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The Peninsula Times Dec 3, 1975

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 By JOYCE CARLSON  Special to the Times  POWELL RIVER ��� There is a third name  in the running for MLA in Mackenzie.  Provincial politics is a new game for  Marion McRae./ A recent successful candidate for a fifth term on Powell River school  board, she decided last week to let her name  stand as Liberal candidate for Mackenzie in  the provincial election. Her decision was  backed up by the local Liberal Association at  nomination meeting Monday night.  In her first statement as the Liberal  candidate, McRae said she didn't agree with  swinging to the Social Credit to get rid of the  NDP as everyone was so happy to see the  Bennett government out of office at the last  election.  "In all consciousnes, I could not vote for  either of the two parties who are in direct  confrontation with each other. Other voters  must have felt the way I did, that there was no  one to vote for. People who are liberal-  minded need the opportunity to vote and be  counted. A rational centre is essential."  McRae continued, "The local Liberal  Association's attitude is to put a positive  -alternative before the people."  Though she is a newcomer to the  provincial political scene and not that well  versed in all issues, she indicated she is quite  prepared to learn.  Asked whether the short election campaign would be an advantage or disadvantage, McRae replied that is "something to  be seen." All parties are finding difficulty  with larger ridings where flying ^s the only  means of transportation. *���  "I will not have the opportunity of getting  to all the different places in the riding including Bella Coola because of winter  weather conditions. The Liberal party was  caught without its track suit on but we have  caught up considerably in the last few  weeks." \  As the first woman nominated by the local  Liberal party, McRae, is she is successful in  her bid, will be the second woman to  represent Mackenzie riding. Isabel Dawson  was a social Credit MLA prior to the last  COMMONW EALTH 131CR?/ FILM  204 West 6th Ave. ���  VANCOUVER, B.C.  V5Y i|8.  election. \tf  This wasn't the first time McRae had be0n  approached to carry the party standard in a  provincial election. She resisted for a long  time for a combination of reasons including  the size of the job and its affect on her whole  life style.  "The decision was not something I took  lightly."  Born and educated in Vancouver, she has  lived on the Sunshine Coast for ^ years. She  is a fifth generation Canadian. Her father,  John A. Johnson, received the 1967 Centenqiaf  medal for being a pioneer British Columbian.  First elected to the Powell River school  board in 1967, McRae built a solid reputation  for fairness, reliability and responsibility to  her.constituents. During the 1970 municipal  elections, she polled more votes than anyone  in Powell River, prior or since, and served as  school board chairman; In the fall of 1971, she  entered UBC as a mature student and Successfully completed two years' study.  Prior to being a school trustee, Mrs.  McRae     was     active     in     community  organizations, helping to initiate the Youth  .Services Association in 1966 and serving  several years as an active member. She has  belonged to the the Status of Women since the  , 1969 Royal Commission pn the Status of  Women.  She feels that her years with the school  board has some bearing on her being approached to run provincially. "People who  are really supporting me, feel I have done a  good job. with school board, shown my  capabilities and feel I can do more."  When her four children were growing up,  she waa very active with PTA groups at  Stillwater and in Powell River. A member of  the regional council, she became representative to the provincial Parent-Teacher  Association. From her work there she was  encouraged to run as a school trustee.  Describing herself as a basically shy and  private person, McRae said her needlepoint  and knitting are as much a part of her life as  anything else. She has tried her hand at oil  painting but didn't stick with it.  Always  active  in community  affairs,  McRae said she comes from a family that has  reflected her interest. Her father was interested in politics, and being a staunch  Liberal "I guess some of it rubbed off on me."  "It is very important for a woman to have  a family but that is only a portion of her life.  There is an awful lot of living to do after your ���  family is raised," said the mother of three  grown sons and a daughter. She also,has two  grandchildren.  "Once I made the decision to run my  husband John was fully behind me. He  deserves a lot of credit for his support over  the years."  If McRae is successful in her provincial  bid; she will have to resign her seat on the  school board.  "Certain trepidation has accompanied  every new venture I have gone into," she  said. "You come to realize that some things  must be dropped so you have time for  yourself."  "I go into everything I try whole-heartedly  and am determined to do a good job in  whatever I do."  s"  S*  \  f  - i  <*T  f-j*  T>  (w  t V  -a-a-**  MARION McRAE  PENDER HARBOUR*B.C.  BOATS -  CAMPING F.ACILITIES - CAFE  MARINA 883-2757   ���   CAFE 893-2296  Ln  FD  CJ  cLij cLh r ���^  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoori.'ll.ay, Secret Cove, Pender* Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Boy, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  -.i d Un     Ma I  Pi (,i tialion Nc    11 12  Union um.;!.*^--.--,- Label  Phone  885-3231 This Issue 16 pages ���15c  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 2  Wednesday, December 3, 1975  ��n�� rd  o  nttr^  ~r~   '    .- r,>"\  /  0  /  /  vr-  I  \r^'\\  IT WASN'T a record snowfall, but It checked, there is no way of knowing with the giant are four of Its numerous  didn't deter this group of young people whether their monster which topped the creators,  Ralph Baptiste,  left,  Dale  from making a world record attempt at ten foot mark by a good deal is in the August, centre, Ricky Julius, right and  a snowman. UntU the record book Is league with the record holders. Posing Ricky August, rear.        _ Timesphoto  Construction Aggregates b"v�� como to tho  defence of their pollution permit application,  Tho company'n application to dump 200  tons of silt per dny Into Howe Sound from n  Wave! washing operation got a rocky  reception from tho reglonnl board's planning  cornmltteo recently.  At Inst week's regional bonrd meeting,  Thomas A. Hothuno of tho compnny addressed tho board on the propoacd operation  at Hillside near Port Mollon.  Dcthuno snld ho wns surprised by tho nows  reports of tho board's reaction.  "Whon ho first applied for a permit, wo  discussed tho possibility there would bo a  washlnK operation nt,the.plant/LBethuno���  said, "That wan early In 1074."  Dothuno said, "Tho effluent from tho  washing plant would be water, silt and sand.  There would ho no chomlealfi. The quantities  would ho 2,000,000 Balloon of wator por day  with about ZOO tons of suspended solids.  That'snot n horrendous amount, Wo would Ih.  dumping Into n two nnd n hnlf mllo wldo  channel which Is over 100 fathoms deep  Wilson Creek Group Homo opens Ita doors  this week,  Tho group home, located near Chapman  "('reek In Dnvls Hay will bo holding an official  public opening December tt from li to 4 p.m.  Today locnl officials nnd tho Wilson Crook  Community Association held a reception to  Inaugurate the building,  "Uio project la a resiflt of llio ef forta of if  concerned committee of Const resident,*, to  upgrade tho social servlcos In the area," an  association spokesman said, "Tho homo Is a  placement contro for young people hetweon  (ho ages of six nnd 17 years with emotional  and behavioral problems. Up to now, this  much-needed service wns not available on tho  ���Sunshlno Const nnd thoro was a waiting list  for placement of children In othor centres."  Community nBiioclntlon president Tim,  Frlwoll explained thnt the homo bolonRcd to  tho community, He thanked MLA Don  1,-ockfltcnd, "Ho did a mnrvollous Job for us."  FrlzVoH said, "ho played Iri low-hoy'"pbsttlphT"  but wan nlwnyn there to help or with govern-  ment relations."  Funded hy tho department of human  resources, tho group homo actually Ixignn  operation December 1,  llllil  Regional board has moved to clarify their  policy on agricultural land reserve appeals.  At last week's meeting, the board passed a  motion outlining the procedure on ALR appeals. One director voted against the motion.  Director Peter Hoemberg made the  motion that the board policy be that when  someone wishing an ALR change approaches  (nbout 1B0 metres). Oyer the 20 yenr life of  tho plant tho discharge would hnvo n minimal  effect on tho configuration of tho bottom of  Uio chnnnoh-Wo nro talking about a layer of -  silt about thrco to six feet deep over a three-  quarters of n mllo square area. There would  |)o no aesthetic or real damage caused by the  discharge."  Tho area had bcon checked out by environmental agencies, Bcthuno said, nnd n  report prepared.  Director Peter Hoemberg argued with tho  mathematics of Uie ruport. He said his  calculations using the flRiires In tho roport  came out to a sediment deposit measuring 7.2  square miles by three feet deep, This was  moro than twice as largo as tlio environmental report's calculations.  Director John McNevin was,moro concerned with the particles which did not settle,  ,',',yoa wll!���be..releasing, thin into cold, slow   moving water," ha told liothuno, "That will  probably result In a major polluUoiv by>-  snspended particles over a wide area,"  Director Hoemberg said that when the  gravel plant wns first discussed, gravel  "washing waiililKO discussed, "Hut Uiat wasf  "wnshioR by settling, not by ficadischarge.  There was approval for settling ponds on  lnnd."  Ikilhuno suggested a further, mooting to  resolve the differences.  Sunshine Coast residents were bounced in  their beds Sunday morning as three earth  tremors shook the area.  The first and strongest hit at 2:45 a.m. and  lasted for four to six seconds. The second  followed four minutes later. At about 7:30  a.m. the third, even smaller passed through  the area.  The first tremor was strong enough to  rattle objects and shake walls; but apart  from a power outage In the Redrooffs,  Sechelt Selma Park area, little damage was  reported.  There were reports of objects falling from  shelves or off dressers.  One Robertas Creek resident said, "You  could hear the first one coming. It sort of  passed through the area like a wave. It gave  the house a good shaking."  Power was restored In about half an hour  In mo.st areas. Although It was felt ln tho  Vancouver area, tho Sunshlno Coast seemed  to hnvo received tho wor.st of tho tremor,  Sechelt RCMP said they received  numerous reports, but tho only real damage  report was a broken window In tho Secholt  nrca.  According to them, tho tremor measured  4.5 on the opon-ended Rlchter scale.  "A reading of 4.5 Is Just below the damage  level," an RCMP spokesman sajd, "There's  no doubt about lt, It was a real earthquake.  First reports were that the quake wns an  aftermath of the two which shook Hawaii tv\o  days previous; but lato reports reaching Tho  _,,Tlmcs..,st��ted,thcro_wnH.��a���posslblllty_.tho���  quake may have .been a very minor ono  centred In tho llowo Sound area.  the board, he be informed by the planner as to  the board's policy concerning the request.  ' 'If this is not satisfactory to the appellent,  the planner will forward the appeal to the  detail planning committee for their  decision," Hoemberg said.  He said, "Some people are gaining the  improper feeling that decisions regarding  appeals are being made by the planner when  they are in fact made by policy of the board.  We shouldn't be in a situation where the staff  is being criticized over the ALR when the  board should be. It is up to the board to make  the policy and take the responsibilities. The  people's disagreement should be with the  board, not with the staff."  The matter-arose when regional -planner  Adrian Stott was criticized at a public  meeting over his handling of a request to get  land out of the ALR.  Director John McNevin was critical.  "There has to be more of a feeling of relief.  We should be pushing the provincial government to send someone to do a proper, honest-  to-God, on the ground assessment of the area.  I would rather see that done. Much of the area  is not properly assessed."  Director Hoemberg argued that his  motion, "did not perclude a survey. We have  an administration problem here with the staff  Centre opens  A  A Local Initiative Program funded  Women's Centre opened Thursday in Roberts  Creek with visits and telephone calls from  many Interested members of tho community.  Sharon Craig, one of seven people to bo  employed by tho centre, said that although  sho wns worried nlwut the opening tho  response wna fantastic.  She said the centre will employ seven  pooplo for novou months and It will provldo a  place .where.women can have meaningful,  cpntact with othor women.  She snld workshops nnd continuing  cducntlon will be orgnnlzed by tho ccntro,  depending on the needs expressed, by Interested women.  Four peoplo nii^iilam^  moment and three more will be hired, Crnlg  snld.  Tho centre Is open to nil women and Is  located behind the Roliorta Creek post office  on tho Lower Head.  taking the heat."  McNevin said, "People are abusing the  planner for stating board policy, but the  motion would just officer them a small ray of  hope in a situation which wouldn't make a  damn bit of difference irt the outcome."  Director Norm Watson said, "It is naive to  expect the ALR with a staff of 18 will send  anybody over here to do a complete land  study. We should look at the land and be  prepared to accept the recommendations of a  qualified agronomist as to whether or not the  land is agriculturally suitable."  In the past the board has deferred comment on any requests to take land out of the  ALR for reason of agricultural unsuitabUity.  Such5requestSs--wer-e -sent straight-to-the land  commission for study.  "Our batting average with the land  commission isn't very high," McNevin said.  "We have a^problem which exists right  now," Hoemberg said.  The motion passed with McNevin voting  against.  Chairman Frank West commented, "The  planner was exposed to unjust and personally  offensive remarks. Any decisions by the  planner are decisions of the board and personally offensive remarks should not be  directed to the staff."  Mill i  The first snowfall of the season brought  death with it.  A Powell River woman died when the car  she was driving was in collision with another  on the Davis Bay hill at about 0 a.m. Sunday  morning.  Dead is Lillian Evelyn Trotter, 60, of  Powell River. She was the lone occupant of  the car. Her car was In collision with one  driven by Bonlta Morris, 01, of Sechelt who  wns taken to St. Mnry's Hospital In Sechelt  with a broken pelvis and multifile broken ribs.  She wns later transferred by ambulance to St.  Paul's Hospital In Vancouver.  Pollco snld they were unable to determine  If tho donth won caused by the accident or by  heart failure, A coroner Is Investigating.  Uito Sunday nftcrnoon n number of people  were taken to St. Mnry's Hospltnl following  anothor motor vehicle accident.'Details were  not available.  There were numerous reports of  cars  going out of control all up and down the  Sunshine Coast and tow trucks and taxi  companies were kept busy all day Sunday.  In Gibsons, RCMP reported numerous  cases of cars going off the road; but no Injuries. School Road hill In Gibsons was  reported to be tho worse with ditched  vehicles along Its entire lcngUi of the hill.  According to an RCMP spokesman, tho  omount of tho snowfall caught the department of highways road crews unprepared.  Tho first snowplough didn't go through  Sechelt unti} 12:30 a.m. nnd It wns late afternoon before the roads were grnded.  While Gibsons wns reporUng n 10 centimetre snowfall nt nt 10 a.m., Sechelt  reported 111 cms of snow by late nftcrnoon,  latter snow totalled 24 cms.  Gibsons RCMP wnrncd motorists nbout  driving In tho snow conditions. "People hnvo  to bo especially enrcful nbout how thoy uso  their brakes in snow conditions,"  sDirh 'praps  The public access pnrt of Cooper's Green  has been proposed ns a 'narrow but lengthy'  pnrk.  Peter Hoemberg, director for tho area,  reported ho had wnlkcd over the area with  Jim Cooper, owner of tho "property, and  established whoro tbo public accoss land was,  Hoemberg told tho regional board  meeting, "Wo established that the launching  ramp was not oa Cooper's property and that  ���ho does.net have a foreshore lease. However,  Cooper did put In tho rnmp nt his own expense  and ho now tells mo that ho has recovered  sufficient monoy from charging people who  use It to Inunch Ihclr boats that he no longer  Intends to chaVgo for launching or parking In  tho nroa."  The director said Cooper wns now tally  aware of the public area nnd saidho would not  Interfere with parking In the area. Hoemberg  added-that- ho did not Uilnk tho .-parking- of  .Ixiats on the public access strip was an Ideal  use for tho area,  Cooper had been charging people to use  tile launching ramp ho built and for parking  In the nrca. A road survoy showed that there  Is a 30 foot rond allowance along tho waterfront In tho Cooper's Green area. Tills wns  outlined In n map published In tho Peninsula  Times.  "Public nwarcncaa of Uio access wan  limited before," Hoemberg said, "1  recommend we send a letter to Uio department of lands encouraging them to move tho  rond allowance (property) from the highways  Jurisdiction to the department of lands as a  narrow but lengthy waterfront pork.  "Cooper wanted It mndo vory cloar that ho  put the ramp In at his own expense and has  now recouped his cost," Hoemberg snld,.,  1 Director Norm Watson said, "Shouldn't  somo consideration bo given to the cost of the  ramp?"  i    "Cooper said ho fools happy with tho  returns from the rnmp," Hoemberg sold, "ho  linld It was IJmofor It to become a "public"  rnmp. 1 thlnK wo should ncoept It gratefully  for the work that ho has put Into It."  Tlio board voted to send a letter to tho  department o( lands to nee about making the  strip a pnrk,    *> ; ���:  .v..._ra i  <i>  ��       -.  P4$\   i  v-  A ^  V  ��� i  ���"%*?���  N��        -  f***fa".��i  t  -1  ^   f <  ^j  i  1   A  \N  ���    i  6  ���a  /-  J    *���    m. -rf_ ��4^,  *\l  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 3.1975  1   4~  ,--    cr  \      CT  k  i��  ���M  " t  y  --a  - ' ^:^v.  r*"  ! 0  I  \_, ������ ��� -  -1  .  i I  L.  THESE   SMILING   FACES   will   be are a $1 per box. Seen here in the back  knocking on your door soon. The Cubs row from left to right are Steve Ono, Don  and Boy Scouts on the Peninsula kick off Maedel and Dave Maedel, and, in front,  their annual nut drive Saturday to raise Jim Wishlove.  funds for their organizations-. The nuts  Howe Soundings  A report of school board meeting, in last  week's Times informs us that the Grade 6 trip  to Mexico has been vetoed. The principal of  Gibsons Elementary School required board  approval, because of the fund-raising involved, and the extra five days' absence from  school. Members of the board, the report  stated, would prefer that the children travel  in Canada. One argument against the trip was  that "Students are encouraged to work for  themselves to raise money for the trip rather  than working for the community."  On the other hand, there was the evidence  that questionnaires sent by the school to  parents and a student vote, were all in favour  of going to Mexico from March 27 to April 11.  A proposal to travel in Canada was turned  down. Another factor in deciding the  destination was the weather.-At Easter,  Canadian roads can be treacherous; south is  usually warmer. A summer trip would not  allow for the follow-up assignments done in  school, the main purpose would be defeated.  A hasty look at the problem shows how  costly the trip is in dollars and distance. The  advantages are not so obvious but are too far-  reaching to be overlooked.  Last year, after months of fund-raising, a  group of 38 students and five adults went to  Mexico, and, as one of the students wrote in  her log, "In my opinion the trip was a complete success". Strictly speaking lt was a  working holiday. Though the children were  not In school, they spent part of their time  working. Education doesn't happen only in  classrooms; but in the bus, or wherever they  were, the students were making notes on  everything they saw, and adding comments.  Sometimes, arrangements had been made for  them to be billeted in private homes with  children their own age, and to attend classes  with them. When they came back to Gibsons,  the group did follow-up assignments, ln which  they assessed every aspect of the' tour.  Yet, the written work was only the tip of  the educational Iceberg. "Travel broadens  the mind" is a well-worn cliche, but true.  Travelling also clears up misconceptions on  both sides, as one Gibsons student  discovered. In her log, sho wrote "My billets  went out of their way to mako our stay  pleasant. They expected us to have a British  ncccnt."  It could be argued that children can go on  long trips privately with their parents. Thoy  can, but thoy wouldn't learn ns much; doors  that are closed to tho ordinary tourist nro  By Margaret Jones 886-9843  opened wide for a busload of children on an  educational trip. In Mexicalli, for instance,  they had an official welcome by local  dignitaries, and a police escort for their tour  of the city. Going with a large group is also  more fun for the children especially in places  like Disneyland.  It can also be argued that travelling can  wait until students are older, but it is better if  they do before their thinking habits are  permanently set in a rigid mold.  Educators of the future may yet decree  that children travel to another country as  part of their curriculum on an exchange basis  or for a visit.  It is easy for us to disapprove of trips to  Mexico for children, saying that such things  were unheard of in our young day, or in the  good old days (depending on how old we are).  But we should also remember that in the  good old days people rarely left their tight  little communities, and didn't know the  'foreigners' in the next village, or town, or  country. Much bloodshed could have been  avoided if the barriers of suspicion and fear  had been broken down.  To come back to the local issue, and how it  appears in the light of the foregoing remarks:  the Gibsons Grade 7 students are young,  bright and unbiased. Sending them to Mexico  won't bring about peace on earth now, but it  will bring it a little closer.  Forthcoming musical attraction is a band  concert in the new Elphinstone Secondary  gym in Gibsons. Watch next week's paper for  details of the concert by the school band on  December 15.  First Seo Cadet  meeting DeCo 7 .  Many Peninsula students ln the 11 to 18 age  bracket have expressed Interest ln joining the  Navy League of Canada Sea Cadets.  Navy league organizers said Saturday n  meeting will be held Dec. 7 at 2 p.m. In Gibsons Legion for all students who have already  signed up or wish to Join. Parents aro also  Invited to como.  This will be tho inaugural meeting to get  tho Navy League organised In tho area.  Small tea plates with Christmas holly  design, limited quantity. ������ Miss Bee's,  Secholt.  atia'.^vvwiiratfc.Kii.Vii'iW.i'.L.tsi'-tBa'Nfsf.'i'iJWi.  ..tt   *  1  V  ��^"  ^ -/IK  ���'    f,'      Y  'UL^/'.i  ,"~"1\  fu  It. J    *  PAEra  your  OCB&D %r��Qi  I  L  Thursflayf  at 7:30 p.m  in the fObsons ll  Gibsons  ��� Refreshments  on  AulhorUwct by MacUnxU Social Cr��d|| Campaign CommlltM  There will be an advance poll in both  Sechelt and Gibsons tomorrow, Friday and  Saturday. In Gibsons the advance poll will be  held at the Public Health Building from 1 p.m.  to 9 p.m- (note time change from last report.)  In Sechelt the advance spoiling will be at  the Senior Citizens Hall from 1 p.m. to 9 p.m.  also on December 4,5 and 6.  .i���.ll..l.,las,i,Li.i���ii. ...nil., I.IUII..1 .1B  .S-  ��r  * Beautiful Oak Cabinets by Merit Industries  * Free Consulting and Planning  ��,���.��� ������*  r      t  i.  Regional Director Kurt Hoehne partially  got his wish with regional spending. He  complained at last meeting that the monthly  payments were passed by the board only as a  total sum in the secretary-treasurer's report.  At last week's board meeting, directors  were presented with an itemized list of  cheques paid out during the month. The press  were told copies of the list would be made  available to them at their request.  "I like the idea of the voucher," Director  Hoehne said, "I would like to see this taken  one step further. I think the payments  should also state the function under which the  money was paid out."  That is to be arranged.  m^M^^^^MM^^^^^$@��SrWS^^K^^^^K8$&&^  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council presents  6An Evening of Early Music9  by local artists  Featuring harpsicord, flutes, strings, guitar, reed and voices  PERFOHEHAfiCES TO M HELD AT:  V  Gibsons Elementary School Open Area  Friday, December 5th, at 8 p.m.  Sechelt Elementary School Open Area  Saturday, December 6th, at 8 p.m.  Madeira Park Elementary School  Sunday, December 14th, at 2:30 p.m.  ADMISSIONS:  Adults - $2.00 Children - 50c  Senior Citizens and Students - $1.50  a       /  (T^~\  iLb  ES y�� asp�� sawsay Sf m Mm& tai  infill to IMM S��flBSMlm ��m II��cittaa !  Absentee voting means that il you are  absent from y.our own electoral district or  polling division on -Election Dnyrbu Istill -in���  British Columbia, you can vote, In certain  greater Vancouver and greater Victoria  electoral districts voters may not cast absentee  ballots within their own electoral district.  On Election Day, fto to the nearest polling  station and request a special Absentee Ballot,  Remember/you must be on the Provincial  voters list for your electoral district to be  eligible to vote. You vote for live candidate*  of your choice in your electoral district,  To assist the local election officials, t��,lvu  them the name of the electoral district where  you are registered, or ask for assistance to  locate the name. The election officials will have  n list of candidates forall electoral districtsr   - -  Polling stations will be open throughout the  province on Election Day, December 11,  between 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m., Pacific  Standard Time. In areas on Mountain Standard  Time, polling stations will be open 9:00 a.m.  to 9:00 p.m. As an absentee voter you can  vote anywhere In British Columbia,   Mn the Victoria electoral districts and the  Vancouver electoral districts, two members are  elected. Voters registered in these districts may  vote for two candidates and will be advised  at the poll.  ���***  3C--  ELECTION/75  BRITISH COLUMBIA  K. Li Morton, Chief Electoral Officer,  2735 Gamble Street, Vancouver, JJ.C, r-r--  7  WINTER WINDOW SCENE mav not be   the front window of J&C Electronics m  the same as deckim, the  halls with   Stchelt  \ numbei of local meichants    ThePemnsulaTimes  Page 4-3  boughs of holh   but is sa\es a lot of fa-   ha\e started putting \ule touches on  la-la-la-ing   Hue  local   artists   Kuit   their piemises  Ruchtl and Deb Fdc put then mark on  Wednesday, December 3, 1975  The po'-sibiliU jf a park foi thi IxiiMddt  aica ^ btinj, btuditd \t a n.i.u.t regional  (kirks and u<rt.uti.>n (.cminissiun mutnu,  \n i V iipn*-tntHi\t K i\ Hukmin was  empowered to 1 nil- into the lot Uion of and  ntid for a ptrk in liic ul i  Ihi park topic    nm up aftu tht (om  imttii   avitwiJ   tin.    l��)7a-7b   IIP   i?r*��nt  program which wculd uo toward work in thi  local parks nu ludin*, Iitil 151H> Skookumchuck  Park and the \n a L p n k in (.<>wei Point  Hukman Alii itpoit t< the nixtcfmmittii  mtttiiM un his findn^s  On (ithti red cation news the committee  ret Dinmended that Mount Ittr ihcdran be  looked into further is a possible ski uei ind  in iftort is tr be made to hue the irei  di dared a (lass B pirk  llu (ommittee also rei onlinende-d that  parti ��t I ha ter L reck dor^e be ui quired for  dedication as future park use It was dso  de(ided tliat IaA 1 '1 Ix traasfeiled fn in its  present position to re sen c for futuie public  um  Ktiiaidini; IM 15% the coninnthe cann  up \ lth se\ ei tl i e c i mine tided poh< le. foi the  bo ird eoneei nini�� the pi ojk rt\  I he\ include  Mdoi vehicle ti iffic onl\ Ix pciniitted in  designated areas uf the park with .speed limits  not to exceed 10 mph, within park areas.  Motor and trail bikes should be prohibited  unless there is a designated area for their use.  Horses should be prohibited from the park  unless there are riding trails available. ���    ,  The public be prohibited from removing,  cutting or mutilating any trees, shrubs or  Ik Mm  ifflQsidl  either flora within the park  Penalties should be provided fcr cuth  \ lolation  I nforcement being essential it is  leeommended that \olunleer wardens be  lppoiiitcd to ser\c without pa\ Such person-*  ian be recruited frmi the public u_ol��K\  1 roups wildlife groups etc  \11 stream!-, lakes or ponds ire a part of  the park and that the catching of garni fish be  l>\ aj,c groups onh unless posti'd otherwise  No hunting in th  pari- to be permitted  That the Sunshine ( o ist Regional District  pioceed immediateh to secure Wtter rights  for Lot loOb on Clack ( reck  Iheie shall be no use made of lands foi  pi iv itc or public use thi onh exception  would be with the prior consent uf thi  u^ionil board and other M>vcimng bodies  ihe committee s iecommt.nlit.ons v ere  accepted l>\ the region nboaid it the meeting  list veek  pemhsuia  towel agbwy  Gibsons  Dontol Block 886-2855  for all your travel needs  * RENO    * LAS VEGAS  HAWAII    * MEXICO  FLORIDA  your one-stop booking centra  o SPECIALS TO  DISNEYLAND  FOBS CHRISTMAS  call now  for reservations  irate �����n$���$��us  These specially priced kitchen prints in beautiful  patterns and colours are rubber backed, ideal for  kitchen, utility room, rec room, bedrooms, you  name it. They're hard wearing and easy to maintain.  SAN REHiO:  In Marsh Groon, Burnished Gold or  Indian Rod   FLOftAGRAfi: InFlrothornoorGroon   FESTIVITY: In Earth Drown or Harvost Gold   TIFFANY GLOW: In Sultana or Summer Groon.  MEDITERRANEAN TILE: m or��ngo only  'SNOWFlME:^nBoiol^r^  sq.yd.    i  '.$795  sq. yd.     f  ,$795  sq. yd      ff  $795  sq. yd,     m  .yd$795  $795  sq. yd   SHASTA (fat back)  cu| and loop pllo, 100% nylon, almost 1/2 Inch  thick rubber backing. Idoal for living room,  bedrooms. Throo tono In color. Dlttor Swoot,  Plnto   I  1  1  1  1  1  1   111*11  .. ���",. yd��  $���195  BRONCO (2nd)"-  Rubbor back, lovol loop, Two tono In color. Hard  woarlng. Ono color only, Mmo Groon  tit    .   t   1  ,,���.,*525  SERENADA  High-low lip nhoarod 100% nylon faco yarn, Two $i��95  tono loaf doslgn In Rod or Summor Valloy ��q. yd.  ���*  o  11 1W��  FI.OORGOVERMGS  Gibsons  8867112  ���   ���In*.in mm^mtmttaAml  v^y  iVa^y  \^y  !����� ������lll��Hl^fpvn��M(y*��MlNI*>  1 r    *.  1 **  ^f&isms^m^m^m^Wm^'r '..:���'���.��� '���'.'- :  VV;.\;>:'  .   *      **  ��� ' ���&     '������aou.jt 04       *>*     ?<���*  v;v  /?"  v  COfc  cLb'.  Oj^pasaaS iltei!lfei?  <   . 1 ���,  ������tin 1 ilm iimninnniy ^m>m  Lihby's  !/-T  IA)  Family Style  D>  mmm  M  Super-Valu Choice  It ;  14 oz. tins  Valley Farms Frozen  fin  IFI  Chef-Boy-Ardee  mmmm,  15 oz  v j  lartha Laine  v_  o  TT  ��m\  ������'���p  PRICES EFFECTIVE DECEMBER 4 THROUGH DECEMBER 6.  We reserve the right to limit quantities  V^yiJ    LTZ1U U    \JLr^iJ^y  More than the value is super'���^^'^^j^fj^^^^^^f:  SUPJMYCREST PLAZA, GSBSQfJS  *mmmw>tmii*mvmim*0m'mm&'  \ * **  m*��i��*a,mi.tkmMitm.*mkm~ tifitoUitym  ���-mi-*-**  \   \ ��-��� Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 3,1975  The PENINSULA^Jfe^  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every   other  right   that free   men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  NEWS ITEM: Bigger ferry promised ...  ���S3SSSS  .��assess  - P��& a time when tough government  st^ds seems to be the order of the day,  tH^Sunshine Coast Regional Board  picked the wrong topic to come down  hard upon. Director Peter Hoemberg's  ���a$fii&yahce with the reluctance of the  oS|pors groups to assist in the.for-  iGn of shooting control legislation is  itjbrstandable, but perhaps a  relallessment would be in order.  |pFew people will support any  l|gislation which restricts their  ���fjcteedom. One can see that the outdoors  clubs are as hesitant to engage in any  legislation to restrict their freedom as  a|y other group would be; right or  ��ong, that's human nature. The  ard's 'to hell with 'em' attitude in  'ing the bylaw second reading despite  tfte requests of the clubs might be taken  t|mean that the board was going to pass  the legislation whether they had input or  not .and any attempt to disuade them  would have been futile.  Both groups here are guilty to a  degree. The outdoor clubs, while they  certainly are convinced that no  legislation is necessary to have done  nothing to convince the regiond board of  it. The board on the other hand have  done little to convince the clubs of their  motivation behind pushing for the  legislation.  What'we are afraid is that this will  build into a situation where the  legislation becomes secondary to a  situation where each is trying to defy the  other.  The legislation, if it is needed, is,  after all, the most important; not the  politicking or procrastinating. Both  sides should reassess their positions.  'AT THIS WRITING' is a journalistic term  meaning, by the time this actually gets into  print, things may have changed.  At this writing (late Saturday night) there  is a possibility that the postal strike may be  over, there is an election raging, Vancouver  is being silly about Habitat, U.S. President  Geral Esdel is on his way to China again,  Margaret Trudeau isn't pregnant, Cutty Sark  may soon be available in gallon bottles, it's  snowing and Christmas is 26 days away  (more or less). With all that weighing heavily  on my furrowed brow, I turn my attention to  something important. My cat.  NINJA is not your average cat, mercifully. I don't know if I could tolerate one of  those grungy, normal felines. Ninja is an  aristocat. It had been a long time since I  owned a cat. My last one was David.  There's a funny story which goes along  with David which I must share with you. I  was living in another town then and on a  Saturday morning when I was trying to sleep  in, a company called B.C. Directory was  collecting names for their street directory of  the town. They called my apartment. I very  much dislike being waked up before noon on -  my days off, or at least I did in those days.  The phone rang and the lady explained whq  she was and who she represented. After  taking down all the gory details of my address  and employment, she asked me if anyone  lived in the apartment. I said, "Sure, David  does."  "David Morberg?" she asked.  "Yeah."  "What kind of work does he doe?"  "Well, I guess he's an exterminator." I  said not wanting to bore her about the details  of catching mice and things.  "Who docs he work for?" she asked.  "Well," I said, "I guess you could say he  was self-employed."  She thanked me for the cooperation and I  forgot all about lt. That is, 1 forgot about It  until B.C. Directory published their directory  that year. There was my name, address,  employment and telephone number. One line  above it said, "Morberg, David; exterminator ..." and the address and  telephone number.  I was delighted. David was ecstatic. B.C.  Directories was embarrassed when I sent  them a copy of the column ln which I recorded  all the events ond told tho world. Thoy were  probably oven more annoyed when Hlmle  Koshevoy of tho Vancouver Province picked  up tho Item and run lt ln hla column.  IT WOULD havo been flno If lt dies there,  but Junk mall began to arrive addressed to  David. Ono offered him a free dinner nnd a  lecture about tho value of purchasing land In  Arizona. He declined.  The unfortunate part Is that It exposed  David for what ho was ��� n cat In a 'no pots'  apartment building. Wo decided lt was n good  tlmo for him to move to a friend's f arm out of  town. Ho split nnd I got a guinea pig; but  that's another story.  RIGHT NOW ns I'm writing this, Nlnjn Is  out In tho drlvowny rolling In tho snow. He's  novor scon snow before nnd It most grateful It  ...waa��Put���W*oro for his���enjoyment.nnd entertainment, Nlnjn, ns tho name Implies, In  blocker tlwn n conl minor's lungs nnd omnrt  na n door knob. He hna n repertoire of two  tricks ��� cntlng nnd sleeping nnd hns a tnlont  for plnylng soccer In tho middle of tho night In  tho dnrk with loud objects.  AU. MY LIFE I hnvo |x.on accosted by n  collection of wlcnl pcta. I hnd two hnmpatora  who were mnthcmntlclnns ��� nil thoy over  THEPENINSULA7^��e*  i'ut.llr.hnt Wcdiiewlnyn ill .Seuhult  on HLC'sSuimlilm. Coii.it  by  The IViiIiimiU I lines  for Wcstpios Piibllonllons I.ld."  Mt Secholt, II.C,  Box 3H) ���. Secholt, Il.C.  l>h<maHtiA-323l    .Suhscilpllon Kutcfii (In ndymiim)     __  Locnl, $7 per your, Beyond .IS miles, ,$H "  U.S.A., .*E10.0voifiO��s$n.      " "  SayltiK tin* umtfiwn Port Mrlhn tuKiitmmt  \Uom> Sound .{aJm'tx Inlet)  t-  by Don Morberg  did was multiply. I had a parakeet named  Pete whom I had to teach how to fly. Pathetic  to watch a parakeet fly off and smack into a  wall. There was a dog, Bruce, who used to  hold his tail still and wag his body. Cuthbert  was a white mouse; Renfield was the  aforementioned guinea pig.Davidlyou've met;  octopus you've met. Egor has been profiled  on these pages before and now Ninja. The  point of this exercise is Ninja's typing.  The machine which is grinding out this  column is one of those turn of the century  models, cast iron with open sides so you can  see all the innerds. I awoke one night to hear  someone typing on it very slowly and lightly.  I turned on the light and there was Ninja  stepping on the keyboard with his left mitten  and taking a swipe at the key with his right. I  was horrified, one writer in this family is  enough.  UNFORTUNATELY, or fortunately  depending on where one's sympathies he,  Ninja's body weight isn't enough to cause the  key to leave a sharp image on the paper. I  suppose If I want to be able to read what he  has to say, I will have to give him an electric  typewriter for Christmas.  I wondefif he'wifl let me borrow it?  APART from his insomniac soccer  matches, an appetite like a plague of locusts,  the intelligence of a scatter rug and the  disposition of a land mine, Ninja has only one  major personality defect. He's not independent.  Cats traditionally are supposed to be, at  best, indifferent to human beings. Ninja  follows me around like a puppy, expects us to  play with him, commands attention, never  curls up on the couch unless there is a warm  stomach under him, decides that 4 a.m. is a  good time to use your nose as a punching bag  and scratches on the door when he wants in or  out. Indifference would be a relief.  AT THIS WRITING, Ninja Is attempting to  claw the fountain pen out of my shirt pocket.  Well, there's more than one way to skin a cat.  Poet's Corner  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Re: "The Case of the Purloined  Briefcase'. For a real-life, small town  thriller, Gardner could not have dreamed up  a more convincing title. The story line is a  joke ���a small town joke. It winds up  something like this:  The man who wants to be British  Columbia's next premier receives a letter (in  a browrt envelope, mark you) the contents of  which, be believes, can be to political advantage.  Knowing that the letter has been stolen  and that decent people consider mail to be  private and confidential, he exposes the  contents and screams for an investigation of  the contents, saying nothing about thievery,  of which he apparently couldn't care a damn.  That is the mentality, it seems, of the man  who wants to be next premier of B.C. so badly  he can taste it.  Do we British Columbians want this kind  of leadership?  Small potatoes, a dime a dozen.  H.F. Harris  Granthams Landing  'It's not quite what we expected."  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The following is a letter sent to the  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce.  Dear Sirs:  We note by the Peninsula Times that your  Chamber is proposing that the government  build you a breakwater on the beach, in front  of Sechelt. Surely this idea is an exercise in  Good doctors  hard to find  Editor, The Times;  Sir: What in the world prompted our local  Socred Brain Trust to persuade our good  doctor to stand as a candidate in the coming  election?  They seem to have no regard for the well-  being of our local citizens, wanting to rid us of  one of our best medical men and a fine  surgeon. I am also surprised and disappointed that Dr. Paetkau accepted the  nomination, and why?  Imagine the huge outcry of outrage and v  anguish that would arise froth" our lcTcal^  populace if the NDP government sent Bob i  Strachan to operate our clinic and to dispense  medical advice and carry on surgery in our  hospital.  However, I don't think the average voter  in this area is stupid enough to cut off his nose  to spite his face, regardless of his political  leanings.  So, voters, get out and vote and keep the  good doctor at home where he will do the most  good.  Politicians are a dime a dozen, there's one  behind every bush; but good doctors are hard  to come by.  So, Doc, stay out of politics and I'll stay out  of surgery.  J.G. Carswell  Sechelt  futility when one considers the money spent  on the breakwater at Selma Park, which is  used very little, considering its cost. The  Selma Park breakwater was a prime project  of the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce. Why  not move this to the new location at no cost to  the taxpayers of the country who footed the  bill for the last one?  We also note that you are proposing to  apply for a further grant for a recreation  facility in Sechelt. As this is something that  will also have to be supported hy the taxpayers in the final analysis, we would  suggest a referendum by the public, before  you make this decision to spend more public  funds. ���  Roberts Creek Community Assn.  M. Arbuckle  Secretary  Most successful  Editor, The Times;  Sir: On behalf of the co-ordinating council  of Auxiliaries to St. Mary's Hospital, we  would like to thank you, your staff and the  community for the help given during our  recent blood donor clinic.  This was our most successful blood donor  clinic to date.  Without the constant encouragement of  the public, we could not accomplish such a  worthwhile project.  Mrs. C. Raines  Mrs. B. Monk  Co-chairmen, Blood Donor Clinic  A thank you  Shooting control bylaw unnecessary  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Re proposed Bylaw 81.  Cry stop; call halt to this regional board  and its bylaws.  The ban on tho discharge of firearms in the  two designated nreas of tho Sunshine Coast as  proposed by the regional district board Is an  example of nn unnecessary level of government autocratically creating restrictions to  activity adequately covered by federal  firearms regulntlons and by provlnclnl game  laws.  If tho good peoplo of Gibsons, Sechelt, or  Madeira Pnrk find It necessary to regulate  further tho uso of firearms within built up  nrons, lot them determine ond propose what  meets their needs, Let us not hnvo somo  plnnnor sitting nt a desk draw lines on a map  ns did Imperialists of n previous century who  were great nt partitioning continents with no  rcgnrd to geography,' populntloh or representation. Wo nro Cnnndlnn not colonial  ���*BUbjQCtera-a>---s"'J--'.---��.��.����,a��..���^  This bnn, nlry nnd flighty, cnlls for n  shotgun blost rather tlwn for n rlflo shot to hit  nnd bring to earth tho scattered proposnls. It  appears to |>o on n par with nn enrllor tree  cutting hylnw. In both, safety nnd good sense,  Under control  Editor, Tho Times;  Sin I hnvo bcon seeing nnd hcnrlng,  mostly courtcHy Iho CBC, thnt tho federal  wngo nnd prlco restraints nro cnualng n stir  norosn tho country becnuso thoy do not on-  compnsn rontnl housing.  Itentorn nntlonwldo nro complaining thnt  thoy onnnot accept n wngo restraint If their  rontfl may climb unchecked. This, to mo,  npponrfl not tinjnritlflnblo,Although, howovor,  It hna brought on tho realization thnt I mny l>o  l)ottor off thnn I thought under tho NDP  government; alnco both of those Items nro  currently undor provlnclnl control, As I get  - more exposure to national Issues I get more  appreciative of tho Job currently being dono  In Victoria. Maybo wo nro not so hard dono by  na the profltecrn would hnvo ua Ix-licve.  P.Mlchnols,  Granthams  whether with firearms or sharp cutting tools,  are learned through Instruction and proper  use by those who would employ them.  As with others who have cleared, built,  and lived hero I look to the regional board for  nothing. I do not need them, want them, and  would bo happy to havo board and bylaws  disappear. However, with this example of  proliferating bureaucracy it is likely to bo my  departure that will bo hastened, to nnothor  nron, or to a kingdom not of this earth.  Wm. A. Edwards  Madeira Park  ICBC better  than Ontario's  Editor, Tho Times,  Sir: The Vancouver newspapers tend to  wnsh over tho fncta, but recently I have  dipped out these Issues of Interest to nil voters  -jn-Mnckcnzlor^~"^"''"'"*^^*~'"^"ii*-"'~"'''""  According to �� write-up In tho Vancouver  Sun of Novombor fl, 1976, Ontnrlo nuto Insurance cortipnnlcs hnd nn operating loss of  $144,000,000 In tho post year nnd tho Insurance  rntca nro expected to rlso nbout 25 percent  next tlmo nround. ICBC sounds pretty good  compared to tho Toronto sliorplca,  M elected, both tho Socreds nnd tho  Liberate nro committed on Belling tt,.  provlnclnlly owned companies. Just like tho  Columbln Rlvor, thoy would soil tho pulp mill  nt Prince Ruport for n fust buck, nloog with  hnlf n hllllon dollnrs In atundlog timber.  Where would tlio people of B.C. bo then?  Sitting on tho oldollnos watching tho big  corporations rip off tho natural resources of  tho province. Tho. pooplo own Cnnndlnn  Cellulose, so why noil It?  Occnn Fnlla would not bo sold becnuso It  innkcs na much monoy ns tho Prince Rupert  mill, but everything clso would lw sold,  . mo8Uy.to-.AmcrlciinSr<>>��-><~---<s~ ��� -��..,-  'I'M 13.0, land Is NOP all over nnd I will  voto i/ockstond nil over ngnln. Tho NDP  dctKirvcs nnothor term,  JnmcsWnrnock  Mndolrn Pnrk  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Recently I was one of the unfortunate  victims to hit the black ice at Trout Lake.  Through your paper I would like to thank all  the kind people who helped me at the time and  later.  There are too many to name each one but  specials thanks to.Ernie Gross of Pender  Harbour, who picked me and one other victim  up and took us home where we called the  RCMP) Constable Whittleton, on duty at the  time, arranged to have my car taken Into  Sechelt and was very helpful In looking after  reports, etc.; the Day and Night Towing  Service, who assisted In many ways and Dr.  Eric Paetkau and the x-ray department at St.  Mary's Hospital.  To all of you I offer my thanks.  Marie Hoffar  Secret Cove  ���Your contributions are invited  I fain would write a timely poem  of politics and polls,  Of oil spills, of postal strikes,  of Pierre's war with Coles.  But lo, t'was not my diascope  This timely news to share ���  for 'tis delivered daily  At my step and on the air.  But 'tis the timeless messages  The .poet's pen discloses ���  Tell of moss on ancient Oak, ��  Speak of wild roses-  Reach out past the greedy hands,  Destruction and deceit ���  Show them beauty, truth exist  There, beneath their feet.  Share  There are 36 acres of forest for every  person in Canada.  The Big Bad Wolf had to quit huffing and  puffing ... he had emphysema!  Sechelt News Notes  'Nominated  more paupers'  Editor, The Times;  Sir: "Thoy havo nominated moro paupers  thnn I have over met in my llfo. And then,  when they nominate two paupers In tho same  riding, thoy end up fighting each othor."  Cnn you Imagine tho outcry there would bo  If tho Premier of B.C. mndo this statement In  public? Tho peoplo of tho province would bo  outraged by tho Inferonco tlwt n porson who lai  labelled as n '''pauper' la nn Ipforior, nnd tliht^  wo Judgo pooplo hy how much money thoy  bnvo.  In this enlightened ngo, wo hnvo lows  which prohibit discrimination on tho grounds  o( raco, creed, sex. No premier In hla right  mind would any, "Thoy Imvo nominated moro  Indlnns (or women) thnt I've every mot In my  life.,.."-, Even If there In no law which  prohibits discrimination on tho grounds of  money, wo nil know It la insulting nnd wrong  to any, "poor nro Imd nnd the rich nro Rood."  lt la oqunlly wrong to any "tho rich nro Imd  nnd tho poor nro good."  But it la populnr nnd prejudice thrives on  popular opinion,  Pooplo In high offlco oxort n powerful  Influence on tho molding of popular opinion  nnd tho uso of public offlco to promote  prejudice against n minority group la nn  nbuso of prlvllodgo.  Thnt la why Premier Barrett should not  havo snld publicly, "They've nominated more  millionaires thnn1'vo ever met In my lire.  And thon they nominate two millionaires in  tho snmo riding nnd thoy ond up fighting ench  other/' Vancouver Run November ?.7 Pngo 40,  Mnry Gross  Secholt  Rev. Annette Reinhardt opened the Annual Bazaar at the Wilson Creek Community  Hall for the St. John's United Church Women,  held Tuesday, Nov. 18. The hall was crowded  before the opening at 2 p.m. as the work of  these hardworking ladies is well known.  Consequently this was the biggest financial  success enjoyed to date. Friends met over a  cup of tea in a friendly atmosphere making  the afternoon a most congenial one.  The Sunshine Rebekah Lodge spread some  of that sunshine as they extended the hand of  friendship to the Eastern Star ladies at the St.  Hilda's Church Hall on Wednesday, Nov. 26.  Eighteen from Eastern Star came with their  Worthy Matron Margaret Hauka to join the 27  Rebekah's and Noble Grand Eileen Smith.  Thoroughly enjoying a social hour of games  followed by a light snack, the place cards on  the table were two clasped hands done in the  colors of each organization. A truly wonderful  idea of a get together, unknowningly the  Rebekahs were acting our the Eastern Star's  these of the year 'Friendship'.  The first day of Canada Music Week all  across Canada was Nov. 23. The Sunshine  Coast music teachers presented some of their  students in piano and organ recital as a salute  to this week, at Bethel Baptist Church,  Sechelt which was filled to capacity.  Performing artists on the piano were  Bobby Watts, Dawn Bandi, Barbara Birkin,  Marian Passmore, Stephen Hamm, Syliva  Passmore, Carela Delos Santos, Esther  Michaud, Tony English, Theresa Godber,  Jeffrey Birkin, Heather Cattanach, Michael  Brandys, Dawne Atlee, Gordon Clayton,  Riccoh Talento, Mario Reighe, Jeffry Redman, Earl Antilla, Bonnie Janiewick,  Lhevinne Talento and John Gross. Dale  Maedel was a lone trumpeter and organists  were Shelley Fyles, Becky Goodwin, and  Gloria Fyles.  The organs were impressive, the pianists  gratifying with the trumpeter adding a good  contrasting sound. The teachers represented  and who must be proud of their students  accomplishments were Betty Allen, Mary  Brooke, Mae Freer, Aletta Gilker, Jessie  Morrison, Arlys Peters and Sydney Redman.  Getting away for a four day break Mrs.  Phyllis Pearson and Mrs. Doris Wing flew to  Reno to have a fling at the gambling casinos  and see the sights. They had fun and  relaxation; whether they won or lost was  inconsequential.  The Liberal Party are running a candidate  In the coming election and welcome people to  come and meet Mrs. Marion McRae of Powell  River, a�� member of the school board for eight  years and well known Iri the Powell River  area. Coffee and doughnuts will be served  Dec, 4,2 to 4 p.m. at Lord Jim's Lodge, Secret  Cove, whose proprietors have kindly donated  the use of one of their dining rooms.  A gathering of about 100 friends were at  the Old MIU site on Porpoise Bay road, a  grand occasion, for lt was tho launching of  Gordon and Maureel HaU's vessel tho  'Curious'.  Saturday, Nov. 22, 1975 started out rather  dnrk nnd ominous but by 10:.30 n.m. tho skies  Iwd lightened with tho rain holding off nnd  occasional sun peeping through. Curious'  vltnl statistics: 45' L.O.A., beam 15* powered  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  by a Volvo Pinta MD 70B 160 hp continuous,  fuUy equipped with radar, sounder,  automatic pilot VHF radio CB. The huU is of  aluminum, buUt at Superior Welding on  Porpoise Bay road by aU local tradesman and  was a year in building.  Mrs. Maureen HaU stood poised with the  traditional champagne bottle in hand ready to  start the Curious down the ways. Her aim was  good, the bottle hit the bow, but didn't break.  OK, again. This went on and on, ten trys and  a miUion wisecracks later it finaUy cracked.  Maureen's aim was true each time but in the  interest of safety Gordon had encased the  bottle a shade too severely for It to break  easily. Better a tired arm than a piece of  glass imbeded in someone. Sharon, Kathleen  and Nadine HaU were at Hand to cheer their  mother on.  The proceedings were video taped with  instant replay mainly .for the benefit of  Gordon's parents and Maureen's dad who  were unable to be present. Friends from  North Delta attnding were Henry and Doreen  Ewart.  After a tour of the vessel Coffee Royale  was served in a converted bus provided by  one of the many Power Squadron members  amongst the guests.  The name so apt for this sea traveUing  family 'Curious' comes from the definution of  the word "desirious to see or know something  new or strange." Commissioning wiU take  place in a couple of months.  Election fever building up on the coast as  elsewhere,-it is nice to have a third choice,  however aU candidates are exceUent people.  Don Lockstead has proven himself to be a  hard worker for this area, Eric Paetkau,  dedicated and ready for the chaUenge, and  the dark fUly Marion McRae is reported to be  a good worker for the people. It now is getting  to be which party do you wish to govern the  province?. It buUds up interest and that is  what gets voters to the polls.  Mrs. Thelma McLean's newest granddaughter Lisa McLean was born on her  brother Colby's fourth birthday Nov. 25 at  Royal Columbian Hospital.  The children are those of Norris and  Kathleen McLean of Burnaby.  Ladles of the Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary held a very successful coffee party  and sale of novelties and home cooking on  Friday, November 14. There were also tables  of White Elephant Items and plants,  Everything .. was nicely set out and  decorations suitable to tho occosion were  very attractive.  Prb.es went to W. Grose, grocery hamper;  Mrs. R. Meade, 10 lb. sugar; Mrs. Jeanne  Mcllwnlnc, enko nnd Mrs. S. McLenn, door  prize.  Now executive officers for the coming  year will bo elected nt tho next meeting to bo  held on Mondny, Dec. 0. Ladles aro reminded  to bring sandwiches for nn enrly meeting nt 11  o'clock. Wednesday, December 3,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  Arena News  A SUCCESS  The hard work of Hazel and Terry  Kwasney and their helpers made Nov. 22 a  delightful night. The decorations added the  extra touch needed, the food was dehclous  and the band played a bunch of old familiar  songs that kept people up dancing continuously.  Did you know that Hazel and Terry made  the 400 perogies themselves? Since they are  tiny pieces of pastry fiUed with potatoe and  seasoning, and then another piece of pastry  on top, and then boUed, you can see that 400 of  them makes quite a lot of work. Our  congratulations to the Kwasneys for such a  success.  BACKBONE  WhUe I am mentioning the Kwasneys, I  must point out to everyone that Hazel's accomplishments aren't just the Dance Saturday night. Hazel is not only chairman of the  board, she is also the backbone of the board,  and therefore, the arena.  Hazel is the one who worries about it, does  all the jobs delegated to others that don't  come through, and genuinely shoulders the  responsibility of everything that does on  there, due to her great concern that the arena  must be an everlasting success.  Her enthusiasm for our arena has carried  over from last year, and while some of last  year's board members have slowed down a  bit (you can't blame them because they put a  lot into it last year) Hazel carries on.  I might lose my job as column writer over  the last paragraph, (but I don't see anyone  else writing it') I feel justified in saying it as  just because Hazel is chairman of the board is  no reason whatsoever that she has to do  everything, with Uttle help.  The board is no place to be if you figure it  makes you a big shot. There is no one more  humble than Hazel, and no one that works  harder.  And let's not forget Terry. He Is a patient  husband that helps as much as he can, even if  it is sitting at home babysitting whUe his wife  is at the arena. You both deserve medals for  aU you've done for us, Kwasney's.  COAT TAKEN  Error or theft? I most certainly hope it  was an error on someone's part and it would  be appreciated if it could be returned as soon  as possible. The coat belongs to Roger  HockneU and it a brown leather three quarter  length coat, less than a year old. I hope it has  been returned to its original owner by the  time this column comes out.  BLASTERS BLASTED  Wayne Brackett of the Blasters took the  first game star Friday night, Nov. 21, even  though the Blasters went down to defeat 5 to 1  to the Cobras. Second star went to Felix  Comeau of the Pistons, as they beat the  Pontoons 8 to 4.  Join the crowd Friday nights at the rink.  They have a lot of fun. Much thanks goes to  Dennis Hollls for giving me the Over The Hill  hockey news. Since we decided this year we  weren't going to llvo at the rink, I certainly  ���by Helen Phillips  appreciate it when someone is appointed to  give me the news.  SIGN UP  The sheet is up on the curling board, so  remember to sign up for our mini bonspiel on  the 17th. The sooner you sign up the easier it  is for Gordie, that way he can get the draws  done. Do it now whUe there is stiU room for  your rink.  Speaking of curling boards, or bulletin  boards, I am of the opinion that these buUetin  boards at the arena are for the use of those  using the faclUties. There are so many important things to go on them like hockey  schedules, curling draws, etc. plus skates for  sale, lost items and found, that I feel it is  unfair for others to take advantage of our  buUetin boards for their use.  The arena is trying to promote their own  program and quite often need to put up large  posters advertising their dances upstairs, etc.  and people have enough to read without  advertising outside activities.  MOMS AND TOTS WEEKLY  Dad can come instead, if you can talk him  into it, but if not, mom do get out on Tuesday  or Wednesday from noon 'till 1:30 for moms  and tots. Cost for mom and one tot is 50c,  extra tots, 25c each. It is a good time for  children to learn to skate, when they .are  young and there are no fast skaters whizzing  around. Apparently a lot of mothers don't  know about this program, so pass it on to your  neighbours with young chUdren so they can  come out and learn to skate. Mom sometimes  learns a bit more too.  NEW HOCKEY LEAGUE  A new hockey league called Peninsula  Heights has formed and is playing Thursday  nights at 11 p.m. I have no more information  at the moment but wiU keep you informed  when I hear something.  CHRISTMAS PARTY  Sound like a good idea? The ice is clear  from Dec. 22 'till Jan. 4 for rentals. Curlers  and hockey players are taking the time off, so  book your rental now. Fun way to start an  office party, an hour's skating.  THEY're in!  Club curling sweaters have arrived. They  arrived early this week and can be ordered by  calUng Melinda Fisher at 885-2359.  Gibsons Elementary are planning an  operetta as part of their Christmas program.  The operetta 'Mr. Grumpy's Toy Shop'  ���will be part of the Christmas program which  will take place December 17 and 18 In the  school gymnasium.  Admission to the program will be by  donation.  Exact times of the performances will be  released later.  smmmma  mtS^9tSmmirmw_\_^^S8B^t  EVERY THURSDAY ��� P.AA.A.A. Mooting, Wilson Crook Community Hall��� 0|30 p,m.  0:00 p.m,, Bingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  GIBSONS  TOPS' mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, I ; 30.3,00 p.m,  EVERY  THURSDAY   -   7:30 p,m,  Inlormal  Introductory  nomlnar  on Transcondontal  Modltatlon, Whltakor House, Socholt,  EVERY PRIDAY-- I p.m, ��� 3 p,m, Gibsons Unltod Church Womons Thrill Shop,  EVERY MONDAY      Carpot Howling, Socholt Sonlor Clllzona Hall _ 1,30 lo A p.m.  EVERY TUESDAY     0 p.m. Al-Anon, St, Aldans Hall at Roborts Crook,  EVERY TUESDAY      2:00 n,m. In Whltakor Houso, Iroo Introductory locluro on  Transcondontal Modltatlon,  EVERY TUESDAY ft THURSDAY      2 p.m. Now Horlion's Carpot Bowling, Solma  Pork Community Contro.  EVERY WEDNESDAY      Old  llmo Dancing,  Socholl Sonlor  QlUons Holl- 1,30 to A p.m.  WEDNESDAY  7:30 p.m. Evory 2nd and -1th Wodnosday, starling Sopt. 10, Duplicate Orldgo al  Anglican Church Hall, cornor ol H'woy nnd North Road, Gibsons,  por  In-  ���"--""��� f6rmn1|dW''PK6ho"''nn6.736T^  "'"*" '���"""������'"���"  Doc, fl .-. Unltod Church Christmas f'-rlandahlp Tea, 30c, gilts, sowing,  baking      2-4 p.m,  Dnc. 5, ft and 1-1     Arts Council prosonlsn BoroquoConcorl sorlos In Gibsons,  Socholt and Madolra Park, Soo advorllsomont this pago lor dotalls,  Dnc, 6      Cubs and Scouts Nut Drlvo In Gibsons, Wilson Crook, Socholl and  Pondor Harbour,  Doc  6      Hogoi Allot) Auctlonmti, Socholl, now gill Itoms, colloo, Iroo draw,  Hanson's Tronnfor     1 p,m,  Doc, 1? -���-�� Glanf Dako Salo, Troll Pay Mall, llomomflhors Club  r 12 noon  Doc,  10 ��� Sunshlno Const Lions Lad|os Christinas llnko fl> Novolly Solo, I roll  Bny Mnll -    10 n.m.  The Peninsula^dmeb  P.O. Box 310, Sechelt, B.C  Telephone 885-3231  By ROBERT FOXALL  It is very pleasing to know that one's  column is read. Last week I made an appeal  for some tin cigarette or tobacco boxes for  making First Aid boxes for the Wolf Cubs,  who are good friends of Senior Citizens. As I  write this I am happy to report that already  we have received a nice supply. Some are a  little large but we wiU find a use for them.  Some were left when we were away so I  cannot thank aU by name but for the Cubs I'U  say thanks to all.  Those who attended Senior Citizens' Assn.  Branch 69 Social Afternoon on Thursday were  given a most instructive .and interesting tour  of parts of the Mediterranean through the  medium of sUdes taken and shown by Adele  DeLange. Adele left from New York and  jetted to Israel and then toured by bus to  Jerusalem, Jaffa, Acre, and Tel-Aviv.  Showing what can be done by efficient  husbandry were slides taken at a Kibbutz  where the arid desert had been transformed  into green and productive farmland.  There were scenes from ancient bibUcal  history next to those of modern universities  built since the birth of Israel and one of them  one of the largest in the world. Arid desert  and modern structures made startling contrast. Rather than I should try to describe it  aU I would suggest that the membership ask  Miss LeLange to give us another showing in  the near future. After the showing the  membership broke up into smaUer groups to  enjoy a number of games while the kettle was  boiling. Visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Bernt of  Seaside VUlage.  The shopping bus to Vancouver wUl be in  progress as this paper is being deUvered.  Carpet bowling wiU take place as usual on  Mondays aid dancing on Wednesdays with  the big event of the holiday season being our  Christmas dinner at noon December 18.  I wiU have more information regarding  our New Year's Eve party in my next  buUetin.  from Powell Stiver  iz Family smorgasbord ��very  * Adults - $4.50       * Children under 12 ��� $2.75        * FuU Facilities  {?  (7TP-.  I J    Mil | | ll HI     '    ^ I, \  Tomorrow night marks the return to the  Twilight Theatre of one of the Disney studio's  most popular features; 'Swiss Family  Robinson'. It runs through Saturday night,  with a matinee showing on Saturday afternoon.  Opening Sunday night, and definitely not  famUy fare, is 'Lenny', the highly-rated  biographical story of entertainer Lenny  Brupe. Starring Dustin Hoffman in the title  roU, the film was directed by Bob Fosse, a  man of many talents whose name theatregoers are seeing more and more often.  Photographed in striking black and white,  Hoffman does remarkable work in capturing  the essense of the man who used four-letter  words as a means to ridicule prejudice and  hyprocrisy. Presented in semi-documentary  sytle, 'Lenny' provides tantalizing glimpses  into the life of a true individual.  THURS�� FBtl  and SAT  ��EC 4, 5, $  at 8 p.m.  fait Disney's  fttflte ���"���'  -Vo .���  a"*  -*     ai  ���"  ��� General ���  tATIHEE SAT 2 P.M.  SUfiofHlil  .��WED ���  DEC. 7, 8. and 10  'iMsm^mmmmsmmMm&wm^  Starting tomorrow, I won't smoke between  10:05 a.m. and 10 a.m.  P)  * Dustin Hoffman  -K-.  Restrlcted-WARNING:  'Coarse language and (wearing.'  s  / "/"\  i  ' '<>  yi >m ,  |i     Ml  i'"!��  / P\  ft! 't  1-Ws  hi  pr  Up,  I'M  i'"P  11, mi  Pk'i  Will  llil, I'll l]  WWUi'  WW  fl  m  M  i'<'ii.  \PPI  ���a "prHc  -1'_  Your co-operation and understanding has  been a major factor in the success of  Operation Catch-Up. We know how important it is to get your claim processed, if you  have had an accident. We know how important it is to get your refund cheque if you  have cancelled or changed your insurance  coverage. Here's what we are doing.  SSJBHa  The appointment system was  introduced to speed up your claim  handling. And with your co-operation,  the backlog is being overcome with  a minimum of inconvenience.  During the past two and one half  months the Insurance Corporation  has opened over 140,000 individual  claims files. This is an increase of  58% over the same period last year.  CLAIMS FILES OPENED  NEW-  FOR MOTORISTS ENTITLED  TO A REFUND CHEQUE  If you have cancelled your  insurance for whatever reason���we  probably have some money for you.  But with the uncertain postal  situation we have initiated a special  system for you to receive your  money.  Over 30,000 refund cheques have  been prepared-  Phone Vancouver 665-2800-Collect  between 6:00 p.m. & 9:00 p.m.  Monday to Friday  9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. on Saturday  ���4V  C^a a  We need your name, address and  motor vehicle licence number. We  will then make arrangements to have  your cheque available at a  convenient location.  When the postal situation is  clarified, and the mail service is  back to normal, we will mail the  processed cheques.  V s  ,    150,000-  100,000  50:000  90 910  143,912  ���i  SGPT 1 TO  NOV. 20/7$  SEPT, 1 TO  NOV. 20/74  HOW TO PROCEED IF YOU  DO HAVE A CLAIM  Complete the Claims appointment  Request Card below, and take it to  your nearest Motor Vehicle Branch,  Corporation Sales Office or Autoplan  Agent. The Corporation will pick up  the card and give you a convenient  appointment,  a I-       t  *    I  n  Some claim centres are busier than  others���you will be given an appointment within two weeks at most  claim centres,  Claims Involving Injuries, non-  driveable vehicles or commercial  vehicles are given priority, In most  centres those claims are handled  Instantly or within a few days,  FOR DRIVEABLE VEHICLES  THE SCHEDULE IS:  l.ottllinn     7-M       Qvoi   7��lwy��       <l��y��     M��lny��  Vnnoouvnr Lowor Mnlnlnnfl  Ooqiilllwii,,,.^, ��,��.....���..,��.,.��,��..��� ,������,������,,.��.,-.,��,.-���...���,�����..........,  I.nr.()li,y tt  Mittri.)tii tt  NnwWonlminfticii O  North vnnnnuvni tt  lllohmoml <�����  aurmy i ��  Knolnnny HI iVniw i ���  Klntinwny |V��no i ���  Wonl IlionOwny iViiiid i 0  Vnnoouvnr I ���land  Nnnnlmo  ymtorin  (Inniplmll IIivih  Dunnnn  IM   AII.WI1I  a  e  ��  Iniorlor  Kftnilnnp*  Pllnp.i Oihhiio  Troll  CiflnliriMih  Dnwm>nUf��ro|v  Pitnlinlnn  Imrnno  Vnrncm  WiiiinniM. 11 ho  Kniownn  a  ��  a  a  a  CLAIMS APPOINTMENT REQUEST CARD  Till. CLAIM CENTRE WHI.RI-  I WOULD LIKE AN APPOINTMENT  MY NAMfi  my Aooneaa  PLEASE POINT -  1  .    .  MY VEHICLE  MAKE  MYVEHICLIilf.  LOCATION Ol- VLHICLIi  (IT NOT DHIVUrMU-f-)  WMAI MAPIM,NI,.J'  PHONE  .MYVEMiar,  YifAn  ���oniviiAum  l.]NOTonivEAnm  HUB  MYVr.lllGLI.  LIC PI.ATI: NO  lUNDAMAOED     ,-~  HOME  lMEPAirHEQ  ,, RATI. OllACClRliN1,���-a.,,,,.��..,.���  IP ANOTIIfin Vl-sfllClJ; INVOLVED IN THIS ACCIDENT  OTMUHPAHTYUNAMI;  oTiirnPARTYfiAonncnn '  I'llONI.  }-\>n  iipiyin   L nC!i?2I MT/VfiM 0(1 ���'Nn-,0f1': ANY ..UPI-OHIINO UOGDMCNlll   HUM (../Mill MU.'.l NOT IM. MAILliO,   J  TWo Claims Contrna nro opon on n first como, first norvo bnslfi'  4399 Woyburno Drlvo, Burnnby  406 SW Mnrlno Drlvo, Vnncouvor  INSURANCE CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  . \ j  Ml'  m  lull  i * <t  * 1 k i  i ii  i -j  tt nu  ll   i is/|  'i    J  11 ii  Uv ss,i   ._  i   i.  i l    ii l  i |       . i |i I  cm      11  I"   >   '      '   ,   ,   I I ���       ,      '     ' '���  Hi     I M ( ,   "    ���<   'I   w*     t '1   1.1 ft (Vt  *.>'���*����������� * -. ".-at b    -fj ha-vti-wp"-'^   m  ,. ',      , ,   -I.      (���' '  I ,        I  Hi  ,",     ?        '"  I1'1"   ,"  I te!k��Q@iii! $& iii  MI?  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 3,1975  .(���Don Lockstead, incumbent NDP MLA for  Mackenzie, has shifted from his normal high  gear into overdrive. Although always working  hard for the constituency, he has now turned  into a whirlwind of bustle, keeping to his  campaign schedule. Powell River one night,  Gibsons the next and Bella Coola the day  after. Between speeches at the various  places, he makes time-for reporters, to knock  on a few doors, shake a few hands and make  the odd cheque presentation. Even when he  has stopped to talk he appears to be moving.  Anticipating the last question halfway  through an interview, he dons his jacket,  ready to run on to his next committment,  trying to stick to schedule. As one of his  campaign organizers said, "when he is  finished there just point him in the right  direction. In the same breath he adds, "I'm  glad I'm not a candidate."  Lockstead is the candidate, and he appears to tie thriving on the hustle, extra  noteriety campaigns bring and the friendly  faces he meets everywhere. He was also an  NDP candidate in 1969. But as Lockstead is  quick to point out, he only lost that election by  166 votes in a Socred Sweep of the province.  Never say die. In 1972 he tried again and  bame up on top with a 56 per cent majority.  |v[pw, three years later,his NDP party indoctrination    sounds    conjplete.    Issues,  '/promises and anti-Socred catchlines are all  part of Lockstead's rampant tirade.  He says he will continue to work as hard in  the future as in the past with the people of  -Mackenzie. Plus.  "I pledge to make more crown land  available for all people for residences and  small holdings."  Although Lockstead favours a 60 year  lease on crown land with an option to renew  the lease for 40 years he says he is not opposed to a lease-to-purchase plan, where the  land is leased for three years and sold to the  leasee after a dwelling is built.  "I pledge to vote with the government to  restrict the foreign ownership of land in B.C.  We plan to pass legislation in the first session  to stop foreign land ownership in B.C."  If the Socreds are elected, we will become  tenants in our own land, says Lockstead. "It  is a danger people had better wake up to."  "I'll fight to hav(*.sales tax removed for  people 60 years of age and over on certain  items which senior citizens must buy."  "I will continue to work for upgrading  highways and sideroads in the riding."  He says it is obvious to him that people  want better transportation in this area  without more people. "People moved to the  Sunshine Coast to get awat from the city rat  race. I don't want to see this area become a  bedroom suburb of Vancouver."  Lockstead's roots are deeply imbedded in  the Powell River area. Born in Alberta, most  of his 44 years have been spend in this riding.  The oldest of a family of eight, he started a  long work history in the resource industry at  the age of 13 as a whistle punk in a logging  camp during his summer holidays. He says  he has worked at most every job in the woods,  operated most types of equipment and was a'  reasonably good mechanic.  At 24, now married, with their first child  on the way, Lockstead was in partnership  for an independent logging operation. "But I,  along with hundreds of other independent  loggers, was forced out of the business when  the Social Credit government introduced tree  farm licences and gave large parts of the  provinces to large logging corporations."  Rather than leave the area to seek work in  logging, Lockstead took a job as a labourer in  an open pit mining operation. At the end of his  14 years in the mining business he was  superintendent of the operation. He had also  been active in union work at the mine. He  says he has- been interested in the political  process for years and even recalls essays he  wrote on the topic while in school. But, he  says jokingly, "you are not too clued in at  that age."  Lockstead lives on Texada Island with his  wife and four children.  In Powell River two weeks ago, when  Dave Barrett and Lockstead addressed an  NDP rally of approximately 1000 people,  Lockstead had a surprise for Barrett and for  MacMillan Bloedel.  At the rally Lockstead said'he would try to  have a cost of living clause inserted into the  B.C. superanuation acts. After the meeting he  said that announcement was news to the  premier. "Dave was surprised and later said  he personally thought it was a good idea,  although he didn't exactly know how it could  be implemented."  Recently MacMillan Bloedel and  Lockstead had words over the company's  announcement it was going to phase out  paper machines three and four in the Powell  River pulp and paper mill. The company said  the equipment was obsolete and had contributed to the loss, of some $32 million.  Lockstead was shocked by the announcement  and criticized the company for not doing its  part in keeping unemployment down.  Lockstead said he felt sorry for the  company and for the 171 employees who  would lose their jobs and offered to help the  company out of their financial dilema by  buying the Powell River mill for $1. He said if  the mill was sold to him or the government he  would see nobody lost their jobs - "except the  guy who was responsible for the $32 million  loss.  "On a more serious note," Lockstead says  he discussed the possibUity of the government  buying the mill with Bob Williams and he said  the government would be willing to discuss  any serious offer. The company so far has  declined.  Lockstead said if the government bought  the mill and didn't show a profit, he would  resign his seat.  Dec. 11 will tell if Lockstead will have the  seat to resign (if the bet was made and he  lost).  This interview was conducted by Leslie  Yates.  Times: In making more land available,  does the government have the co-operation of  the regional boards in this riding?  I am aware of the regional boards' feelings  on the topic and tne requirements they would  like to see are in the hands of the minister.  They seem willing to co-operate as long as  land is made available where there can be  access, water and.sewage facilities installed.  On this topic, I would like to make it clear  to everyone, I don't want to see this property  going to people who don't need it. It is for  people who cannot afford to pay the rip-off  prices of real estate on the market. It is for  people who need property to build a home and  raise a family.  Times: Where in this area will land be  made available?  I have asked the regional boards to send  areas they deem suitable to the Minister of  Lands. I expect co-operation from the three  regional boards in the riding. In areas where  there is no co-operation, arbitrary measures  will be taken to make land available.  Times: What about people who own land  inside the province's agricultural land  reserve that is not farm land? Should they be  able to get it out of ttie reserve without much  trouble?  When the ALR was implemented we asked  every regional board to come up with a plan.  Some boards did and some didn't so the  government proceeded anyway and there  were many errors. But we allowed for  readjustments in the act and we have had to  make many.  In some areas, regional boards and  municipalities have been dragging their feet  and readjustments have been slower. Adjustments can be made quickly if regional  boards are on the ball. I know there are some  areas on the Sunshine Coast that should not be  in the reserve and some areas that should be.  But if there is an individual who is having  problems and can't get his regional board's  attention they can write to me and I will see  they get action within two weeks.  Times: You have said you joined the NDP  because its philosophy was closest 'to your  own. Can you elaborate on that?  Basically our government is oriented  towards people. The other three parties are  all the same. There are the white cats, the  black cats and the spotted cats and we are the  mice, and for the first time in the history of  this province the mice finally got it figured  out. Sjometimes there were one of the cats in  power - fat cats - but the mice finally figured  it out that the cats were governing them. Now  the mice have been governing and governing  well.  However, there is a just and honourable  place in our society for individual initiative  and private coporations, whether large or  small.  Times: Now that you have had three years  as a backbencher, do you feel you and the  NDP have accomplished what you set out to  do.  Like every human being, I didn't ac  complish everything I would have liked but I  think it must be obvious we have had made  big headway in the riding and the province.  Sure the government has rriade some  mistakes but we have also passed a great deal  of meaningful legislation for the people.  Even with ICBC, the fact of the matter is,  for 99 per cent of drivers, it is faster and more  efficient than private insurance. And inspite  of the 19 per cent increase in premium costs  next year, it will still be the cheapest insurance in Canada.  Take the ALR Act. It is now being studied  by several governments, including Ontario  and 28 states in the United States, as a model  for similar legislation. Most people, with the  exception of Bill Bennett who says he will do  away with the Land Commission, agree with  the act and need to save farm land.  Other accomplishments include the  preservation of 2700 jobs at the Col Cel and  Prince Rupert mills. The Socreds wie^e going  to let them shut down. We also saved jobs at  Ocean Falls and Kootenay Forest Products.  We are expanding into .all these areas and  making money and the profits are going to  provide services like mincome and  phamacare, for services for people.  Times: Numerous times I've heard people  say you are the hardest working MLA they  have ever seen. Do you personally feel you  have accomplished what you set out to do?  No question, yes. Most things I do people  never see or hear about I'd say 60 per cent of  my work is at the individual level, on a one to  one basis. People come to me for an infinite  variety of problems, including things like  being short changed a few dollars on a  mincome cheque to some businessman or  whoever with problems.  I spend about six months of the year full  time in Victoria. I come back to the constituency every weekend. Only twice has thre  been special sittings or meeting where I have  been unable to do this.  Times: Do you enjoy helping people on an  individual level.  I love it. It makes the job worthwhile. I  find 99.9 per cent of the people, whether they  agree whith my political philosophy or not,  are reasonable and pleasant to deal with.  Times: On which committees, besides the  caucus committee on land, do you work?  I am chairman of the Committee on the  Standing Order of Private Bills which  operates only when the house is sitting. It  deals with the internal workings of the British  ��� See Page A-7  t^A^^^AA^.'.^^rf^VW  Some years ago we introduced a plan to help our Senior Citizens. We  knew something just had to be done to counteract the effect of inflation  on those people who live on a fixed income. And so we lowered our  service charges to everyone over 65. At the same time, we hoped that  many other service-oriented companies would follow suit. And they did.  Today, most banks offer some kind of 'preferred service' plan exclusively  for Senior Citizens. For our part, everyone over 65 pays half the usual  charges on True Chequing Accounts, Chequable Savings Accounts, and  Domestic Money Orders or Drafts. And there's no commission charge on  payments of utilities accounts. At the Bank of Montreal, these reductions  apply to all Senior Citizens, whether they're regular customers or not.  Admittedly, this plan doesn't alleviate all problems for those over 65, but  we believe just as strongly now as when we  introduced it, that it's a step  in the right direction.  FREE Herbal Tea served daily  9 a.m. to 6p.m.  /V\  The First Canadian Bank  t     i Bank of Montreal  Gibsons  886-2216  Sechelt  885-2221  Madeira Park  883-2718  (Mr mm���  o*  ru  ^>  v>  I--  .ir flash Cotasmbia   has strong leadership.  o  /  umrwWo  !t!  A��illHHljroc| l>y llm Now DomoctMlu Purly MORE ABOUT...  Wednesday, December 3,1975  The Peninsula Times  ieA-1  ������From Page A-6  parliamentary system and does not receive  much publicity.  The committee I am most active and interested is the Environment and Resource  Committee. I'm secretary of it. It is most  interesting because I am environmentally.,  conscious and have worked hi the resource  dustry most of my life. If you don't mind me  patting myself on the back, I'm the moving  force on that committe, as secretary.  Times: Can you elaborate on the work of  that committee?  Sure, there are so many aspects to it we  could spend the rest of the afternoon talking  about it. But, as an example, one of the things  we were to do was come up with guidelines for  logging which would protect streams to  protect fish populations in them this was  totally ignored by the former government.  The committee came up with a list of  recommendations and most of them have j  been implemented. The logging industry  wasn't happy because in some cases they  must'plan their roads eight years in advance.  And I'm not against logging. I just want it to  be done in the best manner so we can have the  best of both worlds.  There have also been accomplishments  with the province's parkland. The NDP has  set aside millions of acres in parks and park  reserves. Take Cape Caution as an example.  It rivals Long Beach for beauty but at the  moment is completely inaccessable. Yet it is  there for the future. That is large example,  there are many smaller ones.  Times: I take it from your responses you  feel effective as a government backbencher.  I feel very effective; I have direct communication to the office of every minister.  Under the former government, it was a one  man show and the backbenchers were kept  out of the way.  I'll tell you, this is not a one man government - even the provincial executive is  allowed into causcus meetings and we receive  delegates daily from many interest groups.  Times: Did you agree with the election  being called at this time?  Yes, I felt that our record in the province,  that mine in the constituency, was as good as  could possibly be expected. At this time of  economic recession and inflation we need  strong leadership. The federal government  wage and price controls were weak-kneed as  far as prices go. Should the federal government not come up with effective price controls by Jan. 1 we will keep our provincial  price controls in effect. Hopefully ttie federal  government will show some leadership.  Times: Have you aspirations to be a  cabinet minister?  Every backbencher worth his salt should  have aspirations to be a cabinet minister. If  they don't they shouldn't be in the legislature.  I think I would be an effective cabinet  minister and there is a couple of portfolios I  would be particularly interested in. We  already have a top person in Lands, Forests  and Water Resources and! wouldn't, think of ,  replacing Bob Williams in that ministry.  I have worked in mining at all levels,  worker, union and management and I'm  familiar with mining in B.C., Canada and  North America. If the premier saw fit to put  me in the cabinet, I'd enjoy the challenge of  that portfolio.  I think I have new and unique ideas I could  apply to the mining industry which would  provide thousands of new jobs. If.I were not  made minister, I'd like to pursue these ideas.  As minister, I would review every peice of  legislation pretalning to mining in B.C. in the  hopes of rejuvenating the industry.  Times: Is the mining picture as bad as Bill  Bennett makes it out to be?  No, it Is no worse here than in any other  province. There are two main factors involved. Industry crys about the five per cent  royalty after being able to extract minerals  for nothing for years. The fact Is B.C. receives  only $9 million ln royalties and ln terms of a  $3.2 billion budget, that ia practically nothing  - so, royalties hasn't hurt mining.  And for political reasons, in my opinion,  the federal government have not allowed  mining companies to deduct the five per cent  royallty from federal Incomo tax to hurt tho  NDP in B.C.  Third and most important, tho world price  of minerals has dropped. Look at copper,  when tho five per cent royalty wns Installed  copper was $1.30 per pound on the world  market. Now It Is 56 cents per pound. That's  tlio problom.  Times: I fjuppose the Socred claim that  government is smothering Individual  Initiative Is not realistic ns far ns you arc  concerned.  Thnt claim Is hogwash. Ih terms of small  businesses wo havo lowered tho corporate tax  by two por cent and havo raised tho corporate  tax for large businesses, Wo hnvo offered nnd  mode loans to new businesses.  .,���,,���,^^,�� Times: Are you working on n nc>^ formula  for MLA salaries that would Increase  travelling allowances?  Yea, I havo lead tho fight In tho caucus.  Nearly ovory province In Canada, with tho  exception of Alberta and P.E.I., to tho host of  my knowledge, havo an allowance for  travelling expenses. Wo do not liavo this In  B.C. for rural members who are not cabinet  ministers.  Since I have been doing this job, it has  been costing me money - out of my own  pocket. So I suggested, which to date has been  ignored, that a fair allowance for travelling  expenses for rural MLAs be made.  If you .jo to work for anv go\eminent, and  ] ou an sent out on government business, you  iecei\e travelhng expenses - e\en the most  junior employee But not MLAs  M\ total ��ular\ is $16 000 a year plus  $8,000 which is referred to as tax free  allowance Off the top I pa\ $4 000 in income  ta\ and my expenses, because of the size and  nature of the constituency is in the neighbourhood of $8 000 per \car It is a fulltime  job It has to bt. to properh service the  < ommumtv  I have a wife and family to support and  they are my priority. Without improvements.  I'll find it difficult to service the community  in the manner I deem necessary.  I hadn't had a good check up in a couple of-  years. I had been working very hard and my  Wife was in the hospital. So I was doing MLA  work and looking after m> family I was  extremelj tired so I spent two davs in the  hospital for tests and a bit of rest I've taken  the doctor's ddv ice and I'm exercising dailv  I was putting in 18 hour days, but from  now to the end of the election I m cutting that  down to 16 hours  Times How do you feel now''  One hundred per cent  Times   Any predictions on the election'  I nev er predict I want to tell \ ou about mv  election predictions Seventy per cent of the  tune thev are wrong  .' '   *"  ���i ii r ,  ,���--   'P.   - .. .-     -,/ -: ���   *-���-, ���< *�����. -*: -r^a';-*}  <r'   ���    .���*-   '-   \-< > ,   - '.".'���  * ��� ' J f \'      a - ' ' - " at '        ' ' t �� "'      "  aU ...������' ���    W *.. ���-  ,   ���     -   --   -���--, ��� ,n ,   -��� | ���' ���-���  ���    -'��� -       - ���   *            | -  ��  n" * m -"s ~- Tv _ Ha .���*.,      - J 1- .a- .,     I r.     .  ^     , T'l t- .-St- , Jt"H      I ^ .    ,        H        a, +t , , J     I, <;���,  wwfp^wi ��� *n wm^^^m**mn**vm^*^**  ^HP-JH1" iWill mtivq*mf**mmw**'mi 9m.jmmqm  i .!.  cS  -. -, ffik    di  V  i  - -7  ESP (SS)!u^id^w^(mib -.. *���,.. mm' It  o  0  Etaiteflib'QMfeaiig  GteemO CDa��    .   $$k  GBE^waa^ nai? .:���:���....-��*  > ��  ^     -. j  DON LOCKSTEAD    I don't want to see maiket   It is for people who need  (Crown land) going to people who don't propeitv to build a home and raise a  need it It is for people who cannot afford familv '  to pa\ the ripoff of real estate on the  for f&mks, ftiripSj, Himss, fiamr  ��Bafts, lhKS>Qos��[hicn)Oafl appDosusoSs,  [mky grand pianos...and just  about anything els�� that's  Domp��[r��a[ii]ft to v��m=  (^  The First Canadiun Bank  <S  C  i Bank of Montreal  Gibsons  886-221G  Sechelt  885-2221  Madeira Park  883-2718  ���IStHlg���  IHBMWmi  CAWADA PiAEIPOWER  UNE^PLOYEIDENT  INSURANCE  OFFICE: Wharf St., Socholt  will be open:  TODAY and TOftJIOHEiOW  DECEMBER 3 and 4  HOURS*  WED,-1:00 pm-4;00 pin  THURS^10:30am-12 noon  1:00 pm-3:00 pm  aaaaiw  S   i  (SsiDHnpsiDgoii [rOesidlqiQosiiracsirs  Wharf Road, Sechelt  for information on:  1. where to vote  2m transportation  3. to volunteer for canvassing, sign  display, donations or party  fe;ca)S)r'  PLEASE PHONE  ���I |* Alpha 2% ^)  IL^ tail tins... Afer  Society *%     twi  15 oz.............. ��.,....,..,........,,.,,  miot  ��|A Tang _. 4% ��� ���  ILS 7 oz. pkgs mm for  Oolce Vita Pure !  128 oz..   C^LES 32 oz. jar   IE 200V.w..........   ce IGA ^ibv$  S.S) individually wrapped  t&pkg.  Horn's ^  1 lb. pkgs. fetor  Kraft $ fl  32 oz. jar...........      ii  n Kraft      -; $<1  uiL 1 Ib. iar ; eLL  Macaroni ft Cheese/ ^  'TIME CHEESE !*   Dairyland  Ice Cream   1*11 Rhodes  bW Whole Wheat or White 5 loaves  W��BPM��l��W��>s-aW^iw��P��^.'Wi'*w����'-^  Q   *  Red Delicious, Spartans  ^nd Winesaps ^ ^  ^^   i_b  m^fmm^mmmtmrmntfmim l��ltw WW  $ w  (n>(Q)  3��3(S  AullioiUail liy r-An<k*ni|a Sotlnt Crailll OimpiilQn Comnilll.a  H^PEliM         Effective'm* 4   ��� {P^HiC -. T. through Dec. 6  we reserve the rights to limit quantities  .rtlllfclll 1 I J>M>llTHia* p^  :\  f  ^4  v.  ���v.* *-  K    .a"���  -'--^      \  i��" f .     /"%  fl !~^ /  An v  si/  W--  "5*      \  ^  I  *  THE   END  negotiations  Prescesky,  AL  OF   MANY   HOURS   of  happens     as     Peter  school   board   chairman,  signs the 1976 contract settlement  between the school board and the  Sechelt Teachers' Association at last  .by Jock Bachop  883-9056  Traditionally, this is the season where  everyone is jolly and the halls are decked  with holly and everyone is bursting with  goodwill to all men. Pardon me if I emulate  the legendary Scrooge of Dickens and say  "Humbug!"  If you have been listening to radio or  watching the boob tube since the election call  as I have you will know what I am getting at.  Interspersed with hard sell Christmas  advertising and carols what do we find? Our  leaders and would-be leaders with drawn  knives cutting .and ripping at each other  without restraint.  Every trick of the game is used to smear  the opposing party and I personally find it  ���nauseating.  To think that out of all these characters we  have got to find a responsible leader and  government. Lord help us.  I listened to one candidate giving his  reasons why he should be elected. He announced that B.C. was in trouble. I'd never  have guessed it.) He then went on to say that  his party would straighten things out if they  were elected. I can't wait to get to the polls.  So much mud is being thrown by the parties  concerned that whoever wins wUl have to go  to a communal bath before they take office.  Christmas spirit? The only spirit we'll have  this festive season is what we get ou,t of the  LCB.  To get away from our coming election,  how much season's cheer are the striking  postal workers feeling? Precious little, I bet.  Damn it all, the government can spend  millions on outside sources, give countless  thousands away in the form of unrealistic LIP  grants and yet they deny their own employees  a raise..  I am no expert on postal workers' salaries  but something must be drastically wrong to  keep a work force out on strike for so long a  period. I feel the government should ensure  they have a decent living wage. What the hell,  the'powers that be raise their own salaries  whenever they feel like lt without so much as  'by your leave' to the suckers who are paying  them.  Charity begins ot home and no matter how  sympathetic we feel about other countries  and their Inherent problems let's set our own  house ln order before wo think of others.  Sure we like tho thought of helping others  and this Ih a good and just thing but first  things first.  I can't say I was impressed by the postal  union's leader Davidson when I saw him ond  Postmaster Mackosoy bolng Interviewed  recently on television. After some glvo nnd  take ho waa asked by the Interviewer after a  pointed remark by Mackosoy wliy ho  wouldn't allow the strikers n voto on whether  to accept tho government's offor or not. All ho  snld was that thoy wcro out on strike nnd that  wns good enough Indication for him.  My wife (and sho should know) ways the  Scots aro a stubborn race and I'm now Inclined to btillovc It.  No doubt Mr. Davidson In not feeling tho  �� pinch* but what about all the rank nnd file?  Ilo can afford to bo stubborn and Idealistic  but I wonder how many of tho workers nre  liavlog to soil somo possessions and borrow  oxtrn monoy to get through Uio wlntor Just to  support thoir Icuiler'fl vlowtt?  I don't know nbout you, donr rcadora, but  were I to be involved in a strike for say a  month or so, I would be in deep financial  trouble. It just makes me mad that one man  can have the power to put people in suph-a  position. He should allow the workers to have  their say because in the end they are the ones  who know what they need. When unions came  into being many years ago they were  definitely badly needed to protect the rights  of the Working mass.ss. This is obvious.  However, nowadays instead of overbearing  management who had things their own way to  the detriment of the workers, the tables have  turned completely and the big unions  dominate the industrial scene. Aware of this  power the union heads are wielding a big stick  and if allowed a free reign will rapidly screw  up this country's economy before anyone  realizes what is happening.  It's time to call a halt to the frantic jostling  for money and power. Restraint is the word.  If all segments of the populace will settle  down and look and think before jumping then  perhaps we will learn how to live and work  together to make this country stable, prosperous, and respected throughout the world.  Enjoy the festive season ��� next year may  be tougher...  Thursday's board meeting. Also "signing  the contract were George Matthews,  STA president (seated), Roy Mills,  board secretary-treasurer (right), Doris  Fuller of the teacher bargaining committee and Joe Horvath, trustee and  personnel chairman. Both parties expressed pleasure over the cordiality of  the contract talks. Among other things,  the' teachers settled for the maximum  allowed under the federal wage and  price control guidelines.  PageA-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 3, 1975  Sunshine Coast regional hospital district  has authorized $51,900 in temporal >  borrowing.  At last week's board meeting, a bylaw  authorizing the temporary borrowing was  passed.  Chairman Frank West explained the  money was for debt service until money  comes in from local taxation and other  governments in August.  The bylaw had to be passed before the first  interest payment was due on January 2,197fi  tefeSBoo  8@dte03 Q30���6?8��  THE QOVanNMHNT OF  THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  N0H1  M$BM  asms*  H  10% OFF  ALL CARPET CLEANING  until Christmas  phone  88-&J434 .  Aftor public hoarlnga throughout tho Province, tho Board of  Industrial Rotations has Institutod a now Minimum Wago Order for  British Columbia. Tho board has glvon notlco that, offo'ctlvo  Docombor 1, 1975, tho now minimum wago will bo $2,76 por hour  lor omployoos IB yoara of ago and ovor, and $2.36 por hour for  omployoos 17 yoars of ago and undor. Thoso minlmums will  bocomo $3.00 and $2.60 respectively on Juno 1, 1976.  In addition to prosant provisions, tha Ordar contains a now  roqulromont that doublo tlmo bo paid for hours workod ovor 11 por  day and 40 por wook.  Any assistance roqulrod may bo obtalnod from tlio Department's Labour Standards offlcos as follows:  VICTORIA: 880 Douglas Stroot, ,   BURN AD Yi 4211 Klngiway, ".".".",'",''",P",        .'".".'  CHILLIWACK; 24 Victoria Avonuo W.,,   CRANUROOKi 226 - 102 South 11th Avonuo,  DAWSON CREEK. 1201 - 103rd Avonuo, , , , .  KAMLOOPSt 220 - S46 St. Paul Stroot   KELOWNAj 1913 Kont Road   NANAIMOi Court Houso ,   NELSON: 310 Ward Stroot   _ PRINCE OEORGEi 1480 Fourth Avonuo,.....  TERRACEi 4506 Lakolso Avonuo   WILLIAMS LAKE? 317 Provincial Bulldlnn, ,..  -1- i-i"i-i'-|-1  ,,307-3290  ,434-5761  .. 792-0634  . , 400-2311  .70^5931  ,,374-4112  .762-2911  ,.754-2111  362-2211  662-0131  635-9494  392-6261  ���,���,,,......���.,.,Labour. Standards. Branch,  Popartmont of Labour,  Government of British Columbia  wmr.       fgg  ��  IP  TOPICS  I.*"-"  7.  JiiA  ��safe tf tibo  Canada Grade 'A' @eef  an economical  favorite  iEEF uver  Sliced, Skinnod  & Dovoinod  kkuss wiener  1 lb. pkg.  1 Ib. pkg  DDE bacon  (cosy  i  cr ' n_'.j   -  ��� i  .'���"��  ��   )t  II.������ ����       ,.%*  L ' ���  ��� -    in        ��  '    I   ���"','.'  r-\   ,.*  " ir- io  ��� ��� r     . . I    -w *  ' ii   , >     ��� * i1 '; I.- i  a' -a     a j    '"f I    '   ���'   !     "l  ���     hit }     J��    i-    c��  i*. sal  L  J " t  I  <��� I J ��� ' ��  till FU��SE  fo) Robin Hood  20 lb. bag  ��MS  {%&  (mtthG&<sG<&s.*il  LT UainA^y  14oz.  Giant  tins  fotlssk:  Hoavy Duty  ���]  flit�� ft  ��P��  Mb tab  ��^@��  (MM!L&!? T'""  Jto  Hoinz  PttI  Koshor Dills  or Polski  32 oz. btl.  r  DOG  Galnoiburgon * lloof  72 oi pkg  $'  ORANGE  Sungold  t 1 2 ox  2 for  I  INSTANT  Mnxwoll Homo  10 ox  $^S2  FRUIT  Allan i  " Grcipo or Orungo  HI ox tint  2 for ��SJ  Jncoli'i  10 1  2oi  $^29  CAT Purina Tonrior Vlttloi  * Boof * Tuna * Courniut  17 6oz  COLD  il'  Noo Cltrnn * Adult  10 ���pkg.  $|  29  MACARONI &  CHEESE  Catolll Dlnna,  7 1  2 oi pkg  film  Pook rraan  S* Antil    Tyrol or Sllvor  1/ 1  it  !oz pkg  $^49  PAPER  T7*in.nnpir*m *%    Vlvn " Docorntad Antd.  TOWELS    arollpko  SOAP  Jatl  10 �� pkg  DOUBLE X  Arrld  narotol, 6 ox  �����111  I  Til3lf��aBS  Corlnii Stnndiird  20 oi lln  fl'  5U  Dranm Whip  tc��i pl-g  S5.C  BATH  Irlih Spring  Sox liari  2 for  1  ftc  llmvait  3 Ih pKg  $1  llm  ���Toll  ro  o\  m mm  m  York * Trozoii * Puro  6 1/2 oz. cans  Tiosh Pack * Troxon  2'spkg.  * PRICES crrccTivc *  Tlnirs. Dec. 4 to Sat., Dec. 6.  Wo Rosarvo tlio Right  to Limit Qunntltlos.  Phono 886-2257  Gibsons/ B.C.  RED & WHITE  Secholt/B.C  Phone 885-9416  i '  'V \J  -*"T        ������"*  ft     f-  J J.;*,���*  /  /       "  /   /7  /  7  /  /   0  u  t:  /  !  la..  ���    ..J, ���a*    �����  a- a��a-��. ������,���.   __' I.    ���    l|    r     �� a ^ *"  Si      i .      ~ '     *���  it  /  *  r  ���*���������*  ,.  _aa*   �� ������ ���-  //  /;��  'I   t  iVi -"       -  >JL  $100,000   LATER and presto���a paved Sechelt-Gibsons  airport  a  couple   of  airport. It isn't quite Vancouver In- weeks ago. The ramp will be paved next  ternational, but to the Peninsula fly boys Spring,  it is home. Work was completed on the  Section B  Wednesday, December 3, 1975  Pages 1-8  Sechelt alderman Dennis Shuttleworth  indicated Friday he thought stop work orders  on three homes with sub-standard foundations being built by Interfacial Designs  should not be lifted until the foundations are  brought up to standard.  He said the insurance route was,  "definitely out". He said he thought another  foundation might have to be poured on top of  the existing foundations.  Council decided two weeks ago that Interfacial Design would have to post insurance  bonds to cover any damage caused by faulty  concrete foundations. The bonds were to be  good for 10 years and cover the value of the  houses.  Interfacial Design had stopped work orders slapped on three homes it was building in  Seaside Village in Sechelt after, strength ��of  the concrete foundations of the houses tested  out at some 800 pounds per square inch below  national building code standards. It also had  jo  io  Sunshine Coast Regional District has  given first reading to a zoning amendment  bylaw which would allow a burned-out  sawmill at Wilson Creek to be rebuilt.  The bylaw calling for the change In zoning  at the site of the R. Hartt Crosby sawmill  (formerly Boser Cedar Products) passed first  reading last Thursday.  The bylaw, numbered 35 (28) calls for the  rezoning of Lots 6 and 7, the sawmill site from  Rll to suitable industrial zoning.  There was some talk about the possibility  of moving the sawmill to another site, but  owner Hartt Crosby informed the board ho  intended to go ahead with the rezoning.  Tho regional board also gave first reading  to land uso contract authorization bylaw No,  108 which would allow a pottery cooperative  to operate on I.ot 621.3 ia Roberts Creek,  adjacent to the Girl Guide Camp.  Both these bylaws aro to bo .studied In  committee and eventually submitted for  public hearing.  a stop work order placed on the batch used  to mix the cement.  The Times contacted Jean Douglas,  development officer of the Consumers  Association of Canada, to see if there was a  precedent for requiring a builder to post  insurance bonds for faulty construction. She  found none.  She said she contacted the Professional  Engineers Association in Vancouver. One of  the association's directors said he could not  see how future damage could be attributed  to faulty foundations and that he had never  heard of anything as ridiculous as this insurance bond idea," Douglas said.  She said he said all municipalities have  agreed to abide by the National Building  Code.  ... Shuttleworth said the 200 psi strengthJor  concrete requested by the National Building  Code is a mirror of the quality of concrete  against disintegration rather than strength  required to hold up certain weights.  A report last week said Interfacial designs  and Sechelt Council were at a stalemate over  the value of the bonds to be posted.  The report said Interfacial Designs would  post bonds valued between .$500 and $1000 to  cover the cost of any repairs required to the  foundations. The village wanted bonds with a  value between $30,000 and $40,000.  Bud Gairns, Interfacial Design president,  said Sunday he checked the house foundations  after the three earth tremors that were felt in  the area,early Sunday morning and the  foundations were not disturbed.  He also said the owners of the partially  completed homes had been contacted and  wanted construction to resume. "They were  satisfied with my assurances the foundations  are of adequate strength," he said.  Gairns added that his research has lead  him to believe concrete with a 1000 psi  strength is .strong enough for single family  dwelling foundations.  The matter will be dealt with at Sechelt  Council tonight.  Super Bus Has  oRENO EVER'  ,0  School Board resolved in principle  Thursday to enter into a joint community  school construction on Bowen Island.  This resolution was made on a recommendation by the Department of Education  so the Bowen Island Community School  Association could seek extra funds for the  school from other government sources.  School board has requested capital funds  from the Department to add classrooms and a  small gym to the existing Bowen Island  school under the Department guidelines.  If the community association is able to  raise funds to add to the school board funds  better facilities can be constructed at the  school site than what the Department  guidelines could provide.  The association would like a school built  which can be used by the community outside  of regular school hours.  John Denley, school superintendent said  the idea should only be endorsed in principle  so the school board was not committed to  funding more than what was allowed under  Department guidelines.  If the Bowen Island Community School is  built it will be one of some 35 community  schools in the province. Completion date for  the school is expected to be September 1977.  Trustee Joe Horvath said the community  school idea could spread into other areas of   .;:  the community and that he was in,8uppprt of ^  public use of schools as long as there was not  interference to the primary functions of  school.  During the summer, school board had  endorsed the concept of community schools  and recognized the Bowen Island Community  School Association as the representatives for  a community school on the Island.  The Times was In error last week when It  said Gordon Day had pleaded guilty to  driving with a blood-alcohol content over .08  per cent. Day was not charged with a  drinking offence.  Day pleaded guilty to dangerous driving  and was fined and suspended from driving for  that offence.  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  Plumbing, heating &  sewors.  i Repairs and Installations  |*AH work guarantood  006-7638  SATURDAY  \C?     ngj'  Phono your local travel agont today.  Trail Bay Mall       885-2910  Sechelt  ����^^,^��g^��^^^^fe^^*��^^^^^i*si^^^^l^^rt*t^^^^��  Secholt Indian Band Is investigating a  trailer park for Sway-Calse Indian Reserve  No, 3 on Sechelt Inlet.  -In �� letter to tho Sunshine Const Regional  District, the band naked about the available  of domestic wntcr nnd flro protection for tho  reserve which In located adjacent l-ot�� 1509  and 1471.  In thoir letter, the band talks about a  potential 75 homo.i In tho area.  A spokesman for tlio Indian band wild  later thnt their economic adviser bad been  asked to IhvesUflnta the possibility of a trallor  park In the nrca. ���  f �������� II    ���   ���'���  HI���HI   I ���   Como and nee tho novel "IInndkurcIiU.f"  bonbon dlrilioit from Iilnf-jlnnd, daintily different, ��� MIh.h Dcc'fi, Secholt,  !!HM^^^^  LICENSED  ECHANICS  %w*  ��� Trovor W, Noato  -������ * Larry Er Lowl a -���������  Sto.103 1557 Gowor Pt. Rd.  Gibsons.  886-27312  gjfW^IM^^^  I '-sJ.   -*���  ,*--���>.   ,\  >*'�����  .���.ooks.Ji.foa    ...  another Simpkins  ;.rj0t,i,(;.'.y  - - \r~r \m   ii       W    V"-    P*��.\   ��� "-   A A.  -,,,���-,  /{���%vjt>kv,  ���"L5*"  JL  *  -*-! -   .-  ���'��     '��  r'CGGJnG ffiEGSiH) USSJB '  B  I  I  I  B  I  I  11  0  II  f  I  II  B  I  I  P  B  ����\Z  Christmas Gift-'Glving Specials  SAUPRICED AT  1]  #  ����ra  Stick-on 20's  Mfg. Sugg, List 1.19  msrfM  PRICE  MANY MORE UNADVERTISED SPECIALS  SOMB ITEMS MAY M UNAVAHAOW DUE TO SUITOERS SHORTAGES  to<��i^  tatftfUruttD  u&lfGfyflfcfi)  '^i.  i  B  I  fl  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  *  I  �����-  B  I  fl  II  I  fl  fl  fl  fl  t,..��"  ^ raOfiE 8.15-3231  Real Estate  Real Estate  Mortgages  Birth Announcements       Work Wanted  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Coming Events  FRIDAY, December 5, Gibsons  United Church Friendship Tea,  2-4   p.m.   50c.   Gifts,   sewing,  baking. 1-58-2  Card of Thanks  MR. & MRS. Victor Hird wish to  thank the directors and  members at large, of the Roberts  Creek New Horizons, for their  kindness on the occasion of our  50th wedding anniversary.   175-2  THE PENDER Harbour Community Club would like to  thank everyone for their time,  effort and generous donations  which made our annual  Fishermen's Homecoming a  success. Thank you one and  all. 181-2  Y  Obituary  MASSEY: Passed away 23rd  November, 1975, Chuck Massey  in his 50th year. Survived by his  loving wife Margaret, 3 sisters in  California, 2 nephews, and 3  stepsons. Funeral service was  held 26th November at Roselawn  Funeral Home, Vancouver. A  special thanks to all my friends in  Sechelt. (Mrs.) Nancy  Massey. 1.83-2  Personal  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  RE-ELECT  DON  LOCKSTEAD  YOUR  ^  ��� En ��#%���  Mackenzie N.D.P.  138-6a  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30. $ p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  MARTYN'S DRIVING School of  Powell River, now serving the  Sechelt Peninsula. Ph. (112) 483-  4421. 12325-tfn  THE eternal truth of immortality  Is taught anew by the Baha'i  Faith. 'Abdul'l-Baha wrote to a  parent, stricken at the passing of  a qon: "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  Help Wanted  DUMP  TRUCK  and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  BACKHOE    available,    septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  MOVING and Hauling of any  kind. Ph. Norm 886-9503.  12339-tfn   . 1 .  Wanted to Rent  GARAGE in or near Gibsons. Ph.  886-9969 anytime. 176-tfn  For Rent  RUBY LAKE Motel Restaurant  under new management.  Redecorated, modern  housekeeping units. Daily,  weekly and monthly rates. Ph.  883-2269. 12795-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  . Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  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  GARDEN BAY, 3 bdrm. plus den  home. $225. Ph. 936-0048 or 883-  2360. 180-tfn  WATERFRONT house for rent.  Redrooffs Road. Ph. (112) 266-  7869. 182-2  MENS    SINGLE    room    with  housekeeping facs. AU found,  W-F, priv. ent., clean, warm. Ph.  885-9538. 185-2  GIBSONS Waterfront, 3 bdrm.,  w-w, ensuite plumbing,  rec.  room,   2   fireplaces,   carport,  private. $325. Ph. 885-3547.    171-4  Real Estate  PENDER HARBOUR  Executive Home. Architectural  design, panoramic view lot. IVz  yr. old, 4 bdrms. Many many  deluxe features. A "must see  listed at $95,000.  Large level treed lot on black top  road. All services. Moorage  available. Asking $16,000.  r-teafrly 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  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  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  Page B-a   The Peninsula Times        Wednesday, Dec. 3,1975  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  ,  March 31, 1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit  Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion    $1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers  60c extra  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.  "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.  WATERFRONT  ��� new on market, rare Soames  Pt. waterfrontage, 4.3' acres,  gently sloping to 260' of prime  beach. Older home on properly.  Subdividable.  ��� High view lot on Redrooffs  Rd., 100' of beach.  LOTS  ��� Gower Pt. Rd. $14,000.  ��� Bluff, Skyline Dr.  ��� S. Fletcher Rd., $14,000 terms.  ��� Osbourne Subdivision,  Sechelt, 1 ac, great view.  ��� Hwy 101 above Soames Pt.,  $11,000 ea.  HOUSES-GIBSONS  ��� Elphinstone Rd., immaculate  new home on 2 lots, magnificent  view.  ��� Ideal family home, 1500 sq. ft.,  good view.  ��� Pratt Rd., small cottage on lot  $12,500.  HARRY MILBURN  886-7768  BLOCK BROS  922-3911  162-tfn  LASQUETI OPPORTUNITY  Acre    waterfront    lots    from  $12,500. Excellent beach.  BRYNELSEN BENZON  REALTY CORP  566 Cardero St., Vancouver  call collect 689-7556  157-3  GIBSONS area, swap 38 acres for  WF or view property. Ph. 980-  2154. 121-3  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  WANTED  SCHOOL CROSSING GUARDS  Applications will be received by  the undersigned from person who  wish to act as School Crossing  Guards for tho Gibsons  Elementary School. Two guards  will bo required to work 3 hrs. per  day according to tho following  schedule, salary to bo based on  the provincial minimum hourly  wago:  0:30 to 9:15 a.m.  11:15 to 12:00 noon  12:30 to 1:00 p.m.  2:15 to 3:15 p.m.  Please address applications to  tine School Board offlco, School  District No. 40 (Secholt), Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C.  Roy Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  ��� -"-vm-  Work Wanted  FUEL COSTS rising? Wo will  turn your problem trees Into  firewood, $18 cord. Wo also fall,  top or limb danger trees. Complete cost before we start. Expert  Insured work, CaU us nt 885-2101).  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. AS-tfn  EVERGREEN      Landscaping.  Pruno your fruit trooa" thla  year. Book over crow now, Ph.  6(10-2100. 04-5   L_  12x00 MONARCH, rov,  nlslo,  fridge,   ntovo,   not   up   local  trailer pk. Storage Hhed, largo  ...mindqcK, F,P, $115,000, Ph.... fllKk.  Mm, IKI-2  SPANGLER Construction Ltd.,  expert  flnlfihlng:   cupboards,  renovatlono, new hoinen. I'll, 1105-  JM7._________ _���J7!M���  HOUKKCI.HANINQ   nnd   Wl  washing. $1,00 hr. PI). BUB-  S8M3. 107-tfn  _a.���������,,m�� i, v.m~**m*mm-*��m*m.---.mm. ���..a-..|si.��� W. .. i.ii.W ������-. -,,...���.-a-.-,.-.  NEED a onrpontor, Call Boh  .    Crichton. tm-nn.       lMfi-Un  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY  101   AT FRANCIS PENINSULA 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  acrel/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 I   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.  VIEW     HOME     ON      SECLUDED     ACRE ��� overlooks  Malaspina Strait. Ha? 2 bedrooms on main and 2 in basement. The  owners are very anxious to sell and are open to offers on their asking  price ol $30,000. Don't pass this upl  MADEIRA PARK (ESTATE SALE) ��� new home with a nice  view. Only Interior doors and carpeting required to finish this 1280 sq  ft quality home. Has 3 bedrooms (1 ensullo) plus full basomont with  level entrance. Offorod at $49,500.  BUILDING LOTS AND SMALL ACREAGES;  be pleased to show you around,  John Breen  883-9978  PHONE 883-2794  Drop In, we'll  Jock Hermon  883-2745  READ THIS!  You're making a mistake if  you buy property before obtaining  our FREE catalogue.  AGENCIES  Box 128 ���Phono:  885-2235  phono Vancouvor 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  viewi vi��wTviewi  It^ATA  -look up Socholt inlot from this Sandy Hook lot; If  hna walor ft hydro avallablo now, bo you con pot  started, Slzo 03 x 124, and cloarod, Llntod for  tonm on $1-1,900 P.P. Jock Whlto, 006.2935 ovon,  REDROOFFS HOME  Modorn solidly built two bodroom homo, lovoly  stono flroplaco, automatic all hoot, attachod  carport on almost an aero o| land with attractlvo  landscaping, with spneo lor o gnidon,(l,|��tod nl  $45,900 hut try your roallstlc o||��r, Don Haddon,  (l()..-9.,04 ovon.  IDEAL BUILDING LOT, GIBSONS  /ra/ioa  This cloorod lot 60x150, In locotod on south  Plotchor Rood nnd Ir on tho sowor lino, Tho idonl  location to build your homo, dono to nil omonltlon  and fl .mlnutoi. to Iho .lorry,.terminal. Tho asking  prlco hoi boon roducod lo $12,600, Jim Wood,  nna.2ft7) ovo��.  READY TO GO  03407  Nlco lovolclodrod lot," 63 x 116 with hydro and  tolophono, Oil highway hut closo to transportation  In Wilson Crook, Pull prlco $l>,-?00, Jock Warn, 006-  2601  ovon,  WHY PAY RENT  I'nnobodo cotlorjo, full prlco $22,000 n good  buy I  Cnrioplnd Mindock, 220 wlilnfj, " llbronlost."  soptlc tank, Uvol cornor lot only a fow stops (rom  lovoly sholtorod covo on tho inlot, lour mllo* Irom  Socholt, C,R, Oathorcojo, 1,06-27(13,  HABITABILITYFORYOUI  (73479  Brightly now, 3 bodroom homo, Hugo, nlnglo cor  (workshop?) garago, Roar, rjnrdon-rnndy, Ironl,  londscapod, Clonn oloc, honl, Control Socholl,  $42,500 on tonm, Your cash? Tiny floht ovonlno  111)0.9461, PROM VANCOUVER, 24 HRSi 609-8030,  LOW PRICE * MARVELOUS VIEW  ,-73487  $10,000 lull prlco tor- this wntor vlow lot, al| local  sorvlcos, siio 90 n 170, This Is A-l lor thnt 2 lovol  homo, and Iho $3,000 you' invo on lol prlco cnn  holp finish tho homo, I'oior Smith, 000-9463 ovos,   ,,.. ���,.... NEW HOMES, ���.   ���Wa?4��/ya4..2  Two now homos on approximately |,-2 aero lots, In  a qulot nron poor govornnmni whorl, Post olllco,  storo nnd school, 1,-3394 2 bodroom, wo|| |o woll  carpnlml, on o 3 1/2 crowl npneo, Roady lor  -.movlo0^tnto.-PrlCsKl-'��.t'>33|-3OO,----~--'"-"-~���  1.0402 3 W��nlroo(n, lull bosomont, corport, ,2  llroplncoi, Thl* homo In llnlshod axcopl for floor  covorlngs ond porsonnl light flxturos, finish It Iho  wny you wnnl, Good huy nl $43,500, pull Prlco, Pn|  Murphy, 003-7407 ovon,  SELMAPARK  NEAR SECHELT  ESTATE SALE  75 ft. waterfront with charming  older 3 bdrm basement home.  Panoramic view. Must be sold.  .Offers to $69,000. Call. Mr. Watts.  885-3157 for viewing.  A.E. LEPAGE  WESTERN LTD.  261-7211 (24 hrs.)  163-2  2-% ACRE lots. Treed, good soil,'  Wakefield Road. Ph. 885-  2039. 83-2  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  Mobile Homes  MORTGAGES        ���  FIRSTS^SECONDS-TfflRDS  Residential-Commercial  and Builder's Loans  AvailableNow  CALL US FIRST AT 926-3256  CENTURY21  - MORTGAGE CORPORATION  (formerly Acadian Mort. Corp.)  2438 Marine Dr. . West Van.  Division of  CENTURY FINANCIALGROUP  90-tfn  Boats and Engines  26      FT.      DISPLACEMENT  cruiser,  6  cyl.  diesel.  Low  hours. All access. $7500. Ph. 883-  9226. "~ 160-4  Boats and Engines  FLOATHOUSE on solid barge,  year round living. XVz bdrm,  warm and cozy. Galley, shower,  head, etc. $5500. Ph. 883-9226. 159-  4  Auctions  HEY YOU! Now that I have your  attention, I'd like to tell you  something. I'm having an auction  of all new gift items; toys,  wicker, wall hangings, pottery,  kitchenware, clothing,  glassware, macrame, nic-nacs  and lots more. Our building is  now heated, we'll have free  coffee and cookies and we'll  auction surprise packages. And a  fjree draw too! Sat., Dec. 6 at 1  p.m., Hansen's Transfer,  Sechelt. Come and join us. We'll  have fun. 184-2  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  CaU Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby.  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012 8917-tfn  12 x 56 2 BDRM mobile home, 3  yrs. old. 8x10 ft. heated  storage room and sundeck attached. Exc. cond., set up in  mobile park. Ph. 886-7801.    1704  GRANTHAMS SEMI-WATERFRONT  Hi  TiKT  v i;-o  11  Old 3 bedroom house with magnificent view. 50x110 sloping lot.  Basement syite requires some renovation. 300 ft Irom store, Post Office,  bus & wharf. $37,500 cash only. By owner.  CALL 398-8072 or 885-3552  .  - .-_..  . ..���_-  &��!��  imnmM/^mwwmmmmHwaimmamaaammmwMmiv  BpMMWHMamMs?^^  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.     ,  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 *' TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  i'V- if.-    -   ��� . .-LU ---'UiJi: -d  <���r Vfe���te.  n-rri . .��J��.J  1  I 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.  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. GUNBOAT BAY ���Lots 10 & 11 adjoining lots with approx 300'  deep, sheltered waterfront, approx 8 1/2 acres on Hwy 101. Lot 10 is  priced at $25,000 or buy both together for $60,000.  2. IRVINES LANDING ��� Lot 5, approx 128' waterfront, at entrance to  Lee Bay. Driveway in, fairly sheltered moorage. $35,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ���Approx 290 waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway in. Good sites for several cottages on the approx 2 acres.  $70,000.  4. GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park, Lot D has approx 75' low  bank waterfront, level and grassy. Septic tank and drain field in.  $35,000.  5. KLEINDALE ��� approx 208' waterfront, dries low water, just over an  acre of land, situated on Hwy 101 at head of Harbour. $22,000.  6. REDROOFFS ��� Lot 14 has approx .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. M,  8. REDROOFFS ��� Lot 23, off Eureka Place, is large and level with 75  of bluff waterfront. Good rocky beach and excellent view. Offers to  $18,500.  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 stores, marinas & post office. $55,000.  EGMONT ��� Approx 353' waterfront with deep sheltered moorage on  9.2 acres of treed land. Access by trail or water. $30,0Q0.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� 1,150 sq It 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.  EGMONT ��� Approx 2100' excellent waterfront oh Agammemnon  Channel with road access Irom Egmont Road. Large bay and good  gravel beach. Approx 32 acres, well treed,with 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.  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. Prlvato marine railway lor  hauling boat Into basement shop. $158,000,  EARLS COVE ���- 5,57 acres good land with 450' ��, waterlront ad|olning  Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $95,000.  SUNSHINE INN ��� GARDEN BAY ��� Situated on one seml-waterfront  acre ol land with a view of Ponder Harbour, Presently closed, but with  numerous possibilities for an enterprising purchaser. No business ���  price Includos land, buildings, furniture, furnishings 8, equipment only.  Prlcod lar below replacement cost, $195,000.  EGMONT ��� .Appro* 600' watorfront adjoining tho Egmont Marina.  Approx 7 treed acres, Paved Maple Road runs through property.  $70,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 119' lakefront lot with lurnlshod ono bdrm cottago. Road  accoss, hydro, wator, Roducod to $27,000, firm lor quick sale.  GARDEN BAY -- Approx 1500 sq ft homo, built 1963, A bdrms, kltchon  with built-in range and stovo, largo living room, dining room. Carport In  partial basomont, OH furnace, Largo lot ��� landscapod and In grass.  $41,500,  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 27  coss, hydro. $8,500  soml-watorlront lot with ocoan vlow, road ac-  GUN POINT ���PENDER HARBOUR ��� Approx 192 wotorlront,  beautifully landscapod, with 1170 sq It 2 bdrm homo, llroplaco, sundock, w/w, 3rd bdrm In lowor lovol, Boal houso with marlno ways,  Wostorly oxposuro with a swooping vlow ol Pondor Harbour. $120,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� Approx ) 20 acros of oxcollont land, 400 watorfront on  Ruby Lako, approx 2600' watorlronl on lagoon. 2 houses, prosonlly  rontod & trallor spaco*, $100,000,  RUBY LAKE - Doluxo homo, built 1973 on approx 160 cholco  lakolronl. A bdrms and don, llroplaco, sundock, W/W, carport, float and  largo soparato workshop. A boautlful homo and proporly, $75,000.  GARDEN DAY ESTATES ��� 5 yr old, 070 sq It 2 bdrm codar homo, furnlshod, vlow of harbour, partial basomont, covorod sundock, doublo  carport, llroplaco, shag carpots, all appliances, On a largo, trood soml-  watorlront lot, southorn exposure, good gqrdon, Closo to stores,  marinas and Post Olf koi A porfoct rotlromont homo, $57,500,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm wotorlront homo, 1204 ��q It, built  1973, Codar construction, 01'+., good, doop watorlronl, Ploat,  Soulliorn oxposuro, oxcollont vlow. $115,000.,  GARDEN BAY ROAD - - Approx it aero watorlronl farm with approx  16 acros cultivated, foncod anddlkod, 0 acros ^ In vogatablas, (I acros  .):. In grass, crook through proporly, 1350 aq It barn, 11,000 sq ll  lidhousa, bolh built 1973, $143,000, Wllh machinery A 33  housotrallor      $165,000,  MOBILE HOMES  1. 12 x 60 3 bdrm 1974 Glondall with stovo & frlrlpo, Locotod In LRRfl  Irnllor Park, Madolra PnrK. AMvIng $14,900,  2, 24x60 1973 Saloway double wldo wllh 3 bdrms, lamlly room,  ronrjo, Irldgo, woshor, dryor, dlsfiwnnhor fl npptlc tanh, Locator! al Ruby  lako, $23,800,  i    i  i           ��� ���              REDROOPFS ROAD - 73 prlino woiorlronl wllh oxcollonl panoramic  vlow, 3 bdrm homo, npprox 1150 ��qf| wllh 2A n 13 living .room, stono  flroplaco, nil appliances and enrpotn Includod. $69,000,  SECRET COVE 20ocro�� with npprox 200' wotorlront with crook and  watorlnll, Oldor homo, noods finishing, Accoss from (-rooks Rd,  $70,000,  HOTEL LAKE - Approx 730' cholco lakolronl, 3 bdrm homo, lull  basomont, roc room, 2 flroplacos, 2 lull bathrooms, hot wator hoat,  somo turnltura, float & 3 boats, Sltuatod on approx 2 I fl acros ol Irood  park-liko land, $05,000,  SAKINAW LAKE -Approx 25 ocros, approx 1250' lakolronl, A bdrm  lurnlshod Panabodo homo, (loots & boats, $105,000,  WESTMERE BAY NELSON ISLAND - A unique 40 ocro proporly wllh  both soo front and lakolronl, Approx 1500' good sholtorod watorfront  In Wosimoro Hay and opprox 225 lakolronl on Wosl.LnKo, Im  provomonts consist ol a good 3 bdrm homo, 2 sumrnoi coltngoB, npprox 2 acros cloorod, floats ond Joop road lo Wost Lako. Pull prlco  $160,000,  "Adlolnriia'-I.O'ac^  In conjunction with Iho abovo proporty lot $40,000,  ACREAGE  1, MIDDLE POINT opprox 3 ocros will) 2 hdun, homo, soparolo  fjarci(io ft workshop, On Hwy 101, $23,000,  2, KLGINDAm opprox 0 acros fronting on Hwy 101, $20,000,  3, WOOD HAY -approx 21 ncro* of nlco Gull vlowproporly, oppfor  630' Irontogo on Hwy 101, $43,000,  4, MIDDLE POINT 10,96 ocros on Hwy 101 wllh crooK ft % bdrm  collngo, Oood stnnd nl morclmnloblo tlmb��r, $82,000,  fl, D,L, 2392 a- opprox 160 ncros, sltuatod opprox I 1/2 mllos abovo  Hwy 101, Accoss by old logging rood, Trolls ond roods throughout this  "nlco|y"troortr*'nsob|��"1anal," $160,000,"""    "    "  '"" *' "  6, WOOD DAY���. 11.79 tr����d ocros. Partially clwarod, ho* dun woll,  good nccoss Irom Hwy 101, $30,000,  LOTS  1, BARGAIN HARBOUR opprox 1 1/2 ocros, nlcoly trood, socludod,  Hydro, wator, soptlc tank ft drain (laid In, $2!>,000,  2. NARROWS ROAD      Good bldg lots      $0,000   $11,000.  3.GARDF.N BAY sorvlcod Iota, somo wllh oxcollont vlow, $11,900  $10,500,'"  "      ��� ' "     ���'������/��� ������-���  4, SINCLAIR DAY ROAD ���. toml-wotnrfront lots, somo with vlow ovor  llnrhour, $7,500.$13,300,  5, MADEIRA PARK s sorvkml loin, most wllh vlow, ��loso to school,  storos, P.O, �� Morlnon, $n,0Q0-$22,000,  6, EARLS COVE 3 laroo |o|��, sorvlcod wllh hydro, 2 wllh vlow, closo  to wolor, $9,000-$! 1,500,  '/, NARROWS ROAD ��� Approx throo quarter ocrn of lovol land wllh on  oxc,o|U>n| vlow o| harbour. 400 to wnloi, Sorvlcod with woloi A hydro,  $22,000,  11, LAOOON ROAD ��� building |o|, porvlcod with wntor ft hydro,  wolkTiifi"(lltfrihco^tci school, slofo's ft marlnos,,"$11,000,  9. GARDEN 0AY '    2 lovol loom |o|n wllh good gnidflii toll, shado linn  nnd in' Knlahi imllor. $<\900.  10, PRANCIS PENINSULA nlco bldg lol In o popular subdivision,  MMvlcod wllh wator ft hydro, $9,900,  ||, SANDY HOOK -Lot IHI on Skoohumchuck ltd,, noivkod wi||)  wnlol- K hyrlro7o��coIfont vTuvvr6l Socholl Inlot $117000."  12, HALFMOON BAY ��� Lol 40 on Trumani ��tl. Vlow lot Willi wnmr,  hydro ft sowor *ivnllnh|o, $ 13,300,  PON LOCK  Ros. 003-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ron. 003-901?  DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-9149  OLI.I or JEAN SLADEY  ...   roii. 003-2233   " ��� i .-re  i.s-5  '?'  Cars and Trucks  Cars and Trucks  '70 ENVOY Epic, 38,000 mi. Ph.    74 COMPACT Chev, Reasonable.  885-9330 or 885-2341. 120-3        Ph. 885-3201. 145-tfn  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445     r~  200 x 300 ft lot in Gower Pt: 3 bdrm post & beom style home with  natural cedar finishing. Big view deck. Curving driveway, landscaped.  This attractive property has a developed road on, two sides. Excellent  subdivision potential. Only $59,500.00  TWO 65 x 200 ft lots Gower Point: $10,900 ea.  1 ACRE: Lower Roberts Cr. Road, has water and power. Owner will sell  for $14,500.  HILLCREST ROAD: Large 3 bdrm stucco home on lot 50 x 268 ft. Good  quiet location. Close to schools, shopping etc., F.P. $47,500.  1   ACRE,   NORTH  ROAD:  Power,   zoned  R-ll  for  mobile  home.  F.P.  $13,500.  LOTS: Velvet Rd. zoned R-ll. asking $13,000.  Cartwright Rd. View, quiet area. Asking $16,500.  ON GAIL RD: just off Hwy 101 is a new house. Far out decor, a real  conversation piece. Now reduced to $34,500. See this for a surprise.  3 BDRMS: Brand new, 1700blk. N. Fletcher. On sewer. $46,500.  Cars and Trucks  '65 INTERNATIONAL Travelall,  new batt., brakes, body rough,  runs well, $600 o.b.o. Ph. 885-  3488. 186-2  '65 DODGE Pickup, % ton, auto.  $800. Ph. 883-9998. 154-2  '64 FORD Meteor, $400. Ph. 886-  2660. 165-2  Pets  RE-ELECT  DON  LOCKSTEAD  GOWER POINT:  1/2 acre waterfront view  lot   100x200.  $22,000.  Offers on cash and terms.  GLASSFORD RD: Fully serviced lots on sewer. Road will be paved.  $12,000 only.  1 ACRE: with split level 3 bdrm home on Pratt Rd. Close to village.  Cleared land, workshop and garden. $49,500. All you need is $8,000.  GAIL RD: New design for this comfortable view home on large lot,  you'll have to see for yourself. $34,500.  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY BROCHURE  LISTINGS    WANTED  K. A. Crosby   886-2098 J. W. Visser 885-3300  Don Sutherland   885-9362 Anne Gurney 886-2164  George Cooper 886-9344  YOUR  M.L.A.  Mackenzie N.D.P.  137-6a  YORKSHIRE   Terrier   puppies  reg. and shots. Champion lines,  Walkey Kennels, Ph. 885-2505.86-2  DOG GROOMING, all breeds,  clipping, bathing, etc. Phone  Walkey Kennels, 885-2505. 12834-5  12 ENGLISH Springer Spaniel  puppies. Black & White and  Liver and White. Ph.  885-9259  eves. 166-4  TORTOISE shell kittens free to  good home. Ph. 886-9041.    164-2  COMPLETE dog clipping and  grooming at Sechelt  Animal  .Clinic. Ph. Rose, 885-9797.      10-4  GIBSONS  A view is developing for this 3 bdrm home near  ferries, store & safe moorage. Nicely treed lot.  F.P. only $35,500. Call Bill Montgomery.  SECHELT  Beautiful waterfront lot in Sechelt. Ready to  build on. Close to everything. F.P. $26,000. Call  Bill Montgomery.  TUWANEK  Large corner lot near boat launching ramp in  beautiful area. F.P. only $8,500. Call Bill  Montgomery.  WATERFRONT COTTAGE  108' of W/F all landscaped. No work on this  immaculate 2 bdrm home. Good garage & a  concrete patio. Flat level beach. F.P. $65,000.  Stan Anderson.  SANDY HOOK  3 bdrm on 2 1/2 acres and move  right in ��� priced at $34,900. To  view call Doug Joyce.  iREMltBSlSliDl  TUDOR STYLE HOME  New 3 bdrm full basement home on an extra  large lot with good potential. This home will  have an excellent view in the near future. All  W/W carpets and a good fireplace. F.P.  $53,500. Call Stan Anderson.  SECHELT VILLAGE  By the arena is a 70' x 150' lot. It  will have a view and it is priced  right at $9,000. Call Doug Joyce.  885-3211  ROBERTS CREEK  An acre of land covered with  trees with a year round Creek.  $15,000 makes It yours.  Doug Joyce.  Doug Joyce  885-2761  Bill Montgomery  886-2806  Jack Anderson  885-2053  Stan Anderson  885-2385  Call  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  EASY TERMS  R2 ��� cleared, landscaped, view  lots West Sechelt. Trailers  alloVved. $11,500 F.P. Jack  Anderson.  SELMA PARK  3 bdrm wllh lull basement on a super view lot.  Good financing and early possession, Vendor  will consider any offor In the 70's. Call Doug  Joyco  NEWVIEWHOME  Wost Socholt 3 bdrm homo on 1 acre ravine lot,  Good aroa. Homo Is 1,270 sq. ft. wllh 2 stall  carport & a lull bosomont, F,P. $49,500, Call  Stan Andorson to vlow.  DAVIS BAY ��� COMMERCIAL  Lovol property 60 x 150 lacing Davis Bay Beach.  1,800 sq (I on 2 lovels, Dbl plbg, Homo at roar of  proporty, Idoal for dovolopmont or Investment.  Prlcod In 60s. Call Jack Andorson.  TRAILER PARK SITE  2.41 Acros-- Wilson Crook. Zonod R2, 2 bdrm  mobllo homo Includod, Lovol land, mostly  cloarod, somo troos, $39,500. Try your torms.  Call Jack Andorson.  i  For Sale  For Sale  Livestock  Wed. December 3, 1975 The Peninsula Times PageB-3  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  PROCESSING 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  10Spd. 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 $29.88  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  150-1  DOUBLE bed c-w BS and mattress, exc. cond. $100; 5 pee.  arborite dinette set, $30. Ph. 883-  2230. 178-2  COMPLETE       -Set       kitchen  cabinets,   oak   finish,   incl.  valance. Brand new $850. Ph. 886-  7800. 179-2  8   MO.   OLD,   largest   screen  Sylvania BW console TV as-  new $135. firm. Ph. 885-9325 after  5. 155-tfn  RE-ELECT  DON  LOCKSTEAD  YOUR  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  OUTDOOR trees .and assorted'  plants. All for % price. Ph. 885-  9374. 87-2  NEW 20 inch AGS color port. TV  $539.95     delivered.     Kern's  Electronics, 886-7726 eves.   1734  ALDER, split and cut to size. $40  cord del. or you pick up, $35.  Ph. 885-9273. 1744  2 LOVELY ornamental trees,  about 8 ft. tall. What offers?  Ph. 885-9007. 1694  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  Livestock  Livestock  ARAB MARE, full sister to Ibn  Valaddi. Trail riding, show  ring, brood mare or whatever.  Safe with children. Terms avail.  Ph. 884-5268 after 5. 187-2  PACK & Riding horse, bay  gelding. Good with children.  15.2 HH, 10 yrs. old. $300 o.b.o.,  Pinto Filly, needs further  training, 2 yrs., 15 HH, can be  registered. $350 o.b.o. Ph. 886-  2006. 156-2  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  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885?3450.  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D&O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  UNIQUE crafts for new store.  CaU Joan, 885-3883  anytime. 111-3  SMALL BICYCLE for child of 6  yrs. old, for Christmas present.  Write  Mrs.   Beardmore,   G.D.  Madeira Park. 177-2  Last week's regional district meeting saw  a small confrontation over water priorities.  In reporting on his utilities committee,  Peter Hoemberg presented two recommendations. The first was that works  superintendent Gordon Dixon examine the  South Pender Harbour Improv.ement district  water system, familiarize himself with the  water system there, and establish a lot count  for land charges. The resolution also stated  the committee was to meet with the improvement district to discuss the economics  of a regional district takeover.  The other recommendations was that  Dayton and Knight be authorized to do a brief  study on the North Road area to determmine  the costs of providing water there.  The priorities of the two annoyed Area F  director John McNevin.  "People who do not have water should  have a priority over people who already have  a water system," he told the regional board  last week, "North Road should have a  priority over the Pender Harbour area."  The committee's recommendations were  accepted.  The North Road came up when Director  Frank West. presented a petition to the  utilities committee from the residents of the  area showing an interest in having regional  Mackenzie N.D.P.  'rtzk^Si*  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Dlroct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ,-- Your cholco ol four baautllul lots wllh  a vlow ol tho Gull and Vancouvor Inland,, southorn oxponuio. Prlcod  botwoon $10,000 and 12,000, Son Lon Von Egmond,  HOT FISHING SPOT   - Vlow proporly opprox. I  1/4 acron overlooking  Sargoant Bay. Wator 8, hydro, Asking $17,500. Call Ed Bokor.  BARGAIN OF THE MONTH - Sparkling, cloan 8, co/y 2 bodroom  cottago, dona to all convonloncos, l.nwn and gordoi) In. $12,300  canh thon $42 p��i month on |oo��o, Coll Suo Polo lai op.  polntmonl to vlow.  WESTJ'ORPOISr^ BAY. .;,~rJ,9.Mr. clio|co,,o|,0.vvator,vl<ivv..|ol��,,cloarod.antl.-  roady to build on, All norvlcon, P.P. $10,980, Eaoy tonus. Call Ed Bokor.  ATTRACTIVE LEVEL VIEW LOT IN WEST SECHELT Solocllvoly cloorod  with drlvoway In and building ��lto proporod, This lot will glvo you  privacy will,) o vlow. At ond o| qulot cul-do-sac, Lot alio 77' k 1711'. I'.P,  $14,900, Call Suo Polo,  4.6 ACRES Hydro, wnto'i avallnhln on proporly Your nlloi may bo  sollslaclory. Coll Ed Bakoi, ,  REDROOPP5 AREA -- Almost now alarlor or rotlromonl ono bodroom  homo built with oxpanslon In mind. Locotod on 1/2 ocro ol woodod  proporly. This homo In a unlquo construction mocllllod A-lramo, ll opon  spaco nnd codni nhokon nppcial to you, thon drlvo by and havo a look  on Coopor Road. P.P  $29,000. Cnll Suo Polo.  WAIERI'RONI  LOI      Looking out to Mony Island, sunny oxponi.ro,  "nrbViTiirirboCwolorpowor ,"nndloW6>"AII'lliirior'��hly'$36���000rCflll"  Sujanna Von Egmondi,.,  WEST SECIIEU It? LOT 75' x 1 BO1 on Nor Wosl Boy Rood Good, lovol,  nlcoly irood ond norvlcocl, lol prlcod lo noil nl $11,700, Coll Dnvo  Roborls lo vlnw.  WEST SECIIEU A Iralior lot wllh a polonllnl vlnw Moslly cloorod  wllh nil sorvlcos, Lot ��|*��i SB'xIl..., Ihls ono |s worth looking nl, (,l\  $10,500. Cnll Suo Pnto,  SERVICE SIA1ION ft COIPEE SHOP IN HALIMOON BAY ��� a good  bunlnoss, only $48,000, includos buslnonn, ot|u|pm��nt and proporly,  Cnll Lon Van Esmond.  SELMA PARK * DAVIS 0AY �� AND AREA  SELMA PARK Attractlvo vlow homo, 2 bcjrma on m'nln floor nnd 2  flnlihod in lull bsmt. W,W, rugs, flood slrocl LR nnd dlnoffo, Igo. sundock  ond garago, Mony ollim |����atuion, Siiiinlocl on n 11 fl lot wllh pcmc-ramlc  vlow, Lots ol gardon, fruit troos, otc, Must bo noon to bo npproclntod,  I m dolnlln roll Ed Bokor,  COME ANP SEE IHE VIEW Sovoral |o|�� bom $13,900 on Lmi.nl owl  Giooi Avoijuo. Foi il.ilnlU noo Lon Von I'gmond,  REDROOFFS AREA     Appion 2, .'1 mm i��cinational propody, \itti\w.  nllowod, nlcoly Irood F.P $9,000 2!i% down Coll Ed Bnkoi  redroopps ARRA ��� ������������riflCHifif.il R2 rnnnri lot; Flm ond lovol nnd nlcoly  (rood, Pork your trnilor, hu|ldyour slimmnr cottogn or plon your droniri  homo, Hydro I* In, wotor coming noon, f ,P, $10,000, Coll Soo Pnto,  ftAROEAMT BAY I VIEW ft 2 WATEUIRON. 'LOIS In bnnutlM  Boyvlow nron ol Wosl Socholl. All oro oxcollont 1/2 oc'rn proportion  with power ond-wot��r, Prlctfd ot $19,��>00 ond $30,000. Call to view  wllh Dnvo Hobortd, . �����,,,���  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  ROI.I.IUS CREfiK 1(2      Sovornl lots lo chooso Irom, nil nlcoly (rood nnd  norvlcod wllh pnvod rood, wntor and powor. Avorago ��l*o I* 76 x 140,-  Prlcod Irom $9,000 to $10,800, Call Dnvo Hohorln.  GII1SONS AND AREA  DELUXE VIEW HOME Oim mlnulo |o Lnngdnlo Foiry, a hodioomn,  nnnultn plumbing, npoclnun kltchon, Inrgo living room, nundnck, 2  ltninh��d |ir��plact����, full bo��Bm��ntf lorgo foyor; flt<TETC,tl1 $24,?00,  down, |nko ovoi bonk moi tgogo, Col) Dovo Rdbt.ru to vlow,    fixzuzMMMssszmaa  u^::^i'..T��m'.^x����  Davo Robertn,  Evos. Phono 005-297 3  Lon or Suxanno Van Ejimoncl  Evob. Phono 005-9600  Suo Poto  Jivoft. 003-2436  Ed Dakor  Evon, phono 005-2641  water. Director West pointed out that the  Pender Harbour area 'A' was not in the  regional water function.  Pender Harbour came up when committee  chairman Hoemberg reported he had been  approached by representatives of the improvement district about a takeover.  Christian Science  The greatest gift we can give our children  is the example of a good life as Jesus taught  us, to know them as He knew them. What  greater love can we express to them, but to  regard them as He did, to give them freely of  the messages He left, and to show them how  they can be applied to their everyday life,  and how readily their problems, whatever  they are can be solved.  Many times our children, in turn, help to  solve their parents' problems. When a little  child says "God is Love", he, with his ready  acceptance of a great Truth is able to convey  his own faith and confidence to a grown-up  because of his absolute trust in God.  Jesus said, "Suffer the little children to  come unto me, and forbid them not; for of  such is the Kingdom of God." ��� Mark 10:14.  Besponsibility  to be studied  As of September 1976 Sechelt School Board  will likely assume responsibility for the  education of retarded children of the  Peninsula.  The Society for Retarded Children  recently adopted a motion asking the school  board to take over the operation which has  been responsible for the education of nine  retarded children on the Sunshine Coast.   ���  John Denley, school superintendent, said  at Thursday's school board meeting the exact  dates and areas of responsibilities involved in  the transfer have not been worked out yet.  He said further discussions with the  society are planned.  In previous discussions of the possible  transfer, Denely said school board take over  of education of the retarded is not unusual,  but that the decision must first be made by  the society.  The local society has been experiencing  financial difficulties.  Residents and industrial concerns in East  Egmont may soon have B.C. Hydro power.  In a letter to the Sunshine Coast Regional  District, B.C. Hydro district manager Eric  Hensch submitted plans for a submarine  power cable across Skookumchuck Narrows  near Egmont  Hensch explained that the cable was  necessary to bring electrical service to the  East Egmont area which he hoped would be  accomplished before the end of the year.  He also requested and received formal  approval from the regional board for the  project.  East Egmont is located across  Skookumchuck Narrows from Egmont and is  the site of some residences and industrial  operations mainly concerned with gravel  extraction.  A learning assistance co-ordinator is being  sought by Sechelt School Board to start work  Jan. 1.  John Denley repoited to school board  Thursday he had discussed the position with  the learning assistance teachers in the  district and that the coordinators role would  be designed by learning assistance needs.  Denley interviewed applicants for the  position in Vancouver over the weekend.  Drivers! Bike riders rate your attention.  ELECTION/75  BRITISH COLU  130-fi  MACKENZIE ELECTORAL DISTRICT  @5JT lilio JLL  Take notice that an Advance Poll will be held  ���for-registered-voters'\vho-haveTeasonr,to,'believc  that they will be unable to attend a polling place  on Thursday, December VI, 1975,  Astw:  >11 HD&i  Thursday, December 4,1975, ,  Friday, December 5, 1975, , , ,  Saturday, December 6, 1975, ,  1:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m,  1:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m,  1:00 p.m. Iq 9:00 p.m.  VfllW  Mary 0, Gibson*, 266 Donnatt St., Ocoon Fall*  Mr*. J.L. Slmma, Elcho St., Hollo Cooln  ] 10 Provincial Gov't. Building, 6953 Albornl St., Powell Rlvor  Hoalth Unit, 14-M  Sonlor CltUont Amoc. Hall, 1100 Mormald Stroot, Socholt   R. Gibbs, Returning Officer, Mackanxla Eloctoral Dlatrlct  \ Squaringly yours  | BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  v Last Nov. 21 over three sets were squaring  itheir sets to the calls of Harry Robertson with  a lot of new square dancers that didn't know  they could have so much fun at such a  reasonable rate, Well, that's true. It is the  best entertainment on the go today and coffee  is still ten cents a cup.  ' Jack and Ellen Marshall from Gibsons  helped square our sets once again, first time  in a long time and The Country Stars hope you  had a good time and will be back many more  times.  Helen Snetsinger, Roberts Creek, joined  us for the first time too and did very well  indeed, but we would like to see more of our  new square dancers, although we have many  shift workers, our club is really growing.  Keep up the good work.  Peg Volen hurt her finger in a car door but  to top things off, she was seeing her sister  Molly, homeward bound for Terrace, B.C.  and I imagine that hurt just as much. Now I  have told many people, do not put your finger  in a car door as it is being shut because that  hurts. I know, because I have done that too.  However, Peg managed to keep the  mutiliated finger out of the road and still  managed a brilliant smile now and then, and  never missed a square dance; three cheers  for Peg.  We learned part of a new call known as  Chain Reaction. This sounds bad, but it is only  three or four small calls grouped together.  Rather smooth call and if I can do it you can  do it. Of course, due to the mail strike, we  don't have the new round dance of the month  yet, I think I shall go to Vancouver, pick up  the record and present the bill for the record,  ferry fare, gas, oil, depreciation of my car  and a bottle of nerve pills (which you need to  try and catch a ferry) to the striking postal workers' union. I was also told that the  government cannot buck the unions. I guess it  has come to the point where we don't need a  government, just unions, or what about my  question last week: 'who in tarnation is  running our country?' I would like to know,  but for now I will leave you with this thought  in mind: come election day, gget off your butts  and get out and vote. It may' be the last free  enterprise you will ever partjikfe in, Think.  /I  1  PageB-4  HSBHSa  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 3,1975  FINAL INSTALLMENT of $9800 for the    presented to Jim Holt, Gibsons senior   by Don Lockstead, Mackenzie MLA.  government's share of the new senior   citizen club president and Vic Eckstein,   total grant was $17,500.  citizen community hall in Gibsons is  The  Gibsons' Senior Citizen Club president Jim  Holt received the final $9,800 of the provincial  government's share of the building expenses  of their community hall.  Don Lockstead, MLA for Mackenzie,  presented the cheque to Jim Holt and Vic  Eckstein, two of the six seniors who have  worked full-time on the building construction.  Eckstein said thanks are in order to Fred  Mason, Ed Connor, Len Coates, Julio  Sorenson and Jim Holt for their direct participation on the construction. He also praised  the Gibsons' Village Council for their support  and the local building suppliers who supplied  most of the materials.  ��� The aim of the Seniors is to involve the  community with various functions for all age  groups. The first of these was a successful  garage sale held on Saturday, November 15.  Over $600 was raised as well as a large  donation of household goods from the Senior  Citizens Club to the Hospital Auxiliary.  Lockstead said he had pushed hard for the  grant approval which totalled $17,500.  Work on the hall starts in July of this  year and has now been suspended until  better weather.  IS SO SLIGHT TMT the current inflation makes brick  work increase in value from year to year. A fireplace  built this year will be worth more than its cost by next  year. Prices on many building products get whalloped  every January the first. ...    ..  A. Simp Kins,  885-2688 Bricklayer and Stonemason  m  A   qualified,   factory   trained    mechanic   available to service   your  generator, pump or chain saw.  SMBCE OR MODEL  ANY 2 OR 4 CYCLE ENGINE  ��H01ELITE A SPECIALTY  Introductory Offer:  ftT.SCTBlWtoteKidU^'aattfrfttfca  -C2  ��-V^al��*UU��\^T����-4^t��a��^*-.*��<csMW-W'  For the month of December, a FREE  chain sharpening with every saw  repair.  SALES���SERW1CE���RENTALS  pumps���generators���chain saws  EMTM=  883-2585  * Put your message into 4,000  .homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence   ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTI  ���tis  SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding jc  All Makes Setr.yjced -' Datsun Specialists'  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BUILDING SUPPLIES  BANKS  ROYAL BA^IK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch < 7^-       Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch   '*'  Madeira Park  Phone 886-2201  Phone 883-27 11  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. lo 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.  AU WORK FULLY INSURED  Qaiomonti ��� Drlvoway* ��� Soptlc Tank*  Stump* ��� Ditch Line*   ,.  Call lor a Iroo estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pondor Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  - Controlled Blasting  ��� Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 005-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration ��� Framing ��� Foundation* ���  Addition* ond llnlshlno  083-9062 day or nln.1.1  Madolra Pnrk   "- *^~P!*TDdV6l6pm<Vnt��lta."~*~"~~ra  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM PRAMINO  Ron Protocky, Box 487, Socholt  005-3503  AU WORK GUARANTEED  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Bulldlno Noods  Madeira Park Phono 003-2505  , WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |th��> Plywood Pooplo |  , AU, PLYWOOD,  ������ ���  lixntlcnwl Construction��� -" " "  1'nix.lllnn ��� Dooi�� ��� Mntildinti*  Gli/o�� ��� Intulatlon  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  11971] LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS'  READY-MIX  CONCRETE-GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES" * '    -  GENERAL PAINT   886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 ���Gibsons  CARPET CLEANING  CARPETS CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phono 12-1 p.m. or oftor 5 p.m.  CONTRACTORS .   HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pondor Harbour aroa  Sand ��� Drain Rock ��� Crushed Gravol, etc  Wo now havo 2 concrete mixer truck*  to servo you.  R.R, 1, Madolra Park  Phone 8B3a9911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cot * Backhoe  Landcloarlnn * Road Building  Wator and Sowor Sy��tom��  [883-9066]  Dorhn J. Boich  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  006-9031  Dump Truck ��� fiackhoo . Cat  Water Sowor Drainage Installation  Lnnd Cloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES   i   '   L ft H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand nnd Grovel   Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavation*  ������~am---.~-��.-.pORPOISfiDAY'ROAD--'-��-~* -���������  085-9666,     Box 172,     Spxhalt, B.C.  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  Spnrloll/lng In clrywnll application*  Innulntnrl and textured colling*  R.R. Ill, Socholt 085-2464    L.E.FRAPETTE ^  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALt,  loping and rilling l>y hand and rndchlno  Spraylax Sparkle Culling*  PHONfi 005-2936  PonConPump   coNciiniipnMPiNosi;Jtvicl   I'OIU MIU.ION TO HWm HARIIQUR  0067417 or 006-9890  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  * STUCCO *  BUCK ENTERPRISES  [Tom McKenzie]  Phone 885-3198  Box 329  r-tft-  Sechelt  C Mel's Contracting Ltd.  * Residential and Commercial  FULLY QUALIFIED IN ALL PHASES  OF RENOVATIONS AND ADDITIONS  * Work Guaranteed * Free Estimates  *     Phone DON: 885-2926  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 188  Madeira Park  883-9122  Fill - Sand-Gravel  Dralnrock-Top Soil  PACIFIC MASONERY  Specializing In  STONE RETAINING WALLS ��� FIREPLACES  FACINGS ��� BRICKS 8, BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL - RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  Box 824 Gibsons  Insulating * Boarding " Taping " Texturing  Now & Old  SUPERIOR DRYWALL  Free Eitlmatot Work Guarantood  phone  SVEN 885-3779 or RON 885-9725  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Pick Up  Rubbish Removal otc,  Barry ft Dan Loach 003-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  ,     DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE S COVE  Tol, 006-2930 or 005-9973  whon   renovating   or   spring   donning   cnll   un  lot your dlnpotnl need*,  Comnwiclal Container* Available  ������m*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmii i'   ' ,' numiinl TjiTu"  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 006-7605  Box 060 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE'!  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  ' PHONE 005-2062  ~ ElECTRIC MEAT SPECIALISTS  -  D. W. LAMONT,  Electrical Contractor  R, R, 1, Madolra Park  Phono 00.1-2749  ELECTRICIANS (cont'd)  SUPERIOR   Electric Co.  Sechelt, B.C.  Call 885-2412 for Free Estimates,  Guaranteed Work and Reasonable Rates.  .' R. Simpkins, Lie Electrician  �� ������  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential ��� Industrial ��� Commercial  All work guaranteed ��� Free estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, MadolraPark  Phono 883-9913  FREEZER FOODS  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will store up to 20 years!  For lurther 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.  Blair Konnott, salos manager  Phono 886-2765  MASONRY  J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  BRICK 'BLOCK *STONE  FIRE PLACE S 'FACINGS  7045. 142nd St., Surry, B .C. Phone 596-9747  ROOFING (cont'd)  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianno.Allon, Proprietor  Export Hair Styling  Cowrlo Stroot  Socholt  Phono  885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madolrn Park Phono 083-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  ,,   ,,_��� Weddings and Prlvato Parties-*"������"  ��� Pull Hotol Fncllllloi ���  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of tho Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc niu'l Ac��it/|ono Welding   Sterol FnbrlcnllngsMnrlnoWoy*  Automotive ond Mnrlna Ropnlr*  Standard Marlno Station  Phon* 006.7721       R��i. 006-9986, 006-9326  MARINE SERVICES  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALE!) AMP fiF.RVICf  ���.... Complete Marlno Aece��norlo�� ���Full lino ol....  an lop ri.nnboul honlu nnd cmlfton  TRAIL DAY SPORTS. UNUMITED  S-ch.lt 008-2812  Vancouver tell Iroo. 6(l9s60l?  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sole  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PLUMBING & HEATING  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  HARBOUR ROOFING  Serving the entire Sunshine Coast  * ALL TYPES OF ROOFING *  885-2992 or 883-9279  Box 22 5 Madeira Park  SEWING MACHINES  TOM SCOTT  006-7834  RICK WRAY  886-7838  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip  Concroto  Forming  Systoms   ���   Com  pressor*  ���   Rototlllors   ���  Gonoralors   .   Pump*  Earth Tompora  Sumhlno Comt Hwy. ft F<;ancl�� Ponlntula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2588  !���- -   s , ...  pHMMIMiVnMMMMMMMMMMMMii^^HMHI^.^.>MMil^MIMm  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  -BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Duroid Shlnglvi ��� Tar ft Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  OUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tnr AOr��v��l  Duroid ��Shaken  PREE ESTIMATES  Phono nns.a 545  no��30,R,R. ��1, Socholt  Uso thoso spaces to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric Houso, 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  Morlno Building   Whctrt Stroot  Box 609   Sochelt. B C  005-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sumhlno Coot Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C, ��� Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands avallablo  Monday to Saturday (1 30 am lo 5 30 p m  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Tree Sorvlco  Prompt   Guaranteed. Insured Work  I'licoi. You Csnn..1iuM  Phono J.RISDEY, 008-210?  T;vrancl'"R"A''DTcr""'"'���""   J ft C ELECTRONICS  PMIICO.PORD SALES ft SERVICE  we kui vice all branni)  008-2560  actons (rom tho Red 8, While  SRCHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL     ELECTROHOMO  and ZENITH DRALERS  IN IDE HEART Or DOWNTOWN SCCMKU  I.OH799 Sechnll     Phono nil!),91116  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  Your Bunlnoan Cord  In thin opaco will  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo I  Low Cont      High Powor  Mvjy.101 Olb,on�� '806-9221 806-7417 or 886-9890 Phpno 00.1-2749 Vancouver telllroo .6(19.501? ������.-,������.,, Low <-o��tMinn l owor  ^^^   ^^^   I****.    ^mmm)   mmmm}   \mmm}   >^^    Immm}    {mmm]   ,^mm]   >^^   l^<��*^   .7^^   1****%   ^-mm\   \mmm\  i^^   \m^m]   ^mj   P-mm)   PM|   fmmm\   Pmm\   0MNQ   _Wmmm\   pHM|   ftrnm)    JMM|   fmmm]   fMM|   \}mm%\   |HM|   pmmm*   fmrnm)   {Wm%\   pM|   fmmm)   frmWm)   ^^   fmm%\    (MNQ   f-**-,   (���������(   P-m%\   jftmm)   fmmm]   PM|   lmmm\   P*H   P^^   P"H   |W|   P"--)   Immm)   immm)   PNQ   flmmm}   mmmm\   fmmm)   |M^    P"-)   9m%m\   {rnWrn)   fmm\\   fm\m\   ft%m\   0M^   Immm}   pMQ   PM^   |M^   fmrnm}   frnMrm)   fmmmm,   ^mm\   ^mm\   ^m%\   ^mm\   ^mm\   .^^   .^.^   ^mm\  ^mm\   ^mm%   \^mmj   ^m^^^   *mm^^  AP��  J     v..  * A &  \  j  LINDA RONSTADT  Prisoner in Disguise  MAGIC $J198  PRICE  o  tf^ta.  f  ROGER WHITTAKERS  Greatest Hits  MAGIC $J|98  PRICE: ���  *,i��**-*    ..  "A -~~\*.'t'. 2m. -a        -* ���     J  THE J. GEILS BAND  Hot Line  MAGIC     $J|98  PRICE *V  MARIA MULDAUR  Midnight at the Oasis  MAGIC     $^��98  PRICE:  THE DOOBIE BROTHERS  Stampede  MAGIC     $JI98  PRICE  '.MlttsW  EAGLES  On tho Bordor  MAGIC    $A98  PRICfit        HST  , *"*      ,1 ,tttUk,lltitttl��� .L        f *|  |'l''  f  Vl  ���     -JUJ    ���    IW     >S-��||*KH   ��,  km.LrP<HrJyk,  ��� v  GORDON LIGHTFOOT  Cold on tho Shouldor  MAGIC   $J!98  price i���,,.���,.,,���.���,r,,w,.��_.,.���.,,���_��...���  my i  Have-Aril  Wednesday, December 3,1975  The Peninsula Times  \miwmmmmm��immmtmwmmiim  PageB-5  Hrr  A  "T-  -'', 1J*  ^  CARPENTERS  Horizon  MAGIC    $J198  PRICE: &H  0U(M]  JOHN DENVER  Rocky Mountain Christmas  MAGIC. $ J198  PRICE.       ^ff  BRUCE MILLER  Rude Awakening  MAGIC   $i��[98  PRICE:  :l.  * ��T*a       ��  .l'i  K-  , <-*.'  .*��� P>Ti  ���  stPr^m  NAZARETH  Razamanaz  MAGIC $il|98  PRICE:      Tr  la-  - 4 Si.  ; -    - -      -~    .';. 'I  *-a        C    ���"���     ll,     ���i      -fcaK-       *J8*W.        vmi  KC AND THE SUNSHINE BAND  MAGIC  $#98  PRICE:       *W  ���a.    *-  JOHN DENVER  Wind Song  MAGIC    $ ��98  PRICE:    .    ��J��  . 4  fn_  m, .    ..I     ...a. ��� lasai.ai.    ���        ���  | .       a.  N      ' /CO    ���-    . ����r  \ y*"  ������ '"- - -a.      _       ,-,��� -��.      .  U"  ���*  }-J' *<f     <   -  V      W*   if  HI  lllift     +      if        ~ *    * '  THE CAPTAIN &TENILLE  Love Will Keep Us Together  MAGIC $08  PRICE:       9  < , *      i.        t  1 '  ^  ' ,'       i ��  M      ^ ip*t 1*       ^rV^ift'ftl  CAT STEVENS  Greatest Hits  MAGIC $J[98  PRICE  WW  *   .'��,  :^v:  JEFFERSON STARSHIP  Red Octopus  MAGIC $J,98  PRICE  ���JlAjf^k   U a,  DAVID BOWIE  Young Americans  MAGIC  $.��98  PRICE:       ej?  Ml^^3  V  If!  M  JOE COCKER  Jamaica Say You Will  MAqiC $JI98  PRICE!  Top Mists -liiiiidfieds  to choose from/  lan. Sugg. List $7.98  * GEORGE HARRISON  Living In tho Matorlal World  ���-������'��� Dark Horso  * HELEN REDDY  Long Hard Climb  Froo ft Easy  * RINGO STARR  Rlngo  Goodnight Vienna  * bloodrock passage  * paul McCartney & wings  ���,���.���,.,, Rod Roso Spoadway ..��.,��*.��.  PLUS MANY. MNY HHORE!  'HUjNDREDS OF MB  CHRIST1AS RECORDS  AND TAPES  Set this Sinliday seasun guieig! We7��@ eayghf the spirit, and ��&ar  gift to ynu is ynb@ii@��abie lew prices ��n qyaiity recurds,  tapes and equipment. Ceine in during the sale fer a leek areyn  remember; we've get lets el yniqye stocking stuffers and  aecesseries  For  Christm  ^s>  A top of the line deck with NEW  closed loop double' capstan drive  system. AKAI automatic distortion  reduction plus Dolby noise reduction  system. List $499.  The Best Cassette f sry Going/  Professional features include  Dolby noise reduction system  which reduces tape hiss to a  completely includible level, a  Limiter switch, Tape Selector  switch, slide type recording level  controls.  PLUS $25 FR���� TAPE  ,56 4-WAY SPEAKER SYS  Concert Hall Performance  Intensive research of speaker materials,  processing and relative spacing for top  individual speaker performance.  ea.  ij i, i-'VwiaS  rjf^^  W  Three head, three motor automatic  and manual reverse playback. AC  servo motor direct capstan drive  system. List $830.  ��r\ f"  f.i'J-tj'.t  ���     ��  ii  Pro-Llnoar speakers and fully automatic  Pro-Linear turntable, both with 5 year  warranty. Plus AKAI AA-910 storoo tunor  amplifier,  50 watts  music  powor.  List  $600.  P  A MASTERCD3ARGE  w  Cowrie St.r Sechelt  885-2522 JS*  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  School board decided Thursday there was  no-urgency in establishing policy on extended  student field trips and gave John Denley,,  school superintpiident, until the first board  meeting in January to research a draft  policy.  Denley said he would meet with principals  and other interested parties before he would  make suggestions for a draft policy.  He said there was no urgency for the  policy and that he would like time to get  input.  School board decided to make policy on  extended field trips after Gibsons Elementary principal Dave Remple, asked the board  for approval to take grade seven students to  western United States and northern Mexico  over the Easter Holidays.  At the time' the board expressed they  would rather see students travel inside  Canada and did not give Remple their approval for the proposed trip. Concern was  also expressed by some trustees over the  value of extended field trips.  Film show tomorrow (Thursday) at the  Welcome Beach Hall at 7:30 p.m. will be the  last of the year and will be a Christmas  programme On Germany where so many  Christmas traditions still survive. On  Saturday, also at the hall, there will be a  progressive whist drive at 8 p.m. Admission  50 cents and everybody welcome.  After spending two months visiting two of  her daughters, Hazel Ellis and Lillian Birk,  Mrs. Louise Bardahl has returned to her  home in Calgary. Her youngest daughter,  Inez McMurdo flew out from Calgary to visit.  her sisters and escort her mother home. Mrs.  Bardahl, who carries her 94 years with charm  and dignity, will return to her apartnent  where she lives alone and takes care of  herself. At the last count, she had 15 grandchildren and 22 great-grandchildren.  The news of the birth of a 7Vfe pound girl in  Victoria on November 28 to Ernie and  Virginia Tjensvold, was received joyously in  Half moon. Bay by the baby's four grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Tjensvold and Mrs.  and Mrs. Harry Nelson.  Grandmother Nelson had spent two weeks  in Victoria giving her daughter a helping  hand and grandmother Tjensvold had the  ���by Mary Tinkley  happy task of taking care of her 2-year-old  granddaughter, Marie for a time. The new  baby is a second grandchild for both the  Tjensvolds and the Nelsons.  Mrs. Mary Walker returned to her home  town of Souris, Manitoba recently to attend  the wedding of her granddaughter, Geraldine  Mary Stephenson to Roy Grant Cavers of  Souris. She flew to Winnipeg where she was  met by members of her family who drove her  the 155 miles to Souris. The wedding took  place at St. Paul's United Church and was  followed by a reception and sit-down supper  at the church hall. In the evening, the  celebrations woundup with a dance at the  community hall attended by 150 people.  Geraldine, her brother Brian and their  parents Vera and Ted Stephenson are well  known at Welcome beach where they have  spent many happy vacations at the Walker  and Connor homes.  Mrs. Wm. Fraser is home at Eureka and  feeling fine after surgery in Shaughnessy  Hospital. Ole Kadin has left the snow and cold  of Watson Lake for the gentler climate of the  Sunshine Coast. He will make his home at  Eureka with his brother Anton Kadin. Mrs.  Janet Allen's recent guests have been her  daughter, Mary Fairfield with husband Jack  from Penticton.  After a very good summer at their fishing  camp on the Stikine River, Bob and Jerry Lou  Wickwire are back at Secret Cove for the  winter. Jud and Cynthia who have been doing  their lessons by correspondence while at the  camp, are happy to be back at school among  their friends. Janice and Jon Itschner and  Bus Bergmann, who have been working for  the Wickwires during the summer, have  decided to follow their example and winter in  Halfmoon Bay. They are renting the Allan  West cottage at Welcome Beach.  u Home from a trip to Reno are Cliff Connor  and Ed Edmunds who report that they had an  enjoyable time.  PageB-G  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 3,1975  Roberts Creek is next in line for a local  government study.  At last week's regional board meeting, a  letter from the Roberts Creek Community  Association requesting a meeting to discuss  the future local government of the area.  The request was referred to the Committee on Government which is scheduled to  meet January 12.  We'd like to help. We have the selection that  makes browsing really pay off. Even if you have  no. idea what you'd like to give, you're bound  to find it here.  Have you thought of ready-to-wear ladies'  apparel? Or maybe you'd just like to say it with  flowers'.  Whatever you need, we can help.  2  :00  :15  .30  45  00  I 15  I 30  :45  00  15  30  45  00  :15  1:30  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  12  WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3  CHAMNZL2  CHANKEL4  CHANNSL 8  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  00  ;ts:  ;30^  45  Coronation  Street  Edae Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  Worid  Ironside  Ironside  Edae Of  Night  All In     ,  The Family  March  Game '75  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Gome '75  Tattletales  Tattletales  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "I Died  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  rid  World  Give And  Toke  Dealer's  Choice  Forest  Rangers  Comin' Up  Rosie  Special:  "Skating"  Cont'd  Cont'd  A Thousand  Times"  "I Died  A Thousand  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Buncn  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  Nic N'  Pic     .  Partridge  Family  Special:  "Coll It  Moccaroni"  Cont'd  Times"  Cont'd  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Glrffin  Merv  Bob  Switzer  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Dougla  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  Hour  Glass  Nobel Prize  Laureates  To Tell  The Truth  Untamed  World"  Truth Or  Consequences  Wild  Kingdom  Sarge  Sarge  Sarge  Sarge  Mike  Douglas  The Price  Is Right  Sports-  beat  Hawaif  Five-O  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor In  The Hoise  Policy  Policy  Musicamers:  Three Women  When  Things  Were  Rotten  Valley  Fort  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nature Of  Things  Musicamera  Cont'd  Rudolf  The Red  Nose  Rendier  Hawaii  Five-O  That's My  Mama  Rudolf  The Red  Nose  Rendier  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Cont'd  Cont'd  Woman  Gray  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  C rosby  Special  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Junior  Bonner"  Steve  Maude  Maude  On The  Buses  Upstairs.  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Starksy  And  Hutch  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Upstairs  Downstairs  ��� Upstairs  Downstairs  The.  Lucia  Bowl  Special  McQueen,  Robert  Preston,  Cont'd  Love Am.  Style  Bronk  Bronk  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie:  yT.B.A.  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Bronk  Bronk  Movie:  "The  Wednesdd*!*.**'? Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "The  Lawyer"  Conf'd  Mod  Squad  Movie  Cont'd  Movie:  "Nocked  Prey"  Cont'd  Pyjama  Game"  Cont'd  Cont'd  2  00  :15  30  45  3  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  s  oo  15  30  45  6  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  :00  15  .30  :-45  10  00  15  'SO  45  11  00  15  30  45  THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL ��  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S        CHANNEL 12  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  12  Let's Make  A Deal  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  Worid  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Nfght  All In  The Family  Match  Game '75  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Rono  Berrett  Cont'd  Cont'd  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Forest  Rangers  Vision  On  General  Somerset  Hospital  Somerset  Happy  *  Movie:  Days  "The  Merv  Last  Griffin  Woman"  Merv  Cont'd  Griffin  Cont'd  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tatt eta es  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  Wheat's The  Good Word  Another  World  Give And  Take  Dealer's  Choice  The  Flintstones  Vision  On  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  Worid  Brody  Buncn  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  lerv Gr.  M.  What's  New  Partridg  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Sport-  Scene  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Merv  Griffin  Walter  Cronkite  Hour  Glass  Take  Time  To Tell Truth Or Lawrence Mike T.B.A.  The Truth Consequences Welk Douglas T.B.A.  World Of Let's Make Lawrence Mike Remarkable  Animols A Deal Welk Douglas Rocker  ft!  soce  99  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Howard  Cossell  Howard  Cossell  Grady  Grady  The  Cap  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  The  Waltons  The,  Waltons  Excuse  My French  Streets  Of  Waltons  The  Waltons  King Of  Kensington  House Of  Pride  Barney  Miller  On The  Rocks  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Pol ice  Woman  Police  Woman  ... Hawaii  ^ive-O  Hawaii  Five-O  San  Francisco  MacLear  MacLear  Man About  The House  Movie:  "The  The Watson  Report  Peep  Snow  Music  Special  Cont'd  Cont'd  Medical  Story  Medical  Story  Barer.  Baretta  Bcretto  Baretta  Barnaby  Jones  irnaby  nes  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Stranger"^'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "Mannix  News  News  Tonight  Snow  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  lovie;  Mc  :00 Thursdoy Longstreet" Tonight Movie: Mod Movie: Cont'd  15 Theatre: Cont'd Show "The Squad "Cry Cont'd  30 "The Came Cont'd Tonight Caine Movie Panic" Cont'd  45 From Beyond" Cont'd Show Mutiny" Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  ^  00  15  30  45  00  15-  30  45  00  I 15  30  45  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 12  10  oo  15  ���30  45  11  00  15  30  12  -Insights  Insights  Edgi Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Life  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  New Match  Game  Tattletales  Tottletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All  In  The Family  Match  Game '75  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Generol  Hospital  Happy.  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  ���The  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Give And  Take  Dinah  Dinoh  Whot's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tottletales  Dealer's  Choice  00 Forest Merv Secret The Dinah Another Funorama  15 Rangers Griffin Of Monty Flintstones Dinoh World Gilligon's  30 Comin1 Up Merv Christo' Comin' Up Dinah Brady Island  45 Rosie Griffin Cont'd Rosie Dinah Bunch Merv  Flaxton  Boys  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffir  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Thot  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.L.  The  F.B.I.  Bob  Newhart  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Mary T.  Moore  Political  Broadcast  Mobil e  One  Mobile  One  Sanford  & Son  Chico &  The Man  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Movie:  "Tora,  Tora  Toro! "  Movie:  "Mc Millan  & Wife:  Secrets  Special  Special  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Doctor  No"  Cont'd  Roc kford  Files  Roc kford  Files  Tommy  Hunter  Tommy  Hunter  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  For  Sole'  C ont 'd  C ont 'd  Police  Story  Police  Story  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Police  Story  Police  Story  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Special  "T.B.A.  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News i  News  News  Mod  Squod  News  News  News  News  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  News1  Walter  Cronkite  00 Hour To Tell Truth Or Rockford Mike Sanford Treasure  15 Glass TheTruth Consequences Files Douglas & Son Hunt  30 Howie Meeker Last Of Hollywood Rockford Candid Christmas Candid  45 Mr. Chips The Wild Squares Files Camera Messenger Camera  Cher  Cher  Cher  Cher  Movie:  The  Halleluiah  Trail'  Burt  Lancaster,  Lee  Remick,  Donald  Pleasonce,  News  Movie:  00 Movin' Cont'd Tonight Suspense Mod Suspense John  15 On Cont'd Show Theatre: Squod Theatre: Paul  30 Movin' Cont'd Tonight "Stowaway      Movie "Doctor Johnes"  45 On Cont'd Show To The Moon'Cont'd Phibes" Cont'd  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 6  CHANNEL 2    CHANNEL 4    CHANNEL S    CHANNEL 6    CHANNEL 7    CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Arcansas  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Survival  Survival  Evergreen  Express  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Antique  Workshop  Dialogue  Dialogue  Keith  McColl  Show  Biz  Page 12  Page 12  Outlook  Outlook  00  15  30  45  CBC  Curling  Classic  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Storm  In A  Tea Cup"  CBC  Curling  Classic  Cont'd  Audubon  Theatre  Movie:  "McHales  Under  Attack  Under  Attack  News  Conference  Fantastic  Voyage  00  15  30  45  Laurel  & Hardy  Welcome  Bock, Kotter  Grooyie  Goolies  Speed  Bugy  Cont'd  Cont'd  Vegetable  Soup  Bugs  Bunny  Welcome  Bock, Kotter  Navy"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Travel  '75  Wide  World  Funoramo  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  00  15  30  45  Hockey  Night  In  Canada  Oncle  Croc  F, Troop  F, Troop  Animal  World  News  News  NHL  Hockey  Boston  At  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Of  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  U.F.O.'s  Past,  Present &  Future ,  6  oo  15  JO  Boston  At  Toronto  Cont'd  N.F.L.  Game  News  News  News  News  Seattle  Weekly  Toronto  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Saturday  Night  Space  1999  All  Stor  Wrestling  Cont'd  News  News  Page 12  Page 12  00  15  3D  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  High  Rollers  Let's Moke  A Deal  Cont'd Space Emergency: Special  Cont'd 1999 "On Special  Col Idh T.B.A. Camera" The  Ceilidh Cont'd Cont'd Canadians  8  ou  15  30  Phyllis  Phyllis  Nows  Nowj  Howard  Cosell  Howard  Cosall  Emorgoncy  tmorgoncy  Coord  Cont'd  Hawaii Cont'd The Hollywood  Flve-O Cont'd Jofforsons Squaros  Hawoll Screen Funny Doc  FIvb-O fest  Farm Doc  00  |H>  30  Movloi  "The  Mallo  Story"  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  Movie:  "Snow  Down"  Cont'd  Moviei  "Junior  Bonnor"  Stove  Mary T.  Mooro  Bob  Newhnrt  Academy  Porformanco:  "Show  Down"  Mary T.  Mooro  Bob  Newhart  10  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  fl  01CU|.  Nows  Cloteup  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  McQuoan,  Robert  Proston,  Ida Luplno,  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  Rock  Hudson,  Donn  Martin,  Sammy  Compnny  Cont'd '  11  00  l'i  30  Nows  Affaires  Nlphl Final  Manly  Nowj  Nows  Nowj  Sammy  Nowj  Nows  Wookond  Wookond  Nows  Academy  Porformanco i  "Showdown"  Movlo:  "A  Matter  Of  Nows  Nowj  Access  Accoss  Conl'd  Cont'd  Movlei  "Groon  12  Python  Onedin  Lino  Cont'd  fl,  C omp��ny  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Innoisonco"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlo:  "Powder -  kog"  Cont'd  Flro"  S toward  Grnngor,  Grnco Kolly,  Is the rain  getting to you?  call us at:  883-9279 or 885-2992  * faat, dopondablo sorvlco  SERVING THE ENTIRE  SUNSHINE COAST  If your TV's not performing  like it should...call on US.  885-9816  ���SUNSHINE-  SALES &  SERVICE  sorvlnfl tho ontlro Sunshlno Coout  ���^W^WWfflBBWM  e first tine.  o Culverts  & Backhoe Work   o Trucking :.   ��Septic Tank Installations (concrete and fibreglass)  ��Ditching  �� Gravel and Fill  ��Stumps Removed  fl����y  . mz^^;v^;&m::si!!ti:���!  RR lf Madeira Park  883-2527  iwmmmtusmmmm\  i  SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Wild  Kingdom  Medix  Medjj*...  Impact  Impact  Miami  .CpnCd,  Cont d  Cont'd  Country Golden Star Golden  Garden State Trek State  Sunday At Sunday At  Theatre: Seattle Theatre: Seattle  00  15  30  45  Living Tom Inner- Cont'd "Huckleberry Cont'd  Gardening City Cont'd Finn" Cont'd  Money Medicine Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd  Makers Man Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd  "Huckleberry Cont'd  Finn" Cont'd  Cont'd Cont'd  Cont'd Cont'd  00  15  30  ���15  Eountry  an ado  .Hymn  Sign  Husky  Football  Husky  Football  Sciene  World  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Country  C anada  Hymn  Sign  Movie:  "Rebels  Without  A Cause"  Horst  Koehler  Wonders  Of Wild  Fantastic  Four  Funorama  Funoramo  00  15  30  ���15  C. Brown's  Xmas  Musical  World  News  News  News  News  Meet The  Press  News  News  ���Black  Beauty  Student  Forum  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Untamed  World  December  Debate  Music  Special  "Dlonne  Worwlcke  00  15  30  45  World  Of  Disney  Cont'd  Movie:  "Doctor  Dolittlo"  Rox  Explorers  Explorers  How  Como  News  News  News  News  World  At War  World  At Wor  Nows  News  Access  Access  Crosby  Cont'd  Cont'd  00 The Harrison, Wondorful The 60  15 Beachcombers Samantha World Beachcombers Minutes  30 Irish E.SE,Pr' Of Irish 60  45 Rovers Anthony Dlsnoy Rovers Minutes  Million  Dollar  Man  60,  Minutes  60  Minutes  .   uu       i n<  8 AS   t  Tho  Laltons  Waltons  Nowloy,  Cont'd'  Cont'd  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Chor  Chor  Chor  Chor  Chor  Cher  C nor  Cher  Rhoda  Rhoda  telL  9  Performance!  "Pygmalion"  Conl'd  Cont'd  Movloi  "Junior  Bomn" '  Cont'd  Mystery  Movlo;  Mc Mlllon  &WI/01  Slde-  Stroot  Sldo-  Stroot  Movk'  "Task  Force"  Gory  10  00  15  30  4b  Naturo  Of  Things  Conrd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Socrot  l��\  ,.  Sole"  Cont'd  tt  Harkol  aco  Ombudsman  Bron  Bron  Bron  Bron  W5  W5  W5  W5  Cooper,  Waller  l.ronn��n,  Jono  4!)  Nows  Notions  Night Final  Movlo:  Nows  Nows  Movloi  "T.B.A."  Nowj  Nowi  Movloi  "Son Of  Nowj  Bobby  Golciboro  Movlo;  Sows  ^lows  :nc  potion  Nowj  Nowj  News  Nowj  Wyntt,  Cont'd  Movln: '  "Tho  .-00  1/ 30  45  "Fll/wllly  Strikes  Back"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  A Gun  Cont'd  "Powdor-  Cont'd  Cont'd  VWIo,  Strnnnor"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlo 1  "Unfnr-  nlvon"  Cont'd  Horseman"  Omor  Sharlff,  Cont'd  MONDAY, [  DECEMBER 8  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CMANNBL 0  CHANNEL B          (  shannbl r  CMANNeL a  CHANNDL 13  no  is  M  .15  T.B.A.  Edno Of  Night  Lot's Maka  tt pool  Children  IdL V^TrlJ'  APoo|.r  Irontlda  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In  ,o fnmlly  Snmo 73  ft  Cont'd  Cont'd  Colnbrlty  Domlnooi  All In  Mr1*  Onmo 75  on  III  30  ���Ifi  Tnko  CofXlty  Cooki  Gonornl  ' ojpllol  nppy  oyi  Somonot  Somonot  Movlo 1  "Prone l��  Cnlc-Di  Cooki  hl.rl  r,r  Ity  Tottlolnlot  Tntllptolni  What'.The  Good Word  fefir  I"  tott  f)pn  Cho  olnloi  nlnloi  or'��  Ice  UO  15  10  ��IB  Porotl  Rongori  fe8n'Up  Morv  Griffin  OrTf  ffln  rllntilonai  ���fern!"Up  (ft  rX  bunch  or  r-unpr��-mo  Ollllpnn'j  lilnn<l  orv  M  Orlffln  Mo  7  00  in  4ti  Hour  Olni��  Jjinoh Pnr  10 1111 >  ft  f.,  ���F6  not  Dnnvnr  Truth Or Cnnnon  CrmianuoiiQni   Cnnnon  tlnllywnml        (Jnnnon  .if|MPm��  Con non  vMkc  )nu||lni  Vllko  )ou[|lni  Tnlont  Bronklntnuiih  llanilllna  llimlon  l.uc����  (minor  iir.fii  nnnor  8  Ull  111  30  '.Vi  LvlicHln  liodo  Vi      L.iKiiion;io  9 S tfe"  Onhlnnil  Cnnl'i  Cont'd  Cont'd  InvWhlo  Mnn  Cont'd  Cnnl'il  11)0.1.1  (liodn  W fntin  Clmllnniin  imln  io(ln  Sonhlrdi  Of  Itnhalln  ftil  "foiV*  EnnllMll  Conl.  Conl 1  Cnnl'il  Mnvloi  "Clomhlo"  Cnnl'il  Cnnl'il  Mtly  Tim Mnn  in prtmlly  nwln  imiln  oirnco  'a traca  olmco  'oirncn  C.I..S  taw  noil1.  . M<jvln|  I'Shndow  Qvot  Islvnmn"  Jonl'i  ,ont'<  ,,1-nt'i  -win  Ipnlolit  Show  Il'lllllW  Snow  Movlfli  "Hurrkon"  Cnntd  Conl'il  Mtxl  Sqund  Movlo  Cnnl'il  [OVlOl  lexoniler  in  nnl"  Yoi'no  Hunnwnyi"  Conl'il  Cnnl'il  '**  MAHARISIII  MAI1C5M  Vr^   }, YOGI  EVERY THURSDAY ot 7130 P.M.  EVERY TUESDAY at 2.00 P.M.  Whltakor House, Sechelt  TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Coronation  Street  Edae Of  Night  Let's Make  A Deal  One Life  To Live "  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  fdge Of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game 75  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Game 75  Tattletoles  Tattletales  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  My  P'artner  The  Ghost  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah   '  Dinah  What's The  Gppd Word  Another  World  Give And  Take  Dealer's  Choice  00  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Electric  Company  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Special  Treat  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Electric  Compnay  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  00  15  30  45  Stationary  Ark  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  I Like,  Myself  Nows  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  00  15  30  45  Barney  Miller  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Nows  News  Nows  Nows  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  Nows  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  00 Hour To Tell Truth Or Three Mlko Frosty Tho Movie:  15 Glass TheTruth Consequences For Douglas Snowman "Major  30 Celebration Exploration Name That The Mlko Bobby Borbara"  45 Celebration Northwest Tune Rood Douglas Vinton Wendy  00  15  30  45  Happy  Days  Free Time  Politico  Sqnto  Claus  Is Coming  To Town  Movin'  On  Movln'  On  Happy  Days  Free Time  Politico  Good  Tlmos  Be for  Chrfstmas  Good  Timos  J. Allan  C amoron  Harrison,  Cont'd  m.  00  The  Tho  , Pollco  Tho  MASH  Tho  Switch  7 30  Fifth  Rooklos  Woman  Pollco  Woman  Fifth  MASH  Rooklos  Swltc  i  Estate  Tho  Rooklos  Estato  All In  Tho  Swltc  i  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tho Fomily  Rooklos  Swltc  i  12  International    "Half  Thoatro; Woy  Morgan Tho    To  00  15  30 ,    ._,  45      Plrnto"  nngor"  Tonight  Show  Tpnight  Show  Movlo  "Holiln  In Tho  Sun'  Mod  Sqund  Movlo  C onl 'cl  Movlo  "Monoy Go  Lovoly'  Cont'd  Dnktor"  Suzy  Keindnll,  Cont'd  That  We Carry  the Complete Line of  HIRSCH DRAPERY  ^ifiiiriiiifMirE  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  8852922  t��nsx3ttttBttttrottas'^^  Gibsons, Wilson Creek,    ;  Sechelt and j  Pender Harbour        I  Sunshine Coast  Cubs and Scouts  Saturday,  December 6  in  >ba������a��f3ao��si^^  kmimmtow'h forgotten uiiui   . .  _ The Peninsula^imeb  call our ndvrrhHm^ <lc|>.,rtin<"ii| today  at M,.r>~;t2.n  ���i,'  \ TUESDAY NIGHT LADIES  Karen Starcivic 301 (556); Nell Jager 248  (616); L. Jager 268,237 (691); Jennifer Poole  251 (588); Gail Ono 253 (567); Brenda Siebert  208 (621).  PENDER HARBOUR  Muriel Cameron (609): Mel delos Santos  256 (688); Romijalento (612); Charlie Hauka  (673); John Logan 265 (630); Orbit delos  Santos (671).  Other good games were: Robin Bryant  237, 210, 208 (655); Docie Bryant 220 (600);  Bonnie Wigard 239; Ron Watts 228; Andy  Sterloff 225, 212; Tina Hunter 224; 201; Al  Hunter 224; Mike Johnson 213; Marge  Nicholsoo, 212; Pete Sopow 211; Eve Wor-  thington 210; Ed Nicholson 206; Toni Runcer  204.  WEDNESDAY LADIES  Some good games were rolled: Cauleen  McCuaig 234,171,204 (609); Betty Morris 195,  216,195 (606); Harriett Duffy 252, 197 (568);  Hazel Skytte 209, 204 (559); Lynne Pike 218;  Phoebe Hanson 185, 213 (522); Marg Humm  225; Lil McCourt 224.  WEDNESDAY LADIES (Nov. 26)  Lynne Pike 255, 199 (610); Vera Sum-  merfelt 265; Gay Shanks 210; Harriet Duffy  214; Mabel McDermid 202; Cauleen McCuaig  236, 223, 268 (727); Marg Humm 218; Terry  Henderson 219; Sylvia Wood 245; Lil McCourt  232; Betty Morris 257, 202, 191 (650).  COMMERCIAL  Ena Armstrong 234, 215 (633); Mary  9umm 205, 255 (644); Don Caldwell 258, 213  (659); Andy Henderson 214, 278, 261 (753);  Ted Johnson' 254; David Giampa 254.  BALL AND CHAIN  For some of us, three games was too much  Friday night. But Bubbles Creighton got  better with each game 202, 256, 270 for a 728  total. Nice rolling, Bubbles.  THIS WEEK  This week Ball and Chain had some good  games: Al Hunter 261,202 (635); Tina Hunter  238,212 (635); Mike Johnson 213 (606); Bonnie  Wigard 232; Pete Sopow 230; Fran Starrs 224;  Jim Wood 224; Ralph Keays 220, 211; Kitty  Clark 211; Frieda Fawkes 210; Leslie Fitch  208; Sylvia Wood 206; Glen Clark 205; Walter  Koehler 204; Ed Nicholson 204; Kathy Hall  200.  TUESDAY NIGHT LADIES  Jeanne Roberts 240 (564); Sue Kartinen  236 (560); Chris Crucil 210 (540); Brenda  Siebert 206 (560); Shelly Jager 217 (510).  PENDER HARBOUR  CharUe Hauka 261 (647); John Bu-ekridge  304 (715); Dave Critoff (602); Bill Van de  Braak 270 (652).  COMMERCIAL  Marg Humm 241,251 (634); Don Slack 237;  Don Caldwell 230, 228 (634); Lola Caldwell  260, 641; Sam McKenzie 223, 237 (641).  - gift prlcod  <$> 4.:+  110 lb. Weight Sets          10 Ib. Dumbell Sets giftprkod  .a^o^  Table TenniS Rally Supremo Playback Tablo 1/2 Inch *69.95   ' 3/4.nch*79.95  Golf ClubS   baglnnar* 7 ploco sot    57.95  TriGyeleS   boglnnors sl*o $ J.S.88  PlaStiC Skate Guards   Plastic Skato Guards ,.....,,,...... 69*  Deluxe Junior Sleeping Bags chiid.>i;<od for safety  $ 11,95  Big John Deep Trailer Rog.$t4s ?129���00  ���HOCKEY and SKATE SPECIALS���  ice...DKaies...>".savo.a,.........-.<.-..-.i^ /o  RUen'S NO. 58rS now only *29���95  Women's White Tube Skates now only *22.50  Rapid Tie Skates   si*o�� 1-5 now only *29���95  Large Duffle Bag Rofl.$io.so  1��� *8��88  Adult Gloves No. 28 .  pr.*22��95  Boys' Jerseys ',,,,,, ,',*7*95  AG3 Ankle Protectors pr. *3���88  Cooper Peewee Pro Hockey Sticks $3���29  Helmets SE1300 *7���89  SH600 MiustabM *15���89  1  Mill,  The Peninsula Times PageB-7  Wednesday, December 3, W&  USE CHRISTMAS SEALS  Prr*  "We've given them over a year (to  comment)," regional director Peter  Hoemberg told the board last week, "I move  second reading of Bylaw 81."  Sunshine Coast regional board gave its  controversial shooting bylaw second reading  at last week's meeting in the face of protests  from local outdoors groups who maintain that  a shooting control bylaw is not necessary for  the area.  In moving second reading, Director  Hoemberg outlined the history of the bylaw.  Hoemberg expressed surprise at the letters of  the outdoors clubs. "On November 29, 1974,  Gibsons and Sechelt clubs were asked for  their input," Hoemberg said, "On January 5  they were once more asked. On February 11,  a meeting was scheduled for February 25. A  recommendation came out of that meeting  that the outdoors clubs consider types of local  shooting regulations.  In May we gave the clubs 14 days to give  input. Four weeks later we inquired again. At  the end of May the clubs were informed that  if their input w.as not received, we would  proceed with the bylaw without it. At the end  of June they were given another month. At  the end of August letters were received  stating the present regulations were good  enough. A meeting was. set up with RCMP and  Fish and Wildlife officials. Now we received  these letters that they are surprised we are  proceeding. We tried very hard to get their  input. When we needed constructive  criticism, we got an angry letter. y  The bylaw received second reading.  In a letter to the board, the Sechelt  Peninsula Rod and Gun Club restated their  position, "there being no immediate need for  further regulations." The letter explained  that the group had left the meeting with the  impression, that they had made their point  and, "we are, to say the least, shocked to now  be suddenly confronted with this proposal."  The letter ended with a request for the  board to delay further reading of the bylaw  (after first reading) until further joint  meetings can take place, "and thus insure  that any legislation forthcoming will be not  only necessary but practical, workable,  enforceable and not redundant."  A letter from Gibsons Wildlife Club stating  a similar view was also received at the  regional board office. It stated the club has a  committee which would meet with  representatives of the Sechelt club to review  the bylaw. This letter also called for deferment of further readings of the bylaw.  Don't let a drunk drive you home; leave  your car where it is.  Gibsons Wildlife Club has been doing their  homework in preparation for tonight's  meeting. Tonight they will be meeting at the  clubhouse at 7 p.m. to discuss the possibility  of a salmon stream enhancement program  with representatives of the Department of  Environment.  Recently two members of the* club took  part in the second meeting of the group formed to advise on the administration of the  Federal Fisheries Program set up by the B.C.  Wildlife Federation which took place in  Vancouver. The two members of the club  were Andy Anderson and John Hind-Smith.  The meeting opened with a slide  presentation given by Phil Murray of the  Federal Fisheries Department, on loan to  B.C. by Ottawa for one year, and by George  Maclndoa also of the Federal Fisheries.  The general theme was to show the  production of fish by natural and by hatchery  methods, including the upwelling method as  seen at Coldstream. On the above subject a  film will be made available to any interested  clubs and Mr. Murray assured us that he  would be able to come to a club meeting to  further explain the program. The number of  interested members was no obstacle as he  said that even if only six enthusiastic people  turned up it would be worth it.  Next on the program was Dr. Ken Hall of  the Westwater Organization who showed  slides on sampling water and sediment. He  explained that although this was a rather  complicated operation requiring  sophisticated equipment, some of the tests  could be done by the ordinary Joe and that he  would like to see school labs get involved in  this work.  A general discussion followed which  covered a great deal- of ground from objectives to policing and it was suggested on  the latter that fines and sentences be increased to fit the crime. No more $25 fines!  It was decided to form a steering committee which would be answerable to the B.C.  Wildlife Federation on the subject of fish  enhancement. Note that the name suggested  by 'fish' enhancement rather than 'salmon'  enhancement as it was felt that steelhead and  all river trout should benefit from this  program.  The committee of seven members will tie  meeting at regular intervals and it was also  suggested that each club set up a small  committee of its own to look after and advise  on local problems. The clubs will be informed  of the activities and resolutions decided on by  the committee of seven.  A group from the Gibsons Wildlife Club  went to Goldstream on Vancouver Island to  check out the salmon enhancement program  that a group of clubs on the Island have  formed.  What they do over there is in two parts.  First they set up a weir to trap the salmon and  stop them from going up the river. Next they  take the salmon from there to a holding pond  and wait till they are mature. When they  mature, the salmon eggs and the sperm are  mixed and put into an incubator box. Five  months later (which is the second step) the  fry have gotten big enough to look after  themselves and they are taken and put back  into the creek in spawning channels. They  live there for another years before they go out  to sea. >.'���';.,'���":  "What we need beforewe ever get involved with an incubator box is a spawning  channel in a creek with a fairly good salmon  population. That is what we"ll be talking  tibout at the next meeting," a club member  said.  "We learned a lot from going over there.  We haven't even started through all the red  tape yet but hope to get a spawning channel  for next fall. The salmon enhancement  program improves the population from a 20  per cent return to a 70 per cent return or so we  were told." _,..._'  The man in charge in Goldstr-eam took  time to show the club around and explain the  operations.  Tonight's meeting will , also include  election of officers for the coming year,  fjffiEQK^SS  any w��  Cowrie St. Sechelt  UNLIMITED  S3&E5E  THESIS mil TWO StMJOSt ISSUES FACING US  The second one is:  OVERWHELMING GOVERNMENTAL eONTiOLS  Read it. The NDP philosophy is to gain control of  all-land and thereby the people. They do not want  private ownership of land and have stated that, if  necessary, they will manipulate taxes to achieve  their goal. As part of government, I will work for  the individual liberties, including the right to  own land.  Small Ico Area  t  Wed.  12-000.30  Mom's & Tot's Skating  2:45-4:30  Public Skating  ���4:45-6:45  Minor Hockey  7:00-8:45  Public Skating  Thor��.2:45-4:30  Public Skating  ;. .    "  5:45-6:45  Minor Hockey  7:00-8:45  Public Skqtlng  frt.  2:45-4.30  Public Skating  7:00-8:45  Public Skating  Sat.  5:30 a.m.-12:45"a.m..Mii.<>r Hockey  2:45; 4:30  Public Skating  7:00-9-.00  Public .Skating  Sun.  5:3,6 a.m:-12:45 p.m. Minor Hockey  .2:45-4:30  Public Skating  ���:.     ',  s,7:0O-9^00  Public Skating  Mon,  .'12:00-1:30  Sechelt Elementary  2:45-4:30  Public Skating  4:45-6:45  Minor Hockey  x   7:00-8:45  Public Skating  tues. 12:00-1.30  Mom's & Tot's  2:45-4:30  Public Skating ^  4:45-6.45  Minor Hockey  7:00-8:45  Public Skating  tmvmmmmrwwmrmmmmfim^mm^m^rmf  i  V  I**"  .      y    Vi  VmO  zl��L��  Authorized by Mackenzie Social Credit Campaign Committee  Fri.  Sat.  Large Ico 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  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  5:30 a.m.-12;45 p.m. Minor Hockey  1:00-2:30     Fjgure Skating  2:45-4:30     Public Skating  4:45-6:45     Commercial Hockey practice  7:00-9:00     League Game  Pender Harbour vs Roberts Creek  Sun. 5;30 a.m.-12:45. p.m.  Minor Hockey  1:00-2:30    Figure Skating  2:45- 5:00    Commercial Hockey Game  Gibsons vs Wakefield  6:15- 8:15    Public Skating  8:30-11:30       Industrial League  Mon.  7:00-9:00    Mixed Curling  9:00-11:00 Men's. Curling  Tues.   1:00-3:00   Ladies Curling  2:00-4:00   Senior Citizens Curling  4:00-7:00    High School Students 8  Teachers Curling  7.00-11:00. Mixed Curling  racaramsa  C0NTR1MNI  mmmm  Remember those stirring promises that  heralded the coming of The Insurance Corporation  of British Columbia? The promise that the "profit's"  made by ICBC would remain in the province? The  boast that ICBC would be self-supporting? That  subsidies would never be required?  That was before Autoplan actually got into  operation ,., and in less than two years these  promises have dissolved into plpedreams,  Remember the  $36 million deficit?  "This plan will stand as a beacon to the  sound business management of the NDP." So said  the Hon, Robert Strachan, the Minister responsible  for ICBC, when he Introduced Autoplan, The  beacon has since faded fast. In Its first year of  operation, ICBC reported a deficit of a$36 million,  But remember that $36 million deficit figure, All the  forecasts are that It will look good compared with  what ICBC will drop In its second year,  monopoly was Immobilized for more than } 00  days. It you were in an accident and wanted action  ��� tough,  Remember the fun of dealing  with agovernment bureaucracy?  The Insurance Corporation of B.C, spent  $32 million on capital expenditures and another $19  million on start-up posts, Just to create another  government bureaucracy, ,        :,    ,   ',*'.  And has It been fun dealing with yet'  another government monopoly? The feeling that  you |]ad to take br leave whatever was offered? The  frustration that oamo with the realization that you  had boon robbed of the ultimate dofenoo ol  consumers everywhere ��� the right to tako your  business elsewhere,  All the opposition parties In this election    ,  7ocognfeo"thatthG'pQbllo"gb6dwiirnolbo "  ICBC remains n monopoly, Thoy all say Autoplan  should have to compete with Ihe private Insuranco  companies, After all, If Ihe private companies nro '  Inefficient or cannot match the service or mte  ollorod by ICBC, they'll be tho losers ��� not tho  public,   ^-���>.  ^ .... .   Juat judgo ICBC on Its  rocord, And, hopefully, on -  Dooornbor 11th wo turn  the ronlltlen of monopoly  Insurance Into  moro momorloB,  And all tho high hopes thai Autoplnn would  novor bo ouboldlzod? JuBt,nno|hor plpodroam, In  Juno tho govornmont proponed thnt a subsidy of up  lo 10 oonta a gallon on tho gasoline tax'could bo   unod lo nupporl auto Innuranao, Ono way or tho  othor, tho taxpayer has to pay,  Remember the ICBC strike?  In May 1,000 omployoos ol Tlio Insurance  Corporation of British Columbia wont on strike, This  otrlko looted 1 C> woekn, Thoro woro nn ostlmatod  100,000 olaimo allll awaiting nattlomont whon tlio  ntrlko bognrir Anothor 100,000 now ciamnoo dlniirio  oacurrod during iho striko Knoll, About 360,000  driver oorllflonlo ronownlo had lo bo Ignored, Tho  This advertisement paid for by private insurance companies operating in B.C.  885-2512 PageB-8  The Peninsula Times    Wednesday, December 3,1975  -an.      I  .  .1  I.  r *  /  /  j  5*1  \  V  r1  *V  ��   I       *   * . .a-"*-'11  ���U ��� - -      H     *   ���*  , .?��� c -     '* "���   ��� ���*  /  ��i  t  ���J  Happenings around the Harhour  SUCCESSFUL AFFAIR  The annual Fishermen's Dance held on the  evening of Saturday, November 22 in the  Community Hall in Madeira Park was enjoyed by a boisterous happy crowd. The event  was sold out quickly as soon as the tickets  went on sale.  "The Plainsman" led by Art Ralph entertained the gathering who enjoyed also a  rich and varied meal of hot and cold dishes  with a strong and natural predominance  of seafood. The dinner was mostly donated by  ticket buyers who came through in fine style.  As an indication of the good time enjoyed  by all it was 5:30 a.m. the next morning  before Community Club president Scotty  Maclntyre (who had to attend a Grey Cup  party that day) was able to clear the last  celebrant from the hall.  Tickets for the various draws were pulled  during the f^iVitf^' by thi? reigning May  Queen Corrine Brbwn.  After her duties were over she was  presented with flowers and a B.C. Salmon  charm by Maureen Lee on behalf of the  Homecoming Committee.  The evening dancing was highlightea by  various spot dances and an elimination  dance.  The elimination dance was won by Babe  Kammerle and Phyllis Brown and the spot  dances by Celina Wise and partner and Bill  Lewis and Carol Rogers.  The following door prizes were donated by  businesses in Vancouver. Case of sockeye  salmon won by Janice Duncan; 50 corks,  Myrna Lewis; life jacket, Harry Brown; Big  Jim lantern, Judy Wilbeej floater vest,  Rahleen Phillips; case of 24 sockeye salmon,  Lorna Edwardson; gift pack of seafood,  Charlie Lee; bilge pump, Ruby Nicbls; tape  recorder, Denny Lien; bookends, Roy Bell;  spotlight, Lynn Boyd; binoculars, Bernice  Lawson; clock radio, Orville Lawson; case of  24 sockeye salmon, Don Cameron and socket  set, Norman Brown.  Donating business were: Industrial  Marine, E.P. Leckle, John Redden, Gundry  Bilmac, Canadian Fish, E.A. Towns, B.C.  Packers, Western Marine, Norpac Fisheries,  Seafoods, Casslar, New Westminster Engine,  Momol, Walfe Marine.  Raffle winners: floater coat (donated by  Uncle Mick's) Linda Reid; floater coat  (Clayton's Marina) C. Penson; mooching reel  (Coho Marina) D. Dcanc; wall clock  (Hassan's Store) C, Penson; Dynalito  (Madeira Marina) R. Deanc; case of cheer  (E. Wldman) Marjory McKay; heater cooler  (J. Held Boat Works) Lorna Edwardson;  stereo headphones (Harbour Electronics);  Jill Wiley nnd Ico cream maker (Ccntro  Hurdwaro) Elsie Donley.  Many people worked hard to mnko the  affair tho success It was ond the HomqcomloK  Committee wish to express their thanks to the  following. Al Lloyd, who did a great Job na  MC, ancl Dune Cameron who, with tho aid of  Henry West, drove around Vancouver picking,  up tlio prlieoH donated by businesses of thnt  nron. The local firemen who decorated tho  hall, and the crew who tolled behind tlio  --^bnr'^Mrrnnd'Mrs'rlx.nny^tlgHtzrBiU'Vnn'  do Bnwk with friend Davo and bar ticket  seller Pnt Kobus, Thanks too ro to cloakroom  Klrl  Miriam Wiley  and  doorman  Scotty  *$��__52gSZ&i^__2&&_Sg!��gZ__ZZ$%ft&Z_lSZ3ii$Zg&  Jock Bachop 883-9056  Maclntyre, the kitchen crew of Bea Holberg,  Kelly Mair, Sheila Scoular, Jean Cameron  and Cathy Brown and the local Grad Club who  cleaned up the hall the following day under  the supervision of Ruth Kobus.  The raffle tickets were printed up by  Doreen Lee and a contest was held to see how  many the local elementary school youngsters  could sell.  The Winners were ��� Norman Mattis  Grade I ��� $5 for selling seven books; Kenneth Wiley Grade I and Charlie Parker Grade  3 ���$3 apiece for selling four books each.  Four youngsters tied for third and each won  $1 for selling three books ��� Stewart Heffner,  Grade 3, Shelley Brown, Special class, Randy  Edwardson Grade I and Michelle Murray  Grade 2.  LOOKING GOOD  The building of the new Health Centre is  going very well and it is estimated that  barring adverse weather or unexpected  material holdups the structure could be  completed around the end of next January.  LOCALS COME OUT EVEN  Pender Harbour Lions hockey team  travelled to Sechelt recently and came out  with a tie in their game with CanFor. The  score was 1-1 and the local team scorer was  Tod Mair. The assist went to Mike MacDonald.  FISHERIES HOPEFUL  Local Fisheries Officer Ray kraft is  hoping for a good run of sockeye salmon in  four years or so.  Seemingly the spawning sockeye move up  Sakinaw Creek then via fish ladders to  Sakinaw Lake where they spawn around the  shore. According to Ray the spawning in this  area Is reckoned to be the best in 40 years.  MONEY MAKER  The Pender Harbour Secondary School  Grad Club with the aid of local food man Kelly  have come up with a novel way of making  money. They have a very large bottle of  pennies (known sometimes as a Saskatchewan Mickey) and people will be invited to  buy a guess on the amount of pennies in It.  The winner or nearest gucsser will receive  the money and also a 16 lb. turkey.  Both item.s were donated by Kelly., ,  The winner will be determined on  December 18.  For further Information contact the  Grads.  HOSPITALIZED  Well-known locnl Wilf Harper Is In St.  Mary's Hospital undergoing tests, Hopefully  ho will bo home ngnln In tlmo to rend this.  INSTALLED  The ladles of the Pender Harbour Hospital  Auxiliary held a luncheon during which officers woro elected for 1075. i'  The new executive Ip ab follows:  president ��� Mrs, Jean Paterson j first vice  president ���Eileen Alexander; second vice  president ��� Mrs, Jean Prest; secretary ~-  Mrs. Irene Temple; treasurer ��� Jean  ~WWttftkopp"pubHdty"wdlre'ctor'"^EIsiwth~  lAigan.  Official photographer on the scene was Ed  WlgKlns.  \    &'  PENDER HARBOUR Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital executive from 1976  were sworn into office recently. New  executive are, front row left, Elspeth  Logan publicity, second vice president  Jean Prest, president Jean Paterson and  first vice president Eileen Alexander.  Back row are, from left, Win Course  installing officer, Jean Whitaker  treasurer and Irene Temple secretary.  - Photo by Ed Wiggins  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.  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours fqr qpppintments:  Tues. ��� 9:30 to 12:30  Wed.��� 12:30 to   3:30  Fri.   ��� 9:30 to 12:30  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEHTBST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Redrooffs Road  Anglican Church  Everyone Welcome  For  information  Phone  885-9750  883-2736  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid apd Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9:45 a.iu  Morning Worship Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed, Bible Study - 7:30 p.m.  Pastor: F. INapora  885-9905  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T, Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady ol  Lourdcs Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  * 9:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church  in Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church In  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Hay Road at Arbutus  Davis Hay  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  MorulnR Service  11:0�� a.m.  FvciiIiih Swlcc .., .^,..... ���..vZi?J!l)-;m'..  Wed. Prnyor and Blblo Study  Phono IWi-2100  :::  ;:  SPENDXHRISTMASJN.HAWAII  Pick up your olrllno or othor tlckoti In Socholt  Let your TRAVEL AGENT show you the  professional way to vacation planning*..  Paw professionals provldo sorvlcos AT NO EXTRA COST'to Iho  connumor. Your iravol agont lo ono ot iho fow, You can avail  yoursoll of hla hnowlodgo, oxportloa and tlmo at no axtra cost.  Hotels,'Plrllnos and tho othor transparfalon companlos thai sorvo  yoci pay hla too In tho form of commUalona.,  Tako advantage of a good thing now ....  Call your local Travel Agent at  Air Canada - CP Air - Pacific Western - Unltod ��� Wostorn - Wardalr -  Northwest Orlont - P & O Linos - Sunfllght - CP/CN Rail - Amtrack  iJWs-gswrgataWiw^  ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH, Socholt  -^SERVICES EVERY SUNDAYf  8; 30 nnd 10 n.m.  SUNPAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  Madeira Park Loglon Hall  Sorvlcos lit nnd 3rd Sunday* nt 2 pm  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2040  Fitness is something  you can jump  m  about  ^  CprZpZ7/7/7/7/7/7Z7/ZZ  [x] Girt Up Fresh  & mm  3  A-l $����f  12 inch N Joy Pizza  av\.     i 6\ '',  faXj ���                  "J     '                     ���-.������, ['<���'   :fv'.*  I           i             '. '���        i' ,ri,  i     ��  o   ',    '"i *{.**���'  \ 1      i   -f ;��� ��� ; :��� -.. .t \v\ ,i "���       ;-"���..- ���,'/(-��� <��� >.  32 oz.  VaWf  <2/  mmin  COFFEE..  )Gt\&  ,  4j��-ajjf     C     -���  pmmipatTinnk"**  |'|iiKn��, In ywir hv��n )v�� Know;��("��rtghi,  1 lb. pkg.  <\  r n  fV��fV"3 f \V*m't. ���*."> ���7,J  ' -in   ,:���'.'?J-   ���"--: \\\  Ii.... ill J V. -��� .--:���..'���.   I.3.--.1- '.  Tang  mmm.  CKVSTAL!  r- .-      v i  r  i-r r  I *i      '  it-. ���������  16 oz.  f  T  *.      U      I      m        -* m9m\       J       �����-   m       1       H.JIW    JQ  .   l\. + ���       f   ��� .   lj^       ^,    ___,%  ��   I  NESTLE!  choco drink  8 ��Z'       //!  plain or /(j  cremes  1   M  uW\ i  'fj' I    ��.1  t  Jj tiULwui *'-    ,  f    i \.J?1_j'  v      it ���' ut   '      ��  '    .   lid  York  FROZEN li\  msmi juicei2 oz.  <2/  klllllllill!'' /"'  mmT  CiTTME  MESS  32 oz.  ^.  ��� /  '\      mi'       ' .' x   n   ������  /IPO'S  16 oz.  Red or Golden  Canada  Fancy  MUil^lAJlAS^^UV/Ll^ b..ik  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, DEC. 4 TO SATURDAY, DEC. 6  Local No. 1  Ib.  c  S3  ^\(5\C NN  ���5  1 TRAIL BAY CENTRE,  SECHELT |  ���"������'J.���  -��������-  it' L -���1 ^ .WP"*^^ ������Wl������s-MEig^^��|i^.yt|ij^^  Phono  005-2026  4  i  A  085-9812  Mont Dept.  Wo Rcoorvo Tho Right To Limit Quantities  88S-9823 BnKory   hv

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