recovery. In . this  nrea the volunteers cpn be of immeasurable value.  Mrs. Sheila McCann, tho second delegate, reported on a talk by Mr. Rousseau  of the Red Cross blood donor's clinic. Ho  noted that hospital auxiliaries aro of great  assistance in their work in outlying areas  nnd mentioned how well tho clinic hnd  been helped by auxiliary members when  it visited Secholt recently.  Plans for the annual meeting to bo  held on Nov. 28 at the Legion Hall, ore  ncarlng completion. All menxben. aro  urged to attend nnd to,bring their blessing Jars if they have not already done  so, All oxecutive members and conwmitteo  heads should have their annual reports  ready for that day. The time is 11:30 a.m.  to allow for registration before lunch.  Only paid up members can vote.  The annual "In lieu of local Christmas  cards" drive will be in charge of Mrs.  J. Whittaker. Donations may be mailed  to her at Garden Bay P.O. Donations  deadline is Tuesday, Dec. 11.  As the local branch of the Royal Can-  anadian Legion does not charge for the  use of Ms hall by the auxiliary, it was  decided to make a donation to its building fund. A donation was made also to  the fund in memory of Bob Cunningham  ���towards the purchase of the heart-lung  resuscitator.  Tea was served at the adjournment of  the meeting ahd members were able to  purchase craft items that had not been  sold at the carnival. All executive members are reminded of a meeting at the  home of the president, Mrs. Olson, on  Wednesday, Nov. 21, at 1:30 p.m.  Christmas sale set  by hospital unit  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Final arrangements  for their annual Christmas sale and  coffee party to be held Friday, Nov. 30  wero discussed at the recent meeting of  the Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary.  The annual event which will feature  a sale of Christmas items and home cooking will be held in the Legion Hall at  Roberts Creek from 10 a.m. to noon. Admission is 50 cents which includes coffee,  refreshments and a chance on the door  prize. There wiU also be a draw for a  hooked rug and painting.  An c-tcalHenit account of the RUO.  Hospitals and Auxiliaries Convention  was presented by tho groups delegate,  Mrs. Edith Fraser who was accompanied by President Gladys Ironside.  Hoste-s at a party in extended care  this month were Betty Merrick, Gladys  Ironside, and Lillian Thomas assisted by  Mnry Redman of Sechelt.  Following the meeting, Mrs. Margaret  Arbucklo and Mrs. Jessie Naylor were  hostesses for a social hour. Next meeting  of the group will bo December 10 at St.  Aidcn'H on Hall Road, Roberts Creek at  7:30 p.m.  Lions Ladies plan  Christmas bake sale  SECHELT���Sechelt Lions Lad^ .animal  Christmas bake sale WiET^be held  Thursday, Nov. 29, 10 a.m. to noon, Trail.  Bay Shopping Centre. Home baking, cook  books and raffle, of a decorated fruit  cake will be featured. All proceeds from  the sale will go to the Retarded Children's Association."  President Lorraine Gavin advised  members at the Nov. 14 meeting, that her  husband, Jim, has been transferred to  Tofino and that they expect to be moving  in the near future.  Projects for December will include  helping with preparations for Santa Claus  parade and visit Dec. 15 and gathering of  gifts for the Canadian Mental Health Association are needed for the many patients under psychiatric care in B.C. Gifts  my include apparel, toiletries, puzzles,  games, specialty foods, records, serving  kits, money or almost anything.  Anyone wishing to contribute may  leave unwrapped gifts at Stedman's, Sechelt Western Drugs, Benner's Furniture  or Bank of Montreal, Sechelt. Tyee Airways will transport parcels to Vancouver where a volunteer from the Canadian  Mental Health Association will pick the.  gifts up and distribute them to patients.  REMEMBER that we will gladly gift-  wrap your parcel for you anytime���  .just bring it along. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Sunshine Coast  Arts Council  GENERAL  MEETING  Friday, November 23  at 8:00 p.m.  ST. HILDA'S CHURCH HALL  Sechelt  * Musical Entertainment  * All Welcome  Ken DeVries  +-TloorcoveritiQA  LTD.  Gibsons    ���    886-7112  �� CARPETS    �� TILES  ���  LINOLEUMS  9 o.m. to 6 p.m. Tues.���Sat.  CLOSED MONDAYS  QPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9  j/MWWWIWfWlWWniWWMMtlWVlMlllWlfllVWWMMllWWWWWWWWWWWWWWllW^  FOWL  Cut up  .��Kr^  RED&  WHITE  'xmwGOD:^ :���.;  STORES >  CAULIFLOWER  JW eo.  Norland  Rede   POTATOES  emnm  la __-��Ji  inifii  Anim  SECHELT  805-2311  Elphinstone A��ro Club  Annual Dinner & Dainc��  {SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24th  >V Baron ot Boer\sorved at 11:00 p.m.  ���fr Social Hour, 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m*  No Smorflo��__��_d this weekend ���- TaSte-out ordora only  1  MEAT SPREADS  Puritan Assorted <$&        20C  3 o* _._.���_-__- m% fo'SW  APPLE & 51  STRAWBERRY J AM 69��  SALAD DRESSING  ______ 79��  GRAPEFRUIT  JUICE,     49��  Miracle WJilp  32 o*. ���,���  POT ROAST  Chuck or Round Bone, Gov't Insp.  Grade "A" Beef   CROSS RIB ROAST  Bone In, Gov't Insp.  Grade "A" Bee* lb.  BABY BEEF  LIVER��,_-��. 99��  Carnation  11 o*. ���  C_H_if_l_-__-___ ______ II Wi!!  ^_r __Fh ______ H-fSir-l m _t_  JP  CHICKEN NOODLE  SOUP MIX &_..* 2-55��  CAAlf EECBade^ AMort*d *f AA  CREAM Si ��L  CORN ��:  DelMonte Fancy   |j| fo  PRICES EFFECTIVE;  Thursday, Friday, Saturday  November 22,23,24 \  We reserve the right  to limit quantities.  SECHELT  885-9416  fr  ______��____________  tiiMMWrbil^tiiiMM^M*-*^^'^-  ���tri-ii.i'i__Ti_.i.a>--.------t..^"'- -rtiiiiii itm^itfitMiikiiiiiwmi _____n __ . in'  \  .,___,.;  ._._.__ .    *  \  \   , r  -XA'���--  ' \  - \  eninsula l*me&  Section B  Wednesday, November 21, 1973  Pages 1-4  Recommendation expected soon  <\  Bloke C. Afderson D.C.  ^ .     CHIROPRACTOR    <  >    Pos. Office Building, Sechelt       \  Phone 885-2333  _ .-  Wednesdays'and Saturdays  10 a.m. -5:15 p.m.       10 am. �� 2:30 p.m.  School site survey  favors Elptuns-One  wm0imiN*mm0mmmmmimmmm��*mim**i*tiw*it*k0itmmQ*timi*'A  CLEARING UP debris Nov. 18 after Gibsons, who was taking her first  car ran through window of Eatons driving lesson. Damage to the ve-  agency on Sunnycrest Plaza, Gib- hide is estimated at $300; No figure  sons are, from left, Fred Peterson, had been fixed on store damage at  Eve Harris and Lome Smith, former The Times' deadline. The window,  store owner. Late* model Valiant was bottom molding, furniture, television  driven by Barbara Roberts, 17, of set and clothes dryer were destroyed.  Principal shuliles schedule . . .  Band time tripled  for Sechelt pupils  PRINCIPAL Sam Reid of Sechelt Elementary School has reorganized the schedule to allow students three times the  amount of band instruction they were  previously allocated.  He made the move ih response to requests from parents to expand the band  program.  Supt. Roland Hanna told the school,  board Nov. '8 that Sechelt's band instructor, Weldon' Epp, said he would prefer  to teach only music, if possible.  But Hanna said Epp had been hired as  a general teacher, and the board could  not afford to hire an additional teacher  tp relieve him of other, duties.  So Reid shuffled the schedule, putting  band instruction on a seven-day cycle,  with a; tota\. of 240_ minutes, of music instruction in .eac_i"cyc��eX~::  ''""���":-XA-;~  Sechelt elerrientary now offers students more band instruction than any  other school in the district.  "I think it should work alright," commented the superintendent.  Under other business, trustees agreed  to hold three public meetings Nov. 29 to  discuss areas of concern in the present  educational system.  The meetings will commence at 8 pjn.  in Elphinstone Secondary School library,  Sechelt Elementary School activity room  ahd Madeira Park Elementary School  activity  room.  The discussions were slated at the request of education minister Eileen Dailly.,  In a letter to the board, she said that  feedback from the meetings, in the form  of completed questionaires, would enable  the recently-appointed education commission to define areas of concern and investigate them. '  Mrs. Dailly said that an observer from  the commission Would attend one of the  local meetings.  Trustee Peter Precesky will chair the  Pender Harbour area meeting, John MacLeod the Sechelt discussion and in Gibsons, a trustee from that area will officiate.  Senior students at Elphinstone Secondary School will change shifts with their  junior counterparts in January, taking  over the afternoon shift, in spite of protests from the senior students, themselves,  nnd their parents.  Eighty-six form letters from parents  of senior students were submitted to  trustees by Hanna.  They argued that the morning shift  was prime instruction time, "and senior  students wcro more in need of it than  the juniors.  Also,  the letters claimed that many  senior students would be forced to give  up early-evening jobs and extra curricu-  lar activities if they were transferred to  the afternoon shift.  Hanna said he explained to parents  that, all students were equally entitled to  the prime learning time on the morning  shift..  "It is not true that grade 12 is the  most important year. All grades are  equally important.���If any year is the  most important, it's grade 1." ,  He said that Elphinstone principal  Don Montgomery agreed with him on  this. '  Trustee Bill Nimmo felt: "All children  should, get equal benefits from school."  Trustee 'Peter Prescesky noted that  the shifts would be changed back again  "In'the fall.  ���'��� "''���' "'"'"' a      ���:':~~A~~A.':. ���''  Hanna said that an evening job did  not further a student's education, "and  most don't save money for further education."  The board agreed to press the highways department and Gibsons village  council for provision of a pedestrian-controlled crossing on Highway 101 opposite  Elphinstone Secondary.  The matter was raised by chairman  Agnes Labonte, who noted that a girl  student had been struck by a car while  crossing from the annex to the high  school, on the other side of the highway.  "Her mother was concerned about the  lack of signs and I wonder if we should  not press for a crosswalk or warning  signs," she said.  Nimmo felt the board should look into  the possibility, of having a pushbutton-:  operated crossing light installed.  Hanna felt that the students would not  use a crossing if one was provided. "They  cross anywhere they want."  Mrs. Labonte said that the worst problem occurred around 5:30 p.m., when students hurried across the highway from the  annex to catch'homebound buses.  , "It's dark, raining and the students  are hurrying to the''buses so they can-  get home," she said.  >: Trustee Joe Horvath felt the problem justified construction of ah overhead  walkway across the highway.  Trustees agreed to request the highways department and the local council  for provision of a pushbutton crosswalk.  Vern Wishlove, principal of Madeira  Park Elementary, received the board's  approval for a week-long field trip.  He intends to take 40 students as far  as Jasper, Alta., to study industry, natural'  phenomena and agriculture.  The pupils will go by way of the Hope-  Princeton Highway to 150 Mile House,  Prince George, McBride and Tete Jauhe  Cache, which marks -the headwaters of  the Eraser River.-  On the return trip, they will visit  Banff, Radium Hot Springs, Cranbrook,  Osoyoos  and . Pentlcton.  A total of 22 points of interest will be  visited during the. trip, which is slated  frpm March 23 to March 29.  Wishlove told trustees that the students, from (the school's senior class,  would be accompanied by four parents  and two staff members.  The estimated $3,000 necessary for the  trip will be raised by the students, themselves, he said. Walkathons, bottle drives  and other fund-raising projects are in  the planning stages.   '  The board's insurance companies have  made an offer on the replacement value  of Elphinstone Secondary School.  Building committee chairman Prescesky said he had forwarded the offer to  the department of education for their  perusal.  He refused to reveal the exact sum  involved.  ACCORDING to preliminary investigation by?the school site feasibility study,  i committee, the present Elphinstone Secondary School location in Gibsons is the  most suitable of nine alternatives cip--  .jfently under consideration.  / By rating each possible site out1* of  five points in eight major categories/committee members allotted a total of 32  points to the Gibsons location.  Next came a site on Indian reserve  land with 30. The Selma Park site gained  a total of 21 favorable points and the  iRoberts Creek location 26.  Sites considered by . the committee,  and their points rating, were: Gibsons, 32;  Roberts Creek, 21; Chapman Road, 26;  Nestman Road, 26; Selma Park, 26; Indian reserve, 20; Sunshine Heights, 22;  Nickson-Clayton property (private), 16;  site near park reserve, 18.  t To achieve these ratings, each site was  plotted a maximum of five points in the  following categories; Availability of  Water, hydro and sewer services, site cost,  neighboring development, acreage and  site condition.  The Gibsons  site rated  a full five  points for hydro, sewer, access, cost and  condition. Water was marked  down to  four points because of poor fire protection.  Under the 'neighbors' category, com-  tnittee members felt the nearby shopping  centre conflicted with school usage.  Site area, too, was considered slightly  unfavorable. Although the school district  owns 20.28 acres on* the Elphinstone site,  and 20 acres is considered sufficient for  present building needs, members felt the  size of the site may cramp future expan-  ison of school facilities there.  Roberts Creek rated only three points  in the water, hydro, sewer, condition and  access categories. But there is ho nearby  development at present and the site area  of 48 acres allows for considerable expansion of educational and recreational facilities.  C The Selma Park Site lost marks for its  relatively high elevation, which could  add cost to the provision of a water  supply.      ���  Like Roberts Creek, this site is obtainable at no cost to the school district.  According to the preliminary appraisal  of possible sites, and in the opinion of  many   committee  members,  Elphinstone  Secondary  School should be rebuilt in  ^Gibsons.  ..������ ...,..;  TEe l4^%_tt^''''cd_n^_ittee' is expected  to ...recommend, also, construction of a  hew junior secoxidary^sfchool in the Sech-.  elt area when it presents its findings to  the board.  < Committee member Bill Laing of Gibsons predicted that a recommendation  may be forthcoming in a week.  Pour hundred and forty-seven persons  died of tuberculosis in Canada in 1971.  Last year there were 3,909 new active  TB cases, 570 reactivated cases and 9,652  persons under treatment, reported the  B.C. Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal Society. ..      - - ��� >*y"     .'���'.������'''''  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 p.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  * DOOR PRIZE *  NOTICE RE- COMMISSION ON EDUCATION  ~    , ��� - ' ? :  YOUR BOARD OF  SCHOOL TRUSTEES HAS SCHEDULED THE FOLLOWING  AREA MEETINGS FOR THE PURPOSE OF DEALING WITH AN EVALUATION OF  EDUCATIONAL SERVICE PROVIDED IN THE SECONDARY SCHOOLS.  PARTICULAR EMPHASIS WILL BE ON THE SENIOR SECONDARY ...  DATE:   Thursday, November 29th at 8:00 p.m.  PLACE:  Pender Harbour Area ��� Madeira Park Elementary Activity Boom  Sochelt Area ��� Secholt Elementary Activity Boom  Gibsons Area ��� Elphlnstone Secondary Library  PUPILS, PARENTS AND TEACHERS ARE INVITED TO ATTEND AND EXPRESS  THEIR VIEWS ON SECONDARY SERVICE.  School District No. 4$  (Sochelt)  A* _,3_    fKletzler  Socrotary~Tteaauror  DON LOCKSTEAD, M.L.A.  will be on the Sunshine Coast next week .  You will have an opportunity to discuss with him,  matters of common concern in this riding.  NOVEMBER 26 ��� Pender Harbour:  in the office of Jim Tyner, Madeira Park, 2 to 5 p.m.  NOVEMBER 27 ��� Sechelt:  in the Municipal Hall, 1 to 5 p.m.  NOVEMBER 28��� Gibsons:  in the Municipal Hall, 1 to 5 p.m.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION  CONTACT THE N.D.P. OFFICE, GIBSONS  TELEPHONE 886-7744  the -Jj/  man wai  With  ��� BLAZERS  ��� SPORTSCOATS  ��� & SLACKS...  om  I  MENS WEAR  A  '.  * , "-! ���iAA.  XA.A  i xi  / '  \  X:  ���r  Wj-I^WWWIIillMWIW^MtlWJMMtlllMMMMWMMMIillMMli1^^  The Pummnjffams*  '/ moy fcc wrong, tuf / $__H /tor be so wrong as to fail to say what l/believe to be right."  . - - ��� <*y     .-John Arams  Page B-2  t  The Peninsula T|n��o��       Wednesday, November 21, 1973  REAPERS' RIGHT  A H. Alsoabp, Publisher  Richard T. PRO{m>R, Managing Editor  I  ___���________������������ i ������'-���������r*'"-"- .--i)r--rr .-r-*irnr_nnrrwifyi__nnnnnfMTnni-innniuu-iniiiuu^  Our absentee mayors  take turns making motions and seconds.  This has happenedxin both communities.  In Sechelt, for instance, approval of the  building bylaw was delayed because of  the petulance of two aldermen who made  up the council that night. One would  make a motion and the othfer would refuseto second it and vice versa. Some  way to conduct the people's business.  One more thing. Citizens of Gibsons  pay their mayor $2,000 annually and  citizens of Sachelt pay their mayor  $1,000. Not great sums, true. Somebddy  said that in the case of {he Sechelt  mayor, it works out to 40 cents an hour.  That's not the point.  The residents of the two communities pay the indemnities and they expect  .to get a fair return on their investments.  Incidently, Sechelt councilmen doubled  their indemnities, this year, Sechelt aldermen are paid $500, so it costs the  village $3,000 in annual indemnities.  The council governs less than 600 souls.  Gibsons councilmen, serving three times  as many people, are paid $1,250 and  the mayor $2,000 so the council collectively is paid $7,000 annually. Between the two villages that, obviously,  works out to $10,000 yearly.  Can we afford village councils any  longer? When they are run in this fashion, perhaps we would be better off as  a district municipality and do away with  village councils.  Joan Proctor  THE VILLAGES of Gibsons and Sechelt  are served by lame-duck mayors in  the very worst connotation of that overworked phrase.  Both municipalities haVe absentee  mayors,..who, although knowing they  would be absent from their respective  communities f6i prolonged periods, did  not resign. ;'" '������'��� '������'������������'"  Mayor WallyPeterson has moved out  of Gibsons and n<>w makes his residence  in^Armstrong,  an  interior community  some 350 miles from the Sunshine Coast.  '   ; Mayor Ben Lang has done Peterson  one: better. At last notice, the mayor  of Sechelt was seeking the sun in Mexico. ��� ��� .A'..'.������ AA; '���'        ' '��� .,'/-���-'-��� ������--  Nobody is saying these men have no  right to vacation or to move to other  communities. They have; What nettles  us is that they were elected on good  faith by the citizens of Gibsons and  Sechelt and were expected to serve full  terms. Both men knew some time that  they would not be available for council  duties so they should have resigned ��(rid  allowed elections  for  successors.  The  Times  reported in  July    that  Mayor  Peterson was moving to Armstrong.  1 Ben Lang said that he would not  seek a second term because he planned  an extended ocean voyage after the first  of the year. He. didn't say that he was  going to be away from the commu-iity  for the months of October, November  and Dec. He said, when turning the  reins of municipal government over to  Aid. Harold Nelson hi October, that he  would return for the last meeting of the  year, and his term, in December.  Both  incumbents   should  have resigned and let someone else take over.  They owe that much to their communi-  ' "tfes.  , .' . Ax ,,    .'<y   '���y"'V\.  It is interesting.to'note thati'M^yprs  Lang and Peterson;^tjl_/attended.'the  Union of B.C. Municipalities convention  in Prince George in,September and^.at  taxpayers' expense. Bofch\hiayors; lcnew  then that they would* not serve tteir  communities for additional terms;.as  mayors again. Indeed, they have hardly  been in their chairs since that time.  Aid. Bill Laing of Gibsons, who was  elected to replace Aid. Hugh Archer who  resigned, laments that he has attended  three council meetings and has, as yet,  to see Mayor Peterson presiding. Peterson said that he would commute from  Armstrong to conduct council meetings.  In Sechelt, Aid. Nelson, who was  elected mayor by acclamation, won't take  over the duties of the office until January.  Both municipalities have village  status and the Municipal Act stipulates  that villages be served by four aldermen  and one mayor. Take the mayors away  and that leaves only four aldermen to  conduct village business. One of them  has to serve as chairman or acting mayor  which leaves only three aldermen.4 Should  one alderman be absent, due to sick  ness or other reason, there would be  two aldermen and a chairman (who does  not vote except in,ease of a tie). A quorum is three members who then may  conduct the business of the village. ,  In such a case the two aldermen can  The Peninsula 'J&neo  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by  Powell River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  Box 310 - Sechelt, B.C.  Sechelt 885-9654 or 885-2635  Gibsons 886-2121  Subscription Rates:  (in advance)  Local, $7 per yenr. Beyond 35 miles, $8  U.S.A., $10. Overseas $11.  Serving the area front Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet),  mtmit*mM*miMmmmmmm*��mmmtmmit0min*m*mimi*miu��mn  Strait talk  PLASTIC  commode seats  are a prime  example of .an 6pen and shut case of  built-in-obsolescence. aa  In the old days such things were made  to withstand countless sit-ins. Now, six'  months of use without suffering a crack  or complete rip-off is some sort of record.  Just the other day we were expecting  company. "Well,'' I said, turning to my  husband, "we simply cannot entertain  .tonight unless you buy us a new toilet  seat"  . "Why?" he asked innocently. "The last  time you entertained I had to buy a new  punch bowj, the time be_c(re that a  new set of sherry glasses and before that  a'new chafing dish. Now, you insist on  a new toilet seat. What on earth is the  menu?"  "It has absolutely nothing to do with  the menu," I said causticly.  "Thank goodness," he said.  "It's just that our toilet seat has a;  crack in it."  "I probably shouldn't ask," he said,  ''but how did it happen?"  "One of the' kids stood on it to reach  a towel from the shelf above. Anyhow,  it now has a huge crack which is daily  becoming increasingly worse. So, we have  to buy another."  ': "Well, 'we'll just have to let it go  for now cause I'm not about to da_h out  and buy a new one for tonight," he said.  "But we've got to," I said growing  panicky, "or everyone will get pinched."  "Can't you fix it with a band-aid?"  he asked.  "That would look ridiculous," I said.  "Besides, the word would soon get around  town that we have a seat with a band-aid  on it. It would do absolutely nothing for  our image."  "Well, why don't you try glueing the  seat and then put a couple of coats of  marine enamel  over it."  "That would look horrible," I said and  probably would never dry in time for  our company. I'm certainly not going to  have guests stuck in our bathroom all  evening. Besides, I have my heart set  on a new one with our initial in gold on  the lid. It's only 30 dollars.  "Who on earth needs a thirty-dollar  seat with an initial on it?" he asked impatiently. "It's a cinch nobody's going to  try and steal it like a piece of flatware  or a silver coffee urn. Anyhow, our initial  is all wrong for it," he said laughing  heartedly.  Letters to the Editor art 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 tht writer.  or. as" a temporary measure on a tooth  that will receive a gold crown at a later  date.  Mr. Weatherby's preoccupation with  the price q_ gold alloy is really irrelevant  as the price of gold forms only a small,  portion of the price the dentist has to  pay for a crown. The cost of processing  (i.e. casting and finishing) raises the price  of the crown to $30 to $40 and porcelain  caps cost even more. The people who do  this work are highly trained and skilled  and I do believe they should be paid for  it. At least, I haven't found a man who  was willing to do;it for nothing' yet! .  Our." hapiless ��� chronicler 'continues in  .his article to describe many unsavory encounters he has with various dentists.  Since I was not there to observe his  experiences, I really can't offer criticism  but judging 'from the; inaccuracy of his  material so- far, I wouldn't be too hasty-  to agree with him. The other side of the  .story'would probably reveal some logical  explanations to the apparently very high  fees in certain cases. ' -   .  The article reached its peak of ridicule .  with the phrase: 'Wild men allowed to  operate without control or restraint.' With'  regards to this alleged lack of. restraint,  I would like to mention thafour. dentists  are governed by the College of Dental  Surgeons of B.C. who issue a licence annually and\who receive legitimate complaints, and investigate them fully for  the benefit of the patient.  Of course, I would be foolish to picture  all dentists as perfect angels. There are  always a few individuals who create ill  feelings   but   these   instances   are  rare.  Dentistry has many problems ahead and'  these are times of constant change. I believe the dentists of this province are  amongst the best in the world who are.  dedicated enough to be cohcerned with  the integrity.of their profession and intelligent enough to solve the problems  as they arise.  Gibsons D. R. BLAND, DMD  Thanks to poppy donors  yEditor, The Times  y Sir: I would like to thank all the kind  people who, through their generosity,  have made it possible for veterans and  their families in this area, to be in a position to receive some emergency assistance for another year.  Particularly, I want to thank the business people of Sechelt who, as in the  past, have been very generous. On behalf of all veterans in Sechelt and district, thank you, very much indeed.  ���.!'��� And to the person who stole our poppy can from St. Mary's Hospital, to quote  a popular TV personality: 'God will get  you for that'.  .WALTER BECK  Poppy Committee chairman  Royal Canadian Legion, Branch 140  'Mighty hunters' defended  Editor, The Times, .  Sir: In reply to your recent article  "Lo the mighty hunter",. (The Times,  Noy. 7) I wish to inform the well-meaning but apparently misinformed person  who wrote this article of several facts.  Most of the ducks we'get through here  are migratory. Therefore, it stands to  reason that these ducks dp not become  accustomed to civilized people all year  long.-:  We get a few ducks which come down  -as early as late Aug. or early September.  These ducks, however, move farther south  come the cold snap or the \first shot,  whichever comes first.  The only ducks which rest here are  cormorants'and mergansers and no true  sportsman would shoot these because they.,  are fish eaters. The true - sportsman  would like to get rid of those who dp  shoot mergansers.  As for that^goosei he was almost cer-  '.ainly sick and crippled. Generally, only  the sick and crippled1 geese land here.  ' Another point is that the.hunter, in  paying his licence fee, is paying for thte  conservation that both he and the non-  hunter enjoy. Many non-hunters argue  ' that, but for the hunters, these fees  would not be needed. But, in fact, the  hunters take so few of any one species'  that it is not noticeable. It is the developers who destroy habitats ^and hurt the  duck population. A -   *  The people who were shot at should  have the courage to report it to the  police or game warden and not1 hide behind anonymous letters.  Those kind of hunters are neither  ���needed nor wanted by the sportsman.  S-chelt BRIAN FAWKES  Group opposes eiiluent  discharge application  Editor's note: The following letter was  addressed to the director, Pollution Control Branch, Victoria and pertained to effluent discharge into Garden Bay. Garden  Bay Waterworks District submitted a  copy of its protest of the discharge to  The Times for publication.  Dear Sir:  We refer to the legal notice appearing in the October 31, 1973 issue of the  Peninsula Times regarding the application  byv Ico Real Estate management and  Holdings Ltd. to discharge treated effluent into Garden Bay, Sechelt Peninsula.  We, as a board, and representing residents of Garden Bay, a large percentage  of whom live on the perimeter of Garden  Bay, wish to lodge' a very strong objection to. the above application.  We consider there is art entirely ih-  adequate tidal flow in this small bay to  effectively carry away such a large volume of effluent. Furthermore, we are of  the opinion that Garden Bay is already  overused due to the large number of  yachts mooring there during the summertime. The tidal flow in this small,  narrow bay is barely sufficient to cope  with this present usage. Also, from past  observation of the inadequacies of another similar sewage treatment plants  do not appear to work effectively or reliably, and we do not, wish to have another, even bigger, system malfunctioning in Garden Bay.  We trust you will see fit to call a  public meeting in the very near future  so' that the views of local residents may  be made known to your department before any approval is considered for the  above  application.  GARDEN   BAY, WATERWORKS   DIST.  per:  H. D. FIELDING  Chairman of the Trustees  A dentist replies to  critical letter writer  Editor, The Times,  Sir: In response to Mr. Weatherby's  shockingly inaccurate letter entitled 'Rip-  off dental bills touch tender nerve,' (The  Times, Oct. 31) I would like to make  several  clarifications.  As I read through this letter, I came  upon the astonishing statement that  stainless steel crowns were just ns functional as gold crowns. Stainless steel  crown are indeed one fourth the cost of  gold crowns but in fact are not worth  a tenth of the latter. These crowns come  preformed and the dentist is left to adapt  it to tho tooth as best as he can. The results often are nn inaccurate bite ond  poorly Adapted margins that trap food;  hence promoting recurrent tooth decay  and gum disease. Most dentists use these  on teeth whose future is in great doubt  Purpose oi the law  Editor, The Times, '   '  Sir: In your editorial of Wednesday,  Nov. 14, you have chosen to defend a  person, not because you question the  court's decision that he was guilty, but  because you believe he had the right, to  break the law.  ( Your argument, as I understand it,  goes something like this: Because our  society is becoming more and more lawless, you think we should give certain  persons the right to break the laws which  govern us all. You are in favor of granting  more "leeway" to the police than a court  of law will allow, so that society may  be protected. '  I think you've got it backwards. The  primary purpose of the law is to defend  and uphold the rights of the individual.  Getting the crooks is a by-product of the  law, and is of secondary importance.  In a society that uses the law primarily  as a weapon for getting crooks, and considers the rights of the individual to be  of secondary importance, the law is no  longer revered as the great friend and  protector. It becomes the enemy and the  people hate and fear it. And with good  reason.  Cast your mind back on some of the  lawless societies in history and the crimes  of violence committed in those societies���  the slaughter of the innocents, the massacre of the Christians, the lynching of the  Negroes, the incineration of the Jews,  and the liquidation of the old and infirm  What did all these lawless societies have  in common? A complete and total disregard for the rights of the individual.  Had you been nn editor in those times,  would it have helped to restore law and  order, if you h��d urged the people to give  more authority to the law enforcement  agencies. I don't think so. The arm of  the law cannot restore health to a society  when the heart of the Jaw is dead.  - MARY GROSS  Box 328/Sechelt        ' -. ^  Lack of facte charged  Editor, The Times  ' Sir: Are you an example of a man who  forms an opinion without all the facts, or  are you an example of one capable of  deriving wrong conclusions from an overabundance of facts to the contrary. (Editor: the writer is referring to the conviction of Sgt. William Saunders who was  found guilty of assault by throwing water on a prisoner, Charles Saigeon. Peninsula Times news article and editorial,  Nov. 14.)  Fact No. 1: It is normal procedure for  any.person involved in an automobile accident to immediately be given-a physical  examination by a medical doctor. After  the Saigeon court case the reason should-  be obvious. ,   '  Fact No. 2: The police made a bad  decision: (a) in not bringing in an MD to  perform an" examination; (b) in taking  upon themselves the determining of an  individual's state of health or lack-of it._  Fact No. 3: The injury so easily passed off as a bruised pancreas, which I'm  sure your readers are familiar, can be ,  and was serious; (Were you unaware of  this-or were you willing to prejudice your  argument.by failing to mention it?) Young:  Saigeon, "gross mouth" and all, suffered  an injury which caused the attending  doctor to immediately hospitalize him  and begin intravenous feeding with no  food by mouth for three days. ���   _.  Now ask yourself this: Why would  any individual, so sure of personal injury  that he enters hospital the first chance  he gets, not tell the arresting officer of  that injury? Why Where would you rather spend the1 night?  You ask us to consider what action  would be most humane. Your conclusion  is to throw water- on a person. To the  best of my knowledge there is a not hospital in B.C. which, as' an act of policy,  ; throws water over disturbed or upset individuals, regardless of the cause. Who do  you expect us to believe is more competent to decide what is humane? The medical profession or the police force? It  boggles the mind to try to imagine what  sort of perverse logic you employed to  come to your conclusion.  Would it not have been more sensible  to call in a doctor to tranquilize the individual? In doing so, the doctor would  have discovered the injury, removed Saigeon from the jail, .the police would have  no longer had to contend with his constant verbal harassment and the Saunders  family' need not have been awakened.  This would have removed a situation  where everyone came under unusual  stress which, caused wrong decisons to  be made.        X   ���  If it is not obvious to you, I wish to  believe that it is obvious to Sergeant  Saunders that water throwing is not the  answer in such a situation. The consequences are obvious and judicial.  Finally, I would like to say that the  Gibsons RCMP were; in my opinion, as  guilty of negligence in not properly informing Saunders of the situation, as Saunders was of assault. The negligence precedes any charge of obstruction of justice as an MD would have had no need  vo lay such a charge.  FRED W. INGLIS  Gibsons  PS���Don't you wonder why the boy's  parents were not informed by the police  of the juvenile's internment.  tion as well as the creating of suspicion  '     '    *     A  TT- advised:  Communist directive  Editor, The  Times,  Sir: In 1931, Joseph Stalin issued a  directive to Communist party organizers  and secretaries which outlined just how  non-communist countries were to be subverted and prepared for communism.  Excerpts from the directive appear on  page 111 of Conflicts of the Ages by Dr.  Arno ��� C. Gaebeledn, published in 1932.  Among other things, Stalin urges the  promotion of immorality, attacks on  Christianity, the promotion of atheism  and  the introduction of "cults."  He orders cadres to promote legalized  abortion, "ugly" art, free love, the destruction of the family unit and the work  ethic. He calls for the Undermining of  patriotism and the promoting of "internationalism."  It advises using "liberal-minded"  clergymen and professors to give talks on  "the evils of the golden serpant of pro-  *���"���" the brainwashing of youth into paci-  and! distrust of government. He  "AiAplify   fact  by  fiction    and  create  startling Exposures!"  Only, an ostrich could believe that it   I  is pure coincidence that directives issued  41   years   ago  and   published  in   193-2  should have all but  been accomplished  by 1973.       ----- -     " x  PATRICIA   YOUNG  1030 Nanton Ave., Vancouver 9, B.C.  'Retrogressive' voters  Editor, The Times  \ Sir: Please correct your inaccurate reporting of my aldermanic campaign.* I am  not a member of the curling club. I advocated' a community . not a recreation  centre. The latter term frightens the old  people and they vote down anyone who  they mistakenly think will cost them  money. They hid their heads in the-sand  on the sewage question and got slapped,  with a $200,000 unnecessary cost. .They'll -���'���.'  lose our high school next, the same pattern is emerging, and they will still hav^  to pay.  ���   The   retrogressive   element   in   this  town who didn't vote for me should re- .  member that under the new amendment  to the NHA Act, half the cost of projects  such as-the curling rink, swimming pool,.-  \  etc., would be paid by the federal govt., -  one third of the cost by provincial govt,  leaving a minimal" amount to be raised  by service clubs and users.  '  What  does this  mean?  Simply Whether, you like it or not your individual  taxes  are   building' community  projects  allyacross B.C. So why not in Gibsons?  As for that anonymous poet who wrote  in last week's Times chiding me for wanting to rebuild 'Elphie' immediately on  its present site rather than on Roberts  Creek recreation site. His poem was tolerable but he left a clue to his identity. r  Only a doctor living in Selma Park con- ,  templating a plate of chicken giblets  could coin a word, like Gibshelt  And that leaves you editor Proctor.  Nothing left, of Elphie?. One half million  dollar science and commerce building plus  a shop complex nothing?  In any case Gibsons holds the trump  card. If the provincial government means  what it says about community schools  and people like the good doctor win the  day, then a combined community centre  and high school should be considered for  the fabulously beautiful 40 acre site owned by you, the people of Gibsons.  IAN J. MacKENZIE  Sunshine Coast Hwy., RR 2, Gibsons  Editor's note: What about the "half-  million dollar science and commerce building plus a shop complex" you referred  to, Ian.  Local students win  university degrees  THREE students from the Sunshine Coast  were awarded academic degrees at the  Nov. 14 meeting of the University of British Columbia senate.  =The'student*:1 {' cdm^l^eS-'decree1' 'r&'!i-;  quirements at UBG's int-.session, ^whicfi.  runs from May through July, during sum  mer session in July and August or otherwise over the summer months.  Each recipient has the option of receiving the degree immediately by mail or  appearing at UBC's 1974 spring congregation in May for the forrnal degree-granting ceremony. :,  Local students were: Gibsons: Geof-  rey Barry Legh, bachelor of physical education; Sechelt: Rodger Murray Hayes,  bachelor of arts; Jack Lysdon Goeson,  bachelor of physical education.  fit;"  lHsm to the point of not resisting aggression. Between state monopoly; the infiltration of economic organizations; and  the launching of "friendship" societies and  fronts, Stalin's directive orders attacks  on all political parties and the weakening  of all government departments by corrup-  Boat squadron classes  underway for season  CLASSES for the winter season are all  well underway, in the Sunshine Coast  Power Squadron's boating courses.  Valuable knowledge and background  are being provided to increase the safety  and pleasure and eligibility for new members in the squadron.  The November meeting was held at  the Sechelt Rod and Gun Club, Wilson  Creek on Nov. 16. After a short business  session a talk was given by Donald Pye,  civil defense co-ordinator. "Marine Search  and Rescue" was the theme of Mr. Pye's  speech.  Members have already pledged to  render assistance whenever possible, to  anyone aflout who "is disabled or in distress, so it was most interesting to hear  what Civil Defense is doing.  , It was the wish of the members that  ���a December meeting be forgone. The next  meeting will be held Jan. 10 at the homo  of Commander Don Hadden, Selma Park.  Sjundh  undhine  COMMUNIT  ions  L^iu  i^if in Progress - Win $1SS per Came  CARDS $1.00 EACH ��� AVAILABLE FBOM THE FOLLOWING SECHELT BUSINESSES:  BENNER FURNITURE CO.  CAMPBELL'S VARIETY LTD.  FRODE JORGENSEN'S BARBER SHOP  PENINSULA TIMES  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  SECHELT FAMILY MART  tWESTERN DRUG _MRT  Numbers will bo drawn DAILY (Monday to  Saturday) from tho Bank of Montreal vaults  in Socholt and displayed in all thoto place*  of business.  WINNERS SHOULD ADVISE THE  DISPLAYER AS SOON AS THEY HAVE  A BINGO.  FIRST GAME: ANY ONE LINE - IN PHOGRESS  \  VI ���->��  ' />   s.;_ . >:���.  \  \  MORE   ABOUT. . .  ��� Criticize Mayor       \.  ,     >  \     ������ *        r-frbm pag* A-l  should forget it for thiWear." . *  , He noted that many large stores were  -Utting back Christmas lighting this year.  "It all adds up when, you take Gib-  soqs, Sechelt, Roberts .Creek and the-  communities on your power grid," he  said.  Elphinstone Secondary School students  came in for criticism for their lack of  care in crossing Highway 101 from the  .school to the annex.  "The students should be'severely reprimanded for walking in the middle of  the road," said Hume.  Noting that a young girl had recently  been knocked down by a-car in front  of the school, Laing predicted a serious  accident could occur unless students were  not more careful."  He recommended council to erect signs  on North Road warning motorists that  they were entering a school when they  connected with the highway.  . Reporting as the village delegate on  the school, site feasibility committee,  Laing said: "It looks like the school will  have to go back to Gibsons. There are  ��� no two ways about it."  But he felt the committee's recommendation to the school board, "in about  two weeks," would press for construe-,  tipn of a new junior secondary school in  the Sechelt area, in addition to junior-  senior secondary facilities at Elphinstone.  Hume said that the lack of candidates  for the" upcoming school board election  indicated that," The school board has the  mandate to So what they want."  The B.C. Old Age Pensioners' Organization has agreed to enter into a lease  agreement with council on behalf of its  local branch for an area of village-owned  land which the Gibsons OAPs intend developing into a bowling green and meeting hall complex.  Negotiations were held up when it  was learned that the local branch could  not lease land in its own name.  The parent body, however, is. empowered to lease land on behalf of affiliated  groups. '' ���*  Gibsons Kinsmen Club has requested  council to consider proving landi for the  group's proposed swimming pool project.  Secretary R. D. Machon wrote: "...  We are still proceeding with the plans  and financing of a swimming pool. At  this present time, would you please inform us as to the availability of present  land for convenient location of a pool  site."  Aldermen agreed to table the request  until planner Rob Buchan reported back  on suitable .sites in the village for recreational facilities.  More Elves  this year  LAST year, Christmas was made considerably brighter for needy families  on the Peninsula by a sprightly group of  anonymous., benefactors-known -< as the  Sunshine Coast Elves Club.  Members contributed food items and  small sums of money throughout the year,  enabling the club to distribute 51 food  hampers and numerous toys at the festive  season.  The club staged a successful membership drive Nov. 9 and 10 in the Trail Bay  Mall, Sechelt, and the response indicates  that even more underprivileged families  will be aided this Christmas.  Eighty-six new members were recruited during the drive, bringing to 204 the  number of Elves contributing to the club.  Focal point of the drive was a lone  elf from Squamish, who began his 'sales  pitch* for the club Friday evening and  carried on all day Saturday.  Shoppers contributed a total of $37  to the club's funds.  The Elves wish to thank all who participated in the event, particularly Dick  Clayton, owner-manager of the mall, for  granting use of his premises.  Pupils of Roberts Creek Elementary  School are also thanked by the club for  producing a she by eight foot banner  to promote the Elves' activities during  the membership drive.  *WWlM_--P___l_fl_---__fM_IW  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS IT UP I  ��_WWWW__W��WW-��WW����MWW_MWWU>����WliWlM��WW��WMWWIV��__��  Wednesday, November 21, 1973      The Peninsula Timet  .  Page B-3  Sechelt News Notes  jiHifiiiiiiiiiiniiiiitiijuiiMiiiiiiiiiMiiiHuiiiiimiiiiiiiiiij  MISS BEE'S I  CARD & GIFT SHOP  IS  BEATRIDE WILLISCROFT, president of the B.C. TB^hiistrnas Seal  Society,* assists Robert Bl_et_i-__v  plant manager of the Vancouver  post office as the annual C_tristmas  Seal Campaign got underway last  week.  Don Kenmuir,  postal clerk  with the city post office unloads appeal letters for delivery to some  618,000 British Columbia homes. The  campaign seeks $493,000 this year to  help eradicate tuberculosis ahd increase research into other respiratory  diseases. ������  FORMER resident, Mrs. Eileen Patrick,  .was a visitor at Mrs. Dawes in Sechelt  where she stopped overnight-and enjoyed  a tea in her honor with friends, Mrs.  Alice Billingsley, Kay Nelson��� Marg  .Esspiey, Eva Hayward and. Amy Bryant.  Husband Sid was spending a few days on  Quadra Island; a holiday from Squatnish  "or both of then*. "   -  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Kippin, lightkeeper  'rom  Merry  Island light  station, have  been the friendly giants this week, bringing in fre^h vegetables for senior citizens  . of-Sechelt.      -  Mrs.  Dorothy Stockwell,  Mrs. Hazel  . JVans and Mrs. Alice Horssn.an sang up  a storm on Nov. 11 to the delight of the  folks on the sebond floor of St. Mary's  Hospital. r,,**''  Mrs. and Mrs. Ernie Montgomery spent  a week visiting their friends aj;. Hefley  Creek. They managed to be around Hope  when they had the silver thaw. The sides  of the road, where the cliffe comedown,,  were like, they said, being in a glacier  field; everything encased in ice. Hope  itself, was awash with the melting of all  this/No problem on the highway especially for experienced driver like Ernie,  The appreciation tea which was to be  ���by Peggy Connor  * "',  held- to honor the auxiliaries to St. Mary's  Hospital on Nov. 24 has beeh moved to  another date which will be announced  at a later time. ,  Wharf Read - Sech.h . 885-9066  S                      P.O. BOX 213 1  s   Hallmork&oiiHs cards  and  wrapping!. \  S   Fine  English  china cups and saucera. S  i   Boutique item*, local artiste paintings* �����  ��                                                      _    ��� m  ntlumiMllllllllllllllllliliniMMIIIIIIMIIIMIMIIIIIHIIIIIIM-l  Halfmoon.Bay'Happenings  ��� ______���__-__���!���     __       ��� '"I ���     '      I ������       ��� '��� ���   "      '    ���'���    ���   l���_-_���_l--IIW       ���������       ���l���ll     II        I    I   ��� ���        II      ���_U_��__.._l-l.l���ll-l_l      -������ ���������   I    ���_._-������_..,.���_���_���      ������   -     .Hi-      1  -���by Mary Tinkley  THURSDAY'S film show at 7:30 p.m. at  the Welcome Beach Hall will be an  all-Canada program including Deas. Island tunnel, Island of Eden, the Story Of  a Violin, the Art of- Leathermaking and  Carnival in Quebec. The films are being  loaned by the community recreation  branch.  Tickets are now on sale for the Christmas dinner of the Welcome Beach Community Association on Dec. 15. Tickets,  $2.50 each, will be available only to mem- ���  bers until pec. 1, so all members are ad-  vis _d to get their tickets by that date.  Tickets will be available at the film show  on Thursday or at the Tuesday afternoon  carpet bowling sessions, or telephone Mrs.  Bill Fraser at 885-2103.  A good crowd turned out for the  poor man's bingo last Saturday, when  many went home with nice prizes donated  by the ladies' auxiliary. Bill Fraser was  the caller and everybody had a good  time.  At a meeting of the executive" of Welcome Beach Community Association last  week, president Alex Ellis reported that  Work parties had been formed.to work  on improvements to the water system.  The well had been cleaned, relined with  corrugated steel culvert and covered with  a new top for which the lumber had been  generously donated by Fred Mercer. It  was still'necessary to bury" tfie :���water 'line'1,  between the well and the hall and this  work would be carried out. Mr. Ellis reported that a new set of bowling balls  had just been received and he expressed ,  grateful thanks to the Gibsons OAPO  who had loaned their spare set in the  meantime.  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hoffar entertained guests at their home at Secret Cove  for a musical evening on Nov. 15 in celebration of their 36th wedding anniversary.  , Mrs. Dorothy Green's guests have been  Laura and Bill Caroll of Troy, New York,  and her stepdaughter, Marjorie Greene.  Mrs. Greene and Mrs. Caroll had not met  since 1924 when they were at school together at Lausanne, Switzerland. Marjorie  Greene, who has recently been appointed  as representative of an important hotel  chain in British Columbia, had some'interesting discussions with Mr. and Mrs.  Carol! who are in the hotel business in  New York. Mrs. Greene drove her guests  to Vancouver to visit the planetarium and  other places of interest.  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Browning are rejoicing in the arrival of their first great-  grandson, seven pounds, Alfred James,  born to their granddaughter Linda and  her husband Fred Kirby. His nfime may  be Kirby, says the proud great-grandmother, but he is a true Browning. Jim  and Sue Browning have two great-granddaughters, one of whom is also a new arrival, being just three weeks old. Back  nt Welcome Beach for the winter are Mr.  and Mrs. Bob Wickwire with Jud and  Cynthia, having closed up their fish-  camp on the Babine River for the winter,  Ed Milton was in Vancouver last  weekend to visit his wife, Bess, who ia  undergoing tests in the Centennial Pavilion of Vancouver General Hospital. She  contracted pneumonia during her stay  in the general which will delay her return  home for probably another week.    ,  The 1972 enrolment in World Guiding  was 6,628,170 girls and women.  this is a $4.00  Your advertising in this space will reach  more than 2,500 homes (9,000 people!)  each week. It's the most economical way to  reach more Sunshine Coast people .because  Times ads go into 65% more homes than  any other newspaper produced in this area.  The Times  885-9654 or 885-2635 (Sechelt)  886-2121 (Gibsons)  VOLVO CARS fl. STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL   TRUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL  VEHICLES  PHONE:    278-6291  C..   C_.   f lllichcuj   L^oe  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 NO. 3 ROAD  RICHMOND. B.C.  AFTER NOVEMBER 24th  YOUR LICENCE PLATES  S-Mtf WITH YOU.  NOT YOUR CAR.  AXX\  yiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!c  IT'S CHECK-IN  TIME FOR YOUR  OUTBOARD MOTOR  Snow will ho llylno  nil too soon nnd wn'vo  (jot u omifl phtco vwiltlfifj  for yout outhonr d, Wn'|l  chock It ovor for you  during tlui wlntnr no Ihnt  you enn chuck it out In  Iho Sprlno nnd flot 1074  off lo n poi.net -Hut,  Look tor tho chock-  In contro pnator and  chock your outboard  In for moro hoiitlnfl  plonnuro,  Pick up nnd dollviiry  our v/icn nvnilnblo.  NO CHARGE FOR STORING  YOUR OUTBOARD MOTOR . . .  PAY ONLY FOR WORK PERFORMED  AND MATERIALS SUPPLIED  22"P0!IT CiEClUP  1  Tmik  Tout  lIVlllMtlii  with cuatoir. i - Ont Tank It  SU*  '1 Apply OMC. F.niilna Clminoi  II  3. Nflio iwy mulli'inctinns 11  .  Ctifrr.h S|��iuK ,    II  ft fNiinvo Ity f'nnii tfivoifi     chuck plnloi.ff lot  ���coildfl       II  (V Chuck wi .HI Hinder , .   .  ( I  7,'Chuck MjiiHIoii nynlr.fi>     coll., coiiitnni. r��,.  l\|tiilton polnL unit high l.n.iun liiatii    I.)  II. Chum cAtlmratnr Ml'" bowl     roplncn llltrir  II norniiiiiiry      c,   I.I  fl, Chm k complain million foi loom ncrom noil  mm     lufnun   LI  10. Clirick cliiinpnciiiwa mill uiolni nil     , ,  II  11   Clim:k piripullm, prop��ll<)| ��ll��ll Will BOfll, ��� , ,   I.J  i��Mi^,._B;iisaJt��iff_riin.��  1 '  i   '' ii  12 Hoplicn  iinmcnnn   nil   Willi   loconiiiinnilaii  OMC.   liiliilr.nnl     chuck   Im   pnininico   ol  Wrtlllf I ,   Ul I utiilcntn nil onWiiiiiI llfil_(|ii wllh OMC IVI'"  "A" I nitric Ant  1 . Tm_ Tniit', ,     .  Ill Chock loollnfi oynlnm  1ft   Chock I. I'M   17, Ail|u . Cnihiiinlor    in, If MOTOR Ol .RATION INDICATI !> MAI  HINCHON Of' IN1IHNAI   I'Alflfi. CAII  OWNM.   AND  ASK   .OH  lUHIMMt   IN  STIUICTIONH  1!> InjitniOMC llimi I'liivBiiiulivii . .11  'in Chock {iliioml Fi��lmilii(|n ��� . ���   ' '  ?1, Clfl.nnnit Stoin . , ' '  71. IMll.��lNTCUSTOMr.H Willi CAN Ol OMC , .  i;N<HNi;CUANI;lt I I  _au:��,a,:JtffiT9ggHl m iri'rrtf ,nr,,:i - ."Bfi ����� TtMi ,'cifA uri'iais,;)a_ T:ii>;; a1, j.:,_ i utiii, ,i:w._jumj.  I.  MADEIRA MARINA  *     "   " ~> Tc.lop!?onf_ 003-22��5?5  a      ^       &t Pmndier Harbour  ^fiiiifiiiiiaiifiniiii-iiffifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiffiiiKiiiikuiiiiiUiiififi-fifi_iiiHik^cifiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiitiififiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiii(ifii_|lH.  s  I \  \  Or your truck.  Or your motorcycle.  Or your trailer.  Or any vehicle with British  Columbia licence plates.  This means if you're selling or trading  any vehicle in British Columbia  after November 24th, your  licence plates no longer go with the  car, they stay with you.  When you buy another vehicle,  put your old plates on your new  vehicle when you acquire it.  Then, to register this vehicle in your  name, submit a notice of transfer of  ownership at any Motor Licence  Office. New forms have been  prepared for this purpose.  If you don't have plates for a new  vehicle (in the case of your first car,  for example), new plates can be  obtained from any Motor Licence  Office.  If you dispose of your vehicle and  don't replace it (for example, if it is  wrecked), take your plates to the  nearest Motor Licence Office to see  if you qualify for a refund on the  portion of the licence year  remaining.  This new system is being introduced  because the licence plates thai are on  your vehicle now are an essential part  of your new provincial auto insurance  plan that begins March 1,1974.  If you have any questions about the  new licence plate system, contact  your nearest Motor Licence Office.  mmm  Vehicle Brand I  \  fA"  >  A  A.  \~  I   ,-  \  Page B-4    The Peninsulo Time,    Wedneidoy, November 21, 1973  rx.  \-  . ALLEN'S 48-oz.  FRUIT  DRINKS  APPLE, ORANGE,  GRAPE  F  0  R  89  NABOB 44-o_z.  Mincemeat  $1.29  69  ROYAUL 12-ox.  59  Delsey BATHROOM TISSUE  Kleenex PAPER TOWELS  SPORTS  Better Buy FACIAL TISSUES  UNLIMITED  across from Trail Bay Centre-  SECHELT ��� 885-2512  Black Magic Chocolates  Miracle Whip 5��t. __--___  Cracker Barrel Cheese  f��T.  BENNY SIDEWALK  20" BIKE  Four Colors. Boy*', Girl'_  and Convertibles  SPECIAL:  $48.88  Village Margarine J��;��� ___  Oxydot Detergent Powder  Pinesot Disinfectant    ._��......  1.95  _79c  _89c  _39c  __.__I.69  Johnson's Mixed Nuts *"*.!.  1.59  _89c  LEATHER SOCCER BALLS  No. 4 ��11.9B  No. 6 *12.9B  BASKETBALL & HOOP SETS  $12.95 & $15.95  FRYING CHICKEN  SAUSAGES  STOKELY'S 48-oz.        ^.  BEANS & 2  PORK    S  LUNCHEON fc  MEAT    B  3 i *1M ^  ______ 3.59 %  sr |��  Red Kidney Beans   TAAA      4   ,1.00 |J  Peek Frean Biscuits   ��S. .._.__  69e Jj  __1.79 %  2-,49�� fc  2-PLY, 4 ROLL  WHITE OR COLORS  69  Crisco Oil i28<��..���..:_.������___������..__���_-���  Duncan Hines Cake Mixes i_��,_.  Libby's Pineapple IKTidbit"CwhcJ 3_ feP 5*  Baby Scott Diapers  Pacific Milk  ,. 0E   Fresh, Whole or  Cut Up  ._>.  PORK, BREAKFAST ��  OR BEEF    LB.  BARBECUED CHICKENS and SPARERIBS available Thursday, Friday, Sat.  A large selection of FANCY SAUSAGE for your Grey Cup Party  Carlton All Steel  Badminton Racquet  SPECIAL  $12*99  GRAPEFRUIT  FLORIDA INDIAN RIVER  PINK OR WHITE    F  0  R  6  i|    .                     ALL BOATS, HAVE MECHANICAL STEERING. ��� Phohe 885-202_J                             885-901?. Mont Dopt.         I   .               886-9823 Bclcory                           ���  ���J^H     _��__,___ii___��__y_|i_��^ ______.____i_.__ ______t_^^ . f nn,,,, ,1^41     hHt I i "��� Wo Rosorvo Tho Right1 To Limit Quantities ..' , . ; . ^��_^  .H                                   ,      "                                ��� �� X                                                                                             ���          ' *"                ^H    ^^   ���-���           .���     sy*"  ��������"��          ����� -mlrl,nrT   ���                *��������-   -nraiw  *__-_- ______   *_____.    ��______**-  FROM OUR IN-STORE BAKERY:  7-piece Starter  CLUB SET  ��� Men's  ��� Women's  ��� Youth  $45.95  Woman's Golf Shoos  #24.96  ^  Cheese Slices mTJUT-  Strawberry Jam ?;!'  _"!__i ___._.     S-alord Whoto  CiiamS      10 ox. tin    '74 BOATS AT '73 PRICES  **mm*mm*m*Mmmmimm\ _���������_���_�� ii_w_ii-_ _m_^___i��i_ii^_m___>Ww>��.^^  K&C 14' with Johnson 40 elec $2,295  HOURSTON 14' - Johnson 40 elec. $2,395  K&C or HOURSTON 16' Camper Top  with Johnson 50 electric ..... $2,995  with Johnson 70 electric ..... $3,195  895  Cracked Wheat Bread 2 79 Mince Tarts 6; 79' 8  5  s  Olives ____{__.__  _~> ��� ���     _}__._.��       MolRIn ��� 1"  lyreen neans   ..end. _...  Malkln  12 ox.  i  14  ox   Corn Kernels  Ma,k,n''  Cherries Mo,Mn''   45c  4   fof1.00   35��  coffee srP cr* *9c  Currants   -fiT*  69��  Tuna    s-Jwwhit. ��� : .,. 79  Spaghetti   Z^SJT^L: 4 *>, ��9C  Peas    ft^*^ _ 4 .or !���������  Mushrooms   whofe. ?? "��� 4 3  Tomatoes > ^L_ .J <J*M  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, NOV. 22m! TO SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 24th  \


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