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The Peninsula Times Jan 7, 1976

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Array yti  IRPIHES MHGWKi   \  peNoewharbour;b.C; ;.' ^  BOATS -CAMPING FACWI& .*OM*'r'.  MARINA QB3.2737   ���   CAFE 063-3396  ��WWMMMWMtaaiHH)ll  West Canadian Graph to' Indus.t,-  204  .\est Oth Ave.. )'*V  Vancouver l0t��,2J.  C. ' ,B'-"~'  SOi'ViCO  2nd Class Mall  Registration No. 1142  Sowing,tho Sunshine Coast, (Mow�� Sound to Jorvls Inlot), Including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing,'Grahihams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Crook,  Wilson Crook, Solma Park, Socholl, Hallmoon Bay, Soe'rot Covo, Ponder Hrb��� Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvlno's Landing, Earls Covo.'Egmont  This Issue 14 Pages��� 15c '  LARGEST CIRCULATION OP ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No, 6  *��   Wednesday, January 7, 1976  3flH  tf^r w:  ��* * It  b*r  il'"*  li *.��'���'  ���^  , �����*   i  t   ��'|  A   '   w-,  k'*^gM.  r��^i��: v? (A -V t '������ /��� <l' ������*' .'77  ,,..,''' ,<f ���< <���**. \, ���:       ' ' ��� .      <  ��  ' f .11 .1   '  M    "S     f  i ���  ,,   ?   "    ',   :  ',��   '  '���������;" .'/*"'  GIBSONS WINTER CLUB opened their over January 0, 9,, 10 and 11 for free materials and equipment have trimmed  doors last week and opened their ice curling and free curling instruction, the price tag to $lfeQ,(H)O.Ono third of the  surf ace to skaters for the first go round. Regular curling will start January 12. cost is being carried by a provincial  The newly-completed facility opened for Club officials said the building is worth grant,  holiday skaters; but the curlers will take $370,000 but volunteer labor and donated ��� Timosphoto  Tho 1070 regional district provisional chuli-rnim Frank West said that If the now  budgot Is higher by $162,000; but taxpayers finance committee decides not to go to weekly  will bo asked to pay $10,200 more. That In- garbage collection, then thoro would not bo an  ' crease, the regional bourd was told can bo incrwso in taxation. West, who was also  attributed to a budgotlng for weekly garbago chairman of tho flnanco committee, sold tho  collection rather than tho present blwookly weekly figuro had boon Included In tho  system. provisional budgot and could be trimmed If  Tho rogionul board, In their last mooting of noccssary whon tho final budgot is passed in  1075, passed the Interim budgot which calls tho now yoar.              .  ���    t  for total expenditures of $020,230 for govorn- ,   Tho provisional budgot calls for increased  ment sorvlcos and $370,000 for wator supply taxation rovonuo of about $7,000 for gonoral  and distribution. That makes tho total budgot government    services. -Those    include  $000,221; Tho wator supply and distribution remuneration for tho board committee and  budget Is self-liquidating and does not involve chairmen ($0,000 up from. $5,000 in 1075),  taxation. It is paid for by solo of sorvlcos, diroctors romunoratlon ($10,200 up from  connections and land charges. In 1070 wator $17,800), admlnlstratlvo porsonnol salaries  supply and distribution cost $330,300. ($55,200 from $40,144), office maintenance  In   1070   government  services   woro and suppllos $105,000 and other sorvlcos.  budgeted at $400,035. Of that, $317,001 was Elections and Union of B.C. Municipalities  raised by taxation. Of tho $520,230 in tho will cost loss this year because tho regional  provisional budget for 1070, $333,100 is ox- board  Is not saddled with tho $7,000  pectod to bo raised by taxation, an increase of enumeration cost which they protested last  Just over 4.0 per cent.                         ^ yoar. Total costs in this area will be $4,000  At tho meeting whoro tho' provisional compared to $11,000 last yoar.  budgot was pusscd by resolution, retiring Cost of fire protection Is down \ In West  Howo Souhd and up in Roberts Creek. West  Howo Sound's budget went up $19,755 in 1075  to a proposed $10,002. Roberts Creek's budget  was $23,380 last year and $20,715 proposed for  1070, Increase there was in equipment purchase and maintenance to buildings as well as  fiscal services.  Street lighting will cost an additional  $4,000 In 1070. That item goes from $0,205 In  1075 to $12,100 In 1070 with lighting increases  scheduled for all areas.  A $57,000 surplus in the garbage sites  budgot means the 1070 projected cost In that  area will bo $45,840 to taxpayers although the  total budget Is $103,440 up from $02,005 last  yoar.  Garbage collection costs took a Jump from  $30,000 to $52,004 projected for 1070. Here the  -See Page A-5  It took a year and a half of planning, a year  of building but the Gibsons Winter Club Is a  reality,  The winter club, located in the village on  Highway 101 east of the'Twilight Theatre,  opened its doors to its first patrons shortly  after Christmas.  "It's been a lot of work," ,a club  spokesman said, "a great number of people  put a lot of planning, effort and real work into ,  It." .    ,  The club is designed primarily as a curling  rink with four full sheets of ice; but the first"  users were the skaters. "When we go into full  operation, we hope to have the skaters in at  the beginning of the season, during the  Christmas break and at the end of the  season," the rest of the time we'll be  curling."  Skaters started appearing at the rink  BOxing Day and have been thick since. The  curlers take over January 0.  "We will have free curling at tho rink from  January 0 to 11," tho spokesman said, "there  will also be free curling instruction."  According to club officials, tho winter club  would have cost $370,000 to construct/but  volunteer work, work parties, donated  equipment and donated materials trimmed  the, price tag to $150,000. The provincial J  government provided a $50,000 grant to offset'  the cost of the recreation facility because the  club is to be a public club.  "Anyone will be allowed to curl here," the  spokesman said, "there will be regular  curling for members and ice rental will be  Utility corridor idea  put forward for reserve  mm  Hydro easement, with the Idea to extending  the corridor to tho adjacent village and  electoral districts and eventually all electoral districts In the future,  , The idea for the corridor came up when  the regional board realized a new water line  was required'for their extension of water  service to the Redroffs area, the board was  told. The resolution also palled for the fixing  of tho location of the new wateC line as soon as  possible.  Sechelt Indian Band Council Is expected to  paas a similar resolution. "The Indian Band  is trying to assure that there Is a sufficient  amount of land left free," Director Peter  , Hpcmberg told the board. "This seems to be  the best way to approach things in terms of  land use. Tho Indian band is trying to assure a  sufficient amount of land is left free."  The regional board has passed a resolution  calling for a, 'utility corridor' through the  Sechelt Indian Band land adjacent Sechelt  Village.  The resolution stated that all governments  wishing land for utility use should get  together with Sechelt Indian Band to determine the best use of the land. '  Any utilities such as B.C. Hydro, the  proposed regional water line and the  proposed highway must cross band land at  tho Sechelt isthmus, Chairman Frank West  pointed out, so a public utilities corridor  would mean the least amount of Impact and  encroachment on the band's land.  According to the resolution passed by tho  board, all levels of government should get  together and recognize tho corridor, proposed  for adjacent to or Inside tho present B.C.,  available for anyone. Tho, curling Is a little  cheaper for debenture holders."  Dobcnturo- holders paid $200 for their  debentures, an interest freo loan to tho club's  building fund, "There are still some deben-  turesavallable tho club spokesman said. With  a debenture, a curler will pay $45 for a whole  season, Non debenture holders will pay $85  for the same privileges."  Because this year's curling starts in the  middle of the season, season costs have been  prorated. Debenture holders can curl from ''  now until the' end of the year for $25 one night,  a week or $43 two nights a week. Non'  debenture holders will pay $33 for one night a  week and $50 for two nights. Curling season  ends In April. Ice rental will be $10 per sheet  per game, about two hours. Seniors will curl  for $8 per sheet. Ladies daytime curling will  be $15 with o. debenture and $23 without,  Schoolboy ano? schoolgirl curling from now  until the end of the season is $10.  "We Intend to open' the facility to the  schools for their physical education classes at  no cost," the spokesman said.  Regular curling begins January 12.  Gus Snyder has been hired as the rink's  only employee in charge of ice making and  maintenance, A freon system pumps brine at  14 degrees F. along the five miles of plastic  pipe under the ice.  "The ice making facility Is capable of  maintaining Ice In all seasons," the  spokesman said, "a dehumldlfler takes care  of the heat problem."  If the club decides not to keep lee In all  year long, thoro is a full concrete floor under  the lco and the building can be used for any  purpose.  "One thing I would like noted," the  spokesman said, "we got terrific co-operation  from the  local contractors  In donating  machines, equipment, operators and time for'  tho club.  For tho first time, Gibsons could spend  ovor $1 million in 1070.  Tho provisional budget that was tabled by  council last month indicated revenue and  expenditures for the village would be In the  neighbourhood of $1,133,000. This amount is 15  per cent higher than the actual 1075 budget of  $985,000.  The provisional budget Is only tentative  until sometime in the spring when the village  assessment base has been determined. The  final budget can then be worked out.  The present village tax rate of 29.4 mills  will not increase, Provincial legislation limits  <a village to a tax rate of 30 milk       -���  Finance committee chairman Kurt  Hoehne said any mill rate increase would  result from the school board or regional  A dog-napper succeeded in breaking the  hearts of three young Gibsons girls over the  'H\j*;��*4  ,' �����?���>>  '..~3S      ���<  district uplng their rates.  School board has indicated the school mill  rato could decrease In 1070.  Hoehne said that although village spending Is up, the village will not be required to  borrow more money. He said much of the  expenditure increase is because of inflation.  Spending increases will be made on roads,  parks, libraries and fiscal services. Hoehne  said road maintenance expenditures will  definitely be up because road upgrading Is a  priority of council.  Sechelt's provision budget,was tabled until  this month and is expected to, be adopted by  council soon.  Tho Sechelt budget is expected to1 indicate'  the expenditure of approximately $333,000.  This figure is based on an assumed 15 per  cent increase In village assessment values.  Mary-Ann Andrccf and Sammy  Christmas holidays.  A year old black Maltese was taken from  the area of the Gibsons Legion, The dog answers to the name of Sammy.  Sammy belonged to Barbie, Donna and  Mary-Ann Andreeff of School Road in Gibsons. They are aged 12,11 and 7 respectively.  The girls were out walking on December  30 when Sammy wandered off towards the  Gibsons Legion building. He didn't return and  a search by the girls turned up no trace.  "He's not the kind of dog that would  wander away," the girls' father said, "We  think someone has picked him up. He's.a very  friendly dog and would come to anyone."  He Is urging whoever took the dog to  release it in tho vicinity of the Gibsons RCMP  building; the dog can find Its way home from  there, He is also offering a reward for information leading to the return of the dog. He  , can be contacted at 0(10-9050.  Tho dog is about a foot high and has a lbng,  black, very matted coat.  FRANK WEST  Outgoing regional board chairman Frank  West had some advice and some encouragement for his board. West, who lost his  regional seat to Ed Johnson inHhe November  election, chaired his last regional board  meeting December 30.  "I want to thank all the directors for their  co-operation," West told the board, "I think  we accomplished quite a little bit and I want  to wish you the best of luck and hope you will  go along to the benefit of all the taxpayers."  He added, "Watch the water works system  and keep It self-liquidating come hell or high  water. If you don't we may find ourselves  behind the eight ball. Watch it.  "You have a damn good administrator and  staff; look after them," he said.  West added, "Otherwise, dear friends, this  has been a very great honor. I enjoyed it and I  did what I could. Goodbye and good luck."  Director John McNevln thanked West for  his service to the regional district. That was  put In the form of a motion and passed  unanimously.  r  "Why Is It," tho young girl touring tho  newspaper plant asked tho publisher, "that  there's Just enough news every week to fill up  a newspaper?"  Fifty-one times u year wo go through tho  exercise of gathering, processing, trimming,  stretching and presenting nows; a  nowspaperfull each week.  Happily, our worst Journalistic fears of 'no  news' are never realized. And looking over  tho previous year's editions imc can see wo  had absolutely nothing to worry about. 1975  l��s seen the Peninsula ns a busy, vibrant  source of excellent news which means only,  there are many busy, vibrant Individuals on  die Sunshine Const.  Since they soy hindsight brings clarity, wo  liavo capsulizcd some of tho significant  events of 1975 to allow our readers the opportunity to put tho year Into perspective. Tho  order of tho events listed hero Is significant of  nothing.  POLITICAL PALPATATIONS  Ix)C��l municipal elections brought as  rhnny surprises on a smaller scale ns tho  provincial election did on a larger. Two of tho  mast outspoken workhonian on tho Sunshine  Coast Regional Board were uasoatcd,  Previous board chairman Frank West last tho  battle ng-ftinst Ed Johnson In ktm E and $kim  Sechelt Alderman Norm Watson didn't retain  his position on village council, he too will not  Vice Uie duties of regional boord director for ot  least two years,  Bowen Island residents stuck together and  put one of their own on Sechelt School Board.  Tho elected public participation, crusader  Claua Spickcrmnnn, who, since tho summer  hud been an avid critic of school board  methods. Unseated from School Board wore  stables Joe Horvath and Jack Mactood.  Agnes Labonte retired.  Even with n heart attack to contend with,  Gibsons Mayor Larry labonte didn't follow  tho lead of his wife Agnos. Both ho and  Sechelt Mayor Harold Nelson hud no election  fears. Neither of their seats were contested  and both went back to their respective  councils by acclamation.  Dr. Eric Paetkau, who sought tho  MacKcnzlo scat In the Victoria legislature on  Uie Socrcd ticket, Is still waving his scalpel  over at St. Mary's Hospital, NDp incumbent  Don IiOckstcad tromped Paetkau on Doc. 11  and by now should bo used to tho Idea of being  a backbencher In her majesty's loyal opposition,  SEWEIt TALES  Working as though tho drainage fields In  Sechelt were going to burst any moment,  Alderman Norm Watson has Just about got  Sechelt businesses and residents hooked up to  a sower system.  , He talked the regional board Into taking on  a sewer function and lias It footing much of  the bill. On the surface all looked good until  Uie Times found out h 250 unit condominium  was alio waiting for sewers. The Tlmea  reported July 30 Uie largo condominium  development would bo built near Trail Bay  Mall once it could hook Into a sower system,  Wo haven't hoard much about It slnco,  A public discussion on tho question of  sowers should ensue this month.  THE GREENING OF REDIIOOFF8  On again, off again. That Is how tho solo of  Coopers Green to tho regional board has gone  since last Bummer. Cooper's Green Is five fine  acres of waterfront property on Rcdrootfa  rood near Half moon Bay owned by Jim  Cooper. Tho regional boord thought It would  moke an excellent pork but not at tho price  Cooper eventually asked for It. Tho matter  seemingly died.  Then on Sept. 3 tho Times published n map  showing tho public hod access to tho  waterfront of Cooper's Green ulong an old  road allowance. Tho matter seemed to die  again.  On Nov. 20 a letter from one of Cooper's  residents was procured and In it ho asked tho  regional board to clarify whether or not there ,  wan really public access to Cooper's Green  because Cooper still charged boat owners for  using it.  After tho letter was published Cooper  decided to donate his boat ramp to Uie public  and stop charging people for using Uie f Cccss.  There has been no word on Uio public  buying tho land. The matter seems to have  died agnin.  CHARLIE IS TOPS  A legend In his time, 91 year-old Charlie  Brpokman won the citizen of the year award  from the Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce.  Long time resident of Davis Bay, Charlie  for the past ton years has sponsored tho  Charlie Brookman's Children Fishing Derby  which takes place twice during each summer  on tho Dnvls Bay wharf.  OPERATION FACELIFT  After Incurring Its fair, share of bad  weather and poltUcalback-bltlng, the $100,000  facelift to Scchelt-Glbsoas A%nort was  completed In November with tho exception of  tho ramp which will bo paved next Spring.  The Honourable Ron Basford himself In  August assured both councils Uicro would bo  no hold up of government funds for tho paving  of tho airport. Tho paving was done and Uicro  was a holdup and a Sec holt Alderman blamed  Glbsoas council for It. He said Gibsons had  tried to liaye n clause entered Into Uie Joint  ownership deed which would give Gibsons tho  airport If Sechelt decided to become anything  clso but a village and that Uio federal  government didn't quite know how to handle  It.  Glbsoai took exception to the statements  but eventually Uie money cwn���� through lor  Uio pavers.  Slnco Uie Peninsula now has a paved  runway Tyce Airways la planning a wheel-  piano service to Powell River,  Keep your eye on what happens to Uio land  surrounding tho airport.  NOT THE FIRE ALARM AGAIN  It was a busy year for tho Peninsula's  volunteer firemen. No sooner had Uio Sechelt  Indian Band officially closed tho Indian  residence oh tho reserve In Sechelt Utan It  went up In smoke.  Although tho building was slated for  demolition, tho blaze still destroyed some  $200,000 worth of property. Nobody was hurt,  apparently Including Uio person who set the  fire. No charges were ever laid.  No sooner had Uio Sechelt firemen finished  cleaning Uie equipment was there another  fire at the residence. This time tho second  floor was destroyed. The residence wos later  torn down.  A week later Uie Hartt Crosby Shako Mill  In Wilson Creek wos destroyed by fire. Tho  estimated lass was $75,000, Police Imve ruled  out tho possibility of arson on that one.  The Peninsula Drive-In was Uie next and  hopefully last building to blto Uio dust. Thin  Sechelt business wan destroyed In early  December. The fire apparently started near  the bar area. The building was not insured.  "THERE YOU 00 JOE" '  Those were Uie words Uv&t greeted Gibsons residents after the Esso station in that  village dropped Its gas price n whopping 11  cents.  "Joe" refers to Joe Kampmnn awl wbat  turned out to be his ono man campaign  against high prices and poor quality products  on the Sunshine Coast. Joe organized a local  consumer group last summer but Interest in It  eventually waned.  The group seemed to fall apart when It had  to decide whether Uiey should become affiliated wlUi Uie Consumers' Association of  Canada. Nevertheless Joe kept bugging  merchants. Along with this IrrltaUon and a  poor economic climate for gas sales, gas  station owners in Gibsons lowered their  prices. '  BATCH PIJVNT BLUES  No sooner liad Interfnclal Dcslgas, the  builders at Seaside Villages In Sechelt, built a  concrete batch plant on the Hydro right-of-  way did controVersy over it start.  First Sechelt was in a tlthcr on whether or  not the batch plant was n commercial  Operation in a residential zone. Slnco cement  mixed In Uie plant was not being sold to the  public it was decided it was not a commercial  operation.  Tlien one day,last toll SochoU's building  hispector wna having n look at Uie cement  coming out of the plant find thought that It  didn't measure up to standards. His  suspicions were correct. laboratory test  revealed the concrete checked had a strength  below building code standards.  The batch plant was shut down pending  upgrading  of  mixing  procedures.   In  the  -See Page A-J ���';/���'  ���>V��.-   .-���/  ..  ..������/'  A  ��� /������;..'      :  .7 -'"���';-  V       :  .1, ���������,-���/������  /������ ��  ������;/��� ���'  .//' '������''������'/  / '  '4  j��r  ��  r trae  outdoor education  ^���v    -N't)'    J     -  s "."��w��  "���V,       *��-    'WAv     I   \\    ' j  V  &**>'.! ���* i ��vV  CROSS COUNTRY SKIING is attracting country   skiers.    The   reorganizing scheduled for that meeting include  much attention on the Sunshine Coast meeting will be held January 20 gt 7:30 mountain access, lessons, equipment  this winter. To this end. Mt. Tetrahedron p.m. at Roberts Creek Elementary centals, group outings and the possible  Ski Club is being reorganized to ac- School Kindergarten. Some of the topics ^irchase of a snowmobile,  commodate both downhill and cross-  By MARILYN Jv TAYLOR  Canadian educators are-caught in the,  throes of a fad we mis-name 'outdoor  education.'  Theoretically, the fad sounds good���until  one examines Just what this 'nature experience' really involves. Generally, city  students are transported to a camp, where a.  week Is spent in a more or less natural setting ?  ��� or they are driven in vehicles to visit  relatively natural areas for day trips.''  True to our scientific tradition, they  disturb the study areas, doing what Wad-  sworth' disparaged, when he wrote: 'Our  murdering intellect ��� Mis-shapes the  beauteous forms of things; ��� Wo murder to 0  dissect.' How can youngsters gain respect for  nature, and the land, when their studies involve, destruction   and   disturbance   of  organisms and ecosystems?.  Most 'outdoor education' programs are  lollow, Band-aid attempts to corn-  re for the wrongs of urbanized, utilized life. The idea is conveyed that it  !ual to be outdoors ��� and that one can  go only with some specific purpose in mind.  No consideration is given to the need of all  humans, simply to enjoy being out in our  'natural home.' Instead, students 'murder to  dissect'; they dig, collect, examine and  destroy ��� performing in miniature all the  acts so damaging to the delicate fabric of  Mbther Earth.  These programs have no underlying  philosophy ��� they are merely the mindless -  following of 'a good thing.' Outdoor experiences should be an integral part of all  schooling i��� and it's time educators did some  thinking about the'ideals that must underlie  such programs, if they are to have any good  results.  Whether you hold to the Biblical account of  creation, or to the theory that we evolved over  countless eons of time, you must surely agree  that man does have an important role to play  on this planet,  Man's proper role on Spaceship Earth is  that of stewardship of the land ��� a role  currently completely negated by our lifestyle. We destroy nature for ��� short-term  monetary gain; and hence live beyond the  ability of earth's resources to support us. We  must develop an ethical'relationship to the.  land from ..which we draw our. life and  nourishment-oUienvlse we shall soon cease  to exist. SuchVneed will provide a taproot,  from which education can draw its  sustenance and purposes for all time.   -  A' curriculum that provides regular and  frequent observation of nature will lay the  groundwork for the life-long habitual contact  with the land that all humans peed. Let's get  back into the real world of nature���and sink  our roots in .deeply. This applies equally to  urban and rural schools ��� urban students  could get out into surrounding countryside ���  walking, of course���or observe the city to see  if man really does control nature or not.  There would be no need for 'experiments'.  prescribed by the teacher <��� since true understanding of nature will never come from  quantified experiments ��� only from.llfe-long  .observation and study.      T  We need also to make the ethic of  reverence for life a basis for schooling. We  maintain our lives only at the expense of  other life ��� and must repay this debt by  giving to all living organisms as much aid as  possible. Albert Schweitzer, who formulated  the Idea, wrote, 'Life as such is sacred.,,,'  and said that we should not take life unless  under the 'pressure of necessity.' Current  school programs do not heed this principle ���  school children, as well as university-  educated biologists, disturb and destroy life,  In a vain attempt to explain the ultimate  mystery. If we were truly civilized, we would,  not use death and destruction as Uie means to'  the end of adding to our store of 'knowledge.'  Our technology-oriented world Is In  serious trouble, both economically and  spiritually. What are the proudest  achievements pointed to by the proponents of  the status quo? Do they not point with pride to  the split atom, our huge earth-wrecking  machines, luxurious automobiles, and the  . general glut of material possessions? These  are the causes of the environmental problems  that now sicken Mother Earth.  We are truly threatened with destruction  PaReA*2 Tho Peninsula Tinios  Wednesday* January ?, 1970  ���reluctantthoughwoaretofaee tho fact. Wo  tack the wisdom to confine our technology ���  so our technology confines us. Where will wo  find the wisdom necessary to a renewal of our  -lives, and of our society? That wisdom can  only come from deeper study of Nature than  .we dare undertake yet ~ and the schools  should be in the forefront, pointing the way to  the rest of society. True outdoor education.  would fulfill tin's purpose.  Thoreau once wrote, 'Wisdom does not  inspect but behold. We must look a long time  . before we see.* Education does not come from  dissecting, destroying, and pretending to  'answer' the mystery of life ��� but from  looking and observing the world surrounding  us. Once this becomes the guiding principle of  teachers, we shall be on the right track���and  If such a change does not occur soon, it will in  all probability be too late for humanity.  The writer is a student in the Professional  Year of Education, Notre Dame University.  - Her article appeared In the B.C. Teacher, a  magazine published by the B.C. Teachers  Federation.  Canada   has   162,473,000    acres    of  agricultural land.  W  Planning A Flight?  ���To Hawaii or Overseas���  fly we best   flywardair^  for personalized service phono  or Write your Wardair agent  on tho Sunshlno Coast.  ��  LD. fvlacLaren  . 886-9829  R.R. #1 Gibsons  for brochures or information  1  e  e  e  * Put your message into 4,000  homos' (15,000 readers) In  those economical spots. Your  ad is always thoro for quick  reference  .  .*. anyWmo!  * Hero's an economical way to  reach 4,000 homo* (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently, for ready reference .....  anytime!  1  0  0  1  i  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding ,.  n  All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park       _'    Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p,m.  Fri. 10 a.hi. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p,m.  Gibsons SPender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING a CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements ��� Drlvoways ��� Septic Tanks  Stumps-Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  i '���   '     '- "��� '      '   ���' ���      'iii  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  ���Septic Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box73, Socholt, B.C.  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration - Framing ��� Foundations ���  Additions and finishing  003-9062 day or night  Made Ira Pork  PaP Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMINO  Ron Protocky, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  MEL'S CONTRACTING LTD.  * Rasldantlal and Commercial  FUllY QUALIFIED IN M.I CHASES  OF RFNOVATIONS AND ADDITIONS  * Work Guaranteed * Fr���� Estimates  Phono DONt 885-2926  �� �� ���   BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Bullrllnn Needs  AAadoIro Pork Phono 883-2585  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Hwy. 101  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  (the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD,  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues ��� Insulation  ��� Gibsons��� 886-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [WIJLTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  ���, "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101���Gibsons  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  AROOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-? 327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after S p.m.  CONTRACTORS (cont'd*  * STUCCO *  BUCK ENTERPRISES  [Tom McKontlo]  Phone 885-3198  Box 32$  Socholt  :   \  CONTRACTORS  HARBOUR CONCRETES  GRAVEL LTD.  Pondor Harbour area  Sand ��� Drain Rock ��� Crushed Gravel, otc  Wo now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to servo you,  R.R. I, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9911  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  ,886-7417 or 886-9890  Vjl       _____  _______  TRI$fiOMALI TRUCKING  11      Box 188  Madeira Park  883-9122  Fill - Sand - Gravel  Drainrock-Top Soil  PACIFIC MASONERY  Specializing in  STONE RETAINING WALLS ��� FIREPLACES  FACINGS ��� BRICKS & BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  Box 82 4 Gibsons  Insulating * Boarding * Taping * Texturing  New & Old  SUPERIOR DRYWALL  Free Estimates Work Guaranteed  phone  SVEN 885-377 9 or RON 885-972 5  i iiii'1"  ELECTRICIANS  '�����)  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial ��� Commercial  AII(work guaranteed -Free estimates-.,  Joe McConn, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Lipc>leums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box. 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  *  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlanne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street    , Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  MOVING & STORAGE  LENWRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  . MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  ' :.    '   Canada's No, 1 Movers  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  ., . RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons -Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, fc.C.  *��"  Office 885-2625       h   Home 885-9581  TOM SCOTT  886-7834  RICK WR AY  886-7838  RENTALS  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat * Backhoe  Landclearlng * Road Building  Water and Sewer Systems  [883-90661  DorhnJ.Bosch  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  B86-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe ��� Cat  Water, Sowor, Dralnago Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  "     L a H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Grovel ��� Backhoe  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  Lorry's Drywoll Services  SpGclnliilng In dryv/all applications  Insulated and toxturod ceilings  R.R. IM, Socholt 885-2464    L. E. FRADBTTE  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALs.  Toping ond Filling by hand and machine  Spinytox Sparkle Ceilings  PHONG 885-2936  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  , Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal otc,  Barry a Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tel, 806-2930 or 885-9973  whon   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   call  for your disposal noods,  Commercial Containers Avallablo  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"        i i         ;,.  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 805-2062  ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D.W.LAMONT  1 Eloctrkal Contractor  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  Phono 083-2749  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities���  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  a MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acotyleno Welding  Steel Fabricatlng-Marine Ways  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phone 8867721 Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  MASONRY  * ���"���-��"'���- in.���.������,��i.i.ii���i��� m ������.���������������- m^mmmmm mmw.i���i���i.-li....������*..���������I  J. RHODE  Masonry Construction  BRICK *BLOCK "STONE  FIREPLACES "FACINGS  7045, )42ndS����� Surry, B.C.        Phone 596-W47  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES    '. '  Concrete  Forming Systems   ���  Com  Rototlllers  ���  Generators   ���   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 683-2585  Easy   Strip  pressors  ���  RETAIL STORES  C a S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOAAF FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  Roy and Wajgonaar  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 evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  .... Complete Tree Service  ��� Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  -- Prices You Con Trust  Phone J. RISBEY, 885-2109  ROOFING  PfPQf M  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shingles -���Tar a Gravel  Now Roof or Ro-Roof   ,  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Gravel  Durold * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone BB5-3543    .  Box 30, R.R. Ml, Sechelt  T.v\ and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES ft SERVICI  -- we service oil brands --���  885-2568  across Irom tho Red & Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  a SERVICE LTD. '  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DBALERS    ,  IN 1ME HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT  Box 799, Socholt - - Phono 0059016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  Use those spaces to  reach nearly 15,000 people  ovorywookl  You'll never  feel better  in your life.  pannapawon  I Unc����. In your Iwnrt ytm knwv li"�� right.  W/7  ��JS&��  u ���"*>  . <  / '���  *  ���p  ./      /'  fc  /&  PnnoA-3  MORE ABOUT,.,  From Page A4  V'V  /**'?  1975 was jtecrr to remember  meantime the foundations of throe homos In   formed. National Defence already tests torpedoes In  Seaside Villages were also checked and the      Moving at little more than a snail's pace   the area,  foundations proved to be also below code COG is trying to figure out which forms of A fast thinking skipper l& credited with  standards. Stop work orders were slapped on" jgeveromeht would suit the Peninsula as it saving a holed Seaspan barge. The skipper  the homes, ;        _. grows over the years*   . .-     ran the barge aground to prevent it firoofc--  In late November, six weeks after the stop Impatient for results, Gibsons presented a sinking after it took on water near Trail  ' " *'���* *4 "*"" *" second expansion plan for Gibsons' boundaries to COG and the municipal affairs  people in September, Again it was asked to  wait until the results of the government investigations are complete. Those results  could be a while in the making.  work order went on the batch plant, In-  terfaclal Designs questioned the village's  authority to shut down the'plant The village  changed tunes and said the batch plant was  .built without a permit. Mixing procedures  had been upgraded and the batch plant went  back into production, so did Interfaclal  Designs.  ���   --  The stop work orders will come off the  houses when the faulty foundations are fixed,  BAND DIVERSIFIES  1975 was an active business year for the  Sechelt Indian Band, After the turn of the new  year, Tsawcome Properties went into  business, setting, modular homes on land  leased to home owners in Wilson Creek.  In the summer the band got support from  all local governments for their proposal to  build a bulk oil storage terminal on the  Sechelt Reserve. At last word the Band was  trying to interest the major oil companies in  consolidating their oil dumps on the Sunshine  Coast in the one major terminal. The proposal  Includes building a wharf in Trail Bay to  service oil freighters.  Just before Christmas the Band announced the formation of a company called  S.I.B. International Industries and the purchase of a $2.5 million, 116 foot vessel. The  M.V. Arctic Harvester is the initial investment of the company, .wholly owned by  the Sechelt Indian Band. The vessel's first  contract is with the Department of the Environment and it is worth $3.1 million.  FISH FARMING  . Probably the biggest story the Times dealt  with this year outside of the local political  arena was the problems of Allan Meneely and  his aquafarm.  Meneely started his fish farm in Egmont  with the hopes of founding the biggest salmon  rearing venture .on the West Coast.  Everything was fine except for one minor  detail. The Federal Fisheries Department,.  the people he must by law buy his fish eggs  from, do not like him. He could never get  enough disease free eggs to make the  operation viable but he carried on.  This year he was unable to get enough  eggs and the rearing venture now seems to be  in a state of suspension.  HIGHSCHOOL HASSLES  Elphinstone Highschool in, Gibsons was  supposed to be completed by Sept. 30. It is still  not finished to the point it can accommodate  students   in   a   quality   educational   environment. So great have been the problems  at Elphie that, pangs of anxiety have shot  through the school trustees. New teachers  hired, more portables ordered, all designed to  patch the problems of having 900 students in a  . school;built for 600, students.   . ��� . .....   .  - So great are the over crowding problems  that school board is frantic about having the  Sechelt Junior Secondary School completed  by Summer 1976. The new school will take the  load off Elphie.  Construction on Sechelt. Junior started  near the Sechelt Elementary School early last  Fall and a new principal, (Roland Hawes,)  has already been found for it.  SHAKE, RATTLE AND SNOW  One fine Saturday night in November the  ground shook the snow out of the sky and  people couldn't decide if they lived in  California or the North West Territories.  The earthquake registered 4.5 on the  Rlchter Scale and the snow measured 9 inches on the ground.  The snowfall, the largest for the time of  year on record, did more harm than the  quake. The car accident of a Powell River  woman on Davis Bay Hill was attributed to  the slippery conditions of the highway.  Before the year was out the Peninsula saw  another major snowfall and yet .another  tremor.  OUTDOOR EDUCATION  The outdoor education committee of the  Sechelt Teachers' Association started  agitating for funds from school board to cover  the costs of transporting school children to  various outdoor education sites on the  Peninsula last Summer.  September saw a class of special students  from Gibsons Elementary at Camp Byng  because the school was not completed. Tho  success of that.outdoor education program  has not been disputed.  Gradually school board warmed to the  Idea of teaching children outside tho regular  classroom and it Is attempting to allocate  $12,000 for outdoor educntlon transportation.  INSPECTION UNDERPOWER  No amount of cajoling the provincial  health department by all levels of Peninsula  governments could get It to come up with  more than one health Inspector.  For n period last summer there was not  even one fulltlmc Inspector on the Sunshine  Const. ,  Gibsons council still says there Is more  work thnn one Inspector can handle. The  Peninsula's two previous inspectors quit  because they were over-worked. Hopefully  tho same will not happen with the new Inspector,  GROUP HOME  Tlu) Wilson Creek Community Association  Kot It together last year to establish a group  homo for emotionally disturbed children on  the Peninsula. The home wlll1>e looking after  nine kids at any one time ns Director Ian  Kenning and bis staff try to got the children  Imck Into tho community. The home opened  the end of November.  (JIIWONH' EXPANSION AND COG  107f�� saw Gibsons go for an expansion to  their boundaries but when they made their  presentation to the Department of Municipal  Affairs last January the Department thought  it best If the whole question of government  forms on the' Peninsula was Investigated.  Thus, the Committee on Government-was  STRIKE  PortMellon mill workersi weresome of the  first In the province to leave their jobs in the  forest industry dispute that started last July.,  The strike, triggered by a dispute over the  rate cargo ships were being loaded at Port  Mellon, reeked havoc with the shop owners on  the Peninsula, for three months.  TEACHERS VS SCHOOL BOARD  In all it was a quiet year. Over wages, the  Islands.  A Soil passenger hydrofoil dropped into  Gibsons to remind local residents that the  outside world can be only S5 minutes away  through modern science, The event generated  mixed emotion.  "Elphinstone will be ready" Sechelt Board  was told repeatedly. It wasn't.  In February, four tank cars filled with  liquid Chlorine tell from a barge somewhere  between Squamlsh and Powell River,  Everyone agreed It'was not a desirable  situation but disagreed on what should be  done,  .  The federal government attempted little  and accomplished nothing and the tank cars  are still down there somewhere. That matter  teachers settled with the school board. They   also appears to have died.  took the maximum they could get under the  federal wage and price guide lines.  The only incident that started to rock the  boat was the school board refusing to allow  the teachers access to their own personnel  files. There was a lot of squawking by the  teachers last Fall but the matter appears to  have died.  BYLAW BONANZA  The regional board called it housekeeping.  They wanted to put in order and update all the  old by-laws. In the process more stringent  regulations were made of area developers. A  lot of controversy surrounded the subdivision  and zoning by-laws which are now in Victoria  waiting for the provincial government's  blessing. /  Even Sechelt got into the act. Council  amended its subdivision by-law and put a  restriction on the time developers could have  to start their subdivisions once they have  received tentative approval. The idea is to  keep land from being tied up with a proposed  subdivision indefinitely.  Nobody is quite sure what will happen if a  developer exceeds the two year maximum he  can have for tentative approvals.  FIREMEN FOLLOW WATER  Regional water started to make its way to  the Redrooffs Road area last year. As the  pipes were being laid residents in that area  started to make plans for a volunteer fire  department since there would be hydrants to  hook hoses up to.  CAVALCADE  Charming Tracy MacDonald of Sechelt  was crowned Miss Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  Queen in August and will reign well into the  new year.  About the same time, B.C. Tel announced  they would hold a referendum to decide  whether or not toll free calling would be introduced between Pender Harbour and the  Sechelt - Gibsons area. Pender Harbour was  all in favor; Sechelt said yes but Gibsons said  no. Sechelt - Pender Harbour calling should  become free about Fall 1977.  On the fishing end of 1975, Sunshine Coast  residents fared well in the annual World  Salmon Championships; but on the hunting  side, representatives of the Gibsons Wildlife  Club and the Sechelt Rod and Gun Club are  wondering how they will fare with the  Regional District's proposed shooting control  by-law. The proposed by-law is calling for a  ban on the discharge of firearms in an area  roughly bounded by the salt water and the  powerUne': along the'Coast. Meetings are  planned.  It was proposed that a Sovereign State of  the Sunshine* Coast be set up to secede from  Canada. The idea received little local enthusiasm; perhaps now it would.  Plans for ah-additlonal 35 beds plus other  expansion was announced for St. Mary's'  Hospital.  Neither of the two entries from the Sunshine Coast got out of sight of Nanaimo  Harbour in the annual bathtub race there; but  there's always next year.  A proposed pottery co-operative in the  Roberts Creek area got the co-operation of  the regional board in the setting up of a land  use contract for the area.  Sechelt School Board announced the site  for the proposed new Junior Secondary,  changed its mind, announced a new site. In an  amazing show of provincial government  Ihterdcpartment co-operotlon, the departments of Highway's and Education got  together and worked out a system whereby  they could both get the best use out of the  land. The area was cleared and tho way was  cleared for access to It.  Jcrvis Inlet Is a little bigger than a tea pot;  but the tempest was still there. A proposal to  test torpedoes, was tho way the letter to the  regional boord read;' but It turned out to bo  the Installation of some equipment to reduce  tho number of days  the Department of  Sechelt got a new post office building In  June and the village council nominated it for  a Park and Tilford community beauttftcatlon  award.  Pender Harbour students staged a walkout over certain school rules and an Investigation by the school board backed the  principal of the school.  Ken Nelson won Logger of the Year for the  third time at'Sechelt's Timber Days and  announced he would not be competing for the  cup again. He said he would compete but not  for points.  The Second Century Fund paid $50,000 for  a wildlife sanctuary on the marsh at Porpoise  Bay and turned it over to the village of  Sechelt.  Some said it couldn't be done, but Sechelt  Senior Citizen's banded together, chipped in  and worked hard to purchase the old Sechelt  Legion and turn it into their own hall.  Roberts Creek won practically everything  in men's Sports including the commercial  hockey, fastball and war of hoses championships.  Vandals cut a swath through Sechelt on an  early spring morning only to be apprehended  by police.  ��� A 91 unit "condominium development is  proposed for the bluff overlooking Porpoise ,  Bay.  Carrie Wallace must have felt a little out,,  of place. The eight year old was installed as a  Brownie at a Cub Scout meeting. There are no  other Brownies in the Pender Harbour area,  but Carrie took and passed the courses by  correspondence.  Sechelt resident David McTaggert took his  Greenpeace battle to the French court. Won  some and lost some.  " Police stepped up patrols in the Pender  Harbour area to check problems with local  youths.  . Sechelt Indian Band an a large number of  other people paid last i spects to former  Chief Henry Paullwho was killed in ant'  automobile' accident.  Pender Harbour Volunteer Fire Depart-  . ment moved to new quarters.  Dr. Hugh Inglis retired ending a career of  40 years of Service to the SunsWne Coast in  the medical professipn.  Calvin Craigen was sworn in as new chief  of the Sechelt Indian Band.  Much opposition was voiced to a propsed  marina for Porpoise Bay at a public meeting.  Sechelt council later added their own objections to the marina plan.  Sechelt Indian Band formed an alliance  with two other bands to get changes in the  Indian Act which would allow them more  control in their economic destiny.  Sechelt mourned the passing of Fire Chief .  Tom Robililard.  Pender Harbour voted overwhelmingly in  favor of a medical clinic for that area.  Judge Charles Mittlesteadt retired after 17  years service on the bench.  Jim Metzler was elected Gibsons alderman in a by-election caused by the death of  Alderman Winston Robinson.  Canadian Forest Products announced a,  $2.8 million project to fight pollution at Port  Mellon.  In an exercise In public participation,  Sechelt School board used a public  questionnaire to help select a new school  superintendent. John Denlcy was selected.  The school board also announced a $3.4  million budget.  Regardless of the size of the seats being  sat upon or the size of the seats doing the  sitting, Sechelt School Board ruled there shall  be three sitting seats to a sat upon seat In  school buses.  iGovlliijis^  iiov'tfl n spectecllG rid S;,' ;A4;  !4lb:y  ���'C::.,'v ' ������'��������� !..,>���' .'.vv.: .i-,'^'yiliJjf-: *'",*&(. '-<:���������' ������'�������� '���������:���>���te.^i.x  G&n PLUMBING  end HEATING  Plumbing,- heating &  sowers  I* Ropolrs and Installations  |eAll work guaranteed  086-7638  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  :';   NOTICE '"��� "  Extension of Office Hours  Kffcc.llvtt Jiiiiiiury 5, 1976 ilic officcH of the  Count Itc^ioual DJNlrict will l><  folio wh:  SiiiihIuiic  open lo Hvvvv die public  IIH  Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday  8:30 a.m.-4:00 p.m.  Thursday and Friday  8:30 a.m.-5:45 p.m.  Ml'M. A.C*. IVckmIc)'  Se<*rctnry-TrcnHiir<*r  1  PRICES EFFECTIVE JANUARYS THROUGH JANUARY 10  We reserVe the right to limit quantities  Q  More than the value is super and we're proving it everyday  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  �����*! ��!������������������ limn  ��**   ��w ��rf**�� r. w  ,- ;  �����ii��i|nwiPH  ������ -muff V�� *  ���   k, ,  .r-  I -  ' ''      ��� ' / w  PageA-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 7,1976  -1  The Peninsulars^��*  1  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A five press is the unsleeping guardian- of  t'veo' other right that free men prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  'Now What?  ^  With the chronological demise of  International Women's Year, 'Why  Not?' becomes 'Now What?'  Where do we go from here? IWY was  x a worthwhile exercise; all the material  written about the year, even the bad  publicity, has contributed toward the  end of making this male-dominated  ^society realize there is another half of  the population who are just as im  portant, just as capable, just as entitled  to all the rights and privileges. In  varying degrees, IWY succeeded.  But not completely, of course. That  type of realization, particularly when it  is ingrained into the fabric of society  changes slowly. We're not going to do it  With a one year long attempt at consciousness raising; but, mercifully, we  are on our way.  >li��ck to horror  Reaction locally to the pending insurance hike ranges from shock to  horror.  Despite the fact that the election  results are a dead and buried matter,  'the two camps seem to be carrying on.  The first thing the media did when the  100 to 150 per cent increase was announced was to ask Dave Barrett what  he thought about it. The reaction was as  expected. Why ask someone who doesn't  even know if he has a seat in the  legislature?  The election is over even if some  people haven't; noticed.  That brings us to the government's  announcement that the ICBC debt shall  be paid off in a lump sum. We think that  is wrong. It's not wrong that it should be  paid off; it is wrong that it should be paid  off in one go.  Granted ICBC's woes are as much  the fault of the people for their abuse of  the system as the fault of the former  government for sloppy management;  but we do not think the present administration should mettle out such  harsh punishment.  As one caller pointed out, "If I owed  you $1,000, you are perfectly within your  rights to demand it; but I'm sure we  could agree on a way for me to,pay it  back over a period of time."  It seems to us that expecting to pay  the sum off in one lump makes about the  same amount of sense as dropping the  territorial discounts and dropping the  gasoline subsidy.  Does it not make sense that those who  travel the most miles have the most  chance of an accident? Then does it not  also follow that those who travel the  most miles use the most gasoline. An  insurance subsidy, by that reasoning,  would mean that those most likely to be  involved in an accident would pay the  most toward insurance.  We think this would be a more  equitable and realistic way of handling  ICBC's financial problems while at,the  same time not being unrealistically  harsh with the population of the  province.  It must be remembered that shelling  out $200 or $250 in one go is a hardshipior  a certain percentage of the population,  notably the Senior Citizens and others  who are on fixed income but for whom a  car is a necessity because of the poor  local transportation system. A local  Senior Citizens spokesman expressed  concern that the higher insurance costs  would force many of their members to  sell or put their cars up on blocks.  We urge ICBC to reconsider the plan  and try something more humane.  Wti.  "of  A PENDER HARBOUR resident js offering a $50 reward for information leading to  the recovery of his canoe. The man said the  canoe, a 15 and a half foot aluminium  Springbok disappeared from the beach near  'Vista Villa' south of Pender Harbour. Vista  Villa was formerly Skipper Bill's.  The canoe is painted light blue inside and  is fitted with oarlocks and an extra wood seat  (white) in the centre. The man said there is  little chance the canoe floated out with the  tide, so is putting up the reward for its return,  no questions asked. "  If you have found the canoe or know where  it might be, ,call 883-9147. '  IN CASE 'you haven't noticed this before,  the 30 mile per hour zone in the village of  Sechelt has been extended about 1500 feet in  either direction,by the Department of Highways.       ������)}������ '���'������ ,:y-  The extension now carries the.30 mile per  hour zone well past St. Mary's Hospital on the  east of the village and near Norwest Bay  Road on the west. We think that's a great  idea.  IVAN SMITH dropped by the office a little  while ago to report that the Cub and Scout nut  drive was one of the most successful ever.  Smith, who is the district commissioner,  didn't want this mentioned, but after, the  Pender Harbour Sea Scouts and Cubs  presented flowers to St Mary's Hospital just  before Christmas, they were treated to hot  chocolate and goodies courtesy of Ivan (or  moire correctly Mrs. Smith.)  chelt bylaws  need enforcement  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Just before Christmas, I lost my  temper. This docs not happen too often fortunately, but It did happen then. I/Ct me explain.  For four years the two private parking  spaces at the rear of my little store, allocated  to me by virtue of the Village of Sechelt by-  lows, have been used Indiscriminately by  many   thoughtless   individuals, ''shoppers,  people going to the dentists' offices nearby,  Friday morning shoppers, people going to  Vancouver on the bus and even Saturday  fishermen. Their ears have been left for some  hours, even full days In one or both of these  spaces, thereby forcing us to go through the  rigmarole of relocating our cars temporarily  and watching constantly for the right time to  rcpark when our spaces would be vacated. On  several occasions wc have ticketed these cars  with polite little notices, asking the owners to  please remove them. .Some of the readers will  remember such instances; I am sure. Well,  week before last, after ticketing a ljJttle car  which had remained all day in our space, I  tint) It towed away. I must say In all sincerity,  I did not know who the owner was, and I was,  In a way, sorry for being forced to impose a  temper nor do I like hurling or quarrelling  temper no do 1 like hurting or quarrelling  with anyone but felt, at the time, thnt the  thoughtlessness of so ini|ny people should be  publicised and pcrliaps some good might  come of It.  The owner of the towed car was most  emphatically provoked by my action. 1 do not  blame him entirely, although he knew perfectly well that he lund used my particular  space and had not removed his car when  another space, allocated to him, was made  available, Ills statement Is I hat he was Informed Ahat he had a right to any space  behind this building regardless of any by-law.  The Sechelt RCMP do not enforce the bylaws of the Village, they leave it up to the  individuals concerned. I do not think that this  Is right, I believe that laws and by-laws  should be enforced by some Authority.. Is  there anything that can be done In Instances  such as this without putting the onus on individuals.  Louise Blsolllon,  Miss Bee's Card and Gift Shop,  ��� Sechelt.  eutiier renorl  2   -  I.  II  Prce.  mm  .,-2  5  nil  , , , , ,  ,,,-1  7  4.0  , , , , ,  .,,.2  7  4.8  ....3  1)  18.8  ,,,.4  11  5.1  ..,.4  B  li'J.'J  ,.,.4  11  (},(��  . * . , ,  .,..1  (1  li.fi  ���  i  . . i  ....a-  9  9.9     ... .3  11  10.4  i . .  . .  ,,,?.  a  nil  ..-2  6  nil  ... i i  ..-2  4  .nil  ��� . . . .  ,. ,-2  2  5.5  U2.5 mm.  "No New Years resolutions for me; I've got enough restrictions on my life."  T���otal number of names on Voters List 23,481.  POLLING DIVISIONS  (Name or number, whichever is applicable)  Advance Poll (if any) being ballots cast under  Sec 114 ��� where Advance Poll Certificates  were used:      .a  n ��  as  It  >-!  O  2       $%      ^g  December 20-January 2  ' i  December 20   December 21    December 22   December 23   Decemlwr 21   Decembers ,  PeeomlKJr 28 .,<.,,  December 2?   I)cccml>cr28   December?.!)   PecemlxM'30    December 31   January 1   January 2 ;   Two week,precipitation  1975 end of the year --- December 1075 ���  rainfall: 193.8 mm (7,83 ins.) and snowfall;  20,2 cm (10,3 Ins.)  Total precipitation - 2.2.0.0 mm (H.Gfi Ins.)  Deeemlx'r 15 yr, average       225.8 mm  (8,88 ins.)  Precipitation for 1075    1435.0 mm (50,53  ins.) Average      Kl(i7.8 mm (53.85 Ins.)  Snowfall in 1975     48,5 ins,     123,2 on.  Seymour Inlet   Bella Bella    Bella Coola   Nelson Island...'./.  Blubber Bay   Denny Island   8A Cranberry......  8B Cranberry   8C Cranberry   Egmont   10A EdgehiU   lOBEdgehill   'Firvale ;���..'.���  Gambier Island   Gibsons Landing..  Gilliesi Bay;;;Ij.....  Hagensborg^;; ...  Half moon Bay,(V...  Irvines Landing...  Jervis Inlet   Klngcome Inlet ....  Lang Bay ... '...\\.  Lund......  22A Grief Point   22B Grief Point....  22C Grief Point  22D Grief Point  Smith Inlet   Minstrel Island   Namu   Sullivan Bay ,..,,,  Ocean Falls ,,   Madiera Park   Port Mellon   Port Neville,,.,,,,  31A Powell River.,  31B Powell River..  Thompson Sound..  refuge Cove   Roberts Creek  Savary Island   Sechelt   Saltery Bay   Thurlow Islands ,,,  Simoon Sound   Southview  ..,.:,..  Stillwater      Stuart Island   Toba Inlet    , Vannnda       \ Rivers Inlet   4(1A Westvlew   4(tU Westvlew   48C Westvlew   4GD Westvlew   46E Westvlew   40F Westvlew   4GG Westvlew   4811 Westvlew   40K Westvlew  Wildwood      Wilson Creek   303  0 ���  191  191  ��� 4  36  ��� 14  ��� 203  ��� 148  ��� 71  ��� 47  ��� 145  ��� 131  ��� 10  . 28  1062  ��� 155  . 87  145  . 73  ��� 0  . 4  . 413  ��� 78  . 182  . 157  . 89  . 106  ��� 2  ��� 13  11  "���  3  . 489  . 295  . 54  .  2  ,. 206  . ��� 182  i. 11  .'. 17  .. 348  ,. 5  ,, 042  ,. 28  ,, 8  ,, 8  '118  ,: 32  ., 3  ,, 7  , 184  ., 11  ,. 174  ,, 153  ,. 234  , 190  ,, 79  , , 102  155  , 182  . . 82  Hopkins Landing,  Philips Arm   Unrdwlckc Island .  Ixmghborough Inlet  Total of Votes cast under Section 80  Total of Advance Poll absentee votes cast  under Sec. 115    Total of Absentee Votes cast within your own  Electoral District - Sees, 117    389  118  158  9  1  57  Ed  <  212  1  48  161  0  21  6  .    65  63  37  41  113  71  ���   9  ,.    7  775  163  115  121  81  3  16  305  55  178  135  1,10,  109  .2  7  2  ,   1  37  259  18  5  106  99  23  3  212  3  822  13  0  14  45  5  7  125  5  118  118  153  158  10  80  137  177  74  210  147  ll'r-'  17  13  c  o  24-  0  7  22*  2  3  1  18  24  3  5  27  14  0  0  96  12  3  17  4  0  2  58  8  30.  30  18  12  0  2  0  ,5  9  25  5  1  34  20  3  0  31  2  94  2  3  12  14  7  4  0  10,  2  25  28  45  33  01  10  19  32  9  40  10  19  3  8  2  0  5  1   ���  0  1  0  2  1  1  0  4  1  0  0  16  3  2  1  2  0  0  7  2  .0  0  1  4  0  0  0  0  7  1  0  0  5  3  0  1  2  0  12  0  0  1  1  0  o  2  0  3  0  1  0  1  3  1  8  3  1  0  0  0  E  a>  -**  2 "8  a> a?  ���a �������  a. w  1'Sb  3  475  558  16  92  51  421  336  150  154  378  - 293  32  78  2838  490  276  425  ��� 259  .   5  /    64  -%3  206  513  415  300  312  21  PENINSULA -  hyLesUe Yale* DATELINE:  A Mend of mine has this peculiar soft spot  for women ��� especially pretty women. As  yon can appreciate having such a spot is one  and the same as being accident prone. Bat he  usually managed to keep his nose clean and in  joint and didn't suffer as often, possibly, as he  would like.  There was one lesson .Paul did learn the  hard way.  On his school's Christmas break last year  (Paul is a professional student) he drove with  a group of friends to Florida to spend the  holidays trying to turn impressively brown.  Naturally when he returned, the adventures  of calamity casanova were eagerly awaited.  Of the tales he told over a jug, only one stands  out  As the story goes, he and his two travelling  companions were the first of a party of 13 to  arrive in-Key-West It was late afternoon  when they arrived and having just driven 40  hours straight from Toronto, they pulled into  the campsite and slept ��� until late afternoon  the next day. The other two vehicles transporting the rest of the party arrived  sometime during the night  With the sunshine, palm trees, coral and  turquoise ocean, Paul also awoke to three  charming Canadian female hitch-hikers who  had set up camp next door. Promising, he  thought Acquaintances were soon to be  made.  One of the lady hitch-hikers had apparently been exploring near the waters edge  and had slipped and scraped her leg on a  piece of dead coral. She and her friends came  over to Paul and company's campsite to seek  assistance. Looking .back, Paul said the  amount of blood and agony was not indicative  of the extent of the injury.'  At the time however the wound  precipitated some discussion on the merits of  seeking a doctor and asking for his-her  opinion on the necessity of a tetanus shot All  three vehicle owners, including Paul, had had  experience with hospitals and did not want to  spend their first evening on the Keys pacing  in a hospital waiting room. Volunteers were  not exactly forthcoming.  But, Don Juan to the rescue, three pairs of  pleading eyes were too much for him. He and  his three new friends were soon off to the  hospital 14 miles down the highway.  "Who was I to turn them dowri," said Paul.  Once inside the hospital, Paul couldn't  help but notice signs posted in the emergency  room outlined various costs. For instance,  laying down on a bed in a cubicle was $10 and  if a doctor was required to examine you, the  cost was $20. Paul said he wondered if one  could get a written estimate on body repair of  if varying rates between hospitals made it  worthwhile to shop around.  The injured girl sat in a free chair and  another stayed with her. Paul and the third  girl decided to wait it out in the lounge near  the hospital's main doors.  '  An hour went by and the sun went down.  The girl with Paul went back to the  emergency room to get an update on the  patients progression."  Half an hour later she returned to the  lounge and asked Paul to come outside with  her for a breath of fresh air. He followed, and  no sooner had she let one of those self-closing  doors go in his face, did she break into a run,  yelling to Paul to start" his van. She disappeared around the corner of the hospital.  . "Well, it didn't appear to me to be a good  time to ask questions," said Paul, obviously  becoming more agitated as he told the story.  He jumped in the vSn and started it. Then  out of the early darkness, Vame the three  girls, running. One of them was limping, her  pant-leg rolled above her bandaged knee.  Over the engine and into the back of the van  they came all urging a fast get-away.  Paul is such a sucker. Three pretty girls  could motivate him td move a mountain.  He put the van in gear and pulled away as  coolly as possible, almost hitting a parked  car. He even remembered not to turn his  lights on until the licence plates could no  longer be read by anyone standing in front of  the hospital.  Once back on the four lane highway Paul  recalls he was reluctant to ask what the score r  was. He thought he might be part of the great *  hospital robbery, but nobody appeared to be  carrying drugs or money. The three girls  were in the back, shaking in their triumph.  Finally they told him they had departed  the hospital through the back door because  they didn't want to pay. They just took the  first exit they found on the way through to the  lounge to pay at the cashier.  "They wanted $35 for, a tetanus shot and  this miserable bandage," the injured one  said.  "We weren't about to pay that amount,"  she said emphatically.  "Why not," Paul said, "your Canadian  medical insurance would have reimbursed  you for it when you got home."  The injured one said the doctor came,  asked her enter the $10 per lay down cubicle  and said she needed a tetanus shot "The  nurse gave me the needle and put the bandage on. "So that was ^$5 for the shot, $10 for  the cubicle and $20 for the doctor, who didn't  do a thing.  "It was the principle of the thing, we  couldn't pay," she said.  Paul said he offered to go back and pay.  "No", he heard in unison.  A little farther up the highway, the injured  girl wondered if she would be deported if she  was caught. She also wondered what her  probation officer would say if she was captured.  Good God, thought Paul, an habitual  criminal and I'm her accomplice. The  thought nearly forced him into the ditch.  The get-a-way looked clean. But suddenly,  blue flashing lights appeared in the rear-view  mirrors. Paul almost went for the other ditch.  They were doomed.  Paul quietly, in his least-hysterical,  voice told the girls the game was up and the  police were, closing. The injured girl about  fainted after breathing an indiscernable "oh,  no". .  The blue lights were gaining. Paul said he  held his speedand tried to think,of something  to tell the police. The steering wheel was  getting wet and his peed for a bowel  movement was getting more pronounced.  The lights were upon them. One car passed  and then two police oars pulled along side ���  and passed. The police were after the first  guy. They pulled him over and Paul and the  girls drove by. The other girls about fainted  this time. Safe.  Sipping his beer in cold Toronto, Paul said  that in the future, he has to beware of pretty  girls with principles. ..  Right, I thought. '  Times  Pender  Harbofk correspondent  Jock Bachop is still feeling awiite under the  weather; but he should be up and around in  time to produce a Happenings Around the  Harbour and an Inside Straight for next week.  Reporter Leslie Yates has returned from  assignment in Ensenada, Mexico and Times  ���   receptionist has returned from Waikiki and  will be spending most of next week trying to  make the petty cash balance after we messed  it up.  atepayers protest  542  403  41  34  1008  20  2131 .  G2  27  83  207  128  102  43  450  72  482  459  022  520  220  200  440  524  '222  1039  438  439  43  34  n  Editor, The,Times,  Sir: The. following letter was sent to the  manager of the Pollution Control Branch in  Victoria with copies to MLA Don Lockstead  and the Sunshine Coast Regional District.  Dear Sir:   '  At a recent meeting of the Ratepayers  Association of this area it was resolved that a  strong objection be registered with the  Pollution Control Branch re the proposed  sewage disposal outfall from the hotel at  Pope's Landing.  It has been observed the ebb tides In the  proposed outfall area move in a southerly  direction but at the turn of the tide the debris  comes directly back Into the harbour and we  arc sure that these tides and currents will  bring Into the Harbour and any surrounding  Islands and beaches any effluent that is  discharged in any area close to the entrance  of this Harbour.  As this area Is already suffering from the  effects of septic tank seepage and pleasure  boat discharge into those waters we feel that  this proposed hotel should not receive a  permit to discharge effluent into these  'waters.  In 19C4 the commercial oyster operations  in Oyster Bay were closed, as the collform  count was judged to be unsafe. In 1967 the  reasons for this closure were confirmed.  In July 1974 a compreheasivo sanitary and  bacterlalogical survey of Pender Harbour  and outlying waters was carried out to reassess the quality of these waters. It was felt  that the Increases In shoreline development  and recreational boating warranted a study  of tho Impact of these discharges.  The recent data indicate.') that bacterial  pollution is becoming more severe and  widespread In Pender Harbour and Is  beginning to become mcasurcable In outlying  areas. If these concentrations continue to rise  activities such as swimming, fishing and  boating could l)o curtailed because of the  potential health hazard.  This association has received many  complaints protesting this type of sewage  Pender Harbour and District  Ratepayers Association,  Former Victoria students sought  20  Total of absentee votes cast outside your own  Klwtoral District ��� See,'118,  Grand Total of All Votes Cast  13  107  92  9059  50  51  10  H  21  0577  1108  150  Editor, The Times  Sir: May 1 through the letters column of  your publication, make an appeal to all  former students and staff of Victoria High  School in Victoria, B.C.  In 1970, Victoria High School, the oldest  Canadla public high school west of the Great  I/ikes, will celebrate the 100th anniversary of  Its establishment, A Committee has l>een  formed to plan suitable., centennial  colourations, and we are now attempting to  locate all who attended V.H.S., either as a  student or a member of the staff.  Celebrations will begin early In the New  Year and continue through to the end of the  M'hool term,  Many events are Indng planned for the  Homecoming Weekend, May 7, 8 and 9. A  registration fee of $3 Is to Imi charged for this  weekend, entitling those who register to at  tend events at the school on May 0, and a  garden party on May 9. They will also receive  full Information on other celebrations,  although an additional fee may have to be  .charged for some of these.  Anyone eligible to register should write to  P.O. Box 1978, Victoria, B.C., for further  Information, or send their registration fee  now, along with their name, maiden name if ,  applicable, address, and dates of attendance  at VIC High.  Former students and staff who read this  are urged to register now, and help the  Committee by passing on news of the  celebrations to others they know who are  eligible to lake part.  L.J. Wallace  General Chairman  Victoria High School Centennla  ' Celebrations Committee  �����. ii  >Y ���n��  '      i  53 .    t  ���minutes  'LEADERSHIP/ noun, the quality of  character displayed by those who go in front,  example. That's odd; my dictionary doesn't  say anything about hipocracy.  I'm talking about the federal government.  Housed in a box on Parliament hill are the  people who are supposed to be the leaders of  this country. They come in two varieties,  those who are supposed to be making the  policies and those who are supposed to be  tempering them with thoughtful criticism.  Neither side, apparently, is functioning.  Let's look at the example of fiscal  restraint  Fiscal restraint, Ottawa style, is granting  MP's a $700 tax free increase instead of a  larger one. Here, here.  Now that's the kind of leadership that  really makes one wonder what goes one in the  minds of those who live in the lobotomized  environment of our nation's capital. Talk  about blowing one's credibility.  OVERHEARD a commentary through the  electronic media the other, day about  leadership and integrity. The announcer was  berating the federal government for an  t amazing lack of integrity. He said that when  the federal government turned 180 degrees  and instituted wage and price controls, there  was not one cabinet member who was willing  to admit that he bad opposed wage and price  controls in the first place. Not one had the  integrity to resign his post in protest over this  complete change of policy.  Actually that leaves two possibilities.  First, as the broadcaster claime4 there is no  integrity in the cabinet. Or perhaps one plight  assume that there is not one cabinet member  who is capable of displaying any of the  qualities of leadership and admit that he was  ..opposedto the change..    r ,;   . .  I, personally, suspect the latter. There  wasn't one cabinet member with the guts,  probably not one MP on the government side,  to have the courage to stand up and say they  think the government is wrong. John Turner  departed the sinking ship;  Is it possible that every member of  parliament is so afraid of losing favor with  the hierarchy that they remain mum while  their principles, the same principles they  stood so solidly behind when the wage and  price control was the opposition's idea, were  by Don Morberg  compromised upon, then discarded. Where  was their' integrity then. It dissolved muter  u^e guise of something called parry solidarity  which, liberally translated, means following  the leader is easier than thinking.  The federal government has two things  going for them. The first thing is the  Progressive Conservatives. They are a sad  joke. Their present lame-duck leader is a  good organizer and administratively competent With a little work on his part, the  Liberals could be in power for 200 years.  I chuckle over stories of Alberta Premier  Peter Lougheed taking the leadership.  Lougheed has it soft despite being called the  blue-eyed Arab of the west because he has  surrounded himself with good administrative  personnel; Stanfield has no such luxury and  judging by the number of people after his job,  everyone wants to be an officer and there  won't be any footsoldiers.   .  Lougheed in the Tory leadership would  have to contend with the same batch of ninnies that Stanfield has to work with, well-  intentioned bumblers who are capable of little  more than getting mad. Lougheed wouldn't  go near a situation like that; it would blow his  image.  Totalled, that's not much of a threat for  the Liberal hierarchy. There's talk of a  liberal leadership convention in the spring. I  think I can assume that these are slipped to  the news media with the blessing of one P.E.  Trudeau. It appears that he has gotten bored  of being grand fromage and wants out.  Turner stepped out of the about-to-  become-very-unpopular role of finance  minister in order to purge himself of all black  marks so he may assume the mantle of  leadership with pride and dignity. More  power to him. I'm willing to try anything else.  One thing \ think the whole country would  like to try is leadership of the kind we're not  getting now. Trudeau almost showed a hint of  Jit with the fiscal restraints but blew it by  showing he believed they applied only to  others and not to him or the MP's. Mackasy  almost showed a glimmer of hope during the  postal strike; but once he had the. ball, he  became so nervous that he fumbled. Wasn't a  bad try, though, for someone so inexperienced with the concept of leadership.  'f&ePeniiisiila limes       '    PageA-5  Wednesday, January 7�� 1978  ��76 Regional budget  ~FnaaPageA-l -  poss&airy of vreeTsfy collection is fee-main  -factor*       _ _  C��snimimiiypl2nim^alsotookaljigjmnp,  Total of ^409 was ����^ml975aad$64452 is  targeted Bar 1976.  Biggest increase was in salaries withthe  addition of a staff member. They went from  $41,000 to $51,650,  Bim^n^aMphaiil^mspedtioBwulccst  an additional $8,000- Here a $16,000 surplus  kept the figure for taxation down. Total,  budgeted for 1976 is $72,405 with the 1975  figure being $64^30. Increases were, in  salaries and travel costs.  The budget for parks and greehbelt  . acquisition remains at $2,000. The feasibility  study budget remains at $3,300 but a $1416  surplus means only $2,184 of it is to be raised  by taxation.  Cemetary operations will be budgeted at  $9,788 in 1976, an increase of $4,900 including a  $1,300 deficit from the previous year. Increased costs here are in opening and closing  graves, grave liners and maintenance of  grounds.  The Provincial Emergency Program. wQl  not cost taxpayers anything this year as it  will be operated on the $2^40 surplus from  last year's $3,000 figure.  Regional parks is a new budget item and'  will cost taxpayers $3,175, the only revenue  for the item.  Recreation, also a hew budget item, will  also cost taxpayers $3,175 but is bolstered by  a $3,000 provincial government administration grant bringing the total budget  for the item to $6,175.  The budget now goes to the new finance  committee for their finishing touches.  Chairman West explained that until the  accounts are to be finalized and audited, the  budget could not be accurate. He added that  he was pleased with the budget and expected  the figures to be accurate.  It will be up to the new finance committee  to make any additions or subtractions to the  budget.     ��� ,  Resolutions accepting the .provisional  budget and provisional water budget were  passed. Chairman West urged the new board  to get a written declaration from the Water  Rights Branch that they have no objection to  the regional board taking additional water  from its source for the westward extension of  the system. He explained that the board had  this verbally but urged, to get a written  confirmation. He also urged the board to  proceed with the Mountain Lake water  storage system quickly.  Ui f^ljl Si JL ^# JUL  scho  Educational television has added a new  dimension   to   the  district's   educational  , programme this year.  Every school in the district, from Bowen  Island to Egmont, is equipped with 20 Inch  colour television sets and video-cartridge  players on which a wide variety of  educational programmes are pre-recorded.  For example, one cartridge received from the '  Provincial Educational Media Centre contains two films: Animal Adaption in Northern  Environment and Adaption to Ocean Environments.  The television sots are like domestic  models and con be used to receive off-air or  cable programmes.  Tho Provincial Educational Media Centre  is the Department of Education's audiovisual  branch located in North Burnaby. In addition  to maintaining a collection of 10 mm motion  pictures, tho Centro houses a television studio  where educational television programmes  such ns Student Forum ore produced. There  is also n dubbing centro where films, which  tho PEMC has negotiated video rights, otfo  made Into television programmes which aro  then mado available to schools throughout tho  province. By dubbing, Uio PEMC la oblo to  supply pre-recorded programmes in  television format for $15 ��� rather than tho  $450 it would cost for 18 mm films.  Film dubbing onto video tapes Is an  \ ongoing process, and PEMC'h present Inventory consists of 602 titles on 510  videotapes. Approximately 75 per cent of tho  dubs from 10 mm films aro gathered from  many different sources Including tho  Notional Film Board, tho BBC, Crnwley  Films and, several American producers.  PEMC lias receijiUy negotiated a  videotaping contract with tho National  Geographic Society.  This district's Initial order to PEMC Is for  . 233- videotapes. Over half of tlw> order has  arrived. '  Because the district has facilities for  taping television programmes off-air, video  right have been cleared ond a number of  programmes have been recorded In response  to requests from teachers. These facilities  can also be used for editing In conjunction  with the District's production facilities.  At this time, these aro quite rudimentary  P a        ���        ' a  i9 :���<������ m%0> m.  but they are adequate for taping student  activities such as field trlP3�� drama, language  arts, games, physical education and so forth.  The production facilities qre black and white  because of the prohibitive cost and additional  technical problems associated with colour  cameras and production. As experience with  the facilities develops, selected examples of ���  student productions will be televised occasionally over Channel 10.  The continuing development Of tho  District's videotape program is under tho  direction of the co-ordlnotor of Educational  Resources, Allan Crane,  As the Sunshine Coast Regional District  passed its water loan authorization by-law, it  came out that the developers who are to  contribute to the expansion have not paid  their money yet.  Director Peter Hoemberg said the  developers had not paid the total of $35O}000  they promised toward construction of the  water system. The money was a month  overdue. .  "I haven't been able to get in touch with  the developers," Hoemberg said,���������"but the  funds are overdue and if they are not coming  through, then we may have to cancel. It will  have to be made clear to them that the funds  have to come through."  Asked if the developers were to be charged  interest on the money, Hoemberg said'they  were. The money was due Nov. 20.  Leather briefcases, Passport holders,  ladies and gentlemen's wallets and  keytalners and many other leather items  from "Buxton", ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  LARGE BULLDOZES!  for hire  * gravel pit work   * land clearing  883-2324  *&*mm****mmm^0*m**mm+tmm0^*'iimm+m  \^**mm^+mi^m+mi0*  PILE DRIVING  Ponder Harbour and Socrot Cove Area  ���for early 197 6���  Please phone 883-2336  The Pender Harbour Fisherman's Resort  ��float bufldlng under contract ������  �������^�����������m^0 ����� Ill���    I Mini. ���M#���I ... V |W������IX ��i " "<   ill   .  Re: Proposed Sewer System  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  An your roaldonco Is within tho area for tho propos'od Socholt sowar  system, your attonckmc�� is earnestly requested at tho public Information  mooting to bo hold on January 10th pt 2:00'p.m. In tho Old Ago Pon-  slonora' Hall on Mormald Street.  This mooting Is bolng hold to answor any quoationa you may havo  regarding tho proposed sowar ayatom. As tho oloctod persona will havo  to mako 1ho final decisions on how to procood, It Is of prlmo Importance  that both rfupporters and opposors of tho proposal uao this opportunity to  voice concern for their vlllago.  Representatives from various government agencies, as woll as alectad  members of Socholt Council and tho Sunshine Coast Roglonal District will  bo In attendance to help answer questions concerning their related fields  of ondoavour. *  Mayor and Council  Village of Sechelt  Chairman and Directors  Sunshine Coast Regional District  prjesexbts  iffiiisiiiil  Pftiffiiilii!  ;:#l^Giriins  STEEL BELTS��  RADIAL TIRES  40,00'0 mile wear out guarantee.  Up to 10% fuel saving due to less  road friction. '.���>-'���"  New improved "block" tread for extra  traction on wet roads;  [Example: BR70 x 13 sugg. list Is $58.00, less $10  discount, you pay $48.00 each]  OFF SUGG; UST  PRICE OF ��A. TIRE  ifci&i&tecife  F8RRE0LASS  BELTED TIRES  *fo  Next best tire to a radial.  -fa  Fibreglass belt below tread increases  tire mileage and traction.  7^-  New, wide gripping surface for quicker  stops, better cornering.  [Example:  A78x13  sugg.  list is  $49.75,   less  $10.00 discount, you pay $39.75 each]  OFF SUGG. LIST  PRICE OF EA. TIRE  Bil��Miic^  4 PLY POLYESTER  Our best economy priced tire.  Polyester construction guarantees  smooth ride, no cold weather thump.  Average driver will get 20,000 smooth  miles from these  [Example:  E78xl4 sugg.  list  Is $43,60,  less  $10.00 discount, you pay only $33.60 each]  .JCt^ju...  OFF SUGG. LIST  PRICE OF El TIRE  illiii^iiiilt  UGHT  TRUtieCTIRES  ^f   Available in lug or highway tread  X   6 ��r 8 plies of heavy duty nylon.  l^T   Rugged construction to hold up under  campers, or heavy loads.  [Example: 750 x 16 Highway Tread, sugg. list la  OFF SUGG. LIST  $74.70, Ian $20.00 dl.counl, you pay $54.70 ooch]    PRICE OF EA. TIRE  Above prices include FREE INSTALLATION  ALL POPULAR SUES AVAILABLE  No trade-ins required ... no down payment... 60 days interest  free . . . monthly terms if necessary . . . Chargex and  Mastcrcharge welcome.  liiiisiHiiKiiiilliiiliiiiSiW  iojllilgan^  Home of red carpel service . . .  At the corner of Whorl and Dolphin Streets In downtown  Sechelt, phone 805-3165.  . . . where the coffee pot j�� always on.  Ph. 883-3155 I  ���I WiHiftMWtluTw>����*  ���*<%*\liiv*s<*#*#,*r\s^^  '���ww��m nwv***f&���  m a w^ w|h��a<iAiim*JiWl!i!i*WMfctffiti3*��**fc- ���j'^A.'.t-wMlmAAat^'A w-wIj.".  |i ������������*jum ;m i��.nr  m n['i awii'i'i  l��f .Mi��M' rm h�� lOHliiffW^ft  ^���rt^fc^fc.-w'I .'  >  Nf  *v / '���-���  ./ ���..' '/.  ���  - ;   ��� '     r    - f  Y-  ���. ������ V  ,***  ���:<?���  /~  C.       '  f  s  \   <>  -     I  \  ��&*    iff, ^:?i-'> ��������� n     t* Jfl ^ -t  rap jar* ;-  -. ����%<r ��� '    *������   ��-��*~ '     ff  fc t\9  iMS^^t^f^  &%f&***FF  Tt  P7w��s?T-ii-  f>'A><^    "  ,'^<v.��  m  BOLOG  by the piece  ,..<���>����  PageA-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 7,1976  FROM THE AIR, Gibsons Harbor looks  peaceful in a sun-drenched winter day. A  little closer to the water, the harbor has  a less than peaceful atmosphere as the  powers that be consider action to handle  complaints of raw sewage and garbage  being dumped into the harbor. The  harbor is the home for a number of  permanent residents who live aboard  boats. Gibsons council is presently  looking at the matter.  ��� Timesphoto by Leslie Yates  Sechelt News Notes  The Sunshine Coast has been promised a  review of its ^Agricultural Land Reserve  lands.  In a letter to the regional district, G.G,  Runka, chairman of the B.C. Land Commission, said he sent a letter to the Inventory  Co-ordinator of the Environment and Land  Use Committee Secretariat requesting a  review of agricultural ratings on local land.  The letter follows a letter from the  regional board asking for a capability review  of certain portions of the Sunshine Coast  which were included in the ALR.  Runka said, ... We have requested (the  co-ordinator) to place a review of the land  capability for agricultural ratings of Sunshine Coast Regional District ALR on the 1976  field program."  He added, "It is 9m- hope that the project  will receive priority and a report be made  available to the commission as well as the  regional district."  Throughout history man has tried every  possible way to secure happiness. The mind  has a natural inborn tendency to seek out  happiness. The state of happiness has been  one of the most sought after human conditions. Man has tried to secure happiness by  living a certain way, creating a certain type  of environment and surrounding himself with  specific objects that are pleasing to the  senses. Yet after one has secured these objects there still remains that empty feeling of  unhappiness in life.  Happiness is the basis of peace. Unless a ,  person is "happy, any sense ���**6Tpfeace that  , person may have will be constantly disturbed. A lasting state of happiness can not be'  gained by anything ln> the outer, 'ever-  changing' field of life. We need to get in touch  with the Inner values of life, or the stable  'non-changing* basis. This basis of life can bo  personally verified by anyone who takes tho  TM programme.  Scientific research has indicated that tho  meditator's body and mind experience a  more "rcstfully-olort" style of functioning  which is the expression of Uie non-changing  value of life. Further, more follow up studies  Imve shown with the continued practise of TM  tills stable field of life becomes stnblizcd In all  forms of activity. Tho result Is that a person  who practises TM has tho dally experience of  a non-changing value of. life which brings  improvements to nil aspects of one's life.  For a stabilized experience of happiness  and peace start Wo TM programme. ���Free,  Introductory lectures aro given on Tuesdays  2:00 p.m. and Thursdays 7:30 p.m. at the  Whitnker House In Sechelt.  Til WOULD PROBLEM  Approximately three million1 people die  annually from tuberculosis and 15 million  more arc Infected every year, mostly In tho  developing countries. Tho B.C. tuberculosis.  Christmas Senl Society makes funds  uvnllnhlo to fight this world problem.  ��� B^WMlWM lll|l^W*Bl#Wplli>.IIM^I*��ll||��l������l IIIW.,%,.***^.!'-*^ I i,wii��i   jWH^WWiW  Gordy Foster made, his last run as bus  driver for S.M.T. Monday, Dec. 29. That fact  did not go unnoticed on the trip up the Sunshine Coast Highway.  A group met him at Earls Cove as he  waited for the ferry and the Stan Silvey  family, six of them, travelled up to Powell  River and back for a last ride with the  congenial bus driver. Aboard the ferry the  crew were ready with a big cake, gifts and  many well wishers. Special greetings met  him at Powell River. The return trip found  the crew had changed on the ferry.and the  changeover crew hosted, again with a cake  showing their fondness for this popular bus  driver.  All along the route people were popping up  to say goodby. May ajlof us, who didn't get  the chance, add good wishes to whatever the  future has in store for him. The First  Sechelt Cubs at their Christmas party  brought gifts, but not for each other. Once  again their presents went to the Canadian  Mental Health at 2256 W. 12 Ave., Vancouver,  to add to the season for a retarded boy. The  Sechelt Lady Lions do this each year also and  it is greatly appreciated by the Mental Health  group.  Mrs. Millie Gray was happy to have her  family home for Christmas the first time in  five years. Millie went to San Jose to visit her  daughter Sue Forbes and Sue returned with  her to spend three weeks in Sechelt. Alex and  Carole Forbes arrived in town from Holberg  for a couple of weeks making it a real get  together.  Armed forces Christmas leave allowed  David Robinson to be home with his folks the  Ron Robinsons for the happy season from  Pettawawa, Ontario.  Youngsters are what make Christmas  great. So it was that John and Muriel Irvine  went to Llllooet to be with their granddaughter Nicole, daughter Linda and Bob  Honcyman,  The first family reunion in 20 years took  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  the Ed Rennie family to Surrey to the home of  Ann Rennie's brother Jack Judge. Thirty-six  relatives which included up from 1 and a  half-year old great granddaughter to Father  Judge made it<ahnost total participation. The  one exception; was one in Kamloops not able  to attend. r:.. y,.  Many hands helped in the decoration of the  Hospital, but, Mrs. Marie Hoffar volunteer in  charge of the foyer decorations has a special  thank you to the Jolly Roger Inn for making a  trip from Secret Cove to pack an extra bulky  placard to St. Mary's. Thanks to all who  helped, in any way physically or -v&th extra  decorations. '  Dec. 9 was the 60th Wedding Anniversary  of Mrs. Lillian Hopkin's parents the Murray  Trefry's of Yarmouth, Nova Scotia. Lillian  flew there to join in the celebration, and had a  wonderful tirne, all six of the family were  present. The .last trip George and Lillian  made to Noyo, Scotia one of their suitcases  was lost, naturally the one with the salmon in  it. Well they did manage to finally get it back  with the fish still edible.  This time Lillian was flying on a direct  flight from Halifax with the plane making  stops at Montreal and Calgary. Impossible to  lose luggage one would think, yet the airline  left one suitcase at Calgary all properly  tagged and all. Not, however, the one with the  Lobster.  BLASTING  Is no game,  call an expert.  COAST BACKHOE  and TRUCKING  I3m&>��>i^  w  *>x*x.:*:vX<*:*:*>x*?:*M-:^  W.^X.!>V'W.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V��V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V,V.V.V.V.���V.V.V    V��*..V.'.V.V^V^J.;.f ���  lichen Cabinets & Vanities  O   Citation  O   Cameo  #   Merit  O   International  O  Monocrost  r.(50i!��}Si&?>  1  88  m  m   BURLINGTON O      CELANESE  G  WEST MILLS      O  HARDING  �� ARMSTRONG      ��� OZITE ,  .���  G.A.t.      ��� ARMSTRONG  ��  FLINTCO;TE  !';��� .>  i$y)  * ��.�� 4  KM  �� TAPPAN      ��  INGLIS  ��   FINLAY �� JENN-AIR.RANGE$!i  CLASSES FOR  , EXPECTANT PAPISTS  Gibsons        Wodnosday,  Jan.   14  at7;30p.m. Health Unit  Socholt       Tuosday, Jan, 1 3  at 7;30 p.m. Socholt  Elementary School  Por       Information      call       Coast  Garibaldi Honlth Unit at   886-2228.  /  a 111���liifitr-- nii-*--T"nnrj"-|nin Huff" lie   '���"i'l ,j|fi  Qrf* i�� Ml l mwi|)l"'Hi(l*1ilir~  til nf**  4 r  x��  X-X  Snow Cap  FRENCH FRIES straight cut  Fraser Vale  FANCY PEAS       ���  IJITOZENMODS  i  LOCATED NEXT TO WINDSOR PLYWOOD  For Appointment Phone 886-2765  Box 694, GIBSONS  m  WW*  M  * PRICES EFFECTIVE *  Thursday Jan. 3 to  Saturday Jan. 10.  Wo Rofiorvotho Right  to Limit Quantities.  LUCKY DOULAR FOODS  ''������������ phime-886*2257  Ulsons/EX.  RED & WHITE FOODS  ���  $ochelt/B.C.   ' ",  fb��m 885-S416 ���  ,Hi.'. ,��u .   /  A-  /  ���'������ i  *l >\l  v~  A  '/���  ���->.  '     A      ������   .  .    \  I        "'  /  /  /  ���/i:  ,U  /  U.  !   '  /   /  v ;.!  The Continuing ��� Education Spring  Program for 1976 offers 85 different courses  and most of them start Mid-January, when  Christmas and New Year belong to past  history and when it is time to look forward to  Spring.  Among the new courses are:  EXERCISES FOR BACK-SUFFERERS  This course is offered In Madeira Park and  Sechelt by Evans Hermon who explains that  most, back problems are caused by a weak  back and poor posture. The exercises are  designed to strengthen the back and improve  posture, but the Instructor will also show how  to sit, stand and sleep in positions that hurt  the least and help the most. The sufferers will  learn how to treat themselves to get rid of  spasms. Students aro advised to havo a  medical check-up before attending class In  order to rule out abnormalities. Feel free to  call Evans Harmon, 803-2745 for further information.  "HAVE SPANISH - WILL TRAVEL"  A new non-traditional approach to Spanish  is offered in Madeira Park by Janice Itschncr  who will teach this course which is especially .  designed for the traveler. The student will  learn to communicate essential needs in  Spanish and to understand basic signs and  Instructions; ho will also become acquainted  with tho important cultural differences of the  Spanish-speaking people. The units of travel  to be covered in tho course is Transportation,  Hotel, Food &. Restaurants and Shopping and  Sightseeing.  George McKce will continue the Spanish  Class in Sechelt on Monday evenings. New  students who have some basic knowledge of  the language are welcome to join.  TRANSACTIONAL ANALYSIS  Two one-day workshops are planned on  February 14 and 28 to introduce what by  many people is considered one of the most  successful techniques to understanding the  motivations of human behavior. Not only does  Transactional Analysis (TA) offer a basic  method of understanding communications  between people, but.lt also offers a 'Blueprint  for Change', says the instructor Derek  Everard who used to give workshops in TA,  Effective Supervision and Selling both for  The Department of Education in Alberta and  for private firms. Like other wise people  Derek Everard has recently settled on the  Sunshine Coast and Continuing Education  intends to make good use of this instructors  : special talents.  The fee for a one-day workshop which  takes place on a Saturday is $15 and $25 for  couples. The class is limited to 16 participants  and prc-reglstration therefore is necessary.  discussions on mutually agreeable subjects  like meditation, comparitive religion; natural  healing, psychic phenomenas, etc. Classes  are held on Mondays 7:30-9:30 p.m.   '.'  A new class on Esoteric Philosophy, will  start in Pender Harbour, also on Mondays;  Ada Priest and Sharon Coulthurst will function as informal group leaders. ; J  People interested in forming discussion  groups on other subjects with educational  value are welcome to obtain school facilities  for this purpose.  STOP SMOKING CLINIC  This program has proven it's value to most  of the people who joined the last two classes.  A new Clinic will start in Madeira Park on  January 13 and in Sechelt on February 17.  Pre-registratlon is necessary,  PARENT-TEACHER  Parent-Teacher community relations is a  26 hour program designed to prepare students  for the task pf working effectively with,  parents and other adults for the benefit of the  children in their care. It is a study of the  relationship between parents, teachers, staff  and the community resources when all are  working together for the child.  The course is part of the training program .  for pre-school and day care supervisors and  the. instructor Helen Roy will extend the  content to include all the people in the community who are interested in the welfare of;  children, i.e. parents, day-care workers,  teachers, doctors, nurses and social workers,/  etc.  YOGA  The increasing number of students attending yoga-classes indicates that more and  more people realize that simple postures and  controlled breathing techniques open the way  to a greater sense of well being. Yoga renews  energy where calisthenics deplete it, and it  relieves the body of many aches and pains..  For those who suffer from insomnia or can't_  unwind even in sleep, are irritable or un- \  comfortable, yoga can help.  So far more women than men on the  Peninsula have profited from the yoga  classes, but his Spring hopefully will see (  many more men enjoy positive health  through Yoga. It is a wholistic approach to  the well-being of the. entire organism.  Come and find out at your school in 1976.  ENINSULA  Section B  Wednesday, January 7,1976  Pages  Teacher wage settlement  over arbitration awards  BOOKKEEPING FOR BUSINESS- ��� <    *��*.��  A bookkeeping course for people who  either work in or own a business has since  long been in demand. Ian Nichols will teach  this 20 hour course in Sechelt on Thursdays  and he is willing to design it according to the  needs of the students.;' The fee is $15 lncl.  books.   . .r '���'.���.  CHILD CARE COURSE  This day course is offered in Sechelt on  Tuesday 9-12 a.m. by R.N. Bev Weiseenborn.  The program has been planned to show the  general pattern of development which is  common to all children. It deals primarily  with the pre-school child and outlines the care  required from birth to school age. Par-  . ticipants who pass the final examination will  receive a certificate from St! John's Ambulance.  DRAFTING TECHNIQUES  Josh A. Cave who is among the best In his  profession on the Peninsula will introduce  different drafting techniques, and the course  will bo geared towards any special interests ,  the participants might have, like drafting of  houacplans for building permit or other,  technical drawings. Tho 14-hour course takes  place in Sechelt on Wednesdays and the fee Is  $12 and approximately $6 for equipment.  GRADE 12 EQUIVALENCY  The tutoring class for adults who want to  obtain a grade 12 Equivalency Certificate will  continue on , Wednesdays In Sechelt with  Philip Best as tho Instructor. Tho Fall class  hud u 99 per cent success on tho five com-  prohonslvo examinations held In November.  Tho next tcBt-sosston la planned for February  and those Interested in further Information  con obtain u copy of sample questions from  tho School Bourd Office.  MASSAGE AND RELAXATION  Thl.s is u new and exciting course involving  Aotlvo Participation for males as well as  females. Tho course takes place In Roberts  Creek Elementary .School on Tuesdays,  beginning on January 13.  The purpose of tho course Is to touch nonmedical oriented massage to thoso who enjoy  giving and receiving this treatment designed  to make you feel us good us you aro ��� or  ���maybe better? The Instructors Hold Kosbcrry  ,and Mary Walton aro trained  phyulothcrnplHtH and they will devote tho first  evening to discussion on the cliuructcristlcs of  tense postures, qualities of a relaxing atmosphere and mi positioning. On the second  session the students will bo taught neck  massage and different typos of relaxation.  The third elium will deal with different types  of massages, and on the last Tuesday the  pai'lleipunls will receive general Instruction.1!  on body-positioning, discuss Positive Health  and Relaxation, and review other types of  massage. Students are asked to pre-reglster  as tho class only eim accommodate 14 people.  The fee for this course Is $10 for singles and  $17 for couples.  ESOTKIUC PHILOSOPHY  The Full clans In Holierls Creek has Imumi  moved to Sechelt and new students are  welcome to join this high-spirited discussion  group.   Hose   Nicholson   will   be   leading  When Sechelt teachers settled for the  maximum salary increase allowable under  the wage and price guidelines, observers  were setting that at about 12 per cent.  Those teachers and districts who took  their decisions to the arbitration board are  averaging slightly under the 12 per cent  figure.  With. half the arbitration awards now  determined, the average increase appears to  be 11.89 per cent.  Some of the province's 75 school districts  reached agreement in direct negotiations  with their teachers.  But the majority of contracts ��� affecting  teachers in 60 school districts ��� were submitted to binding arbitration in compliance  with the provincial Education Act.  Most of the arbitrations took place individually but some districts and teacher  ,,.ass��ciaj|jiQr^9jgrjejtd,Jto^pnal arbitration.,.  For example, an arbitration board on  Vancouver Island has awarded an 11.3 per  cent increase to teachers in Victoria, Sooke,  Saanich, the Gulf Islands and Cowichan.  And an arbitration board in the East  Kootenay has awarded increases ranging  from 12.2 to 12.7 per cent for teachers in  Cranbrook, Kimberley, Windermere, Golden  and Creston-Kaslo.  Salary increases for teachers in Vancouver will also be decided by abitration but,  the figure has not yet been announced.  Existing salaries vary from district to  district and by job category. In Vancouver,  for example, teachers with three years of  university education receive an annual  starting rate of $10,106 rising to $14,906 after  10 years.  Teachers with a four-year bachelor of  education degree rise from $10,875 to $17,530  after 11 years; those with a five-year degree  range from $11,931 to $19,971; and teachers  Are you part of the  '^~~n  human race or just^C^  a spectator? ...       ' ^t  panrtapacnan,  Filncrn. In your heart you know li'n right.  Financial assistance  Management counselling  Management traBnBng  information on government  programs for business  on Wodnosday, January 14th,  ono of our roprosontatlvoa will bo at  Bolla Doacli Motol,  Socholt,        Toh 005-9561  1���1  oWlnlMsowJioBfoWpa^  0*VWl'[jiB9��Q^  145 Wont ISth Street.  North Vancouver, B.C.    Tol: 900-6571  Opening new doors to small business.  I  POPULAR SMT driver T. Gordon  Foster made his last Sunshine Coast run  as a bus driver last week. Foster joined  SMT in April 1956 arid has been making  the Vancouver-SecheltrPowell River run  ever since. He is retiring after nearly 20  years with the company. Foster was  described by a fellow employee as, "One  of the most patient and considerate  drivers. He will go out of his way to  accommodate his passengers. He's a  very popular driver." Foster is a  resident of Sardis. He made his last run  .on December 29.  JA>N>UA/?y  IffARANCE  reductions on coats,  suits, dresses  and sportswear. . . _  30-50% off  most items  Start the New Year right  by shopping at Helen's sale.  starts Wed. Jan. 7uV-  HELEN'S FASHIONS  Gibsons  886-9941  Sechelt  885-9222  with a master of education degree start at  $13,080 rising after 12 years to $22,056.  Arbitration awards so far include the  following 1976 wage Increases; Grand Forks  (12.5 per cent); Revelstoke (11.85); South  Cariboo (12.33); North Vancouver (12.5);  Burns Lake (10.2); Howe Sound (11.5);  Courtenay (12.5); Burnaby (11.97); Qualicum  (11.9); New Westminster (12.08); Vancouver  Island West (10.74); Langley (11.6); Surrey  (12.08); Trail (13.197); Kamloops (12.367);  Agassiz (10.99); and Smithers (11.57). Two  more decisions announced Wednesday were  Alberni (11.9 per cent) and Powell River  (11.7).  Bill Freeborn, personnel coordinator for  the B.C. School Trustees Association, said  Tuesday it is not yet clear whether the  awards will be subject to review by the  federal Anti-Inflation Board.  - Freeborn pointed out-that theWa^ds-Srer  binding under provincial legislation. He said  the association is seeking a meeting with  Education Minister Pat McGeer to determine  whether the B.C; government will allow the  awards to be altered by Ottawa.  In the absence of any provincial legislation  allowing the awards to be reviewed by the  federal board, said Freeborn, individual  school boards would have no alternative but  to pay the arbitrated amounts regardless of  whether any of them exceed Ottawa's  guidelines.  Thank You for helping  put LITTER in its place  SECHELT CHMYSLE  Your local franchisod dealer  Sunshine Coast Highway  Whoro overheads are lower  one block north of  St. Mary's Hospital  A division of Copping's Car Town Sales Ltd., and  Coast Homes. MDL ID-3555  L  ask for DON HOLME  885-2204  IITOrlWiSiililil  iiilHiiilMiiiS  WESTERN DRUG MART  ���#���  '<V -   !���  W=^  MAGNOLAX LAXATIVE  16 oz., mint or regular ...   PREPARATION H  Suppositories, 12's   NABR  Lemon scented hair remover spray, 8 oz.  NEO-CITRAN  for adults, lO's ..,,.,.,..  $i59  *143  $139  DliETAPP EXTENTABS  12's   $139  SIMILAC CONCENTRATED   $<i ^d8  Liquid, 24 x 15 oz. tins    .... case JL <5  Llq  ASSORTED  PLASTIC MODELS  20%-off  TOASTESS CORNPOPPER  automatic, self-buttering,                       $1 OS  with non-stick T-surface '.' M,i$  BRADASOL LOZENGES fcjc  for sore, throats ...'...;  ,. V m  ACTIFED COLD TABLETS $^49  24's   FERGON IRON TABLETS  100's ,   ANACBN  Adult strength pain rollover   HHETAMUCIL LAXATIVE  12 oz..,    SUNBEAM DIAL-A-STYLE  MIST STICK  ,..  CHAPSTICK  assortod flavors.,., ,.,,  $129  $^49  $*��A98  ���24'  HPASTI  BANDAID  shoor  strips  k       (j4AnH'll��<M'"��,,<  BAND-AID  PLASTIC STRIPS  varloty pack, lOO's  '***���>*���� *w JS��*m1m^i  *-ffr  ���<t, /.  . /  /  A-  :eai the Want Ads for Best Iiys      H*K*Mai ,  PageB-2   The Pciunsnla Times Wednesday, Janaary 7,1976  -bJ-(���^^���^^anaMmmmMvs��msmsi��mbs����mMaaa��mmmmmssbs*s������imhmm���Hi^MHMMMaaMMMMMM  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Forwent  Mobile Homes  Mrjbiie Homes  Birth Announcements      Personal  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERNDRUGS  ... ace pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Card of Thanks  WE WOULD like to thank all the  doctors and nurses of St.  Mary's Hospital and in particular  Dr.. Swan, tor their kindness to  Mrs. Lena Joe. We would also  like to thank all the people who  sent flowers and cards.  The Joe Family  ; 345-10  THANK YOU Mr. Frbde  Jorgensen, also the merchants  of Sechelt Plaza and all those who  donated to the clock radio to  commemorate the Mini-Bus. I  was the lucky recipient of the  radio. It will always be treasured  by us. In gratitude  ��� Betsy Palmer  348-10  Obituary  JOE ��� passed away Dec. 29.  1975. Lena Joe, late of Sechelt  in her 64th year. Survived by her  loving husband Clarence Joe Sr.;  7 sons: William, Gilbert,  Clarence Jr., Terry, Hubert,  Carl, Howard, 3 daughters,  Bernedette Sound, Iris Mayers  and Shelly Nadiene Joe. 57  grandchildren, 10 great grandchildren, 2 brothers, Joseph and  Arthur Jefferies, 3 sisters, Lottie  Hansen, Sarah Baptiste, Ethel  Grolian. Funeral mass was  celebrated Sat., Jan. 3 at our  Lady of Lourdes Catholic  Church, Sechelt. Archbishop  Carney and Rev. T. Nicholson  celebrants. Interment Sechelt  Indian Cemetery. Harvey  Funeral Home directors.    340-10  EDWARDSON ��� passed away  Dec. 26, 1975. Gordon William  Edwardson, late of Madeira Park  in his 49th year. Survived by his  loving wife Doris, daughter Mrs.  Brian (Carolyn) Jeffries, son  Jackie Cummings,. 3 grandchildren, 4 brothers: Norman,  Albert, Clifford & Alvin. 4 sisters,  Gertie Gough, Vera Olsen, Dolly  ' Dickerson and Myrtle Braun.  Funeral was held Tues., Dec. 30  at the Pender Harbour Community Hall. Rev. N.J. Godkin  officiated. Interment Forest  View Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home directors. 341-10  NEILL Mary. In her 96th year. A  long time resident of B.C.  Predeceased by her husband  George and son Victor, survived  . by two sons George, Campbell  River,- and Terence, Toronto.  Three daughters, Mrs. M.L.  Raines (Charlotte) Roberts  Creek; Mrs. P.L. Dill (Mary),  Vancouver; and Mrs. Charles  Brown (Nora), Victoria. Also  survived by 13 grandchildren and  twenty great-grandchildren.  Family services, cremation.  Reverend Ted Kropp officiating.  Arrangements through the  Memorial Society of B.C.    339-10  HALEY ��� passed away Dec. 26,  1975..Nora Haley late of Gibsons, B.C. Predeceased by. her  husband William. Survived by 2  nephews and many friends.  Funeral services held Wed. Dec.  21 at Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Rev. D. Brown officiated. Interment Sea View  Cemetery. 342-10  WINN ��� passed away Dec. 23.  1975. Annie Louisa Winn, late ot  Gibsons. Survived by 2 sons,  Alfred and Herbert, 3 sisters, 2  brothers, grandchildren and  great-grandchildren. Funeral  service was held Sat. Dec. 27 at  Harvey Funeral Home. Gibsons.  Rev. D. Brown officiated. Interment Mt. Elphinstono  Cemetery. 343-10  Personal   --, -I., -���,- i��� i--I,,��� ������ ���i���-ii,,. - i...  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  ALCOHOLICS     ANONYMOUS  meetings'r 8:30   pjm.   eve  Wednesday.    Madeira  Community HaH Phone 883-  9978. 12548-tm  MARTYN'S DRIVING School of  Powell River, now serving the  Sechelt Peninsula. Ph. (112) 483-  4421.     ... 123254m .  THE eternal truth of immortality  is taught anew by the Baha'i  Faith. 'Abdul'1-Baha wrote to a  parent, stricken at the passing of  a son: "But as he has been freed  from this sorrow-stricken shelter  and has turned his.face toward  ... the Kingdom . . . therein  lies the consolation of our hearts.  Baha'i Faith, 885-9450,886-  2078. 57-tfn  Phone 8B5-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Weslpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt. B.C  Established 1963  Legal or Reader oaVertislng 60c per  count line.  Deaths. Card of Thanks, In  'Memoriam... Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line."  of  Help Wanted  $100  11200  $300  Need extra money for Christmas  bill? Just a few hours weekly  calling on friendly Fuller Brush  customers can be most rewarding. For more information,  write: Fuller Brush Co., c-o T.  Diamond*1 R.R. 3,. Kamloops, or  call 578-7633. 236-6  WAITRESSES REQUIRED Jolly  Roger Inn.. For appointment,  phone 885-9998. 336-10  Work Wanted  FUEL COSTS rising? We will  turn your problem trees into  firewood, $18 cord. We also fall,  top or limb danger trees. Complete cost before we start. Expert  insured work. Call us at 885-2109.  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. 85-tfn  BACKHOE    available,    septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  JOURNEYMAN        carpenter,  framing,        finishing,  remodelling. All work guaranteed. Ph. 885-2863. 334-10  MATURE lady for temporary  work in home. Ref's. avad. Call  885-2880; 304-10  HOUSECLEANING   and   waU  washing. $3.50 hr. Ph. 885-  2943. < 167-tfn  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March.31.1975  Gross Circulation 492S  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit. Bureau  Circulation, subject to. audit. .  Classified Advertising* Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  $1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Brief s  ��� $3.60 per column Inch)  Box Numbers 60c extra  Birth Notices, Coming Events  regular classified rates.  take  Ad-Briefs   must, bo   paid   for  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  FOE RENT trnfonnshed 4  bedroom Shame, lots off space,  Slashed' rec troom. Detached  garage and workshop. Newty  decorated in and oat, 2 miles  foam Sechelt Box 10701,  Sechelt  390-10  SELMA PARK one bedroom,  WF, dec heat, fridge, stove,  Fp,$200permo.PlL-G&-9032.298-  10    3   BEDROOM   ste.,   Gibsons.  Carpets    throughout    $245,  utilities included. No pets. Ph.  886-2106.         301-10  MODERN   FURNISHED   one-  bedroom cottage for reliable,  mature, single man. $130. Ph.  885-9885. 330-10  MJBtEWJBES ,  DeQrered and set top on yoiar  prqperty, guaranteed to be accepted by DHimdpaliJy. Nan-  basement and Coll basement  foundation plans sigjplied. Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For farther intormatian  Call Collect 525^888  May be viewed at 6694 Kmgsway,  Bumaby. \  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc  M.D.L.25012 8917-tfo  FOR QUICK sale, 73 Safeway  Bonavista, 12x68, skirting, w  or w-o fjurniture. Ph. 885-2723.344-  10        i.  12x58 2 BDRM xoobSe borne, 3  yrs. old. 3x10 ft bested  storage room and snndeck attached. Exc conrL, set 3rp In  snobHepa&Fo.!8��&7801.  294-12  Cars and Trades  '74COMPACTChev, Reasonable.  Ph.835-3201. 1454m  "65 MERC % ton PU, exc mech.  cond. $1200. Ph. 883-9284. 299-12  12 CAMARO, 307 auto, ps, pb.  Ph. 885-9094. ���    !33242  '71DATSUN 510, radio. Good car  for work. Ph. 886-9862.     337-10  Cars and Tracks  *<69 CHEVY TSqvb, V��, 4  offers: '58 Volkswagen  $250.Ph.8B5��595.  290-tin  Boats and Engines  28 FT. Houseboat, FG pontoons,  FG roof, propane fridge &  stove & heater. $9300. Ph. 885-  3705.  25^6  WANTED 5 to 10 HP outboard in  good cond. Offers to Box 1086,  Sechelt 335-10  $  Motorcycles  KAWASAKI 350 cc Enduro, like  , new$575. ready for st, Ph. 883-  2324. 2484  in  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area 1 ,$7.00yr.  Outsldo Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A  $10.00 yr.  Overseas, .$11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies    15c oa.  2 BDRM house,  mediately. Ret.  7859.  available im-  req. Ph. 886-  329-10  GIRL TO share 3  with same.. $150  Village, 885-3850.  bdrm home  mo. Seaside  328-10  "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 tor', but the balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy when  proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate for the  additional work.  ��� Copyright and/or property rights subsist in all display advertising and  other material appearing In the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  ��� particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must be  obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be  "object to recourse in law. I  RUBY LAKE Motel Restaurant  under new management.  Redecorated, modern  housekeeping units. Daily,  weekly and monthly rates. Ph.  883-2269. 12795-tfn  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.   Gibsons.  Suites,  heat,   cable  included.  Reasonable^apply Apt.  103A.    11798-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community , Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR REM LID.  (ON HIGHWAY  101   AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  MADEIRA PARK (ESTATE SALE) ��� now homo with a nlco  vlow. Only Interior doors and carpeting roqulrod to finish this 1200 sq  ft quality homo, lias 3 budrooms (1 untiulto) plus lull basomont with  lovol unlranco, Olforocl at $49,500,  VIEW     HOME      ON      SECLUDED      ACRE - overlook*  Malasplna Strait. Has 2 hodrooms ��n main and 2 In basomont, Tho  ownorn aro very onxloils to soil and aro open to o|forn on tholr asking  prlco of $30,000, Don't pnati this up I  A PERFECT  ACREI ���lis sorvlcod and LEVELI  Located  amongst lino homos In Gordon nay, Good, potential lor subdivision  makes this on nllractlvo Invostmont at $17,900, Only $3000 down to  hondlo or will trado.  INVESTMENT  subdivision. f;,l',  POTENTIAL  $50,000,  5.211 acres, fully  serviced, ripo lor  NORTH  LAKE AREA       ���   40 arm* with crook running through,  This property Is nicely secluded and reasonably prlcud at $25,000,00  OLDER TYPE  lovely  laiulsrapod  $49,000,  Ccny   I   1/2  ��|oroy  lot,   Excellent   vlow.  3 bedroom', homo,  A vory nlco proporly,  F.P.  EGMONT tipprox, 900'  wntorfront on ovor 20 wooded acres,  Paved   rood and power. Full prlco $125,000.  ntJILDING LOTS AND SMALL ACREAGES  bo pleased to show you mound, i  John flroon  003-997 0  PHONE 00.3-2794  Drop In, wo'll  Jock Horrnon  003-2745  Real Estate  Real Estate  NEED a carpenter. Call Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-tm  DUMP  TRUCK   and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  i i i   . 11     ��� i  - ��� i  MOVING and .Hauling of any  kind. Ph. Norm 886-9503.  12339-tfn  Real Estate  WATERFRONT  ��� new on market, rare Soames  ,Pt.   waterfrontage   4.3   acres,  gently sloping to 260' of prime  beach. Older Tiome, on property.  Subdividable.  ��� High view lot on Redrooffs  Rd., 100' of beach.  LOTS  -Grower Pt. Rd. $14,000.  ��� Bluff, Skyline Dr.  ��� S. Fletcher Rd., $14,000 terms.  ��� Osbourne Subdivision,  Sechelt, 1 ac, great view.  ��� Hwy 101 above Soames Pt.,  $11,000 ea.  HOUSES-GIBSONS  ��� Elphinstone Rd., immaculate  new home on 2 lots, magnificent  view.  ��� Ideal family home, 1500 sq. ft.,  good view.  ��� Pratt Rd., small cottage on lot  $12,500.  HARRY MILBURN  386-7768  BLOCK BROS  922-3911    162-tfn  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  property. Call John Wilson, 085-  9305, London Estates Ltd., Ph.  522-1631. 242-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  Executive Home. Architectural  design, panoramic view lot. 1%  yr. old, 4 bdrms. Many many  deluxe features. A "must see''  listed at $95,000.  Large level treed lot on black top  road. All services. Moorage  available. Asking $16,000.  Nearly 10 acres. Level treed.  Just a few minutes from Gibsons  on Pratt Rd. $59,000.  JACK NOBLE 883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112) 936-7292     *  151-1  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. 333-12  3 BEDROOM mobile home,  partly furnished, 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.     " 349-10  ~~    WEST SECHELT  Large lot, 2 3 acre  High & level.  $12,950  SELMA PARK  View lot, terms.  $15,900  NEWflOMES  you just call  JOWWILSON  885-9365  LONDON ESTATES LTD.  338-10  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. 303-11  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  Langdalo: Wharf  $13,500,00.  Rd. Now subdivision.  10 cholco lots. $7,500,00 to  Porpolso Day; 1/2 aero lot in qulot oroa, closo to boach, 3 yr old Loader  mobile homo with largo addition. 4 bdrms, living room A family room.  Drlvoway & garago, $30,000.00  Gibsons Village; Coiy 2 bdrm homo across Irom tonnls court, only 7  yoars old. Has nlco vlow of tho harbor, closod In garago, drlvoway,  Closo to shopping, otc. F.P, $39,900.00  Solmn Park: Vlow, boach,,privacy, 3 bdrm homo, woll kopt and comfortable $75,000.00  Hopkins Landing; Lot with panoramic vlow and privacy on Cartwrlght  Road, Asking $16,500.00  Gowor Point: Vlow proporty with noat family homo. This largo lot can  bo subdivided Into throo lots for a roal return on your Invostmont,  Ollorod at $59,500,00  Roberts Crook; 5 acres vlow proporly with largo homo ft good outbuildings, This ooslly llnoncod parcol should bo vlowod by all looking  for ocroago, Only $56,000.00  Uppor Roberts Crook: Workshop 24 x 32. Small houso 24 x 20, Doublo  wldo, llko now, 24 x 4(1, 10 ncros. Partly r.lontod, Wator syslom In,  I'rlvato rood, All lor only $75,000.00  A numbor o| good ncrongos, All priced lor sale  for details,  some tin ms. Inqulro  FREE  WRITE OR DROP  IN FOR OUR  PROPERTY, BROCHURE  LISTINGS    WANTED  K. A. Crroby   886-2098 J. W. Vium BBS-3300  Don Sutherland   805*9362 Ann��Gurn��y ��G6-21*4  GnoigoCocpnr  006 9344  READ THIS!  You're making a mistake if  you buy property before obtaining  our FREE catalogue.  AGIMCliS LIB.  Box 128 ��� Phone:  phone. Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  Wa^Tfav tfemfo <M  box i oo, Madeira park, b.c  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  Wanted to Rent  SECHELT.to Halfmoon  Bay.  Young couple need 2-3 bdrm,  home. Have 2 small children. Ph.  885-9647. 268-7.  GARAGE in or near Gibsons. Ph.  886-9969 anytime; 176-tfn  TWO BDRM house, anywhere on.  coast, ph. .883-9147, or write  Diane Dunsford, R&1, Madeira;;  -Park.        ���;������_;���' ���'���'���       297-10p  TEACHER intends to build at  Roberts Creek. Needs cottage,  guest house, in vicinity from May  r76. Write M. Baker, Rae Edzo,  N.W.T..X0E0Y0. 350-10  For Rent ���.'' \  FOR LEASE body shop at Powell  River, 3000 sq ft with .paint  Toom and office. $500 month. Ph.  485-6676. 265-7  PLEASANT 2 bdrm house with!  . garage. Hillcrest Road, Gibsons. Close to school and shopping, W:W carpet throughout, $250  mo. Call Mr. Walsh, collect at  685-6394,9 a.m. to 5 p.m.       280-7  PARKLIKE setting, year-round  lodging from $120 mo. 1 bdrm.  furn; apts. Pender Harbour area.  Ph. 883-9027. 114-tfn  GARDEN BAY, 3 bdrm. plus den  home. $225. Ph. 9364048 or 883-  2360. 180-tfn  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  GARDEN BAY ��� Approx 1500 sq ft home, ouilt. 1963. 4 bdrms; kitchen  with built-in range and stove, large living room, dinitig room. Carport in  partial basement'. OH furnace. Large lot ��� landscaped and in grass.  $41,500. .    .  GUN POINT ���PENDER HARBOUR��� Approx 19.2-- waterfront,  beautifully landscaped, with 1170 sq ft 2 bdrm home, fireplace, sun-  deck, w/w, 3rd bdrm in lower level, Bodt house with marine ways.  Westerly exposure with a sweeping view of Pender Harbour. $120,000.  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 LANDING ��� 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 at head of Harbour. $22,000.  6. REDROOFFS���Lot 14 has approx 186 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 and level with 75'  of bluff waterfront. Good rocky beach and excellent view. Offers to  $18,500.   -n  9. SAKINAW LAKE ��� 2 acres + with approx. 100 ft. of lakefrontage.  Good building lot with south westerly exposure. Water access only.  $18,500.  LAGOON ROAD ��� 1 bdrm cottage on 3.3' acres ��. with approx 150'  lagoon waterfront. Access to main harbour at high tide. $36,000.    ���  KLEINDALE ��� approx. 3 acres on Hwy 101. 4 bdrm unfinished home,  nice garden area at back of property. $39,500,        N  LLOYD'S STORE ��� GARDEN BAY ��� approx. 1.22 acres land, 800 +  Sheltered waterfront, large store building, approx. 4,800 sq ft containing general store, butcher shop, office, stock rooms '8, 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.  SILVER SANDS ��� Approx 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8  acres. Comfortable 3 bdrm home, stone fireplace, 4th bdrm, recreation  room and powder room on lower level. Private marine railway for  hauling boat into basement shop. $158,000.  SUNSHINE INN ��� GARDEN BAY ��� Situated on one semi-waterfront  acre of land with a view of Pender 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.  ,     MOBILE HOMES  1. 12 x 68 3 bdrm 1974 GjendaM with stove a fridge; Located In LRSB  Trailer Park, Madeira Park. Asking $14,900.  2. 24x60 1973 Safeway double wldo with 3'bdrms, family room,  range, fridge, washer, dryer, dishwasher & septic tank. Located at Ruby  Lake. $23,500.      .  '   '  KLEINDALE'���2.33 acres of good, fairly lovol land with creek and  gardon aroa. Completely rebuilt 1,040 sq fj 3 bdrm home, w/w  throughout. Covored porch and largo utility room, $45,000,  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� Nowly rebuilt 2 bdrm homo with an oxcollont  view ovor Leo Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck. Range & fridge Included.  Closo to marina and gov't wharf. $39,500,  MADEIRA PARK--3 bdrm homo, built 1974, on Harbour Vlow Road.  Approx. 1,176 sqft, 2 full, bathrooms, W/W, whlto marble flroplaco In  living room, dining room, dlshwashor, countortop rango, built-in oven  In kitchen: carport, sundock, 3/4 basomont, Vory nice homo situated  closo to stores, marinas & post office $55,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� 3 bdrm watprfront homo, 1204 sq ft, built  1973, Codar construction, Bl'tfc, good, doop watorfront, Float.  Southern oxposuro, oxcollont vlow, $115,000,  GARDEN BAY ROAD-Approx 22 aero watorfront farm with approx  16 acres cultivated, fenced and diked, 0 acres ;��, In vogotablos, 8 acres  ��. In grass, crook through proporty. 1350 sq ft barn, 11,000 sq ft  hothouse, both built 1973. $143,000, With machlnory a 35'  housotrallor -- $165,000.  LOTS  1. BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� approx 1 1/2 acres, nice|y treed, secluded.  Hydro, water, septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  2. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg lots ��� $8,000 - $11,000.  3.GARDEN BAY ���serviced lots, some with excellent vlow. $11,900  $18,500,  4. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� seml-waterfront lots, some with view over  Harbour. $7,500-$l 5,500.  5. MADEIRA PARK ��� sorvlcod lots, most with vlow, closo to school,  stores, P.O. & Marinas. $8,000-$22,000.  6. EARLS COVE ��� 3 large lots, sorvlcod with hydro, 2 with view, close  to water. $9,000-$11,500.  7. NARROWS ROAD ���Approx throe quarter aero of lovol land with an  oxcollent vlow of harbour, 400' to water, Sorvlcod with wator & hydro,  $22,000.  Q. LAGOON ROAD���building lot, sorvlcod with wator & hydro,  walking distance to school, stores & marinas, $11,000,  9, GARDEN BAY ��� 2 lovol loaso lots with good gardon soil, shade troo  and 10' Knight trailer. $6,900, '  10, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� nlco bldg lot In a popular subdivision,  sorvlcod with wator 8, hydro. $9,900.  11, SANDY HOOK - Lot 00 on'Skookumchuck Rd��� sorvlcod with  wator ft hydro, oxcollont vlow of Socholt Inlot. $11,000, I  12, HALFMOON BAY ���Lot 43 on Truman Rd. Vlow lot with wator,  hydro ft sowor available, $15,500.  RUUY LAKE      119' lokolron) lot with furnlshodono bdrm cottage. Road  access, hydro, wator, Roducod to $27,000, firm for quick sale.  RUBY LAKE  coss, hydro,  'Lot 27  $0,500,  ��� soml-watarfront lot with ocoan vlow, road ac-  EdMONT      Approx 353' watorfront with doop sholtorod moorage on  9.2 acros ol Irood land, Accoss by trail or wator. $30,000,  EARLS COVE ��� 5.57 acros good land with 450' ��, watorlront ad|olnlng  Earls Covo Forry Terminal, $95,000.  RUBY LAKE Approx 120 acros ol oxcollont land, 400' watorlront on  Ruby'Lake, approx 2600' watorfront on lagoon, 2 houses, prosontly  rontod ft trallor spacos, $lf)0,0fl0,   ,  RUBY LAKE - Doluxo homo, built 1973 on approx 160' cholco  lokofi onl, 4 bdrms and don, llroploco, sundeck, W/W, carport, float and  largo separate workshop. A beautiful home and proporty, $75,000,  ���lOTf.L  LAKE ������������ Approx 730'  choice  lakofront.   3  bdrm  home,   lull  'basomont, roc room, 2 fireplaces, 2 full bathrooms, hot wator boat,  some furniture, float & 3 boats, Sltuatod on approx 2 1 /2 acros of treed  pork like land, $115,000. ,  SAKINAW LAKE Approx 25 nrros, approx 1250' Inkolronl, 4 bdrm  furnished Pnnabodo homo, lloats & boats, $105,000,  WESTMERE BAY NELSON ISLAND A unique 40 ocro proporly with  bolh son front and lokolront, Apprax 1500' rjood sholtorod watorlront  In Wettm'oro Bay and npprox 225' lakolront on West Loko. Improvements consist of a good 3 bdrm homo, 2 summer cpttagos, op  prnx 2 nrros rlooiod, (loots and .loop rood to West Loko. Full prlco  $160,000,  Ad|olnlng 4,0 arms with nppiox 1200' wntorfront rnuld ho purchased  li\ (,on|unttlon with tho above pioporly lor $-10,000,  EGMONT  Approx 7  $70,000,  Approx 600' watorfront adjoining tho Egmont Marina,  treed acros, Pavod Maple Road runs  through proporty.  REDROOFFS ROAD 75' prlmo wntorfront with oxcollont panoramic  vlow, 3 bdrm homo, approx 1150 sq ft with 24 x 13 living room, atone  flroplaco, all appliances and carpets Included, $69,000,  SECRET COV"E 20 acros with approx 200' watorlront with crook and  watorlall, Older homo, needs llnlshlng, Access from Brooks Rd,  $70,000,  KLEINDALE  ACREAGE  I   lutiiNUAii: -< approx 5 acros fronting on Hwy  101, $25,000,  2, WOOD BAY approx 21 acros of nlco Gulf vlow property, approx  630' frontage on Hwy 101, $45,000,  3, MIDDLE POINT. , 1B,9'6 acres with merchantable limber, crook ft 2  bdrm coltngo. $52,000. with limber, or $40,000, without timber.  4, D,l. 2392 approx 160 acres, situated approx I 1/2 miles above  Hwy 101. Across by old logging rood, Trolls and roods throughout this  likely treed, usablo land. $160,000.  5, WOOD BAY 11.79 treed ocros, Partially cleared, bos dug well,  good access Irom Hwy 101. $30,000, J  DON LOCK  Ros, 003-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 003-9019  PAN WILEY  Ros. 003-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  ros. B03-2233  / X  ���J- ,  Mortgages  Livestock  MORTGAGES  FffiST^^ECGNDS-THIRpS  BesidentaaVCammerdal  . andBuMer's Loans  AvaSLableNow  CALLUS FIRSTAT92c^3256  CENTUBY21  MORTGAGECORPORATION  (formerly Acadian Mort Corp.)  2438MarineDr. West Van.  Division of  CENTURY FINANCIALGROUP  90-tfn  SWIFT FEEDS���H. Jaeobson,  Swift Dealer. TNor'West Rd.,  Sechelt Phone 885-3363. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  byorder. 258-tfn  Lost  $50 REWARD for 15% ft alum,  canoe, missing near Vista  Villa. Blue inside, oar locks &  extra wood seat Ph. 8834147.296-  10  Livestock  Wanted to Buy  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  ���-    Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Torn Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  . 11548-tfn  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450.   994-tfn  CHESTNUT Mare, 4% yr. old  $250 with bridle. Ph. 886-7282 or  886-2058. 239-6  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D & O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  For Sale  SADDLES, Western show saddle,  padded seat, like new. Cost  $560, sell $250. English saddle,  complete, like new $175. Ph. 883'  2324.. ��� 2494  FRESH PRAWNS $1.25 lb. un-  cooked. Ph. 885-9882 or 883-  2326. 2534  38    SHEETS  2"x24"x8',  tin  of    styrofoam.  Ph. 885-2228. 335-  For Sale   RETREAD  , SNOWTIRES  2only205xl4  RadialStarHed $46.43 ea.  2 only 165x15  RadialsStadded....:..$34J50ea.  6 only 185x15  RadialsStadded $29.80 ea.  2 only 165x13  RadialsStadded : $33.00ea.  lonlyBR78xl3  Radial Studded..... $29.60  16onlyF78xl5  Plain Snow Tires $22.00 ea..  4 only 600x13  Plain Snow Tires $21.50 ea.  7onlyG78xl5  Plain SnowTires $25.98 ea.  All above retreads carry 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. 327-12  KONICA lenses 200M 3.5F $175;  135M2.3F$l50.Ph.885-  3705. 2554  Legal Notices  The Sunshine Coast Community  Resource Society requires  Office Manager/Service Co-ordinator  Successful applicant must enjoy working with  people, secretarial skills an asset; and be generally  interested in community developments.  Apply in writing stating experience, qualifications  and reference to Box 1069, Sechelt, B.C.  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  NAVIGABLE WATERS  .  PROTECTION ACT   . (  R.S.C. 1970, Chapter N-19'*  Sea-Homes Developments Ltd.  hereby gives notice that it has,  under Section 8 of the said Act,  deposited with the Minister of  Transport, at Ottawa, and in the  office of the District Registrar of  the Land Registry District at  Vancouver, B.C. a description of  the site and plans of a marina  proposed to be built in Pender  Harbour at Pope Landing within  Lots 6303 and 6304, Group 1.  And take notice that after the'  expiration of one month from the  date of publication of this notice  Sea Homes Developments Ltd.  will under Section 8 of the said  Act apply to the Minister of  Transport, for approval of the  said site and plans,  Dated at Vancouver, B.C. this  22nd day of December, 1975.  For Sea-Homes Developments  Ltd.     .  Head Jones Christoff ersen Ltd.  346 -pul). Jan. 7,1976  For  Quick  Results  Use Adbriefs  PeninsnlaTimes     P��ge B-3  Wednesday, Jannary 7,1976  Legal Notices   PUBUGTRUSTEE  ESTATESALE  The   Public  Trustee  as  Administrator of the Estate of Mads  Madsen, offers for  sale  the  following estate property:  Vancouver        Assessment  District, and Municipality of  Gibsons Landing,  Lot 40,^  Blocks 22 to 27, District Lot  685, Plan 4856 - being - 1354  Prowse Road, Gibsons, B.C.  One storey, non-basement cabin  with approximately, 500 square  feet floor area. One bedroom, oil  space   heater,   utility   room:  Located hi attractive area, one  block   from   water . and   approximately   one   mile   from  centre of Gibsons. 1975 Taxes  (gross)..$236.07. The premises  may be inspected on Thursday,  January 15th. 1976, from 10:00  AM. to 4:00 P.M. Written offers  for this property will be received  by the undersigned up to 4:30  P.M. on January the 23rd, 1976.  No representations are made  with respect to the condition of or  title to the property. The highest  offer or any offer not necessarily  accepted. Cash preferred but  terms considered.  CLINTON W.FOOTE,  Public Trustee  635 Burrard Street  Vancouver, B.C.  V6C3L7  Ph. 684-9111  pub.Jan.7,14,1975  347-pub.Jan.7,14,1976  ent on exchanoe Droaram  WATERFRONT,HOME,  DAVIS BAY  110 ft of flat, level beach, very safe, easy  launching for a small boat. Immaculate 2  bedroom home, fully landscaped , lawns, and a  large ground level concrete patio and a. good  garage. F.P. $65,000. Stan Anderson.  BEAUTIFUL W/F  Easy to build on level Lot,  90 x 100. Right in the village of  Sechelt.. F.P. $26,000. Call Bill  Montgomery.  REALTY LTD.  ��������������������mmmmmmmm���m^mmfmm���mmmmm n i ���  2 BEDROOM HOME  This home has a full basement and a finished  rec room,. large sundeck and concrete  driveway. Large level lot with a good view.  Close to beach. F.P. $53.200. Stan Anderson.  VIEW CLEARED LOT -  Greer Road in the Davis Bay area, 70 x 150 all  cleared and an excellent view of the ocean. A  new home area. F.P. $13,500. Stan Anderson.  SPECTACULAR VIEW  West Sechelt location with q  beautiful view overlooking Trail  Islands. Serviced 80x150. Calf  Bill Montgomery.  HOPKINS  Nice 3 bdrm home on treed lot.  Close to ferries,- safe moorage  and store. A view is developing.  F.P. $35,500. Call Bill Montgomery.  885-3211  * Jack Anderson  885-2053  Bill Montgomery   *. Stan Anderson  886-2806 885-2385  Doug Joyce  885-2761  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY  Waterfront location, this 2 storey,  3 bedroom home Is located well  back on o very valuable prime  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE property in a   motel  recreation  Po9tOlficeBoxl219,Secheit aroa-   F-P-   $69,500.   Stan   An-  2 STOREY HOME  This unique 3 bedroom home Is on a 1/2 acre,  very private lot. All kinds of trees & naturally  landscaped. Exterior is all cedar With a shingle,  hip roof. Intorlor Is done In natural wood A barn<  board. Oak & carpet floors. Slan Anderson.  dorson.  SMALL ACREAGE, WlLSON CREEK  2,41 pcros and a 2 bedroom trailer. Level and  treed,could boa mobile homo park. Very good  garden soil. Easy to develop. Closo to beach,  F.P. $39,500. Stan Anderson.  Ifyou're  big enough  to stand on  i  your own  two feet  you should  he smart  enough  to run  on them.  I'ilncss. In your heart V" /  you know it's right. A. t /__ZZ1  pamiapawank  1 Ho c:*n(tili,in mn*<mi��n| (or n<if6nn��l tiin"s��  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW     Your cholco ol four boautlful lots with  ,a viow ol tho Gull and Vancouvor Inland, southern oxposuro, Prkod  bolwoon $10,000 and 12,000, Soo Lon Van Egmond.  BARGAIN OF THE MONTH --��� Sparkling, cloan & cozy 2 bodroom cot-  tago, closo to all convonloncos. Lawn and gardon In. $12,500 cash, thon  $45 por month on loaso, Call Suo Pato for appointment to vlow,  WILL I1UILD TO SUIT     Two mlnutos to Ico Arena Irom this  lovol  building lol,70' x 125', nil sorvlcos, sopllc approved, Call to vlow with '  Davo Rohortn,  SANDY HOOK ��� 3,6 soloctlvoly cloarod acros with a 450 ��q ft 2 yr old  homo, plus a 1000 sq It garago on comnni slab, This proporty now has  lonlnllvo approval for subdivision Into throo 1 1/4 aero pieces with a  dwelling on two and tho third on raw land, An oxcollont Invbatmonl,  Asking $55,000, For more Information call Suo Pato.  i\\   v "~ ~ - i   iiANDY tyOOK Sorvlcod  oasy   building   vlow   lot   with  a  cloar  magnificent vlow straight up Iho mlddla of Socholt Inlot, Nolo tho lot  slzo of 90' Irontago by approx 110' depth, Pllcod at a last sale prlco ol  $12,500, Also, a potential southern oxposuro vlow lot aftor a llttlo  cltiarlng, prlcod at $10,000, Call Suo Pato lor further Information.  WIST PORPOISE DAY Your cholco of 5 wator vlow Ids, cloarod and  rondy to build on. All soivlr'us, F.P, $10,950. Easy forms. Call Ed llcikor,  AMRACTIVE LEVEL VIEW LOT IN WEST SECHELT Soloctlvoly cloarod  with drlvoway In and building silo prepared, This lot will nlvo you  privacy with a vlow. At ond of qulot euldn-sne. Lot slzo 77' x 170'. F.P.  $14,900, Call Suo Palo,  4,6 ACRES Hydro, watoi nvnllnlilu on proporty. Your oflor may bo  sathtrirtory. Coll Gel llnkor,  I.,  iUDROOf fS AREA Bnoutifwl R? ��or\ftd lot, Flat ond level arid nicely  (rood, Paik your (roller, build your ulimmnr coltago or plan your droam  house, Hydio Is In, water coming toon. F.P, $10,000. Call Suo Polo',  REDROOFFS AREA Approx 2/3 aero rocroallonal proporly. Trallors  allowed, nlcoly (rood. F.P. $9,500. 25% down. Call Ed Bakor,  SARGEANT BAY* 1 VIEW & 2 WATERFRONT LOTS In boautlful  Bayvlow aroa of West Socholt, All aro oxcollont 1/2 aero proportlos  with powor and wator. Prlcod a( $15,600 and $30,000, Call (o vlow  with Davo Roborls,  HOT FISHING SPOT Vlow proporly approx, 1 1/4 acros overlooking  Sargoant Bay, Wator & hydro, Asking $17,500, Call Ed Bakor.  WATERFRONT LOT      Looking out to Morry Island, sunny oxposuro,,  arbutus Iroos, wator, powor ond sowor, All this lor only $26,000, Call  5u*anno Von Egmonci,  SERVICE STATION ft COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY n good  business, only $45,000, Includos business, oqulpmont'and proporly.  Call Lon Van Egmond,  SELMA PARK * DAVIS BAY * AND AREA  SELMA PARK-- Attractive viow homo, 2 bdrms on main floor ond 2  finished In full bsmt, W.W. rugs, goodsliodLR anddlnolto, Igo, sundeck  ond garago. Many other features, Situated on a 11 5' lot with panoramic  vIpw. Lolt ol garden, fruit Irons, etc, Must bo soon to bo appreciated,  For details coll Ed Bokor,  COMl AND SEE THE VIEW Sovoiol lols Irom $13,900 on Lourol and  Grooi Avonuo, For details soo Lon Vail Egmond, "'  ROBERTS CREEK ANDftREA  ROBERTS CREEK R2 ��� Several lots to rhoo��o from, all nlcoly treed and  sorvlcod with paved road, water and powor, Average slto is 75 x 140.  Priced from $9,000 to $10,500. Coll Davo Roberts,  LANGDALE  DELUXE VIEW HOME      One mlnuto to l.angdn|q Forty, 3 bedrooms,  ewnuite plumbing, upotlout kitchen, large living loom, lumdeik, 2  finished droplocks, lull basomont, lorgo loyor, etc, ETC, III $24,900.  down, toko ovor book mwtgagn, Coll Davo Roberts to vlow,  Davo Roborls  Evon. Phono 885-2973  Lon or Suronno Van Egmond  Evos. Phono BBS-9683  Suo Pale  Evos. 005-2436  Ed Bakor  Evos, phono 085-2641  comes home lor holiday visit  ByMARYTINKLEY  Spending Christmas at the home of her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cor < Zuidema of ;  Redrooffs, has been Joka Zuidema who is  working on an exchange programme  organized by Canada World Youth for young  people between the ages of 17 and 20.  The present programme is for a nine  months' exchange of students with twelve  other countries, four Asian, four African and  four Latin American. -  Last September, the chosen participants  reported to formation camps situated around  five of Canada's major cities. Joka, whose  exchange country is Sri Lanka, formerly  known as Ceylon, reported to the Keswick  Youth Camp on the shores of Lake Rousseau,  100 miles north of Toronto, where participants from all over Canada assembled.  They were divided into groups of ten,  including a group leader, and during the next  two weeks they had the opportunity of getting  to know one another. One of the subjects in  which they received instruction was the  Singhalese language and by the time the  - students from Sri Lanka arrived, they were  all able to greet them in their own tongue.  Eight of the Sri Lankins were attached to  each of the Canadian groups, increasing the  number to 18. The group in which Joka was to  live and work for the next nine months consisted of eight Sri Lankins, four French  Canadians and six English Canadians.  The eight Sri Lankins were mostly from  rural areas, one of them coming from a tiny  village consisting of only eight houses. Joka  observed many cultural differences. The  Singhalese are a quiet, slow moving people  who like to plan ahead and cannot be rushed  in hasty actions or decisions. This difference  came into focus on occasions when the  Canadian students would plan an excursion at  a moment's notice.s  / A smiling, friendly people, they are  tractable and willingly submit to situations  against which the average Canadian student  would tend to rebel. There were differences  too'in the food eaten and ways of eating it.  Yoka learned to eat as they did, sitting cross-  legged on the ground and using her hand in  place of spoons or foks, but she found the food  hot and heavily spiced, leaving her with a  craving for water. The group worked well  together but one of the chief problems was  communication. The Sri Lankins knew very  little  English and  communication  was   least she will not be alone for she will be  posableonly��nasuperficialleVel.Even with   working with the same group that she has  the French Canadians there were some  language difficulties, although all four of the  French Canadians spoke some English.  When they left the formation camp, Joka's  group travelled by train to Thunder Bay on  the north shore of Lake Superior where they  were to spend five weeks of their first project  on voluntary work prepared for them by the  CWY head office. Some of them worked with  the mentally retarded, some in co-operatives  or in the March of Dimes ability centre. Joka  was kept busy in McKellar Hospital with  patient's charts or a microfilm machine. On  other days she worked in a co-operative  bookshop and in the evenings she taught  handicrafts at a community school. At the  end of Project 1, three days were spent in  summing up and evaluating what had been  done and what had been learned from the  experience.. e  For project 2, Joka's group was transferred to Lethbridge, Alberta. Their arrival  had been preceded by considerable press  publicity and as a result, the people of Lethbridge gave them a most warm and friendly  reception. Here they were billeted in private  homes and their hosts were delighted to take  them around and show them places of interest. The group itself also organized trips to  show the Sri Lankins something of the  country, with visits to Calgary and Banff. The  Singhalese students .were happiest when they  were^outdoors in our parks and mountains.  They thought our country beautiful ��� but  cold.  Here Joka. worked as an organizer in a day  care centre, in a birth control clinic and in a  nursery where she learned something about  bringing up children. On this subject, they  heard a lecture by the famous American  doctor, Benjamin Spock.  At the end of Project 2, there was another  evaluation session and the students from Sri  Lanka talked about their country, telling the  Canadians what to expect and how to prepare  for the next phase of their programme.  On Sunday, Joka left on the first stage of  her journey, flying to Montreal where she will  meet the rest of her group for the flight to  Bombay and then to the training camp at  Colombo. For the next four months she will  face an entirely different life, sharing the  work and hardships of the Sri Lankins. At  come to look upon as her other family. She  haspromised to send us an account of her life  and experiences there.  By Adreane Melvin  MP Jack Pearsall had arrived home for  the holiday season a few hours.before,and  said already his children had roped him into  putting up lights on their outdoor Christinas  trees.  Looking ahead for 33.976, he said the  predicted easing of inflation and recession by  the second quarter is not to be, and he talked  about federal spending cut-backs.  , He said he is more disturbed about these  cut-backs than the January 1 surtax imposed  on the over $30,000 a year income earners.  "The thing that disturbs me more is the  slashing of government spending ��� a good  chunk, $1.5 billion, and still the government Is  spending $5 billion more/' said Pearsall.  "So the job has only begun. To bring it to a  local level, Coast Chilcotin will notice the  effect of the cutbacks mainly in LIP grants  and OFY."  "LIP is not as effected as OFY, which is to  be phased right out," said Pearsall.  "Despite criticism,of LIP, 90 percent of  LIP grants through-out, Canada, are serving  good purposes," he said.  He said with tightening up of LIP, local  groups will have a harder time getting funding.  "I anticipate a real, difficult choice being  made by the Constituent Advisory Committee '  next fall. 1 myself will be watching like a  hawk and will have to have proof an application will serve all guidelines now in effect ��� including new ones going in," he said.  I^ocal groups who are eligible for funding  may not get all they ask for sold Pearsall,  who said ho will learn In January If more  money Is forthcoming. With the slash-bock,  he was not optimistic on .this possibility.  "What 1 wont to say Is I support fully the  guidelines the antl-lnflatlon board Is working  under, but I would sincerely trust they will  recognize historic bargaining that has gone  on over the years between the companies and  pulp and paper unions."  "Also, I would trust they would not forget  the union negotiations had begun as of last  July, months prior to the anti-legislation  board appointment:" ,  "As on individual member of Parliament,  1 will present my views to tho board and a.sk  that they would see fit to accept the present  contract offer."  Pearsall sold the Irving contract ��� a pulp  and paper contract In New Brunswick  requesting a contract Increase of 21 percent,  haa been turned down by tho antl-lnflntlon  board, and he said the spot-light will now fail  on the B.C. forest Industry contrncts. !  Although tho local union gained on tho  Hutcheon recommendation, tho retroactive  pay coining cannot make up for the overall  loss of a three-month .strike, he said, and on a  broader scope, he thinks Canada needs to  reach settlements other than by going out on  lengthy strikes.  NEW WAY NEEDED  "We've got id find a new way of reaching  agreement ��� In the lust few years, we've  gone off the trnck. I always feel you can  negotiate a reasonable settlement," he said.  , "I'm looking forward to 1876 for the  ^^unlona, management and the Rovernnv ' to  come np with n committee to attempt to lve  problems of labour and manngenicnt," anld  Pearsall.  Turning to the new recreation complex  here, he said there has been some confusion  on the $500,000 cheque from Ottawa presented  at the complex opening. He said negotiations  for this money had been completed months  before, after more construction expenses had  been incurred than anticipated.  Pearsall said the sum of $1 million in  federal money plus the $500,000 were  originally a loan to the community, but are  now an outright gift.     ,  On the controversial footbridge, Pearsall  said he is also a taxpayer, but said he accepts  the decision made by council to go ahead with  the project, since construction is underway.  On the recent spill of diesel fuel off  Willingdon Beach here, Pearsall said he was  'notified early of the mishap by Sis Wilcocks,  secretary    of    the    PR    Anti-pollution,  ACTION ON SPILLS  To get quicker action on spills, he said  Ottawa and Vancouver government bodies  working on the environment are keen on  forming a local group which would be  working through the federal government.  "This way, we'll have an individual acting  on behalf of the Federal government ~ to  spot things and to quickly notify Federal  members of parliament."  Concerning tite outcome of the provincial  election, Pearsall said he was surprised as he  expected the election of a minority government, but with Barrett still at the helm.  But he said Mackenzie Riding may come  out ahead of the party change over.  "Don (Lockstead) had done his best under  the conditions that existed for him ��� In a way  it's a good thing he was re-elected," Pearsall  said. "In previous years, when Mackenzie  was in opposition, we got a lot more done." He  referred to the days when Bert and Tony  Gargrave were In office under similar  political conditions.  "I hope Don can do the same," said  Pearsall.  On tho election os a whole, Pearsall said  Uie polarization of the entire election disturbs  him. "We're on a pendulum, left to right."  People ore scared to let go ��� they don't know  where they'll land ��� but tho centre of the  road has to come," said Pearsall.  On improvement of national economic  conditions, Pearsall Is also awaiting tho U.S.  election outcome, and ho Bald Canada appears to get along better with the U.S.A. when  a Democrat Is In office. On tho recent  hostilities between the two governments,  Pearsall called It "a tempest In a teapot,"  ���and Indicated the "horse-trading" between  Ottawa and Washington Is heavy these days.  Pearsall said by January 3, he will bo  engaged In local matters and Invites people to  call him then, He hopes before that date to  celebrate Christmas quietly with his family  a.s ho seldom lias a chance to see them these  days, ho said.  The extra day In parliament meant 33  members had to cancel hard-to-got reservations, rather tlum use their priority standby prerogative, which would bump other  passengers from flights, tho 33 went home on  a national defense plnno, which was flying to  the coast to pick up personnel.'  "Wo hedge-hopped all across the country,  dropping off MP's and picking up military  ���  personnel'," sold Pearsall.  DON LOCKSTEAD  ... constructive criticism  Lockstead  vows to keep  commitments  "I'm a constituency member ��� that's my  reputation in the Legislature," says Don  Lockstead, who vowed on the night of his reelection as MLA, to continue the fight to fulfill  the needs of the Mackenzie riding.  Now, after the provincial election, he is  having a hindsight look at the election results,  which saw a Social Credit sweep of the  province, and preparing to assume his new  role on the opposition side.  Asked if he felt that he would be as effective a member in opposition, Lockstead  said that "it depends on tife member himself  how effective he is in the legislature."  Known as a hard-working backbencher  since 1972, the Mackenzie MLA said that  when he directs criticism in the Legislature,  ."it will be constructive". He added "That's  the kind of MLA I will be."  He stated that he intended to accomplish  projects he originally set out to do. He said he  would continue to work with individuals and  elected officials to achieve his objectives, to  bring benefits to the riding.  . Lockstead explained that he had made  commitments on transportation im-  ', provements, which he hoped would be kept by  the new government. "It's my job to fight to  see that they are kept."  He referred specifically to proposed  coastal service to be undertaken by the newly  acquired Prince George vessel. "I hope this  project will riot be scuttled," he said.  The Mackenzie MLA-said he had fought to  obtain a second vessel for the Comox-Powell  River ferry run and mentioned the trial run of  the Sechelt Queen to determine what  modifications were necessary to make it  suitable for this crossing. He said that the  availability of this vessel will depend. to a  large extent on the construction of three new  ferry vessels next year.  He also said he was concerned about the  operation of the mill complex at Ocean Falls.  "There's no doubt that the operation would  either have to close down eventually or be  modernized," he explained. "We conducted  serious discussions about carrying out  needed modernization."  Another concern of his was to make more  qrown land available to people who need it.  He said he had been encouraged on this  proposal by the " reasonable cooperation'' he  had received from the regional district.  Commenting on the provincial election,  Lockstead said that "naturally we were very  disappointed" with.the results. He added,  "We seemed to hold a fairly good percentage  of the popular vote, but there was too much of  a swing to the political right*. "It's a trend that  appears to be taking place in other countries,  too."  In any event, Lockstead stated that he was  confident that tho NDP party as the opposition would continue to advance "good  sound policies of benefit to the' people of  British Columbia."  B.C. Motorists ond passengers visiting  Ontario in the new year will be legally  required to use their scat belts.  Warning that now Ontario Highway  Traffic legislation ennio Into effect on  January 1, officials are advising motorists  Uiat It applies to motor vehicles marketed on  or after January 1, 1971 whether owned,or  rented.  "While 8?. per cent of vehicles using  Canadian highways have seat IkjU assemblies  installed, 5?. per cent are covered under tho  federal government's Motor Vehicle Safety  Act that became effective at tho beginning of  1071," a" spokesmnnjiald.  "Ontario legislation, which follows the  pattern of seat belt legislation In other  countries requires that driver and passengers  of cars fitted with seat bolts must use them.  Exemptions aro provided for medical  reasons, the size or age of a person and  whether the driver la required to frequently  alight from u vehicle which normally does not  , travel faster than 25 m.p.h."  "While the exact pcnallloH for not  'hackling up* have yet to be established, It  seems likely that a first offence will bo  punishable by a fine of approximately $2fl",  the spokesman added,  'i'   '      '. * :/!���*  i : /  . .,/    '/���  rr  ���' ���   ,">  ' \.    '  7  *>���.**,!��� r   -      '���*&�����*��� -   r��X��*^,^*W^- ��1  V JH�� '     *',? * **Ph .'-3��r^8Sia^i3^2rMy  holiday wor!  By LAURIE BEEMAN  Elphinstone Secondary School was undergoing some completions over the  Christinas holidays.  The lust coat of varnish was put on the  gym floor by me maintenance workers* along  with some preparations being made for the  contractors.  Bob i Rutter, Superintendent of Maintenance, stated Friday that he was very  disappointed because the contractors didnt  show up over the holidays for necessary  completions of the school. '  "We unfortunately have to rely on outside  contractors, which makes it difficult because  they belong in a union," he said.  A new portable arrived over the holidays  and was installed behind the Science Wing.  The gas and power are all hooked up.  "The painters also did'not show up, so  generally the work we intended to do was not  completed," he said.  'olice loc  wslkk  PageB-4 The Peninsola Times  Wednesday, January 7,1976  ������  3'S' uns h'i ne;tGo'a S'ti|i^j%i  ^AGTi VJJJ E S^gO R|IH feW E E��|f &|  Small Ico Aroa  W��d.>2;00-1:30  2:45-4:30  4:45-6:45  7:00$:45,  9:00-11:00  Ttturs.2:45-4:30  5:45-6:45  7:00-8:45  Mom's 8 Tot's Skating  Public Skating  Minor Hockey  Public Skating %  "Over the Hill' Hockey  Public Skating  Minor Hockey  Public Skating  JfZr  HUNDREDS OF young poople took  advantage of the first days of ice at the  Gibsons Winter Club. The youngsters,  enjoying    their    Christmas    school   apparently to their approval. Curlers   days of free curling including instruction  vacation, strapped on the skates to test   will get their chance on the ice starting   for beginners and pick-up games.  the ice at the new curling club. It was   tomorrow as the winter club starts three  Timesphoto  Sechelt RCMP are looking for the owner of  two portable radios they have located.  The radios are described as follows:  Tokai, Model TC-2008, six channel waMe  talkie which can be powered either by battery  or by external power.  They are grey in color with silver trim.  Owners can claim by contacting the RCMP at  885-2266  Gibsons Wildlife Club is pushing for a  wilderness park for the Sunshine Coast.  In a recent bulletin, John Hind-Smith said,  "A letter was recently sent to the Regional  Board with a copy to the Minister of Parks  and Recreation requesting that an area of the  Sunshine Coast be designated as a wilderness  park for the use of those people who enjoy  back packing, hiking and camping without  the 'convenience' of roads."  The area involved includes Panther Peak  ��� 5,500 ft; Chapman Lake, West Lake;  Tetrahedron ��� 5,800 ft; Tannis Lake; Rainy  Peak and all land over an elevation of 3,000 ft.  in that general vicinity.1 ���"; - -  '"'' "It would be nice to think that one part at  least of our beautiful coast would be safe from  the logger and miner and other forms of industrial development for posterity. In the  name of so called progress the Sunshine Coast  is already being ravaged by numerous gravel  Jits.which are springing up. everywhere.  Unfortunately, this is a natural resource  which we have plenty of and as time goes on  the scars from these pits will grow at an ever  increasing rate. It is time that a piece of land  for recreation purposes be laid aside for the  enjoyment of this and future generations," he  said.  Access to the area concerned is by trail  only and includes at least four different ways.  "There are no doubt others, but the four  which come to mind are via Rainy River, and  the cleft in the mountains to the right of  Panther Peak, via McNair Creek, via the  East Road of Jackson's logging road and via  Chapman Creek. The last route is unfortunately closed to the public in general due  to the logging taking place in the Chapman  Creek water shed but no doubt the day will  come when logging will come to an end and  the trail which was paid for by means of  public funds through an O.F.Y. grant, will  once more be accessible to the public. A  similar situation exists in the approach from  McNair Creek. This trail was also established  with the aid of an OFY grant, but has since  been partially obliterated by a logging road  and has not been maintained. The growth in  that valley is such that an annual  rehabilitation of the remaining trail would be  necessary to make it usable by the public in  general. The road however is not closed as in  the case of Chapman Creek," Hind-Smith  reported.  "The east road of Jackson's logging  makes an interesting approach and brings  one to the edge of the deep and sheer valley  formed by McNair Creek which one can then  follow up to the lake. Still another approach to  the proposed Park would be again from Rainy.  River. This time however you would drive to  the end of the road, about 12 miles, up to the  dam on Rainy Lake. Park the car and then  proceed round the lake to the far end and  climb the ridge. From the top one gets a  really spectacular view of the north side of  Tetrahedron Peak. This is a sheer wall of  perhaps 1,000 feet down to the valley below.  The route along the ridge to the shoulder  below the peak and the climb to the top  presents no problems."  The area concerned is mostly over the  3,000 ft. level and as such is semi alpine and  alpine in nature. The snow remains well into  early summer and would be an ideal location  for cross country skiing, winter camping and  any type of outward bound course which may  at some time be undertaken at the school and  young adults level. In the summer time there  is a wide variety of ecological areas ranging!  from the lake side, to a bog containing a  multitude of wild flowers, the high semi  alpine lakes and on to the treeless, rocky,  alpine country which itself is home for a wide  ^aetef$Uc<t  ��� YOUR LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  OFFERS A COMPLETE RANGE OF  SERVICES, FUNERAL5 OR  MEMORIAL, AT MODERATE COST.  ��� THE LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  HONOURS THE CONTRACTS OF  ALL FUNERAL PLANS OR  DESlpNATION 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.  , HARVEY FUNERAL HUE  1665 Seaview M.  Gibsons, B.C. 886-9551  Dan A. Devlin, Owner-Manager  variety of flowers, mosses and grasses found  only at these altitudes. "As yet not too many  people get into these parts but it is conceivable that one of these days precautions  will have to be taken to protect the delicate  environment by means of trails, etc., as is  done in Garibaldi Park but as yet people are  able to wander at will and long may it remain  like, that," Hind-Smith said.  "It is not known yet what the policy of the  Regional Board will be as it applies to the  Chapman Creek watershed and it's ac-  cessability to the public. I seem to recall that  controlled recreational use by the public was  suggested in the comprehensive study which  was done a few years ago. The likelihood of a  dam being built at the creek end of the lake, in  order to raise the level of the lake is very real,  but it is hoped that this will be accomplished  without having to build a road. The use of  helicopters and,aircraft as an economic  alternative has been recommended, he added. "There will no doubt be some opposition  to this scheme but there is a word 'compromise' which means a little give and take  on the part of both sides and with a bit of luck  some kind of agreement may be reached."  Do something  for _   :(p  yourself.  panTicipacTwM.  Fitncas. In your heart you know It's right.  Double Wide Price Example  24 x 40 PBtEEHlBEft ,3 BDi  FULL PRICE $18,495  Prlco Iricludes: Fridge, Stovo, Drapes, Carpets In Living Room, Hall  and Master Bedroom. Complete sot-up, delivered and all taxes,  FULL FINANCING WITH 15% DP.  Pads Available  Excellent Service  Full Information on Grants  One Year Warranty  Single Wide Price Example  x- 68 PIEiREEt? 3 BDI  FULL PRICE $14?I0��  Price Includes: Fridge, Stove, Carpdt In Living Room, Drapes.  Complete sot-up, dollvorod and all taxes.  We havo to clear out 6 Noonox ���Inglo wldo* NOW. Old prlcoi In  affect. Fully fumlsliod Including a now Wostlnghouso WASHER and  DRYER FREEI  COAST  HOMES  ikikii ��� rowm mvi*  Dlv. of Copplng's Cartown Sola* Ltd.  dox966, 885-9979  Socholt, B.C. Doolor Lie.  V0N.1A f/3555  lining is B.C.'s No. 2 Industry  At Kilgard, near Abbotsford, they mine shale,. They grind it, wet it,  puddle it and reconstitute it into a clay. This is a blend of two  silicates, one of which contracts when heated. The finished article is  a firebrick which neither expands nor contracts with the heat and  cold. In your fireplace the firebrick holds the heat for hours and  hours. *  A. SiRflPKlNS, Sricklayer and Stonemason  885-2688  11:00-12:00    'Peninsula Heights'  Hockey  M.    2:45-4:30    Public Skating '  7:00-8:45    Public. Skating  Sot.  5:30 a.m.-12:45 a.m. Minor Hockey  . -^  2:45; 4:30   Public Skating  7:00-9:00     Public Skating  Sun.  5:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Minor Hockey  2:45- 4:30   Public Skating  7:00- 9:00   Public Skating  Mon.   2:00-5:00   Public Skating  Tues.   2:00-5:00   Public Skating  Largo lee Area  Wed.   6:00   Men's Bonspiel  Thurs. 5:00-6:30   Figure Skating  6:45-10:30  Commercial Hockey  Practice  11:00-12:00 Peninsula Heights  Fri.      1:00-3:00    Gibsons Elementary  1   5:00-6:30    Figure Skating  7:00-8:45    Public Skating  9:00-12:15 Over-the-Hill Hockey Game  Sat.    5-.30 a.m.-!2:45 p.m -Minor Hockey  1:00-2:30     Figuce Skating  2:45-4:30     Public Skating  4:45-6:45     Commercial Hockey practice  7:00-8:00   Public Skating  8:15-10:15   Gibsons vs Wakefield  Sun. 5;30 a.m.-12:45 p.m.  Minor Hockey  1:00- 2:30    Figure Skating  Commercial Hockey Game  Pender Harbour vs  Roberts Creek  Public .Skating  Industrial League  Mon.    2:00-5:00   Public Skating  2:45- 4:45  6:15- 8:15  8:30-11:30  2:00-5:00  Turn.    2:00-5:00   Public Skating  :|li^fIrlA:Ll!lpif  ;! 32,4.!; Ea s t',;'5 f H* A ve:; 'f-.V a fi c ou v e r|P  ���Sf  COMMISSION OF INQUIRY ON  PROPERTYASSESSMENf AND  (Public Inquiries Act; R.S.B.G. 1960, Chapter 315)  Since the Inaugural Meeting held in Vancouver in July, 1975, the Commission has held Public Hearings at Dawson Creek, Terrace, Prince George,  Castlegar, Cranbrook, Kamloops, Chilli\yack,Kelowna and Vancouver.  The next series of Hearings will be held ih the following places on dates as  specified hereunder:  Victoria Wednesday, January 14  Thursday, January 15  Friday, January 16  Nanaimo  Wednesday, January 28  Courtenay  Thursday, January 29  Vancouver     '  Friday, January 30  New Westminster  Wednesday, February 11  Thursday, February 12  Vancouver  Friday!, February 13  Victoria  Wednesday, February 25  Thursday, February 26  Friday, February 27  Vancouver  Wednesday, March 10  Thursday, March 11  Friday, March 12  Vancouver  Wednesday, March 24  Thursday, March 25  Friday, March 26  Individuals or organizations intending to present briefs at Public Hearings and who have not already advised of their Intent to do no, should  contact the Commission Office and indicate the most suitable date for the  presentation of their brief. ,  Arrangements will be made to forward copies of the Terms of Reference  and procedures to be followed at the Hearings.  Further Public Hearings will be schcflulcri in April and May ns necessary. The location and dates of these Hearings will be advised early in  ���1976.  On behalf of the Commission:        <  Brig. Gen. II). Danby (Retired);  Executive Secretary,  Commission of Inquiry on Property Assessment ami Taxation,  Suite 300, 1740 West Georgia Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6G 2V9  Telephone 688-6791  -*'��� *-���- i  ���./ ������ ���-������,  \  Wednesday., January 7,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  BEING STUCK in hospital on Christmas  Day is no fun at all; but the Elves Club of  the Sunshine Coast helped to make it a  little brighter for the residents of St.  Mary's Hospital Christmas Day as they  visited the hospital presenting patients  with rosebuds or tarnations  decorating the wards, lounges  nurses' desks .with bright flowers.  and  and  h  .ves donate wheel chair  as pari of holiday spiri  In their annual bid to brighten the festive  season for the Area's underprivileged, the  Sunshine Coast Elves Club members made-  up and distributed 99 food hampers, toys and  gifts from Port Mellon to Egmont  The food hampers included items such as  turkey, Christmas cake, oranges, nuts,  chocolates, cranberries, coffee, bread, tins of  soups, meat, fish, fruits, vegetables, spaghetti,  milk, juice, pickles, jam, cake mixes and  puddings. One person donated 75 fresh  cabbages, one was included in almost every  hamper.  For mother's gifts the Elves made some  serving trays and beverage glasses were  purchased. Father received sox or mugs. The  children, toys, dolls, trucks, games, models,  stuffed toys, books, lockets, rings and show  tickets.  On Cliristrnas Day the Elves Club  presented St. Mary's Hospital with a new  wheelchair ��� light blue in color ��� a first for  coloured wheelchairs at the hospital, adding a  touch of gaiety to the scene. To the patients  confined on Christmas Day, vases of rosebuds  and carnations were distributed and one  small child received stuffed toys. Plants of  Poinsiettas, Azalea or Chrysanthemum were  placed in lounges and nurses desks.  The School children received gifts of toys,  nuts, oranges and chocolates.  "It is only with an unselfish andcoricerted  effort by the entire Community that the Elves  Club meets the objective. The above was  accomplished in one month! Previous to this  the Elves Assets amounted to $234 and one  doll. The Gibson Lions Club started things  rolling by donating 23 tins of food. This was  derived from a little stint they have going for  them ��� each member must bring one tin of  food to each meeting in lieu of a fine, the  Elves win either way," a spokesman said.  One Elf said a little prayer that their small  supply be multiplied like the biblical loaves  and fishes. It surely was, as over 3000 food  items and approximately 500 gifts and toys  were distributed in the hampers. There is still  a large box of food items left over. The Elves  will be on the lookout for another deserving  family to give this to.  Donations of cash, food, gifts and toys  were received from the citizens, businesses  and Service Clubs on the Peninsula including  ��� Elphinstone Recreation Group; Gibsons  Lions Club; Royal Canadian Legion, Branch  219, Roberts Creek; Ladies Auxiliary Branch  109, Can. Legion in Gibsons; Can. Legion,  Branch 140 in Sechelt; Ladies Auxiliary  Branch 140, Can. Legion in Sechelt; Gibsons  United Church, Ladies Organ'n; Independant  Order of Forresters, Gibsons; Gibsons  Kinette Club; Mrs. Blomberg, Mrs. Jardine  and Mrs. Fossett of (C. Watch, B.C. Ferries,  ' Longdate) and Sunshine School;Children who'  donated a Gingerbread House; Bank of  Montreal and staff, Gibsons; Royal Bank and  staff, Sechelt; Coast News; Mr. D. Wheeler,  Esso Oil; Weinhandl Upholstery Shop;  Alvaro Logging Co.; Boutin Bulldozing; Tyee  Airways; Labatt's Brewery; Molson's  Brewery; Mother Hubbard Bakery; Sunshine  Coast Products Co. Ltd., Simpsons-Sears;  Peninsula Cleaners; Murrays Garden Shop;  Don's Shoe Store; Sechelt Family Mart;  Morgan's Mens Wear; Variety Food Store;  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store; Marine Men's  Wear; Uncle Mick's' Clothing Store;  McLeods; Campbell's Variety; Gibsons  Building Supplies; Elphinstone Co-op; Shop-  Easy and Twilight Theatre.  Thanks to the following: Rev. Annette  Reinhardt and Father T. Nicholson for their  co-operation; Gibsons United Church, and  Holy Family Church.  Mr. and Mrs. Weinhandl and Mr. J.  Benner for use of their halls and stores for  Depots; to Dick Clayton for use of the Mall for  the Elves Fund-Raising Drive.  Joe Benner, John Stewart and Bob Landry  donated the use of their trucks and vans,  villed with gas, for the deliveries. Drivers  were Tom Godber, John Stewart, Mike  MacDonald, Doug Hughes, Archie Sheppard  and Matt Ball. Kosy Kitchen treated the  weary Elf Delivery Men to free hamburgers.  ' 'To contact the Elves write c-o Gibsons  United Church or phone 886-9352.  Bowen Island?  and   blizzards  THERE WERE poinsettlas for the  television room, azellasfor the nursing  stations and other flowers for the rooms  when thq Elves Club visited St. Mary's  Hospital on Christmas Day. Hero one of  the costumed volunteers drops off a  polnsettia plant.  Iftn  kill AF '���'<  wasps  Giant killer wasps on  Weren't the earthquakes  enough for one year?  There were giant killer wasps, on Bowen  Island along with giant rats and giant panthers all of which attempted to eat a company  of actors making the film 'Food of the Gods'.  The $1.5 milllon^film recently completed  shooting In Turnstall Bay on Bowen Island  and is scheduled for release in June. Director  Bert Gordon lined up film stars Ida Luplho,  Pamela Franklin, Ralph Meeker and Marjoe  Gortner for whathe described as, "One of the  most terrifying adventure films ever made."  The film, described as a non-science  science fiction story is on adaption of an H.G.  Wells story.  Thfekfilm had 32 days of shooting on Bowen  Island which were not passed without Incident. The crow labored under snow,  freezing rain, freezing temperatures and an  accident blast which landed two of tho  production crow In Lions Gate Hospital.  Director Gordon Is now in Los Angeles  directing tho final sequence filming and  editing of tho film. He said 90 per cent of his  production crow wore Canadian and ho was  vory pleased with tho results.    ,  And, yes, there arc glont wasps, rata and  panthers In the film. Real, not animated ones.  Fortunately they wont back to Los Angeles  with Gordon.  By ALLAN CRANE  Starting fxcm tomgA, the Kwabtahmoss  FSmSoetettf&vred&y screenings (untilMay)  will change back to Wednesday evenings.  Admission to the Twilight Theatre tor the  Sodoys films win be restricted to members  only. At present there at 246 members.  Membership is available to anyone over the  age of eighteen ttpon payment of the membership fee of $3 ($1 to Senior Citizens) which  may be paid at the theatre, ,  The member may men attend any <A'the  Society's screenings for $2 per film with the  exception of Les Ordres which, because it is a  first-run film, is costing twice our normal  rental There will, therefore, be an increased  charge for this highly acclaimed French-  Canadian, documentary-style film about the  1970 October crisis. This is due to play on  April 21, and the admission charge (an-  tidpated to be a maximum of $3) will depend  on the Society's financial position toward the  end of the 1975-1976 Season.  With a full schedule of 18 films yet to play,  membership in the Film Society is well worth  while for anyone interested in films who has  not yet joined. Apart from Les Ordres  released in 1975, a variety of international  films including recent productions is  scheduled. There are two films each from  Czechoslovakia and Sweden as well as films  from France, U.S.A, Great Britain, Mexico,  Hungary and Switzerland.  Switzerland is represented by The Invitation released here last year having won  the Special Jury Prize at Cannes in 1973, and  was nominated for an Academy Award as^  Best Foreign Picture in 1974. Keith Wallace  and I both thought this deceptively simple  comedy the highlight from a combined total  of about 30 films which we saw at the  Canadian Federation of Film Societies' Film  Screening and A.G.M. in Toronto in May of  1975.  Tonight's presentation is Stanley  Kubrick's brilliant comedy Dr. Strangelove  or How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love  The Bomb starring Peter Sellers (in three  roles), George C. Scott, Sterline Hayden and  Keenan Wynn. The plot is derived from Peter  George's novel Red Alert (originally  published as Two Hours to Doom by 'Peter  Bryant'), which had roughly the same plot as  Fail-Safe and had it earlier.  The screenplay is by Kubrick, Terry  Southern and Peter George and has three  principal settings: the office of General Jack  D. Ripper, Commander of' Burpelson Air  Base; the Pentagon War Room with a conference headed by President Merkin Muff ley  and Chief of Staff "Buck" Turgidson, attened  by the Russian Ambassador and a top US  scientific advisor, Dr. Strangelove, a cripple  in a wheel chair" whose name originally was  Dr. Merkwuerdigicheliebe and who has an  acceht to prove it; and the interior of a plane  under the command of Major 'King' Kong, a  Texan Big Boy who gets,his plane through.  General Ripper, a kind of triple-distilled  Bircher, is convinced thaf the Communists  are poisoning the country's water supply,  "proved by fluoridation, as part of a plot to  take over the country. He initiates a nuclear  attack on Russia. Captain Mandrake, a  British exchange officer on his staff, is quick  to observe that Ripper has gone mad, and he  tries to persuade Ripper to give him the recall  code for the planes. Meanwhile, under direct  presidential order US troops are storming the  air base,to capture Ripper. He commits  suicide before they break in, but Mandrake  manages to puzzle out the recall code from  some pet phrases of the General  and  telephones it to the Pentagon in time to have  the planes recalled except for Major "King"  Kong's which gets through to drop its bomb  thus   detonating   the   Soviet   Doomsday  Machine, a thermonuclear device which,  once triggered, cannot be reversed and which  will blanket the earth with radioactive  material for ninety-three years.  It Is difficult to select further highlights  from the rest of the film scheduled all of  which are outstanding In various ways. Of tho  films I have personally not seen previously, I  am particularly looking forward to seeing  Bogdanovlch's auspicious debut film Targets  which plays on Wednesday,. January 21 and  Eric Rohmer's Ma1 Nult Chez Maudo with  Jean-Luis Trlntlgnant and Francolso Fabian  which plays next Wednesday, but I think that  the series of Luis Bunuel's films scheduled for  March which will start with El (This Strange  Passion), one of bis Mexican productions, ond  concluding with his two lost films, tho wonderful Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie  (screened by tho Film Society In 1974) and  Phantom of Liberty may well bo tho highlight  of tho Season, ^  Achroiio!i)gicalli��tdtbef4lm3tocomein  the Society's schedule is: January 14, Ma  Ntrit Chez Maude; January 21, Targets;  January 28, The Magician; February 4, Shop  en the Main Street; February 11, Adrift;  February 25, The Fifth Horseman is" Fear;  March3,El (TinsStrange Passion)j'March  10, Milky Way or Tristana; March 17,  Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie; March  24, Phantom of liberty; March 31, Lln-  vitation; April 7, Love; April 14, A Lesson In  Love; -April ��� 21, Les Ordres; April 28, Les  Deux Anglaises and May 5 Yo-Yo (To be  confirmed).  ON THE COPPER roof of the Hotel  Vancouver, special agent George Segal  has a gun duel to the death with a  Russian counterspy. The scene is from  the suspense thriller 'Russian Roulette',  which opens Sunday night at the Twilight  Theatre in' Gibsons.  ixincf life and chr&ma  results in real thriller  Basing a thriller on a real-life event gives  that thriller impact, but it also brings a lot of  headaches. 'Russian Roulette', starring  George Segal, which opens at the Twilight  Theatre is based on the fact that in 1970  Russian Premier Alexei Kosygin visited  Vancouver and provoked unruly demonstrations.    I  To blend fact and fiction, director Lou  Lombardo started with an advantage. He had  been working on a film location in Vancouver  at the tune of the Russian Premier's visit. He  knew that vast newsreel coverage in color  was available, both here and in New York.  Before a frame was shot, he ran the best of  this footage to guide cast and crew. He even  found a Canadian actor so like Kosygin in  cms to vi  On January 25 tho head of CBC Radio,  William T. (Bill) Armstrong will visit tho  Sunshine Const to discuss with listeners tho  CHC's plnns for and changes in AM radio.  This Is an unprecedented opportunity for  an oxclinngo of views, hopefully making for  hotter understanding and communcntlon  between those responsible for programming  and scheduling and those of ns who must live  with their decisions, It should give us an In-  Nlght Into the Job of providing "a balanced'  service of Information, enlightenment und  entertainment for people of different agos,  lntcrcstnnnd lasts covering a wholo range of  programming In fair proportion" (Broadcasting Act) and the chance to express our  Ideas and suggestions,  It Is hoped to'arrange for Informal get-  togethers and to know how many people  would like to meet Bill would help enormously,  Please phone Mnrynnno West, 01)0-2147.  THURS o FRI o SAT JAN 8 �� 9 ��. 10 at 8 p.m.  HillyJidiMnpiMiprrxfiU.,.   P^N^      '   Iff _  9M JJIHCtHLlIf  |j\VISIi.5I>(tCJTACUlAA EMC W RAIH.Y OMjmSJNIA  MATURE * Wurnlngi Warm languaga and v|o|��nc��'-��� B.C., ||lm clonlflor  >  SUN  <  WI'MAM ARMSTRONG  ... to visit here  12 ��13  at 8 p.m.  GEORiQE  SEC3AJL.K  ���<\M  MATURE  ULETTE  build and gait that the performer served as a  surrogate in long shots.,  But Kosygin, playing Kosygin in the 1970  news   clips,   provides   the   moments   of  terrifying suspense. Star George Segal as a  fictional    Canadian    Mountie 'is    seen  . telephoning frantically for help while a  ': television screen shows the real-life Soviet  ''" leader in fact arriving at Vancouver airport  and, in the movie script, walking inexorably  toward a- hidden assassin ��� an electronic  coup that seems to telescope time.  Lombardo's secret? "A synchonizer tape  deck," explains the director, "that will feed  into any TV set any desired film, so I could  shoot the news event and Segal's reaction  simultaneously."  that your 'little' room can become a  lot larger and more comfortable  just by Installing the right carpet  patterns and draperies. Check with  our professional consultants  before you renovate .... yqu just  might save yourself a bundle  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  FLOORCOVERINGS  Gibsons  086-7112  Jkz  EVERY THURSDAY--P.M.A.A, Mooting, Wilson Crook Community Hall��� 0:30 p.m,  0:00 p,m'��� Dingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  GIBSONS "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoplth Contra, 1;30-3:00 p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY   - 7|30 p,m. Inlormal Introductory seminar on Tranncondontal  Madltatlon, Whltakar House, Socholt.  EVERY FRIDAY    I p,m, -3 p.m. Gibsons United Church Womons Thrill Shop,  EVERY MONDAY ��� Carpot Bowling, Socholt Sonlor Citizen's Hall      1 ;30 to 4 p.m.  *EVERY TUESDAY ��� 0 p.m, Al-Anon, St, Aldans Hall at Roberts Crook.  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 2:00 p.m. In Whltakor Houso, froo Introductory locturo" on  TranscoiuJontal Meditation,  EVERY WEDNESDAY,��� Old Time Dancing, Socholt Senior Cltlion's Hall ���  1 ;30 to 'A p,m.  WEDNESDAY��� '  7:30 p,m. Every 2nd and 4th Wednesday, starting Sept. 10, Duplicate Bridge at  Anglican Church Hall, corner ol H'way and North Road, Gibsons, For Information Phono 006-7361.  The Peninsula^Jmmb*  P.O. Box 310, Sfjchtlt, B.C.  T��l��plion�� 8iS-3231  <M V  J    ���  ��� r  '. J'  / ���'  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times       Wednesday, January 7, 1976  .V*  sine  The Continuing Education program is made available by the Board of  School Trustees, School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  <���*  *S  ENERAL REMARKS:  it REGISTRATION is on the first class session, unless otherwise stated.  it   FEES must he paid in full on the first night of instruction. Cheques should he made  payable to School District No. 46 (Sechelt). Fees exceeding $25 are tax deductable.  ifcr   SENIOR CITIZENS��� can register for all courses at a $5 registration fee.  Books and materials are not provided. - ,  it HOLIDAYS Activities are not held on school holidays.   '  '���   INFORMATION and REGISTRATION Co-ordinator Karin Hoemberg* Centre for  Continuing Education, School District No. 46 (Sechelt), Box 220, Gibsons.  IM^DEIR^lRARKfai  llEM'rlE'rlMlRB^JRl  BAND ���Michael Simkins, 883-2373  TIME: January 15,'Thursday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Madeira Park Elemen. Gym  PRICE: $12.50 for 20 hours, 10 weeks  CERAMICS���Phyllis Knutson, 883-2406  TIME: January 14, Wednesday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Pender Harbour Sec. Home Ec.  PRICE: $18 for 20 hours plus materials  ESOTERIC PH1LOSOPY ��� Discussion  group.Sharon Coulthurst ft Ada Priest,  883-2331 & 883-9071  Join the group of people interested in discussing  mutually agreeable topics ��� such as  meditation,  comparative religion, natural healing, UFO, etc.  TIME: January 12, Monday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Pender Harbour Sec. Room 101  PRICE: $10 for 20 hours, 10 weeks  EXERCISES    FOR    BACK-SUFFERERS ��� Evans  Herman, 883-2745  Learn how to sit, stand and sleep in positions that hurt the  (east and help the most. New exercises designed to  strengthen your back and improve posture. Learn how to  treat yourself to get rid of spasms, etc. Please call the  instructor for more information.        s  TIME: Open  PLACE: Madeira Park  PRICE: $10 for 10 hours  FIRST AID ��� Gabriel Banyay, 883-9045  TIME: January 14, Wednesday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Pender Harbour Sec. Room 105  - PRICE: $20 for 18 hours, Incl. book and certification from  St. John  GENERAL  WORKSHOP ��� Bruno   Dombroskl,  885-9643  Bring your own project.  TIME: January 14, Wednesday 7:30-9:30  January 15, Thursday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Pender Harbour Sec^ Wood Shop  PRICE: $18 for 20 hours, 10 weeks  GRADE 12 EQUIVALENCY CERTIFICATE  Test-session at Socholt Elementary School Mld-Fobruary.  Pro-registration 886-2225 Karin Hoemberg. Foe: $5.  PAINTING ft DRAWING���Ada Priest, 883-  9071  TIME: January 14, Wednesday 11 a.nv3 p.nON^  PLACE: Narrows Rd. Madeira Park Y  PRICE: Materials ' *  PREREGISTRATION: 883-9071  SPANISH ��� Janice Itschnor  "Havo Spanish ��� Will Travoll" Is ospocially doslgnod for  tho traveler, Emphasis is on tho speaking and llstonlng  comprehension. Evoryono has a chanco to'got Involved In  the   learning   actlvltlos   which   aro   highlighted    by  presentations on culture and sconlc travel aroas,  TIME: January 12, Monday 7:30-9;30  PLACE: Pondor Harbour Sec. Room 105  PRICE: $10 lor 20 hours, 10 wooks  STOP  SMOKING  CLINIC ��� Evans   Hor-  mon, 883-2745  Want   to   crush   the   smoking   habit?   Join   tho  scientifically conductor! group therapy which has  proved efficient.  TIME:, January 13, Tuesday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Madeira Park Elomon. Room 7  PRICE: $25 for 14 hours plus follow-up,  YOGA���-Evans Hormon, 8832745  TIME: January 12, Monday 10-12 a,m, ���'  PLACE; Ma'rkway, Modolra Park  PRICE: $10 lor'20 hours, 10 weeks  TIME: January 13, Tuosday 10 a,m,-l  PLACE: Lord Jim's Lodgo  PRICE: $3(1 for 30 hours or $20 lor 15 hours. Pool ond  Sauana Is Included,  TIME: January 14, Wodnosday 7:30-10:30  PLACE; Lord Jim's Lodgo  PRICE: $3fl lor 30 hours or $20 lor 15 hours. Cool ond  Sauna Is Included,  llliliii  BOOKEEPING   FOR   BUSINESS-PEOPLE ��� Ian  Nichols, 885-9798  TIME: January 15, Thursday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Sechelt Elemen. Mr. Dall's Rm.  PRICE: $14 (incl. book) for 20 hours  CHILD CARE ��� Bev. Welssenborn, 885-  3648  TIME: January 13, Tuesday 9-12 a.m.  PLACE: Mental Health Centre, Sechelt  PRICE: $18 for 18 hours, Incl. book and certificate  from St. John  CHOIR ��� Sunshine Choirsters, Enid Godkin,  883-2640  TIME: January 12, Monday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Sechelt Elemen. Music Room  CITIZEN PARTICIPATION ��� Discussion, Helen  Roy ft Marie Belle Bulmer  What does our community need?  TIME: February 7, Saturday 9:30 a.m.-l  PLACE: Sechelt Elementary Music Room  CROCHET ��� Muriel Sully, 885-3363  TIME: January 14, Wednesday, 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Sechelt Elemen. Mr. Lizee's Rm  PRICE: $15 for 18 hours, 9 weeks  DRAFTING-TECHNIQUES ���Josh A.  Cave, 885-2325  TIME: January 14; Wednesday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Sechelt Elemen. Mr. Buckle's Rm  PRICE $12 plus approx. $6 for equipment 14 hours,  7 weeks.  DRAWING ��� Wanda Bost, 885-2879  Model, still-life, pen, charcoal, etc.  TIME: January 15, Thursday 7:30*9:30  PLACE:Sechelt Elemen, Mr. Buckle's Rm  PRICE': $18 for 20 hours, plus materials  ESOTERIC   PHILOSOPHY��� Rose   Nicholson,  886-9575. Discussion group  TIME: January 12, Monday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Socholt Elemen. Mr. Gray's Rm  PRICE: $10 for 20 hours, 10 weeks.  EXERCISES    FOR    BACK-SUFFERERS��� Evans  Hormon, 883-2745  Learn how to sit, stand and sloop In positions that hurt the  least and help tho most. Learn how to treat yourself to  got rid of spasms, etc. Call tho instructor for further .information.  TIME: January 17, Saturday 9:45-10:45 a.m.  PLACE: Socholt Elomon. Kindergarten  PRICE: $10 for 10 hours. Medical checkup la nocossary.  GRADE   12   EQUIVALENCY  TUTORING  SERVICE ��� Philip Bost, 885-2879  TIME; January 14, Wodnosday 7-9  PLACE: Socholt Elomont. Mr, Gray's Room  -PRICE: $15 for 20 hours plus workbooks  GRADE 12  EQUIVALENCY CERTIFICATE  TEST  Tost-soss|on mld-pobruary. Registration no  later  than February 1, Foo; $5,  Information'; 806-2225, K. Hoomborn  ACROBATICS ��� Joanno   Glampa,   885-9014  TIME: January 13, Tuesday 610  PLACE; Socholt Elementary School Gym  PRICE: $2.50 per hour.  PREREGISTRATION: 8115-9014 (Evenings)  BADMINTON (Woman | ��� Sylvia Randall 805-  3584  TIME: January   16, Friday 6:30 10  PLACE: Sechelt FUiiDonlory School, Gym <���  llAlLET  ~ Joanno Glnmpo, 805-9014  TIME; January  12 ft 13, Mon, ft Tuo��, 610, depending  upon ago,  PLACE; Sechelt Elementary School, Gym  PRICE: $2,50 per hour  PliriUGISIRATION: Oils 901 4 (Ivonlngs)  KEEP FIT [Womon] ��� Marylln Lang, 886-7697  TIME: January 12, Monday 0-10  PLACE; Socholt Elementary School, Gym  PRICE; $10 for 20 hours, 10 wooks.  MODERN DANCE ��� Joanno Glampa,  885-  9014.  TIME: January 12 ft 13, 6-10 pm, dopondlng on ago and  ability.  PLACE; Socholt Elomontary Gym,  PRICE; $2,50 per hour.  PREREGISTRATION: 005-9014 (Evenings)  NUTRITION ��� Susan Nichols, 805-9790  TIME; April-May. Announcement lator  PLACE; Socholt Elomontary School  PRICE: $10 for 15 hours    ,. '"'    ;  PARENT-TEACHER COMMUNITY  RELATIONS ���Holon Roy, 806-2505  A  study  of   the   relationships   which exists   between  paronls ond teachers, teachers and atoll, and toochars,  poronls and community resources whon all are working  together lor tho banal It of the child,  TIME; March 3, Wodnendoy 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Sechelt Elomn. Mr. Doll's Rm,  PRICE; $15 lor 26 hours  POWER      SQUADRON      cent, ��� No      now  Studonts.  TIME: January 15, Thursday, 7:30-9iflO  PLACE: Sechelt Elemen. Mr. LI*no'�� Km.  PSYCHOLOGY    OF    EARLY    CHILDHOOD ���  Elisabeth Drown, 086-9555  A course on college love| designed for preschool or day-  rnru supervisors. Tho Program also appeals to everybody  who is concerned about the growth and development ol  children.  TIME; Worth II, Thursday 710  PIACE: Socholt Elementary, Troll lUiy  PRICE: J35 for 52 hours  SELLING��� Derek Everard, 885-3438  A one-day workshop for Managers and Staff. Learn abdut  efficient Selling procedures.  TIME: February 1, Sunday 9 a.m.-4 p.m.  PLACE: Sechelt Elemen. Mr. Gray's Rm.  PRICE: $15  PREREGISTRATION: 886-2225  SPANISH CONVERSATION cont. ���G. McKee  Modest knowledge of Spanish is necessary.  TIME: January 12, Monday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Sechelt Elemen. Mr. Buckle's Rm  PRICE: $18 for 20 hours, TO weeks  STOP   SMOKING   CLINIC ���Evans   Hormon,  883-2745  TIME: February 17, Tuesday 7:30-9:30  PLACE:Sechelt Elemen. Kindergarten  PRICE: $25 for 9 sessions plus follow-up  PREREGISTRATION: 886-2225  TRANSACTIONAL ANALYSIS ��� Derek  Everard, Workshop I & Workshop II  Transactional Analysis is probably the most popular  method for developing human potential. It emphasizes  that we have control of ourselves and that we can change  ourselves if we so desire. i * r- -  TIME: February 14, Saturday 9 a.m.- 4 p.m., Part I  TIME: February 28, Saturday 9 a.m.- 4 p.m., Part II  PRICE:$15 for singles & $25 for couples each workshop.  PREREGISTRATION: 886-2225  VOLUNTEER EDUCATION see  CITIZEN PARTICIPATION  YOGA ��� Evans Hormon, 883-2745  TIME: January 17, Saturday 11 am-1 pm.  PLACE: Sechelt Elementary Kindergarten.  PRICE: $18 for 20 hours, 10 weeks.  TIME: January 13, Tuesday 10 am-1 pm.  PLACE: Lord Jim's Lodge.  PRICE: $38 for 30 hours or $20 for 15 hours. Pool and  Sauna included.  TIME: January 14, Wed. 7:30-10:30.  PLACE: Lord Jim's Lodgo.  PRICE: $38 for 30 hours or $20 for 15 hours. Pool and  sauna included.  ROBERTS CREEK  HOUSE PLANTS ���Judy Young, 886-2180  A workshop dealing with varieties of plants and how to  take care of thorn, l.o. pruning, propagation, insect  control; otc.  TIME: January 15,.Thursday 7:30- 9;30  PLACE: Women's Centre, Lower Road  PRICE: $5 for 6 hours, 3,wooks  KEEP FIT ��� Womon, Orbita dolos Santos  TIME: January 13, Tuesday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Elomontary School, Gym  PRICE: $10 for 20 hours, 10 wooks '"',' ,"��������  MASSAGE    &     RELAXATION ��� Co-od,  Robl Fosborry, 865-2704, Mary Walton,  886-7297  Loam tho basic techniques to help you relax and  enable you to massage yourself and others, A nonmedical orlontod courso. Ploaso bring a bathing-  suit, two blankots, two pillows and a slip from your  doctor that  you aro OK. Maximum 14 students.  TIME: January 13, Tuosday 7-9  PLACE: Elomontary School, Kindergarten  PRICE: $10 (single), $17 (couplo), 0 hours  PREREGISTRATION; 006-2225  SKI-MEETING for thoso intorostod In Crosscountry Skiing  TIME: January 20, Tuosday 7:30 p.m,  PLACE; Elomontary School, Classroom  WEAVING WORKSHOP ��� Monica Moos  A one-day workshop whore tho Instructor will demonstrate   many  different  off-loom  weaving   techniques,  matorlals and color schomoo,  TIME; January 29, Saturday 9 n,m.-4 p.m.  PLACE: Elomontary School, Classroom  PRICE;$6-$5 for materials, 7 hours  PREREGISTRATION; 006-2225 ,  YOGA ���Brpnla Robins, 886-7526  TIME: January 14, Wednesday 4-5:30 pm,  PLACE:,Elementary School, Klndorgarton  PRICE: $14 for 15 hours, 10 wooks  AIR BRAKE ��� John Tosslor, Vancouver  TIME; January 23, Friday 6-10  PLACE: Elphinstone. Auto-shop  PRICE;$66 lor 24 hours, Incl. practical tost  PREGISTRATION: 006-2225  BADMINTON CLUB ���Jim Ling, 886-9259  TIME; January 14, Wodnosday 7:30-10,30  PLACE; Elphinstone Gym.  NANKING ���Tho Price" of Monoy, Horb  ClaphcmV 886*2216  Includes   types   of   loans,   security,   maitgagas,  personal budgot, savings, Insurance, wills, deposit  Incllltles on (I business loans,  TIME; January 12, Monday 7;30-?;30  PLACE; (Iphlnslarxs, Room 100  PRICE: No fee, )2 hours, 6 wooks  BASKETBALL ���David Neuman, 886-2744  TIME: January-15, Thursday 8-10  PLACE:Elphinstone, Gym  BATIK & TEXTILE DESIGN ��� Gayle Gorman,  886-7540  TIME: January 14, Wednesday 7-10  PLACE: Elphinstone, Home Ec  PRICE: $18.for 21 hours plus materials  CHESS [Club] ��� Bob Colter, 886-7725  TIME: January 12, Monday 7:30-9:30   -  PLACE: Gibsons Elementary School  PRICE $10 until April.  Teenagers are'welcome.  CHINESE COOKING ��� Jim Ling, 886-9259  TIME: January 13, Tuesday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Elphinstone, Home Ec.  PRICE: $18 for 20 hours plus materials  CROCHET [Day] ��� Muriel Sully, 885-  3363  TIME: January 13, Tuesday 1-3 p.m.  PLACE: Tyde Water Craft, Marine Dr. Gibsons  PRICE: $9 plus materials, 10 hours. >  DEFENSIVE   DRIVING ��� David   Nowoselski,  886-2783  TIME: January 14, Wednesday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Elphinstone Annex      .  PRICE: $10 for 8 hours. 4 weeks.  PREREGISTRATION: 886-2225.  DRAFTING & HOUSEDESIGN ��� Jack Hookotro  TIME: January 13, Tuesday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Elphinstone Art Room.  PRICE: $15 for 20 hours, 10 weeks  DRIVER    EDUCATION ��� David    Nowosolskl,  886-2783  TIME: January 15, Thursday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Elphinstone, Annex  PRICE: $120 for 25 hours theory & 8 hours In-car Instruction. Those passing the Driver's Test qualify for a $50  rebate from tho Government.  PREREGISTRATION: 886-2225  DOG OBEDIENCE ��� Llvla Whittall  TIME: April. Announcement later  PLACE: Gibsons Elomontary School  PRICE: $14 for 8 sosslons  FIRST AID, INDUSTRIAL ���P. Madison  No new students;'  TIME; January 5, Monday, 7-9:30  PLACE: Gibsons Elemntary, Kindergarten  FRENCH   CONVERSATION ��� Lisa   Shorldan,  886-2895  TIME: January 14, Wodnosday 7;30-9:30  PLACE: Elphinstone, Raom 108  PRICE: $15 for 20 hours, 10.weeks  GUITAR, Classical ��� Clarke Stoabnor  Intermediate:  TIME: January 14, Wodnosday 7:30-9:30  Boglnnors;  January 15, Thurs. 7:30-9:30,  PLACE: Elphlnstono, Bandroom  PRICE: $10 for 20 hours, 10 wooks.  LOCAL & B.C. HISTORY ��� Eileen Glassford,  886-9981  TIME: January 12, Monday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Elphinstone, Room 110  PRICE: $9 for Local History  $9 for B.C. History  $18 for both courses  MACRAME ���   Carol  llllngworth,   886-7982  Learn all tho basic macramo knots so you can moko your  own plant hangers, wall hangings, otc, Ploaso bring a ball  of string (preferably white), T-pins, scissors and a cork  type ceiling tile.  TIME: January 15, Thursday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Elphlnstono, Room 108  PRICE: $9 for 10 hours plus matorlals  MIME ��� Richard Bolivar, 885-9641  TIME: January 12, Monday 8-10  PLACE: Elphlnstono, port, 5 '  PRICE: no foo  POTTERY  [Hand] ��� Elaine  Futtorman,  886-  2981  TIME: January 15, Thursday 7:30-9:30.  PLACE: Elphlnstono, Art Room 114  PRICE:. $18 for 20 hours plus matorlls  POTTERY [Wheel] ��� Pat Forst, 886-2543  TIME: January 15, Thursday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: ElphJnstono, Art Room 115  PRICE: $18 for 20 hours plus matorlals  PYSCHOLOGY OF EARLY CHILDHOOD cont.,  Elisabeth Brown, 886-9555  No now .students  TIME: January 15, Thursday 8  PLACE: Elphlnstono, Room 119  [f!'ti  HANDKNITTING ��� Muriel    Sully,  TIME; January 12, Monday 7:30-9:30  PLACE; Elphlnstono, Room 109��v , ���  PRICE: $12 for 14 hours, 7 wooks  886-3363  HOME  NURSING ���Bov.  Wolssonborn,  885-  3648  Studonts passing tho exam will obtain a certificate from  St, John's Ambulanco  TIME: January 15, Thursday 9:00-12:30 a.m.  PLACE; Public Health Unit, Gibsons  PRICE: $20 incl. book ft certificate  HOU.SE CONSTRUCTION & Framing  Almond, 805-3484  TIME; January 13, Tuosday 7;30-9:30  PLACE: Elphlnstono, Room 109  PRICE: $10'for 20 hours. 10 wooks  1  Harry  INTERIOR DESIGN ���Al Zimmerman  For Shop arid Homeowners,  A courso to develop foelfng for spaclal concepts,  colour harmony, shape and form related to the  environment, Fundamental design pro|oct�� will bo  assigned to encourage awareness of the many  allornatlvos one con employ In a homo or o shop to  acquire a desired effect.  TIME; Jonuory 17, Saturday 9:15-12:15  PLACE; Elphlnstono Art Room  PRICE; $21 for 10 hours, 6 weeks,  PREREGISTRATION; 006-2225  KEEP FIT ���Womfn, Pat Pratt, 086-7159  TIML-! January 12, Monday 0-10  PLACE: Elphlnstono, Gym  LEATHERWORK ��� Mavis Christmas, 886-9605  TIME:'January 22, Thursday 7:30-9:30  PLACE, Elphinstone, Textile Room  PRICE: $ 10 for 20 hours, 10 weeks pint materials  RUGMAKING ��� Doroor. Gust,,886-9861  Ploaso bring any matorlals you might havo, llko  warp, string, scissors, yam, crochet hook, picture  frame, otc.  TIME: January 15, Thursday 1-3 p,m.  PLACE: tydo Water Craft Shop, Marino Dr. Gibsons  PRICE: $4 for 6 hours  RUSSIA ���A Slide Show, Mr. & Mrs. Hugh  Inglls  An Informal ovonlng whoro tho locturors will talk about a  rocont trip to Russia,  TIME: February 4, Wednesday 7:30 p.m,  PLACE: Elphlnstono, Room 109  PRICE: No foo  SPINNING ��� See Working with Wool  SEWING,  Strotcf/ & Sow ��� Beryl  Husband,  886-9982  TIME: January 12, Monday 7:30-9:30  PLACE:, Elphlnstono, Toxtlio Room  PRICE: $10 for 18 hours  SEWING, Llngprjp, Man's Pants & Swlmwoar  TIME: January 13, Tuosday 7:30-9:30  PLACE: Elphlnstono, Toxtllo Room "  PRICE: $10 for 20 hours 'J  If taken separately tho fob for Llngorlo Is $5, 10 hours  (Jan. 13)| Men's Pants $4, 6 hours (Fob, 17); Swlmwoar  $3, 4 hours (March 9)  SHORTHAND cont. ���Eric Capon,  886-2204  TIME: January 12, Mon, ft Thurs, 7:30-9i30  PLACE: Elphlnstono, Commorcotyving  PRICE: $15  THEATRE, Driftwood Playors, Richard Bolivar,  886-9641  TIME: January 13, Tuosday 0-10  PLACE; Elphlnstono, port, 5  PRICE: No foe  VOLLEYBALL,   Co-od. ��� Bob   B|ornson,   886-  7037  TIME; January 13, Tuosday 0-10  , PLACE: Elphlnstono, Gym  WINEMAKINO ��� Bill Montgomery, 886-3211  TIME: January 12, Monday 7i30-9s30  PLACE: Elphlnstono, Room 119  PRICE: $10 for 20 hours, 10 wooks  WOOD-SHOP ��� Jack Hookstra, 086-2226  Bring your own pro|oct,  TIME: January 15, Thursday 7:30-9;30  PLACE; Elphlnstono, Wood Shop  PRICE; $10 for 20 hours, 10 weeks,  iM ��������*<*���  WORKING WITH WOOL ��� Joy Graham  886-9260  The   courso   Includes   oil   tho   basic   procedures  nocossary to proparo wool for spinning, spinning,  dying, and tho use of wool lor dlllorent weaving  techniques,   Tanning   o|   leather   will   also   ho  demonstrated,  TIME: January 19, Mondoy 7;30-9;30  PLACE; Elphinstone, Homo Ec. Room  PRICE: $11 lor 12 hours plus matorlals  YOGA ���Carol Hubol, 8067660  TIME: Jonuory 14, Wednefrdoy 10-12 am,  PLACE; Health Unit, S. Fletcher, Gibsons  PRICE: $10 tor 20 hours, Ploaso bring n blanket  YOGA ���Carol Hubol, 886-7668  TIME: January 13, Tuesday, 7;30-9;3p  PLACE: Gibsons Clemen, Kindergarten  PRICE: $10 for 10 hours, I'lensn bring a blanket,  t V  Y . f  <���  I ������        .1  s  ���     I'  -.  (  ' f  ���/���'/���/  / *���  ���    '���/'/     ���.:'   ���"  '. ��' ���   7   "   ���  ���                               ^   '  ' , A  m ���    ���  ���������) '/'.  /'       ���''    ���'������  /''  '���/���  /  '    -v    ���    /  i  ���/  ' A  )  J  )��� .     A~  ">     :���"'    I.  S -���.-.   A. A  -' ,'t-  />:������  'A  Lena Joe laid to rest  More than 400 people turned out to pay last  respects to Mrs. Lena Joe, January 3. Mrs.  Joe, wife of Sechelt Indian Band Manager  Clarence Joe Sr., died In St. Mary's Hospital  December 29 after a long illness. '  Mrs. Joe, who was 04, was well known for  her work in the Native sisterhood, the  auxiliary to the Native Brotherhood. She was  a member of that organization for 35 years  and was president of the local chapter.  A long time friend of the Joe family,  Senator Quy Williams spoke at Mrs, Joe's  funeral and talked about some of her accomplishments.  The senator told the overflow crowd at Our  Lady of the Lourdes Church oh the Sechelt  Indian Reserve that Mrs, Jorwas one of the  main forces behind having the Sechelt Indian  Band donate the land for St. Mary's Hospital.  She was also behind the move to have the  church rebuilt on reserve land after it was  destroyed by fire. Funeral mass was held  for her in that church.  Archbishop James Carney and Father  Thomas Nicholson conducted the funeral  mass, Reverend Father John Fitzgerald was  also in attendance at the mass.  Five sisters of the Order of Uio Child Jesus  who had taught Mrs. Joe when she attended  tho Sechelt Indian Residential School came  from North Vancouver to attend the funeral.  Among them was Sister Joan of Arc who was  a very close friend of Mrs. Joe.  Six chiefs from B.C. Indian Bands and a  large number of councillors arrived In  Sechelt for the funeral. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold  Rcalma represented the Indian Brotherhood.  The Department of Indian Affairs was  represented by Dave Sparks and Tom Roth*  way.  Mrs. Joe's dedication to community  service and community affairs was noted  during the speeches.  Archbishop Carney officiated at a  repeating of the marriage vows ceremony for  Mr. and Mrs, Joe in June, 1075, on the occasion of their 47th wedding anniversary. The  couple were married in 1920,  Mrs, Joe is survived by her husband  Clarence, seven sons, three daughters, 87  grand children, 10 great grand children, two  brothers and three sisters.  Internment was- at Sechelt Indian  cemetery in a plot Mrs, Joe had chosen,  Following the funeral a luncheon was put  on for all tho funeral*goers In the tradition of  Native people, It was held in tho band village  hall,  Condolences havo boon pouring into tho  Joo household and included a card from  LENAJOE  Prime Minister Trudeau.        -'  Sechelt RCMP provided an honor guard  for the funeral.  While attending tho funeral services, Mrs.  Joe's cousin Johnnie Mitchell of Sliammon  Band had a heart attack, Ho was taken to St,  Mary's Hospital but was pronounced dead on  arrival, He is to bo taken to Powoll River for  burial.  Residents safer ���;**"T.^'.����  with proposed  shooting bylaw  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  iBwaronmesi  The Area B Ratepayers Association has  come out in strong support for the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board* proposed shooting  by-law.  In a letter to the regional board G.L.  Brooke, secretary of the ratepayers  association, said the association is concerned  that the by-law be passed as written to protect  our children and residents in and around their  homes. ..  Brooke said the basis for the association's  position is that "our area Is rapidly become  more populated and we fear Injury or worse  to our residents if the present lack of controls  continues,".  ''  He cited the incident where two deer were  shotNoy. 17 in Redrooffs Estates subdivision.  The shooting control by-law has been  given second reading by the regional board  and is now in committee for further consideration. ���   Children's books, preschool and others,  also Jigsaw Puzzles for youngsters of all  ages, ~ Miss Bee's* Sechelt.  ine e3ct@nd@<  The deadline for submitting entries to the  national environmental photography contest  sponsored by Environment Canada and  , Canadian Photo Annual has been extended to  February 21, 1976, because of, the postal  strike. The contest had originally been  scheduled to end December 31,1075.  The winner of the grand prize, which is  being donated by Environment Canada, has  two choices: a two-week course at the Banff  School of Fine Arts on High Country  Photography, which will involve field trips  above 10,000 feet in the Rockies, or a 12-day  course in Nature Photography with Freeman  Patterson at Shampers Bluff, N.B. Prizes will  be awarded for photographs in 20 categories  which range from man's impact on the environment to songbirds.  Pictures may be black and white or colour,  and there, is a limit of ten photographs per  entrant. All photographs must have been  taken in Canada, Entries should be submitted  to Environment Canada Photo Contest, In  formation Directorate, Ottawa KIA OH3.  Entry forms for the contest and a complete list of categories and prizes appear; in  Canadian Photo Annual 1975-76. Copies of this  magazine can be purchased in newsstands  and camera stores; Additional entry forms  can be obtained by writing to Canadian Photo  Annual, 481. University Avenue; Toronto,  Ontario; M5W. 1A7     .'    .-'. w.  .���-...',   .  No matter What  shape you're in,  you can be in shape  pamiapacrmni  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  ���16  80  40  00  t&  30  '49  ,00  10  30  4D  8  00  16  30  49  10  oo  16  '30  49  II  on  19  30  49   WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 7   CHANNELS       Wmte.lt       CHANNSL 8  " ' "cHANtAtt,t"'   OHAWBL 7     ' CHANNeL fl    . OMANHBl,M  m. w    ft" to   ���       J'O/OW  12  00  18  30  49  wTl!l8r  row cm  wide.  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Love Am.  ironk  ^ewi  *owi  IP  1 nol  Newt Newt  K ewi Newt,  m%��  let  ewi  ewf  ewi  ^ewi  <flWJ  vewi  ��ewi  Mewi  uron  Dronl  ma  loylei  lonool  DeHeeflve"  Cont'd  fionf  Conr,  Conf  onlglit  nlglif  iow  Mpvlei,  Horrlt,  Movie  Cont'd  MQVlei  he  lieyColl  g  Mr, Tlbbi"  foA  j��dMroi"  ionft  Cont'd  THURSDAY, JANUARY 6  OIMNNBI. 9  OHAMNBL4  OMAMMSL 0        OtMHNBL ���  OH/INNBL T  OHANNBL t      CHANMU. 11  00  19  30  46  00     Poretl  '19     ����f]8����  30    iwr  S  00  19  30  49  HrK  '6  \oi\on  ruins,  onVii  let  rontlde  N��hl  The Family  Moroh  Gome  onl4  {Olebrlfy  Jomlnoei _y  "heFOmlly  ofoh .  nrno '75  uanetol  iojpllo  w  Somertel  Someriel  Thirty  "S0naeoillei"CooKt  ottleloles'  qtrlefolei  Irf  Ifflk,  aontd  Sonf'd  fnlffonet  erlen  nol  no|i  no  nol  Dunen  Pin  Newt  Newt  Tormwn  lev/*  ewt  m?  my  Dotton  ^ewi  vewi  vev/t  vjewi  ifi,  i,i,  li.  ewt  ewi  ewi  ewi  *ewt  <ewt  ^ewt  Mewt  irufnei  *or\ri  jonK  <onf'c  ougloi  ewi  . ewi  vewi  Newt  AnifflOlt  Truth ��r  Con  [fence  JoflcequeneetWolk  Ike,  quol��j  a  B  My French  'ottlotolot  ;prrlerolei  Mornond  tlono  1orv  H  Orlffln  Merv  Orlffln  Merv  Orlffln  CronKlfe  nine  I is  ,'30  .46  4  00  :f5  30  ���46  00  116  30  46  00  15  30  46  7  00  '15  30  46  00  46  10  00  15  '30  45  11  00  15  30  46  FRIDAY, JANUARY 9  CHANNELS!   CHANNEL 4   CHANNELS   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8'  CHANNEL 1?  All In  NlDht  $10,000  Pyramid  Ona Llfo  Live  vTorir  Iromido  Ironildo';  Eddo Of  Nfgnt  ��ll In    ,  Tho Fomlly  Wa,chw/  Game 76  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cellbrlfy  Dominoes  AlUn-  ���  The Fomlly,  . Motch  Godib 76  tl 30    Ce/oi  12  .00  15  30  46  olobrlty  OOKI  jonerol  Hospital  Hoppy  Joys  Somorsot  Somerset  Movloi  ^'Lovo  Toko  Celebrity  Cooks  Tatt otees  Tottlptales  Dinoh  Dinah  Whot's The  Good Word ���  Another  World  Tottletnles  T"ttletoles  Diamond  Head Game  Foreit  fiongort,  Comln' Up  Rosle  Morv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Amorlc��n  Style"  Grog  Morris  The  Fllntstonas  Comln' Up  Rosle  Bfcsfi  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch '  ���Funproma "  Gllligan's  Island  Merv��  Flaxton  Boys  Portrldgo  Fomlly  ^fffln  News  News  Horfmon  News  News  That  Girl  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  .Nows  > News  -The    .  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  r* .  lownart  ur  ais  in  News  Nows  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Seattle  Nows  .News  News  Nows  00 Hour To Tell , Truth Or  16 Gl��is The Truth ' Consequences  30 Howie Meeker Wonderful Hollywood  46' Mr. Chips       Mogle Squares'  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Fllos  Sonlcs at  Phoenix  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sanford  & Son  Movlo;  "McCloud;  ory T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  ��  Borbary  Coost  Borbary  Co��st  Sanford  &,Son  Chlco &  The Mon  Mory T.  Mooro  MASH  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tho Sheik  Aromi'''  Cont'd  Tommy  Hunter  Tommy  Hunter  Movlei  "(Will  Fight No  More  Rockford  Rockford  Fllos  Tommy  Hunter  Tommy  Hunter  Movie:  "Super  Cops"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Grand Old  Country  Police  Story  Police  Story  Forever"  Ned  Romero  Cont'd  Police  Story  Police  Story  El lory  Queen  tilery  Queen  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Potroce  I  Potroco  Pctroeo  Potroco  Nows  News  Might  Final  ews  Worfd  News  News,  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  Nows  News  News'  Mod  Squad  Nows  News  News  Nows  Movie;  "Mombo"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Special  T.B.A.  Tonight  Show  IfiSl0ht  Suspense  Thootroi  "MjtfO   '  Zombies  Mod^  Squad  Movlo!   ,  "T��rontulo"  Suspense  Theatre: ���  "Crimson  Cult"  Griffin  News '  Walter  CronKita  The Price  Is Right .  Candid  Camera  Happy '  cQ.rry  Brown  Movie:  "Solomon  & Sheba"  Yul Brynnor  Glno   '  Lollobriglda  ' Goorgo  Sounders  Nows  Movie:  "The L-  Shoped  Rooro"  Leslie  Coron .  Tom-Bell ���  SATURDAY, JANUARY 10  OHANNBL��       OHANXSL 4   OHANNBL I   CHAMNBL��   OHANNBL T        CHAMMBt, 9       OHANNBL IB  onfd  onfd  onfd  ont'd  ��l?,  wi  )f.B,C.  ���tonic  jontc  ��ont'i  lont'i  IK  Oliojf  liuiteM.  Jont't-  loni'i  .onl'd  Tourrjrjmenl  College  Wflflon  nTn  Under.  Alioflk  Aftflck  uilook'"  uflook  Neva  Conn  erencfl'  00  IB  30  45-  e (corns  lack Kottor  <slball  St  ��.,��  .euro I 6V  Vel&qme,  lock Kottor  W"  ontd '  cont'd  wvel  Wbrfi  00  16  ���30  46  Br  Conr/do  Tonn t,  Pro Bowlert  Tour  Newt  Newi  8  fQtr  onodn  Cont'd  Nowi  Newi  tmrnmrnrnmrnumamm*  sUal.seulflr  irarli    .  SpaoffloLilor  biidrts    .  Speolnculor  Jborli  Snadtfloulor  00     L.A. Pro Bowleri   Nowi |i  ���s fair    E    ol?    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Snail.  illUgerg d.  i Soil  nnulifio"  mord  ley  Is the rain  getting to you?  call m af;  mm nriKil Mm MmW  mmm  183-9279 or 88S-2992  * fast, dopondablo sorvlco  SERVING THE ENTIRE  SUNSHINE COAST  Let us show you how to  save $0%-75% of the  electricity you normally  use In cooking.  with tho  Raclaranrjo  mlcrowavo  ovon  made only  by AMANA  HH��l  * complolo with dolroil cycle  In th@ heart ol Socholt, 000-2060  ELECTRONICS  8a APPLIANCES  SPEC11L G1BS01S iE10 TRIP  Feb, 28,1976  Fly down, stay at tho Sands, receive bonus pkg.,  oxtra meals. Tear Price $169����  Sign up now for a w'bok of fun.  with  (Graduate of Canadian Travel College)  Dental Blk.   ' 886-2SSS Gibsons  SUNDAY, JANUARY 11  OHANNBL 4        OHANNBL t       OHANNBL fl        OHANNBL T        CHANNEL 6        OHANNBL IB  fiundow  Theet/aj  Port  Sftfltt.  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Nowi  Newt  12    $  icreit  e",,  onf'i  om  nl'd  Trunk", Ply",,  Contd tint W  Mi    im  "I'.Soolt  fflr*  Movloi  "LBt'sDo  TUESDAY, JANUARY 13  CHANNILI        OHANNBL 4  OHANNBLft  OHANNBL I  OHANltUL 1  OHANNBI. ���  ��* 'i1!1   A." lC��� ,.        il0f00q        /W her      , > Ironildo  Tho Pnmlly  Onm�� 7o  .olobrlty  Jomlnooi  %^   {fitly, "      IplSl       f|i  f/rl  n��r  hoit  Wv i.  Golobrlly  Cook i  I0!!!8!0!*'    wiittt1  Tflltlplolei      dm,,!  uk  ord  rm  16  :ni  -16  orost  ainpnny  imo In 11  Ut  or  tm  ll��  16  ;hi  <I6  uit for  Ull  i'nrlrkioo  nml I y  t/flln  ow��  ��wi  Vlniy  Inrfmnn  NBWI  n��wi  int  Irl  nwi  ow��  nwi  OWS  ows  owi  }i.i.  6  mi  16  ;i��  .16  I wr  Glum  sl��wt  4��wi  N��W��  VI��WI  ^ewi  miwi  >��wi  NOW!  MIWI  nowi  ���-���wi  Newi  ow,i  ws  nuijlcn  E  H��wi  vows  * ews  N��WI  mi  HI  I lour  C�� h iinllmi  Calehrnllon  . Tell  ?'.  iVlliwotl  ho .TriiUi  pHnlornllon  ruth Or  nnioinmnOHi  imo I) "wit  s  iinln  v"i  )oiJ[|liH  nuglm  6  _ im     llnnny iJIPpy Mnvln' llnnn  ��s I'll   S'k,., I*'    |'|l,  tflpp)/  i -i1'  Tin Law  pond  Jna fl.  Sons  Mnwnll  hi  C nmoron  91 fe   '���' 1  ���111     ConlM ftr  Im,  iok|fl|  te, .  -H,kJUL  Pollen  r,��i��f  ������"lUJ  It  h.  poll Im  K  noklm  10  hnplfl  >iHik��r'i  Intplt"!  w  w.  Jon  Porrmlitf  Job  Pnrrnilinr  Toctor'i  l����plln.  MHitorV  Oil)  Hor'i  ipltnl  11  no  16  .1(1  All  NBW��  Mfll  IWS  iws  nlf  Win Id  nwi  BW��  imlylit  iow  ^��wi  v��WI  V��WI  NKWI  News  to'  aiiunil  ��ws  owi  "��� ews  Nnwi  12  Jii|(irnotl��nn|  Contjuernr11  M;  Con  Con  I'll  fjinlubl  jhnw  Ifnluht  Shaw  Wfh  Mod  Movie i  Cont'd  iWl��l  nicilio  a"  Cont'd  MAIIAHISHI  MAItrSH  YOOI  Contd"  Cont'd  Pot  Ooone  Muile  Snoclnl  Music  Special  838  ��ont i  !SSI3  Movlei  Flro  pnry  Cont'd  Cont'd  ft'  h  ,nn||jj  ��ont  OHANNBL II  ^ateh  3nma 7A  ��  And  M��r'��  Chalca  P_u/)prnmo  lann's  if  Oilllt  lani  orv  M  Orlffln  Pin  Morv  Orlffln  Nowi  Wnl tor  Cronklln  Movloi  'Jpnrhnry  Com!"  Cont'd  , ont'd  , onl'd  ,rmt'i  - ont 'd  Switch  5w lit,  5w fc i  Switch  A.lll,.  ho Fn  Tho Fomlly  *>wen  Mnnhnll  ��jo����r"  Cont'd  , ont 'i  , out  ,ont  .on  t'd  t'rl  m LECTURE  IVIRY THUiJOAV ��t ?iS0 VM.  IVIRY TUWDAY et 2i00 rM  Wltlfiik��r Nmmo, $��cMI  MONDAY, JANUARY 12  CHANNBL 2  CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL S   CHANNEL S   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL IB  2  ,00  16  .30  ,4&  All Ij  ft" V   ���"���  Night  |I0,00Q,  Pyramid  Ono Life  Live  fit  Another  World  ronslde  fc'of  NPt  ^11 In  The Fomlly r-  Motch Gomo  76    '  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In    .  The Family .  Motch,  ��� Gome 76  *t   ft'  V 30    Co  ;00  l;30    ���..-  M    Coo  ike  olowlty  >ks  General  Hospital  Hoppy  Doys  Somerset  Somorsot,  Abllono  '"fife  Celebrity  Cooks  Tottletalos  Tattletales  Dinoh'      .  Dinah  Whot'sTho ���  Good Word  Another ,  World .������-������'���  m  etoos ���:���������'���  etalos '  __.- pijmorid  Heod Gomo,  QM  :00s Foreit  15    Rangen  :30    Comln' Up  46    Roile  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Town  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  {ft  . I Intstonos  Comln' Up  Rosle  Dinoh  Dinah  Dinoh  Dinah  Another  World   ,  Brady  ' Bunch  , FunprOmo :  Gllllaon's  Island  Merv "  00  ���:16  ,30  46  HI Diddle  Day  Merv  Gr/ffln  News .  News  Mory  Horfmon  Newt  Nows  That  Girl  Nows  Nows  News  ���Nows  News  News  The  ���&*���';���.  F.B.I.  Griffin  JyXr  Cronkite  00  ,;1'S  I'30  .46  .ohone  dahanle  Iqur  jlass  News  Newi  News  News  *Jows  ^ows  ^ews  Nows  Walter  Cronkito  Mike,  Douglas  Nows  News  News  Nows  Luces  Tanner  Lucos ;  Tonnor  ,:00  :I6  30  46  op  p Toll , Truth Or Connon  ho Truth Consoquencos Cannon''  ssuoi Hollywood Connon  76 Squares Connon  .Ike,  yromld  Special:  What  ���fc  ruth  MASH  MASH  .8  ,00  16  30  46  ft  lOda     ,  oda  ���rontPano  -hallonpo  On The  Rocks  Spndburg's  Lincoln  ??ndburg's  Lincoln  'Rhodd  Front Pogo  Chollengo  m  The   ,.  Invisible  Cont'd   '  Inquiry!  American  AssOsiini  Port III  ���  00  46  All In  m:tY  The Mon  Spoc|o|i  Eleonor  Franklin  Movloi ,   ,  Guns'Of  The  Magnificent  All p.  Family  Mori  All In  The Fomlly  Meude     '  Maude  Joe-  Forrester  Joo  Forrester  Ichard  reena  10  00  16  '30  45  ews .  agozlne  flu.-.  Part  Two  Cont'd.  Cont'd  Sovon,  Contd  Contd  Cont'd  S  OWS  .  ogazlne  Man  Alive  Medical  Centre  Medico)  Centre  One Day  *t a Time  Cont'f,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  11  00  IS  ;30  46  ews  iws  obt  no|  ���Jowi  BT  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  fa'  Squad  News  Newi  News  News  Cont'd  News.  Movlei  "Doctor,  12  , 00 Movloi  1-16 "Hiflo A  30 So  ,46 <-c  ��� on1  ;?'d  Spoclal  Monday  Spoclnl  ' Tonight  Show,  t  augliter's  p-Off"  Mod  Squad  Movlei  Cont'd ���  Movlei  "Sebastian"  9ontA  Cont'd  You've Got  To Be  i  SUNSHINEiDOAS*  If your TV's not performing  1 like It should...call on US.  885-9816  SUNSH1N  COAST TV  SALES &  SERVICE  serving tho entire Sunshine Coast,  tonioiTo\v,H forgotten man   . . .  h(o|)|xv(I advt5rliHiii^ yeHlerclay.  ThePemnbuiaT^:  call our advcrtirUiifr (lrj)ai��niciii today  at na.r>-:t2:n  ~*\ -'"��;������.:.,  )F  i : *.  h-  A.     ��� '  ''  t  /        I  /-     A   ',       ,  : .-   /.. /".-������  ���<-���������     ��� .,  c /���/<-  x  x.  v  y  ���/.'���  x  . /:  ......_...._,..  ,.>  <  ^-���si  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 7,1976  ssCsiri^Mdi ��l t fc JhUpMiI ,s��.n  ��� sfjfaBiMseM* ���   ���  NEW EXECUTIVE of Branch 69, Senior  Citizens Association, were sworn into  office recently. Conducting the swearing  in ceremony was Jack Bushell, left. New  executive are, from right, Director  Charlie    Humm,    Director    Agnes  McLaren, Director Bill Wilson, First-  Vice President Bob Foxall, Secretary-  Treasurer Elizabeth Darby, Director  Ivan Corbett, Second Vice President  Madge Hansen and President Emery  Scott.  !$ni��?s enjoy your end bos  By ROBERT FOXALL  The Executive . of Senior Citizens  Association, Branch 69, have asked me not to  write too glowlingly about the bang-up party  we held at our hall New Year's Eve. They are  afraid that if everyone learns how good it was  that next year we will have to enlarge the hall  to accommodate the crowd that will want to  attend.  After all where can you get a sumptuous  dinner, a good top orchestra, good dancing  (both old time and modern) for the very mere  pittance that was charged.  The dinner was truly sumptuous. The  , ladies of the Senior Citizens Association are.  noted for their culinary abilities and once  again justified their reputations with the  flavor and variety of the goods laid out at the  serving table.  Before and after dinner, we enjoyed  dancing with an orchestra that was really  making toe-tapping music. They were Evelyn  Bushel, piano; Al Fans, drums, Al Fox,  guitar and Emery Scott on accordion.  Normal operations will be resuming  immediately and I would like to extend an  invitation to the many newcomers to the area  to come join with us for good companionship  and fellowship on every Monday at 1:30 p.m.  for carpet bowling, every Wednesday at 1:30  p.m for dancing both modern and old time,  every third Thursday for our regular monthly  meeting (business) and every fourth Thursday for a social time.  You have a lot of good friends and neighbours. All you have to do is come to the  Seniors Hall at the times designated and meet  them. You won't be sorry.  ,iffil SEflliSI  Sunshine Coast Regional District has  signed two interim agreements to purchase  Soames Hill.  At the December 30 board meeting, the  district agreed to grant the board secretary  permission to sign ah interim agreement to  purchase Lot 24, Block 694 and the northern  part of Block 693'.  Both the interim agreements are subject  to the availability of satisfactory financing,  the board was told.  The two blocks total 29 and a half acres.  The board has until June 1 to arrange for  financing of the deal. The deal is also subject  to ministerial approval and the passing of the  appropriate bylaws.  There will be a progressive whist drive at  the Welcome Beach Hall on Saturday at 8  p.m. Admission 50 cents and everybody  welcome. Carpet bowling is already in full  swing with competition between the mens and  ladies teams getting to the fever pitch. Come  along next Monday afternoon at 1:30 p.m. and  give it a try.  There have been family reunions during  the Christmas holidays in many homes. Mr.  and Mrs. Dick Birk had their daughter Lynne  with husband Pat Cherry visit from Calgary.  They drove to Seattle to meet their son Dennis  who had flown from Hawaii. Dennis and his  wife Jane who are now living in Hawaii  travelled there in their Tahiti Ketch 'Takuli'.  At the Chuck Davie home were Kathy,  Gordon and three of Chuck's brothers, Bob  from Manitoba, Ron from Roberts Creek and  Doug from Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Virg Garnet entertained  their son Tom, his wife Jerilyn and two  children; their daughter Judy with husband  Bruce Sotting and two children from  Washington and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Miller of  Gresham, Washington, who are Mrs. Garnet's  parents.  'Mr. and Mrs. Doug Foley and Kathy of  Squamish made a hurried trip to Halfmoon  Bay to visit Mrs.. Foley's father, Ed Edmunds. They send greetings to all the friends  they were unable to see.  Christmas as usual brought messages  from many former residents who wish to be  t  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  - - ������      ---.-. . .." . ~.��� ������  ..-���������-  *.   . .   _J_J__J^^J__^__���.   .. ____,__t__________a_____________^__m__t  ���by Mory Ttnkkry  remembered to their friends. Doug Wheeler,  former editor of the Peninsula Times, and his  wife Marcia have nov/ bought a cottage in  Monmouthshire, Wales which they plan to  enlarge and renovate; They send their fond  regards to all those who remember them.  Among the many/friends they miss they  make special mention of Charlie Brookman of  Wilson Creek. They think of him specially at  . the time of his children's fishing derby.  From Edna Gladstone (formerly Edna  Brooks) of Meryille, comes news of the  Brooks family. Joan Brooks is working in  Victoria for the .Bastion Theatre and doing  very well. Bill, and Reta Clarke, former  owners of the B&J Store, back from.a  wonderful two months tour of England and  France, have settled in a mobile home in  Langley.  Don Ross, who sends an Aloha greeting to  all his neighbours, says that sunning himself  on Waikiki' Beach beats shovelling snow  which was his last job before he left.  i.  The Canadian movement  for personal fitness  pamicipacwn  airiest  (Editor's note: The people of the Pender  Harbour area know Jeff Noble is a very  special young man. Shortly after Christmas  Jeff penned this prayer in the form of a letter.  MY PRAYER  Dear God:  Thank.you for the food and love you give  us. God, bless everyone and my' sweet  beautiful mom and lovely daddy and Ger-  maine and bur John we miss so much and me  and our animals.  Thank you for our lovely daddy who built  this house and our mother who washes, sews  and keeps the place tidy, and happy birthday  Jesus. And about our lovely mom who is a  good cook and quite a good worker, and our  dad is a good father and we had the merriest  Christmas in our family.  v Love,  Jeff Noble  JEFF NOBLE  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service  H.?0Q a.*n.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  SEVENTH-DAY  AD��ENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-SQt. 10:30 a.m.  at RedrooHs Road  Anglican Church  Everyone Welcome  For information Phone 885-9750  883-2736  UN8TI�� CHURCH   ,  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Toes.��� 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.  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasto.*  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady o(f  Lourdes Church oh the Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  * 9:00 a.ni. at The Holy Family Church  in Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  '    886-7449  Mermaid arid 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 & 4th Sunday of every month.  Pastor: F. Napora  885-9905  ST. HILDA'S ANGUCAH  CHURCH, Sechelt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:80 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  RATED  3 lb. pkg.  15 oz. '. aa.  t^&t^^  32 oz.  PINEAPPU  JUICE  tlfla.i  WUCE SPECIALS  Canada  Fancy  U.S. No. 1  lb.  B.C. No. 2  'Sri  lb.  f*- -"*:  ��:  L  ��� st ���������y ��� inf m m1_fm  ^  !-��� M  GARDEN GATE  ORANGE  CRYSTALS  (four)  i 3'/2 oz. poly....  12 oz.  smoother  crunchy  48 oz   ���-V..VJ-   >j*g.J....-- ?-���.-���.<���_  MMEmr  MEAT'SPECIALS  Al  Steer Beef     lb.  lb.  by the piece lb.  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, JANUARY 8 TO SATURDAY JANUARY 10.  "H  for  Phono 885-2025  j TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT |  886-9812 Mont Dopt.  Wo Reiorvo Tho Right To Limit QuaintlHei  885-9823 Bakery  \�� ���.  innnnnnnn/7/j/iw/JL

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