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The Peninsula Times Jan 5, 1977

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 \  .-V-V  Ah yes, we remember what happened in 76  r  <&'  2nd Class Mail  Registration -No.  ENINSULA  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek',  Wilson Creek, Splma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret.Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing. 'Earls Cove, Egmont  Whether we look on the end of 1976 with reluctance or relief, we have to  admit it was quite a year for the Sunshine Coast. It was said that we took some  giant strides, whetherthat was forward or backward depends on who you talk  to. '   jT  It was a difficult, trying year for some; a light, pleasant one for others. And,  as always, one man's triumph is another's disaster.  Union  Here are the highlights (and lowlii  the Peninsula Times.  This Issue-12pages-  N  ST. MARY'S hospital patients got a  surprise visitor just before Christmas. Before making his grand entrance at a Christmas party for the  -extended care patients, Santa Claus  made the rounds of the hospital wards  with a promise that no one would be  forgotten on Christmas Eve. Here he  visits the ward of Joe Kampman,  right!, of Gibsons/ajtid TeU^ambefs  ������������.���'������ ���  Drinking, driving concerns police  Gibsons RCMP have expressed concern over the holiday drinking and driving  in their area.  One out of every hundred cars stopped  in the Gibsons area during the holiday  period resulted in ^fdjrtnking and driving  of Sechelt, Th^fa^^^ blocks.  up to December 31 and four charges were  laid for drinking and driving. Two 24 hour  license suspensions were put into effect  and three charges were laid under the  motor vehicle act. The checks were made  both in routine checks and holiday road-*'  to St. Mary's bringing some cheer to  tliose who found themselves there  Christmas morning.    ���.Timesphoto  driving charges laid in the same time  period.  Gibsons RCMP stopped nearly 400 cars  INDIAN DOLLARS arrived  SunshinemasVjik Before Christ  mas. CtUef Simon Baker of the North*  west Indian Cultural Society .shows  one of the Indian dollars which are  legal tender in B.C. Taking a page  from the 'Olympic coin' book, the  toward an mrtanOittural Centre and  model vUlage. Chief Baiter introduced the coins at Reception at  the Sechelt Indian Band office during  the holidays. \- Tlrn4photo  .onNi^Qlfts of the Gibsons j  said he was surprised by tile number of  unpaired charges laid. "That's a bit  high," he said, "it surprises me.".  - Sechelt RCMP were pleased with their  roadblock program and the results they  were getting. The two impaired charges  were laid itfsfttotine checks. The roadblocks did not yield one drinking and  driving charge.  "The program is having the effect we  wanted," Constable Bob Prest told the  Times, "We have had some suspensions  from the roadblocks, but no impaired  charges up to December ?" "  ; Sechelt RCMP did report a number of  minor jmotor vehicle accidents primarily  attributable to road conditions. One  vehicle received $600 damage! when it  Vandalism  reported  in villages  T'was the season to be Jolly; but some  people were upset over some unwanted  holiday activity.  Helen Johnson of Gibsons told The  Times of some of lt.  "After the Lower Gibsons merchants  went to all the trouble of putting up  Christmas trees and colored lights,  someone came along and cut the wires on  the lights, stole some of the bulbs and  broke others."  She said it was disheartening for tho  merchants to attempt to brighten up their  area and then have vandals wr<eck their  work. She added that she suspected  children had done the damage.  The lights had only been up three days  when the damage was done, she said.  The Redrooffs area also was the  recipient of vandalism damage, according  to gechelt RCMP. The damage is atlU  under Investigation.  "People don't seem to realize how  much trouble they can get Into If they are  caught," a Sechelt RCMP officer said. The  damage was done there on December 29.  On December 27, rocks were thrown  through the windows of the Bank of  Montreal ln Sechelt-Policc said damage  was mm thpp JUGP, The incidents m stlU  under Investlgatloi^V:;^  Police report an otherwise quiet  holiday season. A boat moored at the  government whajf ln Sechelt sank, police  said; but the cause was lack of baling, not  vah(  struck a deer. There were no major injuries in any of the accidents.  Police will continue their roadblocks  into the new year.  flm irisit  St. Mary's  On Christmas Day, the Eleves brought a  festive touch to St. Mary's Hospital by  distributing rosebuds in vases to the  patients confined there. The visit is an  annual event. <. ,������;���<���  The Elves Christmas Fund Drive was  more than successful this year. After  filling and distributing 107 hampers to  underprivileged families on the Peninsula,  the donations continued to pour in. The  extra cash was used to purchase equipment for the hospital. The Elves presented  to St. Mary's a stand-up model blood  pressure cup and two adjustable stainless  steel stools.  The message on the accompanying  card said, "Derived from funds donated to  the Elves by the residents and Service  clubs on the Peninsula."  To the Sunshine School, they presented  a deluxe 16 chord consolette electric  organ. *  The accompanying card expressed  similar sentiments.  The following names omitted from the  published list, also generously donated to  the Elves Christmas Fund: Ladles  Auxiliary Royal Canadian Legion Branch  140, Sechelt; Jamleson Automative Parts  & Service, Gibsons and Swanson L & H  Ltd., Sechelt.  On behalf of the hamper recipients, St.  Mary's Hospital and the Sunshine School,  the Elves extend their thanks.  lleclpts for all cash donations will be  mailed out in January.  Young man  JANUARY  ' 1976 got on the scoreboard earl;  "the -Gibsons���Winter-Club-opening- for-  business. The same week the Sunshine  Coast regional board announced its 1976  budget ��� $896,000. The village of Gibsons  budget topped $1 million. The idea of a-  utility corridor across the Sechelt Indian  Reserve was proposed.  Celia Fisher was elected school board  chairman and John McNevin was elected  regional board chairman. Residents of the  Sechelt area were encouraged to support a  sewer system of the area by the director of  the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit, but a  petition with 82 signatures was presented  against the sewer proposal. ICBC rate  increases were announced with just about  everyone getting it in the ear; School board  wanted to get some discussion started on  community use of school facilities.  FEBRUARY  Sid Callin retired from the Sechelt Post  Office. An LIP grant was building trails  and bridges in Lot 1506. The regional board  was meeting to talk about dogs and the  control thereof. A decision was made to  delay a decision on the Sechelt sewer for a  month. Construction Aggregates were told  their gravel washing plant was not acceptable. The new motor vehicles branch  office opened in Gibsons.  A proposal for a second neighborhood  pub in Gibsons brought a flurry of protest  letters. Kinsman Club plans for a pool in  Gibsons went down the drain/ Council in  Sechelt was protesting the four way stop in  the village.  Gibsons council was protesting the  proposed ferry rate hikes.  : Fire levelled the Jolly Roger in Secret  Cove and Kelly's Rosy Kitchen in Egmont.  Elphinstone was scheduled for a $250,00t  facelift. School board adopted a plan for an  alternate school.  , Gibsons proposed a dog pound. CharUe  Brookman died in hospital in Sechelt.  Gibsons Retarded Association was investigating the possibility of a post school  workshop.  Elphinestone Cougars were runners up  in the Tri-Zone basketball tournament.  The Canadian Paperwprkers Union  said they wanted their wages roll-back  money to go to the community. The Secret  cove sewer plan was deemed 'unac-  ^:'ts$igf^  killed  t  oc-  were  SORRY -Doe to holiday interruptions  the TV schedule feature hat not arrived  In time for today's publication.  A young Egmont man was killed when  his cai went out of control and struck a  second vehicle December 23. Two  cupanta of the second vehicle  hospitalized.  According to Gibsons RCMP, Edwin R.  (Ted) Jeffries, 24, was killed Instantly  when his 1973 Comero went out of control  on a corner on North.I  Poller Mid the car went out of control  on a corner and slipped Inwthe pathway of  a T,oyota driven by Anthony Giew of Port  Mellon. Glew and his son Michael, 11, were  taken to'St. Mary's hptrajtal tn Socheh.  tteStaPadhi  ��� WW ������W    ���  ��W��"w��  w*  . Hospital in Vsttosvivtr/ptilict Mid... .,.  Jeffries was pronounced dead on the  scene. He was the lone occupant of the car.  The Carnero was totalled In the accident  and the Tpyota received extanslve  damage.  ) of 1976 as recorded on the pages of  pole to the hospital Raincoast Chronicles  First Five was named the best B.C. book of  1975.            Sales at Seaside Village were stopped  by the B.C. superintendent of insurance.  Police were urging use of the Zenith  50,000 number for emergencies when officers were not available in detachment  offices. Calling ferries, "bridges with  tolls," Alderman Jim Metier of Gibsons  asked that the tolls be removed.  Redskins won the first annual  broomball tournament. Volunteers were  planting grain seed in the Sechelt marsh.  The provincial government was given an  ultimatum over health inspection on the  Sunshine Coast. Porpoise Bay marina  project was going ahead any way-  Cei7tain Sunshine Coast areas were put  on Willie Vander Zalm's no-no list for  receiving benefits. Seaside Village  residents set their own time limit on improvements after a hearing in Vancouver.  Jack Pearsall predicted Canada would  have a 200 mile fishing limit within two  months. A disaster was a success as St.  Mary's Hospital's emergency plan was  tested.  MAY  School board decided not to cut their  budget and taxes were to rise six mills.  Area B was to go to the polls to decide on a  fire protection area. Union Steamships  was in serious financial trouble and facing  foreclosure on Bowen Island. Draft plan of  the Sechelt vicinity study called for  moderate growth.      ,  Tyee Islander made its initial flight.  Local councils were cool to the school  board's proposal for community use of  school buildings. Ferry rate hikes and fare  increased sparked many protests.  Sechelt's mill rate hit- 20 mills. .  Hundreds gathered for a protest at the  ferry terminal in Langdale. Local  governments called a press conference in  Vancouver to get to the nunister  responsible for ferry hikes. The regional  board approved recycling in principle. -  . Pender Harbour May Day was a success. Timber Days was a limited sucess  despite heavy rain. The minister of  transport said a decision on lower ferry  fares was in the hands of the cabinet.  Ferries meanwhile were on a work-to-rule  ���campaign snarling holiday traffic.  MARCH  A new federal riding of Comox-Powell  River was to include the Sunshine Coast. A  lesson in bush survival paid off for a Port  Coquitlam boy when he waa lost over  night from the YMCA camp at Langdale.  The Justice Council voted to bring back  capital punishment. Funding for the  resouce society was cancelled by the  provincial government. A break-in at the  Pender Harbour Hotel netted $2,000 mid  some liquor, later recovered.  Stan James was promising a Sechelt to  Vancouver hoverferry service by May 31,  1976. The government was offering free  trees and all levels of local government  said they could use some.  Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce were looking at Sechelt's  second century.  The regional board decided the Sechelt  sewer should go to a vote. The relocation of  the ambulance service was being  protested. A PoweU River group asked the  help of the U.S. and Soviet government in  finding the lost chlorine cars.  APRIL  Sechelt Indian Band presented a totem  Pacific Rim' new aggregate plant  opened. The commuter book ferry fare  plan was laughed at. Roberts Creek  Community Association caUed for the  disbanding of vUlage governments. Ferry  unions were considering rotating strikes.  A war memorial was unveiled at Pender  Harbour.  Five hundred people gathered at a  meeting in Roberts Creek to give the  government a choice ��� lower ferry fares  of a blockade. Area F voted to buy a park  on Soames HiU. A 'summer school', for  students with learning disabUities was  proposed.  Habitat proved a showplace for ideas  and also a showplace for local talent.  Tucker Forsythe was given a life  membership in the Gibsons Kinsmen Club.  Lower 'residents' rates' were announced  for ttie Sunshine Coast. Fisheries was  cracking down on the iUegal sale of fish.  Kinsmen Club's plan for a pool went down  the drain when government funds were cut  and costs went up.  Tourist booth opened for business in  Sechelt.   Coast  Garibaldi Health  Unit  ���Jr See Page A-3  Focussing on fitness  reason for column  A new column appearing this week In  The Times will take a look at the how and  why of physic^ fltnesa.  Susan Milbitrh, is one of four people  employed at-the. Sunshine Coast Physical  Fitness Service! She is concerned with  fitness and will be writing the column  Focus on Fitness weekly ln The Times.  "The purpose of the column Ja to  promote fitness," she told The Tiroes, "I .  wanted something consistent, something  that people Will look for regularly, a  regular source of fltncs information. A  column Is a gtyd idea, something people  can relate to,"  Susan said she plans to look at all  aspects of physical fitness. ^  "The column won't, generally, be  alined at one age group or one type of  person, although1 there may be specific  columns on specific problems.'^ The first,  for example, deals with coronary\ heart  disease Which is generally though |o be a  problom for older people) but evlderictttutr  been shown that It is present In some .  people averaging 22 years of age, according to the column.  "The column will be encouraging fit-  ness nn aenrrrf, jsrasn saw, Tt wut  also, hopefuUy, keep people informed  about what we are doing at the Fitness  Service and what programs we are  making available." More Information  about the Fitness Service is available at  88S-.1611.or Box 1660, Sechelt.  .��,;  i A1.  .*M'��t.  "������y^ff^"'���  SU.SANMILBURN  a   a   a  On f lUlCSS  i  ;?  t> Vtll  y.  . i  \  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 5,1977  EDITORIALS^  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  fPMP&ZPM, U  Lojti  The problem  On Christmas, Eve./ Vancouver  police stopped a total of 1,900 cars in  holiday roadblocks. The results was  that not one drinking and driving  charge was laid. In Gibsons over the  major concern to all of us.  Police manpower being what it is,  everyone knows, that _ o_nly_���a_.small  fraction of those drinking and driving  get      stopped      and -    charged.  holidays, Gibsons RCMP stopped 400 .. Nonetheless, the number of ch,arges  cars and laid four drinking and  driving charges.   '  Gibsons RCMP.are concerned and  upset over the number and well they  should be.  In most places, police reported  their holiday roadblock program to be  highly successful in that very, very  few charges were laid as a result. It  laid is an indicator of the extent of the  problem.  Drinking and driving is a problem.  The Sunshine Coast has only one main  artery and everyone uses it. It's  everyone's problem when there is  someone on that road whose vision,  reflexes and judgement are, impaired.  Despite   the    advertising,   the  seemed, in general, that people were roadblocks,, the promise of a sub-  taking a more responsible, mature stantial fine and license suspension,  attitude toward their holiday-���^we still have this problem. Perhaps it  revelling. In light of this, the Gibsons is one we should take a close look at  situation should be something of a   soon and see if we can find a solution.  an:  53 .      .  minutes  by Dan Morberg  SITTING HERE, listening to the  burned out end of 1976 fUcker its last,I'm  reassured that the world is carrying on a?  the Great Zot intended it.  We Uve in such'an efficient, antiseptic  world that its' nice to watch it trip over its  sneaker laces once in a whUe.   .  Like for example, with aU the new  postal codes and postage sorting machine  and aU that, it's nice to get a Christmas  card addressed to Box 310, LUooet, B.C.  with the proper postal code for Lilooet.  "Reassures one's faith that the system is  after aU human in origin.  WHILE escaping from the Sunshine  Coast for the hoUdays, I watched as it took  nearly an hour to unload and load one of  those spiffy new superferries at Horseshoe  Bay, epitome of efficiency.  On my way back from the Island, I  motored into the Departure Bay ferry  terminal at just after 4 p.m. and asked  when the next sailing would be. There was  a ferry in the terrninal, disgorging  vehicles. The attended jerked his head  toward it and said, "That's the 3:15. You  might get on it or you might get on the  5:30." Reinstated my faith in the 20th  Century. ���   -"iP  BY THE WAY whUe I was on Vancouver Island I dropped in to visit one  LesUe Yates, famed ih song and story.  Funny thing, Leslie, who left here to go to  Duncan, was fired more times than a  Saturday Night Special a few weeks ago,  has quit. He's departed his haUowed  Island for a position on the editorial staff  of the Prince Rupert DaUy News. Sym-'  pathy cares can be addressed to him care  of that newspaper. When I asked him if he  had any messages for the folks back home,  he said, with typical Yates economy,  "No." Then he added, 'Tm sure you'U  think of something."  Before he left for Rupert, though, he did  turn down a position as .editor with one of  the local junk mail papers which goes to  show that Duncan didn't addle his brain  completely.  THERE WAS a few interesting things  happen on the holiday, like running into Ed  Johnson, the regional board director, in  Nanaimo. like just about getting killed on  the Island Highway when some doorknob  in a black car ran a stop sign north of  Courtenay; for a minute I thought I was  back on the Sunshine Coast, different  black car, though.  MISERY was watching the Oakland  Raiders poke holes In Pittsburgh's Steel  Curtain like lt was tin foil. Really hurt to  4 watch the Steelers looking like some bush  leaguers and Lyn Swann dropping footballs  like they were hot and slippery. Actually,  deep ln my black little heart, I'm a little  pleased because I would rather see Bud  Grant's Vikings meet The Raiders than  the Steelers in the Super Bdwl. I start  watching American football about mid-  December every yenr, watch the final few  games and Uien don't watch the Super  Bowl. The league finals are usually the  best games (Dec. 2ft's second game excluded.)  If the Vikings lose this one, I'm going to  change my ancestry to something else.  I WOULD like to say W to Pat and  Terry jn Campbell River who are petrified  that my first column of the yenr will  record some of the unties that went on at  their place over Christmas. It won't; no  one would behove mo.  SMALL WORLD department, chapter  two, Is when you hove lunch at a quiet llttlo  spot in Duncan and find yourself ln the  ���HE JT  7W  ENINSULA  Published Wednesday* nt SecfielI  on B.C.'s Sunshine Const  by  The Peninsula limes  for Westpres Publication* Ltd.  n( Sechelt. B.C.  B*��JK> ���S#*Wt, B.C.  VON JAO  Phone BB.S-.12.il  .Subscription RatM: (in advance)  Local. $7 per-year. Beyond .IStnllw. -W  U.S.A., $10. Overs*..* $11  I  same room with one of the former owners  of the Peninsula-Hotel. Strange, ain't it.  DENNIS ROBERTSON had a temper  thfifcrum because I left him off my  Christmas list Dec. 22.1 don't see why he's  so upset, there's no way he would have got  on there in the first place.  ActuaUy I would like to||iank Dennis  for arranging the interview with Santa  Claus. (If the truth be known I asked  Santa for two things. One will be coming'  shortly and the other we'U wait on for a  while.)  I READ where in Wilhams Lake they  have a city-widl hoUday on January 2  caUed Wrestling Day, sort of a twUi.ght  zone between New Year's Eve and back to  work. Seems like a sensible idea.  On Christmas Day, I felt the need to  get out of the house for a while, so we  irfotored around downtown CampbeU  River and were surprised to find a corner  store open. We went in (as did several  other people, to balance those coming out)  and I asked one of the owners what kind of  a day he was having. "Busy," he repUed.  It seemed calm compared to the scene in  the house I had left with Christmas wrap  and presents from bowsprit to mizzenmast  But I said I wasn't going to say anything  about that.  THAT BRINGS us to New Year's  resolutions, the only thing broken more  often than politicians' promises.  To show my steel wiU, I wiU give up  eating Hershey bars with almonds. That  may take some doing. Also FU get more  exercise. We're not doing too badly. And  FU write to my father more often. So far  not bad. And and and, weU, maybe we  won't get carried away, I think those are  much more sound resolutions that, say,  making a resolution to pursue a life of  moderation, attention to detail,  thoughtfulness, inner awareness, temperance and social awareness. Don't you  think? ..j  ONE SAD note which should be mention here. Anyone who has ever speht more  than half an hour or 40 cents in the Lund  Breakwater Inn knows BiU Skibinski, the  screwball waiter there. WeU, BiU shuffled  off the mortal coil recently; but he leaves  with a lot of warm memories for me.  I first met him when Frank O'Brien and  I were Green as caterpillar guts in this  business and skipped out one hot Thursday  afternoon to talk about things at the Lund  pub. It was about 1 p.m. and we wandered  into an empty pub. After sitting down and  waiting for a little service, we soon  realized that wc were quite alone in the  place. A cry of, "Anybody home?"  brought the rcplv, "I'm having my lunch,  get your own," from the adjoining dining  area. Such was Bill Skibinski.,  Not too long after, some half-djhink was  getting rowdy at a table with some of his  drinking buddies. Bill finally got annoyed  und said to the man, who was nbout 35,  "Okay, let's seq your ID." The guy was  horrified and fumbled out his wallet and  gave him his driver's license. "Not good  enough," Bill said. "What else you got?"  Of course no matter what they guy pulled  out, lt wasn't good enough and Bill threw  him out.  I remember taking freshly caught ling  cod ln there on a Saturday afternoon and  having BiU deep fry it in the cooker and  serve it to all present. Those, alas, were  the days. The world's a little worse off  since Bill left.        -*��  Thank you  F.dltor, The Times;  Sir: TWs letter lt to thank you for the  kind and courteous co-operation that you  have given to the SuiUiliKr Coast Group of  Chiistlnn Scientists over recent years.  Il)l.i tius been much appreciated by all  members. ,  A very Merry Christmas and a very  Happy New Year to all at the Peninsula  Til�����- Augusta Watts  Assistant Committee on  Publication for the  Sunshine Coast  ffivi/fbgp  "Sure it's stupid to drink and drive, dear; but a taxi would be kindanice."  Core curriculum outline  subject for much debate  A suggested core curriculum for aU  British Columbia students has been  released by the provincial Ministry of  Education. _  Contained in the booklet 'What Should  Our. Children Be Learning; Goals of the  Core Curriculum' it is designed for study  and discussion by student^, their parents,  educators and7 the general community;  throughout the province.  The pamphlet explains in detaU what  each child should be taught during their  primary, intermediate' and secondary  schooling.  The  superintendent  of the  Sechelt  school district, John Denley, says the  ideas put forware' v the government wiU  be the subject oi uuch debate in the  foUowing months. AU local schools have  been asked to set up at least one meeting  at which residents can present their own  views on education.  Copies of the core curriculum are now  available at the school board office, in  Gibsons. A questionnaire on the material  suggested for the core curriculum is included at the back of the pamphlet, and the  pubUc is asked to complete this and return  it to their local school.  The Sechelt school trustees have also  It is said ttet^News Year's.Eve,the i  ghosts of the ^Cfeht Saxon kin^ rise from  their long barrows and walk the fields ofs  Wessex, blessing from the hills their lost  kingdom.  So being naturaUy curious I have gone  to find out if the legend is true but would  Uke to leave behind me some wishes of my  own for 1977.  To Big Mac and his ice cream cones a  very happy pew year and to Zandra too for  her humour, steaks, chicken and color TV.  To Adrian and his moustache, Peter and  Ron and the RCMP guys who go through  their forms for me each week the best etc.  (May a haggis never get you on a dark  night).  A profitable new year to Patsy who  sells me plants and Polly as weU and to the  king of Gibsons let the duties of office be  lighter in the coming months. May the  future author of 'Everything you never  wanted to know about the Municipal Act'  win more battles and may Karin keep  asking rrie to dinner. A special thankyou to  Frank and Maryanne because they are  such good people and also to Bill in the  bank for retrieving my life savings.  To Barbara ln the Press GaUery who is  always there when I need her except when  she's chasing politicians and to Susan who  is totally exasperating and totally worth it,  keep it up you two. To Dana and his  plankton, a rich and varied new year for  what might have been and was and to  gentle Allan in Revelstoke as well.  To the Gibsons Harbour Merchants  Association Peace on Earth and GobdwiU  to Tom and Morgan plus Frank.  The happiest of times to Marsha and  Mike and their wedding and to another  Mike in the maU for his understanding and  fairness. Seasonings Greetings for Dennis  of the ho ho ho's and Clark of the log  houses.  To Pip who is as stubborn as I am, the  MIT whiz kid and Graham of th^ magic  fingers as weU as Paddington may you  never lose your weUies-Bear let next  spring bring us together.  And to Diana and Alec who see me  through the rough times, thanks..  If you can wish the best of everything  to a plqce then to Skye, Nantucket, Kirk-  waU, Corfe, Irapetara and Nakusp may  the new year bring you peace and  prosperity. To Foo Hongs and their Won  Ton soup, thanks for the memories, and to  Rita and Chrlssie as well.  To Don, because he's Don  quiviasutiamiagit quviasuvvimmi and the  same goes for Laurie, Neil and Sue by the  window.  To my old fan in Calgary may the stock  market be bullish and dividends never  cease and to Susan next door and the grey  and white cat, happy new year.  And finally for my best buddy, the  meanest 11 year old backgammon player  in the south of England (and^who, as you  read this, has probably-rcat me once  again) I wish for you all the Joy and  happiness our ancient kings can give.  released a study of the recent language  test taken by aU B.C. Grade Four students.  A panel set up by the school board met for  two days in November to consider local  results in relation to the provincial  average.  The panel found "the vaudtty of the test  should be seriously considered as...it was  culturaUy biased, some vocabulary was  beyond the Grade Four level and some test  questions did not test stated objectives."'  The panel felt the statistics should "be  used as an indicator but with great  caution" and that local chUdren displayed  "reasonable" skills at aU levels.  Denley told The Times the school  district should aim at the expectation rate  as defined by the panel rather than at the  provincial average. He warned it was not  possible to make direct comparisons  between the Sechelt district results and  those from across the province as this  school area had included remedial  children in the language test.  ��� jjft$��results of the Grade Four test are  as follows: , ;  a      Word Identification  Objective ��� 1.  Range of Acceptable  Performance as Defined by Panel. 2.  Provincial Average (percent). 3. District  No. 46 Average (percent).  1.1 Recognizing high frequency words  - 87-92,98.5,99.1; 1.2 Using Phonics Skills  (e.g. words that rhyme, vowel sounds) ���;  87-91, 74.6, 73.4; 1.3 Using structural  analysis (e.g. prefixes, suffixes, root  words, and compound words) ��� 88-91,  61,0,.53.7; 1.4 Using context to determine  meaning of a word in sentence ��� 88-93,  74.1, 68.3; 1.5 Using a dictionary (e.g.)  knowledge of alphabetical order, guide  words) - 77-40, 56.9,. 51.5,  Comprehension of Prose Materials  Objective.  2.1 Identifying main idea in a  paragraph ��� 84-89, 72.8, 72.fi; 2.2 Identifying important details ��� 88-92, 73.9,  70.1; 2.3 Determining sequence of events  - 79-84, 67.1, 64.9; 2.4 Applying logical  reasoning skUls ~ 76-79, 70.2, 72.1; 2.5  Determining the purpose for reading a  passage ��� 67-69, 61.2, 60.4;  Comprehension of Functional Materials  Objective  3.1 Locating Information (using table of  contents) - 75-79, 71.5, 65.5; 3.2 Understanding Signs 80-85, 81.5, 81.4; 3.3  Understanding road maps ��� 69-74, .59.8,  62.5; 3.4 Understanding product labels ���  61-56, 75.9, 78.7; 3.5 Understanding arithmetic story problems ��� 64-67, 65.5, 65.9.  Thank you  from CARS  Editor, The Times;.  Sir: I would Uke to extend sincere thanks  from aU of us at the B.C. Division,  Canadian Arthritis* and Rheumatism  , Society, and our volunteers concerned  with the care of the arthritis patient, for  wonderful help and support received  during the year.  I am requesting the privUege of doing  this through your paper io readers can  ''share in our appreciation.  As you wiU recaU, CARS faced troubled  times earUer this yes& and as a result was  forced to close 10 treatment centres in B.C...  I am pleased to say tmt we are now in a  position to Consider alternate ways of  bringing this needed treatment to patients,  and in some cases have instigated a  regular travelling follow-up service which  emanates from The Arthritis Centre.  Our independent fund-raising campaigns around B.C. have shown an overaU  increase this year of 16 per cent for which  we are, indeed, grateful to those British  . Columbians who canvass on our behalf  - and to those who answer our request for  help.  Research programs continue in aU  our departments as do programs of  professional and public education.  We do so very much appreciate the  support we receive from you- Our thanks  to aU your staff and our wishes for a  successful New Year.  Miss Roberta McLeod,  Executive Director.  Why were they?  Editor, The Times;     '���,.'  Sir: Why are the workers in the forest  industry laid off? They didn't strike,  though I keep reading that- unions are  ruining the country.  They aren't on a 'slow down'. Many  have been "high balling" along���'- and  working as many hours as they could.  There wasn't a fire season. They  weren't snowed out  They produced, and this is the reward  they get under capitalism.  Your house payments, car payments  and other expenses don't stop when your  pay cheqpe stops.  We could put an end to the booms and  busts if the workers ran industry. We could  have year round employment and shorter  work wefeks.and lower prices.  But this year, the shareholders are  drowning out the gentleman with the white  beard when they aU go "Ho, Ho, Ho,".  Richard Von Fuchs,  Courtenay.  ������"N  Overseas post  rates higher  It nqw costs you more to send that  letter, card, paper or aerogramme  overseas. New letter rates went into effect  January 1 for aU international mailings  except parcel post.  As of January 1, postage for letters  weighing up to once ounce is 25 cents. AU  postcards are subject to the basic letter  rate. .Exchange from the increase,  however, are the rates and fees to the  United States, its territories and  possessions.  Canadian Forces ,Post Offices (CF-  PO's) and Fleet Mail Offices (FMO's).  adjusted to international rates on January  1. Surface rates to CFPO's and FMO's wiU  change on March 1,1977.  The post office advises customers to  check with their local post office for the  correct postage as .well as any changes in  regulations.     ���'���'./.   ��� *  The increases reflect provisions of  international agreements signed at the  Universal Postal * Union's Lausanne  convention ln 1974. The first stage of the  increase for overseas mail took effect  January 1, 1976, with the second step  taking effect January 1,1977.  Customers are also reminded that the  second stage of domestic and USA rate  increases wiU take effect on March 1,1977.  An announcement early In the New Year  wiU remind customers of the details of this  increase.  1877 DAWNED bright, crisp, brfflian sun of the first day of 1977. It should  and sunny on the Sunshine Coast, be noted that Gibsons was sparkling  Hero Gibsons sparkles in the morning   considerably     more     than     Uie  \  photographer who took the picture.  The second day of the new year  brought another weather surprise for  Gibsons ��� snow.  ��� Timesphoto . ..,41  a  "A  MORE ABOUT.  U  Sunshine Coast review  ���From Page A-l  stopped inspections on aU new  subdivisions' and at the same time  protested a' cut in health nurse staff.  Gibsons council launched another attack  op transport minister Jack Davis and his  handling of the ferry situation.  Construction was started on a shopping  , mall for Gibsons. A Native studies course  v-was proposed.  Residents were to be issued ferry cards  ��� better than tatooing foreheads. Sechelt  hi dian Band took their autonomy message  to the Liberal caucus in Powell River and  were weU received. Also weU received   _were~ a group- of -abolitionists who- took_  their anti-capital punishment stand to the  caucus.  Sechelt Village was planning a pubUc  meeting on the sewer.  JULY  ' .A West Sechelt man saUed solo across  the Atlantic. Pender Harbour Secondary  needs fire water, that is, water to fight a  fire, the regional board was told. Sunshine  Coast summer business was termed, <  "dead as a doornaU" because of weather  and ferry fares. *  Emergency Ughts were instaUed at the  airport.  Victoria turned down a fire protection  plan for Pender Harbour Secondary.  Ferry traffic was estimated down by one  third. The Pender Harbour Health Clinic  opened for business.  Roy Taylor resigned as building inspector in Sechelt. A straw vote at a public  meeting favored a referendum for the  Sechelt sewer. Gibsons received a  $3000,000 neighborhood improvement  grant.  RCMP Sgt. Ron Nicholas arrived in  Gibsons. �������  Langdallr Queen made its last run;  Selma Park store was destroyed by' fire.  Village of Sechelt planned to go ahead with  the sewer despite opposition.  AUGUST  Mike Sutherland of Sechelt was one of  the OlympEhmnners.  Frank West retired from Port Mellon.  Sea Cavalcade was called the best in  years. The Times learned, a 250 unit  condominium was waiting irifhe wings for  the installation of the-Sechelt sewer.  The regional board said they wouldn't  overrule the vUlage of Sechelt in their  decision not to have a sewer vote.  Sechelt fired their sewer advisor Norm  Watson.  SEPTEMBER  Transport minister Jack Davis said he  was studying the possibUity of lower ferry  fares. Construction workers went back to  work.  Roberts Creek got its new fire department. Coast FamUy Society was planning  to use the proceeds fronj its annual Fall  Faire to fund a playground at the  recreation site. Atlantic soloist Reg Evans  lost his boat in a hurricane in the Pacific  Ocean.  Penner Harbour's water system was  given a clean .bill of health after local  complaints.  There is a possibility of a* new poUce  boat for the Sunshine Coast.  Area B withdrew from the Sechelt  Vicinity Study. Sechelt learned its free  treatment plan lot would cost $54,000 in  additional costs.  RCMP Cpl. BiU Van De Braak was  transferred from the area.  Wilson Creek residents were upset over  a proposed rezoning to industrial land in a  residential subdivision.  Workers at Sechelt's new junior  secondary construction site said they  would stay on the Job despite a planned  walk-out. MLA Don Lockstead claimed the  government suppressed a ferry report  which made certain recommendations  contrary to government plans.  A few months after the provincial  government turned down a fire protection  plan for Pender Harbour Secondary, it  burned to the ground. A motel-resldentlal  complex was proposed for Gibsons. Adrian  Stott resigned as regional planner.  The committee on government took a  three year adjournment.  A public meeting voted to keep the  secondary school in Pender Harbour.  Everyone was apologizing; but work stiU  stopped at the new Sechelt junior secondary.  A bylaw to permit a second neighborhood pub in Gibsons got first reading,  however a battle was shaping up over the  building the pub was to be housed in.  Gerald Mossman celebrated his 100th  birthday. Alderman Jim Metzler was  made/a life member of the B.C. School  Trustees Association.  OCTOBER  B.C. Hydro is"proposing a high volume  power Une across the Sunshine Coast.  Three shots were fired' at an RCMP  officer in Gibsons. Teachers were, expecting to receive a word of a pay rollback  courtesy of the Anti-Inflation Board.  The regional board tabled a jpint use of  school faciUties plan. Alderman BUI Laing  resigned in Gibsons. Fishermen in Pender  Harbour were cleaning up a salmon  stream. Peter Hoemberg, chairman of the >  regional PubUc Utilities Committee  pointed out that if the Sechelt sewer  proceeded under the section of the  municipal act it was under, it could lead to  financial difficulties for the village.  RCMP were less than enthusiastic over  a Sechelt proposal for a curfew.  Depending on who you talked to, the  October 14 was either a big or a little bust  locally. It was decided that the sewer plan  for Sechelt would go to a referendum. The  industrial park forWilson Creek was given  the go ahead.  For some undisclosed reason, surveyors were pulled from the Redrooffs  TraU. Gibsons and Sechelt had identical  dog bylaws ready. John McNevin failed to  fUe his nomination papers for re-election  to the regional board. Gibsons councU  approved the joint use of school faciUties  concept, later changed its mind.  NOVEMBER  Students moved into the new Sechelt  Junior Secondary.  The provincial government approved  regional bylaws 96 and 103 despite heavy  lobbying. Sechelt rescinded the dog  control bylaw so the regional board  started to rescind the joint use plan.  WiUiam Black of Gibsons was shot to  death at the Roberts Creek home of Dal  Grauer. A suspect, Robert Shannon, was  later arrested'in Mexico.    *"  The provisional school budget was set  at $5 milhon. Sechelt's junior secondary  got a name ��� Chatelech. Some election  irregularities were' charged in the Sechelt  voting as area residents and property  owners went to the polls. A judge later  refused to rule on the irregularities  charge. St. Mary's Hospital expansion  plans were cut back drastically.  Sechelt Indian Band voted on economic  autonomy but were beaten by numbers,  two more 'yes' votes were needed.  Controversy over the joint use of school  faciUties spUt the regional board and two  directors walked out of a meeting. John  McNevin left the regional board. A judicial  recount gave Joyce Kolibas and Frank  Leitner seats in the Sechelt election.  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, January 5,1977  Charter  member  passes  Mrs. Cecelia Messner who died Dec. 14  was a popular .member of the Sechelt  Hospital Auxiliary being one of the charter  members of the group. Cecelia was also  very active with the Catholic Women's  League, her baking in big demand for  bazaars and social events by both groups.  Born on Sept. 22,1905, in a sod house ou  a farm two miles from Carmel, Saskatchewan. This was the year her parerits  " homesteaded, immigrating from Alsace-  Lorraine. ..���''-  The second eldest of seven chUdren, she  lived on the farm untU she was 20 when she .'  wed Clemience John Jurgens and moved to -  a farm in the Fulda district. They had-five  children when her husband drowned in  1931 before her youngest son was born.  For a year she ran the. farm with the  help of her brother! -The fall ;of 1932 Ed f.  Messner began to work the farm for. her"  and they were married on Feb. 9, 1943.  They had two children by December 1951  when they moved to Armley^to run the ���  General store for five years. A-move tp  Alberta kefft them there for two years  before they built their, hohie.iiv B.C. at  Selma Park on Selma iPark Road.     , f  Besides her loving husband"Ed,��� she  leaves six chUdren, 22 graridchUdreir atid  seven great grandchildren, and a hps&tifj^  other relatives and friends. ;  Funeral services were held at Holy /  FamUy Catholic Church with Rev, T.  Nicholson officiating, Dec. 17.  Commission  (JOfH�� Ofv Oh/*  ��i  ..'.,-���%:���  'ki.  MEATS  chuck roast  gov't inspected grade 'A' beef  cross rib roast  JMinein ..'....,;.......,     ,:���.......,.,  beef shank  centercut.:......  - ��     . ,    -t-  beef short ribs  regular        OVEN FRESH BAKERY  on  DECEMBER  Sunnycrest MaU opened in Gibsons.  The Gibsons Harbor Merchants  Association was formed. Robert Shannon  was deported from Mexico to stand trial  for the murder of BiU Black. Sechelt Indian Band set a second autonomy  referendum for January 10.  B.C. Ferries announced drastic ferry  sailing cuts including the popular 7:40  a.m.. run.  Hartt Crosby's shakemiU in Sechelt reopened after being destroyed by fire.  RCMP stepped up roadblocks for the  holiday season. Santa Claus consented to a  rare press interview. Rojtort Shannon was  remanded in Vancouver court..Teachers  were^prdered to pay back $412 in salaries.  B.C. Ferries got an earful at a meeting to  discuss the schedule changes. Sechelt's  provisional budget was set at $452,000.  A one-man federal commission to  assess shipping needs on the West Coast  will begin work by February, says MP  Jade Pearsall (Lib. ���Coast-ChUcotin).  PearsaU said, federal Transport  Minister Otto Lang is considering about  half a dozen candidates for the job.  "There definitely wUl be a commission," PearsaU said. "That was one of  the promises we got from Lang when he  visitM'tlte Cc-ast"      \ ' " ���*��--.*-^  Lang went to Prince Rupert Dec. 4 to  hear grievances about the new tug and  barge services now hauling freight to B.C.  coastal communities. WhUe he was there,  he made reference to the possibUity of a  commission.  "I can't teU you who he is looking at  right now because I think that's up to the  minister to announce. But I can teU you the  decision will not be a political one because  we just wouldn't stand for it," PearsaU  said.  Wee "Jumping Frogs" and "Busy  Birds" to bring out a smile on the most  serious faces, try them out. ��� Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  bran muffins  Oven Fresh  apple pies  Oven Fresh  nre Dutch crunch loaf rre  6s Op liven Fresh, sliced. 16 oz. pkg. 99  qqc Hollywood bread jqc  ea. vv Westerns.   . .......... 16 oi. loaf Tv  The fit  never  quit  partTicipacTton  HctWM. In your heiul you know bV righ��.  WISHING YOU  THE  BEST  vv  I  Chiming  that this New  Year be the best  for you in every  way I  from the  management  of  KRUSE DRUGS  Sechelt  -  No. 54 Cowrie Street  featuring  PENTANGLE PLANTS  BULLWINKLE GLASS  and  SUNDANCE GALLERY  will be opening for business  Friday, January 7  Official Opening  Friday, January 14 & Saturday, January 15  WATCH FOR FURTHER  DETAILS IN NEXT WEEK'S AD  Jc-  (Mext to MacLeods)  <* ��� nil all  aecnerc  ���PPM  GROCERY^  ��� ���������iw in    n   IIWniiylWlWIlM   ��� ��� I     ���        .  apple juice   *?jjf  spaghetti r*m,A mc  Nabob, clear.. 48 oz. tin 0/ X ��� 11     in tomato sauce, 14 oz. tins 0/ 11  peaches Ly��� vaiiey a/-y70   tomatoes       9/77c  standard Freestone, 14 oz. Ll f I        Fortwie    .      19 oz. tins fc/ I I  beans with pork 0777c   orange crystals   77c  Chelsea. ......14 oz. tins O/f I        SngoM .... .  pkg. of 4 I f  long grain rice     770   bathroom tissue 77c  SuperValu  ..'.       ... 2 Ib. pkg. 11       Capri 4 roll pack I I  applesauce   */770   cookies ,,.,>���    770  Berrfland choice, 14oz.tinsO/ f f        Pao's, oatmeal. . ...  lib. bag I I  flour 9 17   trench fries    0/77-j  SaperValn 20 lb. bag m..X.1-    Snbcap, choice    2 lb. bag ��/ I ���  '  v a m '���/   ��� '������'���   ������������'"'   ���''������  'y'\^lLtL-:  \ ^tiiimmmmmA ��� ������'���   '   . ���'" . <^Jk^SSM&  ��� �� f k  / >  <?v/r  w. \ \  s  PRODUCE  "/  /.77/TFrv^  l ,  potatoes  B.C. grown'no. 2 .....'..:...���....../;.. '..,.. ... .���! r - - tS lb, bag  avocadoes Q/1 AA  Callforala w/   Jtl-W  pineapples 1 9Q  \jmtfLa Hawaiian   ���.. ��a. ������ ��������� %LW  SUNNYCREST CENTRE, GIBSONS  Priffs effer.tivo  Jan. 5th-Sth  886-2424  We icserve the  rinlit to limit quantities .'_/..  I ���  Happenings around the Harbour  Page A-4      ,   The Peninsula Times   Wednesday, January 5,1977  a.       JPm�����   ��*    fe.��     Say      S^m. ���        tf    J V*    -�� a   * ���  MEMBERS OF the Gibsons 4H  Jersey Club took more than their  share of ribbons at competitions in  the past year despite the fact that the  laiiifja  Sunshine Coast is not known as an ��� young people interested and  agricultural area. The club is actually working hard backed by volunteer  a microso^m of the whole 4H system   adult leaders.  Gibsons Jersey Club a microcosm of the 4H  By GUY SYMONDS  "And I thought that all they raised in  that country wasgophers!" The EmCee at  the Chilliwack agricultural fair added  those words to the announcement that the  reserve champion award in the open class  and the reserve champion in the 4H entries  had both gone to the Gibson 4H Jersey Calf  Club. x  In the open class for senior Jersey  calves the Gibson club members placed  Weather report  Last year was one of\the driest on  ' record and also had a few meteorological  peculiarities., ;  During 1976,1,226.6 mm of precipitation  fell on the Sunshine Coast. The annual  average is 1,358.4 (15 year average) and  this year was much drier than 1975 with its  1,435.9.  The peculiarities came when one  looked at the year's high and low temperatures. The lowest 1$mperature of the  year, one would expect in January or  February, but was on March ,.i at -6  degress Centigrade. The hottest day  wasn't in July or August but in September  at a balmy 24 degrees on September 20.  December's 135.1 mm of precipitation  didn't quite make it into the record book.  1963 was drier at 72.1 mm. The December  average, by the way, is 220.0 and last year  hit it on the nose ��� 220.0.  The daytime high recorded at the  Gower Point weather station was 13 on  December 16 and the overnight low was  December 31 at 1-.  (To make sense of aforementioned  rainfall, remember that one inch of rain  , equals 25.4 mm).  December went snowless although  January 2 brought a healthy half an inch.  Not much for skilers to get excited about;  but a start on a promise of a skiing winter  eventually.  Weather for the latter part of  December was: V  ,    : Lo    HI PreC.  ., mm  Pecemberli3 .���..,'.  .3      8     nil  Decembers ...."..  .2       9     1.0  December20     2      8 trace  Dece.mber21 ......... ......3.      6     5fl  D.ecember22   ,.,4       7-^2.5  Decembers       3       8. ttace  December24 ���.....���. .2       5,   15.2  December25 2       7 * 21.1  December2G 5       9     7.9  December27 2       8     nil  Decembers 1       5     nil  December29  4       9     nil  December 30 2       7     nil  DecemberSl.,,.,.. -l       3     nil  Two weeks rainfall ��� 52.8 mm.  1 s i_ ��  Your heart fs a vital organ, pumping  bl^od to bring oxygen and nourishment to  the body and removing Wastes. If your  heart/.tops ������ so do you.  first, fifth and eighth) while in the class of  15 entrants judged under the Danish  system, two members tied for first place,  one took second and another third.  Later at the PNE, the club brought  home three ribbons, all in the open classes.  4H ��� Health, Heart, Head and Hand,  all pledged by those who join to what adds  up to voluntary preparation for the best  kind of citizenship. Without doubt it is one  of the most valuable agencies in existence,  offering training of young people in those  much neglected values of responsibility,  duty and self discipline. It was designed  for and can only operate successfully  under the active leadership of volunteer'  adults, getting only the minimum help  from public funds and then in response to  achievement.  Tha Gibsons club is pretty well  representative of all the rural clubs being  a small organization of half a dozen or so  members with a couple of adults, themselves interested in the occupation their  boys and girls want to learn.  It has been in existence probably since  about 1910 when a beef club was started  under the sponsorship of the Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute. Government  regulations requiring inspection !$-,���>  government officials made it impossible  for the club to carry on since there were  neither inspectors on the peninsula in  those days nor money for transportation of  animals to the mainland. In fact any  transportation was a problem. The In-^  stitute still backs the new club-now in Its',,  second year to the extent that it has just  recently given it a cheque for $1,500 to buy  a trailer for that same transportation that  was an unsolvable problem in the early  days.  Now the leadership. Cecil Chamberlin  and his wife Bernice were born and have  lived all their lives, now around the half  century mark, in the Gibsons area.  Besides their own family they have  adopted a boy Frank now about 12 years  old. Their farming interest is represented  by nine Black Angus, a couple, pf Jersey  cows and two Arabian horses, all ofcourse  of purebred registered stock. Bernice ia  also a most successful dahlia grower, but  more of that later because she and her  hobby play a a large part in the fortunes of  - the Club.  Working with them as assistant leader.  W�� Sheila Kitson. They make up the 'brass';  looking after eight calf club members.  There Is a good possibility that It may be  Increased by the addition of a leader for a  home economics group.  The other very interested and active  supporter of this little organisation Is the  well know Bella Vista Jersey Farm at  Langley, formerly owned by the Relfel  family. The Chamberllns cannot speak  highly1 enough of the present operators of  the Bella Vista. In fact they say that but  for the active help of Bob and LU Wilson  the little Gibsons club could not have got  off Uie ground. They have provided the  calves and the advice on raising and then  take them back into the herd after the  young people have completed their;  assignments. No money or other consideration of course and the club members  have their choice of calves for the next  three years operation.  Several other 4H clubs have started up  in the Gibsons area including one for  rabbit raisers and one-for poultry. Efforts  to start a beef club however have nrit met  with response. The other clubs are not so  fortunate as the Jersey Club because, for  one reason and another, leaders are not  available.  Bernice Chamberlin deserves a special  place in this narrative. She is undoubtedly  a fahta^ic dahlia grower." I love them"  she says "and they love me.'*��� Every  weekend-you will see her at the local  shopping centre where the shoppers buy in  surprising quantities. "I never cease to be  amazed" she says "This year we have sold  almost $400 worth. We are trying to make  enough to get blankets for the calves going  into the show ring". Then as always there  wUl be another project in need of financing.  Outside competitions are invaluable  says Cecil Chamberlin, but it means a lot  of money for a small club. The trip to  Chilliwack for instance, cost upwards of  $125 in cash. But nobody asks for a handout  ��� always precept to the young is backed  up by the example of the adult. If you want  something, you earn it.  The CJlbsons club is the essence of 4H, a  microcosm of the Canadian scene that few  see. It's the highest form of citizenship-  building for the future and it goes right  backJg the Chamberlins of the country,  unnoticed and, largely by most of  unappreciated.  LOCAL VANDALISM  Francis Peninsula residents Mr. and  Mrs. Bob Hubbard who live on Warnock"  Road lost some of their Christmas time  feeling when they came home from a trip  tp Langley and viewed the damage to their  Home.  <  , Mrs. Hubbard said they were notified of  the damage by a neighbour on Sunday,.  Dec. 12. and came home as quickly as they  could and.found their place in a horrible  mess.- All the windows on the east side  were broken, including a quarter inch  plate glass approximately 8 by 5.feet, the  screep door glass, the kitchen window,  bedroom (both panes) and both panes in  the workshop window. Thc?re were a total  of 8 panels broken which cost $150 to  replace.  The Elson Glass Shop in .Gibsons was  very prompt in helping Ihe Hubbards  make repairs.  They would like the-Pender Harbour  resident tp know what happened and also  have a good idea who the culprits are.  LEGION BRANCH 112  December 1 was the date of the draw  for the Ladies Auxiliary to Br. 112 Royal  Canadian Legion raffle on a case of  Christmas Cheer.  Winner of "this was Jamie Dixon of  Sechelt and consolation prize went to Mike  Clarke of Madeira Park.  Entertainment for the evening was  provided by George Page of Sechelt, Rod  Lizie, who teaches school at the Sechelt  Elementary and also a pilot for Tyeer  Marshall Rae, and Les Fowler. Marshall  Rae played the tenor Sax and Les Fowler  played Uie drums and had to use wooden  mixing spoons from the kitchen as there  were no drumsticks. "  Dave Pritchard,1 entertainment  chairman dubbed the group the 'Salad  Bowl Orchestra'.  Herb and- Thelma LeSeelleur  celebrated their first anniversary which is  on December 20 and the entertainers  played the 'Anniversary Waltz' for them.  Also the Pender Harbour Lions Club  Vice President Harry Morrison celebrated  his ???birthday there although it is not  until December 21.  . Doris Edwardson 883-2308  ^responsibility of the dinner upon the  caterer, Helen Elizabeth and her staff..  At six o'clock President WilliamBrown  called the 81 assembled guests to the  table; a copious meal was presented, Mrs.  Elsa Warden said grace over it and  everyone partook with a relish. Alex  Rankin circulated with his camera  recording faces and table manners for  posterity.  - After dinner, Mrs. Alice Haddock  played carols on the piano and those  guests who, after the heavy meal still had  breath, sang. The remainder of the  evening was given over to the exchange  and opening of gifts, to intermingling and  good-humoured bantering, while Mrs.  Haddock played the old, nostalgic airs  familiar to the majority of the men and~  ���women there. A feeling ,of conspicuous  harmony took hold of the occasion and  guests went home at the end of the evening  proclaiming they had had a good time.  JOHN'S  LANDSCAPING  ��� instant lawns or seeded  ��� Lawn and Garden  Maintenance  ��� Complete concrete  and  stone work  ��� Tree pruning  ��� Screened Topsoil  ��� Bark mulch and shrubbed  ��� Complete line of fencing.  886-7152  For Quick Results UseAdbriefs  EGMONT NEWS  ' A Christmas dance was held in the  Egmont Community Hall December 18  1976 with a good many folks turning out to  hear the music pf the Pied Pumpkin who  are Rick Scott and Joe Mock of Vancouver. '������.'.. '���y:-:r-  Gordon Baraducci was the winner of  the hand crafted tables donated by Mr.  Lyle Hurd, who is quite talented at making  them. There was a table plus two end  tables. Melanie Van Arsdale drew the  winning ticket.  ACCIDENT  . Linda Curtiss of' Madeira Park was  taken to St. Mary's Hospital after losing  control of her car on black ice at Trout  Lake, and may lose her knee cap. The  Dept. of-Highways crew in charge of the  roads in Pender Harbour area always  ' have the highway in good shape. What is  wrong with the other sections? A salt  shortage?  SENIOR CITIZENS  Monday, December 20, Pender Harbour Senior Citizens' Association, Branch  80, celebrated the approach of Christmas  with their customary banquet in the  Legion Hall. This year, the hard-working  ladies of the Hospitality Committee  decided to hang up their aprons and put  January Clearance Sale  starts Wed., Jan. 5th  ,m^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmr^mmmmmmmmmm*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmam.m^mmmmmmmmmm.mm.mmm.mm  Ski Jackets $1595 Down Jackets Va Off  Coats % Off rag. prices  Afternoon dresses % to Vz Off  Long Skirts, long dresses & jumpsuits  ftmmMm  Blouses  HOfff  r*g. $15.00 ft $21.00  sale $10* & *14"  Decorations  Cards Gift Wrap  50% off  H.A.S.H. Jeans   *18����  Sweaters % toVi Off  r��g. valu** from $8.95 to $25.00  no S*nlor CItiz*ns' 10% discount during sal*  IN GIBSONS STORE ONLY  25% off all Giftware  ��� ���   f ���  , ���  * Bohemian Crystal ^.  * China cups & sci��^f��r'i'"  * Alabaster ash trays  ��� * Bar 'Items* /*, '<  * Glass sets  * Ice Buckets  *  Cheese boards  * Decanters  * Mugs  HELENS FASHION & FLOWERS BOUTIQUE  "Two stores to serve you"  CHARGfX ,805-9221 886-9941 mastercharoe  Management  BILL BLACK ROOFING  p.  ��� tar & gravel  'a*  * c<edar shingles  * asphalt shingles  .."S  886-7320  Box 281  Gibsons ,i:.���;  v>  Committee to study  transport  V  The New Democratic Party has formed  a special committee to investigate transportation problems on the B.C. coast and  to develop policy to solve those problems,  according to MLA Don Lockstead.  Chairman of the committee >is Dr.  James Tyhurst who is also chairman of the  party's standing committee oh transportation policy). Members of the committee include Mackenzie MLA  Lockstead, transportation critic in the  NDP caucus, and Graham R. Lea, MLA  for Prince Rupert and former minister of  highways.     -   ������~������7������������  Two other persons who are politically  independent and have knowledge and  experience in transportation matters are  yet to be appointed.  "The, committee has been- formed  because it is clear that there is a complete  absence of policy on the part of the present  federal and provincial governments," Lea  said. "The crises in transportation which  has been highlighted by the cancellation of  Northland Navigation service and by the  shoddy replacement-ofsthat service is a  clear indication of that awence of policy."  "The committee is not going to  determine what the problems are in the  members opinion. The people of the Coast  know what the problems, are and they  know what the solutions are. We are going  to gather that information and put it into  policy," he added.  Lockstead said the committee will hold  public hearings in many coastal communities starting in February and its  report will be "discussed at the NDP  provincial convention in May and  hopefully passed into party policy.  it * * ��� ��� ��� .,* * * ��� * ��� * * ��� .������������ *  THE HAPPIHHOPPERS  Janitorial Services  *  *  *  *  *  i+t          \���-r.   v**s<^:?^' *������  *'. available for      V      ���-.  *    Business ��� Home ��� Garages    *  * 886-7100 -*  ��  bonded Pat Holland *  ���***���**���* ��� ��� ��� *���*.��� *-'*  CHIEF SIMON BAKER, spokesman  for the Northwest Indian Cultural  iSociety, right, was one of two social  guests at a reception held during the  holidays at the Sechelt Indian Band  Office, Senator Guy Williams, second  right, was the other. Here Sechelt Ban  manager Clarence Joe, left, Sechelt  Chief Calvin Craigen and Senator  Williams listen to Chief Baker talk  about the 'Indian Dollar' program.  There will be more than 50,000 Indian  dollars distributed in B.C. between  now and May 31. They will be legal  tender in most places. So far the  Nootka and Salish dollars have been  distributed.  ' ���Timesphoto  The PENiNsuLA*7#��ed<   ; . ; LL ; -c���. #'- : -   ���Section B Wednesday, January 5,1977 Pages 1-8  85 Coast Garibaldi deaths  were 'possibly preventable'  A total of- 85 residents in the Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit area died "possibly  preventable" deaths last year, says unit  director Dr. Bruce Laing.  In his annual report, Dr. Laing lists  seven causes of death which he describes  as "unacceptable". They are tobacco  mokingv acute coronary-tnsuffrcfencyin  teople under the age of 64, motor vehicle  accidents,^ alcohol abuse, other accidents,  suicide and drugs.  There were 16 deaths due to cancer of  the lung related to smoking. Five victims  were women, but the .total rises to 20 if  deaths from bronchitis and emphysema  are included.  Only one case of lung cancer unrelated  to smoking was reported during the year.  Deaths frpm lung cancer increased by six  i|M��fftfrarispn with 1974. ,  "There is strong evidence that  cigarette smoking is related to coronary  artery disease, but the relationship is not  so direct as the relationship between  cigarette smoking and chronic bronchitis  and emphysema," says Dr. Laing.  Of deaths due to acute coronary insufficiency, Dr. Laing says it is considered  that a person who is born healthy and free  from harmful hereditary influences should  be able to reach the age of 65 before a life-  threatening degree of degenerative  disease afflicts the arteries supplying the  heart muscle.  He says a person should be able to  reach 65 with such a disease, by taking  advice from doctors and health agencies  regarding smoking, diet and physical  exercise. Therefore 16 deaths frqm acute  insufficiency of the heart nre in people  under 65 are listed as "unacceptable".  Deaths duelfy motor vehicle accidents,  Including the deaths of pedestrians and  cyclists, went up by one to 15, in comparison with 1974.  "Wc huvc no legislation ugainst ex-  of motor  cessive consumption of alcol  smoking or sloth, but  legislation to control the  vehicles," said Dr. Laing.  rr "This being so, it is disappointing to get  the impression that the main effort being  mac|e to reduce motor-vehicle-accident-  deaths is being directed to enforcing th6  use of seat belts.  "Much healtBer and more hopeful than  the passive seat belt philosophy would be a  public demand for the effective use of the  present legislation or the enactment of  tougher measures."  There were 13 deaths due to alcohol ���  either directly from acute intoxication,  from accidents related to intoxication, or  the harmful effects of excessive intake, for  example cirrhosis of the liver.  Accidents other than those involving  motor vehicles claimed 12 victims during  1975. Six people committed suicide and  three died from the use of drugs in circumstances Dr. Laing cites as "unacceptable".  Focus on Fitness  By SUSAN MILBURN  fitness (fitness of the heart, lungs and  blood vessels) are New -Aerobics and  Aerobics for Women by Dr. Cooper and  wife. Aerobics refers to a variety of  exercices that stimulate heart and lung  activity for a time period sufficiently long  enough to produce beneficial changes in  the body. High levels of oxygen transport  are the basis for endurance activities.  These books will be in the Sechelt book  store in the middle of January, but can  also be acquired in Vancouver.  On January 14 at Elphinstone Secondary Caferteria there will be an Action  B.C. workshop. Emphasis will be put on  the need for cardio vascular fitness, by the  two representatives f'roinT&tioh B.C. Also  a demonstration and instruction on  Aerobic Dance will be given. An enjoyable  way to get your 15 minutes of vigorous 0  exercise,  Phone the fitness service for more  details, 885-3611.  Coronary heart disease is one of  the leading causes of death in North  America. Heart attack and other vessel  disorders kill 800,000 each year. Each day  1,400 people die due to heart disease..  The beginning of heart disease is -  largely attributable to obesity, inactivity  and cigarette smoking, later to be complicated by high blood pressure, diabetes,  high intake of animal fat and family  history.  It is generally considered to be found in  aging people (although it is not uncommon  to hear of heart attache striking persons ih  their thirties and forties). However,  evidence found in Korean and Vitenamese  war dead indicated that the beginnings of  coronary artery disease were present in  males averaging 22 years of age. One  percent of people -under 30 have some kind  of heart disease they are unaware of.  Thousands and thousands of people are  dying each year and in most cases it could  have been prevented. With the statistics so  high it is getting increasingly harder to  ''-���&&, "Oh it won't happen to me". Why wait-  to find out? Startthinking of yourself .All it  takes is half an hour three times a week.  Included in that time is 15 minutes of  sustained vigorous activity. For example  running on the spot, jogging, walking,  cycling, hiking, swimming or skipping.  Your daily cycle or jog will become a time  of your own where for half an hour you  know you are doing your body a lot of good.  Along with a stronger more efficient heart,  your muscles will tone up and become  firmer. The result being a more alive,  energetic you. It only makes sense that if  the heart, your most vital organ, is strong  and healthy the effects will spread  throughout your body.  Two excellent books on cardio vascular  *  tf^ REBUILT    ''  *A  nvus  iServinff you:  peninsula, motors, seehflt  (gulf station next to the hospital)  885-2111 ask for JAY  ���������������������������������HIIIHIUBHHMmHHHiaiHBHBHHBU  f>  ^  *���  XV  te  o  i M  on  e.  -/��.  \  ��  /  NOTICE  Specialty Machine Works  Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt  will be  CLOSED  Jan. 3rd to Jan. 15th inclusive for installation  of production equipment.  Opening Jan. 17th, 9 a.m.  make the most  of your  MONEY!  $  y  "*\  N  A  .iy**S.WSS.��XKX1O0tS.-^^  Women's  I Broken Sli����|  Men's  and  Children's  Shoes  20 - 50  %  Off  For the Bjtire Family  All Winter Boots  V<  50  Off  and  Slippers  20% orr  CAMPBELL'S   FAMILY shoes & LEATHER goods  I In th* H.art of S.ch.lt| /  Cowrie Si. 885-9345 Seehell  Bank of Montreal offer* u wide variety of HtiviugH plants tailored to  meet your every need. We want to help you choose the one that's  .bcHt.fpr you.  ff your banking needs  are average^...  TVuo Chequing and Savings Is an idoal combination (or you,  Wo Huquost you hoop tho balanco of your True  Choquinrj Account nt Iho minimum consistent  with your monthly oxponsus bocnusu. Truo  Choquinq Account.) don't pay Intorost Koop aa  much ol your monoy as posnlblo In n Truo Savings  Account, whoro It will earn hiflh Intoront for you  .    i >< 11 11\ i  wjkMp  If your banking  needs are light/...  AChoquabto Savings Account will suit you best  It earns you 3% interest per nnhum on your  minimum half yoarly balanco rind ��itlll allows you  to write choquos Thoro's no chnrgo for Chequing  If you maintain a qunrtnr-yonrly balanco of $100  or ovor for ovory choquo you writo Wo koop your  pnld choquos in case you should nood thorn and  koop you up-to-date through your bnnk booh  ���  V         (  >%N  ' >' ' i      ' > ��� ��� I i  ��>,lt��-JJ. I t>  M VIM lit \ r \\.  r.iu -2, '\i.  i ( hi ii  i w.v ��������������� /  A  Read the Want Ads for Best Buys  PHONE 885-3231  Birth Announcements   Obituary  THOMPSON-Gerry and  Cheryl are happy to announce the arrival of their  daughter, Katherine Anne-  born Dec. 23, , 1976. Many  thanks to the doctors and staff  of St. Mary's Hospital for their  care. 2579-6  GIBSONS AND SECHELT a  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space,  and extend Best Wishes to the  happy parents.   Obituary  WHITE ��� Passed away  January 1,1977, Jack White,  late of Secret Cove in his 73rd  year. Jack lived on hoard and  operated the fishing boat  Mary C. Survived by three  sisters Grace Hanna,  Coquitlam; Florence Morgan,  Bellingham and Ethel  Folmer, Westbourne,  Manitoba; one brother Dick  White, Thunder Bay, Ontario,  also nieces , and nephews.  Funeral service Thursday-  January 6 at 2 p.m. in the  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons. Cremation. 2602-6  THOMPSON - Doris Boak,  late of Sechelt, B.C. on  December 29,1976 in her 67th  year. Survived by. her loving  mother Anna May Moore,  Sechelt, son Jack Thompson  of Sechelt, brother J. D.  Moore of Parksville, B.C., 3  grandchildren. Funeral service was held on Tuesday,  January 4, 1977 at St. John's  United Church Davis Bay,  B.C., Rev. Annette Reinhardt  officiated. Interment at  " Seaview ~ Cemet.aryr~ Devlin-  Funeral Home Directors.   2593-6  JEFFRIES ��� Edwin (Ted)  suddenly on December 23,  1976, in his 24th year, late of  Egmont, B.C. Survived by his  loving mother, brothers,  relatives and friends. Funeral  service was held Monday,  December 27? 1.976, Rev. N. J.  Godkin officiated. Devlin  Funeral Home Directors.  - 2594-6  Personal  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  Page B-8 The Peninsula Times Wed. January 5,1977  ������a. ��� '  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phono 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by .'  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd;  at Sechelt, B.CT '  Established 1963  per  Member- Aydlt Bureau   ���:  of Circulations   March 31,1976^  Grots Circulation 4150  Paid Circulation 3241  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rales:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  ...�� $1.80.  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60per column inch)  Box Numbers 60c extra  Personal   ALCOHOLICS Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday. Madeira Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-2356,  or 883-9159. 2574-tfn  legal or Reader advertising 60c  count line.  Deaths, Card of ' Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement 'notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lings) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  r . ��  ' Birth  Notices,' Coming Events  take  .regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs,  must-   be   paid   for    In  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  .   .  Subscription Rates:  By Mall: V*  Local Area ..       $7.00 yr.  Outside J.ocal Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A.   * $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies, 15cea.  Personal  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula tunes can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf  v  iderson  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  Doug Joyce  885-2761  ' Jack Anderson  885-2053  Stan Anderson'  885-2385  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  toll free 684-8016  VILLAGE WATERFRONT HOME: Very well constructed 3 bdrm,  home on Porpoise Bay. AU deluxe features ��� walnut panelling  ^ throughout, billiard room with bar in ground level basement.  Workshop and three bay carport. Lot is all landscaped to the  water's edge\ Good terms on $89,700 full price.  WATERFRONT COTTAGE: Halfmoon Bay ��� 1 bdrm. cottage all  renovated inside with-fireplace and hot water heat. Located  next to post off ice. Deep moorage and a good swimming beach.  REDROOFFS ESTATE LOTS: A selection of 15 lots all close to 1/2  acre and fully serviced. Treed and level. All lots front on paved  roads, are within walking distance of good swimming and  fishing. Southern exposure. Priced from $9,500 to $11,500.  WEST SECHELT: 10,000 sq. ft. Wl lots on Nor West Bay Road. Two  are cleared and ready for construction. F.P. $11,250 each.  HOME AND SMALL ACREAGE: 2.5 plus acres and a large 4 bdrm  home with rec room, sauna and tack room. Plenty of room for  expansion. Property is fenced and owner keeps horses. Small  barn on the property. F.P. $57,500 with terms.  2 VILLAGE LOTS: Side by side lots in upper Sechelt Village.  Frontage on Anchor Rd. only 1 block to beach. Both lots are  treed and have potential views. F.P. $11,750 each.  WEST PORPOISE BAY VIEW LOT: Excellent 70 x 130' view lot.  Close to small private marina, all serviced. F.P. $10,500.  PROPOISE BAY WATERFRONT: 75 x ovor 200' of flat, level treed  land. Easy building sites and Hat, level sandy beach. Excellent  road access. No culvert'needed, F.P. $30,000.  ROBERTS CREEK, ACREAGE: 5 fenced acres 1/2 cleared on  Orange Rd. Rlmrned with trees for complete privacy. Serviced by  hydro and a creek water supply, some ocean view.  BROWNING RD. 3 BDRM HOME: Slab home sited on a large 1/3  acre lot surrounded by trees. Lot Is all cleared and could accommodate 2 homes. House has 2 bedrooms, kitchen, living  room, dining room and a kitchen nook. Priced well below  market value at $38,500.  DAVIS BAY HOME: Good  home in a handy location .on  Whitaker Rd. Only steps to the  beach and not far from  shopping. Home has V bdrm  on the main floor & 2 in the  basement. Fireplace in large  living room with a rough-m  down. Family dining area. F.P.  $37,500.  GIJBSpl^Sr DUPLEX: Legal  duplex directly behind the  post office on Winn Rood. 3  bedrooms up and 2 in the  basement suite. ... Excellent  revenue paying almost 1 %  ���per mo. on the gross value. All  new wall to wall carpet  throughout 'and in. good  condition. All room., are large  & upirfalrs suite has fireplace.  F.P. $45,000.  WILSON CRK: 3 bedroom, tjdy  full basement home with  landscaped tot on paved road.  Three blks to a safe beach & |  potential marina site. Home  has 2 fireplaces, all W/W  carpeting throughout. Large  sundeck and carport with  concrete park area and  blacktopped drive. Nice rec  and wine room F P. $48;O00.  :/ii  VsKFJ  ���y    *#���   at* f ifff*  ���ai  S  ���* M  3 BDRM SEMI WATERFRONT:  large 8 yr old home within  200' of the beach on an extra  large lot that is level &  cleared. Full basement with  roughed in fireplace down.  Large sundeck & sunken  carport. Well below  replacement cost at $58,500.  WEST SECHELT 4 BDRM: 3 1/2  yr old Colonial style 2 storey  home with all bedrooms on  the 2nd floor. Large family  kitchen with separate 10 x 22  play room. Master bedroom  has a dressing room & full  bathroom. Lot is 1 1/4 acres &  attractively landscaped. Wall  to wall stone fireplace, all  electric heat plus thermal  glass windows are just a few  of the added pluses. FP  $79,900  '������ :"     r ,'���.������      '_  .OT-Wtf  UNFINISHED REDROOFFS  COTTAGE: 2 bdrm cottage In a  very fine, level, treed lot. All  plumbing & wiring in the  house but not hooked up. Lot  Is serviced with water. FP  $22,300.  SELMA PARK: 3 bdrm  executive home on a large  view lot. Family size kitchen ft  living room. FP $68,500.  WILSON CREEK: Revenua producer I One older home now rented  and one new homo for owner. Good Investment. F.P. $75,000.  SELMA PARK: Mobile home on a large super view lot. 12 x 48'  with 2 bdrm ond large living room. 1/2 dn. F.P. $26,000 and  Immediate possession.  ROBERTS CREEK: Your privacy It assured on this large lot with a  yr, round creek. Good view to Vancouver Island and nicely  treed. $10,500 full price.  ROBERTS CREEK: Almost an acre with a creek. Heavily treed with  good garden soil, F.P. $16,900.  DAVIS DAY: Large building lot with the typical Davit Bay view.  Impassible to block your view, Offers to $13,900.  SELMA PARK. 15,000 tq, ll, lot with gentle slope to Ihe south.  Good holding property. F.P. $10,500.  SELMA PARK: 100 x 200' lot with view of Trail Bay. Beautifully  treed. Offers to $16,000.  TUWANEK WATERFRONT: Quiet seclusion. A tidy 1 bdrm cottage  mostly furnished. Move your clothe* In and you're home. Asking  $33,000.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 1/2 block  to the mall, 2 bdrm  remodelled cottage priced to  sell quickly. Immediate  possession. F.P. $31,500.  SANDYHOOK: 70 x 140' lot with a clear view up Sechelt Inlet. F.P.  $10,500.  SANDY HOOK: Waterfront       approximately 150" of shoreline. Mony  evergreens ft arbutus trees. Priced to tell lmm>*dlately at $ 15.300.  WEST SECHELT: $14,900 will put you Into a small 2 bdrm home on a nice  lot on Mason Rood,  REDROOFFS AREA; 1/2 acre lot approximately 80x250' ��� large  enough to provide a bulldlg ill* ft leave tome trees, F.P. $10,300.  Left us do your homework for you  REALTY  LTD.  PHONE: PENDER,HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  HOMES  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrms on main level and 3rd bdrm on lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new 3 bdrm home on Wesjac Road (Narrows  Road subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good retirement home with  Immediate possession. $41,500.   . *  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 47, Rondevlew Road ��� new 3 bdrm split  level home, partial basement with unfinished rec room, corner  fireplace, oil heat, ensuite plbg, sundeck & carport. $68,500.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 bdrm furnished summer  home located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vducroft government  '   "    $47,500.  dock.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm hotpe with inn excellent view over Lee  Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck, range and fridge included. Close to marina  and gov't wharf. $34,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch-style home,  1363+_sq ft built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over harbour. House is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 29, Rondevlew Road ��� new 3 bdrm home,  full basement, ensuite plbg, roughed-in rec room. $69,500.  MADEIRA PARk ��� 3 bdrm Spanish style ranch home, 1412 sq ft built  1975. Fireplace, electric heat, view of Harbour. $52,000.   -  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1973, on large  treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR���- seml-waterfront; double lot,' view, close to  beach access with 688+ sq ft home with covered sundeck, stone-faced  fireplace, separate double garage and 320 +_ sq ft furnished guest  cottage. $71,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm home, built 1976, on natural treed lot  with view of Garden Bay. $59,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1975, on large lot on  Gulf view Rd. Full basement, 2 sundecks, fireplace, electric heat. Includes all drapes, central vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, range, garbage  compactor & garbage disposal unit. $49,500.  GARDEN BAY ��� Small 2 bedroom furnished cottage on 2 large lease  lots. Leases have approximately .7 years remaining plus 20 year  option. Close to stores, marinas and P.O. $10,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new and spacious,  this 3 bdrm home also has a swimming pool. Immediate possession.  $79,500.  WATERFRONT HOMES  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm home, 960+ sq ft with a.spectacular view.  87+ ft'landscaped waterfront lot, deep sheltered moorage, float and  boat house, westerly exposure. 6 major appliances Included, also 21 ft  fibreglass boat "and "motor.S857000: "  GUNBOAT BAY ��� Approx 5 acres, 152+_ ft waterfront, efccess from  Hiway 101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home and. 3 cottages, float.  $125,000. P  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 fcjdrm home with partial basement on 300+  ft waterfront. .Sweeping vidw of Harbor entrance, Islands & Gulf. Good  garden area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $ 140,000  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK��� 111+.ft waterfront with attractive  well-constructed 3 bdrm homYon 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living area plus basement area> with sauna and change room. Many  extras including family room, rooftop patio, sundeck on all 3 levels.  $132,000  MADEIRA PARK��� 2 bdrm home on 78+ ft waterfront on Lagoon Road  with private dock & flaat. House is 808+ sq ft. remodelled 1969.  Covered sundeck on 2 sides, separate garage ond workshop. Furnished  26' deluxe Kenskill mobile home used as guest house. Furniture,  furnishings, appliances and tools are.included. $95,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� well constructed 2 bdrm home. 1073+ sq ft.  Built 1972. Full basement, 1374: ** waterfront, deep moorage, dock &  float. Spectacular view of Harbour entrance. $115,000.  EGMONT ��� 115+. ft waterfroofon -6 acres+_ leased land. Approx 17  years remaining on lease. Furnished A-frame home approx 1,000 sq ft.  Hydro & water. Water access only. $17,000.  LOTS  EGMONT���-2 fctdrm home, 7,80+39.^ ogi^aple Rd, .close, to Egmont  Marina. Oil heat, low taxes. $24,0QOv' ������'���.���'..; .:���<  <:,-.,  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.5+. acre treed lot, easy access, easy to  build on. $19,900.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $9,000-$22.000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA'.��� Lot 34, Rondevlew Road. Driveway in, some  clearing done, ser-f^^iw'm wafer & hydro. Nice building lot. $10,000.  4. BARGAIN HARB<3MK��� 1 1 /2�� acres, nicely treed, secluded: Hydro,  water, septic tank jTdrain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $12.000 to  $1.8,500.  6. EARLS COVE ��� .79+ acre lot on corner of Jervis Inlet Road and Hwy.  101. $9,000.  7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg lots. $9,000 and $9,500.  8. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. View lot with water,  hydro & sewer available. $14,900.  9. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good secluded lot at end of Elliot Rd, Hydro  available. $8,500.  10. SANDY HOOK ��� Lots 58 & 59, side by side view lots on Deerhorn  Drive. $10 500 each. -  11. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 treed, parklike, fairly level lots on  Cameron Road. $13,500 each,  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD -- Level, cleared lot with 73+ ft rood frontage. $16,000. ���.*       ' '  I LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES^  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 165+. ft lokefront, 6.3+_ocres with small cottage.  Excellent treed property wth^ $50,000. , '4.,  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107 ft lakefront lot with comfortable summer  cottage. Franklin fireplace, large sundeck on 2 sides. Range, fridge,  some furniture, float & 16+ ft sailboat included. $26,000.  PAQ LAKE ��� MADEIRA PARK ��� 3.77 acres with 406+. ft lakefront.  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro & wafer available.  $56,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 113+. acres of excellent land. 400' Waterfront on Ruby  Lake, 2,600+ it waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented &  trailer,spaces. $120,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� professionally designed and built 3 bdrm  home, 2100�� sq ft plus partial basement, built 1975. Open beam living  area finished In red cedar with red plush shag carpeting, features a  sunken living room with frosted marble fireplace. A beautiful home for  luxury living, well situated on a treed view lot close to stores, marinas  & P.O. $110,000.  I ACREAGE if  1. GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 17.5+,acres fairly level land. Approx 4 acres  cleared, fruit trees, creek. $40,000.  2. SILVER SANDS ��� A�� acres ol Gulf view property with small collage  and 2 mobile homes (12 x 60 and 10 x 50) creek. $58,500.  3. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 acres with creek and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  4. MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 1/2 acres of parklike land on Spinnaker Road  near Lillies (Paq) Lake. $35,000.  5. KLEINDALE ��� approx 20 acres of fairly level land with approx 10  acres cleared. $42,000.  6. MIDDLE POINT ��� 19.9+_ acres with small one bdrm cottage located  on Hwy 101. Acreage In natural state with good bldg sites on higher  elevations. $53,000. Open to offers.  7. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.87 level acres, view of entrance to Pender  Harbour, across road from public waterfront access. $42,000,.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 3250+. ft choice waterfront, 32�� acres with 2  summer homes, floats. $205,000.  SAKINAW LAKt'������ 57.5+, acres with 3,500+. sheltered waterfront. 2  summer cottages with bathrooms, 2 docks, water access only.  $200,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 800+_ft lakefront with dock, sand beach, southerly  exposure. 843 sq ft 3 bdrm furnished cottage with 3 piece bathroom.  Full price $60,000. Owner will finance.  SAKJNe-W LAKE ��� one bdrm home on 4.2 acres treed lakefront. 140+.  ftjmolce lakefront with boat house and float. Road access. $41,000.  WATERFRONT ACREAG  i  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 adjacent sheltered WF lots with deep water  moorage. 83+_ft x 711 + ft at $42,500. 132+_ ft x 914+. at $75,000.  Subdivision possibilities.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 700+J rocky beach waterfront on Hwy 101  between Bargain Harbour and Silver 'Sands. Property contains l6+_  acres with beautiful view of Molasplna Strait and Texada Island. Small  older cottage and 26' trailer included. $165,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200��. ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road ad|acent to Jervis View Marina. 5.11 acros. Spectocular  view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $68,000.  I REVENUE PROPERTIESf  TRINCOMAll MARINA ��� 2.21 acres In Madeira Park with 180' good  waterfront -���-- good gravel beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop with heavy shop equipment, marine ways, And a nice 4 bdrm  home with partial basement, good view. $195,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDINGSTORE      on 50Tfbeachwaterlront lot. Small''  grocery store, pott office, ownert 3 bdrm suite, two 2 bdrm rental  suites,  one   I   bdrm  rental coftoge.  Purchase price  Includes   store  shelving, furnishings, equipment and $6,000 stock  in trade. Good  butinett for a couple. $105,000.  TAYLOR'S GARDENBAY STORE"*--^^ i.4~acre��~land, 650+ ft sheltered  waterfront, large general ttore with butcher shop, officii" stock rooms  and post office. 370 +_ lineal ft floats. Standard OH dealenhlp, owners  2 bdrm home. $240,000 plus cath for stock In trade,  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA" ~MarTna and trailer park, 40 seat cole  with licenced dining room ot the entrance to Pender Harbour. Chevron  agency, boat rentals. $225,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 1/2+. acres with 500-+. ft sheltered waterfront. A  very nice parcel, $122,500.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 2 parcels, each with an undivided 1 /24th Interest  In D.L. 3839, 375+. ft waterfront, 5+ acre*. Southwest exposure, boat  or plane access. $24,000 ft $30,000.  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unique 40 acre property wllh  both sea front and lak* front. 1500+ ft good sheltered waterfront in'  Wettmere Bay and 200+ ft lakefront on West Lake. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summer cottages, floats and Jeep  road to Wett Lake. Full price $160,000.  ADJOINING ��� 4.8 acres with 1200+. It waterfront could be purchased  In conjunction with the above property for $40,000.  EARLS COVE ��� 5.57 acres good land with 450+ It waterfront ad|oU.lng  Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  HIDDEN  BASIN NELSONIsTaND" "^700+   ft   thellered  deep  waterfront, low bank shoreline, several beaches & bays. 11.3+ <"'���*  of beautifully treed property with small creek. Furnished 3 bdrm  cottage, furnished guest cottage, workshop, wood thed, well and  pumphoute, boat* and tome equipment, floqt, $79,500,  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. HOTEL LAKE 105+. fl excellent lakefront. 1/2+ acre with Hydro  and eaty arceti. $20,000.  2. GERRANS BAY 100+ ft waterfront wllh 188 fl frontage on Francis  Penlntula Rood. Driveway, teptlc tank, water line and electricity oil in.  $32,000,  3. EGMONT 59+. It sheltered waterfront In Secret Boy, Driveway,  ������pile In, hydro ft water. $21,000.  4. RUBY LAKE lot 4 has 117+ ft good lakefront, drlvewoy In from  Hallo we II Rd, serviced with Hydro. $21,000.  5. MADEIRA r<*RK lot 46 hat 90+ It waterfront. 1.33 acret on Hwy  101 tn Madeira Park. 179,000.  6. GARDEN BAY 290+. It waterfront wllh sheltered moorage.  driveway In  Approx 2 ocres. $70,000.  7. SECRE1 COVE Smoll peninsula ol 370�� It wotetfront. cabin ft  float, southwest exposure, $79,500,  I  ISLANDS  WILLIAM ISLAND       Beautiful 2 1/2+. acre Island at the entrants  Pender Horbour, just off Irvine's Landing, Piped water. $100,000  lo  SUTTON ISLAND, EOMONT Beautiful treed small Island 1.7+ arret  with beach and sheltered cove, located directly In Iront ol the Egmont  Marlno, Asking $45,000.  11,6+. ACRE ISLANIV-- ot ���**��� entrance to Churchill Boy, Fronds  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished panabode cottage, (loot, water ft hydro.  $187,300.  I  MOBILE HOMES  1  GENDALL NORWESTER - deluxe 1974 model, 3 bdrms with extro large  living room. Located at LRftB Mobile home Pork, Madeira Pork. Clo*e to  school, store* ft marina, $12,500.  DAN WILEY  Ret. 883-9149  OUI or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233   p ,   DON LOCK  Res. 883-2826  PAT SLADEY  Res. 885-*3922  "V" ,.J  't  ���  Y*\  "4.  >f.  .x  Card of Thanks  A SPECIAL thanks to all  nurses, doctors and staff of  St. Mary's Hospital Sechelt.  Also, Father Nicholson,  friends and relatives and pall  bearers for the help and  kindness shown me and my  family at this- time of  bereavement Devlin '.Funeral"  Home for arrangements.  ���Ed Messner & family  2577-8  In Memoriam  In Memoriam  DONATIONS to the Canadian  Cancer      Society"    are  gratefully acknowledged and  will be devoted solely  to  cancer research. Donations  should be addressed to The  Canadian Cancer Society, c-o,  Mrs. A. J.-Ifcitcher, Madeira,  Park, B.C. Cards are sent to  the bereaved and receipts for;  income   tax   purposes   to  donors. 258W  .. '   ', '���',;������ 3Hw_   t=or Rent  Legal Notices  Work Wanted  JOE���In loving memory of  my  wife   and  our   dear  mother,  Lena,  who passed  away December 29,, 1975.  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ���    Experienced,    insured  work'  A wonderful mother, woman   j_ prompt, guaranteed ser-  ^yice?- ������  and aid.  Onewho was better God never  made."  A wonderful worker, loyal and  true.  One in a million, that, mother  was you.  Just in yoursgudgment, always  right.  Honest   and   liberal,   ever  ' upright;  Loved by your friends and all  you knew;  A  wonderful  mother,   that  mother, was you.  Her loving face I hope to see  again.       - \  Though the days have passed  away; ��� ���'    ��  Sleep on, dear wife, and take  your rest,  They miss you most who loved  you best.  ���Clarence Joe Sr.  2586-6  ���##���#'  ��� Fair estimates?  Then    give    us    a    call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD., 885-  2109. 758-tfn  SPECIALTY ROOFING  shakes and Duroid. New or  reroof. Free estimates. Fully  guaranteed. Ph. 885-9654.2557-  7 ;  DUMP TRUCK .and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  Help Wanted  PART-TIME housekeeper  reqjfd. for light duties, meal  preparation, commencing  Mar. 77. Apply Box 2588, c-o  Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.2588-tfn  rM  MEADOWBROOK Ranch,  Garden Bay. 2 bdrm remodelled home. Superb 5 stall  stable, yr. round creek. 22  acres under hay. $350 per mo.  Century West Real Estate  Ltd., 885-3271.  v    ,      2391-5  MAPLE Crescent Apartments. 1661 School*Rd.  Gibsons. Suites, heat, cable,  included. Reasonable, apply  Apt.        103A.  1179ft-tfn  PRIME LOCATION  New commcl space for stores  or offices. Suitable for various  businesses./  PH.886-2827  -7^���r���7~~r-7^immm-ffi'-  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  #  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  m  &  ���m*fc  from K. Butler  and Staff  SEASIDE PLAZA  LISTINGS WANT ED -���DROP IN AND SEE US  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  HELP WANTED  HOME CONSULTANT  Beaver Homes, the home manufacturing division of Beaver Lumber  Company Liblted, requires Home Consultants.  * The Position , L  To sell Beaver Manufactured Homes in a protected market area.  * The Responsibility  To provide customer sales and construction service information  ensuring complete customer satisfaction.  * The Candidate  An aggressive, experienced sales person with knowledge of  homes manufacturing and or construction.  * The Reward  A commission with unllblted earning potential which should  Interest those presently earning $18,000 or more per year,  Liberal employee benefit package.  * Locations  Choice B.C. territories.  Apply in confidence by writing to:  Beaver Manufactured Hornet  Box 248, Surrey, B.C. V3T 4X2  1 BDRM WF ste. Quiet loc.  Maderia   Pk.   Permanent  only, $135 per mo. Ph. 883-  9055.       "^"     2376-6  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson  Creek   Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 11121-tfn  FORRENT  DELUXE TOWNHOUSES  1564 sq ft of finished floor  area, 3 bdrms, plus large  family room and rec area,  WW carpets, deluxe Tappan  ranges, ample parking on  blacktop, all for only $300 per  month. These good family  homes are located on 1650  School Road between School  Road and Wyngart Road on  Gibsons. For further information call  SEA-AIR ESTATES, 886-2137  or  SAFECO BUILDERS LTD.  683-3291  or eves 253-9293  2513-tfn  Why pay more than ..:'���-  3% per cent commission  to -sell your home?  SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD.  Phone 885-2235  24 hours.  2598-S  1 BDRM. apartment in duplex  in Lower Gibsons.  Fully  furn. $200.00 per month. Phone  '886-7995. 2576-7  FURN. 2 bdrm. cottage,  suitable for 1 or 2 people.  Older couple preferred. No  children or large pets. 1221  Medussa St. Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0. 2582-6  FULLY furn. 1 bdrm. suite in  new home, close to Sunnycrest  Plaza.  Cablevision,  '"$195 per-month; includes light  and heat. Ph. 886-9102.   25923  UNFURNISHED 4 bdrm  home. Lots of space,  finished rec. rm.. detached  garage and work shop. Newly  decorated inside and out. 2  miles from Sechelt. Ph. 885-  3908 or 939-7170. 2595-6  Wanted to Rent  REQUIRE 3 bdrm. furn. or  unfurn. house in Gibsons  area for months Feb.-Nov. 77  incL Reply box 2587, c-o  Peninsula Times. Box 310  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.2587-tfn  Legal Notices  Attn: Personnel Dept.  BEAVER  lUtf^iiiisSErcfe  ��� H^ta^slWBBiSMEP  ACTVKIONOfBeAVEfllJLWaeR-CO.lJD.  &  HELP WANTED  ASK US  ABOUT YOU  Wo oiler comprehensive training In 100  trades. '<  Wo can subsidize Univorslty training.  Wo offer a challenging, relevant |ob, a  reasonable salary, many benefits such as freo  medical-dental, a good pension plan and opportunities for world travel.  To qualify, you must be a Canadian Citizen, ago  17 to 24 fit able to pass our selection  standards and be willing to work hard.  We're the  CANADIAN  ARMED FORCES  i. \  A Military Career Counsellor will be In Sechelt at  the Canada Manpower Centre on Tuesday,  January 11th Irom,V.00 to Si30 p.m.  -v    Sunshine Coast  Regional District  GARBAGE COLLECTION  and  DISPOSALSERVICE  CALL for TENDERS  Sealed tenders clearly  marked "Garbage Collection'  and Disposal Service" will be  received by the undersigned  up to 4:00 p.m. local time on  Thursday, January 13. 1977  and will be opened In public at  the Regional Board meeting  on that date at 7:30 p.m.  The work comprises the  provision of a garbage  collection service in areas of  the rural part of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District as  outlined in Sunshine Coast  Regional District Specified  Area Bylaws Nos. 10 and 11.  The successful bidder will  be required to collect not less  than once every week from all  premises, the contents of two  standard garbage containers  nnd convey the same to the  West Howe Sound dump or the  Sechelt area dump or to such  other dump us the District  muy from time to time direct,  and discharge the garbage ln  areas within the dumps lo lx;  defined by the District.  Successful tenderers will be  required to enter Into n contract with the Regional  District on March 1,1977 for n  three year term, subject to  renegotiation eacli yoar.  Tenderers must lx,  preparcHl to furnish the  bliurlct with n bond in the  amount of $5,000 guaranteeing  the Contractor's performance.  The tender must Include u  lint of the mobile equipment to  be used by the contractor lit  the discharge of his contract.  Copies of Bylaws Nos. 10  nnd ll may be obtained from  the undersigned.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  (Mrs.) A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  2583-pub.Jan.5,1077  CANADA  Province of British Columbia  ELIZABETH the SECOND,  by the Grace-of God, of the  United Kingdom, Canada and  Her    Other    Realms    and   ,  Territories, Queen, Head of  the Commonw.ealth, Defender  of the Faith, J     ��� ���-..  To all to whom these present   <  shall Come ��� GREETING.  H.A, CURTIS^  Minister of T.."  Municipal Affairs  andHousing  JWHERE AS J>yiectibnJfiLflL  the Municipal Act . it is  provided, inter alia, that in  addition to the functions  conferred by that Act, a  regional district has such  functions as are provided by  \Letters Patent or supplement^ Letters Patent  and for this purpose the  Lieutenant-G b v e r n or in  Council may, on the recommendation of the Minister,  provide in the Letters Patent  or supplementary Letters  Patent such further objects,  powers,  obligations, duties,  , limitations, and conditions in  respect to any or all functions  requested pursuant to this  section:  AND WHEREAS the Regional  Board of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District has  requested that the function of  sewage collection, treatment,  and disposal with Electoral  Areas B, D, E, and F and the  Village of Sechelt as participating member  municipalities granted by  supplementary Letters Patent  dated the 18th day of March,  1976 and amended by supplementary Letters Patent  dated ttie 22nd day of July,  1976 be further amended:  AND       WHEREAS       the  Srevisions of section 766 of the  lunicipal Act have been duly  complied with:  NOW KNOW YE THAT by  these presents We do order  and proclaim that on, from,  and after the date hereof, the  following be added to the  objects, powers, obligations,  duties, limitations and conditions of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District:  Division    XV    ���    Sewage  Collection,   Treatment   and  Disposal    issued   by   supplementary  Letters   Patent  dated the 18th day of March,  1976, as amended  by supplementary   Letters   Patent  dated the 22nd day of July,  1976, be further amended by  striking    out    the    words  "owners of-land" in the first  v Jine .and substituting the word  ;, "electors" and the word "two  mills"   on   line   eleven   of  paragraph 3 and substituting  the words "one tenth of one  mill" so that the paragraph  now reads as follows:  "3. Unless the assent of  the electors has been first  obtained to the   by-law  referred to in paragraph  2(2) hereof with the ap-  Kroval of the Inspector of  lunicipalities as if it  were a by-law under  section 784(7) of the  Municipal Act, the annual  net cost attributable to  this function shall not  exceed, in the  municipality     or     any  electoral area or defined  area thereof declared by  the said by-law to be a  sewage collection,  treatment   and   disposal  service unit, the product  of one-tenth of one mill on  taxable assessed values  for school purposes in the  curreht  year   excluding  property that Is taxable  tor school purposes only  by special Act within such  sewage collection,  treatment  and   disposal  service unit."  AND THAT the Letters Patent  of    the     Sunshine     Coast  Regional DKstrlct be deemed  to be further amended accordingly.  IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF,  We have caused these Our  letters to be made Patent and  the Great Seal of Our aald  Province to be hereunto affixed.  WITNESS, Honourable John  L. Karris. Administrator of  Our said Province of British  Columbia, in Our City of  Victoria, In Our said  Province, thl.s Twentieth day  of November ln the year of  Our Lord one thousand nine  hundred and seventy-six and  In the twenty-fifth year of Our  Reign.  By Command.  Grace McCarthy,  Provincial Secretary  nnd Minister  ofTravel Industry  25��4-puh. Jan. &, 1977  Real Estate  CJOWF.lt POINT  BY OWNER  2 yr. old quality built home.  2Vi hatha, approx. 2200 sq ft  comp. finished, w-w up and  down, landscaped, paved  driveway, 45' sundeck, view of  .Strult. Close te beach on  approx. M�� acre. $05,000, with  $J7,OtKI at ]tm pit. 1st mtg.  Ph. 886-9249. 2101-tfn  NEW 2 bdrm home, Norwest  Bay Rd., w-w, electric heat,  thcrmopane   windows,    f-p.  .139,000. Ph. 8B5-2384-      2388-0  EAL ESTATE  t APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  Wednesday, January 5,1977     The Peninsula Times * Page B-3  DENTAL BLK.'  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-227"  LAND .DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 511  Jon McRae  885-3670 v  Ken Crosby  Lome Girard  886-7760  _����.  SECHELT: Spindrift Road. Nicely designed 1 1/2  year old honfe. Close to schools; shopping &  park, right in the heart of Sechelt. 3 bedrooms  main floor, with partial basement, fireplace  and carport. Landscaped yard.        F.P. $45,500  SEAVIEW ROAD: Well built 2 bedroom home  with full unfinished basement. Beautifully  appointed living room and kitchen. Magnificent  panoramic view from the large covered sundeck. Features maintenance-free aluminum  siding. Close to all facilities on nicely landscaped lot. F.P. $44,900  SARGENT ROAD: Large family home in good  area with panoramic view. Three bedrooms,  fireplaces up and down, with 2 1/2 baths. The  full basement includes a finished rec room,  laundry and workshop. Sundeck, carport and  paved driveway round out this landscaped lot.  SEE this hotne and you will fall in love with  it. F.P.$66,000  HOWES  SEAVIEWROAD: Lovely custom built 2 1/2 year  old full basement' home on fully landscaped  and fenced view lot. Large kitchen with nook  plus dining area, with sliding glass doors to the  sundeck. Heatalator fireplace and wall to wall  carpet. 2 large bedrooms plus sewing room on  the main floor. Finished rec room, laundry, den,  bedroom, 1/2 bath and workshop in the  basement. Also includes separate garage. F.P.  $56,000     '  GLASSFORD    ROAD:    Beautifully    well-built  Spanish style home in area of. new homes.  Many extras include arches throughout. Lovely  fireplace up and down. Super large master  ' bedrooms, skylight in bathroom, built-in bar in  living room, sliding glass door from dining area  to large sundeck. Completely finished up and  down, appliances included. F.P. $61,500  MARTIN ROAD: Handyman's special on  oeautiful view lot. 2 bedroom older home, 650  sq ft close to shopping and schools. F.P, $24,000  SHAW ROAD: Well built Split Level home on  115x145' landscaped lot. Three bedrooms  upstairs, Franklin fireplace, and many other  features. Large rec room and all the storage  space any family needs. F.P. $44,900  FRANKLIN ROAD: Floor to ceiling fireplace  creates a very homey atmosphere In this 3  bedroom home. Landscaping is done and the  backyatd is completely fenced. Only 1/2 block  to one of the nicest beaches in the area. F.P.  $45,000  GRANTHAMS: First time offered! lovely small  2 bdrm home on a landscaped lot, with an.  unsurpassed view. Built-in bunk beds in one  bedroom, sundeck, driveway. Includes alt  appliances. Partial basement for workshop,  etc. Ideal for retirement or starter home. See it  today. F.P. $29,900  BEACH AVENUE: Close to park and boat launch. This 3 storey home is  located on nearly 2 1/2 acres in Roberts Creek. There are 2 bdrms plus  ensuite plumbing upstairs, 2 bdrms plus large kitchen, living room and  dining room on the main f'lonr"wfc.!�� It* basement awajji your  creative touch. '  wmle ,he; F.P. $44,900  fitC/rl.        D.t.      MOO  f ...)  ��**  ?|sp  $14,900'  WHARF  ^ ._. ��   ...       *��  ROAD  a*M,9pq,,/<���;,  $14,900  ���V $14,9^00  sovo  SOtD  soio  O  ABBS ROAD: At the corner of School Road.  Excellent extra-large building lot with spectacular view of Bay, Howe Sound & Georgia  Strait. Approximately 75 x 150 feet. F.P.  $19,000  CEMETERY ROAD: En|oy the quiet privacy of  one acre In rural Gibsons. The property Is all  level usable land. Treed with some view. F.P.  $17,900  FORBES ROAD: In Longdate. Very close to  school, this corner lot Is cleared, level and  ready to build upon. Note the extra large ��lxe  of approx 80 x 140'. F.P. $13,900  GOWER POINT ROAD; At the corner of 14th.  This property has levels cleared for the  building site of your choice. Excellent view of  Georgia Strait. Approximately 80 x 250', F.P.  $16,300  TUWANEK: Only one block to beach, full view  of Inlet. Piped community water available.  80 x 140'. NEW low price ONLY $9,900  SOUTH FLETCHER; At Sch6ol Road, 2 lots  40' x 150' each with small rentable cottage on  one lot. This property has excellent potential as  ll has a spectacular view ot Ihe entire Bay area  and Keats Islond. Mostly cleared and ready for  building one or two homos. F.P. $24,900  PRAT1 ROAD: Near proposed new school site.  This lot Is cleared and ready to build upon,  Mature fruit trees dot this 76 x 125' lot, F.P.  $13,500  * Letts approx 1/3 acre  * Southwesterly exposure  ���Close tp ferries ���,,..,  * Overlooking Keats Island  LOTS  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK RD: 1.12 acres. Level &  treed property. Regional water & hydro.  Culvert already in. Potential for future subdivision. F.P. $14,900  SOUTHWOOD ROAD: Off Redrooffs Rd.  Regional water & hydro. Lot size approx  60 x 230'. This 'lot has been cleared and Is  ready to build on. F.P. $11,500  BEACH AVE: 1 block from Flume Park and boat  launch. This nicely treed 87 x 208' lot with  regional water and hydro Is Ideal for your  dream home If you don't want to be fenced In.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Beautiful corner lot with  potential view. In area oi new home* and close  to new Chaster Road school. Many excellent  building sites on thi* Irregular shaped lot. F.P.  $12,900  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Off Cheryl Ann  Park. Beautifully cleared and level building site  hidden Irom the road by many large trees, Easy  access to an exceptional beach, 70 x 100' and  priced lor Immedlato sale. F.P. $11,900  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek, Ideal for  recreational lot In beautifully wooded park-like  area. Zoned for trailers. This lot overlook*  Sechelt Inlet and the Lamb Island*.   F.P. $0,900 *  ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutely the best soil  going on thl* 50 x 150' lot on sewer In the.  heart of Gibsons. Potential view of the Boy  area. Excellent term* available.      F.P. $12,000  * Average size 72' x 220'  * Beautiful view of Bay area  * Close to school  * Watch the boats in the gap  LOCKYER ROAD: Approximately 5 1/2 acres In  Roberts Croak. Good soil, very private and  .���eluded. F.P- $39,900  CHASTER ROAD: Large family home on 2 1/2  acres tubdlvldable property In last growing  area. Home ha* 5 betftooms, wall to wall  carpeting, large living room, kitchen A sun-  dark. Good gardening toll. This would be an  excellent hobby farm, F.P. $63,500  ACREAGE  GEDDES ROAD  cleared, nice  acres also for  $18,000  Roberts Cr-s-jk.  7,  ly ��lo(Ja*jgjftf|ifco|J| Adjoining 4  salelX9ce^lnf.alvalue'here. f.  1/2 acres  .3  P.  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS: Only 6 of these  duplex-zoned lot left. Beautiful view properties  overlooking the Bay, close to schools and  shopping. All lots perfectly suited to side, by-  side or up-down duplex construction.  SPECIALLY PRICED NOW: Only 1 will be sold at  $14,500 and only 1 at $15,500. Act Nowi  SHAW ROAD: Newly completed I The most  conveniently located subdivision In Gibsons.  Only 2 blocks from shopping center and bath  elementary and secondary school*. Level  building tlte* with tome clearing on a newly  formed cul de sac. These prime lots on sewer  and all services won't last long priced at  only $13,900  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay and the  Village of Gibsons from this quiet and private  lot on the bluff. Start bulldinp your dream home  right away On the expanse of thl*  207 x 115 x 161 x 66' uniquely shaped lot. F.P.  $ 14,9 00  , ,-r���  SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70x'{{,9x 131 x 122' lot  with an expansive view of the Bay area and  Gibsons I* well priced ot only F.P. $11,500  SKYLINE DRIVE: With the sewer only 150' away  from this lot and the ad|olnlng lot also for sale,  makes this an excellent value, Tjie Ideal spot  for a distinct and original home. Nice view and  sheltered from the open tea. F.P. $ 13,900  PRATT ROAD: Note the site of thl* magnificent  level building lot In a fast growing area, close  to proposed new elementary school, lot tlte  110 x 200', Very well priced ot only (Firm) F.P.  $13,000  GEDDES ROAD: Olt Lowvr Roberts Creek Road.  Cleared 4.5 acre*, Nicely sloped to the south.  Vary wall priced at only. F.P. $23,500  CEMETERY & GILMORE: 0+ acre*, this valuable  corner may be on Ihe main access rood to  Gibsons on completion ol the new bypass highway. Many trees plus 3 excellent springs for  domestic ys/nter. An Ideal holding proporty. F.P,  $49,300  See our catalogue for the  New Year��� ,,y  >��� *, ���  / /  Real Estate  Real Estate  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.    2074-  tfn  NEW 1594 sq. ft. house, full  bsmt, .double plumbing, 2  fireplaces, carport, sundeck, 4  bdrms, leaded double glass  windows. On large view lot in  Selma Park. Appraised value'  $63,000. Selling for 160,000. Ph.  885-3773. 2572-tfn  FOR SALE: by builder, 1232  sq ft 3 bdrm brand new  home in area of new homes in  Gibsons. Possible 4th bdrm.  downstairs.,Main eht. foyer  .and bsmt. on .grade level with  rec. rm-, bath and utility rm.,  Gower Pt. and Franklin Rd.  area. 300' to beach. Fantastic  view of ocean. Priced right.in  the 40's and mortgage avail.  Ph. 886-9890. 2462-tfn  >ender Haitour Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  BEAUTIFUL   VIEW;   Well   maintained   3   bedroom  home on large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance-to Pender-Harbour,-A-first class property-offered-at-  $44,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Charming and well kept 840  sq. ft. house on approx. 1/4 acre waterfront with undeveloped  moorage. 2 bedrooms on main plus one in basement. This is a  fine property at F.P. $50,000.  BRAND NEW: 2 bedroom, full basement home in  Garden Bay. Within a stone's throw of marinas, shops, etc. Full  price just $47,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home  with 2 bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views  from a sunny situation in 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at  $74,000.  BEAUTIFUL LOTS ��� First time offered. 3 to choose  from on Francis Peninsula. Each is approximately one acre arid  in park-like setting. Serviced. Each $15,000.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101. Has potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  Just  EXTRA SPECIAL: Lovely 2 year old 2 bedroom plus  den home on a serviced water view lot in Madeira Park.  $36,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ��� insurance ���    883-2745  THE  CANADIAN  CROSSWORD  ACROSS   /  1 Small dog  6 Alta. ski spot  9 Fast  10 Clasping  11 Pointed  statement  12 Talks  Incessantly  14 Boastlngly  15 cadabra  18 Ended  19 Not new  23 Renal parts  25 Expression  ot regret  26 Thoroughbred  (2 words)  27 Greek letter  28 Made more  comfortable  29 Volume of  melodies  (2 words)  DOWN  1 Newfoundland  community on  west coast  of Island  2 Involve  3 Too young, to  drink, e.g:  A Canadian  Olympic  runner,  Abbte   6 Make sheep  noise  7 Unsophisticated  8 Mist ,  13 Famous  Vancouver  greenspot  (2worcfs)  16 Spanish .)..  highwayman  17 Not believing  or disbelieving  20 Snake oil    ;  ���  remedy  21 School  '    textbooks  22 Intertwined  24 Cuts Info  cubes  26 Can whiskey  1 StoWTrf^"  weepons  1  . .  3  J  l��  4  i    1  t  13  ���  7  ���  ���  V  10      1  ���  II  .  .^H13  1           I'3  ���  ���  u  17  IS  1   1 'H  *^^^^r^^^^  33  ���  3J      1         13-1      I  ���  s^saaa-ss^n  Hl>  ���  u  �� 1976 Coast to Coast News Services  Real Estate  $33,000 - CUSTOM. Davis  Bay, Laurel Rd., 2 storey on  view lot, circ. stair, covered s-  deck, 3 bdrm ensuite, sunken  lvg. rm., ex-large dbl. windows every room, luxury  kitchen cabinets, needs  Wishing. Ph. (112) 274-  5017., :���       2396-6  Why pay more than  o 3& per cent commission  to sell your home?  SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD.  Phone 885-2235  24 hours.  2597-6  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100x100 beautifully  treed lot near Uie newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfh  Why pay more than  . 2,Vz per cent commission  to sell your home?  .   SECHELT-AGENCIES  LTD.  Phone 885-2235  24 hours.  2596-6  Mobile Homes  Why pay more than  3% per cent commission  to sell your home?  SECHELT AGENCIES   '  LTD.  Phone 885-2235  24 hours.  2599^  SNUG    VILLAGE    Mobile  Home  Park.  Mason  Rd.  Space avail. Ph. 885-3547. 2360-  tfe  12' x 60' DELUXE rnobUe x��n  acreage, Middlepoint. 4  appls. Avail Jan. 1,1977. $200  per mon., responsible ten-  nats. Ph. 883-2536.  2544-6  Motorcycles  '75 HONDA 90 asking $500.  Good condition.  Ph.  J383-  9183-2563-7  Boats and Engines  14'   PLYWOOD   boat   and  trailer. Ph. 883-2417 after 6  p.m. v    .2545-5  Cars and Trucks  ....  Why pay more than  ^3%4ier,cent commission .  to sell your home?      '  SECHELT AGENCIES  .    LTD.  Phone 885-2235  24 hours.  2601-6  Pets  Livestock  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751.  994-tfn  HAY FOR SALE $2 per bale.  Ph. 885-9357. 2509-10  iRAVB.  , YOUR GATEWAY  TOTHE  SUN AND FUN  For all your travel  arrangements,       charters,  direct flights, worldwide and  reservations,   contact  Lynn  Szabo.  GRADUATE  of the  Canadian Travel College.  JPLAN AHEAD.__   N  Special flight rates on hand  now for the winter months.  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Blk. Gibsons  886-2855 - Toll Free 682-  1513  1936-tf  GETAWA HOLIDAYS  Call Jan the Coast's most  experienced travel agent. 12  years   experience   and   a  lifetime of integrity.  Box 1400,1212 Cowrie St,  (next to Sechelt Chain Saw)  885-3265  9 to 5, Tues. thru Sat.  All Money in Trust  A Complete Travel Service  2523-tfn  Machinery  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER  PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage, Rollers, Tracks,  Sprockets, Etc. Equipment  Overhauls. NewTractor Parts  for All Models ��� BuUgears,  Pinions j Engine Parts, Track  Press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn.  For Sale  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-,  Rototillers - Toro Land-  mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527   11548-tfn  Livestock   HORSES FOR RENT~$4 per  hr. Calves, saddles, bridles,  blankets for sale. Ph. 886-  7967. 2580-8  Why pay more than  3% per cent commission  to sell your home?  SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD.  Phone 885-2235  24 hours.  2600-6  13 FT. Boston Whaler, good  condition,! with iflO-  horse  Merc. ,frJEteply.   Box ' 1159,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0. , 2578-8  COLLECTORS item, must be  seen to be appreciated! 1953  Pontiac Chieftain, good  running cond. $1,500 or  nearest offer. Call Terry, 885-  9563. 2581-8  SET OF Kayak paddles, $4.00;  Scuba Pro Jet fins, $12.00;  Skate board, $8.00; Lloyd's  AM/FM portable radio,  $15.00; suede leather coat,  $20.00. Ph. 883-9147.        2589-6  DECCA RADAR Super 050.  Used 4 mos. Ph. 883-2417  after 6 p.m. Rod Bell cash  register. Ph. 883-2417 after 6  p.m. 2546-6  BARK MULCH and top soil  for sale. Ph. 886-9031. 2559-7  Wanted to Buy  USED old oak round dining  room table with chairs it  possible.  Phone 885-9473 or  885-2557. 2591-8  Bring your  holiday film  to KITS Cameras  for photofinishing!  886-8010  in the new  SUNNYCREST CENTER  Wednesday, January.5, 1977  The Peninsula Times       Page B-4  Renegades win tourney  second year in a row  For the second year in a row, Sechelt  Renegades won the Sunshine Coast Invitational Soccer Tournament. In addition  three of the top individual awards went to  Renegades and they placed four players  on the all-star team.  In the last team of the tournament,  Renegades met Pender Harbour Bananas.  The game was 1-1 going into the last  minutes of the game. At the 86 minute  mark Baba Johnson scored the winner. He  was later named most valuable player of  the tournament.  Renegades goalkeeper Tony Paul was  named top keeper of the tournament.  Robert Joe was named the tournament's  most aggressive forward.  Pender Harbour Bananas received the'  runner-up trophy and also won the trophy  as the most improved team in the tournament.  Pender's Rick Little was named outstanding defenceman of the tournament.  Redskins Tommy PauLwas named  most sportsmanlike piayerof the tournament and his team was named most  sportsmanlike team.  Pegasus won the consolation round in  the tournament.  All-stars in the tournament were Tony  Paul, Herb August, Rick Little, Frank  Dixon, Blackie Craigon, Sharkie Louie,  Robert Joe, Berry Johnson, Peter Kinney,  Ian Yates, Tommy Paul, Doug Barslow,  Stu Craigon, Darren Dixon, Chuck  Falconbridge and Earl Ace John.  In the first game of the tournament,  Renegades knocked off Redskins 3-1 as  Tony Paul made a save on a penalty shot  by Chuckie Feschuck.  In the second game Pender Harbour  stopped Pegasus 3-2 despite Perry  Williams'penalty shot goal.  -   On December 19, Renegades knocked *  off Sechelt United 5-3.  In the second game Sunday, Perry  Williams took a perfect cross from Darren  Dixon and converted it to give Pegasis a 3-  2 win over Redskins.  In the final game, Renegades stopped  Bananas 2-1.  Organizer Stan Joe said the competition was extremely tough in the  tournament and all the players were up for  the games.  Referree J'wala Prasand from the  Mainland Soccer League said, "This has  been one of the best tournaments I've ever  officiated for. I'll be glad to be back next  year for the third annual tournament."  (  Riders get  club awards  The Timber Trails Riding Club held a  combined awards night and Christmas  party at the Sechelt Peninsula Rod and  Gun Club, Dec. 18th.  President Julie Clarke aided by Elaine,  Miles presented trophys for total points  from all shows during the year by members. High point Senior Kelly Beaumont;  - Reserve Senior High Point , Len  Stranaghan-  High point Junior Cindy MacLean;  Reserved, Caroline Newsham.  Sportsmanship award was awarded to  c Scott Wright. This was decided by ballots  sent to members. AU received beautiful  trophys. ��  There was a big hand for Sid and Elaine  Miles for arranging plus working at the  shows held through the year. Thanks  extended to Joan Newsham as food convenor for the evening, a sit down buffet  supper was enjoyed by the members .and  friends present. Honored guests for the  evening were George and Lil Hopkins  with, special thanks for helping the club's  newsletter on its way.  The January meeting will be Jan. 5 the'  first Wednesday in the month, at the  Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun  ^ubhouse.  From Pender's Portables  Mr. Breadner's Outdoors Club is  running a canteen on'Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Fridays in the Home  Economics room. They sell hotdogs,  juices, puddings, and yogurt. The money  made goes towards funding the Outdoor  Club's trips.  The school has some lockers now for  senior students. The teachers are sharing  their staffroom with books and other  stored items. Mr.< Breadner, the counsellor, also shares this room, with a corner  forming his office.  The Run For Your Life program is  running along fine. Mr. Talento is still in  the lead with 43 and a half miles and Mr.  Breadner is second with 33 and a half  miles. The students had better start  running.    *  The senior girls basketball team played  a game against Elphinstone, but lost after  a hard fight. In a. recent game, the junior  girls won against Elphinstone.  The school is making good use of the  community hall for dances, assemblies,  and as a local gym for the team's practices.  STEVE ADAMSON  Fitness. In your heart you know  it\righl.  Tr>e Caw)-*" movemert  ic pefwxwii Mrwss  pBfrncipauion  9  mam**..  Providing "GOOD EMPLOYEE BENEFITS" . t'��>^\  no matter how small your company ��� J/ksw'  is just one way i can help. \^fiJ&*?  lurgan ��. \Burkirisnaw  Crown Life Insurance Go.  385-9756  500 International House  880 Douglas St., Victoria, B.C.  itf-Jl  itri  ?��� *\l  ���! :v  COMMUNITY PROJECTS  THINK JUBOUT It  I  I  I  I  8  ! ;  ���  ���  !  i  i  i  I  ���  ���  ���  i  ���  i  ���  y  Canada Works is a new job creation program thai  will br launched in January, ��� s  I his new year round program is designed lo  get needed woi k done by people not employed in the  private set tor.  Cariflda Works will acrept applications from groups  and organization.. in< hiding pi iv.ite businesses  who wish to developjsponsor and administer worth  while community prop ts. I unds will mainly be  allocated to areas of high unemployment nn<| projects  will be tailored to spe< ul employment needs of your  local community.  Canada Woi ks will genet ate employment for more  than f>0,()00 C anaduns who .ire piesently unemployed,  Application., will be considered twice (i yrvir-m  Winter and Summer  I hink about your projccts-now! Early in the new yeai,  youi local Can.ida Manpower Centre will have appli  (alion foi ms and a Canac I,i Woi ks "Cuide to Applic ants,"  with full UeUils. on th*- pi ogi am. Canada Works for  youi community. Make youi worthwhile projects, work  next year!  A second program is for students, Young Canada  Works will create jobs for more than 20,000  students next sumtr.er.The emphasis will be on pro-  je. ts of solid community value. It has many of the  same features as the year round program, except  projects- v/ifl be limited to 14 weeks during the  summer months. I  At the same time, Young Canada Woi ks will enable;  students to gain valuable work expenen. e.ind test,  their career aspirations.  I .ike Canada Woi ks.youi ( anad.iManpowet ( entre  will have application forms and a Young Canada Woi fs  "(iuide to Applicants" early in the new year.  So, think about what youi organization would like  to do for students. Young Canada Woi I. s f< >i siu�� lents  in youi i ommunity.  I*  Manpower  ���rKlhnmlBnitlon  BudCufen  Mlnltt.*r  M��ln-dta��uvr��  ���I Immigration  BudCuHmi  Mlnlatr*  Gibsons  ITS GOING TO WORK FOR YOUR COMMUNITY.  Va.��� 4i  <  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  Wednesday, January 5,1977  Many scientific worlds  unfold for the curious  ^  By MARYANNE WEST  Someone, (was it George Bernard  Shaw?) observed that education is wasted  on the young. Be that as it may, the older  one becomes the more you appreciate the  need to keep, the old grey matter ex-  cersized and functioning. Which may well  be the reason I especially enjoy television  shows which challenge the mind .and  imagination and look forward every year  to the return "of 'The Nature of Things' on  CBC-TV."  I suppose it's classified as educational,  that much maligned word, but I'm not sure  we should even try to classify such things.  Inevitably, with the way most of us were  brought up, sooner or later those labelled  pigeon hoies acquire values as well ���  comedy is entertaining, anything  educational is boring. It may very well be  just the other way around.  That there is a large potential audience  for television programs which stimulate  thought and ideas is given credence by the  large number of Canadians who contribute  financial support to Channel 9, the  American Public Broadcasting station.  Our Canadian Public Broadcasting system  being a typical compromise solution,  allowing advertising revenues to supplement grants from Parliament would  appear not to be providing for the needs of  a lot of people. It looks as though that  scheme which would have buttered our  bread on both sides, giving us the best of  two worlds isn't working out very  satisfactorily. One of the prices we have to  pay is that programs which do not carry  advertising are relegated to late evening  viewing, prime time of course being the  pre-requisite of the advertiser. However  this year the Nature of Things has a break  and can be seen on Wednesdays at 8 on  Channels 2 .and 6. This should make it  available to a larger audience including  children. ���"''..  As the name implies the Nature of  Things is a program^ef -explop^i-on, --.  concerned with the way thiuigs worif; atthe! *  natural level of ecosystems, the  sociological level of how people interact j  the physical level of why elements act the  way they do and the level of human  physiology,. how our minds and bodies  function, and how our knowledge of these  many things is expanded, little bit by. little  bit.  This week the Nature of Things  presents the first of this year's medical  research programs especially for the  parents of all New Year babies, a study of  the newborn human. Not so very long ago  newborn babies were thou.ght to be  relatively uninteresting, more or *less  semi-dormant beings, any indications that  there waa more going on in a baby's mind  than met the eye was put down to parental  pride, the quite natural, but unscientific  belief of all new parents that their child is  quite the most wonderful ever born.  Remember being told, "that smile isn't  recognition, your baby is too young to  understand his environment, it's just a  reaction to gas in his stomach!"  ��� All that is changing and while research  of the newborn is still a limited field many  surprising discoveries have been made  and babies are now known to be born with  a number of amazing reflexes and  abilities. The film captures the beauty and  wonder of the newborn.  Another program to dispel some well-  worn myths will bring viewers up to date  on research into the process of aging. The  I jist of Life looks at its inherent problems  but there are also rewards, less often  discussed. The third medical research  study looks at the Mind's Eye, the ways in  which the mind deals with the visual  Images and stimuli it receives, how they  arc automatically organized so that what  you see makes sense.  As in other years there are two  programs about little known societies  which have survived relutlvely untouched  by the tentacles of Industrial civilization.  'The Children of the Buffalo' documents  the TodiiH tribe of India and on January  24 an hour's special.study of the Gabra, a  ���*  tribe of some 24,000 people living in the  harsh terrain on both sides of ihe Kenya-  Ethiopia border. Nancy Archibald, the  executive producer of the series, is a  charming and courageous lady who goes  off apparently unconcerned for personal  safety and creates the necessary trust and  understanding which makes it possible to  bring in a camera crew to film the daily  lives and sacred rituals of such remote,  tribes, to whom North Americans must  look .alien and peculiar people.  We have seen two of this season's environmental programs during the  Christmas season, nicely contrasted,  reports of an experiment in Israd's Negev  desert near the Jordanian border to  restock Noah's Park with the species  which formally inhabited the land, and  which have disappeared as a result of  overgrazing by domestic flocks of goats  which created the present desert conditions and a beautiful study of a tropical  coral reef. The use of microphotograpny  introduced us to the protozoa and bacteria  upon which the whole system depends but  which are too small to be seen with the  naked eye. If there were more programs  as beautiful as this one, I'd seriously  consider investing in a colour television!  There is another biology program, this  one for bird lovers, a success story of the  work being done to restore ganriet  populations on Bonaventure Island almost  wiped out by DDT. The restrictions on use  and dumping of pesticides has enabled  them to make a come-back.  As we begin to seriously consider  alternate sources of energy the program  'When the Wind Blows' should be of. more  than passing interest, as it will explore not  only weather and the world-wide  movement of air around the planet, but the  effects of wind on man made structures,  the ways man has already harnessed the  power of the wind and the possibilities for  the future. /  ^^$heNatiire.e�� Tbingp. wffltw?t��fi.gure?in  ; tMtol^n tfftte rating^ .fclM; #t to me  that is -not a criterion of worth or  credibility. Programs Such as these,  presented with the loving care and attention to detail which is the hallmark of  professional excellence justify the CBC's  continued existence. They just are not  available to us from any other source.  A sdhr^^e of tiines and dates for this  series fe available |rpm this newspaper on  request.  Ultra-suspense at Twilight  EVERYONE AGREES that when a  baby reaches this age,, every minute  of its waking life is filled with learning, exploring, thinking, experiencing. But when do those first  thoughts, those first experiences  come. There are those, who say they  come'much sootier than generally  believed. On The Nature of Things on  January 5, 8 p.m. Channels 2 and 6,  . newborn babies are looked at in terms  of being more than semi-dormant,  "too young" to know what's going on  around them. ���Timesphoto  -' "The Omen" starring Gregory Peck  and Lee Remick opens Jan. 9���at the  Twilight Theatre.  The story of "The Omen", relates to a  prophecy in the Bible,. the Book of  Revelations, which foretells the coming of  Armage&lon, the final confrontation  betweenuie forces of good and evil, that  wilLbe set off by the birth of the Antichrist ���the son to Satan ��� in the form of  a human who. will at the outset be  mistakenly greeted by mankind as a  savior..  The words <of the prophecy are:  When the Jews return to Zion  and a comet rips the sky  And the Holy Roman Empire rises  Then you and I must die.  From the eternal sea he rises  Creating armies on either shore  '   Turning man against his brojther  'Til man exists no more.  What if these signs did indeed signal the  coming of the Anti-Chrisrtin^ugh whom  "Satan would wage his last and formidable offense?" How would the fact of  his being the son of Satan be concealed  until the rightmbmerit? To whom would he  be born ��� or placed with ��� until he  reached manhood? What would the consequences be to the people who raised him  thinking he was an ordina.ryrachild? And  how would his being in apposition of  ultimate worldly power be assured?,  Gregory Peck who in recent years has  turned hteenergies to film production with  'The Trial of CatonsviUe Nine' and 'The;  Dove' returns to acting in the role of the  Ambassador to the Court of St. James. Lee  Remick is his wife, caught up in web of  seemingly inexplicable tragedies: British  star David Warner is a press photographer  who stumbles upon a frightening clue to  mysterious events. British actress Billie  Whitelaw is Mrs. Baylock, nanny to the  five-year-old son of the Ambassador who  arrives unannounced from "the Agency"  and presents herself to hfer new charge  with the chilling words: "Fear not little  one. I'm here to protect thee." Patrick  Troughton is the priest who tries in vain to  warn the ambassador. And Holly Palance,  makes her motion picture debut as a  young nursemaid.  Raves in Charlottetown  to a flop on Broadway  at)  This weekend two stories begin in CBC  radio which will unfold in the following  weeks. Special Occasion, Sunday at 5:05  p.m. presents the first of four programs 'A  Bite of the Big Apple' the emotion-packed  story of the dreams, hard work, rewards;  , tears, callousness, and glamour in the  saga of a Canadian musical version of  Hamlet from the Charlottetown Festival  success to a Broadway flop.  Recorded as it happened by those in-:  volved and produced by Malka. The tough  muscle of Broadway and the hopeful innocence of Canada are both mirrored in  this intimate documentary- This week the  Broadway bandwagon begins to roll,  chronicling the assembling of the  Canadian musical.  The glitter of Broadway is in sight,  tempers flare, tensions rise and the first"  names appear on the list of losers. But the  , mood is hopeful at auditions, casting and .  business meetings.  On Saturday evening at 7:05 p.m. CBC  Stage presents the first play in a series of  five comprising the Kingsforks Mythology  by James W.Nichol of Paris, Ontario. The  characters arid the story are in part  -^���^lactkinBi fean childhood and partly  Ii��i8(^ia3^; J iie^ning with the announcement on C!hristmas Eve 1870 of a  marriage between Mary MacDougall and  John Purty, the founders of the dynasty  around which the plots for the five plays  evolve. This week, "The Founding" by  James Nichol produced in Toronto by  Peter Donkin.  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 5  Pulp and Paper 8:04 p.m. Satirical  comedy.  90 Minutes with a Bullett 8:30 p.m. Top  forty music from Canadian charts.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Classical  music, host Howard Dykk. Weeknights.  Nighcap 11:20 p.m. Arts reviews and  serial reading ��� weeknights.  Eclectric Circus 12:10 a.m. Bach to  Brubeck, host Allen McFee. Weeknights.  THURSDAY, JANUARY 6  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. Champagn Safari  Part II of a three part mystery by Otta  Lowy starring John Neville as John Grey.  Jazz-Radio Canada 8:30 p.m. Mother  Necessity Big Band. Pacific Salt from the  Winnipeg Festival.  FRIDAY, JANUARY 7  Oar Friends the Flickers 8:04 p.m. Quiz  for movie buffs.  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Hank Locklin.  SATURDAY, JANUARY 8  Update 8:30 a.m. Rcundup of B.C.  happenings.  Royal Canadian Air Farce 11:30 a.m.  satire and citoedy.  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 p.m. Science  Magazine with Dr. David Suzuki.  Hot Air 1:30 p.m. Tenor sax virtuoso,  Coleman Hawkins.  Metropolitan Opera 2 p.m. Faust by  Gounod starring Judith Forst as Siebel.  Our Native Land 6:10 Report from  Guatemala of help sent by Native people  after the earthquake. *  CBC Stage 7 p.m. The Founding by  James W. Nichol.       /  Music West 8:05 p.m. Part I. Arthur  Poison and Eugene Kowalski, violins. Part  n. Festival Quartet of Canada. Carlson,  Hadyn.  Between Ourselves 9:05 p.m.  Anthology 10:05 p.m.  MtfSfrj frdttf the ^SKbws 11:05 p.rtt.  European Adventures.  SUNDAY, JANUARY 9  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. A Bite of the  Big Apple ������ the Broadway bandwagon  begins to roll.  Symphony Worls 8:35 p.m. Conversation with conductor Victor Feldbrill.  Concern 9:05 p.m. The Canadian Penal  System, an indepth Investigation of the  problems, the direction, the confusion and  the cost of a system which seems to  provide the worst of all.alternatives.  MONDAY, JANUARY 10  Dr. Bundolo's Pandemonium Medeclne  Show ������ comedy. 8:04 p.m.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 8:30  p.m. Singer-songwriter Michal Hansek  and his band Sundog. Part I of tvne part  profile on Jim Hendrix.  TUESDAY, JANUARY 11  Yes, You're Wrong 8:04 p.m. radio quiz  game ��� host Rod Coneybeare.  Touch the Earth 8:30 p.m. folk music  with Sylvia Tyson.  PATRICK LANE of Middlepoint was  among 15 writers and visual artists  who received Canada Council grants  last week. The grants are up to $16,000  and will allow the artists to complete  or pursue special projects or studies.  They are awarded to artists who have  made significant contributions to  their fields over a number of years.  Lane is a poet. His most recent work  is Unborn Things - South American  Poems.  MMWMI  Date Pad  /\  ���=������,  Jon. 12  P.H, Egmont Social Crodlt. Wlno 8, Che������ party, Madorla Park Uglon  B:00 - 10:00 p.m. Ticket* avail, from Mrs, McFarlano 683-9041.  GOLDEN CITY RESTAURANT  Scdidl 885-2511  NEW OPENING HOURS  Mondays-4:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.  Tuesdays-Closed  Wed., Thurs., Sun.,-4:00 p.m. to 11:00 p.m.  Friday & Saturday-4:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m.  "Thank yon for your patronage'  EVERY THURSDAY       I'oncloi Haibour Community Club Dingo, Community Hall, Mp-.olro Pork  0 00 pm, Bingo Pondor Horbour Community Moll.  Glb.oni "TOPS' mooting at Public Health Contro, 1 ;30 3:00 pm  EVERY fRIDAY 1 pm-3 pm, Glbtont Unltod Church Womon'i Thrift Shop,  ��� Sorbolt TotomClub Bingo. Ro��orvo Holl, BiOO p.m., Evoryono Wolcomo,  EVERY   MONDAY flphln��tono   Now  Horliont  group  rogular   mooting,  Robortt Crook Community Hall, 1:30 p.m. Flr��t mooting Sopt, JO.  EVERY MONOAY Carpot Bowling. Socholl Sonlor Cltlion's Hall      1:30.4 pm  EVERY TUESDAY t) pm, Al Anon, St. Alclonn Moll al Robot U Crook.  EVERY 3RD TUESDAY      Gonoral Mooting ol Solma Paik Community Contro.  Community Hnll, 0:00 p.m.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY        Robot!* Crook Community A����oc. Roborti Crook Hall, B pm  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   A pm, Chambor nlCommorco Exor Mooting, Bank of Montroal, Socholt.  EVERY 41M WEDNESDAY      Pondor Harbour Aioa A Hoalth Clinic AuKlllary,  Old Fireball, 7:30 pm  EVERY WEDNESDAY        Sonlor Clllioni Donclng,   1:30 p.m. Sonlor Clt|ion�� Holl.  1ST THURSDAY OF MON1H        Tlmbor Trnlli Riding Club mooting, Bpm, Wllion Crook  Rod It Oun Club.  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  ' tttmmt�� nortrtinfcri*irt��i $\.pf\\t*% ' t��f-n'M  ' ..������""���."���'���������<i-.��  '  |.��Mr-.|  .,  | '   n.tfB".   nit.   Kimnlng  GIBSONS  886-2827  SUKJIXT MATTIR MAY BF TOc) INTFNSF FOR Cl HFPRFN.  ���^  ,..��� YOU ARE  '%       ONE DAY  *'A'       CLOSER  TO THE END  OF THE  WORLD.  THE  GREGORY PECK  LEE REMICK  THE OMEN  AFIARVF.YBFRNHAKP MAC 1- NFl 'Fri! M'!�� W* 1 ION  ....-., DAV <"Il) WARNER  BIU .IF. IV MITEL AW  THURS., JAN. 6TH-FRI., JAN. 7TH  SAT, JAN. 8TH AT8PM  * RESTRICTED  Warning: A vory frightening picture  ATLAST-  THE FIRST DISASTER MOVIE  WHERE EVERYBODY DIES  (laughing)  HAROLD GOULD  LARKY HAOMAN SALLY KHJ.IRMAN  RKHARD MULLIGAN LYNN REDGRAVE  SUN.. JAN. 9TH-M0N., JAN., 10TH-  TUES., JAN. UIH-WED., JAN. 12TH  AT 8 PM  MATURE  Coming Thurs., Jan. 13th  EAT MY DUST  with Ronnie Howard & Evelvn Russell  "**%*  \ -^  /;    %  PageB-6  The peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 5,1977  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  CONNO  Seeing the old year out with December  happenings. The Welcome Beach Community Christmas party was heJdJDec. 18  with 83 people sitting down to a feast fit for  a king done by Helenas Catering.  Mrs. Jean Petit was in charge of tickets  and other members assisted ih setting up  tables etc. but with an outside caterer  everyone could relax and enjoy the  evening. Mrs. Joan Mackereth did a  superlative job of decorating tables and  walls.  Entertainment was produced by the  Redrooffers a group of lively singers.  _���' Leader Ruth Forrester accompanied  by her guitar, is backed up by Thea,  Leutche, guitarist, and Paul Hansen on the  mighty accordian. Other singers were Kay  Dombroskl, Gerry Smith, Roy Hill, Greg  Hill and Bob Forrester.  Roy Hill soloed with a version of White  Christmas  that  compared  with  Bing  Crosby .and joined with Gerry Smith for a '  duet of a calypso number that was a great  hit.'. -  Kay Dombroski and Greg. Hill  vocalized 'Amen' for a delightful duet.  The feeling of fun and relaxation  emitting from the Redrooffers plus their  professional manner and delightful  singing voices made pure pleasurable  listening. The group sang a goodly number'  of tunes as well as having the audience join  in for some community singing.  The evening continued on with dancing  Jo many of th^ great bands via the tapes  and records-*!;f ���; ���;.  Sunday^ December 19, it was the  children's turn as the Halfmoon Bay  Indian  services  studied  The provincial government, will undertake a $10,000 study to determine the  extent of services the province provides  .native Indians.  i The study is to be conducted by Bob  Exell, executive .assistant to Labor  Minister Allan Williams and the government's new co-ordinator " of Indian  programs.  He said the study will determine the  government's involvement with Indians on  and off the reservation ahd will include  provision of services and employment.  Those beautiful Round Tablecloths  from Sweden are back again, limited  quantity only. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  -By PEGGY CONNOR  Recreation Commission held their annual  Christmas party sit the. Welcome Beach  Community Hall.  ���Starting at 6:30 with films chosen by  Maureen Renouf and tan off by projectionist Ralph North, kids and parents  enjoyed 'The Owl that Married a Goose.'  'One Little Indian' and 'The Bear and the  Mouse.'  The enlargement of this hall came none  too soon as 60 of the seventy children from  Bayview to Secret Cove, twelve and  under, were present. Soon after Uie films  the sound the children were waiting for  was heard-, the bells qn Santa's sleigh.  Then Santa himself appeared attired,  inside and out, by Morgan Thompson.  ^Santa Claus and his helper".Maty  Connor were set to give out tfie presents  when up rushed a small girl, Nicole  Parendon and.'she sat on his knee until her  name was qalled quite unconcerned.  There were a lot of happy faces with the  ripping of off the fancy wrappings.  Head of the Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Commission Mrs. Peggy North and her  committee did a splendid job. Linda  Paulhus and Sue Beaven put the orders for  gifts in to the jolly fellow. Bonnie Semotiuk  and Peggy North planned the refreshment  as well as serving them aided by Barbara  Laakso and Jerry-Lou Wickwire.  The many newcomers to the area were  introduced to other families as the school  age chUdren mixed.  Peggy North' is enjoying a visit from  her Aunt Clarissa Thomas out for a week  from Winnipeg. !  Mary Szentesi of Eureka reported on  Dec. 17 that there was a ripe raspberry on  one of the canes in her garden. Checking  with Janet Allen, Redrooffs garden expert,  this is not unusual especially with the  weather experienced in 1976. Plants do not  foretell what is to. come, they only react to  what has gone by. Hollyhocks in bloom in  my garden are a good example, the  flowers that are blooming now would  never have seen the light of day if the  weather was not suitable for their growth.  ,. the Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire  ��� Department are looking for volunteer  carpenters, builders and workers to give a  few hours of their time in the building of  the fire hall. Anyone willing to do so, let  George Murray know, call him at 885-2613.  Mrs. Mary Walker spent Christmas at  her homie ih:Welcom& Beach for the first  time in diht years. Sharing the holiday  with her were, Ralph and Connie Smart,  with Norma land Sandy, from New  Westminster, Mrs. Walker's son Bob  Simpson from Port McNeil and, of course,  dausghter Peggy and Cliff Connor and  Mary and Margaret next door.  Baby bonus increases  Family allowance payments during  1977 will rise by 8.2 per cent to $23.89 a  month from $22.08 to reflect an increase in  the cost of living, the health department  announced.  Announcement of the higher payment  rates follows-reinstatement of the cost-of-  living supplement which was suspended  during 1976 as an austerity measure.  The'higher rates are effective with the  January payments.  x The new $23.89 monthly payment applies in most provinces and in the  territories.  I  I  I  I  I  * Put your rmwig. into'4;000  domes <15;000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference  .  .  .  anytime!  ine  - The exceptions are Quebec and  Alberta, where by provincial agreement  the amounts of the payments vary.  In Quebec, the range of payments will  be from $14.34 monthly for children under  11 to a maximum of $56.72 for the fourth or  additional children between the ages of 12  and 17 years.  In Alberta, family allowance payments  of $18 monthly will be made for children  under six, $22.80 for children between  seven and 11, $30 for children between 12  and 15 and $33.50 for 16- and 17-year-olds.  s*y, r^jf  SECHELT RCMP are, investigating a  motor vehicle accident which occurred in front of the Golden City  Restaurant in Sechelt Dec. 30.' The  accident involved this Volkswagen  and a pick-up truck. There were no  injuries. Here tow truck operator Kel  Hansen hooks up the Volkswagen.  Premier wants  Ottawa to split  ferry costs  Premier Bill; Bennett has called on the  federal government to share the cost of  coastal ferries operatiohs on a 50-50 basis  with the provincial government.  He made the request in a strongly-  worded telegram to Prime Minister Pierre  Trudeau, in which he said the provincial  government "must insist on an equitable  sharing of ferry costs in British Columbia." *  The premier also announced that he is  inviting the four federal cabinet ministers  from B.C. ��� ten Marchand, Iona Campagnolo, Ron Basford and Senator Ray  Perrault"��� to meet with him in Victoria  January 10 to discuss the whole question of  federal subsidies to ferries in this  province.  Premier Bennett's telegram to  Trudeau said federal operating costs to  ferries on the East coast total $108 million  compared with $4 million in B.C. ��� with  the B.C. subsidy being further reduced  when the federal subsidy of $3.7 million to  Northland Navigation is terminated.  The telegram listed federal subsidies to  East coast provinces as follows:  Newfoundland, $24 million; Newfoundland-Nova Scotia, $64 million; Prince  Edward Island to Mainland Canada, $15  million; Nova Scotia to Maine, $2 million  and Quebec communities, $3 million.  Bennett said the B.C. government  presently subsidizes ferries in B.C. to a  total amount of $31 million. He said the  government proposes that this subsidy  should be split 50-50 with the federal  government  The telegram added, "We urge your  government to meet us halfway in  defraying these highway equivalent costs.  In doing so you will not only be serving the  best interests of our taxpayers but you will  also be agreeing to a financial formula  which will stand up for years to come.  "Rationalizing the ferry system along  these lines would bring us closer to equity  for West coast Canadians," it said.  Fitness is something you can jump  up and down about  V,  panmipacnan.  Th* Cantd-an movement lot pe*ton*i Mness  Fitness. In your heart ^tf-u know it's right  Business  *':!We#sln^��iMim.<��^.6'" "k  reach   4,000   homm   (15,000 ���  readers)  every   week.  Your  ad |  waits patiently for ready refei- ���  I  ence  anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales ft Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service lor Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  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, Gibsons: Tuosday-Thursday, IO a.m. to 3  p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to6 p.m.; Sat, 10a.m. to 3 p.m.  Ponder Harbour; Monday-Thursday,  10 a.m. to 3  p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING ft CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FUUY INSURED  Basements ��� Driveways ��� Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Links  Coll lor a Iroe.esilmate anytime  TED DONLEY Ppnder Harbour 883 27 34  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  Controlled Blasting  Septic Tonks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  ' General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  , Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES    \  | WHLTO.  AU UUIIOINGMAIERIAIS  READY MIX  CONCRETE ORAVf I  wcstwood homts  GINERAl ,'AINl  ������42442 .M9M  Highway 101      Gibsons  BUILDING SUPPLIES  (con.)  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  | the Plywood People|  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors ��� Mouldings  Glues ��� Insulation  Hwy. 101 ���Gibsons��� 886-9221  CABINETMAKERS  Phone 885-2594  G.S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens - Vanities - Etc.  Box 1129. Sechelt  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLES COVE  Tel. 886-2938 or 885-9973  Commercial Containers Available  DRILLING  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  ft CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom designed kitchen* t bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417   885-3310    ���'"���I"1" ���  CARPET CLEANING  CLEAN MASTER  Carpet Satisfaction  with the Deep Dirt Extractor  885-24161  T. Bitting Sechelt, B.C.  NEED A WATER WELL?  Trl-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us direct  at (112] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  zr  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Residential Commercial Wiring  Pole line Installations  Electric Heating  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums,  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street " Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  ROVING & STORAGE  LEN WR AY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Pocking. Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PEST CONTROL   PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Ollley Ave.  Burnaby  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  8869031  Dump Truck   Backhoe ��� Cot  Wotor, Sewer, Drainage Installation  I ond Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  LI H SWANSON LTD.  READY MIX CONCKEU  Snnil nnd Grovel   Bat Mine  Dltrhlng ��� Excavations  PORPOISt BAY ROAD  885-9666.     Box 172,    Sechelt, B.C.  Use these spaces to  reach nearly 15,000 peoplo  every week I  Ron Sim  885-2062  Rick Sim  Ponder Mm bom  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING Ol All TYPES  Residential   Industilal    Comnioitlal  All wnik gtitiitintoed   liuo etlimntnt  Joe McConn, Box IS/, Madeira Park  Phone 683-9913  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2 377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  INDUSTRIAL  t  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD.  Wholesale Steel      Fasteners -   Cable  LogQlng Rigging      Hydraulic Hose  Pipe and Fittings -    Chain and Accessories  Welding Supplies      Brake Lining  Tools and Misc.  PLUMBING & HEATING  TIDELINE  PLUMBING a HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ������ f r#a estimates ���  *B86-9414 Mglllflun  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and ventilation  * Tar and gravel roofing  Ran O .son Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House,  Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  Bernl*  Mulligan  SECHELT HEATING ft INSTALLATION  Gas. OH & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces   Sheet Metal  PHONE 885-2466  Box 726 Sechelt, B.C.  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Oflice 885-2625. Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Mai ma Building   Whoil Street  Box 609    Sechelt  BC  ���85-3332  886-3813  Box 1388, Sechelt  MACHINE SHOPS  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Air and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating Marine Ways  Automotive ond Mai Ine Repaiit  Standard Marine Station  Phone IS* 7721 Res. M6-99S6, M4-9126  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (HugbBalrd)  Custom A Marine Casting  Btriss    Aluminum    lead  Manufacturer ol Fioes, Dttiw knives. Atliet  M<imilo< ti/mi of Machine Ports  Welding  29 hour service  885-2S23 or 885-2108  OPPOSITE SECHElftJEGION  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Olbsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and ventilation  * Tar and gravel roofing  Ron Olson Lionel Speck  ���86-7844 886-7962  RENTALS  ���-���ii-i  ���'.   -���  ������-���      ��� i.fi..i-.i.^ii_J-^,.i,��  ������T.in.Tni.r-i.u-i.  T  ������   ,    -    ���  ,,.      ,  ���-���  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENl  RENTAIS and SALES  Easy   Sliip   Cnntieto   Foimlng   Syitems       Com  pressors      Rototillers      Generators      Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. A fronds Peninsula Road  MADURA PARK PHONI 111 2SB9  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES      HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13. Gibsons. R.C. - Phone 886.2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Biandi available  Monday to Saturday B 30 am lo "i 30 p.m  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Iree Seivire  Ptompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  Pikes You Con Iiuil  Phone J.RI1BIY, �������� 2109  T.V. and RADIO  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO FORD SAUS * StRVICt  we set vice oil blonds  ������S-2S6*  across from the Red ft White  StCHfLT  DIRECTORY ADVERTISING PAYS YOUf Wednesday, January 5,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageB7  EXTENDED  CARE  patients   and  children of the hospital staff shared  some magic moments during a party  held  at  the  hospital  just  before  Garden  Christmas.   Here  Santa   hands   a  present to a young miss. There Were  presents for all at the party.   . J  ���Timesphoto  * BY GUY SYMONDS  The African Violet is one of the most  popular of house plants, not only at the  Christmas season but all through ttie year.  One reason for this is that provided a few  basic factors are strictly considered, it is  one of the easiest to grow and to  propogate. Moreover it shows its gratitude  for a kind home and understanding  treatment by flowering profusely and  continuously for a year or more at a time  practically right from babyhoo^  The first and foremost vital factor is  light. Often the complaint is heard from a  disappointed owner that the cherished  African Violet is strong and health but  refuses to blpoin. generally the reason is  that the plant is not getting enough light.  This does not even have to be daylight for  it can, and very often is,' grown in a ���  basement under nothing but artificial light  (and very successfully too.) If anyone is  thinking of doing this, the word is that good  results can be obtained by the use of a  fluorescent daylight-type tube about 12 to  15 inches above the plant and kept burning  for 14 hours a day.  Then there is temperature. The African  Violet is a native of Africa and likes a  climate where the temperature does not  drop much below 65P degrees or goes  much over 72F. Outside this range the  plant will not thrive as it should.  The third factor, of equal importance  as the others, is humidity. If this is a  problem due to the general environment,  then stand the plants in a saucer of water  with pebbles in it so that pot does not  actually stand on or touch the water. This  method also helps to ward of the attentions  of the red spidermite ��� the curse of house  plants.  Watering is best done from the bottom,  that is by standing the pot in water  periodically so the capillary action draws  it up to the roots. Top" watering is quite  permissible provided that the leaves are  not wetted. The leaf washing recommended for many house plants is not  appreciated one bit by the African Violet.  Soil has not been mentioned and this, of  course, is the main source for getting food  to the plant.' In the first instance when  planting out the soil should be .sterilized by  pouring boiling water through lt. Do this  out of doors. A mixture of gardih, .soil, peat  moss and sand in equal parts is recommended with the addition of a little  boncmcal to supply long term nutrition.  Generally lime wllfnot be necessary as the  Violet like a soil thnt Is slightly on the acid  sldo.  Propagation can be accomplished by  taking leaf cuttings or by dividing the  plant in the spring time. Pull the root  system apart carefully, each piece of  course having its own root supply and pot  indivlduully in small pots.  The leaf cutting Is more interesting to  some people, leaves arc cut from a good  healthy plant and several of them are  stuck Into a pot of peatmoss and sand.  Kept in a humid atmosphere they will  quickly develop roota of Uicir own at which  point Uiey can be transferred to individual  pots with normal soil mixture and tended  In the usual wny until they flower. This  could be ln a matter of three or four  months an they rnature fast.  The appearance of the African Violet  plant will let you know If it Is happy or not.  laot* of leaves and no blooms generally  men as not enough light but lt could lx��.  getting a food that It too heavy In  nitrogen. On the other hand lf the ptent is  compact but >ale and listless then tt is  getting too much direct sunlight or not  enough nitrogen. Tf the edges and tips turn  yellow and brown the answer lies In Increasing the potash supply ln the food.  ACTIVITY AIDE Jan Partington just before Christmas. The party was presents for everyone including the  gives Santa Claus a hand at a special for extended care patients as well as junior volunteers who work so hard at  Christmas party held at St. Mary's   staff and their children. There were   the hospital.  SUPPLYING THE MUSIC at the"  extended care party at St. Mary's  Hospital were The Redrooffers who  arc Ituth Forrester, Thea Ixjutche,  Paul Hansen, Gerry Smith, Kay  Dombroskl, Eileen Hansen, Greg  Hill, and Bob Forrester. The group  also performed at the Welcome Beach  community Christmas party over the  holidays.  No matter what shape  you're in, you s^J  can be in A^fe  shape.   FwrtopitcTm**  t rs. I .naaliaai -nsw*iws.l h* pm*.*. 1st.....  I'lmrss. In vnur h����n you knm* It's right.  '  �������� ���"-" ������"��� ���������' ni       ��        Chtvron  883-2392  Pender Harbour Chevron  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  complete auto repairs  * undercooling  * it��am cleaning  "speclalliing In  Volkswagen"  CMAROIX  propane for tale  OOVT CIRTIFIID  C.HIVHON CMDIT CARD  MASTIRCHAROI  Sechelt News .Notes  Give your .eyes a happy treat,- take  them to Whittaker House and let them  feast on the art work of K!ay Wells.  Painting in all media, oil, water colors,  ���pastels and acrylics, her works, will be  there for viewing from Jan. 3-Jan 15..  On Saturdays Jan. 8 and Jan. IS, Mrs.  Wells will be in attendance to meet you.  Whittaker House is. the big two storey  white house, in the middle of Sechelt, on  the main street.   -  While Santa is safely back at home, he  did make a special visit on Dec. 21st to St.  Mary's Hospital. .A The cafeteria,  beautifully decorateowith tree and all,  was, filled to overflowing as friends,  relatives, staff and volunteers, joined with  the extended care patients for a superb  Christmas party. '  Volunteer Director, Muriel Eggins,  with help and approval of the hospital  personnel, had everything arranged like a  big house party, even to a specialty bar  with several different eggnogs, some more  spirited than others, served by Harry  Jenkins.  Dr. Dennis Rogers spoke, on behalf of.  himself and as chief of medical staff,  Physiotherapist Ian Hunter took this time  to thank the volunteers Who help so greatly  in his department. Nick Vicurevich administrator, had greetings from the staff.  Jan Partington, activity aide ip  vacationing Lillian Peters' spot was introduced.  Children of staff members, Nick  Vicurevich, Ian Hunter, Wayne Robinson,  Dr. Rogers, Dr. Myhill-Jones and others  helped make this the merry party it was.  Santa Claus was a bountiful fellow in  red who had gifts for all the patients and  children present, in fact, he is often  referred to as Jack the Boundy.  The Junior Volunteers were much in  evidence as they aided m many ways, with  the patients sand serving food, the ten there  were, Wendy Flay, Diana Webb, Rhyl  Wood, Debbie Newman, Cindy Spence,  Sherry Friesen, Jenny Garnet, Patty Hall,  Lee-Ann Nestman, and Charlene Danroth..  ' The three elves helping Santa were Ina  Grafe, Margerite Poulsen and Vona  Clayton, memljers of auxiliaries to St.  Msiry's. Other Auxiliary members ai-$f  volunteers were Eileen Alexander, Jean  Paterson, Pat Fraser, ��� Elspeth, Logan,  Madeline Grose, Bunny Shupe, Marie  Hoffar and dlive Comyn. Volunteers on  kitchen duty and: elsewhere, were Kay  Purdy, Jean Lear, Sheila Steward, Yvonne  Eggins, Doreen Jenkins, Dorothy Goesen  and Peggy Connor.  TSie food was mostly provided by  Volunteer Director Muriel Eggins, with  sumptious sandwiches, hot tidbits, as well  as cakes* and-other'sweets provided by  auxiliary members from each Auxiliary.  Mary Redman, pianist, played for carol  singing and Alice Horseman, R.N. with  PEGGY CONNOR 8854347  her. beautiful voice, sang two Christmas  carols.  Entertainment from Halfmoon Bay  came from the 'Redrooffers' an effervescent group that put over a song in a  delightful way, led by Ruth Forrester on  the guitar, Thea Leutche guitarist and  Paul Hansen on the accordian, singers  Gerry Smith, Kay Dombroski, Eileen  Hansen, Roy Hill, Greg Hill, Bob  Forrester.  Candy striper Debbie Newman  received a special gift for being assistant  to Muriel Eggins this past year. The young  girls had a present for their Volunteer  Director Muriel for helping them in many  ways.  Start the new year off by becoming- a  volunteer and helping at the hospital, in  fact this month on January 19, the annual  volunteers meeting will be held at St.  Hilda's Church Hall 11 a.m., an excellent  way to join.  Mrs. Marie Hoffar's nieces and  nephews were up to Secret COve for their  annual ritual of decorating Aunt Marie's  tree, these are Ann-Marie, Rick, John,  Carol, Wally Voice. A welcome visitor  joining in was a humming bird who must  have decided this was a good year to stick  around.  World traveller, Lorraine Moffat, is  still on the move, appropriately this time  of year included a trip to Bethlehem and  Jerusalem, finding the country beautiful.  Sailing for Cyprus then to Beirut, Lorraine'  was on her way home, waiting in London  for a trip out, found waiting too expensive  so beaded back to Cyprus.  Meanwhile at Prince George, her sister  Lanie Robinson ended out 1976 giving birth  to a baby girl, Gillian Raneel. Grandparents Stan and Helen Moffat live in  Sechelt.  Christian Science  "Love worketh no ill to his neighbour,  therefore Love is the fulfilling of the law."  So said Paul in his epistle to the Romans.  (Romans 13-verse 10).  At Christmas, especially, the desire to  expresslove, to give love, and to receive it  is uppermost in everyone's mind. So it  should be throughout the year.  Mary Baker Eddy writes, "God is  Love. Can we ask Him to be more? ��� Shall  we plead for more at the open fount, which  is pouring forth more than we accept? ���  'God is the same yesterday, and today,  and forever'." (Science and Health with  Key to the Scriptures, Pg. 2.)  Advertising.-q  .helps you find  -  exactly  what you need.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  Box 1235  S��ch��lt, B.C. VON 3A0  EAST PORPOISE BAY ROAD  But: 885-9244  R*t: 885-2686  UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE COMMISSION  CANADA MANPOWER CENTER  Change of Service���Sechelt  Effective immediately, the Unemployment Insurance Comin 1st ion will be In the office at 1243 Wharf Street every Wednesday,  9:30 AM-2.15 PM to provide a claims inquiry service. Canada  Manpower will be there every Thursday from 8:30 AM - 4:00 PM. In  addition, the office will be open on Tuesday 9:00 AM - 3:00 PM to  receive Manpower Inquiries only.  J^towe m^ound cJJhtnbutotA  Vox 694, GIBSONS  Located next to Windsor Plywood  For appointment, phone M6-276S v  * T-  /  PIONEER RESIDENT Alex Kean,  front row third from left, passed away  recently in Vancouver. In this circa  1940 photograph, he poses with  Sechelt employees of Uniori Steamship Co. on verandah of the Union  store. Photo courtesy of Bob Hackett.  Left to right, they are: Front row:  Mrs. Bertran who ran the original  Sedhell; Inn on Boulevard and Trail;  Harry Billingsley, butcher; Alex  Kean, truck driver; Irene Wheeler,  store clerk and Ken Wood, store  clerk. Back row: Jimmy Mowatt,  store clerk; unidentified; Edric S.  Qlayton, store manager; Mrs.  Marjorie    Hackett;    R.S.    'Bert;  Hackett, postmaster and superintendent for U.S.S. Co.; BUI Edgar;  and Robert D. "Bobby" Keaft. The  sign to right of door reads "The News  Herald, 5 cents." The concrete  foundation of this store building can  still be seen on the Boulevard at the  west side of Wharf Road.  Pioneer Sechelt  left many stories  By HELEN DAWE  In 1915 the B.C. government opened for  pre-emption a large area of land in West -  Sechelt which had previously been held  under reserve and logsged over. The  province had resurveyed these lands into  40 acre blocks and in April 1916 Edmund  Martin applied for one of them, D.L. 4296  on what is now the Norwest Bay Road, but  which in 1914 was labelled 'Government  Waggon Road;"-*  Ed Martin married Jeanie Kean and  sold five acres of his land to her father,  Robert Kean, f>r. Ed was Bert Whitaker's  first truck driver when Mr. Whitaker used  the trade name Sechelt Seaside Resort Co.  Robert Kean was a professional gardener who had operated a mushroom farm  on the lower mainland betw^een Marine  Drive and the North Arm of the Fraser  River. He supplied mushrooms to the old  Hotel Vancouver which was demolished  after the Second World War. The work was  heavy, so Mr. Kean left it to become head  gardenerfora Kerrisdaler-esidentnamed  von Roon, scion of a distinguished  Prussian family. When war broke out in  1914 von Roon skipped the country and left  eight of his employees without wages.  Robert Kean fell inlove with Sechelt on"  his first visit and in 1916 he brought his  family to live on the Peninsula. When he  had cleared sufficient land he entered the  flower and vegetable seed business, but  three years later he went bankrupt. He felt  too old to clear more land and expand the  business. For many years the beautiful  flower garden around his home gladdened  the eyes of all who passed by.  'Grandpa' Robert Kean died in 1937 and  his widow, Marthq, in 1941. Both are  buried in the graveyard at St. Hilda's  church, Sechelt. One of their sons, Robert  C. Kean, was local road foreman during  the depression of the 1930's and consequently he was in charge of the unemployed men who lived at the relief camp at  Wood Bay. The B.C. Public Works Report  for the year 1934-1935 reads in part as  follows:  "The only major construction-work  carried out in this district was on the  Thank you for your  patronage  In Iho  past.  Good wlftl.05 lor a  Happy & Prosperous  New Yoar  Lew ft Lee Baldwin  Big Maple Motel  Wilson Creek     .  T  T  Sechelt-Pender Harbour Road at Camps  901 and 902 by the Dept. of National  Defence, 1.6 miles being completed...also  3,491 lineal feet of cedar logs hewed and  built into culverts...Reconstruction and  widening was carried out, mainly by hand-  labour, on several minor roads to the  extent of 1.2 miles." By 1977 standards it  boggles the mind to think of men receiving  twenty cents per day to hand hew logs into  channels for water.  In 1920 a school was built on the Norwest Bay hill in the vicinity of Nickerson  Road. Robert C. Kean and his brother Alex  widened this school sometime in the later  1920's. Subsequently Bob Kean, was a  school trustee. Then in 1946 the old  building1 was mov-ed down to face Shorn-  cliffe Ave. on the Elementary School  grounds. In. 1976 the 1920 building was  moved once again to face Cowrie Street.  This is one pioneer building which the  citizens of Sechelt have loved sufficiently  well to preserve and School District No. 46  should be highly commended on its  restoration-progrim.  The third generation of Keans all attended the original West Sechelt School,  including Robert D. and Violet, children of  "Robert C, Kean, as well as Gwen and  Kathy, daughters of Alex Kean.  Issue No. 6 of the Madeira Park  publication Raincoast Chronicles contains  a four-page article by Alex Kean entitled  "Lost in the RainForrest'.' He Wrote that in  1918 when he was 16 years old he was laid  low by the big flu epidemic. After he began  to feel better he decided to leave the  logging camp on Vancouver Island where  he was employed- The last sentence of his  story: "The cheque's not very big but it's  enough to get me home to Sechelt."  Alex Kean was a man of many trades.  He worked on the tugs and he was employed by Bert Whitaker at his Doriston  logging camp. He also helped construct the  second Sechelt Indian Residential School,  the brick building completed in 1921. From  1927 to 1942 Alex Kean .drove truck in  Sechelt for the Union Steamship Co.  By the late 1930's the local schdbl board  (prior to District No. 46) felt able to  provide the children living in the centre of  the village with transportation to and from  the West Sechelt School. Alex Kean picked  the youngsters up at Jack Mayne's corner,  Cowrie St. and Inlet Ave., in the old open  Union truck .and drove them along the  rough gravelled road. The truck lacked riot  only sides but formal seats as well. It was,  however, a vast improvement over the  long climb up the Norwest Bay hill on foot  in all weathers and home again through  the dark woods on a winter's afternoon.  After Sechelt'a-flftrly settlers survived  the hardships of the 1930's the jobs which  opened up in Vancouver following the  outbreak of the 1939-1945 war were like  anna from heaven and there was a great  exodus from the community. Alex Kean  moved to Vancouver and went into war  work, using his skills as a carpenter.  During 1976 he completed writing a 224-  page history of Sechelt.  On Dec. 21, 1976 Alex Kean died in  Vancouver in his 74th year. He is survived  by his wife, Gladys, his dau.ghters Gwen  and Kathy, and five grandchildren. They  request that in lieu of flowers, donations be  made to the Heart Fund, St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt.  Thus once again may Alex Kean in his  own words come "home to Sechelt" in the  thoughts of his old friends.  ATTEND  THE    CHURCH  OF  YOUR CHOICE  SALVATION CHAPEL  CAMP SUNRISE, HOPKINS  Sundays at 2 p.m.  ������all welcome ���  880-9432  mmmmmmmmmmmmlmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm0  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Hev. T, Nicholson, Pas to.,  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's Gibsons  8:1JO n.m. our Lady or I/mrdes, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 n.m.  at Tlio Holy Fnmlly Church ln  Sechelt  12 noon nt St. Mary'i. Church in Gibsons  ' t, ���  1        I,,    ,��� .  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis liny R1.1..I nt Arlniius  Davis Bay  Sunduy Si-l,nol 10:00 n.m.  Morninii Service  I l:l.s��.m.  l.vrnliiK .V-rvi.T 7:1)0p.m  Wrd. I'rnyrr nnd liihlc Sludy  Phone 005-2100  "noii-dcnoniiiinlioti"  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt  Services every .Sunday  fl:.Man<ll&u.m.  .Sunday .School 10 a.m.  Madolra Park, Loglon Hnll  ���Service iNtniul.lrdSundnyH, 2 p.in,  The iU\. IN J. <;o<lkln.  UNITED CHURCH  R��v. Ann��H* M. R��lnhordt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilton Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  of Ilea hourt lor oppolnlmonli.  To����.      1:00p.m. to-.:00p.m.  W��d.   - 1:00 p.m, to 4:00 p.m.  hrl. 9:30 to 12:30  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Surlday School are held  each Sunday at 11:15 a.m. ln St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay.  Wed. Eve. Testimony 7:30 p.m.  All Welcome  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7M2.  HETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449 .,  Mermaid and Troll. Scchcli    ^fc  Sunday School - 9.-4.S ivm.  MornliiK  Worship Service,   11: IS  a.m.  Wed. Hlblfc Sludy - 7.00 p.m.  I.vviiIiik l-t-llowslup ���- 7 p.m.,  2nd A 4lh Sunday of every month.  I'astor: F. Nnporii  885-990$  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Potior C. Dclobtrfl  SABBATH  SCHOOLSot,   3.00   pm  HOUR OP WOKSNff - Sat. 4tOO pm  ST. JOHN'S ONITIO CHURCH  DAVISBAY  Evoryone Welcome  For   Information  Phone  885-9750  883 2734  SHOP THESE FOOD VALUES  Florida,  (  1  I  s  , MUSHROOM SOUP  510 oz. 5 for   1.00  DETERGENT  ABC 5 Ib. box 1JVO  LIQUID DETERGENT  Sunlight 24 oz.  59  FLOUR Five Roses$0 0  All Purpose, 20 Ib. bag      mmtmu JL^J  AlBeef  CHUCK  ROASTS  CROSS  RIB ROASTS  69  AlBeef  GROUND BEEF fiQ  Frtsh, regular .,/, lb. VV  Produce  -*Sf  GRAPEFRUIT  POTATOES  Pink or White 48's  Local Gems No. 2  MEDIUM ONIONS  Groceries  TOMATO or VEG.  Ow 89  19 bag 151  Local No. 1.  MARGARINE  Imperial  SOUP  Malkins 48 oz.  CHEESE SLICES  Kraft                            $|   JQ'jj  Singles 1 ft.  JLmmKf I  1  $119  lb. JL 8  cl  I  DOG FOOD  Busters  25 oz.  BLEACH  Perfex .428 oz.  981  SHORTENING  Crisco.... ...       3lb.   l��D%f  BATHROOM TISSUE  Dclsey *| roll 0<J  PAPER  TOWELS   Kleenex Twin Pack  Bakery  Mr ��� Lt ��� IHO  8"  99  s.. w ���  c  Frozen Food  ORANGE JUICE.        49  RAISIN BREAD...       591  I  a���I  Thursday, January j  6th thru Saturday,*)  January 8th     fc  13 _  ��� A  Vfl  QUANUIIt*      g  885 9823 ���ftaUry S  88-9812 ���M��otD.pt. J  VfRtSBRVeTHfRIOHT 5  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  \  i*


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