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The Peninsula Times Jan 4, 1978

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Gibsons council voted December 20 to
send a letter to the Ministry of Education
in protest of the December 1 announcement of an increase of five mills in
the local school tax^levy.
Education Minister Pat McGeer's
decision to raise the basic mill rate from
37.5 mills in 1977 to 42.5 mills in. 1978 nuiy
result in a considerable increase in school
taxes for many property owners.
Mayor Jack Volrich of Vancouver,
President of the'British Columbia Union of
mill rate increase
property owners.'
It was a
very dry year
For no particular reason except the
sport of it, we have been cheering along
1977 each week as the precipitation totals
began to creep up on 1976's.
A wet spring in 1976 gave that year a
good head start but by the fall, 1977 began    f _™1Jv   . t
to catch up. When November chalked up   ^^^§TV "■   *
213.1 mm to 65.3 mm in November 1976 and    $> ,^ " *
the first half of December.brought almost
two .weeks of consecutive wet days, the
breakdown of the Christmas -cold front
looked as though there would be a neck to
neck race to the wire on January 1.
However,   the  return of  the   high
pressure covering the coast on December
30 has left 1977 47.5 mm (almost two inches) short of last year's total of 1226.6
mm or 48.29 inches, and well below the 16_
year average annual rainfall of 1347.2 mm—
or 53.04 inches. " 1
This makes 1977 the third driest year in
the past 16 — 1970 managed only 1017.5
mm or 40.06 inches, and 1963 finished with *
—1087,6-mm-or 42.82 .inches.-It might-be^Y yS.
worth noting that 1971 was the second
wettest year with 1617.7 mm or 63.61) inches. N
Last Christmas was wet "with rain
' b%ghming in the afternoon of Christmas
Eve and continuing until about 4 p.m.
, Boxing Day, but January 1977 gave us two
periods of bright, sunny days and frosty
In reading these figures, always
remember this weather station has a'
. southerly exposure, sheltered from the
north and-east and isjjnly JlOOJeet above
sea level. Elevation and exposure to
Squamish winds  will make noticeable
differences in both temperature and rain
\ and snowfall...
""."    While being often irritated by city
media people who seem to think weather is
,only good if the sun shines, 1977 seems to
Municipalities, also issued a statement on
December 14 describing the new situation
as "intolerable". It will "amount to a 19,
percent increase in school taxes being
imposed on • property owners when you
take into* account a probable increase in
the assessment base for these taxes, " he
said.     ■, .
British Columbia Federation- of
Teacher's President , Pat' Brady—also
voiced his disagreement with the
Minister's action in a recent statement.
Brady noted that the 1976 McMath Com-
■ mission report on assessment and taxation
recommended placing 75 percent of public
/school costs on the provincial government
before 1981.
Brady said the present government is
instead "moving quickly'in reverse. Since
the present government took over we've
seen a 60 percent increase in the basic
school  mill rate' lev^d on the  local
Serving the Sunsh,*ne Coast. (Howe Sound to Jervts. Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing   Granthams Landing   Gibsons, Roberts Creek.
Wilson Creek, Selma Park' Sechelt. Halfmoon Bay, 'Secret Cove. Pender Hrb , Madeira Pork   Garden Bay,'Irvines Landing   Earls Cove   Egmont
■    -» 1 '7 ■   i ■  «■ T	
Phone    ;
Pages — 15c Copy
Wednesday, January 4, WIS
Regional District directors
provisional budget of $1.5
' Regional- board directors on
December 22" approved a $1.5 million
provisional budget for 1978. The tentative
new budget, swollen "by changes in the
pr.ovmce's4^ven^eJ*s!laring procedure,
represents an uicpellse of 21.5 per cent
over last year,'.s'budget of $1.24 million.
District" Secretary-Treasurer  Anne
Pressley noted, however, that the budget
calls for only a 5 per cent increase in
local tax requisitions for existing functions — $473,848 for 1978 as compared to
$449,428 .for 1977.
specified area — and the increase in v%Jotal budget increase — is included in the
garbage pickups brings the total amount
to be raised through" local taxes to
$510,270, a 15.8 per cent increase.    .
Provisional budgets are adopted by
The addition of two new functions for $•» municipalities and regional districts in'
1978—the Sechelt sanitary sewer system     order to maintain their spending and
and  the  Eastbourne   (Keats  Island)      borrowing powers until adoption of a
final budget. The Regional District's
final budget will be adopted in March,
af teran-accounting has-been made-of the -
district's income and expenses for 1977.
Directors Charles  Lee and Joe
Harrison voted against adoption of the
provisional   Budget  December- 22, o
arguing that they had had insufficient"
time to study the document, prepared by
the district's, finance committee.    .
Pressley told the board that a recent
change in the provincial Revenue
Sharing_Actrannounced too late for inclusion in the - budget, may provide
sufficient new revenue to enable
directors to eliminate the.5 per cent
increase ih tax requisitions for existing
That change will make available to
regional districts a grant of $100 for each
housing start. The grant previously was
extended only to municipalities. Using
the   building Yj|Epector's' ptt)jections,
waterworks budget this year for the first
time. J
At $710,000 for 1078, the water
department's budget accounts for 47per
cent of the total budget. That department
last year budgeted $547,806, which was 54
per cent- of the total 1977 Regional
District budget.
The waterworks budget is self-
entirely through /fees- rather than by
taxation. ^
The total budget for those functions
supported wholly or in part local taxes is
$796,766. This revenue comes from three
sources^ the projected $510,270 to be
raise,d from ' local taxes this year;-
$183,747 from provincial and others-nonlocal source's, and almost $103,000 from
surpluses accumulated by the district's
various functions, including $58,50"0
under gafbage dump maintenance and
improvement.   .—
General government services is the
largest budget category after waterworks. This- category includes items such
as administrative salaries, payments to'
regional board projects an'expenditure
of $172,500 in this category, up 8.7 per
cent from the 1977 budget figure of
Pressley estiihat^^^tHe^i^rictncould-Y^l^^Or^ —
expect to receive- between $20,000 arid The largest single item in this in-
$25,000 from the grant this year. crease is administrative salaries, up to
The increase reflects a requested 8 per    /
c   ,  *
\. V
Some outdoor skating at Trout Lake
last week but took their chances tfctroj
it. Police found ice on the lake" to be
only two inches,thick and warned
skaters that a four-inch ireeze
necessary.before the lakels safe.
— Timesphotb
the 1977 budget is somewhat deceptive in
that almost half the increase is the result
of another change in provincial revenue
sharing p"rocedure*. . -
- Revenue sharing funds received by
the water department have not been
budgeted as anticipated revenue - in
previous years, she said, because the
funds were allocated by the province on a
year-by-year basis and could jiot be
budgeted with any certainty^
. An amendment to provincial
legislation last year assures that the
funds will be forthcoming for. 1978. Thus/
a figure of $124,000 — 47 per cent of the
Anrl fif> we p1nsp-thg-iinnk-^n-^"t,hflr-
years. So long to 1977. The smudgeUand
tattered calendars come down off the wall,
and we start anew.     '
As always, however, the New Year is a"
time for looking backward as well as
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controversy, humour and pro
cent pay raise for the four administrative
personnel and an additional $4,000 approved by the board for a supervisor for
the districjr-s grant-funded work projects.
Under the provisional budgetv—
directors will continue to receive $50 for
each meeting attended andboard and
committee chairmen, $100 for each
meeting they direct. The Budget for this
item is $24,20Q, as compared to $24,000
last year.
Community  planning,, the  third-
largest budget category, is up 28 per cent
"     -See Page A-3
forward. Therefore, we offer a capsulized
look at the old year, as recorded in the
pages of the the Times.      "'.■■.
JANUARY. ,."■ ,'"..'   .
The hew year began abruptly enough in
SecheUadaen a motorist lost control of his
caj>^nd  knocked  down  the  village's
iristmas tree at 5:45 a.m. on January 1;
Out with the old.;
The first birth on the peninsula wasn't
until two days later. At 6:68 p.m,. on
January 3 Heather Loden arrived at St.
Mary's, courtesyof RCMP Constable Les'
and Marlene Loden of Gibsons. In with the
new. ■: : ■
Sgt. Doug Farenholt became the new
commanding officer for the Sechelt RCMP
detachrrient,»    :  '
On the political front, two new aldermen were installed in Gibsons, Lorraine
Goddard and Ted Humo. The two novice
politicians would probably have been
fairly skeptical If anypne had suggested to
them at that time that a year hence they
would be the senior members of council.
Harry Almond reclaimed Ws Area D
regional board seat and "the chairmanship
of the board after sitting on tlio sidelines
for two years following a 1974 defeat by
Jim Ironside. Peter Hoemberg'rc-olccted
to the board from Area B, was nominated
for the elm
of Area F, replacing retiring director John
McNevin. ,
lw Sechelt, Joyce Kolibas was sworn In
ah alderman after topping the poll In the
largest' voter turnout In tho village's
history, Frank Leitner nnd Frode
Jorgensen were In tho curious position of
haying each received 137 votes In a tie for
the' second vacant ulclcnnonlc position,
' Jorgenson ceded tho race to Uitnor,
tended to his harboring until November
and then clobbered five other candidates
■ In n successful second bid for council.
Regional, Recreation   Committee
-of-Indian - Af f airsU»ntroL-Two_previous Lha_districLno longer needed -to do any.
local ref erendums had failed—the first, in active recruiting. The board also took a
1973, because of a DIA objection: to wor- tentative step forward in adult education;
ding of the referendum and the second.in . approving a $3,000 subsidy to bring three
November 1976, because a required Capilano College courses,to the peninsula.
majority of the electors failed to turnout After one semester, the plan recently
for the election. -W suffered  a  setback  when  expected
Celia Fisher was re-eTected School
Board chairman. Trustees Maureen
Clayton*,, .Peter Prescesky and Kay
Drombrosklrwere installed, each having
been elected by acclamation.
On the afternoon „ of Sunday, January
.16, a Sechelt Woman shot and killed-ljer 12-
year-old son, wounded her nine-year-bid
daughter and attempted to take her own
suffered  a  setback  When
provincial funding failed to,materialize in
time to pay for the second semester.
Cameo Lands Developer Hank Hall had
been trying for some 15 months to
negotiate a land swap with the Regional
District under which the district would
tinued to express^ concern about the need
• foi; protecting the declining salmon
' population.;     v,'\"' f'Y :
pVc. Ferries suggested that local ferjry
committee meetings should be iiClosed,
following press reportslhaOVsst. Traffic:
Mgr. Bill Bouchard said were undercutting the committee's effectiveness.
The committee rejected the proposal.
',;■£& gas war,on the peninsula knocked
down prices at the pump by several cents a
gallon at the .very moment a wholesale
price hike1 was pushing them up by about
complications in the deal seemed to, be
snowballing Vather tbanTUminishing.
Norm Watson' resigned as chairman of
the recreation committee, citing health
reasons. Ho was replaced by Jaqk
Whitaker.        ; ,   •
* Proposed provincial ammendments to
the Islands Trust Act drew fire from
(Sunshine Coast regional directors, who
criticized the legislation as a move away
from local control oyer planning decisions.
Directory also approved weekly
garbage/collection beginning July 1. Tho
parcel for development as an industrial
life^ The woman, Maude Ethel Taylor, was park. He wasn't having much" luck and the
given a three-year probated, sentence in
September after pleading guilty to d
manslaughter charged A Vancouver judge
found that Taylor had been suffering from
family and financial problems which left
her judgement impaired and stated that
the case was • one requiring compassion.
Doug Roy was hired as village planner
for Sechelt, a function he had been performing for several years on an Informal
basis. , ''•'',
The commercial future of Davis Bay
snarled deliberations on the, Sechelt
Vicinity Plan, a dispute tliat continued,
throughout the year.
School District trustees approved plans
for. the^eW- Pender Harbour Secondary
and for a new elementary school °"
Chapter Road near Gibsons.
Peninsula Recycling launched an ultimately futile scorch for government,
-funding by narrowly secdrlng; regional
board sponsorship for a Canada Works,
grant application, Directors expressed
support for recycling In principle but
rcscrvab-Qns about Peninsula Recycling In
^nartlcularjirdlstlnctlon which ultimately
proved tojbo tho project's undoing.
February; began In Gibsons with a
trickle of concern about the village's water
supply; an issue which by November
constituted o flood. Vlllogo Works Supt.
Fred Holland told council thut tho absence
of any snowpnek on Mt. Elphinstone coidd
mean trouble In tho spi'lng unless aider-
receive potential parkland along Chapman
Creek and Hall would get an equivalent    three centra gallon in most other parts of
the nation. Surprisingly, the lower prices
stuck at most locations, although not at the
85.9 price offered at one station,
, After studying an engineering, report
from consulting engineers Dayton &
Knight, regional directors decided to re-
approach the Village of Gibsons about
consolidating the regional and village
water supply systems. 'To an engineer
looking at it, lt> cries out for a Joint
program," Martin Dayton told the
directors.       "'■''- • ,
, The Gibsons Harbour Business
Association was formally Incorporated
Chairman Norm Watson succossfully men approved tying the now village well
convinced Scchtilt Council that they would Into tho wutorworka system. Thoy did,
bo. ,!galnlngm4)ulldlng. not losing a,lot!lin. .i ,AroapF.DlroctorvBfimle.MuHlgan;told
ugrcolngvto.allow construction.ot un arts tho Gibsons Council ho was Interested In
•cchtr* on village profieHy 61 Trail and the possibility of his area's helping "to
»*^i...,„ sru.. t..ntm.i .„■■tm.-ia.ii...-«!«— ^ support the village swimming pool, a
suggestion which angered Regional
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Mcdusri. Tho facility in,Inching along a
yoar later with the benefit of a labour
;   "On Janjw£Jll the S(H;hoJt Indian Band
local control over leasing and
'management of their, land. Tho* procedure
was described as "unlquo" In ConqdnY
representing a relaxotlon In Dopurtmont;,
Wntfloni who interpreted the idea os
creation proposal.
... Scliool board trustees d<?clde# that thoy
teaching Jobs
change from twice monthly collection was under the provincial Societies Act, and the
opposed by Director Hoemberg. A brief rejuvenated* Gibsons and1 District
debate ensued between Hocn.bcrg, and »   ' •
Almond regarding the" feasibility of
educating the public about tlio virtues of
"squishing" tin qans.     :,    -.       . '
"Don't worry. Their grade fours will
Minister Pat McGeer's response lo a
Secholt School Board motion opposing
Ideal administration of a provlnclol grade
four*mathemctic«i exam. The board was
worried that the tost,was unduly long and
that adequate testing exemptions wero not
permitted. McGeer won nnd U.o testa took
.•place with no reported difficulties.
The. newly-formed Supblno Coast,
Forry Committee took up the cause of
hungry forry riders and lobbied B.Cj.
Ferries for better food service.s .!
\ Tho Sunshlno Coast Music, Drama and
Dance Festival attracted dozens of cn-
tr,lc9.  Fifty .women., attended an  In-V
ternailonal Women.'s; Day Fostlvjil at
Socholt's Seaside Village passed an
unhappy atu.1 versary,' ono ye|iir af Wf the! *
provincial Stipcrlntcndcrit of Insurance
Issued u ston work order on,thp(fln«ncliaUy
plagued subtllvlsloh. i , .
l'OCtttffsliermonmoWzwnooppoBT    , ,  ,.,. . (. .„
™tcdom'FoP»fiM^tchiv6,ul(lliavc forced - fTvOTW?^^
snlmon flshormon to qhooso between ^m*rtj, ^%i\m,
operating Inside,or;outsldo thq Straits of -r
Crae as its president:
■\ .After months of delays and substantial
public opposition^a 29-unit strata title
subdivision was a'pprovedfor Secret Cove.
Other Apnl winners included Karen
Hayward of SecneirEIementary, picked"
for Timber Days 1977 May Queen, and Suzi
Sutherland, who finished first in the
Sunshine Coast Music Festival com-
; petition. „
The Halfmoon Bay Fire Committee
received a $22,000 Canada Works grant for
; labour costs"in construction of the area's
firehall.   " ;     ^
Peninsula Recycling manager Tom'
Haigh announced that the operation would
; close down in May after an unsuccessful
search for continued funding.
'St. Mary's Hospital announced plans
, for a $2.75 million expansion.     •
; The Regional District's building Inspectors were at the centre of a brief flap
which subsided as quickly, as it surfaced.
The inspectors were criticized by some
residents for being over-*zealous In tholr
enforcement of regional zoning by-laws,
but the only problem, said board Chairman Almond, lay ln convincing some
people that tho by-laws and the -ngpectors
were here to stay.
Meanwhile' Sechelt Council wns 'having'
4ts^mnH3ro.Wein^'e^ . By*-""
laws. Sechelt Building Supplies owner
Hayden Killam bad moved hfe lumber
storage lot onto*an adjacent parcel to .
make room for a building he was* constructing on the old lot. Council said.the
new site~wash't zoned foriumb^tXirage-
and 'that he <had; to remove the lumber.
Killam said he had no alternative and that
he   wouldn.t."   That   standoff   is   still,
May was declared Family Month in a
proclamation issued jointly by Gibsons;
Seohelt and the Regional District.
Opposition to the proposed Sechelt
Vicinity Plan solidified at an ArhI 18
meeting chaired by Area C Property
Owners Association President Jack
Whitaker. Central to the opposition was a
plan provision restricting commercial
development in Davis Bay.
• Artist Vivian Chamberlin won ( her
share and then some of the awards at the
Sunshine Coast Art Council's juried art
Show in Gibsons: first place and an
honourable mentjon in painting, second for
the-graphics and first in the public
balloting for best work in' any , medio.
Philip Hopkins received first for drawing
and Fran Ovens first for graphics.
Sunshine Coast subdivision health
•—See Page A-6
many more applications for   Georgia, Following;"6 visit to Ottawft by   LOCAL RCMP hod temporary uao of   Alcohol Testing units last week. They '«the3ATmobUe wns-briefly Sidelined,
lobs than avallablo openings that   fishermen's iopi^fpiil«WvcsA Uiq J^sjicrloa / onq of tho provJnco^mobllo Bjccinth   njso'had tcmporaryrdlsuso of \t when   wltMt. flfltHirq, m flhown ubovo   -
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'<•   pppfC. \.  "\  \.  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January-'-!, 1978  a  Dennis ^ittgerald," Editor.  ���p.-.   -"������*'*  "i : "A free press is the unsleeping gwrdian.'&f  ��� '-evety other:rigki that'jree meitprife,^' Xy'  X   - ���       *'   ' ���      7    ��� Winston Churchill'  Hera's 4ol9?8  Well, we made it through another  one. It Teally is {rue.ris.Vt it j that the  older you get the faster they go? Just  about the point you're finally adjusted  to be a significant dpcumeilfc The  Sechelt Indian^Band Vxpanlled" itsY  political autonomy :and launched-the.^.  imaginative Native, Environmental  .to putting 1977 on the Hydro cheque,   Studies Program in conjunction with  it's time to switch to 1978.. the school district. Sechelt is -getting.  So what' will we remember five or  10 years from now about 1977? There  are-probably a lot of kids-who will  recall long, cold walks home when the  snow stopped the school buses. Or  maybe they'll think about all those  glorious days of slimmer.  its sewers.  Gibsons will  have  a,.  swimming ' pool shortly.  Pender  Harbour's new secondary school  promises to be a; model for small  schools across the province;, v.  And now we have 1978 ahead of *us  ��� about 361 days of opportunity .  We had a" few problems. The ferry   remaining by the time you read this  .strike, unemployment, steadily rising  prices, political squabbling about  water and zoning and... you name it.  There was tragedy. Needless  accidental deaths and, for some of lis,  the1 passing of treasured friends and  loved ones. .���    .  Ther��> was progress. The joint  community use of schools agreement  between the regional district and the  school district will prove increasingly  A toast to the New Yeari May it.  bring to, each drulTa" clearer life '  derstSnding of ourselves, the people^*  'around us, and our community. AAd__"  from that understanding? may we  learn humility and tolerance.-' 7���;.  If we are individually eVeira little --  successful^;that effort, 1978 can't  fail to be an even better year than the  last one;        -       , ^  Happy New Year to"all of us. \  " f  .4  -���cyx:----  Not"-factual  Stand back, folks, There's plenty of room fpr everyone.  -\  Responses to these drinking stories  READER'S-RIGHT  The first order of business  for  Editor, The Times:  I have subscribed to your paper  several years. We���my wife and I -���- own  - property^at-Sejiheltso^coigfi^uently _feel.  that your fair town and its goings on are ot  a concerned us. -  -j���I-have-wOTked~foi7nine years as a  provincial  court  judge   in  Golden   in  to the Queen's Arms and procuring a $2  permit? There-seems to be the answer  between wjtat-is right ancLwhat is .wrong,  the all hpjyjerinit ~  Juvenile Court7andTthe uselfninibTrsenjf-  alcohol by the young people has always  been a concernYof mine, especially, as L  have'five children of my own, ranging in  age from 13 to 23 years. However, I feel  before us fat and- fiftyish people become  selfrighteous, *^e shouTdhonestly assess  ourselves. Our excuses to raise money ��� _  be they called cabarets, beer gardens, or  any other nice and socially acceptable  names ��� all boil/down to one thing,  "booze". Youcan't put more than three of  us so called mature adults together for any  social event but what the first order of  Byy no means do I condoned the use of  booze by oar kids, but like some old guy  once said,, which ever of you jdkers��are  without a little fault toss'the first beer  -buttle: : '-* ; -  ���It is with interest that I note in_your  December 14.issue that a minor '������got  slapped with a $50 fine~Ior~possession. The  While some honey goes through the Up"  Store like a dose of salts and cleans him for.  $49.90 and ends up getting a conditional  discharge which means she^has no court  record and so the.next time she gets bored-  she'll be treated as a first offender. Your  honor, I ask you which of these committed  the greater.crime. I only assume here,-but  did the miijor buy his?  ��>  i  Editor, The Times: \  I am writing in response to the articles  that appeared in theJ^gs^MoeT^issue of  your pape^^ertaining to teen*"^  alcoheBsnTI fee) the articles are very  unjust towards teenagers as a whole,  hpwevexv-there-are-some who- do-have  a drinking problems. When people read the  " minimum information presented by the  paper njost^of thenTli!e~~given the-impression - that\all young people are  alcoholics, that they spend every weekend,  and, sometimes school* nights drinking.  The articles mentioned interviews of  students  Ntrtrtfratrfcad        On target  Editor ,-The-Times:  Your articles on teenage jdrinking in  - last week's Times was good, pointing out  the widespread usage of alcohol by the  H^sasJ^sJuvenile population, but it is not as  " bad as KeT^fcoekhartmakes it out to be. I'  ^would-like-see-some-30-studentsthat-5he  interviewed because it "was not a ��� fair  . sample. She says that those students all  claimed to be regular drinkers. That's  ridiculous! Many of my friends drink  regularly, but more do not drink regularly;  if at all. The articles make the students  look like a bunch of juvenile dipYomanlacsr  some high school students. Very few ,  people knew about the interview. I do not  feel that* enough personal opinions were-  sought. The opinions that were presented  are very similar. If more interviews had  been made and published, the community  might have been able to draw conclusions  that would be more valid. Perhaps their  conclusions would be thaCall^teenagers'-  are not all boozers or maybe that the-y^are.  These are the type of judgments that  -- ^businessjs tojsee who ��� vfurjrvip jthe bar,,   really induce the locaf^oUceman toi'busf ^.MV^^^^^ ^^ to\k drinking  -Jgfayjs it whey we buy it; if'g'Christmas,  his butt'for mej^ake "of law' ahd'orderll/; *pjrobl|ms are;'thbse thatdb not get Jn-  cheeTTbuJwhen the kids do the same'thing   hope this good lady.'s apology to the store   '���'��� J ~       : ��� ---------- -  it's usuauylermed a drunken orgy?��� - -owners-was  more profound than the  It is/unfortunate that this "drinking"   judgement ofiief.  I enjoy your paper very much arid  congratulate you on your coverage of your  community.      . ���"     ,  ��� CJSadler  has to be a blanket condemnation of  everyone, who through no fault of their  own happen to be young. Why should we  rexpect^heseYpgppler-just-because^ theyc  happen to be 16,1��7 or 18 years of age, hotto  errunualate us and sample Dr. Bennett's  "Ellxer of iiiferwheh all our service clubs,  Kinsmen, Lions, Kiwanis, ad Infinitum,  _plus_theJiocal_Legions_while_under_the  volved in various activities or \ groups  They use the excuse that they have nothing  else to do. If thesejaeople would just put ���  their minds to Work theylfcight realize that  a community such as G^bso^O&$echelt is \  onlyjvhai people make'it. There is^ae��*4~g^:' "* ""  tually lots to,do if people'would get -in���-i - -I���-~-^ 7777  1 *    / .    .  i.       r.    ������ .     ; .       . "f *"***  Also, I know a lot of students that would  much rather smoke pot than drink alcohol  if: given the choice, contrary to what  Kerra's sample students claim.  It's good to finally see articles bringing  attention to the alcohol use on the peninsula, but it is not goodwhen the report does  so at the expense of -many innocent  students: That picture of a supposed  student drinking in -what-looks to be a  oom-looks so-ridiculous that ithad  to be a set-up, attempting to dramatize the  whole story, because I know of no one that  would be stupid enough to drink like that.  Please" be\fair in future-articles and  ���r  ���     ** \Y-  ^Editor", TfceiFimes*   "  "7 ~  *fl5fy wife and I Nvere pleasantly surprised to see that you havelthepublic .spirit  a#a the courage to-allow-youiLColumns to.  be used to sound the alarm that alcoholic  drink is destroying our young people. w  '\ refer to the article in the Peninsula  Times on December 7 by Kerry Lockhart.  Right on target! ~~  Why do responsible and well meaning^  citizens continue to turn a blind eye to this  age old, social problem?  ��� Inlmy^inio^itis^&cause most people  -~enjoy_a-social drink and will not admit that-  this very apparently-harmless-practice-  encourages our children to follow our  example.  Mr, Ted Peters, Probation Officer,  pinpoints this fact���that "the children are  watching us!"  It is futile for us to reprimand the kids,  , while doing it ourselves. You are probably  ^one of those who.cah "handle,it",,but your  -i'cnild and .mine may "well, bec^jia^, an  .list   cloxr-o- i J  Editop; The Timetf:   - -  I am a grade 12 student at Elphinstone  and I am writing this letter in respons^ to  your article on teenage drinking'. Firstly, I  don't know why teenagers drink, and I  don't think anybody really knowS. Butif it ���  is because the teenagers are imitating the .-  adults on the peninsula, then aren't they  leading a fine example? I've seen my  share of drunk adults, either'at home or  when I'm out trying to find something to do  on a weekend. I'm not saving I disapprove;  because what they do is their business.  Secondly, I feel that the picture on the  front page that shows a student with a case  of beer drinking in the "hallways is totally  unrealistic and~demeaning;It gives people���  the-idea that students actually sit in the  hallways and drink (which they definitely '  do not dp).  thirdly, I feel that some of your information js not quite factual. For  example at Elphinstone at a dance you are  not allowed- out to '''take a drag from a  bottle you'have stashed under the fronts-  seat".-Nor'do teachers turn their backs  permitting students to do so.  Another thing -is-the-reference- to -an__  open air party on Pratt RoaoV(which I  attended). Some people may feel I am just  nit-picking but despite what your informant told you I very strongly doubt that  even if the officer at the party had started  hassling people', that 200 people or'even  two or three people would have "torn him  to shreds". This gives the readers the  impression that many of us teenagers are  a bunch of criminals!  In writing this letter I have chosen to  discuss only a few of the things that I felt  was wrongjvith your articles on teenage  drinking. If I had given my views on all the  things Lfelt^were wrong or misleading and  ,/ given my opinions, .on-the matters, my  1 lettfer would have been much too longT"  '"/'_'" GaryGuelph  "^^~ 7^ i ~  Elphinstone  Misleadihg  ���feffrrY-  Editor, The Times:  ��� I am writing in regard to your column,  "Teenage Drinkingr--Is���It- Really A  Problem?" which appeared in the  Pe"ninsula��Times on December 7.  ^1 must' admit that I agree with the .  position you take on the alcohol problem  on this peninsula", though I feel that many  of your statements were too generalized  and misleading          .-  'People resented the statement that  don'tlhiake^hentiajorit^of us outjto be a  bunch ofN soakersT '~  hard drinking is accepted by millworkersTT  loggers and the fishermen, and I'm sure  there are many adults in this occupation  that do not accept it.  As for saying that most students drink  on the weekends, before dances, and in the  hall$ is misleading. Sure, there are always  the usual few at parties and dances, but no  one in;my opinion-wpuld drink in the halls  at-^cjhpolknowing.the risk they.would,be .  alcoholic slave. :    ,1.y..._       taking. \ ' -    .  So, after much thought, over many       I agree there isn't much to do-on the  years, I remain convlhired^'^Exainpleis^���peninsula-but-kids-are-always_willing _to._  better than Precept." start something, and with a little en-  olden-^-volved   ^-''I'do  ��� Second-rate  Unfair  V "'-,'  ^WWW'-PliP'PKf.'r..^  ,-'...���..   Editor, The Times 7   ��  I am writing in regard tcf'your articles  on teenage drinking in ..the December 7  issue Of the Peninsula Times.  First off I feel that your photographer  is most unfair to all of the teachers on this  peninsula. It shows a student consuming  liquor in the foyer of a school. It is obvious  to all students that this , photograph  was not of an actual instance because we  know that things like this do not occur. But  the average reader immediately interprets it as an actual photograph.  I feel the whole articled was  exaggerated., For example I have never  seen a ten or eleven-year-old child walking  along a street drinking beer. I have seen  them carrying empty beer bottles to  return them but never drinking them on  tho-fltreets,  Another thing ls students aren't  allowed to leave and enter the dance so I  don't know whore you got tho bit nbout the  bottle stashed under the front scat.,  Your articles may have convinced  many, but I don't think thoy convinced tho,  more advanced readers for what,tjhould  thoy soo on tho page following your ar��  tides but an advertisement for beer. In  your, articles you state that most parents  aren't good examples of how to treat  alcohol. Do you cull advertising It a good  example?  1   FUpR.va.d.0  Elphinstone  THEPENINSULA*yWe4<  _  ��� ��� ��� I'liAlMu-d Wcdncsdiiys nt .Sechelt  on B.'C's Sunshine Const ;  Tins iVnintitilii Times       *   7 7 JB>rJ^YwlP.rcsJ!tiWJ.c��iliiii��..M!rt..-  ::Y,iitSceliult,ll,C.;^',  UdxJ)Q~Scc,.c.t,'U.c!  " ' VON MO  Plltiiic HH5..12.tl.. '  cloak of respectability can consume and   Editor, The Times: \  sell this rare nectar by simply going down,*.     Your editorial on teenage drinking was^  ,      7 "    .very effective in bringing this subject  the attention of the public, r do think,  however, that the argument presentedyivas  somewhat second rate. You state that/'it's  distressing to find 17 "year olds with an  alcohol problem." Is It Jriot^iist as  distressing to find an adult with an alcohol  problem? You say that''an alcohol  education program in school is urgently  needed. This would do little good as most  teenagers are aware of the dangers of  alcohol, just as they are aware of the  dangers of smoking. Despite this  knowledge teenagers continue to smoke  and will continue to drink. *   ! \Y  You sum up your argument' by^saying  that "alcohorabuse Is a danger to the  Individual and a danger to society, The  kids ought to be wised up", Thl.* gives the  impression that teenagers abuse alcohol  more tlwi adults. On the whole your  editor'.. and related articles are not.good  Joii�� .tallsm but\ rather sensationalism  1 designed to sell newspapers,  , ���    DarrenCraze  admit that there_ is a major  drinking ppfoblem among some teenagers  today-anithatthijpjrobiejnhais been well \  publicized. However,  there~are many  This will not completely eradicate this  t*>- - ���age-oldeviLetalcoholaddition ���-but-total-   Riehaj^JndeiimM)d=^DsUnenceds=ar^ The bov or  ; Elphinstone    girl who. never takes that social a>ink~will~  Hi. never become an alcoholic. He or she will  Y\ :.m   m   '������'.���������' lose nothing by refusing that proferred  beer or-wine ���' he or she may well be  saving their:own-life:or happiness: rr~r_  thusiasm we could  munitjriprogram,  build a good com-  Elphinstone  I agree  , Editor,.Tho-Tlmi?B,.  MM'' ����� "tt- pW- <��!��"*(��� '���&&** i*.fwi4i  .young people that do not indulge in alcohol  )regularily. Perhaps an article should be  published'stating how they entertain and  enjoy themselves, without  the   aid  of  alcolribl or marTjiuana.Y  With that type of article maybe all  teenagers would ^not be put down and  stamped with a bad name when it Is un- ;  called for and not necessary.   ^  Janet MacKay"  7   Elphinstone .  JDiscredited  Editor, The Times: .  , I aip writing In regards to the articles  on teenage drinking that were printed,iAn  The Peninsula times, December 7 issue.  Tho articles led the reader toTbelieVir  that, the great majority of young people  nre out drinking to becomte Intoxicated at '  every available chance, ,  The picture of a student drinking ln tho  hallways of Chatelech Junior High School  ^ gave no credit whatsoever to the SdiQpL.  ���> administrators, Th|s obviously posed'  picture was taken to awaken people of this  community of how liquor is being misuspfd.  It did state a point but by uso of the wrong  approach. Tho usage of alcohol Is not  practiced in school hallways nnd should  not be implied as happening,  You have discredited every young adult- - Editor r The.Times i  ^ditorrThe"yime"sTj':  Concerning youki article^pn "Teenage  Drinking", l feel jthat you Have greatly  exaggerated your Information. Polling  thirty .students does 'nop; give you the basis ,  for the hasty generalization you have  made. There are a lot more than thirty  teenagers in this icbmrnunity and if you  had wanted to 'get! ajn accurate picture of  the problem, you should have polled many  more than than.'       \  Secondly, you are obviously being very  hypocritical. On one page you preach to us .  the social Ills of drinking and on. the  reverse side you run an advertisement for  beer. If you really believed that drinking Is  a big problem In society���, you would not  have accepted that ad for your newspaper,  ��� - I do agree that there is,a drinking  problem On the coast,but It Is not to the  extent that you imply. Not all teenagers go  out and get drunk cver^ weekend. In fact  many, only drink occasionally, If at all.  You arc wrong to come out with so many  ��� statements that place all students In tho  samo category.  LornaBond  Elphinstone  . Ernie Davis  Hopkins Landing  erated  It, as you say, alcohol abuse is a danger _____  -.to society and'people ought to be wised, up,   '..  would you places beer advertisement on  the next page? This, in,itself,.diminishes  the Strength from the article.  ^-A-In-conelusipnrtothiS'Ietter-lM-like-to--���  -say-that-itwas-poorly-written,-You should���-  rely    more    on    total    facts,    not   '  generalizations which innocent people will .  resent!  Put down  I agree entirely with your article on,  teenage drinking, although I feel you havo^  overstated your case, Tconngo drunkenoss  is a major problem in Gibsons, which In'  my opinion originates from the fact that  most teenagers have nothing to occupy  their minds because they havo' been  'conditionedIntoa'statewliOrdWeyexpect -  everything to.b'c done for them, and no*  because of this conditioned mental  atrophy thoy resort to drink to solve tholr  problems. On tho other hand, I am not  against alcohol as long as lt is used in  moderation, although 1 feel that as far as  the situation In Gibsons Is concerned  Ixscnuso   this   problem   l>ns   been   so   u"n enjoyaBio'placo,"  '���rt��i��lii/i*#ii'l��l-->i��toi��-'*hnf'.|f'��fnii*lt*-hA'*lM����nnrt-.-"->-^*��  under the legal drinking ago... of., this  community, by npt, having conducted a  proper drinking poll. Tho minimum  available facts hove been presented to the \  public and only a small percentage of the  students' wero Interviewed. I feel that If  you had token moro tlmo you would.have  found out that .hot,.all teenagers, sit  drinking boor In cars.       '  I am speaking for many people when \  say that thcri} are many young, mature  {.(lolosconts on the coastline that are not in  tho habit of drjnking every weekend out of  (wredom or for something to do. This  coastline is 'only what you make of it and  drink does hot como Into making It more of��  .Siibtiurlptkui Rules: (in lulvnnvc)  Locnl, *7 per year, ftyynivi ��15 mljcs, SH  ���   li:s:A.,'$10.OvunipftS$ll.-.  ,;;:: r neglected ��� 1 ;fe^r llwtjjtmaiv: be beyond  v k��* remedy, thb mOst horrifying aspect of thlq  is that because a lot of teenagers drink and  drive some Innocent person might get  killed.     ,  P,&r��Why #re<w ttyliifiof^^  .*^!^),n^^M#>^&*?K^hW)&m^iW*  Yoking itnmotufoppoplo^  thoy fool tho need to bo grown up and nro  often Influenced by tholr parent's social  drinking, ���*,  In conclusloq, I fool 'you wero un*  Concerning your article on December  7,* 1077 about "Teenage Drinking", 1 feol  that tho editor lias completely over  exaggerated his opinion, whon ho implies  thnt most teenagers nro "drunkards". Out  of tho 30 people interviewed you como to  tlio sublte conclusion tliat tlio majority of  high school studonts drink regularly  "during the weekends and scli6ol boul-s.  ,N I have talked to a number of students  who fool you havo unjustifiably put down  tho entire student body. Ono may concludo  tliat whon the weekend comes It is tlmo for  another "booze party", For ad'you state,  strongly'In your column,there Is no other'  ontortalnmont but drinking for nil  ponlnsula teenagers. By your luck of bias  "fiiclaV lwa<tlftinTt^"rffid 1^6hlf61>r JtidgiA��Ktyoilw  liavo blown up "Teenage- Drinking" on tho  Editor,"Thei Times: \ "   .  ��� Never before have I read\a newspaper   T\r.ri.*f l�� i-n ��  article that has ��� discriminated and   1 WUllllg  provoked *me toJiKipoint-oi^'ritln^to^-!^;���'"^  ���.  those resporisibje, I feel that the- articles   fcjt"tor. ���e T,me5?  " you'published on teenage, drinking were  ' over-exaggerated and unfair. Statements  that you made were premature and not  objective. Information was obtained from  30 students out of approximately 1000 in  the district and from those few a summation  was  made  of the  whole.  A  detrimental summation in my mind.  Your articles sensationalized on  a  problem. It was a biased account that  seemingly wished, to sway public opinion  about local teenagers. This could be seen  by your front page's visual presentation of  the overlarge high school student sitting in  the  hallway.   Anyone  looking  at  the  photograph would automatically tako a  negative attitude, beforo ever reading the,  articles 1 What gives you the right to  produce such a picture. ' q '  -One person interviewed in one of the  urtlcles disagrees with tho fact that there  Is nothing to do on the coast, saying thnt  * "those" w.hpr'wahrt0'^  activities are Involved tp tho hilt. 200  tconagers are a good portion of tho  t teenagers In tho Gibsons area. Tell me,  ' then, If 200 very drunk teenagers arena,t.a  party, there can't be a wholo lot of  alternative activity."  Your obvious goal In writing thoso  articles was to create a controversy and  i soil newspapers, I suppose you reached  your goal. I don't agree, however,' with  your using .students as a scapegoat.  ��� '     ,        " Brad Quarry  Elphlnstono  Janet Clayton-  I Elphinstone  toast  V-  In reply to your articlVln tlie Peninsula  Times, December 7, ,1977 on teenage,  drinking, I wish to say a fewjWords to the  teenagers of the Sunshine Coast.  i am a student of Elphinstone and I go  to your parties. If only I.had a movie  camera to film you whon you arc 1'drunk",  It may .seem like the "cool" thing to do,  but you don't seem to realize what you aro  really seen as. So I will tell you.  You are Impossible to talk to because  your words are slurred and you can't  pronounce an "s" Without spitting ln my  face. You walk into a house as a wolcomo  guest, get so impaired that you break  something, then stagger out as a very  unwelcome person, You may believe  you're funny because everyone is laughing  at you, but Uiey aro laughing nt tho fool In  you, not the comic,, You, get Into your car  nnd tear up tho lawn you are parked on,  then race off, taking everyone's life In  ��� your hands.-Whonmy drink Is empty you  Insist I have anothor and mix It entirely of  alcohol with a pinch of mixer for colour,  You stay overnight nt n so-called friend's  houso Just becasuo you know their parents  p,will lot you'stay out longer than yours,  You are not "neat" or "cool", you aro  obnoxious nnd vulgar, I am by no mcuns  against'" alcohol, only/ tho people who  constantly abuse itr  So teenagers of the Sunshlo Const, put  down your ghisos, there's nothing to toast  Lnurn Nestman  Elphlnstono  ,-fp"*i. .'��-'.  Spectre of.,the:.gutter  coast far out of proportion, As for .your  fsonso of Judgment ono mny glance onjiogti  A-4 at Iho classified beer advertisement  �� ����U,.. ���:,*.��#!���, m, ���' *(- '���> 'pVp*"  !-**UP*3*V*-^H-'  ,i��pi^��p���wfc?*'*iw**  N��w, 1 .i��������'��j��*,����w,Mrt.pP'  .1  i"im '  preach so strongly agntfistlt Don't ypii   y0u conduct larger'nolla tn ordor not to  pHnt fliich' blnsod opmlonfl.  ;,;. .^7   . p 'lorlThlbntilt  Elphlnstono  %      '     1'"' ��� 1  ;    p.    r   '      ���������,-,.     "  find this practice a bit hypocritical?  , *     Nlgella��Wflon  ' "'""'��� /^^7^^'i,>>El^.U^  lustiflcr wndiMairtovvB^^  Times encouraging drinking oh the coast  not only for adults but for teenagers ns  woll?"  ,t,i- ata'-ai ',��'  ���nr*.  Editor, The Times s  1 am a teacher nf Elphlnstono Secondary School In Gibsons ond spend approximately 200 days per year working  '^IttrtitarattftrB^  This I�� feel-gives me some -authority to  comment upon tho liablts ahd behaviour of  , tho 10 to 18 year olds Ip Gibsons, and also  Heather Reify ,>tO^"y, ;;r3mo^tatomont of opinion con-  ElphltiNtoho   corning the.rirtlclos, which.you printed in  ���    ��� ��� ���       ,7 t        ���   ', A ���   ' ������  your newspaper-lust week nbout teenage  drinking. ..    ,  Firstly, nnd remember I sppnk only of  thoso teenagers attending school, it has��  majority of'^udents'inHhe-lO-ifl-year -:  rango aro cp-oporntlvo, responsible, law  abiding-, nnd hoppy, 1st me not son;  tlmbhtattoe ov -6V��* c-3lBo'tKom;.thoy M^i  ' '   , ' ��� 7   ���" '' ~ Sec Page Jl-a    l  ,-, -,:,*; ���7feV,;;v*-'  ��r  I ,      (#,**     * *, p** n *J"  ���r.  #*S��Pl-eiPlj*^J^t<BBp��WW|*W  *0 ***Wi#B4   4*ij&ri#mrmw*Wil'd^*)>*^^ -  '>-'  iWw������ tt*��('��M*M#E  m%tmikmitoi.#imi  . ��p*������4 * i��V#Mw��*J- *  m^tAttum  I r. H.  1 >  -*"l-  r'^'-  (���.4/ ��  ��� -rttsvssmi   OS?" CHBT <fi��i> -<S$y, -<8E>'  ��������'.���'  .*~-**-yf'  ������>. ���/���  ���"-Y_  ������'��  ^ ���-  Y">~  /*  *   '*  V  L,  '<'  The Peninsula Times Page,A-3  . WediiesdayrJaiittafy-474978-^  MORE ABOUT  Garden Corner  By GUY SYMONDS  '  > Pass provisional budget  pr  "For us the winds do blow   ,;  The Earth resteth, Heav'n .moVeth,  fountains flow.  Nothing we see but means our- good, ,  ���As our delight or as our treasure.  The whole is either our cupboard of food  Or cabiri^of pleasure."  Everyone who writes about flowers at  ���JFrofia Page A-l  '   from $80,342 in 1977 to a .tentative figure  .of $102,850 for 1978. The largest increases  in this dategory are salaries, up 21 per  *\ ceht' to $75,500, and consultants' fees,  xintreased to'$19,144 from $3,000 in 1977.  Planning Director Robyn Addison  said the salaries increase results largely  from the1 job switch,last .year between  herself and former director Paul Moritz.  Moritz'. assumed Addison'-s position of  cortimunit^ planrier, but the district was  required to pay him more than Addison  tffis^timWthe- -year gives - advisor - -$�� b(*n receivingiojLtteJob^e��auje_of  warning about the care "and feeding of    ms semorltv-  house plants. Particularly the house plants.  that are~Christmas gifts or which supply  the Christmas decor in an increasingly  large number of homes. So from where  this scribe sits it would seem that  everybody must know- all - about the:  requirements of any of the usual and many  his seniority.  Other factors in the increase are a  requested 6 per cent pay raise for the  department's employees and boosting  the department's secretarial time from  half-time to JEull-time.  ���-The-planrangvdeplirtThent staff includes-the two planners, the secretary  of the less*:than:usual beauties that fill the^aftd a half-time -draftsman.  windows of .our flower ,��hops andnui\       The increase in  consultant's fees  . series.-How_importa'ntJtis^o^iratch for_ includes $10,200 for a commercial floor  draughts, not to oyetywater, Or in unin-.'   space study in Gibsons and Sechelt-  formed zeal keep feeding-mthJittle.treats "' Directors on December 22 approved the  V  ���A      '  of fertilizer that are-actually wrecking the  growing mechanism ��� literally killing  with kindness./, --"  So this column is going off in another  --direction as may be gathered from the few .  lines of the. 17th century poet George  Herbert quoted above.  First, However, there is one word of  warning about Christmas plants that arc-  being sold this year in large numbers.  These are the' tropical plants from the  deep south, and the warning is that when  they are bought one should always enquire  where they came from. Some have been  bought in all innocefice and areliffered for  sale in "good faith as die result of transactions with an ambitious but ignorant  entrepreneur who has trucked- them ,in  from Florida and"othefsub-tropical places  j where- they flourished in their natural"  habitat. -Brought thence. to these cold  norther' climes, it is essential that they be  acclimatized for a couple of weeks or more  under controlled greenhouse conditions  until they gradually get used to their new  - environment. Any other treatment spells  irremediable disaster. Now to my muttons.  As the poet says, our Earth is a clup-  bpard full of food or a cabinet full of beauty  ��� or both. The catch is that the cupboard  is locked and sealed, only to be opened by  the skill of the farmer and the-gardener.  First of course the key must be found and  here we get to the initial secret.-That is to  find the key,' and that means ~io find out  what is iff the soil^our cupboard  cabinet.  It is really easy to. find. All ttfat is  needed is a soil analysis which can be as  simple or as compli  make it. This garden!  leatift^l-'-aY-lot-'lfet"  straightforward 'piece  can be bought for a  garden suppV  v-ere^otsuclrthat one wo"  Y.to_io_urTdecimaLplacAsJM.iheyYdid^iye_  the answers in so far asthey showed the  tendency of the content chemically. That  is to say, while ft was not possible ���  despite what the instructions said ��� to get    ^ ^^  _an_accurate .reading_of_tHe_quantitatIv_e_i_.K*,^.^J  requirements, there was no difficulty in    ^^ wLW  ascertaining what deficiencies existed  study, which would be funded in part-by a  provincial'ggant.'despite the oposition of  Gibsons representative Jack Marshall.  Gibsons council had voted two0days'  v previously notto suppaft the review.  4, Weekly garbage collection will cost  taxpayers an additional $13,200 this year.  The district switched from' twice-  monthly to weekly collection last July 1.  The total amount budgeted for garbage  'collection is $76,550, as compared to  $60,262 in 1977. Garbage-dump maintenance and improvements are budgeted  at $60,000, as compared to $56,000 in 1977. *  Exchange and interest payments on  the Sechelt sanitary sewer system total  $18,315." Local fevenuefof the "project is"  derived   solely   from   Sechelt   tax  Treqjjpitlons" ~  ' Building^jmd pjiumbing inspection  expenditures are budgeted for $86,825, up  from $75,636. The largest insce^fee in this  category is a $7,400 hike for salaries, set^  at $67,200 for 1978 as coinparejffb7$59^00'  for 1977.       'a     J  Street lighting is budgeted at $15,671;  as compared to $12,811 for 1977. Regional  par^ maintenance  and  recreation  programs are' each allocated $3,670,  ��� versus $3,563 last year..  The Pender Harbouj and District  Health Centre is budgeted for $14,325, as  compared to $13,725 last year.    ^  The   largest   item  in   the   water  department's provisional budget is .  $256,080 f^or mains replacement. In 1977,  only $45,075 was budgeted for this item.  District Public Works. Supt. Gordon  - -DixortrWweVer,-said-mains replacements-  is a catch-all category, which includes  the department's otherwise unbudgeted  surplus.  The  only  1978  main  replacement  "projects currently approved by the board  l_are-a one-block stretch in Sechelt, two  blocks in Langdale and a short loop in  Roberts Creek, he said?  Dixon said he; did not-^atjthis time  anticipate spending more" than the  $45,000 spent in 1977. this would leave a -  1978 surplus of .about $211,000 which  directors could either apply to other  waterworks projects or carry forward to  1979 as a surplus. The 1978 provisional  budget contains an estimated $133,000  surplus appropriated from 1977.  As mentioned above, the water  department's budget is also inflated this  year by inclusion for the first time of  fundsf rom the Gas Revenue Sharing Act  in the "amount of $124,000.  Dixon said" these revenue sharing  funds, _ Account  for  the  department's  relatively large annual surplus. "This  money isn'tbeing-wasted," he said. "It's '  invested and it's earning interest for us."  The waterworks budget projects a 14  ^jwcentTWenueincl^  water rates, connection fees and land  "chargesat their currentrates^$420,200~  as compared to $367,150 budgeted in 1977.  The increase results partially, Dixon  said, from the district's recent takeover,  _of_the-Redrooffs-water systenrf and" from  tsm  govt inspected  govt inspected, boneless  govt inspected, grade A blade bone removed  gov't    inspected Canada grade A  ... Jb.  \  &>   lb.  hindquarters  .... Jb.  Sunniest reconstituted  apple pice  48 oz. tins  Sunlight  liquid  detergent  32 oz.  bottle  Bumblebee, white spring  salmon  Busters  The joint community use of schools  category is budgeted at $64,390, as  compared to $67,937 for 1977.  West HovwTSound fire protection is  budgeted at $20,994, versus $18,313 last,  year; Roberts Creek fire protection,at  ���$32,581, down from last year's $32,785,"  and Halfmoon Bay fire protection at  $27,111, which includes a $12,000 surplus  remaining from last,year's budget"of  $22,430.   " ���'      the planned extension of water supply to  the upper Field Road area.  Water system operation and maintenance is tentatively budgeted at $97,000  for 1978j^opposed to $66,800 for 1977.  Prjejsl-gysaid this category includes a  cfle-time expenditure of $5,700 for a  change to computerized billing of water  -users.  Water system interest and principal  payments and other fiscal costs are  projected to increase this year by about  - 9.5 per cent, from $213-,131 to $233;470.  7% oz. tin  Exceptionsl VqIu  detergent  powder  Savorin, frozen, 4 varieties  dinners  15 lb.  bag  11 oz.  SuperValu  20% off  So unlock your cupboard with this key-  Next take an inventory of its condition,.  Some,are in better shape than others." In  some the shelves and internal equipment  won't stand up to what you are going to ask  ' of them. Though of course as far as W[ature|  , Is concerned what she has there suits her  purpose ��� for now. And she dan and will  wait, for 100, or 1,000 or any number of  years fOr any change she wants. |  So your physical Inventory looks at they  mechanical condition of the soil,as you  want it for your purposes now. Too light?  too heavy? Too wet? Too, shaded? AnoVso  on. When you have opened your cupboard  and Its internal condition Is know, you will  begin to see the possibilities If you .make  the adjustments that you "��� not Nature ���  , need. y . ���   '  Now while "the earth resteth" ls the  tinie to examine and explore tho  possibilities of your cupboard cabinet, The  physical examination, soil texture,  drainage, etc,, the ehemicaranalysis, and  then the planning, Soon comes tho thrill of  actually exploring, the' contents of tho  cupboard as the gardener, whoso skill and  work lias unlocked It, discovers the  treasurers awaiting his pleasure.'  '���    -    ���     '' /  MORE ABOUT ...  yourself  DECORATING MATERIAL  25%off  19 oz. tins  Heinz Tomato or Vegetable  14 oz. tins  SuperValu  ���p-wl  10 oz. tin  sunnycrost centro, glbsom  Ovon Fresh, vvhito or 80 pet. WW  A  very dry-year-  ���From Page A-l '  have been generally a good weather year  for,residents of tho Sunshlno Const, There  weren't a'rjy major storms, oven though a  llttlo srtow caused havoc, We've enjoyed  bothsumnfier und winter sunshine und had  less rain than usual'���' though whether thnt  is good may "depend oh what effect It has  on.the level of table, ivliethcr you depend  upon a well or whether vou aro a tree,  As for 1978,1 'm not going out on a limb  with nny predictions becnuso I cannot hc,p  any pattern yot emerging from' tho ���KM  yenrs of records which would give, a base  for speculation. Perliaps John Phschold  . can do bettor from |ho 40 ychrs ho hns to   ��� play; jVrthri^~*T-r,M,--~"   (Hose soo Insldo for other wotitho'r  information,)       '. '.'.. ,  i  B.C. AUTOMOBILE  ASSOCIATION MEMBERS  IMPORTANT  bread  24 oz. loaves  Westons  Oven Fresh  bran  Vonico Bakery  bran bread  '24 oz.  airline rolls  iiiiiuuiiiiinniiiiunniiiiuiiiiinuiiiuiu  California  The Association is pleased to  announce the appointment of  the following BCAA Appointed  Emergency Road Service Operator to serve BCAA, CAA, and  AAA members.  . \\\  'i \  v  -"���^~��"-'**"-'- ''Yy--  '���).-��,*���  of introduction.  Canadian AnVnrisiNo 'ApyiaolTy; qqaud,'  p  In the Sechelt area  PENINSULA MOTOR  PRODUCTS (1955) LTD.  Day ���,885-5111  Night - 885-3336  'BRITISH-'  COLUMBIA  /4UTG  ^SSOeiKTlON  7,i :���,,.>'  oranges  5 Ib. bag      ./  Mexican   Ib.  \\  *vt  Y ������   V '  Y ,.    V  No. 2 Goins  15 Ib. bacj   , . .  MIAVVi  *"mw W wmf a^| WW4ifl>^ff pWlaw^^H.^B-Wp-ftp  Vancouver. B.C. VSZ 1K$  ^���''���'���'kV'Afy��.\ih,,;-h.^\.\,^  "',,������ VpMM-lttNNI^^  (��  1  a  ,  P  1  \   P  #  f  *  \  <  ll        ,  ���  *-*"*���**���*  ( fl V ��*����� �� WWWMJ-p-*** WihW  r  ******   ��  *a Kpitf-'Ja b�� *  'i *"  '~���  ���U-  .��,  ��"A i wm-f>v  *" 1* �� * 4 vs��<     1.   F  ���*  ' **���  -���           *  .'Air "  \  '  >l  -ft  1  'JKP  ,1    >Va.   T                 "  ...     .w  H  r*\  >s  \r'  1 / s- ������  >    ��� Y  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 4,J978  Half moon Bay happenings  Hall renovations  By Mary Tinkley; 885-9479  Because of renovations being carried  out atthe Welcome Beach Hall, it will be  ciosed for the first two weeks in January.  Please watch this column for starting  (datesNqf activities.   \\ '   <_���  HALFMOON BAY SCHOOL CONCERT  On December  19,  the, students  of  Halfmoon Bay .School proudly "presented,  their Christmas play, "A Dish Afor' the,  King'-', with Erin Kelly as the King,  ChdstyJHawes as the Princess and Kenny  Sorensen a�� the minstrel prince who won  the hand of the princess. Ferla Packer,  Erica Renouf and Tracy Laakso - were  ladies of the Court and Cynthia Wickwire  played the part of the Herald. The Palace -  Guard was played by Georffrey Grognet  and*the Courier was Lisa Nichols. Bret  Christensen was the King's Chef and"  Donny Nygard and Dawn Goodman were ���  the two cooks. Eour famous chefs who  came  from  the  far/ corners   of. the  _ ��� The group of carol singers which toured  ���the vBay just before Christmas delighting  householders was under the direction of  Jerrie-Lou Wickwire andwas composed of  Hannah Antonyz, Michelle Grognet, Susan  Perry, Mary and Margaret Connor,  Cynthia Wickwire and Robbie Scales,.  There 'were family get-togethers in  many Halfmoon . Bay^omes over vthe  holiday period. The Harold Ives home was -  full to overflowing with guests, -including  their daughter, their two sons, two  daughters-in-law and two grandchildren^  Another, home bursting at the seams was^  that of Mrs. Thea Leuchte with, 14 people  and three dogs. Her guests Included all  her family ��� Nick Leuchte, Annemarie  Hickey and Susanne Bolivar and their  families. Between Christmas and New  Year, Mrs. Leuchte accompanied Nick  and his wife Norma to the lovely new home  which Nick has built at Whistler. Richard   Kmgdome^oTwesenrtteirrdishes:*^  where he is .teaching, but Susanne and  baby Lucas will spend another two weeks  Kieselbach, Kirstos  Packer and -Jamie  King were Ron  Grames, Casey  Graham. ""^  The costuming was excellent and most  effective against a yellow and mauve  stage setting. Lynne Jorgensen directed  the play. In a program of Christmas music  Mrs. Katherine Kelly sang two Christmas  carols, while Christy Hawes, Erica  renouf and Tracy /Laakso. sang a  Christmas medley .of their own  arrangement. Erin Kelly pjaye^JTcarols on'  his Organ and the students sang carols  accompanied by Mrs. Thea Leuchte on her  guitar. Tribute^ was played to the principal, Mrs. M. Davie, for her fine work  ��� with the -childrenF :���-   with Mrs. Leuchte before returning tof  Telegraphy Creek;,  At the Wickwire- home, Christmas  guests were Jerrie Lou's brother, Gary  Wilsonfrom Salem, Oregon, with his wife  Donna and three children. Connie Smart of  New Westminster, with husband Ralph  and daughter Norma, were guests of her  sister, Peggy Connor.  Twenty members of the Mercer clan  gathered at Secret Cove for their  Christmas dinner. At the John R. Mercer  home jwere Mrs. Mercer's daughter,  Marcelin MacMillan'and her grand-  'rdaughtwy: 4Mette���Naoiv-both-of-Ed-  COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION DINNER  More than 80 members of the Welcome  Beach Community Association attended  the ^annual Christmas dinner at the  Welcome Beach Hall. In welcoming the  guests, President George Murray expressed" thanl��"to~~the~ladies~who1~had~  decorated the hall, to Joan Mackereth for  the attractive table decorations, to Alex  Ellis-who-had-proved such a competent  one-men welcoming committee and to that  catering wizard, Helen Robertson and her  brew'for serving a truly fantastic dinner.  To start off, the entertainment  program, Olive Clear gave two of her most  popular recitations. ^'AlPOld-Fashloned  Christmas" and '"The- Shape I'm In". In  spite of the fact that Olive is approaching  her 90th birthday, she never once hesitated  or faltered ahd her clear voice carried to.  the farthest corners of the crowded hall.  Greg Hill gave an accordion'solo ancTRoy"  v-Hffl, Gteri SnumfRdth'Forrester^d'Kay'  Dombroski led in the singing of Christmas ~  carols. Dancing followed to organ music  ^layeoH)y-PaTU^ariseH:      _  CHILDREN'S CHRISTMAS PARTY  Thanks  to  Morgan   Thnmpsnn���jMha-  montonl 0h Boxing Day they settled down  for_a_qufet andrelaxing game of cribbage  which turned out to be an exciting and  memorable game. Marceline, holding the  Jack of Diamonds, and the fives ot^Hearts,  Clubs ana Spades, picked up the five, of  Diamonds,-which gave-her a 29 hand.  ���  While still planning a Christmas at  home, Olive Comyn was called to Calgary  on December 12 by the death of her  mother, Mrs. Minnie Gray, at the age of  91. Olive's three.brothers and three sisters'  were all in Calgary for the funeral of their  mother. .With Christmas  approaching,  Olive left for Vernon where she was joined'  -by-Keith and they spent Christmas at the -  home  of  their  son,  Dayid" Marshall,  surrrounded by members of their family.  Bob and Ruth Forrester decided on a  real Christmas-card holiday - at  Whitecliffe, near Kimberly, where their  ;ss has a log cabin in thenTOTBltaiiliS"  While Boh enjoyed solne siding} Rum, who;-'  loves nothing~bet_ter. than to sing, joined s~  group of carojferg^^gjng^caug  THE SECHELT Tot,Lot .will hold.an  open house Thursday, January 5, and  Monday, January 9,' at St. Hilda's  Hall jn Sechelt. Parents interested in  enrolling their pre-schoolers in .Jthe,  program are invited, to attend. Foi^  -nwre--mforiiratibn7i^;::B85i253^  luncheon hosted by Sue Beaven, when she  *%as presented with a ceramic planter. The  good wishes of the community go., with the  Paulhus family in their.new home. " -  CAST,CLUB  We seem to have had a plague recently  of broken ankle bones and to join the club,  we now present Percy Partriquin who is  limping around with a cast and crutches  after tripping over something in his house.  Hardly the ideal way to spend the holiday  season, Percy!  ' Happy New Year to everybody ahd  speed recovery to the three members of  the "Cast Clubrt  Enjoy some deliciously fresh roasted  nuts.from Laura Secoxd on those nice quiet  January evenings, they are realiy^ood". ���  Miss Bee's, Sechelt. ��  B.C: HYDRO AND POWER AUTHORITY  ~V^   SECHELT  rfc  The Sechelt District Office is inviting'Applications from male and female,  ^minimum age 19'* years," for the position of District Meter Reader. In  general, this position requires the duties of routine nature in reading  meters, making special meter readings as required, taking applications  for electrical service and attending to customer's inquiries of complaints  of a routine nature as.occasioned by meter reading'duties. Areas to be  covrered, from Port Mellon to Ejarls Cove - East Egmont, including various  Islands of the Sechelt Peninsbja. The applicant should have a general  academic background to facilitate dealing with therpublic, equivalent to  partial High School Course, has to be physically fit,' neatness and  legibility of handwriting and figures will be cdroidered. Must have a good  driving record and should be a.holder of a Valid B.C. Driver's License.  pheeilons^o-be^obmitteoVto-the-Sec4ielt-Dis^tHet-^fice,-Attentiom7Er  Hensch;; District MaHager,-Box 159t Sechelt, B.C." VON 3A0, not later, than  January 20, 1978. >..-'.-.  m s  ��iv  JANUARY CLEARANCE  1  snow and singing carols around a storm  lantern.'  u 4*  -TRANSFERRED - ���  from  apparently has some influence with Jolly  Old Santa. The merry old gentleman  landed his sleigh right on schedule beside  the Welcome Beach Hall on the night of the  -Children's-Chrlstmas-party.���Staggering-  under the weight of his heavy sack, he  stumbled injto the hall just as the children  were singing "JBere Comes Santa Claus'',  He must have been surprised at the  number of children present, ranging in age  from near-teenagers down to crawlers and  babies in arms, yet he produced a gift for  '. every single one of them. Santa's helpers  were Mary Connor and Brenda Crosby and  the door prize was won by Deanne Nygard.  The party was sponsored by the Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Commission.  Bob Paulhus who has worked at the  Sechelt office of B.C. Hydro for the past  few years, has now been transferred to  Prince George where the family moved  -last-weekend-BobrLinda and-their two  children, Tara and Kristy will be sorely  missed,*for they have made many devoted  friends' in the- community and their  church, ,'... ''."     \   ��' ..,'.  Bob has been a valuable member of the  volunteer fire committee and it" was he  who started the friendly service of  delivering groceries for the senior "citizens  who use the shopper's bus. Linda Paulhus  has beenractive on the Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary and the Recreation  Commission. She was honoured at a  :li  *  on brand name pant suits, dresses, skirts, slacks,  sweaters, blouses, coats.  SHOP NOW and SAVE at  Sunnycrest Centre,  Gibsons  Trail Bay Centre,  Sechelt  rC0& fifr^.  HWii^lt1 ���  t   :;������,...  )��':.'. .���,)�����.��.,.:.".;.  /JJi-jisivS!.!^!'*^  7   '   I  ������I-   "V 'A.  **rVC.";. ���*.  ,��y". *;. i'1:  I   *pa.H"U��*s*wifp* *f-i K!  t    WTHf^h-MilWMl J** j,"        'P        *     '��)*��l  I 1  ** -oj-��t i ^Ktr* it**. *   t *  *ri��up>a!-i8rf����  *fJrt%l��  *��,,*t,*��    la -tt       ���  ,*,'"' M   ,  &r  . V  "��7itf  1',^ 4=  \-����  trr  ���^...J-^'l.-JInL.Ha*. ^  <a  ,19  "\  , -v*  y;  ,-x*  !   -St?che/r notes.  To Bethlehem  By Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The Peninsula Times Page A-5.  Wednesday, January 4,1978  Weather report  :ather Dec*  cemper 17  "The Road to Bethlehem" was the   around the cars, the dftver cut off through  Christmas  play  produced  by  Sechelt   a gas station only to jlandm a huge hole  Elem^nteTjrSchOolrThis--was-��dl-T)f~the-"made-^by-a-truck;-There"it\was~stuck-  students and all of the teachers taking* completely. Riders on the bus were made  part. Oh, there were a couple of students   as, comfortable as possible in ^ nearby  high rain  4 trace  5 4.8 mini  who chose not to participate, hut all those  who wanted to were there.  * TBe story started with the Time  Machine, which took some of the performers back to the time'of the travellers"  on .the way to Bethlehem. Shepherds,  Romans, and the Three. Kings, Angels,  band-of .musicians including the little  Drummer Boy, plus of course" Mary and  Joseph.  The: staging was terrific. All the  scenery was in place and the layers peeled  away' for the different scenes, ending up  with just the stable and the manager. The  lighting effects added so.much to the  -setting of the scenes and-were the work.of  teacher Rob "WoodYWorking with him on  the staging and in charge of directing wasc  Ken Wohlberg, a great job. Building of the  stable and manager waswelldone by Stu  Hercus.  The teachers all had a group of per- -  formers.   Some 'combined   with   other  classes,   but   all   contributed   to   the  prodtfction.^. '    -  A tremendous amount -of work went  into this very entertaining evening. The  flow of the "production was the result. ���  Everything moved along like clockwork,  indicating" lots of rehearsal. Remember  , this included children from kindergarten  "up to grade seven, and'close to 400 crossed  the* stage in some from or another.  Costuming  was  done  by   teachers,.  students an8 parents, most /effective and  -original-wiflioutl^reat^expense, which  added rather than detracted from the  overall effect.  The .eveninlg ended wiST all participating in the singing of Christmas  songs.    ���__���  A great first Christmas concert for new  principal Brian Butcher and his dedicated  staff "of teachers. Just think how stupendous next year will have to be to surpass  this year's, concert. Whatever, all who  went this last year will be back to see.  WAYWARD CAT  " Lillian Peters of Porpoise Bay has lost  her bluepoint Siamese cat "Arpege". Left  at home is^one lonely offspring who misses  its mother. Anyone finding this beautiful  feline, please phone 885-3797 and brighten  Lillian's day.  ONTARIO SNOWSTORM  A young Gibsons couple touring CanadaX  by motorbike stopped in Ontario to winter  ~ be^>con^nuin|^h!iiS^^;^-'  ^WMe-a&orJking atfttyrhngton anrilrotig.;ift  mall. Kathy spent the night in the library  ��� covered over with newspapers* to keep  warm.      .   f- S--  ST. MARY'SHOSPITAL  . There are many peopleentertaining the -1  extended carevpatietits at St. Mary's  Hospital. The six auxiliaries to St. Mary's  held their party Sunday afternoon,  December 18, with representatives from .  each auxiliary helping ���"���the, chairman for  extended care volunteers, Geri Smith of  Halfmoon Bay! Job's Daughters provided  choir   music.   The   ladies   .brought  homecooked goodies for the tea and ajpng  with the staff made it a happy dayf<  shut-ins.  FROM ME,  The wish for the Happiest of New  Years, prosperous fulfilling for all.  Weather December 17-31  low  December 17   1"'  December 18 1  December 19 ...'��,  0 3     nil  December20  -1N 4     nil  T^cemBef21  1" " 5 ; "nil    -  December 22  1 7     nil  December^  -1 6     nil  Decefhber 24  -2 4     nil'  December25 ���.., 7 0 6     nil  December26 ?...: -2 6     nil  ^December27  '...St 6 "nil  December28.... ........z2 5" 9.7mm  December29...,. 4 -1 3 5.3mm.  December30 ...."?.....'.. ,0�� 6     nil    -  December 31 .- -3 4     ml  .X��  -V  :T.  ���!0.  ^m^x:^Kijix%\ i^^IUx"^;J^k;a^x "-," ���  .<,[',' v I  . X-':"X  - -\- f        -v    *  '"if      *    ���> i    { ~>>  Ws  !l^Ii,'i V/','^^ -?��, ^,- !' ���%.-.- ^i''," -"Y& YvA?~> y   fy   , t:/%.'���' ' ���  j       /^  fc i^^^^^^o   -i.^^^^^^^^^^^^^^*^ t_,^A&ilMto___.%fr^____________________,ry^^^^^^^A,  ry l      V * -* A? ** X/j      i st    'y  ,' *.-SvA-"3*!i.* Y"��^ 0- '���"���*���> "i.<z< .%��.ik>����&z��jy''~?Z. .������>.   '   .,'/, >,   ,,"-r  ~\   , fi  Advertising^  makes things  dear.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  WeeK's rainfall ���19.8 mm. December  - 143.00 mm. 1977 *- 1,179.1 mm.  December 17-31, 1976 ��� 53.3 mm.  December 1976 ���135.1 mm. 1976 ���1,226.6>  mm.  During the last 10 years the Canadian \  artered banks' outstanding loans to'  Canadian farmers have^tripled to more  .than $3.26 billion.  to save your  saw  HI)  1  **..   ��� - -~     <A  JThe Creek-ronoff  Happy Nfew Year  By Annie Dempster, 885-3326  The Roberts Creek New Year's party'  was seemingly a huge siiapess. llhe ladies  outdid themselves as iVualj in the  preparation of the food.,The table was  laden with a large variety of dishes, all of  them scrumptious.  usual. The kids did a tremendous job of  handling their roles in a Version of the  Nutcracker "Suite-under the direction of.  Roy Robinson, The costumes were fantastic. It's amazing what can be done with  . paper, paint and. know-how.  Jamie Davidson had taped all the  music, which is no easy -task, and did a  fantastic job of selecting pieces for all  tastes. The dance floor was full all  evening."         >  Don and Marion Black were excellent  bar attendants even tho *^they"-were  "stringenjt-on -the size of .the ounce).  The tables looked beautiful, thanks to  the efforts of Madeline Grose and Lee  Scott.   y/y.  If there werVan award for good sports  of the evening, BiUGrose and Jim (Fuzz)  Malyea would surely receive-it.���  At midnight, Bill shuffled through the  hall with a sigrTohhis hack" saying  "GOODBYE 1977" and'carrying a big  - sythe.Fuzz came bouncing dow the, steps  from the stage wearing" a baby bonnet and  diaper. He had a banner that read "New  Year 1978" and carried an oversized bottle  with an incredibly ugly nipple on it._Fuzz  Most people were not aware that Clara  was from Liverpool, but thanks to Roy, we  are now informed.  The audience response was truly  heartwarming. Most folks stayed to sing  carols after the performance. The  Christmas tree-- was so beautiful. It must-  have been 20 feet high and the kids made  all the decorations for it.  Again   we   must   thank   our   very  dedicated teachers for all their hard work.  A great deal of the preparations for the.  concert .were, done in their free time.  THANKS HIGHWAYS   ;"  - Thanks to the Highways Dept. for  grading Cedar" Grove Rd. before Christmas. We couldn't presume to take credit  for it having been done.but it was mentioned here on aJVednesday about the bad  state of repair,1, and on Thursday it was  graded. A most, happyj:oincidence.    ,  7<mRECpi3N; ~Vf~7~  f more of us had buckled up last year, we��d be  paying lower Autoplan rates this year.  We've heard about the emotionaland social  costs of auto accidents. And at the Insurance-  Corporation, our knowledge is first-hand. We  talk to the survivors: '*    'Still, many peopJ-etJcion't buckle up. So maybe it  will help to look at the "practical" costs. The  dollars-and-cents-facts about accidents and -  " seatbeltsT  1   ~-7  Winona, Barrie and Kathy Powell are  faring- weU.JHoweveri��athy^ta.rJted_home_  from work the day b�� the first huge winter  snc[wstorm to hit Ontariq.  - - -  Walking the first part of the way, to get  the bus, the wind threw her to the ground.  After struggling) through the blizzard, she  -finally-managed to get on the:bus7The-Bus-  moved along slowly, held back by the cars  struggling on the icy road. Thinking to go  Everyone there seemed to be having a  great time, and no one seemed in a hurry  , to go home.  Perhaps the profit made from the party  was not a great deal, but you*can't buy the  "fun  and   goodwill'that  was   created.  Perhaps it will become an annual event.  CHlOSfMAS CONCERT  The Roberts Creek Elementary's  annual Christmas concert, was GREAT as  formation received here was incorrect  concerning Mr. Carlos. Evidently, he is  booked solid elsewhere and is unable to  come here till ???>?_   BOOK ORDERS  You are now able to place your orders  -for-the~book���"Remembering���Roberts-  Creek" at Seaview. Market. There are a  limited number of book.s being printed.  They are expected to arrive this month.  sqjfec:  Fact: Injuries anddeaths will cost B.<3; - -      motorists just under $100 million in 197?. This  includes hospital and-medical costs, lost wages,  and injury and deathbenefit settlements.  Fact J Nothing costs more* or puslfes insurance  rates higher than irljufy andTfatality HaimsTAnd^  alarmingly, the cost of these claims keeps'  ^^j-oingjLLgi^  xteSj.claim-rose from $3j73&fo*4he eight-months.-. n>  " L. ending Oct6ber,l976 f6 $6^358 for the same.  period in 1977���an increase of 70 per cent.  FacU Seat belts can reduce the cost of your  insurance premium. If every B.C. driver and  passenger had been protectedby properly worn  lap .and shoulder,belts last year, "hundreds of  , lives might "have been saved. And millions of  dollars.  Experience in Ontario proves the  effectiveness of seat belts. In the first three  months of 1976, compulsory use of seat belts- -  together with lower speed limits reduced  ���linjuriesby 22 per cent and saved $l-millioit  in medicaLcosts alone.  "Fact: When seat belts'are in use, the chance of  ' __ bodily injury in an auto accident is reduced by  50 per cent. ^  Remember that next time you drive. Anywhere.  At any speed. Make sure that you and your  passengers are securely buckled up. And if it  ^TTmakes you uncor^fflable-taihin^  i���t;<i>e_lt-.asp.a)life bel?r;tiy^ihking.of=it as a money,,,.  ������-"belt.*' �� ������ ���' ��� -,  ��� INSURANCE  CORPCHIATION  OFBRTT1SHCCHJUMBIA  t.  Where the dfiversetsthe <  T-  i  I  i  i  * Put your message into 4,000 homos  115,000 readers]  In these'economical  spots. Your ad It always there for quick,  roferonce . .. anytime!    ,    ' <���'".  Here'* an economical Way to reach,  4,000 homep [15,000 readers] every  week. Your ad waits patiently for ready  reference .,. anytime!  I  I  I  1  I  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Soles * Sorvlco  " Rotor Lather Sorvlco for Pise Brakes,  ���  and Drum Bi;okos," ���'"���  ' Volvo and Soat Grinding ,  �� All Makes Sorvlcod ��� Patsur^Spoclallsts  Gibsons '\       Phono 886-7919  BLASTING  Jcflhgltd. ]  Tod'f Blasting 8Contrddltig  AU WORK FUUY INSURED' '  * Basements' Driveways * SepticTanks  Stumps "Ditch Lines       ,  Call lor a froo estimate anytime  083-3734     "AirTrack Available"      003*2385  TED DONLEY PONDER HARBOUR  J  ' Y '     ;   . p  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING LTD.  * Contrbllod Blasting  "'������.* Soptlc Tanks Installed,  FULLY INSURED * FRfel ESTIMATES  889-2274    ,,  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO, LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  "-1     Phono 885-2622  Dox 73, Sechelt, B.C,  BUILDING SUPPLI^5  BUI LDING SUPPLI ES (cont'd)  ������^W���^^^M-wna^iMmnmnMnipiii.imi���ii-tii^ii^i,   'im imai m.C'm.i im. f^HMiipw��������������������*���  WINDSOR PLYWOODS      ''.  *~->      [the.Plywood People]  ';'''"',:,;",.     allplVwood '������" ;.'";.  Exotic and Construction  Par-oll|ng ��� Doors .Moulding* -,   ,  Gluos ��� Insulation  Hwy 101 Gibsons 886-9221  .p.     '��� :     '  y i'} '    i.������'..'    "   >���,   i  CABINETiWAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  /    & CABINET SHOP  sofvlng satlsf lodcustomors f or J 8 years  Custom-designed kitchen* and bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Blrkln  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  VON 2VV0  Phono 885-3417, 885-3310  CONTRACTORS  jb. Excavating co. ltd-  886-9031  \ \^      f?unfiRTrV'k ��� ^(|ck^ioo ��� Co\  J(,    ^ator, Sowor, Drainage ln��lo||a||dn  ���i ���''.'���    Land Cloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  V  T)**  A.C. RENTALS ft BUILDING  ���-" * " "��� * SUPPLY LTD;��� :-- ���  All Y6lir Building Needs'  Madolra Park Phono 083-2585  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  f\'EADY-MIX CONCRETE  Sana" and Gravel "< DacKHo^  Ditching ��� Excavations ,  PORPOISE BAY R��4AD       \  885-9666 Box 172, Socholt; B.C.  BUD'S TRUCKING  .sANDY.GRAyej-7.mi* ,:,,  fatt'depondobla sorvlco  PHONE 886-2952  1   Box 276, Gibsons  CONTRACTOR^ (co^fd)  ���"..'   ������������.'' ��� :"'"7 xX:x'.xXX''';,.   :  PENINSULA DRYWALL SERVICE  A skilled and efficient way to have your  Insulating ondgyprpc hanging done  Phono 886-2706  ASK FOR OREO  ���MBManMaaHMHMaMMNa--N  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD:  Port M*Hori to 0|*'i Cove  Tols 886-2938 or 885-997 3  ' Commercial Containers Ayffllable  FLOORING-CABINETS  CABIN  ETS-C  CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  *.   P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennet, sales manager   '  \    *    Phono 886-2765  Use thctse spaces to  ''"',   roach nearly 15,000 people  ,','������'     �� 'p- ,.\-,-i  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC l,TD.  "Povyor to the Poopl^"    ,  PHONE 886-7605  Box 060       ' Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC LTD,    v  Eloctrlcal Contractors  Rosldorttlnl & Commercial Wiring  Polo Lino Instollallons  Electric |1aallng  Ron Sim       ���      886-2062 Rkk Sim  "-Y- -f-��r--.D.VVi'l,'AMONT--~���--  ���I' l        ;   ,  Eloctrlcal Contractor       ���  Halfmoon Bay        , 885-3816  KENDeVRIESftSONLTD.  FVOORCOVERINOS  , CARPETS r TILES - LINOLEUMS -DRAPES  GIBSONS* SECHELT  ���*���'        885^3424  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  Kltchon Cablnots  Speflalltsts In Remodelling  ,.���.,,.���,..,���, .,.;,��,,.,,���J,886';MI,1 �����,���,��..���:,���,������.  Showroom In Twilight Thoatre,,Olbsoni  | ."II1 ' '   '   l1"!1      ."   I1      ,    '  "  HEATING   i , ��� '"'f ��� '  SECHELT HEATING  ft INSTALLATION  '   Gas, OlU Electric Furnaces  ���      FlropTacoi, SlJpaefMotal ' ' X'"  VVbyot Bracket ,   ������"���  Ph. 885-2466 Sochelt, B.C.  pikMMaMnaanMaHWMMMMiMMMMas  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  OARDENMAINTENANCE  FOR AN EVER.BLOOMING GARDEN ,   .  WILLIAM BORAONO    Froo Estlmotos  [Bango]    -        , 885-5033  MACHINE SHOPS  . At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Sh6p - Arc & Acetylene Welding  , Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721   Res. 886-9956, 086-9326  PEST CONTROL  ���, x_   PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bui man at 434-6641  7061 Ollley Ave. Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710' Olbsons  886^9717 days  ��� ���Heating and Ventilation  ,,*.,u^v.H...H-,Jor and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsert , Lionel Speck  886-7844 8867962  RENTALS           ;,. ���if'"1 .'��'"���' ��� i ���'  A.C RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS * EQUIPMENT  RENTALS �� SALES  , ,,     Eaiy.vStrip'Concrete Forming System* ;,*-.  Compressors ��� Rototillers ��� Generators   Pumpi ��� Earth Tamper* : ,  Sunshine .Coast Hwy * Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park        ,        Ph. 883-2585  RETAIL STORES  1    IW ��� ��� si-i.iii-w.���w-s..ii���1-.p.iiii. .mmmmmmm^mm^mm,mmmmm,l,m.,.lmmmmm^.imm  C&S HARDWARE  i Secholt, B.C. A  APPLIANCES - SaRDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713.  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Bo*7,��        8^6-9717 Days'       C,b,0^,  ;   '     "'Wt-qjllng and Ventilation  " Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  . Sales & Service to All Makes     (  ' ' '   (   1 RENTALS'  '   'j',''  Fabric House, Gibsons    Ph. 686-7525  ���%  SEWING MACHINE  REPAIRS ft SERVICE  All Makes  days 8862111  eves. 886-9247  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES'  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Olbsons, B.C.  , ,    886-2700  ' V ,' SALES*SERVICE  AllBrand* Available  Monday to Saturday, 8,30 am to 5|30 pm  Friday evening by appointment only  ; i *   .    *   TREE TOPPING  ' )��� ���---- -'��� ' |   PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ���,.,,��,,Corrip|*tii,Tree.���Ser.vU,e ._,,,���   ,   '������>- Prompt, Guaranloed, ln*ured Work  ��� Prices You Can Trust  Phone J. Risbey,  885-2109  ���-���.ij.yy: ;  ���", >���. i -��' i-  I  I  I  R*M M m PM SW SM MB*1 aWi mml M'Mli'llM MSI MSI BM ,M ,\Um} IM tgK 0tt m9 PM pa aVis MM M M* MM MM ������ H*(,M RM MV MM MM MM MR Mai Ml, Mat MM MM MM MM W ,*��� aMI.Mi *M) MM Mi SMI MM'MMpM^hMM MM MM Ml MM Ml MM MM MM MM SMI MM'MM MM MMiMM MM Ml Ml mm MM MM MM MP  i V 11-.  WW**!ilwf%(gi!P!^i^^S^)irfSrlS!  f'*t$mtS*^<X^*'X"    '  ;*��S(pWto8Ma*��!Ki<* o����w��io*aH**ie=(��twS!*ii'p  v;   -p ,1  '-^': '%���  ,���}.,��  jw *��z#ft.-ft*,Wity *"0��>&tytf 1.  ^v-jt-J.*-^4*i***i��(j^t% i^ 4l'T*,. ^., *4 Vf '*w ,r*jt 4J --fi-p* V**'���J'j'** *I|JIm|.1 *','*,' J**��*tf*rt��NC<^UeVf T �� ��� l7^ *' if*W^MP^H*  ���y--��ip'>fa��t#4^Wt.W*^w��^��w��tJ��^^  rl ��� ' ft**"' *  -        ��� If"*"*   *   f   (���'        ' ' **8J|Ui****"' '     *   r" *'      '   '    '*v"'' * 1 "* X'     '  '     a  ���  ^V^p*--^-^.*.^^  \  ��>  '"I";  '���y \' r > ��-��r ��v"M,"(i *" )&yt>^<*^"*>>*^n*i^rf^ . *!���  ���1^  ���-"\  \  -i  ^  MORE ABOUT . .  1977 ��� controversy, humour and progress  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times     -���    ;   Wednesday, January 4,1978  *.fiv  A  ���From PagcA-l ' ^ ���      ,  inspections resumed after an 11-month  break necessitated by a Coasf-Garibaidi  , Health Unit manpower shortage.  Controversial Minister o�� Human  Resources Bill Vander Zalm visited the  peninsula, entertaining trie So-Cred faithful and giving a sympathetic ear to  complaints about Regional District  commercial zoning restrictions.  The regional board, meanwhilerhad-a  complaint for the province. Directors  objected ��� futilely, ��� to B.C. Hydra's use  of defoilants on t|ie right of way.  The school district adopted ��� a final  budget of"just over $5-million and the  regional district, a"budget of almost  $700,00. The school district needed a tax  hike of nine percent to balance its budget;  regional district tax requisitions were  projected to increase by 41 percent,  largely as a result of the regional- and  school districts' new joint community use  of schools program.  ")    **-&��  MAY  Hank Hall and Hayden Killam continued their separate attempts to sort out'  their development plans with the Regional  District" arid Sechelt Council respectively"  ��� neither .having much" success in the  effort. Hall finally succeeded; Killam As  still working on it. /  A Roberts Creek Elementary teacher  reported one of the more offbeat crimes of  the year. - He said someone stole a  flashlight and an unopened bottle of wine  from his pickup truck. The apparently  absent-minded thief, however, left behind  a toque, a comb and a paperback book.  The Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital celebrated its 40th anniversary.  - The school district received .provincial  approval to-build a "water tank" beneath  the^ gym of^the^new Pender Harbour  -^ecendary-sehool-==-a4)ig^tep4orward-for-  the  Pender  Harbour pool  committee,  which at this point is still looking for funds  to finish the project.  A Gibsons man was electrocuted while  cutting brush for B.C. Hydro on a contract  -basis.    ' ,, .       ^  Elphinstone counselor Brian Butcher  was named principal of Sechelt  Elementary. Sechelt principal Sam Reid  went to Gibsons Elementary and Gibsons  principal-Colleen Elson was named  principal   of   the   new   Chaster   Road-  _ elementary (later named Cedar Grove  Elementary).   -  The six members of the Hart family of  Whonnock, B.C. walked away with top  honours at Sechelt's annual Timber Days  celebration.  the Sechelt Vicinity Plan, calling for fewer  restrictions on developers in.the area.  , Formation of a new amateur hockey  team for the peninsula-was announced.  The Gales-replaced the disbanded. Commercial Hockey League.  Brother Edward MacDonald, who  taught Indian students for 31 years atthe  residential school in Sechelt, died while >  visiting his childhood horrte in Nova Scetia--  Colleen Kurucz, 18, wq crowned queen  ,. of, the Gibsons Sea Cavalcade.  AUGUST    . -  Redrooffs Waterworks pistrict  property owners unanimously approved a  regional takeover of their water system.  Granthams Landing and Gibsons  residents, meanwhile, were moving  steadily toward rejecting similar transfers of theirvwater system.  Gibsons threw a party  Cavalcade ��� and beautiful  assured a good time for all.  Long distance telephone charges  between Sechelt and Pender Harbour were  discontinued. Also gone forever with the  change were the days of five-digit dialing.  A Powell" River pilot "gained a dubious  -���   Sea  weather  JUNE  This was a year for the bears, and with   ..... ... .    ._ -,-  Jb^dventj^^nnjs^  .distinctTorT"by maKIng Tils-" second  emergency landing on the Sunshine Coast  within one" year. Don Cairns splashed  down in Pender Harbour ih May, and in  . August coasted to a stop on Highway 101  bear Halfmoon Bay. There were no injuries in either incident.  Logging firms laid off employees and  shut down operations in the wake of a  protracted dry spell. Forest rangers  termed the peninsula's fire risk the  highest in years.'  Regional directors began trimming the  proposed recreation plan, and raised a  large question-mark behind the*idea of a  $350,000 community hall for Cliff Gilker  Park in Roberts Creek. .__._  A second B.C. Hydro worker .was  electrocuted during brush clearing  operations. A coroner's jury investigating  the May incident called on Hydro to improve enforcement of. safety regulations.  John Mac Dermott of Vancouver was  defeated by high seas in his attempt to  swim Georgia Strait from Nanaimo to-the  Sunshine Coast.  Two,-young Vancouver boys" fishing  together took first and second place in  Gibsons'first annual Dogfish Derby." ~  A citizens group known as CARE ���  Citizens Against the Rape of the Environment ��� was formed to protest noise  pollution from low-flying airplanes.  The Gibsons branch of the Canadian  Imperial, Bank of Commerce became, one  of the first federal banks in the country to  win union certification for its employees.  Gibsons Council suddenly discovered  provincial Lands Branch to build a large  log sorting opej&ation at Goliath Bay, and  subsequently .w;bn approval for the project.  OCTOBER \  Striking ferry workers' isolated- the"  Sunshine Coast over the fhanskgiving ,  weekend   and   prompted   provincial  legislation barring essential services  strikes. <���  Mr. Carlos brought something new to  . the peninsula.. The male stripper left his-  audiences variously bewitched, bothered  or bewildered..  The  Ministry of  Municipal  Affairs  certified -population figures for the Sun- J  shine Coast ��� 12,510 men, women^and  children.    X.���., '   ' '   ,  Pender Harbour residents expressed-  overwhelming  opposittoiL^tp . a  condominium development prbpVsaT^fttfcv  , Canoe  Pass  and  anger  at  Regional  Director Jack Paterson for his handling of  the plan. ...  St. Mary's Hospital-was awarded a  three-year accreditation ��� the highest  possible ��� by "the Canadian Council.on  Hospital Accreditation.  Ignoring protests from CARE, Sechelt  -Mayor^iaTold-Nelsoirsigned*the airport  Jease.  H  Gibsons aldermen_we'rewrangling over  the correct wording of the referendum-  item on the transfer of the village water  system. They later discovered that they  needed to iron out all the details of the  transfer before the referendum, rather  than after, and the referendum was  cancelled.  The regional Recreation Committee  wasn't having any better hide inpushing  ^along their recreation proposal-Wd that  referendum, also, was dropped " from-  considerationfpr the November municipal  elections.      r  CARE finally got what they said they  ���wanted���etearly-estahlisHeeHhght-i^utes--  and a complaint (pommittee.  B.C. Hydro revealed its preferred route  for the proposed 500 kilSvolt transmission  lines ��� noting that the plan wouldjikely  meet with "co-ordinated resistance." from  Sunshine Coast residents.   *  NOVEMBER  Regional directors rejected threey  controversial development proposals.  Plans for condominiums inRoberts.Creek _  and Pender Harbour, were turned down, as.  was a rezoning proposal to allow for  commercial expansion in DayisBay.  . Peninsula veterans and their families  paused to remember their fallen comrades  on^ Remembrance Day.  Incumbents fared badly at the polls on  election day. Voters in Gibsons and areas  A and C expressed preferences for new  _ fqces. Jock Smith Inst, his hid for a schoo  Studies Program and that classes would  begin February 1. ^  A Ministry of Education increase in  tlKfbasic tax levy for local school districts  coincided with changes in property  assessment, procedures and left school  district officials worrying about a possible  choice between raising taxes and cutting  the educational program substantially.  Harry Almond was re-elected regional,  board chairman, after a challenge from  Director Hoemberg which appeared at  first to leave���the board irresolvably  deadlocked. >    ..     "'I  Sechelt began laying the groundwork  for putting^logether a7 development plan  Jpr; the village. A committee was formed to  jdeyeidp" a "Gibsons Vicinity Plan, 'but  Gibsons was balking at participation until  guidelines for the plan were clarified.  ' . Hank Hall was elected president of the  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce.  Fitness is something you can jump        .j^-m  up and down about   :      PDnmiPsnUnW  panTicipacrmni  Tne Can .id in movement lor personal l mess  Fitness. Tn >our heart >ou know it's right. - "���-  \  Peninsula *lime&  CALENDARS  <��� ��� . _   _.  oil sate now!  $2.00  ���a  stop in at our office in Sechelt and pick one up.  x  were.  Pender Harbour to  Langdale  reporting close encounters.  Jrhe Sechelt Indian Band and the school  Y>di4.ricLannQMcedJ^a"tYtliey were launching an innovative new program called  Native Environmental Studies with  the  /  for the proposed water system transfer to  the Regional District..  Carl Dixon became the first local Indian Special RCMP constable.  -YV;y    ���������. ��� ;;- ���;     , ��� .     .-��������� .    ������   ;7 "     :  SEPTEMBER  CARE tangled with Sechelt Council  ween the two villages and the AeroCJub^  ���purpose ; of  educating  studeru^_^bpjLjovetthe signing of the airport lease bet  traditional,Indian skills and heritage,  The RCMELannounced it would,begina-  stepped-up campaign against/drinking  drivers which would include/year-round  roadblocks, air surveillance^uid the use of  mobile breathalyzer unjts.  Former NDP Premier Dave Barrett  followed Vander Zalm'sjict with a $10-a-  , plate dinner and speech for the party  faithful at theXribsons Legion.  board seat.  -���' The Elphinstone Girls Volleyball team  showed the local folks how to play the  game, falling just short of winning the B.C  High School Girls Volleyball championship for small schools:'  Elphinstone students aiso~dominated  their talents in putting together a suc-  cessful   and   weil-attended   Community  andcalled forlhe resignation^ Alderman  Frank Leitner* alleging a conflict of interest in his dual role, of Aero Club  member and village representative to the  airport committee.  School re-opened and enrolment was  up, but just slightly,   v  Judge J.S.P. Johnson became the new  Sechelt   Provincial   Court   judge,   and.  A Madeira Park man attempted un- -drinking drivers soon discovered that  successfully to convice Provincial Court  substantially stiffer fines  were" being  Judge  Ian  Walker   that   he   smoked  handed down.  niarijuana because It was useful to his,  health. Walker,gave him, a lecture and a  one-year suspended sentenced , ���  'Statistics Canada reported that the  population of Gibsons was officially 2,074  and of Sechelt, 820.  The Regional District's two planners  traded jobs,, community, planner Robyn  Addiston assuming the position of planning director, previously held by Paul  Moritz.'  The Sunshine Coast Fitness and  Prevention Service, self-tagged'the Bod  Squad, began its second year of  operations. .  Ada Dawe was named Citizen of the ���  Yea** by the Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce.  A ruptured pipe at Port Mellon dumped  some 2,000 gallons of oil into Howe Sound  waters.  Granthams landing voters rejected the  TForum as a JoIIowup to the 197TTHabitat  Conference in Vancouver.  Work began ,on installation of a  sanitary sewer system for Sechelt,  An early winter show caught peninsula  drivers unprepared and caused consternation ��� the leqgth of the coast. No  serious injuries were reported.  After two years of preparation, the  Sechelt Vicinity Plan cleared its last local  hurdle arid was dispatched'to Victoria for  approval.  DECEMBER  Sechelt Indian Band and school district  officials announced that funding had been  obtained for the Native Environmental  Gibsons Elementary librarian Doris; proposal by their Improvement district  execu^ j.0 turn��� tltctr water system over*  to the Regional District.  Jock Smith, chairman of tho Surrey  School Board, announced his intention to  run for a Sechelt School Board seat and, If  possible, to bo elected the board chairman.  Crown Zellerbach applied to the  Fuller was eleeted president of the Sechelt  Teachers'Association. *  Doug Efeon became the��pcnUwula's  first dogcatchcr, serving the villages of  Sechelt and Gibsons. > .   "  B.C. Hydro announced that It 'liad  scrapped previous route plaas for twlff 500  kilovolt transmission lines runplng from  ���Squnmish to/Vancouver Island and would  look for an alternate corridor across tho  Sunslilno Coast,  The Regional' District's Parks "and  Recreation  Committee   unveiled ' lts<  ,^ proposal .lor, a $1, million ..regional, rec--,  reatlon pllfin,  . Storm Bay resident Peter Light Indicated lils displeasure with ..regional  directors' refusal to fund a, recycling  program f)y presenting the four opposing  directors with neatly wrapped sacks of  recyclable garbage nnd tho rcqudst that  they drop Ills refuse off at a Vancouver  recycling centre on their next trip to town,  ���Gibsons Council nnd the regional board  reached an agreement In principle foi* a  regional takeover of tho Gibsons wnter  >., system.Mnyor Larry labonte takes the  ; jirlzo of 1977's Famous Last Words com-  petition for his description of the, occasion  t iw l'an historic moment,"  > A I ���Onglcy' man fell unnoticed of fa  tugboat In Howe Sound one nlghjt', swam to  a pay phone oh Keats Island, and called  RCMP to ask, "Whore am I?!��  muly' ������ ' ��� ��� .. <  '   '   " '*  *        ��^W'-�����>���'rW*Tf^'^-'|^P^--ltf*'W*^  Tom isiwlmnurn ���neenmo the, first  cnrm*iaivir.npoworrc^rcsfthtnttvo *w w  usMigncd fiilltlmo to the Sunshlrio Const.  *     A group of Area C property owners aiid  jlovelopors presented their own version of  ���*">���'��\    .I'lfY*.  ���I  Are you  entitled to  ^   You must have owned a  Class 04,14 or 504 during the  Last year about 55,000   -      if yoili did not receive one, pick  vehicle, or been a principal,   drivers earned alrrw^ ^ million on�� up at any Motor Vehicle  rator of a vehicle inBate ,   ���., in safe driving incentive grants. Branch office and mail it(  If you qualify on all points, before April 1,1978 to:  you must submit a completed Insurance Corporation of B,C.  application form before April 1, Box 5050  19/8. Forms have been mailed��� Vancouver, B.C, V6B4T4  insurance year.  incciicivc  .    "You may liave earned Uie  equivalent of 25% off your 1977  ay J  of*  .r0rl  i bo eligible:  Autoplan premium.  ���Jl   Y<?u must not have accumu-  m9* lated more than 5 Penalty^  -Points between January1,1977-  and September 30,1977.  A You must not owe the  ,Htm\ Insurance Corporation  any money. . ������-,:,,-.- ���,  Your vehicle:  LMustbe free of claims from  January 1 ��� 1977 to Septem-  *ber 30,1977 for which any  payment has been made for  collision, property damage or  bodily injury (excluding no-fault  accident benefits).    ,  L Must not be part of a ���    '.;.  fleet.  \  In most canon Autoplan premiums Aro lowor in B.C, than in othor provincoa.  Hora'e an oxamplo for your rogion. Public Liability and Proporty Damngo $200  Collinion $100 deductible! Comprohontiivo $50 docluctiblo, p  Drivor  Undor 28 Single Malo.  No restrictions on  vehlclo uoo'.  1, TWq yoaii��,fliiqcld��rit iroo  in B,C, Throe yoara  olwvwhoro .  2, Not (icddoiit Iroo,  LYou must have been a single  male under 25 years of age     -J " Must not be used 'lot,  .,  %mtWi .%mr^mjf-'i. BI*%flPpflp^Wo.h%ft W^*% |P**t *PTO j W^^*&... (fr Wr ffl ,lPj .., .p'^.^...T..,,A^rv;.*,���.-^^mW mjfj  insurance year���Man "  February 28,1978  1, Two yoarn accident froo  , inB.C.'Tliroayearn,  oloowhora  ?., Not accident iroo  Powell  Rlvor  B.C.  r Automobllo--1963 Pontlac Grand Parinrtwrmo  $761 \  $478  $049  Peaco  Rivor  Alia.  $734  $1,235  Sarnia  Out,  isfe"  $1,012  Shorl^rooko  P,Q.  Tniro  N.S,  $031  $1,48S  $S70  $903  Automobllo -1974 (?hovrol6t Malibu Claaulc  .ii' i'  $887  $1,401  $679  $1,172!  $970  $1,696   rJdiverypurrx^uraossit  ch 1,1977 to is owned and operated by a  single male under the age of 25.  Compntfllivo rnlos nro Itonl tho 1977 Inmirorf Ailvlnory Qtfl**\*l74tlon ol dannda manual.  WOO  $1,206  HHMi  Mi  "    ^ a,p��>J��  E INSURANCE        ��� -V/here the Driver Sqts the Rates  CORPORATION  -OflWmSHCaOUJMIlW-^^  ���')��� '�� .f.a  A ..A.^..-^.  Yjt;  .^"-���viW^'.  *���     j0H^      +t*-n-      - * ftw* *m- - .       w j       -        ^.k*.'^pM*!'*3Wrjww**!|^i--f-*'i*!!VB'wiivis  Congratulations and keep up the sale driving.   '..'���      ..     ...." '.   i , ''���* Y    ..;���   .v.    . ���.,  :-.-v 'i     ���..���= ���������,- .���'���..��������� " -.  "^���ir***  ,.:���,^���w.,i...  '*���"." i't a, ,.|.��  H p|i'r.CP|i\'!  * i.w'V"''' "  ��&  .,��p<i.aPVl(f:'.|mi,  ,*f  ���\  fl4:.i,��y'*(|i^li��-.ipf<��i<*f..a��*af .����� '.'.'.������  ���7f7,: ���,^��i:���-".��jrlW  "A *.��.Ap   p^.i" "P."'  ^  ,.*.>f,.i!..|;f.J,il^f(Pi^iM'^!(,*1^'Wth  ���^ i q*%*pmfr> vrmpftyya, ^m^wX** ^*w^^  mmmy^mfmrn  ������^,'p ���  mhfMm  ttw ^MtfMtoi'l  ^ lp^lt^^^'��*��i(t^M*i��ttwtteitf m  <m0m?^m��km^mft^lMWm  ^  f a.  �� ���'m^j-himpJ B*-p*��!-M��**  '7'  iW^.^��iWii*rfto��p�� rrtvi$.vm#->wtti*w  IV-  *|P-  Mfimm^tmMm.  ^Pf^WMfPMA^F-J  /      '  /  M  '   .).  /���"  V'  I   .  J ���������. ��� .11 ' V
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and Fitness" Slice's Winter Program.
FoTinore Infonnation on any one
classes, call 885-3611. .
*. After School Activities — Drama, drill
and aerobic dancing for elementary school
students. Begins Mondays; January 9,3rl5
p.m. to 5 p.m. at Sechelt Elementary
School. No fee.
Advanced Aerobic Dance — Monday",
January 9, 7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at
Chatelech JrfSecondary School, Music
Room." $7 for 12 sessions.
Beginning Aerobic Dance — Thursday,
Januarytt2-"7:30"p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the
Senior Citizens Hall. $7 for 12 sessions.
Blood Pressure Clinic „— Fridays, 2
p.m. to 4 p.m. at the Trail Bay Mali. No
 Eurthythmics and Aerobic-Dance	
Thursday, January 19, noon to 2 p.m. at
the Welcome Beach Community Centre
with Ronnie Dunn. $7 for 12 sessions.
.'Eurthythmics and-Aerobic Dance —
Starting January 10, Tuesdays and
Fridays 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. at St. Hilda's
Church Hall with Ronnie Dunn. $7 for 12
sessions.  —
.   Fitness Testing — Every Thursday. 2
^ p.m. to 4 p.m. at the Fitness Centre-in
Whitaker House. No fee.     /
Folk Dancing.— With Nancy Macleod
and Adrian Belshaw at Sechelt Elemen-
Almond names
tarj^ School^gyi^'ijS^rtiiT^Sflb
^ntiairy9;8' p;iri:. to; ljO pirt^oi^
Ty^of Men O^y —^ Starting ^t.huary 9,
Monday, 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. at Chatelech
Junior Secondary gym.-$10 for 12 sessions. \
Teen Activity Night; — Starting Mori-
day, January 9, at Chatelech Jr. Secondary 7 p.m. to'9 p.m., No fee.. Jr- and Sr.
high school students only.
Hikes  —  Every Tuesday, ■ slartiggrs-^^
January 3,10 a.m. to noori with Ellen Berg.
No fee.   •-
Yoga — Monday, January 9,1 p.m. to 3
p.m. at St. Hilda's Church Hall with Evans
Hermon. $7 for 12 sessions.
Yoga— Thursday, January 12, noon to
1 p.m. at St. Hilda's Church Hall with
Evans Hermon. $7 for 12 sessions*- *
Belly Dancing Workshop — Sunday,
January 29, noon to 6 p.rii\ with Erica
Enlers. Please call_ Fitness service for
nSSthlf"uii6raiaHoh~and pre-registration.
Cost $12 at Sechelt Elementary School
regional board
committee heads
Regional Board Chariman Harry
Almond recently announced the following
committee appointment for 1978.
The Management Committee will be
J^auman-Hr^lifibnaT^eter Hoemberg,
Morgan Thompson and Charles Lee.
The Finance Committee will be
Chairman Peter Hoemberg, Charles Leej
Joe Harrison and Harry Almond.*	
The Public Utilities Committee will be
. Chairman Morgan Thompson, Cemetery -
q,^ Wqfau^Rprnipp-Mn!1frgrtn"l«iTH Ppter"
Hoemberg- as an alternate,- and Sewer -
Morgan Thompson.
-   The Planning Committee '.will,be
chaired by Harry Almond;withfulIboard
Beginning Aerobic Dancing —• Starts
Monday, January 9,9:30 a.m. to 10:30 a:m.
at the WilsbnCreek Community Centre. $7
Advanced Aerobic Dancing — Starts
Thursday, January 12, 9:30 a.m. to 10:30
a.m. at Wilson Creek Community Hall. $7
for 12 sessions.   .
1   Eurthymics and Aerobic Dance — With
Ronnie   Dunn   starting   Wednesday
January 11,11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Con*
tinuing- -Education—Building—-ClassEO&i
NumBejj 2jJ7jtor_12 aessjojj^ ___	
Dunn starting Wednesday, January 11 ,"2
p.m. to 4 p.m. at St. Aidan's Church Hall,
Roberts Creek. $7 for 12 sessions.      {
Teen  Night  —  Tuesdays,   starting^
January 10, 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. at Elphinstone ^School Gym. No fee. High school
students only.
Yoga —• Wednesday, January 11,1 p.m.
to 3 p.m. at Wilson Creek Community Hall.
Comefor 1 hour or 2. $7 for 12 sessions.
. Yoga for Teenage Girls — Thursday,
January 12, 4:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. at
Wilson Creek Scout Hall. No fee.
THECRANEpictured here is making    wharf. The facility will be closed-for-
repairs  on   the   Hopkins j Landing    several weeks'for the repairs.
Vancouver man charged
for phoney money orders
. 9Pfcom tlie
rrt±^^s^^c^aanjWilliam Shoup, also
know as RoberfrTOwe?,SS9S3^a*^i^,
December 20 with passing altered money
orders to local stores. Shoup is alleged to
have bought money orders in the amounts
court oa January 18,1978. Another man is
_bejngheld in custody concerning the
"ma^t^'Tiu^ra'TJiaTges have-beeirlaid
In other police news, Gibsons RCMP
are concerned over a rash of break-ins in
of $1.25^$150 and $8 and then changed them1—the-Lower Gibsons area. Six breaking and
by adding, a seven to the front of_the. _.entering and.-thefts .occurred _between
figures. He allegedly used these money
orders in T.J.'s Sound, Western Drug and
Ken's Lucky Dollar. I N
Shoup has been released to appear in
December 24 and December 28 in the area.
In all six cases of beer, a quantity of
money and liquor was stolen.
A theft also occurred at the home of
Duncan Campbell on Cheryl Ann Park
•fl*** .ft affc.f-l.f-fc  MP     i    M. Road in Roberts Creek. The house was
$12 ODD  YlFlfi TOI*     broken into between 7:45,p.m.>'and'10:30
**r*'"B™ww   ■■■■%#   iV"      p.m. on the evening of December 23 and a
 ••rffcA-XSli■•,*?/  ■M.fi.ffcM-fci-k quantity-oLJewelrv-w'asJaken- i
JBadm«i4<Hi-and--Ftroh-==H3tar^^ IflvUllIf* In Sechelt, The Medical Clinic was
Monday, January 9, 4:30 p.m. to. 6 p.m
with Romi- Tolento at Madeira Park
Community Hall.	
*■   .—— ana, mil a. ifm   &t.BX^mwrt*pmn-*ITfim,,.,„m.if,iZi£UsmtJ*£   "   j^ r~^-#
, Jrama^jmd "Pantominc "->«--Mondays
with- Ronnie Dunn and Robi Peters at
p.m. to 9 p.m.
Father and Son Hockey — Tuesdays at
tax returns
~   A l^nder-Harbour^man was recently'"
fined $12,125 for failure to fhVincome tax
-AirpoiT_Committee, Charles Lee;
Emergency Program, Peter Hoemberg;
Coast-Garibaldi Union Board of Health
and Human Resources Society, Jack
Marshall; Municipal Finance Authority,
Peter Hoemberg; St. Mary's Hospital";
Board, Peter Hoemberg; S.C. Parks and
Recreation Committee, Charles Lee, and
Joint CommunityUse of School Facilities,
Harry Almond, Bernie Mulliganand Peter
Hoemberg.   • ^
Building Committee's Chairman
will be Harry Almond and the Publicity
Committee's Chairman will be George   Madeira Park Community Hall, 7 p.m. to
Gibb:' ' 8:30 p.m.	
Board   representativesto__other Floor Hockey — Tuesdays a'fl
"ParlfCommuriityHall, 8:30 p.m. to 10 p.m.
Ladies   Activity  Night   —   Starting'
Wednesday, January 11, 7:30p.nii; to 9:30
p.m. with Robi Peters andEvansHermon
at Madeira Park Elernentary School. $7
for 12 sessions;""
Ladies Basketball — Sunday, January
8,-7:30 p.m. to 9:30, p.m. with-Gerry Fenn
at Madeira Park Elementary Schoofgyn).
$7 for 12 sessions.       7
Light Exercise for People Over W —
Tuesday, January 10,10 a.m. to,U:3b a.ni.
with Evans Hermon at the Madeira Park
Medical Clinic.
RdUerskatlng — Saturdays, noon, with
K, Adamson and Robi Peters at Madeira
Park Community Hall. Children 12 years
and under. 50c a session.        '
Senior Citizens Activity' Night --
' Mondays, starting January 9,6:30 p.rn. to
10 p.m. with J. Heldama at the Madeira
Park Community HaU.
, Slimming and Trimming ~- Tuesdays,
starting January 10, noon to 1 p.m. at
Madeira Park Medical Clinic.
Yoga—Tuesday, January 10,1:30 p.m.
to 3 p.m. with .Evans Hermonj at the
Madeira Park Medical Clinic.    )
Yoga — Friday, January 13,11) a.m. to
11:30 a.m, with Evans Hermon at the
Madeira Park Medical Clinic*
broken into and five ampules of adrenalin
and eight ampules of diazipam were
taken. Entrance was accomplished by
removing the louvered windows."
_____ There have also been several- com*
.returns _for_three_ yjearj5,LaccoidjngYtCair_ plaints concernihg_the garbage dump in
Revenue Canada spokesman.
The fine, imposed December 22 in
Whiterock Provincial Court, against
Vincent Grant Gough is believed to be the
" fg^i&feia^jgvjg^laid^
provincially, the spokfsf
Gough owns a TV sales and service
business in Vancouver. He is a Burnaby
resident and maintains a home on Claydon
Road in Pender Harbour. Gough could not
"i$e reached for comment last week.
According to "the Canada Revenue
spokesman, Gough pleaded, guilty to
charges of failure to file returns for 1971
through 19737Judge William Skelly im-
Porpoise Bay Road. People have been
dumping their garbage along -the_rdad
before they reach the actual dump. The
matter is being investigated. <	
 In-the- Pender Harbour ^area  four
.summer   cabins   were   broken * into
sometime between December 10 and 26.
Liquor was taken from all of the
-, Also Gordon Allen of Wilkinson Road in
Pender Harbour reported vandalism at his
house on DecerriBer 23. A top, windowTwas
broken and an. old fridge used as a
smokehouse   was ^turned   over   and
damaged.  •' ''.'■ y;;4y ■'".'"!''"•
..posed the fine at a rate of $25 a day fora—^_ At Irvings Landing.government wharf
total of 485 days in default,
, Goiigh requested two years to pay the
fine, but was ordered by the Judge te pay
by January 2,1979, or face six months in
Jail.   .'■ ■■'.■■;■. . ■'■*■■■':'■.■
Donald 'Ayerspn's gillnetter was broken
into and a new carburetor and bilge pump
waiting' to be installed were taken. The
hydrblic steering unit was also ripped out i
Of the boat.
Books & Stationery
■   your
-' 777       forf978
'■ '     , . ' ■ ■*•■     ■' . ■        .    ■
bookkeeping supplies -office aid* - filing & typing supplies
Early Pregnancy Classes     *
Discussion of prenatal nutrition,  Dental health,
fetal   growth   and   development;   Relaxation ■
"fechT\lque9-and-axp9ccises; Thoughts about feeding.       i >   .     a
..  ,     ~ '".     ; !, / , / ^s.--—y.
Classes commonco Monday, Jan. 16th, 7:30 p.m.
Ploaso Pro-roglstor —PHONE 886-2221
it's an
ROBERTSON WOOD, a grade three
, •    teacher at Secholt Elementary School'
jhias, been developing a new primary
,.« SocialStudlos program basedonthe,.|
village of Sechelt an(Jllts environs.
Only s4.00
I Plus 75c for poitag* nntt handllnQ.  \\
I Arlanufacturoti   from UNWOVBN   \|
■ Cotton and Rayon flbroi, Ruihod to ■
| you   dlroctly   froln   Iho   factory,     |
■ Daautlfi-rpaitol ^Itodo., Novor loqvo ■
" lint. MILLIONS »old annually, ■
I Hundred* ol ut-tu. Slxo T\\ 12", Ideal      |
■ lor tho FARM, horn* and BUSINESS, li ■
Z Samplo ordor ' 30p lor $2,28 / J
I (RI-PUNDAOU*),   Wo   gladly   accopt    ,1
i _m ■-   ■!■• ->i •'.        m
I      '
M„       i   Ru»l\yourord«<rtoi     . ,-.•■-
I AAorttrpal, Canada |
el extravaganza
from our
who will be at:
Bella Boach Motel,
Socholt. Toll 885-9561
on Wodnosday,
January "'iltHr**
II you require financing to start, modernize or
nxpand your businoss and aro unnblo to
obtain it elsowhoro on roasonablo torms and
conditions or il you nro intorostod in tho
FBDB mnnagomonl sorvlcos ol counseling
and training or wish Inlormnlion on
govornmonl programs availablo for your
buslnoss, talk lo our roprosontaliwn.
»      —200 for $6.00     |
—fiOO for $18.00     "
*j f(jyy 6X<IVtlpi6S
of what's in
store for you
S^^ pgS    ffl Tow.   ffiflSjj ^^^   M^k    M   R- p^^^p >R^^ jL i pgi^k |^>flp|j3 Jpi|| jf&L
HImIh J>¥WEH I bli«9 MaMaM  /2 pnifC
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141 Woat 13th Stroot,
Opening news&oors to small business.
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:.r ii w  v    .-i*  .*��SF7.  ,.*:  ��� vp r-  , ��ri    -   -- "'  Read the Want Ads for Best Buys  PHONE 885-3231  ��� I -  Announcements  Emergency Charges.' This is  to remind the. public that ���  As of October 1, 1977, St.  Mary's Hospital' has .been  charging more for the use-of  their Emergency. Department  to those people who are not  true emergencies; It 'is felt  that this department has been'  abused in the past and in order  to -.provide the best1' service  possible to the public', we "wish  to make it clear mat we are an  emergency . facility. JThe  charge of $2.00 will remain for  the following categories as  defined by B.C. Hospital  Programs and includes the  definition of an emergency  admission. 1. Any,accident  ^occurring within 24 hours; 2.  Any ~ acute~illness���occuring-  within 24 hours; 3. Appointments made for .you by  your doctor for particular  ^examinations, which .ordinarily cannot be handled by  clinic facilities such as minor  surgery, dressings'for acute  illness or cast chang_(Ss_  " following surgery" or v accidents. A. basic charge of  personal  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office,'1/.'Yl473-tfn  COMElN TO J&CElectronics  for your free Radio'.Shack  catalogue. ��� \1327-tfn  Pa^e>2.   The Ptjpinsula Times   Wed January 4, 1978  ��� i:CLASSIFl��D ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times   .  for Westpres Publications Ltd..  /���atSecheJt'B.C,  .Established-! 963  Work Wanted  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A-TREE SERVICE? ~  ���Experienced, insured work?'  ���Prompt, guaranteed service?"--   '      \  ���Fair estimates?  x7  Then give us a call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.*   885-2109 :   ,       ;  ,. 758-tfn  f\_  $10.00- -plus $5.00 for any  . specific services will be made  r.for -the   following:   1.   NonN  residents of British Columbia;  2. Illness or accident left  \untreated for previous'24'  li hoursj 3. Those who drop in to  ! see\a Doctor. Enquiries,  .- regarding the above, may be  a directedHo the Nursing Staff  ���j or Administration 4of"' the  } Hospital, if necessary. Please  :!, note that the above charges in  ���- comparison to other hospitals.  in the Lower Mainland Area  - are   still   favqurable.^   ^.  Vucurevich, Administrator.'  :      - --   -      * 3700-7v  EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  - Fruit Tree    '  Pruning '   Bark Mulch  Shrub Beds^  free estimates  885-5033 .  .Member, Audit Bureau  7*    of Circulations  '  \ March 31, 1976  Cross Circulation 3450  ��� ^Pald Circulation 2934  -As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Qij��*ib-fion. subject to audit. ',  .Classified Advertising. Rates:  3-line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion ..'....'...,".. $2.15  Three Insertions' $4.30  J^*!��^J.,l!*L(4_word5). ��� ��� ��� *0c  ,      Display Ad-B7Iefs~~~      ���  .   $3.60 per column inch  Box Numbers .. ,',..���'. $1.00 extra  Legal or Reader advertising -70c  per count line.  Deaths,    Card    of    Thanks,    In  Memoriam,      Marriage      and.  Engagement   Notices   are   $7.00  (up to 14 lines) and 6'0c per linef  after that. Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Eventsv  j take regular classified rates.'  a**'  Ad-Briefs must be paid for in  advance'by Saturday, 5p%JJ|$fc%  to receive cash dlscourft.  * Subscription Rafes:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A  /.... $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11..00 yr.  ���Senior-Citizens,         v   -^  Local Area     $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  Real Estate  For Rent  3612-tfn  . EOR-HAND_YMAN.or_buiiderL  Granthams^ storey'and  bsmt. prime view'hoiise.  $23,000. Terms. Ph. 886-7891.  3701-7  BACHELOR and 1 bdrm apts.  ~~Furn & unfurn in Gibsons.  WILL COOK noon meal for  elderly person and tidy up.  Sechelt atfd Halfmoon Bay  area. Ph. 885-2898. 3731-7  Help Wanted  CLERK -TYPIST position  vacant. Must be competent  Sr-pist, experienced in use of  ictaphone. Other duties,  include general clerical work  as required. 35 hour, four day  work week. Application forms  available at Sunshine Coast  Regional District Offices,  Wharf Road, Sechelt, '\  B.C.- 3722-6  Real Estate^  FOR    SALE    by^Qwner.  ���Grandview-&  Mahon^Rd ~  area. 3 view lots, fully serviced. Plus! One small housed N  fireplace, terrific view, large  lot. Ph. 886-9984. 3393-tfn '  LGE VIEW LOT, Selma Pk. 3  bdrm plus   enste,  huge  sundeck, 2 balconies, new w-   =^~"w7Tl^-tiev'd1>smt, 2 kitch,  _In-loving_memoiyj)LLena-Joe 2ii-wash,_4_appl.-$55,400,-Ph.  ���   who   passed    away   on    (112)274-5017. 3673-6  December 29, 1975. Always  remembered and loved. ���  "Clarance Joe and "family.  3718-6  BY OWNER. 3 bdrm/hdme,  large corner lot, Roberts  Creek. Remodelled kitchen,  FP, w-w carpet. Ph. 885-3604.    �� ��� 3707-7  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full  , bsmt, includes shake" roof,  carpets, finished FPs up and  down, "custom kitchen  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd on 100 x 100' -beautifully  treed lot .near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd school.  . Priced for excel value in mid  W-VTearpet, parking. Ph. 88��-  7490 or 886-2597. - 3248-tf  LARGE housekeeping rooms  daily, weekly or monthly.  Ph. 885-3295 or 886-2542.  3090-tfn  FOR RENT:   Wilson  Creek  Community Hall.  Contact  Bonnie Wigard at 885-9403.  3691-tfn  AVAIL.  JAN.   1  -  2-bdrm  waterfront cottage. Davis  Bay. Elec. heat, fridge, stove.  $225. Ph. 885-2183. 3666-6  Olli Sladey  REALTY  LTD.  BOX 100 MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE;. PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  ���. ' ��� -p. ���  ' Member of Multiple Listing.Service *  \  Card of Thanks  I WOULD like to express my  deepest thanks to the nurses  and staff of St. Mary's  Hospital for their expert care  that hastened the recovery of  _my_ .recent-^-confinement.-  Special thanks to Dr. Paetkau  and Dr. Burtnik and the OR  personal for making my  surgery such a success.  Happy New Year to all. ���Bob  Sommerfield. 3715-6  ' In Memoriam  50s by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfn  Use Time* Adbriefs I  -2SPRM duuble wide. Unfurn.  Stove  &  fridge  included.  Davis Bay, $250 per mo. Avail.  'Jan. 1. Ph. 885-2950.       3689-7  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs 1  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000    -  Gibsons  886-2607  ;. Obituary  SEWELL., , passed away  December 21, 1977, Nancy  Webster Sewell, late of  Madeira Park, age 77 years.  -Survivedby-one-son,-Victor,-l-  daughter, Patricia, 6 grand  children and 1 brother Morris'  Littler. Funeral service was  held Friday, December 23 at  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons, Rev. N. J. Godkin officiated. Cremation  followed. 3712  ,6-'y    y:..      7 "' ���'��� ', '.  r  %:���  i  i  i  i-.  i  V  WEST,      passed      away  December 20,  1977. John  Peter West, late of Egmont in  his 35th year. Survived by his  loving wife Ann, parents John  and   Mary   West,   sister  Heather and brother Graeme.  Funeral services was held  Friday, December '23rd at  Devlin Funeral Home, Gib:  sons, Rev. N. J. Godkin of-  vfitlatcd. Cremation  ; followed. 3713-6  , THOMPSON Freda; of Davis  I Bay, formerly of Van-"  !couver, passed away quietly  ijon December J!6th at St.  | Mary's Hospital, aged W.  J Survived by her loving  (family; ; daughter   Nancy  Everett, mother Edith  |i Mutter, brother Fred Mutter,  12 nieces Margaret Parker and  Maureen   Watson,   cousin  Sylvia Kerr. Memorial  vices were��held December  30th at St. Phillips Church,  ip;  Vancouver. Cremation  followed, In lieu of flowers  donations may bo sortt to  Canadian Cancer Society, 1026  WcstBraodway, in  memory. 3710-0  7  ���\\\  HAUKA,     passed     away  .....Y���.Dccepiiber.30, 1977., Mlko-  Hauka, late of Gibsons In his  84th year, Survived by his  ,,4 sons Edwqrd, Donald,  Samuel and Arthur, 1(1  grandchildren and 12 greatgrandchildren. Funeral  services wero held Monday,  January 2nd nt Devlin  Fifinernl Homo, Gibsons,  . Reverend Annetto.Reinhardt  officiated. Cremation  followed. 3725-6  Personal :  I  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  I  i  i  i  '" I  Times Classifieds  L 3 lines for $2.15        ^  Run your ad 3 times for the price of 2.  Print your dd in the squares. Be sure to leave a blank space after each  word.' .. .   . " . 7     Y" '  Three lines is $2.15. Each additional line is 60c.  Take advantage of our special savings.,  * Run your ad twice ��� the third time is FREE.  * If you pay for your ad the Saturday before publication you get a.  discount ���2 5c for 1 insertion ���50c for 3. 7  ; Mail us your ad, or drop it off:  In Socholt at the Peninsula Times Office  In Gibsons at the Arbutus Tree  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  Box 310 Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  CLASSIFICATION  '2  \M  7',7  ALCOHOLICS, Anonymous  mcotlnuH, 'fl;30 pm every  da  "  '���"*** i>.  TT  <"Waj.  '* ���*������������,,  t  "  r~  ���'i  '  \  ���'  a���  .........  , '  '<,  60c  60��  W  \^ \'.  Wodnosday, Madeira Park    ���  Name  Address  -���#.'����:^Mm^. !��'.#�����.��������(���'������#'-*(* *J'-|-*'��"*r **������**'  ' *"����� ��- t -�����" 1 ) ������/# "i "V "f ivir >'"���'("'",���"  :.\'...,v ,..,,  y\ ,.,.��� ..*���  -t. \  DISCERNING ADULT$;,  Shop discreetly by mull,  Send 81,00 for our; latest fully  niitiMraiim^^imBBtirnir  ?m��ritfll-aWfl for*both ladies  and KontUfinon, Direct Action  Marketing -Inc. Dept, U,K,f  .P.O. Hox 32011, Vnncouvdr,  B.C(y0B;iX0, ;,,m J5l)9-tfn  A  I  I  I  ���w  Postal Code  ���*.;f\ f ,  i ,  '.. \, Tel No.  M ** m NmiNj M mm Ml M.M'M ����� M  1   -  I  I  I  I  J  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  IV  I  I  I  15 ���  I  ���I-  I  I  ���  i  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  J-  I,  I  I  WATERFRONT HOWES  BARGAIN HARBOOrY- Beayf'iful 3 bdrrVhome, 1343*�� sq ft, imported stone fireplace, plus..w/w, utility roorti, basement with 4th  bdrm. On an excellent ,82+ acre treed lol with 130**fc ft low bank  sheltered waterfront. Float. $149,000. "  EGM0NT ��� 280�� ftvgood waterfrontin Egmont Point. 1.15+  acres, southerly exposure,_beach_flogtr-950+ sq ft partly furnished  one bdrm cottage, tool shed. Water access only $59,000.  MADElRA'PARJ^-r furnished duplex on 52 ft waterfront. Upper floor  has one bdrm furnished suite with large sundeck. Lower floor has  furnished bachelor' suite with Franklin fireplace. Access from  Johnstone Road. $60,000.  ���^f-  *). ft. of livirjg area ir  GERRANS BAY ��� Over 3,000 sq. ft. of livirjg area in this architect  designed 3-fiR home, situated on a large landscaped lot with 130+  ft. deep, sheltered waterfront. $95,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� Treed-waterfront lot with cozy one bdrm  -fcrrm's1rcd-cabTnrComnrion seweT~sysreTn-dVCiilableY$697900:  MADEIRA PARK ��� attractive 2 bdrm bungalow with ocean view,,  stone heatilator fireplace and",di3t*ble^prage, pood garden area,  concrete driveway. Ideal starter or retirement home. $44,500.   .������ .  .    . .          MIDDLEPOINT ��� 2bdrm home, 1100+sq.ft, situated on 9.5*+_ fairly  level treed acres ��� approx one acre cleared around house. 850+ ft  frontage on Hwy 101. $55,000. .       . ~^  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 330�� ft vtfaterfront just outside Harbour  -entrance. 2 bdrm home, partial* basement, with sweeping v.iew of  Harbour entrance, Islands and Gulf. Good garden area. $128,000.      7jP- -*.  LOT. 19, RONDEVIEW ROAD ��� large 3 bdrm ranch style home,  1711+  sq ft, plus carport, built 1976. W/W, fireplace, ensuite,,  family room, immediate possession. $65,000. l    EGMONT ��� Small A-frome cabin on .66 acres lease property with  1.03 ��J_\_ waterfront. Approx 15 years remaining on lease. Hydro  and water. Access by boat or float plane. $14,900.  r '"  GUNBOiAT BAY ��� 5+ acres, 152+ ft waterfront, access from Hwy  101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $1,15,000.  KLEINDALE ��� 2.2 ACRES+WITH SIDE BY SIDE DUPLEX ��� Choice land  with one 2 bdrm'unit and one 3 bdrm unit, located on-Garden Bay  Road close to secondary school. $85,000.  if VINES LANDING ��� 2 bdrm home with view over Lee Bay. W/W  carpets, sundeck, range & fridge included. Close to Marina and  Govt/Wharf. Tirade considered on'house In  Vancouver area.  $31,900.  GERRANS BAY ��� nice 2 bdrm home with"fireplace, w/w carpets,  brick fireplace, fuT) basement with rumpus room. Carport. On large  lot with 133+ ft sheltered waterfront with ramp and float.$89,000.  LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES!  MADEIRA PARK ��� Architect designed 4 BR viewhome on Gulfview  Road. An interesting home with range, fridge, washer & dryer, dishwasher and Acorn fireplace included in purchase price. Close to  schpol, shopping-and-moorage facilities. $77,000.  LOT 47, RONDEVIEW ROAD��� new 3 bdrm split level home, ensuite,  "w/w, fireplace, sundeck, carport. Partial basement with unfinished  rec. room. Immediate possession. $60,000.  CARTERS LANDING ��� Sakinaw Lake��� 24.8.+ acres wi*h 1,350+ ft  lakefront, creek, road access,' house, large parking and boat  launching area, $135,000.  ���       ._  fe^  D.L. 3258 ��� between SAKINAW and RUBY LAKES ��� 37��acres with'  1,500+ ft waterfront on Sakinaw Lake, creek. Halowell Road ends  at pro*perty.-$l 10,000. Y   ELLIOTT ROAD. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� Well-built 670+ sq ft home  on large treed lot, close to good swimming. $38,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acres with 750+ ft of sheltered waterfront  with southern exposure. Water access only. $36,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Spacious 3 bdrm cedar home, built 1975,  designed for luxurious living from the well appointed kitchen to the  open beam living area with its red plush shag carpets and frosted  marble fireplace. Many extras in this fine home. $115,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 113-j- acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on  Ruby Lake, 2,600+ ft waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, trailer  spaces. $120,000. *i  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5�� acres with 3,500�� ft sheltered waterfront, 2summer cottages, 2 docks, water access only." $200.000.   GARDEN BAY ��� 4 bdrm family home. Recently remodelled, on  large landscaped lot. Close to stores, PO & marinas. $45,000.  HOTEL LAKE��� 105+ ft excellent Idkefront lot. 1/2 acre with hydro  and easy access. $20,000. *  NARROWS ROAD ��� 3 BR ranch style home, built .1976, on Wesjac  Road, near Madeira Park. Carport and sundeck. $39,900.  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 1174; ft good lakefront, driveway in from  Hallowell Road, serviced with hydro. $17,600.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� brand new'3 bdrm cedar home with 2 full'  "floors of living area. 2 fireplaces, sundeck, Harbour view: $73,500.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 1300+ ft choice lakefront with 24�� nicely treed  acres.'4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with sundeck on 4'sides.  Floats, 2 boats and motors. A very nice property. $105,000.     ���*  ACREAGE   j   1. MJDDLEPOINT ��� 9.5�� fairly level treed acres with 2 bdrm home.  850+ ft highway frontage. $55,000 ���'  2. D.L. 2392 ��� 160+ acres, situatedapprox. 1 1/2 miles above Hwy  1017 Access by old logging road. Trails and roads throughout this  nicely treed usable land. $160,000.  3. KLEINDALE ���approx 20 acres of fairly level land with approx 10  acres cleared'.!$38,000.  4. IRVINES LANDING;��� 2.87 level acres, view, across road from  public waterfront access. $35,000. ��        ".-  5,'NEAR MADEIRA PARK ���15.12 acres with,2150�� ft hwy frontage. Zoned R3L. $46,000. .   -7,,; ~. ........-,  6; MIDDLE POINT��� 18.9 acros on Hwy 101 with 2 bdrm cottage,  small creek. $4,000.  7, MADEIRA PARK ��� 5+ acres, seml-lakefront treed.property with  3 bdrm home overlooking Paq (Lilies) Lake, $77,500.        ���  8. FRANCIS PENINSULA��� \.5�� acre treed lot, easyaccess, easy to  build on. $15,000.  ,  9, BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 1 1/2 acres, nlcoly treed, secluded,  Hydro, wator, septic tank 8, drain Hold In. $25,000.  10. KLEINDALE ������ 23.78 acres on Menacher Road,'|ust off Hwy 101.  Sonio merchantable timber dn property, $50,000.  RUBY LAKE��� 3 bdrm partially furnished cottage[//ith antique brick  Jjieplace, -sunde'ckrHydrorSifuated on 96_frchoree"lakefront" in a '  sheltered cove. Road access. $49,000.  PAQ LAKE ��� 5-�� nicely tree,d acres with 3 bdrm split level home.  BploceHroH+JasemerTt-wirrrTecnr^^  storage shed. Fruit trees, garden and view over lake. $77,500,  LOTS  }    WATERFRONT LOTS   |  1. SECRET COVE ������ Lot A on Wo.can Rd, Stoop, but has good  building slto & sholtorod moorago. On sowor^syitom. $35,000.  2. GERRANS BAY ��� 100�� ft waterfront with 108 ft frontage on  Francis Ponlnsuld Road. Driveway, septic tank, water lino and  oloctrlclty all In $32,000,  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� 290-f ft waterfront on 1.2 troed acres.  Drlvoway In , building sites cloarod, soptlc approved $55,000.  4,' FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 70�� ft bluff watorfront lot. Vlow ovor  Bargain Harbour, accoss from Francis Ponlnsula Road. $21,500.  5. MADEIRA PARK ��� 1.4�� trood acros with 7S�� ft sholtorod  walorfront, doop moorago, Commorclal/rosld'ontlal. $29,500,  6. FRANCIS'PENINSULA ��� 132ft, watorfront In Pondor Harbour, l.o'  acres, doop wator moorago, $75,000,  i ' ' ,, i  I WATERFRONT ACREAGE f  NARROWS INLET ��� Trood watorfront acroagoi In socludod and  boautlful Inlot, 22 Mfloi from Socholi or Mmllot from Eflmont. Most  aro1 low bank walorfront,  1. RUBY LAKE ~ Lot 28; semi-Waterfront lot. Road access, hydro.  ; $9,500:.'    ��� ���       '.������������������������ / ,��������������� '���,-������ ���- ������>.;:"���  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to schools,  stores, PO& marinas. J$9,0Q0,to $22,000,    ,     ��' '.',";-v  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� several goocl building lots, serviced with  hydro and water. $12,900-$ 15,000,  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD. ��� 77 ft. road frontago, Inexpensive  Jot, about 1/2 mile past Medical Clinic. $8,000,   ���[  ' 5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� serviced view lot In an area of fine vlowc  homes, $21,250.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� nlcoly trood lot on Elliot Road with vlow of  lake, Drain field Is In. $12,900,   i        " '      y,  7. NArROWS'rOAD ��� Good building lots cjose to Madeira Park.  $9,000 & $9,500. '  8. MADEIRA PARK ��� cloarod building lot with 81ft .frontago on  Gulfvlow Road, spocfacular view ovor Pondof Harbour. $14,000,  9. SECHELT ��� lovol, naturally trood lot, 75'xl50' on Norwost Bay  Road. $10,500. ���  10. SANDY HOOK ��� Vlowlot on Porpolso Drivo.'lcloso to public  boach, $8,500, 7 .  11. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ���Building lots $16,000 to $18,900. !  12. LANGDALE CHINES ��� Lot 35 at ond a( Grady Road. Good trood  building lot with mountain vlow, Close to \ar\gdqlo ferry. $13,500.  \13, PENDER LAKE, PROPERTIES ��� now ,1$ lotWdlvlslon. Thoso  sbmi-Vpvatorfront & vlow lots aro situated on Sinclair Bay Road, closo  to Hotol Lako & Gardon Bay Most lots havo a drlvoway In and all  ��� aro sorvlcod with Hydro & Wator.  Lot 1 ,,,,,,$14,500     Lot6 $15,000    Lot 11 $10,0Q0   $13,500     Lot 7 $15,000, Lot 12 ,,,, ,$)7,50tV-  .$13,500     Lotfl $15,500     Lot 13 $17,500  Lot 2  Lot 3  Lot 4  Lot5  .$15,000  /. $15,500  Lot 9 ,  Lot 10  ,$22,500,  ,$19,500  Lot 14  Lot 15  J REVENUE PROPERTIES i  ,.,���_    Yiiy":*  ,$17,500  ,$19,500  \\\txy\  LotiV3 3.24+ acres'   Loth ,14.675 acros.,'   Lot��f6, 5,50��.acroi ,,.,,,,,,,,,,  ������.Lot fY7 .-,���, ���,�������-.*. S.02+. acros.;,-,.,���, .rswrn;  lo\H0,{ 0.4)��acros ,,,,,,',,,,,,,  lot/Cy,, ,l0.46**tacroi,,...l ,,  A, ,  .,..$25,500  ,,..$39,500  .,. ,$26,300  ....��24,300  .',,,.$29,500  .,,..$27,500  I  Im i  L-:.W**Wtf:?j'Y'pM ^.''*6!iW!i!:mi*S|iM  Times  w^ti 4 J!*W*fW*!-W'  ��� ������'  I  > ,���... >..������������   ������v. ���      ���   ��� ������, .������.������!���:^   ��� .������ ���  flt-y,',���**..%��� y,i.;   ���, ,..-, . - p.     ���    .,.,.,     ���. ,        I  iHM      aaaaaH      AaM      ggB      ifaMB     ^_u     _^||      a^_|      ^^���      ^^_       ..at^M      *^^H      ^^^     ^^^     ^^^���I /  p-p-p-p-O^    ^^    l>^n    |Pal^    m\mmj   mmmmj   mmfm}    pI-.^^    ^^   .^a^    w%^    Bmmm\    p^^|    >^a^    mWmm^  .,  NELSON ISLAND ���- 40 unlquo ocros with 1500 ft sholtorod  watorfront on WoMmor'o Bay, 223^ ft lakofront on Wos) Lako. 3  bdrm homo, 2 cottages, float*, rood to lako, Asking $160,000.   *  AOAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200�� It watorlront with 900 ft frontago on  Egmont Road ad|acont to Jorvls Vlow Marina, 5,11 acros, Spoc.  tacular vlow up Jorvls Inlet ond fishing on your clooritop, $60,000,  OARDEN BAY.��� 3 J/JI-fc ocro* with 500+, tt sholtorod watfrfront,  A vory nice parcol, $122,300, Y     ���"* ���'"'"���       ��� **"'  BUSINESS BLOCK ~ MADEIRA PARK '��� 2 co\icroto block -bulldlnat  built 1970, with a total floor aroa of 8,250 sq fl, Locatod on 3,4*t  acrotonHwy 101 at Francis Ponlnsula Road, $195,000,  PHARMACY ��� MADEIRA PARK ���*- 3,000 sq. ft, leased floor spaco In  Pondor Horbowrthopplno contro, $30,000, for buslnoss and  oqulpmont, plus cash for stock In trado,  PARK iMOT6L���11 modorn rontol unit* and 2 BR residbneo on 1.3*t  acros on S0n��hlno Coast Highway at Pondor Harbour. Idoal for  couplo wanting a homo and Income, $110,000,  I  ISLANDS  -SUTTWriSMNDrroMON^  trood, boach and sholtorod covo, Locatod dlroctly In f rant of Egmont  , Marina, An oxcollont bu#, $35,000. ,  .,   ��� .  EARLi COVE J- 5,57 acros good land wllh 430+.  fl sholtorod  .^,#ilf��i*,J��d^.Mvte0-lkati*  11.6�� ACRE ISLAND ��� at tho ontranco to Churchill Bay, Francis  Ponlnsula, 3 bdrm furnlshod pan-abodo cottago, float, wator ft  Tiyflro, TT.S^f Aero. $li65,00ff,       �� '  PAN WILfiY  R����. 863-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233  '".��,  ,r��r,'  >  "���.���:. ysy  A  ")   \-      \  v   '.;  X  \  A  <J..'.���";;  \   ....  ^iVC7,''aVl,Ji  1 m mt tiU  ^Xtfi ���  :>*  V ' *)i'ir',";*:i  �����'  "���w/xy;,:1,  .i.��Y,..<T,Y..'  :fc:���.i��0,,  tPS^(lp(pi-p.Il JPMf'WlP.KI-ta'W^H    1  [^.^iJBiiUll^fctewlPWiPii ��-](���*,  ,,    I.   . , ��� /  ' /  s  . / V   ,  o '���.������':.;, l iw  .<?��-';  vx**^  -4.-..J       -         *  0 - f  0  '��  For Rent  Pets  For Sale.  For Sale  2 BDRM full bsmt waterfront  home. Selma Park. Ph. .462-  9992 aft 6 p.m. 3680-6.  408 KENNELS Halfirioon Bay)  ;, Please note "new- phone  niimbet:. 885-9991. 3663-fi  FOR SALE:  by builder.  3  bdrm homein Gibsons. Cnr  jol��ra.tt_& GrandyieMLRd^.1300-  3 BDRM HOME, 2, floors. 1% ���  bath, w-w carpet, unfurn.  Avail Dec.  15. Ph. 885-9909  after 5 p^. , -_ 3682-6'  2* BDRM HOUSE, Gibsons,  Stoye, fridge, fireplace,  view, close to everything," $300  per mo. Ph. 886-2088.     3657-6  ROBERTS CREEK, 3 mi.  from Gibsons. New 1300 sq ft  home- on 5 acres. View. "3  bdrm, 3 bath, full bsmt,  carport. Immed. poss. $425'  per mo. Lease avail. Refs req.  Reply to Box 310 (M) Sechelt.  '     3668-6 .  - 2   BDRM   furn.   Waterfront  home, Selma Park, $275 per  - mo. Call Ron, days 988-5201***  eves 980-0956. 3669-tfn  AVAIL JAN 1, 1978. 12 x 68"��-  three bdrm home c-w 5* x 40'  addition, $250 per mo. Includes pad rental in Sundance  Court, Sechelt. Ph. 885-9979 or  885-2084 eves.. 3675-tfn  -i���   ������  NEW 2 bedroom, 2 baths, elec.  heat, fireplace, w-w, unfurn;  Roberts Creek. Ph. 885-  3388.' ��� ..   ,..���*��     3717-3  BLUE Great Dane, female '  pup, uncropped, immunized  and* registered. Good' with  children. Any reasonable  offer. Contact Bluecort Danes,  c-o S.C Frew; 385 Cadder,  Cologna, B.C. D1Y 5M9. Ph.  762-2715. .    3714-8-.  Y QUAUTY FARM     -  SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  ' Hardware-Fencing  Fertilizer-Purina Products  ' Alfalfa-tfay-Straw        *  .    Good Taclf Selection  Rototillers '   -,  Toro Lawnmowers  >-, We are on Pratt Road, lmjte  south from Highway  ���-���  ,   -Phone886-75277  "^ '*. ", 1154fl-tfn ���  LOSt  TWO GOIIVweddipg bands,  jone man's, one woman's, in-  front of Sechelt Legion about  Dec. 21,. Ph. 885-5507.     '3719-6  Found    ,        ��    T  ONE   PJR.   SKATES,' Trout  Lake. Ph. 885-2302.      3?30-6  sq ft, 2 full bathrooms w-.  ceramic  splashes - and .6'  __vanities,*.,vinyl siding,  7V4",  .insulatiph in ceiling. Finished  L-shap"ed"rec room w-Frank-  lin fireplace; heatilator fire-  plaee    upstairs.    Deluxe  Citation kitchen w-dishwash-  er. Concrete driveway, lots Of  wallpaper. Expensive carpet  . ahd light fixtures; $55,900. Ph.'  886-7411. ��� .   - 2830-tf  '76 GLEN RIVER 12x68  . trailer. Like. new. Set up  skirted with porch in mobile  home park. Must sell 'immediately, $15,000 firm. Also,  fleav#.duty,canopy'for 8' long  box^���$50. Ph. 885-2496. ��" 3661^  'DROP LEAP Duncarf Fyfe  table. Antique black oak  library table. Firescreen for  24"x36" opening. Mc-  Cullough saw, rried. blade for,.  parts.Th. 886-7046. "*     3664-6  FLETCHER SAFE. Outside  mea^uJements^-SZ-x-SS^  inside 18 x 26. Submitxoffer in  writing Madeira Pant Credit  Union, Box 28, Madeira Pk..  Ph.��83-2236.      -   '    "3705-7'  '       ROOFING  210 sq butts Tru Seals.'  sq.  .$24.99  CEDAR SIDING       ������   4  - 1x8 util. channel ,]$180-n%  ��� 7-8xl0util.bevel".'....".,$l|f>m   ,  PLYWOOD  -     ..* ��"  %"DGU $5.79 ea.  -'    ABS 800 SEWER PIPE  ;3"perfo........ 49c ft.-  4" perfo...-. ~'.,...i... .65c ft..  INSULATION '  R28 23" FF -A.... $330-m  R2G\23"FE ...$250-m -  R1215"FF...* $149-m  Zonolite ..*..-  .$2.99 bag  2x4 econo studs 'a i. 55c ea, -i  2x4 Std & btr Hem'..,.. $229-m  2x10 Std & btr Hem ...".$279-m  2x10 Util Hem  ��� .$185-m  GIBSONS^UIli)ING '  SUPPLY '���   ^ 'X  .    886-8141  . '   3727-6  -���   -   ��� ���    ��� ���** i  B &'W TV with record player.  . Works good, $125. Ph." 885-  -2954, -���^ 3660=6~  Wetfae^ayjjanqary 4.1978    x  The Peninsula Tfent-ss   7   ,Pflfct*&i  trnmAi-BiKH  ftAimAlB ���     |0CnMC   LJCA| GIBSONS  APPRAISALS I     IPfrUniS   r\ hAL|Y    PHONE 886-i  NOTARY PU BLIC \J AND ^ND development ltd   TOJ.L FREE 682-1 Sli  Jon MtRae  885-3670  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Chris Kinlcainon  885-3545  ArnoT. Pettersen  1 886-9793  HOMES  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs I  cr  ���F ully Tinodern -^-tedroDirr  Tiome   in   lower   Gibsons,  .carpeted throughout.  Fireplace. Avail, immed. $325  per mo..     -    -   ,'  Modern 2 bedroom home, w-w  throughout. - Fireplace and~  carport. Located at Grande-  view and Chaster. Avail,  immed. Rent $325 per mo.  Heat and light incl.  Jl bedroom apartment  overlooking Keats Island,  lower Gibsons. Carpeted,  modern. $230 per mo.  CENTURY WEST  REAL ESTATE LTD.   885^274 ������  Operation  .   Mfe/ti|k.(  Pender Harbour Realty Ltd.  Lifestyle is learning to drink  fn moderation. It's knowing .  when to seek~h^Ip^for"iiP  coholism rather than-floun- ,  dering in dfunkenness and ��  causing 'needless   pain   to  your loved ones.  3728-6  Cars andJTrucks  '65   PLYMOUTH   Fury   III  station wagon. '66 Fury III  almost  complete, for spare  parts. Ph. 883-2410.      2959-*tfn  74 VEGA. Hatchback,. 13,000  mi, 4 spd, deluxe vinyl  custom, int, dark metallic  brown"w-white rally striping.  Like rtew.-$2295. Ph. 886-7411.  "   ' 2831-tf  K0%��*  Infants and 'childrenLare-  particulally~lusceptible~ "to  accidents- and illness. While  the best intentions in the  world may not prevent all  accidents, immunization can  protect your child against  infectious diseases.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Fantastic fully finished'  large family hone on 61 most one acre lot in  fast growing areay-Jhree bedrooms on main  floor plus another.fini$hed in basement. Two  fireplaces" Many extras, such as skylight,  special lighting, and large 'sundeck over  double carport. View lot. Don't miss this one.  Excellent value. $64,900.  FLUME ROAD: Like new 12 x 60' mobile home'  with bay windows. Fully skirted-crawlspdce,  large sundeck .and entrance. Includes appliances, air conditioning, metal storage shed  and oil tank. All this and a beautiful setting  , close to Flume Park and beach. The lease pad  area is landscaped and nestled in the- trees  for privacy. $14.900.     DAVIDSON ROAD: Spectacular view  ' and privacy in Langdale Ridge, Large  three bedroom home has all large  rooms.Fireplace   upstairs.   Separate  carport allows  more  room  for  ex-  . panslon In the full basement. Iftrge  cedar . sundeck   and   many   extra  -.���featuresrEnrerby way of nicely treed"  panhandle driveway to the 1/2 qcre  you can call home. $54-900. K"������-;��� -  MARINE DRIVE: Across the street from Ar^  mours Beach In the Village of GJbsons.Thi-s  cozy .remodelled home is .ideal as a starter  home or for retirement. . Only 1 1/2 Blocks  from shopping. Has acorn fireplace, cedar  feature walls'and a lorge sundeck. Two  bedrooms. On sewer, all this and a fantastic  view of Keats Island and Gibsons Harbour.  -This-TOli��-peck"ed-hou��e wonT"lair~|ong  priced at FP $27,900.  PRATT ROAD: Beautiful three bedroom home  with full ensuite plumbing. On full basement'  ���r with   roughed-in   rec   room.   Feature   wall  heatilator fireplace to save "on heating costs.  12 x 22' virtyi covered sundeck with ornate  ^joluminum _r_ajls,_Cu*tom_cahinets_ln-kltchen  with wood trim throughout. Easy care land-  ���scapingT $49,900.  _ LANGDALE   RIDGE:   Full   basement  '1218 square foot home on view lot.  Three    large    bedrooms,    cofnerYT"  fireplace   facing   living   room   and  dining room. Also has eating area off  the* kitchen.   Extremely   well   con-  _ structed home with large sundg_ck_andY- ~  carport.    An  -ideal    family    home.   _  _$52,900.'  \  FAIRVIEW ROAD:  Immaculate double wide  'three bedroom mobile home of large landscaped lot on quiet street in area of fine  homes. FP $42,500.  GLEN ROAD: Cozy two bedroom starter or  t retirement home situated on a fabulous view  lot overlooking Keats Island. This home can  be purchased with a low down.payment and  easy monthly installments. $34.900.         GIBSONS VILLAGE: 1 block from shopping  centre, schools, transportation, theatre.  Three bedrooms, extra large living room.  1300 sq ft In all. Good flat lot 73 x-157-i. Can  be mbr��gageeLSO%. Come and see this only 5  _year old home. FP $39,000.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Atryjy distinctive home,  custom built and designed. 'This three  bedroom home ha> 1322 square feet; up and  has a fully finished basement. All rooms we  extremely   Jorge.    Flve_ bedrooms,- -three,  '70 FORD 4x4. Needs engine  work. Runs good. Many new  parts. Ph. 885-2954, $1200. 3658-  6        r-">  '68 FORD TORINO GT. Auto.  2 dr. hdtp. Low mi., good-1*"  cond. FP $1800. Ph. 886-2765.  "    3684-6  DATSUN 510 parts, starter  windshields, seats, electrical, dash, heater, J_spd-  -transrPh. 885-2562,   "    3688-7  Lifestyle is protection a-  gairist disease. When travelling outside TJanada, check  to see whaf^shots you need  ���against -certain ^contagious  diseases. Every countryhas  different entry regulations  and they are often revised.  IDON AGENCIES ltd.  Cowrie St. \  885-2013 Sechelt  SECHELT ��� Be sure to inspect this large 2 bdrrn,ifu]| bsmt home  and double garage. It is located on a quiet street one block to  shopping. Meticulously developed inside and out.  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� Attractive ko bedroom non-basement  Heatilator fireplace, separate utilityMpom. Oil heat, attachea  carport, cut stone planter, separate "dogttotwe". Garden^fjace,  Beach access across street. Move in now. Fp $4  SOUTHWOOD RD ��� (Redrooffs) New Si sq. m. (878 sq. ft.) two  bedroom home. Fireplace, sundeck, half acre lot. FP $39,500.  CEDAR GROVE RD ��� (Roberts Creek) Lovaly one bedroom  rancher. Large carpeted living room, fireplace, carport, separate  workshop. Onjy $28,000.  Y ',     ,, .  2 HECTARES (5.1 acres) High bank, waterfront Redrooffs Rd.  $75,000. ' '  ���   .  .8 Hectares (2 acres) Hall Rd. 83.9 x 96.3 metres (275' x 316')  $25,000. 9.  .28 Hectares (.7 acres) Curran Rd. Waterfront lot. $54,500.  JOHN or LYNN WILSON  885-9365  ���Xf  ^T96rPDNTArcTa7aFiTtin5rr���"  wagon with  rebuilt 350  3864. ;- ���������'.. 3732-6  1969'GMC  PICKUP,  exc.  :, condition. Ph. 885-3681. 3721-  8-'Y YY'        '  1972 FORD % ton V-8 auto, pb,  $1,700. No rust. Ph. 885-  5260. ,-..    3720-6,   \  1971 CAPRI, 1600��� runs well,  good .tires. Best offer. Ph. ;a'  886-9973. .3724-7   ..  Motorcycles  FAIRVIEW "ROAD : REVENUE ��� This neW"  dbplex on a 1/2 acre lot represents the ideal  investment property. There are 1232 sq ft in  both of these side by side suites. Features are  post and beam construction with feature wajl  fireplace and sundecks. There is appeal to  "^p*jroi^e-*Twiii<jl~iuuikpTs-VTi-f{T^r~t*ivs srtd s-  SARGENT ROAD: Lovely three bedroom home  with rayy firt-placn on quiet no thmiigt-  Jhree bedroom suite^ssumption of present'  mortgage makes purchase .very easy and a  yearly incomejaf over $7000 makes this  .property hjiPcTto beat. FP $75,000.  jSgAtfDVIEW RD: Quality Jauilt new 1300  square foot home with full basement. Many  ex,tra features including heatilator fireplace.  Two full baths. Plumbing roughed-in in  basement. Built-in dishwasher, fridge and  stove. Wall to wall carpeting throughout.  $58.500v  ORANGE ROAD:* 4.6 acres of beautiful  grounds, complete with fruit trees, vegetable  garden, stream cutting "through the property.  Lovely two bedroom home, partly finished  plus guest cottage. $78,5007*'   ':       >"*' *��� ���  One hald basement has finished rec room and  utility area and lost of room for storage. New  wall to wall carpeting and many extra  features. You have to see this home and.  appreciate-thebeqgtifui view over-the fully  landscaped yardjeuf to the' Harbour and Keats  -iSrundrTha foFge-hoskygrrf has a nice garden  and many fruit trees. An excellent value.  $49,900.  REDROOFFS RD: Fantastic view property of  1.5 acres facing Nanaimo and Merry Island.  Good year round home on,, top level on  Redrooffs Road with small A-frame, guest  cottage on lower level. Path to beach.  $37,500.      r_       ,___  CEMETERY ROAD: A modern approximately '  six year old home on 6 acres in rural Gibsons.  The home has three bedrooms on the main'  floor.   Full   unfinished'basement.   Two '  fireplaces. Carport.. This in an exceptionally -  good buy considering tho lovely 6 acres af  "property. $59,500? -  *   '7\ ���"-"���"'      ���'- ���- *'  "bathrooms. Finished fireplaces upland dawn.  Central vacuum system, ��� double sealed  windows, covered sundeck. Double carport.  -poved-drJvewoyi-AII-this on a larfl��~futly'  landscaped lot at afhe road's end. Thfc home  is for the family thaf^ernands perfection from  their.Home. $72,000.  -GOWERPrRDYltrthe-liearrbfGibionVone"  block from shoppjng and-the Post Office.  -Three bedroom home on concrete block  foundation. Post & beam construction. Acorn  fireplace gives a cozy'atmosphere to the  living room. Nice and bright with.many forge  windows. $33,000.  STEWART ROAD: Lovely Spanish style home  on 1 1/2 acres I eye I land. Four bedrooms,  separate dining room, sunken living room  with fireplace. Almost 1400 square feet of  living area all on one floor. Definitely alone of  a kind. Ownerleaving. Try/all offers. $62,500.  GIBSONS: Owner leaving country ��� must  sell. Make your bid on this house located on  the Bay in Gibsons with two 2 bedroom  suites. Low down payment could" do if  $42,000. .  ���J..  it HONDA,  350cc.  Good  running cond., $550. Ph. 885-,  2954.  3659-6  Machinery  ,V   V  TREE FARMER skidder,  ; 1965C5BDHD. Pr 75 axles  and spare parts, incl 2 differentials and 2 pr 75 hubs, 2  ,axles etc., ROPS. Ph. 883-2552  or 826-8040. $7500 firm. 3646-tfn  Boats and Engines  28' SILVERTON 1975 Twin 220  , FWC Crusadcra. Loaded,  with equip like new cond with  low engine hrs, May be seen'at  Taylor's Storo Float at  Garden Bay or ph, 883-9020, ,  3670-6  HIGGS MARINE       "  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims. Condition &  valuation surveys. Serving tho  'Sunshine Coast &B;CrcoastaI���  waters. Ph. 885-9425, 885-0747,  005,3643,886-9540.        3490-tfn  Mobile Homes  1974 12W STATESMAN, 3  br., separate utility room,  all appliances, Like new inside nnd out. Set up on lot with,  carctaklng revenue. Ph. 865-  3801 oves. 3723-tfn  12*x00' 1073 MOBILE] Home, 2  bdrm., 4 pee'., washroom,  full kitchen, furn. Rondy to  move to your pad. Running  gear. See at W. Sechelt.  Bargnlh. Ph, 112-JJ74-5017, or  885-2047, 3720-11  Dyestot;k  :V  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans'  Bergor is coming to Const.  Contact Sunshlno Form. 898-  37M�� ��� jattfru,.  .^���/-VT^-H^p-'iP'P^^J'W*-'!  GOOD lyOCJAL i^dnw hay for   '  flnlo. Call 696-0920,p.. 3634-tto  '��� *  Ct  tt i     *  ,��.mM,,.,....,,.,.M,,..,..,���,  we don't print money,  but we do try to  ���.:aZ.,,,,^ ' save you money...    ;  Afler all, you and your business aro |udgod by what othors  see ... and we can'affor you (Ino quality work based on SO  years pf oxporlonco at fair tlnd reasonable prlcos,  Remember ��� your printing reflects your business .., and  there's no substitute for Quality.  Como and discuss your printing noods or call us.  ���rwb'irbo "right" overT""" *"*' " "^'"" -"������"-"<'  he Peninsula j<fam  TO  A  %,  ^W-rf.>(M..,W.''..v.|'P1.M-?|'1"|'*r!f..  LOT��  School & Wyngart Subdivision:  Only~6'6flKoi^C^plex-Zoned JLots left. Beautiful view properties overlooking the Bay.  Close to schools and shopping. All lots perfectly suited to side-by-side or up-ddwn  duplex construction. SPECIALLY PRICED NOWI Only 1 will be sold a* $14,500 and only  lat $15;500r         -'-.;.���������'��� ���   ^, .;������. ... ������ 'k- 7\ ;���;  5S*  GRANDVIEW RD:, Lot slzo approx, 104 x 105  wllh soma vlow ovor tho ocoan. Closo to booch  accoss, partially cloarod, oasy building lot.  $13,000, , ,  ���'l   i ��� *    ��� i .        _   ���  |- ir   .   {  SKYLINE DRIVES Ovorlooklng tho Bay and tho  Vlllago of Olbsons from this qulot and prlvato  lot pn Iho Bluff, Start building your droam homo  right away on tho oxpanto of , this  ?07x I15x 181 x 66 uniquely shapod lot. LOW  DOWN PAYMENT-EASY TERMS. FP $13,500.  SKYLINE DRi This 70,x 59 x 131 x 122 ft lot with  oxpanslvo'vlow of tho Day aroa arid Olbsons ,  Village Is woll prlcod. $11,500,  lSKYMNE���DR;***:.Jyv||hlh��.*tw��t,onl/..,190,f��*t,  away from this lot and tho adjoining lot also for  salo, rriakps this an oxcollont valuo, Tho Idoal  spot for q distinct and original homo, Nlco vlow  apd| sholtorod from tht op*n soa, $13,900,  '     ���-���-;., ���. . . T^���,       _  p- . .���-,.������..��� ,  OOWER PT, RDi A* tho cornor of 14th. This  property has kvols cleared for tho building situ  of your choice, Excellent vlow of Georgia Strait.  Approx 00'x 250'. $16,500,  TUWANEK! Only one block to beach, full view  of Inlot, Piped community wator available.  Oi'x 140' lot. ,$?,900.  TUWANEK; At tr*o end of Porpolso Bay Road.  Tho ported rocroatlonal lot. Hydro and  regional wator service tha property. South  westerly exposure, with on oxcollont vlow of  Sedhelt Inlet, All this and only on�� block from  the boach and boat launch, $9,500, "'"   l >:  WAKEFIELD RDi ~ Oood building lot on wqfor  and power overlooking Georgia Strait and the'  Trail Islands, this Is a cornor lot In a newly built  up area, $12,500. -  ��� ���:       '(  PRATT RDi Near now school sit**. ThU lot Is  cleared and ready to build upon. Mature fruit  trees dot this 76' x 125' lot, $13,500.    i     i  COCHRANE RDi Good building lot 65'x 130',  Closo to shopping and the ocoan, Sower  easement of )0' on SE side of lot, $12,500.  LANGDALE: Lovel building lot on Johnson  Road, Fantastic view of Howe Sound. $14,900,  McCULlOUOH RD! Wilton Creek, Closo to on��  aero treed property with sub-dlvlslon  possibilities. $22,500,  BURNS RDi pood building lot (63 x 130) on flat  land In Gibson* Village, Four blocks from Post  Office, stores and transportation, Lightly treed,  Throe ' block* from ocean, All services  available, $11,000,  LOWER ROBERTS CRK ROADj Off Choryl Ann  Park. Beautifully cloarod ond level building  site hidden from the road by many large  trees, Easy access to an exceptional beach. 70  x 100' qnd priced for Immediate sal*.  $12,900.  UPLANDS ROADs Tuwanek. Ideal rwrwitTonal  lot In beautifully, wooded and park, like area.  Zonod for trailers. ThU lot overlook* Sechelt  Inlet and the Lamb Jsland, $8,900,      ,   '  SOUTH FLETCHER! Al school Road. Two'lots of  40 x 150' each. One lot has a cottage which  could be rented, Those lots ar* mostly cleared  and ready for building. A ��pe��tacular view*,of  tho entire Bay area and Keats Island Is In-  ,c|��diKi,Jn.Jhe,.prlce,of...$27,600..-'-.����-7,,.,��,,.^..  AIDERSPRINO RDi 50 x 150' of the best  garden soil In th* heart of Olbsons, On sewer  close to shopping and fost Office, Potential  view of the /Bpy or��d, Excellent terms  available, $10,500,        ���  VELVET ROADj Beaytlful view lot ^desirable  area. Road In ond hydro and phon* to  property. Priced well below assessed value,  $11,000,  LANGDALEi Level bulldog lot on Johnson  Road. Fantostlc view of MV)we Sound. $14,000,  V  OOWER POINT RDi One half acre 100' x.21?' on  llio,corniir,o|,���Mth..and Oowtr Point Road..  Drlvoway' Jnto prtt tol tho many excellent  building s||os, Some /rterchantabl* tlrnber.  property slopes to the west for view.and late  -tunieis, This has to be considered prime  property, ��� $10,000   . ,  ACRP^*?|  NORTH ROAD A CHAMBERLINi Exceptionally  . well prfcfdl. a��ro level property, half way  between Gibsons and Langdale, Front, has  "been cleared and filled. Bock of property is  like a park with qerWlrrunnino through.  Road allowance at side Is the extension of  Chamberlin Road, $27,800,      7  ROBERTS CRKi Lower Rood.-1,12 acres In the  vtry desirable Raberti Oeek area. Thoro Is a  driveway already In and q tapped Artesian well  on t|ii* property, Road d*t|lcat#c| qf tho bach of  the property will allow future subdivision.  Vendor muitiell. Try your offer, ���* $12,800  *mf^m^fmir^nn*frr<,f'wnfwmtm,,  'The coffee k alwayn on��� drop in for to Ur free brochuw  w  *    ^Y''i \ \  v, .  f,m*  ._�����,,����...  ��� M-*>. Vh ^ .   ��.-a��.  *'  *��� X    '    ���<    ,'      >   .   ,1  v'. ���,..,    '  ', .(  ������ \'  i i      ' ��� ��� I , < ��� t_- .���    'A .i  ..si ; ���. -.r  \    ���  ,*�����  7        ^pr-r*  .MA.  DON'T FORGET TO SEND  YOUR STUFF TO  BOX 310. SECHELT  Tho cold, wlntory day* wo hawo are Having now aro hard.  on all the little wild animals and birds around^. They  don't have warm Homes to go to at night, so we should  all help thorn a little. Here's a suggestion what to feed.  . tho little birds around your house.  BIRD PUDDING  PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 4,1978  MORE ABOUT  ��� Readers1 Right  r  yr  You need:  1V? Ib. lard  1 cup Poanut butter  Oatmeal  Pine cones  Mix lard & peanut butter until well and truly mushy ���  then put In as much oatmeal as you can without making  It dry. Stick the pine cones In the puddings so that the  ends of the pinecbhes are covered. Tie some thread  around the cones and hang them from a tree or a wln-  dowstll.  CHRISTMAS  --o  ��  *  Linda Gibson of West Socholt gave ui these two  great cartoons!  "rTint-T-!**  qboiT  Aoong ��� \  \-\ermas1  Oh I Christmas  Oh I Christmas  Do not go,  Laughter is |olly,.  Rings of holly, All the white  snow, and mistletoe,  Ohl Christmas  Ohl Christmas _  Do not go. '  Church bells are ringing,  Children are singing,   *        t  Everybody's glad.  No one Is sad,  Ohl Christmas  Ohl Christmas  D~ornbt-~gbT  ���From Editorial Page  all other age groups in society have their  own particular idiosyncrasies, their own  particular concerns and worries, which  are not always expressed in. a manner  acceptable to adults. Nevertheless when,  commenting on teenagers as a'group I  ���certainly would not choose one aspect of  their behaviour,,a" negative one at that,-  splash it across the front page of a  -newspaper and jn the process damn by  association all of the positive activities  which these"people undertake, and all the  teenage teetdtallers:\     [  I can only assume that by doing so you  - do not have the best interests of the  ^teeaager at heart and have printed this  story fbr*yQur own selfish reasons.  Now to return tomy second point of concern. This centres uponJhat photograph  of a young adult who seemstolie drinking-  alcohjiUBwhat seems to be a school locker  are^uThirpicture can be taken in two  . ways: one it is a fake,\a set up, phony  photo; in which dase, if it was taken in a  school,, your photographer is guilty of  trespass and other breaches of the Public  School's Act ahd every teacher in this  ^ District is maligned and libelled; if on_the  other   hand   it   is   true   then   your  photographer, assuming the subject was  under-age, is guilty of condoning an illegal  act being carrie&out on school premises.  Thope that my1*-brief letter has expressed clearly to you some of my sense of  o'utrage at what seems to be the spectre of  the gutter press raising its ugly head.on,  the Peninsula.    _  G. Madoc-Jones,  Teacher,  Elphinstone Secondary School.  Have a look at our display of "l^orth  Vancouver Cards'', we thought you might  like a change for special occasions. ��� Miss  Bee's, Sechelt. l ^  Beautify your  neighbourhood.  Get <>ut on lhe street.  Take a walk".  nanvaPBcrion  V,  urmnL*e  Walk a Mock/Today.  r *  I FOR SALE  12-3 bedroom home in  excellent condition on  large lot in' Sechelt  Village. Basement,  close to all  amenities.  ' By Owner  $34,000  885-9802,  TIRED OF RENTING? .    '   - ���  -WAI!T_ip BUY BUT CANNOT AFFORD? Opportunity knocks but  once, Here^s^youiY_chance: 1280 scj ft brand new 3 bdrm, 2  bathroom, large kitchen & Imn^mrldundrv^-storaae^JulLprJce-  $34,500. Bank mortgage available on $1725 down at $295 per mo.  .No down payment required on credit approval. Located in Gibsons,  2 blocks from school and shopping.  ��� WHY RENT ���- Whon you can build up an ���quity In your own place.  for appointment phone 886-9890   -JrXf* ���3fy  Uerm  y  ~\  "HORSE LOVERS"..��� Wilson Creek - large 3  bedroom home on, 2.58 acres zoned" R2. Can be  developed. Land mostly-cleared. Located on Gun  Club Road. Asking $49.500. Terms!  ROBERTS- CREEK    ACREAGE:    2  bdrm attractive.home on 'almost 2  * acres level hiway frontage, easy  ^access. Good lge shop-with���RD"  wiring for bench tools. Home  completely remodelled. Shake  foof, rancher alum sdg. Several,  outbldgs. Secluded landscaped  properly. FP $69,500.  EGMONT WATERFROFJTr^iipprox. 5 *|  acre&cjoseto 560!_of beachfronts*  Zoned for marina, tourist accommodation or try your ideas. 4 yr  old 2' bdrm double wide w/large  utility area. Road-is in to the beach;  1/2 down, FP $95,000. Ideal for  group investment. Vendors may  consider a trade. All offers considered.  WATERFRONJ   HOME:   Located   on'  , Redrooffs   Rd   at   Welcome   Beach.  CleSnYneorr^new^oTroomstucco bsmt  home. ��� Well   insulated,   twin   seal  windows and sliding doors to sundeck.   HeatHatorfplace,   nice   dhg  area in kUt^plus sep.'dngTrm facing"  view of Merry Island and Welcome  Pass. Lge 80x360' treed property w-  workshop.   Above   grd   bsmt   with e  wood and coal sto^Torvcanning"6r~  guests. Good value at $79,500 FP..  FOLLOW the DOTS fron 1-38 and you will got  the answer to clue No. JQJnJriejrois Word  Puzzle;���~  ��.  1.  ���Tov  VILLAGE, HOME ,- 2 main floor  bedrooms and a full basement,^  carport' Under .large- sundeck.  Utility room on the main floor,  basement 8Cf% finished. FP  $48,900.  SELMA-EARK���VJEW_HQME   ���   3_  ���AJ  .to  bedroom home nicely decorated. Red  carpetsrcircularbricMireplacerlots  of kitchen cupboards and counter  space, master bedrooms has enste,  Basement is finished arid has entrance to the garage. FP'$65,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: New 3 bdrrn,^  lull���bsmt���home���situated-on a -  large���view��� lot-^-within-r-walking-  distance of the shopping centre  and schools, Master bdrm 'has  ensuite." Unfinished rec rm with,  roughed In plbg. Asking $57,500.  -J���  CROSS WORD PUZZLE  %X~ I A^  NEW BUNGALOW AT REDROOFFS:  1150 sq ft 3 bclrnr. home on level,  beautifully treed 1.28 acres. Close to  . boat, launch & excel, yr, round  fishing. W/W carpet throughout.'  Bright, sunny kitchen, birch cab'ts 8  util: off. Vanity bath. Matching at-  'ta'ched c'port w-large storage rm. FP  $49,500,'  - KEDROOFFS RD.; Redrooffs and  Southwood"* 1200-sqr-ft.-of :we!L  planned country living. 100' x  262' lot with many'trees. 2 bdrm  with ensuite for mooter bdrm.  Double garage within 'the ,full  basement. The kitchen is a home-  makers dream, try your offer to  "'"   $68,500.      .'���'' Y  h;i. >^*^AlfXKT>&$  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONTf 2  Bdrm contomporpr.y design on a  full* coment basement. Quality  built and ta^steffilly decorated. "A  must to see lor waterfront lovers.  Asking $79,500.'  DAVIS BAY: on the beach. 2 bdrrn  haYrio across from Davis Bay  beach, Corner lot 60x150'. House  in good condition '& Immediately  avallablo.?'Shako ,roof, shln,gle  siding, all fenced. EASY PAYMENT  TERMS, FP 1547,500 with $10,000  .down,       ' ���. ;   ,  t.  SECHEIJ VILLAGE;, This' hom��, Is  vory good value, 3 bdrms and lge  utlllly room, took, cablnots  throughout kltchon and onsto.  Wall to wall carpots, Vlow lot.  Priced at $3(3,900  1,180   SQ   FT   PART   BASEMENT-,  VILLAGE HOME: All llnlshod main  floor'with 3 bdrms and a spapo  room dovvr\. Carport under "tho  houso. Roducod to $38,500.  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME: 860 sq ft 2 bdrm mobile homo wllh appliance*. All wall to wall carpet, Cozy .& lnoxpon��lvo lo hoat,  Concroto drlvoway and parking slab, Fir Road location, FP $43,500  Torms I ,.  ���   >  LARGE 3 BEDROOM'*- Very tidy 1236 ��q. It., homo With full,  basomont Including cdr stall,,2 flro placo* both featur.*, docor,In'  ��panl��h, lot* ol bright, colcurs', Mastor bdrm has onsulto, Yard I*  landscapod. Thl* I* two full floor* ol good homo, FP $69,000.  10 ACRES & LARGE HOMEi Behind Hanbury Rd, Largo 1800 *q fl  LOWER ROAD; ROBERTS .CREEK: Oyer .5 acros of pantly ��lop|ng  proporty with southorn oxposuro, .580 x 380', Yopr-found crook  ��.  .   t���    ��� ��� -   * ���  �� >'.{,��� Xi,..r  1   ���''    ,'      '  ACROSS  2 Baby Animal* aro ��oll and ���������*���  ,3 A baby chicken   , ,   ���  6 A dog'ar a cat or a mPU��o or Q bt��ar I* qn  9'Whon'afrogllr*thatcho*lrom an ogg, It  I*  O f���(,\  11 A |}aby bird hatcho* out of an ���  13 A baby Door ;.- ��� '"���'.,'.;., '"">" "  15 Whon ��nlmon ��wlm up��troam fa lay  ���oo��, 'hoy   J6JA b|r<J> mouth I* a .:��  DOWN "  ,   '  1 A baby qoat,      l . ,  2 A baby lior��o,    ' "  3 A baby boar.  '_ 4 A.baby qqt,      ,     u   tj  "3 Ababy dog,   '*"'*'' \'  7. Baby bird* llvo Ip a ���  "QWhat all baby mammal* drink-  10 A baby tbo*��p,   ���  tfr* A"bat>y "tiootor ��� Hntt�����;   14 A bqhy cbw.. * .       '  1  %  LAS WEEK'S PUZZLE  A'.X    ,  ftfi'E.  ����.��.*-  sczwm&x   MJc: e     ������:���':.  ���^.J&b&l  AiU -^jMtf-��-^*A' -w***1-:  Ji  a  i  '/>*'   '-Y    A ���-'���          ' ',i '    ���"   .   '  .'   *  1    ��  p , . ,p  r  <[.:'���;���',yX. v iJX'-^.fi^X"''.'.'���<���''������' ^ '   '^:"-.:.��'���'  ii     .       '                   i       "''(   >   i  ���         ,,.  ' Ii  "     '���'       ���    -    .'."���������    ,   .   y >s .���.-.,, ;,    '   ',  * *     ', ���  W^M����^,������^WS1*W*K  ���-���,���  '   '   ,        y, *     ... ��       v '*������.' ���  **fWiwJ*(W'HpfVj��'i*��j^'��v|''J*W^  ��uw..l��l.����l4��al  i  ���UjCfui  ���^��CVlB%,��*;pp|14*;*fri.|.ia*��V^J''��*����f->'-'>Wiu^  ,t.,.^i,f��w��44;w.^.   ��� _,.,_,,   ���.���.. *a It  homo on 10 acros pf land, Good barn and largo aluminum clad  building of ovor 4000 sq ll, All wl'rod and Insulated. Suitable for        ..'"^".^"''^""17^"^ "  -mahufocturlnfl'or what have.-youI*Well wator'�� lots 0f-1frFP���^^  mm ���  .    .       , , .    ^ , -pw, \\\\\\\  EXTRA LARGEiVIEW LOT: Wost Socholt. }pp kl|50'Wrall IWIarjd\yW*w  lot, Flat & lovol, Sorvlcod With wator ^poWMtfV. .fKcoptlohal lot,  $16,500; ������  DAVIS BAY VIEW LOT: Easy torms��� 20% down A'tho balanco ovor  oa��y payment* on this southorn oxposuro vlow lot, Excavation and  cloarlng havo .boon dono, FP $13,9TO,  TUWANEK; Low prlcod lot with a loavlow. Only $8,395,  Y  ' ��� ���    rl  iXX:\ X:x..-X.,.:  777:7:- :., ' V"'  ROBERTS CREEK: Loy/or Road, Socludod lot with yoar round crook,  FP $7500.  SELM�� PARK VIEW LOT: Exlrft.l9f.g0 90 x 179 lot, cornor lo'catldtV,;  loaiy accdis* oxcol^nt vlow ol Traliv|��land."F.P. J1 P,?pt>. - 4   1  ��,'/ LOT 110' x 200': Wakoflold Road, Idoal building Or /ylotyla homo,  ���Ito, 'Asking $14,500 FP.  *   ' ' "  '      ��. 1   -,, , ,  OiuSONS: 2 building lot* *tdo by ildo, Buy one or both, Soworod and  closo to boat/ramp. Torm* cpi)*ldorod. Asking 3��12,S0b and 14,500, '  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: WoitSocholt vlow lot, cloqjod^roded' and'  ��� torvlcod,   R2   lonod-'Moyo  your   trailer   with' no   preparation*,  nocossary. Asking $1 l,500^wltii $1,000 down,'  .    ' ' '  SOUTtlWOOD ROAD; Clo��o fo 1/2 atrn. lovol building lot, Hydro  and rliqlonnl wator at rood. Clyock S comparo, Attractlvoly prlpod al  $9,430;'   .'' /.v ���'���'. .  ' 1 ',...., ���,...       ���' "   '  REDROOPP9 AREAilorgo trood lot 90''�����. 400'- approx, Good garden  soil, water 8, powor, Anklng $12,500,  ���....-,,..... ..,.,...��� ,,....���.,......_. ^.^..   ,, ���,...^... p ���  V/EST SECHElT WATERFRONTi Your own p'rivnto park WltfvtoWorlntf  fir* *coddr\, Homo I* unlquo 1,480 tq ft with 12 x-06' wrap around  open sundock, Ba��omont wl|h work��hop-arid *torag��, Garago.  Comont stop* to wator'* odge. A��k,lng $123,000, Somo term*,   ' "��� ;  ��� 1   ���.. ����� i.f ���'... ---��-��������.������-���>-r-----^-;-���-](���^- fli . !,  MAIN STREET LOCATION; approxlmatoly 50 x 220' lot with bu��lno����  ... promlmandlIvlna quarfor��,behind��� t??^��M5��?!,'^c.��?,'on !.^r,a'r)l<>*!l.  . any* typo of ontorprl��o, Thl* I* an opportunity to bedomo o��labll��hod  ,Y..in.Jht.v|llafl��ARmMi��9.ffii0i8if  For further infoimttion on pm abovii cantocta  Frank Uwli, 886-9997; Stan Anderaon, 88M3% Doug Joyco, 8352761  < .    . '.    p���  ;:v.f '.  L  ,.  i  :" '*"�����  /'  -r  rf'.:  "��a,,  ��� *tY  /"  \  \ if  t4a.-aia4f1aa*-  *7  ���*-- ���  .f v  iH^^#7*.>*^UwM   , j,^ k$/rf*m*mi-*�� *�����*(���  r     * *Ja    * fi, ^  iw-t"'     t    *44. .   IT*"* A'C. 1*1" ( I " ' *"' %      '  ���. i <        'y n ���  " 7    '       ���  ��.        a " ���    >    *    * ....  </i  *  * 7   :"'    /���/.���  ���&���-���  **-���-���- v  ^;yy-  ���'��� ��������� %  ���^f, .���_"������':  <35?  Y^  ���y"J^J~ ���T.. 7 ^"i-ii-T*. ���"���- ^*��-*rt-i��M  J.*LV   57"-.  3Ca7i    ���tic--jr*r -^ ~ -^-ii*'-*���'Jit*'Jiy\?J**&l'(V-j^-Ei  Y*��� ,*���,^WS^.u4^-,-r;.,,M ^ewawaam*^^ ���-"  .���iUv-irt  rTri,SiJ*tjrl.^|*!fc*ift--,<liw+.t4-*5-'i  V  Weldwood  -  ,    J     a, /*  Flippers win  ���   !-'���������    *       V", ->' ,. .'    .    Y '        .    *  �����"��� ��J*t'..'.t **' ,/*'-.**  Wednesday, January 4,197$ '  The Peninsula Times  Page B-5  <  i  Burnaby match  ' The Weldwood Flippers Bantam  Hockey team are the proud new  possessors of a large trophy victoriously  brought, back from the Burnaby Winter  Club International Christmas Hockey  Tournament.  The tournament lasted from December  26 to December 30. The bqys played six  gahies and won five of them, placing first  in their division.'  ��� The Flippers not only came out the  winners as far as scores were concerned  but they were highly praised for their  sportsmanlike behaviour botlf on the ice  and off of it.  The team's coach is Chuck Brown. The  players are Captain Gordie Clayton, goalie  Kenny MacCrady, goalie Peter Brackett,  Davie Maedel, Coryv Mottishaw, Jeff  Butcher, Darren Petula, John Choquer,  ' Dean -Collins, Rick Kammerle, Blair  Rowland, Lyle Hall, Tim Woods,-Framond  Smith, Steve Edwardson, Dean Witson,  Roddy Clarke and Ray Clayton. " ,...'���  The Canadian chartered banks employ   THE WELDWOOD Flippers Bantam   Winter Club International Christmas   black helmets, shdW the opposition  more than 145,^00 men and women, an   Hockey team took first place in their   Hockey Tournament. The Flippers, in v how to move that puck,  increase of about 8(tpe,r cent in 10 years,    division last week in the Burnaby ��� '  74an4 tfM, to. t\U ntty CU4U4HCU.  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 4,1978  THURSDAY, JANUARY 5,1978.  FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, .1978  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANtjl  IEL 8      CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 2       CHANNEL 4       CHANNEL $       CHANNELS      CHANNEL 7       CHANNEL 8       CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 2       CHANNEL 4 "    CHANNEL 5 -    CHANNEL 6       CHANNEL 7       CHANNEL 8    CHANNEL 12  jfrtimmmmmiiiit* I Ml IIIIIII111 lil 1111111 III lit mm\^W\'tii\\iii.<im\iiim111U^lXlmMUmmmmm  TUESDAY, JANUARY 10,1978  ���������������*  .,��  .������xaja  X  mlimmm  rnnVmmXP&M  I  Y  LINOLEUMS  - OAF  - ARMSTRONG  -FUNTCOTE  mS$  &ftyiWtWtfffiK*$'&i.Z  BWS5BS!^^I  ii^'mA.miA,iii,imii^  CARPET-o .,  /OZITE     -WEST MILLS  -CELANESE   -HARDING  ARMSTRONG -SENECA  -BURLINGTON  W!<WWi*'��WI��7l>flW��T����pi��mP��IWI��W^  It*  w  APPLIANCES  - TAPPAN INGLIS  -FINLAY  - AND JENN-AIR  APPLIANCES  -CERAMIC TILE &  TUB SPLASHES  |**^MwMaaif|i|lniilliiaiilli.iiiiiiii|iiiiiiiiWlHiilM  ll  p.ipi��nwiiiiap*l  A     I?  | ���'  *  ���It  h  mm  KITCHEN  CABINETS &  MNitlES  .' "' '," "v"  - CITATION  -CAMEO  * MERIT  - CAREFREE  ^  lml��%w~i&tt,Tiyffi&M"n >**'  "WW!!IJ!P|  CHANNIL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 0  CHANN1L 7  CHANNEL 0  CHANNIL 12  Use Times' Adbriefs to Sell Rent, Buy, Swap etc.  ::  lOO  3 111  1*0  Tako 10  Conra*  Calamity  Cooka  (dfl.OI  Htgnt  Croat  Will  craty  Comody  Concart  Conl'd  TMi.-Kl  ConVd  Colobrlty  Cooki  Dinah  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Alan  Hamol ;  Conl'd  Cont'd  Matoh  cum*  lOfaamOl  ���laonnlo  .100  4'!'  1*0  I'M  ���"���"��� I ���   P.OOII  Pox  Coming Up  Rod*  Mary  Orlftln  Cont'd  Conl'd  HBO Bpoolat  Trool  "Pap*  And Mo"  ���"���noil  ���OK,  Dorla  Day  Bmoroanoy  Luoy,  Ono  , Cont'd  Conl'd  ���lot  Conl'd  TroK  Punorom*,  Conl'd  Tho  Monkooa  5. ,00.  Ill  |M  I'M  Sclono*  Magaalna  All In Tho  Family  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nawa  Conl'd  Nowlywad  Oomo  Noma  Cont'd.  Adan-.U  Cont'd  Nawa  Conl'd  N*wa  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Qong  ���how  My Thro*  Bona  H.��**��  Luoy  6|M  111  |J0"  I'M  Hourolaaa ABQNawa,        Cont'd Nawa CB*N**���� Nawa Andy  Cont'd Conl'd Conl'd Conl'd Cont'd Cont'd Orlllllh  Cont'd Conl'd Cont'd Conl'd Moot* Cont'd ���bow  KM  71"  IM  l����  Mary Tyler  Moor* .  Ono In A  Million  Riplorallon  Northwait  ���ha N* No  Conl'd  ���������III*  Tonlflhl  Homo That  TunlT  Tho  riupalflaha  Conl'd  Conl'd    ,  TO Toll  Tho Truth  Tho Mo*  la Right  Blara  On lea  Baafch A  flaaoua  Joaafa  Wild  On Tha  Buaoa  8*00  111  l*��  l��a  Happy  Oaya  Ban*  Blmard  Happy  Oaya  Lororn* A  Bhlrlay  1 Man Prom.  AUanlla  Conl'd  Cohl'd  M��ppy  * "aya  Bona'  ' Blmard  Tho    *  PllapaMtk*  Conl'd  Cont'd  Wondor  Woman  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nam* That  Tun*  Marv  Qrlltln  9nr  i  wr  M.A.B.H  CoBI'd "  ntih  Ill��l��  Thra*'*  C��/np*riy  Bo��p  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  M.A.B.H.  Conl'd  ruth  Batata  ""��� ' "I"  M.A.B.H,  Conl'd  Ona\Oay  At A Tim*  Penny  Form."  Bo*p    ,  Conl'd  Conl'd  'Cont'd   cont'd  Conl'd.1  100  'kA  lUiBO'  IB*  Conl'd  Conl'd  Barnay  >>v. Millar  Tamlly  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  NBC flaporla  "Land Of  Hyp* And  Olory"  Conl'd  Cont'd  Barmy  Millar  Lou  Oranl  Conl'd  Cont'd  Uu  Oranl  Cont'd  0 onl'd  Modloal  Conlar  Conl'd  Cont'd  .lOO'  11S-  CBC N*w��  Cont'd  NaW*  NWaut**  ���p. Nawa  ' Cont'd \  '     ABO Lata  Moylo'' ���'  Nawa  Conl'd  , Tonight,  'Conl'd  CBC N*wt  Cont'd  Nawa  Conl'd *H  Now*  ' Cont'd  CB* Lata  Mo*la  <*���;;���  Howe Sound Distributors  locatod nttxt tt> Windsor Plywood - for appointm��nt ph. 080-2763^  K'yM'VAvy.^^^ , In !������ i mi"i-J>  .  ...M.,.'.   ���.��.,���.,���.���.     '!��� ''p.    ������   l��IT.A.���� ���.*&,.,.���!, I. p.. t~ ...��   ��^J. '       ���     "T-   p*      I n" ,        VJ���I.  ',P ���       ..   > ���    t  p . .      *       .  ��� ��� .   i .  m  . *      "|4> MMJqut**"     Moyloy "    .'Conl'd Conl'dm Moylo  ji .,'    ��.,.<        L(y��      V        O^rit'd Cont'd LoloMOfl*    i   '.Oolkny"  ^���T**ij'<*'a>*ii'*-'>^o��fji'd"^v"^'0����rd�����-~��.'..ow,|.||-^........-...gmi(i|,n...-- cont'd "���"*-  X I aCiJO    .    Cont'd Conl'd        ,     ponl'rt' Conl'd .    Cont'd . ,  M km  '      Cont'd Conl'd Conl'd       ,     Cont'd        .    Cont'd  ���A        .ip - in-ut ; ��i" a ��� il' ii i an.iAi - - i ��..  CTV How*  Cont'd  Now*  Cont'd  Poravar  Pornwood  CBB Lai*  M<H*  Lata May*  ���'mrwof,  Myttary"  Conl'd   �����".'"������"->'-  "Callow"  ""Cont'd. "  ..^Oonl'd   ,,  H' Conl'd   '  I  ���'flfW  ly-pjj^wrtM  tet^M,J.,*,m.*^^m>m*m^-mm~ ���*&,!'<-��.rwW��-l*"i^''Z]^^  , CERTIFIED Wlp^ FABRI^TpR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  mOKUU   ',    ��� I A*t PORCOIII BAY ROAD Unit 118-4344  $��ch.)t,B.C.V0N3A0  .'   mt ������ ���  fv ��*���*  ,|i*llll||>Wf',,..'ll,ia'l.'  .atKn'i  ���aaaaaVaaaafaaaawa^Maaaaaaal  Attend  the Church  your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Kfv.Anni'tH'M. Hcli'iliurilt,  H86-23.13  9:30 nm ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek*  . UilSn.m. ��� Gibsons  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service ^ Sunclny School each Sunday ;'  ut  11)30'a.m. (except last * Sunday In  month at 12:30 p.tn,) Wed, F^venlng*,  ,   ,'   Davis liuy,  ,    "   '       :���,.'�����  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  1    , . 'tow, T. Nicholson, his tor  TIM F-S QF SUN DA Y MASS  H:()0 p,m, .^nt. eve, at Si. Mnry's, Gibsons  8:'3() a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes. on 'tho  Sechelt Indian Reserve  Sechelt  12 iHK)n nt'St, Mnry's Church In Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST;  -.GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis llay Road al Laurel  ���������  ���������������Davis Bay- ,���������  Sunday School ,,,  .9:45 am  MomiiiK Service ,,,,, 11 ;00 am  KvcniiiK Service , ,, 7i00 pm  VVed. Prayer and IMble Study  Phone HHS-52%  ,"iinii'(tyuomiti(iiioiwl"  Pnstor Clifford McMullon  ��� , BEllIl3!i:D'APTISlTrCflIJRCir'~  Mcrmnld nn<t Trnll, Sechelt  Sunday School 9i45 a.m.  MorninR y^onhlp Service.,,. f 11IS a,m,  ���.WitOarpUi t>l*>'i�� t Wtty p^nry-ripn*' T'***rr?KK) ptTn f  , Jjl V��?UJi��|l, IjC JI o w*h 11�� J aljaU ^.��..��,7; 00 p. Ilia.  ,'  2nti jV-IUi Sunday every monih  :[  ,  j >��rt��r.-:/-;%wrw;,'��^f������;-������  7v :'-r*Awm-w$ -������' xA:xavW^^x.,  \yy\ '\\U     v  H   \K   l',��"i v\  -rjiipf^tr:  ���Ml  J  ^.pp^fY'.isYfc  1  i  ^���f>'ytf^*i^:  -   ���   *.*  a  ������     '    , ���."'  . i '  .'n^aaJtat'i   im   p �������������.�� .^aP"~* *-'��*i,*Mi*"2."T-' " ,**    ,***Uf(*" "T'A^"   mmHemr  <v%*&u ^4^fT^r^i. 4^ ^ ^^^^\^.^^*W00^'m^^^^^mfri^*m*M''^^^^^ ^>p^^w^ mms* awppapa ^it  .   '^ .* **r*v* v. w��\, p '**��,.  ��Wt' "�� *?*pjfH.^p.'^r#5 pW *- pwpw^ww'  i    p   '     ', " ' \l ���     i      ��i.  -   ,,.   -Y ,*,,. i    .    ,.." '.". .T.  ,r  *.'���>'. '"      ,'       '   ' ''^   *"'���' A     '     A    '    ' '."'"'. ,    '   , '   *  p V y,*fc'.,li      . ,   ,l I, p    .       ,���      .' ,  ' j " '    '" "        *,  ^Uasdaafaaa^if^^ <(^j)��lW.^S��>t|>^ fflLT^A^f^r^SHA &^,mm**J��^��'Sm'l  .1.      ,..�����,    I       + ,Y    -   >.����', -. >     ,      ��,    yuUi>����y��-aP����aa--aa>^��a����pp-.P��.p��.���� ~* ***** ' �� ',!.��. ,,,    ����� .'. ��� -     - -M   '      \  '  .    '    "      P."      ' ' I '��       . ,,,'������        ^ ' ,  w  A  , *a       **\ ,,-a^a #  Hp  ���! v.  * ^  ' F  A  Mi,*. 7 (���/  Pf  ,       '     4  '    ���**�������,/  "a>-"  . I.  *&  <8iV  77J~*.  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 4,1978  Bathgate. Bodnarchuk wed in United Church  A beautiful atltumn wedding was' escorted"her down the aisle1, $he bride were EruTHudson, the bride's cousin,  solemnized in .Brechin United Church, locked radiant in a gown' of layered Roxanne-^nderton, JDarlene Norby and  Nanaimo, B.C. recently, when Deborah chahtily lace with an eight loot 'cathedral YNora.Bergerman, all" friends of the bride.  Marylynne Bathgate, daughter of Mr. and {train, offset with a fitted bodice oUace arid Corrinne and Charlene Holmes, nieces of  Mrs.HobertBathgate of Egmont, B.C. and ldng/tapered sleeves. A--tingertip veil the bride, were'the flower girls.  RCMP Cst. Calvin Peter Bodnarcnuk, '��� ^trimmed in matching chantilly lace fell _.; l^he attendants and flower girls'were  son of Mr. and Mrs, William Bodnarchuk from a florarepray headpiece. She carried gowried alike in empire style dresses of  of Wynyard, Saskatchewan, were unite'd in a cascading Dpuquet of bacarra r&sesHm'a light yellow dotted Swiss. Each wore  marriage during a beautiful candlelit ~ background "of baby's breath and deep ^ yellow picture hats with yellow ribbons  double ring ceremony by RevY Tigroid _green leaves. ���, ."'X *   > and flowers gracing the crown. All carried  Boyd on October 22nd at three o'clock",      Patricia J3plmes,r'the bribe's only sister   baskets of yellow daisies and wnfte crystal  Given in marriage by her father who   was the maidof honor and the-hri  ��  '"V-- -   .'v.-**-   l ���   X. ' ^                      *                *                 i        ^ o /*'  ���CREAT VALUES?  MEAT SPECIALS  bridesmaids  CST. AND MRS. CALVIN BODNARCHUJK  \  Reflections  pi  A clean slate  ByL^V-em-Giesbrecht  mums. ^>���  Cst. Roy Bergerman was best man1 and'  ushers were Ray Scheller, Greg Stevenson, Al Knapp and Chris Faulker, all the  members-ofAhe RCMP. The gfoom, attendants and ring bearer Curjtis.-Kostiuk,-  the groom's cousin from ' Wishart,  Saskatchewan, wore the traditional  ���Scarlet tunic. *  During the ceremony.Diedre Mqrphy  ' ^ang three appropriate selections ac-  "oompanied by Ray Campbell on the guitar.  ��� For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Mae  Bathgate chose a formal gown of ice greenr^"  chiffon with a matching picture hat, which  ��� Was complemented by a corsage of yellow  roses. Mrs.. Phyllis Bodharchuck, the  groom's mother,,selected a full length,  almond green jersey knit gown, complemented by a corsage of white car?  nations. The bride and groom's fathers  were attired neatly in navy blue tuxedos.  The reception was held in the Tudor  Roem at the  Tally-Ho Travelodge,  Nanaimo, B.C. which had been���tastefully  decorated in red. and white. Mr. Gerry  Hudson, uncle of the>bride, acted as the*  master of ceremonies and-grace was "offered by Cs^Al Knapp. The bride's uncle,  Mr. Jack Bathgate, proposed the toast to  the bride, which the grrohi responded to  and Cst. Roy Bergerman gave the toast to  the bridemaids.  The happy couple cut a beautiful three  CHUCK ROASTS  SHORT RIBS  GROUND BEEF  Grade A  ,^...lb.  Grade A  Lean beef.  lb  Grade A  Medium .  Ib.  79��  79?  89  PRODUCE SPECIALS  tiered wedding cake made by friends of  the  bridl,  Brenda  Shaw  and  Cheryl  -Tellierr ���*  ,   , Dancing' was then enjoyed  by  all  "Of all soundVof all bells, the most then? No, I think they're more important   beginning with a romantic first waltz by  solemn and touching is the peal which than ever, in any age where personal - the bride and jjroom. After celebrating ,  rings out the old year," wrote Charles idealism appears to be going out of style,   the couple left to_cha*nge.andreturne(Lwith   Lamb in his essay, New Year's Eve. "I; For my part, I usually write down specific*' -the bride wearing a three piece, navy pin  have never heard if without a gathering up resolutions and refer to them occasionally, * stripe pant suit and white satin blouse,  of my mind to a concentration of all the much as I hate to be reproached by   Navy accessories and a corsage fashioned,  images of the past 12 months, all I have reminders or these exalted goals. from red barcarra roses complemented  done-orsuffered7performed-orneglected7  Florida 48s  White Of .pink  CaWornla 165'*  /- <*Y- <���  California 163'*  jSHtt.\.. ,  Florida.  mmmmm   *.j��. ��� * * ����� #���,  BAKERY SPECIALS  Hnmnnai  00  $JO0  AjCLc  TF*��*W    .  RAISIN BREAD u.  73c  I MALT BREAD i6,- 59*   VANILLA SLICES 3t., 57  FROZEN FOOD AND DAIRY      _J   EGGS  Grade A  Large site,  i.* **,,>*%>* <-..ri*--f  .^89   ;, JPBISy2I>.; . - ;*.  ft-ta-tiiipatiH^ a>: ��� '.,\     a * s'::  ' rl^oV���*P**T: &&**' y<*Y-7;. .-r ��� yy ���-.'.-.* < *yr- ��~f v ��� i> y-  * r * *t�� ��� % �� *__, * <  1   f A*    *    *    *    '  65��  w  v  in a tew days, (I'm writing this around  in that regretted time. Christmas time) I'll walk along the beach  "But on such occasion it is both more at night, an activity that���never fails to  noble and profitable to take a cheerful and induce a reflective mood. I'll likely build a  reassuring view of our condition and that fire and contemplate the passage of time  of humanity in general; laying aside futile and the bright promise of the coming year  reflections on_past imprudence, and while staring into-the leaping-flames,  .mismanagement and resolving for the LaterrHl-go inside and record-the things I  her going away outfit. The groom wore a  .steel gray three piece European style suit,  with a baracarra rose for a boutonniere.  After presenting the bride's grandmother |  Mrs. Mary Heiischke, with the bride's  bouquet, Miss Sally Bathgate caught the  throwing piece, tossed by the bride. Mr.  -Ron Holmes was quick to capture thejnnk  garter. -- ���  To the echo of all good wishes from  friends -and family, the newlyweds  departed for the ITS. on their honeymoon.  future to do our utmost in fulfilling our   want to accomplish "in 1978  duly" toward God and fellow man.'' ru do so ^^    that ru faU short>  More than 150 years have passed since   realizing that many of the resolutions I  Lamb wrote these words, but for .many   ^^ a year ag0 or 10 years ag0 have not    _.r   people, New Year s Eve is indeed a time   been attainP(|, _y\\ take courage,-however,_1^eAappyjco_uplej��iU_resideJn_Nanaimo__  tor reflection arid resolution. Sure there   from the memories of goals ^t were   upon returningr^Y���~���5   are parties and dances and noisemakers. acnieved ideaig that were approached, if Telegrams were received from Ireland,  and funny hats and fireworks and people   not actually reaChed. Toronto, Saskatchewan and Vancouver,  kissing and weeping to the tune of Auld while rummaging through some old Special guests in attendance were the  Lang Syne, but even amid the gaity and jamais today, I found the list of bride's grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Felix  frivolity we are faced with an jnescajwM^^^ andlhe grands  Jact^nother^ear-is^one^nd-ihe-^e^^ted t(? learr^ how t0Lpiay_a^musi^i^P^nfa-oLmejirQom.JVlr,_and**Mrs^Ni^^^  IMPERIAL  MARGARINE  $J79  CAMPBELLS  CAIID Chicken noodle  00  Delmonte  GREEN BEANS  14 f I.  oz.  2769  Heinz  BEANS  Palmoiive  !1  29  BATHROOM  TISSUE  Cashmere  4roll .....  85  PAPER TOWELS;." 98  Kleenex  in tomato saude  14fl.oz  McColls  mc,-0,,s   CA90  PEANUT BUnER .*. *229  Duncan Hines  uuncan nines *f%4ak  CAKE MIXES,M��.   69  Mazola ���>*�� 1a  COR^OIL,^^^*lff  York  JAM  Cherry, apricot, peach  ^MYroxrAnA77~r~7T7  $129  FACIAL TISSUE  200's  59  Mt. Seymour  DOG FOOD 8 o  2/89  Sunrype Asst'd apple jukes      g **|  HANOI CANS-so,    *1  09  Robin Hood  F00D^o^9  Creamelle  29  6 oz.i  "Year stretches before ue, a clean slate as  yet unsmudged by our blunders and  transgressions..  Like the Roman god Janus, who looked  both backward and'forward, we ponder  bur efforts in the past year and contemplate the fresh new year, often with  mingled hope and dread. Perhaps we tell  purselves, as we have on countless year-~  Kostiuk of Wynyard, Sask. Other oijt of  town guests attended from Toronto, Ontario, Wynyard and Wishart Saskatchewan, Vernon, Kelowna, Egmont,  Sechelt, Madeira ParkYParksville, Victoria and Vancouver, B.C.  ~u��M*~^��^i^s^m* .Christian Science.  new leaf", make a new start,and make the already   know,   and   to   strengthen, y "3Happy New Year" is the greeting at:  new year the best one iof our lives. relationships with current friends. Here,   this time of year, and 'happy* and 'new' it  We have solemn resolutions. This is the t00) j ^g fortunate.    l  '. ���. can be. "Behold, I make all things new.''  year we will lose 10 pounds, save up       My failures are not important at this    (Rev, 21-5) is the dictum of Scripture, and  enough money for a trip to Hawaii, learn to  instrument., an opportunity I didn't have,  as a child. I did learn, not until a year  later, mind, you, and today I take great  delight in entertaining myself (and uncritical friends) with recorder music, I_  also wanted to reduce the time I spent  watching useless TV programs. I did ���  although to this day I'm hooked on Get  Smart re-runs.  I wanted to establish  fill but an-income tax form correctly, take  up pottery or oil painting, stop smoking,  spend more time with the kids, read one1  good book a week (or month), lower our  golf handicap ... ���  Perhaps we also make firm promises to  My failures are not important at this  point. What matters to me is that I was  able to accomplish at least some of the  goals I set for myself on the verge of the  newyifiar. In 1978,1 hope to do even better,1  relpemhering the advice of that noted  author, Anon: "The New Year Won't do  anything-for us, except provide the tlmo  be happier..frlendler, more loving persons   durlng whlch we can do something for  during the next year, ordedlcate ourselves   ourselves."  to   making,, radical   changes   in   our  llfestylofl. .  HoVJong do these resolutions last? Do  we sleep In on New Year's Day and  grumpily watch Washington lose tho Rose  Bowl, and fritter away the rest of the day  in a sort of stupor? Perhaps our resolve  lasts a week before bur familiar slothful  habits creep back into our dally routine, In  fare cases, we may maintain tho lofty  ideals we've set for a month or moro,  before tho year's clean slate Is muddled by  our Inevitable failures.  Aro Now. Year's resolutions futile,  Jesus said, "A new commandment I give,  unto you, that ye love one another';, as T  have loved you.'' In referring tc this new  commandrrjiontrMary Baker Eddy writes,  "It Is obvious that he called his disciples'  special attention to his now commandment. And wherefore? because lt  emphasizes the apostle's declaration, 'God  is Love.' " Message for 1902 Pg. 7.    ,  Look for the green tags throughout the store over 150  products on deal this week  f~  EAVESTROUGHS &  GUTTER MAINTENANCE  w*.i*i    '.jM-iL  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  HIP-   **   ���.(������       **���   W*m,Jo^*fW^lfil��l|PPM��ltM����^*J(0^^ *fMM*��Pl-*w l-<*Ttf^(**W  885*2992  ,��i.p;-.'1*n', i. ,��(! ��� *i' ",**���$ i.Iii��*piW*.V )/����*Miwtpp.��pw.v��VW��ro|Kl|  1111 I ���ifnwim��iani|p| a.i.1. wiianwirmiil.. ,  Bring in Those  CHRISTMAS  INSTANT FLOUR ,.  ��>   iS>  mim*imtimml>immm  ���BttMMMMtMiMLWHtM^^^  _  aaaaaialaaMaaa'  nfllAHIal  ���:���������������   ��� ���      AA.  VEGETABLES 1       39  mmmmimmmr.  t J ��  i��(1,  1 >J,  l"H'l"W '"!)'' I��l| P 111111-111111)111  ���    '- YiY n'YH,,\Y  Y   < i^'4^*-   -  ��2.  ���W  BdiaTlnli.i-Tiltiii  n  GRAPEFRUIT  'llllaf*!? Kon T"ci' untweetoned  JUIVk 48fl.oi   75  ^..^ .   ^.^-^..j..,,,.^      .      .,.^.T      ���t^^,.-T .^     ���( r..r n*MMm��m  'ttiaVkMiiw-lliV.  YiVt/if' u��| 7 j-iiMb'Mli'J'.'.M) ^irtW^fu f)A i, ^VlWMi'jtfflM"  "^?.*.';'&t.i4"'  "'I'l'll'" l''f"  lV^  iliYY  Reynolds  FOIL WRAP  25ft.xl2ln.  59  HARVEST CRUNCH   1 ^ r1"  -a������iai^��aala*���amtoaiiii nn'ii ii. imhiiiiiiiii iaa ��� am..  j* '  Northern Cold  GRANOLA  3 lb.  $019  mmmnnmmym  pls       * ���'  |M��|i-{-pVV;>7.'V   A*, MM*/ 7  SYRUP,,    93  aaa*aaai<MM**a*lMaa*ia**a*aili*H>MaiMMaa*aiaM*aMMa*  Frey Hentot        i  CORNED BEEF  7ojt.  89  i  tr 4.1  ���W*crRffT�� qtF^T^S^^S^MmmiifhAtiAmiia  \  mi^m^0m^0***^*'^*^*  ^m.^0m  ^^^'^^


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