BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Peninsula Times Nov 26, 1975

Item Metadata


JSON: xpentimes-1.0186407.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0186407-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0186407-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0186407-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0186407-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0186407-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0186407-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 ���t._,.,   '  ,_^    1   ���,    ,���' 't^r  PENDER HARBOUR, B.C.  BOATS - CAMPING FACILITIES.-.CAFg  MARINA 883-2757   ��� ��� CAFE ,883-2296  COMttONffEALTH MrCROFILl  204 West 6th  Ave.  VANQOUVER,   B.C.  V5Y  .IK6  Comp.  ���;-;;.f;  ' ./. i  at < ) H '4  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selft^J Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb.,' Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing,'Earls Cove, Egmont  Union o^SS^s Label   .  ^"-waa,.u..-a- *  This Issue 16 pages���15c  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 1  Wednesday, November 26,1975  !^ss,mwm.Hmmm��'d^m9  TTlimTiTTrp^  -5S5  On  \  \  l_  V-.,.-*-  I  ,: .. ; >'  >*       l.  N       ,* -   "��  <             ��� r  r  , r  V  '^1 '  ���/��  *\  r,    V, ,-  i  ft                *                            -a  1  )  t  -��  ��                                           -  1  a*  \  ��       "l-*  1  V  .."'  V ���  *  *  ���  t  *���  T*"  1 a  \.  o  N  ^  Xs  -\!  II  I  WHAT'S TO DO on aMCriday evening  or* Saturday afternoon? Well, one can  always take one's favorite guy or gal to  the Sechelt Ice Arena for a little skate  aroundbeforeretiring to some secluded  spot for some milk and cookies. With a  little propulsion from behind and a little  \  external support, this young lady will  soon be skating on the appropriate parts  of her skate blades.  ��� Timesphoto  lii  Approval for a 16 day student .educational  trip which had been planned In conjunction  with 62 parents was denied by school board  Nov. 13.  Dave Remple, Gibsons Elementary  principal, sought approval for a grade seven  excursion for 37 students to tho northern part  of Mexico for Mar. 27 to April 11, Because the  trip was to be taken over the Easter holidays,  only flvo prescribed school days would havo  been missed.  In denying their approval, school board  told Remple to come back with unothor  suggestion and Indicated thoy would lie  prepared tq support an educational trip  anywhere In Canada.  School bonrd also decided to form policy  for extended educational trips.  Remple said Friday he heeded school  board permission for students to raise the  money for tho trip. He said the trip would cost  $9,000 to $10,000 and that the money would be  raised by students through various projects,  School board chairman Peter Prescesky  said Friday ho didn't think the board could  stop the studonts from going to Mexico but  that the school board was not in favor of such  a trip. He said the board would prefer the  students to travel In Canada.  Remple said at tho Nov. 13 meeting the  western United States and Mexico route for  the trip wns decided after two meetings with  parents and ono mooting with grade seven  students.  , "To date thoro havo been two parent  , Teachers nnd tho school board hnvo settled ,(on n 197(1 collective ngrcarneiit which  calls for teacher wngos to increase tho  maximum permitted by the federal wage nnd  prlco guidelines.  A Joint tencher and school 'bonrd press  roloaso Issued Friday stated the hoard Intended to pay tho maximum allowed, oven If  Iho guidelines nro over 12 per cent,  Settlement negotiations Imd been going on  since September 21), George Matthews,  Secholt Toncbers' Association president srild  last week thai a general membership meeting  of approximately CO teachers Tuesday voted  .overwhelmingly in favor of the settlement,  If n settlement hnd not been reached by  Nov. 1ft tho contract negotiations would hnvo  gono to arbitration where n settlement would  Iwwo Imd to Iks reached by Jan, 1.  The press rolenso said the basic; salary"  'scnlo has )>cen altered so teachers with  similar Income lax exemptions will receive  similar Increases In pay,  "Using an overall 12 per cent Increase thin  i     ...  meetings, averaging 35 parents per meeting.  Parents have also completed a questionnaire  stating their views about the trip.  "Based on the results of the questionnaire  (62 out of 72 filled out) and the student vote,  tho majority favored a trip to the western  United States and the northern part of  Mexico," ho sold.  He said a trip In Canada had been  dlscassed nnd voted down.  Strong opposition for any extended student  trip was voiced by tnisteo Maureen Clayton.  She said she was against such trips  because she didn't see the advantages for the  students. "Students are encouraged to work  for themselves to raise money for the trip  rather than working for tho community," she  snld.  Remple outlined numerous reasons why  ho thought tho trip wns cducntlonnlly worthwhile Including the fact that working  towards the trip encourages , strong  motivation and discipline nmong the  .. BtudontB,.��.-.s.��,��.����.~^^  He snld that although tho school 1ms 72  grade seven students nnd 37 'Students will  make tho trip, no students will miss tho experience bocauso of financial difficulties.  lie srild the criteria, used to determine  which children go Is Imscd on parent consent,  the student's iKsliavlor and work habits iri tho  five months nnd tho student's efforts In fund  raising projects, (  John Denloy, school superintendent,  suggested that If tho trip was not as long  possibly moro students could participate, lie  also said that educationally it might ho more  profitable for grade G's to take such n trip, ,  lie said tho trip might bo Important to tho  students If It was n traditional expectation,  something that the students worked towards,  A much larger ferry may be in4he works  for the Sunshine Coast.  , Speaking at a meeting last week in Gibsons, Transport Minister Carl Liden said the  government was investigating the possibility  of having the Queen of Burnaby, one of the  stretched ferries on the Horseshoe Bay-  Langdale run.  "If we can get one of the large, stretched  ferries on that run, then it can improve the  present capacity."  Liden also said larger ferries were being  considered for the Powell River-Comox and ��  Earls Cove-Saltery Bay,ferry runs. He said  the changes would start occuring when the  three ferries presently under construction for  the provincial government started to appear.  The new ferries, he said, would work the  Vancouver to Vancouver Island and Horseshoe Bay to Nanaimo runs releasing the  large ferries from those runs for other duties.  He said two car-passenger ferries and one  truck ferry were presently under construction.  He said he wanted to see round-the-clock  ferry service between Vancouver and Vancouver Island.  . liden was speaking at a public meeting in  Gibsons. He said the meeting had been  arranged prior to, ^election;C  take the opportunity to do a little campaigning for incumbent MLA Don Lockstead  who was also at the meeting.  The meeting was part of a tour of the ferry  terminals and ferries which would give him  the opportimity of talking with employees and  trie manai^ment of the Sunshine Coast  ferries, Liden said.  The minister cautioned that the plans to  move the larger ferries on the Sunshine Coast  runs were still not confirmed; but added, "We  have the desire to do it and we think we can do  it." He added that moves had a number of  depending factors. "To move one here, there  has to be one moved there and there may  have to be a new terminal here or there," he  -said. "There is a l^%-be'finalized.--A3 art  example, he said that the treasury just approved half a million dollars to reconstruct  the ferry terminal at Powell River, a  necessity before the Sechelt Queen is to  replace the smaller Queen of the Islands on  that run.  "There are other concerns of course. As  soon as we put on the bigger ferries,"they will  fill to capacity. The demand is always larger  than the capacity. We have tried to have  extra ferries available to meet the peak and  yet not run a lot of empty ferries."  Liden, who replaced Robert Strachan as  Transport Minister just one month ago, told  the group his department was investigating a  number of possibilities suggested to them  about the ferry service locally.  "One of the first things I faced as  minister," Liden said, "was a monster  petition calling for resident lanes at the  terminal. I say let's have a look at it. Perhaps  we could try it experimentally here. It-might  not work in most places but It Just might work  here."  MLA Lockstead said tho department was  also looking at the possibility of a direct ferry  from Saltery Bay, south of Powell River, to  Horseshoe Bay.  "There are about 30,000 peoplo In the  Powell River area. It Is known few people  stop enrouto through the Peninsula so that  change would have little effect on the  business community. I think this is worth  considering," Lockstead said.  After the public meeting, Liden said,  "B.C. Ferries isn't paying and I'm not sure it  should pay. One extreme is a free ferry and  the other is one where the users pay the-full  shot. I think somewhere in between is best."  Liden said that he believed the ferry  system was part of the Trans Canada Highway system and as such perhaps should be  the recipient of some money from the federal  government.  "The federal government does subsidize  some ferries on the East Coast, but.I have'  been told they are inter-provincial ferries. I  have, however, heard that there is a federal  government subsidized ferry operating entirely in Newfoundland, but then this may be  one of the concessions made to that province  when it joined confederation. I don't know,  but I do intend to investigate it."  >  '���tl  is- _  ��  !v  -i  <���****���������*  I J'  r  ���������-   mKfmmvm-  ���*��� m& mm*. _��_       I    lm^.  ci  Vi*  /- ~ S :'  1�� a-      \ t  r W  I  hsjgii niiiin i      ndMi buMiim ifcm���nwlfcw mmi^mmmmMmmmt^mir -an   _     ->* *   ���*    ���*  TRANSPORT MINISTER Carl Liden,  standing, announced Friday, that a  larger ferrymay be in the offing for both  the Howe Sound and Jervis Inlet rdns.  Liden said the completion of three  ferries presently under construction  would free larger ferries for the other  runs. He said the Queen of, Burnaby vras  * r <���*  i. ���*&.   *hi)k IWMd'V   S*w -rta*       ** J**m  -*��. 32  being considered for the Howe Sound  run. Liden, accompanied by MLA Don  Lockstead, right, was touring ferries,  terminals and talking with employees  during a one-day tour of the area.  Statements were made at a public  meeting in Gibsons Legion.  ���Timesphoto  Stop work orders placed on three Sechelt  houses under construction will be lifted after  insurance bonds are posted by builders to  cover damage caused by cement foundations  with sub-standard strength.  Impact tests on the concrete foundations  of the three houses in Seaside Village showed  the foundations had an estimated strength of  1200 pounds per square Inch. Canadian  Building Code standards call for a foundation  strength of 2000 psi.  Sechelt village council held a special  meeting last week and decided Interfacial  Designs, the homo builders, would be  required to post tho Insurance bonds which  would provldo 0.0 por cent Increase for tbo  highest paid teacher and 14,0 por cont for tho  lowest paid teacher. Should tho guidelines  nllow only ah eight per cent Incrensc, tho pay  increases would be in tho region of 5,ft per  cent and 10.2 per cent respectively," tbo  release said,  Under tho torms of settlement, n toucher  dental plan has ln.cn, Introduced with tho  bonrd nnd teachers sharing tho premium  costs equally.  The   agreement^ calls   for   principals'  allowances to remain essentially unchanged   ,     .���.   ..... ..    --������butnpymontfonnul��vwaB'dovlBodto.roduco.a.���a���.nomplo-HHld-lt-watt-'dlffloMU:to-travel-ln�� f  It nppcars tho Cooper's Green Issue will  not-meet a quiet dentil.  ��^s.On-3:a,.R.cdrooffRu,rond^rosldQnt.^ls.��aCom-.s��  plaining to tho Sunshlno Con.it Regional  Board over Jim Cooper's policy to chargo  boat nnd car ownors for pnrklng vehicles on  public accoss.  Cooper's five aero parcel on Redrooffs  Road near Hnlfmoon Bay known locally as  Cooper's Green, Iwd been sought by tho  regional bonrd nn public park, As fnn ns the  "board was concerned the price Cooper asked'  for the property luid exceeded Ita value nnd  salo negotiations stopped.  In September, after negotiations stopped,  the Times published a map showing that  there was public nccoss nlong a 30 foot  watorfront strip of tho Cooper's property, A  small nnd large  elementary   nnd  Iho difference between  schools   nnd   between  secondary schools.  Also negotiated woro Improvement,! to  .���. compassionate., leave, .^calculations, of ���,ex-..  perlcnco        Increments,        professional  "dovolopmont  establishment of n clear schedule for nppeals  procedure.  The release snld negotiation wcro koon,  lengthy and at all times cordial In tono.  '.,. ., .. <A a.'.....,,.  early April In B.C. because of wonther  problems nnd that If n B,C, trip wns mndo In  Juno thoro would not bo the tlmo for students  to fully complete post-trip assignments  because school would be out for the.summer.  ,soon afterwards.,        '       Friday Remple said somo parent', lind  reacted strongly to tho board's, decision and  thnt ho wna sending another questionnaire  home with studonts regarding a rc-evn)fintlon  of trip destination,  awiace ppi*  There will bo nn advance poll In tho  provincial election December 4,9 and fl,,  .The advance poll, according to MLA  Don lockstead, will bo In tho Public  Health Building on South Fletcher In  Gibsons from fl a.m. to fl p.m. all thrfco  days.  ���*��� ���nr ii-' ���  deal between a local highways road foreman  liad npporcntly been mado somo years ago  whereby Cooper could hnvo the waterfront  road allowance "If Rcdrwffs Road could  traverse ^Cooper's proporty In Its I present  location. Tho deal has never been authenticated, '  Over the yenrs Cooler hns charged  residents and tourists to launch their boats  nnd uso his proporty for camping and  parking.  In his letter to the regional board, Robert  Forrester, ono of Cooper's neighbours, snld  ho felftho board and tho Department of Hlgh-  wnys should ensure that Cooper discontinue  his practise of demanding moneys for the  parking of boats nnd cars which may bo  temporarily parked on what la shown on tho  mop as being distinctly public nccess,  Ho said this hna been going on for several  ywinrnnd no one sccihs to lie wMlrifi to tako  tho responsibility of Informing Cooper or tho  local residents whoro Uio matter stands.  Forrester Is asking tho regional board;  "By wlint authority does Cooper collect  money, coftsldcrlng thnt neither waterfront  nor tho launching ramp nro on his property."  Forrester requested clarification on tho  matter nnd said If ho Is wrong, ho will  apologize to Cooper. f  Tlio regional board Iq expected to deal with  Forrester's lottor nt this week's meeting.  would protect owners for 10 years.  Council's only other alternative was to  demand the foundations be replaced.  Council has also required that Interfacial  Design make the home buyers aware of tho  foundations and the insurance bonds.  Bud Cairns, Interfacial Design president,  said Thursday the company will comply with  council's decision.  The stop work orders were placed on tho  homes by local building Inspector Roy Taylor  after ho placed a stop work order on the batch  plant used by Interfacial Designs to mix  cement components used for concrete  foundations and retaining walls,  Taylor shut the batch plant down three  weeks ago after laboratory tests on one batch  of concrete lt had mixed revealed tho concrete strength was well below building code  standards.  Tho batch plant had been used to mix tho  concrete for foundations of three houses; This  raised tho suspicions about tho quality of  concroto used for tho foundations nnd tests  were conducted,  Village clerk Tom Wood snld tho Impact  tests on tho foundations revealed only an  estimated-1200-psi  because -tlio-testing-  machlno only begins to register nt 1400 psi,  Wood snld tlwt filnco tlio strength Is  estimated nt 1200 psi, nothing short of nn  earthquake should do anything to affect tho  foundations.  Cairns snld ho wns attempting to hire tho  previous owner operator of tho batch plant to  ensure the proper supervision of the cement  mixing operation, i  Taylor has said the stop work order on th<  Iwitch plant will not bo lifted until quality  control monsurcrs hnvo boon Installed.  Dlnnno Coates of Gibsons will bo going to  Reno courtesy of tho Gibsons lions Club.  She was tho wlnntor of tlio trip for two to  Reno nt tho Lions Clu|> Reno night held  recently, but sho wna not the only winner Uvnt.  evening, Apart from Iho few who mndo n  profit from the mnniigemont, tho area old ago  pensioners wore nlso winners.  Proceeds from the Reno Night aro earmarked for n Christmas dinner for old ago  pensioners In tho Gibsons area, ,  r    ' �����   ��� ' I 1  By LESLIE YATES  Land is the issue around which local  politics hum, or grind, depending on which  side of the fence you stand. Land, how owners  want to use it and how government would like  to see it used and how they conflict seems to  form many attitudes towards local government on the Sunshine Coast.  For the most part developers, big or small  complain, government reacts, laws are  formed and inches of press copy are  presented. It's a game. Who are the good and  bad -guys depend on individual attitudes  towards land, politics and possibly their own  land holdings.  One thing is definite, there are many  spectators to the game ��� the people who in  the long run will have to literally live with the  game outcome.  RESTRICTIVE  The words 'restrictive bylaws' became a  popular catch-all phrase for the activities of  the Sunshine Coast Regional Board with some  candidates in the recent municipal elections.  The 'restrictive bylaws' referred, i, for the  most part, to the regional board's subdivision  and land use bylaws, now in Victoria for  provincial government perusal, before final  discussion and, adoption by, the board.  Two years work by the board and its staff  went into the bylaws ��� but what do they  mean?  Most press refers to individuals who are  restricted from doing one thing or another,  whether it be operating a sawmill in a nonconforming area, subdividing land without  certain services or removing land from the  Agricultural Land Reserve.  ATTITUDE  Looking at these incidents separately one  could see how a restrictive attitude of  government could be conceived. But if the  planners and politicians now in government  were to look for a synonym for 'restrictive  bylaws', they would likely use the word  'planning'.  However, what government is planning  and what individuals had planned are often  two different things. Government usually  wins and people feel restricted.  ^POLICIES ,_,._  Two general poticiies oh wWch much of the  zoning and subdivision bylaws are based are  that higher density areas should take the  brunt of growth so rural areas can retain a  rural atmosphere and that the smaller the lot  size of subdivisions, the more services a  developer will have to install in his subdivision.  Peter Hoemberg, and architect and  planner, is the Area B director on the regional  board and one of the more outspoken  politicians for control on land development.  Generally, he feels the main problem is  that government is changing from a body to  look after property to a body to look after  people and that an equalibrium hasn't been  found. And using the phrase that has come to  define most human endeavour he .says "the,.  quality of growth must be ensured."  "With the new bylaws, the board is attempting to concentrate growth around the  existing sub centres. We want the existing  populations centres to fill out before allowing  growth in thev-6ptlying areas. Under the  existing bylaws there are tremendous areas,  particularly in the penjfer Harbour ���  Egmont area where there have been no  regulations or land use controls."  How can we continue to have subdivisions '  go in out hi the. bush irrespective of'service  considerations ' and, environmental compatibility he asks.  QUALITY  The bylaws the regional board are trying to  prescribe for quality of development, exists  not only for residents but for newcomers also.  As NDP incumbent Don Lockstead said at a  political " rally in Gibsons last week  "population growth on the Sunshine Coast is  inevitable. However, I don't want to see it  become a bedroom suburb of Vancouver."  Lockstead reflects the sentiment of most  ���even the politicians. The bylaws, which are  intended to control growth, were given  unanimous approval at the board level, with  the exception of one director who didn't agree  with one service requirement placed on  developers.,  General .growth policies haven't as yet  been formed into a comprehensive plan for  the whole district. The provincial municipal  acts says all regional districts should develop  a regional plan, but according to Adrian  Stott, one of the regional planners, the  provincial hasn't supplied the financial  assistance needed for the plan yet so the  board decided to make a start with community plans.      .,..,..,...���...,..,   yP: Gibsons has been working on its own plan,,  the Sechelt Vicinity study is well under way  and the University of British Columbia has  assisted with the basis for a plan for Pender  Harbour, says Stott. "Once these plans are  worked out, a regional plan should follow."  Stott, whohimself has received static from  developers for administering board policy,  says the plans tend to move slowly because  people don't like government.  CONTROVERSY  Much of the controversey over land use  involves people who claim to have paid taxes  on property for years and now find out their  land has been zoned for something other than  m$^��m^&^^^^^^^^^&  Glbsons''-'^''"^-----'^  Dental Block 886-2855  for all your travel needs  *RENO   * LAS VEGAS  * HAWAII. * MEXICO  * FLORIDA  your one-stop booking centre  �� SPECIALS TO  DISHEYLA^D  FOR CHBtlSTiAS  UtJL^tMS make it easy on her this Christmas  ��� just check the boxes for the gifts you'd like  this year ��� or write in your own in the space  provided. Then just leave it out where she can  see it... and don't say a ivordl  ���   WRENCH SET ,14 ploco combination,,.,,    $2S95  ��� SOCKET SET 1/2 inch dnvo ....     ...,,. $3S)95  ��� MECHANICS VICE '. ,...  $1��95  ��� COMPACT TOOL HIT  $169  i^^CTl %PBBP��iHli4|l  R %m*     I   l   <(   I    I    |   i   �����   i   |   |    |   >(   i   i   i   |   i    i   |    i   i   |   i   | 03mm.  MnwH   *Jr*, WI      , ,,,,,,,,,',,,, tmk  ��� 10 GAL. SHOP VAC withho.o^,,.,,.,, $��995  ��� SHARP CATALYTIC HEATER 6000 btu $S895  ��� PUNCH & CHISEL SET $l^49  t ��� t ��� 1 1 1 1 * 1 1 1 ��� * ,t 1 1 1  ��� SCREWDRIVER ATTACHiENT LL  * ox tons lans and extra attachment! avallablo  drill  $169  1  1  1  1  *  i,i  1  ���  1  t  1  1 ���>�����>���  1  1  1  ���  1  (  1  ��  lulling Supplies  noxt to Sunnycrest; Plqza, 886-2642  IWMWWM  PajgeA-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 26,1975  what they intended. Stott wonders how people'  can expect things to remain the same in an'  area which is changing so rapidly. "The"  board isn't out to screw people but some want  a guarantee things won't change and it can't  be given. We see trends involved in change  here, but people will hot believe it is happening. Regulations for the future are  disliked because it restricts today.",  - On land speculation and, prof its expected  from it, Hoemberg says land is simply  equated to dollar and cents. "Some feel the  longer they pay taxes on property, the more  right they have to subdivide. That is hog-  wash, the quality of growth must be the <  priority. Growth patterns are not completely  predictable/ Any speculation is a gamble. The  attitude that one cannot lose is, unrealistic."  TIGHTER  "With the new subdivision hylaw will come  tighter service requirements. "The areacan  only remain in the bush league for so long, if  the bylaw is adopted standards will be  higher," he says.  Services required depend on the size of lot  and, of course, the people density in the  subdivision. According to Hoemberg the  present bylaw completely neglects the more  sophisticated standards to maintain basic -  livability standards.  Under the new regulations a common  water supply is required in a subdivision with  an average lot size under 2.4 acres. If the  average lot size is reduced to 1.2 acres, paved  roads must be installed. For average lot sizes  under half an acre under ground wiring is  required. A common sewer must be installed  for lots under one quarter of an acre and if the  lot sizes are less than .12 acres, curbs,  (  A  \t H  ,-"  i  .***  Jt*    a  't,r> ' ���  V.  . -��   * I.lsii-  to their homes."  Hoemberg says the old zoning bylaw was  inadequate and had mis-zoned many existing  areas. "It took a basic approach, no planning  before zoning. Only a rough survey was done  of built up areas and areas people hoped to  biuld up. Secret Cove and Buccaneer Marina,  for example, were zoned residential instead  of commercial."   -  How many modifications will be made to  these bylaws as a result of the Nov. 15 elections remains to be seen.  But as Stott says, all the regional board is  trying to do is increase the quality of  development in the area ��� it_is not trying to  do anything against the will of the people.  PETER HOEMBERG  "can have both"  sidewalks and storm sewers must be installed.  "These services are nothing more than  what is required in cities for lots of similar  sizes," Hoemberg says.  "The most expensive services only apply  to the smallest lot sizes and at the moment  there are no lots in the 5000 square foot  region on the Peninsula. We are trying to  anticipate future urban development.  "With no control of minimum'lot sizes or  required services, we end up with a subdivision like Welcome Woods in the Redrooffs ���  Road area where people are carrying water  a comfortable and casual way  of looking great  Deconstructed and Inexpensive  Get it all together with patterned shirts  and turtlenecks and prepare yourself for  compliments!  WE Cm HELP YOU HIT IT U  [and they make great gifts too, ladies]  * MASTERCHARGE  * CHARGEX  %  WEAR  Gibsons  ���BUSS  vwmm  m  mrr  tttmrVt  iBRsrrXte:  ..V.l.s.a.^.suwfo-lA.^ &rJtfrt^lliAtJmmM.tfi.1to,l.\nfr,-na*i,..!��k,."-  i      ,,,-VS)      .       '  [\TK^  u\k��1  A; 1--1  The British Columbia Price Freeze has been working since  October 24th, 1975. Here are some statistics and recent news  about the program.  PU^lUS ��ME tFliS? TWENTY ��AYS:  ��� Nearly 1,500 people contacted the Department of Consumer Services fo~gef~addltional information on t>he  Prlco Freeze.  ��� Of those, about 800 woro business people and about  700 woro consumers.  ��� In tho tamo period, consumers roglstored 91 formal  complaints about price increasos,  ��� Tho dopartrhont resolved 81 of thoso complaints, and In  each case morchants rolled back any un|ustlflod prlco  Increasos. Tho othor ten cases were still undor Investigation.  Your support makos It work.  Fow complaints about prlco Increasos havo boon rocolvod  largoly bocauso consumers and buslnossos aro fully supporting  iho f roozo,  Tho Department of Consumer Sorvlcos has mot with representatives of all tho major retail and wholesale food and drug  outlets-Including supermarket chains, All have plodgod to support tho froo.ro program,  Continued contact with those firms Is helping to on��uro that  tho price froozo oporatos with Iho loast possible Inconvonlonco  for both Boilers and shoppors,  IE ��U��@!E����l��li�� WW SIK3WIPERS  Shop for October 24th prices.  THE FREEZE COVERS FOOD AND BEVERAGES (except in  restaurants), PRESCRIPTION DRUGS, AND PROPRIETARY AND  PATENT MEDlCINES-AT THE PROCESSING, WHOLESALE AND  RETAIL.LEVELS.  Any item In theso categories offered for sale on October 24th  at a particular store has its maximum permitted price frozen at  that particular stpre. Prices may be reduced and raised again, as  |ona as they do not go above their October 24th level.  .   So It will pay to shop for Items covered by the freeze.  Now Items (brands, sizes, qualities, grades) not offered for  salo on Octobor 24th are not covered by the freeze. So once again,  It will pay to shop around for the hundreds of regularly-stocked  Items which are covered by the freeze,  How to find out what the October 24th price was.  Ask to speak to the storo manager If you havo any questions.  Ho or she should havo a list of pricos for all Itoms offered for salo  on Octobor 24th.  Many of tho retail chains pro also placing special signs next  to Itoms which were not offorod for salo on October 24th and aro  not covered by tho froozo,  How to register complaints.  If you bellovo thoro has been an un|ust|f|od price Incroaso,  first bring tho matter to tho attention of tho storo manager,  If you aro unsatlsflod with tho explanation, fill out tho complaint form bolow and got It to us, Extra complaint forms are avallablo at somo supermarkets, and at ofllcos of Government Agents  and trio Dopartmont of Consumor Servlcos. If you are not noar ono  of thoso offices, call your noarost Consumer Servlcos offlco colloct,  CONSUMER SERVICES REGIONAL OFFICES  124 Seymour Slroot  Kamloops, V2C 2R|  Tolopfionn; 374-3676  395 Victoria Street  Prlneo Goorgo, V,H2J6  Telephone,' 562-9331  ,. Room 204��370 East Broadway  Klngsgato Mall, Vancouvor, VST 405  Tolophonoi 073-4721  030 Fort Stroot  Victoria, VOW IHO  Tolophonoi 307-6031  The Honourable Phyllis Young, Minister  ��.ill����#<iM-ttafciiaWila^^ The Peninsula Times PageA-3  Wednesday, November 26,1975    \  Majfanoon $ay Happenings  Sechelt Council adopted Wednesday three  new bylaws. ,  The bylaws were the Sunday entertainment bylaw which allows merchants to  charge for entertainment on Sunday; the  subdivision amendment bylaw which puts a  180 day limit on tentative approvals for  subdivision; and, bylaw 156 which will  exempt the Senior Citizens Hall from village  property taxes next year.  The Sunday entertainment bylaw was  accepted by village residents in the Nov. 15  referendum. ' r  By ROBERT FOXALL  As the result of several days of hard work  on the part of the Building Committee the  tables in the hall were agleam with new paint  when we met for our Election Meeting on  Noveniher 20th. v  The report of the nomination Committee  was received as read and when no other  names were placed in nomination the  .following were declared the Executive for  1976. They will be sworn in at the Christmas  Dinner to be held Dec. 18. President. Emery  Scott, 1st vice president, Robert Foxall; 2nd  vice president,' Madge Hansen; directors,  Agnes McLaren, Charles Humm, Bill Wilson;  Secretary, Elizabeth Derby; Treasurer, Ivan  Corbett.  There was discussion of the program for  the Social Day it to be held on Thursday, Nov.  27th. It was agreed that a slide showing by  Adele De Lange would be very interesting.  Besides the..slides there will be various games  to occupy any time available after the  showing. The Building Committee were  requested to take the steps, neccessary to  install shutters for the windows.  Votes of thanks were extended to Eva  Hayward and her helpers for the outstanding  results of the Fall Tea and BazaaTand td!  Ruby Hatcher retiring Treasurer for her  unfailing work during the past year which  had been particularly onerous because of the  financial drive for funds to purchase the Hall.  Dave Hayward announced that he had  arranged.a Shopping Trip for December 2nd.  Leaving the Busi)epot at 8:00 a.m. .  Marguerite Foxall asked for members to  bring any old-style tin Tobacco boxes or Tin  Band-Aid jboxes. There were for the Local  Cub Packs*who wanted to make them into  small first-aid boxes to carry with them on  outdoor trips. If you have any please  telephone 5-2650 and we will arrange for  someone to pick them up.  A pair of (booties were left at the hall after  the Bazaar. Please phone Mr. McLaren at  ���385-9886 and make arrangements to get them  or drop into the Hall either Monday or  Wednesday afternoons.,  The usual draws were held with the Door  Prize going to Ellen Berg and the Shop-Easy  cheques to Jessie Barnard, Mrs. Wagener  and Syd Hammond present at the meeting  and to absentees Tom Corrah, Mary Wilson  and Mrs. Reachell. ���  New members Introduced at the beginning  of the meeting were Trudy and John Louwe of  , Sechelt, Guy Watts of Selma Park and Cliff  Wells of Roberts Creek.  The meeting adjourned with the singing of  the Queen and then we enjoyed our usual  "Brew-up" and a visit with friends.  Hopes for a water supply for Halfmoon  Bay received a set-back last Thursday when  the trustees of the Redrooffs Waterworks  District metJto discuss the;proppsals of the  regional; board for extending the water line  through, the Redrooffs Waterworks District.  . The Regional board had estimated that in  the event of their extending the line, to  Redrooffs, approximately 6,000 feet of 6 inch  main would have to be replaced, with over  2,000 feet of rock workmyolved. The cost of  this work and completing 100 new connections  would give a total project cost of $120,000. The  land charge from the 234 lots to be serviced  would finance approximately $80,000, indicating a deficiency of $40,000 which did not  take into consideration the $37,000 debenture  debt assumed by Redrooffs Water District for  the MacMillan Bloedel subdivision.  The trustees could see no way of raising  the $77,000 deficiency and consequently could  not recommend.to their Owners that they join  the Regional Board's system at the present  time..  Jt was unfortunate that there was an  unusually small attendance at the film show  at the Welcome Beach Hall last Thursday, for  the programme was certainly the most exciting and outstanding oneever supplied by  theNational Fihn BoarHfbr  district. 'Juggernaut' followed the progress of  a truck convoy frorri Canada carrying the 70  ton heart of an atomic reactor over 600 miles  of roads from the coastal port to Rajasthan in  north-west India where it would supply power  to this parched and power-hungry province.  It was a fascinating journey as the camera  followed the huge convoy across the bare and  dusty country, past small villages where life  is still primitiyeand through towns with their  throngs of noisy picturesque natives.  Meanwhile, ahead of the convoy, roads  were being cleared of, obstructions and  reinforced, while walls and arches were torn  down to facilitate the passing of the huge  calandria.  i Another film 'North' impressed the  audience with the magnificent coloring of the  Northwest Territories, with glacial fed lakes,  blazing sunsets, flowers .and wildlife. Two  fine films on art reproduced the drawings of  an Eskimo artist Kenojnak and the paintings  of Conelius Krieghoff which have preserved  so vividly impressions of French Canada 100  years ago.  A f ilm which throbbed with music, colour  ���by Mary TinMey  and rhythym pictured a folkdancfe festival at  the Canadian National Exhibition. On a huge  stage; ethnic  groups demonstrated their  national dancing from Scotland, Estonia, '  Spain, Slovenia, Hawaii, Macedonia, Poland ,  the Ukraine and many other countries. Next-'  film  show   on  December  4  will  be   a  programme on Germany  Jean Laird spent a few days with her  mother-in-law, Mrs. Eva Lyons last week and  the two ladies decided it was an excellent '  opportunity to-get together with a few old'  friends. Mrs. Lyons has been a permanent  resident of Redrooffs since 1939 and Jean  arrived in Halfmoon Bay as a war bride in  1945, so it was hardly surprising to find that  the ladies who filled Mrs. Lyons' living room  last Friday afternoon had all been associated  with the Sunshine Coast for many years. It  was a happy and delightful afternoon as the  guests remembered and relived past history.  Two of the guests present who had been  longest associated with the coast were  Queenie Burrows and Bessie Shaw. Mrs.  Burrows had first visited Pender Harbour in  1927, but it was 1935 when she and husband  Jack settled there permanently. In that 'same  year, Mrs. Shaw settled in Roberts Creek and  she recalled how, while she was assisting her  husband Ed in running the Roberts Creek  store, two Gibsons pioneers, Harry and Lou  Winn were operating the single, cable  telephone service to Vancouver. For many  years the exchange was in the dining room of  the Winn home. It was a friendly and personal  service, with Mrs. Winn using quite informal  methods of delivering emergency messages.  She would call neighbours with a megaphone  or whistle, or give a small child a few cents to .  , deliver a message.  Dorothy Robilliard told about working in  the telephone office in Sechelt around 1942.  Many of the other guests had discovered the  Sunshine Coast during the 1940's. Grace  Rutherford had settled in Welcome Beach  before she and her husband had taken oyer  the Halfmoon Bay post office. Phyllis Parkier  and her daughter, Mary Gordon had settled in  Sechelt and Mary Tinkley had discovered a  pioneering Paradise at Doriston on Sechelt  Inlet. Other guests present were Ruby  Osborne who has been associated with the  Sunshine Coast for oyer forty years, Thea  Leuchte who helped husband Fritz build a  summer camp at Welcome Beach in 1946,  Ruby Warne and Marj Morgan.  ���IJiffl li,iiajii..l)1,B-^ii,tiwJ'si|iMyijs.a,K)lsi,��JBWisi^|TO iwilywrn LUtfi   il  )��� lnu.;W��WM,,'U.llMMMMWII.��Ms<>y)l IM, WITOMI  ���.|1--W��MJ.W|WW<}WW'IW�� H,l,l"'.>"i J.M  11 sw. MH.W'l "JtW"!.' ft_tmm^^tltmt,V��VmvwmrV usisliniif -m,.  S,J  I a*    1  ii'*  \r  ,*  j-  C'f.  ?s  51  ������1,0  ;-;  \  '��,  fa  F   '(  ".$  Ft  ^tl  Save either $5.00 on your next  ave m�� nair m\  A  or  Save $1.00 on your next  Shampoo and Set  885-2339  Trail Bay Mall,  Sechelt  [Valid Mon. to Thurs. until December 4, 1975]  is  There Is a possibility of provincial  government weight pcnles for tho Sunshine  Coast or Horseshoe Bay ferry terminal.  Provincial Transport Minister Carl Liden  told The Times last week that his department  would Investigate Iho need for and possibility  of tlio installation of weight scales on tho  Sunshine Const.  "Someone will look Into It," ho sold.  Liden also said there was a possibility of  tho provincial government taking another  look at tho Jot foil which visited Gibsons  earlier this year. "^  "Since the Jot foil came hero," ho said,  "wo liavo been talking with Booing and there...  lithe possibility of sotting up tlio jet foil for  one Summer aS p system of moving people ,  from, say, Vancouver to Nanalmo or Horseshoe Bay to Lnngdnlo.  OH  IM  from  1:00 to 4:00 p.m.  ���coffee and doughnuts  in  1MIL BAY HA  t  t  i  l.  i  \ -our location-lai s-~~~^--�����"��*--..  J LOWER ROBERTS CREEK RD.,  !  I  the  '���WOMEN'S\teENTK  cordially Invito* you  i   , to air     >  Old Fashioned Tea  to, colobrnto tho oponlnn  of our contro  ThursdayrNov* 27  anytime between  w <ii>nfii. uuii *9 Pmmi*  behind tho Poat Offlco  885-3711  ,    ���^���>Ww|WsW-!flSW'-^W��JWV\l'%iff  DCIAL   aoipaagi iMeadquaiiritei  Wharf Road, Sechelt  for information on:  1. where to vote  2. transportation  3. to volunteer for canvassing, sign  display, donations or party  support  PLEASE PHONE  ���i*;/c  I    'a  -        .', t        t  ��---l<^i\ii&m^^ * 'rz  \ ^.  'J^   ���      ���    .^O ,.s��.-i  * 1  -fc Jr"     ���^ jr ~m^* I  Nalley's  KJ  8% oz. tri-pack  Exceptional Value  Sunlight  Foremost  all flavors  MRD  tei^BteiM'  mmm  ��!�����     ��.  ��   . 2  i   i, nit     ,    n '   ,f    * !��������-  tt  K_ Ij4^ji  PRICES EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER 27 THROUGH NOVEMBER 29.  We reserve the right to limit quantities  KPJ  vhv  More thin the value is super aiidweVe proving it every day  ..'.SUNNYCREST PLAZA,-GIBSONS-  **)mmt^t0^mmtmmnmm ��>4  Hie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November'26,1975  i -  ) ^  /  .J  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  of  ^  //  *\6  sjAdn  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian  every  other  right  that free  men  prize!."  ��� Winston Churchill  ,S*  1  5 As much as we hate to admit it, there  Is evidence that politics, in particular  title provincial election, has sunk to such  a'low level that we must make a policy  statement here.  Although there is nothing in the  Elections Act which states that  newspaper advertisements must carry a  disclaimer line, we are instituting this  policy.  That means that each political advertisement must carry the phrase,  ^Authorized by .. ."inthecaseof one of  the political parties placing the advertisement or "Paid for by... " in the  case of private individuals, companies  or    organizations    who    place    ad  vertisements.  The reason we are instituting this  policy is that some ad-placers in this  province have been using this ad  anonymity in a somewhat questionable  manner.  This, we hope, will deter anyone  placing an advertisement , with  questionable information or statements  and then using the anonymity to hide  behind.  It sickens us that the politics of some  individuals has slipped so low that -we  are forced to take this action. We .also  regret that it reflects on all those placing  political, advertisements when, in  reality, it might never be the case here.  -i .... ���������  .'��� Is. it!  ~71  ill?  M  IT'S NOT OFTEN one has a gas station  dedicated to oneself. We wonder how  local consumers association group head  Joe Kampman felt when he saw this sign  at Sunnycrest Esso in Gibsons. Kampman had been spearheading a drive to  get lower gas prices on the Sunshine  Coast. Sunnycrest Esso last week  dropped their prices from 90.9 cents per  gallon to 79.9 cents per gallon. We  suspect economics rather than consumer pressure was behind the price  drop.  1 ��� Timesphoto  Loy  Remember all the hoopla the oil  companies raised about the oil pollution  control gear they had donated to the  area? The press was invited to Gibsons  to witness how a 1500 foot snake-like  affair is deployed in the water to control  oil spills. A reassuring piece of equipment to have around.  Last week, after a~f ellow walked in  off the street and said there was an oil  slick floating towards Davis Bay, the  Times telephoned two' local oil  distributors to find vfbut /where the  pollution gear was and to see if .anyone  was going to do anything with it.  The companies called didn't know  exactly where the gear was or who  should be in charge of getting it to the  slick site.  As it turned out, the slick wasn't  really an oil slick at all, but rather a  false high tide mark that looked like oil.  Of course the question is raised, what  if it was really an oil slick and there was  a threat posed to the shoreline?  Firemen answer false alarms all the  time. It seems the custodians of that  pollution gear should be more prepared  to do the same.  Every level of government of the  Peninsula expresses the need to encourage public participation and the  school boardt is no exception.  The Gibsons Elementary school  principal was denied approval for grade  seven students at his school to raise  money for the trip because the school  board is in favor of trips inside Canada.  was voted down.  The decision by these students and  parents affected events which would  only concern themselves.  School board decided Canadiana is  the order of the day and that it couldn't  support the students and parents on the  Mexico trip.  School board should have decided its  policy on extended student trips before  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I'm not writing this letter to say  anything for or against any political party but  after reading the interview that Leslie Yates  hachtvith Dr. Eric Paetkau in the Peninsula  Times dated Nov. 19, 1975 I had to write to  give my views about one section of the interview concerning the Ambulance Service.  I have been a part-time employee of this  service since the government took over most  of the amublance services in B.C. on July 1,  1974.  It was mentioned in Dr. Paetkau's interview that we pick up drunks at the  Peninsula Hotel and take them to hospital in  Sechelt and it costs the drunk $5 for the ride  when they could take a taxi which would cost  them $15. And this ambulance call would cost  the government $75 an hour to carry this  drunk to the hospital.  In the first place I think I've been on most  of the calls we had to the Peninsula Hotel and  yes, we've transported people to the hospital  that are under the influence of alcohol, but  they always have some type of injury usually  caused from a fight or a fall, and I'm sure Dr.  Paetkau will agree with me on how unpredictable and dangerous a head injury can  be, especially when caused by a 2 x 4, bottle  or even a fist.  At 2 a.m. we ambulance attendants don't  get overly excited about getting out of bed  and taking a person to the hospital just  because he's drunk, but if an injury is  suspected we transport the person immediately because that's our duty and we  don't mind doing it.  And in the second place it was mentioned  in the interview that it costs the government  $75 an hour to take this drunk to the hospital  in an ambulance. Part-time employees get  paid the same if we're gone for an hour or  four hours, after four hours we're paid for  another four hours with no overtime at  anytime. On a day call we get from $14-$16  and night calls $19.21; exact amount  depends upon the attendant's qualifications.  The most a call could cost the government for  two attendants would be $42 for four hours. So  with this rate it costs the government $10.50  an hour plus other expenses such as gas, wear  on the vehicle and the bookwork in Victoria,  which I'm sure doesn't cost $64.10. A call like  the above mentioned could cost $21 because  we could have a call waiting for us in Gibsons  when we get back so we go again and don't get  paid any extra because we're still within our  four hour period.  So instead of complaining about a most  needed community service for the sick and  injured I think a thing like a person's  qualifications for Welfare benefits should be  given more attention.  R.W. Leachman  Gibsons  It took two meetings but the people of Area  A finally got the message across to the  powers that be that, unimpressed as they are  with many aspects and workings of the  Regional Board, they certainly did not want  any more government on top of it.  After the first meeting which was  disrupted by audience members airing  personal beefs and others being less than  polite to local committee Chairman Ed  Wiggins I was left wondering what the next  meeting would produce.  November 16 I received my answer. No  hollering, no disruptions, just a weary,  patient audience hoping to wrap things up  quickly so they could go home without having  to worry about attending yet another meeting  regarding something which no one wants and  which seems obvious to most people is many  years premature.  John Callan, a senior administrative officer from the Department of. Municipal  Affairs and Peter Hoemberg of the regional  board were on hand to answer the audiences  questions. ���  Frankly, the whole thing seemed to me to  be an exercise in futility. Residents obviously wanted nothing to do with municipal  government but were being asked to at least  keep an open mind and investigate the  various options. To their credit, they did try.  Unfortunately, as many said to me afterwards, the experts 'answers to the  audience's questions were seldom clear cut  and some people left claiming they still knew  nothing about the Various forms of government.  Finally a motion followed by a show of  hands terminated te dreary affair and the  audience thankfully left.  I think credit should go to the local committee for sticking to what I think was a  difficult and thankless task.  Chairman Ed Wiggins in particular I  commend for the way he remained cool and  calm while enduring abuse from the floor  during the first meeting and kept a  remarkable hold on his temper under the  prevailing trying circumstances.  I don't think anyone is wearing blinkers or  is tucking their head into the sand ostrich-  ���by Jock Bachop  883-9056  style hoping the problem will go away ��� it's  just that the whole idea is way premature,  perhaps ten or more years or so. When the  tune comes, as it certainly will in the not too  distant future .then it will be looked into  carefully. In the meantime forget it. There  are more important things to worry about.  So much for local politics, here's a subject  change.  Being in a rare and benevolent mood  recently I offered to take my better half out to  dinner. After I managed to revive her with a  liberal dose of smelling salts she recovered  enough to put on her best bib and tucker and  we toddled off down to the Jolly Roger Inn. I  must admit I got my eyes opened. Ohsure, I'd  heard about the young Chef David they had  obtained from the Royal Vancouver Yacht  Club, but a chef is only a fancy name for a  cook, right?  Well, believe me folks this young feller can  whip you up a meal that is really something  else.  You say you are a vegetarian? He will look  after that for you too. I kid you not, my wife  and I were agreed that it was the best meal  we'd ever had since we came to the Peninsula.  The food is great, the service is quick and  friendly, and the atmosphere conducive to an  evening's hearty enjoyment.  Try it, you'll like it. Reservations usually  necessary.  Item: For those of you who may have  doubts, the Pender Harbour Health Centre  will be completed regardless of which  government is in power after the coming  election. So says ttie grape vine which is  connected to the Social Credit Party.  I can't imagine it being otherwise.  Common sense indicates this. No party would  risk censure and loss of a hefty number of  votes by leaving a structure such as the one in  question unfinished merely because the  opposing party started the project. Have no  fear. The Health Centre will be completed ���  regardless of any change in political affinity  on the Peninsula.  ���  D  ���  D  ���  Q  The proposed southern trip povld    ���nanUinn Q Uai*,r AaniBiinn nn ��,:��, *,_�����  .    u��������   *^+-,ii���   e.,r.A*A   th����.,��iT~ reaching a hasty decision on this trip  have   been   totally   funded   through-  _.       .f ..      ' MmmiutA  ^v  �����  student and parent effort and would  have required students to miss only five  regular school days.  To plan the trip, the principal sent  home questionnaires with 72 grade  seven students. Sixty-two parents  completed the forms outlining what they  thought of the trip and their suggestions  for a route.  Between the questionnaires, the  student vote and two meetings with  parents, a United States-Mexico route  was decided upon. A trip inside Canada  Even if it had disagreed with the  destination of this trip it should have  strongly considered the public involvement that had gone into the  planning.  It is not the trip route that is important but rather the fact the public  concerned had made the decision.  On a broader scale, with a growing  need for a global view to society, the  board's parochical view of insisting  Peninsula students only travel as  students inside Canada seems,to leave  something to be desired.  o Industrial and Commercial Buildings  oResidential ��Alterations and (Renovations  Professional Engineering  Phone  Halfmoon Bay    Of       277-18318 Richmond  -FREE ESTIMATES-  Sechelt Village has decided to order  the placing of an insurance bond on the  construction of three houses in a subdivision in the village. We strongly  question the wisdom of this move.  The reason the initial stop work order  was placed on the three buildings was  that there was some question as to the  tensile strength of the concrete used in  the construction of the three foun-  We feel this was an unwise move  because if the foundations had been  repoured with good concrete, that would  be the end of the problem. Nothing more  would be said or thought.  The council chose to get the builders  to post a bond which would protect the  owner of the building for ten years. What  about after the ten years? What if there  is a problem before the ten years is up,  datlons. Tests were mode and a strength   but the company doesn'l; exist anymore,  ���./,_  of 1200 pounds per square inch was  estimated. Minirnum standards under  Canada Building Code are 2,000 psi: The  foundations aro clearly substandard.  Tho council, taking-over from its  building Inspector, had two choices.  Order tho concrete bo repoured or get  tlio builders to post a bond.  Thoy, unwisely we feel, chose tho  latter.  or the owners or directors have  changed? This, in no way, carts any  aspersions on the present company, the  principle is what is in argument here.  The Building Code Standards are set  for a reason. The council should have  chosen to have them enforced rather  thnn create a situation which has the  potential for incredible legal complications,  Editor, The Times;  Sir: In answer to a couple of recent letters  to the editor: As a senior citizen these scare  tactics really scare me as we could well lose  all the benefits we have gained in the past few  years if we panic into letting that Social  Credit Party back in power. In the twenty  years they were in power, nothing happened  for the benefit of seniors, or working people  generally. Those twenty years represented  the most affluent years ever known. In the  past few years, with inflation raging, we have  had more low cost housing, extended care  facilities, Minicome, and yes the first fresh  air to come to car Insurance that any  government has ever brought forward in this  province. With Inflation being what it Is, there  was no way one could forecast costs, so it is no ���  mystery why there was an overrun. The ,,  N strike also caused more expense as well as  disatlsfaction by tho public generally.  Mlncome. Did you ever hear of such  goodies under Social Credit? Now that wo  have a people-oriented government wo had  better hang onto them. I worked for tho  twenty years undor Social Credit and well  remember trying to get an audience with tho  government totry to talk wages and working  conditions. It wns a long drawn out process  believe mo.  Without taking any of the crodlt away  from the Social Credit for tho things thoy did  do llko road, dams etc., and yes, taking over  the B.C. Electric and trying to give Wcnnor  Grcn a tenth of our provlnco to moke a lake to  supply water for tho deserts to tho south. Yes  they did do mony things, but not- for tho  seniors or working people.  BIU Bennett la promising to lot us hnvo nil  , the things that the NDPabo!, given us,,Very,..  very kind. It is too bad his dad had not thought  of us during those twenty years. It would be  much easier for Bill if he had.  The statement that the NDPhas ruined the  forest industry is strictly hogwash. The  Depression in the USA and the strikes have  : slowed down that industry. It is not ruined as  ) a slight rise in building starts will soon prove.  I On the mining industry, if you had seen most  of the Interior staked into mineral claims  and many, many acres of 'good timber  I bulldozed out to see what was under them, you  would lose much of your concern over th|s  very-favored industry. The mining laws,  ! being the first laws' made in Canada, gives  them rights that are long overdue for Inspection. This government Is collecting some  * of the equity belonging to the people of this  , province from natural resoures, that havo  been given away to the timber and mining  interests since this country was discovered.  Tlio seniors should get Income tax  exemption up to $5,000? It Is not much less  than that right now and also is not a  provincial matter.  . Social Credit will commit suicide os soon  os elected by cutting government salaries  and staff In an Inflated area llko this. Wo may  be seniors but wo don't hove to bo senile.  Seniors, don'tlotaH this scare propaganda  Influence you Into losing what you already  liavo, for promises from a party with their  record of past non-porf ormnnco In tlio human  relations field. Think. Chock over past porformanco, nnd then vote sensibly. ��� , ���   ,.  12.L.Scott         Gibsons  Somo now titles on our Hallmark Book  shelves, como In nnd browse, nnytlmo. Miss  ..Beo'Sj-Sccholt...,,.���-,,.-.������,,,,��,.,.���.�����,,���.,���...,.,  November pension cheques for B.C. Hydro superannuated  employees will be available at the Hydro district office nearest each  pensioner's residence on and after November 28.  Cheques addressed for deposit to ap account at a financial  institution will be delivered to those offices where practical. Unclaimed cheques will be mailed when normal postal service  resumes.  CHRISTMAS LUNCHEONS  Vancouver ��� Tickets for the Christmas luncheon of the  Vancouver Branch of the B.C. Hydro Superannuated Employees'  Association may also be obtained at the nearest district office at  the same time as the pension cheques. The luncheon will be held at  the Vancouver Hotel at noon on Wednesday, Dec. 17. Tickets are $1  each.  Ladies' Auxiliary and Now Wostmlnstar Branch ��� Members of  these groups will be contacted individually by their associations.  The Lqdles' Auxiliary Christmas luncheon will bo held oh Tuesday,  Doc. 9, noon, at the Georgia Hotel, Vancouver. New Westminster  Branch luncheon will be held on Wednesday, Dec. 10, noon, at the  Sheraton Villa, Burnaby.  .ww^mwwp^^  PH0��IHCIAL GOVEBMEflT  Social  Allowance,  Mlncomo,   Superannuation,  Toachor*,   otc. ���.  . choquot may bo plckod up alt     Department of Human Resources Office,  2nd floor, above the Flower Shop,  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Many choquo* for last month aro ��tll| to bo plckod up  GIBSONS and ROBERTS CREEK lINCOffiE CHEQUES  aro to bo plckod up att  Garibaldi Health Unit Unit  in Fletcher Road.  Gibsons  f  i  -HOW OPEN���  IILA. RECYCUW  on Cowrie St., Sechelt  [Acrow from tho thrift ��hop]  ��   DROP ��U AND DEPOSIT YOUR:  �� Glatat wanhod and unbrokon, ploato  3 Tin j also wanhod Iprof orably with and* off and ��quanhod]  K Nowsprlnti proforably bundled  ^     Anything you think could ho uiod by tomoono olio j llko oq9 car-.  fonn, magazine*, niotal.  OTHER SERVICES AND DROP OFF POINTS  TO BE ANNOUNCED  - for f urt hor Information call i , .,���,,������..,.-   ��       eves 883-9092 or 885-3811 days  s  eVries & Son  ��CARPETS  mmmmmmmmmmmmmimm  ftOORCOVERINGS LTD.  Glbtont 006-7112  ��UNO  o PRAPES Wednesday, November 26.1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  Sechelt News Notes  By MARGARET JONES  One of the 5,000 people who attended the  recent Second World Conference on the Holy  Spirit in Jerusalem was a Gibsons lady,  Margaret Grigg of Sunshine Coast Highway.  When the Israeli Airlines jet touched down  at Tel Aviv on October 29, she and her  travelling companions from Edmonton had  been flying for 18 hours.  Among the passengers, who were all going  to .the Conference was the well-known  Kathryn Kuhlman. On the flight from New  York to Israel, the Boeing 747 made a two and  a half hour refuelling stop at Copenhagen;  there they had a brief opportunity to leave the  plane though they couldn't leave the airport.  A bus took them the last 58 miles from Tel  Aviv to their destination ��� the Diplomat  Hotel, Jerusalem. The hotel was home base  for 10 days of guided tours of the Holy Land  ending with the two day conference. For their  last night in Israel, they moved to the ultramodern Country Club in Tel Aviv, by the  unbelievably blue waters of the Mediterranean.  It had been dark when they arrived in  Israel, and with the dim lighting (electricity  is scarce) it was impossible to see anything of  the country. Tourists in the hotel had their  first glimpse of Jerusalem the next morning,  when they looked out to see shepherds  keeping watch over their sheep in the fold.  Later in their tours they were impressed with  the cleanliness��� streets were washed; no  Utter was seen, and a dog was a rare sight.  The service and courtesy of the people were  also remarkable. In a dress shop in  Bethlehem, for instance, the saleslady offered to have two dresses altered by the next  day and delivered to the hotel. The job was  done expertly and on time.  Other craftsmen who take a pride in their  work are the wood-carvers ��� as can be seen  in the olive-wood souvenirs that visitors take  home. The wood of the olive tree is very hard.  The tree is 15 years old before it bears fruit,  but goes on bearing fruit for hundreds of  years. When it is cut, the wood takes sue years  to dry.  In the Garden of Gethsemane there are  eight olive trees that may be 3,000 years old.  It is startling for visitors to see the contrast between ancient and modem life-styles.  Jerusalem is the national capitol, with 225,000  Jews and 75,000 Arabs. Condominiums house  the vast majority of the population; senior  government officials live in houses.  Ancient walls circle the Old City for two  and a half miles. In narrow streets and  markets, merchants and money-changers  live as they have lived for centuries. The  Western Wall (Wailing Wall) is the remnant  of the wall that bounded the outer court of  Herod's magnificent temple. The lowest tiers  date from Solomon's first Temple. The Dome  of the Rock dominates the skyline, and marks  m~ Sites ST thg^tgffll^-wTiefe^SBrSKSni"  prepared to sacrifice Isaac.  The ancient way of life can be seen ih the  desert where the-nomadic Bedouins live in  goatskin tents, and move constantly in their  search for watefl| With their young Jewish  guide, th��j tourists saw caves where people  still live, and caves where dramatic and  tragic events hapiJeried: the cave that was the  tomb of Jesus and the cave at Kumran where  a shepherd boy threw a rock and found some  ancient manuscripts in 1947. At the time, the  boy didn't know he had discovered the first of  the Dead Sea Scrolls.  The pilgrims to the World Conference saw  the site of the Holy Birth and followed in the  footsteps of the Master. They walked the Way  of the Cross and took Communion at the place  of the Crucifixion, the Holy Sepulchre.  It was a strenuous tour for the visitors, and  some of them occasionally took time off to  stay home and rest. But it's hard to stay home  when you have the chance to see places like  Jericho, 9,000 years old ��� the oldest city in  the world; or the Dead Sea, the lowest body of  water on the earth's surface. This famous salt  lake lies 1,296 feet below sea level, and, incredible as it may be, 6,000,000 tons of water  are evaporated every day, from its surface  area of 405 square miles. It is one of the  hottest spots in the world.  Visitors to the conference came from 40  different countries and from all religious  denominations. Each one received a certificate ��� an Attestation of Pilgrimage,  bearing their name in Hebrew and the  signature of the Mayor of Jerusalem. With  this and other souvenirs, diaries.and pictures, the .pilgrims will be able to relive the  tour of a lifetime in the years to come.  Although admitting his visit wasn't  primarily campaigning, Transport Minister  Carl Liden did take the opportunity to blast  the Social Credit over their land policy.  "Only two per cent of the land in B.C. is  suitable for agriculture;" he told the crowd at  the Gibsons Legion Friday, "and another two  per cent is suitable for other agriculturally  related uses. Very little is good for intensive  agriculture and much of that lies near the  metropolitan areas. We have to look after this  land, protect it and keep it. If we don't we  could find ourselves in a tough situation."  He said, "They say we can get food from  California; surveys show California will be a  net importer of food in a few years. Who will  be getting what food they produce? Will they  export it? We don't want to happen in B.C.  what is happening in California.  "Under the previous government,  agricultural land was being used for  residential, industrial and commercial uses.  This disturbed me as a citizen. The Socreds  have said they will do away with the Land  Commission. This would be a very dangerous  step. We could find ourselves tenants on our  own land." '  is known  as the  hardest working  MLk in B.C.  let's keep it that way'  ��� Peninsula Contra NDP  ���SSffg  ECHEjLT JCHM YSLEK  Your local franchised dealer  Sunshine Coast Highway  Whoro ovorhoads aro lowor  one block north of  St. Mary's Hospital  A division of, Copping's Car Town Salos Ltd., and  Coast Homes. MDL 0D-3555  3dD(Q|��US  Ask about tho now ASPEN and VOLARE including 4 dr station wagon.  NEW CARS  76 ASPEN  A dr, ntn. wgn. by  Dodgo, VO auto, pa, pb,  radio, 60-40 split  bond.. Doluxo roof  rach ��� tho wagon  you vo boon waltlno  lor, ,   ,  76 CORDOBA  2 dr htp., 400 VO, dual  oxhaunt, fully aqulppod  Including air cond,  Formal black wllh rod  ....pin ��� ��trlpon .-����*>..,..,.,-���,,.....*,  76 VALIANT  A dr, 3)0 Vfl aulo, pa,  radio, w��w tiros, unos  any Qf-o.  76 PUSTER  340 V0 au(f>, pa, radio  Iho bott poworAvolght  ratio car built In North  (\morlca,  il  / (V .-..a  4-   t,  N        ,    > '      ���'   ".'I'  'fttuMMMJU,''    <V ' '���$**%.    -    *  Don Holmes  Salos Manager  885-2204  VAN. TOLL FREE 6044021  NEW TRUCKS  7 5 Wl 00 POWER  WAGON  A whool dr��� 310 VO, A  ��pd,,quadra-loc tronafor  casa,   Brand  now.  Price  Cloaranco      $5684  7 5 DI 00 PICKUP  225 6 cyl, atd, trans,,  radio, gaugos, low-  mount mirror... 7,000  mltoa,  Cloaranco  prlco $370?  76   MOO  TRADESMAN  van, 127 WB, V0 aulo,  pa, radio, Idoal unit for  worh or play,  76 D-200  TRADESMAN  maxlvan, 400 eld V0  auto, pa, pb, radio, wo  tan havo thla unit  completely camporlnod  by  ChrUlmaa  for   you,   SELECT USED CARS AND TRUCKS   Over 30 In stock to chooso from  73CHEVIMPALA 74 FORD PI 00  A dr  hip , p��, pb, radio, VO nulo, air cond 360 V0 auto, radio, f|,0. h��ot����i, now flro...  Al cond. F.P. $34?5 Only 24,000 rnliat. F.P. $3496   '69 DATSUN 610��� ��� - - - 74FORDFI00- ��� -  2 door, 4 cyl,, 4 ��pd,, radio, Tully rocond, A   whool   drlvo,   V0   nulo,   pa,   ph,   fully  F.P. $1095 rocondiiionod, F.P. $4590  74 DATSUN 710 *60 DODGE 3/4 TON  .Smlon, radio, o|or, dofroator, ono ownor,             6 cyl,, 4 ���pond, radio and |npo. Ono Ownor,  7,000 mllos, Ilka now,   -������--���-"���-��--��� ���-~r�� ��� ��� ��� - - ��� ^ $j 395  REilEiBER OUR PlEDGE  If wo don't havo what you want, we'll got It for you,  Opon 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday,  /  There seems to be a misconception of the  Mini-bus. It is not just for people on welfare  who can't afford transportation.  It is for anyone who has a need for a ride.  Say someone has ah injury that prevents  them from driving their car and must go for  therapy, find it akward to get into an auto,  call the Mini-bus. Many instances it comes in  handy wthout depriving the taxis. One area  that seems to disturb people is picking up  children for the Day Care Centre. The bus  making a regular,trip to Gibsons leaves  Sechelt empty going past the kindergarten  and the day care centre, common sense cries  out to fill a need and make good use of the  service, pick up the children and drop them  off, why not?  The Mini-bus is responsible for taking the  extended care patients on their outings and to  see it in operation is to know the vast difference over the previous way. I have had  patients in the station wagon and the agony on  their faces getting them in and out of the car  and into the wheelchair was hurtful to see.  Now they are wheeled out to the bus, a lift  picks up wheelchair and patient and gently  puts the whole thing in the bus, what could be  simpler. The same thing is done for people in  wheelchairs at home needing to be transported.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary were  hosts for the birthday party held Nov. 10 at St.  Mary's Hospital. The Birthday Lady was  Mrs. Alberta Seaholm looking lovely dressed  up for the day. Hugo had brought a beautiful  birthday cake and the ladies'added cheese  loaves and welsh cakes.  Pat and Patsy Murphy sang a beautiful  duet of Happy Birthday. Mrs. Doreen Jenkins  showed slides dn a recent trip through B.C. up  to Barkerville over to take the ferry to Kelsey  Bay and down Vancouver Island, a trip that  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  covered many areas formerly visited by  some of the patients. A delightful film enjoyed immensely. President Madeline Grose  for Roberts Creek, .Volunteer Chairman  Bunny Shupe, Charlotte Raines and Billie  Rodgers were the'hostesses for the afternoon.  Dr. Eric Paetkau is the type of man one  likes to think all politicians are alike. Unfortunately they are not. Maybe it is time for  an honest dedicated man to be in a position to  serve the people, and he will serve all equally  to the best of his ability.  A well known method for catching  criminals, finding lost articles is by posting a  reward. A chap has suggested why don't they  do just that to find the missing chlorine  tanks? Why not? Send out that challenge to  deep sea treasure seekers all over the world if  the reward or challenge is sufficient they will  come. Maybe this is too late, the money spent  would have made a tempting reward.  Dan Devlin Owner-Manager  ifUHftf  4  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce, have nominated their 1976 executive.  The nominating committee will present  their slate to the general meeting tonight at  the Sechelt Arena.  Nominations include Dick Proctor  president, Ed Nicholson vice-president, Les  English treasurer, and directors Dave Fisk,  Stan Anderson, Don Morberg, Jean Ferrie,  Louise Bisaillon, Jack Apspuris, Barry Innes,  Hayden Killem and Chuck Stevens.  Nominations for the position of secretary  and any other nominations will be taken from  the floor at tonight's meeting.  The Sechelt & District Chamber of Commerce and it's Second  Century Committee are pleased to announce that  Br. ft. (B��b) Collier  Will be addressing a public meeting in the:  husbc mom  SECHELT ELEMENIMY SCHOOL  7:30 PJN.  fiOVEftJIaiES! 27th (Thursday)  EVERYONE is cordially invited to listen and participate in discussion.  Dr. Collier is Director of Planning for the Municipality of West  Vancouver. A man of broad experience, he will discuss village  planning.  Does West Vancouver point the way to the future Sechelt?  *?**      '-**    ' .1?*        'I���-,  That's the percentage of registered voters that  didn't make it to the polls in British Columbia  last election day. So, if for some reason  don't be one of the vital statistics this time.  Be sure you vote Election Day ... Dec. 11.  ���-Polling-stations will be open  throughout the province from 8 a.m, to 8 p.m.  Pacific'Standard Time.  ��� In areas on Mountain Standard Time,  polling stations will be open 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  ELECTION/75  BRITISHGOEU  K, IL, Morion, Chief Electoral Officer,  2735 Gamble Street, Vancouver, B.C.  "sUitil. PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 26,1975  k  <s  ��� <** i   1-.   v  J  f    .     r     /  I J��B^  I  4-"   s  If  r  <  N  1 '    }  ~    C    II v,  1"  ' a"- 1,1/ �� ' ��  "f i -V ��� *     t i < J  "V      "/-,">* i'"'    a.     ���    '���  f  v  ���1   '  '   j*"  ^   /  -^L.  b  *  * r  >*V  \      --2V  &k .  Si  s'  y  J  L "ItiL  r   I:  i��i--j _,  PRE-RALLY MEETING of drivers and   confusion, but the participants were,  a navigators ajt the Wilson Creek Com-   even at that time, laying plans for the   L-r^fl^ft 1";i- ^T" -   *?!^ *     "*%$**& V.,^  \nunity Half appears to be bathed in    four hour rally. -Timesphoto   '    ;..-.",   " V " ������ -.    .   ��;!   Jj'-;^^  ..--��� H-"��� ���."������-��� ���     .    } ������.-������"-r    \  >y  0 -    ^ -    "   .     . .-"       ' �����������'���-   -       ; . ������ *-��*--ri...-^\���-*   -   . ��;   * *    I     __  1vjjit ��� ^^^-^ VX-7<^-i. ���> {r ��� 17 \7" -" Vi  ^  r^-^V:|ir->--/v    v ��^��        ���'    -��� j'   y.   rr    H   s  ' 1   !   *,      '/ ,1 *  I? I". "i  C-3  C O   fef �����  iv1  i1 '  4. ��� ' ���  i;  tt  "J  jr ,..-  Driver John Edgar and navigator Don    Jack Whitaker and to the RCMP for their help  Slack took first place in the Sunshine Coast    in our organization. Special thanks should go  Rally Club's first car rally. also to the volunteer musicians and to the two  They were awarded the C-Cab trophy and    way radio crew," a club spokesman said.  the $100 first prize in the rally which was held  November 16.  Following the four-hour rally, the drivers,  navigators, pit crews and others gathered at  the Wilson Creek Community Hall for award  presentations, dinner and dance.  The Edgar-Slack car finished the rally  with 13 points against them. Last week and the week before the TM  Following the rally; club officials thank    Study has explained the basis of eliminating ."-.."'  - , _____    .._  the following for their1 support of the first    the age-old problems of mankind in this    OFFICIAL OPENING of the Sunshine   ribbon   to  officially  start  the  rally.  venture: C-Cabs, Coastline Plumbing and    generation. Through the practise of the    Coast   Rally   Club's   first   rally   was   Despite inclement weather, there was no  Heating, OK Tire, KenMac Parts, Sunshine   practical   technique   of   Transcendental   presided oyer by Sechelt and District's   lack of enthusiasm among the  par-  Auto Parts, Gibsons Shell, Coastal Tire,    Meditation and intellectual understanding of   Go0(j citizen of the Year Charlie Brook-   ticipants and organizers.  Sunnycrest  Standard,   Peninsula   Motors,    the Science of Creative Intelligence each   man Here Brookman, Centre, clips the  Twin Creek Building Supply, Trail Bay Sports    individual can rise to their full potential and . ., r ,,.���,.���4i.f .���.,���.���.,      .,��,,*. ,,,5i(,,.^1^f>v���      ....^,..,., i,,^,.,^.,,..,...  Unlimited, Golden City Restaurant, Morgan's    create a society that is free from stress, and  Mens Wear, Magic Mushroom, Campbell's    all life damaging aspects.  Variety. Trail Bay Hardware and Uncle        Each individual has the ability to con-  Micks. tribute something to their family, and each  "We would also like to express special    family has something to contribute to their  thanks to Turner and Esther Berry  at    community;  the community in turn has  Peninsula Market, the Wilson Creek Com-    something worthwhile for the province; and  munity Association for the use of their hall,    the provinces naturally support the unifying  Tim Frizzell,.Andy Moore, Shirley Innes,    effect of our country. When the citizens of    *.���-,-?;.,.. .��..  Canada are realizing their full potentiality  and thereby creating peace on their individual level then it naturally follows that  Canada as a whole will be at peace and  displaying full creative intelligence. This will  create a peaceful world, when eyery individual in a nation is peaceful and displaying  their full creative intelligence, This has inspired the  �����*  *r.  a-life  TT  If yoii walk to work,  it won't be work s^J  to walk. m?>Om  sstf  PBRTicipacriont  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  la.  JH  2\  -������� *  ���!-.  .1  .J.r-  .IS  J  1  CLASSIC ACCENT  Franklin Stove  Traditional in appearance  but functions'like a modern  fireplace. The Blazo Franklin Stovo blends beautifully  with a period decor or ac-  conts tho modorn. A wood  burning stovo for a warm,  comfortablo   atmosphere,  The Law Course held at Sechelt Elementary School Is cancelled for  this year.  Now courses will be announced In January, 1976.  CENTRE FOR COHTINUIMG EDUCATION  School District Uo. 46 (Sechelt)  industries  of Canada, Ltd.  BO Elootronlc Avonuo,  Port Moody, D.C,  WORLD PLAN  The seven objectives of the world plan.  INDIVIDUAL ��� To develop the full  potential of the individual. CHECKPOINTS sometimes consisted of   point. Overall winner was driver John  GOVERNMENTAL   ���   To    improve    only a parked car with a number on it.   Edgar and navigator Don Slack who lost  governmental achievements. Points were deducted for each minute   only 13 points over the course of the  EDUCATIONAL ��� To realize the highest    early or late the car was at the check-   rally. ��� Timesphoto  ideal of education.  SOCIAL ��� To eliminate the age-old  problem of crime and all behaviour that  brings unhappiness to the family of man.  ENVIRONMENTAL - To maximize the  intelligent use of the environment.  ECONOMIC - To bring fulfilment to the  economic aspirations of individuals and  society.  ' SPIRITUAL - To achieve the spiritual  goals of mankind in this generation,  These admittedly ambitious but necessary  and now attainable objectives must soon be  realized in every area of the globe now that  the knowledge and organization are  available.  KNOWLEDGE - Science of Creative  Intelligence.  ORGANIZATION - Maharlshl International University and Maharlshl International Academy In Canada.  The 'knowledge' that has Inspired tho  World Plan and tho success thot Is enabling  the 'organization' to extend Its activities  rapidly to all countries need only thp cooperation of individuals and organizations to  eliminate tho very basis of problems both now  an.d for tho generations to como. 1973, Tho  year of Action, 1074, Tlio year of achievement  and 1975 Tho year of fulfilment.  II  Thoso Intorostod In Cross-Country Skiing on tho Peninsula aro in-  vitod to attond tho mooting on  DECEMBER 2, Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.  in Roberts Creek Elementary School, Kindergarten  CENTRE fOR CONTINUING EDUCATION  School Dlatrlct No. 46 fSocholt]  itostera�� Bins a  jU\��i�� (Si  ��p K that wsisf1  ���Peninsula Centre HDP  There are an unlimited number of ways to adorn  a mantel. A log from the woods, or a timber off  the beach can be made to look beautiful on top  of a brick or stone fireplace ...  k. Simpkinsy Bricklayer and Stonemason  S85-2SS8  BEST FREE LUICH II TOWN'  lows pur ci  we have 2 in stock!  HYO TA-1000  5   watt   AC/DC   base,   23 channel     crt-AOi:  reg. $299.95 , N0Vr248U5  HYO TAM901B 23 channel, 5 watt mobllo transceiver $1 7H50  reg. $199.95 NOW 118  WfU   |f&"093 6 channol, 5 watt walklo-talkie ��<���! Aflcn  reg, $154.95 NOW *134 ��  Johnson 'Messenger 250' s watt base  reg. $359,95   Johnson Messenger 130\XLnSLanT.:tvorwithr��9'  Johnson Messenger 123' Alpha' mob"�� '"��colvor  rpa   $229 00  Fanon Fanfare 100 s won mobuo transceiver  reg. $189.95   Fanon 4T-800'f ^*'&rH ���m��-.��m��,  rna   <t910An        rocharfloabk batteries plus chargor       .  icK- -pAiu.wu , NUW  Fanon *T-4fl/lr pa,r of ,0�� mw<3 ^annoi  *!,n"��T walkle-talklos.  Sot  of 2  reg. $194.00 .  PACE  5  Watt  3   ChannOl mobile transceiver CAAac  reg. $129.95 NOW *3T*  $29900  rlth rog.  !27.9!i  olvor  *19900  *15900  *17950  now H6900  Also, of course, all the' nocossary wiring, futures,  antennaep and brackets to 8*t you on the air RIGHT  NOWI      *  A Installation extra *  LOOK OVER MERE  ' FORlOitE EYE      OPENING BARGAINS  ;.��  cr,"'  J'W 'A  Wednesday, November 26,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  CT  LTL  [An  [All  Wa  /foflSl  r  in the heart of sechelt  886-2568  OBJ  model 26p884  6C  ��r��  26 in. color, 100% solid state,  auto color  reg. $1088  ���a"-     ft"   " "   ���"���WWII,,,..  1 '  model 26p474  26 inch color console.  reg. $859    N01  TABLE MODI  model 26p464  26 inch color console  reg. $859      NO  >W:     U  20 Inch color  reg. $649  Remote  $50 oxtra  20 inch color  reg. $719-  I1  20 Inch color  reg. $689  NOW:  THE ARU  20 inch color  reg. $699..  SUPERB WASHER & DRYER  combination  reg. $757.00  aRDTME CMLONIAL  26 inch WILLIAMSBURG  COLOUR TV  and  THE CALED0N  STEREO CONSOLE  Take homo the pair and our  birthday   gift  to   you   Is   q  colonial    rocker    and    wall   ,  clock.   This   Is   a   most   Impressive   collection ... como  -.   \     and see It on display on our  *���       floor.  llffUUHi  '.��>im^MWa>^i lijyMJJMJIi!ML^'.JI^^  uniHwiwMWM.mnimiiiyiinuL iui|i i iumi  L-*tU��MJJ��til����MWMI**^SU.W.^^  le  ��W1  WfcWinWlMWaiiil lawnmltmamtiJawMifcMtBuWmWri  ���^*m.jr.,m*ftafli,..*fr.*,n^^^  �����ai.*i.M^W^W��OTa&irtBfrr1^  MAVAGANZA  It's our birthday and we're excited I Wo'ro giving away a FREE BARON OF BEEF ON A  BUN, cooked right in tho storo on an Inglis range, and you've got to come and |oln In  tho celebration. It'll start cooking (both tho salo and tho lunch] on Friday night, In  caso you can't mako It on Saturday. Tho savings aro going to bo outragoous ���  wo'vo got to move this stock. Even tho range wo cookod tho lunch In is going, so  don't miss outl  Como In for your froo sandwich and a look around.  Inglis (SiMi-M SJ��  In Harvest Gold with digital clock,  rotiaserlo, automatic timer, continuous  cloanlng. * only thing over cookod In It was  your froo lunch I  BEFORE      $  ,95   AFTER -  ' ���LUNCH:  lag  ��PLUS I NOR nm OR AW!  You could win a Philips  Harvest Gold. ELECTRIC  CARVING KNIFE     reg, VfllllG  pair  g     just drop your sales  slip in the box  �� SiRjfEE WEMOFT IIH&EAS  If you don't need a major appliance, you could uso somo Christmas gift (ideas. Haw  about headphones, radios, end tables, unfinished chairs, rockers, and various low-  priced glfntemi, Besides, thoro's always the froo lunch while you look arou^  ��� ����� nmaxmorngtmur,*.  ~*~*"~"^ -J--i-'viri[i"iiB-n-iirl-nirttiiiiiiii rwimninrtu mvfr imin iurn'ir.rPT'r'--t-iiii - iiiii��t lu  iftiMttiiiiiftitf rfM.mi ifcwixnwun  lll,MI'll.l ,L|I  IHHI.nj.ll.LUMII.I.IIHJil  wwMwrtfcfcM* m>AT��(ii>ii'.i<i*ittwt.,.-  nuWJi mm**-*1*tmM.tmv*fi*',mi  mtr6mrm��m&&mmnm*HMM*mmt   ...I   ���_f���  1>I"' ,*m PageA-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 26,1975  The Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital Fall Smorgasbord had the best food  ever and that is saying something, as each  year it seems unsurpassable.  Convenor Mrs. Ina Grafe and her assistant  Mrs. Dorothy Goeson deserve the high praise  heaped upon them. They had as usual the full  support of the auxiliary members. These  ladies worked hard to make this the success it  was. Their only reward (and it is the highest  pay,) is satisfaction for a job done to the best  of their ability and their standards are high.  Some food items are cooked entirely by  one person so it will be the same for each of  the tables. Some is marinated by one and  cooked by several. However it is done, it all  ends up as a gourmet delight.  The theme this year was a salute to  Sechelt's second 100 years. Mrs. Bobbie  Bodnarek and her crew had the Sechelt  Legion Hall dressed for a birthday party in a  very festive way.  The auxiliary ladies have come up with a  fast way to serve 180 people. They hjive four  smorgasbord tables each laden with the same  delectable dishes so there is about forty some  people to each table. This sees everyone  eating in about 15 minutes. To name a few of  the many tasties, there was flank steak,  chicken, both in a special sauce, curried  shrimp, many different salads, spareribs,  salmon baked and smoked, turkey, cabbage  rolls, pigs in blanket, on and on, ending with  fancy little cakes and coffee. Each of these  tables had a small birthday cake so pretty no  one wished to cut into them, so they were  drawn for as a door prize.  Unfortunately there were a few snags,  booking the hall and making plans a year  ahead doesn't help much when a couple of  weeks before elections are called for the  same day.  Fellowship hour 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. was a  pretty dry time for those people that the word  did not get to. Bartender Cliff Connor and his  aides, Butch Ono and Allen West, were all set  to go at 8:01 with a good group of ladies to help  pick up and wash glasses. Mrs. Doris Pringle  was kept busy at her post of selling bar tickets  all evening, glass ladies were Kay Purdy,  Jean Lear, Mable McDermid, Marie Hoffar,  and in charge of this department P. Connor.  Congenial doorman none other than Jack  Redman. Hostesses were Mrs. Margaret  Humm and Mrs. Dorothy Carter for seating  and looking after tables along with Mrs. Lee  Redman and Mrs. Dorothy Goeson. Mrs.  Paula Gibbons looked after the food in the  kitchen and Mrs. Ina Grafe was busy in the  kitchen and out on the floor like the good field  marshal she is.  The entertainment by '9 Crockettes' was  brief but the crowd seemed to enjoy it either  because it was short or because it was funny  is not known.  However, it did serve to bring on a huge  birthday cake which burst open and up  popped "Ms. Sechelt" who dashed off down  the floor to grab the first dance with Master of  Ceremonies Ernie Booth. Mayor Harold  Nelson was to be M.C. but winds the previous  day had been busy knocking down Hydro  wires and keeping his honor up all night and  well into the next day with his job with the  power company. Regretfully he had to bow  out for the evening.  Thanks go to Aid. Ernie Booth for  graciously filling in so aptly at the last  minute; putting him in a good spot to  celebrate his re-election to council.  Johnny Branca was the young fellow who  added oomph to the music beating the drums  and playing polkas that, were a delight to  dance to.  Lucky door prize winners were Art McPhee and Mrs. Glenna Salahub, a keg of  Casebello wine for the first and a bottle of  Kahulua liquer for the second.  Mrs. Ina Grafe has a special thanks to  Albert Lynn, and to the bartenders as well as  the members and to the many spouses who  helped.  Special thanks to Manifred Cook who  smoked the salmon and the generous  fishermen who donated salmon and cod.  One week before the deadline, the man  designated by the Progressive Conservatives  as their provincial candidate has decided not  to run.  Guy Harrington of Powell River told The  Times last week that he has decided for  personal reasons not to enter the election  race. That leaves the NDP's Don Lockstead  and the Social Credit's Eric Paetkau as the  only declared candidates at this writing.  In announcing he would not be a candidate, Harrington said, "It should be made  clear that I am doing this for personal  reasons, not for political ones." Harrington  was nominated last May to stand for the  Conservatives.  He added, however, that there may be a  Conservative candidate in the running by the  time nominations close tomorrow.  "We do have a couple of potential candidates who are presently considering running," he told The Times, "but I must admit  that we were quite unprepared for a fall  election."  Harrington said this was disappointing  because, "If there ever was a time when the  people of the province were looking for  smother choice-(from NDP or Social Credit)  this is it."   Russia has the greatest reserves of softwood trees in the world.  St. Barts WA held a most successful  Christmas Bazaar at the Gibsons Legion Hall  on Saturday, November 1, 1975.  There were booths filled with baked goods,  plants and vegetables, linens, knitted goods,  candy, white elephant, pillow, notions,  mincemeat, and a calendar booth.  There was also a Christmas Tree and Fish  Pond for the children. A delicious tea was also  served.  The food hamper was won by Mrs. M.  Huhtala, and Mrs. B. Swanson and Mrs. J.  Gallagher won the two raffled pictures. Mrs.  Margaret Smith won the afghan and Mrs.  M.B. Wood won the gingerbread church.  "We would like to take this opportunity to  thank all the people who joined us and to all  those who contributed their time and energies  to make our bazaar the tremendous success lt  was," a spokesman said.  ELVES, CLUB  seeks your support  (or Chrimmaa hnrnporn (or noody fnmlllo*  on fho Ponlnsoln. If wlir bo o hloak  ChrlRlrncu lot many, flno to (ho RtrlKo. and  hlf|h food pricos, Wo cippllw. unat.ccenafully  for on U.l*. (jrnnl, bo wo nro onllrnly  liopondnnl on Iho (lonoronlly ond  coppwmtlon ol Iho public, To |o|n thin group  Iho co.t i* ono ponny tor ooch day o( iho  yonr," nnd ono food Horn for iinclt month of  Iho yonr,   PEPOTSvJ 0 a,m, to 7 p.m.   PEC. S ��� Holy Family Church Hall,  Cowrlo St., Sechelt  Gibsons Unltod Church  Hall, Truman Rd��� Gibsons  Smoll aHl�� for fhll��lr��n nnd th* ��l��Urly  would |n�� wolconmd, To contact, plion*  8869352  rind n��k lor Ih* *lf tli*f*.  DEC. 6  Four drinking and driving offences were  dealt with hi Sechelt Provincial Court.  Eric Nelson pleaded guilty to impaired  driving and was fined $250 and lost his licence  for three months.  Ronald Fenn was fined .$400 and suspended  from driving for one money after pleading  guilty to impaired driving.  Allen Hunter and Gordon Day pleaded  guilty to driving with a blood alcohol per cent  over .08.  Hunter lost his license for two months and  was fined $200 and Day was fined $250 and  suspended from driving for six months.  The first phase of a 200 lot subdivision for  the Garden Bay area was recently given  tentative approval by tho Department of  Highways.  Tho first phase of tho subdivision Involves  100 lots on a parcel of land between Garden  Bay Lako and Hotol Lake, north of Pender  Harbour.  A spokesman for McCnrtcr, Nulrno nnd  Partners, tho Vancouver firm planning the  subdivision, said development on Uio site will  Hktily start after Jnn. 1,  "tie said tho proposed subdivision will  Involve approximately 200 acres.  Ho nlso said tbo source of wntcr nnd  flowntfo arrangements wcro still In the  planning sta^o,  THERE ME TWO iMJOBi ISSUES FACIH�� US  one of them is  1  WASTE km NHSMANAGEMENT  In my opinion, we   must live within our means.  Spend only what we can afford. As part of  government I will insist we do that and pursue  a common sense approach to expanding our  means.  '   ��    \  ,*a".    ^        J  v., ,  * *****    |  I1i\          o  ���  /' 7  TUG GOVERNMENT OF  THE PROVINCE OF nniTISH COLUMBIA  lUJUUvaU  After public hearings throughout tho Province, tho Board of  Industrial Rotations has Instituted q now Minimum Wago Order for  British Columbia. Tho board has glvon notice that, affoctlvo  Pocombor 1, 1975, tho now minimum wago will bo $2.75 por hour  for employees 10 years of ago and over, and $2.35 per hour for  omployoos 17 yoars of ago and j undor. Those mlnlmums will  bocomo $3.00 and $2.60 ro.poctlvoly on Juno 1, 1976.  In addition to present provisions, the Ordor contains a now  requirement that doublo tlmo bo paid for hours worked ovor 11 per  day ond 40 per week.  Any assistance required may bo obtained from the Popart-  ment's Labour Standards offices as follows)  VICTORIA: 800 Pouglas Street   BURNABY��4211 Klngsway,  CHIUIWACKi 24 Victoria Avenue W   CRANBROOK. 226 - 102 South 11 th Avon  DAWSON CREEK! 1201 - 103rd Avenue, .  KAMLOOPS. 220 ��� 546 St. Paul Street,   ,  KELOWNAi 1913 Kent Road   NANAIMO. Court House   NGI,SON�� 310 Ward Street,   PRINCE GEORGE) 1400 Fourth Avenue,,,  TERRACEs 4506 Lakolso Avenue   WILLIAMS LAKE. 317 Provincial Building,  uo.  ) ��� t I I , , I I ,  ,,,,��,.  ... 307.  434  ,.,.792  ..,,409  , . 702  374  ..,.762  , . ��� ,764  362  TT7T862'  .... 635   392  3290  5761  0534  2311  5931  4112  2911  -2111  2211  ���0131  9494  6261  ��� *  Labour Standards Branch,  .-. department of Labour,  Government of British Columbia  < i  ���      ��� i��  /"  ��� l\     V.  fm .m m <��hwni��.  m^t^^m^^^am  mfK7   0&^<��tateB>  Sunrype Blue Label  48 oz. tin    Loo'i China Lily A  19 oi. tint ��>  SOYA  SAUCE ��.\y��."'.' 2 for  ^H   Hoad & *tiouldorc     100 ml tuba, 100 ml |ar,  0k     ISO ml  lotion  ^ ....,..,���o.  Nabob, Fins ft R*o, Grind ��P ll   TT   "Mm     ii,  DOG    ���     c  Rover, Economy Six* A   AA��  2si/2o��. ..,:  L ior  Holm;  moat & moat dlnnor* not Includod a J!Ai,   7 1/2 ox, jar*    L TOr  SMOKED  OYSTERS TZ.��;S.   QOUDA���-------*---^-*'-*���----- ���  CHEESE ?.?w7r   '��'W "shim 9mm^mmmmmirmmmmtmLwammmmmmmmmfmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtf,ti nm ammmmmmmmm  "EU    Nabob Stuffed Modium   (nS (7\\ (��  Looso Pack  12 oz. |ar  ��id ��Qftft r��tt(&��  CHOP SUEY  VEGETABLES  Loo's China Lily  19 ox. tin     IIXED  S  Thrift** Vae-Pack  13 ox. tin     Clovarleaf  Flakod White  6 1/2 ox. tin .  RICE  *i  Holm   Strained   Moat   &   Moat  SDInnan not Includod a   j;  41/2ox.|ar�� I   \0l  lBB!C@BIB@3g1  Nabob  44 on. |c, r  NUTS*  Tufly'i  7 ox. pkg.  CHEESE  Mack Diamond,  Anortad 4 ox,  2 for��  [JSJJ  Dill!  i  MMnJMjM���niin Un > uilMrt hi  MASHI WSMft P^ATNMES *TZ.  FAWCV PEAS  Frasor Valo  for  lb.  bag  $fl��0  Phone 886-2257  Gibsons/B.C.  RED & WHITE FOODS  __Sech0ll/BnC  Phone 885-9416  aaawaa����m^  w^rf^syiiMMUiM*., i ** ni*i*ini /  A recently retired naval officer was appointed the Emergency Planning Coordinator for the Sunshine Coast by the  Regional board last week.  Arthur McPhee takes over the position in  the province wide emergency program from  Don Pye who officially resigned at the Nov. 13  regional board meeting.  McPhee, who moved to West Sechelt in  September with his wife, said Sunday the first  meeting with local authorities to establish a  major plan to cope with emergency situations  took place last week.  He said RCMP, ambulance, fire, regional  board and hospital staff are contributing to  the development of the plan.  This emergency planning committee will  be taking inventorjfof heavy equipment and  human resources and establishing methods of  communications to deal with an emergency  that might arise.  A location for a central command post  which would have access to telephone and  radio communication is being sought, McPhee said.  He sa^d one of the early priorities is to  establish a disaster plan for the hospital that  can be rehearsed by hospital staff.  A situation becomes an emergency for the  hospital when 10 casualties are admitted at  one time. McPhee said the magic figure is 10  because it takes that many admissions at  once to interfere with people already in the  hospital.  McPhee said he hoped to have the major  plan ready for Jan. 1 when the planning  committee will meet.  Citing examples where thj��,��mergency  program might be required, ^p*Hee said  they could be called on for natural disasters,  x a major highway accident, problems on the  ferries or downed aircraft.  He said, for example, if the chlorine tanks  lost in the Strait of Georgia had burst and  harmful toxic liquids floated to shore, the  emergency program could be called on to  look after the evacuation of people.  McPhee is particularly qualified for the  job. Of the 38 years he served in the navy,  three were spent as Chief of Staff  (Operations) to the Admiral in Esquimau, a  naval base near Victoria. The rescue coordination centre for western Canada was  under his jurisdiction.  At the time of his retirement this year at 55  years of age McPhee was director of cadets in  Canada. Some 100,000 cadets from the three  armed forces came under his jurisdiction.  During his career, he was also the  Canadian military attache hi Norway and  Denmark for three years.  As program co-ordinator, the regional  board will pay McPhee $2,100 a year for his  services.  'Nv't'H  H-y^  Section B  Wednesday, November 26,1975  Pages 1-8  '* *,  -\  "���*ij i -������-��� &   i 'i . /* .   /  >)  o*.  i.    .  as*    *  *\* v*  ���*  *ih( >���. f. a*    *m���a **.*,��,  I"  If  i"  1  fflWHaUSBH^^  ROG fM  ���  at 7:30 p*ni.  ���coffee and refreshments���  mm YOUR QUESTIONS!  b^mboi^^  Although in favor of garbage recycling, j  Sechelt Council decided Wednesday not to |  break its own zoning bylaws and allow, a '.  recycling operation to locate in the middle of *  Sechelt's commercial sector. Council .  suggested it move to the village's industrial [  area. !'  Tom Haig, spokesman for the LIP funded  recycling endeavor, asked council for ap- \  proval to set up its sorting operation in a large -  garage between the Yarn Barn and Chain  Saw Centre in the centre of town.  The recycling operation will start as soon  as possible.  He said a depot was needed to sort people's  recyclable garbage which would include only  glass, newspapers and cans. He said ���:  collections of the usable garbage would be j  made from around the Peninsula and would  be stored at the depot until it was moved and  sold in Vancouver.  He said the project was funded until next  May, but that he hoped the regional board  would see merit in the program and fund it on  a permanent basis.  Alderman Norm Watson said, "the depot is  in the wrong location if our bylaws mean  anything," although he was in favor of  recycling.  Under the village's zoning bylaw, the  operation must relocate.  Council recommended that a location in  Sechelt's industrial zone be sought for the  depot but that it would not require Haig to  move his operation until Jan. 1.  Haig said that no mess would be made  around the depot. He said all usable garbage  would be stored in 45 gallon drums with the  exception of newspapers which would always  be stored inside.  REPORTED 'oil spill' in the Selma  P.ark-Davis Bay area turned out to be  only a false high tide mark caused by  rubble from the demolition of the Sechelt  Indian School residence being used as  land fill on the salt chuck. The two  kilometre long, 20 metre wide 'slick' was  reported last Wednesday, Black soot  from the debris gave the slick its color.  ��� Timesphoto  a  Henry Hall has resigned as president of  the arena, "to work for the NDP party."  HaU, who is also president of Mackenzie  Cfentre;|JDP told The Times last week, "I  have resigned because we have good  government in B.C. and I want to work  toward keeping it that way. I can't give my  full time to both so I have quite the arena."  He resigned as president of the arena,  chairman of the board of directors and  member, of the management committee.  Hazel Kwasney, former vice-president moves  into the president's chair and takes the  chairmanship and the management seat as  well. Hall said he would remain as a director  of the arena.  His resignation was handed on to the board  and became effective November 13.  Hall said that after the election December  11, he planned to take a short holiday and then  dedicate more time to his company. "Plus I  have a house to finish," he said, adding that  he had no intention of leaving the Sechelt  area.  Jim Matheson is the new appointment to  the four man management committee which  includes John Clayton, Frode Jorgensen .and  Hazel Kwasney.  uM,ia...ii.....jaiu..i..ii..i ia.,ji,.., J.ULU!  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  j* Plumbing,  heating  &   sewers  > Repairs and Installations  i All work guaranteed  886-7638  -.%��...,..-.._...*.-.-.  ���:���:���->:�����:���:���  0BO  What appeared to be a two kilometre long  and 20 metre wide oil slick moving into the  Davis Bay beach area last Wednesday turned  out to be simply a false high tide mark.  RCMP said Thursday the black slick was  merely loose soot and debris from a landfill  operation on the Sechelt Indian reserve that  had floated into the water with a high tide.  Police said the burned remains of the  Indian residence which had been under  demolition the previous week were being used  as landfill.  It is not expected that there will be similar  occurence of floating debris from the landfill  operation, police said.  ��fi^gu�� ^>  Citation   O   Cameo  ��   Merit  International   ��   Monocrest  ��  BURLINGTON  ��      CELANESE  O WEST MILLS      ��  HARDING  ��  ARMSTRONG      ��  OZITE  I  m  m  lilNQIiELIMS  >  O  G.A.F.      0 ARMSTRONG  0   FLINTCOTE  O TAPPAN      ���  INGLIS  O  FINLAY �� JENN-AIR RANGES  V.-a-  Do something  for       ^  yourself. m��m  1 *m^mmpr*mi.*\immjmmm���mw|i' WJIWEB.H-  ..*.*��������� I toll I IlllWHr^HH   WhmiMlHW.IMI.X  ���v.*.          *Ivt*  ^ '       'JUL ������iiiwi^nwiipaapiwii ��� nm ���     ������ ��� ������ ifmmi m "ynn ������������' iwy mm ���������w.uwi.����������������>���  - -���'   - um.ii. r-i r���' :.-    ��� ���"-  "- -  *  -     ��� - \^ 2vX  LOCATED NEXT TO WINDSOR PLYWOOD  For Appointment Phone 886-2765  parniupacnon,  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right  iJJ,  owe$  d cdJidtnbut  ]oun  Box 694, GIBSONS  orj  a^wwiaaawsBiB^^  mmmmmmmmmmsmmmmwmmmBmm  I  Christmas  Gift Set  1.5 oz. lotion  2.75  oz.  deodorant stick  toot P/&Y m��mm  Get 'em now... limited stock on these  REMEMBER  tho law tayi if you aro driving oo radial tlroi,,, you muit havo ALL FOUR radlali, Thli  Includo* mow llro*. Dny 'om now at half tho prlco you'd pay for now ono*,  ��GET 'EM STUDDED FOR EXTRA SAFETY -  $6 PER TIRE  4 ply nylon, polyester, and  belted snow tires also available.  ���KlAM  IK., nm  CRICKET  or BBC  n  get those summer tires changed over  avoid that last minute rush *  M"MMII��  TDtRE STORES @@5-3iS  ���X'l^ft'I'X'X'.'XvX'X'X'X'X'X'X'X'X^^  ^^^^���/^^^�����^^v���^v��^^^^^^^^^^^^^!���^t^���^^ll^^^^v't'"*,i,**^*���,'|,���,"*'*,|'i",*,*,'���''*'*,'*,  at th�� comer of Wharf and & Dolphin Streets in downtown Sechelt  The home of red carpet nervice,,,. where the coffee pot in ulwayn on"  ���SMSSWi)!��^^  Johnson's  at.fimt.iii  lull"  |MMi  Ivr  14 oz.  1  General  Electric  AG1CUBES  �� j\  o  9 $129  sparkling   antacid,   7   oz    &  $^79  12 oz. tonic        ��  AP STICK ...         4t��  AL FLOSS H U??. ��'. ~* ��7C  lON'QUIBC' perm������e���, $197  (deodorant & anti- $11 49  porsplrant   spray,   9   oz. . , ,    A  $159  lOOgm    A  12)  10's 0&  supor   powor   hair   dryor $^D(Ci99  with attachments      Aw  BAG 0' BOWS   tor Christmas, 20'* 68��  FLASHCUBESJ,,, , .. it4*  10ZEHGES  U.fr.noAnt..op���cl8'. S7��  $109  Exlontaba 12's      A  T SPRAY   Clasalquo 0 oz S9  Prices effective until November 29th.  mssm  i  tt-AKV/Win IflfcTF.  :f:i.  >  %  ri   t   .psi \  IPBfOIIE &8S-3231  For Rent  Real Estate  Birth Announcements      Personal  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... ace pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Coming Events  ROBERTS Creek Hospital  Auxiliary Annual Coffee Party  and sale of novelties, Friday,  Nov. 14 from 10 to 12 noon. Legion  Hall, Roberts Creek. 70-51  OPEN BIBLE store (and  library) Marine Drive Gibsons.  Open Mon. 12:30 to 3:30 p.m., Fri.  and Sat. 1 to 5 p.m. Bible study  Tues. 7:30 p.m. Ph. 886-2890. 143-1  JUNIOR Firearms Training  Course. Registration at Rod  and Gun Club Hall, Wilson Creek,  Dec. 14, at 7:30 p.m. for further  info, ph. 886-7553. 134-1  THE eternal truth of immortality  is taught anew by the Baha'i  Faith. 'Abdul'1-Baha wrote to a  parent, stricken at the passing of  a son: "But as he has been freed  from this sorrow-stricken shelter  and has turned his face toward  ... the Kingdom . . . therein  lies the consolation of our hearts.  Baha'i Faith, 885-9450,886-  2078. 57-tfn  WANTED volunteer firemen for  Redrooffs, Halfmoon Bay area.  Meeting to be held at Welcome  Beach Community Hall,  Redrooffs Rd. 2 p.m. Sunday,  Nov. 30. All those interested  please attended or Phone 885-  9487. 153-1  PageB-2   The Peninsula Times    Wednesday, Nov. 26,1975  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  * Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Help Wanted  Engagements  MR. William Donald McRae and  Mrs. Lorene Hazel McRae are  pleased to announce the  engagement of their younger  daughter, Patricia Dawn, to  James Thomas Naylor, elder son  of Mrs. Jessie Naylor and the late  William J. Naylor of Roberts  Creek, B.C. Wedding to take  place in July in New Westminster, B.C. 110-1  Wedding  Announcements  THE CHAMBERS and the  Christensens are pleased to  announce the forthcoming  wedding of Jacqueline Margaret,  youngest daughter of Ted and  Mildred Chambers and Brian  Thomas Higginson, eldest son of  Louise and Henry Christensen.  Wedding to take place in Sechelt,  B.C. November 29,1975.       118-1  SIMONSEN:. Passed away  November 18, 1975, Viggo  Simonsen late of Sechelt. Survived by a sister and niece in  Chicago and a sister in  California. Funeral service was  held Tuesday, November 25 at  Harvey Funeral Home.  Cremation followed. 123-1  In Memoriam  HATFIELD: In loving memory  of our dear father, Paul, who  passed away November 28, 1973.  In  our  hearts  your  memory  lingers  Always tender, always true;  There's not a day dear father,  We do not think of you.  Your sons Paul and Chris.    131-1  In loving memory of a dear  friend Paul J. Hatfield, who  passed away November 28, 1973.  ���Sad and sudden was the call  So dearly loved by one and all;  His memory is as dear today,  As iri the hour he passed away.  Sadly missed by Ray and Carol  Dixon and family, also Mike  and Etta Mekietch and family.  146-1  In fondest memory of a very dear  friend and pal Aline Char-  pentier, who passed away at  Kelowna. Mass was held  November 15, 1975 at Kelowna.  "When day is done and shadows  fall". Sadly missed. Marie  Hoffar. 119-1  PERSON to assist clerk of Motor  Vehicle Branch approx. 8  weeks, during Jan., Feb., Mar.  '76. Apply in writing only to  manager, Sunshine Coast Credit  Union, Box 375, Sechelt.       140-1  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  REQUIRES AN  APPRAISER  for its assessment office located  at Powell River.  Duties include: Under minimal  supervison���perform moderately  complex residential, commercial  and light industrial appraisals;  ability to coordinate and be  responsible for specific mass  appraisal projects: Preparation  of land valuation schedules:  Researching, developing and  maintaining current price  costings as a supplement to  existing cost valuation manuals;  Other related duties as assigned,  Applicants will possess Secondary School graduation; successful completion of appraisal  courses I and II leading to a  creditation (A.A.C.I. or R.I.  (B.C), or equivalent; a minimum  of two years directly related  experience preferably supplemented by technical courses  related to building trades of  university education in related  fields; ability to meet, deal  tactfully and communicate articulately with the general  Eublic; clear and valid drivers  cense.  Salary: $1,284 - $1,537.  Competition No. 75-142.  Closing date 1st, December,, 1975-  Application forms may b�� ,5ob-  tained from the various  assessment offices throughout  the province. Please return  completed application forms to  the assessment office in your  local area,  -pub. 115-pub. November 26,1975.  Work Wanted  LICENSED CARPENTERS  avail for renovations, additions, foundations, framing, pr  finishing. For reasonable rates,  call us. 885-3496 or 885-3692.  12300-tm  FUEL COSTS rising? We will  turn your problem trees into  firewood, $18 cord. We also fall,  top or limb danger trees. Complete cost before we start. Expert  insured work. Call us at 885-2109.  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. 85-tfn  EVERGREEN  Prune your fruit trees tnis  year. Book over crew now, Ph.  886-2180. 94-5  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  jKs filed with the Audit  Bureau  of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion   $1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60c extra  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Birth  Notices,  Coming Events  take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs    must    be    paid    for    in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00) yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  Obituary  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at a  wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference charged to  the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may be withdrawn  at any time." ��� (Supreme Court decision). Advertising is accepted on the-  condition that, in the event of typographical error, that portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together with reasonable  allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy when  proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate for the  additional work.  Copyright and/or property rights subsist in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must be  obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be  subject to recourse in law.  2 BDRM trailer, nr. Garden Bay.  $150. Ph. 883-2321. 132-1  3 BDRM home, plus 6 sleeping  rm. down. (112) 485-5387.   117-3  PARKLIKE setting, year-round  lodging from $120 mo. 1 bdrm.  furn. apts. Pender Harbour area.  Ph. 883-9027. 114-tfn  HOUSEKEEPING cabins, Phone  885-2100. 113-1  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hgll.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  RUBY LAKE Motel Restaurant  under new management.  Redecorated, modern  housekeeping units. Daily,  weekly and monthly rates. Ph.  883-2269. 12795-tfn  Real Estate  GARDEN BAY area, 20 acres,  year round creek, lumber,  gravel pit, buildings and home.  Make beautiful subdivision. Ph.  883-9172.        42-1  2-% ACRE lots. Treed, good soil,  Wakefield Road. Ph. $5-  2039.       83-2  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  Work Wanted  Work Wanted  DUMP   TRUCK   and   backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  WOMAN would like full time  work in cafe or motel, Gibsons-  Sechelt,  or housekeeping.  Ph.  885-3303.       108-1  BACKHOE    available,    septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  NEED a carpenter. CaU "Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-tiin  MOVING and Hauling of any  kind. Ph. Norm 886-9503.  12339-tfn  For Rent  2 BDRM house, fridge, stove,  washer, dryer, avail. Jan. 1st.  Middlepoint area. Ph. 883-2536,  980-0078. 144-1  SANDY HOOK 3 bdrm unfurn.  house. $250. No pets. Ph. 885-  2520. 148-1  REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY  101   AT FRANCIS PENINSUL-A ROAD)  OLDER  TYPE ��� Cosy 1   1/2 storey 3 bedroom home.  Lovely landscaped lot.  Excellent view. A very  nice property. F.P.  $49,000.  INVESTMENT   POTENTIAL ��� 5.28 acres, fully  serviced, ripe for  subdivision. F.P. $50,000.  EGMONT ��� approx. 900' waterfront on over 20 wooded acres.  Paved  road and power. Full price $125,000.  A  PERFECT ACRE! ���It's serviced and LEVEL!   Located  amongst fine homes in Garden Bay. Good potential for subdivision  makes this an attractive investment at $17,900. Only $3000 down to  handle or will trade.  Landscaping,  lit trees this  JEWELL, Harry Mills of Gibsons, B.C. on November 16,  1975 in his 69th year. Survived by  his loving wife Dorothy.  Daughters Lynno Anderson of  Penticton and Susan Doyle of  Gibsons; granddaughter Janet  nnd his cousin Jean Barclay of  Roberts Creek. Funeral service  was held Thursday, November 20  at the Boal Chapel, North Vancouver. Cremation flowers  gratefully declined in favour of  donations to tho charity of your  choice. 127-1  _ ^ .���  Personal  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   In  Tho Peninsula Times can l>c  ordered for your own uso nt The  Times offlco. 1473-tf  RE-ELECT  DON  LOCKSTEAD  your  M��clu.n7,l��N,l>.l,'.   L .   12x60 MONARCH, rev. aisle,  fridge, stove, set up local  trailer pk. Storage shed, large  sundeck. F.P. $15,000, Ph. 885-  2815, 93-2  VIEW     HOME     ON      SECLUDED     ACRE ��� overlooks  Malaspina Strait. Has 2 bedrooms on main and 2 In basement. The  owners are very anxious to sell and are open to offers on their asking  price of $30,000. Don't pass this up I  MADEIRA PARK (ESTATE SALE) ��� new home with a nice  view. Only Interior doors and carpeting required to finish this 1 280 sq  ft quality home. Has 3 bodrooms (1 ensuite) plus full basement with  level entrance Offered at $49,500,  BUILDING LOTS AND SMALL ACREAGES ��� Drop in, we'l  bo pleased to show you around.  John Breen  883-9978  PHONE 883-2794  Jock Hermon  883-2745  READ THIS!  You're making a mistake if ~~  you buy property before obtaining  our FREE catalogue.  AGEMOES UTO.  Box 128 ��� Phono:  885-2235  phono Vqncouvor 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  BACK TO THE L/f\ND  03440  Moilom throo bodroom homo (I 1/2 yrs,)  nil no luil on ovoi 9 ocro* ot woodocl property,  ' apprdxlivialoly"2 "ocraj cloarod, 3 stall barn,  chlchon houso, now woll-bulli lancing, corral,  Idoal location lor riding wllh many trails. Good  vogotablo gardon, privacy In nssurod bocauso o|  Kind Ironic, Oood valuo al $69,000, Jim Wood,  nf)!.-2B71 ovos,  ROBERTS CREEK RURAL  #3517  Attractive, fully modern two bodroom homo with'"  ulliithod (joiooo on largo Improved |ot, Inwn and  gardon, small groonhnuto, Insulated vagolabla  aloropo, homo worhshnp nnd much moro, Qulot  location only n tow Hops lo ono of Iho llnoit  benches In tho oton, pull prlco $42,000, C,R.  Oothoicolo, (1.16.271)8,  RIVERSIDE PARK  (73300  Lovol lot with 217  Irontngo on Chapman Crook,  ,|"��|oH,hlohvYoy,,F��i|Lprli:o.$l7,?00,..torm��.Jacha,.  Whlto, (.(.6.2935 ovon.  FAMILY HOME  /C3445  3 bedroom, (ull basomont, all local sorvlcos,  Ago a toonagor, prlco asking $39,500 but  OI'-FERSII Has existing 10% mortgage, undor  $12,000 cash inquired. Mont convenient location  A chanco tor a bargain, Potor Smith, (105-9463  eves, or any ot our 0 salos pooplo of fl-33-2235,  130-5!  AI-COHOMCS     ANONYMOUS  m-uotlnHH   0:30   p.m.   ovory  W-..<liiuwli,y.     Mmluirn     l'arli  Community Mull. Phono Mill-.  IOTA,      ~ wmitr  MAUTYN'H DIUVINCI School of  Powoll lUvor, now worvlntt tho  ���Sooholt Ponlnfiulu, Ph, (11?, 4II3��  W\. M-tfii  SEAVIEW APARTMENTS ���  (tMOi  oivn yourself n chrntmnn prnsont ond buy thin 4  sulto npnrtmonl hlocK, ench opnrlmont Is 1100  *q tt ond has 2 bedroom*, utility room. Combination living nnd dining room, Prlvato pnihlnp  and all have a lovoly soavlow, |'lii��| owners two  bodioom 'A' Irnme bouse, also with view, large  livin-nmomr? bedroom*,ijnrnflerotcrAII this on  ...Approximately I acre ot land. Front yard nicely  landscapod. Total prlco 11190,000, Terms, Pat  Murphy, 1)03-9407, MFRRY CHRISTMAS,  '  WEST SECHELT QUALITY  03322  Quality 3 bodroom 2 storey homo, totals 2404 ��q  ll, Poop carpets and pnriollott walls, I I rj baths  and extra roughed In, clean o|oc|rlc hoa|, 2  llroplaces, sundock over carport. On 00' x 167'  gentle slope lot with sironm, Pull price $30,300  with good terms possible by appointment only,  Don Madden, 005.9504 ovos,  ?6000|| |  /Win  Recreational lot, handy slto tor holiday col\ln or  travel  trailer,  Corner  lot  soivlrod wllh piped  wotorriwoTon^  to trail* and -sandy ocean access, Terms? Try  yours, Tiny Ooh, 005.2235, 24 Ins, nr 005-9461,  evos.  PENDER HARBOUR  Executive Home. Architectural  design, panoramic view lot. 1%  yr. old, 4 bdrms. Many many  deluxe features. A "must seef'  listed at $95,000.  Large level treed lot on black top  road. All services. Moorage  available. Asking $16,000.  Nearly 10 acres. Level treed.  Just a few minutes from Gibsons  on Pratt Rd. $59,000.  JACK NOBLE 883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112)936-7292   ,__, 151-1  GIBSONS area, swap 38 acres for  WF or view property. Ph. 980-  2154. 121-3  SECHELT Village, 2 yr. old, 3  bdrm home, by owner, 1240 sq  ft plus utility rm in carport. WW,  FP, landscaped with garden and  trees. $42,000 firm with existing  mort. of $23,500, 10 pet. int. Ph.  885-2972. 129-3  FRIDAY Dec. 5 Gibsons United  Church Christmas Friendship  Tea, 2-4 p.m. 50c. Gifts, Sewing,  Baking. 122-2  SECHELT  1 Acre lot in the Village end of  Medusa Street. $17,500.  ROBERT WHITE 922-6681 (Res.)  NATIONAL TRUST CO.  West Vancouver, 922-9191  12895-tfn  Cars & Trucks  '67 DODGE Monaco, good condition, auto, ps, pb, good tires.  $500. Ph. 885-2315. 62-1  '56 FORD PU, good tires, radials,  good     transportation     $250  O.B.O. Ph. 886-7839. 67-1  Cars and Trucks  70 FORD crewcab, .360 V8,4 spd.,  55,000 mi., good cond. $2200.  Ph. 886-7682 after 6 p.m.        48-1  '66 FORD Econo, camperized,  new tires, new paint, asking  $2000. Dave, 885-3537. 116-1  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  DUPLEX: Hwy. 101 near Roberts Creek. Large duplex with over 1000 sq  ft in each suite. 3 bdrm, automatic oil heat, spacious kitchens ail on 1  acre. This can be financed on full price $55,000.00  1 Acre Lower Roberts Creek Rd: Nice flat land close to Ocean access.  Power & water and driveway in. $ 14,500.00 and can be financed.  Gibsons Village: 2 level home, 3 bdrms, ensuite plumbing, finished rec  room, large Sundeck, on view lot overlooking Howe Sound. Full Price  $46,500.00. Mortgage available.  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FRfcE  PROPERTY BROCHURE  LISTINGS   WANTED  K. A. Crosby   886-2098 J.  Don Sutherland  885-9362  George Cooper 886-9344  [LM)!\T  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  --.   r  i    id'  !  1  1  ������no'   1  ��� J    ���  ���**  - ���  1                -  '           t  Lil J'      I j'    J  KLEINDALE ��� 2.33 acres of good, fairly level land with creek and  garden area. Completely rebuilt 1,040 sq ft 3 bdrm home, w/w  throughout. Covered porch and large utility room. $45,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� Newly rebuilt 2 bdrm home with an excellent  view over Lee Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck. Range & fridge included.  Close to marina and gov't wharf. $39,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bdrm home, built 1974, on Harbour View Road.  Approx. 1,176 sq ft, 2 full bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplace In  living room, dining room, dishwasher, countertop range, built-in oven  in kitchen; carport, sundeck, 3/4 basement. Very nice home situated  close to stoi ��s, marinas & post office. $55,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 1,150 sq ft on one floor, no basement, built  June 1975, 3 bdrms, master bdrm with ensuite, w/w carpeting,  fireplace, double carport & storage, No stairs to climb here, Large treed  lot with level area around house. Close to stores & marinas. Immediate  possession. $48,500.  SILVER SANDS ������ Approx 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8  acres. Comfortable 3 bdrm home, stone fireplace, 4th bdrm, recreation  room and powder room on lower level, Private marine railway for  hauling boat Into basement shop. $158,000.  SUNSHINE INN - GARDEN bAY ��� Situated on one seml-waterfront  acre of land with a vlow of Pender Harbour, Presently closed, but with  numerous possibilities for an enterprising purchaser. No buslnoss ���  price Includes land, buildings, furniture, furnishings & equipmont only.  Prlcod far below replacement cost, $195,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� Approx 1500,sq tt home, built 1963. 4 bdrms, kltchon  with built-in rango and stovo, largo living room, dining room. Carport In  partial basomont. Oil furnaco. Largo lot landscaped and In grass.  $41,500,  GUN POINT PENDER HARBOUR - Approx 192 watorfront,  beautifully landscapod, with 1170 sq ft 2 bdrm homo, flroplaco, sundock, w/w, 3rd bdrm In lowor lovol. Boat houso with marlno ways,  Wostorly oxposuro wllh a swooping vlow of Pondor Harbour, $1 25,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 5 yr old, 070<eq It 2 bdrm codar homo, lurnlshod, vlow of harbour, partial basomont, covorod sundock, doublo  carport, llroplaco, shag carpola, all appliance.., On a largo, trood soml-  watorfront lot, southorn oxposuro, good gardon, Closo lo stares,  marinas and Post Olllco. A porfoct rotlromont nomo. $57,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES 3 bdrm watorlronl homo, 1204 sq tt, bull)  1973, Codar construction-, B1'��, good, daop wotorlront. Float,  Southorn oxposuro, oxcollont vlow, $116,000,  GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� Approx 22 aero wotorlront tarm wllh approx  16 acros cultivated, toncod and diked, 0 acron ��. In vegetables, 13 acros  _\\ In grass, crook through proporty, |330 sq ll horn, 11,000 nq ||  holhouso, both built 1973, $143,000, With machlnory A 35'  housatrallor      $165,000,  ��� -���--��~����� ,������MoB|Leh6me^  1, 12 n 6(1 3 bdrm' 1974 Olondall wllh stove ft (rldgo. Locatod In Lftftll  Trallor Park, Madeira Pnrk, Asking $14,900.  2, 2--1 x 60 1973 Snluwoy doublo wldo with 3 l-flrms, Inmlly room,  rango, frldgo, washer, dryor, dishwasher ft septic tank, Locatod at Ruby  Lako, $23,300,  RI.DROOFP5 ROAD 75' prima watorlronl wllh oxcollont panoramic  vlow, 3 bdrm homo, approx. 1130 ��q It with 24 x 13 llvlno room, stono  llroplaco, all appliances and carpoU Includod, $69,000,  SECREl covfi ������ 20 acros with approx 200' watorlronl wllh crook and  waterfall. Oldor homo, noods llnlshlng. Arams Irom Brooks Rd,  $70,000,  ACREAGE  I. MIDDlfi POINT ���- npprox fl ocros with 2 bdrm homo,  soparato  fining" ft workshop. On ||yyy |0|, $29,SOO,  ?   KlEINDAlF     approx 8 acros fronting on Hwy 101   $2!),000  3, WOOD BAY      approx 21 ocros ot nlco Gull vlow proportyi approx  630' fmntoflo on Hwy 101, $45,000; '  A, MIDIHIi POINT     Hl.96 acros on Hwy 101 wllh crook ft 2 bdrm  cottago, Oood stand of nwcfianlablo tlmbor, $52,000, l  5, n.L 2392     npprox 160 ncros, illuntod approx I 1/2 mllos abovo  Hwy |01, Accoss by old lagging rond, IrnlU nnd roads throughout ililx  nlcoly Irood, i.nahln Innd. $160,000,  ftrVYOOD flAT .,;;r,r  flood rice on-t Jiom Hwy 101, $30,000,  .     ~��������         -,...���.,.������...-���  PON LOCK  Raa. 003-2526  PAT.SLADEY  Rati. 003-9019  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. GUNBOAT BAY ���Lots 10 & 11 -adjoining lots with1 approx 300'  deep, sheltered waterfront, approx 8 1/2 acres on Hwy 101. Lot 10 is  priced at $25,000 or buy both together for $60,000.  2. IRVINES LANDING ���Lot 5, approx 128' waterfront, at entrance to  Lee Bay. Driveway in, fairly sheltered moorage. $35,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ���Approx 290' waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway in. Good sites for several cottages on the opprox 2 acres.  $70,000.  4: GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park, Lot D has approx 75   low  |an'k waterfront, level and grassy. Septic tank and drain field  in.  $36,000.  5T KLEINDALE ��� approx 208' waterfront, dries low water, just over an  acre of land, situated on Hwy 101 at head of Harbour. $22,000.  6. REDROOFFS ��� Lot 14 has apprpx .86 acres and 275' waterfront at  end of Eureka Place. Fine marine view, selectively cleared and level.  Steep cliff to rocky beach. $30,000.  7. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Lot 31, approx 80' waterfront, southern  exposure.' Deep sheltered moorage. $39,000.  8. REDROOFFS ��� Lot 23, off Eurekq Place, is large and level with 75'  of bluff waterfront. Good rocky beach and excellent view. Offers to  $18,500.  EGMONT ��� Approx 353' waterfront with deep sheltered moorage on  9.2 acres of treed land. Access by trail or water. $30,000.  EGMONT ��� Approx 2100' excellent waterfront on Agammemnon  Channel with road access from Egmont Road. Large bay and good  gravel beach. Approx 32 acres, well treed.wlth approx 2 acres  cleared, small creek, ramp and float, light plant. 2 bdrm furnished  home, built 1974, has 1071 sq ft sundeck, heatalator fireplace. Furnished one bdrm guest cottage. $165,000.  EARLS COVE ���- 5.57 acres good land with 450' ��_ waterfront adjoining  Earls Cove Ferry Termirtal. $95,000.  EGMONT ��� Approx 600' waterfront adjoining the Egmont Marina.  Approx 7 treed .acres. Paved, Maple Road runs through property,  $70,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 1 19' lakofront lot with lurnlshod one bdrm cottago. Road  accoss, hydro, water, Reduced to $27,000. tlrm for quick salo,  W. Visser 885-3300  Anne Gurney 886-2164  RUBY LAKE ��� Lol 27 ��� soml-watorlront lot wllh ocean vlow, road accoss, hydro. $8,500,  RUBY LAKE ��� Approx 120 acros ol qxcollont land. 400' watorfront'on  Ruby Lako, approx 2600' watorfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently  rented ft trallor spacos, $180,000.  RUBY LAKE - Doluxo homo, built 1973 on approx 160 cholco  lakofront. A bdrms and don, flroplaco, sundock, W/W, carport, float and  largo soparato workshop. A boautltul homo and proporty. $75,000,  HOTEL LAKE ��� Approx 730' cholco lakolront, 3 bdrm homo, full  basomont, roc room, 2 flroplacos, 2 full bathrooms, hot wator boat,  somo furniture, float ft 3 boals. Sltuatod on approx 2 1 /2 acros ol Irood  park-liko land. $05,000,  SAKINAW LAKE ��� Approx 25 acros, approx 1250' lakofront, 4 bdrm  lurnlshod Panabodo homo, floats ft boats, $105,000.  WI^STMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unlqua 40 ncro proporly wllh  both acialront and lakofront, Approx 1500' good sholtorod watorlronl  in Wostmoro Bay and approx 225' lakofront on Wo4t Lako Inv  piovomonta consist ot a good 3 bdrm homo, 2 summor cottagos, op.  piox 2 acros cloarod, tloats and .loop road lo Wosl Lako. Full prlco  $160,000,  Ad|olnlnQ 4,0 acros wllli approx^lXOOlwatorfrontcould bo purchasod  lil conjunction'with tlio abovo property lor $40,000,  LOTS  1, BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� approx 1 1/2 ncros, nlcoly trood, socludod.  Hydro, wator, sopiic lank ft drain Hold In, $25,000.  2, NARROWS ROAD��� Oood bldg lots   $11,000   $11,000.  3.GARDEN BAY      sorvlcod lots, somo wllh nxcq||ant vlow. $11,900.  $in,506,  4, SINCLAIR IIAY ROAD '���"soml-watorfront"loin,'Vomitwith vlow ovor  Harbour, $7,000.$)0,800,  5, MADEIRA PARK sorvlcod lots, most with vlow, closo lo school,  Moros, CO. ft Marinas, $0,000.$22,000,  6, EARLS COVE 3 largo lots, nmvlcod with hydro, 2 wllh vlow, dono  |o water, $9,000.$ 11,300.  7, NARROWS ROAD -- Approx throo qunrtor OQioot lovol lnnd with an  oxcollont vlow ol harbour, 400' to wntor, Sorvlcod wllh wntor ft hydro  $22,000,  II LAGOON ROAD building lnl, sorvlcod wllh wntor ft hydio  walking dlstanco (o school1, stores ft nwirioa. $11,000, ��� ���   9, GARDEN IIAY ������'���"��� 2 lovol'loaso lots wllh good gardon soil, shado tioo  and Id' Knight trallor, $6,900,  10, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� nlco bldg lot In a popular subdivision,  sorvlcod wllh walor ft hyllro, $9,900,  11, SANDY HOOK ���lot 01) on Skookumchuch Rd,, norvlrort wllh  waloi fthydro, nxrollnnt v|owo| Sor|io||)nlri|,$| |#000, , ���,���._  "12, HALFMOON RAY lot 4n"on Truinnn (Id, Vlnw jot wllh walor,  hydro ft sowor avnl!nb|n;$l!>|300,     '--        -���-  DAN WILEY  Ro��. 003-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  ran. 003-22 .ia Cars and Trucks  70 ENVOY Epic, 38,000 mi. Ph.  885-9330 or 885-2341. 120-3  WORKHORSE   Ex-Navy  6x6,  tandem tractor with 5th wheel.  20,000 orig. miles. $1700. Ph. Don  885-2926. 126-1  75 GMC JIMMY 4 x 4, V8, 4 spd.  Ph. 885-9231 aft. 5 p.m.      133-1  74 COMPACT Chev, Reasonable.  Ph. 885-3201. 145-tfn  Boats and Engines  14 FT. FIBREGLASS boat, 73 40  HP Merc, controls, windshield,  etc. $650. Ph. 886-2775. 128-1  Motorcycles  HONDA   90   Trail  Bike,   good  running  condition, $125.  Ph.  885-2098. 130-3  Fox   Quick  Results  Use Adbriefs  Mobile Homes  Livestock  Pets  For Sale  For Sale  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large .selection of twelve wides.  For further information  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby.  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012 8917-tfn  8 x 40 CAPRI with 7 x 8 ft. fully  insulated   addition.   Remod.,  lovely cond. Try your offer. Ph.  883-2312. 44-1  Livestock  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450.  994-tfn  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE   \  i^^m^  ���  AU TYPES OF INSURANCE  1      Seaside Plaza                                                       Gibsons  1      886-2000                                                                886-9121  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  SWIFT FEEDS-H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfn  HAY FOR SALE $1 bale. Phone  anytime 885-9357. 12814-1  TOO MANY Horses! Must sell -  Snowstorm Apache J, 10 yr.  old. reg. Appy geld., very  colorful. Needs exp. rider. $400.  Susan Sladey, Mad. Pk., 883-  2732. 107-2  Pets  YORKSHIRE   Terrier   puppies  reg. and shots. Champion fines,  Walkey Kennels, Ph. 885-2505.86-2  DOG GROOMING, all breeds,  clipping, bathing, etc. Phone  Wsdkey Kennels, 885-2505. 12834-5  LARGE WATERFRONT ESTATE  6.5 acre property with 300 feet of sandy beach.  Parklike flat level land with a road allowance  alongside of property. Heavily treed. Home is a  one bedroom panabode of approx. 1200 sq ft.  This property has tremendous subdivision  potential. F.P. $275,000.  RUSTIC COUNTRY HOME  Wilson Creek area, on a large wooded Lot of  approx. 2/3 acre, 3 bdrm 2 storey, 1 of a kind  home, completely handmade and custom  finished in every detail. Many unusual extras &  close to the beach. Priced below replacement at  $63,750. Stan Anderson.   WATERFRONT ROBERTS CREEK  1,500 sq ft basement home on a 69 ft waterfront  lot. 3 bedrooms & 2 sets of plumbing. Large  living-dining area. Covered sundeck. Lot is all  landscaped with blacktop drive, 2 carports. Easy  access to beach and a good boathouse. Priced at  $78,500. Stan Anderson.  SELMA PARK WATERFRONT  2 bdrm home on large 95 x 550 property.  Suitable for 2nd dwelling. 1/2 basement with  extra room. Elec heat, bonded roof. Asking  $57,500. Jack Anderson.  TRAILER PARK SITE  2.41 Acres ��� Wilson Creek. Zoned R2. 2 bdrm  mobile   home    included.   Level    land,    mostly  cleared, some trees. $39,500. Try your terms.  Call Jack Anderson.  WEST SECHELT ��� ONE ACRE  New 3 bdrm basement home nearing completion. Situated on view site, creek front 8 tall  trees. $49,500 F.P. Call Stan Anderson.  DAVIS BAY ��� COMMERCIAL  Level property 60 x 150 facing Davis Bay Beach.  1,800 sq ft on 2 levels. Dbl plbg. Home at rear of  property. Ideal for development or investment.  Priced in 60's. Call Jack Anderson.  WEST SECHELT  Corner lot with a one bdrm home.  Would you believe $18,000? Call  Doug Joyce.  nafflSTCngS'  ROBERTS CREEK  Almost an acre with a year round  creek, many trees. Priced to sell  at $15,000. Call Doug Joyce.  100x265  SECHELT   VILLAGE  Unique property close to beach in  West Sechelt. Sale price $12,500.  Jack Anderson.  Doug Joyce  885-2761  885-3211  * Jack Anderson  885-2053  * Bill Montgomery   * Stan Anderson  886-2806 885-2385  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  EASY TERMS  R2 ��� cleared, landscaped, view  lots West. Sechelt. Trailers  allowed. $11,500 F.P. Jack  Anderson.  GIBSONS WATERFRONT  Panoramic view from a classic 3 bdrm home on  126' of protected waterfront. How about an offer  in the 80s. Call Doug Joyce.  GIBSONS  Nice 3 bdrm home on treed lot. Close to ferries,  store and safe moorage. A view Is developing &  only $35,500. Call Bill Montgomery.  LOTS  -- Beautllul level watorfront, Sechelt . . . $26,000  - 1/2 acre, Gibsons, some Improvements , $19,000  ��� Vlow ol Socholt Inlet   , $7,500  Near boat launching, Tuwanek $8,500  Call Bill Montgomory  ACREAGE  3 bdrm homo on boautllully treed, 5 aero parcel.  Landscapod, pavod drlvoway, workshop. F.P.  only $56,500, Call Bill Montgomory.  NEW 3 BEDROOM  A very good home with full basement & a drive  under carport. On a large potential view lot in  West Sechelt. All wall to wall carpets. Ready for  occupancy. Try your offer on $53,900 F.P. Stan  Anderson.  HARDWARE STORE  This is a thriving business & will pay a good  wage. Established for 20 yrs. Long Lease. Lots of  storage for stock. F.P. $65,000, Stan.  1 ACRE LOTS  Wilson Creek area, 1.2 acres each. These lots  have all services.and aro, large enough for 2  homes or a duplex. Mobllo homo zoning. F.P.  $15,500 oach. Stan.  SELMA PARK  Immaculate 3 bdrm Spanish style family homo,  Super vlow ��� very good financing. Quick  possession. Mid 70's. Call Doug Joyco.  RE-ELECT  DON  LOCKSTEAD  your  M.L.A.  Mackenzie N.D.P.  138-2  SINGLE BED spring with Sealy  Posturepaedic mattress,  perfect condition. Offers. Ph 885-  2108. 125-1  TWO F70 x 15 belted snow tires.  New cond. $35. Two E78 x 14  nylon 4 ply snow tires $30. Ph.  886-9693. 139-1  FRESH LOCAL turkeys. 90c lb.  Phone 885-9293. 142-1  TWO 15 in. studded snow tires on  Ford wheels. Used one season.  Ph. 885-2421. 147-1  30"     WESTINGHOUSE     elec.  range $35, mechanic special  chain saw. Offers. Ph. 885-  2177. 149-1  STOCKING Stuffers. Buy books  of arena skating tickets, and  save money. Adults 10 for $9,  students 12 for $7.50, children 12  for $5. 95-2  RE-ELECT  DON  LOCKSTEAD  your  M.L.A.  Wednesday, Nov 26,1975  For Sale  The Peninsula Times   PageB-3  i Wanted to- Buy  FOUR  Radial  summer tires,  almost  new.   Low   mileage,  FR70 x 14, priced to sell. Ph. 885-  2942. 58-1  USE   ADBRIEFS  Mortgages  Mackenzie N.D.P.  137-2  MORTGAGES  FIRSTS-SECONDS-THIRDS  Residential-Commercial  and Builder's Loans  Available Now  CALL US FIRST AT 926-3256  CENTURY 21.  MORTGAGE CORPORATION  (formerly Acadian Mort. Corp.)  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.  Division of  CENTURY FINANCIAL GROUP  90-tfn  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D&O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  ' ^ r ��� "w h ���  UNIQUE crafts for new store.  Call Joan, 885-3883  anytime. 111-3  Found  IRISH SETTER. Male. Sechelt  area. Phone 885-9312.        124-1  ROBERTS   CREEK.    German  shephard, about 1 year old,  with collar. Phone 885-3388. 152-1  CHRISTMAS  SEALS  COMPLETE  doe  grooming at Sechelt Animal  Clinic. Ph. Rose, 885-9797.  clipping and  "elf  KM  Come and Get It  THE 4 cutest puppies you've ever  seen. 3 weeks old, Free. Ph.  885-9336 aft. 5.         89-52  ALL WHITE part Persian, and 6  mo. old part Manx kitten, 8 wk.  old orange & white fluffy kitten.  Ph. 885-9738. 109-1  For Sale  EATON'S  SECHELT  phone  885-3525  Gibsons  886-7515  NOTICE  DURING THE MAIL STRIKE,  ARRANGEMENTS HAVE  BEEN MADE TO USE A  COURIER SYSTEM AND AIR  EXPRESS TO ENSURE THERE  WILL BE NO DELAY IN  PROCE-SSING MAIL ORDERS.  CLEARANCE  SALE  Franklin Fireplace  $319.99 for $259.99  Elec. H.W. Heater  30 gals. 220 volt for $109.95  DOORS IN STOCK  Fir Exterior. $63.99 ... .for $43.88  Cedar Exterior, $31.98.. for $21.98  Bifolds, $25.00 for $17.76  Bifolds, $31.98 for $21.98  BATHROOM CABINETS  IN STOCK  3 Mirror Type, $77.99 .. .for $49.88.  Oval Mirror, $47.99 for $29.88  Oval Mirror, $29.99 for $19.88  BICYCLES  IN STOCK  10 Spd. Racer, $129.99 .. for $89.99  10 Spd. Racer, $114.99 .. for $89.99  10Spd. Ladies, $114.99. .for $99.98  Exercise Bike, $76.99 .. .for $59.99  MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS  Rototiller, 4 spd.  $349.99 for $309.99  Canopy. $26.99 for $17.88  Trunk, $38.67 for 1129.88  Carpet, 9 x 12, $71.82 ... for $59.88  Iron Railings  4ft.,$11.99 for$4.88  Iron Railings  6ft.,$17.99 for $7.88  Bathtub, White, $83.99. .for $39.88  Foil Insulation, $5.69 .... for $4.88  Exterior Oil Paint Gal. $4.99   IBM  OUTDOOR trees and assorted  plants. All for Vis'price. Ph. 885-  9374. 87-2  \\  ',-:  f  PI,  p >\\      >\ -  i i   x  ��� j  r*%��L  W^  St  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Lino 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  ESTATES LTD*  SECHELT AND AREA  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ��� Your cholco ol lour boautlful lots with  a vlow ol Iho Gull and Vancouver Inland, toulharn axpom.ro, Prlcod  botwoon $10,000 ond 12,000. Soo Lon Van Egmond,  TREED  1/2 ACRE RECREATIONAL LOT ���In Wolcomo Wood�� Subdlv,,  Rodrooffi aroa, P.P, $0,000 tor quick salo, Call Davo Roborts,  BARGAIN OF THE MONTH ��� Sparkling, cloan & coiy 2 bodroom  coHqqq, closo lo all convonloncos. Lawn and gardon In. $12,500  canh thon $43 por month on loaso, Coll Suo Pnto lor op-  pointmont lo vlow,  SUNSHINE HEIOHTS WILL 1KADE      Now vlow homo, closo to boal  moorngo and flood tithing. 1296 ��q ll ol doluxo living, doublo plum-  bltifir largo Quoons" bathroom;nundockrdrlva-lnoaraoo, soparato���  dining room, llroplaco. Ownoi mutt toll, try your ollort, Vlow with Ed  bokor,  WES'I PORPOISE BAY ��� Your cholco ot !i wator vlow lots, cloorod ond  roady to build on. All sorvlcos, F.P. $10,980, Easy torms. Coll Ed Bnkor,  A,6 ACRES on Mason Road, sign on proporly, xonod R2, asking  $29,500   Odors. Call Ed Bakor.  WEST SECHELT R2 LOT 75' x. \ 50' on Nor Wost Bay Road, Good, lovol,  nlcoly trood nnd sorvlcod. lot prlcod to soil at $11,700, Call Davo  Roborts to vlow, ���  WESI SECIIEU A Irnlloi lol wllh a potonllnl vlow. Mostly cloarod  with all sorvlcos, Lot alio (JIVmIAB.', This ono Is worlh looking al. f\P,  $10,(100   Coll Sun Pato,  REDROOrrS AREA Approx 2/3 ocro rocioallonal proporly. Trollors  allowod, nlcoly Hood |- P $9,(100 2(1% down. Cnll Ed Dakor.  ,sj _.   _ ..���'  REDROOFFS AREA BnautlM R2 /ronod lot, Flal and lovol and nlcoly  trood, Park your trnllon build your ���wmmor ��i��ttao���� or plan your clroom  houso, ffylro Is In, wntor coming soon, P.P. $10,000, Call Suo Pato,  SAROEANT HAY- 1 VIEW �� 2 WAIfcKPRONT LOIS��� In boaulllul  Bnyvlow arnn ol Wost Socholl, All urn oxcollont 1/2 ac.ro propoitlos  wllh powor nnd walor, Prlcod nl $13,600 and $30,000, Cnll to vlow  �����/��lilvDov��. Uob��.t*.....-*���,-������-���,...a,.,...,...����� ��..- ~���..��..���....���...������.������,,,,.���,.��,.���_,..-  REDROOFS AREA Almost now starter or rotlromont ono bodroom  homo built with expansion In mind, Locatod on 1/2 aero ot woodod  proporty, This homo It a unlquo construction modlflod A-lramo, If opon  ���apnea and codar shakos oppoal to you, thon drlvo by and havo a look  on Coopor Road. F.P. $29000. Call Suo Pnto.  WATERFRONT lOl Looking oul lo Mony Island, sunny oxposuro,  arbutus troos, wator, powor and sowor. All this lor only $26,000. Call  ..Suxannp-Van-'Pgmondr--''-���-*--"-"���'"'"���^  SERVICE STATION fl, COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY ��� a good  buslnoss, only $45,000, Includos buslnoss, oqulpinan. and proporly,  Call Lon Van Egmond.  DAVIS nAY' SELMA PARK" AND AREA  SELMA PARK Attractlvo vlow homo, 2 bdrms on Inaln floor and 2  llnlshod In lull bsmt. W.W. rugs, good sliod LR and dlnollo, Igoi sundock  and garago, Many othor foaturos. Situated on a 1,15' lot with panoramic  vlow lots ol gardon, Irull troos, ole Musi bo soon lo bo approclalod  For dotalls call Ed Bakor, ,  COMI. AND SEE THE VIEW Sovoral lots Irom $1(1,900 on Laurol and  Oroor Avonuo, Foi dotalls soo Lon Van Egmond.  RCmERTS CREEK AND AREA  ROBERTS CREEK R2 -- Sovornl lots |o chooso from, all nlcoly trood and  sorvlcod wllh pavod road, wator and powor Avorngo sl��o Is 7ft x M0.  Prlcod Irom ��9,000 to $|0,fl00, Call Davo Roborts,  GIBSONS AND AREA  DELUXE VIEW HOME ���Ono mlnulo to Langdalo Foriy, a bodrooms,  onsulto plumbing, spacious Kltchon, largo living room, sundock, 2  llnlshod flroplocos, full bosomont, lorgo foyor, otc, ETC,III $24,900,  downjnkooyni bank (Ttortflogo...Call Dnvo Roborls to vlow...m^������m,m,���.,���.  Dava Roborta  Evos. Phono 805-2973  Lon or Suzanno Van Egmond  Evou.. Phono 005.?603  Ed Raker  Evoa. phono 805-2641  Suo Pato  Evos, 005-2436  i   1  I  \f\ If ���  V  w  BRITISH ARTIST Granville put on a  one-man show at Trail Bay Mall in  Sechelt this past weekend. He displayed  a unique style which combined acrylics  for color and texture and ink washes for  mood. The ink wash gave the painting a  transluscent sensitivity like water colors  ��-���1   al     I   ,1      - ���  while the acrylics gave them the  definition and color of oils. Granville  said the showing was successful and  profitable and another show is planned  for Whitaker House in the spring.  Granville is presently living in Port  Coquitlam. ��� Timesphoto  Electricity rather than oil will be used to  heat the new Sechelt Junior Secondary  School.  School board decided Nov. 13 that although  oil presently would heat the school cheaper  over a year, electric heat .would be better  because installation capital costs would be  cheaper and because it seemed a more  reliable source of energy in the future.  An engineer with the architectural  firm designing the school told the board that  oil heat would require an initial equipment  expenditure of $25,000 more than for electricity.  He said that at 37 cents a gallon, heating  the school with oil would cost $5700 per year  and electricity would cost $11,900 per year.  But he said electricity poses a lower fire  risk, lower plant and maintenance costs, and  is easier to control in the classroom.  Heat pumps, which operate on the reverse  principle of air-conditioning systems, were  rejected as the heating system because the  engineer said the systems have not been  proven effective for buildings the size of the  school.  He said he hated .to make anyone the  guinea pig for the system.  SCHOOL superintendent, John Denley told  the Times last week that he will play  mailman for anyone In the community who is  taking correspondance courses and needs to  get their material to Victoriar John can be  found at the school board office In Gibsons or  try him at 886-2225.  THIS ISSUE might not have appeared on  the newsstands without the thoughtfulness of  Big Mac at the Superette who loaned us an  electric kettle to make coffee Sunday when  our own checked out. Thanks Mac.  SECHELT Alderman Ernie Booth reports  tho new fire truck for the Secholt and arcq  fire department Is now being assembled in  Red Deer, Alberta. He says lt should bo in  town before Christmas. He also says n 20 by  30 foot house Is being constructed behind tho  fire hall. Tho materials for the garage have  been delivered.  SORT of makes one wonder doesn't lt?  U��st week Habitat, tho conference on human  housing planned for Vancouver In tho spring,  wns having difficulty finding enough hotol  rooms to accommodate tho delegates.  WE REPRODUCE, without prejudice, this  paragraph  from  federal   tax   legislation,  courtesyofthe ynncouvor_Provlnco.jrnko k  notes, there will bo'/n qui?, nt the end,  "Tho assumption Is, mado that tlio amount  of Uio earnings for tlio control period that  wns nvnllnblo for payment of dlvldcns of  ench corporation, other than tho control corporation, control of which wan acquired by  tho controlling corporation by vlrtuo of its  acquisition of control of tho controlled corporation, were computed nn If each corporation that controlled the chain corporation, nt the time tho controlling corporation acquired control of tho controlled  corporation, had acquired control of tho chain  corporation nt thnt tlmo,"  EVER tho optimist, n friend of oura  dropped Into a real cstnto offlco offering a  "free real citato catalogue" and asked,  "Could I noo your cutnloguo of- froo real  cfltnto?"  RECENT Gibsons 100 Club winner wns ivy  Fiedler. Her ticket worth $100 wnn drawn by  Brit Vnrcoo.  .���,...THERE'S A FREE oci*vlco In town that,  moro people ahould bo ��� iwln^,  Welcome  Wagon Ih a good medium for carrying your  group'n  Informntlon  Into  Iho  honv     of  newcomers to tho Sunshine Const.  If you bolong to a club or organization or  know of any group which.might be of interest  to a newcomer, call the Welcome Wagon  . hostess, Lee, at 885-2908.  This includes service groups, clubs,  organizations, community groups, Cubs,  t Scouts, Guides, Brownies, Youth groups and  ' on and on. Tell Lee where you meet, and when  or give her a phone number where a  newcomer might call to gain more information.  Squaririgty yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Here I sit, don't know where to start.  Actually I have been quite busy for the past  week starting with the beginners at 7:30 p.m.  Friday evening at the Golf Clubhouse and the  main group of Country Stars coming in at 8:30  p.m. (that was the week of Nov. 14th) and  with over three sets doing the old right and  left grand. What else? With the help of callers  Harry Robertson and Jack Whitaker, a great  time was had by all. Must have because it was  quarter past midnight when we wound up the  cat and thru out the clock.  Sun. Nov. 16th: Cathy Berry and I joined  Harry and Deanna Robertson at Gibsons and  away we went to Green Timbers Hall out in  Surrey where we joined a callers lab to learn  new figures and help pick a new round for  next month. This had to be the fastest two and  a half hours on record, but we did come away  with a lot more knowlage than we went with.  Coming home, we had a bit of windshield  wiper trouble. The derned thing just wouldn't  stay on but with the great driving ability of  Harry and his co-pilot Deanna, we made  Horseshoe Bay on time, almost. If you  remember, that was the night the area got  about five inches of snow and we came thru  that with flying colours. Being in the back  seat, I now know how a bombardier felt as the  pilot just missed the church steeple. a  All ended well but The Sunshine Coast  looked very nice, not a drop of water coming  down and ttie weather warm. I wonder if that  is where it got the name.  , Mon. Nov. 17th: I went down to the  Roberts Creek Hall to lend a helping hand to  caller Jack Whitaker and the New Horizons  Group. Some how I got the feeling that I  wasn't much help to Jack. I seemed to be in  the wrong places at the wrong time, however  I did meet a lot of old friends that I had not  seen for a long time. To me, this was like a  reunion of friendships. They are without a  doubt a great group of people and are doing  real good in the square dance field.  I have been invited to the Senior Citizens  Br. 69. Sechelt for an afternoon of r~don't  know what yet but maybe next week I shall  find out. There really should be two of me;  but could the world stand that?  I have given a lot of thought to the present  day governments that includes federal,  provincial and local and to the union leaders  who have fat bank accounts and who tell their  men to strike. Think of all the kids who won't  be getting Christmas Gifts from their  grandparents, the hardships of the older  people, the people who have lost their  businesses, cars, houses, property and only  God knows what else. If our present governments can't do something about running the  country, then they had best pack their bags  and let someone in that can.That, my friends  along with thousands of other people, is the  thought I leave with you for today. May the  Good Lord guide you well as your only other  hope Is that you are In heaven a half hour  before the devil finds that you have passed  on.  HOW ABOUT Injecting a little honesty Into  your day?  After the incredible reports of behind-the-  scenes back-stabbing In tho provincial  nominations In all parties coming to us  through tho Vancouver nows media nnd nfter  our own llttlo ndventuro lnto,sllmo politicking  horo on the untainted Sunshlno Const during  tho locul government elections, a Httlo  honesty would probably bo appreciated.  ICBC hna problems, a groat many of tho  problems  comes from  tho  Internal  nd-  �����ministration, a great deal comes from the  government and n great deal comes from all  of un who are abusing Uio system.  Along those lines como tha following true  ntorlofl,  A mnn I know hnd n car accident recently,  Ho was told by ICBC tliat lt would bo three  weeks before ho could get nn adjuster to look  at It. He did what everybody would like to Imj  nblo to do. Ho telephoned a friend who worked  In nn ICBC offlco. lino result wns that ho wns  promlncd Hint an adjuster would bo horo to  look nt hla cnr tho following dny.  Thoro's nothing wrong with prompt sor-  vlco, but why tho hell dowl someone hnvo to  havo n contact somewhere In tho organization  lo fjot It while tho rest of us hnvo to wait three  weeks.. If an adjuster; wan nvnllnblo the  following dny to look,��t lirann'ri cnr, then why  wmin't ho nvnllnblo when the mnn called the  first tlmo through tho regular channels?  That altuntlon Is deplorable,  .,���. Just ��a deplorable ia Uio altuutlor. which  Impponed to a ^Vancouver friend recently  when hla leumlng-to-drlvo son fimnnhcd up  Iho fnmlly Rolls. Ho went to rent a cnr to  drlvo while the,car wna being fixed, Ho ox-  plnlncd his cnr had been In nn accident and  by Don Morberg  the enr-rontnl people's eyes lit up. An ICBC  claim. Car supplied Instantaneously and  billed at tho government rate. No problem, all  taken care of.  Tho man went down to tho place where tho  cnr was bolng stored to remove some pnpors  from tho cnr, Ho wns lot Into tho ynrd nnd Into  the cnr without being asked who ho was or  anything. If ICBC hadn't been paying tho  towing and Htomgo tho story would Imvo In-en  different.  Which lends mo to tho third story,  -A friend of mine owna-n body shop-In-  another town, Ho handles ICBC clnlma. Now  ho hna been nroiind tho cnr fixing business  since politics wna honest and knows It woll.  People bring ICBC clnlms In to him which  Imvo Inicn okayed by adjusters and ho knows  damn well that some of tho damage he la  being asked to fix waa not dono at the time of  tho accident In question. Damaged metal  erodes with ago nnd ho Is naked to fix damage  which Is yenra old na pnrt of a claim for n  recent accident. Tho damage la from a tlmo  when If peoplo reported an accident, their  laiurance went up( now tho government la  pnyinK for It, It nninzor. mo that peoplo don't  renltao that Iho government isn't pnylng for  It, they nro.  NEXT YEAR the can\ of ICBC Innuraueo  .will ho going up. Much of flic reason for this Is  because people hnvo bcon abusing It. There's  no othor way nround lt. People will go on  claiming two-year-old damage and wo will go  right on pnylng Iho rising cast of ICBC,  ~~ 1CIMJ l��9 a It* of probIern.i, Complicating  Uiem la,�� lot of thieving, from Itardcncd  crlihlnnls llko you and I who liavo como to  ty-llcvo that stealing la all rlfdit na long iih you  do It from the government. Aro we novor  going to realize? > Arena News  ~ ���by Helen Phillips  WHERE WERE THEY?  :The mocassin dance last Saturday was  reminiscent of the community dances they  used to have. Someone put dance wax on the  floor and all the little kids ran out and slipped  around on it There the resemblance was  over. There were no large crowds and Jthe  music wasn't very good for dancing. I am  afraid it was rather a flop.  jfc Teenagers kept saying there is nothing to  do, but apparently they are also a bit fussy  about what they are given to do. The odd  reports I heard was the kids didn't show up  because there was no band. Guess the  children of today go 'first class' or nothing. It  was a real shame. If they had cometuit with a  bit of support when the arena tries to do  something for them then there would have  been a lot more chance of a dance with a  band. Will the arena want to try again with a  bigger expense? Who knows? I don't blame  them one bit if they don't.  LADIES BONSPEIL  December 16 is the date of the ladies  bonspeil, a Tuesday. It starts at 10:30 a.m.  with a noon break for lunch and ends about 3  pj$n. It should really be a lot of fun, and any  ladies that curl are invited out to join.  Lee Davis and Cae Nelson have been busy  trying to contact all the ladies that curl, from  mixed rinks as well as the ladies afternoon  rinks, and it is not always possible to get  ahold of everyone, so if you weren't contacted, please phone Cae at 885-2577 or Lee at  8S&-2743. Or else if you are a curler but don't  happen to curl this year, no one would have  contacted you but you would still be welcome.  Any Gibsons ladies too. Please try and let the  ladies know by December 1 as they have to  make up draws.  MIXED MINI  On December 17 is the fun two-ender  bonspeil for mixed rinks. Don't forget to enter  your rink now. This should be a real fun night.  HARBOUR LIGHTS  By the time this column is published our  anniversary dance will be over. In case you  missed it, or else had such a good time you  want to come back for another one, I'd  suggest you come out Saturday, Nov. 29 and  have fun dancing to the Pender Harbour  group "Harbour Lights". Don't forget we are  serving food up in the "Dolphin Room". A  niee meal for $2.00.  COBRAS BEAT PISTONS *  Over-The-Hill Cobras downed the Pistons 8  to 5 on the first game Friday night. First star  went to Merv Hunter. Three other players on  the same line who played well were Al  Fischer, Bill Peters, and Lenard Plourd. The  second start went to goalie Edna Naylor when  the Blasters tied the Pontoon 3-3. Andy Dube  of the Pontoons played well also, scoring two  gosils.  ON THE SICK LIST  Both Betty Dixon and Lee Baldwin are  recovering from surgery, and their happy  faces are missed around the rink. A speedy  recovery is sent to both ladies.  STARS AND THANK YOUS  My star this week goes to the same people  we must say thank you to for helping out at  the mocassin dance. Ray Clark and Arnold  Hudson were out giving a hand and it was  much appreciated. I didn't see anyone else  volunteering, but if there was someone I  missed, thank you, also.  MINOR HOCKEY  Kids have their sweaters now and games  are in progress. Maybe it isn't fair for me to  use my column for personal opinions, but  what the heck, I'm the one putting work into  it, and my personal opinions of mothers who  sent last year's sweaters back dirty, is that it  is rather a lazy attitude. The sweaters are  hand washable and there is no excuse for not  getting our dirt that is washable. Takd care  of these sweaters. They are expensive and  someone has to buy them, even if it isn't you!  LITTLE REMAINS of the Sechelt Indian  School residence last week as the  wrecking crews finished their bulldozing  and burning. The last pf the building's,  fixtures and were sold at a public auc  tion last Wednesday. Originally the  demolition was expected take three  weeks, but crews were able to level the  building in two.  ��� Timesphoto  mmmmmanim  ���nmjimmmum  3S332  PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 26,1975  ansae  IHI  WBSWBS  2-SS2SE  tammsm  QgBSKaWS  ig��tt����i��aagj  ia  is pleased to announce the relocation of his practice of General  Dentistry to the new Dental Centre-adjacent to the Gibsons Medical  Clinic.  Appointments will resume on November 24.  J  ass  mmummim^mimmfli^MiimMm  }|141��JM.'|syMlll^l|--fl^  SSS  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always. there for quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  ��@��fc  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   hornet   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits potiently tor ready refei-  ence  ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Spies & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Mokes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park _       Phone 883-271 1  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.rri. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.: Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  All WORK FULLY INSURED  Basomonts ��� Driveways ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call lor a free estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ���- Controlled Blasting  ���Septic Tanks Installed  FUUY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  8832274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranleed  Phono 88S-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration ��� Framing ��� Foundations ���  Additions and finishing  083.9062 day or night  Madolra Park  P a P Dovolopmont* Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protocky, Box 487, Socholt  005-3503  AU WORK GUARANTEED    I      t^JILPIIsyS SUPPLIES  A.C. RENMLSa BUILDING   1 sul>Pt:Y' I.TD; ^   All Your Bulldlno Naodn  MadolraPark Phono 003-2505  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |tlio Plywood Pooplo|  ALL PLYWOOD  Lxutlc. (mil Coitsli itcllan  f-nnolllng. Doom , Moulding*  Olunn   Insulation  .��� Gibsons ���,  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free. Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 685-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  Carpet Cleaning  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  CONTRACTORS  Hwy. 101  086-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  |19711 UP,  AU BUILDING MAI filtlALt.       "  rfady.mix"  concreir-ohaviu'  WLSIWOOOHOMIh   ----- - -"GENERAL PAINT" - - -���   00ft.2M2 086.7033  rllQhwny 10) ��� Glhion*  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 1Q0  Madolra Park  003-9122  Fill - Sand - Gravol  Dralnrock ��� Top Soil  1        PonConPump   *  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  POIII MRLLON IO PENDER HARBOUR  006-7417 or 006-9090  CROFT CONSTRUCTION  Concroto Bnsnmnnts  framing to finishing   - - ~.-. froo Gstlmatas. .-. -     ..  006-2642  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  * STUCCO *  BUCK ENTERPRISES  [Tom McKenzie]  Phone 885-3198  Box 329  Sechelt  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour-area  Sarid. ��� Drq^Rqck-; Crushed,Gravel, etc  We now h'av'iaiWpncrete mixer trucks  Ti��Ji  tpisBrveyou.  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  Phono 883-9911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat * Backhoe  Landclearlng * Road Building  Wator and Sowor Systoms  [883-9066]  DorhnJ. Bosch  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  Land Cloarlng  PREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol - Backhoo  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  SpoclalUIng In drywall applications  Insulated and textured callings  R.R. IM, Socholt 885-2464   L, B. FRADETTE   ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Pllllnfl by hand ond mqchlno  Spraylox Sporhla Colling*  PHONE 003.2936  PACIFIC MASONERY  Specializing in  STONE RETAINING WALLS ��� FIREPLACES  FACINGS ��� BRICKS S BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  Box 824 Gibsons  Insulating���* Boarding * Taping * Texturing  New a Old  SUPERIOR DRYWALL  Froo Estimates Work Guarantood  phone  SVEN 885-3779 or RON 885-9725  FREEZER FOODS  ip  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER   HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  \ Rubbish Removal etc.  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE S COVE  Tol. 886-2938 or 885-9973  whon   renovating   or   spring   cloanlng   call    us  for your disposal noods.  Commorclal Containers Avallablo  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 086-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ElECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS -  D. W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  R. R. 1, Madolra Park  Phono 003-2749  Ponder Harbour s  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OP ALL TYPES  Rosldontlnl - Industrial ��� Commorclal  All work guarantood ��� Pi oo osllmotoh  Joo McGinn, Bon 1S7, Madolra Path  Phono 003-9913  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will store up to 20 years!  For further ir.formation call:  Sechelt Rep. O. Shinn 885-2816  Mon. thru Fri.  Between 5:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m.  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery ��� Roberts Creek  Landscaping   -   Shrubs   -   Fruit   Trees   ���   Fertilizer  Berry Prants - Bedding Plants ��� Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. -   Ph. 886-2684  plumbing & Seating  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Modolra Park Phono 083-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotol Facilities ���  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters. Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Socholt, B.C.  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  ROOFING (cont'd)  HARBOUR ROOFING  Serving the entire Sunshine Coast  * ALL TYPES OF ROOFING *  885-2992 or 883-9279  Box 225 Madeira Park  TOM SCOTT  886-7634  RICK WRAY  886-7838  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concrete   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  pressors   -   Rototillers   -   Generators   -   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. ft Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  MACHINE SHOPS  Bo* 848  Olhsoni  SUPERIOR   filoctrfo Co,  Socholt, n.c  Coll 0(13-2-112 lor Proa fistlmntns,  Ounranloacl Work nnd Roasonabla Raton  R, Simpkins, Lie Electrician  U��o Ihoao (.paeon to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory WooKI  At tho Sign of tho Chevron  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acoty|ono Welding  Stool Fabrlcatlng-Marlno Ways  Automotlvo and Marlno Repairs  Standard Marlno Station  Phono 886-7721  Res, 886-9956, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Comploto Marlrjo Accossorlos -��� Full lino ol  cartop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Socholt 806-2512  Vancouver toll froo; 609-5019  RETAIL STORES  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons  Ph.  886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt. B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharf Slreet  Box 609 ��� Sechelt. B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  C & S HARDWARE  Secholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  -DILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Duroid Shlnglos ��� Tar 8. Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  8 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320  MASONRY  J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  FIRE PLACE S 'FACINGS  70-13, M2nd St,, Surry, B.C. Phono 896-9747  MOVING 8.  STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Caching, Storage  Packing Materials lor salo        ,      MEMBER OP ALUI-D VAN LINES  Canada's No, 1 Mayors  Ph. 086-2664, R.R. 1 Gibson*  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar ft Gravol  Duroid * Shakos  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 005-3545  Box 30, R.R. (M, Socholt  Uso those spaces to  roach nearly 1 5,000 people  ovorywookl  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday B;30 a.m. lo 5.30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  ���      ��� ���' ���  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Troo Service  Prompt, Guarantood, Insurod Worh  Pricos You Can Trust  Phono i, RISBEY, 885-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES ft SERVICE  ���   wo sorvlco all brands -  805-2566  across Irom tho Rod �� Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. ?ALES  ft SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  ���-and ZENITH DBALERS " -~~  IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECMELT  Box 799, Socholl -��� Phono l)0fl.9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  Your Oualnoan Card  fn thla spaco will  roach noarly IS.QOOpaoplal  Low Coat -- High Powor  w^H*0**m^mm  ' v+mm*]  Not every owe HubHeribes  to the  The Fmmsuh&^imeb  But thon ��� not ovoryono comos in outtn tho rain olthor.  885*3231  B  Si  B  B 1  mm rm, i  IW  U  J     Lr^xZk.    U  ,aaii��M  I  B  fl  fl  o V  Wednesday, November 26,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  ���^r*������ '"i ���"���^i*����  ���WW^W"1!*  it  i  -     '  ]i;M  '      a,  f  ft  \  *Jw~���-  *   *���  <r^prp\PApJp >��� y&  *��"~~��-��l�������� -a     ,J-  V   ��^      >a V  Sechelt may get street cleaners, or a least  cleaner streets.  At last week's Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce meeting, Alderman  Ernie Booth told the group there was a  possibility that the village may have labor  available during the winter months.  It was suggested that this labor be used to  clean streets and village property.  In other chamber business, ��� L��s  organization sent a letter to the department of  highways urging the installation of marking  lines on the edges of the bl.ghway.  Lung and chest diseases are the second  major killer of men between ages 50 and 70.  (Stolen from the Elphinstone school  newspaper Elphevents.)  "Music: the science of art of incorporating  intelligible combinations of tones into a.  composition   having   structure   and   continuity."  Once more, Webster defines something so  you can't understand it.  Music, as we all know, is different things  to different people. To the people of New  Guinea, music is a hollow log beaten by  sticks. In the Amazon, music is a skin, beaten  Two very different films, one escapist and  the other  interpretive, are showing  this-,  week at Gibsons' Twilight Theatre.  'Man About the House', the first of these, is  what could be called a harmless romp in the  typical style of British humour. Slapstick and  slight gags abound in his story of a trio 6i  somewhat unusual room-mates.. -^  Starting Sunday night and running three  days is 'Scenes from a Marriage', by Swedish  artist Ingmar Bergman. Originally designed  to be shown in segments on Swedish  television, it has been put together into a  three hour epic of remarkable sensitivity.  The film portrays the disintegration of a  marriage and the resulting affect on the  couple's personalities.  The script has beep called an art work  unto itself, and one critic declares it as 'the  wisest, clearest and most powerful film about  human relationships .. .ever seen. 'This  showing is a rare opportunity to see Berman  at the height of his artistic maturity and  emotional comprehension.  by sticks. In Scotland, music is a cat, beaten  by sticks. And, in Pender Harbour, music is  windows, beaten by sticks. This is called  percussion.  Percussion is all very fine and well, but  man has accomplished higher achievements.  Such as the bassoon, which originated as an  eight foot lead pipe with a myriad of holes in  it. The bassoon could also be used to club  someone to death.  One of the oldest musical instruments is  the lyr��. This was invented originally as a  multiarrow bow, able to shoot ten arrows at  once. After testing it awhile, the king of the  land at that time decided it sounded better  than it shot people, and made it the royal  musical instrument. He decided however,  after losing several attendants, that the  arrows weren't necessary for the music.  Music, however took its largest strides  during the Chopin era of the great composers.  Chopin, Schubert, Wagner, and perhaps  greatest of all, Beethoven. Though all things  change, Beethoven's works have survived.  On his 200th birthday in 1970, music lovers  flocked to his grave and opened it. They found  Beethoven sitting down, papers all around  him, busily erasing notes of his greatest  pieces of music. He was obviously decomposing.  Music is divided into different categories,  like war music, peace music, and junk music.  There is also classical music, folk music and  western music. Spanish music, Hawaiian  music, German music ...  Ul  ONE OF many unfortunate incidents British   comedy   that   sparked   the  encountered by Richard O'Sullivan, co- television series of the same name,  starring with -Sally Thomsett and Paula Rated for family viewing, the picture  Wilcox in 'Man About the House', the . opens  tomorrow.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� P.M.A.A. Meeting, Wilsort Creek Community Hall  ��� 8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pender Harbour Community Hall.  ��� GIBSONS "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1.30-3:00 p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� 7:30 p.m.  informal introductory seminar on Transcendental  Meditation, Whitaker House, Sechelt.  EVERY FRIDAY���1 p.m. - 3 p.m. Gibsons United Church Womens Thrift Shop.  EVERY MONDAY ��� Carpet Bowling, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30 to 4 p.m.  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 8 p.m. Al-Anon, St. Aidans Hall at Roberts Creek.  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 2:00 p.m. in Whitaker House, free introductory lecture on  Transcendental Meditation.  EVERY TUESDAY & THURSDAY ��� 2 p.m. NtJw Horizon's Carpet Bowling, Selma  Park Community Centre.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Old Time Dancing,.Sechelt Senior Citizens Hall ��� 1:30 to 4 p.m.  1 WEDNESDAY ���  7:30 p.m. Every 2nd and 4th Wednesday, starting Sept. 10. Duplicate Bridge at  Anglican Church Hall, corner of H'way and North Road, Gibsons. For information Phone 886-7361.  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council has  organized a concert of various music from  around the 17th Century, the period known as  the Baroque.  An impressive list of composers includes  such notables as Bach, Morely, Dowland,  Byrd and Handel to be performed in solo and  various combinations of instruments including harpsichord, flutes, strings, guitar,.,  reed and voices.  The 20 performers are coa.st residents and  this concert will serve as the first in a series  designed to expose local talent to the community.  Performances will be held In Gibsons  Friday, December 5, 8 p.m.; Sechelt  Elementary School Saturday, December 6, 8  p.m.; and Madeira Park Elementary School  Sunday, December 14, 2:30 p.m.  Tickets at $2 and $1.50 for Old Ago Pensioners and students are available from  Whltakor Houso nnd Sechelt Books and  Stationery in Secholt and Slmpj-ons-Scars In  Gibsons.  From the pulpit  ���by Potior Gorry Foster,  A long tlmo ago n woman named Mary  stood In n garden with tears rolling down her  checks. Sho wns standing near a grave and  scorned to bo very upset and confused.  Someone nsked hor why she wns crying and  for wlmt was oho looking. Sho thought It wna  tlio gnrdonor nnd naked him If hohad taken,  iiwhy'thb" body of someone who bad recently  boon burled thoro.  Tho 'supposed' gardener unaworo In ono  word, Mnryl Ho called her name. Now normally thla would not cause much of n  rcsponKO but on this occnalon It changed tho  whole ficono. For this won not tho gardener na  Mary had thought but was tho ono for whom  oho had been looking. And tlio shocking  napect of It all wnn Umt thla poraon who Jind  been dend and burled for throo days wns now  nltvo.  Tho portion, wo nru referring to In Jomin  ChrlHt. Tho Incident wo related In true and  recorded In tho Blblo. Mnry'n tcara were  replaced with Joy, her confualon with hop*?.  Rlio went and told otlu.ru, "I hnvo aeon tho  Ivonl", Hut what about your |cara nnd your  einptinwH. They"'nre nri' real oa Mary'a.  Furthermore tho remedy la nlso Just as roal  and effective, Decauao thla snmo Jesus In  allvo today In 11170 you can bo helped with  your problem, whatever it may Iki. You too,  need to "seo tho I -onl".  Jcmn called Mnry'n name. Ho In calling  your mmia al��o; Jim, Hill. Karen,  Joan .., receive tho living Christ today, you  will ho Rind yon did,  British Co!  has strasig  (I)  fVHtwrt-MKl by th�� N*h Dwrtocralk) pnrty  r  flu **"  \  <  *  ,            1  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 26,1975  .*\  \ -a-a. I  /  , :,  i/  i  V'  5     **  ���>���*-  ���s  ^  \ i  i\ /i (fih (Pin im&ifaffafmi- ��� rfn^w^/  ���J \mJ *- -'   %vM^r  b*J       Xu^fJr /*-ir-,u*t 3 ^w��^   ^i^pr    \^��n4d fc-J *-J   ^_���-^     w# U  As many as eight soccer teams may be  taking part in a tournament in Sechelt  December 6 and 7.  Tournament organizers Stan Joe and Tony  Paull have set that date for the first annual  Sunshine Coast Invitational Tournament.  The tournament will include the Sechelt  Renegades, Sechelt Chiefs, Sechelt Pegasus,  Elphinstone Wanderers, Sliammon Braves  and Squamish and there is the possibility that  two other teams will be added to the list.  A meeting is to be held in the Sechelt Indian Band Office at 7:30 p.m. December 3.  That will be refereeing, game times and  dance sponsorship. Meeting is for coaches  and managers.  }  \  r  <jr  "a. . ~  c  )*I  REACHING HIGH in a line out, the  Vancouver Trojan player appears to win  the toss. In the mud and rain the Gibsons  rugby club walloped the Trojans 14-6 at  Langdale Saturday.  More good news comes from the Gibsons'  Winter Club this week as several more improvements are reported. The first set of  inside windows are scheduled to be installed  on Thursday, November 20. Other progress  includes the addition of more siding, the installation of some of the heaters, the hooking  up of the hydro electricity and last but not  least the walkways at the ends of the sheet  have been started.  And we know things are really moving as  Fraser Valley Refrigeration plans to return  sometime next week to put the regrigeration  plant into operation.  Now that they are also ready to start the.  gyprocing, more volunteers, especially on  Saturdays, are desperately needed. Continued poor turnouts, such as the last three  weekends, only slows down progress and  delays the opening day for everyone. With  everybody's help during the coming month,  they are confident a great curling season  could start off with a "bang" early in the year.  Now is the time, so come and join the club  and become a part of what's happening. You  can purchase a debenture from the club for  only $200 each. Make curling YOUR "new  hobby for the new year".  Gibsons Wildlife Club will be investigating  the possibility of a salmon enhancement  program.  They have invited Federal Fisheries  Officer F. Wheeler from Squamish to their  meeting December 3 to talk about the  possibility of a program locally.  Salmon enhancement programs have been  investigated in several areas.  Club president Bud Beeman told The  Times there were several suitable locations  on the Southern Sunshine Coast and he invited  all interested local people out to the meeting  to be held in the Gibsons Wildlife Clubhouse  on that date at 7 p.m.  Officer Wheeler is in charge of the Howe  Sound-Squamish area which includes the  Southern Sunshine Coast to Mission Creek.  Beeman explained that under salmon  enhancement programs, the percentage of  surviving salmon has been as high as 70 per  cent, an amazing increase over the natural  percentage.  He said the group was interested in looking  at an enhancement program which included  an incubator box to raise the percentage of  surviving salmon.  2,912 hours of sleep a year Is part of the  fitness formula. What's the daily dose?  Serious thought by five Sechelt  buisnessmen on how to have fun and stay in  shape at the same time has spawned the  newest hockey club on the Peninsula.  Owners of Big Mac's Peninsula Drive-In,  Sechelt Distributors, Benner's Furniture and  Central Sporting Goods have got together and  formed the Peninsula Heights Hockey Club.  Dave Fisk, Sechelt Distributors co-owner,  said the idea of? the club is allow the opportunity for all employees, male or female,  to get together and have a good time getting  into shape.  Fisk said the club has rented both the  large and small rinks at Sechelt Arena at the  same time every week for 20 weeks. He said  those employees.not interested in playing  hockey can,skate on the smaller rink.  Sweaters have been purchased for the  mem/mm.  ISSES  $Anitfma4> Special  io  CARPET CLEAEtlNG  until Christmas  phone  COAST  CARPET CARE  Peninsula Heights Hockey Team.  Fisk said although the team won't be in  competition with organized teams, the  Peninsula Heights team is ready to play  another team into their style of hockey ��� the  no body-check type.  i'^mm^MmmKMmmM,sum%sasmmsmm&Mwsm^mmmmm>M  coast sports centre  above OK Tire, Sechelt  Mon. and Tues.��� 12 to 6 p.m.  Wed., Thurs., Fri. ���12 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays ��� 9 p.m. to 6 p.m.   call us at 885-3818  Small Ice Area  Wed. 12:00-1:30  2:45-4:30  ���4:45-6:45  7:00-8:45  Thur��.2:45-4:30  5:45-6:45  7:00-8:45  2:45-4:30  7:00-8:45  5:30 a.m.-l  2:45: 4:30  7:00-9:00  5:30 a.m.-l  2:45- 4:30  7:00- 9:00  Mon. 12:00-1:30  2:45-4:30  4:45-6:45  7:00-8:45  Tues.l2:00-1:30  2:45-4:30  4:45-6:45  7:00-8:45  Fri.  Sat.  Sun.  Mom's & Tot's Skating  Public Skating  Minor Hockey ,   .  Public Skating  Public Skating  Minor Hockey  Public Skating  Public Skating  Public Skating  2:45 a.m. Minor Hockey  Public Skating  Public Skating  2:45 p.m. Minor Hockey  Public Skating  Public Skating  Sechelt Elementary  Public .Skating  Minor Hockey  Public Skating  Mom'-s & Tot's  Public Skating  Minor Hockey  Public Skating  Large Ice Area  Wed.    5:45-9:00   Minor Hockey Games  Thurs. 5:00-6:30    Figure Skating  6:45-10:30   Commercial Hockey  Practice  11:00-12:00 Peninsula Heights  Fri.       1:00-3:00    Gibsons Elementary  5:00-6:30     Figure Skating  7:00-8:45     Public Skating  9:00-12:15 Over-the-Hill Hockey Game  Sat.    5:30 a.m.-l2:45 p.m. Minor Hockey  1:00-2:30     Figure Skating  2:45-4:30     Public Skating  4:45-6:45     Commercial Hockey practice  7:00-9:00     League Game  Pender Harbour vs Gibsons  Sun. 5.30 a.m.-l2:45 p.m.   Minor Hockey  1:00-  2:30     Figure Skating  Commercial Hockey Game  Roberts Crk. vs Wakefield  Public Skating  Industrial League  Mixed Curling  9:00-1 1:00 Men's Curling  Tues.   1:00-3:00   Ladies Curling  2:00-4:00    Senior Citizens Curling  4:00-7:00    High School  Students &  Teachers Curling  7:00-11:00 Mixed Curling  2:45-4:45  6:15- 8:15  8:30-11:30  Mon.  ,7:00-9:00  mSPCKSE  GONiTRMING  (��M ��ff vomL  LfDmMfe^  Trying 9}\ �����'ii  If you leave if too Hate, you'll  get caught in the crush.  4. Ife. d'  9 'J   b [.-  ML.  Evory yoar, moro and moro drivers aro turning to tho Buro-foofqd  reliability of D.F. Goodrich anow llroa, Thla la a good thing, Bui thoro'o still  Iota of pooplo who wall until tho flrat anow and waato a lot of tlmo In  llnoupa. Thla la a bad thing. Don't bo ono of thorn, como and ooo m today.  ��j&$TOl TI  X mile west off Gibsons 886-2700  " * CHARGE*       * MASTERCMARGE  Unemployment is the most serious issue of this election.  The Barrett government, in attacking and restricting  the major industries of this province, has succeeded in  destroying economic growth. It has frightened away the  Investment dollars that put people to work. It has lost the  heavy flow of tax dollars that should go to government from  thriving resource industries, the very dollars that provide  programs for people who need assistance.  To get B.C. moving again, we need a government that  will work responsibly with Industries and establish strong  policies that Wiircreate jobs: We heed a government that will*"  end mistrust and restore confidence.  On December 11th, remember 100,000 men and women  out of work. Vote Social Credit,  /A nD@ra  te G��^Gteija  jup. uiji iii ii jh itmmtff*mm*m**mtmmww*!^  mt*��M*&wa,iw.\um(mmiwmf*mrfi*w&wkm*  ���WW tiu.mmmfimmmt*mmmmm>m*mmvm)tmmmmtmm  m uriiiiiiin1 T��iH.tHm&��.mimitp*tiw.iiifmtu.Wmi'.ywttMlMflw'  Afwnnmrii t.y Iff "���"���fi rufMttiiiw -loi ml (?irwi f Nit re  ,    I  f\ ��' ���   ,Yt       1'       ,-aS.  Wednesday, November 26,1975  Hie Peninsula Times  PageB-7  '. f  CBC Tuesday Night presents a two. hour  documentary on the life and work of British  composer Sir Michael Tippet in celebration of  his seventieth birthday. Sir Michael Tippet, A  Composer for Our Time can be heard on  Tuesday, December 2 at 8:03 p.m.  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26  Quirks and Quarks 8:03 p.m. Science  Magazine with host Dr. David Suzuki.  Concern 9 p.m. Part I Depression  Women ���how women fared in the dirty  thirties. Part II Women in the Shadow of  Politics ��� wives of politicians and Cabinet  Ministers talk about their lives.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Guitars Lts  illustrating different makes of guitars.  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27  Organists in Recital 1:30 Dom Andre  Laberge at the organ of the Abbey St. Benoit  de Lac, Quebec.  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I ���  York Winds ��� Seranade 2 in E flat,  Divertimento in E, both by Mozart. Part II.  Recital by John Rapson, clarinet, Leo Barkin,  piano, Sonata for clarinet and piano, opus 167,  Saint-Saens.  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m. Part I.  De Camera Singers, Kenneth Neilson conducting. Five Flower Songs, Benjamin  Britten. Part JJ. Recital by William Tritt,  piano, Sonata in B. minor Listz.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. The., Boats  which are the lifeline of Labrador. Profile of  the men who man the supply route from St.  John's to Nairn ���15,000 miles of hazardous  coastline. ,  ���SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29  Our Native Land 12:10 Education  guidelines for Canadian Indian students.  Opera by Request 2:03 p.m. Three hours of  favourite and less familiar recordings for  opera buffs.  Miss, Ms. Mrs. 5:03 last of a four part  series on Women in B.C. looks at women in  Arts, sport and religion. Guest Irene MacDonald, pro-Diving Coach and Champion.  Panelists, Audrey Thomas, Josie Copk artist,  Ulrika Ruebsaat, Danhne Anderson and Rev.  Donald Gordon, Vancouver School of  Theology.  Symphony Hall 7 p.m. Montreal Symphony Orchestra. Sinfonia Sevellana, Turina;  El Sombra de tres Picos, De Falla.  CBC Stage 8:30 p.m. Maigret and the  Killer t- a Siminon thriller.  Concert 9:30 p.m.  Atl.antic Symphony  conducted by Hans Bauer, Overture  Marriage of Figaro, Mozart.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. Magi Realism, a  documentary about Maritime Painters by  Donald Cameron.  Orchestral Concert 11:03 p.m. Part I.  Vienna    Chamber    Orchestra ��� Mozart's  Symphony ih A major. Part II. Vienna  Philharmonic,  Mozart's Symphony in  C  ^ major. ��� -  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m.  dramatized documentary of early Canadian  history.  ,  The Royal Canadian Air Farce 4:03 p.m.  satire from Toronto.  NHL Hockey 5:03 New York Rangers at  Montreal to play Canadiens.  The Entertainers 7:30 p.m. Jacques  Gauthier, talks with Michelle Legrande.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 Quiet Haven comedy  by Nova Scotian Dorrie Phillips.  MONDAY, DECEMBER 1  Music of our People 8:03 p.m. Ivan Ronaov  and his orchestra.  Identities 8:30 p.m. special music and  variety    show    recorded   . live    in    a  predominantly black Halifax neighbourhood.  Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  studio session with Winnipeg rock group,  Poppa Pluto. T  TUESDAY, DECEMBER! 2  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Sir Michael  Tippet, a Composer for our Time.  Touch the Earth 10:.30 concert by Incredible String Band. Round table discussion by  representatives of large and small record  producing companies.  The first public meeting to disduss Sechelt  sewers is anticipated in early December.  Sechelt alderman Norm Watson told  council Wednesday work on the sewers had  progressed to where he expected a public  information meeting could be held in early  December to decide if a public hearing is  necessary on the sewers.  Watson said he had finally come up with  what he thought was a equitable commercial  rate structure.  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary's Aloha Buffet  was a great success.  "The Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary ladles  are grateful for the support given the luncheon November 14," a spokesman said,  "people really came out in numbers to enjoy  'Hawaii in Gibsons.'."        '������-'.  Mrs. Alameda Whiting and Mrs. Jean  Longley decorated the buffet table with large  purple and white orchids, bird of paradise.  and ferns, tropical fruit and candles. The  flowers are grown by -Mrs. Longley, and  always add so much to the group's pleasure.  The other tables were decorated with candles.  The ladies serving wore long dresses of  Hawaiian colours. The atmosphere was  warm and friendly. It was a happy time for  both diners and servers, and as the 'thank  you' poster said "See you next year."  "Special thank? to L.E. Meadows for his  signs and poster, and to those others outside  the auxiliary who contributed generously,"  the spokesman said.  Mrs. Jean Longley convened the luncheon; Mrs, Lite Trott was in charge of the  all-important food; Mrs. Onie DeCamp kept  the ladies in the kitchen elbow deep in dishwater and Mrs. Lenora Inglis saw to it there  was a lady available to meet your every  dining need.  There were ladies to serve at the buffet  table; ladies to prepare tea and coffee; ladies  to cut pies; Mrs. Vi Harris and Mrs. Trudy  Singleton-Gates to take tickets and make  change, and Mrs, Ida Leslie, auxiliary  president, to welcome people at the door.  ' 'We trust.you enjoyed yourselves as much  as we enjoyed serving and visiting with you.  Aloha!"  2  00  15  30  :45  3  00  15  30  45  OU  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  ���30  45  11  .00  15  30  45  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  12  00  15  30  45  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  Worid  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  New Match  Game  Tottletales  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Domioes  Match  Game 75  Tattletales  Tattletales  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Seven  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  sks I  Cook  Give and What's The Give And  Take Good Word Take  Dinah Another Dealer's  Dinah World Choice  Forest  Rangers  Comin' Up  Rosie  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Seas"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  Nic N'  Pic  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  ,'Neyvs  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Bob  Switzer  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  Hour  Glass  Nobel Prize  Laureates  To Tell  The Truth  Untamed  World  Truth Or  Consequences  Wild  Kingdom  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Mike  Douglas  The Price  Is Right  Sports-  beat  Hawaii  Five -O  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor In  The House  Nature Of  Things  Musicamera:  Paul Brodie  When  Things  Were  Rotten  Walt  Disney  World  Special  Nature Of  Things  Musicamera  Cont'd  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  Hawaii  Five-O     .  When Things  Were Rotten  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  Sax Q uartet  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Coht'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cannon  Cannon  C onnon  Cannon  Movie:  "Charly"  Cliff  Roberson,  Maude  Maude  On The  Buses  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Starsky  And  Hutch  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  "The  Access"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Claire  Bloom,  Leon  Janney,  Love Am.  Style  Bronk  Bronk  News  News  Night-  Final  News  News  Movie:  "T.B.A.  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News-  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Bronk  Bronk  Movie:  "The  Wednesday  Playbill:  "For Love  Or Money"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Nightmare"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movie  Cont'd  Movie:  "Pick Up  On 10F  Cont'd  Dobermdn  Gang"  Cont'd  Cont'd  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  2  00 Coronation  15 Street  30 Edge Of  45 Night  3  oo  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  ���30  45  11  Odd Ball  Couple  Those Are  The Days  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd giving  Cont'd Day  Celebrity Porade  Dominoes Contd  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  Speed  Bugy  Merv  Griffin  Somerset  Somerset  Special  Special  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Cont'd  Cont'd  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  12  Forest  Rangers  Vision  On  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Vision  On  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Cont'd  Cont'd  Gillie  Island  igan's  What's  New  Partridge  Family  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Giri  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Sport-  Scene  Hour  Glass  N.C.A.A.  Football  Georgia  At  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Merv  Griffin  Walter  Cronkite  Hour  Glass  Take  Time  Georgia  Tech.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Truth Or  Consequences  Let's'Make  A Deal  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Mike  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  Steve  And  Eydie  Cont'd  Space  1999  Space  1999  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Living  Free"  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Excuse  My French  Jonny  Mathis  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  King Of  Kensington  House Of  Pride  Barney  Miller  On The  . Rocks  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Special  Cont'd  MacLear  MacLear  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  The Watson  Report  Peep  Snow  Music  Special  Cont'd  Cont'd  Special  Special  Cont'd  Cont'd  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Steve &  Ida  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Sweeney  The  Sweeney  Movie:  "Second  Chance"  Brian  00 News  15 News  30 Night  45 Final  News  News  Movie:_  "Mannix/  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squod  News  News  News  News  Keith,  News  Movie:  "Show-  00 Thursday  15 Theatre:  30 "Seaside  45 Swingers"  Longstreet"  Contjd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "The  Goddess"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movie  Cont'd  Movie:  "Jessica"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Boot"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  30  45  II  .00  15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  Insights  Insights  Edge Of  Nfght  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Another  Worid  Another  Worid  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  N  igel  Ight  New Match  Game  Festival  Of  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match'  Game '75  Festival  Of  ���u.00  Take  All My  Children  Somerset  Take  Lively  What's The  Lively  9  15  ���3 30  Thirty-  Celebrity  Ccoks  Somerset  Thirty  Celebrity  Arts  Good Word  Arts  Merv  Movie:  Dinoh  Another  45  Griffin  "Coll     .  Cooks  Dinah  World  C hoice  _  00  Forest  Merv  Me  The  Flinstones  Dinah  Another  Worid  m$   30  Rangers  Griffin  Bwana"  Dinah  Gilligan's  Island  Comin' Up  News  Cont'd  Comin' Up  Dinah  Brady  45  Rosie  News  Cont'd  Rosie  Dinah  Bunch  Merv  00 MaryT. News Winnie ��� MaryT. ' Country Music Movie:  15 Moore Sports Cont'd Moore Hitparade "McCoy:  30 MASH Movie: Chico & MASH MASH Double  45 MASH "Kortoun" The Man MASH MASH Take"  Sounds  Of  Rock  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Tommy  Hunter  Tommy  Hunter  Howaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Police  Police  Story  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Police  Story  Police  Story  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Bornaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  News  News  Night Final  Movin' On  News  News .  Wide  World  News-> -  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "Fillinis"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Suspense  Theatre;  "Geneses  II"  Mod  Squad  Movie  Cont'd  Suspense  Theatre:  "The  Mummy"  _ o��  Flaxton  N.C.A.A.  Football  Cont'd  Thot  News  The  Griffin  ,3) 30  Boys,  Cont'd  Girl  News  F.B.I.  Partridge  UCLA  News  News  News  The      '  Griffin  45  Family.  At  News  News  News  F.B.I.  Merv  .   00  Bob  use  News  News  News  News  Griffin  St. ,5  O 30  Newhart  Cont'd  News  News'  News  News  News  Hour  Cont'd  News  News  Mike  News  Walter  45  Glass  Cont'd  News  News  Douglas  News  C ronkite  _ 00  Hour  Cont'd  Truth'Or  Rockford  Mike  Sanford  Treasure  *B 15  1   30  Glass  Cont'd  Consequences  Files  Douglas  &Son  Hunt  Howie Meeker Cont'd  Hollywood  Rotkford  Candid  Celebrity  Candid  45  Mr. Chips  Cont'd  Squares  Files  Camera  Dominoes  C amera  Cher  Cher  Cher  Cher  Movie:  "War And  Peace"  Audrey  Hepburn,  Henry  Fonda.  Mel  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45 ,  00  15  30  45  6  00  15  30  .-sl^s.  00  15  30  4b  00  rr-  30  45  00  I 15  30  10  11  oo  15  .10  45  12  00  Ih  .10  4ft  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Auburn  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Survival  Survival  Evergreen  Express  Cont'd     .  Gbnt-^shijf-  Cont.'d'    >?���  Cont'd  Antique  Workshop  Dialogue  Dialogue  Cont'd    v  ���'Confd -TJ  Cont'd"--  'Cont'd  ��� Page .12  '--Page'J2  ���   Outlook  Outlook  CBC  Curling  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd.  Cont'd  Cont'd  People  Power  People  Power  CBC  Curling  Classic  Cont'd  Audubap  Theatre:  Movie:  "Birds  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Conference  Fantastic  Voyage   Bugs  Bunny  Welcome  Back,  Kotter  Groovie  Goolies  Speed  Bugy  Talk  Back  Vegetable  Soup  Bugs  Bunny  Welcome  Back, Kotter  Do; \K��i4-  Con't'dsfe  Cont'd.:^  Cont'd.* >'.l  17th  Annual  Kivanis  T.V.  Funorama  Funorama  C.B.S.  Sports  Hockey  Night  In  Canada  Odd Ball  Couple  Oncle  Croc  Animol  World  News  News  NHL  Hockey  Vancouver  At  Basketball  Seattle  At  Cleveland  Auction  Cont'd  Cont'd  C ont 'd  Spectacular  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Vancouver  At  Montreal  Cont'd  N.F.L,  Game  News  News  News  News  Point Of  View  Montreal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News.  Page   2  Page 12  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  High  Roller.  Let's Mako  A Deal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Cei Idh  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Emergency:  r^tU  Cont'd  Cont'd  Special  Special  The  Canadians  Phyllis  Phyllis  News  News  Howard  Cosoll  .Howard  Cosell  Emergency  Emergency  ConlVd  Cont'd  Hawaii  Flve-O  Hawaii  F!vo-0  The  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  The  Jeffersons  Funny  Form  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  Movlo:  "Men  Aro  Not  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  Movlo,  "Night  Flight  From  Movie;  "Charly"  Cliff  Robertson,  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Nowhort  Academy  Performance:  "Butter-  filet  Mory T.  Moore  Bob  Newhnrt  Gods"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Close up  News  Closoup  Moskou"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Claire  Bloom,  Leon  Jonnoy,  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  Aro  Froo'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sammy  &  Company  Cont'd  Nows  Affaires  Night Final  Monty  Nowi  Nowj  Nows  Sammy  Nows  Nows  Movlo;  "World'  Nowi  Acadomy  Porformoncoi  T.B.A.'  Movloi  "A RaMn  In The  Sun'  Nowi  Nowi  Accoss  Accou  Cont'd  Conl'd  Movloi  "Houso  Python  Onodln  Line  Cont'd  ft,  Company  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlo:  "Jnnny"  Cont'd  Cont'd  On  Graonnpplo  Rood"  Cont'd  Is the rain  getting to you?  can us at!  883-9279 *oF8853992~  * fast, dopondablo sorvlco  SERVING THE ENTIRE  SUNSHINE COAST  If your TV's not performing  like it should...call on US.  SUNSHlll  -COAST-TV-  SALES &  SERVICE  sorvlng Iho ontlro Sunshlno Count  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  .*2  322SS2ES3  Bf right the first time  ��Culverts �� Ditching  ��Backhoe Work oGravel'and Fill  ��Trucking ��Stumps Removed  ��Septic Tank installations (concreteand fibreglass)  m mmmmm  M X, Madeira Park  883-2527'  00  -+S  30  45  Policy-  Notrij-lan  Wild      .  Kingdom  Medix  Medfx  Impact  Impact  Force  Gont-ds*-.-  Caesars.  World  Country  Garden  Sunday  Theatre:  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Star  Trek  Sunday  Theatre:  Football  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  Living Tom.  Gardening  Money  Makers  Inner-  City  Medicine.  Man  Movie:  "300  Spartans"  Cont'd  "The  Borrowers"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "The  Borrowers"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  Country  Canada  Hymn  Sign  America-  You'r On  Cont'd  Cont'd  "300  Spartans"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Country  Can ado  sH$r~  Movie:  "It  Happend  To  Horst  Koehler  Wonders  Of Wild  Fantastic  Four  Funoromo  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  T.B.A.  Gardening  Musical  Worid  America  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Meet The  Press  News  News  Black  Beauty  Student  Forum  Jane"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Untamed  World  Bobby  Golasborc  Music  Speciql  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  15  30  4 5  World  Of  Disney  Cont'd  News  News  View  Point  Freedom  Of Speech  How  Come  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  Mod  Squad  News  News  Access  Access  C.B.S  Special  Cont'd  Cont'd  00 The Danny & Wonderful The World Six Three  15 Beachcombers Marie World Beachcombets At War Ml lion For The  30 Irish   ' Cont'd Of Irish World Doiiar Road  45 Rovers Cont'd Disney Rovers At War Man Cont'd  00  15  30  .15  The,  Waltons  The  Waltons  Six  Million  Dollar  Man  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont;d  The  Waltons  The  Waltoris  Cher  Cher  Cher  Cher  Cher  Cher  Cher  Chor  Rhodo  Rhode  Phyllis  Phyllis  00  116  30  45  Performance:  "Six  War  Years"  Movie:  "Tho  Laughing  Policeman"  Mystory  Movlei  "McC louds  Double  Sldo-  Stroot  Slde-  Streot  Ko  Ko  Ko  Ko  ak  Kola  Koa|  Koa.  Koak  Movie;  "The  Rasputin  And Tho  10  oo  15  30  45  Market  Placo  Ombudsman  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Take"  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Market  Place  Ombuds  man  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Spoclal  Humnn  Journoy:  Cont'd  Embrnss"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ga^MMM^ '  00  45  Nowi  Nations  Night final  Movloi  Nows  Nows  Movloi  "Tho  Nows  Nowi  Movlo/  "Alumlnurr  Nows  Bobby  Goldboro  Movloi  Nows  Nowi  Faco Tho  Nation  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Cont'd  Nowi  Movloi  "Tho  mi0��  12   mm  45  "Tho  Sovnno'  Conrd  Cont'd  Tlmo,  Machines"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Chlbn"  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Jonny'  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Movlo  You cnnl  Run Away  From If  Movlo  "Pnrli  Whon ll  Slzzlat'  Potjy"  Conl'd  C onl |d  Conl'd  TUESDAY,  DECEMBER 2  CMANNtLt  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELB  CHANNEL D  CHANNEL 7  (fHANNCL 0  CHANNEL 12  m. 0l)  A 3��  Coronation  Stroot  Edge Of  Nfoht  Lot's Mako  To Live  felK  (ronildo  Ironside  Edge Of  NlaM  All Ip  Tho Family  Match  Gome 75  Cont'd  Colebrlty  Domlnooi  Mntth  Gamo 75  tatt ata oi  Tnttlotale.  00  15  30  46  Celebrity  Cooki  Goneral  ospltal  RockN'  Movlo i  "TU  olobrlly  ooki  Tnttlotnloi  Tnttlptolot  Dlnnli  Vhnt'i Tim  Tood Word  t.\T  Glvo And  Dpalor'i  Cholco  00  If)  30  4(>  Forest    '  Ronpors  Alofjator  Morv  Orlffln  Morv  Orlffln  400  Blows"  Cont'd  Cont'd  10  Intitonni  octrlc  ompnny  noh  nan  nnh  nnh  vsr  l.unc.1  Gllllpcin'i  ilnnn  orv  M  Orlffln  ftffiln  Mmv  (lour  Hlnif  a abrntlon  nlohrritlon  Rofmlli  splorat ton  nrlhwoit  Truth Or Throo  Cony.nimn.mi   For  Tlmo Rood  Mlko  Dr  ioi/glm  E  ifllni  VVhonThlnoi  Woro Rnltnn  Llttlo  Mormnld  ipvloi  j'ury"  Conf'cj  Cont'd  ftf  8,if;   ��  lill Is  ho Low  8ir  Movln'  On  Mnv In'  On  hfi.u  ho low  Oood  Tlmoi  Jnn |\  Snnt  Onod  Tlmoi  J. Alio,),  Cnmornn  ContV  C nnt '<  Conl'd  00  I I'1  ,10  41.  Tho  Plflh  btnto  Cont'd  .nunlry  ,(>nl'.j  -,on[<  -ont'd  follco  Polloo  Women  BRh  &l  tlio Ffimlly  Thn  n ooklos  Th��  Ronkloi  c.n.c.  Psni  Conl'd  10  oo  I ft  ','10  4ft  )oofnri  Joipllal  'ofltprs,  loipllnl  Joo  Porrnitnr  Joo  Porrnitnr  ���)octort  lospltnl  'nnlnri,  loipllnl  Sw  Joo  Pnrrmtar  Joo  Forrottnr  11 l'1   it  io rntnlly  il,nl I  11  no  Hi  ,10  4ft  "lowi  nw��  luty  nnl  ���wl  nwt  owl  Vmvlai  ���wi  onlnlif  illOW  ��� WS  nwi  owi  nwi  N��wi  fcr,  ^���Wl  v owi  11 OWI  -- OWI  Q7,r,nii  Mi  8  12  ,10  4ft  lotnrnnllonnl   ThonlrBi  Cont'd  Cont'd  "T..IJ.A.  Conl.f  Cwit<  Conl'i:  nlolil  Tn Ulo's  Conl'd  10(1 .,.���  lUpil  lovin  ont'd  r>vln|   O^"'  Cnnl'i  Conl'i  Conl'd  ,   ,P^        MAIIAKISIII  "X'jBPm. MAIIESII  YOOI  EVERY THURSDAY at 7.30 P.NI.  EVERY TUESDAY nt BiOO PM.  Whitaker House, Sechelt  ���I  MONDAY, DECEMBER 1  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  2  t00  :15  :30  :45  T.B.A.  T;B:a.  I Told  You So  Let's Make.  Ai)eol " -*-���  AllMy  Children  Another,  World  Anothsr-  Worid  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game '75  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Ryan's  Hope  General  Hospital  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The  .  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  Worid "  00  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Comln' Up  Rosie  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Gackales"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  Worid  Brady  Buncn  All In  The Family  Match  Game 75  Tattletoles  Tattletales  Dealer's  Choice  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  00  15  30  45  HI Diddle  Day  Partridge  Family  Morv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Giri  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I  The  F.B.I  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  00  15  30  45  Klahanie  Klahanie  Hour  Glass  'News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  --jews  News  ^lews  ^Jews  Walter  Cronklte  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  Nows  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  00  15  30  45  Hour  Glass  Reach For  The Top  Football  New England  At  Truth Or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Cannon Mike Talent Lucas  Cannon Douglas Breakthrougl Tanner  Connon i^"<a, Happy Lucas  Cannon Douglas Prince Tanner  00  15  :30'  45  FrontPage  Challenge  Miami  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Invisible  Man  Cont'd,''  Cont'd  Rhoda  Rhoda  Front Pbge'  Challenge  ioda  ioda  ��llil  Invisible  Man  Cont'd  Cont'd  MASH  MASH, ,  00  15  ft  All In  The Family  Chico &  Tho Mon  Football  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd .  Movlei  "Butterflies  Aro  ,11 In  Tho Family  Chico &  The Man  ftl  All In  The Family  Maude  Maude  Potroco  Potroce  Petroce  Potroco  C.B.C.  Report  Part I  Cont'd  10  00  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  lisues  Free"  15  MagaZ Ins  Cont'd  'JO  Man  rtllvo  Cont'd  45  75  Cont'd  Nows  Mogoilno  Man  All  Medical  Center  Medical  Contor  Bobby  Vinton  wfilstft  Movloi  "Tho  Flying  Denai"  Sews  --lows  Sows  Nowi  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlei  "Tho  Mod  Squod  Movlo  Cont'd  Movlo i  "Terror  On Tho  Boooh"  Night  JJoaor  Cont  Cont  **m  mmr  ���        That      -'"-'r  We Cany  the Complete Line of  KIRSCH DMPERY  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922  JOHN'S HEAT  | John formorly of Super-Valu, Glb��om|  STEER BE  Sides $ln  .Hlnds-*-!^ -  phone  Wo dollvor anywhoro  -^o8t.��aiaLAmf^wuiaawwii Happenings around the Harhour  Page B-8 Hie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 26,1975  HONOUR ROLL  the latest honour roll from the Pender  Harbour Secondary School is as follows:  Grade 8: Honourable mention: Mary  Connor and Andrew Fletcher.,  Grade 9: Sandra Jorgenson 6.5, Erna  SchQutens 6.0, Lhevinee Talento 6.5.  Grade 10: Russel Cameron 6.0, Debbie  Carswell 6.3, Kathy Lloyd 6.0, Sharon McKay  5.8, Honourable mention: Nancy Cameron  an-d, Shane Renouf.  Grade 11: Sheila Scoular 5.6, Honourable  mention, David Hyatt.  Grade 12: Maureen Langsford, 5.8, Mike  Kammerle, 5.6.  BURGER KING BACK '  Kelly is back after a hunting trip and a  disastrous (financially speaking) trip to Reno  and other points.  He figures it will take a lot of hamburgers  to bail him out so will be cooking lik mad this  winter.  An added attraction at the old stand is an  oil heater he has installed so you can enjoy his  great food in comfort. All the games have  been removed from the premises so you can  eat in peace.  BENEFIT DANCE  A benefit dance was held on November 14  in aid of the Hamiltons who had lost most of  their belongings when their boat sank some  time ago in Garden Bay.  Local musicians who got together in the  Legion in Madeira Park for this event were  Les Fowler on the piano, Lyle Forbes on the  accordian, Frank Postlethwaite on the  saxophone, Glen Vincent on the drums, and  Diane Dunsford on the fiddle.  They played a nice brand of popular music  and the people assembled obviously enjoyed  it.  The amount of money collected for Uie  Hamilton family has not yet been determined.  BACK TO NORMAL  Is local man Larry Spara who suffered  through a spell of hiccups over a period of  almost two weeks. A short stay in hospital  finally did the trick and now Larry is back to  normal.  CHRISTMAS CARDS  Just a reminded that in lieu of sending  cards this year you can spend the money on a  donation to the local Health Centre.  A list of people donating to this worthy  cause will be printed in this newspaper  around Christmas.  ANNIVERSARY  Madeira Park couple Mr. and Mrs. Dave  Stiglitz haye just celebrated their 28th  wedding anniversary. The couple are very  well known in the Pender Harbour area.  GENERAL MEETING  Tuesday, December 2 is the date set for a  general meeting of the Pender Harbour  Community Club. The meeting will be held in  the Community Hall in Madeira Park.  The main item on the agenda is the  question of getting a new floor put in the hall.  Scotty Maclntyre, club president announced the club has obtained a new film  projector for the showing of films to children.  IN APPRECIATION  The Pender Harbour Volunteer Firemen  who staged such a magnificent fireworks  display for the Pender Harbour community  recently, say it was all made possible by the  many people who made donations to help  make the evening the success it was.  They wish to thank the following: The  Pender Harbour Community Club, Al  Soloman, School District No. 46, Pender  Harbour Lions Club, Pender Harbour Credit  Union, Bank of Montreal, Royal Bank of  Canada, Royal Canadian Legion, Madeira  Marina (1974) Limited, Coho Marina Resort,  Pine Ridge Farms, Burns Foods and Fletchers Foods.  The people of the Pender Harbour area  who enjoyed the display also wish to thank  Jock Bachop 883-8056  everyone who was connected in any way with  the organizing of such a sparkling evening's  entertainment.  STATEMENT  Jack Paterson, who won out in the recent  election to decide who would be the  representative for Area A on the Regional  Board over Wayne Spring had this to say  after he was elected: "I appreciate and am  grateful for the trust the people of Area A  have put in time. I will do my very best to live  up to their faith, and will endeavour to see  that the wishes of the people of this area are  acknowledged.  SMORGASBORD  The Hat Tricks provided the music at the  successful dinner dance held recently in the  Legion Hall in Madeira Park by the Legion  Ladies.  A full house enjoyed the music and the  excellent food prepared by the ladies. The  menu included clam pie, baked salmon*  turkey, ham, baron of beef, cabbage rolls,  scalloped potatoes, chili con came, baked  beans, sausage rolls, dressing, green salads  and devilled eggs. A stuffed turtle made by  Bernice Lawson was raffled and was won by  Myrtle Page. Scotty Cameron won a bottle of  cheer.  CLOTHES NOT FITTING?  Western Weight Controllers can help you,  For more information call Alice Fletcher at  883-2289.  GOOD SAMARITAN  Kelly has discovered the name of the  person who was thoughtful enough to repair  his picnic table in his absence. It is as good as  new. To Mr. X���thank you from Kelly.  ELECTION OF OFFICERS  Pender Harbour Senior Citizens held a  meeting to elect officers for 1976.  Gladys Brown, Chairperson of the  Nominating Committee reports all officers  were elected by acclamation.  The new executive, who were installed by  first vice president of the provincial  executive Evelyn Olson are as follows:  President, Bill Brown; 1st vice president,' Don  Riome; 2nd vice president, David Morgan;  secretary, Isobel Ralph; Treasurer, Edna  Johnson.  As retiring Branch President, Evelyn  Olson thanked all members for their support  and help in the past term.  ZONE MEETING  Pender Harbour Lions will host a meeting  of Zone 6A at noon on Sunday, November 30.  The ladies will prepare and serve lunch to the  delegates.  DINNER MEETING  Local Lion Ladies will hold a dinner  meeting at the Garden Bay Hotel at 7 p.m. on  November 26.  Sechelt Council decided Wednesday to  recommend the appointment of alderman-  elect Morgan Thompson to the village's seat  on the Regional Board for 1976-77.  The regional board has the power to appoint a village alderman to the board but  traditionally accepts the recommendation of  the village council.  The village seat on the regional board  becomes vacant Jan. 1 because present  regional director Norm Watson failed to  retain his seat on village council in the Nov. 15  elections.  Mayor Harold Nelson suggested Thompson .for the position because of his previous  two years experience on council and because  he thought Thompson and Watson could work  well together until Jan. 1.  Thompson said he was prepared to spend  the necessary time required on regional  board affairs.  ��>i  Sliced /~\r-\fi* PN  New ��ea8andl Frozen  [XI fo  I  2  ��� o  to�����  Financial assistance  Management counselling  Management training  information on government  programs for business  on Wodnotday, Docombor 3rd.  one of our ropresqntatlvoe  will bo at  SunnycroBt Motel, Gibsons [9-11 ��30 a.m.]  Mia Boach Mo tol, Socholt [l-3i00 p.m.]  Tol: 886-9920 (Gibson���]      085-9661  [Socholt]  .....���������  145 W������ 16th Str*ot,  North Vancouvor, B-.C, loij 980-6571  Duncan Hlnes  19 oz.  5 lb. box  November 15-21  L    H  November 15 5     8 0,2  November 16 3     6 3.0  November 17 0     7 nil  November 18   -1     6 nil  November 19  -1      5 nil  November20  -1     8 nil  November21  -1     6 1.0  Week's rainfall - 4.2 mm (.17 ins.)  November -184.4 mm (7.26 ins.)  1975 -1121.1 mm (44.22 ins.)  Four consecutive days without  precipitation is something we haven't enjoyed since September!   Until further notice, all boxed Christmas  Cards and Christmas Roll-Wrapping Paper  will be sold at half price. The very best value  at cost. Miss Bee's Sechelt.  '" I  Heinz  10 oz.  iETCEMP  32 oz. keg  The Canadian movement  for personal fitness.  pamiapacrmnL^,  Hebiz  14 oz.  14 oz.  COMM - FISH - MART  Commercial fishermen from all over B.C.  will be gathering in Vancouver on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday, November 28 to 30 to  attend this year's Comm - Fish - Mart and  work boat show at the PNE building. The  show hours are noon to 7 p.m. all three days.  Admission is free. The show features gear,  machinery, electronics, and other commercial grade ��� "equipment employed by  fishermen on their vessels.  Exhibitors include boat yards, engine  distributors, electronic firms, hydraulic  firms, refrigeration firms and specialty  manufacturers and distributors of all kinds.  The resulting array of merchandise and  services is believed to be the greatest  selection ever offered under one roof in B.C.  Purpose of the show is to provide commercial vessel owners and operators with the  convenience of conducting comparison  shopping and other necessary business at one  location.  Conceivably business can be completed in  one afternoon which would ordinarily take a  week to ten days running from place to place  and back again.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay, by an Informal  Group of Christian Scientists.  SUNDAY SCHOOL -11:15 a.m.  WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882.  mm  &\J    L ��.    Hi. .J  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tues.��� 9:30 to 12:30  Wod. ��� 12:30 to   3:30  Fri.   ��� 9:30 to 12:30  CUB  coffee  REG. m  Berryland  fahcy  14 oz.  6H  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEMTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Redrooffs Road  Anglican Church  Evoryono Wolcomo  For  Information  Phono  885-9750  883-2736  Berryland  FARCY BARTLETT  PEARS  14 oz.  FAB3ILV STOLE  Q flSE MEAE3  4 litre  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  Mormald and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School ��� 9:45 o.m.  Morning Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7;.30 p.m.  Pastor: F. Nnpora  885-9905  ,1     i ;  *-  ���..-*  t ll      ���     J'''l'.\        ���'  .il      |     (I '���       'J -  dUiLu liL M'.a ; \ J\  ���.��  Ji.v.,   v\   .** i.;:  . \  16 oz.  ROM CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rt-v, T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady ol  Loiirdci. Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  * 9:00 n.rit. ni The Holy Family Church  In Secholt  * 11:00 rt.m. al Si. Mary's Church In  ~��lbiionii������-������Phono 885-9526'-  Florida Pink or White  O  J    size 48   ���*"^\  for  pt  3 Ib. cello C Grade  sunsiiinb coast  .   gospel Church  Dnvls Hay Kond nt Arbutus  Davis Huy  Sunday School ,,  10,00 u.in,  MornliiK -Service  ',... 11:00 ii.m,  RvchIdr Service ,., 7:00 p.m.  Wed, Prayer and Dlhlt. Study  Phono 800-2100  No. 1 Bulk  3 lbs.  Imported GREEN,  lib.  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY; N0��; 27 TO SftTORDRY, 10O9  Sf, HILDA'S ANGLIC AM  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES -ISVKRY SUNDAY:  ���f-        8; 110 nm! 10 n.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  Moclolro Pork Loflloii Hall '  Sorvlco* | tt ond 3rd Sunday* o) 2 pm  ilUfiRISV. N. J. GODKIN, 88.1-5040  o  | TRAIL. BAY CENTRE,  SECHELT  ^   Phono 885-2025  085-98 T2~Mo1n|"'"0opiC*  Wo Rciorvo Tha Riaht To Limit QuantlHc.  885-9823 Bnknry  "X  ruuDannnnnu/j/7Z7/ynnn/^)  \  T


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items