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The Peninsula Times Jan 28, 1976

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 ���   J . ��� '<"  '.'/  - -^  A  A  ���   I  ���?*���  IRMIHES MMDIH  PENDER HARBOUR, B.C. ^    >'  BOATS - CAMPING FACILITIES - CAFE \ >  MARINA 883-2757   ��   CATS 083-2296  COMMONWEALTH MiCROFiLH LTERARy  804 West 6th Ave. <  VANCOUVER, B.C.  V5Y LK8  2P��  A  Serving the Sunshine Coast; (HoWe Sound to Jervls Inlet), Including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing,* Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon' Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Pork, Garden Bay,,Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Mall  Registration No. 1142  Phone  885-3231  Union oS^^^i1 Label  This Issue 14 Pages ~ ISc  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 9  Wednesday, January 28,1976  An 82 name petition opposing a Sechelt  sewer system has, for the moment,delayed a  decision by local politicians on whether to  proclaim the sewers will be built or, let the  affected residents decide through referendum.  ,.��� Although names on the petition were  gathered last Fall and the petition is undated,  sewer officials are taking it seriously.  Norm Watson, Sechelt council's sewer  advisor, said Saturday all names on the  petition will be checked to see if the people  who had signed the petition are still opposed  to sewers.  Some signatures on the petition are from  people who do not live in the area specified to  receive sewers. Watson said 23 people on the  BOWLS FROM BURLS take shape  under the watchful eye of Continuing  Education woodworking instructor Jack  Hoekstra, left, at the Elphinstone  woodwork shop. Bruce Edmonds of  Gibsons puts his burl, a large knot found  on some logs, through a band saw to  attain the bowl shape. Later the bowl  will be hollowed out and finished. Eight  students are enrolled in the class each  with different projects including one  student who is restoring an antique  table. He said he was grateful for the  course because he did not have the  proper tools at home to restore the table.  "The ICBC thing is only the tip of the  iceberg," MLA Don Lockstead told The  Times last week. "There is also a distinct  possibility that ferry rates will be doubled  and that commuter cards will be cancelled.  B.C. Ferries management say they are  looking at all the alternatives, but that is what  is being considered. Then will come increases  in transit fares, Hydro rates, assessments.  I sincerely hope not, mind you." Lockstead  said the comments were his opinions only,  "based on the realities in Victoria."  He added, "but there are wider issues'. The  Tree Farm Licenses are 21 year leases at a  very modest fee to Uie recipient, usually one  of the big five companies. A large number of  die TFL's, I believe the majority, come up for  renewal in 1976 to 1980. That is why the Pierce  Commission is now compiling a report on the  situation, I hope the Social Credit will not  shelve this report as they have done with  reports In tho past."  Lockstead 'said ho wns,. "very much  concerned that the new government will  adopt the policy of a give-away of resources  at a very modest fee. That money should go to  the people for people programs, not to foreign  countries."       ,  The MLA said he held concern for the  Crown corporation at Ocean Falls. "The  corporation cannot survive in its present  condition. Modernization of the equipment  there has to be looked at in the future. We  have to be looking at an environmentally  acceptable Idea for that area for the future.  ''If the Social Credit carry out their  promise or idea of selling the Crown corporations to private industry, no private  industry would buy Ocean Falls without  getting a concession on the resources of the  area, That Is bloody wrong. What should be  done, In my opinion, is to modernize the plant,  that Is Just good management practice, so the  jobs of the people would be ensured and it  would bo for the benefit of all tho people of the  province."  Asked ahout the highways budget for the  riding for the coming year, the MLA said he  School liourd will attempt to start  discasslona with the recreation commissions  of local 'governments over tho community use  of school facilities.  This motion, presented by trustee Glaus  Spiekcnnunn at Thursday's school meeting,  resulted from a request by past Elphinstone  graduates to hold a dance in the Elphinstone  gym.  School board expressed concern over the  cost of maintenance of tho gym floor, if the  gym was made available to the public on a  general use basis.  Hoard chairman Cclln Fisher said If the  Ixwird wns to allow dances It must Im?  prepared lo accept maintenance costs, She  said the consideration was not only for dances  but for school assemblies also,  She said that Elphinstone principal Don  Montgomery liniUsuggesled t|ie board make  some policy on the use,of the gym and  recommended used be restricted ��� no shoes,  roller skating or public dances,  Trustee Peter Prcscesky said that when  Elphinstone was designed the board wanted  the architect to Incorporate public uso of the  school into the design, And this was done, he  said.  Hoard secretary-treasurer Hoy Mills  suggested it should he decided whether  people should be charged or allowed to use  the school facilities free,  Although that question didn't appear to bo  resolved, Spiekermann thought the board  should talk to local recreation commission  with a view to joint sharing of school  facilities.  "H is tho only facility of that size in the  community, people have to Im; able to use it,"  he said.  Desldes resolving to talk to local governments, the board also agreed to let tho  Elphinstone grnds hold a dance In the gym.  Spicrmann said Friday be would like to  see community use of the. schools nnd the  costs of keeping the facilities up to standard  shared by the community nt large. He said  this was the first step towards local communities looking after the schools In their'  areas.  ' r  petition are outside the specified area and.the  remaining 59 represent 44 parcels of land in  the specified area.  If the quesion of whether to install sewers  went to referendum, only the people in the  specified area would be eligible to vote. A  referendum will likely be held if Sechelt  Council and the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board believe there are more than five per  cent of the people in the specific area opposed  to sewers.  Sechelt alderman Morgan Thompson said  Friday the petition has created much more  work for the sewer committee. "We have to  , see if it is a valid petition and if there is a lot  of disent towards the sewers, the question will  have to go to referendum."  He said there will be a meeting with the  regional board this week to discuss the  petition.  Watson said out of the eight people in the  petition that he has contacted only one is still  opposed to the sewers.  The petition states that the 82 people are  opposed to sewers for four reasons. They are:  (1) The septic tank-drain field method of  sewage disposal has proven itself effective in  all areas of Sechelt except in a portion of the  commercial sector; therefore, a municipal  sewer system would benefit only the commercial sector. (2) A municipal sewer system  would encourage an undesirably high  population density. (3) A sewer outfall would  ��� See Page A-3  would know this week what the decisions  would be. He added that he would fight for no  increases in ferry fares and for commuter  cards. "Those ferries are our highways," he  said.  When asked about how he judged effectiveness in being able to handle constituency problems as a member of the opposition, Lockstead said, "I don't have the  direct links to the ministers that I did have in  the past, obviously; but I have found that  about 90 \>cr cent of the matters could be  handled at the administration level. I don't  expect this will change; but dealing with the  treasury board or with a minister may be  more difficult."  lockstead said his actions so far were,  "generally reasonably successful. I expect to  get the same treatment as the NDP government extended to previous MLA's which wns  good.. That is part of our parliamentary  system."  The MLA emphasized, "I'm not  representing the NDP in tho house; I'm  representing Mackenzie riding."       \  He was on the Sunshine Coast last week for  n number of informal meetings with local  government levels and individuals. He addressed two meetings of local NDP  associations.  "I expect to bo in the area again before the  house goes into session, perhaps in the last  week in February. At tliat time, I,hope to  have an open offlco where people can come in  and we can talk."  Practice set  An emergency exercise will be held at St.  Mary's Hospital some time this year. The  exercise will simulate the handling of  casualties due to some natural or otherwise  disaster,  ���Sechelt alderman Dennis Shuttlcworth  told council Wednesday the emergency  practice will Im; sprung to give maximum  surprise. He said there was a possibility  members of the public would ho asked to  imrticipntc in tho exercise by volunteering as  casualties,  The exercise will be part of establishing an  Area Emergency Plan. The local emergency  program is co-ordinated by Art McPhee.  If school board can convince the Sechelt  Indian Band that it will involve the band in  matters relating to schools that enroll a  significant number of Indian students, the  band will likely recommend the Department  of Indian Affairs contribute some $300,000  towards the building costs at two Sechelt  schools.  As a result, the school board on Thursday  accepted the following draft policy.  "Without restricting the rights of any  parent(s) to discuss matters concerning their  child(ren) with' school or district staff, the  board recognizes the traditional relationships  within the Sechelt Indian Band, as a band,  and it shall be their policy to involve the  Sechelt Indian Band Council as much as  possible in matters relating to school  programs, curricula and staffing where  applicable in those schools that enroll a  significant number ~~of Status Indian  students," the draft said.  This policy will now await input from the  public before it is considered for final  adoption by the board in one month. A copy of  the draft will be sent to the Sechelt Indian  Band.  Td Dixon, education co-otdihator for the  Sechelt Indian Band, said Saturday that he  expects the Band Council to recommend the  Indian Affairs Department enter into a cost  sharing agreement with the Department of  Education.  It is the policy of the Department of Indian  Affairs to enter into capital cost sharing  agreements with provincial school districts  on the basis of the number of Indian students  to be enrolled in the new school, if the local  Indian Band endorses the project.  In his report to the school board Thursday,  board secretary-treasurer Roy Mills summarized a meeting between the Sechelt Indian Band, the Department of Indian Affairs  and the Department of Education.  He said the Sechelt Indian Band had indicated to the Indian Affairs Department it  was not prepared to recommend payment of  federal funds towards the construction of the  Sechelt Junior Secondary School and additions to Sechelt Elementary School unless  better and more meaningful communication  could be established between the board and  the Indian Band. He said the particular areas  of Interest were in the staffing and  curriculum at the schools enrolling Indian  students.  He said the board representatives at the  meeting explained the extent of their support  for the concept of Involving the Sechelt Indian  Band in an effort to ensure that tho  curriculum needs of their students were met  as effectively as tho needs of tho rest of tho  iibsons gets  population.  "It was agreed-the Indian Band would  reconsider the matter if they could receive a  letter from the board setting out the board's  support for the involvement of the Indian  Band in educational decisions relating to  Sechelt Elementary and Sechelt Junior  Secondary," he said.  Once the Sechelt Junior Secondary school  is completed, it is expected there will be some  50 Indian children enrolled at the secondary  and elementary schools. The total cost of the  new high school and additions to the  elementary school is estimated at $1.8  million. Work at the schools is scheduled to be  completed by Aug. 30,1976.  Dixon said that as far as the band was  concerned there had been a lack of,com  munication between the school board and the  band.  "The band was not consulted on the  choosing of the site for the new Sechelt Junior  Secondary or the design of the school," he  said.  On the matter of curriculum he said there  was a lack of local Indian history and culture  taught in the social studies courses. He said  he thought more emphasis on local Indian  .history could help alleviate some of the  misunderstandings between the white and  Indian people. The course should be offered  on an optional basis, he said.  He also said he would like to see more  encouragement given to Indians to apply for  job openings at the schools, whether the jobs  be teacher, clerical or maintenance.  Steamship service to 75 coastal com--  munities that had been curtailed due to  financial difficulties will be back in operation  by Thursday, Jan. 29.  Bill New, president of Coast Ferries, said  from Ottawa Friday, the federal Treasury  Board had accepted his application for a loan  necessary to keep the coast freight and  passenger service viable. He said the loan  was for $100,000 but could give no details of\  the loan terms.  Coast Ferries suspended services Dec. 1,  1975 because it was unable to get a provincial  or federal subsidy. New said the company  had lost $75,000 in the previous year on the  steamer run and it will simply "have to  swallow the loss."  He said the company went to the Treasury  Board for the loan because the charter bank  his company deals with "Had lost confidence  in the forest industry and would not give the  company the same loan."  He said Coast Ferries did not receive a  subsidy because the federal government is on  a course of not using public money to sufc;  sidize private operations. "This is purely a  business arrangement. The loan is against  company assets," he said.  The steamer, Seymour Princess, will be  back in service Jan. 29 and will delivery  oxygen for St. Mary's Hospital and acetylene  for the Port Mellon mill to the Gibsons's  wharf. Both types of cargo are considered  dangerous by B.C. Ferries.  Jack Pearsall, MP for Coast-Chilcotin,  said Friday the government loan to Coast  Ferries came about after a second appeal to  the Treasury Board. He said Treasury  Board's decision to make the loan after a  second appeal is unprecedented.  New claimed that the forest industry  strike in 1975 had contributed to his com-  ��� pany's losses but he said he is, "confident the  province (B.C.) will correct problems in the  forest Industry and we will be part of that  correction." . , . ���  A cancelled LIP grant In another part of  CoastiChilcotln has given $10,000 to Gibsons  for parks maintenance and improvement.  MP Jack Pearsall told Tho Times Thursday, "A grant that was made for another  part of the riding fell apart, so 1 got together  with the job co-ordlnator and $10,194 was  diverted to the Gibsons project."  Gibsons had made application for a $70,000  parks improvement project; but was initially  turned down.  A spokesman for the Gibsons council said  the $10,000 would lie matched by an additional  $10,000 from the village to employ Uirce men  for 22 weeks on parks projects,  The project, called 'Completion '70' calls  for Uie maintenance ond upgrading of the  parks facilities In the village concentrating on  Pioneer Park nnd Brothers Park.  One of the main things needed, Is a soccer-  rugby field for Brothers Park as was  suggested at a council meeting recently.  Alderman Jim Metzler and village employees toured the parks last week to  determine the priorities for the project.  Recent criticisms from the universities  that B.C. high schools are not graduating  students competent In English lias not shaken  the school board Into supporting the reinstallation of province wide departmental  examinations.  At Thursday night's regular school board  meeting, trustees Peter Prcscesky asked  board approval for a motion to bo presented  at the annual British Columbia School  Trustees Association meeting In May that  would recommend to the Department of  Education that departmental exams be reinstated to establish provincial standards.  Prcscesky said that It alarms him that  again this year universities aro publicly  complaining about Uie inadequacies of high  school graduates. He said the departmental  exams should possibly be started In grade  seven.  Trustee Pat Murphy seconded the motion  but tho hoard ended up voting five to two  against after lively discussion.  Trustee Clnua Spiekermann said ho wno  opposed to departmental exams. "It iLscd to  In; that teachers and students could buy books  which outlined wlint could bo expected on  these exams and students could prepare for  the exams based.on the books.  "On top of that, If universities are so  concerned about tho quality of first year  students, why don't they set their own  university entrance examinations.  "Hut tho universities aren't about to set  those exams because they are paid on the  number of students they enroll. There arc  other tests, more valid examinations, of what,  standard a student Is at."  Prcscesky Interjected that tho present  system Is flno as long aa tho teachers try to  maintain standards^ "Occasionally teachers  linve a better Idea of what students should be  taught ��� and this happens In this school  district," he said.  "Students are not meeting university  entrance requirements. Standards through  the province are shot," he sold.  Trustee Maureen Clayton said (to  Proscesky) "what you consider shot, I might  consider that great strides have been made."  Spiekermann said ho is yet to see an  examination or test which indicates that,  school standards are 'shot'.  He said that all students should not  necessarily go to university, some are better  Inotherareas. "Withthe employment record  of many university graduates, it Is obvious  Uicro is not much status left in getting n B.A.  Schools should bo more concerned with  changing structures to ensure more life skills  are met,"  Prcscesky said he would like to sec this  kind of discussion carried on at Uie BCSTA  and that Is wiry he asked support for the  motion, to ensure that It would.  Spiekermann indicated this topic would  undoubtedly come up'at Iho BCSTA meeting  anyway. ---/=������  i "SJ  A  PageA-2  HUMtlWMMBM  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 28,1976  The PENiNSULA^j^ei  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  'V4 yree press is the unsleeping guardian of  every other right  that free' men prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  We understand that the provincial  government is not planning a study to  examine alternatives for making the  Hope-Princeton Highway a viable  financial operation.  Why then, we ask, is it preparing a  financial overview of the B.C. Ferry  system, our highway to the rest of the  province, to see how it can be made  financially viable?  . The ferry system is not a private  company and we do not believe it should  be expected to act like one. In short, we  see no reason why the ferry system  should pay its own way. The system, as  far as we on the.'Sunshine Coast are  concerned, is a service to the residents.  According to the Pat McGeer formula for making things pay their own  way, there is only one way to make the  ferry system run in the black ��� increase  the fares. The preliminary report on the  system has already suggested this.  Apart from the direct financial  burden this would place on residents  here, there would also be the indirect  ghway  costs which would also be hitting us.  Increased ferry fares for commercial  traffic mean it will cost more to bring  consumer goods to the Sunshine Coast.  Who is going to bear these increased  costs? Not the trucking companies, nor  should they be expected to, just as the  retailer isn't expected to bear them  either. The cost will be passed directly to  us, and it will be a little more expensive  to live on the Sunshine Coast.  Resident's here have as much right to  use the ferry system as residents of  other areas have to use their highways.  We firmly believe this and will stick by  it;  Non-residents fares could be increased, but this will bring strong  protests from the tourist-related services in the area. s  The minister in charge, Jack Davis,  should be familiar enough with the  Sunshine Coast to look at the ferry  system in more human terms than black  and red ink.  Let's be fair    There is still truth  ore about  ��   ��  We have to wonder if this area will  ever hear the end of roaming dogs biting  people, scaring children, chasing deer  and reeking havoc with bird populations.  Sechelt council received more complaints from village residents over loose  dogs last week.  The only time anything concrete  seems to be done about the problem is  after someone is hurt. Recall the^Davis  Bay woman who was seriously bitten by  a dog while walking on the street in front  of her house last fall.  After her husband made an  emotional appeal to the Regional Board  to have something done about loose  dogs, the board started an investigation  into the ways and means of controlling  the Peninsula's roaming dog population.  According to a regional board  director who was part of the investigation, the investigating team  came to the conclusion we need a dog  cather. They thought a local kennel  owner should be approached to see if he  would provide space that could be used  as a dog pound. A part-time dog catcher  would then be sought.  We would have to concur. If dog  owners were paying a substantial  amount to retrieve their pets, it wouldn't  be long before they were much more  conscious about their dog's  whereabouts.  If no one claims an impounded dog,  chances are that the animal is not owned  and should not be straying on the  Peninsula, free to do what it will.  So far the investigation results have  not been aired at a Regional Board  meeting and of course nothing is going to  happen until they are.  Will the board wait for another dog  bite incident before it even discusses the  results and-or recomendations of its own  investigating team?  'minutes'  ACCORDING to a calendar which hangs  on my office wall (beside a wood carving, a  post card of a lady who winks as you walk by,  my 'Why Not?' button, and a cartoon of the  vulture in the Broomhilda cartoon strip  saying something profound) I'm a year older  today than I was yesterday.  Odd, though, I don't feel any older than I  did yesterday; nor do I appear to be after  gazing upon my furry countenance in the  bathroom mirror. I feel roughly the same age  as I did yesterday; a little the worse for wear  perhaps; but not any older.  IF YOU listen very carefully tonight about  10 p.m., you will hear a quiet tinkle and a  toast will be drunk to the successful completion of 26 years of leaving footprints behind  me. Actually, that's not quite true. For the  first nine months I didn't leave any footprints  at all. Kneeprints, perhaps, after a fashion;  TWO YEARS ago on this day, I got a card  from a friend congratulating me on  achieving, "a quarter of a century of  existence." Nothing makes you feel as good  as having your existence measured In centuries, even if It is only quarters thereof.  Now 1 have to admit that in the  chronological scheme of things, 27 Isn't very  old; I've barely had time to make more than a  few serious mistakes. But one, must also  realize that this is the oldest I have ever been,  It seems like only yesterday thntl was 26. It  was, as a matter of fact; but today, barely 24  hours later, I'm a whole year older. That to  me somehow doesn't seem qult(J fair.  BECOMING 27 Is sort of like watching the  hour hand of a clock go around. Pay attention  to it nnd nothing ever seems to happen. Turn  your back on It for'a while and pow. Being 27  means that I am exactly one third of tho way  along the life expectancy scale of your  average North American male person, That's  about ull It means, actually.  TO BE HONEST, being 27 (that's nbout 41  measured metrically) Is no screaming hell. I  mean It happens to most of us sooner or later  and most of us survive It. Being 27 Is no great  The Peninsula^Jdmeb  Published Wcdncsdnys nt Sechelt  on H.C.'s Sunshine Const  ���     by . '  The Peninsula Times  for Wcslprcs Publications Ltd.  ��t Sechelt, B.C.  Box 310 ���Sechelt. B.C.     '  Phone8aS-.12.il  Subscription Rntcs: (in advance)  Local, $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $8  U.S.A., $10. Overseas SI I,  Sewing die diva front Port Mellon to Egmont  \llowe Sound toJetvix lnlet\  by Don Morberg  inconvenience either. In fact there are some  aspects of it to which I am greatiy looking  forward.    .  The first one is that no longer will anyone  say, "You're only 26?"  Looking at it from my jaudiced viewpoint,  26 and 27 are about nine years apart; but then  I think I said the same thing about 25 arid 26  about this time last year. Hard to believe  those bridges are gapped overnight.  I RECALL some memorable birthdays. I  recall some that I don't remember at all. I  remember the day I turned 21 and sliding  slowly our of sight in a lounge chair in some  watering hole in a small town. How I  remember that. I learned two new words that  day. One was 'zombie'. I told the man with the  patent leather shoes that it was my birthday  and he insisted I have a zombie or two or  three. You see, turning 21 then meant one  could legally walk Into establishments where  strong waters were quaffed and order what  ever one could afford. Tho sky was the limit,  as I recall, but I ended up on the floor.  The night ended with a midnight spaghetti  dinner, and I was taken home. Since then I  have preferred less riotous living to accompany the turning of the pages in the Book  of Living. Learned my lesson.  , MY MOST memorable little ktd-type  birthday was In beautiful Fort Langley.  Actually there aro two which come to mind.  One ended In a gigantic fist-fight on the back  lawn among about 30 grade two and three  guests. The one which I think about most was  when I turned seven, I still shudder to think  about It.  Some months before my birthday a pile of  baby chicks arrived nt our place. A hundred  of them, I believe and all were white save one.  He (I later learned It wns a ho because I had  only a passing Interest In such things at tho  time) was red and duloy christened 'Red  Rooster.' My childhood lacked originality.  I took him for my very own, fed him,  watered him, tied a string on his leg (no, I  really don't know why I tied n string on his  leg; but It seemed Hko a good Idea at the  time.) All this enmo to pass with malice  aforethought. Red Rooster was to lie my  birthday dinner, all mine.  Tho thought of the griz/.loyness of It all  makes me shudder today; but Red Rooster  was executed, prepared, cooked and served.  As I sat at the place of honor at tho big oak  dining table, a large platter was placed In  front of mo. On It was a roast chicken nnd  stuck In tho breast of tho chicken wns a little  flag In which was lettered, "Happy Birthday  Donnlo from the Bed Rooster." It makes me  shiver to recall it today. Never did anything  In .such bad taste taste so good.  TONIGHT there is no chicken dinner, Just  a quiet glass of Scotch and a few close friends.  Turning 27 Is something which shouldn't Ixj  done alone.  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I have been watching politics for the  past 50 years and have seen quite a few  changes no matter which party was in power.  They all had good points and bad, but I fail to  see what the Social Credit and Libers etc.  are talking about the NDP curtailing free  enterprise. Since the mid-1940's When the  combines and large companies started  freezing out the small businessmen such as  the loggers, miners, fishermen, storekeepers,  farmers and those is any other business with  a dollar in it.  I was logging in the 40's and if we tried to  put up a million or so for a timber sale, we  were told it could not be had because they  were leaving it for seed; but you go and look  at it in a couple of years and you found one of  the large camps have put in a crew and'  cleaned it out. If we were lucky enough to find  a small claim with some scrub timber on it,  we had to pay from $20 to $40 per thousand  stumpage while the big companies could get  hundreds of thousands of acres Of the best  timber in the province and pay a fraction of  the stumpage we had to pay for scrub. They  talk about free enterprise. The only free  enterprise the worker has now is the right to  choose which combine he will work for.  Now they say the Socreds are going to  release some of the land for building. You can  guess who is going to get the first crack at it.  If they take away the.mining royalties, the  pubUc will be giving 'away the rest -of the '  resources for nothing. The Socreds talk about-  the mistakes of the NDP. Let's go back a few  years and look at the mistakes of the former  Socred government. The bad Columbia River  deal, for example, the Skagit Valley, the  Kaiser Coal deal, the natural gas deal and the  big mistakes 6n estimates on the Peace River  dam and it is still costing the public millions  of dollars cleaning the Peace reservoir.  Let's be fair about it and put the blame  where it belongs and not just on the NDP.  James Phillips  Sechelt, B.C.  Howe Soundings  By Margaret Jones 886-9843  AGUIDNEWYEAR  May the Winds o' Fortune blaw  Gently on ye, ane and a',  Guld freends shield ye frae the blast  Till the storms o* life are past.  What has been can be again ���  Floods and blizzards, sun and rain.  As Uie auld year fades awa'  Here's a New Year wish or twa.  First, a thocht for them that drive   ,  And are aimin' to survive,  When ye drive on snaw and ice,  Think aboot it aince or twice.  Cowplt In the ditch ye may  Wish ye hadna passed that way.  Never drive when fu' o' booze,  Tak' a cab or tak' a snooze.  Wha wad grudge a taxi's cost?  Yours might be the life that's lost.  Sad It is, but liquor can  Play queer tricks onony man.  She wha'd be belle o' the ball,  I-xit her leave Uio alcohol.  Should earth tremors shak' the toon,  May your dishes ne'er fa' doon.  When the 'quake comes through tho nlcht  May ye sleep by ordnar tlcht.  When tho snaw is dlngin' doon  May ye no' bo stuck In toon.  (Though, if sic a Uilng should be, May a  stranger rescue ye.)  When the snaw lies on Uie road  May your car be winter-shod.  Should your bairns sledge oh Uio braca,  On a' kinds of boards ond sleighs,  May they land on softest snaw,  Ne'er be bruised or bled at a'.  When tho land Is white wl' snaw.  Then may peace fa' ower a';  Mny It last frae day to day  Through the year and a' tho way.  The Editor, The Times:  ., Sir: From your reflections about "Truth"  (January 21,53 Minutes column) I understood  you to say there is no objective truth in the  media, but also that there is no such thing as  absolute truth at all. While I share your  thinking on the media, I would object to  statements that no two people can agree on  what is true or that truth is what we want it to  be. Your opinion is perhaps commonly accepted and is not even new. Pontius Pilate  answered Jesus of Nazareth to His claim to be  the witness to the truth: "What is truth?"  ��� Yet there are still millions of people who  identify with the claim of the Nazarene that  He is the Way, the Truth and the Life. Many  Christians may have differences on details,  but they all agree on that one. You may object  and say this is what Christians consider to be  the truth. This is fair enough, yet truth is  something that is verifiable by facts according to my dictionary. There are indeed  enough evidences available to us to verify the  claims of Jesus. Man can experience, as  being true, sayings such as: "Blessed are the  pure in heart for, they shall see God", or  "Without Me you can, do nothing", or "Seek  and you shall find." But above all this is the  evidence of the Christians who testify to the  same experience and who have died for what  they know to be the truth. When a Christian  reads such self-analysis as given by St.  Augustine (4th century), St. Teresa of Ayila  (16Q0) St. Therese of Lisieux or John Henry  Newman (19th c.) or Corry ten Boom (con-  temp,) and finds that their accounts are  identical to his own experience, surely he can  men consider this to be the truth.  Life seems to me pretty senseless if you  resign to the idea that there* Is no truth nor  purpose for us. This is why1Iam writing to  you to testify for the group that knows with St.  ��answer  Editor, The Times  Sir: I attended the public meeting on  January 18 concerning the proposed  municipal sewer for Sechelt.  I directed a question toward the guest  experts asking, "What problems are we  experiencing as a result of the septic tank  drainfield method of sewage disposal? In  other words why do we need a sewer?"  None of the experts had an answer.  Michael Evans  Sechelt  John that Christ is the true light, that  enlightens every man. For those who don't  want to place their trust solely into a 2,000  year old book, I like to add, that Jesus'  promise to be with His Church till the end of  the world, can be verified. He gave,  throughout the history of His Church and even  as late as 1917 direct messages to His Church  to strengthen Her against the growing  atheism. Even the existence of hell was then  confirmed.  One closing remark: Napoleon Bonaparte  claimed to know people and stated that Jesus  was neither a fraud nor a lunatic, yet I don't  think he cared much about Him anyway.  Unfortunately most people react the same  way. God however does not seem to take it so  lightly. When the Jews demanded the death of  Jesus, they said: "May His blood come upon  us and our children." History, even till now,  surely proves this prophesy to be true.  GunterBeyser  Gibsons, B.C.  Articles; stolen  ,"-.       ' -v"  A"   .- :      :  front Whitaker  Editor, The Times;  Sir: We have recently retired and moved  to Gibsons. My hobby is needle work, including knitting and needlepoint.  In order to realize some remuneration for  my work, I placed two needlepoint pictures  and three pure wool sweaters into the  Whitaker House for sale oh consignment..  . One sweater was a plain red. heather  pullover, the second sweater was a beige __  pullpver with brown and orange diamonds  knitted hi the 'fairisle' fashion about the  shoulders. The third sweater was a turquoise r  zippered cardigan, again with the 'fairisle'  type of knitting in navy and white about the  shoulders.  On January 17,1 called in to see if any of  the articles had sold. Only the pictures and  the red pullover remained; It was presumed  by the attendant that the other two sweaters  must have sold. On checking further it was  discovered that both were simply stolen! I  then decided to remove the rest from  Whitaker House. I went up on Wednesday,  January 21 and, Would you believe ��� the red  heather sweater had been stolen! This  represents $155.  Needless to say, I picked up my pictures  and left.  The main reason for writing to you is that I  would urge everyone who has' placed  anything at Whitaker House for sale, to go  and check on their work. Many people, I am  sure, simply- believe that their articles have  not been sold, whereas, I am sure that there is  a, great deal of shop lifting going on. There is  supervision only in one room and I have  always found the attendant to be most  engrossed in her own hobby of knitting,  crocheting or whatever. N      ���  Good luck to the other trusting hobbyists. -  Mrs. M. Rees.  Gibsons, B.C.  Weather, report  January 17 ���23 L   H Prec.  mm  January 17 .:...' 6��   8      5.3  January 18  3     7      nil  January 19 -1     3      nil  January 20 -3     3   trace  January 21 -1     7     16.0  January 22   3     6      0.3  January 23  0     7      nil  Week's rainfall ��� 21.6 mm. January 1976  ���142.5 mm.  PENINSULA  by Leslie Yates  ���ATELINE:  ���*^?"^^  Dog problem  not solved  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The dog problem in Sechelt Is not  solved ,yet. It has been over five years now  since I lost over $500 worth of birds to dogs  and yet five years later the dogs still have a  free run of Sechelt, only now they are running  In larger packs.  I have said It before and I will say It again,  someone's child will bo seriously hurt by one  of these dogs.  All around us children's pets are being  killed by dogs running loose. A lot of children  and parents don't like dogs as pets. They  prefer cats, rabbits, birds etc. A dog is not the  only animal you can call a pet; and if they are  pets what the hell are thoy doing running  around Sechelt day and night.  ' In front of my home in Sechelt, these dogs  were In the garbage carls ripping apart tho  plastic garbage bags to get at the goodies  Inside. Instead of turning a blind eye to the  mess, If you were to look along side streets  and alleyways, you can see the mess.  I sign off leaving the streets nnd nlley  ways In Sechelt looking Hko Uie municipal  garbage dump until the dog problem Is  solved,  G.R. Wlgard  Sechelt, B.C.  A thank yon from Lady Lions  Editor, The Times  Sir: This letter Is to all the people of tho  Sunshlno Coast who, in December, supported  the Lions Ladles Christmas Bake Sale nnd  Raffle,  Through our efforts and yours, wo raised  $.'100 which was donated to the Gibsons School,  for Retarded Children,  Tho raffle winners were Mrs. J. Anderson  who won the Raggedy Ann and Andy dolls,  Ron Blair who won tho wooden truck nnd Mrs.  B. Beckett who won the mncrnmo plant  hanger,  We thank you all again for your support.  Carol Kinase  Secretary  WHO ISLMUterEvans and why doesn't he  like Sechelt's proposed sewer system?  Mike, if you will recall, couldn't get  anyone to tell him how many septic systems  in Sechelt are below health standards. He  asked the question at a public sewer information meeting two Sundays ago after a  board of health official told over 100 Sechelt  residents there were substandard septic  systems in the village. The official told the  crowd the situation wasn't going to get better  and urged support for the sewers.  Mike, in short, wanted a few facts to back  up the alleged necessity of installing a $1.25  million sewer system.  When he posed the question a second time,  Uie results from the panel of supposed experts  on the podium was actually quite farcial. He  would ask, "Who does Sechelt need it?" and  Alderman Morgan Thompson said "I don't  know ��� those figures are not available."  It wasn't clear if Morgan didn't know why  Sechelt needed the sewers or how many  faulty septic systems are in the village.  Morgan is pushing the sewers for Sechelt. He  is also a shop owner on the main drag.  ' Mike's frustration at the result of all this  wasn't hard to empathize with. He wanted to  know the big WHY and people kept telling  him to go sniff the air.  He was the only person at the meeting who  publicly opposed the sewer proposal.  Start talking to local politicians about  Mike's one man (so far) campaign against  sewers and you are inevitably countered with  "Why is he so concerned, he doesn't even live  In tire specified area."  When you think about that, one has to hold  it to his credit. As opposed to some others,  there are no apparent conflicts of interest -r  other than his Interests in the aesthetics of the  area.  Mike Is a 22 year-old University of Victoria  student nnd he lias lived In Sechelt for some 18  years. He likes this place. In fact, ho likes the  place so much ho doesn't want to see Sechelt's  waterfront mucked up with a sewage  treatment plant, After spending some time  abroad, he figures this area has some of the  nicest beaches id tho world.  His efforts actually spawned the lead story  this week. He started working on n petition to  oppose the sewer system last fall. The  petition was started after he successfully sat  through a Sechelt council meeting (no ensy  feat) when a public Information meeting was  discussed. Like the rest of as, Including the  politicians ho didn't know when the Information meeting was going to happen. To  make sure he wns on tlmo he started tho  petition.  That petition is couslng tho village sewer  salesmen a few headaches at the moment. It  may not be exactly a legal piece of handiwork, but rill the names have to be checked  to seo If tho slgnccs still feel the snmo way  nbout tho sewers. Remember five por cent  dissent nnd, bingo, n sewer referendum. Tho  petition might accomplish Uint.  Actually, the sewer salesmen are lucky to  havo tho petition In their hands now ond not  after thoy proclaimed the sewers were going  to be built, If the petition came after the  proclamation, there would only be 30 days to  check all the names for the petition's validity.  Ndw they can talk to the signees before the  proclamation is made. .  Mike's anti-sewer platform holds a few  interesting points. Consider how we were all  told the commercial sector of Sechelt is  footing most of the bill for the sewers. Some  72 per cent of the costs, according to Norm  Watson, Sechelt's real man behind the  sewers. Also consider that the only area we  hear about as desperately needing sewers is  the cdmmercial sector of town. It has been  said in many quarters the commercial area  cannot expand until something is done about  the sewage overflow in the area.  So the way Mike looks at it, is that the  residents in the specified area are subsidizing  the growth of the business sector.  He cannot understand why people look at  growth as inevitable. Maybe it can be slowed,  he says ��� "after all, didnt people move here  because it is basically a rural area?" .  Although it is hard to negate sewers'  positive environmental effects, Mike points  out that the environmental experts from the  government said at the information meeting  that Trail Bay now has a very low coliform  count.  Certainly not least of his points, lie thinks  there is some justification to Spending $1500  on a sewer referendum if a $1.25 million  sewer is at stake. The sewer salesmen have  told us a referendum is undesirable from the  point of view of cost.  Likely haven't heard the end of his one  man antl-sewer campaign.  CHANGING THE TOPIC, the latest  rumours from the Regional Board Indicate  that Frank West, Uie man who went down tho  political tubes at the polls and lost his  regional board seat to Ed Johnson, is about to  become Jim Ironside's alternate on the  board. Ironside Is director of Area D.  Amazing. It seems to me we arc re-living a  local scene in which Norm Watson starred In  a few weeks back. Normj as you will recall,  was also defeated in the municipal elections  and became the centre of a little Sechelt  controversy when Sechelt council decided to  keep Norm on n few of Its sub-commlttccs.  IT HAS STARTED. Remember last fall  when a fellow from Bowen Island was visiting  school board meetings every now nnd then  trying to get a community school off tho  ground on Bowen Island. He eventually did  get school board support for it, and to boot, he  ended up as n school trustee himself.  On the front page of the pupcr there Is a  little Item that should bo taken seriously,  Clnus Spiekermann (the trastco from Bowen  Island) has started the school hoard investigating the possibilities of having the  costs of community use of schools sliarcd by  tho community nt largo, School board will be  talking to various levels of government to see  If some arrangements can bo made whereby  maintenance costs of school gyms,can lie  alia red with Uie public, If the public nro also  using the gym. Spiekermann Is a believer In  tho community use nnd control of schools and  education. This move by the school board can  bo viewed on a start towards Uiat, No  governments share costs with other governments unless they top have some Control over  what Its money Is being used for. J J  v.    ,V  y  y  y  A  1 (  T     *��-<t  * II'  TS^  BLOOD-STIRRING highlight of the was an appearance by the Sechelt evening of entertainment which ��� in-  annual Robbie Burns Night held* Legion Pipe Band. Led by Pipe Major eluded toasts, music, dancing and  January 24 at the Legion Hall in Sechelt   Ted Fitz-Gerald, the band capped an   tributes to Robbie Burns.  HIGHLAND DANCING was on the fare  for ^Robbie Burns Night at the Sechelt  Legion January 24. Dancers are from  left, Sabine Robinson> June Mandelkau  (obscured behind piper), Shelly  Robinson and Roilande LePage. Three  of the girls also play in the Legion's  junior pipe banrJ. ��� Timesphoto  Happenings around the Harbour  ACKNOWLEDGEMENT  Doris Edwardson and daughter Carolyn  Jeffries say it is with sincere appreciation  that they thank their friends and relatives for  their kindness, sympathy cards, floral  tributes and donations to the Heart Foundation and Uie new Health Centre.  They also wish to extend thanks to Branch  112 of The Royal Canadian Legion and their  Ladies Auxiliary, Dr. Burtnick and the staff  of St. Marys Hospital and to Reverend Godkin  during their recent bereavement of a beloved  husband and fattier Gordon Edwardson.  EGMONT NEWS  At a recent Community Club meeting  Doug Silvey, Jackie Laloge and Iris Griffith  were named as a committee to find ways for  the people and the school to work together.  The committee hopes that anyone with any  ideas on this subject will contact any of the  committee members or teacher Mrs. Olga  Silvey. Each and any suggestion will receive  careful consideration.  PROJECTS  The school board sounds co-operative  about the community building a place for  youngsters to climb, crawl, and maybe steer  a play-boat, right in the school grounds.  Doug or Elaine Silvey will be on hand to  take any ideas or offers of material or labour.  Phone 883-2277.  Mrs. Silvey has offered part of tho school  to be used as a library.  It Is hoped that local residents will help to  stock the library. Anyone who can help please  call Mrs. Silvey, leave them at the school or  falling that they can lie dropped off at the  Post office, .last tell Dorothy they arc for tho  library.  LIKE TO SING?  Why serenade the bathtub when you can  blend you voice with others and work up a  spring program with Uie group that sang  carols at the Christmas concert? You don't  liavo to be able to rend music. Talk to Tom  Perry at 883-0948.  Egmont's annual Community Club  meeting will be this coming February, all are  welcome,  TEA AND BAKE SALE  I/it's of goodies on sale at the Valentine  tea and bake sale. It will bo held Wednesday  February II at 2 p.m. in the Egmont community hall, There will l�� lots of good fowl  and the club needs the proceeds.  ON THE JOB  1/ical M.L.A. Don Lockstead is living up to  Ills reputation ns one of the hardest working  representative!* In B.C.  He spent all cluy January 20 in Uie Pender  Harbour urea and says lie Intends to visit here  off ond on l>efore Uie Spring Session in the  Jock Bachop 883-9056  .....-, ,- ���(.., .  House. He invites people to discuss their  problems with him while he is here and if that  Is inconvenient he can always be reached by  phone or mail. His next visit should be within  two weeks or so.  GREAT SUCCESS  Windjammers, a musical rock group,,  performed at the Legion in Madeira Park on  Saturday, January 17.  After the evening was over many locals  declared they thought it was the best group  yet to come to Uils area. '.  Windjammers are composed of Lead  vocalist Pam Hayden, Lead guitar Jim  Stewart, drummer Jim Clarke, Bass Dave  Blassen, Trumpeter Gregg Haubrich,  saxaphone and flute Bruce McWilliams and  on the trombone Dan Kosovic.  v They are a young group and the kind of  music and the 'get up and go' beat they  produced had the filled to capacity hall full of  people jumping all night. If this Is an indication of the kind of entertainment the  legion Is going to offer this year then it is  going to be a very popular place Indeed. Come  back soon, Windjammer.  ON SCHEDULE  M.L.A. Don lockstead Inspected the  construction of the Health Centre here In  Madeira Park and pronounced himself happy  about the way the building Is progressing.  Barring unforeseen problems In weather or  material It will be finished on schedule. This  may well be within two months or a little  longer.  On February 6, Friday at 7;30 p.m. Mary  Fraser of Gibsons starts an eight-hour Survival First Aid course In Elphinstone  cafeteria.  The students ' will meet the following  Tuesday and Friday nnd finish tho course on  Tuesday, February 17. Students who pass the  final examination will receive n certificate  from Workers' Compensation.  The fee for the course If $7,f>A and participant!! must be at leant lfi years old. Please  register with Mary Eraser, 080-2512.  Coca Coca was originally developed as a  headache remedy in lilflfi. Gross sales during  Its first year were $50 againsL an advertising  expenditure of $76.8^. Two years Inter the  company was bought outright hy Ann Griggs  Candler for $2300 and hy 1014, his personal  fortune had climbed to $50,000,000.  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, January 28,1976  MORE ABOUT...  o 82 sign petition  ��� from page A-l  pollute Trail Bay. (4) The proposed system  would increase taxes an estimated $94 a year,  plus other fees,and hookup charges. The  estimated hookup charge would be $750 to  $1,000 per dwelling.  Watson was of the opinion, "you tell  anyone their hookup charges would be $1,000  and you would get a lot of names on a  petition." '  Watson told Sechelt Council Wednesday he  would try to figure out what a resident could  realistically expect to pay to have his  property line installed (house to sewer main)  after hearing figures of $500 to $700 per  hookup had been made public.  "Those figures are ridiculous", he said,  "A backhoe crew working In Gibsons is installing two property lines a day and the  terrain is much more difficult there than in  Sechelt,"  Saturday, he said, he checked with a local  contracting firm and he came to the conclusion that a resident who had to lay 60 feet  of pipe from his house to the sewer main  would pay no more than $200, and that would  Include having the septic tank pumped and  filled. He said it would be cheaper if the home  owner dug his own trench ~ the pipe for the  line would cost 85 cents a foot maximum.  If residents hookup to the sewer main  while it Is being Installed on their street (or  lane) the charge would be $150. If they waited  until after the main went in the cliarge would  be $250.  Watson said the sewer stub from the sewer  main would be nt an elevation In the ground to  accommodate each house, whether it be one  with a basement or not.  The petition was given to Morgan  Thompson at the Jan. 18 public Information  meeting on sewers by Mike Evans, a, 22 year-  old Sechelt resident.  Evans said Friday from Victoria he had  collected 20 names on the petition and that  another person had collected the rest. He said  while he wns collecting names, he tried to  represent each of the four points on the  petition equally. "Naturally there was a lot of  Interest in the money aspect -- If more emphasis was given to any one point, It is  because tho resident wanted to talk about that  point."  Ho said he started the petition last September after attending a Sechelt council  meeting where he learned there would he a  public Information meeting. At that time  neither lie nor tho politicians knew when the  information would be.  Thompson said "it disturbs me that Evans  started the |>etitloii and he does not live In the  specified area, lie says we don't need sewers.  All you need to do Is walk through Sechelt on a  warm summer evening and whiff the air."  Besides property line costs and hookup  costs, a Sechelt home owner in the specified  area also faros a property tax of GO cents por  foot of taxable frontage, $45 users fee nnd a ').  mill increase in his property tuxes.  \G6vjt|hspt|M^  ;S||l()in|;C|u|j  |jGio^  ��������� ��� --,:"ife 'mm ''X'(  5 8b.  IGoy^fllnsriectedJ  ��HB.8!  J  X^J  V  Pamper  >j:  04  Parkay  .J!  -. M,  . -*..  Nabob  XJ  Kraft  reg. or  fine  pkg.  \_^  32 oz. jar  ^"iijh inni^m  ���"-"I ���"^" |   ������      "   -��������������� ���-������     ��� ���   -      ������   ���- ���(#-���      ���"-"IT"     m "J- ��� ��� -����� ���   I If" ��� ���"��� ���- -   ���   -   -!�������� ~"L ~ .    m~ -������!������   ���*' ���  CalifdrnialSuhkist  ,r*l  ���<r  PRICES EFFECTIVE JANUARY 29 THROUGH JANUARY 31.  We reserve the right to limit quantities  %^r  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  f'JNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  ��� ,._(�����.��--.g>w.*..M  wwgwiHwiiW  a *���*�� Jp*i tan**--���<mj  IP^^II I >.'J>     ...P.   M. Mi   PJi'lllIU"'! \w>. Wi,.'....n| -/  / f  A  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 28,1976  UNTIL JANUARY 31, Whitaker House striking. The display is part of the B.C.  in Sechelt is the home of a display of Festival, one of a number of such  weaving a porcelain handicraft work,   displays scheduled for Whitaker House  The weaving work varies from subtle to   during the festival.  Timesphoto  Architects for the Sechelt Junior Secondary School are still predicting a completion  date of June 30, if there is no strike in the  construction industry this summer.  Reporting construction progress to the  school board Thursday, George Killick, from  the architectural firm Killick, Fields and  Metz, said work was proceeding according to  schedule andaceording tdthe cost estimate of  $37 per square-foot.  He said he would be going to Victoria this  week with the plans for the school to seek  approval to go to tender for the remainder of  the school construction.  Structural steel should be on the site by  Feb. 15 and most of it should be m place by the '  end of February, he said. T  Trustee Peter Prescesky asked Killick if  he expected a construction strike this summer.  Killick said strikes have been a regular  situation every two years (there was no strike  last summer) but "we feel we may get by  without one this summer."  ���' 'There is a two month cushion built into  the construction schedule ��� we wiil be in  trouble if there was a strike and it lasted  longer than two months," he said.  Dave Nam, engineer with the architect  firm, said the completion date would be the  end of June providing there was no strike.  "After the end of June, I would expect  | organization of the inside of the school to  | prepare for classes could start," he said.  John Denley, school superintendent,  pointed out the necessity of having the school  finished well before school started so that  there would be time to move furniture In and  time for teachers to organize classrooms and  prepare for students.  Trustee Don Douglas wanted to know if  school parking areas and roads would be  blocktoppcd. Killick said the plans only called  for all-weather gravel that could be used later  as a preparation for black-top.  Douglas said the board should consider  blacktopplng the parking areas to keep  y   ' ' ' '  maintenance costs and wear and tear on the  school to a minimum. It. had not been  budgeted for.'  Also in his report Killick said time was  becoming "critical" if the new Pratt Road  elementary school is to be finished by Aug. 30.  He said he hoped to have the drawings for the  schopl finished by Feb. 30, evettcthough a site  for me school has hot beenJs&liicted;  Roy Mills, board secretary-treasurer, said  Friday, the site of the Pratt Road School is  not critical to school design because the area  being considered is flat and that the building  would not have to be designed s an integral  part of the landscape. }N;  "Xl He said letters have been written to  property, owners of land of suitable size for  the school, asking if they would be willing to  sell their property for a school. Responses  have been received and sites will be looked at  in the near future, he said.  It is expected the Pratt Road school will  cost $373,000 and enroll between 60 and 90  elementary students.       ������iWo  During discussions of possible locations  for the new gym at Sechelt elementary and  the renovation of the existing half gym into  two classrooms, trustee Claus Spiekerman  expressed concern that an excellent meeting  room or gym for community use would be  destroyed. .  Roy Mills pointed out mat the Department  of Education would only consent to the  building of a new gym if the old gym could be  converted to cope with an established  educational need. ,  Trustee Prescesky agreed with  Spiekermann but said the board had been  through the "mill" with the Department of  Education over trying to get a full sized gym  onto the Sechelt elementary school site.  Summing up, Killick expressed optimism  that all three school buildings could be  completed before next September, provided  there were no lengUiy construction Industry  strikes.  I received an interesting question in the  mail the other day and I thought it would be a  good topic for today's column.  >. Question: "I am a mother with three  children and I am worried about the nitrates  and nitrites that are added to cured meats.  Are there any other foods with nitrates in  them? When we have franks, I serve raw  cabbage or something with vitamin C in it at  the same meal. Does this lessen the effect of  the nitrates on the body?"  Answer: Bologna, Canadian bacon, corned  beef, frankfurters, salami, smoked ham and  other processed meats all contain nitrates  and nitrites. These chemicals are added  during the curing process in order to reduce  the threat of botulism which is a severe form  of food poisoning.  A U.S. expert panel or nitrates has  declared that there is a possible link between  the ingestion of nitrates and the development  of cancer. Thus, this panel has recommended  that nitrates be eliminated from the curing  process. At the same time, it realizes that  botulism poisoning is a very serious concern  and so the panel recommended that some  nitrites remain, to protect the consumer, but  at a lower level.  Not everyone agrees that there is cause for  worry. A bulletin, sent out by the University  of Illinois, states that the amount of nitrates  and nitrites consumed by adults is not high  enough to produce cancer.  Nitrates are a problem to infants and  children but for a different reason. Under  some conditions, nitrates can be changed to  nitrites. These nitrites upset the ability of the  blood to carry oxygen efficiently. Infants are  much more susceptible to'this happening than  are older children and adults. Thus the expert  panel on nitrates stated that nitrate and  nitrite consumption by infants should be kept  to a minimum. No child under a year of age  should be given cured meats to eat.  Nitrates occur naturally in spinach,  carrots, and beets. Reports have been  published of infants developing this poor  ability of Uie .blood to carry oxygen from  consumption of home-prepared pinach puree  and carrot soup. It is interesting that these  - foods contain only small traces of nitrites  when they are commercially prepared.  Therefore it is recommended that if you feed  your baby spinach, carrots, or beets, you  should not prepare them at home.  I don't want you to get the idea mat I am  against home preparation of baby foods.  Making your own pureed' foods is the most  nutritious and economical way of feeding  your infant. Just avoid beets, spinach and  carrots. I'll write much more about infant  feeding in future columns.  As to the second part of Uie question,  ��� vitamin C does seem to act as a protective  agent. It keeps "nitrates from becoming  nitrites. However, no research has been done  to find out how much of this vitamin is  needed for a specific amount of nitrate. Also,  vitamin C will not keep the nitrites from doing  their damage in young infants. So, especially  if you have young children, you should not  rely on the vitamin to nullify the effects of  nitrates on the body.  Do you have any questions on food and  nutrition? Write to me at P.O.-Box 1186  Sechelt.' If you enclose a stamped, self-  addressed envelope, I will be pleased to send  you a reply.  CARPETS  are distinctive  LINOS & TILES  are creative  A NUMBER of local artisans contributed to the weaving and ceramics  display   at  Whitaker   House.   Artists  Patricia Forst, Joy Graham, Jean  Marshall, Carol Illingsworth, Stephanie  Jackson, Linda Moseley. Display is on  whose works are represented include   until the end of January  Muriel.   Parfitt,    Virginia    Atherton,  ��� Timesphoto  During a recent cross-Canada trip, Benolt  Ixipoge of Gibsons mndc some rough comparisons of the costs of some consumer goods  and services, He found that the one thing  which wa.s consistent in prlco from coast to  coast wua food. The biggest discrepancy was  in the area of new automobiles where a buyer  could pay as much as $1,000 less on n now  vehicle If he bought It in Ontario or Quebec  rather than B.C.  The following are Benolt's observations on  ^ross-Cunndu comparison shopping.  The following are lleiioll's observations on  cross-Canada comparison shopping.  A) lVulrle provinces and western Ontario,  ��� Food - same as B.C.  !   -- Gas - between 84-89 cents per gallon.  |   ��� Building material - same as B.C.   Working tools - cheaper tlian B.C.  - Wages - lower than B.C.  Liquor - same us B.C.  All northern parts of each province - same  prices ns B.C. i  B) Eastern Ontario and Quebec,  ��� Food - Same as B.C.  ��� Gas - between 88-02 cents per gallon,  ��� Building material - some as B.C.  ��� ��� Working tools - cheaper than B.C.  ��� Wages - Lower Hum B.C.  ��� Liquor - same uh B.C.  ��� 1970 vehicles - cars and trucks  Toronto ��� Save $1,000 on a car; save  $1,600 on a truck.  Montreal ������ Same prices ns Toronto.  Example, my '7t> Chev pickup with  canopy: Vancouver price $0,800; Montreal  price $S,000.  (!) Maritime provinces  -��� Food - same as the rest of Canada.  Gas - between 89-94 cents per gallon.  ��� Building material - more than B.C.  ��� Working tools - cheaper tlian B.C.  ��� - Wages - lower than B.C.  Painters - $0; carpenters - $0,25;  millwrights - $6,75; heavy duty mechanics -  $7,  All first, class tradesmen.  Liquor - more than B.C.  Cowrlo Stroot, Socholt  P.O. Box 375 805-3255  Depisits ���  -A- One and Three Year   9Va%  * Five Year 93/4%  ���fc Cheque-a-month Deposit Account 9 %  ��� Intoroft paid monthly ���  -��������� ilOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH ������������  > Vehicle Licences and Insurance  ���k Driver's Licences  NEW DIRECT LINE:  885-3744  HOURS:  Toon, to Thura.  Fridays   Saturdays.    ���  CI OSED MONDAYS  . 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.  . 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  . 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.  DRAPES  are elegant  Fitness. In your heart (XJ  you know it's right % ^  panMipacTion,  The Canadian movement tor pergonal (rtneii  wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmdm  * They  are  also ���  custom  installed!  Ken  DeVries & Son  Floorcoverings  L  Gibsons  886-7112  Chances are, once you take this Modular 4 color  portable into your home it'll never have to leave until  you want to trade it in.  1    ������������*- ������N-,*' . ���"     '      -        m _,  Valuo PackedI Ruggod dependability and smart contomporary  styling ... that's the Philips way. This modal foatu ros 20 Inch portability,  modular 4 chassis design for excellence of color, rocoptlon and low-cost  In-home service. 100% solid state circuitry with autotrac control and auto  color button to control 3 separate functions with a touch of your finger.  One yoar full warranty on all parts and labour, and that's a lot of valuo  for only   |i  made only by  dJ  available at  ELECTRONICS  and  APPLIANCES  In tho hoart of Socholt  BBS-256B  *�� / .'��� /  /.������ '.'  ��� I   I  x ���������������  A  x  X  y.  **>  ^  o     '  c\ '  Wednesday, January 28,1876  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  uilty pi��a $i  espite high reami!  EXECUTIVE AND GUESTS of; the HaU. Head table guests included, seated left,  Val  Morrison,  Dana  Kearney,  Auxiliaries  to  St.   Mary's   Hospital from left,  Lillian Peters,  Madeline Muriel   Eggins,   Judy   Killam,   Sue,  gathered along with over 60 volunteers Grose, Eve Moscrip. Charlotte Rains Beaven, Bessie RowberryV Mollie Smith  from the various auxiliaries for the an- and Evelyn Olsen. Back row are, from and Maureen Hau\  nual volunteers meeting at St. Hilda's c ��� Timesphoto  The 'ladies in red' who happily serve St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt held their Annual  Volunteers meeting Jan. 21 at St. Hilda's  Church Hall.  ( Volunteer Director Mrs. Eve Moscrip  chaired tire meeting with Mrs. Madeline  Grose acting secretary for the day.  Special guests were president of the coordinating council Mrs. Evelyn Olsen and the  auxiliary representative to the St. Mary's  Hospital Board, Mrs. Charlotte Raines.  The reading of last year's minutes was  followed bj reports from the volunteer ���;  chairman of each of the six Auxiliaries for  inservice at the Hospital:  Pender Harbour's report by Mrs. Jean  Prest, Halfmoon Bay's by Mrs. Sue Beaven,  Sechelt's came from Mrs. Dorothy Carter,  Roberts Creek's Mrs. Bunny Shupe, Gibsons'  report by Mrs, Ida Leslie, Port Melton's read  by Mrs. Doreen Dockar.  Thrift Shop chief, Mrs. Bessie Rowberry  gave an excellent report of moneys achieved  by the Thrift ladies who also wear red  smocks; many hours of sorting, pricing,  hanging up of a variety of items, a great  provider of moneys for hospital.  Gift Shop representative Mrs. Sue Beaven  spoke of the need for volunteers with new  ideas for handicrafts for this shop which  keeps volunteers busy five days a week. The  > comfort of the gift cart going around, is  sometimes the only outside visitor for some  patients.  Mrs. Pauline Lamb of Roberts Creek will  be the new Gift Shop Chairman and Mrs.  Bunny Shupe in charge of wool. This wool is  available to anyone wishing to knot for the  Gift Shop.  Four year chairman of hairdressing Mrs.  Muriel Eggin, is doing an outstanding job  of organization. Twenty volunteer hairdressers took part doing hair this last year on  Tuesdays and Thursdays starting at 8:30 a.m.  Second floor Is given preference but the ladies  like to Include the first floor when possible. A  great morale builder.  Mrs. Eggln thanked all who gave her  super co-operation then Introduced her  successor, Mrs. Dorothy Miles. A great round  of applause told Muriel how much the other  volunteers enjoyed working with her and  appreciation for her good leadership.  Extended Care chairman Mrs. Mollie  Smith, taking over the job from Mrs. Mary  Redman, said all was well in this area. Mary  Redman still carries on onco a week playing  the piano for the patient's Rhythym band,  , Mrrt. Doreen Jenkins manicures weekly.  Each volunteer brings forth a different way to  help, reading, writing, playing games or just  sitting nnd talking, some help with the  feeding.  "It takes very special people to work In  Extended Care said Mrs. Moscrip.  Library service is Mrs. Madeline Grose's  department. Mondays ond Fridays the cart  makes Its rounds keeping the Imok worms  happy with their selection of books. This  could be Improved with more good fiction and  non fiction.  Mrs. Maureen Hall, bead flower girl, has  ber ladies go In Mondays and Thursdays to  perk up the bouquets, change the flower  water and water the plants, talk to the  patients.  Judy Killam was looking for a new  assistant In tho baby photo service ns Evva  Allen is busy in the production of another  delightful infant, Mrs. Eileen Bystedt quickly  volunteered, solving that problem.  The Junior Volunteers are in the good  hands of Mm. Jenn Longlcy of Gibsons, who  re-activated the Junior program, Now  uniforms have arrived consisting of white  pants, white blouse with a red and White  tunic.  Volunteer Director Eve Moscrip's annual  report for 1975 outlined the highlights of in-  service activities for the year.  June saw the presentation of awards to  Junior Volunteers. 25 hour certificates  presented to Diana Peters, Beth LePage,  Ruth Madison and David Sundquist.  - Fifty hour Caps to Diana Peters, Ruth  Madison and crest to David Sundquist. One'  hundred hour sterling silver pin to Diana  Peters and David Sundquist and 200 hour  guard to David Sundquist.  July, a delightful tea put on by St. Mary's  Hospital honoring auxiliary members, with  ten years of service. Mrs. Ellen Bragg, administrator, presented them with engraved  scrolls in appreciation of their work.  N August an orientation program started.  Includes a tour of all areas in the Hospital,  including a conducted tour of the kitchen by  Mrs; Black, dietician, and her staff. Fire  lectures given by Chief Engineer Harry  Jenkins or his assistant Ray Burton.  Requested in December to set up a new  service as hostesses in the physiotherapy  department. This will be started Jan. 27.  A total of 18 parties held in 1975.  Celebrated extended care patients birthdays  and special occasions such as Mother's and  Father's day, Hallowe'en and Aloha party.  Four parties hosted by Canadian Legion  Branch No. 140, Sechelt. All auxiliaries took  their turns and the appreciation and enthusiasm shown by patients and staff makes  the effort put into planning and putting on  these events a very rewarding part of our  hospital activities.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary supplied all  tray favors fpr high days and holidays. A  special thank you to Mrs. Jean Prest and her  helpers for the novel things they created. .  Outings included taking patients to watch ,  Timber Days parade, outdoor walks and the  new garden area were enjoyed. Picnic on  hospital grounds, first picnic away from  hospital at Porpoise Bay campsite. Patients  transported by minibus and staff with  volunteers on hand to help. Patients enjoyed  tho sea and surroundings, Picnic refreshments were served. Annual Christmas  shopping trip to Trail Bay Mall.  Auxiliaries provided materials and extra  Items for extended care comforts and handicrafts, Hospital decorated at Christmas by  work party of Volunteers.  Christmas presents of perfumed note  paper and toiletries for ladles and men, mugs  for children wore purchased for patients.  There were presented Christmas Eve by  Santa Gordon Dcwnr and his helper Mrs. Inn  Grafe.  Craft sales ��� extended care patients held  n spring and fall sale of their work.  In 1975 our recorded hours wcro:  Hospital Inservice 202 volunteers, 5,081  hours; Thrift shop 4,024 hours.  Mrs. Moscrip gave her personal thanks to  the Inservice chairmen,  Ending her report with "The Indies have  done a tremendous job of running their own  departments; right along with them Uie many  volunteers who go faithfully, give of their  time throughout the year. My thanks to the  co-ordinating council, Mrs. Ellen Bragg our  administrator and her entire staff for their  co-opt!ration and advice and to Peggy Connor  who cheerfully came to my rescue every time  I needed help with publicity.  "I feel I hnvo rnndo many new friends  meeting and working with volunteers from all  the auxiliaries, It would be Impossible to  credit all the people (Including quite a few  men) who have helped in our hospital work  during the year. The support I have received  from everyone during my two year term has  made It a very rewarding experience for  me," she said.  Time for lunch, the ladles brought out  their own in brown paper lings, MIsh Chris  Ward and Mrs. Lynn Wilson had tea and  coffee ready to go with it; also time for a  gabfest with other volunteers.  Special guests for the afternoon session  were Mrs. Dana Kearney, director of nursing,  Mrs. Val Morrison, head nurse second floor,  and Miss Lillian Peters, Activity Aide.  Mrs. Kearney started off saying she had to  check which shoes she was wearing to see  who she was today. Greetings from Ad-  minstrator Ellen Bragg (absent on holiday),  the board of Trustees and staff. Mrs. Mansfield, head nurse for the first floor was  holding the fort sent greetings on behalf of the  staff.  Reading the report for inservice Mrs.  Kearnery was astounded at the amount of  work contributed by the auxiliaries when  added up it is the equivalent of five full time  employees;'ii0}i ���"������     '������;'���  A more difficult year is ahead with drastic  staff cuts in other hospitals, working now with  the minimum of staff it is hoped we are not  cut back, she said.  Newborn days are up as more babies are  being kept here, many premature were sent  to Vancouver.  A lot due to the upgrading and teaching  available to the staff at the hospital, in a big  hospital, staff would not have the opportunity  nor the need.,  A disaster plan for St. Mary's Hospital will  involve the volunteers who will be contacted  by the director of volunteers, quite a role will  be played. '',,'��.  A new program Physio hostesses for Ian  Hunter's in-patient and out-patient, an added  asset to this department. *  The expansion program is up to the new  minister of health, but the staff will keep  pushing for this extension which Is badly  needed.  Mrs. Val Morrison, head nurse, told how  the staff respected the facet of .patient care  provided by auxiliaries,,the personal touch  not always possible by staff.  Activity Aide Miss Lillian Peters thanked  the ladles for the many extras provided that  makes her job easier and patients happier.  A question and answer perUxTfollowed, a  suggestion of glassing In the end balconies  was made. This has been discussed by the  board. Enlarging of Uie Extended Care  lounge Is not feasible In the near future. The  staff do too good a Job wlUi patients. Normally a lounge is used by 50 per cent of extended care while at St. Mary's 85 per cent of  patients aro taken to the lounge.  New business: Mrs. Moscrip colled on  each Auxllllary to put up a name for Director  of Volunteers nnd an assistant. One name was  submitted from Sechelt.  Mrs. Olsen announced the Regional  meeting will be April 28 nt the Legion Hall,  This is for the Lower Mainland hospital  auxiliaries Involving n lot of pcoplo; nine  years since our first Regional to be help up  here.  An Informative workshop for volunteer  workers will be held Feb. 7 by the centre for  continuing education.  The engraved Auxiliary spoon for the first  Imby born at tho hospital In 197(1 was  presented to Adam Glen Fielder of Gibsons  who was born on Jan 1st.  Mrs. Blllle Steele who saw that everyone  recorded their presence reported the attendance of 02 volunteers.  Mrs, Eve Moscrip has done an excellent  Job In her position as volunteer director by the  applause following a hearty vote of thanks, nn  opinion shared by all present.  Place mats with remarkable good  photography of Vancouver and other B.C.  views; durable vinyl for long use. ��� Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  Pub proposed  for Gibsons  A second neighborhood tavern has been  proposed for the village of Gibsons.  Gibsons council last week received a  proposal from MTR Holdings to set up a  neighborhood pub in the building formerly  housing Pazco Fibreglassing.  Council told the group the key was community support and it was suggested that the  group petition the neighborhood to see what  their reaction to the tavern would be.  It was noted that the site adjoined Highway 101 and the highways department  demands an additional 17 feet on any rezoning  adjoining a highway. This, may; cause the  group to change their budding plans, it was  noted.  A man who had pleaded guilty to impaired  driving and who had a blood-alcohol reading  of .27 per cent had his guilty plea struck after  he to|d the judge he had drank only five  drinks. .  Crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum told  Sechelt provincial court Wednesday Jacob  Klausen of Port Mellon had been involved in a  single motor vehicle accident on North Road  in Gibsons on Dec. 26. He said RCMP officers  investigating the accident had given Klausen  a breathalyzer test and a reading* of .27 per  cent was indicated. '     ,  Asked by Judge Ian Walker how much he  had to drink, Klausen said he had drank at the  Gibsons Legion before visiting at the hospital  and again at the Legion after the visit He  said he had a drink before dinner earlier in  the day .He believed he had a total of five.  Judge Walker said a reading of .27 per cent  indicated the consumption of much more  alcohol than that.  Klausen told the court that the officer that  had administered the breathalyzer test  couldn't believe^ the reading was so high.  Judge Walker said he believed something -  was wrong and asked Klausen if he felt as if  he was drunk at the time.  Klausen said he didn't feel drunk at all.  "Then why plead guilty?" the judge  asked.  "Because of the reading (breathalyzer)",  Klausen said, "I had to be impaired with a  reading like that."  The judge indicated that because Klausen  said he had only five drinks and didn't feel  impaired he was compelled to strike his  guilty plea.  Klausen will return to court to set a date.  for a hearing on the charge.  A man who said he had intentionally  backed his car over a bank to get it completely off the road pleaded guilty to impaired  driving and was fined $350 and given a two  month driving suspension.  Bruce Wilson of Gibsons told the court he  was parking his car on Marine Drive near  Grantham's Landing Jan. 12 when one wheel  became stuck while the car was still partially  on the road. He said he backed It over the  bank to get the car off the road.  Crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum told the  court that on Jan. 12 the police stopped to  investigate a single motor vehicle accident  on Marine Drive. He said that when police  arrived a wrecker was attempting to pull a  white Comet up a bank.  "Police asked who,the driver was and  .Wilson said he was. Wilson said lie had  swerved to miss a.dog and had ended up down  the bank," McCallum said..  He said'Wilson showed physical signs of  impairment and was administered a  breathalyzer test. A reading of .21 per cent  was found, he said.  The judge queried Wilson as to why he lied  to police at the time of the accident, if he was  telling the truth how....  -  Wilson said talking to police on the street is  a lot different than being in a court room.  "Most people tell the truth to police officers," Judge Walker said.  Wilson was also charged under the Motor  Vehicle Act with failing to produce a valid  driver's licence. -  Wilsonsaiditwashis understanding that a  driver is given 24 hours to produce a driver's  licence. - Wilson said he would represent  himself.  The trial was set for March.  Alexander Jack, 62, from Gibsons told  Sechelt court he was "going along the highway just fine" until he touched the brakes of  the truck he was driving. He said the truck  veered off the road and into the ditch.  The incident took place on Highway 101  near Orange Road on Sept. 26,1975.,  Police arrived on the scene Soon after the  accident and Jack was taken to St. Mary's  Hospital with broken ribs, the court was told.  Prosecutor McCallum said Jack volunteered a blood sample and that the sample  indicated a blood-alcohol reading of .30 per  cent.  After pleading guilty to impaired driving  Jack said he was on his way to Sechelt to have  the wheels of his truck properly aligned.  He said that he had work done on the truck  in Gibsons but that the job had to be completed at a service station in Sechelt which  had the proper equipment.  ' He said he didn't feel his driving affected  the accident.  Judge Walker said that because Jack was  not working, a larger licence suspension and  a lower fine would be more appropriate. Jack  was fined $250 and suspended from driving to  two months.  Coal oil was discovered in 1848 by  Abraham Gesner, a Nova Scotian physician  and geologist. 70 years after his. death a  commemorative stone was errected over his  grave ��� by Imperial Oil.  aamma^^  jBSgaaassgpBii!  mKMMmmuHmmmaalmm^mmmiiitmKm  I  i'Atl  ���>>t  If you saw this headline in your  local newspaper you'd take the  time to read it��� all of it. So  would your friends and neighbours. And that's what local  newspapers are all about: you  and the people in your town.  Your local newspaper's prime  function is to present the  news .. . honestly and fully.  Local newspaper reporting includes everything from what's  going on at the council meetings  to the luncheon menu at your  local school.  Local newspapers deliver where  other news sources leave off.  What's happening In your  community is just as important  to your local newspaper as an  epic journey to the moon.  Who wants to know what's going  on in your ebmmunity? You do!  And, your local newspaper Is the  news medium that reports it ���  in full.  nam m-%. J ,'  The Peninsula jmmk  Newspapers deliver tho local story.  CANADIAN COMMUNITY  HEWSf*A��*!����$ ASSOCIATION  IttHMUlSUNTlNG TfHt, COMMUNITY PftttSB  OP CANADA  ^mmmmamam^mmamemm,  mmmmmsm����m  iaaBgBBgi��^^^aM^aw^i^^Bgag ;    /  / ���  ���     I  )    ' " ' )  r  "AX'  A  '/'". ������ l" 1  .1 :   '  i  1     .  i    ���'  1  ���;    1  "���'/ ._  \ ���. I -\ ^ ������ i  *7\ ��� rrirttPi     W  h  Anniversary  for gardeners  Sechelt Garden Club will be celebrating  their tenth anniversary when they meet for  the first time in the new year, February 4.  The club was formed on January 22,1966;  by three .enthusiastic gardeners Mrs. Janet  Allen, Mrs. Dan Hayward and Frank Read.  The aim of the club is to promote better  gardening knowledge, public service and to  encourage young people in gardening.  Speakers, slides, question and answer periods  ' at meetings provide useful information to  members. Three flower shows are held per  year. . Two competitive ones encourage  perfection.  On February 4 at 7:30 p.m. in St. Hilda's  Hall, new officers will be installed by Jerry  Williams and annual reports will be read.  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 28,1976  tomorrow's forgotten man   . . .  stopped advertising yesterday.  Visitors and new members are welcome.  The PENiNSULA^^ed.  call our advertising department today  at 885-3231  VOLARE  a and  ASPEN  BEAVER COLONY leaders were invested at a ceremony in Sechelt  recently. Here Beaver leader Denise  Watts is sworn in by Assistant Regional  Commissioner Major Tom Speed. Also  on hand for the ceremony was .Jack  Adair, Scout House representative, left;  Norah,   Robinson   assistant   district  commissioner and District Commissioner Ivan Smith. Sworn in at the  ceremony were Denise Watts, Darleen  Vignal, Doris Finlay and Sharon Ellis.  ��  i  | The all-new compact from Chrysler  e  1 AWARDED 1978 CAR OF THE YEAR' - Motor-Trend Magatine  Wagon  and  priced from  *3767  plus freight and 5% sales tax  Compcm  THE CHRYSLER WARRANTY  It's a 12 month unlimited mileage warranty, and that means irom the moment  you slip behind the wheel of your 76 Plymouth Fury you're covered for a  lull year, no matter how many miles you drive. Covered for any part that  proves defective or wears out including shocks, mufflers, brake linings, disc  brake pads Even the tires are covered, by the people who make them. All  you have to do is perform normal maintenance like changing oil filters and  wiper blades. (Warranty for taxis and police cars is 12 months or 12,000  miles, whichever comes first.)  and  ASPEN  priced from  $4143  %     plus freight and 5% sales tax  ��� ' -Zi*Brbr*i   ������1~- t^v  / v \ A* * *  ���  4f~\  *f  ?^!$'^^''aW^'''V-''  ��3r  25*��KS&. 19? ' ���   ���' ^ZlS:  LOW   LEVEL   conference    between   invested as Beavers. The Beaver colony  *"      ... ��. ���J. .I-m-.i fjf        .    . ��y t Vim lit,,    ,  I  If a VOLARE or ASPEN is out of your  budget (?!) have a look at the low, low  prices on the remaining 1975's available  ���=������        from Chrysler.  Premier Coupe  CHRYSLER ��� DODGE  ���  PLYMOUTH ��� FURY ��� VALIANT ��� SCAMP  DODGE TRUCKS and RAMCHARGER  ���SELECT USED CARS AND TRUCKS  Ask about our 90 day warranty  CORDOBA ��� COLT  1  ��  a  ��  ��  i  i  i  ��  ��  i  i  rrAdvt  Beaver kits from the Sechelt Beaver   is expected to have its first investment   ��� _  colony and Jack Adair of Scout House   ceremony this week. Beavers are a pre-  resulted in a better .understanding of   Cub Scout organization. .��� ���    jjl    ��� ii^jtfL��--fc.-l.-.-  Beaver-hood.Kits stay kits until they are.                                    -Timesphoto M 1116 DSHltTOIIIII  Sechelt News Notes  Lonesome for the lone prairie, Mrs. Ann  Pearson of Davis Bay went back to Teulon,  -Manitoba to enjoy a Ukrainian Christmas  Jan, 7. Relatives including her mother Mrs.  Dorothy Thompson were elated to see her and  especially happy with the crabs, prawns and  salmon packed across the country by Ann.  Royally entertained, she said if she bad  eaten all the food put in front of her, she would  have gained 50 pounds. Skidooing and  walking miles in the cold clear air, well below  freezing. Lots of snow but only one little  snowfall during her ten day stay, roads were  clear. Forty miles from Winnipeg and despite  any weather conditions, the people think  nothing of running Into the big city for a show,  hockey or other entertainment.  Kids who bad never seen prawns were  delighted when one was brought to school and  the teacher familiar with the West Coast  spent a whole hour telling how they live and  are caught etc. Among all Ann's visiting she  Included u visit to where the old Hermit lives  In a cave and had quite a bit of coverage  nbout him In the papers.  The Dick Clayton family left the cold and  dnmp for the hot and sunny South Pacific with  beuutiful turquoise water. FIJI Islands was  the plnco and relaxation tho object, .snorkling,  swimming, .sunning and sightseeing.  However they nearly didn't get much  farther than West Vancouver. Boxing Day,  nasty weather, the station wagon loaded with  luggage for six people beading for the airport  when a wheel came off. Fortunately no one  was hurt. It required two taxis to get baggage  and pasttcngers on their way with a helpful  policeman seeing their car taken caro of,  Tickets to bo picked up, but the Vancouver  ticket office was broken Into the night before,  however Continental 'Hen' bad the foresight  to see that their tickets were In a safe place.  Finally everything together thoy got off.  Personally, having watched the growth of this  family business it Is a pleasure to see them  enjoying .some of the frulta of their labor.  Back in 1957 with the tomboy across the  street from Cliff's .Shell station, the boys Dick  nnd,Jotin could be seen working for their  father, all working long hours. Clayton Senior  who if alive today, would be delighted to see  his grandsons working for their fathers In the  fiiiine manner.  lively picture of Mrs. Mary Jackson and  her baskets in Hie latest issue of West World  magazine,  Adverse condltioiui didn't stop the success  of Hit! bridge party put on by tho .Sechelt  Auxiliary  to St.  Mary's Hospital,  When  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  convenor Mrs. Margaret Humm arrived at  St. Hilda's Hall she was dismayed at the  coldness that greeted her. The furnace had  quit working, no heat.  The 51 people who attended were real  sports and carried on despite the cold. There  must have been some exciting games as the  hair heated up somewhat as the evening  progressed.  First prize, two bud vases with roses and  hand made dolly won by Graham and Hazel  Craig. Second by John and Mae Parsons,  crochet baskets with candy, Third, Eve  Moscrip and Betty Cook, swan crochet soap  bar. The crying towel awarded to Harry and  Ermin Robertson. Bingo prize to Dorothy  Carter nicely boxed paper serviettes and  coasters. Hand done Dogwood corsage for  men and'flowers for the ladles. Fancy name  tags were made by Kurt Rclchel so everyone  knew who was who.  Mrs. Margaret Espley handled -most  capably the kitchen work having everything  done up fine for refresliment and rehash of  gomes time.  Nine couples,liavo expressed a desire to  play In a Merry-go-round tournament, where  each person plays host and has a table of  bridge at their house. A schedule will lie  drawn up, tho fee 50 cents per person, with all  the profits going to Sechelt Auxiliary fund for  St. Mary's Hospital. Others Interested please  call Mrs, Margaret Humm, 605-2040. Mrs.  Humm makes and donates a,lot of the prizes  and this gal is handy wlUi her hands.  A great way to get out ond meet new  friends.  ��� The mainstay of the Peninsula Hod and  Gun, Harry Batchelor Is gone but not  forgotten. Building of Uio club and clubhouse  was duo to bis efforta and a few others equally  dedicated.  We are trying'to get across the idea that  many of your bathroom needs can be purchased from your pharmacy. Pharmacies  carry the largest selection of bathroom  supplies and offer you personal service. Make  sense? Westersund Chemists think so.  1  ��  1  1  1  1  1  1  1.  197 5 Toyota Corona 2 dr htp, 5 spd  trans, radio and tape deck, sensor  panel.  1972 Camaro 2 dr htp, V8 auto, ps,  pb, radiol  1973 Chev Impala 4 dr htp, ps, pb,  and radio, air cond. ,  1971 Mustang 2 dr htp, V8 auto,  ps, pb, radio.  1969 Pontiac stn. wgn., V8 auto,  ps, pb, radio.  1970 Ford Galaxie 2 dr htp, V8  auto, ps, pb, radio.  1973 Ford Country Squire 4 dr stn  wgn, V8 auto, ps, pb, radio.  1969  Ford  Galaxie 500  4 dr V8  auto, ps, pb, radio.  1973 Dodge half ton, 6 cyl, 4 speed  trans.  1972 Ford F250 3/4 ton, V8 auto,  ps, pb, radio.  1967 Ford Ranger F100 V8 auto, .  ps, pb, radio, camper spec.  .&  Dodge  (lllttSI.KK  fti$$j}M$!ii  . sales ' servo. .  SECHELT' CHRYSLER  A division of Copping's Car Town Sales Ltd. D35S5  1    block   North   of   St.   Mary's Hospital.  885-2204  Vancouver toll free 684-2821  "&  Plymouth  THKVMJiK  fSp��ijclJiff^  SALES/SERVICE  I  1  1  I  Gibsusis  .886-2481  If you're  out of shape,  you're out  of the running.  pamapaman  I I(ik����. In j-mir twwrt ymt kiyrw h'�� rlglil.  SOLD  /  i-t i o <t  SOLD  iv>l')< ,��/   I  t6  H tf It   ,1,1 ���* ...   ���:���/  V  \\.  -   \.  (     ���   \  -. ���(���������  ���-y  \/  t   .  ���tr*"  \\ XX  ���\  *        \  Construction of new floats for the Gibsons  harbor is scheduled to start in February.  In a letter to Gibsons council, the project  manager for Public Works Canada said he  had received a verbal schedule of work from  the contractor who will be making the repairs  to and replacing some of the existing floats.  "The floats are to be constructed on site  during the month of February and placed in  position beginning early March." the letter  said.  A copy of the plan showing the new electrical installation on the foats was included  with the letter. The electrical installation is to  follow completion of the float replacement  ~and repairs. Gibsons council is to be advised  of the exact schedule when a firm committment is received from the contractor.  Residents to  no solution ye  The Centre of Continuing Education is  offering a new air brake course which starts  on February 13, Friday 6-10 p.m. and continues on Saturday morning, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.  for three weeks. vjV  The instructor John Tessier from Vancouver will teach 16 hours theory and eight  hours practice in the autoshop at Elphinstone.  A certificate will be issued to those who pass  the practical test and the theoretical test is  taken at the Motor Vehicle office either in  Sechelt or in Gibsons.  ��� The fee for the air brake course is $66  which includes the air brake manual, 24 hours  instruction and the practical test which is  taken while the vehicle is parked. It is not  necessary to have a driver's license in order  to acquire an air ticket.  PreregistrationMs necessary because the  class is limited to 14 students. For further  information please call the School Board  Office, 886-2225^ Karin Hoemberg.  Section B  Wednesday, January 28,1976  Pages 1-8  ive charges  bring fines,  'ail. probation  A Vancouver man who faced five drinking  and driving related charges in Sechelt  Provincial Court Wednesday received a total  of $300 in fines, two years probation and was  given a jail sentence of 14 days.  Jan. 17 RCMP Const. Dingle stopped a car  near Sechelt which was, "all over the road"  according to crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum.  He said that the driver, Walter Rouse,  appeared sleepy, swayed on his feet and used  foul language when addressing the RCMP  officer. Rouse was taken to the Sechelt  detachment for a breathalyzer test and  refused to give a proper sample of his breath,  he said.  Rouse was charged with 'refusing to blow'  and impaired driving and was lodged in a  cell. Further investigation by police found  Rouse had not mode a Court appearance for a  charge of Impaired driving that was laid by  Fcrnie RCMP in 1974 and they found he had  made two breaches of probation, McCallum  said. Rouse had been given a six month  probation which included notifying probation  officers of change of address nnd attending an  impaired drivers course that had arisen out of  driving with over .08 per cent blood-alcohol  level conviction in January, 1975 in Fcrnie,  B.C.  Rouse pleaded guilty to two charges of  impaired driving, one of refusing to blow nnd  two charges of breach of probation.  Explaining why he was In Sechelt Jan, 17,  Rouse said he was working on u survey for a  cerebral palsey group is which he did volunteer work. He said ho bad been drinking  on the ferry.  Judge Walker sentenced him to 14 days In  Jail for the 1974 Impaired driving charge,  fined him n total of $300 for the Sechelt Impaired driving and refusing to blow charges  and gave him two years probation for the  probation infractions, As part of tho  probation be must notify probation officers of  change of address and lake the impaired  drivers course.  Funding for an alternate education  program for the Sunshine Coast will be  discussed by school board when the board  considers its budget for 1976 at a Feb. 3  meeting.  Claus Spiekermann, school trustee and  school board representative on a community  alternate education committee, requested  consideration Mbe given to. funding for a  classroom and teacher for an alternate  education program at the annual budget  meeting. He made the request at Thursday's  school board meeting.  He said he would like to see provisions  made in the budget for a classroom and  teacher on the understanding that if the  alternate education fell through, the  classroom and teacher would be incorporated  into the regular school program.  John Walsh, the Department of Education  supervisor for Integrated Supported Services, told the board that Department of  Education approval would not be needed for  an alternate education program on the coast  if the school board and Human Resources  agree there should be one.  After the meeting Spiekermann said if the  program goes ahead there would be a split in  financial responsibility between the school  district and other agencies. He said he ex:?-  pected the school district would pick up 60 per  cent of the bill, but that negotiations were still  gping on with the Human Resources  Department through local agencies.  I^ast December school board approved in  principle the idea of a program for nigh  school dropouts or students who may drop  out. A proposal for an alternate education  program was presented to the board at that  time by a sub-committee of the Interagency  Liaison Committee, a group which is made up  of various services and agencies on the  Peninsula.  The alternate ��� rehabilitation program is  for children In the 14 to 18 year-old ago  bracket who ore not functioning adequately In  the community cither because they have  social or family problems or do not have the  skills, for employment or a combination of  both. .  Spokesman for the group making the  proposal, Gordon Bcrnrduccl, social worker  with Human Resources in Sechelt, said the  InisIc objective of the alternate education  program would l>e to bring students to the  grade 10 level and possibly change or redirect  the attitude of those attending the program.  "Hopefully out of the program the desire  will grow to want to return to Uie regular  school program and continue In It until  graduation. If not that at least the program  may help to clarify vocational goals," he  said. -   ���  Other objectives of the program, he said,  would include working towards better family  and child relationships and possibly having  work as an option to use skills learned.  Berarducci said their investigations had  lead them to believe that 30 per cent of the 70  dropouts from Elphinstone Secondary since  September 1974 would be in need of such a  program. "The other 70 per cent have either  returned to Elphinstone or have regular  employment."  John Denley, school superintendent, said  he was impressed with the depth and sincerity of the proposal and added he thought  school boards should be reaching out into the  community. "We are past the days when  education just took place in the schools," he  said.  Denley said alternate education tries to  deliver education in a unique style that will  make the traditional, style more bearable for  the student.  to dog problem  Two letters to Sechelt council complaining  about dogs roaming loose in the village  prompted heated discussion between  aldermen but ended only with a motion to  advise the complainants that the problem  was under study and there was no solution  yet.  Alderman Dennis Shuttleworth also  proposed that Sechelt meet with representatives of Gibsons and the Sunshine Regional  Board to see if a solution could be worked out.  The picking up and destroying of loose  dogs without giving owners a chance to claim  dogs was adamantly opposed by alderman  Frank Leitner.  "But then the big questions raised," said  village clerk Tom Wood, "is who catches the  dogs, where are they kept and who pays for  it?"  Leitner considered it sad that with 15,000  people on the Peninsula, the area could not  afford a dog catcher and dog pound.  Alderman Morgan Thompson figured  there was not too much the village could do  about the dog problem.  The regional board initiated a study into  possible solutions to the Sunshine Coast's dog  problem last fall after a Davis Bay woman  was severaly bitten by a loose dog.  Regional board director for Area B Peter  Hoemberg was on the committee to investigate the dog issue.  Hoemberg said Friday, work on the the  regional board shooting by-law had interfered  .with progress on dealing with dogs.  k He said the conclusion reached by the  committee was that they, the regional board,  should take the function of dog control. It was  thought an existing kennel on the Sunshine  Coast might take on the storage and pick-up  of roaming dogs, he said. "No kennel has  been approached yet."  He said the money for a dog catcher and  pound would have to be raised through local  taxes.  liililElililRl  iliiliiSlillH  WESTER MUG MM!  i  We would like to thank the people of the Peninsula  for their patronage of the pharmacy in the past year.  And we, the new management, would also like  to assure you all that we will continue to work hard  to bring you an even greater selection of gift ideas  and fine merchandise from around the world.  i--  We are quite excited by the changes we are going to be making over the next few months, and we  are sure you will be pleased with our *new look'.  Remember, we are here to serve  you better . . .  because you are entitled to it,  Gibsons council has recommended that a  foreshore lease in the Gibsons harbor area  not be renewed.  An application came before the council  last week to renew a foreshore lease on Lot  C030, Group 1 for the purpose of a marine  service station including distribution of  petroleum products.  Council noted that the lease In question  liad not been used for four years and saw no  reason why the lease should be renewed.  The recommendation hot to renew the  lease goes to the land Inspection division,  department of lands, The lease was yearly,  expiring in August 1975.  ^j^^B^^SSSiSm  BLASTING  Is no gamo.  call an oxport.  COAST BACKHOE  and TRUCKING  883-2274  O a E PLUMBING  and HEATING  ]��� (Plumbing,  hooting  &  to war*  1 flofxilin nnd Inslollnllf.ni,  |��/\!l work rjunmntnocl  886-7630  ��� IT WILL PAY YOU  If you don't want to get ripped off, get THREE  estimates for all jobs and materials.  A. Simpkins ttS����T~  mm.  MM***)  Good banking for good living���after sixty.  If you're sixty years old or better, you're entitled to Sixty-Plus,  The Royal Bank's new bundle of special banking privileges. Free.  Some of these privileges are:  ���No service charge for chequing, bill payment services, or  traveller's cheques.  -A specially designed cheque book that gives you a permanent  copy.  ���A $5 annual discount on a Safe Deposit Box or Safekeeping  Service. ���  ,���A special Bonus Savings Deposit Service with interest linked,  to the Consumer Price Index.  ���Special term deposit that pays high Interest monthly with  flexible redemption privileges.  So come/on in and see me or one of my staff today. Or, if you'd  prefer, give me a call.  Donnlft Lion  Madeira Park Manager  Phono: 883-2711  sustesssa  ROYAL BAN K  serving  British Columbia  i /---  &*...vvA  \ ^    s  X  A  ead the Want Ads for Best iupv      phone 885-3231  For Rent  For Rent  Coming Events  WHO IS George TownsendS. 483-9  OLD TIME Dance, -fox-trot,  waltz, polkas. Senior Citizens'  Hall, Sechelt Jan. 30, 9:30.  Refreshments . available. Admission $2.50 ea.   - 415-9  Birth Announcements  Work Wanted  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Card of Thanks  I WOULD like to thank the  doctors and the nursing staff at  St. Mary's Hospital for their  loving care and attention. Vera  Grafton, 444-9  Obituary  IN MEMORIAM donations to the  Canadian Cancer Society are  gratefully acknowledged and will  be , devoted solely to cancer  research. Donations should be  addressed to the . Canadian  Cancer Society, c-o Mrs. A.J.  Hatcher, Madeira Park, B.C.  Cards are sent to the bereaved  and receipts for income tax  purposes to donors. 453-9  BATCHELOR: passed away  January 22, 1976, Harry Bat-  chelor late of Sechelt. Survived  by his loving wife Gladys; his  mother Alice Batchelor; a sister  Elizabeth Lenk, and a brother  John. Memorial service was held  Monday, January 26 in St. Hilda's  Anglican Church, Sechelt. Rev.  N.J. Godkin officiated.  Cremation. Harvey .Funeral  Home directors. In lieu of  flowers, donations to either the  Cancer Institute or St. Mary's  Hospital appreciated. 454-9  Personal   BAHA'I FAITH. To consider that  after the death of the body, the  spirit perishes, is like imagining  that a bird in a cage will be  destroyed if the cage is broken,  though the bird has nothing to  fear from the destruction of the  cage. Our body is like the cage  and the spirit is like the bird ��� if  the cage becomes broken, the  bird will continue to exist; its  feelings will be even more  powerful, its perception greater  and its happiness increased. 885-  9450 or 886-2078. 469-9  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  MARTYN'S DRIVING School of  Powell River, now serving the  Sechelt Peninsula; Ph. (112) 483-  4421. 12325-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  A.A. MEETINGS, Sechelt area.  Ph. 885-2896 or 885*3394. 414-tfn  WHO IS George Townsend? 484-9  FUEL COSTS rising? We will  turn your problem trees into,  firewood, $18 cord. We also fall,  top or limb danger trees. Com-,  plete cost before we start. Expert  insured work. Call us at 885-2109.  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. 85-tfn  CARPENTER,  cabinet  maker  now   available.   Renovations  and additions. Ready for spring.  Ph. 886-7526 aft. 4 p.m.       423-10  DUMP  TRUCK  and backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  "THE BEST" painting and fine  handy work. Reasonable,' D.  Thompson, 886-7139 eves.     320-9  Page B-2   The Peninsula Times Wednesday, January 28,1976  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phono 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times   '  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Legal or Reader advertising ,60c por  count lino;  Deaths,     Card     of     Thanks,,     In  Memoriam, Marriage and, Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that..  Four words per line.  of  NEED a carpenter.  Crichton. 883-2312.  Call Bob  1365-tm  Real Estate  SOLID LOG RANCH HOUSE  Located on approx. 23 acres' at  Roberts Creek j this 3000 sqft 6 yr  old well-maintained log home  must be seen! 7, bedrooms, 3  bathrooms (4th roughed in). 30 ft  LR with massive cut stone,  fireplace, open faced rec room,  elec. heat. All this plus orchard,  outbuildings and year round  creek for only $i69,000..  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31,1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit Bureau  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  $1.80  (Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3,60 per column inch)  Box Numbers :. ,60c extra  Birth Notices, Coming Events  regular classified rates.  take  Ad-Briefs   must   be ' paid   for  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  in  Subscription Rates: ���  By Mail:  Local Area $7i00 yr.'  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00yr.  Senior Citizens,  .   Local Aroa... $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  GARDEN BAY ���one. of the  finest properties on the Sunshine  Coast. 3 bdrm rancher on 160 ft.  waterfront lot with landscaping,  dock, boathouse, marine railway  and sweeping view of harbour.  Available on lease, furnishings  incl. at $500 per mo.  MONTREALTRUST  R.Fisher  688-4411  399-10  RUBY LAKE Motel Restaurant  4    under    new    management.  Redecorated, '   modern  / housekeeping     unite.     Daily,  weekly and monthly rates. Ph.  ,883-2269.   4    ,,. 12795-tfn  NEW 3 bdrm on 10 acres at  ,   Roberts Creek. Barn & other  outbldgs,   all   facilities.   Only  1 reliable     steadily     employed  .parties need apply. Refs. req'd.  ,CaU Lynn, 392-5312. 353-tfn  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.   Gibsons.  Suites,  heat,   cable  included.  ' Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 1'1798-tfn  PARKLIKE setting, year-round  lodging from $120 mo. 1 bdrm.  furn. apts. Pender Harbour area.  Ph.883-9027., 114-tfn  FURN.   1   bdrm  bach.' suite.  Gibsons, quiet single working  person. Ph. 886-9102., 449-9  MADEIRA PARK 1 bdrm furn.  house. Ph. (112) 277-0645. 319-9  Wanted to Rent  CANADIAN Oil Company needs  dependable person who can  work without supervision.  Contact customers around  Sunshine Coast. Limited auto  travel. We, train. Write E.D.  Dick, Pres., Southwestern  Petroleum, Brampton, Ont. L6T  2J6. *      440-9  RELIABLE   single   handyman  needs  house   or  cottage  in  Pender Harbour. Ph. 883-  9105. 446-9  GARAGE in or near Gibsons! Ph.  886-9969 anytime. 176-tfn  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE,  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  Use 'Times' Adbriets to Sell Rent Buy  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� 20 acres on paved road and  with approximately 900' of deep waterfront. Hydro is available. Lovely  view onto Jervis Inlet. This property is ideally suited to group investment. !  "in the event of a typographical error advertising goods or se'rvices, at a  Mobile Homes  wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference charged to'   2 BDRM  house    Middle   Point  RETIRE TO REDROOFFS  For easy transition from city to  country... this is it! 2 yr young 2  bdrm Panabode with all the  comforts. Elec. heat. Stove,  fridge, brand new washer and  dryer. Cut stone Fireplace.  Approx. Vz acre, nicely treed for  easy'gardening. Plus Panabode  guest cottage. Offered at $38,500.  This won't last!  the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may be withdrawn  at any time." ��� (Supreme Court decision). Advertising is accepted on the ,  condition that, in the event of typographical error, that portion of the ad-.  vertislng space occupied by the erroneous item, together with reasonable  allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the balance of the ad-,  vertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate. .  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into .  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy when  proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate for the.!,  additional work.  Copyright and/or property rights subsist in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly' or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must be .  obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be  subject to recourse in law.  area, fridge, stove, washer,  dryer. Avail. Immed., 883-2536 or  980-0078.. 466-11  MENS WF furn. room, clean,  housekeeping   facilities.   All  found. Priv. ent. Ph. 885-9538. s476-  9  ONE    BEDROOM   waterfront  suite, $120, mo. Ph. 883-  2258. 314-tf  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  '71HARALEX12 x 64 ft. 3 bdrm,  fully skirted, porch and deck.  Excel, cond. In trailer park.  $11,500. Ph. 885-2967..       ��� 467-11  73 SAFEWAY Bonvista 12 x 68.  Skirted w or wo furn. Air cond.  Must sell, any reas. offer accepted. Ph. 885-2723.     ,  376-tfn  73 LEADER 12x68 3 bdrms, *  fridge,stove, etc. Exc. cond.  Ph. 886-9172. 396-10  72 3 BDRM Safeway w-w, utility  rm., skirted, set up in park.  $9000 o.b.o. Ph. 885-9078.    421-tfn  BEAUTIFUL VIEW���Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144x200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour, A first class property offered at $49,000.  A GOOD INVESTMENT ��� 40 acres in the Egmont area   '  with a creek running through. It's well secluded with access off the  North Lake road. $25,000 is the full price.   " ,.,,,���-,  VIEW HOME ON 1  ACRE ��� Has 4 bedrooms and nice  view overlooking Malaspina Strait. With a bit of "fixing up" could be  just right. Offers to $30,000. .,       .  SUBDIVISION SITE ��� 5.28 quite level acres with a view .  over the water. Excellent soil for septics and is serviced. Situated on  Francis Peninsula Road. A good buy at $50,000.  BUILDING LOTS ��� Drop in and let us show you around.  We have several from $9,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  883-2745  Real Estate  Real Estate  Help Wanted  MERIDIAN PUBLISHING  CANADA  Seeks a representative for the  Sunshine Coast. Sales and  advertising experience. an asset  but not essential. Generous  commission and profit sharing.  Call or write J. Braverman Inc.,  1967 W. Broadway; Van., V6J1Z3.  Tel. 736-6022. 445-9  THE TIMES requires part-time  person for circulation and  related work. Delivery vehicle  nee, some heavy lifting. Apply:  Editor, The Times, 885-3231. 489-  tfn    WANTED BIDS for demolishing  fire gutted structures at 1689  Marine Dr. Gibsons. Write 1017-  0th St., Nelson, B.C. 357-9  LADY TO Sell Sarah Coventry  Jewelry, No door to door, earn  while you learn. Work at your  own time. Call collect, 486- ',  7233. 359-9  TO BUY or sell Avon on the  Peninsula. Call 805-2183. 3C0-tm  WHO IS George Townsend? 405-9  Work Wanted  SMALL   High-lend   contractor  with 70 ft.'spar available, or  labour contract. (112) 092-5402.  437-9  ROOFING, 0 years experience,  .shakes nnd durold. Ph. 000-2047  aft. 0 p.m. 443-tf    1 i___J ,  FENCE your home. Call 806-2047  < for free estimates. 442-11  CRAB  TRAPS,  stainless  steel  frame   and   netting,   comm.  .style. 30 In. din. by 10 In. high. $45  en. Ph. M85-9347. _j?L9  BACKHOE    available,    septic  tanks   sold,   and   Installed,  Phone 880-2540. 10513-11  iloUSECI A?. ANIN(T~^l~waTl  washing. $3.50 hr. Ph. 005-  . Exclusive listings Corry Ross;'  885-9250  . L.E. KYLE REALTOR  - West Vancouver, 922-1123  ...  456-11  BY BUILDER, new contemporary 2 bdrm bungalow.  Vf. Sechelt corner lot. Full "services, excel, view of Trail Islands  from sundeck. Large LR and  kitchen, low maintenance cedar  exterior. FP $45,500. Ph. 885-3660  or 885-9308. , 452-11  SECHELT 3 bdrm home, close in,  Spindrift and Ocean Ave"., 885-  3882,883-2752,885-3627: AEo 2 lots  on Francis Pen., Pender Harbour. '^'458-11  LANGDALE: 3 bdrm home, w-w  throughout, ensuite master  bdrm, utility room, carport with  storage shed. $48,500. Ph. 886-  2617. . .    461-11  WANTED: Small parcel of land,  reas. priced, anywhere on  Sunshine Coast. No agents  please., Write ,S. Osborne, 3874  Glenview Cresc, N. Vancouver,  V7R3G3. 475-9  . ; . ���;.',;-,'1iT,?l'�� ;  '  SECHELT: New 3 bdrm home  under construction. Occupancy  March 1.1300 sq ft on corner lot,  Medusa St. and Ocean Ave.,  carport, fireplace. Ph. 885-9951 or  write Box 547, Sechelt.       479-11  WANTED TO BUY approx. 2  treed acres close to ocean for  family cabin. Reasonable. Write  Box 397 c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt. 397-tfn  POWELL RIVER side by side 1  bdrm duplex with full harbour  view. $28,500 for quick sale. Ph.  684-1783 collect. 234-tfn  CASH   FOR   your   home'  or  property. Call John Wilson, SBS-  OSeS, London Estates Ltd., Ph.  522-1631. 242-tfn  WANTED by private party, large  residential lot*,or home  on  ocean. Davis Bay to Secret Cove.  Ph. R. Williams, 987-0154.    3794  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  78% or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  GIBSONS,   cleared   lot,   1689  Marine Dr.  Contact owner,  1017-8th St., Nelson, B.C.     356-9  38 ACRES Kleindale, sell or trade  for Gibsons property. Ph. (112)  980-2154. - .. 351-9  For Rent  GARDEN BAY, 3 bdrm. plus den  home. $225. Ph. 9364)048 or 883-  2360. 180-tfn  BLOCK BROS REALTY LTD.  203 14th St.. West Van.  ,   ���HOUSES ���  1. $10,000 ��� Pratt Road, clean, comfortable cottage, 50 x 100 ft. lot.  2. $29,500��� 1065 Franklin, ocean view, 2 bdrm, modern.  <3. $32,500 ��� Pratt Rd at Fairview, nicely landscaped, extras.'  4. $35,000 ��� Rosamund Rd, 2 bdrm, games room.  5. $49,500 ��� Pratt Road, split level, 1 acre, 2 bdrm, den, separate  dining rm.  6. $74,900 ��� Winn Road, fourplex, view, gross $86Q.  7. $75,000 ��� Elphinstone Rd ��� A real nice home, super view, 1 1/2  , years.'   ' ',.'.���,;  8. $79,900 ��� Crowe Road, 1,1/2 years, 5 acres, 6 bdrm, immaculate,  '���'" view. ;l;';.' . ���'  9. $125,000 ��� Crowe Road, super contemporary home, 20 acres,  31 x26 ft living rm.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK..B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing'Service  ��� LOTS���  1. $14,000 ��� Winn Road, corner lot, super view, easy to build on.  2. $14,000 ��� S. Fletcher.Rd, view, vendor may carry, av. 70 x 185.  3. $15,000 ��� Gower Pt & Swallow Rd, 85 x 267 cleared.  4. $17,500 ��� Osborne subdivision, great view, vendor may carry.  5. $19,500 ��� Skyline Dr., great bluff property, 66 x 200.  6. $22,000 ��� Redrooffs, 100 x 534, mobiles OK.  7. $45,000 ���apartment zoned, 1 acre across from School Rd.  ALLAN ANGELL  926-7801 or 922-3911  *.   ��� -**��� ��� -?-- -*--' ��� - ���*" -' ���'' ���*---���  oilvci\ orvHuo -������ -juu ;iutir exceiiem iow oanK vjuit waiertronT, v.8  acres. Comfortable 4 bdrm home, stone fireplace, beautiful Gulf view.  Private marine railway for hauling boat into basement shop. $158,000..  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. GUNBOAT  BAY   ���   Lots   TC|   &   11���   adjoining   lots   with   300'  de,e^ sheltered waterfront, approx 8 1/2 acres on Hwy 101. Lot 10 is  pr|cecl&at $25,00p.or, buy,both together for $60,000.  2.J|RVINES' LANDING ��� Lotv 5, 128 feet waterfront $1 entrance *o  Lee Bay. Driveway in, fairly sheltered moorage. $35,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ��� 290 ft�� waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway in. Good sites for several cottages on the approx '2 acres.  $70,000. - , : .''  4. GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park, Lot D has 75 ft�� low  bank waterfront, level and grassy. Septic tank and drain field in.  $35,000,.. ,,,���, ',...   -    .  .5^REDROOFFS ��� Lot 14 has, .86+ acres.and 275 ft waterfront at  end of Eureka Place. Fine marine view, selectively cleared and level.  Steep cliff to rocky beach. $30,000.  6. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Lot 31, approx 80' waterfront, southern  exposure. Deep sheltered moorage.. $39,000.  7. SAKINAW LAKE ��� 2 acres�� with 90 ft�� of lakefrontage.  Good building lot with south westerly exposure. Water access only.  $16(600At>0'..;. ���.-.������:���;.'A.jr.���' .-   X-:  ���". ���*}'"��� ]"���'���'���������'���;:';'  8. LAGOON ROAD ��� 1 bdrm cottage on'3.3 acresi with 150 ft.  lagoon waterfront. Access to main harbour at high tide. $36,000.  TAYLORS GARDEN BAY STORE ��� ).4�� acres land, 650 ft��  sheltered waterfront, large store building, approx. 4,800 sq ft containing general store, butcher shop, office, stock rooms & Post Office.  Approx 370 lineal ft floats', Standard Oil dealership with full line of  marine & automotive oil products. Owner's 2 bdrm home, 3 sheds, 405  sqft shop (leased out). $335,000 plus cash tor stock In trade.  SILVER SANDS ��� 4 acres+ of Gulf view property with small cottage  and 2 mobile homes (12 x 60'and 10 x 50'). $58,500.  Do yourself a favour!  obtain our free  catalogue of  real estate.  AGENCIES ITD.-  Box 128��� Phone:  885-2235  MOBILE HOMES  1. 12 x 68 3 bdrm 1974 Glendall with stove & fridge. Located in LR&B  Trailer Park, Madejra Park. Asking $14,900.  2. 24x60 1973 Safeway double wide with 3 bdrms, family room,  rango, fridge, washer, dryer, dishwasher & septic tank. Locatod at Ruby  Lako. $23,500.    _��� ���    '   . .    ���  KLEINDALE ���2,33 acres of good, fairly level land with creek and  gardon area. Completely rebuilt 1,040 sq ft 3 bdrm homo, w/w  throughout. Covered porch and large Utility room. $45,000,  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� Newly rebuilt 2 bdrm homo with an oxcollont  vlow over Loo Bay. W/W cdrpots, sundock, Range & frldgo Included.  Closo to marina and gov't wharf, $39,500.  GARDEN BAY ��� 1500 square foot home, built 1963. 4 bdrm. kitchen  with built-in range and stove, large living room, dining room. Carport in  partial basement. Oil furnace. Large lot ��� landscaped and in grass.  $4i ,500, ���: ��� ������  GUN    POINT   ���   PENDER    HARBOUR   ���    192    ft ��    waterfront,  beautifully landscaped, with 1170 sq ft 3 bdrm home, fireplace, sun--  .deck, w/w, 3rd bdrm in lower level; Boat house with marine ways.  Westerly exposure with a sweeping vlow of Pondor Harbour. $120,000,  SUNSHINE INN ��� GARDEN BAY ��� Situated on ono' seml-waterfro'nt  acre of land with a vlow of Pendor Harbour, Presently closed, but with  numerous possibilities for an ontorprlsing purchaser. No business ���  prlco Includes land, buildings, furniture, furnishings fi equipment only.  Prlcod far below replacement cost, $195,000,  phone  Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  Don Haddon  005-9504  Goorgo Townsond           Jim Wood  085-3345                             085-2571  Jack Warn             Pat Murphy  006-2601                005-9407  Potor Smith  005-9463  C.R. Gathorcolo             Bob Kent  006-2705                          005-9461  Jack Whlto  006-2935  SUMMER SPECIAL  (73521  Throo lot width, nlcoly trood watorfront, Good  summor moorago and warm swimming. Small  cottage on It, Full Price $35,000. Jack Warn,  0(16-2601 ovos,  GARDEN SPACE  03504  Modern solidly built 2 bodroom, lovely stono  flroplaco, automatic oil hoat, attpchod carport,  On almost an aero ol land with attractlvo  landscaping. Listing at $45,900, Try your cath  ollor. Don Haddon, 005-9504 ovos.  LEVEL �� TREED LOT  ,   TALLTREE ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK  03430  For thoso who want qu|��M country nlmotphoro,  only ten minutas Irom Langdala lorry. This  lovol and trood building lot, sorvlcod with  roolonol wator and hydro. 1 50 yard* lo good  booth. Oflors to lull prlco $12,000. Pat Murphy,  005-9407.  2943.  107-tfn  EXPERIENCED fmmliiR crew.  Frank (ilnmpa 805-2018, Larry  Moore fl8,ri-02l3. 371->.)  any  MOVING and UnulInK of  kind, PH. Norm 000-0503.  12339-tfn  4      ��� ��� I  MOBILE HOMES PERMITTED  03412  Not too many lot* with this loaturo, oapoclally  whon thoro \% regional wolor ond hydro  available, Hero's one, on Rodrooll* Rood, n����or  Liirokn, good slzo, ltn�� 246' rood Irontngo,  lovol, wondod. Lislod lor $10,000, ownor wnnn  ��nlo, try your ollor. Jork Whlto, ovos, 006-  2935.  COZY LEVEL HOME  03479  Handy-Dandy, control location, Noar now throo  bodroomor.       Separate       largo       garago  (workshop?), Try your most roasonablo odor to  lull prlco $42,500, Dob Kont ovos, 005-9461,  INVlSTTN^EFuTCrRE  03493  Wator l�� coming to Franco) Road I Doosn't a big  1,52 aero lot without rock or stono and with an  unoponod rood allowance at tho back sound  Hko a worthwhile Invostmont? Asking prlco  $14,000 wllh favorable torms. Got In on tho  ground floor, George Townsend, 005-3345  ovos,  RURAL CHARM''  ��� 03409  largo homo 1500 sq It, lour bodroom,  Imatnlnlor llroploco In living room, fully In-  tulatod, oloctrlc hoat, Thl�� homo Is sltuatod on  two acros, jronod R-2 (agricultural uso�� par-  mlttod), Reasonable asking prlco $63,000, Jim  Wood, 005-2571 or C.R, Gathorcolo, 006-2705  or Voncouvor toll froo 609-5030.  HOME OPPORTUNITY  03445  Till * l�� RF.AL $4,000 tlown, puts solid purchosor  Into this Vlllogo homo. 3 bodroonts, (Iroploro,  plus lull hnsnmont, also with iirnplncn, roc  room nnd 3 ploco hoihroorn, t nndsrnpod  grounds, attractive, convenient. Potor Smith,  005-9463 ovok.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bdrm homo, built 1974, on Harbour Vlow Road.  Approx. 1,176 sqft, 2 full bathrooms, W/W, whlto marblo flroplaco In  living room, dlnlhg room, dlshwashor, countertop rango, built-in oven  In kltchon; carport, sundock, 3/4 basomont. Vory nlco homo sltuatod  closo to storos, marinas & post offlco, $55,000,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� 3 bdrm watorfront homo, 1204 sq ft, built  1973. Codar construction, Bl'��, good, doop watorlront. Float.  Southorn oxposuro, oxcollont vlow, $115,000,  GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 22 acre watorfront farm with 16  acros cultlvatod, loncod and dlkod, 8 acros + In vogotablos, e acros  ���fc In grass, crook through proporty, 1350 sq ft barnj 11,000 sq It  hothouso, both built 1973. $143,000, With machlnory & 35'  housotrallor ������ $165,000,  FRANCIS PENINSULA ���- 3 bdrm homo, master bdrm onsulto, full  basomont, Prosontly undor construction. $55,000,  LOTS  1. NARROWS ROAD��� Good bldg. lots, $8,000-$10,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with vlow, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $lQ,000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ���nice bldg,  lot,  sorvlcod  with  wator 8  hydro. $9,900.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR���1 \/2�� acres, nlcoly trood. secluded. Hydro,  water septic tank 8 drain flold In. $26,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ~ sorvlcod lots, some with oxcollont vlow, $11,500-  $18,500.  6. SINCLAIR  BAY  ROAD ��� soml-watorfront   vlow   lots.   $0,500  to  $9,700.  7. GARDEN BAY ��� 2 lovol loaso lots with good gardon soil, shade  troos and 18' Knight trallor. All for $5,900. \  0. EARLS COVE���vlow lots, sorvlcod with hydro, closo to wator.  $9,000-$11,000.  9. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. Vlow lot with water,  hydro & sowor available, $15,500,  10. SANDY HOOK ��� Lot 00 on Skookumchuck Rood, sorvlcod with  water & hydro, oxcollont vlow of Socholt Inlot, $ 11,000,  RUflY LAKE - 119' lakofront lot with furnished ono bdrm cottago. Road  access, hydro, wator, $29,000,  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 31, nlco building lot with a vlow ol Ruby  Drlvoway In, building slto proparod. Road accots. $13,500.  Lako.  RUBY LAKE - Lot 27  coss, hydro. $0,500,  ��� soml-watorfront lot wllh acoan, vlow, road ac-  CARLS COVE -   5,57 acros good land wllh 450' ��. watorlronl od|olnlng  Earls Covo Forry Terminal. $95,000,  RUDY LAKE ��� 120 acros�� of oxcollonHand, 400'watorfront on Ruby  Lako, 2,600 ft, Jj watorlront on lagoon, 2 houses, prosontly rontod &  trallor spacos, $100,000,  RUBY LAKE , Doluxo homo, built 1973 on 160 ft �� cholco  lakofront. 4 bdrms and don, llroploco, sundock, W/W, carport, Hoat and  largo soparato workshop. A beautiful homo ond property, $75,000,  HOTEL LAKE 730 ft,* cholco lakofront. 3 bdrm homo, full  boaoinont, roc room, 2 fireplaces, 2 lull bathrooms, hot walor boat,  somo furniture, lloal 8, 3 boats, Situated on approx 2 I /2 acros ol (rood  park-like land, $05,000.  SAKINAW LAKE Approx 25 ocros, approx 1250' lakofront, 4 bdrm  lumlshod Panabode homo, floats ft bonis, $105,000,  WESlMEnG BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND -. A unlquo 40 aao proporly with  both soa front and lako front. 1500 ftxl: good sholtorod watorlront In  Westmoro Bay ond 200 ftdb lokofront on West loko. Improvements  ronslsl of a good 3 bdrm homo, 2 summor cottagos, floats and Jeop  road to Wost Lako, Full prlco $160,000.  Acl|olnlna 4.0 acres with 1200 ft.+ watorfront could bo purchased  In conjunction wllh Iho above proporly for $40,000,  EGMONT ��� 600 ft�� watorlront adlolnlng tho Egmont Marina. 7 trood  acros, Pavod Maplo Road rims through proporty. $70,000,  REDROOFFS ROAD 75' pflrno watorlront with oxcollont panoramic  vlow, 3 bdrm homo, approx 1150 sq ft with 24 x 13 living room, stono  fireplace, all appliances and carpets Included, $69,000.  SECRET COVE ���' 20 acros with 200 lt�� watorfront wllh croak and  wntorfall. Oldor homo noods considerable repairs, Access from Brooks  Road. $70,000.  ACREAGE  Socrosri: fronting on Hwy 101, $25,000,  - 21 acros�� of nlco Gulf vlow proporty, 630  II*  101. $45,000,  ������-- 10,96 ocros with crook and 2 bdrm cottago,  1. KLEINDALE  2. WOOD nAY  Irontago on Hwy.  3. MIDDLE POINT  $40,000.  4. KLEINDALE       32 acres* on Hwy 101, $34,500.  5. WOOD DAY      11,79 trood ocros, Partially cjoarod, has dug woll  good accost Irom Hwy 101. $30,000,  DON LOCK  Ros. IW3-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 003-9019  DAN WILEY  Res, 003,9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  r.os, 083-2233  h / ���   .  ,y  .," i  '.���/).  Mobile Homes  DOUBLE W1DES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be accepted, by municipality.- Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. -Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For further information  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby.  Member of the Western. Mobile  Home Assoc.  -    .    M.D.L. 25012 8917-tfn  Cars and Trucks  '72 VOLKS fastback, top cond.,  radials. $2400. '73 Merc Cougar  XR7, 351 auto., ps, pb, extra  studded radials, 26,000 mi., $4100.  Ph. 885-2880 eves. 408-10  '67  JEEP Commando 4  whl.  drive, hubs. $995 firm. Ph. 886-  .2396.  468-9  Motorcycles  ,'73 HONDA 500-4. Lots of accessories $1300 o.b.o. Ph. 885-  2191.      ���    - 474-9  Snowmobiles  '71 YAMAHA GP396. $350. Exc.  cond. Ph. Vancouver 926-  4773. 430-10  Cars and Trucks  '75 CUTLASS  Supreme,  completely   loaded   for   luxury.  Trades considered. Ph.  V  883-9207.  464-9  '74 FORD Crew Cab, automatic,  all hiway miles. $5500. Call Don  Sutherland, 885-9362.        -472-11  '69   VOLKSWAGEN   and   '69  Datsun. Both good cond. $900  ea. Ph. 886-9173.   " 481-9  TOYOTA PU, just had 15,000 mi.  check-up. Long box with f-g,  canopy. $3000. Ph. 886-9597. 462-9,  '69 HAYES tandem dump, 335  Qimmins, good cond. Ph. 886-  2156. 384-10  '64 ISUZU Belief, good running  order. $300. Ph: 886-9047.   459-9  WHO IS George Townsend? 486-9  '74 COMPACT Chev, Reasonable.  Ph. 8854201. 145rtfn  CHARLES ENGLISH LI  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  HOMES  Two houses, both brand new with view. Both 3 bdrms with no dinky  rooms. One in Longdate, $55,000.00 the other on N. Fletcher, Gibsons,  $46,500.00  800 sq. ft home near completion. Finish yourself. Great location. Lower  Roberts Creek Rd. Access to nice beach only 100 ft away!  Buy this home for $59,500.00 then subdivide this large lot. The  property is an - excellent investment both for living in and for  developing. The home is an attractive post & beam type construction  with view & large curving driveway. Should be seen by all looking for  homes in this area.   -  5 view acres, large home, own creek, big barn, greenhouse, root cellar,  garden. Located in Roberts Creek. Asking $56,000.00  10 acres developed with private road. Stream, cleared land. Good  water system. Many value extras. Attractive Homeco home. One of our  best 10 acres ever, $75,000.00  SELMA PARK ��� Waterfront home above 83' of beach. 3 bdrms,  fireplace, detached workshop. View of Trail Bay Islands. Try your offer  to $75,000.00;.' '''"','*  ACREAGES .     .     ,.  .85 acre on North Rd. just down from Cemetery Rd intersection. A steal  at $14,000.00  20 acres located near Leek Rd, Roberts Creek. Terms available on an  asking price of $75,000.00. Property has 2 road allowances & holds  great future potential. ;  10 acres Hwy. 101 with stream. This sloping 10 acres is located in  central Roberts Creek & could be subdivided into 2 pieces. Terms on  $50,000.00  12 acres at old S Bend. This property is asking $37,000.00 & owner is  interested in quick sale. Offers will be given full consideration. ,AJ    .  '.'���'���������������.'        ' ��� ������ , .oopc  LOTS  Langdale: Wharf Rd. First time offered ��� 18 choice large bldg lots in  growing area. Prices ranging from $7,500 ��� $13,500. Drop in for print  of this attractive subdivision called 'The Ridge'.  Gibsons Village: 11 building or holding lots 63 x 1,60. Fully serviced.  Road will be paved. Nicely treed & some with view. These lots are  offered at $12,000.00 ,  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR  ,  PROPERTY BROCHURE  FREE  LISTINGS  George Cooper 886-9344  Don Sutherland 885-9362'  W A N T E D  J. W. Visser 885-3300  Anne Gurney 886-2164  Boats and Engines  "AS IS" *73 24 ft. cruiser Scalar.  Ph. 885-2418 to view and submit  sealed bids to Box 382 c-o P.  Times, Box 310, Sechelt. Bids  close Jan. 31. 382-9  PARAGON REVERSE gear red.  2:1, model FV3A2, shaft 12! x 1  % in.; fresh water cooling, stern  bearing stuffing box $200; also  GMC 90 HP motor. Ph. 886-7792.  435-9  3 NEW Char Lynn hyd. steering  motors, c-w steering wheels,  $100 ea. Walt Nygren, 886- ,  2350. 389-10  WANTED 5 to 10 HP outboard in  good cond. Offers to Box 1086,  Sechelt.     .         326-10  18 FT. F-G & plywood, 50 HP  Merc OB manual, % cabin,  $750. Ph. 886-2861. 450-9  JOHNSON 60 HP OB V4 $150. Ph.  885-3167. 436-9  Machinery  BUTLER BROTHERS  EQUIPMENT LTD.  Victoria, B.C.  USED  CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT  1972 CASE 580B:  w-14 ft.-18 ft. hyd. Extendahoe;  w-Drott4 in 1 loader; w-R.O.P.S.  cab.  Ready to Work $12,500  CASE580B  14 ft. backhoe; % yd. loader,  R.O.P.S. canopy $10,500  CASE 580  w-14 ft. backhoe; w-% yd. loader;  w-Sims cab; good rubber ..$8,500  CASE 680  w-14' ft.-16 ft. Extendahoe; w-1  yd. loader; w-Sims cab; good all  round condition  $8,500  CASE 680  w-backhoe;   w-loader;   w-cab;  fair shape $5,500  CASE 530-Diesel  w-backhoe; w-loader; w-  cab $4,900  FORD MAJOR-Diesel  w-backhoe; w-loader $2,700  CASE 450 CRAWLER  w4 in  1  loader;   w-backhoe;  RUNS WELL $9,500  ALUS CHALMER H3  Crawler Loader:  w-winch;  w-  canopy; w-log forks; AS IS .$4,900  These and others located at our  Keating X Road Yard.  ��� financing arranged  ��� delivery arranged anywhere  phone  Harold, 652-1121  Victoria  D. No. 2755  '  361-10  Equipment   DIESEL POWERED, cable  operated backhoe on tracks.  Converts to crane with 35' boom.  $3500 or trade for truck. Write G-  Mullins, Egmont, B.C. or 883-  2269. 306-tf  Mortgages  ;'L MORTGAGES        ",  FIRSTS-SECONDS-THIRDS  Residential-Commercial  and Builder's Loahs  .   Available Now  CALL US FIRST AT 926-3256  CENTURY 21  MORTGAGE CORPORATION  (formerly Acadian Mort. Corp.)  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.  Division of  CENTURY FINANCIAL GROUP  90-tfn  Business Opportunities  COMMERCIAL Carpet cleaning  equipment for sale. Be your  own boss. Vendor has other interests. Ph. 886-7434. 471-11  Legal Notices  v  Wednesday, January 28,1976  Livestock  Found  For Sale  A760093  In the Supreme Court  of British Columbia  In the Matter of    '  the "Notaries Act"  Chapter 266 of the Revised    ~  Statutes of British Columbia, 1960  ' , and   '��� ,   ������  IN THE MATTER  OF AN APPLICATION   i  FOR ENROLMENT  by  . ARNE TVEIT-PETTERSEN  HEREBY   APPOINT   Wed-  SWIFT FEEDS-H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West.m,  Sechelt. Phone 8854369. Chicken  .feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order,.  258-tfn  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450.*  994-tfh  SIAMESE cat. Ph. 8854797. 477-9  Auctions  Pets  ������r������-!��� i,  *.���     'JUL  8 J*  iur  ['.���VvsVi  SECHELT VILLAGE  No transportation probloms horo. Walk to your  shopping. 1,240 sq. ft. of nlcoly flnlshod 3 bdrm  homo, Assumablo mortgage. F.P;. $43,900. Call  Doug Joyco.  SECHELT VILLAGE  Acroago     In    tho    Vlllago  is  bocomlng a scarco Item. Coll mo  and I'll show you a roal nlco 3  aero parcel, F,P. $19,900 ��� some  terms, Doug Joyco,  immm&mm  3 BEDROOM HOME  This homo has 3 good shod bedrooms. Master  has onsulto, Cathodral ontranco. Lar|go living-  dining room combination. Largo kitchen with  oatlng nook, Full basomont with roughod-ln  plumbing. Double carports. Lot Is ,9 of an aero.  Prlcod woll bolow market valuo at $51,900.  Call Stan Andorson,  SELMA PARK  2 bdrm lull basomont homo on  largo vlow lot. Assumablo  mortgago. r\P, $45,000. Coll  Doug Joyco,  SANDY HOOK  A boautlful vlow that couldn't bo  hlockod out, 70x140 cloororl.  F.P.  $11,900,  Call  Doug > Joyco.  005-3211 m  * Doug Joyco        * Jack Andorson  885-2761 885-2053  " Stan Andorson  005-2385  FREE REAL EST ATE CATALOGUE  Post Ofllc���� Box 1219, Sechelt  ROBERTS CREEK  $16,900* buys almost on ocro,  100'x 400' noar tho ond ol a  doadond road. Coll Doug Joyco.  2 STOREY HOME  All natural wood a(id unique country stylo,  nltuntod on a woodod holl aero lot, 3 bedroom,  2 sols of plumbing and o fomlly room. Vory  c|oso to a good boach, vory private aroa on a  no through rood. Call Slon Andorson. F.P.  $63,500,  COUNTRY ACRE  15(1 x 330 with soma ctwroctor. lots'of troos  ond a hit ol ocean vlow. This lot hns n rldgo ol  rock running through th�� middle which would  moko on Ideal building alio. \.\\ $16,000. Coll  Ston Andorson.  6 VILLAGE LOTS  All Vlow Ids, These six unusually large parcel*  will toll lor only $1,250 down and pay Interest  lor only 2 yrs, A roal builder's package, lots  aro prlcod ot $12,000 each. Coll Ston.  SELMA PARK  WATERFRONT HOME  2 bdrm small homo on o largo 95 x 550 lot,  Excellent bench, 2 homos could bo pine ml on  this property. Homo has 1/2 basomont, F.P,  $59,500. Jock Andorson.  LARGE VILLAGE HOME  2, could ho 3 bodroom, homo wllh llroploco In  tho master bodroom. Basement nron also wllh  llroploco. Nlco living room, ook lloors, Easy  walking distance to facilities, F.P. $411,500. Coll  Ston,  COMMERCIAL HIGHWAY FRONTAGE  largo 3 bdrm house on o 60 * 150 commercial  ono ol a kind opportunity to acquire this  lot  sll�� right across Irom  Andorton,  Dovls Hoy (loach. Jock  I  nesday, the 18th day of February  A.D. 1976, at the hour of 10:00  o'clock in the forenoon, or as soon  thereafter as Counsel for the  applicant may be.heard, before  the presiding Judge in Cham-,  bers, at the Court House, Vancouver, British Columbia, as the  time and place for the hearing of  the application of ARNE TVEIT-  PETTERSEN to.be enrolled as a  Notary Public pursuant to the  Notaries Act to practise in The  Village of Gibsons, in the County  of Vancouver, in the Province of  British Columbia.  I    HEREBY    DIRECT    that  publication of this appointment  shall be made in a newspaper  circulating in the area and,shall  be published once a week for two  . consecutive weeks.  DATED at Vancouver, British  Columbia,   this   14th   day   of  January A.D. 1976..  TAKE NOTICE  of the above  appointment      AND      TAKE  NOTICE that, in support of the  application will be read the Affidavits of Leslie S. Parsons,  Esq., and the Secretary of The  Society of Notaries Public of.  British Columbia, and such other  evidence as Counsel may deem  necessary.  Leslies. Parsons  Solicitor for the Applicant  TO: The Secretary of The Law  Society of British Columbia  AND TO: The Secretary of The  Society of Notaries Public of  British Columbia.  439-pub. Jan. 28, Feb. 4,1976  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  SYNOPSIS OF BYLAW No. 99.1  A bylaw to amend Sunshine Coast  Regional District Development  Area Designation Bylaw No. 99,  1975. .  The Board of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District, in open  meeting assembled, enacts as  follows:  1. This bylaw may be cited as  the       "Sunshine       Coast  Regional       District  Development     Area  Designation Amending  Bylaw No. 99.1, 1976."  2. Schedule "A" of the -  Sunshine Coast Regional  District Development Area  Designation Bylaw No. 99,  1975 is amended by adding  development areas numbers *  6, 7 and 8 as described in  Schedule 1 which forms a  part of this bylaw.  ��� TAKE NOTICE that the above is  a synopsis of Bylaw No. 99.1 that  may be inspected at the.Administration Offices of the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District, Wharf Street, Sechelt,  B.C. between the hours of 8:30  a.m. and 4:00 p.m., Monday to  Wednesday inclusive, and 8:30  a.m. to 5:45 p.m., Thursday and  Friday, and that the synopsis is  not intended to be and is not  deemed to be an Interpretation of  the bylaw.  Dated at Sechelt, B.C. this 21st  day of January 1976.  Mrs. A.G. Pressley  Secretary-treasurer  447-pub.Jan.28,1976  PUBLIC NOTICE  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  In accordance with Section 37  subsection 12 of the Assessment  Act, notice is hereby given that  the Court of Revision setup to  hear appeals against the Real  Property Assessment Role for  School District No. 46 comprising:  Village of Gibsons, &  Village of Sechelt  Rural area of Vancouver  Collection District within School  District No. 46 will hold Its first  sitting on Monday. February 2,  1976 at 10 a.m. at the following:  Village Office of the  Village of Gibsons,  1490 S. Fletcher ltd., .  Gibsons, B.C.  U.C. Winterburn,  Area Assessor.  402-9  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased: WINN,  Annie Louisa. Into of GlbsonB,  , B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against tho said cstatc(s)  , are hereby required to send them  duly vcrtlfled, to tho PUBLIC,  TRUSTEE, r>U5 Burrnrd Street,  Vancouver, B.C. VfiC 31.7, before  the 10th day of March, 1076, after  which date the 'assets of the said  cstotc(s)' will be distributed,  having regard only to claims that  liavc been received.  CLINTON W.FOOTE.  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  420-pnb. Jan. 21, 28 & Feb. 4,11,  1970  Livestock  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  AH Buckcrflold Feeds'  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-.Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Case (tardea Tractors -  Kototillcrs - Toro Lawnmower.s  We are on Pratt Hoad, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 806-7527  1154IUfn  REGISTERED male beagle. 6  mo., house-broken.  Ph.  883-  2560,' 488-9  CUTE 10 week old puppies need  good home. Used to outdoors.  Davis Bay, 885-9450. 470-11  SATURDAY Jan 31 - 1 p.m.  Hansen's Transfer, Sechelt.  TV's-color and B & W; sewing  machines; chests of drawers;  outboard motor; pop cooler;  electric ranges; electric  typewriter; burl dining room  table; automatic washer; beds,,  single & double & bunk; oil floor  furnace; antique dry sink;  chairs; vacuum cleaners; lawn  mowers; kitchen table, and  chairs. Coffee on the house! We  pick up consignments large and  small. Roger Alien Auctioneer,  885-3122. -    482-9  EGOR needs a home in the  country. Ph. 885-9336.       431-8  Wanted to Buy  EATON'S  Sechelt Only  close out sale  _    iopct;  OFF ALL  MAJOR APPLIANCES  .' ���   ��� , 480-9  .308 WINCHESTER with lever  action $75; and .303 rifle with  scope $75. Ph. 885-2905. Donna or  Roger.-. 457-9  2 TWIN beds in excel, cond. $50  ea.; J. metal ironing board with  pad, nr. new. $10; chest of  drawers with mirror $15. Ph. 886-  9047. ' 460-9  Lost  TWO  YEAR  old  black  male  Persian  cat, Halfmoon Bay  area. Reward. Ph. 885-9416.    -11  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D & O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.   _   12230-tfn  WHEEL-TYPE backhoe loader.  Please phone 885-9451  anytime. 455-9  player,  ellent  PROPANE Heater element on  Redrooffs Rd. Ph. 885-9750. 465-  9  For Sale  7 YR OLD silver Toy spayed fem.  Poodle. Ph. 8854797 or 885-9075.  Reward. 478-9  21" RCA color TV, large Ch. 6  ant., small Ch. 12, $300. Ph. 883-  9273. 387-10  WHO IS George Townsend? 487-9    Ph. 885-2191  RADIO-RECORDER  walnut    cabinet,    excel  condition. Offers? Ph. 885-  9237. 308-tf  8   MO.   OLD,   largest   screen  Sylvania BW console TV as  new $135. firm. Ph. 885-9325 after  5. 155-tfn  DINNERWARE, 10 place, set  tings. Golden Glory $25 compl.  Ph. 885-9070.   . 463-9  4   CORDS   Alder   cut,   split,  seasoned. $25 cord, take away.  473-9  ��., -     -.imes   PageB*3  ��� ���!���   1,1      ��� ���    ��� ������II   II ���!   ���SlIH^W! I        TTl����������������  For/Sale  RETREAD  ���     SNOW TIRES  2 only 205 x 14  RadialStudded ....... .$46.43 ea.  2 only 165x15 "  RadialsStudded $34.50 ea.  6 only 185 x 15 .  RadialsStudded $29.80 ea.  2 only 165 x 13  RadialsStudded ...... .$33.00 ea.  lonlyBR78xl3  Radial Studded $29.60  16 only F78 x 15  Plain Snow Tires $22.00 ea.  4 only 600 x 13  Plain Snow Tires $21.50 ea.  7 only. G78 x 15     -  Plain Snow Tires $25.98 ea.  All above retreads cany OK  Tire's own 24 month warranty on  workmanship.  OK TIRE STORE  downtown Sechelt,  corner Wharf & Dolphin  885-3155  237-tfn  38    SHEETS    of    styrofoam.  2" x 24" x 8'. Ph. 885-2228. 335-  tfn  BROTHER knitting machine, all  attachments.   As  new,  $450.  Free lessons. Ph. 886-7434. 438-11  ALDER, cut, split and delivered.  $40 cord. Ph. 886-2847.      441-11  Inside Straight  Who needs New Years resolutions? I don't.  A word of explanation here. Last year, at  the magic time of midnight filled with the  rosy but false flush induced by copious  potions of a well known brand of white  lightning I announced to an equally relaxed  but dubious audience that I was quitting.  smoking as of this historic moment. I then  casually threw my remaining smokes into the <'  fire to a discreet ripple of applause.  My first thought next morning as I awoke  to a cold dismal day and contemplated the  horrible thought of coffee without a cigarette  was whether or not the local store was open.  To cut a long story short it was barely a  day before I slunk furtively down to the store  to pick up my own personal brand of coffin  nails and I have remained happily addicted  since then. It took me a long time to live that  episode down so I keep on my guard  whenever a new year rolls around. This year  was simple.  I merely resolved not to make any  resolutions, and so far as I'm concerned it  seems to be the answer.  So much for resolutions.  It just occured to me, by the time(you read  this my better half will be sunning herself on  the beaches of Honolulu.  She was given the trip as a gift from her  twin sister, and has kindly left me a list of  what I can arid can't (or, daren't do) in her  absence.  On the list it says if I have a girl to fill in  for her then that poor unfortunate must clean  the house once a week (aside from her other  duties) and must be gone leaving no trace  before she returns. I dunno, it has been said  that a wife doesn't mind her husband dallying  with another woman as long as he doesn't  spend money on her, but this is ridiculous.  Housework yet! Oh well, with those harsh  stipulations it looks like I'll have to live alone  in her absence. Win some, lose some as they  say- , ��� l  ���.  Try this on for size. How would you feel if  the proposed French language station got  their wish and gained a slot on one of the  cablevision channels knocking off say  channel 6 Victoria?  Judging by the number of people in the  Pender Harbour area who only get that  particular channel we would either end up  ���by Jock Bachop  883-9056  with a bilingual community or we would have  an enormous population explosion.  I'll give you one guess which it would be.  There has been some talk of a possible  joint effort between the Lions and the local  Community Club concerning the feasibility of  erecting a building on ttye Lions property just  iterations! rates  up lor moil users  Increased rates for international mailings  are now in effect. ;  The increase which most mail users noted  is the, change in first class letters weighing up  to orie ounce and postcards. The rate rose five  cents to become 20 cents. Next January 1,  north of the secondary school on the highway.    }97Vthe rate will rise to 25 cents.  Nothing official as of this moment but  perhaps some time in the near future I will be  able to give outtthe news.  Some people rnay not like the idea but I  would go for it if it ever came about. The site  is roughly equidistant from Madeira Park  and Garden Bay and in fact would be within  easy reach of the communities farther north.  It's worth thinking about.  Ian st u  ���labfisf'i  .i        -.; -  A major extension of the Gibsons sewer  system to the bluff area is being applied for.  This rate change and others which have  'just taken effect, reflect new provisions of  international agreements signed at the  Universal Postal Unions's 1974 Lausanne  Congress. Canada is one of the 154 member  countries in UPU.  Highlights of the changes include:  ��� ��� -^-Introduction   , of    a    simplified   International mail structure based on Canada's  'domestic structure:  '���Letters- and printed papers- will  be  limited to a maximum of one pound and all  ;���mail in these classifications exceeding the  limit must be mailed at surface or air parcel  post rates.  ���All postcards will be subject to the basic  ,, letter rate. ''\ -  ���New surface.and air.parce^post rates on  an individual country basis, compared to the  A developer told Gibsons council that he \Previous, zone structure.  would like to see sewer service extended to 23  existing lots on the bluff.  He was told by the council that he should  petition other residents on the bluff to find if  they too were interested in joining the sewer  system. If enough people were willing to join,  the group could contract the installation of  the system to the village.: ""'"���  The developer was not identified.   ,  ': ' nxib'A " ' ' ',  LungcleaiPiip  starts Feb. 3  An attempt at lung 'clean-up' starts in  Sechelt next week.  Another stop smoking clinic gets underway at Sechelt Elementary School  beginning Tuesday, Feb. 3. The fee for 20  hours in ten weekly sessions will be $25. The  course will be held in the kindergarten between 7 and 9 p.m.  ���Elimination of the acknowledgement of  receipt card sent subsequent to the despatch  of registered.item.,,An AR card.may,  however, still be sent at the time of mailing.  The last rate adjustments in international  rates occurred in 1971 for first class letters  and in 196%70 for parcel post.  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ��� Your cholco ol, 4 beautiful lots with a  vlow of tho Gull and Vancouvor Islands, southern oxposuro. Prlcod  botwoen $10,000 and $12,000. Soo Lon Van Egmond.  REDROOFFS AREA���Approx 2/3 aero recreational proporty, Trailers  allowed, nicely trood. F.P. $9,500. Call Ed Bakor.  HOT FISHING SPOT ��� Vlow proporty approx. 1  Sargoant Day. Wator a Hydro. Asking $17,500,  1/4 acros overlooking  Oilers, Call Ed Bakor.  PRICED TO SELL ��� Vory attractive, supor clean homo on loaso land  within walking distance to Sechelt contor. Vendor very anxious to  rolocato and has reduced prlco to $11,500 and will consider all offers.  Easy loaso payments equal lo approx, $43 por month, For appolntmont  to vlow call Suo Pate,  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS ��� Two mlnutos to Ico Arena Irom this lovol  building lot. 70 x 125', all sorvlcos, soptlc approvod, Call to vlow wllh  Davo Roborts.  LARGE PAMILY HOME ���SECHELT ���4 bdrms or 3 bdrms ft family room  with separate flroplaco, Ovor 1600 sq ft on main floor plus 1/2  basomont on largo lot within walking distance of school and shopping.  Priced to sell at $56,000, Call Davo Roborts for appolntmont to vlow.  WATERFRONT LOT ��� Looking out to Morry Island, sunny oxposuro,  orbutus troos, wator, powor and sowor, All this for only $26,000, Call  Suzanne Van Egmond,  SERVICE STATION & COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON DAY a good  business, only $45,000, Includes bunlnoas, oqulpmont and proporly,  Call Lon Von Egmond,  SELMA PARK"* DAVISiAY~* ANDAREA  SELMA PARK ~- Attractive vlow homo, 2 bdrms on main lloor and 2  finished In f u|l bsmt. W.W- rugs, good sized LR and dlnotto, igo, sundock  ond garago, Many other features, Sltuatod on a 11 5' lot wllh panoramic  vlow. Lots of gardon, fruit troos, otc. Must bo soon to bo appreciated,  For dotalls call Ed Bakor,  SANDY HOQK ��� 3.6 selectively cloarod acros with a 450 sq ft 2 yr old  homo, plus a 1000 sq ft garage on comont slab. This properly now has  tentative approval for subdivision Into throo 1 1/4 aero pieces with a  dwolllng on two and Iho third Is raw land. An oxcollont Invostmont.  Asking $55,000. For moro Information call Suo Pate,  COME AND SEE THE VIEW   - Several lots from $13,900 on Laurol ond  Groor Avonuo, For dotalls soo Lon Van Egmond,  SANDY HOOK ��� Sorvlcod easy building vlow lot wllh a clear  magnificent view straight up tho middle of Socholt Inlet, Note tho lot  slio of 90' frontage by approx 110' depth. Prlcod at a fast sale prlco of  $12,500. ��Al��o, a potential southern exposure view lot altor a llttlo  clearing, priced at $10,000. Coll Suo Poto for further Information,  ATTRACTIVE LEVEL VIEW LOT IN WEST SECHELT--- Selectively cleared  with drlvoway In and building site prepared. This lot will glvo you  privacy with a view," At end of quiet cul-de-sac, Lot slio 77' x 1711'. F.P.  $14,900. Call Sue Pate.  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  ROBERTS CREEK R2 ��� Several lots to choose Irom, oil nlcoly trood and  ��orvlcod with paved rood, water and power! Avorago site Is 75 k 140.  Priced Irom $9,000 to $10,500. Coll Davo Roborts.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE 2 parcels, 2,4 acros ooch. Could, bo  subdivided, I'otonllal vlow proporly, F.P. $30,500, Can bo purchased  soporotoly, Call Ed Bakor.  4,6 ACRES      Hydro, wotor available on property,  satisfactory. Coll Ed Bokor,  Your offer may bo  REDROOFFS AREA - Boautlful R2 loned lot. Dot and level and nicely  trood, Park your trailer, build your summer cottage or plan your drmam  house, Hydro Ii In, water coming soon. F.P. $10,000. Call Sue Poto,  GIBSONS & LANGDALE  DELUXE VIEW HOME-    Ono mlnuto to Longdate Forty. 3 bedrooms,  onsulto plumbing, spacious kjlchon, largo living rorim, sundock, 2  llnlfchod llroplacos, lull hasomnnt, largo loyor, ole, ETC,111 $24,900,  down, loko ovor bank mortgage, Call Dovo Roborls to vlow,  HOME ft FIVE ACRES located on North Rd, Gibsons. About 1 ocro  cleared, pavod drlvowoy, good gnrono and workshop, Would make a  nlco hobby farm or mini ranch, Priced to toll nt,$59,500 F.P. Call Davo  Roborts for appointment to vlow,  Davo Roborts  Evos. Phono 805-2973  or Suzanno \/an Egmond  Evos. Phono 005-9683  Suo Pato  Evos, 805-2436  Ed Bakor  Evos. phono 005-2641  I V-  X     ..'(.(..��  /}��  A  Page B-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 28,1976  anise  curling  The Gibsons Winter Club has had a very^  successful first week of operation. It started'  out with curling scheduled for three nights a  week, but due to a growing interest, it is now  operating five nights a week. Leagues have  Hunters throughout the province are  asked to assist the wildlife management  section of the Fish and Wildlife Branch in  obtaining statistics on the 1975 wildlife harvest in British Columbia.  Questionnaires will be mailed to all  hunters who purchased species licences in  1975 for caribou, sheep, goat, grizzly bear,  and elk. Approximately 50 per cent of the  hunters who hunted moose, black bear, wolf,  deer,- and game birds will also reteive  questionnaires. ''  wolf; deer and game birds will also receive  questionnaires. '[] '//-"  Dr. James Hatter, Director, Fish a'rid -  Wildlife Branch, stated that the information  provided by returning, the completed  questionnaires is vital to the wildlife section  of their continuing efforts to properly manage  the wildlife resources of our provin.ce." '���  He also pointed out that it is equally important to the survey to return'the completed  prepaid questionnaire ^whether the hunter  actually hunted or whetheror not any wildlife  was harvested.  had to be expanded as there are 80 teams in  operation and a few are still coming in.  This has been a very busy organizational  week for Art Craze and his draw committee of  Marlene Bjornson, Haig Maxwell and Jean  Craze. Congratulations for a job well done.  The club is currently thinking about  starting a host committee similar to the one  in operation at the golf course in order to give  Gus Schneider some time off. Gus is a very  dedicated worker an officer of the club, but he  can't be expected to do everything by himself.  Members of the club may expect a phone call  in the near future regarding this matter, and  are asked to help out "me club and Gus in  possible way. It is through volunteer help that  the club fees are kept to a minimum.   .  Secondary and elementary school phys.  ed. classes have started curling, and a high  school after school league has also begun.  Instructors for the high school curling were  arranged by Bernie Parker and the teacher-  sponsors have expressed their appreciation.  Now that the season has started, work  parties will tajce place only on Tuesday  evenings and Saturdays.  Remember, the curling rink is for rent on  Saturdays and Sundays for $16 a sheet for two  hours. At $2 per person it's a cheap'evening  out, and good excercise.J  strea  oys dro  A DEAD DEER on the beach at Roberts  Creek is causing residents there con1-  cerni The deer was found on the beach  two weeks ago with the antlers sawn off.  It is not known if the deer was killed for  the antlers or the antlers were removed  after the deer was killed after being run  ;by dogs. Although the presence of the  carcass has been reported to local officials, it remains on the beach. The deer  was killed between January 11 and 18.  There have been several reports of dogs  running deer,in the area.  By LAURIE BEEMAN  Dec. 17 at Elphinstone, Elphie senior boys���  lost to St. Thomas Moore 84-76.  High scorers were Dave Lamb 34, Steve  Miles 12 and Trevor Swan 10.  The game was fairly close in the first  quarter with St. Thomas Moore leading 18-12.  At half time, Elphie's determination  brought them to the top 41-31.  During the third quarter, senior boys  slowed down because they Were getting tired,.  which helped St. Thomas Moore to take the  game.  Elphie coach Gary Gray stated that St.  Thomas Moore was a good team and senior  boys had a hard time breaking their press.  "Elphinstone needs better defense. Trevor  Swan couldn't hold check throughout the  , game.  "We'll have to work on press break and  conditioning because the boys were getting  tired near the end of the game," he said.  Despite the results, Dave Lamb and Steve  Miles played an outstanding game.  1 The Agassiz Tourney in the Fraser Valley  was unfortunately Cancelled because the  school's water pump broke down.  Instead, on Friday, Elphinstone Senior  boys travelled to Notre Dame, a Vancouver  private Catholic school and lost 59-54.  High scorers for Elphinstone was Pat  Gaines 14, Dave Lamb 12, and Ken Hincks 9.  Coach Gray stated that the game was  poorly 'reffed'.  "The game was very roughly played and  we should have won," he said.  The next home game scheduled for  Elphinstone is January 27 when Howe Sound  Secondary arrive.     ,   ~  elt Lanes  WEDNESDAY LADIES  200 games were rolled by Phyllis Hanf ord  259, 197, 185 (641); Christ Crucil 230; Betty  Morris 212.  ���  mi  mm^-mmmmmmmmmsmmt  .: DOGS HUNTING BEER  Take Notice that by Authority of the Wildlife Act  ,.  vvv    AMY DOS  Found Running at Large and Harassing Deer  WILL BE DESTROYED  from JAN. 21,1976 to JAN. 1,1977  m THE FOLLOWING AREA:  McMabb  Elphinstone   Wanderers   soccer  returned to action January 11 and  scored two stunning victories, since. .  On January 11 the Wanderers travelled to  False Creek Park in Vancouver to play the   .  Sucksager soccer  club.   Gibsons  fielded  several new players since some  of the,  regulars are on vacation, but this did not',  impair their play.  Gibsons led 44 after the -half and coasted  from there on in, scoring an easy 5-1 victory.  Excellent games were turned in by Jan de  Revs, 3 goals, Dave Neuman, and Denny  Hollis.  On January 18 Sechelt Renegades  travelled to Langdale to play the Wanderers.  A referee was,imported from Vancouver to  handle the match and after checking the field  declared it playable. From the opening  whistle it was hard, fast game with only the  pitch slowing the action.  Gibsons scored first when Angel Juarez  took a long pass and slipped a low shot into,  the Renegade net. About ten minutes later,  Kerry Eldred converted a corner kick to give ,  Gibsons a 2-0 lead, however the Renegades  were not to be counted out..  Howie Joe scored on an indirect free kick  just before the half to leave the half time  score.2-1 Gibsons...    .���...,     .u   ,,.    . , ,.t  The second half 'startedwithboth teams  displaying tight checking. Sechelt got the first  break when they were awarded an indirect  v free' kick in the Gibsons' penalty area. While  the defenders were still setting up, Howie Joe  blasted the ball into the goal tying the game.  Both teams grappled for the go-ahead goal  but it was not until the 75th minute that  Gibsons broke through and scored. On a long  pass by Mike MusgrpVe, Angel Juarez scored  his second goal of the game. The game was  , hard fought until the final whistle, ending 3-2  Gibsons.  The entire Gibsons team gave it their all,  however Kerry Eldred, Bjorn Bjornson, Mike  Musgrove and Ken Verhulst played super  games.  ssjAMSii  IHURSDAI  iLanyjub^  X~i N y] 0 nfJ a c ��<^s|$|l!9 ^Xi!^XX$i  -9330  -k  ease  siaBized  NO. 3 IN A  SERIES  A meeting is being arranged between the  village council, Its solicitor and the curling  rink society in Gibsons over the f inalization of  the lease.  The village clerk was asked last week to  set up the meeting to finalize the lease  agreement for signing.  SELECTION  PROPERTY  FINANCING  '^TRADESMEN  ^SERVICE  IF YOU'RE BUYING  A NEW HOME, ASK YOUR  BEAVER hWIE CONSULTANT"  . FOR HELP HE KNOWS  ALOr AND HE CAN HELP  YOU NATIEAST  EIGHT IMPORTANT  WAYS.  WAITING FOR YOU!  S.  Afef/P^A^X, Building a new home is a very important'  -arill \j\ Project for any family. So it makes darn  good sense for you to get the best help  you can, right? Well, your Beaver Home  Consultant can give you the kind of help  you want and deserve,  He can offer you a wide selection of designs and floor plans, and give you Information  about property availability and mortgage money sources. He'll also help you locate  reliable local tradesmen lo build and finish your home, In whole or In part, depondlnq  on how much or how little you plan to do yourself. Remember though, the more  you do, the more you can save.  Your Beaver Homo Consultant Is familiar with modern construction methods and local  building codos, too. And you can count on him for good servlco, bocouao ho'a novor  faraway whpn you need him. ',  Finally, and perhaps tho most Important way ho holps you, Is simply by carina, It's  his kind of care and attention that will glvo you confidence and ponce of mind from  start to finish, . ,  So, If you're buying a now homo, bo auro to get tho vory boat help you can. From  Beaver. In 1974 alone, moro than 2,000 other Canadian families did,  Phono or wrrte for a free catalogue and moro Information now.  Phone 885-3231 for  Professional Advertising Assistance  NMRNWWMWM^MIWHM  PENINSULA  RAVEL AGENC  Gibsons  ��� Graduate of CTC ���  YOUR GATEWAY TO THE  FUNANDSUNl  886-2855  Vancouver toll fro�� 602-1513  A DIVISION OF DEAVLR LUMBER CO. LTD,  P.O. BOX 248, SURREY V3T 4X2  Yos, / would Ilka moro Information about Boavor Mnnufncturod Homos. Ploaso  sand mo a frao copy ot tho Baavar Homos Catalogue,  Name  Addrosa  '    Clty/TQwn ���,���_,._ ���_, _...  _��� _   Prov ��� ���   Code Phon��  c'.S'4  fh r^n f7! rnF^iR^i Fri rsi Fvi p1^! f^hi  lAaWl   ImuJ   IwULjJ   Ew<b<J   U��i��-J   tfek~��J   Cwiii-jl   L��fc,J.J   L^Juj   UL*^J   (Ui_Ul  ���     It   ,"���    J I'  /  o  X  ��� >:  Wednesday, January 28,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  By ALLAN J. CRANE  'Shop on the Main Street' has had changes  in distribution, and could not be shipped  safety with sufficient time to guard the Film  Society's scheduled playdate next Wednesday, February 4 at the Twilight Theatre. I  have, however, been fortunate in being able  to schedule a most attractive film in its  place prior to its release ?at the Dunbar  Theatre, Vancouver, starting February 10.  No one in British Columbia except for the  staff of the Department of Motion Picture  Classification has seen'this comedy entitled  'L'Emmerdeur ��� A Pain In the A...', a  Franco-Italian production made in 1973  (released 1974) adapted from Francis  Weber's play 'L'Contrat'.  In the film which looks at the beginning as  though it will be a thriller, Nino Ventura plays  the part of a gangster whose criminal (activities are continually being interruptedly  Jaques Brel's attempts at suicide. I haveinbt  seen the reviews, but I have spoken with the  Chairperson of the Canadian Federation of  Film Societies, AnnekeSchoemaker(to whom  I am indebted for these details) who is sending them on to me, and apparently the film  become funnier and funnier until it becomes a  throughly farcial romp. I will endeavour to  have the reviews or a summary of them*  printed in next week's Times.  Starting this week,' when Ingmar  Bergman's 1959 fUm/A'The Magician' is  scheduled, the membership for the Film  Society will be' reduced to $1.50 for the  remainder of the Film Society's program  scheduled totJruit*^rjtil May 5 with all films  booked and confirmed including 'Les Ordres'  which, along with 'L'Emmerdeur', I consider  probably the most significant v'of the Film  Society's bookings. You must be a member to  attend the Film Society's programs, and you  must be over l8.Jto.be a member. This is  necessitated by- the Attorney General's  Department of Motion Picture Classification  so that we can screen films (including shorts)  without having to , submit them for  classification. With membership at $1.50,  however, and $2 per film admission, attendance at even'dine film costs only the price  of one admission to standard cinemas in  Vancouver, and there's^.no ferry to bother^  about/  members seems to me to misrepresent the  film in finding it 'frightening', and the  reviewer (Arthur Gibson ��� 'The Silence of  God') mades more of the 'God-dynamic' than  I did, but that was probably because Arthur  Gibsons saw the film in the context of a series  of Bergman's films which were issued as 'The  Theology of Bergman'. I am reproducing  here instead of that review, one of which first  appeared in Cue Mazagine.  In "The Magician', a tale of mid-19th  century Sweden, Bergman unfolds another of  his cinema parables, this time in the form of a  fascinating story of ghosts and the supernatural, clothed in a clash between ignorance  and intelligence. Although everything that,  occurs seems very inexplicable, everything,  finally, is explained: logically, simply,  persuasively, absorbingly. His picture's plot  resembles a chess problem: seemingly impossible of solution ..iintil you discover the  key; and then in an instant, becoming  exquisitely clear. If you probe, you will un-r  cover inner meanings within the simple story,  each playing upon each other like the  brilliances reflected from a cut diamond; and  each, in its own way, richly rewarding.  The story concerns a wandering magician  who comes bearing a bag of tricks that turn  him from magician into saviour, then to  charlatan and finally to artist extraordinaire.  Max von Sydow leads a brilliant attack on  modern rationality and cynicism in this film.  ountry music  irofited on  A tribute to Hank Williams, Sr., a legendary figure in the annals of country music,  will be re-broadcast on Country Road,  Wednesday, January 28 at 10:30 p.m. 'Hank "  Williams, His Life and Legend' was written.  by Herschel Fenik, a dedicated Williams fan  who has an immense library of just about  everything written about or recorded by the  famous artist.  From a poor childhood in Alabama, Hank  rose to stardom in the late forties when he had  his first big hiton the MGM label, 'Move it on  Over'. After joining the Grand Ole Opry in  1949, with his group The Drifting Cowboys, he  dominated the country field until his untimely  death in 1953 at the age of 29.��  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28  Vancouver   Recital   1:30   p.m.   Joyce  Newman, soprano; Robert Rogers, piano,  songs by Sibelius and Respighi..  ' Quirks and Quarks 8:03 p.m. Science  Magazine host Dr. David Suzuki.  Concern 9 p.m. A Journey to the Caucasus.  An intimate look at the Georgians, their  culture, and typical way of life.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Hank Williams,  His Life and Legend.  'MONTY PYTHON and the Holy Grail', ^  nominated for twenty-six Oscars, three-  Brians and a Maureen, opens Thursday  at the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons. In  this scene from the movie that critics  claim will make Ben Hur look like an  epic, Kon Rapp, the King Fu fanatic and  cat lover, frivolously shoots mafia  leader Enrico Marx, a lively belly  dancer at a Belgian disco.  Monty Python and the Holy Grail  sets movie making back centuries  Opening Thursday at the Twilight Theatre  is 'Monty Python and the Holy Grail' which  it's makers claim, will set the cinema back  nine hundred years.  The now-famous sextet of British-  humorists . have been remarkably prolific"  considering the relatively short career of  Monty Python's Flying Circus, and this film  marks a slight change of approach for the,  group.  Not that their absurdist humour has  Garden Corner  The Crane Fly, Leatherjack of as the  young of a previous generation calls it, the  'Daddy-Long-Legs' is one of the recent and  least welcome European exports to have  inva^ed-'western Canada.  Mostly it destroys lawns, pastures and  forage crops as the newly hatched larvae or  worms eat their way to maturity in the spring  following the year they first emerged from  the egg. There is one generation a year and at  the ratejpiy^jggs per, laying female the  population expfosion is frightening.  Their presence in lawns or anywhere there  is grass can be^slfspected by brownpatches  that soon become bare if the infestation is  ���i   * saw S^'8 f,iUn W^f^ ^P heavy. In the face of such suspiciort^the first  know as'The Face') on BBC Television jus^   --'-- ���-���-*.*.��-*. -   p--i^^. ��-���  ���over two years, ago, and it is indeed an interesting and extraordinary film. The review  which Keith Wallace gave me which is  reproduced in the Program Notes sent to(all  ussia topic  I slide s  On Wednesday, February 4 at 7:30 p,m.  Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Inglis will make a slide  presentation from a recent trip to the Western  USSR. The event takes place at Elphinstone  Secondary School in the Cafeteria.  It is a pictorial record of visits to World  War 11 battle sites, Moscow, Leningrad,  Minsk, Brest, Odessa and Niew.  Mr. and Mrs. Inglis will also show slides  from visits to a kindergarten, a school, a  collective far, a technical Institute, and they  will tell about several meetings they had with  international friendship societies.  It is not often we get a chance to obtain  first hand Information from this distant part  of the world and we would like to welcome all  adults nnd students who arc Interested In  attending this show which is free of charge.  step is to establish the fact that the little  beasts are indeed there, and no time should be  lost doing this. (  , The test is simple. Make a solution of two  tablespoonsful of Diazinon in a gallon of  water and pour two cupsful of the liquid over  a square foot of lawn. Repeat this in several  areas and locations. Alternatively a cup of  gasoline can be used by there are a couple of  objections to this.       (  Gasoline is expensive and it kills the  grass ��� but it most' 'certainly makes the  leatherneck worm yell 'Uncle'. If they are  present the little pests will come popping to  the surface and can be recognized and  counted. They will be seen as gray  toughskinned worms from one eighth of an  inch long at birth to one and a quarter inches  at maturity. If there are more than 20 of them  to the square foot you are in trouble.  The tests, one should add, are instituted  because the previous summer has shown  evidence of lawn damage but should not be  conducted before October 1 as tho worms arc  too small to identify,  If the tests are positive, that is if you can  see the little monsters coming up for air, the  answer lies once more with our old friend  Diazinon or Basudln as some of the textbooks  call it.  Moke up a solution as used for the test and  BY GUY SYMONDS  apply it at the rate of one gallon to 100 square  feet either with a watering can or a better still  a pressure sprayer. Better make the solution  a little stronger by reducing the water content,  . tp about three quarters of ai gallon"p'^ounce*3  (two tablespoons ) of Diazinon. Immediately  after4 the application water it well in by  sprinkling for at least 20 minutes. And a final  word of caution ��� keep children and pets off  the treated area for at least 24 hours.  Pretty soon we are going to have to stop  talking about ounces per gallon and substitute  millilitres per 4.5 litres. Besides that its going  to be kilograms and grams for pounds and  fractions thereof j;; kilometres '.for" miles,  metres for yards, centimetres for inches and  rnillimetres for fractions of an inch. One  bushel per acre becomes 89 litres per hectare,  and a great many other definitions will take  the place of those we have known all pur lives  and never will again, ,      .  If you would like a handy reference for all  the conversions you are advised to write to  Canada Agriculture for Publication 1496  entitled "The Metric System for Farmers".  Not only does it have all the conversion  tables but it has cute pictures showing a cow,  which milks 4500 litres per year getting her  food from a silo 14 metres high and six metres  in diameter and with a capacity of 200 tons, a  barn measuring 30 x 15 metres having a  hayloft that holds 140 tons. A companion cow  Is said to weigh 450 kg. Then you can convert  all that into familiar terms by using the  conversion tobies. ,  A fun way to pass, those long winter  evenings.  ''There are all kinds of advantages to  Amnesia ��� although right at the moment I  can't remember what thoy are".  Fudgefinger.  changed any, but the format of this movie  differs from that of their previous film,  records and television series in that it is not a  series of unrelated short sketches but one  continuous storyline running throughout the  movie.  It is their version of their search for the  Holy Grail, and the usual sight gags and  oddities abound. This film is a must for intellectuals and the truly insane.  Of a far more serious nature is 'White Line  Fever', opening a-three day run on Sunday  night. It is an action drama filmed on location  in Tucson, Arizona. The bard-hitting story is  of one man's fight against corruption in the  long haul trucking business.  The screenplay revolves around in-  dependant truck drivers who dare to oppose  the organized forces'which-control the  trucking industry. There are two protagonists  in this film: Jan Michael Vincent, and 'Blue  Mule;"a giant thirteen speed diesel Ford  truck tractor.  THURSDAY, JANUARY 29  , Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I.  Blago Simeonov, clarinet, Evan Eftimov,  piano. Works by Danzi, Simeonov, Berg. Part  II Susan Davenny-Wyner, soprano; Ye hudi  Wyner, piano, songs by Zitronenfalter, Wolf,  Elliott Carter. Part in Marta Hidy, violin,  Tsuyoshi Tsutsumi, cello, Arthur Ozolins,  piano. Trio in-B major, Brahms.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Nimmons  'n' Nine Plus Six and Moe Koffman, Guido  Basso and Bob Hales Band.  FRIDAY, JANUARY 30  ' Canadian Concert HaU 2:30. p.m. Part I  From the Vancouver- Fpnr Choir Festival ���  Vancouver Chamber Choir conducted by  Jon Washburn. Mass for four voice choir,  Monteverdi; Hymn to St. Cecilia, Britten.  Part II Kathryn Wunder, violin, Katerina  Vournasos, plan])'.' Sonata in F minor,  Prokofieff. .J,  Inside from the Outside 7:30 p.m. satire.  . Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. The Collapse  of Independence in Newfoundland covers the  effects    of    the    great    depression    on  Newfoundland.  SATURDAY, JANUARY 31  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. A historical  look at the passing of the prairie buffalo.  .Metropolitan Opera 2 p.m. Rossini's  Barber of SevUle, starring Frederica von  Stade, Cynthia Munzer, Ryjand,, Davies,  Richard Stilwell, Fernando Coreha and  James Morris.  Symphony Hall 7 p.m. Montreal Symphony, Rudolph Serkin, piano. Antiphonie,  Morel; Symphony No. 3 in F, Brahms;  Concerto in E flat, Beethoven.   CBC Stage 8:30 p.m. Tea from China  dramatized by Kay Hill from the story by  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Surishihe Coast Regional District  Ain@BidBnenf to Zoning Bylaw  Pursuant to section 703 of tho Municipal Act, a public hoarlng will  bo hold aa follows to consldor Bylaw No. 100, a bylaw to authorizes tho  Sunshlno Coast Regional District to ontor Into a land uso contract. All  parsons who doom iholr Inlorost In proporty affoctod by tho proposed  bylaw shall bo afforded an opportunity to bo hoard on matters contalnod  In tho bylaw.  Bylaw Ho. 100 would permit tho ostabllshmont of a pottery and>up  to 10 dwellings on D.L. 621 3, West of Roborts Crook Provincial Park.  Tho hoarlng will bo hold 7:30 p.m., Monday, Fopruary 2, 1976, at tho  offlco of tho Sunshlno Coast Roglonal District,  y. Tho abovo la a ay nopeis of Bylaw No, 100 and l�� not cloomod to bo an  Intorprotatlon of tho bylaw. Tho bylaw may bo Inspoctocl at tho Roglonal  District offlcos, 1248 Wharf Stroot, Socholt during offico hours, namoly'  Monday to Wodnosday, 0:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m,, Thursday and Friday, 0:30  to 5:45 p.m.  C HEAR  Amendment -to Zoning Bylaw  Pursuant to section 70aof tho Municipal Act, a public hoarlng will  bo hold as follows to consldor Bylavy No'. 35(28), a bylaw to amend tho  Sunshlno Coast Roglonal District Zoning Bylaw No. 35, 1970, All porsons  who doom tholr Intorost In proporty affoctod by tho proposed bylaw shall  bo afforded an opportunity to bo hoard on matters contalnod In tho  bylaw.  Byl No. 35(28) would ostabllsh an Industrial zone- on D.L, 1491, Lots  6 and 7, Plan 0300, tho slto of tho formor Bosor shako mill In Wilson  Crook.        '  iho  Tho hoarlng will bo hold at 0:30 p.m., Monday, Fobruary 2, 1976, at  offlcos of tho Sunshlno Coast Roglonal District.  Sunshlno Coast Roglonal District  Box 000, Socholt, B.C. VON 3A0  005-2261  Mrs, A.G, Prossloy  Socrotary-Troasuror  Tho abovo Is a synopsis of Bylaw No. 35(20), and Is not doomod to  bo an intorprotatlon of tho bylaw, Tho bylaw may bo inspoctod at tho  Roglonal District offlcos, 1240 Wharf Stroot, Socholt during offlco hours,  namoly Monday to Wodnosday, 0:30 a.m, to 4:00 p.m., Thursday and  Friday, 0:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshlno Coast Roglonal District  Box 88, Socholt, B.C. VON 3A0  005-2261  Mr*. A.G, Pressley  Socrotary-Troasuror  Frederick Wallace ��� an exciting sea yarn.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. Poet, Diane Wakoski  from the U.S. 'Suitable. Employment' an  excert from a novel in progress by Anne  Marriott.  Orchestral Concert 11:03 p.m. Vancouver  Symphony ��� Symphony No. 5 in C minor,  Beethoven; Six Pieces" for Orchestra,  Webern:  SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 1  NHL Hockey 11:03 a.m. Maple Leafs meet  the Penguins. ^  Cross Country Check-up 2:10 p.m.  National open line show host Harry Elton.  Gilmour's Albums 4:03 p.m. records from  the collection of Clyde Gilmour.  Capital Report 5:03 Analytical reports  from across Canada and around the world.  The Bush and the Salon 6:03 p.m.  Eyewitness to the Gold Rush adapted from  the account by Tappen Adney, correspondent  for Harper's Magazine.  . Royal Canadian Air Farce 7:03 p.m.  satire.  The Entertainers 7:30 p.m. interviews  with Bonnie Raitt, Sonny Terry and Brownie  McGhee.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. The Sinking of  the Northwest Passage by J. Michael Yates  ��� comedy.  MONDAY, FEBRUARY 2  Music of Our People 8:03 p.m. Ivan  Romanoff, his chorus and orchestra.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  Sylvester Stretch and a BBC concert of Roxy  music.  TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. This is on  the House; 60th anniversary of the House of  Commons Fire, a documentary about  Canada's Parliament, then and now.  Prepared by Rick Butler. Part II Music of  Robert Turner.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. Folk music of  Montreal, Bruce Murdoch, Chris Rawlings,  Fran Avni.  lOCEC  action wanted  West Gibsons Heights Ratepayers want  something done about the number of cars  falling over the edge of Gospel Roqk.   ,  In a letter to Sechelt Village council, the  ratepayers group asks when work will start to  improve conditions on the road at Gospel  Rock which is located in the western extremity of the village.  . The letter stated, "Recently more cars  have gone over the edge. Do we have to wait  for a fatality before work begins?"  The letter also suggested a concrete  abutment be put in to prevent cars from going  over. The road takes a sharp turn at Gospel  Rock and there is a steep drop to the ocean.  "We know council has priorities," the  letter added, "but surely this should be one of  them. Let's put lives first."  Gibsons council referred the letter to their  public works committee for study. They included the recommendation that the project  be Included in a 1976 priority list If possible.  The matter was also to be mentioned to the  department of highways because the  maintenance cost on secondary road, such as  the one which passes Gospel Rock are to be  shared with that department.  pa/mapacnom  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right  EVERY FRIDAY  EVERY MONDAY  EVERY TUESDAY  EVERY TUESDAY  EVERY THURSDAY-- 0:00 p.m., Bingo, Ponder Harbour Community Hall.  GIBSONS "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Centro, 1:30-3 ;00 p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� 7:30 p.m,  Informal  Introductory  seminar on  Transcendental  Meditation, Wbltakor Houso, Socholt.  p.m. - 3 p.m,Gibsons Unltod Church Womons Thrill Shop.  Carpot Bowling, Socholt Senior Clllion's Hall  1:30 to 4 p.m.  0 p,m, Al-Anon, St. Aldans Hall at Roborts Crook,  - 2;00 p,m, In Whltakor Houso, froo Introductory locturo on  Transcondontal Modltatlon,  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Old Tlmo Dancing, Socholt Sonlor CltUon's Hall - - 1:30 to 4 p.m.  WEDNESDAY - 7:30 p.m, Evory 2nd and 4th Wodnosday, starting Sopt, 10, Duplicate Bridge at  Anglican Church Hall, cornor of H'woy and North Road, Gibsons, For Information Phono 0B6-7361.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY- Roborts Crook Community Assoc, Roborts Crook Hall. 0:00 p.m.  Jan. 22     ,31      Porcelain B. Weaving Exhibit, Whllakor Houso. Socholt.  Jan. 30      Old Tlmo Donco, Sonlor Cltlrori's Hall. Socholt, refreshments ~  9:30 p.m.  ,r��b' I       Opon Houso, Church of Joins Christ Latter Day Saints, Wilson Crook  Community Hall, 6:30 p.m.  Fo,>' 2-7     Pointings by tho Sketch Club, Whltnkor House, Socholt,  Eob. 4      Socholt Gardon Club Mooting, St, Hilda's Hall      0 p.m.  r��b. G      Swimming float Fund Raising Bingo. PI. Mollon Community Hall,  $1,00      0 p.m.  Fob. 9-14     Woodcarvlngs K Macrnmo, Whltnkor House  Socholt.'  The Peninsula*Jmm  P.O. Box 3*41, Sechelt, i.C  Telephone SS5-323I V  (.-"<������.<  ^r  it  i.  i  k  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ( ' The meeting scheduled for February 1 to  consider the  possibility of' organizing  a  volunteer fire department, has been post-  spotted, probably for a week.  \' Patrick  Murphy,   spokesman  for   the  committee which is working on this matter,  reports that there is still some work to be  ^lone before the committee is ready to put its  findings before a public meeting. Watch next  week's column* for a revised date for the  meeting.  High score winnbrs at the last whist drive  at the Welcome Beach Hall were. Mrs. Alex  . Ellis and Ed Edmunds. Next whist drive wul  be on Saturday, February 7 at 8 p.m.  Erwin and Marianne Kieselbach enjoyed a  two week vacation basking in the sunshine on  the beaches of Honolulu. They went for bus  tours, walked and swam and found a different -  and interesting way of welcoming in the new  year. At 11 p.m. on New Year's Eve, they  boarded a windjammer for a cruise. The  night was warm and soft as they sailed  around the coast watching the lights of  Honolulu twinkling across the water. Now  home again, Erwin is back at his job at  " Gibsons and son Andy is servicing the gas  station evenings and weekends.  Mrs. Mary Walker who usually spends  Christmas in Hawaii decided on a change this  year and accompanied her friend Mrs. Ethel <  McPhee to Palm Springs. They had plenty of  sunshine but the weather was not nearly as  warm as Hawaii and the days much shorter.  For those of us who stayed at home, the  weather has been unseasonably mild, but  the flu bug has been busy. It even took two  bites at a few unlucky people such as Allan'  Mackereth. With the mild weather, gardens  are beginning to burst into life, with fruit  trees and flowering shrubs showing signs of  budding. Mrs. Janet Allen reports her first  crocus appeared on January 5 and since that,  time, snowdrops, primroses, witch-hazel and  the purple Christmas rose have burst into  bloom. So take heart ��� Spring is undoubtedly  on its way.  At the Mahar home last weekend; Ralph  Mahar's birthday was celebrated with a visit  from his sister Linda with husband. Paul  Simpson   from   Vancouver.   Mrs.   Mahar  ���by Mory Tinkle?  cooked a special East Indian dinner for the  celebration. ^  Mrs. Pat Ness has just had word that her  mother, 93 year old Mrs. Sarah Wall has been  transferred from the rest home where she  was living to the Extended Care Unit at  Powell River Hospital. Mrs. Wall is now  bedridden.  Jim Anderson is home from St. Mary's  Hospital and making a good recovery. He is  managing fine with the help of a homemaker  and his good neighbours the Jack Burrows.  He had a visit from this niece, Mrs. A. Her-  bison of Nanaimo.  Mrs. Helen Dratschhas returned from a.  trip to Reno and is still marvelling at the  inexpensiveness of the trip. There were bus  tours every day and they visited all the usual  places of interest. She claims that she didn't  leave too much of her money with the one-  armed bandits.  For the second consecutive meeting,  Gibsons council faced complaints about  ditches overflowing.  At last week's council meeting a letter  from Margaret Hauka of Gibsons complained  that her property received water, sand and���������  rocks when a ditch overflowed because of,  heavy rains. Her basement was flooded in the  process damaging items stored there.  Council said the overflowing of ditches  was the responsibility of the department of  highways, not the village. The matter was to  be discussed at a meeting the village was  scheduled to have;with MLA Don Lockstead.  A meeting with the department of highways  was also scheduled.  Pewter Cufflinks,handcrafted in Sweden,  very different, very smart. ��� Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  PageB-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 28,1976    ������_..  ._ *  JHOUSEBOATS IN GIBSONS Jiarbour will be moved to one location on a less accessible part of the wharf to free the  more congested areas for moving boats.'  nations sou  or SyncBirt  By LAURIE BEEMAN  The student council at Elphinstone  Secondary is working on the improvements to  be made around the high school. The room  that is being concentrated on is the' lunchroom.  The lunchroom was formerly used as a  classroom. A new portable arrived shortly  after Christmas to free the lunchroom for  students during school hours.  . The main reason students go to the lunchroom is to relax during study periods. The  library is quite small, and is usually full.  At the moment, the lunchroom has two  ping-pong tables, and some scattered chairs.  The school board at the present time, have  no funds for furnishings. Any donations of  chairs or chesterfield would be greatly appreciated. Arrangements can be made to  have the furniture picked up.  Anyone wishing to help in this matter,  please contact Susan Dixon at 885-9669, or the  Elphinstone High School.  TM has shown great promise in alleviating  sleep disorders. A biological requirement for  normal functioning of the nervous system,  sleep is one of the guardians,.of health.  Depriving a person of sleep greatly disrupts  his muid and body functioning. Sleep  disturbances are among the most common  ailments doctors treat; the over thirty million  N. Americans who suffer from insomnia are  evidenced by the tremendous sales of nonprescription sleeping pills.  The twice daily practice of TM seems to  help establish an improved physiological  rhythm. It tends to normalize the cycle of rest  and activity by reducing tension and  facilitating natural sleep. TM can also benefit  people who sleep excessively but awaken  unrefreshed. People who practice TM often  report feeling more rested despite the fact  that they reduce their amount of sleep.  Initially, some people require more sleep  than they typically needed before starting  TM, but after a several-day or weeklong  "catching up" phase, meditators consistently  report deep uninterupted sleep followed by  increased alertness in daytime activity. After  a few months, many meditators have  reported sleeping fewer hours even though  their activity may have increased. It should  be rioted here Jhat TM cannot substitute for  sleep, but rather compliments it.  A study has shown that TM significantly  reduced the time taken for insomniacs to fall  asleep. As a therapy against insomnia, TM.  was found to be: 1. Simple to administer, 2.  immediately effective, 3. stable over time, 4.  without any unfavourable side effects.  Free introductory lectures are held on  Tuesdays 2 p.m. and Thursdays 7:30 p.m. in  Sechelt at the Whitaker House.  Sarah Bernhadt, the great actress, once  seriously enquired of her doctor whether she  could have tiger's tail grafted onto the appropriate part of her anatomy ��� so that she'  could swish it when she was angry.  V  g * Put your message'into 4,000  jj homes (15,000 readers) in  1       these   economical   spots.   Your  Bad   is  always  there   for  quick  reference   .  .   .  anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  x- Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced -,Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference ....   anytime!  I  1  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt BrancrVi, ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���:������ ���    Phone 883-2711  HOURS .  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. '  , Gibsons & Ponder: Monday-Thursday  , 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.: Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basomont* ��� Driveways - Soptlc' Tanks ,  Stumps ��� Ditch Linos  Call for a Iroo estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Ponder Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  ���Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDING SUPPLIES  X- WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  Hwy. 101 ��� Gibsons ��� 886-9221  BUILDERS  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  CONCRETE-GRAVEL'  ���XXi      "WESTWOOD HOMES"  ."GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101���Gibsons  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH '     . '  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR; 885-9327  phono 12-1 p.m; or alter S p.m.  STEAM CLEANING  finest proven method  FREE ESTIMATES  SUNSHINE CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  CLEANERS  885-3828  CONTRACTORS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Altorallon ��� Framing ��� Foundations-  Additions and finishing  083-9062 day or night  Madolra Park  P & P Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM fRAMINO  Ron Protocky, Box 487, Socholt  805-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  MEL'S CONTRACTING LTD.  * Rotldontlal ond Commercial  FUUYQUAUFIFD IN ALL PHASES-  OF RENOVATIONS AND ADDITIONS  _* Work Quaranteod * Free Eitlmatot  Phono DON! 885-2926  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  -" All Your Bulldlnrj Neorls  Madolra Pork Phono 003-2505  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Ponder Harbour aroa  Sand ��� Drain Rock ��� Crushed Gravol, otc  Wo now havo 2 concrete mixer trucks  losorvoyou,  R.R. 1, Madolra Park  Phono 083-9911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat * Dnckhoo  Landcloarlng * Road Building  Wator ond Sowor Syitomi  [883-90661  Dorhn J. Bosch  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  1)069031  Pump Truck ��� ilackhoo ��� Col  Writer, Sowor, Drainage) Installation  land Clearing  FREF ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  HEADY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol   Dark lino  Ditching ��� Exravallnns  PORPOISE I1AY ROAD  005-9666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  Your Business Card  In this spaca will  roach nearly 15,000 pooplol  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  BENOIT LEPAGE CONTRACTING  Carpentry and Painting  - -   Interior/Exterior  FREE ESTIMATES  886-9561  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filling by hand and machine.  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  PHONE 885-2936  PenCohPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  Insulating * Boarding * Taping * texturing  New & Old  SUPERIOR DRYWALL  Free Estimate* WorkGuarantood  phone  SVEN 885-3779 or RON 885-9725  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 188  Madeira Park  883-9122  Fill-Sand-Gravel  Drainrock - Top Soil  PACIFIC MASONERY  i    Specializing in  STONE RETAINING WALLS ��� FIREPLACES  FACINGS ��� BRICKS & BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  Box 824 Gibsons  iranaiMBnnnnnwncMBnnMnwDwmn  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Wookly Gorbogo Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal otc,  Barry & Dan Looch 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TOOLE'S COVE  Tel. 006-2930 or 0069973  when   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   call   us  for your disposal needs,  Comrnorclnl'Contalnors Avallohlo  Uso thoso spacoslo  roach noarly 1 5,000 pooplo  ov/ory Wook!  Low Cost!    High Powor  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 .   Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM' ELECTRIC LTD.   ,  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D.WLAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential ��� Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed ��� Free estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madolra Park  Phono 883-9913  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, salos manager  Phono 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianno Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Stroot Phono  Socholt 885-2818  HOTELS   '  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park ,    Phono 003-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Mootlngs  Woddings and Private Parties  ��� Pull Hotel Facilities ���  MOVING & STORAGE  \   LENWRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PAINTING& DECORATING  ED'S CUSTOM PAINTING  * Interior and Exterior  New or Old ��� Murals jond Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ��� ALL WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896!;  MACHINE SHOPS  I  At tho Sign ol tho Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acolylono Woldlng  StoeJ.Fabrlcoting Marino Ways  Automotive and Marino Repair*  Standard Marino Station  Phono 8067721 Rot. 006-9966, 006-9326  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  TOM SCOTT                                           RICK WRAY  886-7834                                                   806-7830  RENTALS  MASONRY  J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  BRICK "BLOCK *STONE  FIREPLACES "FACINGS  7045, 142nd St., Surry, B.C. Phono 696-9747  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systems   -   Com  pressors  ���   Rototlllors   ���  Gonorators   ���   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2609  RETAIL STORES  ���,���^�����������!������������������^T-*������ "��� I   - l|W -,!������������m  -   .   ���  ,.1.-1���,������..���*  C & S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shingles ��� Tar & Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  SEWING MACHINES  ��� !��������������������� ���!������������������ I.   ������������������������������������������! ' �����������������l.lll..- ��"WIOW��  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 885-2 62 5 Home-885-9581  Roy and Wogonoor  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharf Street  'Box 60?'-Sechelt. B.C.    8852332  TIRES  \. 11        ... i'i,  I.        .���   COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  :-; Comploto Troo Service  --Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  -- Prices You Can Trust  Phono J. RISBEY, 805.2109  T.V. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES A 5ERVICE  wo sorvico oil brands ���������  806-2668  across from tho Rod & Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  a SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL - - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DBALERS  '   "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholt      Phone 005-9(116    ,  CLOSED ON MONDAYS '  Box 2 81, Gibsons  886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar A Gravol  Durold * Shakos '  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 005-3545  Oox 30, R.R. Ml, Socholt  Uao thoso spacos to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  No matter what  shape you're in,  you can be in shape,  pamtapaaian  I ilium, III your Ihiiit vihi kixnv \y\ I IkiiI,  ��  ��  a  i  EjMlllllllijljl.li.  t\/;  O K \  mf��MMpamwiinii<M��ni  0 '������  ;    ���       '"'  Wednesday, January 28,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  r/iy talk  That time ol year again  (From The Institute of Chartered Accountants of British Columbia)  The recent distribution of personalized  income tax returns by Reveal Canada,  Taxation warns us that tax time has come  again. We should be conscious of the April 30  deadline for filing personal tax returns and  begin to make preparations.  Although the deadline for filing personal  tax returns is April 30, people who are expecting tax refunds should file their returns  as soon as possible to receive their tax  refunds quicker.  At the time you file your tax returns, you  will be required to provide receipts on items  where you are claiming a deduction. This  includes charitable donations, medical expenses; registered retirement saving' contribution, registered home ownership saving  contribution, annual union or professional  dues, tuition fees and federal political contributions.  On the other hand, you are not required to  send the receipts for child care expenses,  carrying charges, moving expenses and  alimony payments, but should retain these  receipts in  case they  are  required  for  examination by the tax department.  Records and vouchers relative to capital  transactions do not need to be filed with your  1 income tax return but should be retained as  they may be required for examination by tax  authorities.  There are some new items affecting .your  1975, return, such as pension income  deduction, interest-arid dividend income  deduction, and eligible deductions transferable between spouses. A new credit is also  available for 1975 to all B.C. residents who  paid rent during 1975. There are some con-,  ditions to be met before you become eligible  for this credit and you will find an additional  form (TIC (B:C.)) attached to your return for  this calculation.  It is not too early to start organizing and  collecting the particular information that you  will require for the correct preparation of  your return.  In the next few weeks, The Institute of  Chartered Accountants will discuss in other  articles significant issues relating to your  1975 individual income tax return.  FORMER SECHELT RCMP Constable1 years before being transferred to Hope  Bob Ogden and -wife Ruth were\^recently. Chief Calvin. Craigan  presented with gifts from the Sechelt (presented him with a carved talking  Indian Band. The constable was *stick. Indian band court worker Amelia  stationed in Sechelt for four and a half    -  Craigan presented Mrs. Ogden with a  papoose basket. Constable Ogden was  highly respected by the Sechelt reserve  residents during his time in the area.  ��� Timesphoto  Gibsons Water  system priorities  \ Gibsons Village water committee nave set  their i976- construction priorities. '' ,r)X-  ��� At last week's council meeting, Alderman  Kurt Hoehne, chairman of the water'committee, said one of the priorities ,fyrr1197G  would be pumping station.oh Reed Road, near  the present reservoir. An eight inch.,Une  across Reed Road was also a priority,"  The. construction of the pump house at  Henry and Reed Road also included the installation of a powerline to the station and  other, preparations. . . ,'  - The cleaning out of the old reservoir for  , use in fire protection. and as a stand-by  system is also a priority, Aid. Hoehne said.  This job, he suggested, should be tendered.  Another job to be taken on during the. new  year is a cleaning- and enlarging of the water  intake system on Enge Creek. .'  The new.supply line for Headlands Road  area, actually a 1975 job, will be oh the  agenda for 1976. Also, pipe for interconnection  ���' of the present systemand the system supplied  by the new well to. integrate the systems.  Alderman Hoehne also reported there was  progress being made on the Reed Road line  but added that some hard pan had been encountered, slowing progress.  f  00  15  30  45.  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  <5  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  ���n  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  ,00  15  30  45  11  00  15"  30  45  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28   CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  12  00  15  30  45  All In  The Family  Edge Of  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Nitjht  All In  The Family  Match  ,Gcme '76  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In     ,  The Family  Mutch  Game.'76  Take  Thirty ,  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Swamp  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond Head  Game  Forest  Rangers.  Comin' Up  Rosie  Merv  Griffin  Merv>  Griffin  Diamonds"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinoh  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funoroma  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  Nic 'N  Pic  Partridge  Fomily  Merv>  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News <  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Bob  Switzer  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News.' .)>.!-.  News  News  News  News  News  %News  News'  News''  Mike  Douglas  J   News  -   .News  "News'  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  Hour  Glass  XXI  Olympiad  To Tell  The Truth  Last Of  The Wild  Truth Or  Consequences  Kingdom y  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Mike  Douglas  , New Price  Is Right  'rrSports-  ���Beot ,  Good1-.  Times."''  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor In  The House  This     .  Land  Musicamera:  " I Musici  The  Bionic .  Woman  Cont'd  Little  "^  House ,'���{!',,  On The  Prairie  & tovers"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta,  Boret to  Chico  &The Man  The  Dumplings  This  Land  Musicamera:  ." 1 Musici  Seattle  Sonics.  Game:  Sonics  The-  Bionic  Woman  Cont'd  J?n>r   .  Orlando  a  Dawn  & Lovers"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  At  Portland  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Start  The  Revolution  Maude  Maude  Toma  Toma  '  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Starsky &  Hutch  Starsky &  Hutch       '  Petrocelli'  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Upstairs  1 Downstairs  Upstairs  ' Downstairs  C annon  Connon  Cannon  Cennon  Without  Me"  Donald  Sutherland  Toma  Toma  Bronk  Bronk  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie:  T.B.A.  News  News  Tonight  Show  , News  News  News  News  Movie:  ���"Boomerang'  Cont'd  Cont'd    . .  T.B.'A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T,B.A.  News  News  News  News  Access  Access  Bronk  Bronk  Movie:  "A  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "KrokatoOi  East Of  Java"  "^Mo5"5v~  -.-Squad���  ' "Egy^t'ion"  Movie: '   Little  "Wicked   . .     Game"  Dreams Of        Ed  Paulo Schult2"  Nelson  00  15  ���30  45  00  15  30  45  6  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  'SO  45  11  00  15  30  45  THURSDAY, JANUARY 29  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00 All In $20,000 Another  '15 The Family Pyramid World  30 Edge Of One Life Another  45 Nfght To Live World  12  00  15  30  45  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Nfght  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game '76  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  .General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  -The  Tfiirty'  .Celebrity  'Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  00 Forest             Merv Rookies"  15 Rangers          Griffin Cont'd  3Q Vision -   Merv -  Cont'd  45. On               ��� Griffin Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Vision  On  Dinoh  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  What's  New  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  \Giri  '-' News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I,  The  F.B.I.  Sports  Scene  Hour  Gloss  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  ���News  News  Walter  Cronkite  ^   Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  00 Hqur To Tell Truth Or Lpwrence  15 Glass The Truth Consequences Welk  30 Dione        *    World Of Let's Moke Lawrence  45 .Stapley ,      Animals A Deal Welk  Mike  Douglas  Bobby  Vinton  Grady  Grady  Excuse My  French  Carol  Burnett  CoroL  Burmpt  Welcome  Back Kotter  Barney  Miller  Cop &  The Kid  Grady  Grody  Carol  , Burnett  Carol  Burnett c,  The  Woltbns  The  Waltons  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  King Of  Kensington  House Of  Pride  The  Streets  Of San  Francisco  Movie:  "Sisters"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Police  Woman  '.P6jice  Woman  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  The  Practice  MocLeqr  MacLear  Wotson  > Report  Peep  Show  Lola  Lola  -Lola  Lola  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  .* Ba/etta  .Baretta  ' Baretta  Baretta  Barnaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  Lola  Lolo  Lola  Lola  .News  News  Night  Final  News  News  News  "Mannix/  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  "News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "Nearly  A Nasty  Accident"  -tongstreet  .Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Circus  World"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Mayerling"  Omar  Sharif      '  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Tattletales  Tattl-tales  Diomoii'  Head Game  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv   ���  Griffin  ' Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin '  News  Walter  Cronkite  Space  1999  Spree  1999  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Man About  The House  Movie:  "See  No  Evil"  Mia  Farrow  Cont'd  News  Movie:  ^'Sc-ddle  The  Wind-  Robert  Toylor  FRIDAY, JANUARY 30  !���/  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4     . CHANNEL S       CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00 All In  :15 The Family  30 EdoeOf  45 Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In     ,  The Family  Match "  Game '76  Cont'd  Cont'd,  Celebrity.  Dominoes  All In     "  The Fomily  Motch  Game '76  ���00  ���15  Take  Thirty  30    Celebrity  45    Cooks    '  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset .  Movie:  "Outlaws  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinoh  Whot's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond   '���  He-id Gome  4  00 Forest  15 .Rongets-  30 .Comin'Up -  45 Rosie  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Daughters"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Corit'd  The  Flintstones  Comin'Up  Rosie    ..-  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah '  Dinah  Another  World  Brady ���,  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  ���Merv   -  .00 Flaxton Merv Mory , That News The Griffin '  15 Boys Griffin Hartman           Girl News F.B.I, Merv    <  30 Partridge News News              News   ' ' News .The Griffin  45- Family News News               News   A , News F.B.I. Merv  00 Bob News News -News'   - News-      "        News        .       Griffin:  ���15 Newhart News         .'    News,             News'    *", News News News  30 Hour '    News News              News , j > < Mike News Walter  ;45 Glass ���, ���   News News              News Douglas News   ��� Cronkite  00 Hour TcTTell Truth Or  -15 Glass       ...    The Truth Consequence)  30 Howie Meeker'Wonderful Hollywood  45 Mr. Chips'5l--'Magic Squares  Rockford  Files  Rockfordj  Files  Mike  Douglas  Candid  Camera  Sanford  & Son  Movie:  "Columbo-  The Price  U Right  Can31d  Camera    ���  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Donny &  Marie  Donny &  Marie  Sanford  6. Son  Chico &  The Man  Mory TT  Moore  MASH  MASH   .  CBS  Special  Program  Cont'd  A Matter  Of .,  Honour"  Cont'd .  CBS  C ircus  Special  Program .  .00 Tommy Movie: Rockford Tommy '          Movie:             Cont'd Movie:  I 15 Hunter "Deliverance" Files Hunter T.B.A. -        Cont'd "In  30 Tommy Jon Rockford Tommy Cont'd             .Grand Old Cold -  ���4$ Hunter Voight Files  Hunter Cont'd            ! Country Blood"  10  bo  15  30  45  Police  Story  Police  Story  Burt  Reynolds  Cont'd  Cont'd  Police  Story  Police  ' Story  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Cont'd  Cont'd,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  .Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Robert  Blake  Scott  Wilson  11  00 News News News News News - ������ ���  News .   News  :15 News News News News News                 News" Movie:  30 Night 'The Tonight News Mod                  News "Cost A  ���45 ' Final" Rookies-'"���w- Show News Squad "    'News Giant  12  00  15  30  45  Movin'  On.  .Movin'  On  The         5 i 4J Tonight Suspense Mod  Rookies ,__ Show ��� Theo Ire: Squad  Tonight '    "Count Movie:  Show Yorgo" Cont'd  -'&?���} ��'W  Suspense  Theatre:   .  "Against  Alr^dft:''.  Shadow"  Kirk  Douglas  Cont'd  SATURDAY, JANUARY 31  CHAtem.2  CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8       CHANNEL 12  00 Cont'd  JS.JCont'd  30 Cont'd  45    Cont'd  Inner  -S^fc-s-"'"  Medicine  Men  Notre  ��� Dame...  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBC  Sports  CBC  Sports  Dialogue  Dialogue  Tarzan  Tarzon  Keith    .  McColl  Show  Biz  Ghost  Busters  Page 12  Page 12  3  00  15  30  45  .urlirig  Classic  Cont'd  Sawaiian  pen    ,  Golf'    ���  Cont'd  NCAA    ,  Basketball  Washington  'Vs  CBC  Curling  Classic  Cont'd  Tarzan  Tarzan  Movie:  "Ride  Confrontation  Confrontation  Outlook  Outlook  News  Conference  00  15  30  45  Lost  Islands   ' u *  Welcome .'A  ��� Back Kotter  Pro,  Bowlers  Tour  Cont'd  Washington  State  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lost ,   The   ,.  Islands . Wild'  Welcome    V l^vrf"ajtl  Back Kotter    'ronVa'   :,'.:aMFi,  Travel '76  Travel -'76  Wide    ,  World  Funorama  Funorama  CBS  Sports  00    Hockey              Cont'd Freedom         ' Hockey Cont'dM  15     Night                Cont'd Marketplace ��� Night Cont'd  In                     ABC"' News             , In News  Canada Wide ,, - News    '       ' Canada News    -  00 New York  15 Rangers  30 At .  45 Toronto  ���� Cont'd,  15 Cont'd  22 Ceilidh  45 CallMh  8  10  11  12  Of  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  Spectacular  CBS  Sports  .Spectacular  World ;\ -  Of Sports  News  News  News  News  Point Of  View  New York  Rangers  At  Toronto  News  News  Space  '^99  All  Star  Wrestling  Cont'd  News   ,  News  Page 12  Page 12  Lawrence  Welk'  Lawrence  Welk,,.  Rollers  Let's Make  A Deal ��...  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  Doc  Doc  Emergency:  "Above &  Beyond,  Nearly'' ���  News  Conference  Challenging  Sea  00 Phyllis  '5 Phyllis  30 News  45 News  Anything  Goes  Cont'd  Cont'd  Emergon'cys"  "Above 8,  Beyond,- -  Nearly"  Hawaii  Five -O  Hawaii  Five - O  The  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  The  Jeffersons  Funny .  Farm  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  00 Movie;  15 "The  30 Late  45 George  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT.  SWAT  Movie:  "Klute"  Jane  Fonda  Movie:  "Start The  Revolution  Without  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Academy  ^Performance:  %lure"  Jane  Mary T.  Newhart  00  15  30  45     Cont'd  Apely"  Cont'd  Cont'd  American  Music  Awards  Cont'd    .  Donald  Sutherland  Cont'd  Cotf'd  Me" ,  Donald  Sutherland  Cont'd  ctbe,y  Telethon  Cont'd  'Fonda  Donald  Sutherland  Cont'd  Sammy  &Co.  Sammy  & Co,  00 News  15 News  30 Nows  45 Monty  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nows  Newt  News   '������*���  News   .  Saturday  Night  News  News  Movie:  "Klute"  tip  Telethon  Cont'd  News  News  Access  Access  Sammy  &Co.  Movlei  "Cross-  00 Python  15 Movlo:  30 "40 pounds  45 Of Trouble"  News  Rood  Show  Saturday  Saturday  Night  '  Jono  Fonda  Donald  Sutherland  Telethon  Cont'd  Movlei  "The  Big  Bounce"  current"  Robert  Hoolc  Cont'd  2  3  oo  15  30  45  , 00  1:30  :45  SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 1  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNELS        CHANNEL 12  00 UNICEF  15 Concert  ���30 For * -   -  45 IWY  Hawaiian  Open  Golf  Cont'd  Movie:  "Up.  Periscope"  James  .Country  Garden  Sunday  Theatre:  . -Cont'd  Cont'd  .��� Cont'd  ��� Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sunday..  Theatre:  00 Cont'd  15 Cont'd  30 Speaking  45 Out  ABC's  Wide  World  Of  Gamer  Edmund  O'Brien  Cont'd  "Hi-  jackl"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Variety  Club  Telethon  Cont'd  "Hl-  jackl"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Music To  See  ��� Hymn  Sing  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Evergreen  Express  Meet The  Press  Learning  Leisure  Hymn  Sing  ^uLety  Telethon  Cont'd  Horst  ' Koehler  Question  Period  Science  ' Magazine  Musical ; '���  World  i Cont'd  Cont'd  .America  America  Hallmark  Hall Of  Fame:  Caesar &  Science  Magazine  Student, ,  Forum  Cont'd  Cont'd  Winston  Churchill  Untamed  World  Capitol  Comment  :00  :15  :30  :4o  World Of  Pisney .  WorldOf  Disney  America  America  News  News  Cleopatra  Cont'd  How  Come?  News  News  News  News  News  News  World  At War  News  News  Capitol  Comment  7  :00  :15  :30  ;45  National  Dream '  National  Dream  Family  Robinson  Family  Robinson  World Of  Disney  World  Disney  ,  National  Dream .  National  Dream  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  Six  Ml lion  Dollar  Man  8  :00  :15  :30  145  Tho  Woltons  The  Woltons  M lion  Dollar  Man  Ellery  Queen  Ellery.  Queen  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  ���Sonny &'  Cher  ;00  ;15  30  45  Market-  pjoce  Ombudsman  Ombudsman  Rich  Man  Poor  Man  Honour "  Cont'd  Flannery &  Quilt  Marketplace  Ombudsman  Ombudsman  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  W-5  W-5  W-5  W-5  11  :00  :15  :30  45  Nows  News  News  Movie:  News  News  Movie:  "O Men,  News  News  Movie:  "Trial"  Nows  News  News  News  News  News  Face Tho  Nation  News  News  News  News  12  00  :15  30  45  "Mirage"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  O  Women"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Dorothy  McGufro  Glenn  Ford  Movloi  "The  BiO  Bounco"  Movlei  "Bottle  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Old  Time  Gospel  Hour  Special  Special  Face The  Notion  Addie &  The King  Hearts  One Day  At A Time  Nows  News'     '.  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phyllis  Phyllis  9S8  Performance:  Rich  Movie:  " Columbo  Performance:  Ko  ok  Kola  c               Movie; ���  "Portrait  'M��n -  "Portrait  Ko  -H  Ko a  c               "T.B.A."  Of A  Poor  ' Of A  Ko  Ko a  <               Cont'd  45  Mask"  Man  Matter Of  Mask" .  Ko  ak  Ko|o  k               Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Movie:  "Boys  Movlo i  "Judgement  At  Nuremberg,"  Night  Out"  Jamas  Garner  MONDAY, FEBRUARY 2  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S        CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  1-15  ,.30  45  All In  The FOmiV  Edge Of  Night  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  W*  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  ft  The Family  Match -  Game '76  .Cont'd.     .  Cont'd      '  ' Celebrity'-  Dominoes  .00  1.30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Hoppy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Heat  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  00  ���15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Comin'Up  Rosie  Merv  .Griffin.  Merv        '  Griffin  Of  Anger"  Susan  Hayward  The  flintstones  'Comin'Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinoh  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  ���M-���  Another  World'-''  Brody  Burtch    -  5  00  ,15  30  :45  Hi Diddle  Day  Partridge  Family.  Merv  Griffin ��� .  ��� News    ''  News  Mary  Hartman  ��� N ews  New.s  That  Girl  Newsv  News  News  News  News  News  Tho  F.B.I,  The  ���FVB.I.  :00  :15  :30  45  ,:00  ,30  45  8  ,00  :15  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  10  :00  :15  30  1:45  11  :00  .15  :30  45  12  Klahanie  Klahanle  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News .  News  : Welter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  N��w*  News  News  , News  Hour  Glass  Reach For  The Top  To Tell  The Truth  Issues  76  Truth Or  '  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Cannon..  Cannori  Cannon  Cannon  Mike .  Douglas  $25,000  Pyramid,  What Is  Truth?  Headline  ' Hunters'  Rhoda  Rhoda  Front Page  Challenge  The Premierei  Honeymooners Rich  "Second Little  Honeymoon" Show  Rhoda  Rhoda -  ;  Front Page  Challenge  Rhoda  Rhoda  ���Mil.:  Debut:  Rich  Little  Show  All In      :������>  The Family  Chico 6Y '  Tho Man  Rich  Man ���  Poor  Man  Joe.  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  AH In  The Family  Chico &  ' ���  The Man   ,  All In     ���  The Fomily  Maude  Maude   ���  Joe., ,  Forrester  Joo'  Forrester  News  Magazine  ''  Man  Alive     '  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cpr\t.'d  Cont'd  Premloroi  Jigsaw  John  Cont'd  News   ,  Magazine  Man   '  Alive    ,  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  PI  wft  Foy  &  istle  Nows  Nows  Night  Final  News  Nows  Monday  Night  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  Nows  Nows  Nows  News  News  ,Mod  Squad  Nows  Nows  News  Nows ���  Movlo:  "A Man  Called  Adam"  Special  Monday  Night  Special  Tonight  Show  Tontght  Show '  Movie:  "This  Proporty Is  Condemned"  Mod  Squad  Movlo:  "Phfft1,  Movlo:  "Lock,  Stock &  Barrel"  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Tattletales  Tattletales  The Diamond  Head  Game  Funorama  Gill.igan's  Island  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv r  Griffin  News ���  Walter  Cronkite  Lucas  . Tanner  Lucas  Tanner  MASH ���  MASH  Let's Make  A Deal  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  .Movie:  "Got  Christy  Love".  Toresa  Gravol'  Movloi  "Please  Don't Eat  Tho Daisies"  David  Hlyen'  Is the rain  getting to you?  call us at:  tOUft  lOFING  883-9279 or 885-2992  * fast, dopoiidablo sorvlco  SERVING THE ENTIRE  SUNSHINE COAST  TA-395  3 watt, 6 channel woathorproof  handhold transcolvor.  (f, j )j    Famous Sanyo quality  ft  only:  *154  95  Tho Sunshlno Coast  CB RADIO CENTRE  Installation ��� solos ���  005-2560  lorvlca  V  ELECTRONICS  & APPLIANCES  TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S   CHANNEL 12  00  ;I6  30  45  All In      ,  Tho Family  Edno Of  N font  $20,000  Pyramid  Ono Llfo  To Live  Another  World  Another  Worid  Ironside  Ironslda  Edao Of  Night  All In     ,  Tha Family  Match  Game '76  Cont 'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Domlnooi  Match  Gomo 76  Tott etales  Tattlatales  00  15  30  45  Toko    ���  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somorsot  Somerset  Movloi  " Friendly  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  thlrt  Cooks  Tarllolaloi  Taltlotalos  Dinah  Dinah  What's Tho  Good Word  Cdlr  00  15  30  4f>  Forest  Rangers  Electric  Company  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Persuasion"  Gary  Coopor   '  Part Ono  Tho  Fllntitonos  All nqtor  Plo  Dlna  D no  D no  Dlna  (dir  Brady  flunc h  6  00  15  30  4(>  mm  Gla'si  News  News  News  Nows  Ntiwi  Nnwi  Nowi  Nows  Nows  Nowi  NBA  All  Nows  News  Nowi  Nowi  00  IS  30  4f>  'g1 ,  C^ajaliratlon  Celebration  ur  oil  To Toll  Tho Truth  Exploration  Northwest  Truth Or Tony  Orl<  Cnnioquoncoi  Name flint  Tun��  undo  &  Dawn  Slor  Ratkalhal  Cont'd  Cont'd  plymplc  Spec til  Cont'd  8?? 'Wrrn  lf>     Day i  30     This Ii  4(�� ,   Iho Ln\  Happy  Dayi^  Ipyorno A  Shirley  Movln'  On  Movln'  On  (loppy  Till* Ii  Iho Law  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  lawall  Ivo - O  lawall  Ivo - O  00     Tho  I lb     fllll.  45     Cont'd  XII Wlnl.r  Olympic  Gomel  Preview  Polko  Woman  I'oI Ice.  Womon  Th.  filth  I ilalo  Cont id  MASH  MASH  Movloi  "T.B.A.  Tho  Rpnkloi  Tho  Rookloi  10  00     Promlerm  ���30      C,'/'      ���  4ft     AiiqoIi  "rpui  olhy  arc in  olhy  from lore i  City  or  Aniioli  frnmloroi  thy  or  Anflali  II  00  30  4fl  Nowi  N��*i  f I mil  Nowi  Nowi  Tuoidfiy  M��vlo  Nnwi  Howl  Tonight  Show  Nowi  Newi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Mod  Squad  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  12  on  Movloi  ���"1U  Tenth  Victim"  Ol Iho  Wook  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Jpn  Show  Movloi  I'll*   ,  havtinllt  Down"  Mo.l  Joutid  Movlm  Cont'd  Movloi  "I Lovo  A  Myitory"  AS  TALK>MT SV  MAHARISH!  ), MAHESH  YOGI  Give And  Tako  Dealer's  Cholco  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Morv  00 Juit For Merv Mary That Nowi Tho Griffin  1ft Fun Griffin Hortmnn Girl Nnwi F.D.I. Morv  30 Partridge Nowi Nowi Nowi Nowi Tho Griffin  45 Family Nowi Nowi Nowi Nowi 'r.D.I. Morv  Grllfln  Nowi  NI}A  All  Stor  oaiketlxil  Cont'd  Cont'd'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlo:  "Rofffei"  David  Nlvon  Cont'd  Cont'd  Owon  Mnnlmll  Owon  MoriWill  Movloi  "Wotusl"  Georao  C.  .onlppmofy  out II  Cont'd  im LECTUI  EVERY THURSDAY ot 7130 PM.  i EVERY TUESDAY ot 2��00 PM.  VJliitnhor Bous��. SeeMt  \  You'll never  feel better  in your life.  parniapaoiom  rilnrM. In your hrnrt yim know It's HrIii.  If your TV's not performing  like it should;.. call on US.  885-9816  SUNSHINE  COAST TV  SALES &  SERW1CE  ���orvlng the entire Sunshine Coast  n����ii��iiiiiwm'>Mii���n niiiminmimiij  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Phonos: Olflco 006*2344  VERN KOE8SLER Ev���� 005-2626  ���Residential eCdnnmerciat ��� Apartments   . : *-J , : '  I  /v   r-/  / - ��� .  V  ���*> ���'  I /���'  i -  * A  PageB-8 v  The Peninsula Times   /*  Wednesday, January 28,1976     ���  N     J  ^       ^ ���*�� JL     *���       *  TEXADA ISLAND residents Mr. and  Mrs. Harry Wikman are on their way to  Hawaii after winning a two-week  vacation for two. They were winners in  the Social Credit draw Which will see  them spend two weeks on the islands  plus $200 spending money. The couple  are residents of Vananda. Couple were  in Sechelt last week to pick up tickets  and travel information. ��� Timesphoto  (Editor's note: The following came in to  The Times as a letter to the editor by a lady  who asked that she not be identified.)  Having recently been a patient in St.  Mary's, with a real sense of gratitude for. the  care I received, may I , in the following  describe my experience. -    >.  It was evening, and therefore I was admitted to the emergency'department. Here I  met my doctor and the attendant nurse, was  examined, asked a few pertinent questions,  put into a gown and trollyed off to bed.' I  heaved a sigh of belief, at last I could shed my  responsibilities and let. somebody else take  over.. ��� vi'  Oh those nurses! They really nurse.  Always pleasant and gentle and always on the  run it seemed, yet always finding time for  those little extras that ease the miseries.  Even at the end of a long shift they were still  smiling. But, like the king of Siam, I have a  puzzlement. Howdothey keep those caps on?  Each nurse Wears the distinctive cap of  her nursing school; some have wings some  are like large pillboxes and they never never  get out of place even with all the twisting and  bending. And without any visible means of  support yet! Oh well they look absolutely  lovely, the finest headgear in the world. One  time I had to ring the bell and immediately  two celestial beings materialized at my sides  with soft words and actions of encouragement  �����''���''  Both Sechelt and Gibsons councils have  approved the signing of a land transfer  agreement which will give the village joint  ownership of tho Gibsons-Sechelt airport.  Now that the villages have title to the land,  a complete survey of the airport property will  be undertaken in preparation for leasing of  some of the property.  Sechelt alderman Frank Lietner reported  to council Wednesday that the Ministry of  Transport would be assisting Uie villages In  conducting the survey.  Lietner said he hod planned to have a local  surveyor do the work but that now he would  be travelling to Vancouver this week to see  wliat arrangements can be made with the  MoT for the survey.  r  A  Krr  and relief for my condition. They test you for  all the vital signs, but its no use trying to  sneak a look at the thermometer, they're all  in Celsius now.  Then there are the ward maids. Even they  are always glad to put things handy, as it  seems that the thing you want has always  mysteriously retreated to the back of the  table. With all the cleaning and dusting I pity  any poor bacteria trying to get a decent  foothold, _"fffs . v  Sometimessone needs a physiotherapist.  Now these people are really something! They  are full of determination and one simply  becomes clay in their strong and capable  hands. I had one who could thump up and  down on my back with her fists playing a  regular Chopin etudei "Breathe," she would  say and I breathed or else till my lungs felt  impelled to give up and give out. True, there  are wonderful machines that one uses; but the  therapist is the one who knows how to get the  very best out of all the equipment.  Then theftfare the meals. Home was never  like this! Like Christopher Robin's bath, the -  hot was so hot and the cold sp cold. So  tastefully arranged on the plate. The diet may  be restricted it's true, but it is always made  as attractive as possible. I felt like a criminal <  when I had to leave something. Sometimes  the dietician comes to chat and find out your  preferences. I felt like an honoured guest.  Drinks in between meals and a cup of tea with  toast before bed.  I should mention the medication tray  which has all the appearance of a tray of  cocktails and hor d'oeuvres! But there the  Ukeness stops! All those pretty colours are  only a cover for sterner .stuff.'  Lastly let me sing the praises of the  doctors; those presiding genii of any hospital.  Those arbitors of fate.  One doesn't see them very often and then  only for a few minutes, but they look at you or  should I say through you; with knowing eyes.  Some slight change in diet or medication will  show that they are keeping track. Sometimes  when one's own doctor is away, another will  make his rounds instead. One of these  sounded my chest, then said thoughtfully, "I  would say that sounds fairly lousy".  At least I knew I wasn't there under false  pretences!  One night a dear little boy came in crying  pitifully wlthha sore tummy. Pretty soon two  large men all In green (presumably from  Mars) came In and carted him off to their  special place to relieve him of his appendix.  His first words to the nurse were, "Was I a  good boy?" I expect he's bragging all over the  place now to all his envious little friends.  This St. Mary's Is a good place to be, but  so much of tho extra comfort and many of the  machines arc mnde possible by Uie hard  working women of the Auxiliary. Tills group  operates tho comfort wagon where ono can  obtain small extras such as creams, candles,  toys, notepapcr, etc. Ono can also have a  much needed hairdo. They organize the  candy stripers, those llttlo darlings ' who  coma looking so pretty and excited. I asked  one of them what she was going to do that  evening. I thought perhaps she would bo  having fun but nftcr thinking a minute she  said, "do my homework, 1 guesa". So she  sacrificed her free tlmo for us although 1  doubt If she thought of it Hint way.  Ono day I was strolling down tho hall to see  tho new babies, some In Incubators. An old  gentleman came up. Ho said "the beginning  of life."  "Yes.," I said nnd thought, "nnd we're at  the other end."  Yes, that's St. Mary's. Ready to help at all  stages of life, and I'm thankful we have such  a fine hospital.  There are two ways that one can help In  the running of Ihb place. One can donate to  cither Uio St Mary's Hospital Society or to  Uie St. Mary's Auxiliary. One can bo sure tho  money whatever the amount will bo put to the  very beat use.  School board  area expands  Village council in Gibsons and the school  board have reached an agreement on the '  rental of additional space: ;  The school board has been negotiating  with the council for the rental of two additional rooms in the building they both occupy. ."  Starting February 1, school board will rent  two additional rooms from the village in the "���  basement of the building. The rooms are  those formerly occupied as offices for the  building inspector and the mayor*  The agreement was passed at last week's  council meeting. ,  from A. pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Three times in the Bible we find written  these words: "everyone who calls on the  name of the Lord will be saved". There are  four implications made by this verse that J  would like to set forth.  Firstly, this statement has meaning for  you. It says 'everyone' who calls and this  includes you, whoever you are, whatever  your occupation, wherever you live. If you  heard that a certain bank was giving away  $1,000 to everyone who called into the bank to  ask for it you would go without hesitation. The  word, everyone, makes you as much a part of  the offer as anyone else.  Secondly, this verse of Scripture implies  that.you must sense your need for what is  being offered. There must be a desire on your  part to have it. You must call out for help. If a  person falls into a hole in the ground and  really wants out he will call out to passers-by  for help. The Lord is passing by, why not caJLT  out to Him right now?  Thirdly, we learn that Jesus Christ is the  one on whom you must call. The Lord is used  synonymously in the Bible for Jesus Christ.  He is the Lord from heaven, the Lord through  whom the world was created. He is supreme  and the only One who can meet your spiritual  need. '  Lastly, we are told how vital it is to call  upon the Lord. Jesus Christ. To do it means  salvation, to neglect to do it means lasting  separation from God, Be wise and call on Him  today.  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  Everyone Welcome        v  For information Phone  885*9750  883-2736  UNITED .CHURCH  Rev. Annette M: Relnhardt  v     886-2333  9:30 a.m; ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  ���    11:15a.m.���Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tues ��� 9:30 to 12:30  Wed. ��� 12:30 to   3:30  Frl.   ���9:30 to 12:30  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasto,*  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady of  Lourdcs Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve*  * 9:00 a.m. at The Holy Family.Church  in Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay.  Sun., Feb. 1 Only ��� Service at 1:00 p.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL-11:15 a.m.  WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  Phone 885-3157 or 88b 7082.  SUNSHINE CO AST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service 11:00 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2100  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  8H6-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9;45a.m.  Morning Worship Service, II; 15a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 p.m.  livening Fellowship ��� 7 p.m.  2nd Ac 4th Sunday of every month.  Pastor: F. Napora  885-9905  ST. HILDA'S AHQLICAH  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:00 and 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m  Modolra Pork legion Hall  S��rwic#t l��l and 3rd Sundays ol 2 pm  run: rev. n. j. p.odkin, ra-wio  I  i _  lB;C||Grown|Fres^  Grade  Canada Grade 'A' Beef  EIME RIB  Tho King of  Roasts'  Lean & Meaty  for Braising  Fresh ��� Regular  .__���. ���%������'.,���'�����" ������;������ ��� ��� ���/-'.} ��� -. /.--���  *,. ,-*^tT%fir"' -irMdr-te-iWs���V iNHmmrtTtmlmr,  fc  w  * *����� fr  - "1* t  Nabob fino and Reg. Grind  K0TEX  Regular sanitary napkins  12's ., .'   LISTERiNE  Oral Antiseptic % ii   4*9  CHOCOLATE  Noilson's Treasures  * Caramol Rolls  * Maraschino Chorry  Bars, 4 regular   RAZOR BLADES  12 oz. btl.  Sovon Farms  15 ox. btl. . ���.  LARGE PRUNES  Dutch Oven, Saltod  2 lb. pkg...,.:...  C  1 --.ft .  ���  .   ^.r, fin,*., --!��� ��� -���--'���!���-      - ���     , -1r"n-|il'liir In1*-..   1"i."- iiWwW  Schick, Statnloss Stool  7*s .......;....  Hunt's  7 1/2 oz. tins.  iTO SAUCE  2 for  o  SODA CRACKERS  Goldon Harvest  2 lb. pkg:   ^^-^T-^T^nrff  u "��� J -���j-^j. ��-... i. i  -~��� v - ,rniJI nrip-1 --i tv j...- -m - -  RANGE JUICE vorkF.���,. 2 s%,��.����*55'  FANCY PEAS  Fmser Vale         2 lb. bag 89*  iucior  Dollar  ^��  LUCKY DOLLAR FOOD'S  Phone- 886*2257  Gil)sons/BX.  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Thursday/ January 29  to  Saturday, January 31.  We reserve the right to  limit quantities.  ED & WHITE FOODS  Sedielt/B.C.  Phono 885-941G


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