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The Peninsula Times Jan 21, 1976

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Array v .������  Mi'-i*"  WiriES L^DinSi  mwm  a.  SifS^.l^ilSll8i  ?rSerVlng^ria:Suir^  ^Wilson f'Creek/iS^imo^grK^Sech^lt  2nd]C.lqs5-Moil.-'V:i;:,;:|r;:;'  Registration;No.J 1142;  Phm6i:  UVRGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON TtiESOUmERM SUNSHINE COAST.  :W.i:  Volume 13 ��� No. 8  Wednesday, January 21,1976  A report based on student suggestions for  improvements at Elphinstone Secondary  concluded students were not happy with  progress made so far at the school ��� but that  students want to be able to take pride in their  school.  The report to school superintendent John  Denley was compiled by Elphinstone teacher  Jack Pope. It was based on a survey conducted in all classrooms at Elphinstone  January 9. Students were asked to list which  areas of the school, to them, needed improvement.  The report broke student complaints into  five areas, of the school, grounds, general  interior, classrooms, cafeteria, and courtyard.  '' On the aesthetic quality of the grounds the  report suggests climatic conditions have  brought out the worst in the school's visual  quality. Several muddy areas of the school  received the most criticism. The report  suggests the paving of the science wing  parking lot would overcome some of the mud  problems.  The report said students feel the front of  Uie school should be landscaped once  drainage problems have been corrected. "In  due course the students would like to see the  whole school grounds landscaped," it said.  On grounds, facilities, the most frequent  request made by students was for a track for  track and field events. Students also commented on the lack of multi-purpose goal  posts on the playing field, baseball backstops,  outside basketball court and bleacher  facilities to watch team sports.  Complaints with the general interior of the  school fell into four areas.;  The report said every, class identified  lockers as a major problem. Students said'  they would like to see the addition of shelves  to lockers shared by twoor more students and  where possible, lockers moved to less  congested hallways.  Second in the frequency of complaints was  the lack of paint oh the hall walls. The report  said the situation can best be described as one  student's comments, "the hallways need  life." "Many students feel depressed by the  dominance, of unpainted brick walls  throughout the school," it said. ���  N Students also requested bulletin boards to  carry student notices.  Student concern over the foyer  "pleasantly surprised the author's concerns  about school spirit," the report said.,Students  visualize the foyer as having the role of  welcoming visitors to the school and  suggested carpeting of the area as a must,  along with the installation of a display case  for student trophies.  Washrooms were also a bone of contention. The report said students fail to understand why a school with 850 students that  was designed to take only 600 students should  have only two-thirds of its washroom  facilities open to students.  Other complaints included not able to  hear the public address , system in the  hallways, lack of garbage cans and the lack of  a smoking area for students inside the school.  ��� The biggest complaints with classrooms  were their .lack of size. Some students also  complained about the lack of heat control in  ��� See Page A-2  MILKY WAY provided a lunch break for flowing along Wharf Street; He im-  this pooch in downtown Sechelt Friday, mediately exercised his civic duty and  The dog couldn't believe his good fortune went about cleaning up the mess. As no  when he came across a. river ..of, piilK . leaking cows were seen in the vicinity, it  is assumed the milk came from a minor,  accident in the back of a milk delivery  truck.     [  ���.  ,. , ���Timesphoto by Leslie Yates -  cnoosss  ine  or &mmk ta  The regional board's new chairman has  set up his committee-structure and named  some of the committee heads.  At the January 15 regional board meeting,  John McNevin who was elected to the  chairmanship earlier in the month announced  the setting up of three umbrella committees  with sub committees.  He said there would be a management  committee of which the sub commitee would  be the finance committee. McNevin said, as,  chairman he would take the chairmanship of  the management committee. He named  Gibsons Alderman-director Jim Metzler as  head of the finance committee.  Another umbrella committee; McNevin  said, would be the public utilities committee  under the chairmanship of Director Peter  Hoemberg. McNevin said he envisioned this '  committee as being made up of five people,  Hoemberg and the chairmen of the four three-  man subcommittees.  These subcommittees are to be cemeteries  under the chairmanship of Jim Ironside,  water under Barry Pearson, sewers under  Morgan Thompson and waste disposal under  a chairman to be named.  McNevin said the other umbrella committee to bo set up was tho planning detail  committee with ��its subcommittee, the  building committee McNevin said ho Iwd not  yet decided who would head the planning  detail committee or the building committee.  These aro expected to" be announced nt the  January 29 regional board meeting.  Director Metzler commented that the  committee structure was a big Impovomcnt  over past structures. Director Morgan  Thompson said the structure was, "concise  and I cun't see any Improvement on it. The  chairman has clone his homework well.*'  McNevin said he hoped the umbrella  structure would be a streamlining in that  more than one subcommittee meeting could  Ixi called for one evening.  "The committee chairman may Invito  directors other than those on tho committee,"  McNevin said, "If something is to lie  dlncuimod Inthelr specific area." McNevin  also asked the committee heads to, "make  sure staff are needed at the committee  meetings If they are invited. They do not  enjoy the privilege of overtime pay and I  would not like to see them called lo n committee meeting and then sit there, not  needed."  The chairman said the chairman of tho  ' waste disposal committee  had not  been  named although he did liave someone in  mind. "I have not had a chance to talk to the  person yet and there are a number of things I  want to discuss first. The main thing is that I  would like him to consider the possibility of  an incinerator project for the regional  district."  In addition to the committee chairmen, a  number of liaisons were announced.  Jim Ironside was asked to be the board's  llason with the Sunshine Coast Parks and  Recreation Association.  Barry Pearson was tentatively made the  contact with the Coast Garibaldi Board of  Health, and as such was asked to attend the  board's meeting in Squamish January 22.  Liaisons with the Provincial Emergency  Plan, Human Resources, Municipal Finance  Authority and St. Mary's Hospital.board were  not announced.  The board passed a motion to accept the  new committee structure artd those chairmen  whose names have been announced.  The new board is planning a one-day  sessipn to go over all existing and proposed  bylaws and review the problems facing the  regional district. That session Is scheduled  for 9:30 a.m. January 31 at the regional  boardroom.  Sunshine Coast Regional Board's submission to the Commission of Inquiry on  Property Assessment and Taxation will attack some of the basics of the present system.  The board's two-page brief, prepared by  regional planner A. Stott, states that the  present low taxation rate for many types of  land holding has encouraged land  speculation; but at tho same time, Uie board  would not like to see n system which would  force sole of property used for principal  homes, business premises nnd. Institutions  because of taxation pressure.  To this end, the brief requests the commission investigate a system whereby landowners aro protected from taxation Increases caused by rising property values of  adjacent properties. s  Hoard chairman John McNevin said this  would ovoid the situation which occurred in  tho West End of Vancouver and Is presently  happening in the Kitsilono area of tliat city  where sky-rocketing property values and  accompanying taxation Is forcing people to  move from their homes. The board added that  should someone who has been protected by  this system decided to sell, the taxation would  become retroactive.  The brief also asks the commission review  the services which nre supported by property  taxation. "In many cases," the brief states,  "It may be more equitable and prnctical to  fund services by direct taxation of individuals  rather than by taxation'tied to property."  The board's brief supported the Idea of 100  per cent assessment as a, "Immediately  understandable and equitable system;" but  realized this would mean a necessity to  reduce taxation on certain classes of  proporty. A different mill rate or a grants or  refunds system could be imposed,  i The brief crltlcitt7.ee! Uie taxation on Improvements stating it is seen to work against  the more Industrious members of the community' In that It, "penalizes such people for  looking after their property."  The brief Is to be presented to tho commission's meeting in Nanalmo January 20.  Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism  Society supervisory team has chosen the  Sunshine Coast for its first ever 'think tank'  session away from its B.C. headquarters^ The  Arthritis Centre, in Vancouver.  Eleven staff members headed by Roberta  McLeod, executive director, Bob Smith,  assistant executive director, and Dr. Harold  S. Robinson, medical director, are spending a  two-day work session at the Jolly Roger", the  weekend of January 31 and February 1.  Treatment for patients with arthritis,  other than those on an In-patient, intensive  care basis, does not normally take place on  weekends and that is why the CARS supervisors are able to join- together for an uninterrupted session.  In the group also, is the supervisor of  occupational therapy, physiotherapy, nursing, , medical records, social work, accounting, fund-raising and public information. ,' -  ,��� Bob Smith, organizer of the 'think tank',  who recently joined CARS after four years as  manager of the UBC Bookstore on the  campus said, "we chose the relaxing atmosphere of the Sunshine Coast, as we have  many long-range projects to consider and  ' plan, and it is almost impossible to find these  hours during the work week without Interrupting service to patlonts."  The public access trip at Cooper's Green is  in the process of being transferred from the  Department of Highways to the Department  of Lands Greenbelt Fund. .      ��� ���- -  ��� In a letter to the Sunshine Coast Regional  District, the assistant director of land  management for the department asked the  regional board to send a letter of support for  the concept.  The regional board agreed to do so.  The move would mean the Department of  Highways would close the 350 foot strip along  the waterfront at Cooper's Green  as  a  ^designated   highway   and   transfer   administration and control of the land to the  lands branch Greenbelt Fund inventory.  "This will provide about 350 feet of  Greenbelt frontage at Halfmoon Bay for  continued access and recreational use," the  letter said.  The area in question was originally  designated as a highway, years, ago; Although  the highway was rerouted, the area remained  under the control of the highways department.  Sechelt Indian Band la moving towards  upgrading the sewer system on the band  reserve.  Clarence Joo, band manager, said  Saturday tho band council will meet with the  lX-partmeiU of Indian Affairs January 27 to  discuss costs and financing of upgrading the  sewer system.  Joe said the upgraded system will cover  the whole reserve, Including the hospital. The  k  present system on tho reserve has an outfall  extending GOO feet Into the Strait of Georgia.  The Village of Sechelt Is also planning a  village sower system, providing It gets the  green light from tho public.  Joo said the bond would not bo participating in the village sewer system. He  said the band could not be sure if and when  Uie village system would be Installed so the  Ixind decided to move ahead with the  upgrading of Its own system.  Over 100 Sechelt residents were urged  Sunday to support the proposed Sechelt sewer  system because of the danger to Increased  failure of septic tanks systems In the core  nrca of Sechelt.  ��� The remark was made by Dr. Bruce  lining*, medical officer of the Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit. He told Uie people nt Uie public  information meeting Uint the availability of  more land for septic systems In Sechelt was  decreasing and the danger of septic tanks  falling could only Increase In the future.  Ho said there were now substandard septic  tanks In Sechelt and Unit ns the population  and commercial density of the area grows It  would become increasingly difficult to  dispose of waste In tho ground.  But when pressed by a Sechelt resident  Mike Evans later in'tho meeting for the  number of septic systems that were below  standard, Dr. I/dug said he had no figures on  It, but Hint there was no room for expaanlon In  the commercial sector.  Evans said lie made Uie assumpUon Uint',  research must have Ikjcii conducted Into why  a sewer Is heeded. "1 would like to know the  percentage of systems below standard and  ~Se��I��ngeA-3  DRIVING IN for two more, Elphinstone  Cougars Dave \A\mh (14) flattens the  opposition in a basketball game against  Pemberton Secondary Friday. Lamb  lend tho first string scoring to n 40 point  lend nnd then took a rest ns the Cougars  ���I ��  ��� ���--,#     -.,.   .������.,.  . ... , .  ���.'If        . . '        '���'���������"  ���'���$ ' ��� j '  ���'.'�� '  second string racked up the finishing  touches on a 101-43 win over the Pembcrton team. I^amb scored 24 points in  the time he was on the floor. See story on  Sports page.  __ Timesphoto vv  v- I  I       ��� ���>  y  <*���'���  *&*���   ��i��  A  .��  ��,v  7   '   t~~ 1 ��4$**  ,�� **.'�����"*��������  ,twJ|;.Vv   M  W***  irf^*^  GRADE 12 EQUIVALENCY CERTIFICATE  Tost sessions will be hold ot Socholt Elementary School  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20 at 6  Foo $5. Pro^rogistratlon bofor�� February 1,1976.  Information:     Co-ordinator Karin Hoemborg  Centre for Continuing Education  School District No. 46 [Sechelt]  Box 220, Gibsons, Phone 886-2225  PageA-2  The Peninsula Times  __ ,     ,      _ 01 tnWfi    FAILING TO NEGOTIATE a curve on the van left the road last Friday it struck  Wednesday, January 41,1976   Highway 101 near the Sunshine Coast and broke a telephone pole. PoUce said  Golf Club caused driver Harold Lanes they are still investigating the cause of  a| Jj facial   lacerations   and   some   $1500 the accident.  Iffl        . damage to the van he was driving. When  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  By ROBERT FOXALL  Senior Citizens Branch 69 entered their  hall for the regular monthly meeting on  January 15 to find that Jack Eldred and his  building committee had been doing yeoman  work since the executive meeting had approved a lot of new work on the floors a week  earlier. They must have really toiled to get  new sub-floors laid so that the contractor  could put new covering on the entrance haU,  in the refreshment room and the kitchen as  weU as in both washrooms.  All members present expressed their  pleasure at the improved appearance. After  the reading of the minutes of previous  meetings the motion to amend our bylaws to  increase the spending power of the executive  was put to the meeting and accepted. This  will expedite the payment of current accounts.  A report was received re the operation of  the telephone tree under the aegis of Mrs.  Hume. If you want assistance or information  about problems peculiar to Seniors or just a  friendly chat for a few moments phone 886-  7415. They will be prepared to arrange to have  someone callona regular basis. If you have a  hearing problem call the same number and  ask to have consultant McSorley call on you to  give advice. He can get approved hearing  aids for $162.  Information was given as to the way for  renters to receive a renters credit which can  amount to $80-$100 per year. Get in touch with  B.C. Dept. of Housing, 827 Fort St., Victoria,  B.C., or phone 387-5381.  The new treasurer Ivan Corbett made his  firlst report since taking office and a very  happy one it���'wasT'Af the moment'ouT: funds '  .are in good shape and we are determined to  keep them that way.  T)ave Hawyard, our tour and transportation chairman, advised that there  would be a trip to Reno starting April 24. Cost,  based on double occupancy, would be $106 per  person*: Members are asked to advise of their  wish to go to our social meeting to be held  January 22 in order that reservations may be  made promptly. There will also be a trip to  the Portland Rose Festival June 14 or 15.  Definite information will be available later.  Eva Kijiian in reporting for the visiting  committee advised that all but one of our  members recentiy in hospital had returned  home. Members are asked to advise Eva  Killian at 885-2144 if they should hear of any  member going into Hospital so that she may  arrange visits.  Our rentalsman Dave McLaren advised  that in the time since we took over the Hall  eight months past it had been used 165 times,  55 times by ourselves and the rest by various  organizations. Dave was congratulated for  his work and his clear report. Your reporter,  made an error last week in saying that Jim  Derby would give the slide show at our Social  Meeting of January 22. It will be the  responsibility of Stan Bryant and because  Stan and Amy have travelled quite extensively we are anticipating a most" in  teresting showing. Come and bring a friend  on January 22.  Dave Hayward proposed another plant  sale in April. The last one was very popular  and profitable. Members who have any extra  plant pots are asked to bring them to our next  meeting. The executive was empowered to  prepare resolutions to be forwarded to and  annual convention to be held in Prince George  in mid-June. These will include one about car  insurance rates, our hardy perennial in  regard to hospital costs being .changed, and  further ��� investigation into the need for  boarding house facilities for Seniors. It is felt  that there is a need for this type of accommodation on the Peninsula. A rate was  established for the use of the hall for an  organization wanting it two nights per month.  Before adjourning and having .our usual  cup of tea, draws were held with the following  results. Door prize to J. Provencal and the  grocery hamper to Elizabeth Derby and the  Shop-Easy cheques to Lillian Thomas, Ruth  Parker, Maxine McNeill, Mrs. McConriachie,  Mrs. Sear and Mrs. Grosse, New members  introduced were May and Frank Walker.  Since the meeting I have been advised that  there will be a dance held in our hall on  January 30th. It will not be an Old Time  Dance and will have a good orchestra with  Evelyn Busshel on piano; guitar Al Fox; Al  Faris on drums and Emery Scott accordion.  There will be refreshments available. Come  and have a ball.  A very happy note was struck on Friday  when a rink of Senior curlers went down to  Gibsons to play seniors from that point in  their^ new rink. The ice was good and the  fellowship excellent. Gibsons won this time. It  is hoped this will be the first of many such  exchanges. They will be back to Sechelt on  Tuesday.  Three of the men of the Welcome Beach  Community Association who have recently  been hospitalized are now being warmly  welcomed home. Vince Shannon is  recuperating following surgery in St. Paul's  Hospital, Anton Kadin underwent an eye  operation in Burnaby Hospital and John Hall  has been under observation' in St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt.  Another resident of Halfmoon Bay now on  the sick list is 94 year old Jim Anderson who  had a fall while trying to fix his water line  and broke his arm. He is in St. Mary's  Hospital just as cheerful as ever and enjoying  all the attention he is receiving.  When agreement was reached last fall for  the regional board to supply water to the  Redrooffs Road as far as Welcome Beach  Road, they expressed the hope that they  would have water through by spring. The  speed at which the work is progressing must  have surprised even the most optimistic  residents thirsting for water. At the time of  writing the pipe has been laid as far as the  Jerry Williams property and pipes have been  dumped along some, of the Welcome Woods  roads ready for the next stage of the project.  Let us hope that when the work on the water  line is completed, the road department will  lose no time in starting work on the road  which is in such a sorry state of repair.  Patricia Murphy who recently completed  a pre-licencing course in real estate  salesmanship has received word from the  Real Estate Council of B.C. that she has  passed her examination.    .  Al Markle of Baldur, Manitoba, is speri-'  ding the winter at the home of his daughter,  Mrs. Ralph North at Seacrest.  Listeners to CBC Radio are expressing  grave -concern at the news of impending  ���by Mary Tinkby  changes for next fall's programs. Strangely  enough it is some of CBC's best programs  which are threatened, including Sunday  Magazine, Sunday Supplement and Capital  Report which combine to give listeners the  week's best news coverage. If prime time  each evening ��� 8 p.m. to 10 p..m. ��� is to be  taken up by jazz and rock and roll music, CBC  is going to lose its unique character and be  just like every other pop music station on the  air.  Two other popular programs sheduled for  the axe are Bob Kerr's "Off the Record" and  the afternoon half-hour with that incomparable team of Max Ferguson and Allan  McPhee.At least residents are going to have  the opportunity of protesting these changes  on January 25 when we are going to have a  visit from Wm. T. Armstrong, manager of  CBC radio.  Friends of the CBC who wish to be. included in this meeting with Armstrong should  telephone Maryanne West at 886-2147 ��� or  leave your name with Mary Tinkley at 885-  9479.  The meeting is planned for Sunday,  January- 25 at the Welcome Beach Hall at 2  p.m.  WHAT'S A DEN WITHOUT A FIREPLACE?  DOGS HUNTING DIEBt  Take Notice that by Authority off the Wildlife Act  ANY DOG  Found Running at Large and Harassing Deer  WILL BE DESTROYED  from JAN. 21,1976 to JAN. 1,1977  IN THE FOLLOWING AREA:  McNabb Creek to Egmont  Director,  Fish and Wildlife Branch,  Dept. of Recreation and Conservation  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Amendment to Zoning Bylaw  Pursuant to section 703 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will  be held as follows to consider Bylaw No. 108, a bylaw to authorize the  Sunshine Coast Regional District to enter into a land use contract. All  persons who deem their interest in property affected by the proposed  bylaw shall be affcjrjdetlan opportunity to be heard on matters contained  in the bylaw.  Bylaw No. 108 would permit the establishment of a pottery and up  to 10 dwellings on D.L. 6213, West of Roberts Creek Provincial Park.  The hearing will be held 7:30 p.m., Monday, February 2, 1976, at the  office of the Sunshine Coast Regional District*  The above is a synopsis of Bylaw No. 108 and is not deemed to be an  Interpretation of the bylaw. The bylaw may be inspected at the Regional  District offices, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt during'office hours, namely  Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Thursday and Friday, 8:30  to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  Mrs. A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  February 2 Is the date for rczonlng public  hearings on two applications.  Rczonjlng applications concerning the  Hartt Crosby shake mill in Wilson Creek and  tlie proposed pottery co-op in Roberts Creek  are set for that day at the regional board  office in Sechelt.  Both the shake mill and the pottery co-op  were discussed at the recent Advisory  Planning Committee meeting for the regional  district.  The APC, which does not contain any  elected politicians, recommended that If tho  hoard wn:i considering re-c'itablishmcnt of  tho shako mill on the Wilson Creek site, this  should be done by means of a land use contract.'They expressed concern that a spot  rczonlng might allow, "an Inappropriate  industrial land use in an area which may  develop rcsldenUntly,". They were also  concerned about setbacks nnd highway  widening. They suggested a requirement for  the use of portable equipment might he more  appropriate.  On the pottery co-op, the Al'C said they did  not want retail sale of pottery from the co-op.  Having no legislative power, tho APC can  only make recommendations to the regional  board; the board Is studying their proposals.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  I0TBCE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Amendment to Zoning Bylaw  Pursuant to socllon 703 of tho Municipal Act, a public hearing will  bo hold as follows to considor Bylaw No. 35(28), a bylaw to,amend the  Sunshlno Coast Regional District Zoning Bylaw No. 35, 1970. All parsons  who doom their Intorost In proporty affected by tho proposed bylaw shall  bo afforded an opportunity to bo hoard on mattors containod in tho  bylaw.  Byl No. 35(28) would ostablish an Industrial zono on D.L. 1491, Lots  6 and 7, Plan 8388, tho slto of the formor Bosor shako mill In Wilson  Crook.  Tho hoarlng will bo hold at 8:30 p.m., Monday, Fobruary 2, 1976, al  tho offlcos of tho Sunshlno Coast Regional District,  Tho obovo Is a synopsis of Bylaw No. 35(28), and la not doomed to  bo an Interpretation of tho bylaw. Tho bylaw may bo Ihupoctod at tho  Roglonal District offlcos, 1240 Wharf Stroot, Socholt during offlco hours,  namely Monday to Wodnosday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Thursday and  Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Planning for the day you retire or buy your first home means  having a master plan for your investment in the future. So we  have two plarjs to help. A Registered Retirement Savings Plan,  and a Registered Home Ownership Savings Plan. They both  earn you valuable tax savings, and when you subscribe to either  one, or both plans your contributions can be applied to any one,  or a combination of these investment vehicles:  1. Royal Bank RfcSP and RHOSP  Deposits. Interest-bearing deposits  with The Royal Bank of Canada,  offering a high interest return,  geared to the general deposit rate  Structure. Because of the long-  term nature of these deposits, it  is possible to pay a higher rale of  interest than on conventional  savings deposits.  . 2. Income Fund. High-yield bonds,  deposit instruments and mortgages  insured under the National Housing  Act make up this portfolio which is  actively managed by professionals.  The policy is lo achieve as high a  current income as Is compatible  with maintaining reasonable price  stability as well as moderate capital  appreciation.  3. Equity Fund. Investment mainly  in Canadian common stock portfolio which is actively maiwjed by  the same professionals. Long-term  capital growth with reasonable  current income is the objective of  this fund,  It's all in how you plan your strategy.  Your Royal Bank manager can  help you work out a mastei plan.  Why iiot call or visit today, how it's  your move.  Sunshine Coast RecjSono! District  Box 00, Socholt, B.C. VON 3A0  005-2261  Mrs. A.G. Prossloy  Socretary-Troaauror  Dennis Lien  Madeira I'nrk Manager  Phone: 883-2711'  ROYAL BANK  serving  British Columbia Xrf  A.  '   /������^'*  ������<     ���  . i  '  ' X X   ��� '  ��� ( ���   / ,A  ..Jy^yfX  /(.������  : i  XXT^  A-    '  /">���,--.v..  MOftE about . . .  Wednesday, January 21,1976        The Peninsula Times     Page A-3  >f sewers  ��� From Page A-i  the reason for sewers;" he said..  Sechelt alderman Morgan Thompson said  septic system^ were basically designed for  rural area but that he could not immediately  answer the question.  v Evans pressed for a reason for the sewers.  He was not answered.  Most of the concern expressed at the  meeting involved cost and environmental  factors..        ,  Thompson told the* crowd that the commercial users would be paying a higher,  percentage of the costs.  According to Thompson 72 per cent of the  sewers will be paid for by commercial users  and the remaining will be divided up between  195 residents. He said resident users fees for a  single family dwelling would be $45 per year  whereas an apartment would be $40 and  senior citizens' apartments would be $25.  Residents would also be required to pay 60  cents per foot on their taxable frontage up to a  maximum of 100 feet.  Thompson made it clear that these costs  would only be incurred by people living in the  specified area that is slated to receive" sewers  under the proposed scheme. For the people in  this area, there would also be a two mill increase in their property taxes.  He said the hookup fee for each property  would be $150 if it was done at the time the  sewers were going in on the street. If it was  done later, the charge would be $250 to bring  the hook-up stub to an individual's property  line.  Thompson estimated the cost to the  resident for a contractor to jbrihg a pipeline  from his house to his property edge would be  between $3.50 and $5 per foot. He thought the  average length of pipe to cross a property  would be 40 feet.  After the meeting Thompson said that if  people wanted to install their own pipelines  and not hire someone to install it the pipe ;  itself would likely only cost 85 cents per foot.  Working on ballpark figures Thompson  estimated that if a resident hired someone to  install property pipelines, and had their  septic tank pump and filled in, the cost of the  sewers to them for the first year would be  $700. That figure would include hook-up fees  and taxes.  He mentioned that it might not be  necessary to have septic tanks filled in and  that the village council could buy pipeline in  bulk to save money and arrange with a  contractor to have pipe laid oh all properties  on one block at one time.  The total cost of the proposed Sechelt  sewer system is $1,225 million. ,The annual  cost for operation and maintenance of the  system would be $23,000. The total annual cost  of the system to the village which would have  to be paid by taxpayers every year is $54,000.  This includes a federal government grant  towards the capital cost of the system of  $477,000.  - One resident asked if hook-up was compulsory for people in the. specified area, (see  map). Once Thompson confirmed that it Was,  the resident remarked that this might hurt a  lot of people on fixed incomes.  Thompson said he realized this and that  the village would help as much as possible.  He asked the resident to keep in mind that  sewers would have to come eventually and  that the longer the village waited, the more  costly it would be to install them;  Martin Dayton, of the engineering firm  Dayton and Knight, briefed the crowd on the  technical aspects of the sewer system. He  said if Sechelt went ahead with the sewers, an  Activated Sludge Treatment Process would  be used in the treatment plant. The plant  would be built at the foot of Wharf Street and  a 1500 outfall would extend from it into 90 feet  of water.  He said this treatment removed  everything but dissolved matter in the  polluted water. The effluent from this  treatment would not be clear and the environmental impact of this effluent would be  negligible, he said.  Ho said that through a diffusion process on  the end 100 feet of the outfall, there would be  100 to 1 dilution of the effluence before it  raised 30 feet. Because of the different water  temperatures of the Strait of Georgia, the  effluent would not reach the surface of the  water most of the year, he said.  Representatives of the Environment  Protection Branch of the federal government  and the Pollution Control Agency Of the  provincial government were also at the  meeting.  Bob Hamilton from Pollution Control said  it was up to his agency to assess the Impact of  any discharge, Ho said the criteria worked  under is that no effluent should substantially  impair or alter the usefulness of water or air.  He said tho permit for tho proposed  Sechelt sewer had been studied by his  department for over one year and that he  expected a decision to be made within two  weeks on whether a permit would be issued  for the proposed sewer system.  lie said later it won his opinion that tho  environmental Impact of the sewer system to  water use by people and marine life would bo  "moderate or minimal". After the system  goes in, tests will Ik; made In the Trail Bay  area to make sure the standards are not  ���    broken, he said.  The village can proceed with Hewers In  three ways. It can either proclaim Hint tho  sewers will be proceeded and then examine  public opinion after a 110 day quashing period,  If public opinion Is favorable, there would lie  no need for a referendum. Or It can proceed  with only a referendum or It, can be called  upon to Install sewers through petition,  Villas; and regional Ixmrd officials are  hoping they proceed by way of tho  proclamation route,  Dayton said If the local governments go  nhend via the proclamation route and  everything proceeded on schedule, the sewers  could not he completed before .summer 1977.  ('on.'itnict Ion would start .summer 1(170 at the  earliest.  DESIGNATED AREA proposed for the  Sechelt sewer system is outlined on this  map which was distributed at Sunday's  sewer meeting in the village. The area  encompasses, roughly, Lots 303 and 304  in the downtown village area. Proposed  treatment plant is located at the foot of  Wharf Street on Trail Bay. A pump at  the centre of Lot 304 will collect sewage  from that area and pump it along  Porpoise Bay Road and Wharf Street to  the sewage treatment plant. A second  pump is located at the foot of Wharf.  uitt tor nod? finds nothing  A search January 11 by Sechelt RCMP for  a body floating in Malaspina Strait turned up.  nothing; '     --    '  ���The search took place after a tug boat  captain reported to RCMP .that he had seen  what appeared to be a body floating in the  Strait near Cape Cockburn, just off the south  side of Nelson Island.  Sergeant Peter Church of the Sechelt  detachment said the call was received at 3:45  p.m. January 11 and that Const. Macintosh  departed from Bucaneer Marina to search  soon afterward.  Church said the tug was steaming north to  Powell River with two barges in tow but that  the tug captain was unable to maneuver the  tug close enough to the body to pick it up.  By the time the police were near the  reported location, the tug had departed.  Church said the tug-was followed to within  four miles of Powell River, but that Macintosh's boat was unable to overtake it.  Sechelt RCMP notified the Powell River  RCMP of the sighting after their search  turned up nothing.  Jan. 14, Powell River RCMP searched the  coast from a helicopter, but a body was not  found.  Church said this area had received no  reports of persons missing at sea.  He added that the sighting of a body in the  water happened occasionally.  New shipmentof Pinwheel Crystal Bowls,  Vases and Stemware just in, lovely as  ever. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  has moved to  1346 Porpoise Bay Road  just East of tho Loglon  We appreciate the support the community has shown in the first two  months of our operation and hope to see even greater support in 1976.  For your convenience, we have provided this clip-out to use at home.  * GLASS - washed [labols OK]    * NEWSPAPER ��� tlod up In 12" bundles  * TIN - washed; labols and ends romovod, squashed undorfoot  * MIXED PAPER - |unk mall, magazines, otc. [bundled separately]  * ALUMINUM��clean, Includos foil TV trays, etc.  WE ACCEPT AND REDISTRIBUTE PAPER BAGS, EGG CARTONS AND  BOTTLES SUITABLE FOR WINE-MAKING  * (.org* quantities fan b�� plckod up. * Phono 005-3011 anytime for Information.  1  B  JA^UA^Y     CONTINUES . ...  :Lf?ARANCE     30-50% O  most items  J   ��� '  I'M  x x  .-/  '���;���/���������/���. ������������:������"���/(- :  ��� i- ��� /   ...   "���   )  AAA,  ��� ������'���/.  ��� '������'��� :-A.:.i: i ���������/.���'j'' i,:'v::  , 'X\.   X,XyA  :,X:j'fA.  iX-XJ X\A~.   ���  'X' Ca"'i\1 xx- X ���',���' ��� -\ x  ^MMM:XM  Choice Grain Fed.  ||o|!||jnspec|^  ibflftnt;  Sun-Rype Blue label  48 oz. tins  Pacific  15 oz. tins  Romper  25.5 oz. tins  Kadana  All-Purpose Grind  1    III     /gfcm^f  Catch-All  s  K^J  Sunlight  10's pkg.  32 oz. btl.  pfefts  HELEN'S FASHIONS  "Sechelt  U85-9222  L.  -t~ ��� - ��� -   ���������-���"������������  j j���  PRICES EFFECTIVE JANUARY 22 THROUGH JANUARY 24.  We reserve the right to limit quantities  wr  ���i.  "*  ���V.  ,  .*���>  W  1v  , s<\  m  >��  "�� "  i   i  i--.  t -"  ]  v��� - ��r^  -.j  * "-  ��n�� ����������� * j  ?_ f _.,  VA.-A'  l/y-  1>' ���' .���   ',��-  Wx  t  i��  ���*1  ��  t  ���Jw,  'k  *  More than the value is super and W0*re proving it every day  SUNNYCREST PUZA. CiBSOiS  Hi-iiUft^.^i/inJ'rf'''"11*' mUhIi  ���!���  x   ��� I ���  ' *1 s <*  \ -./.../��� /  ->  ��� ,J ' . ;  A  X,  A  y<  ���A A  v   ^  x/  , ^  -��� ^':'��  i /  A  ������ A  PageA-4  f  llie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 21,1976  The Peninsula^^  ���W��$k.  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  of  "A free press, is the unsleeping guardian  every  other  right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  a c king  We found the student survey on  deficiencies and problems at Elphinstone Secondary very.interesting; but  there was one item which disturbed us  as much as it did the author of the  report. That is the fact that a great  number of students attend school  without having a proper breakfast or do  not have a proper lunch while at school.  The report states, "One need only to  consider the educational implications of  this when discussing the need for food  facilities."  We think it includes food facilities  and goes much farther.  The first and obvious question is why  are these students not provided with .  proper breakfasts,at home. But these  are riot elementary school children  .unable to care for themselves; they are  men and women who obviously have riot  been ingrained with the importance of  starting the day with a good breakfast or  the importance of a good, nutritional  lunch during the school day.     ,  If a cafeteria at the school'will help  alleviate the problem, then by all means  one should be in working operation as  * soon as possible. It should go farther  than that, though. One wonders about  the basic health and nutrition education  of these young people.  3  minutes'  by Don Morberg  ' TRUTH, according to Fuller in 1732, is the  daughter of God. If that is so, God has no  Mnfold in the newspaper business.  A lady phoned me the other day and we  were- talking about an event of minor  significance. She said. "What was in the  paper isn't true." I said that was the way it  happened and that was the way it was  reported. She countered with, "But it isn't  true."  And it wasn't true. It wasn't entirely false,  of course, but it wasn't true-  Truth is cold, cruel, clipped, merciless and  forgotten in this day and age.  There is no truth anymore, A few of us  cling to the shreds of what we belive to be  true; but it gets awfully confused sometimes  with what we think is right. Truth, generally  speaking, is dead, passe, irrelevant for this  time and place. The basic elements of truth  still pop up occasionally making for interesting reading, shocking some people and  usually resulting in a libel or slander suit.  Truth is a pretty dangerous thing in the hands  of someone not experienced with it. In this  day and age that is just about everyone.  Most of us in the media racket traffic in  something which we loosely label truth; but  which is actually a mixture of our own bias,  our observations and a few basic principles  which, while not necessarily true, ��an be  attached to certain proofs which give them an  air of respectability, enough anyway to keep  ;ithe honor of the, profession-   'ft's true an* I can prove it," is heard  often. Truth should be self-evident. If it has to  be proved, it means that it has been elevated  to .fhat. point where it becomes reportable.  This means a source can be quoted. Rarely  does one ever check if the source is telling the  truth or has some ulterior motive in passing  on the information. That's the way things are.  Just like there "being no black or white  anymore, there is no truth.  There are a couple of reasons why there is  no truth left in the reporting business.  FIRST. Truth is too complicated. Perhaps  the essence of truth is simplicity; but that just  doesn't make it in an age of Supersonic  passenger airliners and birth control pills.  Nothing, absolutely nothing is simple  anymore. Any attempt to simplify tilings is  looked upon as a cop out, a glossing over. No  one can perform an action for the simple  reason of performing an .action. His  motivation is examined, his background  " studied. How often have you reacted to a  report of (someone or some company making  a doaatlon without thinking, "They did that  because it's income tax deductible."  SECOND. Practically everyone knows  how to manipulate the media, This goes on at  every level from big U.S. city newspaper-  people being on a Mafia payroll to the local  ladles group tclephoing in results of their  bazaar. Media, by their definition, are to be  used to transport information. Everyone is  bombarded by this Information and seems to  liavc an enormous propensity for it.  Through exposure to the media (and the  lessons taught by pollticos) everyone is  learning how to manipulate the media to  serve Its own ends, or at best prevent unwanted details from arising. That Is tampering with truth.  THIRD. Could we live in a world of truth?  Would it bo possible to survive In such a  world? We have been so insulated by our  beliefs in people, institutions, ideas and have  been become very comfortable' in these  beliefs that change, particularly a change  into the cold light of reality would be too much  of a shock.  Look for example, at the last American ���  hero, John Kennedy. War- hero, statesman,  loving family man, martyr to the American  way of life. Since his demise, it has surfaced  that his father got him into the navy despite  his poor health; he was not above the dirty  politics which his successors brought,to light;  he did a little fooling around on the side and  may even have been eliminated by the U.S.'s  own CIA. What was once accepted as truth is  being eroded away under close scrutiny.  Truth in that case consisted of what people  wanted to believe. Anything else is not acceptable and therefore untrue.  FOURTH. Majority rule makes truth, just,  as it makes laws. Rather they have a ten-  dancy to dictate what shall be deemed true or  not. In the U.S. anything spoken against the  majority' decision is considered true. In  Canada, that which goes against the majority  is considered false.  FIFTH. No one can agree on what is true.  We may make the odd concession now and  then to quell a boring argument or placate'  someone when it really doesn't matter; but  generally speaking no two people can agree  on what is true. The savants who dictated  truth long ago do not have present day  counterparts. Anyone who dons such a mantle  is followed about by a rabid mob itching to  prove him false, show him that his feet of clay  extend all the way to his brain.  Generally speaking, that is why there is no  truth in newspapers or, is it was so neatly  phrased, "Don't believe everything you read  in the papers."  I could only add, "Don't believe  anything.":  What is reported in newspapers and the  other media is, despite the best intentions of  those of us who still cling to the tag ends of  trying to maintain some kind of integrity and  honesty, is generally not the truth. It might be  close enough to pass for truth, but that  depends' entirely on the closeness of the  scrutiny.  Most of what reporters get to report in the  tradition of reporters are 'official versions' of  what really happened, laundered, sanitized,  whatever you want to call it. Often these are  the only versions available and the media are  stuck with them. Press releases are a good  example. I shudder when I see a press release  go into print just as. it was received by a  newspaper. When a certain football team's  record go so bad that all the official press  release writer was doing was making excuses  for the team's performance, the team  management did something about It. They  fired the press release writer and got a new  one.  ONE REALLY should not believe  everything one reads in the papers or hears  on the radio or reads in magazines or sees on  television. Nor should one disregard it, if  course, for sometime, after Ingesting all the  information available, one should be able to  draw one's own conclusions. That may not be  tho truth; but It will bo as close as any elso  ever gets.  IN THE MEANTIME, we will continue to  do the best we con.  oastings  PENINSULA  ���, . ; ��� ��� ' "     v  i  !                                                                                          **���  by Leslie. Yates  >   r     ��� i���i   DATELINE:  ���.   ���.            ., i.  ,j  Interesting how one's attitudes, towards  an individual, a particular group and even a  nationality can be influenced and possibly  shaped by a single conversation. Some  conversations simply seem to leave an indelible impression on one's memory. It  usually happens to me while travelling. The  mere fact that time and place can be isolated  when one is removed from the familiar  probably contributes to the rentention of what  appears to be significant at the time.  The following are slices of two conversations yours truly found himself involved  in while on the Baja Peninsula in Mexico over  Christmas.  "GET ME THE SCHOOL BOARD!"  Area resident protests  coordinator's firing  Editor, The Times,  Sir: The following is a copy of a letter sent  to Premier Bennett.  Hon. Premier Bill Bennett,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.   ,-  Dear sir:  Please, in your urge to take action as the  head of our new government, do not toss out  lightly those positive advances that have been  made for B.C.'s people simply because they  have been made under'the'name of another  political party. Some ideas are right and  deserve to be held, never mind who put them  into effect. You will win our confidence more  quickly and keep our gratitiideAif you put  justice first before popularity or power.  We are happy to hear that the Social Credit  government has rethought the issue regarding driver's insurance. The walloping  charge anticipated by Dr. McGeer seemed to  me to be a most unjust levy, though I know we  shall pay for these insurance expenses in the  end;1'        . ' - ���. ���   ���  What I write about now, however, is  another injustice which, in spirit, hurts half  our population. I have just heard the mid-day  news to the effect that the Social Credit  INTERESTING, Isn't it, that Capllano MP  Ron Huntingdon distributed copies of his  regular constituency newsletter to the Sunshine Coast last week. Huntingdon, as you  recall,' has a good chance of being our next  member of parliament because the proposed  boundary re-adjustment will lump tho Sunshlno Coast In with Huntingdon's Capllano  riding to become something under the  familiar name of Coast-Capllano. That,  however,'Is still Just a proposal.  ALSO Interesting was Hon I-epago's observations about the Beachcombers  television series and tho reactions he picked  up over It from people across the country.  Prairie people, he said, despise it. Ontario  and Quebec watch it to frown ��\ B.C. and I be  Maritime provinces vvaU'li it to have an  opinion on B.C. people. Yukon and the Northwest Territories Just don't watch 11, he said.  I-cpagO; recently returned from a cross-  Canada trip and ,)ils observations on the  comparative prices of goods ond services will  Iks carried in a story in The Times.  f eat her rep��rt  January 10-1(5,  January 10 3  January 11 0  January 12 , -2  January 13 -1  January 14 ���0  January If) ,.,. II  January 1(1 4  Week's rainfall - 47.(1 mm.  January 197(1 - 420.(1 mm.  L    II Proc.  mm  9.7  1.8  snow  15.5  14.7  B.B  0.3  G  7  3  4  C  II  10  Area merchants'1.  very friendly  Editor, The Times  Sir: My family and I have just been formally introduced to some of the local business  people by the Welcome Wagon.  It certainly was a welcoming experience  to the Sechelt area.  The merchants were very friendly and  gave us nice gifts for our new home.  We would like to say thank you and that we  enjoyed visiting at many of the local  businesses. Their attitude goes a long way  toward making a ��� community grow in  friendship.  G.R.Bennett  Sechelt  Government of  big finance/'  Editor, Tho Times  ,  Sir: For twenty years we had a government that was all for big money ond finance  and they worked hard at their goal. Materials  went out of B.C.' scot free, timber, coal, ore.  Then we got a party that tried to run tho  government as it should he, that Is to bo a nonprofit organization but balance the budget.  Moneys from taxes wont to bolster people's  needs. Don't fool yourselves, tho money Is  there, or It was until the party In power now  Immediately refunded 100 percent of all  taxes on tho above royalties.  Now everything has to be on a monoy-  maklng basis. What for? So the banks can fill  their vaults with money? Then as wo need It  to pay money-making bills, we have to withdraw our own money nt from 12 to 24 percent  Interest, This Is Ixilanclng tho budgot and  helping people?  The people put tho present government  there but I hope they remember how they  voted when thoy want something and have to  go to tho bank on their luu-.t:; to \\h\m\ for the  honor of having lo pay sliiinpagc to )!<���( what  II  y want.  Keith Comyn  government has announced the abolishment  of the Status of Women co-ordinator. This  move would signify that our new government  takes no stand toward bettering the state of  women's affairs; as if, once International  Women's Year were past there was nothing  further to be done to bring political and  economical betterment into women's affairs.  Our province has miles to go in  bringing a balance of justice into the lives of  women and we need to have an ombudsperson  to whom we can speak when advice is needed  or help is needed in an appeal. I know women  in my own district who have used the services  of the Status of Women Coordinator in this  past year and have been comforted and  relieved through the help received. The instituting of such an office was a good idea and  it should not be abolished, regardless of which  party started it.  I look forward to hearing that the Social  Credit Party takes an imaginative view of the  life of both halves of our population. Until all  people are regarded fairly as persons, we  need to have individuals whose role it is to see  that prejudices are not allowed to continue. I  hope you will re-think this move as you did the  move regarding the automobile insurance  levy.  We voted for the Social Credit in our  district, though we were unhappy with the  campaigning. We were dissatisfied with the  rushed manner of many N.D.P. moves which  covered too much ground thoughtlessly and  quickly In spite of the fact that some of the  ideas held promise. Please do not start off the  same way. I might mention that I'm pleased  to see you coming across in calm and  reasonable and thoughtful manner after the  high steam and hot talk of the campaign. We  trust that B.C. will move justly and kindly  under Its new leadership.  Joan C. Warn,  Gibsons  A CLASS OF TOURIST  . It was Christmas morning* near a village  .called La Bufadora, some 20 miles south of  Ensenada. Mexicans and tourists were there  to view the rugged coastline and the main'  attraction ��� a rock formation that blew  appropriate waves over 50 feet up into the air.  Partner and I were wandering back up the  road to what resembled a restaurant when we  spotted a van with B.C. licence plates.  This van looked like it was equipped to do  some serious travelling. Extra tires, gas and.  water cans were tied to the roof. Since there  was the possibility this van had come from '  farther south on the Baja, and we were still .  contemplating venturing farther south, we  wanted to know road conditions and distances  between   gas   stations.   Anyway,    communication was guaranteed.  As it turned out a man, his wife and their  teenage daughter were the custodians of the  van. They had ventured down from San Diego  the day before on their first excursion into  Mexico.  "What a relief to find people who speak  English," the" wife said.  "Your kidding," I said, "we're only 80  miles from the California border. Practically  everyone can speak some English."  "Well, we've only been here for 12 hours,  and neither of the two-people we spoke to,  spoke English."  "Maybe you should try a little dictionary  Spanish, it can be fun."  "No" said the husband, "we didn't buy  one, friends in San Diego said we wouldn't  need it."  "I see." I knew this conversation could  only get better so we invited them to come for  a coffee with us.  Hubby chimed in with "You mean you are  going to drink the water."  "Sure ��� it's boiled. Thought we might  have a taco or enchillada for breakfast too."  "You can':t be serious. We were told never  to eat the food ��� not even in the better  restaurants. We stocked up before we crossed  the border."  "Oh come on. The food is OK. Granted, the  kitchens aren't exactly up to our cleanliness  standards; but it doesn't seem to be bothering  anyone. You can't come to Mexico and not  sample a taco."  "We don't want to take any chances. Say;  we are going back to the place we camped.  How about coming by and my wife will make  you a 'real' cup of coffee."  "Uhhh, thanks but no thanks. Hope you  have a good trip. Where you off to next? "  " "There doesn't seem to be much around  here. We'll probably head back to San" Diego  after lunch."  We had the worst cup of coffee on the  entire trip at that restaurant, but didn't mind  it a bit.  and European girls. That is why Icorae here  when I have some money. I am looking for a  good time. Know what I mean?"   ;  It was sad, the image he had of his own  people. He mumbled on about how he thought  Mexican "peoples" at times were really  dumb. There was a lull in the conversation.  "How old are you?" he eventually asked.  "25" I looked at him but he said nothing. I  asked "why?" ,  "Just question."  "Oh" I got around to asking him how old  he was.  "27" He thought for a moment then asked  "why?"  "I don't know , question I guess."  For the first time he looked pleased. "See  what I mean?" I suppose I did.  "How is the abalone business?"  "Not so good. It was good five years ago.  Now fewer abalone, harder to find them."  I had seen abalone divers and boats  working. Methods seemed primitive. Divers  went overboard with only a bathing suit,  weight belt, goggles and a hose that is attached to an air pump, stuck in their mouths.  "It must be cold this time of year," I said  remembering the numbing job the water had  done by foot when I stuck it in,to test the  temperature.  "Yes, I come up black, with only a few  shells. I want to find a new job, make more  money."  s "Have you looked for another job."  "No, there is not much work. There are  many Mexicans without jobs."  "You should still look."  "Yes, maybe I look tomorrow.  "Sure."  COUNTRY MEXICO  j A tall, brawny Mexican pulled up a stool  next to mine In the Bahia Hotel bar in Ensenada. He-was an abalone diver from a  small coastal village and for some reason had  learned some English. He sold his abalone  shells to Mexican jewellers.  "Youlike Mexican girls?" Raphaelasked.  "Sure, What, are you kidding? They're  great."  He looked a little depressed, taking  another mouthf ull of beer.' 'I think 90 per cent  of Mexican girls are ugly."  "I guess we aren't looking in the same  places. Most pi the Mexican girls I have seen  are wonderful, beautiful as a matter of fact."  Too me, most are ugly. I like American  Former Sechelt alderman  responds to Times letter  Editor, The Times;  ��lr: This letter should more properly be  addressed to one D.G, Carson but I have been  unable to locate person Carson. This person  lias likely, not been |��ere long enough to have a  telephone listing,  My efforts are to clear the air and to,  defend the Village of Sechelt Council"h'om tho  unfair, uninformed and completely erroneous  charges  laid on their doorstep by your  correspondent, D.G. Carson.  The charges aro In regard to my position  vis a vis certain public committees. All the  following facts about tho aforementioned  committees could have "been settled wltli a  call to the Municipal Clerk.  The Committee on Government Is a Dept.  of Municipal Affairs body, appointed and  funded to bring down recommendations  dealing with tho feasibility of changing tho  .status or boundaries of the presently con-  ' stltued Reg. Dial, nnd the two villages. An i  area wide group was struck under Mr. Callan  of tho senior government of mixed elected  and unelected experienced persons who were  willing to give of their time free. I am one of  these.  The Recreation Committee Is similarly  cftHstlluUMl except thai it Is ongoing with  ycai I)- appointments In municipalities. The  appointments are made by Council from  names   of   persons    who    Indicate   their  willingness to serve  The cost of administration is funded by the  Prov. Dept. of Recreation to a total of $300 per  yeor and this same legislation Is available to  each separate Electoral Area within the Reg.  Dls. membership again voluntary ond unpaid.  ��� In regard to my assistance on tho sewer  matter, I was sounded out as to whether I  would share some special experience and  background that would help tho village and  tho district to keep the sower program going  forward smoothly. My expertise comes from  ovor five years involvement, with tho  program. I am the author of Uie planning  philosophy, tho equations and , the  mathematics and did tho research that  produced the rate structure, This was a  somewhat complicated and time consuming  labour. I wos happy to overlook my own  personal feelings In tho Interests of tho village  and the very good relations I havo had wltli  all tho members of tho village council and  staff. Again and In the Interests of clarity and  to assure you that democracy la being well  served, my term of service Is limited to this  function nnd Is absolutely voluntary and  unpaid.  I look forward to peeing the name of  person Carson on some public body nt some  time as I can see quite clearly that it is a  public minded |>erson.  Norman Watson  Don Lockstead  __ MLA, Mackenzie  One of the most important, if not well-  known aspects of governing a Canadian  province, lies in providing the opposition with  the resources necessary to do its very important job.  In a Parliamentary democracy, government members can very rarely criticize even .  slightly anything the government says or  does. Thus the whole burden of providing  alternatives, of expressing contrary public  opinion, lies with the opposition members.  In Constituencies like Mackenzie, this  task is added to the greater one of maintaining contact with thousands of citizens,  dealing with their problems, conveying their  thoughts on Legislation, and so on.  Democracy cannot survive unless both these  functions are carried out fully and  energetically. That is why when we in the ,  NDP formed the government in 1972, ample  provision was made for secretarial and  research assistance to opposition'members.  In the face of considerable criticism, we also  increased the incomes of MLA's, so that they  would not have to spend time earning extra  money to support their families.  I myself did not realize how important that  matter was, until like all MLA's, I had to face #  the very heavy expenses associated with  being a member -*- and constituents who  visited me in Victoria will agree that I did not  entertain them royally.  But I was happy to be able to devote my  whole time to being your member. I was  especially happy that the income, while not  great, made it possible for an ordinary person.  like me to run successfully. Nobody wants a  system in which only the rich can seek public  office.  All of this is a lengthy explanation for why  those of us in the opposition are so disturbed  at the signs that the new Socred government  Uke the old one, has no idea of the importance  of providing opposition members with the  resources that are necessary to do our Job for  you, the citizens of this province.  There is no significant savings for the taxpayer in the cut-backs proposed by the  Socreds. At most, it will involve a reduction of  about 10 people in a public service of about  40,000,, or about 0.0033 per cent of the  provincial budget. Yet this tiny fraction lies  at the very heart of our parliamentary  system. What we are seeking is simply the  capability to represent you well. That involves, first of all, my being able to give my  whole time to the job. Just as Important, it  involves having qualified help to type letters,  to do research into complex legislative issues,  and so on.  If the new Government sticks to this  decision to down-grade the services of the  MLA's to their constituents,'the constituents  will be the losers.  Thank You for helping  * unER ���" ^ i -r    ���  /, '" '  A  J.  /  v /     v  y  -ov  y  ELPHINSTONE radio club president  D.J. Hauka sits in the public address  system booth at Elphinstone Secondary  where   the   club   recently�� started  broadcasting from during lunch hour.  By LAURIE BEEMAN  Elphinstone has formed a new radio club  ERS, (Elphinstone Radio Station) to entertain the students before school, during  lunch hour and after school.  The stations broadcast through the public  address system at the school.  The sub stations are divided to announce  at different times of the day.  Students D.J. Hauka and Scott Verrechia,  formed the station ERC (Elphinstone Radio  Club). This station plays every second lunch  hour, (such as Mondays and Wednesdays.)  Another sub station, RAWK, is hosted by  Peter Black and Bill Proctor. This station  goes on the air on Tuesdays and Thursdays at  lunch hour. '  The station EMLA is put on the air by Jim  Shewchuk and Eric Hopkins before and after  school.  Fridays are to be set aside for graffiti  music. Lee Haris will announce on his station  OLDE.  Since these clubs are just starting they  don't have proper broadcasting equipment  yet.  At the moment, the students use a cassette  tape recorder to put sound over on the P.A.  system. This causes them to pick up a lot of  static and noise. They are hoping to acquire a  new record player which will play far more  clearly.  The stations are mainly playing rock  music for the present time, but when they get  more organized, they will start selecting  music on some suggestions from the students  and teachers.  Happenings around the Harbour  Starting January 24, Pender Harbor  Community Club will be sponsoring film  matinees in the community hall.  Films will be shown as often as possible  depending on both film availability and  availability of the hall.  The movie will start at 2:30 p.m. January  24 and admission is 50 cents.  The movie to be shown is Skallywag  starring Kirk Douglas.  FOR REAL  The Serendipity Play School located in the  Community Hall in Madeira Park thanks to  sterling work by people like Diane Bomford,  and Pat Luscombe is now classed as a  licensed Nursery School with a maximum  capacity of 25 children.  It took three years correspondence with  the Community Care Facilities Licensing  Board in Victoria and numerous inspections  by authorities concerhd with health to  achieve the desired goal,  The school is well staffed with dedicated  teachers and parents can be assured their  children will be well looked after.  BACK HOME  Well known local man Harry Munro  returned home recently after a stay in a  hospital In Vancouver where he underwent a  series of tests. He is reported to be feeling  much better and hopefully by the time this is  read he will be back on the job in his work  with School Board No. 46.  CRIB AIDS SWIMMERS  The Pender Harbour Swim Club which Is  always stocked with eager youngsters  anxious to learn are fortunate Indeed that  they have a person like George Taylor of  Taylors Garden Bay Store who lias their well  being ot-heart.  George, who Is reputed to be ii hot crib  player has started to raise money for the  Swim Club this year In a novel fashion.  Anyone who plays crib In tho store ~ and  jdl are Invited to ��� whether thoy ploy George  or someone else, puts two dollars In the kitty  for the Swim Club If and when they lose.  George "reports there Is close of $100 In the  kitty already. He added that one man played  for a stake of $20 and cheerfully paid up when  he lost.  Lucky Swim Club and lucky community to  liave such dedicated people in their midst.  WHAT'S ON IN TOWN  For those who are going to lw In Vancouver around tho middle of February there  Is an Interesting show on in the Queen  Elizabeth Theatre on Wednesday the 10th at  0:30 p.m.  It Is Marcel Marceau, acclaimed as one of  tho,grentont pantomimliite ever. Ho ban enthralled audiences all over the world with his  Jock Bachop 883-9056  vivid interpretations of the comic and tragic  aspects of human experience. Master mime  Marceau touches birth and death, creates  howling winds, flirts with girls and tames  lions by just contorting his face and body.  SORRY ABOUT THAT  Due to an unavoidable change in bookings  the top band 'Perdido' scheduled at the  Legion in Madiera Park for January will how  appear there on the evening of Monday,  January 26.  This is known as the top band in Canada at  least and local residents are urged to come  out and see and hear what promises to be a  great and spectacular show. Support your  local Legion,  WELL DONE  Recently in the Legion, a lady who has a  heart problem necessitating the frequent use  of oxygen which Is available in her own home  took a bad turn.Fortunately Rick Clevette and  Al Vance, members of the Fire Department  were there at the time and at the request of  local Lions member Harry Morrison who  remained calm throughout, they dashed down  to the flrehall for oxygen which they then  administered to the lady, all the time keeping  a check on her pulse rate until she recovered  sufficiently to be token home.  All the people concerned with this affair  can take a bow for their calm handling of a  tricky situation.  The Peninsula Times - Page A-5  Wednesday, January 21,1976  MORE ABOUT...  ��Elphfe studentsv  ,--From rage A-l  new rooms and suggested either more windows should be made to be opened, air conditioning added, or Individual control of  temperature in the rooms.  The report said that although students  were now happy to have a cafeteria they  would like to see two types of food service  made available ���hot and cold nutritional  meals and vending machines that dispense  nutritional food.  The report said the startling fact brought  ��� out by the survey is that many students are  not provided with breakfast or lunch before  leaving for school in the morning. "One need  only to consider the educational implications  of this when discussing the need for food  facilities," the report said.    ���  As far as the school's courtyard is concerned students questioned the construction  of such a space outdoors in a climatic zone  such as the one on the Sunshine Coast. They  suggested a canopy or shelter be built so the  courtyard could be used regardless of  weather. However, seating in the courtyard |  was seen as the most pressing need. I  In the conclusion to the report Pope said   !  "it is reassuring to learn that students care  about the school,"  He said "the past two and one half years of  construction at Elphinstone have been trying  on both students and teachers alike and the  disappointment of entering an empty box in  September was immeasurable.  "The students appreciate the many difficulties in a construction project of the,  magnitude of Elphinstone, but many are  saying 'Let's get on with it'.  Construction at Elphinstone was supposed  to be completed by the end of September 1975,  but as of last Thursday substantial completion of the construction still had not been  confirmed. ,  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster  Who am I? Can you answer that question?  Many people today are unable to do so. Or if  they do provide an answer it is given with  uncertainty and confusion.  An eleven year old boy states that he is an  animal. He is being taught that marnis not  unique, that man is not different from  everything else around him. What a confused  generation we are going to have on our hands  if this philosophy is part of our thinking. It is  causing an identity crisis. Who am I?  Perhaps you think you are much the same  as a machine. You are confronted with a  computer today and you see that computer do  some things that you cannot do. You stand  confused wondering if you too are a machine,  and also somewhat frightened because this  machine - which seems, well, "almost  human", overwhelms you with what it can do.  Who am I anyway?  Do you really want an answer? Because  there is an answer which is logical,  reasonable and satisfying. In the first chapter ���  of Genesis we read the words, "And God said,  Let us make man in our image". This is the  answer to the question, 'who am I'. Being  made in the image of God makes you unique.  Man has personality, he can love, he can  communicate, and he is not programmed.  Nothing around you can make similar claims,  (you can see from this that^the computer is  riot really 'almost human').  The Evolutionary concept of a mechanical  chance parade from the atom to man' leaves  you asking, who am I. Man has lost his unique  identity. If you are a Christian, thank God  that you know who you are. And if you are not  a Christian, then think about the words-'ln the  Image of God'.  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TIRE  Above prices include FREE INSTALLATION  ALL POPULAR SIZES MAILABLE V  No trade-ins required . . . no down payment ... 60 days interest  free . . . monthly terms if necessary . . . Chnrgcx and  Musterchargc welcome.  1*Je "'���'���jg^: ���J!'.f:';wl'��g^Tr",.v?a'  Home of red carpet service . , .  ���I  ��  )������:  At tho cornor of Wharf ond Dolphin Stroots In downtown  Sechelt, phono 085-3155.  . . . where the coffee pot is always on.  Ph. 885-3155  Mil WW* jl"��H��� '��p ���!���>��  '.O  r  �� Un��*vJ At-Avr'**    >WV  Juftww!**. I   ,  "T~r  X  I  >  A  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 21,1976  cope without HoBBitBiiakers  Gibsons resident  By LESLIE YATES  ' Joe is 82 and lives alone in the upper half of  his house in Grantham's Landing.  His wife died six years ago. He can't walk  without support of another person or his  walker and for the most part he is incapable  of looking after his own day-to-day needs.  Without the regular visits of the  Homemakers, Joe would likely be in the  extended care wing of St. Mary's Hospital.  ) Alice Grafton is one of 45 homemakers on  the Peninsula. She has been visiting Joe two  hours a day, five days a week, since last  October. She is 32, married and living in  Gibsons.  Her visits with Joe, besides fulfilling many  of his needs around the house, are obviously  warm, friendly and looked forward to by  both. Joe was a marine engineer for 50 years  with the Canadian Pacific shiplines and spent  many; of those years travelling between  Canada and the Orient. He still has a sailor's  crusty wit.  "Yes, I. enjoy her visits,' she does  everything I tell her to do," he says smiling  from the living room chair he has a hard time  getting out of. Alice just rolls her eyes. She  says Joe can't get outside at all. "I do his  shopping, cleaning and see he gets a good  meal a day." "Yup", says Joe, "I can't chase  - the girls now."  Alice also has two other clients she visits,  although shetloesn't see them as often as she  sees Joe. "I enjoy it," she says "this kind of  work is very satisfying and it is nice to be able  to help."  While talking to Doreen Robson, coordinator for the Homemaker Service and  one of the people who started the service  almost two years ago, a woman made application to become a Homemaker. Robson  told her that the homemakers like to think of  themselves as friendly, helpful people. But  she said, "on top of that we provide companionship, some of our clients are lonely and  they look forward to their conversations with  the Homemaker," Joe and Alice's  relationship seems a living example of those  words.  The need for a Homemaker service was  established one and one half, years ago.  Without a nursing or intermediate care  service for the elderly, Robsons said, the  Homemakers began as a way to allow the  elderly to remain in their homes for as long as  possible. "Most are much happier to be able  to stay in familiar surroundings."  As they get older some begin to lose interest in their own daily requirements and  start to exist on only toast and tea, she said.  "When Homemakers are called upon we visit  the client as often as is necessary. We bouse  clean, cook meals, do laundry, and help with  personal care ��� whatever has to be done. We  might have to visit a couple of times a week or  perhaps daily, depending. Perhaps as important as the other tasks, we are able to help  because we come and listen. Having someone  to listen to problems or whatever seems to  help the lonely.  . "All Homemakers are expressly asked to  keep every confidence, but they are not  required to carry all the problems of clients  around on their shoulders. Naturally as a  relationship develops between a Homemaker  and client, the Homemaker will likely do  many more things than are required. They  adopt them in many ways."  Robson clearly points out that  Homemakers are not just daily maids. "A  basic training course is offered and it includes how to clean, shop wisely for older  people and how to prepare nutritious meals.  Many elderly are on a tight budget, so  knowing how to shop is important. The  training course is 36 hours ��� one morning per  week until it is completed."  "Not only does the service look after the  elderly but is also works, with younger  families and the handicapped. Often if a  mother has to be in the hospital we go into a  home to cook meals for the children, tidy the  house and do the laundry. Whem problems  such as faulty electrical applicances are  found, the homemaker will call the pffice and  we will try to check it out."  Often clients will be referred to the service  by doctors. Homemakers are part of a  community team which includes doctors,  Human Resources, mental health and public  health. <  "Wo also have a few men who arc oc-  cassionally called upon to do carpentry,  chopping or any heavy work," she said.  ' A Gibsons lady who Is 82 said she considers  the homemakers one of the "most wonderful  services available In Canada. They have  helped me out tremendously."  Her husband went Into Uie hospital lost  year and sho doesn't expect that ho will ever  leave. Before ho was admitted sho had looked  after him. Now she Is getting assistance with  her housework three days a week from tho  homemakers.  "I wouldn't be able to copo without thorn,"  she said. "Bcforq thoy started coming I had  people como in that I found through ads In the  paper. But thoy never did things tho way I  wanted. After tending house for 55 years I  know the beat way to do things.' Tho  homemakers however are very easy to get  along with."  Sho also uses tho mini-bus service to got to  tho hospital to visit her husband every other  day.  Robson explained that licfore the  Homemakers started, friends nnd neighbours  would uyually volunteer to help tho elderly.  But, she said, times seemed to liavo changed.  "Clients often don't like to. ask friends and  relatives to do Jobs for thorn. Rome have said  to mc that they are so lonely tliat when they  liavo a friend in for tea thoy will not burden  the person with Jobs for four they will not  come back, They aro Just so lonely."  There aru approximately !15 homemaker  groups in B.C. and all work under a feo-for-  service arrangement with the Depart.iricnt of  Human Resources. liomciiiakcrH earn $2.75  Boneless  STEWING BEEF  Sliced  SIDE BACON .....p..*  "I CAN'T chase the girls now," says 82  year-old Joe. He enjoys the company  and help he receives from the  Homemaker service..,Alice Grafton has  been visiting Joe once a day since last  October.  per hour to start and the wage goes up with  number of hours put in on the job and training  courses taken. For each hour worked, the  government pays an extra dollar to cover  administration costs, holiday pay, and tax  benefits.  , Robson is hoping this arrangement can be  changed to where the service will receive a  budget from the government. The reason she  said is because in some months more hours  are put in than others and consequently there  is not a regular income to look after the administrative side of the service. There is  usually^ monthly average of near 1300 hours  worked by Homemakers but in December  that monthly figure dropped toUOO. "Wehave  no way to predict the number of hours that  will be worked each month, so some months  we get into a pretty tragic situation."  Depending on their resources, some  clients are asked to pay for part of the cost of  the service they receive. Some contribute  what they can.  Most of the service's clients are in the  Sechelt and Gibson area but Robson expects  there will be more in the Pender Harbour  area once the medical clinic is finished there.  She tries to schedule Homemakers to work in  areas in which they live.  Asked if there are enough Homemakers to  handle the work, Robson replied that this day  they did. "It is a day to day thing. Some days  we are swamped, other days, there are  homemakers looking for clients. But today we  are coping."  tinstone  .oinecomin  ror all gra  By LAURIE BEEMAN  A homecoming for all Elphinstone  highschool grads from as far back as 1952 will  take place at Elphinstone March 19 and 20.  This event would give you a chance to see  old friends and teachers that you haven't seen  in years.  The agenda will include sports, displays, a  talent show, carnival, tours ete.  It is important that you let the school know  if you would like to attend. The student  council have to know how many people are  coming. The deadline is the last week in  February.  Write enquiries to: Student Council,  Elphinstone Secondary, Gibsons, B.C.  Anyone interested in helping with the  Homecoming, in any age group, please  contact Mr. Butcher at the high school.  Bingo night to  raise funds  for swim float  The Port Mellon Community Association  will host a bingo night Feb. 5 to raise funds for  a swimming float for the Port Mellon beach.  There will be a $1 admission charge which  includes one blngO card. The event will be  held at the Port Mellon Community Hall.  Double Wide M$e Example  X 40 Pi E  FULL PRICE  Prlco Includes: Frldgo, Stovo, Drapes, Carpets In Living Room, Hall  and Master Bodroom. Comploto sot-up, delivered and all taxes.  FULL FINANCING WITH 15% DP.  Pads Available  Excellent Service  Full Information on Grants  One Yoar Warranty  i i ��pi�� ��  Single Wide Price Example  12 % 68 PREMIER, 3 i  ���  full price $14>100-.  Price Includoa: Frldgo, Stovo, Carpet In Living Room, Drapoo.  Complete aot-up, dollvorod and all taxos, /  Wo havo to clear out 6 Noonox single wldos NOW. Old prices In  offoct. Fully furnishod including a now Wostlnghouso WASHER and  DRYER FREEl  COAST  HOMES  Momi . rowmmvM  from  Dly. of Copplng's Cartown Sales ltd,  Bo*%6, 885-9979  Socholt, B.C. Doolor Lie.  VON 3A0 ��3565  Vancouvar, cell toll froo 684-2021  ������ v-;-:;:"^f*y.v^?-^^i-:'"*:i-vv.-;.iVv - .���;��� www"* *;**#���  ,  ���.���- '��� ..���  .   .*. -.i.......   ���*..'���   Xr.,'.^'r^.^j'Yi.jtf..'i>l_gS_ijStgn.t'*y ���. ���.*���--' -" .,      ��* m&mSl-iSj'    *  < -'.  Robin Hood  SPROUTS  Leo's 19ox,  China Lily.,    tins  SOYA  SAUCE w* ch", u,y  5 ox. btl.  SPAGHETTI 2  MUvt with Mushrooms     pkgs.  CHOP SUEY  VEGETABLES?"'u,v  19 ox. tin.  Hunt's Whole or Stowed  WHOLE  Narcissus  CRYSTALS  Garden  Gate        31/2oz.  Orange      pkgs,  SOCKEYE  SALMON XX:X  FISH CAKES ���"������" *'mi  DICED  IX I 5 Llbby's  CH  Nalloy's Hot or Mild  15 ox. tin   iR0ZENIIOODSi��  ���831��' ii y?*��r '.��� ���^���4ry��&& *$&* JviNSSdJ���-  rratfii i����rBmiA.��iBii& fti.mn.iii mfii.W m a mirayiiBB^iia.ilifci ~JlKi,>ll��Jirii{ii.fc  'Home Stylo' 12 ox. pkg   59'  HASH BROWN Pi  ITATOES s"owc'"'  2 lb. pkgs. ...  3 $  for  OO  ww  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  Phone 886-2257 .  Gibsons/B-C.  Prices effective  Thursday, January 22  to  Saturday, January 24.  We reserve the right to  limit quantities.  ED & WHITE F��  Sechelt/B.���.  Phone 885-9416  ODS . I  X  ^.   - -  A  *  p"?*l"vt*-l-  Dump magntonance  op 10 per cent  Cost of maintenance of the area's garbage  dumps will be up by 10 per cent in 1976.  At last week's meeting, the regional board  voted a 10 per cent increase in the cost of  maintaining the dumps.  In 1975, maintenance of district dumps  cost $34,850. This year $39,780 was budgeted  _*for the same function.  ��� Area A director Jack Paterson asked if it  woidd be an improvement in costs if the  Pender Harbour area garbage was handled  by a separate contractor to save the cost of  moving the collection trucks from the  Sechelt-Gibsons area to Pender Harbour.  ' That matter is being investigated by the  waste disposal committee.  );   Chairman McNevin pointed out that the 10  j*���-��?**��� ,-*    per cent applied to garbage dump main-  hiijr* Jf"$*&\    tenance only and the matter of garbage pick-  . *y * A-. -    ,    yp being on a weekly or biweekly basis was  still being discussed.  r sod  FENCING COSTS are being sought by committee is also seeking means of  the   Sechelt   Marsh   Committee   to keeping motorcycles away from the  determine the price of keeping roaming sanctuary which is located near the  dogs from damaging or destroying bird government wharf on Porpoise Bay.  life in Sechelt's wildlife sanctuary. The  econa term  JtliJL^I JLJnlj^ltJi JLiiHk  Section B  Wednesday, January 21,1976  Pages  The Sechelt Marsh Committee had its first  meeting of the new year January 13 and  decided to make application to the provincial  Registrar of Companies for the creation of the  Sechelt Marsh Society.  The marsh committee was formed last  year on the recommendation of Sechelt  Council to develop the marsh area at he  head of Porpoise Bay into a wildlife sanctuary and public park.  Near the Sechelt government wharf, the  five acre lagoon area has been leased to the  village for a nominal fee by the Second  Century Fund. The Second Century Fund  bought the afeKfrotti a lcfcardeveWpeflast  year.  Other developments from the meeting  Included the setting of membership fees  Monies from the fees would be used to  develop the park. A yearly family membership was set at $7.50 and an individual  membership at $5:  People who contribute $50 or more will be  considered founding members by the Committee.  The group will be looking into the cost of  using a chain link fence to keep roaming dogs  out of the park area. It is feared dogs will  scare off or kill birds that take refuge in the  park.  The committee will also write a letter to  Sechelt Village Council protesting against  roaming dogs and the use of motorcycle ���>  between the area of Wharf Road and Trail  Avenue. Ways and means of keeping  motorcycles out of the park will also rx  examined.  It was decided that the old culvert, which  allows the lagoon to drain into Porpoise Bay,  will not be replaced by a larger culvert due to  the fear of flooding that could kill some trees  in the park. A larger culvert would allow  more drainage and flushing.  A picnic table will be built and information  will be sought on the construction of floating  bird feeders.  or president  Madeline Grose has been named president  of the Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary for  the second term. ,<  She was installed at the first meeting of  the new year for the auxiliary.  Wilma Rogers was named vice-president,  Helen Snetsinger, secretary; Dorothy Bruce,  treasurer; Dorothy Morrow, membership  and Neva Neuman, publicity.  There were 25 members in attendance for  the first meeting of the year. Eve Moscrip,  volunteer services co-ordinator of St Mary's  Hospital was the guest of honor and acted as  installing officer for the new executive.  Following the installation, a brief business  meeting was held, followed by a luncheon.  Next meeting for .the auxiliary will be  February 9 at 11:30 a.m.  The Sunshine Coast Community  Resources Society has finally acquired its  own office.  After months of operating the various  community   services   out   of   volunteer's  homes, the society last week moved into what  pas the Social Credit campaign headquarters  o\ Wharf Street in Sechelt.  Society past president Alice McSweeny  saioVan extra $1500 per month for rent had  beerr received from the provincial Human  Resources Department.  McSweeny said the grant only runs until  April when all budgets, will be reviewed but  all indications are that this grant will continue.  Headquarters for the homemakers service, the mini-bus. and the new project for  senior citizens are being set up in the old  Socred office.  McSweeny also said the society is interviewing applicants for an office manager.  The first duty of the successful applicant will  be to study all services available on the  Peninsula to make sure there are no  duplications of services.  FiraBida! assistance  ^anageitioril couriseBBing  iiaeiagemiiif trainirig  iirafarmatBOffioiig��wer[]iiBiierst  programs for business  on Wednesday, January 28th.  one; of our representatives  will be at:  Bella Beach Motel,  Sechelt.      Tel: 885-9561  rea requests  more pressure  Residents of Sechelt Inlet Road want more  water pressure..  Twenty-four residents of the area signed au  petition asking for more water pressure. The  petition was presented to the regional board  at their meeting January 15.  i-'i J&oard^<*abTnan JolmJMcNeyin asked, if  * there was anyone" presenf.tolspeak to" the  petition. As there was not, the matter was  referred to the board's water committee.  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  Plumbing, heating' & sewers  > Repairs and Installations  '���AN work guaranteed  886-7638  145 West 15th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.  Tel: 980-6571  A LIFE MEMBERSHIP in the Gibsons  Legion is presented to Viola Wilson  (left) by Eileen Spencer after 29 years of  Legion service. The presentation was  made at the Legion's officer installation  two weeks ago.  Tourism and Its Importance to the area  will be the topic when Rod Gndsby of the  Mainland South West Tourist Association  addresses the Sechelt and District Chamber  of Commerce next week.  Gndsby will be the guest speaker at the*  chamber's annual general meeting at the  Parthenon Theatre Restaurant January 28  starting at 0:30 p.m. The meeting Is open to  the general public and they are Invited to  listen to Gadbsy and discuss tho tourism  concept for this area. *  The annual general meeting will also see  tho Installation of officers for the coming  year.  The chamber's Christmas storefront  decoration contest trophy will also l>o  presented at the dinner.  Tickets are $(i each and aro available from  Nell Campbell at Campbell's Variety,  Morgan Thompson of Morgan's Mens Wenr  and Frodo .lorgensen.  itchen Cabinets k tallies  O   Citation   O   Cameo  0   Merit  ��   International   #   Monocroat  fcfc":  r^r'TBaw.n l,xt  GARRETS  BURLINGTON  WEST MILLS  ARMSTRONG  Q  CELANESE  HARDING  OZITE  8&K  ���V.".  m  WttWS  BLASTING  |> no gamo,  call an expert.  COAST BACKHOE  and TRUCKING  883-2274  ��� G.A.F.      m ARMSTRONG  O  FLINTCOTE  O TAPPAN      #  INGLIS  O  FIN LAY o  JENN-AIR RANGES!::;*;?  Xv  m  m  m  ***-\ fe.&f **.*���; -'i^f ���**     ��< * -r ���..   *    ��� ....   ��� *���   *'**   ��� >*  :v":3  LOCATED NEXT TO WINDSOR PLYWOOD  For Appointment Phone 886-2765  Jsfoa/e ^ound aDi&tribuk  Looking for something different and exciting  to do this time of year? You'll find most everything happening during the 1976 British Columbia Winter Festival.  CELEBRATE! Applaud the talents, skills and  achievements of others in sports, drnmo, music, dance nnd Iho visual arts.  PARTICIPATE! Take on active port in family  and individual recreation events planned in  every region of tho province.  Choose from eighteen Community Festivals  and more than 350 events In close to one  hundred centres provinco-wldo.  A prof/rrmmm ol  Ifm Oovitmnuml ol Hrlllsh Cnlumtiln,  Oapnttmanl of l/m Piavlnclnl Ractatnty,  Idlntim SorWcofi Iknnch  //on, Omen McCuHhy, MlnlMm,  fr/r: f, ttrnnm, Atmac.lnla Oopnty MlnlKtm,  ~or&  iVAr  wmta  |:': Box 694, GIBSONS  *X<SX'X'X*X%VX*^X*X^^Xv^^  JAMUAiW 22* FElBByMW16,19re y  -nr>1  A  lead the Want A^s for Best Buys      phone 8854231   Page B-2   The Peninsula Times Wednesday, January 21,1976  For Rent  Mobile, Homes  MADEIRA PARK 1 bdrm furn.  house. Ph. (112) 277-0645.  319-9  Coming Events  DINNER DANCE Sunshine  ;'' Coast Liberal Assoc. Lord  Jim's Lodge, Sat., Jan. 17 at 7  p.m. 374-7  OLD TIME Dance, fox-trot,  wait?, polkas. Senior Citizens'  Hall, Sechelt. Jan. 30, 9:30.  Refreshments available. Admission $2.50 ea. 415-9  Birth Announcements  GIBSONS ANDSECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  MANAGER Nancy, coach Jerry,  trainer Boone, are proud to  announce the latest arrival to the  team, 6 lb. 11 oz. Jeremy James  Ferris. This scrappy rookie has a  no trade, no cut' contract with'  room and board and future  considerations. , 385-8  LAWRENCE & Bev. Stoochnoff  are happy to announce the  arrival of their first child, a  daughter, Christine Roanne, 6  lbs. 11 oz., born January 5,1976 at  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt. 391-8  Obituary  MACLEOD: Passed away  January 14, 1976, Allan  MacLeod, late of Gibsons, in his  76th year. Survived by his loving  wife Laura; 2 sisters, Jean  Longley and Gladys Champion.  Funeral service was held  Monday, January 19 in Vancouver. Rev. H. Lennox officiated. Interment Valley View.  Harvey Funeral Home directors. 417-8  HILCHIE: passed away January  14,1976, Annie Dewar Hilchie,  late of Roberts Creek. Survived  by her loving husband Clarence;  1 son George and his wife  Heather; 2 grandchildren.  Funeral service was held  Saturday, January 17 at Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev.  Annette Reinhardt officiated.  Cremation. Flowers gratefully  declined. 418-8   ^ ^   Personal  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  PENINSULA Travel Agency, one  stop bookings for all  your  travel needs. Ph. 886-2855, Dental  Block Gibsons. 3224  PHOTOGRAPHS published  in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  ��� ���  ; ���        i.  A.A. MEETINGS, Sechelt area.  Ph. 885-2896 or 885-3394. 414-tfn  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 is 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 wdl continue to exist; its  feelings will be even more  powerful, its perception greater  .   and its happiness increased.  400-8  Work Wanted  CARPENTER, cabinet maker  now  available.   Renovations  and additions. Ready for spring.  Ph. 886-7526 aft. 4 p.m.       423-10  BOY 17 years old would like to  help oh farm of any type. Ph.  886-2724. 405-6  DUMP  TRUCK  and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515.     '       55tfn  MOVING and Hauling of any  kind. Ph. Norm 886-9503.  12339-tfn  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  ^at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Real Estate  Help Wanted  WANTED BIDS for demolishing  fire gutted structures at 1689  Marine Dr. Gibsons. Write 1017-  BthSt., Nelson, B.C. .357-9  LADY TO Soil 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. 360-tfn  EXPANDING Canadian Oil  Company needs dependable  .person who can work without  supervision. Earn $14,000 In a  year plus bonus. Contact  customers in' Sunshine Coast  area, Limited auto travel. We  train. Write M.R. Dick, Pros.,  Southwestern Petroleum Canada  Ltd., 07 West Drive, Brampton.  Ontario. I/iT 2.10. 395-0  Work Wanted  FUEL COSTS rising? We will  turn your problem trees Into  firewood, $11} cord. We nlso fall,  top or limb danger trees. Complete cost before wc start. Expert  insured work. Call us at 11115-2109.  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. 05-tfn  BACKHOE .avallablo,    septic  tanks   sold,   nnd   Installed.  Phone 1100-2540. 10513-tf  HOUSECLEAN1NG  "i��nrt    w��ll  wnshlng. $3.50 hr. Ph. 005-  ��� 2943. 167-tfn  iHpEUIENCiTd framing crow.  Frank Glampa 085-2018, Urry  Moore 005-9213. 371-9  POWELL RIVER side by side 1  bdrm duplex with full harbour  view. $28,500 for quick sale. Ph.  684-1783 collect. 234-tfn  MISSION POINT nr. Davis Bay,  2 bdrm house, sundeck, elec.  heat, 200 ft from water. Garage  and carport on property, 20 yr  paid lease. By owner, $21,500.  F.P. Ph. 885-9951. 333-8  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  property. Call John Wilson, 885-  9365, 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.    379-9 .  38 ACRES Kleindale, sell or trade  for Gibsons property. Ph. (112)  980-2154. 351-9  GIBSONS,   cleared   lot,   1689  Marine  Dr.  Contact  owner,  1017-8thSt., Nelson, B.C:   , 356-9  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  SECHELT VILLAGE, 3 bdrm  home, 2 yr. old, 1240 sq. ft., plus  utility room in carport. W-w, Fp,  landscaped with garden and  trees. $41,500. Existing mtg. of  $23,500. Immed. possess. Ph. 885-  2972. 303-7  WANT TO BUILD SOON?  Look     into     advantages     of  firefabrication. If you have your  bt call  HABITAT INDUSTRIES  LTD.  525-7626 (Vancouver)  Unique Designs, High Quality  Quick Shell Erection  424-8  CHOICE    property,    dwelling,  utilities,  level,  sunny slope,  view,  good  soil.   Ph.   883-2429  owner.   '       . . .\    . .     ' 434-8  3 BDRM mobile home, partly  furn. on pad in Madeira Park.  Ready to move in. Includes oil  and propane tanks. Also tool  shed. Asking only $11,500. Jack  Noble, 883-2701, Rochester Realty  Ltd., (112) 936-7292.        ���     428-8  WANTED. TO BUY approx. 2  treed acres close to ocean for  family cabin. Reasonable. Write  Box 397 CtO Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt. 397-tfn  Wanted to Rent  GARAGE in or near Gibsons. Ph.  886-9969 anytime. 176-tfn  For Rent  SECHELT���Wanted girl to share  2  bdrm.   apartment.   Phone  885-2600. 386-8  1 BDRM Cottage for reliable  single employed man $130. Ph.  886-9885, 390-6  NEW 2 bdrm ensulte carpeted  house. Ph. 939-3885 collect. 394-8  PARKLIKfe setting, year-round  lodging from $120 mo. 1 bdrm.  furn. opts. Pender Harbour area.  Ph. 883-9027. 114-tfn  2 BDRM cottage,  elec.  heat,  stovo & fridge. Avail, Feb. 1.  No animals. Ph. 803-9923.     309-7  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31.1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  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  Lqgal or Reader advertising 60c'por  count tine.  Deaths, Card of Thanks^ In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per jine after that.  Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events take  ,   regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for   in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A  $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area , . .$6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at a  wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference charged to  the newspaper. Advertising is merely an-offer to sell, and may be withdrawn  .at any time." ��� (Supreme Court decision). Advertising is accepted on the  condition that, in the event of typographical error, that portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together with reasonable  allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the balance of .the 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 Timesr'  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.  For Rent  \  For Rent  ONE    BEDROOM   waterfront  suite, $120, mo. Ph. 883-  2258. 314-tf  BROTHER KNITTING machine,  all attachments. As new, $450.  Ph. 886-7434. 318-tf  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  under new management.  Redecorated, modern  housekeeping units. Daily,  weekly and monthly rates. Ph.  883-2269. 12795-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403. H12l-tfn  BLOCK BROS REALTY LTD.  203 14th St.,.West Van.  ��� HOUSES ���  1. $10,000 ���Pratt Rd. at Kearton, little cottage,  2. $29,500 ��� 1065 Franklin, ocean view, modern, 2 bdrms.  3. $32,500 ��� Pratt at Falrvlew, many extras,  4. $75,000 ���Elphinstone Rd.,super view, 3 bdrms, 1 1/2 yrs. old.    '  5. $74,900 ��� great fourplex, 1440 Winn Rd., viow, gross $860.  6. $79,900 ��� Crowe Rd., 5 acres, great family home, 1   1/2 yrs,, 6  bdrms, quality construction.  ��� LOTS ���  1, $14,000��� Winn Rd., vlow.  2, $15,000 ���Gowor.Pt,, Swallow pd,  3, $17,500 ��� Osborno Subdivision. .       '        'v      '  4, $19,500 ���Skyllno Drlvo, blutf, vlow. '  5, $22,000��� 100 ft, watorfront, Rodrooffs,  6, $45,000 ��� apartmont zoned, School Rd.  ALLAN ANGELL  926-7801 or 922-3911  READ THIS!  You're making a mistake if  you buy property before obtaining  our FREE catalogue  AGENCIES Iff*.  Box 128���Phono:  phono Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  '���THE nEST" painting and fine  IwnOy  work, Reasonable. I).  Thompson, 88B-7139 eves.     320-9  NKKI)  a  carpenter.  Call  Bob  Crlchton. 083-2312.        1305-tin  EXTRA LARGE LOT    '  03523  Vory  largo  152,9 loot rood frontago, 90,9 fool  (loop, No vlow, but vory prlvnto on dond ond road,  Nol  sorvlcod yol,   Priced  under   $10,000.   Potor  Smith, (in5-9463 ovos,  QUALITY HOME  035)9  Almost now, In n rostrlrtod subdivision noor  Wilson Crook, Soo this plaro, got (ho tooling o|  spaclouinos* brought about liy wldo hall nnd  stairway, oxtonslvo imo ol pearl ��harj door cover*,  II'�� split lovol design, with throo bodroom* and  bathroom above, pint pdr rm In MBR, Largo living  room with while If, and vlow windows. Full utility  In hnsnniont, plus R.I, don (?), Attractive exterior,  sunder k, onrnrjii, iislod (or '$65,000, oxcollont  mortgage potential. Arrange lor o v|��tl, Jock  White, 806-2935 ovos.  WEST SECHELT HOME  03522  'Tluuo bodroom, 2 storoy homo totals 24(14 sq, It,  Has doop carpets, panollod walls, 1 1/2 baths and  extra roughod In. Clean oloctrlc heat, 2 fireplaces,  sundock ovor carport, on largo lot, gontlo slopo  with slra'am. Full price $50,500 with good forms  possible, Don Madden, 0(15-9504 ovos.  SEMI WATERFRONT ��� HALFMOON BAY  03443  Woll built 3 bodroom homo, 1540 sq, It, Attractive  llroplnco in living room, recreation room In  basomont, double garage, wotksbop, Easy access  In tho boarh, Ibis largo homo Is situated on a vniy  tarflo lot. Tho rnnsonnhlq n&Klnfl price Is $6.1,500,  tome term*. Coll Jim Wood, 0(15-2571 or toll free  from Vancouver, 6(19-5(130,  Mobile Homes  '73 SAFEWAY Bonvista 12x68.  Skirted w or wo furn. Air cond.  Must sell, any. reas. offer accepted. Ph. 885-2723.        376-tfn  DOUBUEWIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be accepted by municipality. ��� Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection of1 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  '71     MODULINE     Premiere  12x60, 2 bdrm furn. Utility*  prop, cooking, oil heat. Ph. 886-  2138. ,   .377-9  12 x 56 2 BDRM mobile home, 3  yrs. old. 8x10 ft. heated  storage room and sundeck attached., Exc. cond., set up in  mobile park. Ph. 886-7801.    294-8  SMALL 1 bdrm mobile home,  new elec. heat, stove, .fridge,  . furn., patio, porch and shed.  Trailer   80,   Sunshine    Coast  Trailer Pk. $4,500.    . 407-8  12 x 64 3 BDRM mobile home, set  up in Sechelt Trailer Park.  Utility shed and deck. Ph. 885-  9213. 4134  '72 3 BDRM Safeway w-w, utility  rm., skirted, set up in park.  ) o.b.o. Ph. 885-9078.    421-tfn  '73 LEADER 12x68 3 bdrms,  fridge.stove, etc. Exc. cond. ,  Ph. 886-9172. 396-10  Campers and Trailers  '66 PONTIACldi, htp. 283 auto.  Has trunk' mounted camper,  stove, sink; porta-pottt toilet.  , double overhead bunk. Will sell  as package or separately; also  clean but slightly rusty '48 Chev 4  dr. sedan. Ph. 883-2623.       411-8  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  Snowmobiles  ALL TYF^ES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  SECHELT, reasonable rent to  respectable older couple. Furn.  refs. J?h. 885-9565. 433-8  MENS W-F furn. room. Clean,  ���housekeeping fac. All found.  Priv. Ent. Ph. 885-9538.        4194  UNFURN. 4 bdrm home, lots of  space, finished rec room,  detached garage and workshop.  Newly decorated in and out. 2 mi.  from Sechelt. Write Box 422 oo  Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt. '       422-8  GARDEN BAY, 3 bdrm. plus den  home. $225. Ph. 936-0048 or 883-  2360. 180-tfn  NEW 3 bdrm on 10 acres at  Roberts Creek. Barn & other  outbldgs, all facilities. Only  reliable steadily employed  parties need apply. Refs. req'd.  Call Lynn, 392-5312.       . 353-tfn  ' ������ ���    ���    ���    '���- ���"- ���*' i :_i: -'  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.   Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  '71 YAMAHA GP396: $350. Exc.  . cond. Ph. Vancouver 926-  4773. 430-10  Cars and Trucks  *74 COMPACT Chev, Reasonable.  Ph. 885-3201. 145-tfn  '61 GMC % ton pickup with  canopy. Rebuilt motor & trans.  Good transportation. $400 o.b.o.  Ph. 885-9824. 432-8  '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  TOYOTA pickup, just had 15,000  mi. check up. Long box with f-g  canopy. $3000. Ph. 886-9597.  4254  '69 GMC handi-van, good cend  .  $1200. Ph. *885-3870 aft. 6  p.m. 427-8  '65 DODGE pickup % ton, auto,  radio, good cond. $800. Ph. 883-  9998. 4034  '67 1 TON International cab &  chassis with p.t.o. Offers, 883-  9133,883-9180. 392-8  Use 'Times' Adbtieis to Sell Rent Buy  REALTY LTD;  (ON HIGHWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  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.  BEAUTIFUL VIEW ��� Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $49,000.  SUBDIVISION SITE ��� 5.28 quite level acres with a view  over the water. Excellent soil for septlcs and is serviced. Situated on  Francis Peninsula Road. A good buy at- $50,000.  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.  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.  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  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  SILVER SANDS ��� approx. 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8  acres. Comfortable 4 bdrm home, stone fireplace; beautiful Gulf view.'  Private marine railway for hauling boat Into basement shop. $158,000.,  TAYLORS GARDEN BAY STORE��� approx. 1.22 acres land* 800+  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  sq ft shop (leased out). $335,000 plus cash for stock In trade,  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. GUNBOAT BAY ���Lots 10 & 11 -adjoining lots with approx 300'  deep, sheltered waterfront, approx 8 1/2 acres on Hwy 101. Lot 10 is  priced at $25,000 or buy both together for $60,000.  2. IRVINES LANDINjG ���Lot 5, approx 128' waterfront, at entrance to  Lee Bay. Driveway in, fairly sheltered moorage. $35,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ��� Approx 290' 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 approx 75' low  bank waterfront, level and grassy. Septic tank and drain field in.  $35,000.  5. KLEINDALE ��� approx 208' waterfront, dries low water, just over an  acre of land, situated on Hwy 101 ot head of Harbour. $22,000.  6. REDROOFFS ��� Lot 14 has approx .86 acres and 275' waterfront at  end of Eureka Place. Fine marine view, selectively cleared and level.  Steep cliff to rocky beach. $30,000.  7. GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� Lot 31, approx 80' waterfront, southern  exposure. Deep sheltered moorage. $39,000.  8. REDROOFFS ��� Lot 23/off Eureka Place, is large ond level with 75'  of bluff waterfront. Good rocky beach and excellent view. $19,500.  9. SAKINAW LAKE ��� 2 acres' + with approx. 100 ft. of lakefrentage.  Good bpllding lot with south westerly exposure. Water access only.  $18,500.        :  LAGOON ROAD���Tbdrm cottage on 3.3 acres +_, with approx 150'  lagoon waterfront. Access to main harbour at high tide. $36,000.  MOBILE HOMES  1. 12x68 3 bdrm 1974Glendall with stove & fridge. Located,in LR&B  Trailer Park, Madeira Park. Asking $14,900; P\-"  2. 24x60 1973 Safeway double wide with 3 bdrms, family roohn,  range, fridge, woshor, dryer, dishwasher & septic tank. Located at Riipjjl'  Lako. $23,500.  GARDEN BAY ��� Approx 1500 sq ft home, built 1963. 4 bdrms, kitchen  with built-in range.and stove, large living room, dining room, Carport in  partial basement. Oil furnace. Large lot ��� landscaped and in grass.  $41,500, __ -. .  GUN POINT -, PENDER HARBOUR ��� Approx 192' waterfront,  beautifully landscaped, with 1170 sq ft 2 bdrm home, fireplace, sundeck, w/w, 3rd bdrm In lower level. Boat house with marine ways.  Westerly exposure with a sweeping viow of Pendor Harbour. $120,000.  KLEINDALE ��� 2,33 acres of good, fairly level land with creek and  garden area. Completely rebuilt 1,040 sq ft 3 bdrm home, w/w  throughout. Covered porch and largo Utility room. $45,000.  SUNSHINE INN ���GARDEN BAY,��� Situated on one semi-waterfront  acre of land with a view of Pendor Harbour,..Presently closed, but with  numerous possibilities for an enterprising purchaser. No business <���  price Includes land, buildings, furniture, furnishings & equipment only.  Priced far below replacement cost, $195,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING��� Newly rebuilt 2 bdrm homo with an excellont  view over Loo<Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck, Rango & frldgo Included.  Closo to marina, and gov't wharf. $39,500. '  MADEIRA PARK ���3 bdrm homo, built 1974, on Harbour Vlow Road.  Approx, 1,176 sq ft, 2 full bathrooms, W/W, whlto marblo fireplace In  living room, dining room, dishwasher, countortop rango, built-in oven  in kitchen; carport, sundock, 3/4 basomont, Vory nlco homo sltuatod  close to storos, marinas & post office, ,$55,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� 3 bdrm watorfront homo, 1204 sq ft, built  1973, Cadar construction. 81'+., good, deep waterfront. Float,  Southern oxposuro, oxcollont vlow, $115,000.  GARDEN BAY ROAD ���-Approx 22 aero watorlront farm with approx  16 acros cultivated, foncod and dlkod. 0 acros ��_ In vogotabloj, 0 acros  +_ in grass, crook through proporty, 1350 sq ft barn, 11,000 sq ft  hc.th.ous��, both built 1973, $143,000. With machinery & 35'  housolrallor ���- $165,000.  LOTS  1. NARROWS ROAD ���Good bldg. lots, $8,000-$ 10,500,  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots,' most with view; close to school,  stores, P.O, & marinas, $10,000-$22,000. -  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ���nlco bldg,  lot, serviced  with water &  hydro, $9,900,  4. BARGAIN    HARBOUR ���approx.    11/2   acros,   nlcoly   trood,  secluded. Hydro, water, soptlc tank & drain field In, $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� sorvlcod lots, some with oxcollont vlow. $11,500-  $18,500.  6. SINCLAIR  BAY  ROAD ��� semi-waterfront  vlow   lots.   $8,500  to  $9,700.  7. GARDEN BAY ��� 2 lovol leaso lots with good gardon soil, shade  troos and 18' Knight trallor. $5,900.  0. EARLS COVE���vlow lots, sorvlcod with hydro, closo to wator,  $9,000-$l 1,000.  9, HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. Vlow lot with wator,  hydro & sowor avallablo. $15,500,  10, S/XNDY HOOK ���Lot 00 on Skookumchuck Road, sorvlcod with  wator 8 hydro, oxcollont vlow of Socholt Inlot. $11,000,      *  RUBY LAKE -- 119' lakofront lot wllh furnished ono bdrm cottage, Road  access, hydro, wptnr. Roducod to $27,000, firm lor quick s'alo,  RUBY LAKE Lot 27 ���soml-watorfront lot with ocean vlow, road across, hydro, $0,500,  RUBY LAKE Approx 120 qcros of oxcollont land, 400' watorlront on  Ruby Lnko, approx 2600' watorlront on lagoon. 2 housos, prosontly  rontod ft trallor spaces, $1(10,000.  RUBY LAKE Doluxo' homo, built 1973 on approx 160' cholco  lakolront. 4 bdrms ond don, flroplaco, sundock, W/W, carport, (loot and  largo separate workshop. A boautlful homo and property, $75,000.  HOTEL LAKE Approx 730' cholco lakolront, 3 bdrm homo, full  hasoinant, roc room, 2 (iroplncos, 2 full bathrooms, hot wator boat,  some furniture, float ft 3 boats. Sltuatod on approx 2 1 /2 acros of trood  park-like land. $05,000.  SAKINAW LAKE Approx 25 acros, approx 1250' lakolront, 4 bdrm  furnished Pnnnhodo homo, (loots ft boats. $105,000.  WESTMHRE I1AY NELSON ISLAND A unique 40 ocro proporly wllh  both son bont and Inkufronf. Approx 1500' good sholtorod wnlarhonl  In Wnslmoio liny orul opprox 225' lokofront on Wont Loko. Im-  provomonfs consist of n good 3 bdrm homo, 2 tummor cnitogos, approx 1 acros clonmd, Hoots nnd Jonp mod lo Wont Loko, lull prlco  $160,000.  Ad|nlninn 4,11 otroa wllh approx 1200' watorlront could bo purchased  in conjunction'wilh th<> nhovn pioporty for $40,000,  RUBY LAKE ��� Lol 31, nlco bldg, lot with a vlow of Ruby Lako, Drlvoway  In, bldg, slto proparod, Road accoss, $13,500.  EARLS COVE 5,57 acros good land with 450' ;h, watorfront adjoining  Earls Covo Porry Terminal, $95,000,  EGMONT Approx 600' watorfront od|olnlng tho Egmont Matlna,  Approx 7 trood acros. Pavod Mnplo Road runs through property.  $70,000.  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� 75' prima watorfront with oxcollont panoramic  vlow, 3 bdrm homo, approx 1150 ��q ft with 24 x 13 living room, slono  llroplaco, all nppllancos and carpots Included, $69,000,  SECRET COVE 20 acros with approx 200' watorfront with crook and  walorlall, Older homo, noods finishing. Access from Brooks Rd,  $70,000',  ACREAGE  1, KLEINDALE      opprox 5 acros fronting on Hwy^ 101, $25,000.  2, WOOD nAY      approx 21 acros of nlco Gull vlow proporty, opprox  630' fronlogo on Hwy 101. $45,000.  3, MIDDLE POINT      1 B:96 acros with morchnnthnlo timber, crook ft 2  bdrm cottage. $52,000. with timber, or $40,000. without (linbor,     .  4, KtEINDAlE      opprox. 32 ocros on Hwy. 101. $34,500.  5, WOOD BAY       11,79 freed ocros, ("orllolly cloarod, bos dug woll,  good access'from Itwy 101. $30,000.  DON LOCK  Ros. 003-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 003-9019  DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  ros. 003-2233  A ...   '    /.;  A'    .       i -  <:���",'.''   -A.  -������ : yA  o  s    ,  Cars and Trucks  '69 HAYES tandem dump, 335  Cummins, good cond. Ph. 886-  2156. 384-10  REMODELLING,     residential  and commercial. Reasonable  rates, free estimates. Ph. 885-  3790.      383-10  '65 MERC % ton PU, exc. mech.  cond. $1200. Ph. 883-0284. .299-8  Cars and Trucks  "72 CAMARO, 307 auto, ps, pb.  Ph. 885-9094. _. 3324  ���      II.     ,..       ���       IM.,���������������   I.��� .���I    ���      ..|.l..|, ���    ...  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  .CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY BROCHURE  LISTINGS  George Cooper 886-9344  Don Sutherland 885-9362  WANTED  W. Visser 885-3300  AnneGurney 886-2164  A permanent position is available in our Howe  Sound Pulp Division for a Janitor (male or female).  Applicants must be physically fit and capable of  carrying out duties which include heavy mopping,  stair climbing, moving of supplies, etc.  We offer a full range of benefit plans-including  medical, dentaj, and sickness insurance.  Rate of pay is $5.10 per hour plus 24c per hour Cost  of Living Allowance. Labour contract currently  under negotiation. '      ���    .  interested applicants should apply to the Industrial  Relations Department, Canadian Forest Products,  Howe Sound Pulp Division, Port Mellon, B.C.  Boats and Engines,  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  12 FT. aluminum cartopper with  6 HP Johnson, as new, 6 mo. old  $900. Ph. 885-3652. 409-8  Machinery  BUTLER BROTHERS  EQUIPMENT LTD.  Victoria, B.C.    *  .  USED  CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT  ���1972 CASE 580B:  w-14 ft.-18 ft. hyd. Extendahoe;  w-Drott 4 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-Simscab; 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  w-4 in  1 loader;  w-backhoe;  RUNS WELL $9,500  ALLIS 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  Legal Notices  Livestock  Wednesday, January 21,1976    Peninsula Times   Page B-3  SECHELT VILLAGE  No transportation problems here. Walk to your  shopping. 1,240 sq. ft. of nicely finished 3 bdrm  home. Assumable mortgage. F.P. $43,900. Call  Doug Joyce.  VILLAGE LOTS  4 Village lots, various sizes from  70 x 115 to 1/2 acre and priced  from $11,500 with excellent  terms. Call Stan Anderson.  .sx;j?\-  fAm., '.-'"!>��� "V-'~!  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  3 BEDROOM HOME  This home has 3 good sized bedrooms. Master  has ensuite. Cathedral entrance. Large living-  dining room combination. Large kitchen with  eating nook. Full basement with roughed-in  plumbing. Double carports. Lot is .9 of an acre.  Priced well below market value at $51,900. x  Call Stan Anderson.. -  SELMA PARK  3 years old, 2 bdrm home on a full  basement. 75 x 135' view lot. F.P.  $45,000. To view call Doug Joyce.  FREE  REAL ESTATE  CATALOGUE  ���Doug Joyce * Jack-Anderson  885-2761 885-2053  "* Bill Montgomery   * Stan Anderson  886-2806 885-2385  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  LOWER ROAD ACREAGE  5.25 semi-cleared acres gently sloping to the  south. Large cedar trees on the property. Paved    ���  road, community  water supply,  Frontago Is  267 x approximately 1000 ft, Road allowance  across   the   back.   Residential   zoning.   F.P.  $46,500, Call Stan Anderson.  WILSON CREEK  1/2 acre of secluded view  property. Excellent building site.  F.P.  $15,000.   Call   Doug Joyce.  VIEW LOTS ON GRANDVIEW ROAD  2 view lots in the Pratt Rd. area. An excellent  residential development. Both lots fully serviced. Call Stan Anderson. F.P. $10,900.  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  Legal Notices  Pollution Control Branch  FUeNo.AE4291.  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS,  . FORESTS & WATER  RESOURCES  Water Resources Service  , Pollution Control Branch  ; APPLICATION FOR A PERMIT  UNDERTHE  POLLUTION CONTROL ACT,  1967 (EFFLUENT)  This application is to be filed with  the Director, Pollution Control  Branch, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, British Columbia. Any  person who qualifies as an objector under section 13 (2) of the  Pollution Control Act, 1967 may,  within 30 days of the date of  application, or within 30 days of  the date of publication in The  British Columbia Gazette or in a  newspaper, or, where service is  required, within 30 days of the  ���serving of a copy of- the application, file with the Director -  an objection in writing to the  granting of a permit, stating the  manner in which he is affected.  Those who do not so qualify may  file with the Pollution Control-  Board an objection in writing  under section 13 (6), in the same  manner  and  time  period  as  described above.  1.1, Sea-Home Developments  Ltd. of Suite 330, 890 West  Pender Street, Vancouver,  British Columbia hereby apply  to the Director for a permit to  discharge effluent from a  proposed , hotel at Pender  Harbour, located at Pope  Landing (Francis Peninsula)  into Malaspina Strait which  flows (Tidal) and discharges  into the Strait of Georgia, and  give notice of . my application to all persons affected.  2. The land upon which the works  are located is Lots B, C & D,"  Block D D.L. 1390, GPI N.W.D.,  Plan 12850. *  3. The discharge shall be located  at a point 1400 feet N 278  degrees 30 minutes, Lot B,  Block D D.L. 1390, G.P.I.  N.W.D: Plan 12850.  4. The quantity of effluent to be  discharged is as follows:  Average annual daily  discharge.(Based on operating  period) 5,829 Imp. . Gal.;  Maximum daily discharge  5,829 Imp. Gal. The operating  Seriod during which the et-  uent will be discharged is  continuous 24 hour day.  5.The characteristics of the*  effluent discharged shall be  equivalent to or better than  Bod less than 45, Total  suspended solids less than 45  ppmi pH range 7.1 to 7.2, temp,  range 45 to 70 degrees, coliform  bacteria less than 20 with  chlorination.  6. The type of treatment to be applied to the effluent before  discharge }s as . follows:  Secondary Treatment.  7.1, AnneG. Pressley, Secretary-  Treasurer hereby certify that a  copy of this application has  been received by the Regional  District of Sunshine Coast.  sig. A.G. Pressley  8. This application, dated on the  23rd day of December, 1975,  was posted on the ground in  accordance with the Pollution  Control Regulations.  J.D.Kern&Co.Ltd.  406-pub.Jan.21,1976  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 set up 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 Rd.,   '  Gibsons, B.C.  R.C. Winterburn,  Area Assessor.  402-9  SWIFT FEEDS���H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order.      . .  , 258;tfn  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming, to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450.  994-tfn  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  v     All Buckerfleld Feeds  Hardware-Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Case Garden Tractors-  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  : 11548-tfn  Wanted to Buy  For Sale  NOTICE TO CREDITORS      Mortgages  Estate of the deceased: WINN,  Annie Louisa, late of Gibsons,  B.C. .      i ���  Creditors and others having  claims against the said estate(s)  are hereby required to send them  duly vertified, to the PUBLIC  TRUSTEE, 635 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C 3L7, before  the 10th day of March, 1976, after  which date the assets of the said  estate(s) will be distributed,  having regard only to claims that  have been received.  CLINTON W.FOOTE,  PUBLICTRUSTEE  426-pub. Jan. 21,28 & Feb. 4,11,  197��3   Pets '  EGOR needs a home in the  country. Ph. 885-9336.       431-8  BEAUTIFUL black and sable  reg. spayed German Shepherd  pups. 9 mo. old. Champion stock.  Papers. Gentle. $100. Mrs. Alex  Simpkins, 885-2688.     . .   401-10  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ��� Your cholco of 4 beautiful lots with a  vlow of tho Gulf and Vancouver Islands, southorn exposure. Prlcod  between $10,000 and $12,000, See Lon Van Egmond.  PRICED TO SELL -��� Vory attracfivo, super cloan homo on leaso land  within walking distance to Socholt center. Vondor vory anxious to  rolocato and has roducod prlco to $11,500 and will consider all offers.  Easy leaso payments oqual to approx. $43 por month. For appolntmont  lo vlow call Suo Pato,  REDROOFFS AREA ���Approx 2/3 aero rocroatlonal proporty. Trailers  allowed, nicolv trood, F.P, $9,500. Call Ed Baker.  REDROOFFS AREA ��� Boautlful R2 zoned lot, Flat and lovol and nlcoly  trood, Park your frailor, build your summer cottage or plan your dream  house, Hydro Is In, water coming soon, F.P, $10,000. Call Suo Pate.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS --- Two minutes to Ico Arena from this lovol  building lot, 70 x 125', all aorvlcos, sopllc approved. Call to viow with  Davo Roborts,  LARGE FAMILY HOME ��� SECHELT ��� 4 bdrms or 3 bdrms a family room  with (separate flroplaco, Over 1600 sq (t on main floor plus 1/2  banojnont.on largo lot within walking dlsfannn of school and shopping.  Prlcod to soil al $56,000, Call Davo Roborts for appolntmont to vlow,  HOT FISHING SPOT ��� Vlow proporty approx. 1 1/4 acros overlooking  Sargoant Bay. Wator & Hydro, Asking $17,500, Oflors, Call Ed Bakor.  ���-~" "*��� ~~ r ������-���"-��� ���  WATERFRONT LOT ��� Looking out to Merry Island, sunny oxposuro,  arbutus troas, wator, powor and sowor. All this lor only $26,000. Call  Suzanne Van Egmond, '  SANDY HOOK -- 3,6 soloctlvoly cloarod acros with a 450 sq It 2 yr old  homo, plus a 1000 sq It garago on comant slab, This proporly now has  tentative approval for subdivision Into throe 1 1/4 acre plocos with a  dwelling on two and tho third on raw land, An oxcollont Investment.  Asking $55,000, For more Information call Sue Pato,  SANDY HOOK ��� Sorvlcod easy building view lot with a clear  mnflnlllcont vlow straight up Iho middle of Socholt Inlot, Nolo the lot  size of 90' frontago by approx 110' daplh, Prlcod at a fast nolo prlco of  $12,500. Also, a potontlnl southern qxposuro vlow lot after a lltllo  clearing, priced al $10,000, Call Suo Pato for (urtlinr Information,  ATTRACTIVE LEVEL VIEW LOT IN WEST SECHELT      Soloctlvoly cloarod  wllh drlvoway In and building silo proporod, Thl�� lot will glvo you  privacy wllh o vlow. Al ond of quiet cuUla-toc. Lot ��l*o 77' x 1711'. F.P.  '$14,900, Call Suo Pato.  4.A ACRES      Itydio, wntor available on proporty. Your offer moy bo  satisfactory. Call Ed Baker,  SERVICE STATION 8, COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY - a good  business, only $45,000, Inclndos buslnoss, equipment apd proporty,  Call Lon Van Egmond,  SELMATPARK"*DAVIS BAY* AND AREA  SELMA PARK Attractive vlow homo, 2 bdrms on main lloor and 2  llnlshed In lull bsmt. W.W. rugs, good olzod LR and dlnotlo, Igo. sundock  and garago. Many other features. Situated on a 11 5' lot with panoramic  vlow, Lots of gardon, fruit fro'os, otc. Musi be soon to bo appreciated.  For dotalls call Ed Bakor,  COME AND SEE THE VIEW Several lots' from $13,900 on Lourol and  Groor Avonuo. For dotalls son lon Von Egmond.  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  ROBERTS CREEK R8 ��� Several lots to choose from, all nlcoly trood and  sorvlcod with pavod rood, wator ond pow��)r, Average nlko Is 75 x 140.  Prlcod Irom $9,000 to $10,500. Call Dave Roborts,  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE ��� 2 parcels, 2.4 acros oach, Could bo  subdivided, Potential vlow proporly. F.P. $311,500. Can bo purchased  soparatoly. Call Ed flakor.  LANGDAI.E  DELUXE VIEW HOME One mlnulo lo Longdate Ferry. 3 bedrooms,  onnulla plumbing, spacious kilchon, largo living room, sundock, 2  flnltthorl fIroplncos, lull basomont, largo foyor, ale, ETCH I $24,900.  down, toko ovor bank mortgage Call Davo Roborls lo vlow.  Davo Roborls  Evos. Phono {105-297 3  Lon or Suzanno Van Egmond  Evos. Phono 0(15-9603  Suo Pato  Evos. 005-2436  Ed Dakar  Evon. phono 005-2641  MORTGAGES  FIRSTS-SECONDS-THIRDS  Residential-Commercial  and Builder's Loans  _    Available Now  CALL US FIRST AT 926-3256  CENTURY 21  MORTGAGE CORPORATION  (formerly Acadian Mort. Corp.)  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.  Division of  CENTURYFINANCIALGROUP  90-tm  Lost   SILVER Grey miniature poodle  .  in Sechelt area. Ph. 885-  9075. 4294  Found  FEMALE   dog   wearing   red  collar. Black and tan, approx. 8  mo. old. Ph. 885-9470. 4164  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D & O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 866-7700.       12230-tfn  ICE SKATES for 4 yr. old. Size 10  or 11. Ph. 886-2180. 3884  RADIO-RECORDER      player,  walnut    cabinet,     excellent  condition. Offers? Ph. 885-  9237. .   308-tf  RETREAD  SNOW TIRES  2 only 205 x 14  RadialStudded ....... .$46.43 ea.  2 only 165 x 15  Radials Studded .< $34.50 ea.  6 only 185x15  Radials Studded  .$29.80 ea.  2 only 165 x 13  Radials Studded .$33.00 ea.  lonlyBR78xl3  RadialStudded $29.60  16 only F78 x 15  Plain Show Tires...." . .$22.00 ea.  4 only 600 x 13  Plain Snow Tires..... ,.$21.50 ea.  7onlyG78xl5  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  8  MO.   OLD,  largest  screen  Sylvania BW console TV as  new $135. firm. Ph. 885-9325 after  5. . 155-tfn  FRESH LIVE Prawns. $1.25 lb.  Ph. 885-3167.       327-8  21" RCA color TV, large Ch. 6  ant., small Ch. 12, $300. Ph. '883-  9273. 387-10  HEATHKTT amp. 230W, guitar  with case. Exc. cond. $500. Ph.  883-9180. 393-8  DELUXE   SLENDER   bender  figure exerciser, 7 mo. old $35,  reg. $70. Ph. 885-3652. 410-8  SPIN DRY washer $90. Quick  freeze fridge $40. Ph. 886->''���  9203. v ,   412^8   .���_s_,   SPILLSBURY $ Tindall FMX12-  10 Radio t'phone c-w antenna  $475. Ph. 885-2323. - 4204  LLOYDS AM-FM portable stereo  8 track player-recorder $150; 55  modern 8 track tapes & carrier  $60; Sankyo MF-303 telephoto  movie camera, never used $100;  Sony TC452D Reel to Reel tape  deck $250; AMX 8 track deck $50;  Koss ESP7 electro static headphones $60. Ph. 886-7987 aft. 5.  "       3984  PREWAY Heatalator fireplace c-  w 9 ft. chimney $450 o.n.o. Ph.  885-9854 aft. 5. 4044:  38    SHEETS    of    styrofoam.  2" x 24" x 8'. Ph. 885-2228. 335-  tfn  We know  an inexpensive way  for you to look  good.  Ifs called  getting active.  pamrqpaarom  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right  nside Straight  Reflections on the year that was.  On the whole it was a good year, at least as  far as your's truly was concerned. The first  thing that comes to mind is the truly fine  number of people I have had the pleasure of.  meeting since I started toiling for the 'Times'.  Through that medium I have been fortunate.  The most obvious is that I know I have  finally found a place where I want to spend  the rest of my days and that is a grand  feeling.  I see the new government is going to try  and sock us for a bundle to make up the so  called defecit incurred by I.C.B.C.  I may be wrong, (and I often am,) but  there has been such a public outcry that I  believe they will have to have second  thoughts and review the situation in a more  favourable light as far as the masses are  concerned. In other words, if they insist on  making up the defecit it will be over a period  of time instead of right now.  I certainily hope so. If this government  wants,the support of the people, they had  better think fast and reconsider.  On a lighter note Joseph O'Connell called  me to say he agreed with my assessment of  St. Mary's Hospital. In a recent stay there  Joseph said the whole staff were tremendous.  He said the care and attention he received  there was the greatest. "Jake another bow St.  Mary's. Right now I want to say a big thanks  to the boys up at the Secondary School in  Pender Harbour for taking up the slack while  I was in hospital. Thank you to Ray Malr and  Don Scoular.  Again, my thanks to the many wonderful  folks who sent me get well cards, Your  thoughtfulness was very much appreciated.  To change the subject, what do you think  of cats? Funny creatures, you either like  them or you don't, right?  I have one. A very hoity toity type female.  Incapable of having a family thank the Lord.  I couldn't stand having more like her around.  We also have another three that live under  and around our house and have to be fed  daily. So, when I received a letter recently  regarding a cat which was well written and I  thought funny I decided to share it with you.  Here then is the letter.  Mr. John Bachop,  Peninsula Times.  Dear Jock: '  Wo have a problem. She camo to us out of  the wind and tho rain on tho third morning of  the Now Year, ond all day sho cried and cried  on the sun deck looking in through tho gloss  doors. At breakfast wo pretended not to hear  her, thinking sho would soon go homo as most  of thorn do. At noon the cries were more Insistent and more pitiful but we chased her  down tho steps and out into the rain, In five  minutes sho was back, nose pressed against  tho glass, looking in nt tho worm rug nnd  shivering. Sho wasn't crying so" much now,  Just a few weak llttlo whimpers but thoso big  dark eyes followed every spoonful as we tried  to cat our soup nt lunch. Somehow wc didn't  feel like finishing our lunch but we drew the  drapes and tried to pretend she wasn't out  there ond that wo weren't homo. But nftor wo  closed tho drapes wo didn't look at each other  cither. I hate cats I  By supper tlmo it was still raining nnd sho  was still there, hoping, nnd crying nnd  whimpering outside tho glass. I could hear  her even ovor tho TV commercials. We were  going to liavo fried chicken for supper nnd  outaldo Uio wind was coming on strong again.  Couhl you have sat there eating fried  chicken? What would you havo done? Well,  that's Just what wo did. Wo slid back tho door  nnd let her In, Sho picked her way daintily  across the shag to the kitchen floor and looked  up nt ns. You know, Jock, If I ever hoard a cnt  nuy "Thnnk yon", this wns tho tlmo. Yo' ���<c^,  Uils llttlo lady was no tramp; this wnnn< nlf-  wlld hush cnt, full of profnnlty nnd quite used  _6y Jock Bachop  883-9056  to spitting and snarling at dogs and fighting  off raccoons. This little lady was all aristo  cat. She was used to giving orders and being  obeyed; she was used to having people make  a fuss over her. A saucer of milk and two  slices of meat-loaf later she sat beside the  register in the kitchen and made herself  presentable for living-room company. She  wears the standard dark-brown, almost black  mask over most of her face, with matching  ears and tail and stockings. Her coat is just  about the color-of coffee with a bit too much  cream in it. Just one glance at her and you  can tell that she's quality folks, with a  pedigree that stretches way, way back to  South East Asia. ..... \  The fried chicken we had for supper tasted  better than anything we ever had and then we  started telephoning. Eight, nine, ten calls and  notheing!  Nobody had lost, a cat. Nobody knew  anybody who had lost a cat. Worst of all,  nobody wanted another cat. And all the time  she just sat there looking at us and purring,  "What are you worrying about?" "Sure I've  got a home!" "This is it!" I hate cats.  Came bedtime and she was nicely settled  on the newest afghan on the chesterfield till I  came along. "Furnace-room for you little  girl", I said, "it's a rule of the house and  you're not going to con me into changing it." I  carried her downstairs and she looked up at  me from the. furnace-room floor. "You know  I'm not used to being treated like this", she  seemed to say but being a real lady she knew  better than to push her luck too far and she  hunted for the warmest place.  Next morning after breakfast with her at  bur feet we reached a firm decision. I have a  very serious allergy to cats, dogs, horses,  anything with a fur coat. That's why my wife  doesn't wear mink. There's another reason  too, but I can't remember What it is. We  couldn't just take her down the highway and  turn her out in the bush: I said I'd rater use  the .22 on her than do that. "Could you do  that?" "Why sure I could do it. There's  nothing to shooting a cat. When I was a kid on  the farm I shot lots of them." "Wellgetit over  with then. I'm not going with you."  I carried her downstairs to the garage and  put her in the front seat of the car. Then I  reached up for the .22 and went around to my  side of the car and opened the door. She put  her paws up on tho steering wheel and looked  up at mo and looked at what I had In my hand.  I could almost, hear her saying, "What aro  you going to do with that thing? You know  perfectly well you're not going to use it, not on  me!" We stood there looking at each other.  How do you explain an allergy to a cat? I  slammed tho .22 back up on Its rack. Tho cat  arched her back and rubbed against my legs  all tho way upstairs to the living room.  She follows me around and makes herself  beautiful. Sho uses all thoso dumb feminine  tricks that have enslaved men for centuries.  Right now she's fed and happy. She's curled  up around a hot air register asleep. I'll bet she  thinks she's romping with her ancestors In  some warm jungle In Vietnam. She Isn't  crying anymore; she's purring like a finely  tuned Cadillac cruising nt seventy. I need  help, Jock. International Woman's Year Is  over and I don't deserve tills. I hato cats!  ���Ed Wiggins  fK_T|PP"  BE>T_C>  II  . �����    WATIRS  .  The'effects of Transcendental Meditation  on the body have been well documented in the  last decade.  The practice of TM 20 minutes a day  allows the body to experience a state of  relaxation that it normally doesn't get, even  while the body is asleep the relaxation of TM  is greater.  The amount of rest the body receives in 20  minutes of meditation is the equivalent of  about eight hours of deep sleep, the workload  of the body decreases on the average of 20 per  cent more than sleep, the oxygen intake  decreases spontaneously while the carbon  dioxide elimination adjusts with the. amount  of oxygen consumed, thereby giving the body  an overall amount of rest needed to eliminate  aity bodily disorders caused by stress, tension  <jr exhaustion. Whatever condition the body is  normally experiencing, 20 minutes of TM  gives the body the ability to rejuvenate itself  through the experience of decreasing  physiological activity, ie. a more restfully-  alert style of functioning. The restful experience of TM twice daily makes the body  more flexible so that it has the ability to  adjust and adapt to situations that were  considered stressful! at one time or another.  One of the studies conducted on the effects  of TM was the natural normalization ���of  weight. Transcendental Meditation was found  to produce a significant and enduring normalization of weight in two studies. Statistics  of meditators were compared with statistics  from a major life insurance company and the  following facts were found:  Overweight meditators tended to lose  significant amounts of weight, becoming  closer in weight to the desirable weight  range. '    ,  Meditators in the desirable weight range  tended to maintain their weight, whereas  adults usually gain about one pound every  year.    '  Underweight meditators gained a normal  amount of weight over time approaching  desirable weight.  The weight range was determined to be  desirable on the basis of longevity and  morbidity data by the life insurance company  (overweight Individuals tend to havo a  shorter life expectancy.) The tendency of  weight to normalize In meditators has  profound implications for maintaining g6od  health and enjoying a longer life.  For more information, on how TM  naturally brings better health attend an Introductory lecture on Tuesdays 2:00 p.m. or  Thursdays 7:30 p.m. nt the Whitaker House In  Sechelt.  V. x\  y  A  / ���  /   r  1  *S*SI|  A  PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 21,1976  Two meetings with radio head  Two meetings have been arranged on  Sunday, January 25 for those wishing to meet  Bill Armstrong, Manager CBC i Radio who is  coming to B.C. from Toronto. ^  In Gibson's Landing at 11 a.m. at the  Health Centre corner of Fletcher apd Winn  Roads.  At Halfmoon Bay at 2 p.m. in the Welcome  Beach Community Hall on Redrooffs Road. It  is hoped times and locations will be convenient for the majority but inevitably there  will-be those with prior conrniittments. If  those unable to come would care to write  down their comments either mail them to  Mary Tinkley, Redrooffs, or Maryanne West,  Gibson's Landing, or leave at the office of this  newspaper. Armstrong would especially like  to know what you enjoy most, and for the  benefit of those who plan and schedule  programs what else you would like to hear  and when.  ,,-  Anyone ^needing transportation. to the  meetings should phone either 885*9479 or 886-  2147.  If you walk to work,  it won't be work f^J,  to walk. mjaM  pamiapacnanB^['  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  Music of Our People on Monday, January  26 celebrates Robbie Burns with a program of  Scottish music and readings from Burn's  letters. On CBC Tuesday Night "Lion of the  .Roaring Twenties" marks the twentieth  anniversary of the deal of H.L. Mencken, the  iconoclast and literary taste maker who  cleared the way for a whole new generation of  writers. Both programs at 8:03 p.m.  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 21  ^Quirks and Quarks 8:03 p.m. Science  Magazine, host Dr. David Suzuki.  Concern 9 p.m. Optimism and  Pessimism ��� a debate on the future of the  human race between G.R. Taylor and  Freeman Dyson. Can we eradicate mounting  tensions and cope with an increasing abundance of scientific knowledge?  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Tut Taylor from  Nashville one of the world's greatest dobro  players.  THURSDAY, JANUARY 22  , Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Lionel  Salter, British harpsichordist plays The  Queen's Alman, Byrd; Regina Galliard, Bull;  A sad Pavan for these distracted times,  Tomkins; Sonata, Arne, English Suite,  Gardiner; Toccata, Kohs. Part II. Schenk-  man Trio. Divertimento in E flat, Mozart;  Sonatine, Honegger.  Jazz Radio Canada 10:30 p.m. Bob Hales  Band, Dave Hildinger Quintet.  'FRIDAY, JANUARY 23  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m. Part I.  Judith Forst, mezzo-soprano, Denise Gaudry,  piano, Pergoles. Rossini, Mozart. Part II.  Purcell String Quartet. Borodin.  Inside from Outside 7:30 p.m. satire.  SATURDAY, JANUARY 24  Metropolitan Opera 1:30 p.m. Boris  Gudonov, Mussorgsky.  Symphony Hall 7 p.m. Montreal Sym  phony Orchestra, Itzhak Perlman, violin.  Violin Concerto in E minor, Dvorak; Sym-  .phony in D flat, Chausson.  CBC Stage 8:30 p.m. Missus Buff by Eric'  Green. Lillian Carlson plays middle aged  woman who refuses to sell her home to the  developers.  Orchestral Concert 11:03 p.m. Winnipeg  Symphony. Orchestra, Gerald Stannyk, viola.  Flos Campi, Vaughan Williams; Don Quixote,  R. Strauss.  SUNDAY, JANUARY 25  NHL Hockey 4:03 p.m. Canadiens versus  Red Wings.  Royal Canadian Air Farce 7:03 p.m.  special guest Earl Cameron.  Vancouver Chamber Orchestra 9:03 p.m.  Ronald de Kant^clarinet. Clarinet concerto in  A Mozart; Symphony No. 2 in D flat,  Schubert.  Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. panel discussion  Dr. Bruno Cormier, director of McGill Clinic  of Forensic Psychiatry, Dr. Marie Andree  Bertrand, Professor of Criminology,  University of Montreal, Claude Armand  Sheppard, Director of Quebec's Civil  Liberties Union.'  MONDAY, JANUARY 26  Music of Our People 8:03 p.m. Scottish  music and readings from Burn's letters  prepared by Eric Robertson and Hugh  Webster.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  studio session by Sylvester Stretch. BBC  concert Moxy music.  TUESDAY, JANUARY 27  CBC- Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. H.L.  Mencken, Lion of the Roaring Twenties,  includes interviews with Alistair Cooke,  Alfred A. Kopf and other friends and  colleagues.  FEATURED IN 'Jacqueline. Susann's  Once is Not Enough' are Kirk Douglas  and Alexis Smith. Based on Ms.  Susann's best-selling novel, the film  drama also stars David Janssen, George  Hamilton and Melina Mercouri; and  opens Sunday night at the Twilight  Theatre in Gibsons.  nsational bestseller  g$ all-sfar movie  'Jacqueline Susann's Once Is Not Enough',  based on the sensational best-seller, will open  Sunday at the Twilight Theatre.  The glittering all-star international cast is  headed by Kirk Douglas, Alexis Smith, David  Janssen, George Hamilton, Melina Mercouri,  Gary Conway, Brenda Vaccaro and Deborah  Raffin as 'January'.  Nobody wrote about love, the nature of  love and the precipice that is fame and power  with such phenomenal success as Jacqueline  Susann, whose death last year has left a  tremendous literary void. She is the only  writer in publishing history to have achieved  three consecutive No.l best-sellers on the  New York Times list.  'Jacqueline Susann's Once Is Not Enough,'  which was directed by Guy Green and  produced by Howard W. Koch with Irving  Mansfield as executive producer, is the story  of a girl whose adoration for her father is the  primary force of her life. She is flung into a  world, that.is peopled by the beautiful jet-  setters, who set their own standards and live  by their own rules.  Based on the novel by Jacqueline Susann,  the film drama has a screenplay by Julius J.  Epstein. Production design is by John DeCuir  and the music by Henry Mancini.  This is the third motion picture brought to  the screen from a Jacqueline Susann novel,  the others being "Valley of the Dolls" and  "The Love Machine." As a tribute to her  literary power and a legacy for the richness  of her books, Ms. Susann's name was added to  the title of the film based on her last novel.  By KARIN HOEMBERG  Most of us know that many people in the  community participate in different volunteer  activities, but nobody knows exactly who does  what for whom. What seems to be more  important we know very tittle about the silent  minorities. Does this community have people  in need of assistance who are not receiving it?  Can we improve the quality of life for those  who need a hand as well as for those who are  willing to give whatever it takes?  More and more people on the Peninsula are  concerned about and involved in volunteer  activities and as the population increases the  need for good volunteers will grow. More new  services have been introduced to this area the  last few years than the previous 25 years, and  it might be the right time now to stop and ask  each other what we want and what we need.  The Sunshine Coast Community Resource  Society in co-operation with the Centre for  Continuing Education has planned a Saturday  Information Workshop oh February 7 from  9:30 to 1 p.m. in Sechelt Elementary School,  Music Room.,,i  The purpose of this workshop is to bring  present volunteers together with individual  fcitlzens and service organizations to determine the needs In our community.  Helen Roy and Marie Belle Bulmcr will  lead tho discussion nnd together the group  will explore theneod for volunteer action and  the need of citizens to participate more effectively In their community. How do we as  individuals make ourselves heard? How do  we recruit, train, nnd co-onllrinto volunteer  activities In an efficient manner? Mnny  questions about the role of the citizens are  expected to be discussed nnd wo hopo that  lembers busy  in sketch dub  Members of the Sechelt Sketch Club have  ii very busy season of activities planned from  January to May.  A group exhibition of paintings, oils,  watercolors nnd acrylics will be on display In  Whitaker House from Feb. 2 to 7 Inclusive.  On March 20 In Gibsons United Church, a  Juried show by Professor Sum Black, of the  Kino Arts Dept, UHC will provide n gonl for  the artists of Sechelt to have work accepted  for quality of paintings submitted to this  show.  This Is the first Juried show to ho held on  the Sunshine Const.  Also several one-man exhibitions of  paintings and drawings will Im< displayed in  Whltnker House during tho spring season.  The next meeting of the Club will be .Inn.  27 In Whitaker House Sechelt,  people who are actively participating in  volunteer work will contribute to answer  some of the questions.  The Sunshine Coast Community Resource  Society has recently acquired office space on  Wharf Street in Sechelt, where the Socreds  previously had their headquarters. The  HOmemaker Service has already moved in  while the mini-bus is still being run from the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis, and the Senior  Citizens are served from the Health Unit in  Gibsons by Louise Hume.  A new structure is expected after April 1,  when it is known to what degree the Resource  Society will receive grants,  *  It is felt by many people that among the  services needed on the Peninsula are legal  aid, increased Manpower service, coordination of vohmteer activities, emergency  programs in case of catastrophies, counselling and information, and a drug and  alcohol clinic. Some pepole would also like  to see a crisis-line, while others find it valuable if special assistance could be provided to  handicapped people in their homes, like, the  service presently offered by two  physiotherapists. ^  The Centre for Continuing Education Is  prepared to offer an educational program for  volunteers. Marie Belle Buhner and Helen  Roy have promised to be responsible for this  program which could start with a 20 hour  course. Volunteers would be introduced to  subjects like developing active listening  skills, pro's and con's of helping and being  helped, techniques to deal effectively  with specific problems, etc.  -. Whatever you think about this subject, we  hope, that you will come and voice your  opinion on February 7, Saturday at 9:30 a.m.  in Sechelt Elementary School; Music Room.  For further information feel free to contact the School Board Office, 886-2225, Karin  Hoemberg.  EVERY THURSDAY��� 0:OO p.m., Bingo, Ponder Harbour Community Hall.  ~- GIBSONS "TOPS" meeting qt Public Health Centro, 1:30-3:00 p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� 7:30 p.m. Informal Introductory seminar on Transcendental  , Meditation, Whitaker Haute, Socholt.  EVERY FRIDAY 1 p,m, ��� 3 p,m, Gibsons United Church Women* Thrift Shop.  EVERY MONDAY ��� Carpot Bowling, Sechelt Senior'Citizen'* Hall ��� 1:30 to 4 p.m.  EVERY TUESDAY ~ 0 p.m. Al-Anon, St. Aldan* Hall at Robert* Creek.  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 2:00 p,m. In Whltaher Houio, free Introductory lectiiro on  Transcondontal Meditation.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Old Tlmo Donclng, Sechelt Son|or Citizen'* Hall���  1;30 to 4 p.m.  WEDNESDAY ���  7:30 p,m, Every 2nd and 4th Wodnoiday, starting Sept. 10, Duplicate Bridge at  Anglican Church Hall, corner of H'way and North Road. Gibsons. Tor Information Phono 006-7361.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY-Roberts Creek Community Assoc,  Roborls Crook Holl. 0:00 p,m,  Jon. 30     Old Tlmo Donee, Senior Citizen's Hall, Socholt, refreshment*  9;30 p.m.  Pob. 4 Socholt Gardon Club Mooting, SI, Hilda's Hall   - 0 p.m.  Fob. 5 -��������� Swimming Float Fund Raising Bingo, Pt, Mellon Community Hall,  $1.00     0 p.m.  The rENiNSULA,yiIrV��fi4.  P.O. Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  Telephone 885-3231  IFWU'RE  BUYING A NEW  HOME AND YOU  HMENT  TMKEDTO  BEAVEIfYOU  eoULDBE  MISSING YOUR  VERY BEST  ALTERNATIVE.  Buying and building a Beaver  Manufactured Home offers you  some real important advantages.  Such as good service, consistent  quality, reduced building time,  potential savings and a full one-  year warranty against defective material and factory workmanship. These are  just some of the things that help to make Beaver Homes so popular���and the  reasons why you should insist upon talking to a Beaver Home Consultant  before you -decide to build with anyone else.  Last year alone, more than 2,000 other Canadian families built with Beaver.  Which goes to prove that building the Beaver way is a wise and. practical  move. ������������,.. '  So if you're planning to build a new home, be sure to phone for your free  copy of the 1976 Beaver Homes Catalogue. It's an informative book with a  great selection of attractive homes that have been designed for Canadian  families in all walks of life.  The  Rosemere  is just one of many attractive home designs featured  In the 1976 Beaver Homes  Catalogue.  Qot your free copy by  phoning this number now...  ���iQitniiM .1  u r.ii'i"  ���innniiM .1  1011.������'  Pf  mi  living mum oi��i������niA     1,.   miciiimaiiOK        1       iut  '.I     ur.11 n it"!"'      I n|     \r\-fUt- J     il��  L Jlmii J  LHE3LDQ  imp*  A DIVISION OF BL:AVI.;R LUMUIiH CO, LCD.  P.O. BOX 248, SURREY V3T 4X2  Yos, I would Ilka morn Information about Boavor Manufactured Homos,  sand mo a Iron copy of tho Bonvor Homos Catalogua,  Namo ,  AdtlroBs    City/Town ...������., ,. ,__ .���,,. ,..,��� _..   r>rov...,   Code Phnnn  N,  3M^W*MM     W^**^*"*^!      p*****!^W     ���*��M��*l^^��     ���^mV^M|     l^^n^Ha^PV     IMMMH     g^^^^ewa     pt^M^M      M>)IMM      MMimv  L^J Lud��d Lw-jJ U&u Lj_uaj L,-J.'.i L~uJj L^uJ i��a*J LJLij L"y. /���  -71--.  A  Wednesday, January 21,1976  The Peninsula Times  "PageB-5  Arena Npws # ���,,  ���by Helen Phillips  ^3 FOR $1  Don't forget',to pick up your raffle tickets,  the ones whose proceeds go towards a time '  clock. I was told they would be in last week so  I'm passing the message along. First prize, a  choice of one painting out of 3, second prize a  10 speed bicycle. We need a time clock badly,  so sell lots of tickets. Draw is March 27.  CANCELLED  I heard through the grapevine that Gibsons bonspeil is cancelled, so curlers, watch  the bulletin board for further word on their  'speil.  .. MORE THANK YOUS  Writing this column means continually  digging up news, not too much of it is  volunteered, so last week everyone was  thanked for all their help in making Christmas so nice, it was completely neglected to  thank all the merchants who donated prizes  toward the draw on the 21st. This was done  simply because I didn't realize these prizes  were solicited. The way it was put over to me,  I thought it was some kind of anonymous  donation by one person. So, a special thank  you to those who donated the lovely prizes.  Sorry this was neglected earlier.  HAT TRICK  Sometime during the holiday season one of  the over the hillers got three goals in one  game, Gordie Dixon. If he gets any better we  might just have to put him up against the Red  Army.  Latest news shows there were two more  men with hat tricks. Clark Hamilton of the  Pistons scored three goals as the Pistons  downed Blasters 9-1, and Pat Cromie got a hat  trick as well as Cobras beat Pontoons 7-3.  Other mentionable players were 'Dwight'  Hou'sleyvwho came through again, and Hank  Breen who also played well.  These scores were from, games played  Jan. 9.  PAID YOUR DUES?  Dues are due, dues are due.  OUTSTANDING athletes from the  Sechelt Indian Band were honored in an  awards presentation ceremony. Chief  Calvin Craigan, left, presented the  awards to, from right, Perry Williams,  Frank Joe, Ted Dixon, Stu Craigan,  Herb August andHowicJoe. Stu Craigan  was named outstanding athlete of the  year for the Sechelt Band.  Sechelt Indian Band honored their outstanding athletes with special awards  recently.  Under the auspices of the Sechelt  Recreation Commission, the Sechelt Band  chose its outstanding athletes from the three  ' soccer teams on the reserve. There was also a  special award made to the Totem Club for  their outstanding contribution to the reserve  community.  Athlete of the year award was given to Stu  Craigan who had an outstanding year.last  year with Sechelt Pegasus and this year is  playing for Sechelt Chiefs. Other nominations  for that award were Darren Dixon, Frank  Joe, Tony Paul and Howie Joe.  Howie Joe was named defenceman of the  year. Other nominees for that award were  Tony Paul, Herb August, Jerome Julian,  Wesly Jeffries and Chuckie Feschuk.  Most agressive player of the year award  went to Frank Joe. He won the award over  nominees Verne Joe, Stuart Craigan and  Perry Williams.  Perry _, Williams, Captain of Sechelt  Pegasus, picked up a trophy for his team as  FROM THE TOP of the key, Elphin-  stone's Ken Hincks scores two points  after faking out the Pemberton defenders. Elphie Cougars romped to a 101-43  win over the visitors in senior secondary  basketball action last week. Earlier in  the week Cougars knocked off Vancouver's David Thompson 72-68 and  Saturday night stopped Garibaldi in  Haney 92-84.  By LAURIE BEEMAN  Last Saturday, Elphinstone senior, boys  travelled to Garibaldi Secondary in Haney *  and picked up a 92-84 win.  High scorers were Dave Lamb 22, Steven  Miles 17, Pat Gaines 13, and Tevor Swan 12.  , Coach Gray stated that Garibaldi played a  good challenging game.  ���i was very pleased with Ray Boscr who  ^acfo/UMt  ���YOUR LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  OFFERS A COMPLETE RANGE OF  SERVICES, FUNERAL OR  MEMORIAL, AT MODERATE COST.  ��� THE LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  HONOURS THE CONTRACTS OF  ALL FUNERAL PLANS OR  DESIGNATION FORMS OF ALL  MEMORIAL SOCIETIES.  ��� THERE IS NO FEE FOR FILING YOUR  FUNERAL PRE-ARRANGEMENTS OR  DESIGNATIONS WITH THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME.  ��� CONVENIENCE OF THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME IS VERY IMPORTANT IN TIME OF NEED.  *?��% ^untftest fafontnatiott <m  fMCrKwtaHyctHCttt ft/an,  wt(tc &% fafotta  HARVEY FUNERAL" HOME  1665 Seaview Rd.  Gibsons, B.C. 886-9551  Dan ft. Devlin, Owner-Manager  came off the* bench scoring nine points," he  said.  On Wednesday senior boys topped David  Thompson in Vancouver 72-68.  High scorers were Dave Lamb 20, Duanc  Anderson 6, and Steve Miles 13.  Gray stated that his team didn't work up  enough sweat to play a good game.  "The boys weren't very spirited, although  the opposing team played a good game," he  said.  On Friday Elphinstone senior boys blitzed  Pemberton 101-43 in Gibsons,  High scorers were Dave I^nmb 24, Ken  Hincks and Ryan Mathews with 18 points.  Gray stated that everyone played ond  scored which made It an exciting evening.  "I thought Pemberton would bo a stronger  team," he said.  Gray also stated that he was especially  pleased with the number of fans who spirited  the Elphie team, which made the final score  the highlight of the evening.  Elphie senior girls lost to David Thompson  50-29.  High scorers were Barb Sutherland 10,  Cindy Grnfo (J, and Colleen Kurutcz ft.  The girls started off slowly, but started to  speed up In the second quarter which left the  score 23-20 for David Thompson,  In the third quarter, Elphie girls slowed  ' down which left the final scoro 60-29.  Coach Wilson was quite pleased with the  girls' style of play,  "The girls seem to bo Improving In spite of  the results," she said.  She also stated that she expects to win next  time.  If you would like to attend nny basketball  games, the admission fee,for adults is 50  cents, .students SO ents, and students with  student curds 25 cents. Come and support  your team.  The next game for the senior boys Is the  Agassi/, Tourney in tlie^ Fraser Valley on  January 23 and 24.  On the following Tuesday, the 27lli, Howe  Sound Secondary will be coining to Elphinstone to play Klpltlnstonc's senior boys and  girls.  In the first week of operation Gibsons  Winter Club has filled three nights of curling.  They have a start toward a Monday night  league which may be joined by contacting Art  Craze (886-9882), Marlene Bjornson (886-7037)  or Haig Maxwell (886-2045). They will try to  accommodate everyone, regardless of what  night you wish to curl, even if we have to  juggle teams and players. Please sign up on  our lists which are situated in both Gibsons  banks and the Co-op store; a spokesman said.  High school physical education curling is  due to start next week and the club hopes to  get the grades 6's and 7's started as soon as  the elementary schools contacts us. A high  school league is also being organized. There  is still room in the ladies afternoon league  from 1 to 3 p.m. on Thursday afternoon.  Senior Citizens' League has openings and,  anyone Wishing to curl in it should contact  Bernie Parker (886-9664). Friday, Saturday  and Sunday nights are open and anyone  wishing to rent ice can phone the rink (886-  7512), Gus Schneider (886-9906) or Harry  Turner (886-2184). The club will be happy to  make arrangements for you to use the ice.  "Because our facility is incomplete and we  are still scurrying through the throes of initial  organization we have cancelled our Feb. 7  bonspiel. We will try to organize one for later  this year," the spokesman said.  The club is having another General  Meeting on Monday, January 26 at the rink at  8 p.m. to inform members of what is taking  place. "We also invite you to come up on ,  Saturdays to help us finish the lounge area for  next year. Watch for signs around the rink  about work parties. Remember, the club is  only as good as Its members," the spokesman  said, adding, "We would like to thank the kids  for their manners and general good  behaviour during the skating. Because of this  the skating session was generally enjoyed by  all."  "Now that the Winter Club Is operating",  Harry Turner said, "I would like everyone to  recognize six people who wore the backbone  of the volunteer work parties. Six people who  spent more time and effort building the rink  than anyone else. Six people who shared a  dream for winter recreation in Gibsons and  who each gave up over 300 hours of their time  In tho past year to see that dream fulfilled.  Although many, many people In the village  rallied many times to erect the building;  when the beams were raised, the floor laid,  the roof put on, ond the sewer laid, with help  that was very much appreciated, these six  carried on week after week with tho drudgery'  of every task and slogged It out at every work  party every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday  and some weeks, every day. Thank you to  Terry Connor, Ozzle Hincks, Lloyd Partridge,  Ron iJicey, Gus Schneider nnd Pat Tyson. It  is people like these, who had a dream and  were willing to work hard week by week to  See it achieved, and who are responsible for  the community having this facility,  "To those who are interested in a swimming pool and an arena, it will take the same  kind of dedication, even in the face of  pessimism to complete such projects. I hope  another group in the community promotes  activity to make this dream come true, and  then work hard day by day to continue to  (make this community a better place in which  to live and work. Fly at it." he said.  Sechelt Lanes  WEDNESDAY LADIES LEAGUE  200 games rolled by Lynne Pike 201; Barb  Popp 211, 223, 205 (639); Jean Gray 254, 213  (627); Betty Morris 216; Lil McCourt 201;  Marg Maedel 211, 242 (634); Mabel Mc-  Dermid 211; Chris Crucil 210.  TUESDAY LADIES  Sue Bunyan 232; Jennifer Poole 229 (600);  Shelly Jager 205 (522).  FRIDAY NIGHT BALL & CHAIN  Rita Sterloff 310 (613); Sybil Shewchuk 255  (600); Andy Sterloff 241; Tina Hunter 234;  Leslie Fitch 226; Fran Starr 216; Terrl  Henderson 214, 200; Ron Watts 212; Robin  Bryant 212 f Betty Morris 208; Mike Wood 204;  Ed Nicholson 203; Wendy Steele 200.  Ladies high single ~ Clare Ann Chapman  144; men's high single ��� Ron Robinson 195.  Ladies high two ���Clare Ann Chapman  274; Men's high two ���Ron Robinson 364.  PENDER HARBOUR  Ken Bathgate 241 (625); John Divall 257  (638); Orbln delos Santos (625),  COMMERCIAL  Don Caldwell 205, 267, 211 (683); Tina  Hunter 244, 205 (638); Joanne 202, 274 (636);  Charlie Humm 226, 252 (654).  the outstanding team of the year for their  outstanding performances against Vancouver teams in league play. Pegasus owon  three tournaments this year.  i  Most improved player of the year award  was given to Baba Johnson. He won the  award over Ricky August, Tim Quinn and  Ernie Joe.  A special award of most dedicated player  of the year was awarded to Ted Dixon. Ted  has played for 16 seasons as a Sechelt Chief  and has scored over 400 goals. He has yet to  have missed a game through injury or  sickness. In 1957 Ted was named the outstanding Indian athlete in Canada.  Marilyn August and Edna Johnson accepted the award on behalf of the Totem Club.  The award was given by the band council in  recognition of the club's outstanding service  to the Sechelt band and to the people of the  band.  Chief Calvin Craigan presented the  awards on behalf of the band council.  The awards will become an annual event.  If you're  out of shape,  you're out  of the running.  panr/apamom  l:llncm>. In your licui I you know ll'�� rlulil.  Januarw Clearance!  luiiMlbugH.. boots . . gllOCH  ^ff&MiLP',**3��IIJf xO   mi h B  most items  Wwl. Jan. 14 thru Sal. Jan HI  Cowrie St. Sechelt      885-9345  A i *       '4 f  HONORED for their outstanding contribution to the Sechelt Indian Band was  the Totem Club. Here Edna Johnson,  right, and Marilyn August of the club  receive a plaque from Sechelt Chief  Calvin Craigan. The plaque reads, "In  grateful appreciation for all your accomplishments." Plaque was presented  as part of an award ceremony.  ��� Timesphoto  lake staying in on a cold winter's night  just a little more enjoyable with an  WB^  ��� 7*i  h ,-*#*-  J. ... <*  '*$.       '-*'^1  This amazing wood-burning hoator  will boat four or flvo rooms and noods  rofuollng only ovory 12 hours.  *23 1/2" flrohox  * Hoavy gaugo stool body with cast  Iron logs  /  * S.5 cu, ft. capacity  Wo Aro Also Dealers Fori���  Franklin Fireplaces & Firehood free-standing units.  * Phono 006.2291 for froo Information  Sunshine Coast Highway  886-2291       Gibsons A  ' -V;  /.  /  y a  <   j ���-1  )  \  y i  I       i  /  *\     x-.  \  s ���>  ���I  MOTORCYCLE FAMILY, Dennis Gray,  right, and son Mark, won two of the 11  awards presented at the Canadian  Motorcycle Association awards banquet  held January 10 at Chilliwack. Mark was  named junior rider of. the year in  Canadian Pacific Trials. Dennis took  first place in his class in moto-cross  racing in B.C.  o awards for Mrays  Canadian Motorcycle Association annual  awards became a family affair for the Grays  of West Sechelt.  Mark Gray was awarded junior rider of  the year in the Canadian Pacific Trails  Association competition..  Mark's father Dennis Gray took first place  in his class in motocross racing in B.C.  region.  The trophies were presented at the CMA  banquet in Chilliwack January 10.  Mark won his trophy over nearly 100 other  junior riders. There are about 40 riders in  Dennis' class in the B.C. region.  The awards were two of only 11 presented  for all phases of motorcycle racing in B.C.  From January 22 to February 16,1976 you  can* participate in���or just observe ���  various fun-filled programs and events. The  Fifth Annual British ' Columbia Winter  Festival is a province-wide.celebration to  focus the attention of all British Columbians  on developing progress in the area of  recreation, culture and sports, and to encourage interest and participation in these  activities by people of all ages.  Premier Bill Bennett will officially open  the Winter Festival in outdoor ceremonies in  front of the Royal Anne Hotel at 348 Bernard  in Kelowna January 22.  People in the Lower Mainland, the Fraser  Valley and along the Sunshine Coast will be  able to enjoy a variety of sports, cultural and  recreational programs.  For a start, the Youth Bowling Council  Zone, 5-pin Bowling Championships, which  will he held February 14 and 15 in 36 communities throughout the province, will have  more than 3,000 Bantam, Junior and Senior  boys and girls involved in the second stage of  playdowns leading to provincial and national  finals. In Burnary, two bowling tournaments  are scheduled during this year's B.C. Winter  Festival... the Masters Bowlers Tournament and the Burnaby Boy Scouts Bowling  Championships. North Vanvouver will be  hosting six different bowling tournaments,  including the 'Golden Jet I Beat My Average'  tournament, while New Westminster will be  holding the 'Four Steps to Stardom' junior lupin bowling championships, the Quintet  tournament, while the Chilliwack and District  Scout and Guide Bowling Championships will  take place in Chilliwack. Two 'Queen of the  Lanes' tournaments will be hosted in the  area... one in Chilliwack and the other in  Harrison.  For further sports events, Burnaby will be  the scene for the Pacific Invitational Swim  Meet, and, in Coquitlam, two curling bon-  spiels and the B.C. Age Class Wrestling  Championship will attract the young and the  old. The New Westminster Minor Hockey Day  and the New West Invitational Senior Girls  Basketball Tournament will provide some  sensational competition for the fans in New  Westminster, while in North Vancouver, the  3rd Annual. North Shore Invitational Gym  nastics Competition will include top women  gymnasts from Western Canada, and the  United States. Richmond will be the site for a  hockey tournament and the Aquanaut Swim  Club Meet... and, in Vancouver, the Archery Championships and the Vancouver & -  District Closed Badminton Championships  will attract spectators from all over the  Lower Mainland. Also scheduled in Vancouver are the B.C. Closed Racquetball  Tournament, two Squash Racquets championships, a swim meet, and the B.C. Winter  Festival of Sports Closed Table Tennis -  Championships. The 1st Annual Open Curling  Bonspiel will be held in Gibsons, and a  Family Ski Tournament will take place in  Kent. The Ridge Meadows Indoor Soccer  Tournament will organize games at the Pitt  Meadows School, the Maple Ridge School, the .  Garibaldi School and the St; Mary's Indian  School. Pemberton will host the Caribou Trail  Senior Boys and Girls Basketball Tournaments, while the Annual White Rock Minor  Hockey Jamboree -will attract participants  from all over B.C., and some from the U.S.A.  For  those   interested   in   music  appreciation,   there   are   several   musical  programs scheduled throughout the Lower  Mainland. Simon Fraser University will be  presenting nine performances during the  Festival... The Purcell String Quartet, a  special 'Wednesday Noon Show' with Ray  Nurse and Brian Fitzgibbon, tile 'Cecilfan  Ensemble', Paco Pena Flamenco Guitarist,  the    'Brunswick    String    Quartet',-   the  'Elizabethan Trio', the 'Pacific Wind Ensemble', Towne Waytes', a program of  Renaissance music, and 'Pacific Salt', a jazz  program... a  great  variety of musical  entertainment. The Vancouver Art Gallery  will feature a Recital by Anne Duncan of the  Vancouver    Opera    Association,    'Days,  Months, Years to Come', a light classical  group, as well as the 'Rossini Strings',  featuring Steve Wikes and Derek Rampton.  An Orchestral Concert hosted by the Vancouver   Philharmonic   Society   will   be  presented at St. George's High School in  Vancouver,   and   the   Vancouver   Opera  Association will perform 'Queen of Spades' by  Tchaikowsky at the Queen Elizabeth Theatre.  The Vancouver East Cultural Centre will be  hosting a performannce of 'Masterpiece  Music' by the Purcell String Quartet... a ,  busy schedule for music enthusiasts in the  Lower Mainland.  Several Art Exhibits will be displayed  during the Festival, starting with "Exchange-Exchange" which will include works  from numerous Canadian Graphic Artists  and will he hosted by the Simon Fraser  Gallery. The Vancouver Art Gallery has Rick  Williams   ('Alternate  Space')   scheduled,  along will Bill Jones and his photomontages,  and a special exhibition called 'Quebec '75'  which will feature paintings, prints, sculptures as well as film and video. Also, 'The Los  Angeles Look' will be on display at the  Vancouver Art Gallery, exhibiting a survey  on contemporary South California Art. The  Sunshine Coast Arts Council will be hosting a  Visual Arts Display and a special 'Sketch  Club'     in    Sechelt.     "Pioneer    Pride  Celebration", presented by the Community  Arts Council of White Rock will be displaying  works in the morning, afternoon and evening.  Live theatre entertainment will also be  part of this year's Festival. The Surrey Little  Theatre production of the thriller "Gaslight"  PageB-6    ..        The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 21.1970  will keep audiences on the edge of their seats.  In Vancouver, the Carousel Children's  Theatre provides entertainment for children  of all ages, while Theatreworks, a children's  theatrecompany, will present 'Mythological',  a series of children's plays based on the  ancient myths. For the older generation, An  Evening With Ann Mortif ee and Friends will  be hosted by the Arts Club Theatre*and 'The  Sea', performed by the Westcoast Actors, can  be Seen at the Vancouver East Cultural  Centre. 'Electra' will be presented at Simon  Fraser University in Burnaby, along with  'Pacific Ballet', and performances by the  -Entre Six Dance Company, a contemporary  dance company from Montreal.  Relaxation and recreation will not be  overlooked... The Heritage Ball in North  Vancouver will use the 'Mardi Gras' theme  this year, featuring Dal Richards and his  Orchestra, and for a look at another culture,  Arabic Dancing will be hosted by the  Canadian-Arab Friendship Association in  Vancouver. Also, a special 'Target Rails'  , show will be hosted by the Target Rails Group  in Vancouver... railway enthusiasts from  Canada, Britain, South Africa and the United  States will be participating with various  visual and audio railway collections.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  8% INTEREST CREDIT  made between January 1st, 1976 and fiflay 15,1978  Interest, at the rate of 8% per annum, will be credited to any  prepayment deposit on current (1976) taxes made between  January 1st and May 15, 1976. Interest will be calculated from the  date of prepayment to June 30,* 1976.  Any further information may be obtained from the Gibsons  Municipal Office, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C., ��� 886-  2274.  J.W.COPLAND,  Clerk-Treasurer.  mmmmmmmmBtmmBm  nsn  mmmmmm^  i  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced ��� Datson Specialists  "! Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch   ','���������    Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch     ���  Madeira Park  BUILDING SUPPLIES  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic ond Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues ��� Insulation  Phone 886-2201  Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.rri. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10'a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: 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  Basomonts ��� Drlvoway! ��� Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call lor a froo estimato anytime  TED DONLEY Pendor Harbour 883-2734 (  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ~~ Controlled Blasting  ���Soptic Tanks Installed    ���  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  Hwy. 101  ������ Gibions.T���  886-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  ' "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 ��� Gibsons  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  Larry's Drywall Services  Specializing in drywall applications  insulated and textured ceilings  R.R. ft 1, Sechelt 885-2464   L. E. FRADETTE j_  BENOIT LEPAGE CONTRACTING  Carpentry and Painting  Interior/Exterior  FREE ESTIMATES  886-9561  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  .phono 12-1 p.m. or of tor 5 p.m,  ELECTRICIANS  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration ��� Framing ��� Foundations ���  Additions arjd finishing  003-9062 day or night  Madeira Park  P & P Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protocky, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  MEL'S CONTRACTING LTD.  * Residential and Commercial  rUILY QUALIFIED IN All PHASES  OF RENOVATIONS AND ADDITIONS  * Work Quarnntoed * Free Estimates  Phono DON: 085-2926  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  ' All Yoni Building Noodfi  MadolraPork Phono 883-2585  STEAM CLEANING ^  finest proven method  FREE ESTIMATES  SUNSHINE CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  CLEANERS  885-3828  CONTRACTORS   HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pondor Harbour area  Sand ��� Drain Rock ��� Crushod Grcivol, otc  Wo now havo 7 concroto mlxor Irucks  tosorvoyou,     '  R.R. l.MadoIraPark  Phono 003-9911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat * Bpckhoo  Landcloarlng * Road Building  Water and Sowor Systems  (883-90661  Dorhn ). Doicli  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  '"' 0069031  Dump Truck - Oackhoo ��� Cnt  Wotor, Sownr, Drainngo Installation  1 ond Clnurlng  IRCrrSTIMAIfS  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCHE1E  Sand ond Giavol ��� Barkhnn  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE DAY ROAD  005-9666,     Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  Your Business Card  In this spaco will  rooch nearly 1 5,000 peoplol  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filling by hand and machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  PHONE 885-2936  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  Insulating * Boarding * Taping * Texturing  Now &Old  SUPERIOR DRYWALL  Free Estimates Work Guaranteed  phono  SVEN 885-3779 or RON 885-9725  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 188  Madeira Park  883-9122  Fill - Sand-Gravol  Drainrock - Top Soil  PACIFIC MASONERY  Specializing In  STONE RETAINING WALLS --' FIREPLACES  FACINGS ��� BRICKS & BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL -���- RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  Box 824 Gibsons  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER   HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Wookly Gaipaga Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal ole,  Barry & Dan Loach 883-9133  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  'POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRJC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R. R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALLJYPES  Rosidentiol - Industrial ��� Commercial ,  All work guaranteed - Freo ostlmatos  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madolra Park  Phono 883-9913  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, BiC.  Blair Konnott, solos managor  Phono 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  MOVING & STORAGE          *  '       ~         LENWR AYS 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 and Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ��� ALL WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Socholt, B.C.  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes  (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence  ....   anytime!  SEWING MACHINES  i  B  1  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  TOM SCOTT                                           RICK WRAY  886-7834                                                   886-7838  RENTALS  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELION TO OLE S COVE  Tel. 006-2930 or 005-9973  whim   innovating   or   spring   donning   roll    us  for your disposal nnmln,  Common lul Conlnlnrxt Availnhln  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianno Alloh, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Socholt  Phono  805-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 003-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Mootlngs'  Weddings and Privato Partlos  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc Ond Acotyleno Welding  St����JJ"abrkntlng-Marine Wny��  Automotive and Maiino Ropnlr*  Standard Marino Station  Phone 886-7721       Rei. 006-9956, 806-9326  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and.EQUlPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip  Concroto   Forming   Systoms   -  Com  pressors ���   Rbtotlllors   ���  Gonerators   -   Pumps  '       Earth Tampors  Sunshine Coast Hwy. A Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  ��T>.iiiiiiwiir��a����MB����aB����fl������a��aiM��gi8��iiii��iiiiiiiuiiiiwiMwii)����<,iiBii>inaga  RETAIL STORES  C&S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  ��� i - "��� ����� '��� ��� ���  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shlnglos ��� Tar ft Gravol  Now Roof or Ra-Roor  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN     ;  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  ..   "i   ���    !r . !      ��� i'  Roy and Wagonoor  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS ,  Marine Building ��� Wharf Street  Box 609   Sechelt, B.C.  '   ' . > 885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday ovening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Troo Sorvlco  Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  Prlcos You Can Trust  Phone J. RISBEY, 005-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SAIES ft SERVICE >  wo sorvico all brands  005-2560  across from tho Rod & White  SECHELT  Box 201 .Gibsons  086-7320  MASONRY  i  1  I  I  n  W  11  Uso thoao spaced lo  roach nonrly 15,000 phoplo  every week I  .^3  j.RHODE  Masonry Construction  BRICK 'CHOCK 'STONE  I IRE PL ACES "FACINGS  7045, U?nd St., Surry, 0 C, Phone 696-9747  i7) i  \:w\ r  RELIABLE ROOFING  '���  Tar ft Gravel  Durold �� Shakos  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono nilS 3545  1  Box 30, R.R. ��1, Sechelt  Uso Ihosonpacosto  roocb nearly 15,000 poo  ovory wookl  ~>\b  m*amiaimwMiMiiNiWMMiniM  PAY  (c3  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  a SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOMF.  and ZENITH DBALERS  'IN'lHf: HEARl Of DOWNTOWN SECHELT  Box 799, Socholt      Phono HB5-901 (>  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  No matter what  shape you're in,  you can be in shape,  panriupaction  l''linr<is. In vmir limit \m\ kiimv li\ HrIm-  HflMmmMSWMWMMMMMHIim -y  v!.   /  y>~-  -/'  '.   /  A   V    ...:  ' y  >  > <  '> -t  '/  ��� x  K  The Peninsula Times Page B-7  Wednesday, January 21,1976  -k& .-r.  Third annual  festival set  The third annual Sunshine Coast Music  and Drama Festival is scheduled for April. \  A spokesman for the organization said  entry forms should be sent in now for the  festival. The forms are available from local  music teachers or from the Peninsula Times  office.  The deadline for entries has been extended  to February 15, "to give everyone time to pick  up forms and submit them to the secretary,"  the spokesman said.  Forms are to be,mailed to Box 5000,  Gibsons, VON IVO.  "There are all kinds of classes of competition in the festival, piano, guitar, accordion, singing, recital, bible reading," a  spokesman said, "if a syllabus is required it  can be obtained from Chairman George  Cooper at 886-9344, Mrs. M. Brooke at 885-9394  or Mrs. F. Prescesky at 883-2584. NOT MUCH to look at now, but this   tember. Concrete was poured for the   students and take the pressure  off  Valentine Cards Serviettes, Table Covers,   mudhole should grow into "the Sechelt   first time on the site last week. The   Elphinstone Secondary,  etc. are now on display at Miss Bee's, Sechelt!   Junior, Secondary School by next Sep-   school is expected to enroll some 300  ~,J>  fT  ���0*"-*  _   A*.      h>li*��   ft- ��e> IWi *****  man rec��  i orvoiuiaf0er sera��  A, young -Pender" Harbour "man was  recognized recently: for his volunteer' contribution to St. Mary's Hospital. .  ,-" At the January 14 meeting of the Pender  Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's,Hospital, it  was noted David Sundquist put in 369 hours as  a. junior volunteer at St. Mary's. The  auxiliary extended their congratulations to  him.;  Auxiliary , president Jean Paterson  welcomed 37 members arid a visitor to the  January meeting. A welcome was extended to  Mrs. Isobel Sims, Jean Prest's mother. Else  Warden, long time member, was welcomed  home from her trip abroad.  ' President Paterson reported on the  executive meeting and the membership was  asked to consider, several money-raising  ideas.  ' Reports were received from the standing  committees. Jean Prest reported volunteers  '- were putting much planning into the hospital  tray favors for 1976.  Irene Hodgson reported that 1975 was a  successful year in the thrift shop. She thanked  everyone for their donations of surplus items.  She added, "We can't; sell if members jand  friends don't donate." Anyone with items to  donate can contact Gladys Brown at the mini  thrift shop at 883-9928 or Irene HodgsonM 883-  9151. It could be arranged to have donations  picked up if necessary. '_-������-,"  - In her report on the handicraft committee,  Doreen Webb encouraged members to keep  working, with theJ fall bazaarinmind, She had  yarn on hand to distribute..  Two beautiful baby sets were turned in by  Al Wittle for the hospital gift shop..  -     ,  The meeting was told that the receipts  from the 'cuss box" which are annually  donated to the hospital auxiliary by a local  establishment were sufficient to purchase a  table and four chairs for the children's ward  at St. Mary's.'. ,   .     -  Don't know what to do, with your, old  Christmas cards? Bring them to the next  meeting February 11; the auxiliary has a use  for them. _}'rl  ' St.. Mary's Hospital Volunteers will be  meeting, at St. Hilda's Church, Sechelt.  January 21 at 11 a.m. All volunteers and interested parties should attend.  -  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 21  CHMM&.S  CHAHJJEL4  CHANHELB  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL ���  CHANNEL��  All In  The Family  EdoeOf  Nfght  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Nfght  II In     ,  The Family  Match  Game '76  ^  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match .   T  Game 76  3  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  CooJct  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Assault  Take  Thlrt  T let  Cooks  Cell  Y .  bnty  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  Worid  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond Head  Gome  Forest  Rangers  Comin' Up  Rosie  Special;,  "The Bridge  Of Adam  Rush "  On The  Wayne"  Joseph  Cotton  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch   .  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  5  Nic 'N  Pic  Partridge  Family  CaTilt  Macaroni  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  N  Mer  Merv  "5SE  Switzer  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  ,00  ���15  30  ���45  Hour Gl  Glass  XXI  Olympiad  To Tell  The Truth  Last Of  The Wild  Truth Or  Consequences  Wild  Kingdom  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Mike  Douglas  New Price  Is Right  Sports  Beat  Good  Times  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor In  The House  :00 This  15 Land  30 Musicamera:  45 "Fritz  The  Bionic  Woman  Cont'd  Special:  "Johnathon  Winters"  Cont'd  This  Lard,  Musicamera:  "Fritz  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  The  Bionic  Woman  Cont'd  Tony  Orlando  &     ���  Dawn  .00 Kreisler"  15 Cont'd  30 Cont'd  :45 Cont'd  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  10  ���00 Upstairs  i.io Downstairs  'SO Upstairs  ���45 Downstairs  Doctor's  Hospital  Doctor's  Hospital  Kreisler"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "The  Widow"  Michael  Maude  Maude  Toma  Tomo  Starsky &  Hutch'  Starsky &  Hutch  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Upstairs  Downstairs-  Upstairs  Downstairs  Special:  Shirley  Maclaine  Cont'd  Learned  Farley  Granger  Cont'd  Toma  Toma  Bronk  Bronk  00 News  :15 News  -30 Night  :45 Final  News  News  Movie:  "Run,  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  -Squad  News  News  Access  Access  Bronk  Bronk  Movie:  "You'll  12  .00 Movie:  15 "Blue,  30 White &  45 Perfect"  Stranger,  Run"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tpnighf  Show  Movie:  "They  Call'Me  Mr. Tibbs"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  0Cnarr/  Matron"  Never See  Me Again"  Dave  Hartman  .00  ���15  ���30  45  3  00  ���15  .30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  6  00  15  30  45  7  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  THURSDAY, JANUARY 22  CHANNEL 2 CHANNSL4  CHANNELS  All In  The Family  Edge Of  Night ���  120,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  Worid  Another  World  ' CHANNEL e  CHANNEL 7  CHAMMZLI  CHANNEL U.  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Nfght  All In  The"  . he Family  Motch '  Game 76  T��nX\.  Randall  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In     ,  ! The Family  (Match ���,  Gome 76  1 00  15  30  45  00  15  -30  45  II  00-  ���15  30  ���45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Thief"  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The .  Good Word  Another  World  'Tattletales  Tattletales  iDiamond Head  Game  Forest  Rangers  Vision  On     v  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Richard  Creena  Angie  Dickinson  The  Flintstones  Vision  On  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gllllgant  Island  Merv  12  What's  New  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  rGriffin  ��Merv  Griffin  Merv  Sports  Scene  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike,  Douglas >  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  Hour  Glass  Take  Time  To Tell  The Truth  World Of  Amin  Truth Or  Consequences  Let's Make  . A Deal  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Mike  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  Grady  Grady  Excuse My  French  -������  Space  IW  Space  1*99  Coral'  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Welcome  Back Kotter  Barney  Miller  Swing  Our  Sweet  Land  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Thl  Waltons  The  Waltons  King Of  Kensington  House Of  Pride  The  Streets  Of San  Francisco  Movie:  "The  Widow"  Michael  Sarge  Sarge  Sarge  w Sarge  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Viva  Valdez  ��� MacLear.  MacLear  The  Woltons  The  Waltons  Watson  Report  Peep  Show  Horry O  Horry O  Horry O  Horry O  Learned  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Boretta  Special  Mary  Tyler  Moore  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Movie:  "She  Waits'  Patty  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie:  "Mannix/  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  -News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Duke  Cont'd.  Movie:  ^Talce  00 Movie:  .15 "Campbell's  30 Kingdom"  45 Cont'd  Longstreet  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Hjppv,  Ending"  Cont'd  Mod ���-  Squad  Movie:'  Cont'd  Movie:  "Biggest  Bundle Of  Them All"  The High  Ground"  Richard  Widmark  2  .or>'  15  ���30  :45  I00  l:30  ���45  .00  ,15  ���30  .45  .00  ,15  I 30  45  10  oo  15  ^0  45  II  .00  15  30  .45  12  .00  15  30  ���45  FRIDAY, JANUARY 23  V'j  CHANNEL S'       CHANNEL 4        CHANNELS CHANNEL t  CHANNEL 7  ��� CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  Alt In ' ,  The Family  Edge Of  Night -  120,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another ���  Worid  Another  Worid  Ironside '  Ironside  Edge Of  Nfght  All In     ,  The Fomlly  Match  Gome 76  Cont'd  Cont'd   .  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The  F.B.I.  , 00 Hour To Tell  15 Glass The Troth ,  30 Howie Meeker Wonderful  45 Mr. Chips     Magic  ���Truth Or Rockford Mike S%nford  Consequences Files - Douglas & Son  Hollywood Rockford Mike Movie:  Squares Files Douglas "McCoy:  Police  Story  Police  Story  Barbara  Streisand  Ryan  O'Neal  Police  Story  Police  Story  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  News'  News  Night  Final  News  News  The,  Rookies  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  ' Movln'  On ,  Movln  On  The  Rookies  Sammy  &co:  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  'Suspense  Theatre'!  "Crimson  Cult"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  "Drocula"  Suspense  Theatre:.  "Dunwitch  Horror"  Funorcrna  Gilligan's  Island  Merv'  .Griffin  00        Bob' News News News                News News  15        Newhart News News News                News - News  30        Hour News News News ~          Mike News  45  Glass News News News                Douglas News  Grifl  News\  Walter > .  Cronkite  The Price  Is Right  Condid '  Camera  A 00  A.15  O 30  Mary T.  Donny &  Sanford  Mary T.  CHS      '  New  T.B.A.  Moore  Marie  &Son  Moore  Special  '   Dollar.  T.B.A.  MASH  Donny &  Chico &  MASH  Program  Cont'd  Day*  T.B.A.  45  MASH  Marie  The Man  MASH  Cont'd  T.B.A.  A00  9i��  Tommy  Movie: .  Rockford  Tommy  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  Hunter  ' "What's   >  Files  Hunter  "Slither" .  Cont'd  "The Guns  Tommy  Up  Doc?"  Rockford  Tommy  Cont'd  Grand Old  Of  45  Hunter  Files  Hunter  .   Cont'd  Country  Novorone"  Gregory  Peck  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Movie:  "King  Rot"  George  Cont'd  Cont'd  SATURDAY, JANUARY 24  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  2  00  ,15  -30-  45  Cont'd '  Inner  Cont'd City  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  ���45  00  15  30  45  .00  15  30  45  ���00'  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  45  10  oo  15  '30  45  11  ���00  15  ;30  45  12  00  15  30  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  MedlcTne"  Men  Vs.  Notre  "Dame'  Cont'd  CBC  SPORTS  CBC  SPORTS  A  Reason  To  Sing  Keith,  McColl  Show  Brz  Ghost  Busters  Page 12  Page 12  X-  CBC  Curling  Classic  Cont'd  Bing  Crosby  Pro-Am  Cont'd  NCAA  Basketball  U Of Col  Vs  CBC  ^  Curling  Classie,  Cont'd  Dialogue  Dialogue  Movie:  "Operation  Confrontation  Confrontation  Outlook  Outlook  News  Conference  Lost  Islands  Welcome  -Back Kotter  Pro  Bowlers  Tour  Cont'd  Stanford  . Cont'd  Cont'd A  Cont'd  Laurel &  Hardy  Welcome  Back Kotter  Mad  Ball"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Travel 76  Travel 76  Wide  World     ���  Funorama ,  Funorama  CBS  .Sports  Hockey  Night  In Canada  Toronto  ABC  Wide  Of  Sports  Animal  World.  ' News  News  Hockey  In Canada  Toronto  Cont'd  Cont'd  Seattle  Sonlcs  Of  Sports  Cont'd .  Cont'd  Spectacular  CBS  Sports-  Spectacular  At  Vancouver  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  Seattle  Weekly  <v!  ancouver  Cont'd  Cont'd  ' Game;  Seattle  At  Houston  All  Star  Wrestl Ing  Cont'd  News  News  Page 12  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk '  High  Rollers  Let's Make  A Deal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Emergency:  "Involvement'  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Conference  Challenging'  Sea  Phyllis  Phyllis  News  News  Anything  Goes  Cont'd  Cont'd  Emergency:  "Involvement'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Hawaii 'The The Hollywood  Five - 0 Jeffersons Jeffersons Squares  Hawaii Screen Funny Doc  Flve-0 Test Farm Doc  Movie:  "Shoot  Loud,  Louder  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  Movie:  "The  New  Centurions"  Movie;  "Widow'-1  Michael  Learned  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Academy  Performance:  ^ayOf  Mary T.  Newhart  I Don't  Understand'  Cont'd  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  George C.  Scott  Stacy  Keach  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Jackal"  Edward  Fox  Cont'd  Sammy  &Cof  Sammy 8,  Co.  News  News  Nows  Monty  News  News  News  Jerry  Nows .  News  Saturday  Night  News Movlei   , News Sammy  Acaa,emy "Song News cVCo.  Performance:     Without Access Movlei  "Day         "' ��� End" Access "A  Python  Movlei  "Charade"  Cont'd  Reed  Show  Cont'd  Cont'd  Saturday  Night  Saturday  Night  Of  The,   ,  Jackal"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Deliverance'  Volght  Covenant  With,  Deathl'  Cont'd  2  oo  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  :00  :15  :30  -.45  :00  :15  :30  :45  &  .00  :15  :30  :45  :00  15  30  :45  8  ,00  15  30  45  9  00  15  30  :45  10  oo  :15  -30  ���45  II  00  :15  .30  :45  SUNDAY, JANUARY 25  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  12  :00  ,15  ;30  :45  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A..'  T.B.A.  Crosoy  Pro-  Am  Faces  Of  Hope  Cont'd  Country  s- Garden  Sunday  ' Theatre"  Cont'd  -Contid-  Cont'd  Cont'd  Star  Tret-  Sunday  Theatre:  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Speaking  Out  ABC's  Wide  World  Of  People  Power  People  Power  "Strange  Home  coming  f'd  Cont'i  Special  Strangers  When  We  "Strange  Home -  coming"-  Cont'd  ' Music  To See  Hymn  Sing  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Talk  Back,  Evergreen  Express  Learning'  Leisure'  Hymn  Sing  Meet  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Horst;  Koehler  Question  Period  Billy  Liar  Musical  Wdrid  Cont'd  Cont'd  America  America  Meet The  Press    '  News  News  Billy  Liar  Student  Forum  Cont'd  Cont'd /  Winston  ChurchiT  Untamed  World  Capitol  Comment  World  Of Disney  World Of  Disney  America  America  News,  News  News  News  How  Come?  News  News  News  News  News  News  World .  At War  Olympic  Lottery  News  News  National  Dream  i National  Dream  Family  Robinson .  Family  . Robinson  World Of  Disney  World Of  Disney  National  Dream  National  Dream  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  Ml) Ion  Dollar  Man  The  Waltons  The,  Waltons  .Celebration:  The  American  Spirit  Ellery  Queen  Ellery |  ���Queen  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Addle &  The ,  King Of  Hearts  Addie&  The  King Of  Hearts  Performance: Special:  "Marriage      "Louis  riivi.��"r'       Armstrong  Chicago  Circus1  Cont'd  Movie:  "McCoy:  New  Dollar  Performance:  Cont'd  Koa  Ko  Ko  Ko  ak  Sarge  Sarge  Sarge  Sorge  pi;  jorkot- Style"  place Cont'd  Ombudsman   Cont'd  Ombudsman . Cont'd  Day "  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  pi:  arket-  placo  Ombudsman  Ombudsman  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Human  Journey:  Middle  Years  News  News  Nows  Moyioi  News  News  Movie:  "|3  Newt  News  Movlei  " The  Nows  News  News  Newt  News  Newt  Movie;  "Tho  News  Newt  Newt  Newt  "Freud"  Cliff    Montgomery Cont'd  Cont'd '    ' Cont'd  Rue  Madeleine"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Old  Time  Gospel  Hour  Spec ial  Special  Special  Special  Monte  Carlo  Circus  Cont'd  One Day  '  At A Time  News  News  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  Rhoda  Rhoda  HIV  Movlo:  "Secret  Life ,  Of Walter  Mltty"  Donny  Kaye  Cont'd  Cont'd-  Newt  Movie;  "The  Swimmer" Movie: Internl " Movlei Fiction  Burt "Dollveranco"   Cont'd "Tho Makert  Lancqtter Jon Cont'd Busy Roger  Cont'd Voight Cont'd Body" Moore  k 00.  JUI5  i 30  45  3��:  oo  15  30  45  4  -.00  ;15  :30  :45  00  :15  1:30  :45  6  00  :J5  :30  :45  7  ,00  :15  :30  45  00  :15  30  :45  MONDAY, JANUARY 26  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7.  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Edge!  Night  10  oo  15  30  45  11  :00  :15  ,30  ;45  12  :00  :15  30  :45  amily,  $20,000  tare  To Live  Another  World ,  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In     ,  TheiFamlly  Match  1 'Game" 76  Cont'd  .Cont'd  Celebrity,.  ' Dpminoes'i  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game 76  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Yuma"  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  The Diamond  Head Game  Forest'  Rangers  Comln' Up  Rosle  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  ������' Rosie '���>���  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah .  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island-  .Merv  HI Diddle  Day.  Partridge  Family  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    '  Klohanle  Klahanle  Hour ���  Gloss  News  ���News  News  Newt  News  News  .News  News  Newt  News  News  News  Walter    ;  Cronkite ���  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  . News '  Griffin  News  Walter.  Cronkite  Reach For  The Top  To Tell ,  The Truth  Issues   .  '76  , Freedom .  Market  Land And  Sea  Cannon  ��� Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Mike,  ~>ouglo��,  25,000  yramld  What Is  Truth,   ,  Headline  Hunters ���  Lucas  Tanner  Lucas  Tanner  Rhoda ������'���  Rhoda  Front Poge  Challenge  .'Special:  "Pro  Bowlers  Tour"  Movie:  "Day  Of The  Jackal','  Rhoda  Rhoda  Front Pag ��=  Challenge  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phy||ts  Phyllis  Invisible  Mon  Invisible.  Ma  Aon  MASH  MASH  Let's   Moke  A Deal  All In , ���  ,  The Fomlly  Chico &  The Man   ���  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Edward  Fox  Cont'd  Cont'd  All In  The Family  Chico &  The Man  All In   . i  The family  Maude  Maude  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  Medical   '  Centre  Medical  Centre  Nows  Magazine  Man  Alive  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Newt  Magazine  Man  Alive  Medical,  Centre  Medical  Centre  PI  A,  Istle  One Day  At A T|me  Wn  > Movie:  " Heat Of  Angor",  Susan  Newt  Newt  fW  Nows  Newt  Monday  Night  News  N��vvi  .Tonight  Show  News  News  News  Newt  News  Newt  Mod  Squad  Newt  Newt  News  News  Hay ward  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Movlei Spec|a|  " (land Of    Mi  no Blue  olphlnt"  D*  onday  ant  Special  Tonight  Show .  Tonight  Show  Movlei  "Sebastian"  Dirk  Bogarde  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Topkapl"  Meflno  Mercouri  ' Taylor  Cont'd  Is the rain  getting to you?  call us tit;  RBOUI  883-9279 or 885-2992  * fast, dopondablo sorylce  SERVING THE ENTIRE  SUNSHINE COAST  Let us show you how to  save 50%-75% of the  electricity you normally  use in cooking.  with the  Radnrango  mlcrowavo  ovon  mado only  by AMANA  ll��!P*f   * comploto with dofrost cyclo  In tho hoart of Socholt, 885-2568  ELECTRONICS  & APPLIANCES  BX iEPIBIS  Fibreglass and Wood  ^Engine Installation-!�� and Oaatbttan  SAIL PHONE:  and  POM!  TUESDAY, JANUARY 27  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL S CHANNEL S CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL (        CHANNEL U  00  16  30  46  00  16  30  46  00  16  30  46  00  18  30  46  00  19  ,30  4(i  00  16  30  4ft  00  Id  30  41)  9  01)  IS  30  45  10  oo  if.  .'30  4f>  11  00  1(>  30  4(>  12  00  18  30  41.  All In  &oFofy  Night  ��20,000  Pyramid  CWLIfo  To Live  o��rl!r  o��rl!r  ronide  Irortsldo  Edge Of  Nfght  All In  The Family  Match  Game 76  Ralph  Bellamy  Celebrity  Dominoes  Ta!��  "oloDi  Cooki  Thirl  Col  fcv  Ity  Gonero|  oipltal  oppy  ayt  Somorsot  Somerset  Movloi  " Gopostori"  Tako  CefebVlty  Cooki  Tatt oto et  Taltletalot  Dinah  Dinah  't Tl  Good Word  Another  World  Forott  teste  Company  GHlTIn  Morv  , Griffin  Cont'd  Cont'd  ssia  i\  .  Intttonoj  All gator  I'lo  Pnah  Dnai  Bnai  na i  Mdy  Bunch  Juit Foi  Fun  |!artr|dgo  Family  Morv  Griffin  Nowi  Nowi  Mar  Mary  Hartman  Nowi  Nowi  That  Girl -  Newi  Newt  Newi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  The  ht''  F.B.I.  GJa.i  Nowi  News  Newi  Nowi  Nowi  Newi  Nowi  Nowi  Newt  Nowi  , Nowi  Nowi  Newt  Newt  V.lko  Jouglut  I  Nowi  Newt  Nowi  Newt  Olais  Cololxatloii  Celebration  To Toll  Tho Truth  Exploration  Northweii  Truth Or Tony  Coniequencoi Orlando  Name Thai ��.  Twio Dnwn  Mlko,  Doug la I  Mlk  Dnuglni  Bobby  Vinton  Mown II  Five-O  iJoyi  Ilih.li  Tha Low  In ppy  Joyi  .ayprno  & Shlrloy  Movln'  Movln'  On  llnppy  to  Tlio Law  Good  Tlmo*  Pnp|  I'rtpl  Hawaii  Flvo-O  11 own 11  i;ivo-6  Tho  Fifth  tilnlo  Cont'd  Iho  KooMci  Tho  Rooklel  I'nllcn  Wqmoit  police  Woman  in  Iflh  ..licit"  Cont'd  Mill  One Ony  At A Tlmo  Tho  Rook lei  Tho  Rook lot  l'A<  \��  l.A.  elhT  Joo  Forroiter  Joo  Fnrroitor  )oclor'i  loipltul  )oclor'i  Impllnl  W  Sw  ��w  Sw  Jowi  ��wi  jljilt  Inul  Nowi ,  Nowi  Movloi  Myitory  N<>w��  Nowi  Tpnlplit  Show  ^owi  ^lowi  ^owt  Nowi  Nowi  far  SqiKld  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Movloi  SonOf  Jupiter "  Movlo  Of The  Coord  Tpnlplit Movie.  Show "Poruiln  IpoFohr yiiV;  Show Cont'd  Mod  SqlKid  Movloi  Cont d  Movloi  " So<;rot,  Mctoh  Game '76  Tntllola os  Tattletalot  AS  TAUGHT BY  MAHAItlSHI  MAHESH  4 YOGI  Give And  Tp'-  Dean.,  Choice  Funoroma  Gllllnan'i  |ilond  Merv  -GWhT  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Newi '  Wnllnr  Cmnklta  Movlo:  "Rcol  Glory "  Gnry  C oonor  C onl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Snoclnli  "Shlrloy  Morjnlno"  Cont'd  6'l 'p   ,  Tho family  Owon  Mdfilxdl  Owon  Morimill  Movli  "Wor  TJ,  Sir:'1 *  feu;  EVERY THURSDAY at 7i30 P.WI.  EVERY TUESDAY at 2t00 PM.  WMUkm House* SicSitlt  TIDEWATER  Crafts & Hobbies  fori  Sooildo  Plono  WE INVITE YOU TO DROP INI  886-2811  i  * comploto macromo lupplloi  * cralt tuppIlM  * HO train occottorlo*  * A^X and Strombeckor cart  * yarn*, crochet cotton, ���mbroldory  thread  1  !  ata  Lower  Glbtoni  Bf your TVs not performing  like it should..-call on US.  885-9816  SUNSHINE  COAST TV  SALES &  SER��ICE  eorvlnfj tho ontlro Sunshlno Coa*t  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Phonos: Offlco 006-2344  VERN KOE88LER Ev���� 086-2525  eiesidential ��Commercial ��Apartments /...  ���>���������  ^  I   -^  i i,  \ /  A  Page B-8 the Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 21,1976  Sechelt Notes  ���by Peggy. Connor,  ': Subbing for Liberal Party president Pat  Graham, party vice-president Bob Kan-  nesser, addressed a gathering. of local  liberals at Lord'Jim's Lodge Saturday.  Kannsesser led a discussion concerning  the area Liberal association's annual general  meeting February 21 when a new slate of  officers will be elected.  Kannsesser said. party leader Gordon  Gibson would be at Lord Jim's Lodge for the  annual meeting.  The group enjoyed a dinner at Lord Jim's  followed by the discussion and a social  evening.  Door prize was won by Mr. Marcellini of  Vancouver.  The Evans family have returned from a  trip south on a four week vacation.  Laurie and Eileen had three of their  family with them, Stephen, Peter and Mary  leaving Mark and John home batching. They  stopped at Las Vegas on {he way down, had  an enjoyable time here before proceeding to  Tucson, Arizona. At Tucson Laurie's sister  was holding a family reunion, with relatives  overflowing the house necessitating hiring a  trailer to make room for everyone. The nights  were cold dropping to 20 degrees coming up to  55 to 60 degrees in the day; that's fahrenheit.  Then 10 days at San Diego to run on the  great stretches of beach; time for swimming,  tennis and golf. Crowding the fun in they  mad| it home in two days; that is some  travelling ending a great family holiday.  Making it just that much nicer they arrived  home io find the boys had everything spic and  span.  Today, Wednesday Jan. 21 is the volunteers to St. Mary's Hospital Annual meeting"'  at St. Hilda's Church Hall 11 a.m.  Friday, Jan. 23 Bridge party for all sexes  will be held at St. Hilda's Church Hall 7:30  p.m. $1 per person, all welcome.-Further  information call Mrs. Margaret Humm 885-  2840. Good idea to giveher a ring so they will  have enough food to go around.  Three weeks in absolutely delightful  sunshine; day after day enjoying every  minute despite the natives complaining it was  the coldest December in memory. The lucky  three to be lapping up all this sunshine on the  miles and miles of lovely sandy beaches of  Manzanillo, Mexico, were Miss Jean Lear of  Wilson Creek and her sister Mrs. Roberta  McLeod and Mrs. Williams from Vancouver.  Mrs. Roberta McLeod is the^ Executive  Director for GARS, now you know why the  name sounded so familiar.  Miss Kay Purdy spent the holiday season  in Lethbridge with her brother D.W. Purdy  and sister-in-law Betty for a wonderful time.  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 aim.  Everyone Welcome  For information Phone 885-9750  .   . 883-2736  THE LAST EATON'S catalogue is held  by Russ Baker who will be forced to shut  down his Sechelt office because of the  demise of Eaton's mail order business.  The demise <of the Eaton's catalogue and  mail service will mean the closure of one  Sechelt business and the loss of one part time  job.  A and R Agencies which has handled the  Eatons mail order business on the Peninsula  for the past two and one half years will close  its office in Sechelt.  Russ Baker, one of two partners in A and R  agencies, said Thursday that the Sechelt  office would close Jan. 30 and the company  would consolidate its efforts in two or three  other lines of businesses in their store in  Sunnycrest Plaza in Gibsons.  The store in Gibsons will operate the mail  order service until it is phased out completely, likely sometime this spring.  Baker estimated that some several  hundred people on the Peninsula Used the  service. Now that it has come to an end, he  said the reactions from a few of his customers  include "shocking" and "I don't know what I  will do without it."  A and R Agencies had opened its Sechelt  mail order office last August and according to  Baker was "doing very well."  "In one year we had doubled the volume of  mail order business", he said.  He indicated the company was negotiating  for the addition of another line of business to  replace the mail order business.  Eatons announced Wednesday its Spring-  Summer catalogue would be the last issue of  what has been a segment of Canadiana since  1884.  Eatons claims the mail order part of its  business had lost $17 million in 1974 and at  least that much in 1975. It is expected some  3,900 regular and 5,000 part time Eatons  employees will lose their jobs.  In B.C. some 428 employees, 164 of them  full time, are affected by the decision.  Eatons said it will do what it can to  relocate employees who will lose their jobs.  Installation  of'Margaret  Duncan   as  Honoured Queen of Bethel No.  28, International Order of Jobs Daughters on the j  25th of January is the start of a new term for.  the Officers and members.  The girls look back on a very active six  months with retiring Honoured Queen Noni  Parsey. Early July, a beach party withy  parents and council members got the girls  into the swim of things, and a few days later  they assisted the members of the Eastern  Star at their annual Summer tea. Early  September meetings where plans were made  for fund raising projects to assist the  Scholarship, Charitable funds and the expenses of the Bethel. Their first visit to a  Demolay Installation was part of a week-end  to Vancouver.  Not forgetting the principles on which  their organization is founded, the girls, accompanied by their Guardian Council and  parents held a church parade at Gibsons  United Church, followed with a luncheon held  at the home of Honoured Queen Noni Parsey.  An inter-fraternal night with family and  friends of the Masons and Easter Star where  the girls took part in the entertainment and  games proved an enjoyable time. The big  event of the term was the Official visit of The  Grand Guardian of Jobs Daughters of British  Columbia, Mrs. Sylvia Gibson and her officers, here in the presence of 90 guests the  girls demonstrated their floor work and also  presented the Grand Guardian with a cheque  to assist the Western Institute for the Deaf,  the 1975-76 project for all Jobs Daughters in  British Columbia.  A visit to Squamish to participate in the  Bethels Official visit resulted in a return visit  from the Squamish Bethel with their Guardian Mrs. Marge Candey and the members  and parents of Bethel 28 hosting a progressive  dinner for the guests. Old and new members  joined in the work parties, making Yule logs,  Xmas candles and selling pens included a fun  time as well as industrious work. Santa Claus  in the guise of Associate Guardian Don Hauka  ��� visited the girls at Xmas. Sunday, January  the 11th, accompanied by council and parents  the girls attended the Ice-capades in Vancouver, bringing to a happy ending the  present term. Credit must be given to  Guardian Mrs. Arlene Robinson, Associate  Guardian Donald Hauka, the Guardian  council members and parents who give of  their time to promote and guide these girls in  their endeavours to become good citizens and  a credit to the community in which they live.  This resume of the activities of Bethel 28's  Jobs Daughters is written with the hope of  promoting a better understanding of what  this organization involves for girls from 11 to  20 years of age, bringing to public view that  they are just one of the organizations still  active in this area dedicated' to the young  people of today. *  Hoard assistant  retires April 30  Lloyd Yorkston, school board assistant  secretary-treasurer, has announced his  retirement from the school board effective  April 30,1976.  After working seven and one half years  with the board, Yorkston reaches retirement  age in March.  In his resignation letter to the board,  Yorkston said the years he has worked fdr the  board have teen very pleasant ones and that  he will sincerely miss the fellowship and good  working relationships he had with the administrative staff.  School board reluctantly accepted his  resignation.  Christian Science  When our thoughts and desires are turned  to God, He gives of his rich bounty in joy-filled  ways. However, we must be just as ready to  give as we are .to receive. In Luke 6:38 we  read, "Give, and it shall be given unto you;  good measure, pressed down, and shaken  together, and running over . . "  - Mary Baker Eddy in her textbook, Science  and Health with Key to the Scriptures, states,  "The good you do and embody gives you the  only power obtainable." This power is the  priceless gift of health, supply, intelligence,  goodness and love which is ours from God  when we are willing to share it with others.  This sharing is the consciousness of the Christ  in our day to day experience.  My first lesson in fire-cracker safety  started off with a bang!  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Retnhardt  . 886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ���' Gibsons  office hours for appointments;  Tues. ��� 9:30 to 12:30  Wed. ��� 12:30 -to  3:30   ���  Fri.   ��� 9:30 to 12:30  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay.  SUNDAY SCHOOL -11:15 a.m.  WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  ' Morning Service 11:00 a.trt.  Evening Service ., , ~. 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School-9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 p.m.  Evening Fellowship���7 p.m.  2nd & 4;th Sunday of every month.  Pastor: F. Napora  885-9905  ROHAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasto.*  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady of  Lourdes 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  ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH, Sechelt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:30 and 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  Madeira Park Legion Hall  Services 1st and 3rd Sundays at 2 pm  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2640;  l^  Imported.  \,       ___     / ]L i-'arf    ��*~.**J ��~&J ��dCm/ ��jsi...i>l  ��L i.J   JL~~"-S   ^,.'..,M;f  /-^j' d*~~*~f ��,


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