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The Peninsula Times Nov 14, 1973

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 J. I^^f M^ .  v  ;{  West Canadian' Graphic Industries,  204 West 6th Ave..  Vancouver lotl ]3,  _ i  I  C.  S��rvic  INSULA  _w  Lobel  the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  .ison Creek, Selgio Pork, Sechbl t, Halfmoon Bgy/Secftt Cove, Pender Hrb., Mode.ro Pork, Garden Boy, Irvine's Landing, JEorl Covo, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF AN* fi^MER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST. Vol, 10, No. 51 ���WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1973  2nd Class Mall  Registration No. 1142  This Issue 14 Pages ��� 15c  Union  Absolute discharge granted . > . \ O*    IWflf'tr'g  Court co#victs RCMP sergeant accredited  of assaulting suspect in cell  LAYING FIRST wreath on Cenotaph   from the Legion hall to the Cenotaph  at Sechelt is acting mayor Harold  Nelson. Overcast sides didn't deter  large turnout of Legionaires, auxiliary members, cubs, scouts, guides,  brownies. The Legion's newly formed  seven piece pipe Band led the parade  Flying overhead ia a salute to Canada's war dead moments after the  ceremonies were three float planes  of-Tyee Airways. The Rev. John  Godkin read a brief prayer.  SECHBLT--Sgt. William Saunders, NCO . :and Saigeon was lodged in the Sechelt  in charge off the Sechelt RCMP detach- . \detachment cells, since the Gibsons lock-  ment, has been found guilty of assault���   \up was occupied.  for ordering water thrown on a "gross- { Saigeon testified that shortly after  mouthed" prisoner who caused an early- 'he was placed in custody, about 1:30 a.m.,  morning disturbance in the cells, awafc- he started yelling to be released "because  ening Saunders, his wife and five chil-.y'jmy stomach hurt."  i    An officer came into the cell area, but  .ignored Saigeon's,requests to be taken  .���to hospital, the complainant alleged.  .     "I started rapping/on the cell again.  fSgt, Saunders came in and told me to shut  ���up. I asked him to take me to hospital.  IHe said'no'and left."  I    When Saigeon continued to yell and  ^bang on the cell door, Saunders returned:  and said, 'Do,yOu want, me to. throw a  couple of buckets of. water on you; WiU  . that smarten you up?' the witness testified.  Saigeon told the court that when he  i carried   on  shouting,   an  officer  whom  dren.  (See editorial comment)  Similar charges against Consts. Clarence Lovenuk and Wayne Dingle, who  "cooled off" the prisoner, were dismissed.  Provincial court was told Noyf 9 that  the complainant, Charles Saigeon, -7, of  Gibsons, was involved in a motor vehicle  accident on the evening of May 25..  Gibsons RCMRaglspected that he was  impaired, and took him to Sechelt for  a breathalyzer test.  A reading of .15 was obtained, almost  twice maximum legal blood-alcohol level,  Without controversial clause  ��� ���  Sechelt council okays  new bylaw for building  SECHBLT���Village of Sechelt now has  a. building bylaw but it is without  ' its clause demanding that all structures  valued over $50,000 be approved by'a  qualified engineer or professional person  with similar qualifications.  Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth, in attempting to insert the clause in the bylaw at  Wednesday's regular meeting, feared  that  municipalities  and  its  employees,  Council will take Out insurance to  cover itself in case of any emergency.  Watson's .reason for not wanting the  amendment was. because "there would  ���be no way it can be policed. There is no  other community in British^ Columbia  with such a clause."  Shuttleworth said that if defects occur  in buildings approved by ah engineer it  would be on the person; not on the mun-  he identified as Const. Lovenuk came  into the cell, removed the bedding, returned with a bucket of water and  "doused me with it. I got soaking wet  and it made me feel a tittle bad.  "Another officer came in and threw  a bucket of water over me. It was either  Lovenuk or Dingle. Then they just left  me there 'til I was let out at 8:30 a.m,  or 9 a.m."  On further questioning by crown prosecutor W. S. Berardino, Saigeon recalled  that an officer had sprayed him with a  hose when the second bucket of 'yrater  failed to quieten him.  After he was released, Saigeon walked  to St. Mary's Hospital, where he was  admitted and treated for a bruised pancreas. ' .   x  ... Dr. Hugh Inglis, who attended to the  complainant, said the injury could havg'  been caused, in the car accident May 25.  The injury would have caused pain, the  doctor testified. But on further questioning by defence counsel Paul BVaser, he  admitted that the liquor Saigeon had  consumed could have had an anaesthetizing effect, with the pain flaring up in the  morning when Saigeon was sober.  The complainant admitted drinking a  full bottle of advocaat and two glasses of  vodka during the evening of May 25.  -testifying under the protection of the  Canada Evidence Act, which ensured his  evidence would not be used against him  in an upcoming impaired driving trial,  Saigeon said he was drunk by 6 p.m.  ���seo pago A-2  SECHELT-pSt. Mary's Hospital has received provisional accreditation, Eric  Hensch president of the board of trustees,  has been told by the Canadian Council  of Hospital Accreditation.  ' Ellen Bragg, administrator of the hospital, expressed her pleasure at the provisional accreditation and!"gave credit to  staff members "whose diligence and enthusiasm has resulted in this recognition  of the sound quality of care provided by  St. Mary's Hospital.  "An accreditation certificate is assurance to the community of successful  efforts and offer a high quality of service  and an optimum quality of care. I am  sure that the residents of the Sunshine.  Coast will be pleased and reassured to  know that their hospital has met standards which have national and international approval"  Accreditation is difficult for a small  hospital, Mrs. Bragg told The Times, and _  e said that the hospital had provisional"  accreditation in 1970 and lost it in 1971.  "Since that time the level of accreditation standards had risen so that we have  had a lot of catching up to., do."  Dr. L. O. Bradley, Toronto, executive  director of the Canadian Council on  Hospital Acceditation, told Hensch and  the board while provisional accreditation  may sound disappointing, "I would suggest that this is not the case."  "There was general agreement that  there had been improvement in all areas  and that there was evidence, that this was  likely to continue. It was felt, however,  that the program that now appears to be  soundly  established  was   very  recently  ������see page B-5  such as building inspectors, could be held - icipality, the blame would fall.  Mrs. H. Batchelor, Silver star mother  liable if a building, not approved by a  professional engineer, should collapse.  On Wednesday, only Shuttleworth and  Aid. Norm Watson constituted the council with acting mayor Harold Nelson  in the chair replacing vacationing Mayor  Ben Lang. Aid. Ted Osborne was absent.  Two aldermen and a chairman constitute  a quorum under the Municipal Act.  Shuttleworth moved that the amendment be adopted but his motion died'  'This village could be broke financially after one good action," Shuttleworth  said.  Watson referred to an instance in  White Rock where a building inspector  was held responsible for a building that  collapsed. He said the' municipality was  not cited.  "That's only because the statute of  limitations had run out on the munici-  ^.pality," Shuttleworth stated, "and it miss-  because Watson did not second it. WatsOi. . <ed it by only 48 hours."  then moved that the bylaw be adopted A    Watson said that if tjhe clause was  butr tdsrmotion   died   because S_ratt-S^7atf_fe&'it-Shouldn't co^_"#r__wthfng un-  worth <tyd not second it. So the. bylaw*  stood until the next evening when coun-,  til called a special'meeting to discuss  another matter.  At that time, Osborne was present  and the amendment was defeated and  the bylaw passed.  . rSttyt_Jrig  der.* $100,000,  because  "a simple; house  will cost up to $100,000 to build these  days.','  He felt that adequate insurance would  cover the matter. At the next night's  meeting council agreed to acquire comprehensive insurance.  Grant applied for ,. . .  Hackett Park improvement  sought by council, Lions  Alf Bredefolt, Legion president.  SECHELT���Village council has applied  for a grant to improve Hackett Park,  and Sunshine Coast Lions Club may be  wiling to contribute additional funds  and labor.  Gordon Hall, representing the Lions  Club, attended last Wednesday's council  meeting to explain to councilmen that  the club has a plan to upgrade the park  but would like council's help in determining how much would be required in the  way of funds, equipment and man hours.  Hall said that the club executive prepared a sketch of the park with such facilities as lacrosse, tennis and other courts  available. The club proposed an adventure playground, a pad for a trailer to  house a caretaker, who must be a full-  time resident to curb vandalism, Hall  said.  He said that the club hasn't voted for  tho project which they estimated would  cost $22,000 and 2,000 man hours. Hall  said that the executive felt that 80 per  cent" of the membership should approve  the project before committing itself.  Hall said that before ho left on hia  prolonged vacation, Mayor Ben Lang  "tied my hands" by asking me not to  reveal that the village had applied for a  grant.  "I tried to sell it without knowing the  price, now I have to find out what help  is available before members would commit themselves," said HalL  Hall sadd that the club members said    ^^^^#^  to him   that  they would be willing to    B&$^^SttSJ3  contribute a certain amount of money if  the , village  would contribute  a certain  amount.  Aid. Norm Watson said that the' council is committed to improving Hackett  Park and is already bringing in top soil  so that the grounds can be returfed.  "We'll presently have to come up with  a provisional budget and we can include  funds in the 1074 budget," he said.  Clerk Noil Sutherland said that the  village has applied for a grant from the  Community Recreational Facilities Fund  Act. Ho swid that the application was ,sent  to Victoria two weeks ago and that the  vllage   should   hear  about  it  within   a  �����mh�� pago B-3  -���������������������i��MM>i(i_iiiMiiiMi_ii��Hiiif��itii��i(iMiaiiii>iiiiii(iiiiainiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii>iiiiiiaiiiiitiiiiiiiiiii��iiiiiiiiiiii��iiiiiiiiniiaiiiiMi aaMiiaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaiaiaaaiaaaaaaa $  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PROCTOR  Mattgo Hanson, Lodio. Auxiliary  IT ALMOST goes without flaying���once  again Sochelt School board and 1-nch-  _m can't resolve their differences so the  next meeting goes to the government  appointed conciliator, C. M. Gllmour. on  Nov. 13.  Trustee BUI Nimmo reported that at  the last meeting with tho toachors' salary committee, tho board offered a nine  per cent Increase and tho teachers aalced  for 13.4 per cent. Nimmo la pcnionnol  committee chairman.  ���       *       *  Wo didn't get much response In our  pica for a Why Don't They column. Bob  Foxall came up with tho suggestion:  "Why don't peop)e, use tholr car lights  more during roin storms and at dunk? Not  for me, but for their own protection."  Here's one from me: Why don't people  realize that 30 mph in a 50 mph zone  Is Just an dangerous an driving too fast?  Any more ideas?  How's1 thlAfof a Did You Klrtow? The1  world's worst tongue-twister la generally  ogrood to be 'The sixth nick sheik's sixth  Herb Richfe., .Indian band council.  community. I digress.  "Aa there arc many areas in tho country where these studies aro required, I  anticipate that there will be somo travelling as well.  "Anno and I leave with mixed feel-  inns as wo both have enjoyed working  or. the Sunshlno Conat and We will miss  the many friends we havo hero. However,  the Job appears very challenging and  we both look forward to meeting new  people ahd living in another port of the  country for several yeors."  i*       *       *  We'll miss you, too, Ed ond Anno.  Klphlo students havo a new name for  tho school���Elphlnntono Trallor Court.  One of the silliest eompalgns I've  heard in a long time is Ion Mackonxi��'��  'Help save our Elphlo/ as if somebody  was trying to rdn awny with it. Schools,  don't forget, Ian, belong to everybody.  Maybe you hav6n't noticed, there is no  Elphlo to save. We want a new and better  Elphie. If it would servo a better purpose  in another location, I think you would  aua��_iaMaiiai|H4.iM|ii(MiiM��aiM<iiMi_i_i_i laaaauaaaiaaaaiaiaiaaia aaiiaiattaia��iaiaiaaiaiaaiiaaiiiaiaatiilaltaiiiiaa��iiaaaaiiaiiiiaaaiaatiatiaiiiaiiaauaa>aaaMiiaa<a��ata��i��>f��i��Miii>aHii��a(>a��aaa<  fast.  ��       ���       ���  Ed and Anna Cuylits leaving the Sunshine Cooat for Ottawa Is going to'leave  a largo void to fill���especially since Anna's going to havo a baby in March.  Ed will wrap up his duties as ro-  frlonal plnnnor at tho end of November  t\nd Anna will complete her dtu.cn an  social worker for the Indian band oMc-  at. the same time. They will entrain for  Ottawa In the week of Dec. 3,  Ed will start work with tho ministry  of transport In mid-December where he  will Join o research group. This group has  been "established to evaluate .he impact  unci viability of changes to tho national  transportation system."  Already Ed talks like a federal civil  servant.  He continues: "Much of tho work will  concern itself with the Impact of a new  facilities, (eg. roads) on specific regions:"  Hope our man In Ottawa can get us  a little work on, the local roads. Have  you looked up at Trout Lakb recently?  Maybe   that's   Jij^it   n   plot   to   separate'  sheep's nick.' Okay? Now try paying  It   Pender  Harbour /from  tho  rest  of   the  ���  .*  \.  'MMHH  LEST WE forget. . . -3.fl.st member  of Gibsons Legion, Allan Ncvens, in  centre of wreath-laying group, pays  tribute to fallen comrades during remembrance day service Nov. 11. Aiding him, at right, i_ slater Eleanor  Morris and, at left, branch president  Stan Vorhulst. Looking on is Joan  Quarry, ladies'  auxiliary president.  Additional health  inspector considered  GIBSONS���-Consideration to adding iln  additional health inspector to tho staff  of tho Coast Garibaldi Health Unit, will  bo given by Dennis Cocke, health minister.  Board chairman, Mrs. Agnes Labonte,  read u letter from Cocke stating that  while no provision had been made for an  additional, health inspector, this would  be given consideration in determining  future estimates.  , At Dr. AHstalr Thore&' request, Miss  Davies, nursing supervisor, outlined the  nursing situation and underlined tho  need for specialized and tiupportlvo staff  for existing programs ami to get new  ones which appeared to have public interest and KUppprt, off the ground.  I i J  Pago A-2 Tho Peninsula Tlmo.        Wednesday, November 14, 1973  ���'��.!;_'���  MORE ABOUT  Court convicts RCMP sergeant  on May 25 and kept on drinking until  10:30, p.m.        ' '*  It was then that ho went out in his  car and collided with "a pile of dirt in ~~  the middle of the road."  Defence counsel Fraser asked Saigeon  if he might have done anything to contribute to the water throwing incident.  "Yes," he admitted. "I was yeHing and  trying to get them to let me out and take  . me to hospital.  "1 probably swore at the police while  I was in the lock-up. I've got a pretty  gross mouth." Bui. he denied spitting in  Saunders' face whi_g the officer was trying to quieten him. "I'm not a pig,"  Saigeon said.    \  Giving evidence in his defence, Const.  Lovenuk said he first saw Saigeon that  night when ConstJ|Geoffrey Kramer of  the Gibsons detaghfpent was filling in the  report forms ne^pj^ry to lodge the complainant in the* oell_..  Lovenuk saidgifcigeon was playfully  grabbing Kramsr'nby the head, pulling  his hair, and kicking off his own shoes.  "He was iafia^intoxicated," testified  the constable, noting that he detected a  strong smell of alcohol on the complainant  from three to four-_eet away.  He did not appear in pain and was  "moving about pretty good."  Consts. Lovenuk and Dingle testified  that Saigeon began swearing and. banging on the cell when he was placed in  the lock-up.  Said Lovenuk: "I went in and asked  him to be quiet as he would wake the  sarge, his kids and his wife (who, lived  on the premises). But he kept swearing.  I left, but he kept banging on the cell"'  Again, Lovenuk asked Saigeon to be  quiet, but he refused. Then Saunders  came down to enquire about the disturbance.  Lovenuk left the cell and heard  Saunders tell Saigeon to be quiet or he  would be "cooledi off."  After five minutes more abuse from  the prisoner, Saunders instructed Lovenuk to remove the blankets from Saigeon.; cell. Th^ complainant kept hollering, said the constable.  So he threw a half-full pail of water  at him on Saunders' instructions. He  missed and Saigeon taunted him for not  being able to hit him. 'Try again,' Lovenuk quoted Saigeon as saying.  He did. "Half of the water hit the  door and half went into the cell," he  said.  "He (Saigeon) kept hollering and  screaming, so we used a (garden)hose.  ���continued from page A-1  over to be placed in custody, they merjely:'  said that he had, been charged with impaired driving. _ /  " "He_ never mentioned 'hospital',"  Saunders stressed, describing the incident  a_ "a matter of discipline. We had an  unruly prisoner that we could not control.  My wife and five children were living  in the compound, so we had to do something to control him without resorting  to violence."  When he ordered the disciplinary action taken, there was nothing apparently  wrong with Saigeon, the sargeant testified. .  "My policy is that if a person seeks  medical help, I call a doctor. But at  the time, it did not come to my attention  that he was injured."  Sahhders' wife, Renie, said that the  noise made by Saigeon instantly awakened her, her husband and their children.  "The younger children (aged 5 and 8)  were frightened. The 5-year-old was near  hysteria^"  She estimated that the uproar continued for 40 to 50 minutes.  Saigeon was uttering "terrible obscenities which we and children could hear  clearly," Mrs.  Saunders  saiji  In eight-and-a-half years of living  with her husband in police quarters, she  had heard "nothing to equal that.".  Const. Barry sfeiniger, who was on  duty when Saigeon was released from  custody in the morning, said the prisoner  made no request to be driven to hospital  and he "did not appp"~ to be injured.  "He asked for. a ride, but he did not  ask to be driven to hospital."  Sfeiniger said he ottered to call a  taxi for Saigeon, and, in fact, did summon a cab for him, "but he just mumbled  something and left."  Saigeon appeared to be perfectly normal when he left,the station, the constable testified.  Summing up the defence, Fraser said  that although the water-throwing incident  was technically an assault, there was a  section in the criminal code that authorizes peace officers to use what force is  necessary to maintain order.  He felt Saunders, Dingle and Lovenuk  were justfied under the criminal code  in taking the action they did to quieten  Saigeon.  "If he (Saigeon) had been visibly injured, or persistently asking people to  minister to him, it would not have been  reasonable to douse him with water.  But there was no evidence of any injury  **T all.  He suggested that Saigeon's evidence  WINSTON ROBINSON  ...for alderman  Robinson s  third term  Dingle put his finger over the end and   was "not worthy of belief" where it ��on-  sprayed Saigeon for about five second-  Then the youth quietened down, Lovenuk  testified.  The constable said he was not aware  at the time of the incident that Saigeon  had been involved in an accident And  he denied that the youth requested to  flicted with that of the officers.  "What they did was done in a calm  and measured way. He (Saigeon) was  given every opportunity to moderate his  behavior."  In fact, Fraser said that Saigeon might  .    .. .       _.,_.,-��� - well have been'appearing iricourt, him-     .  be taken to hospital or complained of    self, to answer charges of obstructing the    should do more."  a i^in.       ^:^^x-'a a- police.' ~*& "~  ���*'.*��� ^ w    ]fa 32 years of  sConst. Dmg^gtonfinned that the pri- "Technical  assault has been ^oV^d ^'ried with an inf.  But the question is whether the constables acted reasonably and justifiably  in what they did."  Prosecutor Berardino felt that the  officers should have enquired' into whether Saigeon had been involved in an  accident.  "They totally failed to make reasonable enquiry," he said. But he noted that  ._,.,- the court could find the defendants 'not  and five childrenK^He had retired that    guilty' if it was considered thev acted  niffht   ,_>_-___!_-    ���___ __���! i_4w"l_ 4      !_.__. :j _n_r*4i*-f___'t. _._    x ____.._.    j - J     ***.v*-\*  GIBSONS���Running for his third term as  alderman Nov. 17 is Winston Robinson,  currently acting mayor for the village  and its representatives on the regional  board.  Robinson feels his experience in dealing with the. regional district makes him  one oi, the most qualified candidates for  the Gibsons seat, and he is contesting,  this position, also.  Currently, he is a member of council's  fire, airport and parks committees.  "I was a prime promoter in .the establishment of the boat launching ramp,"  he said, "and I was instrumental in having the tennis courts paved."  A budget-conscious council member,  Robinson noted that he saved the village in the neighborhood of $1,400 by arranging Volunteer labor to erect a fence  around the tennis facility.  Recently, the candidate has been  pressing for construction of a sidewalk  opposite Elphinstone Secondary School on  Highway 101 and in the vicinity of the  elementary school  Since becoming acting mayor four  months ago, Robinson has successfully  negotiated the covering of the ditch  fronting the high school. Work is expected  to start soon. "This had been kicking  around for two years. When I became  acting mayor, I said 'do it or forget it'."  As a member of the airport committee,  Robinson was heavily involved in negotiating for a power line to the strip. This,  too, is nearing reality.  One of his major concerns is "cleaning up the village. While I have been  on council, we have done a lot to clear  derelict cars away and buildings. But we  Housing units  set to open  GIBSONS���President Ken Goddard of the  -    Gibsons kiwanis Club has announced  that the club's senior citizens'  housing  project will be officially opened Nov. 25.  The public is invited to attend the  .ceremonies and tour the building, meet-  \ing senior citizens who have been settling in for; the past month.  Dignitaries^ invited to attend include  acting, mayor Winston Robinson of Gibsons, school board chairman Agnes Labonte, school trustees and board officials,  Harry Olausson MP, Don Lockstead  MLA and former minister without portfolio Isabel Dawson.  Club spokesman George Cooper told  The Times: "The Kiwanis wishes to acknowledge the contributions from individuals and organizations that helped more  than they realize to get the project started  and keep it going.  "They will be saluted for their good  work at the opening ceremonies."  Official opening of the housing project  -will be especially meaningful to Kiwanis secretary Bill Haley, himself a senior  citizen..    Goddard urges Gibsons  residents to  visit the housing project Nov. 25  and  meet its tenants. The opening,ceremon-  v ies commence at 2 p.m.     \  Local senior citizens are advised that  there axe still two vacant units in the  complex. For information contact Goddard or any Kiwanis member.  to Patrons of  SECHELT TAXI  PLEASE NOTE OUR NEW  TELEPHONE NUMBER  (effective November 8th)  885-2251  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  OUR OFFICE IS NOW LOCATED IN THE  S.M.T. BUS DEPOT  IN DOWNTOWN SECHELT y  prisoner had been 4nvolved-; in a motor vehicle accident.  Dingle testified that when Saunders  tried to quieten the complainant, Saigeon  just used obscenities and "never shut  up," even when the sergeant was speaking to him. a#  Saunders, a 20-year RCMP veteran,  explained that, he lived in the residential  section of the police station with his wife  age, Robinson isy. ..���,  ried with an infant son. He ha-*Swe<|.  in Gibsons for 29 years. "' ^    ��  Illness recently forced the candidate^  to withdraw from the business world. So  now,   "I can  devote  my  full  time  to  council."  Mom sure gets a big charge out of  Dad's credit cards.  night about n_idh%ht, he said  "We were awakened about 2 a.m. by  a noise from the , detachment office. It  was an extremely loud noise-Jbanging  on the cell and'&!&_.earning voice, yelling  and using profane language."  After enduring the uproar for 20 to  30 minutes, Saunders said he went down  to the cell area and found that Saigeon  was responsiblenfoj. the noise.  "I went int*. the cell and told him to  be quiet as he had woken up my wife  and children. He told me to f... off and  spat in my face. I warned him that if  he didn't stop, Q he'd be cooled off. He  was yelling, shouting and swearing while  I Waa speaking, ^��,  "1 came out 6t the cell area and waited  a minute or two^He continued to swear  and never let up. 'Then I went in with  Dingle and Lovenuk. I instructed them  to remove his mattress and blanket"  Then, Saunders warned Saigeon that  he would be "cooled off" if he didn't  quieten down.  "While I was speaking, he continued  calling us names and using profanity. I  instructed Dingle... and Lovenuk to cool  him off." , y,.  Saunders said that Saigeon did not  request to be taken to hospital or com-'  plain of an injury.  At tho time, he felt Saigeon to be  "a loud, vulgar, intoxicated person who  wouldn't listen to any reason."  He was not a\y��re that Saigeon had  been Involved In a motor vehicle accident  that night, Saunders told the court. When  the   Gibsons   members   handed   Saigeon  RENT IT FROM  luclgef  lent n Cor  justifiably to restore order in the cell  Judge Larry Eckhart found that assault did take place, although "the provocation was most serious and most aggravating." B  He dismissed the charge against Lovenuk on the grounds that he acted on  the instructions of a superior officer.  The allegation against Dingle, also,  was dismissed, because Saigeon could not  SS ��velJr_.id.enSy him as havInS *���***  part in the incident.  But Eckhart found Saunders guilty  of assault.  In conceding that the incident had  been a horrifying experience" for Saunders and his family, he granted him on  absolute discharge.  An absolute discharge is a new amendment to the criminal code which a judge  can Impose on a person found guilty but  it will leave no criminal record.  Saunders is expected to appeal tho  ruling.  Bloke C. Alderson D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building Secheft  P_o_. 885-2333  Wednesdays ond Saturdays  10 a.m. - 5:15 p.m.       10 a.m. - 2:30 p.m..  THURSDAY, Friday and Saturday, November 15, 10 and 17 are Children's  Days at Miss Bee's. All games, puzzles,  educational toys and books will be available at reduced prices. Good pre-Clirist-  mas savings at Mias Bee's, Sechelt.  Buss Clarke  - presents -  'THE SUNSHINE  RAMBLERS"  SATURDAY, NOV. 17  9 p.m. lo 1 o.m.  in the Cocktail Lounge  GIBSONS LEGION  Branch 109  afiam  ions on uoup  rran  'penina  HELT  mmm�� m  AM SAW CENTR  and (J5esl   Wish  eS for  e ^xruture worn:  01235  per 24-hour day  Unlimited Freo Mileage  Rates IngMo l> L & P.D.  Insurance  /  or  $89.60 por wook  Unlimited Freo (Mileage  885-28b    ^  101  Contracting  Ltd.  GENERAL BUILDING  CONTI. ACTOR  Box 73, Sccholr, B.C.  ��� I .       '   * ]i *  Vfiiifc __!____    ___    . ft >      i '        I    a       I  ;.':;y^; fily^f-.  Electric Ltd.  I'..", n  ���    , C&mptt* jJ&fttjmi  _*  ��- $mnmx ��  ,. i  The Manager Sk Staff  of the  Bank of  Montreal  # SECHELT #  I '���� ��� .'1* '* "-WM ' 4. ijiMtlWw  \x .vs.y .4.:!; x XXqa v;y,'...��;��� ,,/j y, i xm&-  f * >iV'��if1|l,.',y   i  hi'>>j^ii.AAX'%AtW7f  '',K: iiiiillilifif   '  ft! WW?! IwSI^ I  Construction  }>\��H^\:hm���  jAMm  %:4P>AmM  M.'i'V,  ,'       M"'V'I  Turenne Bros.  CEMENT CONTRACTORS  Complete Content  Flooring  GIBSONS  fr.  ' A AAA;  13 A.  mi-  {���NT"  F^V-  ���\'  ,'. /  ..������./.������>  '!���������/  Wednesday, November 14, 1973   The Penintula Tlm__  y/   Pom A-3  "    "'      '         ��� ��� . -     ���    ..Mil-    Ml,    ���     ' ���      '      -"'      ' '   I   Mill     H'     l      Ml. ���   'll     I.        [IH "~l���__���___������_���  IN SAW  ��� .a:  ol.  ���\  ew  ntarae  remided  OPENING DATES: Thursday, Friday and Saturday, November 15th, 16th and 17th  Pioneer P20 Power Saws  ���',������"    ��� ������������'���..������" -��� '"���''-   ���. ��� ��� ���'."..''���' ^ ���   ��� ���.��. '-���  Homelite XL2 Power Saws  14-inch  bar and  chain  with carrying case  $129.95  with  electric  motor  ^ro&jn..  Monarch Cement Mixers  less motor .--������ --��� _.':.-_._--_._.._._. ^__-,.;___.'_.���__.__.___-_______-- _-_..__ _ $139.95  Homelite Toy Chain Saws  f i  ;<-_  .   *.  " "' vMK"..-.  W; ~*,. *��t .  inniimmii iimiiin.i _n��iilniiii>iiiihn)__iiinii  ��^W��V\T < V-*T ^^������F4__*_w_*^ ��� V *_tV    .       '__,. -  CftftttiJtt'.M^ Marine Showroom, featuring  Morcwry Outboards r Accmsories &nd Boating fferns  frlllllWMllHlWHMWWt^Wllllll*^  >wwm__^��MM��- . n.i.iMiinniin.ttt_n��  ��   ���   ���  MERCURY OUTBOARDS  '-Bind  4 h#.���� , $366.00  0.8 li-p-...-. J , *S&S.O0  *��*_   ft. __  ''///////A///7 >/;:���'.���  /���/���//. / .///////7'//7///////// /// ' //, ///..//////A///y  '/���// /���/// *.���/.>/.'/���///(  < i ///1//////////T77/  ���M-**_._��_<H>._-_J _j______l  l��������M����*>*M������W*^��W����WW-W_>_*  Fully Equipped Shop to  handle ALL MAKES of  Outboards & Power Sa  SERV  .  WHATWI  HHMB m        _�� l_r I  I ������,  _..;;  i.i.^��wh.ii_iwhi>iii. ninniitiinmyiiwijwumwiiiiiwiwi  i .p. y;; ;   <ry, tinv" **>. .u..,  Cwu*j,,_.yy'_iM ���__,_'&..  ill"    . ' . Il _,�� "  ^7  ^xrree cUraw  6:00 P.M.  SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 17  1st PRIZE: Remington Power Saw  ��VWV_UVUWUIM\MJWUUUW->>UVUUWUUVWUU>VUU'UUV<  2nd PRIZE: Fishing Rod bnd  Tacklel Box  wvu-wwu-inflJVU-tMMuwwiAMwiMnnMnJwwuuwtAm  3rd PRIZE: Homelite  Toy Chain Saw  M*Mh����rJ if :��P  ���* <" * ' vf^t" * r ' '-/���"J* ill   �� *r      _.--_'*  Wt;W__l; > _-y  is ���*  * 4    ���___-!  MANAGER  */*  SERVICE - POWER SAWS  'k      ,i_5  "��� t  -. .  1.4.;  lUi  '!.  1    j riW'1      t  l      '  aJ'^h a\  3U WiLn  SERVICE ~ MARINE PRODUCTS  ��_______!  .ff_U_    ���- _"l.��lll|i��!��_Mi!y_H.I_.|.,i��r,  s_Bsaessss___3  .   ."Di'Miri  'Offed an  d cJJouaknuid  tote ^J4ouM: 8 a.m* to 6Kjp.m^  .  -'" V".  n  Keep your eye on the AdBriefs if you hpive on eye for"value j^SSSSi  Pofre A"4~Pei��insula Time��, Wed., November 14, 1973  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES   *  Phone:  88S.9654 or 885-2635.    Gibsons: 886.2121  HELP WANTED (Cont.)        REAI  ESTATE (Cont.)  Published Wednesdays by a  Powell   River  News Town  Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.\        -*.  at Secfielt, B.C.  Established vl963  Box Numbers  50c extra  \  HI  Member, Audit-Bureau  of Circulations  March 31,. 1973  Grots Circulation 3500  Paid Circulation 2947  As filed with the^Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Clauified Advertising Rates:.  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  >ne Insertion _������_-$1.20  Three Insertions _. ______$2.40  Extra lines (4 words) .... ... .35c  50c Book-keeping charge Is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date,   -,  Legal or Reader advertising 40c  per count line.  < Deaths, Card, of Thanks, In Mem*  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices 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: y  DRAUGHTSMAN-  TECHNICIAN  Sunshine Coast Regional.Dist-'  rict requires the services of a1  draughtsman technician to establish and maintain engineering records and perform other  incidental related duties as assigned. ,  All applications stating qualifications and salary expected  should be forwarded as soon as  possible to the attention of the  Secretary-Treasurer, Sunshine  Coast Regional District, PO  Box 800, Sechelt. Phone 885-  2838. 9480-51  NEW 3 _edroom house. Phone  886-2417..  2551-tfn  Local Area ____���  Outside Local Area  U.S.A. _._ i  Overseas  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  Senior Citizens,  Local Area _  Single Copies���.  _$7.00yr.  l_$8.00yr.  $10.00 yr.  $11.00 yr.  REAL ESTATE  $6.00  ���15c  __" ~ lV  ~T"~. ~ ���-.       o      ���    .���      A.    .   o.      .  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permissiori to reproduce wholly or in part and in any fomnnwhatsoever,  particularly by o photographic or offset process in o publication, must,  be obtained in 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 may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn atrony time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising ��� is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  ' With reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged.for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from Original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at art hourly rate  for the additional-work.  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  . . . are pleased to sponsor this  Bfrth Announcement space,  and  wrtmds Beet Wishes to the happy  parents.  -CARD OF THANKS  MR. AND MRS. George Ay-  otte would like to thank the  ladies of the CWL and everyone who took part in celebrating our 50th anniversary.  Thank you all. 3608-51  I WOULD like to thank all  my friends and relatives for  their kind good wishes, cards,  flowers and gifts which I received during my stay in St.  Vincent's Hospital. I am happy to be back at St. Mary',  Sechelt. Thank you all Sincerely Margaret Wray.  3609-51  THANK you to the Elphinstone Recreation Group and  the Roberts Creek Legion for  their donations and to all who  helped with the'; Hallow-enn  party held at Roberta Creek'1  Community Hall. 3628-51  PERSONAL  BAHA'I Faith, Informal chats.  885-2465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings  8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson- Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327.  8657-tfn  FOR square dance information  contact Pat  or Jack Whit-  aker, 885-2438. 3273-tfn  GUITAR   instruction   for   all  ages. Private or groups. Beginning and intermediate. $2.50  half hour. Don Gabor 885-2798.  3616-1  FOR all your Christmas Van-  da Beauty Councellor gifts.  Phone Eve Moscrip 885-9322.  3636-1  WORK WANTED (Cont.)  ���������������������������������-���_���m���mMn���w^"���""���'  WILL  butcher,  dress  or  cut  your  meat  or   game,  your  place or mine. Phone 883-9045.  .    3044-tfn  GENERAL    handyman.    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  HOUSECLEANING services  by day or hour. Light or  heavy cleaning by responsible  young woman. Phone 885-2465  or 885-9571. 3632-1  NEED work. Man 22 with  wife. New residents from  Ontario. Variety of experience.  BA. Will, consider any offer.  Call Barry, 886-2415.    3631-51  HELP WANTED (Female)  -��� NATIONAL HOMES  '������'������-������(.������������   ������.   ��� ��� ���" ���;���'��� ���_  For quality and service before  you build, send for our  catalogued'   .  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 886-7682.  AaA-'a: 3582-52  WANTED ��� Waterfront property Sunshine Coast. Principals and/or Agents please  phone (112) 943-4454 or write  508-55A St., Delta, B.C.  2600-tfn  SELMA PARK: $12,000 full  . price. Small cottage on well  located lot. Nice view, close  to shopping and boat harbor.  Attractive  terms offered.  ; Situated on quiet residential street. Cottage features 4  bdrms., living room, large kitchen, entrance hall, 3 pee.  bath, utility, y storage, A��oil  furnace. Landscaped grounds,  view, carport. Only $24,500.  Cozy two bedroom cottage  in Gibsons, large living room  and kitchen. All electric. Easy  terms on $21,500.  HOPKINS LANDING: Withir.  , % mile of Langdale ferry  and two miles to Gibsons. Two  lots each 50'xl30' to be sold  together for total price of  $8,500. View of Howe Sound  and Islands.  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  < '   "'-1       X 9479-51  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 spon.  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.fn  2 BEDROOM view house, full  basement, Davis Bay. $32,-  000. Davis Bay Rd., Arbutus  St. or apply No. 3 Blue Sky  Motel. 359Y-51  o.   TUWANEK  Large view lot,  treed, $8500.  ?ost and beam, viewy 2 BR,  with FP, WW and large deck  off. Electric heat. Full insulation. -$31,600.  WF lot, sandy beach, $13,000.  % cash.  HB.GOf.DON  AGENCIES LTD.  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 pan.  '    3641-t_n  BEAUTIFUL treed acre. Cab-  in, driveway, close to ocean.  Choice location. $13,500 OBO.  Phone  (112)  826-9208.   3621-1  2 BDRM house with basement.  Excellent    view.    $18,000.  Terms.   Seaview   Ave.,   Gibsons. 886-2949. 3467-51  FOR RENT  RUBY  Lake  Motel ��� cabins  available   at  wdnter   rates.  $110 per month. 883-2269.  3369-tfn  HALL for rent. Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Marg Pearson, 885-2337.  3246-tfn  GIBSONS ������ Waterfront, unfurnished, $200. month.  Fridge, stove, washer, dryer.  Lease and ref. required. Avf  ailable Dec. 45. 886-7334.  '..;-,    '. .,. .... .....; __3j6ji7-51j  FOR RENT (Continued/  '    v   >   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  DUPLEX   suite.   Phone   886-  7515. 886-9186 evenings.  ,3610-51  FURNISHED and unfurnished  suites.   Adults  only.  Apply  1678 Marine Drive, Gibsons.   3470-51  2 BEDROOM waterfront home  at Davis Bay .available Dec.  1. $225 month. Ref. 885-2438.  3612-51  MODERN suite, available immediately. Colored appliances, wall to wall carpet, garb-  orator and parking, $150. Ph.  896-2415. 3630-51  MORTGAGES  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential  -  Commercial  Recreational \  All types of real estate financing including builders loans:  Fast appraisal service.  " ACADIAN MORTGAGE   -  CORP. LTD. ....,;  2438 Marine Drive,  West  Vancouver,  B.C.  Phone 926-3256  8227-tfn  AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont.)  1969 TRIUMPH Spitfire, must  sell Ph. 886-7619.     3459-52  1964 JCHEV station wagon,  $600. 1964 Parisienne conv.,  4 barrel, tape, radio, new top,  $650. 1970 Jeep Wagoneer with  every option incl., air candi-  tioning, like new. $4500. Ph.  885-2339. 3595-tfn  3 TON dump truck, $450. End  of   Brooks   Rd.   Halfmoon  Bay.  3607-51  1967  REBEL.  Al  mechanical  condition. Lots of money invested.   Phone   Wayne,    886-  2727. Asking $765.       . 3464-51  UNIT truck crane with 50 ft.  boom, 20 ft jib and clam,  bucket. $2,800. D6 brush blade,  $1200. Phone 886-2357.  3465-1  ���65 FORD Galaxie LTD; $700.  Good condition. 885-2375.  3605-1  ' 68 VOLKSWAGEN 1500 sta-  tion wagon. Clean, 4 nearly  new tires plus 2 snow tires.  Radio. $1000 or best offer. 886-  7470 or 886-9581.     .     3619-51  WORK WANTED  DIGGING  sewer    lines,  garden, etc Tree service, wood  cutting,    cat    work.    Insured.  886-9597. 3629-tfn  ���_���_���__--_���������__��._.���___!.       ���,-, ___I..-_._.     ���-_...-.   _   I ��� ....    ._ ������._.-.  PEERLESS    Tree    Services-  Guaranteed    insured   work.  Phone  885-2109. 1887-tfn  LIGHT hauling deliveries,  house and garden clean up,  gardening, furniture moving,  etc. Free estimates. Phono  886-9503. 3274-tfn  SENIOR  CLERK-STENOGRAPHER  Urgently required for secretarial-administrative duties. Essential qualifications include  high school graduation, extensive formal training and experience in secretarial functions with above average ability in stenographic skills. Candidates with previous background as confidential or legal  secretary preferred. Good salary and fringe benefits. Apply  in writing with complete resume to:  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine   Coast  Regional  District  PO Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  Phpne 885-2838, Mon.-Fri. 8:30  a.ri_. - 4:30 p.m.  9481-51  HELP WANTED  TAXI DRIVERS���age   19 and  over, male or femlale. Class  A    licence    required.    Phone  885-2125. 3541-tfn  BIDS are requested for painting in the basement area of  St. Mary's Hospital. For further information contact  Wayne Robinson  at  885-2224.  3011-51  CONSTRUCTION laborer. 1 or  2  days per   week.   Over  00  years preferred. Box 517, Sechelt. 3625-51  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE,  Vi  MORTGAGES  Buying Homes X-  Building Horhes  Building or Buying Rental  Property  Recreational Property or  Cabins"  Up To 95% Mortgages  For  Further   Information  Phone or Call in at:  B* of M, Gibsons, 886-2216  B of M, Sechelt, 885-2221  B of M, Madeira Pk., 883-2423  9472-49  CAMPERS & TRAILERS  13*   TRAILER.   Suitable   for  temp, accom. Stove, fridge.  Wired. $475. 886-7519.   3604-51  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc.  1970 CHEV Impala, &.000 mis.  Complete with trailer pack.  Excellent condition, $3400. Ph.  885-2583.. 3550-51  '69 FORD ex-taxi, good trans-  ':������ portation.   Phone    885-2125.  3542-51  EXECUTIVE driven '70 Mercury Montcalm HT,-. vinyl  roof,, APBS. Excellent condition. Rear defogger and speakers. 2.spar- wheels. baL warranty. $2600. 31;000 miles. Ph.  885-2566. 3620-51  1965 CHRYSLER Windsor, 4  dr. HT. 383 V8 automatic.  Winterized, new battery, alternator and electrical system.  Must be driven to be appreciated.  $475.  886-7858.  3469-51  '59 RAMBLER station wagon-  City tested. $200. Phone 885-  9324. 3635-51  BOATS & ENGINES  EX-F_SH   boat,    34',    $6,000.  Phone 883-2342. 3613-51  PETS  ST. BERNARD Puppies-���the  gentle giants.. Registered and  from championship line.  Ready to go by mid-December.  Males $250, females $225. Ph.  886-9529. 3452-51  FREE purebred Poodle, fenced  yard  a  must. Adults only.  Phone 885-9797. 3593-52  LOVELY silver beige toy female - poodle,  woman's  dog  only. Also 2 year old silver  female. Only $50. 885-9797.  3583-52  LOST  FEMALE   Siamese.    Narrows  Rd, Madeira Park. Reward.  Phone 883-2320. 3626-1  \  BOX 769, SECHELT> B.C  Pncoalt ESTATES  ^^mm* ESTATES LTD_____-  REAL ESTATE  LTD.  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA     SELMA PARK   NEW 2, BEDROOM VIEW .HOME  Quick possession. Panoramic view of Gulf and Trail Islands. Full  basement and carport. Full price $36,900. Call Jack or Stan  Anderson.  DOUBLE LOT WITH GOOD VIEW  Lots of trees. Fully serviced. Easy access. Size 70'x390' Full price  $12,000. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.       DAVIS BAY   REVENUE  Up and down duplex on view  lot.   $270 per month  for  both  suites. Only one block to beach.  Fireplace In main floor suite.  F.P. $38,000. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  /..  PENDER HARBOUR. REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY  101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  , Real Estate & Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ��� EGMONT ��� EARL COVE  22 ACRES'i��w- With road frontago on lake - Lovel  land - water and power available - Asking $60,000  F.P.  MODEST HOME ��� 825 sq. ft., 2 bedrooms. Nice  vlow over the harbor. This is an excollont buy at just  $21,000 F.P.  This lovely home in Village of Sechelt ready for your Inspection.  Choose your own colors and carpets. For further information call  LEN or SUZANNE VAN EGMOND.  5 ACRES - WEST SECHELT  Near Mason & Nor-West Bay Road. Somo timber, garden soil.  Full price $21,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  NEW VIEW HOME  Excellent view, 3 BR home with fireplace, wall-to-wall carpets, 1 V_  baths, full basement, with roughed In fireplace,  double carport  and largo sundeck. Full price $43,900. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  WEST SECHELT LOT  Large treed lot���86' frontaao. Privato driveway, treed, seasonal  stream. $9,500 full price. Call Jack or Stan Andorson.  VIEW HOME  Close to beach and all facilities. School only 2 blocks. Full basement. F.P.  $37,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  GIBSONS  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.  REDUCED TO $39,900  BEAUTIFUL NEW 3 BEDROOM PANABODE WITH 2 BEDROOM  REVENUE SUITE on ground floor lovel. Quiet and secluded area.  Large landscaped lot.  Fireplace, patio,  largo sundeck. Call Ray  Fitch.  EASY to BUILD ON VIEW LOT -  PORPOISE BAY  80'xl00',  powor and\wator on road.   In new  subdivision. This  could develop Into ono pf tho nicest areas on tho Peninsula. Full  price $7,200. Somo torms. Call Davo Roberts.  GOWER POINT  Half an acre on paved road with power and water for $9,500 ? ? ?  Bank terms arranged I I CallDava Roberts.  _  ROBERTS CREEK-  5 ACRES  Gentle south slope, 265' highway frontage, nicely treed, Excellent  Investment at $19,500. Call Davo Roberts.  GOWER POINT ESPLANADE  Watorfront  lot,   half  acre,   level   land,   nicely  treod,   southern  exposure. Building site cleared and foundation In. Vendor selling  as  Is.   Don't  miss seeing  this desirable  proporty  ���  $22,000.  Call Davo Roberts.  WATERFRONT  bedroom homo,  ���- 2.5 acros, 150' of boach. Largo 3  floats and. sheds. Asking $70,000.  2 ON 1 ��� Two houses on ono lot. Houso No. 1 just 4  yoars old, has 2 bedrooms and full basomont. F.P.  $32,000. Houso No. 2 Is now, has 3 bedrooms, living  room, dining room, kitchen and bath. F.P. $31,0001  Phono to vlow.  PHONE 883-2794  I ��� WE NEED LISTING^ ���     ',  John Breen        Archie Broyton      Jock Hdrmon  883-9978 883-9926 883-2745  LOT  Largo treed  lot on regional wator on  Lowor  Road.  Small  year  round crook on tho boundary.   Boach accoss closo by.   Irregular  shape. F.P. $5,250. Call Jack or Stan Andorson.  3 BEDROOM SEA VIEW HOME  Located on corner lot 70'xl50'. Short walk to good beoch. Completely   finished.   Basomont  with   2   bedrooms.   2   full   sots  of  plumbing  main   floor.   Floor all  wall-to-wall   carpot,   Brick   firoplaco,   F.P.   $42,500.   Call   Jack   or  Stan   Andorson.  ���    REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA    RECREATION LOT  REDROOFFS ROAD���Treed, with opprox. 120 ft. frontago by 200  ft. deep. Paved road, Secluded area. F.P.  $6,550. Call Jack or  Stan Anderson.  ACREAGE  Approx   5   acres   with    10'x55   trailer.    Excellent   access   from  North Road.   1   aero cleared.  Power and domestic water.  Close  to ferry. Some terms, F.P. $28,300. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  VIEW LOT - GOWER POINT  90' x 200' sorvlced vlow lot on Grandview Road. Close to park  and boach. Full prlco $8,750. Coll Jack or Ston Anderson.  PENDER HARBOUR  000' WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Southorn exposure. Protected deep water moorage for fishing and  boating.    Beautiful   park-like   upland   and   pebble   beach    for  swimming. Excellent for group Investment or subdivision.  F.P.  $110,000. Call Ray Fitch.  Dav- Roberts  Evos. Phono 805-9785  Rav Fitch  pIic  Lort or Su.anno Van Egmond  .. _  i fqi  Eves. Phono 885-9057 Eves. Phone 885-9683  1      Vancouver direcIt line mus-5544 \  see us at our office across from sechelt bus depot  / Jack or Stan Anderson  ' Eves, phone 005-2053 or 805-2385  '\  -_       "*_     ~___..__^_  MADEIRA PARK  1.2 acres private peninsula, nicely treed arid level, at end of Gonzales Road. Approx. 800' waterfront ��� could possibly be deve-i  loped as motel, camper/trailer site. Only a few hundred feet from  Post Office, school and shopping centre. $65,000.  7 ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK  K..-.t.:  Approx. 3 acres of view property with 11 trailer spaces ready.  Monthly rental  $60 per space.  Plenty of room  for  expansion.  ~ $60,000.  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydro..  Public access to woterfront. Close to stores, marinas and post  office. $6,00ff to $10,000.^  FRANCIS PENINSULA  Very attractive and private, approx. 180' waterfront on two lots  consisting of: . >'���"'.���'���'  (a) Approx. 125' woterfront lot with? large 3 BR architect designed home on three levels-���oil furnace, double plumbing, two fireplaces, very large arid well designed kitchen, sundeck,^ liv.  Ing room, den or rec. room,, two utility rooms and lots of  extras. Studio with skylight on upper level. Green house, fishpond,  landscaped grounds.  (b) Adjoining 55' waterfront lot with cabin and float.  These two properties are for sale jointly for $79,500.  MADEIRA PARK  Serviced with water and hydro, close to elementary school, stores,  gov't wharf ond post office:  LOT 36���approx. Vt acre with 100' frontage on two roads. Excellent view, $8,000.     -  LOT 46���approx, 1 acre, good view, 250' road frorttage, $8,900.  LOT 70���some view,  rough driveway  in,  $7,000.  COMMERCIAL LOT ��� Just around  the corner from the  Post  Office, approximately 66' frontage on Lagoon Road.. $16,000.  EARL COVE  CHOICE COMMERCIAL SITE at Earl Cove Ferry terminal with  approx. 390' highway frontage. {Former Earl Cove Restaurant  site). $37,000.  CORNER LOT ���Level commercial lot on comer of Jervis View  Road and Highway 101. $11,000.  GUNBOAT BAY  675'   very   choice  waterfront.   Approx.   15   acres   of   privacy,  beautifully treed. Southern exposure. Water access only. $90,000.  COHO AAARINA AT AAADEIRA PARK  Approx. 800' waterfront,  3.93 acres of park-like land.  2  BR  owner's home. Four modern, oil-electric housekeeping units, camper and trailer sites, with modern new washroom. Marine ways,  concrete boach launching ramp, rental boats and foreshore lease.  Marine repair shop with office and sales of marine and fishing  supplies. Approx. 650 lineal feet of floats. Franchised for: Mercury  Outboards and MprcCruiser inboard motors arid stern drives.  Dealer for;, Home Oil and Starcraft Boats. .$260,000 plusrstock.  / McNUTT BAY - EGMONT  125 ft. sheltered waterfront with comfortable 2 bedroom furnished  home. Very good large shed, 41' x 27', on waterfront, 2 smaller  sheds, Lister 4% KW diesel light plant, smoke house, float, 8 fruit  trees, 12' aluminum boat and 9% hp motor. Numerous tools included, 2 winches, pipe dies, chain saw, oil pumps, dolly, ladder,  jack, lawn mower, electric grinder, blocks 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  Busy 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).  ROALCOGOR RANCH AT PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 26-acre ranch on Garden Bay Road with approx. 15 acres  fenced and seeded. Near new 31x55' barn, shed, rodeo pens, viewing 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 offlco, marinas and gov't wharf. Good view.  $8,000.  WATERFRONT HOME - MADEIRA PARK  Furnished homo on  52 toot waterfront.  Main  floor has  large  living room-kitchen, ono BR, bathroom. Room for two more bod-  rooms on lowor floor. Located closo to Madeira Marina and gov't  wharf, on Johnstono Road, $34,000.  PENDER HARBOUR  Good Investment property - approx. 33 acros with  1,800 ft. of  tidal watorfront, highway frontago. $95,000.  \  MARINA & BOATYARD  2.21 acres In Madeira Park with 1&0' waterfront, boat 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.  CLAY'S MADEIRA MARINA  Approx. 3 acres on 250 feet choice watorfront In Madoira Park.  30 x80' concrete shop building with repair facllltlos, display and  sales room, office, stockroom. Soven motel units, owner's 2 BR  home, facilities for camper and trailer units, five rental  boats and motors, launching ramp, floats, foreshore lease. Large  up-to-date stock of boats, motors, parts and marine hardware  Evinrude ond othor franchises. Going concern. To view by appointment only. $250,000 plus cash for stock.  / 7 ISLES RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN  Clean and woll equipped business, comploto with licensed dining  room, drive-In take out sorvlco, 3 BR suite for operator. 5-year  loaso availablo.  Located on  the  watorfront  and Highway   101.  Shows excollont return on full prlco of $25,000 plus stock.  SECRET COVE AREA  160 acros of fairly lovol lond abovo tho hjahway - roads and trails  throughout. $80,000.  CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  iiiiisiiiii  REALTY LTD.  i     Madoira Park, B.C.  Phono Ponder Harbour 8^3-2233   d^. 1  7  mmmmmmta . v  -A.  J  /  Y  ji  ��� \  MOBILE HOMES  f__ . p-^���  tnths.. old.  3 bedroom,  furnished  dryer  and  TV. Separate dining area. To  _ be seen at 7 Isles Mobile^ Park,  Robert H. Lee, 883-2658, Pender -Harbour. 3578-52  NEW 12'x66' Embassy 3 bed-  looms, utility room, .shag  carpet in living room and  master bedroom. De-luxe  . range, 2 door, frost free fridge,  washer and dryer, fully furnished. Delivered and set up  for $12800. Can Jbe seen at  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  fly: 101, Gibsons. Dealer No.  65573.  2943-tfn  DOUBLE WIDE  .... $10,900  100% financing available (O.-  A.C.) Name brand appliances.  2 or 3 bedroom models. Many  decors to choose from.  Local 885-2246 or Collect  .434-8771.  REGAL MOBILE  HOMES LTD.       .  Motor Dealer Lie. No. 2240  947049  MOBILE HOMES (Con't)        MOBILE HOMES (toj_l.)        LIVESTOCK (Continued)        Penintulo Tinier Wed;, November 14, 1973���Poge A-5    F<>R SAL�� (Cont|||||ed) Foft SALE (Continued)  BUYIN6 A MOBILE  HOME? \  See us first for  financing  BANK OF MONTREAL ,   9482-4  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  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park, West Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2375. ���. 863-tfn  NEW 1974 Munday Leaders.  All inclusive pricing policy  includes 5 per cent prov. tax.  See them now ^af Copping's  Car Town Sales Ltd., Sechelt,  B.C. 885-2205. MDL 4201.  3640-51  DIPLOMAT ��� 12' x 68��, 3  bedroom, separate dining.  area. Built-in china cabinet,  ehag 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  1970 TRAVELAIRE trailer 17'  with entras, new condition,  $2900.   Ph.  885-2583.     3549-51  HAPPY ADS  10c word cash with order.  Minimum 20  words ($2)  FEED, SEEDS  , FENCING, FERTILIZER  Buckerfield-s   Horse,  Chicken  Hog and Cattle Feeds  Purina Products  Alfalfa - Straw and Hay /  ,-., hi ,_^, t-Ar___ _..._____%_.     '68   SCAMPER  trailer, sleeps  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY        e, fully equipped, good condition, $2200 or offer. 886-7709.  \ x 3601-51  FOR SALE (Continued)    )  lp.W  Admiral fridge.   Cheap  for  cash, "'$125.   Left  hand  door. E. Whipple, 886-2557.  3598-51   \i      FOR SALE (Continued)  -J  \  IMPERIAL   portable \ sewing  ^machine,  $30; two pair orange fibreglass curtains, 6'xlO*.  886-2737. / 3167-51   y j ;   CHESTERFIELD, excel, cond.  WATKINS Products and Nut-    FLOAT, 50'x8' All cedar con.'  ,   ri-metic cosmetics.  885-9328.    Floatation of coralite. 883-2336.  /* 3633-51' . J ^   3622-1  -l  Phone 886-9501.  3614-51  Send a Happy Ad to someone with  Congratulations, Birthday or Anniversary Greetings, Good Wishes,  Hats Off . . . anything that will be  a Happy Message!  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  12 Acres gently sloping land. Close to Gibsons. Ample  water supply. Only��� $25,000. Make a real Hobby Farm.  HOPKINS LANDING���3 bedroom home, view, large  terraced lot, bright kitchen with built-ins. Extra room  in basement. Big living room with fireplace. Only  $34,5oo.; ��� .  GOWER POINT ��� Large waterfront lot on beach  esplanade. 110 ft. frontage and wider.in the back.  Almost Va acre. $25,000.  ACREAGE ��� With a 3 bedroom and 1 bedroom house  on Hwy. 101, close to shopping centre, schools and  transportation. Small house is rented. Other house is  1387 sq. ft. No basement. All on 3 lovely acres. Full  price $42,525.  PENDER HARBOUR���150 acres with creeks and lots  of timber. Sloping land no steep banks. Lovely view  from upper part. This is a fantastic piece of land  and a good investment at $ 110,000.  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Large family? Here is 1150  .sq.ft.. pjf _hou��e, wjth a full basement, ..3 feed rooms on  main floor, 1 upstairs plus room1 for studio. Double  plumbing and a view are just some of the features of  this older,type well-kept house. Full price $29,250.  3 BEDROOM HOME in the village on view lot. Close  to shopping on quiet street. Priced at $23,500.  GEORGIA BLUFF ��� Arbutus Reach, treed lot, good  building site. View. $8,800.  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   home.  Basement, finished rec. room, fireplace, large utility,  total 4 bedrooms. On beautiful landscaped view lot.  Full price $37,000. This is a buy.  WANTED TO tiUY  IRON wood stove; Phone 886-  9501, 3615-51  SIX or more dark oak chairs.  Phone 885-9842. 3637-51  Special rate $3.00 per month for  2-line listings in this classification.  Cash with order only.  Extra   Lines,   $1.50   Per  Month.  NATIONAL    Homes.    Dave  Whidden, 885-2746.     3366-51  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-tfn  LIVESTOCK  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone '885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds by order.   258-tfn  ,.    RR. 1, Gipsons  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  ���_P-     |f-.     __-���.���_���-__��� ���        ���|,H -.1     ,._������__    !������_���       P     -���II-IM���     ���   I   I-  2 HORSE trailer for rent.  - Cunningham's. Phone 885-  9927. .     3340-tfn  STEWING chickens. Phone  Dale 885-2148. 3606-51  REGISTERED 7 year old Kan-  ata mare  and saddle.  $100  full price.  A.  Simpkins,  885-  2688.  Wilson Creek.   -.  3624-51  FOR SALE  WRINGER washer, ased 1 yr.  $65. Complete Brownie uniform, size 6, $12. Baby car "bed  $8. All like new. Paone 883-  2563. >       3530-51  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder  and  fir.  Phone  885-  9311 or 883-2417. 3233-tfn  DISHWASHER^Gibsons   auto-  matic, hardwood top,  $195/  Ph. 886-2568. 3557-51  3 BOXES .308 Winchester cartridges $7.50; Remington  Selectronic   electric   shaver,  hardly used,. $15; gas lawn  mower, $25; girl's bike, $25;.  ice bucket like new, $4. Phone  -85-2362. 3589-51  FRAMING lumber. Rough and  dim.  Cheap.  (112)  926-1024.  3572-52  2 STUDDED snow tires E78-  14 (735-14), 2,000 miles, $40.  Double elec. blanket, $10. Ph.  886-9103. 3599-51  TrrTE  BARGAIN CENTRE  Used Furniture and Household  Good-  Bought  -  Sold  -  Traded  Sechelt 885-9848  9429-tfn  PROPANE    stove    $35.    Oil  stoves   $30   each.   Washing  machine  $5.   Elec.   stove  $35.  Phone 885-9384.   '       .   3639-51  NEAR new elec. baseboard  heaters, 220V. One 6', one  28". Two Honeywell 220V  thermostats. One 220V breaker. All for $50. 885-2886.  3602-51  UNPAINTED Storkcraft, 6 yr.  old size crib, with mattress.  ;New   condition   $15.   886-7116  evenings. 3603-51  LARGE propane furnace. Good  working   order. r Ducts   and  chimney $100. Wringer washer, filter, $25. Ph. 886-2153.  3466-51  -50 WATT Heathkit radio and  amplifier $60. Portable battery-operated tape recorder  $20. 3 month old custom made  contemporary white love seat  $275. Oil heater $20. Single  bed and mattress, matching  chest of drawers with mirror  and side table $45. Almost new  gold easy chair $75. % hp motor $25. Call after 6, 883-2318.   3623-51  SEMI    electric    guitar -with  case.   As new.   $30.   Phone  885-2362. . 3634-51  OIL heater, stand and drum.  Excellent cond.  $60.  Phone  885-2444. 3600-51  ONE   circulating   oil   heater.  Good cond. ,$40. -886_2949.  3468-51  LISTINGS     WANTED  K. A. Crosby 886-2098  Mike Blaney 886-7436  J. Vlssor 886-2531  Don Sutherland 885-9362  EWART McMYNN  REMAilURK  Multiple Listings Service  ....'.: ...     Box 238, Gibsons, B.C. _  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  GIBSONS ��� level to stores ond beach, facing on  two paved roads, all facilities. Only $7,300.  1  LOT  60'xllO', ready for building, nice view.  Close to beach. Only $7,800.  RURAL ��� Mobile home on 2V_ acres, complete with  additions. Good garden soil etc. Priced at $36,000.  ROBERTS CREEK -��� Va acre on Lower Road, close to  stores. $11,000.  1 ACRE ��� on blacktop road, water available. Close  to beach park. Only $12,500. Terms.  LISTI NGS   WANTED  Mombor Vancouvor Real Estate Board  RON McSAVANEY 886-9656  phone call from  loneymoon Bay, B  to  liagara Falls, Ont.  Station to Station  Customer Dialed  Cost for llio drat mlnuto  (ono mlnuto minimum  chnrt.0  Station to Station  Operator Handled  OoM for first  tliroo mlnutou (f|r:;t  (tliroo mlnuto .ulilltlnnul  min. churt.o) mlnuto)  .67  ,30 mldnlKht to 0 n.m.  CAJ        <i p.m. lo mldnlRht        Q 1C  .U/      -tin. 8ft.m. tomldnlKht     O.l-J  3.15  3.15  .95  .67  .30  costs jess whe  ou dial direc  ihi  iij*  In oHi.honniiM wlioro |)lr<iot hltitunco  Olnllnii o(|iil|>inont Ih not now InMnlloil,  .    ciilln Unit could othorwli;o ho (llnliul  (llrin.t will l>o linmlloil liy tho i>|><iintoi  .     nt ciiHtomor illiiloil into;.,  se. ra ��  h      ���  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  (E. &O.E.)  AGENCIES LTD*     BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  ���-MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE r^-  BEAUJIF UL VIEW LOT - OCEAN ESPLANADE - GIBSONS 3-008  Approx. % acre, 100'x217', Zones R-1, electricity ond regional  woter on request. Wonderful spot for-retirement or vacation home.  Pat Murphy 885-9487 evenings.  MARKET GARDEN - HOBBY FARM - RIDING STABLES   #2-897  Use your imagination and develop approx. 5 acres the way you  wish. This is very good farmland and is cleared and fenced. Full  price $25,000. Pat Murphy 885-9487 evenings.  UP & DOWN DUPLEX OR LARGE FAMILY HOME #2-953  Main floor contains large bright living room and handy kitchen.  Two bedrooms and four-piece bath. Basement suite has separate  entrance for privacy and inside stairs for convenience. Auto, oil  furnace, two bathrooms, adaptability at a reasonable price of  $25,000. C. R. Gathercole 886-2785 evenings.  GIBSONS RURAL #2-985  Unusually   attractive   mobile   home  on   permanent   foundation.  Carport ond patio. Excellent soil, beautifully landscaped, fenced  grounds.  Economical  comfortable home for  retired couple.  Full  price $27,500, terms. C. R. Gathercole 886-2785 evenings.  . VACATION COTTAGE - REDROOFFS #24-2-821  Large treed lot, ideal site for future retirement. Hydro and phone  installed. Furniture included. Move in for only $9,750 cash. Preview this first on,our television. Don Hadden 885-9504 evenings.  RENTALS AT GRANTHAMS #2-2-997  67 foot leasehold waterfront, year-round cottage renting for  $175.00 per month furnished. Secondly, a 3 year old, electrically  heated cottage on .beach. Terms on $35,000. Jack Warn 886-  2681 evenings.  VACATION LOT - TUWANEK #2-968  Building site popular summer area. Build your own summer retreat or investigate as mobile home site. Close to beach and  marina.  Full  price $7,900.  Lee  R.  Brown  885-2437 evenings.  COMMERCIAL LOT - MADEIRA PARK #2-841  This well located lot on Madeira Park Road just off Highwoy 101  can be yours for $9,000 or offer. Pat Murphy 885-9487.  GOWER POINT ROAD #5-3-018  Big  lot (69x250) with gentle slope to west, good view, mostly  cleared. Close to beach, not far from town. $8,000 Cash. Jack  White 886-2935.  WARM _ COSY 2 BEDRROM HOME #2-972  Francis Peninsula Road ��� Lovely 2 bedroom home on nice level  park-like corner lot, plus separate garage and also small workshop.  >One-block away from government wharf. Terms.  $10,000 down-  payment to full price $32,000. Balance at 9% over 15 years.  Pat Murphy 885-9487.  WAKEFIELD ROAD #2-2-996  2.6 acres in choice residential area of West Sechelt. Create your  own dream home on this estate-size property, sheltered and bordered by o delightful stream. Serviced by hydro, phone and city  water at road. Full price $21,000. Don Hadden 885-9504 eves.  FAMILY HOME #2-994  $34,450 for 3 bedrooms, fireplace, bathroom, living room up,  family room, rumpus room, utility room & another bathroom down,  carport and workshop. Add $7,800 and have extra fenced  lot. Near school, shops and beach, all level ground. Ppter Smith  885-9463 evenings,  SELMA PARK - 2 VIEW LOTS #3-019  Two lots side-by-side, buy one or both. Size is 90x178  each lot.  View is superb, area is quiet. Hydro and water to property. Owner  askina  $11,000 each,  look   and be convinced of value.  Peter  Smith 885-9463 evenings.  5 ACRES - GIBSONS ,^l J^]0  Secluded acreage approx. one mile north of Gibsons.  350 feet  frontage on  Reed Road.. Beautifully treed. Could be  developed  Into very good farm  area.  Full price  $22,500.  Lee  R.  Brown  885-2437 evenings.  PRACTICALLY NEW - 1 yr. old - 2 BR. HOME - SECHELT 2-980  This well-built home on a nice level corner lot, close to everything:  school shopping centre and t^o short blocks to public beach  access  Two finished rooms In full basement. Pat Murphy 885-  9487 ovenlngs.  INVESTMENT POTENTIAL VIEW LOT - SELMA PARK #2-993  Lovely view lot surrounded by nice well-built homes. This lot is  .well priced for sale and can be a site for a prestige home with  a view of the Georgia Strait. Buy now ot this attractive price of  $8,500. Pat Murrihy 885-9487 evenings.  A GOOD BUY - DAVIS BAY #2-995  Cleared building site in one of the best areas on the coast. Just  steps to beoch ond stores. Also close to schools ond playground.  Peek-a-boo view. Compare the prices of lots in  this area.  Full  price $7,500. Lee R. Brown 885-2437 evenings.  GROCETERIA - DAVIS BAY #3-005  With the price of food today how can you go wrong in this well  equipped   market  situated   in   rapidly  growing   residential   area.  Owner's 5-room suite above store. Full price $33,000 plus stock.  Lee R. Brown 885-2437 evenings.  WEST SECHELT - $10,900 F.P. #222-772  Beautiful park. Nearly % acre. Year-round stream touches upon  this idealic situation. Hide-away vacation cottage or build your  retirement. Close to some of the best fishing and booting access.  Bob Kent 885-9461 evenings.  DUPLEX #3-004  Comfortable two bedroom home with basement plus self-contained  sulto on the side. Outstanding view, minor finishing required, an  investment worth investigating ot $29,000. C. R. Gathercole 886-  2785 evenings.  BUILDINGS AND PROPERTY ������  GUNBOAT BAY,  PENDER HARBOUR #2-999  Buildings: 3 possible revenue cabins,  ono 2 bedroom, two 1 bedroom, with  owners 3 bedroom waterfront home.  All cabins aro furnished and well  maintained plus 4 small boats and 3  O-B motors, two 9Mb HP and one 10  HP. Plus ramp and float, all this on  150' of well protected moorage waterfront with 'room for expansion on 5  acres of land with 250' frontago on  Highway 10.1. Priced In the low nineties. Pat Murphy 885-9487 eves.  CHOICE WATERFRONT  ACREAGE , #2-831  Near level 136' boach. 2.4 acres;  dopth over 800 feet, paved access.  Four dwellings all services, splendid  vlow. Handy location. Good Investments with oxcollent possibilities for  further development. F. P. $72,000.  C. R. Gathercole 886-2681 evenings.  .  #3-01��  ROBERTS CREEK -  LOWER ROAD AREA  Very woll maintained 3 bdrm. homo,  Immaculate. Oil furnace, and warm.  Also utility, equipped for washor/dry-  or. Two porches, storago shed, also  horso corral, Lot Is 66x195' on very  nulot doad-pnd street, All for $26,-  500, and If you want ad|olnlna lot���  yours for $/,50O, Water and hydro.  Potor Smith 885-9463 ovonlngs.  SARGEANT'S  BAY   - #3-020  WATERFRONT - LOG HOME  100' waterfront ������ famous Sargoant  Bay fishing, oxcellont log homo, electric furnaco, firoplaco, domestic wator. Additional building sites. Homo  h year-round living, excellent for  couple. Soo It ��� lovo It. Full prlco  $37,650, terms. Peter Smith 885-  9463 ovonlngs.  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This freo reminder of coming events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date  Pad". Please note that spaco Is limited and somo advance dates may  havo to wait tholr turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only ond  cannot always carry full details.  a_H_B_Q_BqQB______B___--__-__B_B_____0---_D-BD0Hq_n___n_--_l  EVERY MONDAY���1:45 P.m. Community Hall Roberts Crock. Elphinstone New  Horizons, Carpot Bowling, cards and  films.  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Sochelt Legion Hall, Socholt TOPS Club,  now members wolcomo. I  EVERY WEDNESDAY-���8:00 p.m., Bingo, now Legion Building, Sechelt,  EVERY WEDNESDAY-���2 p.m. Senior Swinger, Old Lejlon Hall, Sochelt  EVERY THURS.���-8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pcndor Harbour Community Hall.  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Centre, 1:30-3:00  Nov. 20���8:00 p.m. Gibsons Sea Cavalcade Mooting, Gibsons Flro Hall  Nov. 29-*--10:OO a.m., Secholt Lions Ladles annual bake solo at  tho Mall. Draw for Christmas cake, proceeds for Retarded Children's Fund.  >   ' i  Doc. 1^���Rod & Gun annual game banquet In now Legion Hall,  Socholt. \  .      ".   ���      -V  ASK FOR 6UR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Lilting Service  Vancouver  Real   Eitato  Doard  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  WILSON CREEK -  #2-901  Phono 885-2235 (24-Houra) Box 120, Sechelt, B.C.  Vancouvor Phono 689-5838  Ono aero |r\ wooded aroa, zoned R-2,  so okay for mobile homo or your homo  choice. Powor to proporty lino. Wet.  on lot. 139' frontago on highway,  plus 311' on side rockl. Try Uyflncl  another aero for $10,000 only $2,500  down.   Potor Smith  005-p463 evos.  ��i in* <p v* w��-*��i ij. ��������' :���;' >   ,       '1  /l      \  'I  "V  II   /  I /  \  Page A-6     ; Tho Peninsula Times  i   ��� Wednesday, November 14, 1973  Buffet attendance  increase^ 30%  GIBSONS���Attendance at Gibsons hos-   pttal auxiliary Aloha buffet was up 30  per cent over last year, according to organizers.  The committee, headed by Mrs. J. D.  Hobson, hadv hoped for a good turnout  and made plans accordingly. The buffet  was held Nov. 2.  Background music was provided by J.  Harvey Department Store, I<td. and was  held partially responsible for the "warm  aura of friendliness" that prevailed, said  ���-" V. Harris, publicity chairman of the auxiliary.  Mrs. C. E. Longley, president, expressed her appreciation on behalf of the  entire membership for the support.  St Aidan's fall bazaar  termed successful event  ROBERTS CREEK���St. Aidan's Anglican  Church Women's  annual fall bazaar  was termed "won^^ful" with the support  given the ventu_&ly  The fair was held in Roberts Creek  Community Hall/and the fall decor carried out in they.ha.li' and on the tables  was created by Mrs. David Marshall.  ."Miss'E. Harrold,.ACW president, introduced Mrs. D.' Hayward of West Sechelt, who opened the tea.  Winner of the afghan w_s H. Clarke,  Roberts Creek and winner of the table  lamp was Mrs. Fr<?d Johnston, Sechelt.  A Hollywood starlet explains the difference between posing for fashion magazines and for Hollywood Studio photographers: "In th_ ��� fashion pictures you  pull in your chest and stick out your  hips."      "   ,     ;  The  insurance  you renew  every  morning.  NURSES  LYDIA Wong, left, Hilda structional Resource   Centre which  Costerton and Sue Frizzell, study a recently visited St. Mary-s Hospital,  learning stations in the Mobile In- Bob Goubert, supervisor of the van,  Mobile iacility _ . .  helps health professionals select  courses.  Coast health professionals take  advantage of instructional unit  Mobile Homes Sales & Service  Area Representatives for  Cosmopolitan Homes Ltd.  For lust $100 of your own you can buy  * new mobile home*  COMPLETE CARE OF YOUR MOBILE  HOME OR COACH  .  ,~~ WMssea���74jmAXX,   Brushing your teeth is  good protection. Insurance  you really keep up to datq.  Any insurance works  better that way.  For instance your home  or apartment insurance. Has  inflation left you badly  underinsured?  jMaybe we can help you.  We're an agent for the Royal,  Canada's largest insurer. With  over a century's experience  here in British Columbia.  Why not giveus a call?  AGENCIES LTD.  BOX !28-S_fcH_LT, B.C.  Phono 005-2235  t,t  I..I  ROYAL       We're here  vi nsur an a J    to help you.  GROUP  SECHELT���Health professionals of the  Sunshine Coast have had the best  turn out of any group on the current  tour of the Mobile Instructional Resource  Centre (MIRC), said supervisor Bob  Gobert.  Doctors, nurses, dentist, dieticians,  pharmacists, physiotherapists and social  workers on the Coast put 100 hours of  participation in and used 100 learning  programs, during the van's . week-long  stay at St. Mary's Hospital, said Gobert.  MIRC is a continuing education program for members of the health professions, he told The Times. Purpose of the  program is to provide opportunity for .  members of the health professions'to continue their professional education. They  normally wouldn't have the opportunity  to do so because of their rural location.  MIRC allows access to courses offered  by University of B.C. or large regional  centre..  The van, a converted bus, is sponsored  by P. A. Woodward Foundation and the1  Department of National Health and Welfare. Cost of the unit, is in excess of  $10,000. It is supervised by the division  of continuing education in health science  at UBC.  The van is on its first year of a three-  year trial period and is presently being  evaluated by the department of adult  education, UBC.  "The future of MIRC depends on the  recommendation of the ��valuator," Gobert  told The Times.  Gobert is the on-site evaluator as well  as the driver and he helps health personnel choose appropriate programs. He  sleeps in the van but eats and uses the  facilities in the hospital.  He commended work done by John  Lewis,    chief    physiotherapst   and   coordinator, of the van who looked after  local details and contacted members of  the health professions.  Sechelt is the 10th location on the  present B.C. tour, said Gobert. This week  the bus is in Powell River.  The van spends a week in each location and is open from noon Monday until  Saturday noon.  MIRC has three learning stations and  Halfmoon Bay aux.  members to attend tea  HALFMOON BAY~Holfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary held its regular meeting Nov. 5 at tho home of Jean Laird  with 10 members present. It was agreed  to accept the Invitation from the administrator of St. Mary's Hospital to  attend nn appreciation tea on Sunday,  Nov. 25.  Reports were heard from tho co-ordinating council nnd hospital gift shop  representatives nnd lt was reported that  Regal sales hod proved successful and tho  project was now being wound up. It was  agreed to organize tho usual Christmas  Chcor rofflo for which tickets will bo  available  soon.  The auxiliary's next Thrift Shop duty  will bo on Nov. 17 nnd suitable donations  will be gratefully accepted and can be  left nt the post office. Tho annual meeting 1�� scheduled for Monday, Nov, 20 at  tho home of Grace Rutherford, whon  members will receive reports on tho  year's activities. All i members will be  contacted In duo course regarding tho  Christmas iimo.fionl.ord dinner to bo held  Dec. 3.  each has a tape recorder and slide, projector and two tv outlets for video tape  recordings and an Autotutor (programmed  instruction machine). There are about 800  audio "tapes, 150 slide tape programs and'  30 video tapes. MIRC is the first of its  kind in North America said Gobert, a  graduate student in adult education. He  is doing the evaluation of MIRC as a  basis for his master's-degree thesis.  y On a province-wide basis, pharmacists  have had the best turnout with 71 per  cent; next are physiotherapists, 67 per  cent, doctors, 48 per cent, nurses, 43 per  cent, dentists, 43 per cent and social  workers, 35 per cent.  885-2712  24-HOUR ANSWERING SERVICE  (Division of Sea Coast Sheet Metal Ltd.)  RED&  WHITE  Ipood  STORES^  RED&  WHITE  m*y  B.C. Medium  ''%3$LBS...   PORK  CHOPS  Whole or                x  Hoi. Loin   FOOD  lb.  &Q&W  BANANAS  3 LBS.  BACON  Sliced or  Slob  Ib.  139  pear:  B.C.  2 LBS.  PICKLES  Heinz - Bread & Butter  15 ox _   FROZEN  VEGETABLES St 69^  5 "LB. BAG  BOLOGNA  By-the-Piece  >. $ JP'  COFFEE  Blue Ribbon  Regular, 1-lb   KETCHUP  Heinx  11 ox.  2 ^69��  FROZEN MEAT PIES I TEA BAGS  Beef, Chicken and Turkey,  Brook Park, 8 ox. ...._  3 ����$9*  Kadana  MARGARINE  1 PAPER TOWELS  Mom's  3-lb. ..  Scott  Big Roll  Pw. ������  ��  i  lir;oooi  STORES  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Thursday, Friday, Saturday  November 15, 16, 17  We reserve tho right  to limit quantities.  SECHELT  885-9416  STORKS  mmmmm  ^mfmmmmmmmmmmm  0��jbW^ SHte l^enlnAula Jblnina cLounqe  w ���"���'���������'" .���������'/;,'X^aXXX'Xa"','-' \'X->X;X\A'wa\      ��� ��� �� '  , ��� ^b.m���� ^fc.       m ____________ _���_      __p^_m _*'_'.  ���*_!_ >,       '   .  I  '''��Ai'' )���'   .i  l^rtl'��liWI<lllli>lllillilii��ni  , DANCING from 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m.  ____..lV.,_._.. .tn. -*,_.- _*_��.>.__���<*__< .u  _u____B_iltJ..w.___i_i..^tii__i__.____,__.^,,,.,jjfrtll  '��*--,!. -M_^__M__I_ I ._li|i' .-IH>___IM��_.  Cover CHprge $1.50  ^yiwiiiMitwyiiwi^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwwmi.  x,  '���x  iAiw__>t___i  ______u,  <!�� Cmm�� including Wwi-Tm Soup  Li  .nM_t_l_mi__niiH  mnn��*>iti_i��  SERVED:  6:00 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.  ���.\AAXXStm-*M *^,>A__J_#J_ jjL"!  X.AyXiA  mmm  ]"M ��0fjki$fy ^:'$^B0 It^'PilM-fii uMm \t  Wltl!lll.liilll|l  M  i'l.  |llt?_,Wllllll|Ulir.lll)l|,l|__:o  ���   Lai .   t 'i .   .  A'A ��� *<l   'I.      �� .���',,'    ,  /&__��_��_ jj_w_.._,!__.Wf__   _ il.__'i tfi L___^j1.1_ _JJ jiiLl_J_n_fi_.fi j,j_ /   . ,.  _    __ j... _..!.,�� I , ,       f  .    _l 1 _ ,     j J      i . t f j j i     j    . ,  feM��i_i_wa__t__Ate  i.'  .  ..  '���\ %_.;.y#^g^^  ���AA'A!-.''AX^'A*:XkA''i^AAAA-.: : o'oo'eoo' -v";'''^'o''Cv   ;o:Sj*'-��-o;.y  XAXaMaAx&MM  xaaaXAMAXa  o?v *-. ~ '���'-.V;>".^>tJov ,-o;  y^^oo'S.^^ .?#F>o|������  XXaA  7';'7-y ������>���'.'  '"���'A'A  ;:/;:^'S;i:^?7;::V.^  /;''..V';i:  -IX  Af$fiX  A,f.A.i: ..  .: ���;...._;;  XtAfX  XaXAA  .'i. ��� '   \:A  Xaa  ;'' "', .'��� A,  ���    :   ���' ������.-���..    ���'._.".! ,'. ,j   .   'OOO  ,':.:���:.;. .jas_,-v ...>'���;'  '  v.o  ���y a-.  "   . ���   cy -y   .,���         -���' ������  y.o  ��� ol-  -.'-���  ,'.' -������'*���: ��� j ':  AAAXxS-mAA  '���..'.������',oS��:^.r^.io'7'\;;-.  '���"AAAa.'A  X ���'���  : ::'l'-o 7':'":'���".i  y> '  -'',���'ii.'."'- *��'  "  '.. '.  ������' >o>/.' . .     ,       '  .' ���-'���**'. \' - ���  -:A'jAaX'XIW'���:';.  ;>o-%y;"FyTko.'>\  .'ix-'V-' I.'1'.  A- i ������''��� ��� ��� --'  :������ _ ���>��� '  ������?o-;;S7:;' -zoo:'��;  o.yy'.'o  _    -'    ' OO   O  A?i  AAA-'AA'^0i'''''XAX:XAXAAA A A-r.  X  o"V  S^^S^yV  ;^Tj'"':'"  ���       .    "  V  y<y���  'jo!?:  A :AX:AA  '''.  ''*���'  ; '   ..A"'1-  ;>;7  ��� o   : - A  yy  :'XZY  '   ��� '  '  '--���'���"  -���,_  %o   ���   ..  '  v,  ���*���-  '���     *"���             '  ;.-T'-"  .'.    ' A-  ' .'���  <���>..���������. '���  V SS"-  ' _. '.'  . >>^:-  '������       '      '''A  ;���:.   ... o "  oSY  The PjsninsulaS^^  Section B Wednesday, November 14, 1973 Paget 1-8  Sunday, December 2  .v.  Archbishop to  Indian reserve church  by Helen Dawe  SINCE the last instalment of the story  ��Jythe five churches on the Sechelt  Indian  Reserve,  additional  information  has come to hand.  (1) The new building will be blessed  on Sunday, Dec. 2, during a service con-  ducted by the Most. Rev. James F. Carney, archbishop of Vancouver;  (2) The Rev. Gaston Carriere c_ the  Archives Deschatelets in Ottawa has supplied a photocopy of an entry in the  parish register of the    Mission of  St.  Charles on the Fraser regarding a bell  given to an earlier Seehelt church. Bishop Paul Durieu on Nov. 27, 1881, blessed  two bells, one weighing 500[lbs. for. the���_.  church of the Squamish Mission oil Burrard Inlet, and another small bell for  the church of the Secheits at Chatledge.  Unfortunately I cannot decipher the handwriting giving the second names of the  husband and wife who/donated the two  bells, but their first names were Charley  and Martha. The name given to the, Sechelt bell [appears to be Moyse or Mayre,  which is  difficult to understand when  compared, with the name Marie Joseph  given to the North Vancouver bell.  (3) As a historic souvenir I have retained a raffle ticket headed up "Home-  makers Church Fund Raffle" and dated  Nov. 1 1972. For the last 12 months or so  the Homemakers Club has been inactive.  Currently the ladies of the reserve who  help at the bingo games meet on Fridays  to assist on behalf of the church building fund. The Totem Club has raised some  $7,000 to pay for work above and beyond  the initial purchase price. Their endeavors have financed projects both inside  and outside the church, including carpet  ing, the vinyl covering for kneeling pads,  landscaping, the picket fence, and janitor services' on a continuing basis. Sister  Trudeau did the bookkeeping for a time,  but now Father Fitzgerald acts as treasurer of the fund.  May we offer our sincere congratulations to the Totem Club and the ladies  of the reserve for what they have already  accomplished and their plans for future  major contributions to -the newN church.  IAN MacKENZIE  ...for  alderman  'Newcomer' contests  council seat  MacKenzie contests  GIBSONS���A newcomer to local politics  is Ian MacKenzie, who is running for  alderman on municipal election day, Nov.  17.  His main concern is establishment of  a curling rink and recreation centre in  Gibsons.  MacKenzie is an active member of the  local Winter Club, which proposes locating a rink on village-owned land.  "There is nothing around here for the  kids right now," he said. "I think it is  our duty to provide facilities to keep them  off the streets. If I am elected, this is  ono of the things'I will fight for."  He is also a strong proponent of rebuilding Elphlnstone Secondary School  in Gibsons, and recently staged a public  meeting to solicit support.  MacKenzie ran unsuccessfully for  council in tho Sept. 20 by-clcction.  He and his wife, Agatha, have eight  children. MacKenzie is a Canadian Forest  Products employee at Port Mellon.  SECHELT���Firefighting Screws, had to be  flown ovter to Nelson Island to combat  a forest blaze Aug.'24 after a fire "got 7  away"  from  Paul  Jtleimeer,  who  was  clearing land on the island.  And at provincial court Nov. 6, he  was fined $100 for setting a fire within  half-a-mile of a forest without a permit.  Kleimeer admitted the charge. He said  that he had started the fire three to four  weeks before the fire season began, but  it had broken out again.  Forestry Officer Ray Wilson said that  his department had to hire logging equipment to clear a road through to the scene  of the fire. "Hazard condition, at the time  were very severe," he added.  In imposing the $100 fine, Judge  Charles Mittlesteadt said that Kleimeer's  actions had cost the forestry department  a lot of money.  Wilson pointed out that accused could  have been held liable for the total cost  of firefighting operations,, "but it would  be too much of a hardship on him."  Under other court news, Hugh Worth-  ington of Sechelt was convicted of shoplifting.  He pleaded not guilty to stealing a  package of cigarettes from Sechelt Supermarket Sept. 13.  But two employees testified that he  took two packages from a rack, put one  in his pocket, and paid for only one.  Worthington claimed he had one of  the packages in his pocket when he entered the store.  Judge Mittlesteadt found accused guilty, but granted him a conditional discharge, stipulating that he must hot patronize the supermarket for six months.  >i^��)KiiiM(��A.'i.juj'.. a,;.  necreanon  mav be available  SECHELT���Village council will consider  a 99-year lease on a five-acre block of  crown land for a proposed curling-skating  rink.  Aldermen held a special meeting with  Henry Hall who is seeking suitable property on the Peninsula in which winter  recreational facilities can be constructed.  Council told Hall that the five-acre block  near district lot 1472 may become available on a long-term lease.  Funding for 100 per cent of labor  costs can be obtained through federal-  municipal grants which are administered  through Victoria. Hall was told that the  village can apply for funds under the  Community Recreational Facilities Fund  Act to build the complex. Hall said that  debentures can be sold to maintain the  centre.  A meeting will be held on Sunday,  Nov. 18, 1 p.m. at Roberts Creek Community Hall to discuss the proposed winter club.  A go-getter, in some  offices, is the  fellow they send\out for coffee.  SENIOR CITIZENS  ASSOC. No. 69.  SECHELT, B.C.  Tickets for the Christmas Dinner  Party to be held December 13th  will be available at the regular  meeting on November 15th.  Price $2.25  Limited to members in good  standing.  i   i  The Time to Plan     /^^50^  for 1974 is *-_-.._.__  !.t  SEA CAVALCADE MEETING  TUESDAY, -JOVEMBEB- 20 ��� 8:00 p.m.  Gibsons Fir�� Hall  ���'���' -'-���'A^:.'ol;V.-.:?^'���'.  AAAAAmc  ���XA  :?V  ''__���:��*ofi :- o-v-*  ^-.    ���    K-r  OIOPOICI  Take advantage NOW while stock lasts of  these fabulous...  ��� GREY CUP SPECIALS ���  11  WMmsi^mssmsmsm^msiAiS,  i_p*-��_   ��*   ���*��-., i  fcrf  ...  orta  sK_.__i-V._.��:. ^^:^^JX$iiX*-'  _��';  am;^& 'y;:,*y ,  - ....;.  549  Portable  100%  Solid  State  689  wcaftw/ extra ............................������.....������..-.....���<.......... **�����*.  ,���_;�����:.! V'.'vS;/  ;�� yy .4. .  v.i  m }3  *' fid  '\  OAP  *!. .-. -^  : v,���"��j  ___*;  _  Af  111  m  i##  odel  Table  s669  with remote control tuning  Table Model  $739  i'jyiiiftsf?.^  _.?_>;  .  /  >/,   '  //,/]  ,*��w*����/��B  ������!lii . -.,�����;,���; ,���������,���:.  fc^��i.^___sFS2  onsole      $6991 Console  889  _ i  YEAR GUARAKTEE  ON ALL PARTS AND LABOR  ON THE. ABOVE ADVERTISED  Quasar Color TV's  A If l_ E K _>  HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT ���). 885-2171  \:  f'  71 \  . Xa  x.  ������/.  t\  *W_l||IIIIWMMIliMMMIIMI|IBBB^  The  ste  ".  S  '7 may be wronjgibut 1 shall not he so wivng as! to fail to say yvhdt I believe to be right."  -������.__ / \ s v- ��� - "~John" Atwns  A H. Alsgard, Publisher , " Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  Page B-2 The Penimulo Time,    Wednesday, November 14, 1973  READERS7 WGHTj  .    11 ���'        \ ���'- j\ '   i�� '���       _  :��  fcei tfte India** remain   Indian  Letters to ihe Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of the. Times. A  nom-de-plume may be useds for publication, but all originals must be signed by- the writer. "  Something for nothing?  Editor, The Times,  Sir: It is All.Hallow's Eve, 8:15 p.m.  (THE FOLLOWINd was "written Jty an Indian  mother to the,teacher of her child and appeared in a recent issue of the Surrey Leader.  The message it imparts is though .provoking, and  with the current dialogue on education, we know  it will be of interest to education-conscious people.���Editor)  Dear Teacher:   ^  Before you take charge of the classroom  that contains my child, please ask yourself why  you are going to teach Indian children. What  are your expectations���what rewards do you  anticipate ���'-what ego-needs will our children  have to meet?  Write down and examine all the information and opinions you possess about Indians.  What are the stereotypes and untested assumptions that you bring with you into the classroom: How many negative attitudes towards Indians will you put before my child?  , .What values,..class prejudices and moral  .principles do you take for granted as universal?  Please remember that, 'different from* is not  the same as 'worse than' or 'better than', and  the yardstick you use to measure your own life  satisfactorily may not be appropriate for their  lives. The term 'culturally deprived' was invented  by well-mdaning middle-class whites to describe  something they could not understand.  Too many teachers, unfortunately, seem to  see their role as rescuer. My child does hot need  to be rescued; he. does not1 consider being Indian  a misfortune. He has a culture, probably older  than yours; he has meaningful values and a rich  and varied experimental background, However  strange or incomprehensible it may seem to be  to you, you have no right to do or say anything  that implies to him that it is less than satisfactory.  , Our children's experiences have been different from those of the 'typical' white middle-  class child for whom most school curricula seem  to have been designed. (I suspect that this 'typical' child does not exist, except in the minds of  curriculum writers). Nonetheless, my child's experiences have been as intense and meaningful  to him as any child's. Like most Indian children  his age, he isj competent. He can dress himself,  prepare a meal for himself and clean up afterwards, care for a younger child. He knows bis  reserves like the back of his hand.  He is not accustomed to having to ask permission to do the ordinary things that are part  of normal living. He is seldom forbidden to do  anything; more usually tjbe consequences' OH  an action are explained to him, and he is allowed  and, since 5:30 p_n��� I have been masquerading as jack-in-the-box to 'treat* come  to decide for jumself whether or not to act.    35 plus people in various guises but who  His entire existence since he has been old enough  to see and hear has been an experimental learning situation, arranged to provide him with the  opportunity to develop his skills and confidence '  in his own capacities. Didactic teaching will be ,  an alien experience for him..  He is not self-conscious in the way many  white chlldrert are. Nobody has ever told bun  his efforts towards independence are cute. He is  a young human being energetically doing his job,  which is to get on with the process of learning  to function as an adult human being. He will.  respect you as a person, but he will expect you  do likewise to him. He has been taugh, by  precept, that courtesy is an essential part of  human conduct and rudeness is any action that  makes another person feel stupid or foolish. Do  not mistake his patient courtesy for indifference  or passivity.  He doesn't speak standard English, but he  is in no way 'linquistically handicapped.' If you  will take the time and courtesy to listen, and  observe carefully, you will see that he and die  other Indian children communicate very well,  both among themselves and.with other Indians.  They speak 'functional English', very effectively  augmented by their fluency in the silent language  ���the subtle, unspoken communication of facial  expressions, gestures, body movement and the  use of personal space.  :���"������''' You will be well advised to remember that  our children are skillful interpreters of the silent  language. They will know your feelings and  attitudes with unerring precision, no matter how  carefully you arrange your smile or modulate  your voice. They wjlk learn in your classroom,  because children learn involuntarily. What they  learn will depend on you.  Will you help my child to learn to read,  or will you teach him that he has a reading  problem? WiU you help him develop problem-  solving skills, or will you teach him that school  is where you try to guess what answer the teacher wants? .Will he learn that his sense of his  own value and dignity is valid, or will he learn  that he must forever be apologetic and 'trying  harder' because he isn't white? Can you help  him acquire the intellectual skills he needs without at the same time imposing your values on  top of those he already has?  Respect my child. He is a person. He has  a right to be himself.  First steps to anarchy?  JUST as ominous as the thought of  Canada becoming a police state is  the unsettling possibility of its police  force being stripped of power to protect  the citizenry without fear of condemnation or legal recrimination.  Sadly, this latter situation seems to  be coming about, albeit quietly and insidiously.  A recent court decision would seem  sedative or they could take the action  they did. Which action would be the  most humane? It would seem to be  throwing a bucket of water on the person with the self-admitted "gross mouth."  We must retain authority within acceptable guidelines. Beating a prisoner  into submission, for instance, is not an  acceptable guideline.  are, in reality, pupils-in-training to expect something for nothing.  No, I am not, a spoil sport. My husband and I are childless and well on in  our middle years. We are always" prepared treats and especially welcome the  wee .ones whose parents hover just beyond the glow of our porchlight. My point  here is that not one of the children car-  rie^ a 'Save the Children' box. This joint  sharing has been well advertised in the  media and we were prepared with a saucer of change td support it and still not  deprive the trick or treaters.  I am asking for anonymity for this  letter for reasons that will be obvious to  you. However, I did want to express my  astonishment that we (and I use the  editorial v'we') are so indifferent to the  greater needs of most of this global vil-r  lage's inhabitants.. Thanksgiving is; _oh  lowed all too soon by Christmas. What  do they mean? , Or what does Easter  mean? We are too inconsiderate, too sel��<  centered and must not aUow"> another  generation to" reach adulthood without  the realization that we are members, one  of the other, and our brother's keepers,  Sechelt NO NAME PLEASE  Gibscheltschemers  Editor,  The Times���Sir:  Ian Mackenzie, why do you think y  We plan to steal 'your' school?  Isn't that  also where  'our'  kids - go  To learn the Golden Rule?  Had I known that Elphie Was not my place  I would have entered the regional, race  (Running for council would be okay  But you can't if you live in Davis Bay).  What you think is a scheme to steal ���  ���        the place  Is a dream to build a creative space  To make education really the most  For all of us on the Gibschelt Cdast  A concept new, and so exciting  May not be to you, inviting  But when we need not all agree  Isn't that real democracy?  Sechelt        A BUSY ELPHIE DREAMER  Subscription rates  Editor, The Times  Sir: As a Great Britain OAP I find  your charges of. $6 per annum too high  and .have ordered a copy by the Shell  garage, Halfmoon Bay. I shall then not  have to pay oh my frequent visits away*  to Powell River, Vancouver, etc. I hope-  next summer to go on a freighter to Austy  ralia and New Zealand to visit old friends'  in Perth.  "A Show for Suckers" truly depict the  political situation in the United States..  It is indeed unfortunate that more 'Americans' are not aware of the ways in which  we are being abused and generally victimized, by 'big business' and our crooked  politicians, whom they have bought and  paid for.  Canadians should be extremely alert  and determined that their liberties are  not likewise taken from them by the  same ruthless and greedy corporations  which already have such a stranglehold  on the resources and business generally  in Canada.  Canadians should not feel ill-will, especially toward us poor 'peons' on this  side of the 'line.' We aren't their enemies; American big business is. We are  merely stupid. Actually, most of us would  sympathize more with your problems if  we knew more about them because we  are both in the same boat, so to speak,  A subscriber to The Times, and a friend  of Canada'JAMES M. MACK  4031 South Park Ave. Tacoma, Wash. 98408  Smorgasbord appreciated  E#tbr, The Times,  Sir: ��� Elphinstone senior band would  like to thank the ladies of Gibsons Legion,  Branch 109, for the smorgasbord prepared  for them after the Remembrance Day  service. All the members appreciated and  enjoyed the meal.  The members always enjoy playing  because pf the enthusiastic response of  the veterans'to our music.  ELPHINSTONE SENIOR BAND  Gibsons  Wesfurged to run  Editor, "Tie Times,  Sir: For your information Mr. Frank  West was persuaded to run for director  of Area E by West Gibsons Heights Ratepayers and was given full supj>ort of the  association. .     ' ,  GLADYS SLUIS"  Secretary-treasurer  West Gibsons Heights Ratepayers Assn.  Spear gun cod limit  Editor, The Times,  Sir: I would like to add to the letter  of Peter J. B. Lawrence of Seattle, Wash,  in the Oct. 31 issue of The Peninsula  Times regarding spear fishing for ling  cod in the Egmont and Pender Harbour*  area, Where he deplores the meat hunters  supplying oriental restaurants with food  fish. He also points out they are taking  over limits of mature ling cod (40 to 50:  pounds as quoted.)  I would like to point out these oversized fish are all females and are the  solid continuous stock of our breeding  population of ling cod. The male. fish.  iuni-females will bite. This, over itie years,  has  left a; population  of  large  female 1  ling cod capable of laying large quantities 3  of eggs as one1 of the} niain basis* of our  "breeding stock. .1,, .r  It is very deplorable, indeed, 'that  these fish should now be molested and  killed off by spear fishing. I strongly  urge, therefore, that a size limit of not  more than 15 pounds round weight- or���  some such figure, as well as the under-  size limit that is now in force, be placed  on the taking of ling cod by spear gun.  Madeira Park FRANK LEE  One of the recent cases investigated  by the Internal Revenue department was  that of the gal who' listed her apartment  rent as "expenses- incurred while entertaining clients."  U$E CHRISTMAS SEALS  t  1973  CANADA  FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS  AND OTHER  RESPIRATORY DISEASES  7 *..<  3%.  -X  VOLVO CARS & STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL   TRUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL  VEHICLES  v   PHONE;   278-6291  C..  .C-.   (JflickeifJ  Coe  0  ���ul  Beh:'.J-aco;bien:':-Motor-s.''l'td.-  369 NO. 3 ROAD  RICHMOND. B.C.  Whitehall Contracting of B.C. Ltd.  SUNSHINE COAST DIVISION  THE ONE-STOP WALL & CEILING SHOP  $ Drywall and Textured Ceilings  0 Acoustical Ceilings ��� Suspended,  T-Bar and Glue-up Tile  �� Metal Stud Wall Construction  �� Metal Suspended Ceiling Construction  I wish to say thank you to all the staff    averaging, approximately, seven itOi eight  It is the oeoole of this country who    at St- Mary's Hospital" where I was ^  ._*����� .*^.,T��^��|^.KK^'JiK.iA-v2., ,_. r. ._ ,   J .,_......., vK*:,s^-i__.ii-*__ii_F_^_'   .���_���?--����._��� ���_-' v:ViV~- r_?_.T.'. 'ir_---��- ���'���___^!l'i'_v'^T��---o;;^__-_,o...>L'i'o_^-;*..i..;-4._��-_^  t&_hdicat_:tKai;ffir  permitted to enforce even the most basic  levels of discipline in its cells.  The case in point concerned an  RCMP sergeant who was charged with  assault, and convicted,' for ordering  water thrown on an intoxicated prisoner  who, by his own admission, subjected  detachment members, the NCO in charge  and his family to considerable obscenity.  Awakened by an uproar in the cells,  Sgt. William Saunders, who lived on the  premises at that time, tried to quieten  the prisoner.  After several unsuccessful attempts  at reasoning' tyith the suspect, he instructed the dhty officers to douse him  with a bucket,of (.water.  Although it is not the business of  this newspaper^ or any other, to pass  comment on cpurt decisions, it is our  duty to makeffclear to those courts of  law the authority we choose to give the  police force so that they may protect  society effectively.  In this case,1there is little doubt that  the police were! acting within guidelines  which we consider acceptable for maintaining order.  The keyword in this particular instance is guideline. Do we consider the  action taken by the police, that of quietening a prisoner by dousing him with  water, acceptable? To subdue,an intoxicated person, fy$i generally cannot reason with him4-^��thcr action must be  taken. ''y,1"  What action is open to enforcing officers? They could enter the cell and  bind and gng^in unruly prisoner; they  could beat lilm  into submission;  thoy  could  call   n%frctor  to  administer   a  Published Wednesdays nt Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshlno Coast  presentatives. And it is our prerogative  to ensure that they are enforced in accordance with our wishes.  With the leeway accorded in the criminal code, police can effectively control criminals or those suspected of criminal acts.  If that leeway is taken from the police forces, either in regard to discipline  in the cells or on the street, then this  country will take its first steps towards  anarchy.  We consider that the police acted  justifiably and reasonably in taking steps  to subdue an unruly prisoner. And we  would strenuously oppose any efforts, in  the courts or outside, to restrict the ability  of our police force to protect the best  interests of the general public.  This would be made clear to our  elected representatives and to the administrators of our judicial process.  Great Britain and Paris, -Trance.  I couldn't get my infected kidneys  cleaned up there (St. Mary's) so Dr.  Rogers sent me down to the General Hospital in Vancouver for 15 days. I am  more than greatful for my final treat-  ment there. How lucky we are to hav��  a maternity-medical and surgical ward  locally in Sechelt. With an excellent  ambulance service for $27 from Halfmoon  Bay.  Halfmoon Bay        DOROTHY  GREENE  U.S. political situation  Editor,, The Times,  Sir: You may be interested in some  items in the enclosed copy of our local  shopping news (Tacoma Review, Nov. 7}.  Your attention is drawn especially to  'Commentary' on page 4; "A Show for  Suckers" same page, and, the item on  page 11, upper left-hand corner. (Articles referred to commented on U.S.  government policies; local politics ond  Canada, U.S. youth soccer exchanges:  editor).  The two editorials: "Commentary" and  much more numerous than the females.  These oversized female ling cod are those  that for some reason very seldom bite  on live bait or any other lure, probably  preferring larger prey. Smaller and med-  V/iMitlUMi/iJMIfiMMIIIIiMiliSIliiliifUilliUilJliHJ/IItU/iiiHiT  P. KREPPS & H. HALL  . ��..-.-<,,.-.Am-*--".."'.. ���.;..<���>..���.'-". s,a ���:,.���.',. ;,���-.������. ���;  .'; .���.. ..,...'> .-.',..��..'..,  H.R.1 - WEST SECHELT  Bus: 885-2724 ��� Res: 885-2520 ��� Vancouver 873-1851  of Copenhagen  Can IDB  help you  ?  .'-fvlyi  by  Powell River'News Town Crler  Secholt Times Ltd.  '0ox'3l6-+ SechcH, B.C.  Sechelt M5.-J654 or 885-2635  Gib-onii 886-2121  Subscription Rates: (In advance)  Load, $7 pe_!-tftM. Beyond 35 milcn, $8  U.S.A,, $10. Overseas $11.  Serving the area\frotn ^Port Mellon to*Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet)    >>������  ��<W������MM������-����---���_-���--�����_��"W-M����-��__��l��l����_������M��_<IM��������y��  ��W��M����M_����>��M��J����<MMMM��<VWM������li%J��WtWMM-_MWVW����M.K��-M��W  /  B.Ci IS A  On Tuesday, November 2___lv  one of our representatives  Mr. T. W. GRAHAM will bo ot  Sunnycrost Motel, Gibson��, 9-11:30 o.m.  Bella Boach Motel, Socholt, 1-3:00 p.m.  Tel. 886-9920 (Gibson.) 885-9361 (Sechelt)  Mnny bu!>iiiowi>��. incluclincj:  Agriculture ���Manufacturing  Tourism ��� Construction  ��� Professional Services  ��� Transportation ��� Wholesale  and Retail Trades,  hnyp o. ttiini. .i lofins from IDB to noqu'iro l��ncl,  ,Iniilcllnqa, mid ...nnhlnory,1 to inarnnsn working  ofVpltnli ia trtnrt n now .Jiislno. _;��� ���  \>>A  '���: if'-*1 !>,  If you r.p(.(i (ii. in..Inc. lor fl htiwinoj.!. propofHil  .nn ii hi.  MQfi(.onobin ton. h  ,., purhnpf. (DR  Now brewed in British Columbia  C..r_sl>c.|�� has long boon tho world's most exported Lager boor. Now  Carlsberg, tho glorious boor ol Copenhagen, is browod right hero  in British Columbia. And because it's now browod here, you ran  enjoy Carlsberg fresh from the Brewery.  Carlsberg ... brewed with all the skill and tradition ol Denmark to  the taste of Canadian boor drinkers. Discover Carlsberg for yourself.  The Curling Breweries LtxL  0  UL PLACE  B  DON'T M_tt_-S IT OTi  i��\wwe��w��v��t��<uyi��ww_wiWMi��_  IWWMW��V<*��*--1__*M-H>  V  Idb  INUUSTRIM  0M10PMMBM  U$ W. tSth St., N��tth Vancouver, B.C - 980-6S71  \i  [ I  \ ���".  \ ��� '<* \    I  V  \ ;  ^  i i  V     . I ',  At the movies  W filter Mitty' slated for  society screening tonight  by Allan Crane  WITH, five motion pictures still to' play  in Film Society's current program,  plans' are being drawn up for future  programs. The present program which  ends on Dec. 12 with Bedazzled will be  unchanged except for "Roma the booking  on which United Artists were unable to  protect for us. In its* place, we will be  screening Juliet of the Spirits which was  so well received in last year's program.  With five yet to go in the current  MORE   ABOUT...  ��� Hackett Park  ���from page A-l  ,;nonth.   If approval is  given  it  should,  come through about January.        .   .  I .Watsoij and' Aid, Dennis Shuttleworth  told/John Clayton, a member1 of the gallery,, that besides rebuffing, council would  /like to build n^-bleachers. Clayton stores-..  Wednesday, November 14, 1973     The Peninsulo Time, Page B-3  program (including tonight's The Secret y ,  Life of Walter Mitty), a membership in/ sed the/need forAennis courts, for what  the Film Society is still worth very serious consideration if you like togo to the  \  for Gibsons Alderman, November 17th  movies at all.  Membership cards, at $3 for adults, $1  for students and senior citizens, entitle  the member to admission to the Film  Society's presentations at the Twilight  Theatre's regular admission charges. Non-  members pay $2.50 per film.  he called "the fastest growing sport"  Hall told council members that if he  Madeira Park Happenings  Larry Labonte  Labonte seeks  mayors  GIBSONS���Larry Labonte, who feels he  ;'��� can offer something to the conuhunity  "in a hujnanitarian way," wants, to be  elected mayor of Gibsons.  vf He is facing Ken CJoddard for the  post... .'��� ���'''��� . ���'������  Labonte said that he is "very much in  favor of recreation for the young and old  and I would like to seek work on parks  injti^e area."  y |Je hopes, too, that improvements can .  fcfemade to the village's water system.  A lifibonte, with no past municipal experience, told The Times that he feels he  "<&��. give the village of Gibsons good  leadership and do the work that has to  be done. I will seek good relationship  between   the   village  and   the  regional  ��� lmji'v. ���.���,������  A Although he has no municipal gbvern-  mhiit experience, Labonte, employed as  a|j-|&myr operator at Port Mellon, has  bfeeri' active on the Gibsons Athletic Association board as president; last year he  v# Chairman of the, Howe Sound Fire  __��ptjt_tnient. He is a former president of  the ^Gibsons Chamber of Commerce and  has been involved in union activities.  p; He is a past president of Local 1119  United Paperworkers International Union  aiidyhas held several, offices including  trustee and vice president. Although he  Holds no executive office this year, he is  still-an active member.  Labonte is a director of the Gibsons  Lions Club.  .j. He lives with his wife Agnes, who is  currently chairman of the school board  of Sechelt School District and who has  been returned as trustee by acclamation.  His two daughters, Theresa and Juliette live at home with them.  ., Election is Saturday..  ON FRIDAY, Nov. 9, we had a Remembrance Days assembly at our school.  Mrs. Talento's grade one' students put  on a musical salute. Everyone enjoyed it  very much. Mr. Wishlove's_grade .seven  class presented In Flanders Fields and  some of the history surrounding poppies  and what they represent. The assembly  was concluded with three selections played by the Madeira Park band conducted  by Mr. Postlethwaite. The- students will  Sechelt Notes  ���-by P��99y Connor  THE DATE has been moved up for the  sale works of the patients of extended-  care unit of St. Mary's Hospital  The sale will take place starting Nov.  14 in the foyer of the hospital in Sechelt  There are many interesting items: good  stocking staffers, cookbooks, potholders  and the like. The sale will continue on  for a week and will,start each day at  2 p.m. . -���  It has been an eventful week. A raccoon ate a favorite muscOvy drake, the  boss went for a dunking as a big wave  washed him out of the boat as he was  beaching her with his crabpots on board;  Then two skunks ended up in an  empty garbage can and all their hissing  and smelling didn't get them up the  slippery sides. When they "were released-  from their prison they filled the air  with their perfume, with one running  under the house, the other headed for  the bush.  ���by Jackie Scott  be. having a holiday on Monday, Nov. 12  to pay respects to those who gave their  lives during the past wars.  The walkathon was a big success with  a-.large number of students taking part.  didn't hear something definite about the  project soon, he will, recommend an entirely different'.project io^the club.  Council members declined to say how  much the grant is but The Times has  learned that it is $25,000.  The fund under which the provincial  department of recreation and conservation operates, recently announced 60 new  project approvals in communities throughout B.C.  To date, grants totalling $6,147,389.01  have been made under the act and, according to Jack Radford, minister of recreation and conservation, an additional  $5,672,460 has been added to the fund  from the government's general revenue  accounts in order to. meet the demand on  the fund.  "The success of the fund is demon-  A great  O.l   !>������  The total miles walked from Madeira to^_  Garden  Bay  and  back  again    was  2J3^tfc-ated," he said, "by both the diversity  miles per person. Congratulations to eV-   In' the types of projects and. by the wide  eryone who made it. Glen Brown and  Steve Page were the first two over the  finish line. Mr, Rees and Mr. Wishlove  also took part and were seen limping  into theyfinish line around three -o'clock,'..  spread of grants to more than 90 communities throughput British. Columbia since  the first grants were announced in August;"-; .  The minister pointed out that no oth-  six hours after starting. A big thanks   er Canadian province makes a contribu  te all the parents who provided supervision and pick-ups as well as the RCMP  who made several patrols on the route-  Corporal Van de Braak and Constable  Prest.-. ���.-���������  House games are still continuing with  the scores as follows: House III first with  94 points, House II, 87 points and House  I, 83 points. Team III is still in the lead  with 94 points but team I is catching up.  Mrs. Silvey's art class is busy making  Yule logs at school. The students will be  selling these to help pay for the senior  classr field trip.  tion to recreation facilities in anywhere  near this scale. "Only two other provinces," he said, "make contributions towards  the capital development costs of facilities but on a much more limited basis."  The intent of the Community Recreational Facilities Fund Act is to provide  assistance in financing community recreational facilities by a municipality or nonprofit, cultural, ethnic Or religious group.  The fund provides grants of one thind  of the capital development costs of a recreational facility up to one third of a million dollars,  diiiimiiHmiiii_iii_ii-i-ii_iii__iii-_iiMMiiiii_Miiii__i_iiiii��  I MISS BEE'S 1  j CARD & GIFT SHOP j  I Wharf Road-Sechelt. 885.9066         1  a P.O. BOX 213                       |  __ '������'*"   3  5 Hollmark-Coutts cords  and  wrappings.   ��  1 Fin*  English  china cups and saucers,   s  | Boutique items* local artists paintings.   |  niiiiiiiinininiiiiiiiiiiinmiiiiiiiiiininiWmniniininiii>'  General Meeting  of the  Sunshine Coast  Winter Recreation  Group  has been cancelled for Nov.  11 and re-scheduled for  Sun. Nov. 18,1 pm  Roberts Creek Community Hall  The Holy Family  Catholic Women's  League  would like to thank all who helped us to make aur Fall Bazaar o  great success.  The prizes were won by the  following:  1. Bedspread by Sharon Ellis  2. Electric Blanket by Paul Kala-  chon of Roberts Creek.  3. Doll by Al Bell of Vancouver.  -   Door Prizes:  1. Collin Casey 2. George Lizee  3. Romeo Lizee.  BONUS SUBSCRIPTION OFFER  Here'sagiftjMckaMthat^llberemenriberedlongaftertheChristmas ���  season: a year's subscription to Beautiful British Columbia magazine  ?lus a ftiflcolor 1974 calendar-diaty You can give both for just  2���the regular price of the magazine subscription alone.  We announce your gift with the current Winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia. The 1974 Spring, Summer and Fall issues will be  mailed as published.  This offer applies only to new and renewal subscriptions, purchased-! i  for $2 and commencing with the Winter 1973 issue. Please order  early  SEND THIS COUPON NOW TO  BOOKS & STATIONERY  Sechelt, B.C.  .".V  Please enter my subscription for Beautiful B.C. Magazine for one year, and a free  Diary Calendar. Send to:  Name (please print) . : . . --rrrbSr   Street or PO Box . -____   '-'Town _���_-���r���; . . A. .������ :    Enclosed is cheque [~1      money order j   I for $2 for each  subscription  offered.  Amount enclosed ���%    ��� If you wish gift subscriptions sent, we will enclose a cord. Moke your list on a  separate sheet, enclose $2 for each order, and indicate how you wish the card signed.  ~��   J - ������* 'He*-  ���ri^r-rr  \  ��_  ���j / /// / ,  eat  onager s Sale  CO-OP  1  EVAPORATED MILK  CARNATION  15-OZ. TINS  FRUIT DRINKS  S3  -I1  I  _  HARMONIE ���  ORANGE, APPLE, GRAPE  48-OZ. TINS    ���= Quality Meat ���������  PRIME RIB ROAST  1 9^wjF  CANADA A-l or 2,  Co-op Trimmed, Tender & Flavorful  Ib.  <sfl  ;.  CREAM CORN ��_Sr_ 4- LOO  SOCKEYE SALMON &��1 1.09  MINCEMEAT %Z ,��, 1.09  CAKE MIX S^TX - 55c  PICiTi E**   "oin* Ko$hor Dil,a *! ��_���  i%__l\_M__a    32-o���. jar ... __._.   #3  FACIAL TISSUE ^ZX    % ,_77��  PAPER TOWELS  ESJE*-co,m 62c  NAPKINS S?.Fon"* Whlw :.��� $5C  DOG & CAT FOOD ��_ ������. $ 10,89*  FRUIT CAKE ��lL,"n tcommy L79  CHRISTMAS PUDDING        4 OA  Torry Lynn Deluxe Old Stylo ��� 1 Yx ��>  &��OW  BABY FOOD�������. mX _-*    6 ���_89"  CAKE  MIXES   Co-op, Chocolate, a ^f Ac  Devil's, Lemon, Splco, VVhltp, 18-ox. pkfl.^...{      :,���������'������'_��' for ��W  MARGARINE 3B!,ub. ��T.   , l    J.29  ) ,  i_._i.j_u.'.wmmipu. _fW<u_n-__.nr��i���-,wniiiirii-ain)ir-Ti-in"T"n���"i _���-_���.-���*---J------- .���i._*..__*���������_.��� ��� ��i^.i����iwi.ii_��_^..yi*>,i_��.l..i> ^f^^^*��f^**"  , '  . '" ���'���     ' *' "  \ ��� '    ��� \  .     ,  GROUND BEEF Z._T" _ 99*  PORK BUTT ROASTS BM1.in,   - Aft  String Tied, Government- Inspected _  Ib.   J[��|J|(#  SPARE RIBS ST__T_ ���.  1.19  Can. Gr. A Fresh  SA I ICA/^E  Economy Paro Pork, Pare Beef  AU^Al. C or Brookfort, 1 Ib. pkg   FRYING CHICKENS  %%2FZ']$P  99��  SMOKED SABLE FILLETS        &CiC  Boneless, Frown, steam and serve buttered Ib. jr^fr  SIDE BACON SS^StS."1^ 1.49  SMOKED PICNICS ^"rJtlX89c  Skinless, Co-op vacuum packed  1-lb. pkg.   _   WIENERS  SIDE BACON 2��2T.  COTTAGE ROLLS   u��, *.**..  string tied, boneless whole, Olympic or Burns Ib.  =��������� Produce       :x  BANANAS    mi, $1 nn  Flavorful, plump firm fruit . .......   e&1#   S       Ap/W^  APPLES  d'c Gr��wn Mc,nt��sh'      ^fc  m    m    nnv       Rod Delicious or Spartans m ��% ���  4 LB. BAG       1 %$  SS, ONIONS      0 OQc  and BUNCH RADISHES   Imported Salad Mote.    A_  " fa V  Frozen Foods  French Fries       ?��_tQc  Co-op Fancy Straight Cut 2 LB. BAG   mm  R Ww  Strawberries       $190  Co-op Choice, 2-LB. BAG       Atmmm%M  Orange Juice     fl. 7Q<  Co-op Unsweetened Concentrated,   6Vk ox      IT   ���*  ' H   ^|^  wmmmmmmmmmmmmmnm^mms^m A  Drove without insurance . .,.  \  J !  Heavy fines irixposed  pn ilhpdired driver^  J      ���* \ >   ' . ' . - l ' - <'   ', x   \ ,    x  I   I ""'      ^^ _f P09O  B"��4 ' TIM   rOntlMUla Ti_B_8   ���   k*ww^MiMuw_wuww-ifvuwwiMiMwutn_fi_wy^  nOWeOOLLIlClLligS .    Wednesday, November 14, 1973 ^^  . m@m^$mm*MBm$^m-J^Si  SECHELT���Paul.Kammell of Vancouver  was fined a'jtotal of $525 Nov. 6 and  banned from dplyjng for one month when  he admitted impaired driving and operating a vehicle without insurance or a  licence.  Provincial cojirt was told that RCMP  checked Rammeli Sept. 15 while he was  returning to Sechelt from the Peninsula  Hotel.  "His vehicle crossed the centre line on  a.number of occasiqns," said the prosecutor.  Accused showed the usual signs of impairment and failed to produce either a  driver's licence or insurance when requested. His blood-alcohol level was .15,  according to a subsequent breathalyzer  test. .. ' ���.-.���.'. .y.    T  Rammeli said he had an out-of-prov-  ince licence and blanket insurance/which  he -thought were validj but they proved  to have expired.  Judge Charles^ Mittlesteadt iined accused $250 on. (K�� impaired charge and  banned him from driving fpr one month.  For driving without insurance, Rammeli  netted the miitfjftium fine of $250, with  a token $25 penalty for operating a ver  hide without a licence.  Fines'totalling $500 were imposed on  David Quocksister -for impaired driving  and operating a vehicle without insurance. He admitted the.charges.  Accused was checked by police after  he hit .a stationary vehicle in front of  Peninsula Transfer, Gibsons, Oct. 30. His  blood-alcohol level was .28. Damage caused in, collision was estimated at $1,500.  Judge Mittlesteadt fined Quocksister  $300 on the impaired count and disqualified him from driving for one month.  He was fined the minimum $250 for  driving without insurance. .  Valerie Joe of Sechelt was charged  with theft over $200 and possession' of  stolen property. '  The crown alleged she stole a stereo  from1 Patrick Murphy of Gibsons July  15. She was further charged with possessing stolen property, the stereo, Aug;  .'-17.. .;.  '"y:-..,o ..   ������"..-. ;- ������/. ', -  Judge Mittlesteadt remanded the case  to November 20.  ���Also set over to Nov. 20 was ah impaired driving charge against David  , Johnson. The offence is alleged to have  taken place, Oct. 28 near Gibsons.  By MARGARET JONES  THE HALLOWE'EN hobgoblins have fobbed and gbblinned their way right off  the scene; their exit marks the end of  one act, and niakes us turn our thoughts  to the next-thfe season of cold outdoors  and warmth within. The big scene in  this act is called, as we all know, Christ,  mas. Mail-order catalagues have already  primed us far in advance (too far, most  people think lor the Big Event.  The bazaar season is upon us, with  its offerings of hand-crafts, both traditional arid original. The most popular  stall of all is always the bake table, which  goes to show that there is nothing as  irresistible as something that starts with  an empty bowl, involves a lot of measuring and mixing, and ends up in the  oven sending out waves of sheer goodness  that are hard to resist.  Sharp winds shake the trees and strip  he leaves off faster than you can strike  a set on a stage. They are the stagehands who strip the stage after the act  called fail, and'set it fo_ winter.  If you look closely into your crystal  ball to see what the near future hold-  in store, you may see a Urge piece of  driftwood with the name *Dick Whitting-  ton* emblazoned in large letters on the  side. If'you take another look, you may"  see that the log is covered with wave-to-  wave people. ,  What can this  strange sight mean?  _  It means that the members of the Driftwood Players are u. production for a  Christnias presentation'of the pantomime  'Dick Whittington'. Of all the traditions  that have survived the test of tithe and --'  travel, perhaps none is more popular  with children of all ages than the pantomime.  In this type of entertainment,-a large  company of weird and wonderful characters act, sing and dance in a hilari-x  ous version of the original story. Characters and situations are borrowed from  the local scene and woven into the loosely-knit  plot.  In British pantomime, for some reason, the principal boy was always a girl;  while the dame was played by a man.  To the uninitiated, it may seem strange  to see a young girl dressed as a boy,  winning the hand of the fair young maid,  but all's fair in love, war and pantomime.  Virtuous maidens, dastardly villains and  a host of others cavort and clown across .  the stage in a great kaleidoscope of color  and comedy. ���'."���.'���. .vvy-.  On the legitimate stage, actors must  completely forget that, the audience is  there, but in pantomime, they....'are. very  much aware of their presence; frequently  they call upon the audience to join in the  chorus, or boo the villain,' or help them  find something they have lost. In short,  what every winter needs is one good  pantomime. In. Gibsons, it should be ready  just before Christmas.  cJjldtin:ction  TO FIT  EVERY BUDGET FROM  Ken DeVries  x^jrloofcoverlnad  _  _.���_ '      v  LTD.  Gibson.    %  886-7112  \  ��� CARPETS    ��� TILES  �� LINOLEUMS  9 o.m. to 6 p.m. Tues.���Sat.  CLOSED MONDAYS  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9  ''��l_IIIMIflMNMyiMmnMMminMVMIMMMMI^^  vmMiiiiinniiiiiiiiinii^iiiiiimiiiiiiiiuiiiiiumiiiim ���iHuiiiiiiMiMiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.iiMMmiiiiiuc  ��� Put yovr, mssiags Into mors  Ifcm 3,000\_hom.s (10,000  readers) in th��Jse economical  ipott. Your od is always there  far quick reference .  0iiytiiit#!  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 . ... anytimel  .iiiMuiiMiiuui.MiiMmmMiimiiiiiiiiiiiiMiimiiimiitiiHiimiiiiim^  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phon-: Bus. S8&Z7U, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  ��� Office ��� Residential, * Wake-up Colls  * Rp^pnbble Rotes     ,  "Never Miss Another Phone Call"  885-2245  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  We Repair:  ��� small kitchen & household appliances  - vacuum cleaners - power.tools - electric  motors - almost anything small enough to  carry in.  JOHN BUNYAN'S VARIETY  4 ENTERPRISES  Cowriee Street, Sochelt 885-9343  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 & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pino Road & Grandview Avenue  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  BANKS  Gibsons Branch  Pender  Branch  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Phone 886-2201  Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS;  Socholt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to _ p.m., Sat 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Ponder: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.; Frldoy 10 o.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Insured  Freo Estimates  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  or 883-9972  TED'S BLASTING  , ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Drhf-ways - Septic Tanks  Stumps �� Pitch Linos  Call for a fr��_ ���stlmato any tlmo  TID DONLEY Pondsr Harbour 883-2734  BUILDING SUPPLIES  AC. RENTALS ft. BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - All Your Building Needs -  Madeta Park Phone 8834585  CONTRACTORS  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  FilL Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  COAST DRYWALL  Drywall and Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7643  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Box 64, Sechelt  ���For all types of homes���  Phone 885-2592 or collect 926-5948  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ���- Ditching  Excavating-���Lond Clearing  Road Building ��� Gravel & Fill  886-2830  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 - Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 885-9550  R & S BACKHOE  R.R.   1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W.  Rousseau - Phone 883-?302  "We aim to please"  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  P. V.  Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 883-2733, eyes. 886.7375  Office Hours 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p,m.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Freo  Estimates Phono  885-9413  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available  DIVING - ""'  SCUBA WEST  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2305  DRIVEWAYS "~  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free Estimates  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone 886-2642  IRONWORKS  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK       ,  Phone 886-7514 .886-7056 . 886-7220  FREE ESTIMATES  MACHINE SHOPS  ELECTRICIANS  ASTRO CONTRACTING LTD.  (formerly Suncoast)  RESIDENTIAL WIRING - ELECTRIC HEAT  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR 8, EGMONT  For a free estimate, call 883-2426  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  ��� Hugh Baird ���  General Machine Work 8. Welding  -      Mercedes-Benz Service  ' Diesel'Work  24 HOUR SERVICE  Sechelt �� 885-2523 days �� 885-2108 eves.  At the Sign of 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  Phono 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (at Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  Firsf Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All  Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Bok 73, Secholt, B.C.  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Topsoll  Driveways - Basements - Light Clearing  FREE  ESTIMATES  Phono 886-2237 days or ovea.  Box 13, Gibsons, D.C.  VILLAGE BUILDERS  Engineer*. Contractors  Recreational Homos, Cottaae*  ., Pruco Dokor, P. Eng. - President  Sto.  105,  195-21st St., West Vancouver, B.C.  Tol.. 922-9800  Construction by  DRYKIM   LTD.  - Gonoral Contractors -  custom building - additions - alterations  custom backhoe work  DOX 459, SECHELT 885-2153  WEKO CONSTRUCTION tTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Dulki  to suit:   Homos,  Commercial  Building*,  Vocation Homos. ,AH kinds o. Concrete Work.  Any kind of . emodalllnq.  PHONE VERN, 805-2525 or 886-2344  WHITEHALL CONTRACTING  OF B.C. LTD.  Sunshlno Coast Division  "The Ono-Stop Woll and Celling Shop"  P. Krepps and H. Hall  R.R.   1, Wast S��cl.olt  Tel.   Dus.   005-2724,   Res.   005-2520.  Vane. 073*1051  Your Business Card  in this spaco will /    ,  reach nearly  12,000 people!  Low cost ��� High power  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and  Engineering  Residential  and Commercial Wiring  Free  Estimates  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.   1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749 \  Ponder Horbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  ���   Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McCann, Dox 157, Madoira Park   Phono 083-9913  jim Mckenzie  electrical contractor  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians   v  Phone   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  FUEL  ERNIE WIDMAN  for all your     '  SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madoira Park, D.C.  HAIRDRESSERS  ������ ��� - ������f"jir���'  ^.............. ��� .,. ��� ���^  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allan,  Proprietor  Export  Hair Styling  Cowrio Street Phone  Sechelt 805-2818  MARINE SERVICES   CLAYTON WELDING & MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE fl, INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ���- Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES - PH 886-9604 or 886-9111  PLUMBING 8t HEATING  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  - Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  - Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed Charlebois  Free Estimates 886-7638  v Box 165, Gibsons  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Sea 'Coast  SHEET METAL LTD.  Heating  ��� Ventilation  ��� Air Conditioning  Domestic, Commercial and Industrial  Free Estimates ������ 24 hour service  RETAIL STORES  ANN'S COIFFURES  Next to Novon's  T.V. & Radio  Gibsons 886-2322  HOTELS  nu.Htf.i_t,  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Mad.lra P*��rfc Phono 083.2377  Contentions, Dinners' Group Meetings  yVecldlngs tihd Private Pcirtl_s  ��� ���Full UaUl Fnclllll-3���  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  Sea Coast  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  (div.   of   Sea   Coast   Sheet   Metal   Ltd.)  ��   Complete Maintenance  ��  Do-I.-Yourself Trailer Skirting  24-Hr.  Box 920, Secholt    ^ryfco     Tol. 885-2712  MOVING fo STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Pocking, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R.  1  Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Tree* - Fortlllxor  Berry Plants - Boddlng Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Llcen&ad Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST   ���.i.   . . ��� i   FRANK  E. DECKER,  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  886-2248  Sechelt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING  &  DECORATING  ��� ,_���������-���������   ������������_.,____.������_.���--,_������   -.. _.,���_-. ���_������ -___-��� ��� ���_- -  - II ,._,,.. !���......,   ���.     _-.l^l... -. <.  CALVIN'S PAINTING _,  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, 6.C.  Phone 885-2107  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  All types of Painting  Privato fl�� Commercial  Gonoral Delivery  Ma-alra Park, B.C.  883-2678  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  Box 920, Sechelt  Tel. 885-2712  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Wayne Brackett * 885-2466  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  'FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  REFRIGERATION SERVICE  John Harrison  REFRIGERATION  8.  APPLIANCE SERVICE  ���Used appliances for sale���  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-9959  RENTALS  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  30" Diaphragm Pump Now Available  Sunshine Coast Highway and  Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park Phono 883-2585  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  COAST RENTALS  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from  Rug Shampooers to Lighting  i  Plants.  R.R.  1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF CASEMENTS  EASY  ERECTION  AND  STRIPPING  Comploto Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  005-2612/0-5-2-.0/0-5-2359 ayes.  BILL BLACK ROOFING  & INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281, Gibsons    886-7320  SUNSHINE ROOFING  SHAKES - SHINGLES - DUROID  ��� Custom shakes split to order ��� roof repairs  ' ��� ��aves arid 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 885-958)  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  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Availables   ,   ' \  '"'"'  Monday to Saturday 8;30 a.m. to 5;30 p/m.  Friday ovoning by appointment only  TOWING  Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Hoavy Equipment M-vlriQ & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phono  885-9425  TREE TOPPING "  . V  1  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  U-Drlvo Cora and Trucks - all kinds  USED AUTOMOBILES AND TRUCKS  BOUGHT AND SOLD  Phono 005-2520  Evos. 805-2151 or 085-2023  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD/'  North Road, Gibsons     "  "Wo Rent or Soil Almost Everything"  Typewriters - Lighting Plants ,r| Televisions  Rc/to Tillers i Cement Minora - Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 886-28481��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  ,4 (  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  * Complete Troo Sorvlco  * Prompt, guaranteed. Insured work  * Prices you con trust  Phono 885-2-09  T.V, and RADIO  \      PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Salot and Sorvlco  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) _, PHILCO  Cowrie Street, Socholt ��� Phono 083-2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.   1  ADMIRAL���. ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gbrdom OlryoV ������ Pork Van'Hees  'IN Tlin HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT'  ,   Box 799, Socholt ��� Phoho i005-9fl 16  ,     CLOSED ON MONDXYS  \'o..l  f," c, \~  i   K  i   .  " 4  \  Open House planned . .' ���  Credit union dedicates  new office on Saturday  Wednesday, November 14,1973   Th- Pentwoulo Times  a  Pogo 8-5  / -  ___  <.  _  SEOHELT���Formal opening ceremonies  for the new quarters' of the Sunshine  Coast Credit Union will be held Saturday,  at 2 p.m., according to Howard Pratt,  manager.  It is expected that acting mayor Harold Nelson will cut the ribbon to officially open the new building situated in  the former Bank of Montreal office near  the post office. There will be guest speakers and visitors will be welcomed by  staff members. Refreshments will be served.  The credit union was organized as the  Roberts  Creek  Credit Union,  July  18,  WELL ON his way to collecting  $68.93 in free groceries, John Irvine  of Gibsons runs amok in the meat  department of the Super Valu store  during first Gibsons Kinsmen shop-  perama of the winter, Nov. 10.  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  ��� * * *  DON'T MESS IT UP 1  'MORE   ABOUT...  * St. Mary's Hospital  ���from page A-l  established and that it required a shaking  down.  "As reported by the surveyor, there  is evidence now that the cohesiveness of  all factors is pointing St. Mary's in the  right direction and that if the present  interest can be maintained that accreditation in the next category is quite realizable."  Announcement of the board's awarding of provisional accreditation \ was announced over the hospital's newly installed public address system, Mrs. Bragg told  The Times.  Goddard cites  his experience  GIBSONS���'Mayoralty ��� candidate     Ken  Goddard, 40; feels the most valuable  asset he would have to offer, if elected,  is his five years experience as an alderman on Gibsons council. ,  v During his term, which expired two  years ago, Goddard was associated with  niariy of the major improvements which  the village has seen come to recent fruit-  ation. ���'���'_������;���            .-;  Goddard played a major role in initial planning for the sewer system and  for waterworks improvements. He was  also involved in planning the new library building.  While he was on council, the village  boundaries were extended, which made  Goddard aware of the importance of  working with the regional district.  He is also running for the Gibsons seat  on the regional board.  "I would like to see more co-operation  between the  village  and  the re;  gional district," he told The Times. "There  is no way we can get along the way we.,  have been getting along."  Goddard has played an active role in  the local community since moving here  with his wife, Lorrain, in 1962.  Current    president    of the  Gibsons  . Kiwanis Club,..he is a past president of  the Kinsmen and was heavily involved in  the Chamber of Commerce until its recent demise.  Goddard owns two fashion stores, one  in Gibsons and one in Sechelt.  "My standpoint is not to make promises to the people at this time, but to  ensure that things are done'in an orderly  fashion, in accordance with the wishes  of the people."  The candidate feels there is an urgent  need for upgrading of the village water  system. This, and closer co-operation with  . the regional district are his priorities as  election day approaches.  1941   with its  headquarters  in  Roberts  Creek.     x  In September 1959 members purchased  the building on Wharf Street at the foot  of Cowrie Street and operations moved  into Seohelt. On April 1, 1968 the name  was changed to Sunshine Coast Credit  Urjior��."; .,y-"'" .'..".  .  ' -  In September, said Pratt, the credit  union moved into the old bank premises  and new counters were installed and renovationsundertaken.7  Long time treasurer, Mrs. Florence  Johnston, retired in 1971 and Pratt was  hired and assumed his duties on May 1,  i?7i. :.       ���;������'..��� ���  "Over the years, growth has been steady, but modest, "said Pratt. Assets reached nearly $250,000 by the end of 1970.  With reorganization and improvement  of services, rapid growth started in late  1971 and accelerated until October 1973  when assets passed the million-dollar  mark.  "With hew and larger premises, better  facilities and expanded services, yre aire  looking forward to even greater growth  in 1974," Pratt told The Times."  Besides Pratt, other members of the  staff are Susan McK-fcrick, clerk-teller  and Patricia Guelph, machine operator-  clerk. ;  The credit union serves residents af  the Sunshine Coast from Halfmoon Bay to  Port Mellon. ,  For MAYOR of GIBSONS  Vole LARRY LABONTE  i  \  'Be sure to exercise your Democratic Right  "*���'���' "  .  ��� y  y     ,/,.,,       _���.���-.���..    ��� y _.,���    ���������"��� -..  . . . come out and vote on November 17th.  .^'i  v,  010  Xl  TRANSPORTATION WILL BE AVAILABLE FOR>NYBODYWHO  NEEDS IT TO PLACE THEIR VOTE, BY PHONING 886-7414.  mo'  Waiting to see the manager of a  finance company in a southern California  city, a Woman studied a mounted sword-  fish on the wall with great interest. "All  my life," she told the receptionist, "I've  read about loan sharks, but this is the  first time I've ever seen one."  ZtuII cJJi  inlm  ^raclutieA  ���j.-c*.ounae  BREAKFAST: 8:00 o.m. to 10:00 o.m. doily  LUNCH: 12:00 noon to 2:00 p.m. doily  ���"����������������� ------ y-���nnnnnnnnnniinimnjMHiii  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 p.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  * DOOR PRIZE *  P&fMMOo SUNDAY thru THURSDAY: 6:00 p.m. to 8:30 p.r  __->ffMIMEfC* FRIDAY and SATURDAY: 6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.r  @ TOP ACCOMMODATION  ��  COVERED HEATED POOL  WE CATER TO: BUSINESS MEETINGS ��� SMALL CONVENTIONS -  BANQUETS���RECEPTIONS BRIDGE PARTIES  SPECIAL MINI-HOLIDAY PACKAGE  2nd Honeymoon or Anniversary  MOORAGE FACILITIES  Secret Cove, B.C.  Phone for reservation 885-9998  M  vsr^i  unshine Coast Credit Union  SECHELT  ;;..,,.:  :;.:.-���  cJDl  id m  L^owee and Sandwich with  ud.  >rop im ana nave a  %^owee am  <JL.Qpk over, oar, net// aaarterd^ located next door to tne Beckett f~^o&t VJfhce.  ie  our  cer&  arririT_i.TiiiMBir._:_TBaaga;'-,''aft--!.l_iVi;.i6��my;  33533=*=  .  *  I   I A  \  Flags dip in salute at Sunday's Remembrance Day ceremonies in Sechelt. Threatening skies did not stop  large  turnout of    spectators  and   parade participants.  Registration  for crafts set  SECOND  phase of the Sunshine Coast  Craft  Workshop will start Nov.   19,  according to Doreen Gust of Gibsons.  Registration for classes will take place  at the Roberts Creek Legion Hall on Friday, Nov. 16 and Saturday, Nov. 17 from  2 to 4:30 p.m. Inquiries may be directed  to Mrs. Gust, 886-9861.  The workshop, according to Mrs. Gust,  will offer such- courses as: sewing, embroidery, weaving, silkscreen, macrame,  painting, drawing, tanning, yoga, batik,  candlemaking, music (theory and practical), leather work, jewelry, rug making,  spinning and carpentry.  It is anticipated that courses will run  Nov. 19 through Dec. 15 and from Jan.  19 through March.  "Hopefully, with the 1974 program,  we shall expand the courses to include a  theatre workshop, quilting, knittng and  crocheting���something for everyone," she  said.  Classes will be held in St. Aldan's Anglican Church Hall on Hall Road and the  Legion Hall on Lower Road.  Page B-6 Peninsulo Times  Wednesday, November 14/1973  -r���; ���       ��� p-  Squaringly yours  ���by Maurice Henutreet  I THINK I will start this column off  -by\ asking a /question, a very natural  question: Where in the corn poppin', pea  pickin', tarnation sxe all of the intermediate Country Stars square dancers from  the la_t two seasons?  Last Friday night I was the only one  at the square dance that I knew and  I had to check twice to see if it really  was me. Silly, isn't it, I should of known  by the tone of my voice when I stepped  on my own foot. Anyway there were over  two sets swing-throughing, square-  throughing, right and left throughing and  so on (I wish the editor would let me  use square dance terms, like swing thru���  instead of swing through, it sure would  be easier on my poor, two-typewriter  fingers). Well, no matter, we still have  fun square dancing���the only way to fly.  About that odd job I had with the  Beachcombers���I sure, had N the wrong  impression, I didn't even get to stand  next to a blonde, let alone hold one, so  there must be something about thq, movies  that I misunderstood, 'oh well, that's life;  I had a real cool job today, I drove  an Edsel, a 1959 model to Vancouver.  Man, what a car, all power, mint shape.  I had always wondered what it would  -be like to drive one, now I know. Fantastic! Now that could be a real blonde  catcher.  Sometimes there just isn't too much  to write about except the weather, Right  now that's a sore subject, I don't have  my snow tires on yet, do you?  It's somewhat like not having tried  square dancing, like, if you don't have  your snow tires on and it snows, you have  had it. But on the other hand, if you  come square dancing and like it, you  have just opened up a new world of  never-ending events. Square dancing life  fine wine gets better and better as you  . go along. Of coiirse, the wine idea was  just an eggsen-ample, you know there  is no drinking at a square dance.  I almost forgot, the new slate of officers for the Country Stars are still yours  squaringly as president; John Inghs, secretary-treasurer and the convenor at the  time the Peninsula Times goes to press.  Well, it's like this, I guess, with the help  of some volunteers each night a square  dance takes place,- I'd rather convene  than stop square dancing.  Well, must leave you for now, so remember Country Stars, come out, wherever you are and start shining, in other  words 'help'.  TED HUME  ...for alderman  Aldermanic candidate  Hume stands on record  GIBSONS���With the municipal election  just three days away, Ted Hume is  confident his track recoifd on village  council- is sufficient to ensure re-election..  " A four-year veteran of local politics,  Hume told The Tunes: "Some people say  I'm outspoken, but this is the way people want me to be. I just represent them  as best I can, and if they want to reelect, me. I'll continue to put forward  their point of view' in council."  Hume works for Canadian Forest Products and has long played an active part  in Local 1119 of the, United Paperworkers International Union.  ~ SAVE ELPHIE 1  Save Taxpayers  Money!  Rebuild Now On  The Same Site!  Please mail your protest over  the delay to the School Board  NOW!  LEGION'S NEWLY formed pipe Cenotaph in Sechelt. Band continues  band marches off after playing for to increase in size and improve in  Remembrance Day   ceremonies at   quality.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings   ~~  ���by Mary Tinkley  SOCIAL  evening    on  Saturday  at  the  Welcome Beach Hall will take the form  of a poor man's bingo, with prizes donated by the Ladies' Auxiliary to the Welcome Beach Hall. Everybody is welcome.  Admission is 50 cents including refreshments. V.   ;i  Just a reminder to mark up your  calendar for the Christmas dinner on Dec.  15 and better check that your membership dues ore paid. Tickets will be available soon.  . The new projector which has been'  bought with New Horizons funds was  used for the first time for last Thursday's film show and members appreciated  the fine clear pictures and excellent  sound. The program included films about  caribou of northern Canada and the Nitsi-  lik Eskimos, the people of thle seal, who  are hunting with home-made bows and  arrows and living in the same primitive  conditions as they did before the arrival  of the white man.  Two films showed some fine examples of native crafts. There were magnificent carvings in argilite by a young  Haida Indian from the Queen Charlotte  Islands and soapstone and wall carvings  by two Eskimos who had been invited  to exhibit their work at Montreal's Expo.  Another film followed the journey of  the Manhattan, the first commercial vessel to traverse the Northwest Passage in  1969. The ship was accompanied by icebreaker John A. MacDonald without whose  help it would never have cut its way  through. A truly shocking film was  "Streets of Saigon" which showed in all  its horror what the Vietnam war had done  to a once pleasant and civilized city.  The corruption and demoralization of its  hordes of homeless children is alone sufficient condemnation of this tragic war.  Next film show will be on Nov. 22.  M-$. Pat Ness was in Powell River  last week to celebrate the 90th birthday  of her mother, Mrs. Sarah Wall on Nov.  8. For the past four years, Mrs. Wall  has been living in the West Haven Guest  Home in Powell River, but she was a  resident of Halfmoon Bay for an unbroken period of 50 years, from 1919 to  I960. Also celebrating a birthday in  Powell River .around the same date was  Mrs.   Wall's   four-year  old   great-grand  daughter, Pam Silvey.  Mrs. Eva Lyons is home after a visit  to Montreal to visit her. daughter Marilyn Russell and family. She reports that  she enjoyed beautiful weather, with a  real Indian summer, until just a few days  before she left Montreal.  Mr. and Mrs. Pat Murphy were hosts  at a going-away party last Saturday for  their eldest daughter, Deirdre, who is  leaving on Saturday for a trip around the  world. She is flying to New Zealand  where she will be the guest of an aunt  at Auckland until Janutry. She then plans  to fly on to Johannessburg and later to  England and Ireland. After her world  tour, Deirdre will attend UBC for the  study of physiotherapy.  Miss PaUline Andrews has flown back  to her home in Sidmouth, Devon, after  a visit to her sister, Mrs. Dorothy  Greene.  PHONEMATE  AUTOMATIC TELEPHONE  ANSWERING SERVICE  �� Answers phone (in your own  voice)  >   Records incoming messages  For free demonstration call  Ed Nicholson ��� 885-2896  vir#_f__F_nr_C'' mJIrw-ltA:  tttnttrrit  /r?��a��ai//&��/7  .###__-^_V__y___f_nr,l^:  nimttm  Fall Clearance of Rental Motors  COMPLETELY RECONDITIONED MERCS  ��� NEW 1973 9,9 hup.  $515  m   RECONDITIONED  9.8  h.p.:  1973   $466  1910   $300  1969   $260  %   RECONDITIONED  7.5 h.p.:  1973   ...... $399  1973    $389   $309  MWMWIMMMWMIWMIIIWMIWIIWHIIIWIIMWIIIWIWWWIIM^  Insure your motor for '74 - Winterize it in 73  xn_s__s__  MADEIRA PARK  <a.  all Store Merchandise  >IX:X��� *%��AW * "i"('   **.j,lt<    "*   >> i"'</7 ft''   <>{   a  I^iifa-'f21��*5-'*  1 SALE $17.80  SHOPCRAFT ORBITAL SAWDEH  |'   Regular #_l9S l!..*;!*.���^jl__ SALt-^IJM^  T  ecia\  er  PING PONG TABLES  Regular  $19.95    SALE $13.95  REDMAN PROPANE STOVES  Regular $83.95     SALE $59.45  Limited Stock  SALE INCLUDES YARD MATERIALS ��� SALE ENDS  DECEMBER 31,  1973  \  entals  Madeira Park  uilding Supply  Telephone 883-2585  (, ." A-' ~ *  J  V  \  > ���-?,.  ��� / -  J-  l    .       o.    /     ���       ./  \  ���  MORE    ABOUT...  ,  ��� Sunshine Coastings      /  \ �� J  ���from page A-l '  \ have to agree, that as what is best. It's  possible ���the feasibility   committee  wiir  ���recoriimend that Elphie be rebuilt in the.  same site.  ���       #       ���  Do we have any recipe collectors that  listen to CBC's This Country in the Morning? If so, Maryanne West needs your  help. It seems Maryanne had a 'couple of  favorite recipes which she heard on the  program. Unfortunately she lost them and  '. writing to CBC did not produce results  because they have no record of them.  The recipes Maryanne is looking for  are: Tommy'Thompson's Mincemeat (he's  v   a park commissioner    in Tranna,  and  Helen'-  Pudge,  which was aired about  Hwo years ago. If you should have those  recipes.,   please  call Maryanne  at   886-  2147. She'll appreciate it  The continuing saga of Bergliot Sol-  bexg. the lady trapper: Bergie tells me  that she was once chasing a bear about  four years ago around Gray Creek. She  saw a bear, shot at it with her .308 but  only shot its hind foot off. It took off  and Bergie followed tracking him.  She trudged along and as she pushed  . some bushes aside, the bear looked her  right in the eye: "He came right ats me.  I just stood there and shot and he fell  vdead at my feet." That was too close for  comfort, says Bergie.  Helen Dawe, while perusing through  archives, as is the wont of historians, came  across the following piece of information  in the 1924-25 public works report. It  was a report of the engineer of district '  number 2 (North Vancouver).  He said that winter frosts have limited traffic in the Gibsons-Sechelt area  to light grocery delivery rigs and the  mails. '���-���������   'A  And he added:  "As this district is wholly a ward  of the government, I am of the opinion  that the department does not spend  enough within its own confines considering the amounts given to the municipalities. The people living in these unorganized districts are getting all modern appliances, autos and trucks, and that be-,  ing the case money must be spent in the  matter of main highways and truck roads  i% order that these settlers may get  around amongst each other as the people  living within the richer areas are able to  do. I have always felt that too many people are crowding into cities and having  presentable roads made for settlers, is to  my mind, money well spent, as it will  hiake the settlers more contented, prevent their return to the crowded cities  and also encourage Other settlers to go  on the land."  Outside of two Very long sentences,  he seems to make sense. Build better  roads so that people can intermingle.  We could use that engineer around here  today. ������'.._  He also issued a frost warning:  "There is only one thing that his  (.the new^ engineers) -attention should be*  called to���namely, that very often heavy  frosts occur in the Gibsons-Secheli and  Squamish districts and in order to protect the roads all traffic other than the  mails and' light grocery delivery rigs  should be completely barred from off  these roads during the thaw. Notices  should be given in the fall of the year so  that the travelling public may be prepared. The damage done to roads during  thaws by heavy motors or wagons is immense, much more so in the districts  mentioned owing to many of the roads  being    on clay bottom."  At least he didn't have to put up  with studded snow tires   j  V  v  >  ^peciaid  on  HUNTING SUPPLIES  ���  ADIDAS  Sporting GootSo  >-MM-tWt-WWWtW*-IW��MMMil_l  Walt Nygren Sales  Top of Gibsons Wharf  886-9303  The Peninsula Timei Page B-7  Wednesday, November 14, 1973  \  on  game  A-A '������   ,: A,' ��� .-���    ���  VIOLATORS pf^ wildlife laws will face  much longer periods pf licence cancellation's in the future it was announced  by Jack Radford, minister "of recreation  and conservation.  "From now on," Radford said, "a pit-  lamping conviction (hunting at night with  a firearm and light) will be accompanied  by a five-year minimuum cancellation of  both hunting and firearms licences. This  is Jui addition to the present maximum  court penalty of $1000 ahd 90 days in jail.  The director of my fish and wildlife .  branch has discretionary power of licence  cancellation and this will be used more  in the future."  The minister concluded by saying that  "Other offences are under considerationv  for minimum hunting licence cancellation  periods. Unfortunately, a few hunters  who become law-breakers create a bad  image for .all hunters���this type of person  we can and" certainly will do without."  HONORED AFTER many years'  service to the Elphinstone Cooperative Association were Mrs. Dora  Benn and Jirh Hainingy right, who  were presented with watches by Fred  Holland, president of the Co-op. A  banquet at the Coast Inn was held for  the couple. Mrs. Benn completed 19  years service with the group and  Haining worked with the Co-op as  butcher for 20 years.  Joan Proctor  '      " ~~ . . . Strait talk  THE RAFFLE ticket season is upon us.  The big number of course will be  turkey raffle tickets. We have so many  non-winners hanging around from previous years that I .plan to grind them up  and use them in place of bread crumbs  for the dressing which I'll be making for  the turkey that we won't win again.  I never buy raffle tickets. You know  the old saying, once bitten, twice shy,  well the only time I ever purchased a .  ticket, I won. No dearie, that's not how  I got my husband. The prize was a  year's supply of crocheted athletic supporters. Having no use for such articles,  I presented them to a friend whose pool  table needed replacement pockets. His  table has since become a terrific conversation piece. No one plays, but they  sure hang around.  My husband is a veteran raffle ticket  buyer. The ribbons on his old air force  uniform are not for battles, but for the  number of tickets he bought above and  beyond the call of duty.  And his wallet, boy, it's really stuffed  full. VNo money, just old raffle tickets;  .-^e%Htei?^Etjrhe;:artu^.%^trtedf:to pa^;  for one turkey raffle ticket with another/'  That was definitely foul play!  As I said earlier, we have an abundance of old raffle tickets at our place. So  the other day when my husband wanted  me to re-decorate his den with an eye to  economy I decided to use his old tickets  to create a unique feature wall. At 50  cents per three tickets I figure the wall  cost roughly $500.  Anyhow, he wasn't too thrilled with  my artistic ingenuities. He said he wanted  a room to relax in. Evidently the constant  sight of years of accumulated raffle  tickets makes him feel like a born loser.  Then the other night he was really  happy. Ticket number 03976 was the winning number on a draw for an outboard  motor. Ecstatic, he went to look in his  bureau drawer for the stub. It wasn't  there because I had tidied up.  "Where is my stub?" he yelled wildly.  "You didn't do a dumb thing like throwing it in the fireplace did you?" he  screamed.  ' "No dear," I said calmly. "It's here in  this house, in this  very room."  "Where?"   ho demanded.  "About two feet over and one foot  down from the 1959 fruit cake and tea  cozy raffle ticket," I said smugly.  "Oh no!" he gasped, "you mean it's  part of.the feature wall in my den?"  "Yes darling", but it's safe. I put  three coats of varathane over ty."  Adipose-clipped program . . .  Gibsons woman nets  in monthly bonus draw  MRS. Donna Jay of Gibsons was one of  two $100 bonus draw winners in the  salmon tag program.  Other winner for September in the  monthly draw was T. H. Birt Of Victoria.  Mrs. Jay caught a two-year old fall  chinook near Porpoise Bay and turned  her fish head in at Gibsons'Esso Marine.  This fish was released from the Nooksack Hatchery in" northern Washington..  Birt's fish, a two-year old coho from  the Qualicum Hatchery was caught near  Bowser.  The, northward movement of fish from  their hatcheries continues to be the dominant pattern of movement, although  fish were more dispersed in Georgia  Strait. Canadian hatchery fish are showing strongly in the strait fishery and are  still being caught in general in areas  north  of Vancouver  and Nanaimo.  Any coho or chinook caught in Georgia  Strait and missing the adipose fin (the  small fleshy fin on the back near the  tail) may be eligible for a reward.  Turn in the head of the salmon at a  depot. If the head is found to contain a  microscopically small wire tag (not visible externally), fisheries will send a  reward of $3 and enter participant's name  in a $100 bonus draw.  Two  $100  bonuses  will  be  awarded  at the end of each of the following per- ������?  iods:  October-November, December- Ja- '.  nuary, February-March.  Georgia Strait is defined ias the waters 11  -east-of Sherirrghaftf ^Pdftit aiM^buttft of;*  Hardwicke Island.   : .     .:^^  Employees of the fisheries and marine  service and their immediate families are  not eligible for rewards or for the bonus  draw.  September has proven to be the most  rewarding month yet in terms of numbers of heads turned in.  A total of 303 heads (78 coho and 225  chinook) were received of which 242 (58  coho and ,184 chinook) contained coded  wire tags. The overall recovery rate for  tags (80 per cent) is considerably better  than last month (70 per cent). Chinook  heads yielded 82 per cent return compared with a 75 per cent return last month.  This improvement in the overall tag  recovery rate is due to the enormous improvement in tag returns from coho; 74  per cent of the coho heads received in  Setpember were found to contain tags  ps compared with 47 per cent in August.  This improvement is probably due to  the larger numbers of two-year old coho  (1971 brood). In this year class marking  techniques were more refined. For example, no fish were released with adipose  clips only (ie, without the insertion of  a coded-head tag). Also, these fish have  been exposed ,to the possibility of a natural loss of the adipose fin or tag rejection for less time than the three-year olds.  This probably accounts for the improved  tag recovery rate.  The north wurd movement of fish  from their hatcheries continues to bo the  dominant pattern of movement in spite  of the fact that coho from the Capilano  hatchery are showing, in general, slightly  further south than last month. The American hatcheries in Puget Sound are still  showing strongly in the Georgia. Strait  catch and the Qualicum hatchery fish  are still showing most strongly between  Qualicum and Campbell River. Three  more Puntledge River "super-smolts"  were returned this month, indicating the  continuing success of the extended rearing program.  Commercial fishermen are continuing  to harvest an increasing number of Big  Qualicum hatchery fish, continuing the  pattern which  began last month.  Fisheries attribute this month's success to a large degree, to a growing awareness and interest on the part of sport  and commercial fishermen.  Following are depots for the return  of heads of adipose-clipped chinook and  coho. Gibsons Esso Marine; Trail .Bay  Sports Unlimited (Sechelt); Tillicum Bay  Marina (Porpoise Bay); Buccaneer Marina  (Secret Cove); Cedar Grove Marina (Bargain Bay); Pender Harbour Resort (Madeira Park); Garden Bay Shell (Harbour  Marina); Irvines Landing Marina and  Cafe, Egmont Marina and Resort.  CHRISTMAS   wrapping   paper   rolls   at  half price for a limited time only���  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Credit is a device that enables you to  start at the bottom,, and go into the hole.  ^iiiiMiiiimi.iiiiiiiiiiiiiii.iiMiiiiiiiiii.i.iiiiii.ii.i.ii.iiiiir.  5 i  =       Gibsons Pentecostal  I HIGHWAY & MAfcTIN |  I Sunday School 9:45 a.m. |  |  Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.   |  | PHONE 886-7107 f  5 Pastor: Gerry Foster 5  "��iiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiimiiiimimmiiiiiimiiiiimin-  *MMiuiimii_i_i_ikmi_i_ii__ii__iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii_mi_i__iii_ii��.:  |        The United Church  1 of Canada =  _ SERVICES:                            ��  a St. John's United Church - Davis Bay     =.  5 Sunday Services - 9:30 am.               s  | Roberts Creek United Church              s  S Sunday Service.. 2:30 p.m.               5  5 Gibsons United Church                   s  5 Sunday Services - 11.15 a.m.              5  5 MINISTRY:                           5  5 Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 886-2333_ 5  i?ii��i��iimiiimiinmmniinmiiiiimnnnmnimtmiimiii  -���������IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIK  m ��  |     BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES    f  Calvary Baptist Church    I  = \ Park Road, Gibsons 5  s Office: 886-2611 Res: 886-7449 :  5 Morning Worship 9:30 a.m. 5  5 Sunday School 10:45 a.m. i  s Evening Worship    7:00 p.m. s  s Prayer & Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m. S  jj Weekly Youth Programs 5  __ 3  f     Bethel Baptist Church     =  = Mermaid & Trail, Sechelt s  = Office: 886-2611 Res: 886-7449 =  _��� "���  s '      Sunday School 10:00 a.m. |  5 Morning Worship 11:15 a.m. \  5 Prayer & Bible Study Wednesdays 7:30 p.m. 5  s Weekly Youth Programs ��  | REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor I  T-tlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMlllilllllllllllltllllllliillllllllSl"  '  V~-��   _;-y_. .j_    ft J�� ��i%    k. ���-i ���>���y^ -j.   ._�� .,._���,���  FRESH TRADES!  I i. \  1973   Barracuda*yellow/ black  yinyl roof, 31^ ^gga^toiypis.'/  p.b., mags, radippjftpow mileage  beauty  _���_..iy|^-:-. $4,350  1973 Cfievelle, r^^blue metal-  li_#"35d'V/8>'.autppinyf interior^  protection group,,^^, p.b., radio,  only 6700 miles, as new $3,950  1972 Gran Torino 2-dr. HT; 302  V/8/auto..,-dark metallic green,  white interior, p.s.x, p.b., radio,  1 owner. A steal at $2,950  1972 Pinto Squire Station Wagon  big engine withvautomatic, radio,  roof   rack,   only   11,000   miles.  Save $ $ $ on this one.  1972 Maverick, big 6, automatic,  radio, 23,000 miles. A popular  economy car $2,695  1967  Ford  Fairlane GTA, 390  V/8, auto., buckets $1,095  1967 Dodge Sed^ri, V/8, auto./  radio, good rubBi-H* Redliced to  only ���-_.���_��� '.... .  $895  1964 Meteor 4-door Sedan, V/8,  auto., p.s., p.b., radio. A-really'  . clean car A.. .���..������_���. $495  1964 Oldsmobile Jet star 88, 4-  door HT, good tires/ runs excellently  \^.X...-~..~ $595  1964 Ramble. Station Wagon, 6  auto., clean transportation $550  1961   Caddy, 4-door  HT,  good  transportation -------  $450  Try Your Terms I  Try Your Trades I  UP To 100% Financing!  at  CAI    TOWN  Sales Ltd*  Box 966, Sechelt  885-2204 days or  Rod McLennan 885-2823 nights.  Bill Copping 885-2084 nights.  M. D.L. #4201  Remember BUDGET Rentals for  rates or reservations: 885-2813.  SUNSHINE COAST LIONS CLUB  ofnwii&ni  �� I  it  t  BINGO  I  I  I  I  I  I  WIN 100 per GAME  1  1  1  1  Cards $1.00 each - available from any  one af the following Sechelt businesses:  Vlew ^A^rrii/al3  # DRIFTING  HOME    ����y ^m, Berton  # THE  GROUP   OF  SEVEN     by Peter Mellon  # ROSES    h P<ta�� Coates  ��� THE PICTORIAL ENCYCLOPEDIA OF THE, ANIMAL KINGDOM  # BOAT   BUILDING     *>y Howard Oiapolla  O THE WORLD OF ROD McKUEN  �� KAHLIL GIBRAN DIARY FOR 1974 '  BENNER FURNITURE CO.  CAMPBELL'S VARIETY LTD.  FRODE JORGENSEN'S BARBER SHOP  PENINSULA TIMES  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  SECHELT FAMILY MART  WESTERN DRUG MART  Numbers will be drawn DAILY (Monday to  Saturday) from the Bank of Montreal vaults  In Secholt and displayed in all tho above places  ot business.  L^nlidrenA vSookl  * THE WORLD OF CHRISTOPHER ROBIN by A. A. Milno * THE OZ BOOKS by Frank Baum * A  BOY'S TREASURY OF SEA STORIES * ALFRED H ITCHCOCK's SINISTER SPIES * THE BLACK  STALLIpN MYSTERY by Walter Farley   *   TALES OF ANCIENT GREECE  *  STORIES FROM NATURE  * RICHARD SCARRY'S. BEST sVoi.Y BOOK EVE..  * WALT DISNEY'S STORYLAND  =r=t.  3:_3=3XKJ=E_  COWRIE S  ThECT  ��(��-..*_  SECHELT ���.  TELEPHONE 886-2627  WINNERS  SHOULD ADVISE ONE OF THE DISPLAYERS  WHEN THEY HAVE A BINGO.  ^ CARDS WILL BE AVAILABLE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER  16th.  ���$- The ffinft number will be dlra#n on  Monday, November 19 ~ 1st game: Any OneOne Line < X\-Y"-  A ���������/  X  i i     A   X-     \  ."..�����<  './.'  * A  i i  A  Page B-8      ';^T|e Peninsula Timet    Wednesday, November 14, 1973  ...  V:.  Senior citizen A$sn nbtes  /���/   ��� by Robert Foxall  greeted^by members of,the Surrey seniors and after art inspection pf their recreational facilities we enjoyed a lunch.-  which had been prepared by our hosts,-  After lunch we were entertained'by \  the Whalley choral group, excellent singers, who presented a program and then  led the group in aconununityxsing-sbng.  From the paviUon we proceeded to  the Lougheed Mall. Doubtless there was  some-Christmas shopping done.  ^Thence the Upper Levels Highway  sped us to Horseshoe Bay and the ferry  for home. There was some snow and  some rain but our spirits were never  -dampened. .  .  SBCHELT���Some 50 seniors who attend-* =  ed the concert at Sechelt Elementary  School Sunday, IJoy, 4 received a taste  off the fine entertainment that awaits  them during the winter as the season's  programs progressy ��� . x   ..  With Dave Hayward as emcee the  program was opened by Eva Hayward  and^Mary Redman,. playing two piano  duets in their fun-filled manner. The  first was to do with witches being very  reminiscent of the Hallowe'en just past.  Walter James, v'6cc(pmpanied by Hazel  Evans, followed with two numbersrClimb  Every Mountain and I heayd-you go by.  Again accompanied by>M_s. Evans, Curly  Loucken gave us^wjo^violin solos, Sonata _...,  and Mighty^LakefWRose. In a typical    ��_ -      -        --.���.   -"_'-      ���  recitatipnr^he Car Driver's Lament, Mrs.     M|nri(J   f(\T   hi 171 ^     fUlIT^  Olive^Clear reminded us  appropriately     * ~UUp  *W   WU UO  lUUIk-l  -oif the present conditions of our torn-up    "'" ���������������- -    -  highway. This wis. eftcored by Age. Somewhat younger than most of the artists  Cathie Marcroft and her accordion gave  us pleasure as she flayed Happy Hows;  a Scandinan polplSnd Take Me Home  Country r Roads. jBiptache McCready ori  Hawaian guitar ^lapned a march and encored with Beneabt The Pale Hawaiian  Moon.., XI.���"'������     '������ ���:  After Tom Walton had played two  piano solos: The Glow Worm and The  Road to Mahd0la3.il Dave Haywardxpleas-  ed with his singing of Sea Fever and I  Believe. Emery Sjcott finished the instrumental portion oifjthe program with his  accordion solos, ''Stiver and Gold (a.two-  step) and Yellow Bird.  Olive Clear brought the program to  an hilarious finish with her poem, Mary  Brown, the story, .of3 a young lady home  from college. The audience then enjoyed  light refreshments land a social period.  The next Sunday afternoon get-together  will be on Nov;: IB with Mrs. Brooke's  pupils giving of .heir talents.  Two days later a group on a charter  bus destined for Surrey and the Sunrise  Pavilion, (aseniors' entertainment centre),  decided tp adopt as our theme song We  Are Little Lambs Who Have Gone Astray  after we had passed the same intersection  for the third time. It is expected that  the question of hiring a navigator will  be brought up at,jt��e next general meeting. The difficulty?6f;:finding our destination is indicative of the astounding  growth taking place in the Fraser .Valley.  On arrival at the pavilion we were  like good possibility  SiECHELT���'nie village council has hurdled another obstacle in its quest for  making the swamp area at Porpoise Bay  into a bird sanctuary.  Village clerk Neil Sutherland applied  for a grant from the National Second Century Fund which is set up specifically to  Cinance such projects. ���''-'���.  B. M. Hoffirneister, chairman of the  fund, told Sutherland, that pending the  receipt of more information, including a  sketch, he would be able to tell them  more. But, he did say: "The proposal  you have in mind appears to be within  the terms of reference of the fund and  we shall therefore be pleased to give  every considration as soon as we have  further information which should include  the approximate cost of acquiring the  property, and the organization that would  be responsible for its a_mi__stra_XM_."  New table and chairs  considered for council  SECHELT~The council will buy new  furniture for council chambers.  Aid. Norm Watson, tired of the old  "shin-barking table" around which councilmen sit, figures the village can purchase hew furniture and give the old  table and chairs to the library.  Clerk Neil Sutherland was instructed  to obtain literature and quotes on new-  council room furniture and report bade  to council.  ja*x^x< x^ ��� --x?:.:' aaaax r,w.\ v v^&^r-$^^^^  _?v     ��� .->,. ��� ;-.-'- .,-!,,   .,..,�����.*  <"xfl':S< -,V*o   -      ��-   -., . -'   ;;{  , ;     . ���   s~  ....     --J.  ���:.*._. ?T-W5  A    v,/..  <w.���x^xxxx  A'^xiikSAAxiA  FLAGS DIPPED, Gibsons Legion -._.,,..  color party observes silence for PnilHran o cDrtrinD oof  Canada's war dead Nov 11 At right . V����Ure�� > WylbP &VI  are representatives of local organize- r%        o  _ x T\ - J*i-^J!X��  tions preparing to lay wreaths at IJGC. L 31 IlcQIOOIIS  cross. "^*^      -" '  ������'- ���-^ ��� ���-���1��� REDROOFFS���Special children's service  _ . ... .��>.. will be held at the Church of His Pre-  Leaming  disabilities sence, Redrooffs Road, Dec. 2 at  11:15  ___._..���_   *_^ vm,-.^-*  M_-w   OH a.m. The Rev. John Godkin of Sechelt  grOUp  tO  meet IVOV. ZU wiU  conduct   the  service.   Parents   are  PENINSULA   Association   for   Children welcome.  with Learning Disabilities will meet  Nov. 20 at 8 p.m. n Sechelt Elementary  School  Drew McKee, principal of Davis Bay  School and teacher of the learning disability pilot project, will give a summary  report as to the problems and successes  that the class has made during the first  quarter this term. ,  There will also be a film on learning  problems.  More information can be obtained  by phoning President Mrs. C. Fisher, 886-  2362.  At the last children's service, on Nov.  4, 14 youngsters attended, f  In 1916, Lady Baden-Powell became  Chief Commissioner, and in 1918 she was  acclaimed Chief Guide of Great Britain.  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  ����     SUNSHINE RENTALS  I  Phone:  885-2528 or 886-2848  To Voters of the Village of Gibsons  I am rijnn.ng for my second term as Alderman and Regional District Representative.  I ask for your support and trust my past  accomplishments are proof enough that I am  interested in improvements that better our  community.  lAJln&lon *jr. f\ooi  undon  For Alderman  and  Regional   District  Representative  BATHROOM  11_9__lU-__!   Marlboro, 4 roll  s  k LIQUID  S DETERGENT  I  CREAM  CORN Ma,k,n'*  14-oz.  43*  i.  45c  $1.0��  CHEESE  SLICES  Kraft, 2-lb.  PINK  SALMON Sea Urd  Vz lb.  ���������������������  PARK AY     * ��>  MARGARINE  mm  p  OG  ���i��a_i.  Energy  15-oz....  BLEACH  Cala, 128-oz.  TEA  D_A_\jd    Better Buy 100's  1MIIIIUIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIUIUII1UIIUIUUIUIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII  MALKIN'S 48-oz.  FRU  ICES Apple, Orange, Grapefrui  3  a  3  ^.liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiijiiiiiiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiieiiiiiiBiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuuiiuuuiiiiiiim  SWEETENED or  UNSWEETENED  9  Grade "A"  Beef  Ib.  Y A  GROUND SHOULDER fmk _. 1.09  " *  SLICED BACON R5 ,b.9S^  BOLOGNA .r.__0 a ; ..,_... l !.._.6fc  \   X 1  IIIIIIMIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIillllllMIIIIIIIIM  SPANISH ONIONS ST! a _27c  broccoli u:s:  7 K.zy*  JAPANESE ORANGES now in stock  TUTTI FRUITI LOAF 65K5  SPONGE CAKES J��_     _ 4JK  RUM TRUFFLES   4 _, 49��  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 15th TO SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 17  5  Phone 085-2026  TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT]  805-9012 Meat Dopt.  Wo Reserve Tho Right To Limit Quantities  886-9823 (Bnkory  J  5  6  8  9  r>,  '���\f.,  ,V"


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