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The Peninsula Times Jan 19, 1977

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 . '>*��fttyrm>,,te;<\  c  n.  Mulligan stalls Gambier Island plan at finish line  ENINSULA  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (H<?we Sound lo Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins landing, Granthams landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon .Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb.. Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing. Earls Cove, Egmont  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 14 ��� No. 8  2nd Class Mail  Registration No.  1142  Phone  885-3231  Union *f&--x>tJ*Y Label  This Issue 16 pages ���15c  Wednesday,. January 19,1977  -   A presentation by Area F director  ' Bernie Mulligan has stalled the Gambier  Island Community Plan at the regional  board table.  The plan was to receive reconsideration and adoption at last week's  regional meeting; but after the presentation by Mulligan and his alternate  director Don Head, the board decided to  table the^ting for another meeting.  "Some portions of the plan do not agree  with the economic structure of Area F or  the rest of the Sunshine Coast. They all.  centre on the exclusion and removal of log  storage and booming," Mulligan said.  The director quoted log figures, employee numbers and payroll totals in his  presentation. .  He said the removal of the booming  would mean jobs for residents as well as  other parts of the Sunshine Coast.  Alternate director Head quoted tax fees  and totals paid by various companies to  the regional district.  "Around Gambier Island is the largest  concentration of logs in the world. It's  pretty big business," he said. "It'&a pretty  highly industrialized area now. There  Band passes  referendum  On their second attempt members of  the Sechelt Indian Band have approved a  proposal that will give band officers  greater authority over the management  and leasing of its 26,000 acres of reserve  land. .' ;  After the initial referendum failed last  November due to a small voter turnout  last week the band voted 86 to 25 for further decentralization of federal government authority over their affairs.  The result represented 70 percent of the  eligible voters.  The referendum had been approved in  advance by the Department of Indian  Affairs and cabinet assent is expected  within two months.  aren't any  smokestacks,  but  it's  industrialized."  Director Mulligan said, "The northwest  side of Gambier is zoned residential  although there aren't any houses there.  I'm not knocking the plan, it's just that  they overlooked an aspect of it."  The presentation surprised planner Paul  Moritz and community planner Robyn  Addison. Director Peter Hoemberg told  Mulligan, "This plan has been in the works  for a year and a half. If it's not accepted  now, it will be at least another year's  delay. The question is what is the most  effective way? Not accept it^or give it  reconsideration and adoption and then go  about amending it. If you throw it out now,  you will be throwing out large parts you  agree with. The plan doesn't say removal  (of booming); it says restrict extension. It  says encourage relocations, not force it."  "What concerns me," Mulligan said,  ���See Page A-3  Boy killed,  2 wounded  A 12-year-old Sechelt boy is dead and  his sister and mother are in stable condition in St. Paul's Hospital in Vancouver,  following an incident at a home on Spindrift Avenue on Sunday. ,  Dead of gunshot woulds is Brian James  Taylor. Wounded are Susan Roberta  Taylor, aged nine, .and ti\e children's  mother, Maud Ethel Taylor, aged 35.  Sechelt RCMP learned of Ihe family's  plight at about 5:50 p.m. Sunday when  Susan, bleeding from gunshot wounds, ran  to the next-door home of an off-duty officer.  Police found Brian in the Taylor home,  shot to death. They also found Mrs; Taylor,  suffering from gunshot and knife wounds.  She is reported to have been living alone  with the two children. .*  Police are continuing their investigation.  School board elects Fisher to chair;  ponders cost over-runs at Pratt Rd.  After installing t|irefe itiejnters, Ihe  Sechelt School Board last.week proceeded  to re-elect CeU& Fisher a| chairman and  Maureen Clayton as vice chairman.  Board Secretary-Treasurer Roy Mills  swore in the three trustees: Clayton, who  was re-elected last month to represent  Sechelt and Peter Prescesky and Kay  Dombrowski, both unopposed in the school  board nominations for Area A.  Business matters taken up by the board  fuded: possible constructit^"cutbacksf<, cqt^. curriculum program. Lowther, a  incl  at the proposed Pratt Road Elementary  School, now some months behind  schedule; disciplinary action against  students responsible for vandalism at  Roberts Creek Elementary ,and possible  expropriation of land needed for expansion  of Bowen Island Elementary.  John Lowther of the Department of  Education in Victoria also addressed the  meeting on the subject of the department's  Dog boundaries to be set  Sunshine Coast Regional District  directors will be going back to their  electors to determine the boundaries for a  dog control area.  The decision came out of a long  discussion at last week's regional board  meeting.  The directors were discussing dog  control and were unable to obtain a concensus about how the function should be  applied.  Merits of both a region-wide function  and a specific area function were  discussed and it was generally agreed on,  that only the problem areas should be in  the function; but to get a definition of those  areas, the directors were asked to canvass  residents.  Chairman Harry Almond had some  comments about licensing fees.  "The problem with dogs isn't dogs," he  said, "It's people. When there is a high  licensing fee, the people who look after the  dogs subsidize those who don't. The  licensing fee should be low and the impounding fees high, so the people who pay  are the people whose dogs are a nuisance."  The directors are to bring their findings  to the February meeting.  secondary school principal, was drafted  by Minister of Education Patrick L.  McGeer to formulate goals for the core  curriculum.  With regard to the Pratt Road school, a  spokesman for CM Projects told the  trustees that current estimates place the  cost of the school almost 20 per cent above  the originally projected $576,000.  Mills later told the Times that he  foresees little difficulty in slicing off about  $50,000 in costs which represents slightly  less than half the overrun.  Another five per cent of the project cost  could be paid for out of the distrct's contingency fund, with the approval of the  Department of Education, he said.  This would still leave costs of about  $25,000 to $30,000 in excess of that approved for the school, he said.  Mills said some of the overrun is due to  delay by the Department of Education in  approving the district's two-phase construction plan for the Pratt Road school.  The delay has increased labour costs  owning t6 extension of construction into a  new contract year, he said.  j\s opposed to the Usual method of  constructing   a   small,   but   complete,  ���See Page A-3  YOUNGSTERS at-        Sechelt  Elernentary were busy last Wen-  desday redistributing the first  sn4wf.all of the season. The weather  station at Gower Point recorded 9.7  an. of snow Tuesday. Police reported  9 flurry of fender benders as a consequence, but no major accidents in  the area. ���Timesphoto  Plan planned  A plan for a plan is being worked out.  Gibsons and the Sunshine Coast Regional  District have instructed their planning  staffs to draw up a format for the Gibsons  Vicinity Study.  The concept came out of a meeting held  inDecember in which it was decided that  to avoid conflicting land use, the planning  staff should draw up a plan for the study  which will include the village, Area E and  part of Area F (Granthams to Langdale).  Developers told W  After the developers of a proposal for  the Secret Cove Marina presented their  new plan to the Sunshine Coast Regional  District's planning committee, Director  Ed Johnson summed up the board's  feelings: "I'd rather accept the original  plan."  The^new plan called for clustering the  ^-housing units^ proposed for the property,'  rahter than having detached units; but  again the planning committee said no.  The developers' problem, as presented  to the board, is that they need a certain  number of units to make the proposal pay.  The committee's position is that they will  not allow the density proposed* but would  settle for a smaller number of units. Under  30 was the figure mentioned.  The committee recommended that the  board send a letter to the developer stating  their feelings.  The latest proposal called for a  reduction in the floor space of each unit  and clustering the units to reduce the  number of buildings although the number  of units would remain the same. ,  The developers argued that the service  cost for the land would be the same  regardless of the number of units.  Planning committee chairman Jack  Paterson. jsaidl; ."The density is just too  high for aVeaiis like Secret Cove."  It was pointed out that at the public  rtieetii^ concerning the plan, the residents  of Hi��.-Ps^ea, were adamantly against  condominiums.  ��� Director Morgan Thompson finally  ended the argument by talking against a  motion to table a decision. "Don't defer  the decision," he said, "I don't think  clustering will change the opinions of the  people. Dropping the number of units is  the only way, I don't think we'll cure the  problem by stringing along the  developers. If thiey can't do it on a less  dense basis, then we're back at the  beginning. Clustering is not the answer."  With that the committee made the  recommendation that the board reject the  38 unit proposal.  Timberdays rolling on great response  After years under blue smoke cloud,  says, 1 couldn't think of going back'  Timberdays is still four months away;  but according to the co-ordinating committee,, there is already tremendous interest and response.  According to the committee Timberdays should be bigger and better than  ever and more fun, weather permitting.  The co-ordinating committee met  January 10 and were told that response  and interest in the May 21 to 23  celebrations has been extremely good.  "Most individuals and organizations  are well aware that it is important to be  early in applying for their space at  Hackett Park this year, as it is to be rented  out on a first-come, first-served basis.  Many applications are already in, so if you  wish to take part, please write: Timber  Days Co-ordinating Committee, c-o  Secretary, Box 1.333, Sechelt," a committee spokesman said.  "Any assistance or ideas you could  offer to the good-hearted citizens who have  kindly consented to take charge of the  foUowing events, will be greatly appreciated, and you will have a great  feeling of satisfaction. Just give them a  phone call," she added.  Many of the committee chairmen have  been named for the event and many more  are to be named. Those named include:  May Queen Committee ��� Dorothy  Goesen, 885-2539; logger Sports ���  Graham Craig, 885-2792; Bavarian Gardens ������ Lions Club ~ Chairman Ray  ���See Page A-3  Until last week Jan Rowland had  smoked a pack and a half of cigarettes a  day for over 18 years.  But after enrolling in a special stop  smoking program, the Gibsons resident  expects she will never again plug dimes  and quarters into a vending machine and  wait for lt to disgorge her favorite brand.  With 29 other people she attended the  Sunshine Coast's first 'Five Day Plan to  Stop Smoking' run by the Seventh Day  Advcntlst Church and sponsored by tlte  local Centre of Continuing Education. The  plan consists of five 90-minute-long group  therapy sessions held on consecutive  evenings. The lectures, which examine the  medical, physiological and social effects  of smoking, wer0 led by Pastor Cliff  Driesberg of North; Vancouver. According  to Rowland, the instruction was "terrific."  Included were films graphically  depicting Uie harmful nature of smoking  on the tmman body, and Rowland says it  wns this pari of the course which made the  greatest Impact on her. "The henlth  aspect really hit home. You always think  of cancer striking those over 00 but we  were shown people in their 30's who were  dying."  Another Important feature of the plan is  the special diet which forbids participants  to eat fried foods, or drink coffee, ten,  alcohol or anything thnt might stimulate  the need for a cigarette. Pastor Drieberg  calls it "a personal control program that  reaches into every minute of the in-  dividjial's waking life. We teach them how  to relax, how to avoid spots and activities  tliat might lead to smoking; we even teU  them what to think at crucial times."  Drieberg reported tliat of the M people  who took is five day course, 22 totally  avoided cigarettes for the period.  The period after a meal or when driving  her car was when Rowland most felt the  urge to smoke. "But just as I reached a  low ebb lt was time to go to another  meeting."  Attending tho course waa a personal  decision, "I was skeptical at first whether  it would work, but after the first meeting I  knew I could do It and now I'm surprised  and pleased with myself."  Another participant, Louise Carroll,  also of Gibsons, had been smoking a pack  a day for 20 years. What finally motivated  her to enroll was attending Christmas  parties and she was the only ono in the  room who smoked. "No matter how hard I  tried there was always this cloud of blue  smoke In front of me."  Carroll, too, was Nkcptlcal of the  program, but hasn't had a cigarette since  the initial lecture. "Now my clothes and  the house don't smell and I'm planning on  having my ears pierced with the money I'd  usually spend on cigarettes."  People who suddenly quit smoking  often complain that they immediatley gain  ' weight as food is used as a substitute for  cigaretttes. But this problem was covered  by films on proper nutrition and good  eating habits, and after Uie first two days,  says Rowland, the need to have something  in your mouth disappears.  Neither Drieberg nor the participants  would hazard a gucsa on how mony of  them would never touch another cigarette  In their lives. But the Pastor noted that 10  million people have given up smoking  undor tho plan since Its inception in 1000.  A buddy system, similar to the one used  by Alcoholics Anonymous, is Vital to the  success of both the course and its follow-up  and members will get together next month  to check their progressa.  Carroll bellmen that living In a small  community will also be a help. "If we see  each other regularly at meetings or on the  street we should be able to keep up the  enthusiasm. Right now I couldn't think of  going back to smoking," .....  in the late spring and people Interested in  the course can contact Karin Hoemberg,  Director of Continuing Education at 886-  2225. There Is a $10 contribution for the  session.  ,rfe'%v,, .������  .���^+'-d��Bkt*4*HkV^<p')i  *"'*��$  ���flPlttS8SW#  NUMBER Si COWRIE ST. has a new  face and a new interior. Tho 44 year  old house next to Macleods in Sechelt  has been renovated and is now the  home of Sundance Galleries, Pen-  tangle Plants and Bullwinkle Glass.  The new tenant* have done a major  renovation in turning the house into a  crafts centre, although many of the  house's features have been retained.  This octagonal mirror on the west  wall reflects the kitchen area.  i V-^��.  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, January 19, ,1977  The Peninsula 7^��^ d3BBB9f  EDITORIALS  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other  right  that free .men prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Saying no  Score one for the regional board's  planning committee for deciding to  stop killing the developers of the  Secret Cove Marina with kindness.  The ctounittee had been going out  of their way to be as co-operative with  the developers and it was costing the  developers nothing but money in new  plans and changed proposals.  At last week's meeting, the  committee finally said no, sticking  with the policy they made some time  ago about relative densities in certain  areas.  The developers today find  themselves back at square one with  little to show other than much money  spent on drawings and studies. If they  had been told from the outset that  their proposal was too dense and not  acceptable, much less money would  have been wasted.  There is a lesson here on how a  good, sound policy is of benefit to all.  Times change and policies should as  well; but when the time is appropriate.  If the board and its committees  continue to make and enforce sound  policies then we will all be better off.  A developer or anyone who comes to  the board will know exactly where  they stand.  Giant stumble  One giant step stumbled recently  when the regional board fell back into  its bad old ways.  After the first meeting of the year  was adjourned, " the directors  remained in their seats and the great  unwashed were ushered out. It  became obvious that the 'closed'  meeting was back with us after a  brief but unlamented absence.  Under the former board, the  system was that management  committee meetings were the only  ones which were closed and only when  discussing personnel. And after the  meeting, the resolutions of the  committee were made public.  When the minutes of the regional  board meeting and the closed meeting  were circulated, the recommendation  of the committee was specifically  deleted.  '  We hope this was only a  momentary lapse and we won't have  to be concerned with government by  secrecy at this level.  We note, however, that another  ���committee of the whole' meeting is.  planned for January 18 at St. Mary's  Hospital in the afternoon to discuss  the expansion at the hospital. That's  logical, of course, the expansion of the  hospital isn't of any concern to any  one on the Sunshine Coast.  Name game  Since the provincial government  changed all their departments to  ministries, an interesting situation  has developed.  The Department of Municipal  Affairs used to be referred to as  DoMA, pronounced 'dough-ma'.  Now, since the name change, it's  the Ministry of Municipal Affairs and  it's referred to as MoMa, pronounced  'momma'.  And as one regional board employee noted, "Is that ever appropriate."  53  minutes"  fey Don Morberg  DON'T YOU just hate people who gloat  over taking holidays? I mean don't you  just despise someone who comes out with  someone who wanders up and out of  nowhere says, "well, we're off to Fiji" or  Hawaii or Barbados or Truk or the  Canaries?  Don't you just want to bite someone  when you slop down to the post office  through four inches of wet, slushy, sticky  stuff that used to be snow until it leaked  through your shoes only to find that the  only mail you have is a post card showing  a photograph of a charbroiled body  playing volleyball on some glistening  white sandy beach somewhere with a  funny name? The card is from someone  who up until two weeks ago worked ln your  office until they disappeared aboard a  jumbo Jet.  Don't you just cringe when someone  comes back from Mexico and tries to talk  Spanish to you, knowing full well that you  don't even speak French all that well?  Don't you Just want to punch someone  when they bemoan the fact that they are  losing their tan and it's only been three  weeks since they came back from holidays  and you know it's the end of February?  Don't you just cringe when someone  bleats mat they are just so delighted Uiey  decided to vacation in January rather than  during the summer because they heard the  weather here waa terrible? You say it  wasn't Uiat bad, although it was so cold  Uiat the air froze ln your tires and you had  to push you car out of the ditch three times  even though you,had studded snow Ues  with chains.  DON'T YOU really have the urge to  malm when the post cards you get start  with the air and water temperature  converted Into fahrenheit so the numbers  look bigger and you got pneumonia by  leaving the bathroom window open a  quarter of an Inch.  I DO.  I do with a passion.  The PENiNsuLAytoe*  Published Wednesdays at SeclK.lt  on B.C.'* Sunshine Coait  hy  The Peninsula Times  for Westpre* Publications Ltd.  atWhclLU-C.  Hon .110 ��� .Sechelt, B.C.  VON .UO  Phone 88.S-.H31  .Subscription Rates; (In advance)  Local, $7 per year. Beyond 35 rilUei, $8  '-They may get the violence out of hockey; but they'll never get it out of golf."  Skara Brae  In fact I do so much that I'm going to  get even.  I'm taking my holidays in January. I'm  going to somewhere hot. I'm going to get  tanned. I'm going to send hundreds of post  cards home, all with the air and water  temperature in Fahrenheit. I'm going to  bleat how glad I was to take my holidays in  January because I understood the weather  here was dreadful.  I'm going to come back and talk  Spanish to anyone whom I know doesn't  understand even French and I'm going to  bemoan that my tan is fading after three  weeks. I'm going to get even.  AFTER NEXT Sunday, The Times will  no longer have to put up with me for a  while. Me, my mask, fins and snorkel, two  Nlkons and many rolls of film, a pair of  jeans and much writing paper will be  gone.  The Times and you will have to put up  with Dennis Fitzgerald for ttie Interim.  He's new to the area, so give him some  help.  I won't be here for at least five weeks  and as long, skinny Nell pointed out,  "Maybe The Times and a scorpion will get  lucky."  I WILL, however, have on slight advantage over those postcard senders.  From time to time, as the spirit moves me,  I'll be sending columns from there; but  fear not, lt won't be Just another one of  those dreary Mexican travelogues  because this won't be one of those dreary  Mexican vacations. There won't be any  motor home or expensive hotel rooms or  luxury cruises.  My time will be spent ln an Indian  vUlage on the Low<er West Coast of Mexico  which is without so many of tho benefits  we take for granted here. In fact when you  run down the list of 'modern conveniences', you skip over roads, cars,  electricity, telephones and so on until you  come to running water. It has running  water, oddly enough; but, of course, folks  like mc can't drink It.  ANYWAY, be good In my absence and  lie the good Lord wlllln' and the creeks  don't rise, m be back here in March.  PAIITING SHOUT; I thought lt Was a  real nice gesture of the school board to  close the letiooti in Honor of my ftrnhday  January 26.  ��� Random Notes From an Airplane ...  Nearly 200 of us sit crammed into a  stuffy DC8 on the Heathrow tarmac.  Half an inch of wet slush has just  succeeded in shutting down Western  Europe's major airport and our plane is  already an hour behind schedule. The kid  in the next seat smells as it he hasn't found  a bathtub in months and I debate whether  it would be polite to ask him not to raise his ���  arms for the next seven thousand miles.  Two hours later, still in London, the  captain announces some snow has to be  cleared from the wings of the plane before  we can take off and then a few minutes  later is back to report the de-icing  equipment is malfunctioning but it doesn't  really matter as the airport is still Closed  for departures.  Air Canada opens the bar and we  proceed to drink away the delay at taxpayer's expense.  Six. hours later, still on the ground, we  are informed there are 40 assorted aircraft  with 6,000 people on board all waiting to  leave. We are number 22 on the list.  In the seat in front a small child has  been whining for hours. Wonder what right  he has to be on the same plane. Wonder  what right he has to be in earshot. Wonder  what right he has to be alive. I suggest to  the purser alLchildren under 12 should be  locked in the4>aggage compartment. He's  sympathetic but says Uie ideas has its  drawbacks.  After eight hours most of the  passengers are in various degrees of  drunkeness and the cabin reeks of duty  free whiskey. The gallery doors are  opened to let some fresh air ih. It's still  stuffy but now we have a freezing draft  round our ankles.  Air Canada serves dinner and no one's  quite sure whether the main course consists of chicken or pork. It really is hard to  tell and I finally decide it must be lamb.  Finally the London authorities allow  backlow number 22 to leave and we roar  off behind an Arabian sheik's private 727.  Somewhere over Iceland I contemplate  the merits of sitting in Uie aisle seat versus  sitting by the window. If you're by the  By Kerra Lockhart  window you can actually see Rekyvik  when the pilot announces it's 35,000 feet  below. You also don't have people clambering over your body half the night to  visit their friends 10 rows back and when  you fall asleep the chances are less of  waking up with your head on some'  stranger's shoulder.  But sitting in the far corner also means  the stewardess is much more likely to spill  your coffee as she leans over to pour and  the plan suddenly drops 25 feet You also  tend to get filthy looks when you wake up  the two people next to you as you try to  reach the bathroom.  But if ypu've taken over the aisle seat  you can get up and down as you please,  however when you stretch your legs out  someone is bound to trip over them.  And just as you fall asleep it's  inevitable that the idiot by the window  wants to get out.  Eighteen hours after first being told  where the emergency exists were and  what to do if you suddenly found an oxygen  mask dangling in front of your face, the  People's Airline finally delivered us to  Vancouver.  It's raining as usual, your body feels  strange and the one and only thought is to  find somewhere flat and go to sleep for  hours.  At the Airport'Hyatt I am charged an  outrageous rate for a room whose windows  won't open and where the air is as stale as  Uie Air Canada jet.  Except for the absence of the whiskey I  could be back on the Heathrow blacktop.  I wander into the washroom and find a  man's shaving kit on the counter. According to the gold embossed name oh the  vinyl cover it blongs to one Norm Froleich.  I wonder who Norm is and if he will appear  by my bedside in the middle of the night. I  wonder if his wife will be with him. But  then I decide it's already the middle of the  night and forgetting the mysterious Norm  fall asleep to the sound of planes roaring  overhead.  KEEP   B.C.    WATERS  Husdon Cr.  not Hudson  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Over 66 years ago, on Aug. 1,1910,  Mr. Arthur Robert Husdon and Mr. Henry  Herbert Husdon applied to pre-empt  respectively District Lots 3722 arid 3723.  These properties lie high up the hill on the  east side of Roberts Creek. Several  members of the Husdon family loggs-ed and  ranched along the Sunshine .Coast and  Husdon Creek was named for them.  The Gibsons Wildlife Club has now  initiated a fine project on Husdon Creek,  but your relevant story and map published  Jan. 12 have corrupted "the name of the  stream to 'Hudson', The official Gazetteer  of British Columbia, issued in Ottawa in  1966, gives the spelling . Husdon find  describes the creek as flowing, south into  Wilson Creek, position 49 123 S.W.  , In 1912 Granny Husdon used to travel  from Vancouver aboard Bert Whitaker's  steamer Tartar. The elderly lady usually  pruchased a large bag of sweets in the city  and passed her time aboard ship in  counting out equal portions of candies for  her sons and grandchildren. If the weather  was too rough for Mrs. Husdon to land  comfortably at the Roberts Creek float the  master of Tartar would keep Granny  aboard until Sechelt, where she could  come ashore via a wharf and then spend  the night at Mr. Whitaker's first hotel,  which in 1912 stood on ttie Boulevard at  Inlet Avenue.  Members of the Husdon family still  lived at Roberts Creek during the late  1920s. They pronounced their name so that  the first syllable rhymed with the  beginning of Houston, Texas.  (Miss) Helen Dawe  Sechelt  Getting there half the fun?  By DON MORBERG  Under cover of early morning, two men  carrying scuba diving gear made their  way down an unmarked pathway to the  shoreline. They were careful not to be  followed for their mission was to explore a  secret dive site. Net Secret in terms of a  military installation of anything clandestine; but secret in that it had not been  'disebvered' by other divers.  The two climbed into their gear and  slipped beneath the surface just as the sun  rose over the adjacent mountains.  After a break-taking dive, the two were  takingtheir gear off on the beach when a  group of three divers came walking down  the path. Not a word was said as the  second group waded into the water.  As our heroes walked up the path, they  met two other clivers who .exchanged  cauttot& looks., <    r-.f..  ^"ine top of the trail, on ttie road, our  heroes found a van had stopped and no less  than six divers were gearing up. One of  them looked at the two divers coming up  the trail and said, "Some secret dive  site!"  There still are one or two secret dive  sites on the B.C. and Washington State  coast; but Betty Pratt-Johnson has blown  most of them.  She has published what amounts to a  road map to scuba diving sites in, "the  protected waters of Washington and  British Columbia." Her book '141 DIVES'  was released just before Christmas and no  doubt found itself under a great number of  Christmas trees in houses where divers  Uve.  141 DIVES isn't going to crack the  Canadian Top 10 best seller list. It's not  about the experience, the thrill, the adventure of scuba diving, To be blunt, it's  litte more than an underwater road map of  places to go and things to see underwater  with a personal narrative. There are  charts, maps and some photographs of  what one might expect to see. Written in  the same bright style that Betty Pratt-  Johnson uses for all her articles in various  diving publications including Pacific  Diver arid Skin Diwr magazines.  For example: "It felt barreria-We^aw a  few scattered rockfish. At 80 feet, a pale  white blenny. Suddenly, a red jellyfish  streaming ten foot tentacles; Beautiful!  And bright creeping pedal cucumbers  decorating the rock wall sweeping down..  . down... down to yelloweye rockfish deep  along the wall."  After saying the book isn't much, I  should explain why no self-respecting  scuba diver would be caught without one in  his or her library. If the book did nothing  more than provide maps to the 141 dive  sites referred to injthe title, it would ,be  worth awiwigt^adB^ty'f narratiyeand it  gets better..Ad��the. photos and it's still  better. As if that wasn't enough, Betty  adds notes on what to look for, what's in  season when, where to look for what,  where to find out more information about  what, general information, interesting  observations and names, addresses and  telephone numbers of who to call for  everything from permission to dive to  locating a recompression chamber.  In the book Georgia Strait is broken  down into subareas, each with its own  chapter.  The 141 dive sites are all to be found in  the area between Kelsey Bay and Seattle.  In a chapter all to itself, The Sunshine  Coast has 14 dive sites listed including  Tuwanek Point, Piper Point, Nine Mile  Point, Brooks Cove, Merry Island, Pirate  Rock, Grant Island, Oles Cove, Wood Bay,  Francis Peninsula, Cape Cockburn,  Caldwell Island, Earls Cove and Egmont.  Betty, however, did not succeed in  identifying my favorite secret dive spot;  but this is only her first book.  U.S.A.  $10 Overseas $11  Keep sharp, pointed objects awny from  your eyes. Be careful when using aerosol  sprays or caustic substances. Do not rub  your eye lf you get something In It.  Ena Harrold  life member  of auxiliary  January 10 found a lively gathering at  the Golf Club when some 30 members and  associates of the Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary held their annual meeting,  combined with luncheon and the installation of the new executive.  Special guests were Mrs. Muriel  Eggins, Volunteers' Director and Miss  Ena Harrold, Qood Citizen of the year.  Mrs. Madeline Grose, president, took  advantage of the occasion on behalf of the  auxiliary to confer their first Life Membership on Miss Harrold, thanking her for  her moral and practical support over the  years.  Annual reports submitted showed that  the auxiliary had been active ln all  branches bf volunteer work, as well as  serving ln the Thrift Shop and had had a  successful year financially, enabling them  to make a good contribution to the funds  held by the Co-Ordlnating Council. In  closing Mrs. Grose thanked all the  members for the co-operation given her  during her term of office and assured the  president-elect that sho would recieve the  same warm help.  The meeting then adjourned and a  happy half hour was enjoyed followed by  an excellent lunch prepared by the Golf  Club Stiff.  r Miss Harrold then Wndly installed the  1977 executive, namely, president Mrs.  Wilma Rodgers; vice-president Mm. -  Pauline Lamb, treasurer Mrs. Dorothy  Bruce, secretary Mrs. Neva Newman and  membership Mrs. Jeam Carey.  "BEFORE    Betty    Pratt-Johnson came out, I've had a steady stream of taking pictures of me. I'm tempted to  wrote 141 DIVES my home here in visitors,   peckers,   people   coming move to a nice split level boot sponge  this silica sponge used to be a very around at all hours of the day and somewhere Betty Pratt-Johnson has  peaceful place. But since that book night, shining lights in my sponge, never even heard of."  i7 ���jffr  *  h  Wednesday, January 19,1977  The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  *-."���"   A      t*  \  ��*  V  BERNIE     MULLIGAN makes presentation to the regional board  MORE ABOUT. ..  ��� Mulligan stalls Gambier plan  ���From Page A-l  "is that a critical economic study has not  been done. We should start an immediate  study on the industrial use of Howe Sound  and modify the plan to reflect the study..  "I have a deep feeling that if we pass  the plan, we will have to fight damn hard  to change it", Mulligan said. "I'm afraid if  the plan is passed, we will start seeing  industry that we need, go, to accommodate people who are 90 per cent  summer people."  Planner Paul Moritz told the board the  plan was developed by a committee of 10  individuals, half of whom were permanent  residents and half of whom were summer  people, land owners or companies who  own land. Much of the work was based on a  MORE ABOUT...  questionnaire circulated on the island, he  said, which had a high return.  Moritz said there were representatives  of the log companies on the committee  which brought forward the plan.  Mulligan pushed the point about no  economic studs being done.  Addison, who was with the Island Trust  when the plan was formulated, said, "The  booms were considered in the study. There  was no major disagreement over them.  The plan does nothing to harm booming  there."  Mulligan quoted from some Island trust  correspondence which talked about  eliminating the booming in the area.  After a lengthy discussion, the board  decided to table voting on the plan until the  next meeting.  School board elects Fisher to chair  ��� From Page A-l  classroom building and then expanding  that facility later, the district chose to  spread financing of the Pratt Road school'  over two years by building the entire shell  in one year and completing the interior the  next year.  Mills speculated that this "nonstandard" approach, was responsible for  the delay in securing department approval.  He predicted, however, that "we should  be pouring concrete" for the foundation  late this week or early next.  The board, meeting in camera, instructed Supt. John Denley to investigage  the vandalism at Roberts Creek  Elementary and to propose appropriate  action, according to Mills.  Board members earlier strongly  favored charging the parents of the  responsible students for the damages, said  to amount to several hundred dollars. The  board indicated that the four Roberts  Creek students, caught at the school  Boxing Day, should be required to work off  ; soriie pootion ^l^y^g^^po^VlB.  The board voted to1 refer' to council' the  matter of obtaining some 1.08 acres adjacent to Bowen Island Elementary. Mills  said the owner of that land has been  reluctant to quote the district a selling  price, a necessary prerequisite to either a  negotiated purchase or to expropriation,  which rtaust have approval of the  Department of Education.  The land is required, Mills said, to  carry out the school's expansion plan, to  provide adequate access to the school and  to allow for possible further expansion  later.  In other action, the board:  ��� Approved payment of trustees'  $2,000-per-year honorariums to be paid in  four equal quarterly installments;  ��� Authorized Pender Harbour  Secondary School expansion to be handled  on a construction management basis  under CM Projects, rather than on a  formal tender basis;  ������ Created the temporary position of  vice-principal at Chatelech Junior  Secondary for the balance of the school  year and hired Jack Pope for the Job.  Ixtwther, of the Department of  Education, told the assemblage that the  core curriculum program likely "will  change most schools' programs very  little."  He described Uie program as "insurance", which will require schools to  meet certain minimum standards of instruction.  I,owther said, "This is Uie first time, to  my knoweldge, that the public has had a  chance to say what they like or don't like  about the educatin progress."  His comments drew a strong retort  from trustee Claus Speikermann. The  ministry's core curriculum pamphlet is a  "political document," Speidermann said,  and inclines toward the concept of a  teacher as "a technician who just pours ih  information."  Trustee Clayton told Lowther that the  emphasis of the program "makes it app-  par to be something new and it really  isn't." The schools always have had  specific course guides, she said. "I am  under the impression there already is a  core."  The core curriculum goals will not have  a substantial impact at most schools,  Lowther said. "The real meat of the thing  will be in curriculum guides," course  revisions which may not be completed for  another two years, he said.  J':1?';  MORE ABOUT ...  ��� Timberdays  ���From Page A-l  Stockwell, 885-9373; Lew Baldwin, 885-  9513 and Bob Darney.  Soap Box Derby ��� Dana Bystedt, 885-  2928.  Hot Dog and Hamburger Booth ���  Independent Order of Foresters, B.  Wallis; Horseshoe PUch ��� Sr. Citizen's  Assoc. ��� Pres. BiU Scott, 885-2401. Timber  Days Parade ��� Tbr. Days Co-ordinating  Committee, Co-chairmen Mrs. Lil Fraser,  885-2894 and Mr. R. Allen, 885-2625.   ,  "We would like to hear from someone  willing td sponsor the following attractions, and any other suggestions that  might be made, so hurry and get your  requests in to our secretary, Cindy Par-  triquin, 885-2074, or Box 1333, Sechelt.  Sponsors are needed for:  A Sunshine Coast variety show;  children's sports; war of hoses, car rally,  motor bike enduro, bicycle races and  rally, beard-growing contest; tea-garden  and others.  "We can use more food concessions,  pop and Ice-cream stand, or how about  someone doing a baron-of-beef? A salmon  barbecue?  "So far no one has said definitely that  they'd sponsor a Bingo game and we're  still looking for someone to take charge of  a committee to select (and pamper) a  Timber Boy as a mascot," she said.  Next meeting will be held at the Sechelt  Village Municipal Office on Monday,  February 7 and 7:30 p.m.  r  y  IT  REBUILT    '<  *A  by the  nviu  \$tr\wi$ you:  (cjidjstation next to the hospital)  885-^111 ask for JAY  '*T>rv  .��1J rvj&; ���/'.<-."���>  How to  renew v  Autoplan  ���V .- r:  YOU WILL SOON RECEIVE  BY MAIL:  ��� A Renewal Form for your 1977/  78 Autoplan Insurance and Motor  Vehicle Licence.  ��� A Brochure which outlines the  steps which you should follow to  renew your insurance and licence.  ��� A new guide, "All About Autoplan" Which provides detailed information on Autoplan insurance  and the types of coverage which  are available.  BE SURE TO CHECK YOUR  RATE CLASS NUMBER  ^.Js^yery ;'i renewal.,..  year that you double-check your  Rate Class code because there  are changes in Rate Classes for  1977/78.  Both the Renewal Brochure and  the "All About Autoplan" Guide  carry a Rate Class chart. Compare  the present, use of your vehicle  and the age,sex, and marital status  of the drivers with the Rate Class  Chart.  Locate your correct Rate Class  number on the chart and compare  it with the number in the box on  your Renewal Form. If there is a  change in your Rate Class or if  there are three asterisks (***) on  your forrh you should consult an  Autoplan agent or Motor Vehicle  Branch office,  LICENCE NUMBER AND  MARITAL STATUS  For the first time, on the 1977/78  Renewal Form you will find a box  headed "Principal Operator's  Driver's Licence No. and Marital  Status." Be sure to bring the  Driver's licence number' of the  Principal Operator of EACH  VEHICLE YOU ARE INSURING  when you visit your Autoplan  agent or Motor Vehicle Branch  office,  VEHICLE EQUIPMENT CHART  The equipment chart on pages 18  and 19 of the new Guide "All  About Autoplan" lists a variety of  standard and specialized vehicle  equipment and indicates the  categories undor which such  oquipmont can be insured.  Prepare a list of tho vehicle equipment you want to Insuro before  visiting your Autoplan agent or  Motor Vohiclo Branch office.  If you enn't find what you're looking for on tho equipment chart,  consult your Autoplan agent or  Motor Vohiclo Branch office.  ACCIDENT INFORMATION  FORM  The last page of Ihe new "All  About Autoplan" guide is a handy  Accident Information reporting  form.  If you keep, the Guide in your  glove compartment, you will  always have this reporting form  Handy In case of accident. Just  fill in the accident details and  hand the form to the ICBC adjuster when you take your vehicle  to an ICBC claims facility.  SAFE DRIVING DISCOUNT  If you have not had a blameworthy*  accident irt the period October 1,  1975 to September 30,1976 you  will be eligible for a Safe Driving  Discount of 17.5% off your 1977/  78 premium. This discount will be  indicated as a dollar amount on  your Autoplan insurance renewal  form. However, if it is not shown  on your form and you feel you are  entitled to it, please consult your  Autoplan agent or any Motor  Vehicle Branch office.  SINGLE MALE DRIVERS  UNDER 25  In addition to the 17,5% Safe  Driving Discount, single male  drivers under 25, who qualify, will  also receive a Safe Driving Grant  equal to 25% of their 1976/77  Autoplan insurance premium.  However, you will not receive the  Grant automatically. You will  have to apply. Grant payments  will be made by separate cheque,  but you will have to apply on a  form that you should already have  received by mail. If you have not  received the form, pick one up at  the nearest Motor Vehicle Branch  office.  Applications for the Single Male  Drivers Under 25 Safe Driving  Grant must be completed by  April 1, 1977. They should be  mailed to the Insurance Corporation of British Colurnbia,  P.O. Box 5050, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 4T4.  FINANCE PLAN  An ICBC finance plan is available  for your convenience. If you use  the plan, you must still make full  payment for your licence plate  fees and a 25% down-payment on  your Autoplan insurance premium; the balance will require  three instalment payments at two-  month intervals. These payments  will,be.automatically charged  against your bank account if you  elect to use this plan. The interest  rate on the outstanding balance  is 15% per annum (114% per  month).  RENEWAL DATE  The deadline for renewal is midnight, February 28, 1977. Early  renewal is more efficient and will  save you valuable time. PLEASE  RENEW EARLY.  WHERE TO RENEW  You can renew your Autoplan  insurance at any Autoplan agent  or Motor Vehicle Branch office.  If you have not received a renewal  form in the mail, please bring youf  current 1976/77 Certificate of Insurance with you when you come  to renew.  STILL IN DOUBT?  After studying the Renewal Brochure and reading the new guide,  "All About Autoplan," if you still  have any questions please consult  your Autoplan agent or Motor  Vehicle Branch office or call the  ICBC Information Centre in Vancouver at 665-2800. Our long  distance toll free number is 112-  800-663-3051.  *A blameworthy claim is one where  the driver, (no matter who was  driving), was responsible to any  extent tor causing bodily injury,  property damage, or collision  damage and tor which a claim or  loss has been paid by the Corporation.  In most cases Autoplan premiums are lower In B.C. than In other  provinces. Here's an example for your specific region.  Public Liability and Property Damage $200,000 inclusive limits.  Collision $100 deductible. Comprehensive $50 deductible.  Driver  Automobile-1974 Chevrolet Impale  Pleeiure uie, over Vancouver      Calgary      Toronto  30 yoar.} old with en B.C. Alto. Ont.  occasional undor 26     ~        ^      ���   male operator, accl- ��44-, eggg      $563  dentfree3year��.  Comparative rates are from the 1976 Insurers Advisory Organ/ration of Canada manual.  Montreal  P.O.  $787  Halifax-  N.S.  $583  WE WANT YOU TO KNOW  ALL ABOUT YOUR  AUTOPLAN INSURANCE  INSURANCE  CORPORATION  OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA  -3iZjI.l^^  >>>>>>>>>>>>>����������: NO YOU DON'T," says the Hope  Oldtimers goalie as he smothers the  puck on his pad in Saturday's game  against Sechelt's Old Klunks. Sechelt  came back from a 2-0 def ecit to win 9-  2 Saturday, Sunday the Hope squad  got their revenge, taking the Klunks  6-5. Here Andy Dube (7) and Herb  August (17) park themselves on the  doorstep.  THROWING A ROCK in the first  annual Elphinstone bonspiel a curler  from the North Shore Winter Club  helps his team to second place in the  B division. Fourteen high school  teams from Powell River, the Lower  Mainland and the Sunshine Coast took  part in Saturday's tournament at the  Winter Club in Gibsons. Powell  River's Ocean View school palced  first in the A division followed by a  rinkffrom Elphinstone. First place in  the B division was also won by a  Powell River team.    ��� Timesphoto  Entries coming for bonspiel  By PAT EDWARDS  My thanks to Harry Turner for  covering for me last week. Fortunately,  our club is blessed with several people like  Harry and are willing to help out at a  moments notice.  Entries are still coming in for the  February mixed bonspiel, and is hoped  that more out of town rinks will enter. If  you have curling friends in other communities, call them and ask if they plan to  enter.  The Port Mellon play-down fop^-the  representatives to the Tri-MiU *spief takes  place on Saturday, January 22. Come out  and watch some good curling.  The winners will advance to the Tri-  MiU 'spiel' in Prince George in February.  Focus on Fitness  By SUSAN MILBURN  "LOOK AT that kid go," Klunks  defenceman says as Andy Dube  breaks down the ice in Saturday's  game against Hope. Klunks w$i?.&#  on Saturday and lost 6-5 on Sunday.  Hope Juveniles lost to the local squad  6-2 and 7-2 over the weekend. Hope  commercial defeated Pender Harbour  7-1   Saturday.   Sunday   they  placed Rotert^Greek, losing 3-1. D.**  Newort scored all three goals. .  ���timesphoto  New Aerobics by Dr. Kenneth Cooper.  A motivator! This is the book we've all  been waiting for. Through his book Dr.  Cooper encourages people to examine  more closely the benefits gained from  regular exercise. It discusses in great  detail the specific requirements for safely  and effectively entering an age-adjusted  exercise program.  What exactly, is aerobics? It is,  "exercises that cause the body to demand  ozygen over an extended period of time.  Such brisk-paced exercises train the  cardiovasuclar system so that it becomes  more efficient by strengthening the heart,  lungs and blood vessels. Some excercises  that can be aerobic are, brisk walking,  jogging, rope skipping, dancing and  cycling."  Through a unique point system, the  proven aerobic plan lets you know exactly  how much and what type of exercise you  get by walking, stair climbing, jogging  even with a toddler in tow. It allows you to  test yourself, and figure out how much  activity you need, so that you can choose  ; your exercise and measure your progress.  I It's a' book that sparks the interest with  laliiancAioririjJ^forall fitness levels and  written to Dr. and Mrs. Cooper with thanks  for their plan. They claim the theraputic  value of aerobic exercises in connection  with everything from dandruff to toenails.  Dr. Cooper admits he cannot explain all  the cases yet the letters keep coming in.  By just reading either book a person's  whole outlook is altered. They are  available at Sechelt Book Store and would  be a great way to spend an enjoyable  evening reading.  ��� Interested in joining a jogging club?  Phone Fitness Service 885-3611 and let  us know.  Chevron  883-2392  fcrierK��bo.rCte��rM  t  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  complete auto repairs  * undercooling  * steam cleaning  "specializing in  Volkswagen"  CHARGEX  propane for sale  GOVT CERTIFIED  MECHANIC  CHEVRON CREDIT CARO  MASTERCHARGE  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 19,1977  SPORTS  Registration for lacrosse  Sunshine Coast Lacrosse Association  will be holding a registration in the Gibsons area on Saturday.  Registration will start at 10 a.m. In the  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, January 22.  A spokesman for the lacrosse  association said they are looking for male  players between the ages of six and 16 and  female players between ages six and eight  for lacrosse or soft lacrosse, a version  player without hard body contact for  younger players.  The association are also looking for  coaches, officials and other people Interested in helping the association on the  Sunshine Coast.  age groups.  Written specifically for women is  Mildred Cooper's Aerobics for Women.  With a warm humor and a personable  approach Mrs. Cooper discusses the advantages for women utilizing the Aerobics  program. Included are the tables and point  system that Dr. Cooper has developed.  Throughout both  books are  letters  Youngsters  gymnastics  Gymnastics for elementary and junior  secondary students will take place each  Tuesday 5 to 8 p.m. in Chatelech Junior  Secondary School. The instructors are  Wendy Skapsky from Madeira Park  Elementary School and Ed Nicholson from  the School Board office.  Please contact the co-ordintor Karin  Hoemberg, 886-2225 for further Information about the exact time for the  different age groups.  or ���  Creative design and layouts for  newsletters, booklets and  advertisements. Fast and  efficient service for all your  printing needs...  at the  Letterheads  Envelopes  Business Cards  Invoices  ^entHAtdfr timed>  Ph. 885-3231  0  H*J  8  ��� ���  W��*   y    ���   ff  kjtt^l  an  ��**<  LACROSSE REGISTRATION�� Coast young people last weekend,   Jaeger reglrter with league secretary  brought out a number of Sunshine   Hera Dean Widstci), left, and Lance   Cindy    Partequin   last   Saturday.  9<K��  ��� Business Forms  ��� Posters  ir Tickets  ��� Notices  ��� Bulletins  ��� Invitations  ��� Advertisements  ��� Announcements  ��� Menus  ��� Photocopying  ��� Brochures CHIPPING  onto the  green,   Phil part in the winter-long, best ball,  Qarke moves one stroke closer td the match   pj.ay   championship   which.  Sunshine (^ast Golf ^daCountry Club started ,pn November l-mdaaajmotlk*  Winter Toumamenti-^&^onsship. the begging of golf se^on.. 7^; f?  Twelve teams, 48 players' in" all, take -^Timesphoto  Wooden floor for new gym  original gym estimate, would have cost  about $11,000.  Trustee Maureen Clayton, however,  moved for acceptance of the wood as a  tried and ture commodity. The motion won  board approval without dissent.  The wood floor will cause a $4,000 to  $5,000 overrun in the originally estimated  $252,000 cost of the gym, and the board  action is contingent on Department of  Education approval of that additional  expenditure.  Hardwood was the sentimental  favourite arid final choice for the floor of  the Sechelt Elementary School Gymnasium, now scheduled for completion  about March 15.  The Sechelt School Board last Thursday opted for hardwood after hearing  advisory opinions on the merits of  linoleum and a poured-in-place plastic  floor, both cheaper than hardwood.  ��� Roy Mills, board secretary-treasurer,  told the trustees that the plastic floor,  which has been used successfully in  Vernon and Kamloops, was the most  durable choice. He also noted that it was  being offered for slightly less than the  approximately $16,000 cost of the wood  flooring, a figure considerably under the  normal cost for such plastic flooring.  The linoleum flooring, included in the  ��&  PUTTING ON the pressure near the Minor hockey action January 15. Here bouncing puck in front of their own  end didn't help Weldwood Clippers Kiwanis fights for pos-session of a net to stave off the Clippers' attack,  and they lost 4-3 to Gibsons Kiwanis in ��� Timesphoto  WHAT DOES the average Sunshine  Coaster do for his winter entertainment? While Eastern Canada  shivers under blizzards and well  below zero temperatures, local  residents are enjoying a leisurely,  round of golf at the Sunshine Coast  Golf and Country Club. Here Victir  Marteddu putts while Bernie Parker,  left, Adeline Clarke and Phil Clarke  look on.  Sechelt Lanes  Wednesday Ladies League  Jan. 12,1977.  Two hundred games were rolled by  Lynne Pike 225; Jannice Haley 201; Vera  Summerfelt -234; Phyllis Hanford 226;  Sheila Tempba 202; Betty Laidlaw 228;  Marg Humm 249; Helen Hain 214; Chris  Crucil 205, 210; May Walker 209; Lil  McCourt 214.  Friday Ball and Chain  Jan 14,1977.  Three lovely games were rolled by Pete  Sopow 190-218-312-720. Nice rolling Pete.  Other nice games wre Glen Clarke 236-193-  ,597; Jbyanne Hope 190-263-630; Dee Brown  236; Kathy Hall 224; Esther Berry 205;  -Eve Worthington 232-205r200-637[ Marge  ^ickifpi*^^ Jan  Hassle? $23;  Bert Walker 243;   Doug  Cooper/. 224;   Betty  Morris 209;   Joan  Tilbrook 212; Kitty Clark 2HM99-244-653;  Don Henderson 209.  Commercial  Jan. 13,1977.        .  Don Caldwell 274,234, (675); Butch Ono  233; Lola Caldwell 226; Ena Armstrong  210; Don Slack 252; Vi Slack 227, 203;  Albert Thompson 230, 270, (696); Rick  Simpkins 254, 204, (652); Wayne Brackett  278, 225; Tom Pursell 265, 211; Joanne  Giampa 200; Lorraine Mitchell 250 (602);  Mary Henderson 202; Lome Christie 250,  207, 204, (661); Pete Cavalier 221; Larry  Patterson 225; Frank Frizzell 246.  Boulevard  "POtetitXHtHt wiA ** Out* Tfori  885-9769       885-3815  Sechelt  OPENING HOURS  Mondays - Closed     Tues. - Sat. -11:00 a.m. to 11:00 p.m.  Sundays - 3:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.  Place Your Order 10 Minutes Ahead For Faster Service  RESERVATIONS RECOMMENDED FOR WEEKENDS  Dancing Every Saturday Night  Our Drive-ln Will Be Open For Take-Out Orders Of  Chicken, Fries, Burgers & Pizzas  Tues.-Sat. 11:00a.m.to 11:00p.m. Sun. 3:00p.m. to 10:00 p.m. Closed Mondays  Private Parties May Be  Arranged By Calling  S��e  at 885-9769 or 885-3815  VILLAGE RESTAURANT  Cowrie St. 885-9811 Sechelt  Mondays - Saturday 7:00 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.  Sundays - 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  ^  WALK WISE  wrmvouaiYU  ���ffif) PsrtMtitan Saury  First Canadian Home Ownership Savings Plan  Howyoucan  save for  your home  "l  No. 54 COWRIE STREET  CRAFT CENTRE  featuring  PENTANGLE PLANTS  BULLWINKLE GLASS  and  SUNDANCE GALLERIES  now have a phone for your convenience  885-3818  A Wide Selection of Locally  Made Pottery It Now Available ^  also  Specials on fine English Lamps  HOURS ��� Monday - Thursday i Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday nltai till 9:00 p.m.  Approximate Annual  Tax Savings  .pb\  How Our Plan  Works For You  If your taxable  Income (after all  previous deductions &  allowances) Is  $8,000 $10,000 $12,000 $15,000  Your Federal  plus Provincial  Taxes would be  (approximate)  1.885     2,531  3,212     4,306  By contributina  $1,000 to an  RMOSPyour  taxes would  reduce to  1,585     2,205  2,869     3,927  Your currant tax  saving would be  300       326  343       379  and save  Atxive ttgunm am onproxlrfuitioim only nnd mti UiikkI on 11)76  lax mum .ippsV.ublo to n roakionl ol Ontario, mimirnlny conirllxitiona  nre unwl lor ��n otiyibki pui(K)��o lux nnvingn will vnry Miglitly  between orovinoee  Your savings are deposited In a high Intorosl  Home Ownership Savings Account.  Interest is calculated on your minimum monthly  balance and credited June 30th and December  31st, Interest confirmation statements aro thon  mailed to you.  Each of your savings contributions aro  acknowledged in writing,  You receive an income tax receipt for  contributions made between March 2nd and  December 31st and another (or contributions  between January 1st and March 1st  Automatic d&posil transfers Into your Plan can  bo arranged without charge, ovon it your account  is with another Bank,  If you decide not to buy a houso or homo  furnishings/eligible savings In your plan may  bo transferred to a Registered Retirement  Savings Plan without paying Income Tax nt that  time Or, other arrangements can be made  Talk to a Bank of Montreal Manager  You pay no aalaa oommltslon tor opening a  plan at BanK of Montreal.  )' M< )  . 11 ��� ���- >��\  ���    *  ...���hi  i   I   I   i   ;   i   i  i ! I i i 1 t/  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 19,1977  Hold off kicking TV  until you watch this  By MARYANNE WEST  Hold off awhile before you take the  drastic action of kicking in your television,  apparently advocated by the Sun's TV  critic in last week's Leisure. At some time  or another we all feel depressed by the  fare TV has tojoffer, knowing instictiyely  the medium ^eould be us>ed more  creatively, more imatinatively, to  demonstrate ways to communicate good  feelings.  Something very good is coming up, so  mark your calendar, clear the decks, and  take a bathroom break before 9:30 p.m.  Sunday, because you won't wanttq-pii^s a  minute of Dreamspeaker (mi CJMinels 2  and 6. ' ^  If you've .given up on the box of hot yet  succumbed to its siren call, this is the  night to wangle an invitation to the neighbours.  If the name of Claude Jutra isn't  familiar, and that's quite possible, for  Canadians may well be virtually unknown  at home while already famous, a  household word, abroad, you'll, recognize  immediately the hallmark of the  professional film maker, that attention to  details combined with an uncluttered  simplicity;  Even if you came in cold without  knowing that the story concerns a severaly  disturbed child subject to fits of violence, I  think the opening frames, the sneakered  feet of a small boy moving slowly down the  waxed battleship llnoleium of an empty  school corridor, would convey the burden ,  of frustration and anger carried by a small  boy who cannot cope with the impersonal  sterility of the institution. No words, but  it's so explicit, the light reflected from the  freshly washed but oh so old linoleum, the  seemingly endless corridor, the sturdy  legs of the child you cannot yet see bent on  evening the score, and you can almost  smell that old school and the carbolic soap.  Peter Baxter, 11 years old and already  defeated through no fault of his own, "I've  got learning disabilities, I can't learn  nothing" is played by Ian Tracey, a blond,  attractive, michlcvous youngster, who has  the ability to close hla face down, putting  himself beyond the reach of both those who  would torment him and those who sincerely want to help. Without the wish to  communicate, there is no one there.  Inevitably he escapes from the remand  home and sets out for the bush where he  meets and is taken ln by an old Indian  Shaman and his mute friend.  And we have another Indian star, for It's  not Chief Dan George but George Clutcsl  whom we've known before ns a writer of  talent who portrays the Dreamspeaker.  There Is a compelling dignity In a man  who knows his own worth as a unique  Individual, proud of his heritage, yet not  taking himself too seriously. George  Clutcsl lias this dignity and Invests the  Dreumapeakcr with a sense of merriment  nnd Joy overlying the depth of hla compassion and understanding. He is ably  .supported by the Silent One, played by  Jacques Hubert, who because he Is unable  to speak has developed more dlroct ways  of communication.  Peter finds himself accepted for tlte  first time for himself and realizes that  others have handicaps too, and so begin*  the slow, difficult and often tortuous way  tack to mental health and stability. The  cloaad Iaoo which only roglstered hate and  anger and distrust slowly awakens to the  eager acceptance and responsiveness  natural to an eleven year old.  .Out Uils la the real world., not. a happy  ever after fairy story a'hd so tho  authorities  finally  catch up with the  runaway, return him to the institution with  tragic results. But surprisingly there is no  sadness. I was left with feelings of hope  and joy. That special joy, the. aesthetic  satisfaction from a work of art, of a  poignant story told with consummate  sensitivity.   .  The symbolism of the coming together  of Native Indian, French and English  speaking Canadians to create a film about  communication, a thing of beauty. Not  only young Peter's life was touched by the  humanity of the Indians, but all who watch  may intercept the magic as smiles .are  relayed from one person's eyes to Jne  other.      *, "    "    ' ' '-'  All Indian people will stand a little  taller because of this film and in fact we all  should. It's about being human.  It may have seemed as though the  Shamon invoked the past, but he was  telling us about the future, that was the  good news and where the hope lies.  It's called Dreamspeaker, filmed.in  B.C., mostly on Vancouver Island.  Directed by Quebec's Claude Jutra, his  first English speaking film, you'll  remember Mon Oncle Antoine and  Kamouraska. Starring Ian Tracey,  George Clutesl and Jacques Hubert, script  by Cam Hubert. Sunday, January 23,  Channels 2 and 6, 9:30 p.m.  Oh ��� memo to the editor, don't bother  to make popcorn for this film, Don, you'll  get so caught up in the action you'll forget  to eat it!   Woodstock, Snoopy, Eager Beaver,  they are all here on our party shelves,  serviettes, seals, cards, invitations,  plates, goblets, a very good choice at the  moment. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  WELL KNOWN author George  Clutesi, centre, plays an Indian  shaman on the Clause Jutra film  Dreamspeaker which will be shown  on CBC TV January 23 at 9:30 p.m.  Times columnist Maryanne West  attended a preview of film in Vancouver and came away quite impressed.  Squaringly yours  ~~~- BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Hey, hey, hey, fellow square dancers!  LOts of good things coming up in this half  of the square dance season. Just for  starters there is always square dancing  with The Country Stars every Friday nite  at the Golf Club in Roberts Creek 8 p.m. till  11:30 p.m.. If, you are square dancers and  are on the; Sete6elt Peninsula, join us.  Square dance ttTtihe calling of two very  modest callers who are just terrific.  The wind-up jamboree is already being  set up for the approximate end of April.  Watch for a specific date. Also quite a  number of The Country Stars are planning  on going to The Vancouver Hotel Square  Dance Ball on Feb. 12., an all day session.  For information, call caller Harry  Robertson, 88&4540. Both of these events  are going to be a ball.  Last Friday nite, there were over three  sets out, and to top off the evening a couple  of the ladies whipped up a very fancy cake  and we sang happy birthday to Jack  Marshall who looks much younger since he  joined square dancing but he still said that  he didn't want this birthday and that he  had quit having birthdays 20 years ago.  Well, Jack, you should have joined square  dancing sooner. See you at the next one.  Tally-ho.  Take a step In Ihe right  direction. Take a few.  pwmcifwnon  unonfm  Date Pad  Jan. 22  Coast Family Danco - Glbion* Loglon Hall, Saturday, 9 p.m. -1 a.m.  Jan. 24 -- Suruhlna Coast Flgura Skating Club Ganaral Mooting In the Arena at 7;30  p.m.  Mar. 17 ������ HaUmoon Bay Hoipltal Auxiliary to St. Mary'�� Hotpltal will b* holding a  Baxaar, Too, Homo Baking. Raffia, Whlto Elaphant Tablo, Bookt. Jewolry, Plant*,  Handycralt* and Too Cup roadlng. Thursday, 1:30 until 4:00 p.m. Wolcomo Boach  Community Hall - Rodrooffa Rd.  EVERY THURSDAY       ("ondor Harbour Community Club Bingo. Community Hall, MatUlra Pork  0,00 pm, Bingo Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  -- Glbton* ."TOPS mooting at Public Hoollh Contro, 1.303,00 pm  - I pm-3 pm, Olbiont Unltod Church Women* Thrift Shop.  - Socholt Totom Club Bingo.Rotorvo Hall, 0:00 p.m., Everyone Wolcomo.  ���. Elphlnttono  Now  Horlioni group rogular   mooting,  Roberts Crook Community Hall, 1:30 n.m. Ftrtt mooting Sopt, 20.  Carpot Bowling, Socholt Sonlor Cltlion'i Hall     1:30-4 pm  ��� B pm, At-Anon, St. Aklan'�� Holl at Robert* Crook.  EVSRY FRIDAY  EVERY  MONDAY  EVERY MONDAY  EVERY TUfSDAY  EVERY 3RD TUESDAY      Gonoral Mooting ol Solma Park Community Contro.  Community Hall, 8;00 p.m.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY   -- Roborti Crook Community Amoc. Robort* Crook Hall, 0 pm  EVERY 2NO WEDNESDAY   t pm, Chan-bor ol Commerce Exec Mooting, Bank ol Montrool, Socholl.  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY       Pondor Harbour Aroa A Hoalth Clink Auxiliary,  Old Flrohall, 7:30 pm  EVERY WEDNESDAY       Sonlor Cltliem Dancing,  1:30 p.m.,  Sonlor Cltliont Holl.  1ST WEDNESDAY OF MONTH        Tlmbor Troll. Riding Club mooting, (tpm, WH��on Crook  Rod ft Gun Club.  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  ��� iDiiiom i,<hI|I<i.!���'>�����'��> l,.f>f<|i*i ��� lopMiti  ' pti..ti.(n,i��|.i,<(i ' (MiUfmif tilui.rvt  f '  *���.���**+** fin,  ,  Radi9 /haek=  ��RS) AUTHORIZED SALES CENTRE  BARGAIN DAYS!  tin January 29th  J&C ELECTRONICS  Cowrie Street 885*2568 Sechelt  TWILIGHT  Gibsons  Vm AdBrieiM |o SelL  font Buy* ���te.  THEATRE  886-2827  meeting  , Twenty-two members met for the  regular monthly meeting of the Gibsons  Auxiliary of St. Mary's Hospital at 1:30  p.m. at the Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit.  Annual reports were given.  Auxiliary reports are never dull  because they tell of hours of service on a  volunteer basis ��� people helping people.  They tell of money raised to purchase  equipment for our hospital, and they show  the enthusiasm of the auxiliary ladies.  Mrs. Gladdie Davis reported eight  bridge nights averaging eight tables. Mrs.  Annie Metcalfe sent a report of eight  members serving 207 and a half hours in  the extended care department. Eight  members served 176 hours in the gift shop.  Three members have worked in the  physio-therapy dept. since late summer  and served approximately 50 hours since  joining this in-service.  Mrs. Oney DeCamp was unable to  attend to give the thrift shop report, but  this continues to be an exciting area of  auxiliary service. Mrs. Reader of Sechelt  won the lovely bride doll raffle.  "Thank you for sending your local  holiday greetings through our annually  published Christmas list, an auxiliary  spokesman said. "You donated $315.00,  which goes as always tp our own St.  Mary's Hospital. We look forward to our  Volunteer Director's annual meeting, 11  a.m., January 19 at St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Hall, and to Halfmoon Bay's St.  Patrick's Tea^ p-fti, M%h^l7. Quilting  resumes January 20,1:30 pirn, at the home  of Mrs. Marge Langdale. Join us; we will  keep you in stitches. Our next meeting is  Wednesday, February 2nd."  WALT DISNEY  �����f  Technicolor�� iw��s,��t��  >STST��DISTSBUTWOCO, IHC OWM.1 06HP. (sflOOUCTOKS  Thurs., Jan. 20th, Fri., Jan. 21st  Sat, Jan. 22nd at 8 p.m.  Saturday Matinee 2 p.m.  ��� General ���  All New Comedy  THE BAWDY ADVENTURES  OF  TOM JONES  Sun., Jan. 23rd, Mon., Jan. 24th  Tues., Jan. 25th at 8 p.m.  ��� Mature ���  Coming Thurs. Jan. 27th  Mel Brooks  SILENT    MOVIE  11  -,.���; ..���  nr>"aoa ;���,���..���������  ��� :<  COMMUNITY  GET YOUR APPLICATION IN  The restoration of historical buildings, the construction of a fire hall, the replacement of an outdated  water system. If you stop and think about it there are  probably many good projects that could create jobs  and be of great benefit to your community.  This year, a new job creation program called Canada  Works will help fight unemployment by providing  funds to groups and organizations including private  businesses, for worthwhile community projects,  If you have a project that can provide a minimum  of five, jobs for unemployed people in your area, submit your application to Canada Works.  But do it now.The deadline for applications is  February 4th.  Right now, your Canada Manpower Centre has  application forms and a Canada Works "Guide  to Applicants" that describes the program and how to  apply.  visit your Canada Manpower Centre today.  Canada Works: Make it'wqrk in your community.  This summer Young Canada Works will help reduce  student unemployment by creating jobs in youi  community.The students will work on projects of community benefit that will enable them to test their  career aspirations.  Any established organization can submit an application to Young Canada Works,  Your proposal should provide a minimum of three  student jobs for six consecutive; weeks, Project-,  can operate for up to 14 weeks between May and  September. Your local CMC has a Young Canada Works  "Guide" and application form.  Submit your applic ation now.The deadline foi Young  Canada Works is February 4th.  Young Canada Works for students in your  community.  I*  Manpower  and IfnmtflraUon  MWatar  Meln~dV��uvra  at Immigration  Pud Cuien  Mlnlatra  mmum |��AIII#�� Wl MIADir BAD MM ID rAllMIIIIITV  ���19 ipwiiUp iv iwnn. run ��� vun mpiwiivwiii i ������  iV BOOK LOOK  by Murrie Redman  Thomas Lee York, a young new-  Canadian writer, late of the U.S., is  described as a nature mystic. His book,  SNOWMAN, comes across with all the  impact of realism but reflects beneath its  harsh surface, a truth about man-versus-  nature that manifests York's philisophy.  One of these observations is seen in a  quotation from Bard, a character, who  with two others is stranded and starving in  the midst of a freezing barren grounds in  February as he returns from a futile  hunting expedition.  "Not a shadow," he muttered, "not the  ghost of one and it's high noon on a clear  day ... Maybe I've outrun the sun: it  doesn't know I'm here. No one's supposed  to be here, this place was invented for no  one, and no one's ever been fool enough to ,  be here at noon in the dead of February  before."  This excellent book from Doubleday is  not wholly fictional. York researched for  four years, blending and reshaping  historical fact. The maps, even the  characters, are real but have been juxtaposed to give the reader an even greater  appreciaton of the north and its "cold,  male spirit".  The book is divided into five parts, each  independent but somehow connected in the  author's explanation of man's fruitless but  endless battle to conquer the Arctic. We  enter the tough world of the northern  miner at Yellowknife. He scratches the  crust of the earth for a living only to blow  all his efforts in weekends of drunken  brawling. We agonize for the patient priest  who devotes a lifetime to spreading The  Word to those who do not care, for those  who allow him to die a lonely martyr's  death. We wonder at the native and his  grim, acceptance of nature's "superiority.  We blush for the newcomer with his ski-  doo and caches of nice dehydrated foods as  he, too, takes on the north country.  In York's SNOWMAN, the characters  who best know the land, are not sure they  even want to win. "...his times was past,  and perhaps the land's time too. Should  these men survive and the barrens fill  with white men ��� miners, trappers,  summer canoeists ��� it would prove that  the barren grounds had lost its grip, the  old rigors relaxed, and the fringe of insanity been pushed north..."  DURER'S ANGEL, a novel by Marie-  Claire Blais, is translated into English by  David Lobdell for Talonbooks. It is the  story of a solitary, young woman who is  and always has been on a lonely quest to  find her kindred soul, the angel in Durer's  picture. The etching shows an angel,  Melancholia, surrounded by the tools of  creativity, but cause by the artist in that  moment of dejection and non-inspiration  just before a burst of genius.  Blais' heroine, Josette, spreads her  thin, rather mediocre, life before the  reader who must pick at its sparseness in  hopes of finding some nobility and purpose. For me, the book lacked a satisfying  conclusion but did contain plenty of  direction, which unfortunately led only to  a shockingly abrupt ending causing me to  think some pages Were missing.  So many questions had been left  unanswered.Would Josette find happiness  in her love life? Would her estrangement  from her family be resolved? Would she  find work that would give her peace?  Would the end of her quest change the  course of her life? If the telling of a tale is  a novel's most endearing aspect, then  DURER'S ANGEL will be a success, for  there is no gratifying ending.  Anthony Eden, former prime minister  of Britain, who died last week, will be  remembered as one of the most impressive politicians in history, His abilities  were never better displayed than when he  was British foreign secretary. He was a  master of protocol and decorum but his  term as prime minister proved to be his  downfall. A.J.P. Taylor states in his introduction, "No man was more skilful at  drafting a pact or a protocol; no man more  reluctant to take decisive action."  With their Canadian outlet, McGraw-  Hill Ryerson, Wiedenfeld and Nicolson  have put out the seventh in a series about  British prime ministers, ANTHONY  EDEN by Sidney Aster. It is worth reading  if only to call up the recent past. Eden's  handling of the Suez affair during Nasser's  bid for nationalization had an effect that is  felt even today. The book is indexed and  has a full bibliography for researchers.  Wednesday, January 19,1977 The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  ,   \    N   N     -     V    ������-    \    \    \    \  sv\\\N\\\ss\\\v>.x>s,\\.\\\s.'aa.\,\  SiUSEFlUNE  ib OH &&> tWUfi  883-2248    COHO MARINA    Madeira Park  SSN-. \\\\\\\\.NN\\\\\'  POTTERY by Martin Petera of Coid  Mountain Pottery in Roberts Creek is  presently on display and for sale in  Whitaker House in Sechelt. On  display are a number of household  r _      t    >aaa>a*L   _    -.  *.asaa   J   'a-W.-*.-*.*>*"-s. *, V,  -.1,1*'  ZZ3nX&. V   *  a   "'.   *   *   .'<*e.lr "     ��*�����'*���*'��&     f    fPf-^V   Vf��j^,  ���o&. k&t;,tA;.��m.-At,i%^.,7:^  items including pitchers, mugs, bowls  and a variety of containers. Coming  to Whitaker House are the carvings of  Ernie Burnett of Roberts Creek.  ���Timesphoto  Grizzly is a noun  To some the word 'grizzly' is still a noun  as in 'bear'; not an adjective as in 'accident'.  The Canadian whose name is most  closely associated with the Grizzly Bear  and who has done so much to dispel the  myths surrounding this magnificent  animal, Andy Russell of Wainwright,  Alberta, will be the subject of a Between  Ourselves profile on CBC radio Saturday  at 9:05 p.m.  Born in Lethbridge, Alberta in 1915,  Andy Russell who describes his education  as "limited formal, considerable Rocky  Mountain variety" has spent his adult life  as trapper, bronco-buster, hunter,  professional guide and outfitter and more  recently become famous and won national  recognition as a naturalist-photographer,  writer and film maker.  Concerned about man's invasion and  desecration of the Grizzly's wilderness  habitat, Russeii gave up hunting and set  but with a camera to record the life of this  animal. His experiences were recorded ih  a book and film called Grizzly Country. He  has written another book about the Rocky  Mountains.  Russell believes "hunting as an art can  be refined to its highert degree through the  meditfrt OT photography ,^-anti a$$s his  greatest adventures havi been in the  presence of wild grizzlies with" nothing  more lethal than a camera. Those who  have heard him on radio know him also to  be a first class raconteur.  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 19  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Vancouver  Chamber Choir. Folk songs from around  the world.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Arts commentary,  serial reading Gun for Sale, Graham  Greene. Weeknights.  Eclectic Circus   12:10 a.m. Bach to  Brubeck, host Allan McFee. Weeknights.  THURSDAY, JANUARY 20  Playhouse 8:40 p.m. The Resignation of  RPQ5 - Lower Case A by William  FabrycM. Science fiction.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Rob  McConnell guest with Bob Hales Big Band.  Bruce Pennycock Quintet, China.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Quebec  Symphony Orchestra. Denis Brott, cello.  Symphony No. 1, Matton; Cello Concerto  No. 1, Shostakovich.  FRIDAY, JANUARY 21 "   /  Our Friends the Flickers 8:04 p.m. quiz  for movie buffs.  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Country music  from Halifax.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Vancouver  Symphony; Oridiestra. Lenore Overture  and Syim>bony No: 7^ Beethoven.  SATURDAY, JANUa\RY 22  Update 8:30 p.m. Round-up of B.C.  .news; ���  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 p.m. Science  Magazine with Dr. David Suzuki.  Hot Air 1:30 p.m. Beryl Booker and  Dorothy Donegan, pianist-voeaMsts.  Metropolitan Opera 2 p.m. The Magic  Flute, Mozart.  Our Native Land 6:10 p.m. For and by  Native peoples.  CBC Stage 7:05 p.m. A Sense of  Property, by James Nichol. Third in a  series of five Kingfork plays.  Music West 8:05 pin. Part I. Onek  Vrba, Marily Engle perform Sonata No.  15, Mozart. ;^art 11. i Calgary Strings,  Serenade totStfa&brQakkra, Suk.  Between Ourselves 9:05 p.m. The Last  of an Endt^ered Species ��� a biography  of Andy Russell.  Anthology 10:05 p.m. Morley  Callaghan. Poems from Brier Island by  Greg Hanna. Cookie, a short story by  Raymond, Fraser.  Music from the Shows 11:05 Rock  music.  SUNDAY, JANUARY 23  Ideas 4:05 p.m. A Power Trip ��� about  Canadians who have already begun to use  alternative sources of energy ��� solar,  geothermal, wind or water.  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. A Bite of the  Big Apple, Part 4 Canadian Tryout,  American takeover.  Symphony Hall 7:05 p.m. Montreal  Symphony, Ida Haendel, violin. Concerto  No. 1, Bruch; Symphony No. 1, Mahler.  Symphony World 8:35 Discussion on  Mahler between Alan Rich, Antonio de  Almeida, George Marek and Mitch Miller.  Concern 9:05 p.m. Court Room  Trauma, a look at Canada's legal system  inaction.  MONDAY, JANUARY**!  Dr. Bundolo's Pandemonium Medecine  Show 8:03 p.m. comedy.  The Great Canadian Gold Rash 8:30  p.m. Toronto rock band Garfield.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Vancouver  Chamber Orchestra, Ronald de Kant,  clarinet; Steven Staryk, violin. Copland,  Renins. '��� ���   "��� ������.'  TUESDAY, JANUARY 25  Touch the Earth 8:30 p.m. Folk Music.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. National Arts  Centre Orchestra, Lynn Harrell, cello.  Cello Concerto No. 2, Herbert; Spring  Symphony No. 1, Schumann.  WALTER BRENNAN plays a double  role in the Walt Disney feature The  Gnome-Mobile which runs January  20,21 and 22 at the Twilight Theatre in  Gibsons.     Brennan     plays    D.J.  Mulrooney and also Gnome Knobby in  the fantasy comedy. The movie is  rated general and there will be a  Saturday matinee on Jan. 22.  January Clearance Continues  20% - 50%  SAVINGS  ON ALL FAMILY FOOTWARE  ALL LEATHER HANDBAGS 10% OFF  CAMPBELL'S   FAMILY shoes * LEATHER goods  |ln Id* Hun al IkImH]  Cowrie Si. 885-93-15 Sechelt  Bring  your  **mm  to KITS  We turn it into beautiful pictures.  All KITS CAMERAS stores offer  guaranteed photofinishing. If  you're not happyvwe'll re-do it!  KITS SERVICE  ��� Ask us about custom enlargements  from YOUR slides or negatives.  MIKE CLEMENT Manager!  "Prices valid for 1 week"  37 Stores with Service Personality  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  ib 8(  885-2238  885-2238  Prices effective Jan. 19 - Jan. 29  Pampers  newborn  30's  reg. '2M  *2  17  Pampers  toddlers  12's  reg. ���!"  57  Pampers  overnight  12's  reg. nu  n  37  Pampers e ac7  daytime extra absorbant  ^ M%9 f  24's reg.'?'      Mm  Pampers  daytimes  30's reg.'2*1      mm  $957  Solaray  vaporizers  model 441  reg.*9"  $5  57  Curity  nursing pads  18's  reg.'2*  n  67  ���"bytex        $737  nursery kit      n^m ��io��*     Jjf  Pampers  daytimes  15's reg.*!49  $1  37  Solaray  humidifiers  "cool spray"  reg.'19  a** JLv  17  Solaray C-797  vaporizers ��� a *��� ���  model 443       reg. '12"     I  Vies  vapo steam  Dr. Fowlers  extract of wild strawberry  2oz. reg.'!1*  87  Phillips  ftebufcs  reg.��l��  reg. ��1  it  97  Educational     ** a*j  Fllll map of ��� l"!  Canada puzzles   reg.'1M   Jfa  Hot Water  Botttes  $|67  V����frWc,U  Or X  PageA-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 19,1977  Day care  course set  Language and Literature for Preschool  Children is one of ten courses designed by  the Department of Health for the  Preschool or Day Care Supervisor's  Training Program.  This course will examine the importance of language in the normal  development of the young child and  through lectures, discussion, field trips  and assignments provide opportunities to  examine those resources and activities  which, promote and enhance language  development.  The first part of thtj course deals with  development of speech and the relationship of sign to language development. The.  second part covers history of literature for  children, evaluating books and stories,  story telling and poetry and rhymes. The ���  third part is concerned with community  resources and aids to language development.  The course can. also be taken for  general interest by those interested in the  subject.  Lynn Chapman and Donna Shugar will  instruct the course which is planned to  start on Febru.ary 3 at 7..30 in Roberts  Creek Elementary School. The fee is $20.  Please register with the co-ordinator  Karin Hoemberg, 886-2225, School Board  Office.  Put-down should  have been put-off  Newspapers aren't the only ones to  make typographical errors.  Sechelt Alderman Morgan Thompson  recently stated he didn't like the word  'deter' being used in connection with  development in the Porpoise Bay area. At  last week's regional board planning  meeting, planner Paul Moritz said it  shouldn't have been 'deter\ it should have  been 'defer*.  The change was noted when regional  planning committee recommended first  reading for the study. Sechelt councU  recently gave the plan approval in principle.  In connection with the Porpoise Bay  area and other ecologically delicate areas,  the regional board is attempting to set up a  workshop with Wolf Bauer, well known  expert on foreshore use. Mentioned as.  priority areas were Porpoise Bay,  Redrooffs, Thormanby Island and Gower  Point.  No date has been set.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mory Tinkler  There will be an interesting adventure  film at the Welcome Beach Hajfi, Saturday,  Jan. 22,7:30 p.m. The film, Survival," is  sponsored by the Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Commission. Everybody is  welcome. Admission is 50 cents for all.  Adults and youngsters alike will be greatly  entertained. '  Friday, Jan. 28 is the date for the  January film show in the Welcome Beach  Community Hall' starting at 7:30 p.m.  Three films of Japan are featured. First  "A Family of Tokyo" showing the  Japanese way of Ijfe; second "Kyoto,"  ancient capital of Japan, the city of peace  and tranquility, third, "Nature's Bounty,"  the seasonal parade of flowers and their  significance in the Japanese way of life.  The films were ordered by Mrs. Thea  Leuchte and are of a high calibre. Again,  everyone is welcome-  Carpet Bwling at the Welcome Beach  hall Jan. 10 saw the ladies take on the men  for a good sporting match which included  14 players. There was an overall difference of three points at the end of the  play with.the victory going to the ladies..  Deanna Hain enjoyed a white Christmas as she flew to Pickering, Ontario, to  spend the festive season with her aunt and  uncle. Outdoor skating, snowmobiling and  all the other fun things one can do in real  winter conditions, plus the flight across  the country gave Deanna a big thrill.  Dave and Helen Hain took this time to  try their luck at Reno, good or bad they  didn't say, but they did have a delightful  time.  Taking time off from her oil paiting,  May and John Parsons of Redrooffs Road,  travelled south to visit May's brother,  Buzz Bickerton, in San Clemente,  California. Now she is busy again painting  pictures to be ready for her showing at  Whitaker House starting Feb. 2.  Secret Cove's loss is Redrooffs gain as  Bob and Jeri-Lou Wickwire, with offsprings Jud and Cynthia moved last week  into their new residence, the former home  of Mrs. Elsie Smith who has moved to  Sechelt.  The weather is great in Hawaii and the  swimming fine, according to the locals  fortunate enough to be there.  The annual general meeting of the  Welcome Beach Community Association  will be held Monday, Jan. 24 at 8 p.m. at  the Community hall. All members and  prospective members are urged to attend.  Y  Provides thought for food  While most people were cooking their  turkey or wondering what to g|ve their  children for Christmas, Sheila Kitson of  Gibsons was in Ottawa deciding' on a  national food policy for Canada.  As one of British Columbia's two  representatives on the Canadian Consumer Council she and the 22 other  members meet regularly with Tony Abbott, the federal Consumer and Corporate  Affairs Minister.  The purpose of the council is to provide  both Abbott and his department with independent, non-governmental viewpoints  and advice on consumer legislation and  programs.  !  The best known council member is  probably Ken Dryden once one of Ralph  Nader's Raiders and now a respected  consumer lawyer.  Kitson agrees most of the members  could be accurately classified as  academics but other backgrounds include  farming, management and home  economics.  Kitson went to Ottawa on Decemer 19  for a three day meeting of the council  where, after a discussion with Beryl  Bumtre, former deputy chairman of the  Anti-Inflation Board, it was decided to  establish   a   working   committee   on  nutrition which, Kitson states, is in "a  sorry state" in Canada.  The initial findings of this committee  and further debate on a federal food policy  will be heard at the next meeting in  March.  A press release sent out by Coast  Chilcotin MP Jack PearsalTs office  describes the Gibsons' resident as a  "nurse, home-maker and activist." She  disagrees with the activist label and says  it is usually by the traditional, proven  methods that consumers get what they  want.  She maintains both the council and the  Consumer and Corporate Affairs Minister  are genuinely concerned about consumer  protection and ensuring manufacturers  live up to their advertised claims.  If people believe they/have been  cheated or misled, says KitJon, they must  be prepared to document the details and  forward them to the complaints bureau of  either the federal or provincial Department of Consumer Affairs.  Misleading advertising is not nearly as  prevalent as it used to be but according to  Kitson "there are still some fantastic  things going on" and she hopes that with  time the consumer council will have  enough influence to eliminate the  remaining abuses.  THE PRESENTATION OF a symbolic key to Les Cantyi the Minister of  Education's representative at the  opening of Chatelech Junior Secondary is done by the school architect  and 5 watched by Celia Fisher,  chairman of the' Board of School  Trustees and Roland Hawes,  Chatelech's new principal.  B.C. Hydro  gives grant  Gibsons and Sechelt received a total of  $26,435 in school i taxes and municipal  grants from B.C. Hydro during 1976.  The village of Gibsons was paid $21,945  and $4,490 went to Sechelt While B.C.  Hydro pays school taxes on the same basis  as any other taxpayer it is exempt from  general taxes. Instead it makes grants to  the cities and municipalities it serves  within the province.  The amount Of these grants is based on  the previous year's general and local  improvement taxes on B.C. Hydro land  and buildings located within each region  plus one per cent Of the gross, revenue from  the local sale of gas and electricity.  B.C. Hydro paid a total of $36 million to  area governments during 1976 of which  $30.4 million accounted for school taxes.  t^V^sV^ewt^V^e^'wVvVwV^V.^t.isMtfVwUl.^WMQOQytwtis^ha'^P.^a'k^V. j  (4, <Ut tt'& WCUf,  883-2248    COHO MARINA     Madeira Park  l ^P'a^^C'^MC'^Utf'eftePslP'^'^^^t^f'a-s'M^rf'aBP.lfl'Mi^^ f  ie^Ntwe^s^Ne4etf^wi^osi3v3SwK0K9s3e9NeweMKiti3^  PUBUC NOTICE  BRITISH COLUMBIA ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  In accordance with Section 37 Subsection 12 of the Assessment Act  notice is hereby given that the Court of Revision set up to hear  appeals against the Real Property Assessment Roll for School  District No. 46 comprising:  ��� Vliage of Gibsons  ��� Vdage of Sechelt  ��� Rural Area of Vancouver Collection District  w'rthm School District No. 46  will hold its first sitting on Tuesday, February 1st, 1977, at 10:00  a.m. at the following address:  Vlllago Office of the Village of Gibsons  1490 South Fletcher Road R.C. Winterburn  Gibsons. B.C Area Assessor  I  I  I  I  I  * Pot your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  od is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .  anytime!  ine  Directory  * Here's on economical way to  reach 4,000 hornet (15,000  readers) every week. Your od  waits patiently for ready reference  ....   anytime!  I  I  I  I  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales ft Service  Rotor Lather Service tor Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  ��� Volve and Seat Grinding  All Mokes Serviced ��� Dotsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS   ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch      ���       Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Socholt, Gibsons; Tuosdoy-Thursday, 10 a.m, to 3  p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to6 p.m.; Sat. \0 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Pondor Harbour; Monday-Thursday,  10 a.m. to 3  p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING ft CONTRACTING LTD.  All WORK FUUY INSURED  Basements ��� Driveways ��� Soptlc Tank*  Stumps - Ditch linos  Coll lor o Iroo oslimalo anytime  rtD DONIEV fender Harbour 883-2385  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  Controlled Blasting  Soptlc Tanks Installed  FUUY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  683-2274  BUILDERS  BUILDING SUPPLIES (con.)  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  (tho Plywood Pooplo|  AU PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling ��� D6ors ��� Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  Hwy. 101 ���. Gibsons ���  886-9221  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Bulldlno Needs  MadolraPark Phone 883-2585  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  1197 111TD.  All millDlNC. MAtl RIAIS  RfAOYMIX  ( ONCRf M C.RAVI |  WIStWOOOHOMIS  GtNIRAl I'AINI  8B4244SI 884/833  Highway 101 ��� Gibsons  CABINETMAKERS  Phono 885-2594  G.S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens-Vanities-Etc.  Box 1129, Sechelt  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  ft CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers lor 18 years  Custom designed kitchens ft bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  ^ Export Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Avo., Roberts Creek, B.C.  VON 2WO  Phone 885-3417        885-3310  CARPET CLEANING  CLEAN MASTER  Carpet Satisfaction  with the Deep Dirt Extractor  885-2461  T. Bitting Sechelt, B.C.  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  884-9031  Dump Truck   Ba.khoa   Col  Wnlor, Sowor, Ptalnage Installation  lemri Cloarliij)  FHtl ISTtMAItS  DISPOSAL SERVICES  !,!��������� I��� I ��� ���������.,    MW.j    m||ll||'       ^ II   .11-1. ������.IM-.II. ���������    I���l���M  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MEUON TO OLE S COVE  Tol. 886-2938 or 885-9973  Commercial Containers Available  FLOORING-CABINETS  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Trl-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us direct  at [112] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  ���   ��� ��� ���    '  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  \  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  HFADYMIXCONnUH  Sand nnd Giovol    Bock hoe  Dlt.hlny    tiotnvntions  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,     Sechelt. B.C.  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractor*  Residential Commercial Wiring  Pole Lino Installations  Electric Heating  Cabinets ��� Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  ,    P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, tales manager  Phono 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  '  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving. Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  *      Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  Burnaby  7061 Gllley Ave.  PLUMBING & HEATING  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  MadolraPark Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  ,  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Pull Hotel facilities ���  MACHINE SHOPS  Ron Sim  885-2062  Rick llm  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF AU TYPES  Itasldontial   Industrial   Commercial  All wnik guaranteed   f too estimates  io* McCann, Box 1S7, Madeira Pork  Phone 883-9913  Use these spaces to  reach nearly 15,000 people  every week I  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  At tho Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel fabricating Marine Way.  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 884 7721 Res. 884 V954,  '���MM  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (Hugh Balrd)  Custom 8 Marino Costing  Brass    Aluminum    lead  Manufacturer ol Froes, Draw knives, Adies  Manufacturer of Machine Parts  Welding  28 hour service  BBS 2523 or 885-2108  OPPOSITE SfCHElT UGION  Use thoso spaces to  reach nearly 15.000 people  every week I  TIDELINE  PLUMBINGS HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free ostl mates ���  B,rnl* mm.   a.�� A Dan,��  Mulligan 886-9414 Mulligan  SECHELT HEATING ft INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces   Sheet Metal  PHONE 888-2466  Box726 Sechelt, B.C.  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Olbsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and ventilation  " Tar and gravel roollng  Ron Olson Uonol Speck  884-7844 884-7962  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  tOOU and EQUIPMtMl  -RENTALS nnd SALES  Easy   Sliip   Concrete   Forming   Systems       Com  pressors       Rototillers       Generators       Pumps  truth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. 8 Fronds Peninsula Road  MADURA PARK PHONC 883-2589  ���"������������'���"������"������"���'���"iies^-a-"*  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES      HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and ventilation  * Tar and gravel roofing  Ron O'son Lionel Speck  8B6-7844 886-7962  SEWING MACHINES  ,,  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Homo 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Mar ine Building   Wharf Street  Box 609   Secholt  RC  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Bom 13, Olbsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Bianils available  Monday tn Saturday fl 30 run  to S 30 p mi  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Tien Servlrn  Prompt,  Oimranteed.   Intuicxl Walk  Prices You Con Iiusl  Phone J. RISBEY, BBS 2109  T.V. and RADIO  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PMIICO r-ORD*ALIS 8 lIBVICt  we set vk ��� oil Inonil%  886-2648  niioii from the Red A White  SfCHilT  DIRECTORY ADVERTISING PAYS YOU!  i ^s  ���'���'"'    '    '     '     i   " '      ���' ���'"  ��� -I     ��� ��� ' "gg  Read the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone 885-3231  Entertainment  PLANNING a dance? Tired of  the same old bands? Want  Vancouver quality at local  prices? Want a band that  plays YOUR music? You want  ^Snipp"!   Phone  JUW-O.U7   or  Work Wanted  'Spice  885-3823  883-9147  or  2633-tfn  Birth Announcements  GIB-SONS ANDSECHELT  WE-STERNDRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space,  and extend Best Wishes to the  happy parents.  Engagements  MR. AND Mrs. L. Sutherland  of Roberts, Creek are  pleased to announce the  engagement of their daughter,  Hazel to Colin Spencer, son of  Mr. and Mrs. R. Spencer of  Davis Bay. 2653-8  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  PROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� , Experienced,    insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ���- Fair estimates?  Then    give    us    a    call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD., 885-  2109. 758-tfn  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  -Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515; 55-tfn  BRICKLAYER     and  stonemason. A. Simpkins,  P.O. Box 517, Sechelt or Ph.  885-2688. 2646-10  PageB-2 The Peninsula Times   Wed, January 19,1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phono 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  ot Sechelt. B.C.  Established 1963  Help Wanted  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31.1976  Gross Circulation 41 SO  Paid Circulation 3241  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-  Obituary  BENJAMIN: Agnes W.  Benjamin passed away  January 10, 1977, late of  Sechelt, in her 89th year. <  Survived by one grandson,  Harry Benjamin Forbes,  Williams Lake. Mrs. Benjamin was a resident of  Sechelt since 1936. Funeral  service was held Friday,  January 14, 1977 at the  Kingdom Hall Jehovah's  Witnesses, Selma Park. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  Devlin Funeral Home  Directors. 2649-8  WlUJ^Cherie Lee Willis  (nee Nicholson) passed  away suddenly in Princeton,  B.C. on January 1,1977 at the  age of 19 years; She is survived by her husband Douglas  of Princeton, B.C., 1 daughter  Jessica, 1 brother Danny of  Sechelt, 3 sisters Margo  Middelkamp of Ripley, Ont.,  .Shelagh Lawes of Princeton,  Jill Marie Nicholson of  Sechelt. Also survived by her  parents Clarence and Betty  Nicholson of Sechelt and  grandparents Mr. and Mrs.  Carl Nicholson of Am-  herstburg, Ont., and Mr. and  Mrs. Dennis Rapley of  Chatham, Ont. Funeral  services were held on January  5, 1977 in the chapel of the  Princeton Mortuary with Eric  GoodfeUow officiating. Interment at Princeton  Cemetery. 2634-8  WATSON - Suddenly on  , January.., 6, . 1977,, Verne  James Watson of Suite 202 -v  622 Blundell Rd., Richmond,  formerly of Gibsons and  Salmon Arm, B.C., aged 70  years. Survived by his wife  Margaret Winifred, Richmond; 3 sons; Gordon,  Salmon Arm, Kenneth, Prince  George; James, New Westminister) 2 daughters: Mrs.  L. (Camille) Gendreau, Richmond; Miss Bunny Watson,  Kamloops; 17 grandchildren,  and 5 great-grandchildren.  Funeral service was held  Friday, January 14.1977 at 1  p.m. in the chapel of  Woodlawn Funeral Home, 8th  St. and 6th Ave., New Westminster. Rev. Judy Anderson  officiating. Interment Mount  Ida Cemetery, Salmon Arm.  2641-8  In Memoriam  DON ATIONS to The Canadian  Cancer Society are  gratefully acknowledged and  will be devoted solely to  cancer research. Donations  should be addressed to The  Canadian Cancer Society, c-o  Mr.s. A. J. Hatcher, Madeira  Park, B.C. Cards are sent to  the bereaved and receipts for  income tax purposes to  donors. 2642-8  Card of Thanks  A SPECIAL thanks to all  nurses, doctors and staff of  St. Mary's Hospital Sechelt.  Also, Father Nicholson,  friends and relatives and pall  bearers for the help and  kindness shown me and my  family at this time of  bereavement. Devlin Funeral  Home for arrangements.  ���Ed Messner & family  2577-8  PART-TIME , housekeeper  req'd. for light duties, meal  preparation, commencing  Mar. '77. Apply Box 2588, c-o  Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.2588-tfn  BABYSITTER required for 2  girlsj ages 3 and 5, 2 days  per week. Sechelt Village. Ph.  885-2362. 2609-9  FULL OR part-time opportunities in this area.  Work from your home, no  experience necessary, will  train right people. Earnings  unlimited. Phone for appointment Sechelt 885-2135, or  Vancouver 908-7655, Gibsons  886-2023. 2622-9  NEED EXTRA MONEY?  Full or Part Time - evenings -  fashionable,    must    drive,  mature, no investment,  no  delivery.  Phone 886-8043  2658-10  PART-TIME   Library  Assistant. School District  No. 46 (Sechelt). Applications  will be received by the undersigned up to 4:00 p.m.  Wednesday, January 26,1977,  for the position of half-time  library assistant at Chatelech  Junior Secondary School. ���  R. Mills, Secretary-  Treasurer, School District No.  46 (Sechelt), Box 220, Gibsons,  B.C..VONIVO. 2657-8  For Rent  For Rent  PRIME LOCATION  New commel space for stores  or offices. Suitable for various  businesses.  PH. 886-2827  \2062-tfn  MAPLE Crescent Apartments. 1661 School Rd.  Gibsons. Suites, heat, cable,  included. Reasonable, apply  Apt.i03A. 11798-tfn  Why pay more than  3Mj per cent commission  to sell your home?  SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD.  Phone 885-2235  24 hours.  2598-6  1   BDRM.   furn.   duplex  in  Selma   Park.   $150.    per  month. Ph. 885-9261. :   2630-10  FULLY furn. 1 bdrm, Suite in  new home, close to Sunnycrest Plaza. sCablevision,  $195 per month, includes light  and heat. Ph. 886-9102.   2592-8  Legal or Reader advertising 60c por  count lino.  Deaths. Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices ore $6.00 (up to 14  lines)  and 60c( per line after that.  Four words per line.  s  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   bo   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 $10.00yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area  $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  For Rent   HALL FOR RENT, Wilson  Creek   Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 11121-tfn  WEST SECHELT  WATERFRONT  Fully furn.  modern family  home, safe beach and play  area. 4 bdrms, 1 & Vi bath,  appliances, including washer;  dryer,      dishwasher,  reasonable rent for reliable  tenants, avail,  immediately  until June 30th, 1977.  PH: (112)224-1876  Vancouver  2655-tfn  1 BDRM DUPLEX Roberts  Creek,   $135   per   month.  Phone (112) 437-8386.    2651-10  NEW SPACIOUS 3 bdrm  home, furo-semi furn,  Middlepoint. FP, thermal  windows. Ph. 883-2461 after 6  p.m. 2654-10  ROBERTS CREEK, hew  3  bdrm       house, semi-  waterfront, $325 per month.  Ph. (112) 941-3527. 2603-8  1 FOR RENT  DELUXE TOWNHOUSES  1564 sq ft of finished floor���<  area, 3 bdrms, plus large  family room and rec area,  WW carpets, deluxe Tappan  ranges,  ample  parking  on  blacktop, all for only $300 per  month.  These  good family  homes are located on 1650  School Road between School  Road and Wyngart Road on  Gibsons.   For   further   information call  SEA-AIR ESTATES, 886-2137  or  SAFECO BUILDERS LTD.  683-3291  or eves 253-9293  2513-tfn  941 CAT LOADER  1970 model, powershift, HOPS canopy, 1 1/2 yd.  bucket. New Cat rails & grousers, bottom rollers  & Idlers recently installed.  <15,500  SLADEY LOGGING LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone: 883-2233  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes'  Vancouver Direct Une  685-5544    Office 885-2241  LOTS  THE FAMILIES of the lato  Cherie I-ee Willis (nee  Nicholson) wish to t.xpres.s  their thanks for all tho  flowers, cards and the many  acts of kindness shown them  at the time of thoir .o.sh.  Doug nnd .Jessica Willis  Hetty    and    Clarence  Nicholson and family  2fl35-fl  Personal  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday. Madeira Park  Community Mall. Ph. 883-2.156,  or 88.1-9159. 2574-tfn  njOTQQRAPHS pufaUahed tn  The Peninsula times can be  ordered for your own nse at  The Times off Ice. 1473-tf  COME IN TO J��tC Electronics ���.  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  REDROOFFS AREA -     1/2 acre and larger    lots, nlcoly treed, park-like selling, trailers allowed,  serviced. From $9,500.  THREE PANORAMIC VIEW LOTS ��� In Davis Bay. Laurel and Greer Ave*. At $ 14,900.  DAVIS BAY      3 outstanding view lots to choose Irom. i  HALFMOON BAY 10 seml-waterfront lots to choose from. All havo fantastic vlow, southern  oxposuro, sewer, only a few hundrod feot from boach and boat launching ramp. Terms can be  arranged,  REDROOFFS AREA Your choice of 3 large lots approx 2/3 acre, 125' frontago, nicely treed and  level. Water & hydro, zoned R-2, trnllors allowed. From $9,500 lo $11,500.  SECRET COVE 10% down easy terms. Recreational properties close to good moorage at Buccaneer Marina. Sign on. From $7,900.  ���a,  WESt PORPOISE BAY 72' cloarod lot. Sorvlcod. Noar mm Ion ond Ire Arena. Owner anxious,  make an offer.  Unobstructed view of Porpolso Boy ond Poise Islond. Cleared and toady to build on. $11,400.  Offers.  HOMES  REDROOFFS AREA ���-��� 1BB0 sq. ft. of luxury living for only $59,900 situated on a large secluded  property BO-x 319 |ust off Redrooffs Rd, Flas large LR with acorn fireplace, dining area, and kitchen.  . 3 spacious bdrms. Double plumb. Laundry room ancfplayroom for the kiddles. Extras too numerous  to mention.  ACREAGE  ROBERTS CREEK --- Approx 1 1/4 acres of treed properly. Serviced near provincial park and water  access, Asking $13,000.  Len Via Egmond  885-2241  Cd Biker  885-2641  Olu Sladey  REALTY  LTD.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Servlca  WATERFRONT HOMES  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm home, 960+ sq ft with a spectacular view.  87+ ft landscaped waterfront lot, deep sheltered moorage, float and  boat house, westerly exposure. 6 major appliances included, also 21 ft  fibreglass boat and motor. $85,000.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790+^sq ft on Maple Rd,' close to Egmont  Marina. Oil heat, low taxes. $24,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1975, on large lot on  Gulfview Rd. Full basement, 2 sundecks, fireplace, electric heat. Includes all drapes,central vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, range, garbage  compactor & garbage disposal unit. $49,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new and spacious,  this 3 bdrm home also has a swimming pool, immediate possession.  $79,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� professionally designed and,built 3 bdrm  home, 2100+. sq ft plus partial basement, built 1975. Open beam living  area finished in red cedar with red plush shag carpeting, features a  sunken living room with frosted marble fireplace. A beautiful home for  luxury living, well situated on a treed view lot close to stores, marinas  & P.O. $110,000. ���*���'  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bd/ms oh main level and 3rd bdrm on lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new 3 bdrm home on Wesjac Road (Narrows  Road subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good retirement home with  immediate possession. $41,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 47, Rondevlew Road ��� new 3 bdrm split  level home, partial basement with unfinished rec room, corner  fireplace, oil heat, ensuite plbg, sundeck & carport. $68,500.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 bdrm furnished summer  home located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government  dock. $47,500.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm home with an excellent view over Lee  Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck, range and fridge included. Close to marina  and gov't wharf. $34,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  1363+_sqft built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck &view  over harbour. House is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 29, Rondeview Road ��� Mew 3 bdrm home,  ,f��ll basement, ensuite plbg; roughed-tnirec roonvJ$69,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bdrm Spanish style ranch home, 1412 sq ft built  1975. Fireplace, electric heat, view of Harbour. $52,000,  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ���3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1973, on large  treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� semi-waterfront, double lot, view, close to  beach access with 688+ sq ft home with covered sundeck, stone-faced  fireplace, separate double garage and 320 +_ sq ft furnished guest  cottage. $71,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm home, built 1976, on natural treed lot  with view of Garden Bay. $59,000.  LOTS  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.5+_ acre treed lot. easy access, easy to  build on. $19,900.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $9,000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 34, Rondevlew Road. Driveway in, tome  clearing done, serviced with water & hydro. Nice building lot. $10,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR��� 1 1/2 i acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro,  water, septic tank & drain field In. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, tome with excellent view. $12,000 to  $18,500.  6. EARLS COVE ��� .79+ acre lot on corner of Jervis Inlet Road and Hwy.  101. $9,000.  7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg lots. $9,000 and $9,500.  0. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road, View lot with water,  hydro & sewer available. $14,900.  9. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good secluded lot at end of Elliot Rd, Hydro  available. $8,500.  10. SANDY HOOK ��� Lots 58 & 59. side by side view lots on Deerhorn  Drive. $10,500 oach.  11. FRANCIS PENINSULA        2  treed,  parkllke. fairly  level  lots on  Cameron Road. $13,500 each.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  Level, cleared lot with 73+_ ft road frontage. $16,000.  13. HALFMOON BAY ��� Large corner view lot on Redrooffs Road, close  to water. $9,000.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� Approx 5 acres, 152+ ft waterfront, access from  Hiway 101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home and 3 cottages, float.  $125,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 bdrm home with partial basement on 300+_  ft waterfront. Sweeping view bf Harbor, entrance, islands 8 Gulf. Good  garden<area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $140,000  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 + ft waterfront with attractive  well-constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975. 3;392 sq ft of  living area plus basement area with sauna and change room. Many  extras including family room, rooftop patio, sundeck on all 3 levels.  $132,000  DON LOCK  Ret. 883-2526  OLU or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm home on 78+ ft waterfront on Lagoon Road  with private dock S float. House is 808+ sq ft, remodelled 1969.  Covered sundeck on 2 sides, separate garage and workshop. Furnished  26' deluxe Kenskill mobile home used as guest'house. Furniture,  furnishings, appliances and tools are included. $95,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� well constructed 2 bdrm home, 1073+ sq ft.  Built 1972. Full basement, 137+ ft waterfront, deep moorage/dock &  float. Spectacular view of Harbour entrance. $115,000.  EGMONT ��� 115�� ft waterfront on .6 acres+, leased land. Approx 17  years remaining on lease. Furnished A-frame home approx 1,000 sq ft.  Hydro & water. Water access bnly, $ 17,000.  fuKEFRONT PROPERTIES^  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 165+ ft lakefront, 6.3�� acres with small cottage.  Excellent treed property with sheltered bay. $50,000.  SAKINAW LAM ��� 107 ft lakefront lot with comfortable summer  cottage. Franklin .fireplace, large sundeck on 2 sides. Range, fridge,  some furniture, floats 16+ft sailboat included. $26,000.  PAQ LAKE ��� MADEIRA PARK ��� 3J7 acres with 406+ ft lakefront.  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro & water available.  $56,000.  RUBY LAKE ���- 113�� acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby  Lake. 2,600+ ft waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented &  trailer spaces. $120,000.  SAKINAW. LAKE ��� 3250+ ft choice waterfront, 32+ acres with 2  summer homes, floats. $205,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5�� acres with 3,500��_ sheltered waterfront. 2  summer cottages with bathrooms, 2 docks, water access only.  $200,000. \  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 800+ft lakefront with dock, sand beach, southerly  exposure. 843 sq ft 3 bdrm furnished cottage with 3 piece bathroom.  Full price $60,000. Owner will finance.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� one bdrm home on 4.2 acres treed lakefront. 140+  ft choice lakefront with boat house ond float. Road access. $41,000.  HOTEL LAKE ��� 105+ ft. excellent lakefront lot. l/2�� acre, with Hydro  . and easy access. $20,000.       ,.���,.,  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot41has 117+ ft.'gbbd IqWrdnt/drfveway'ln from  Hallbv^lf Road,-serviced with Hydro. $21,000.  | ACREAGE        ~|  1. GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 17.5+_ acres fairly level land. Approx4 acres  cleared, fruit trees, creek. $45,000.  2. SILVER SANDS��� 4i acres of Gulf view property with small cottage  and 2 mobile homes (M x 60 and 10 x 50) creek. $58,500.  3. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 acres with creek and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  4. MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 1/2 acres of parklike land on Spinnaker Road  near Lillles (Paq) Lake. $35,000.  5. KLEINDALE ��� approx 20 acres of fairly level'land with approx 10  acres cleared. $42,000.  6. MIDDLE POINT ��� 19.9+. acres with smaH one bdrm cottage located  on Hwy 101. Acreage in natural state with good bldg sites on higher  elevations. $53,000. Open to offers.  7. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.87 level acres, view of entrance to Pender  Harbour, across road from public waterfront access. $42,000.  8. RUBY LAKE ��� 2 1/41 acres view property, driveway in. building site  cleared. $19,000.  I  WATERFRONT ACREAG  i  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 adjacent sheltered WF lots with deep water  moorage. B3+_ ft x 711 +_ ft at $42,500. 132+_��t x 914+_ at $75,000.  Subdivision possibilities.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 700+_ rocky bea7h waterfront on Hwy  101  between Bargain Harbour and Silver Sands, Property contains  16+  acres with beautiful view of Malaspina Strait and Texada Island. Small  older cottage ond 26' trailer Included. $165,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200��. ft watorfront with 900 ft frontago on  Egmont Road ad|acent to Jervis View Marina. 5.11 acres. Spectacular  view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 l/2^ac7��"wiThY6di <l> sheltered waterfront. A  very nice parcel. $122,500.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 2 parcels, each with an undivided l/24th Interest  In D.L. 3839, 375+fl waterfront, 5+ acres. Southwest exposure, boat  or plane accost. $24,000 & $30,000.  j REVENUE PR0PERTIES|  TRINCOMALI MARINA 2.21 acres In Madeira Park with 100' good  watorfront --- good gravel beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  thop with heavy shop equipment, marine ways, And a nice 4 bdrm  home with partial basement, good view. $195,000.  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ���-������ A unique 40 acre property wllh  both sea front and lake front. 1500+ fl good sheltered waterfront In  Westmere Bay and 200 + ft lakefront on West Lake. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summor cottages, floats ond Jeep  road to West Lake, Full price $160,000.  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY STORE --- 1.4 acres land, 650�� ft sheltered  waterfront, large general store with butcher shop, office, stock rooms  ond post office. 370�� lineal ft floats. Standard Oil dealership, owners  2 bdrm homo. $240,000 plus cash for slock in trade. ,  IRVINES LANDING MARINA- Marln"a and trailer park, 40 seat cole  with licenced dining room ot the entrance lo Pender Harbour. Chevron  agency, boat rentals. $225,000.  |   WATERFRONT LOTS^f  1. HOTEL LAKE 10!\+ ft excellent lakefront, 1/2+ acre wllh Hydro  and easy accost. $20,000.  2. GERRANSBAY 100-Hi waterfront with 188 ft frontage on Fronds  Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and electricity all In.  $32,000.  3. EGMONT ��� 69+ ft sheltered waterfront In Secret Bay. Driveway,  septic In, hydro t, water. $21,000.  4 RU6Y LAKE lot 4 bos 1 17+ ft oood lokefront. drlvewoy In from  Hallowell Rd, serviced with Hydro. $71,000.  5. MADEIRA PARK lol 46 has 90+ fl waterfront, 1.33 acres on Hwy  101 In Madeira Park. $28,000.  6. GARDEN tAV ��� 390 ��, It wa.erir+M with ���hette>ed meorpye,  driveway In. Approx 2 acres. $70,000.  7. SECRET COVE - Small peninsula of 370�� ft waterfront, cabin m  float, southwest exposure. $79,500.  ADJOINING - 4,8 acres wllh 1200+ ft waterfront could be purchased  In conjunction with the above property for $40,000.  EARLS COVE 5.57 acres good land with 450 f_ ft waterfront ad|olnlng  Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  HIDDEN  BASIN NELSON~^A1^D~P 1700+   It  sheltered  deep  waterfront, low bank shoreline^ several beaches & bays. 11.3+ acres  of beautifully treed property with small creek. Furnlshod 3 bdrm  collage, furnished guest cottage, workshop, wood shed.^well and  pumphoute, boots and tome equipment, tlooi. $79,500,    \  I  ISLANDS  i  WILLIAM ISLAND -- Beautiful 2 1/2 + acre Islond ot the entrance to  Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing, Piped water. $ 100,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT Beautiful treed smoll Island. 1.7 + acres  with beach and sheltered cove, located directly in front of the Egmont  Marina. Asking $45,000.  11,6+ ACRS ISLAND ��� attne entrance lo Churchill Bay, Fronds  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, watei & hydro.  $187,500.  I  MOBILE HOMES  i  GENDAIL NORWESTER deluxe 1974 model, 3 bdrms wllh exjra large  living room, tocattxl at LRM Mobil* home fork, Madeira Pork, Cloie to  school, stores ft marina. $12,500.  OAN WILEY  R*.. 883-9149  PAT SLADEY  Ret. 885-3922  1  r Ur   *  The PiENiNSULA^��<e^  Section B Wednesday, January 19,1977 Pajcesl-8  Schools closed January 28  All Sechelt district schools will be  closed Friday, January 28, for a  professional development day..  Interested parents and community  members are invited to join teachers in  activities at the following schools:  Sechelt Elementary will offer a  program relating to primary reading and  intermediate grammar skills.  Gibsons Elementary offers a day long  workshop beginning with coffee at 8:30.  The morning session includes a community  curriculum  workshop,  led by  We have some quite unusual Sterling  Silver Charms suitable for all moods;  come and see them soon. ��� Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.   ���  Daniel Wood, co-author of "Kids! Kids'.  Kids!" and "Vancouver". Following lunch  will be music workshop, tentatively  scheduled to be conducted by Ada Mc-  Bride of the University of British  Columbia, and a hyperactivity diagnostic  centre, conducted by Dr. Dorgelo, also of  UBC. Dorgelo has requested that area  agencies such as the Public Health Unit be  permitted to send representatives.  Elphinstone Secondary will have a  work experience workshop designed to  explore means of exposing students to  work experiences. The session will be led  by Kory Regan.  For further information on any of the  above activities, contact the appropriate  school or the office of John Nicholson,  superintendent of instruction, 886-2225.  STRAIGHT ARROW means no left  turn when motorist are coming down!  North Road to Highway 101 near the  Langdale ferry terminal. The sign  means that motorists will no longer  be able to make a right hand turn onto,  Highway 101. A similar sign on .Higto  way 101 means motorists will no  longer be able to make left hand turns  from the Highway'to North Road  Gibsons RCMP said they hoped the  signs will help prevent accidents on  the corner. ���Timesphoto  Weather report  January 8 ..  January 9  4  Hi Snow Rain  6   nil      nil  Prec.Lo  nil     -2  January 10  January 11..  January 12 ���  January 13..  January 14..  nil  nil  9.7  nil  nil  nil  nil  nil  nil  1.8  10.2  5.3  nil-  nil  9.7  1.8  10.2  5.3  -2  -2  0  -1  1  2  Week's precipitation ��� 27.0 mm; 17.3  rain; 9.7 cm snow. . "   ,''  January -8-14,1976 ��� 49.3 mm rainfall,  trace of snow.  January 1-14 ��� 30.0 mm.  January 1-4,1976 ���104.8 mm.  r  1  HAVE A GOOD DAY  TYEE  COMMUTER RATES WILL GUARANTEE YOU DO  \  Go on take advantage. Our low fares will save you time and  money and you will return home relaxed after a full day.  SECHELT - VANCOUVER HARBOUR  SECHELT - VANCOUVER AIRPORT  SECHELT - NANAIMO (Weekender)  VANCOUVER - PENDER HARBOUR  For Rates and Schedule Information, Phase Contact our Nearest Offlco  / /    .../ i ��� i j  W%mw%,  Vancouver, 689-8651     Nana!**, 753-2041  Sechelt, 885-2214  I  I  Peadtr U*r, ZEnttli $410    5  'SFj&JtrJf4rjrj&jrj&s&J&mV'J0jrj&mm\  baron of beef roast  gov't inspected grade 'A'..   sirloin steaks $129  gov't inspected frozen New Zealand    ..............   lb.   JL  frying chicken ^������C  whole grade 'A' gov't inspected frozen    $-139   .........lb.    JL  lb.  75  side bacon  sliced gov't inspected Campfire or Maple Leaf  coffee cakes  Oven Fresh 10 inch ...  raisin bread  Westons 16 oz         french bread  Oven Fresh 14 oz.. ...............  rolls  Venice Bakery pkg. of 8....  2/99  62  bathroom tissue  79c  89c  $149  detergent powder      $i 99  Sunlight. 5 Ib. box       JL  margarine $125  Harvest. 3 Ib. pkg JL  69'  99c  Cashmere. 4 roll pack ............    .  vegetaMeoil   ^  Wait Pure. 32 or. bottle-.....;. .-.>..'..  coffee  Maxwell House. 1 Ib. tin   oats  Quick Quaker. 5 Ib. bag    deter  Sunlight.  towels  Scott. 2 roll pack    ���  cat food   f   v  Kal Kan. 6 oi. tins   ...   tomatoes  Hunts, whole or stewed. 14 oz.  89  peas  Frozo-Froxen. choice grade. 2 Ib. pkg  Annlriac MeCorm,ekt-  vllUlllvw   creme assortment  or chocolate chip. 1 1 /2 Ib. bag ..  2/79��  tomato paste       4/RQc  Capri. 5 1/2 ox. tins    ���/ MlT  liquid detergent CQc  Sunlight. 24 ox. bottle WW  mushroom soup     Q/77c  Campbells. 10oz.tlns W/    I   I  dinners  Savarin Frozen. 5 varieties. 1 i oz.  salad dressing QCo  SuperValu. 32 ox. far WW  potatoes  Idaho 10 lb. bag  green peppers  Mexican   small onions  10 lb. bag  avocados  California large Wednesday, January 19,1977  The Peninsula Times PageB-3  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  ��� * Doug Joyce ���  885-2761  * Stan Anderson  885-2385  * Jack Anderson  885-2053  * George Townsend  885-3345  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Off ice Box 1219. Sechelt  toll free 684-8016  CHASTER RD. HOME &  ACREAGE: 1,000 sq ft bsmt  home on 2-1/2 acres with a  3rd bdrm upstairs. Very tidy,  extra large living room with  several out buildings. Almost  half cleared & some ocean  view. FP: $58,500.  SANDY HOOK: 70 x 140 lot with a view up Sechelt Inlet. FP:  $10,500.  SELMA PARK RD.: 12z48 - 2 bdrm mobile home furnished.  Probably one of the best views in the area. Half down - immediate possession. FP: $26,000.  WATERFRONT: 150' of shoreline covered with evergreens and  arbutus trees. Best priced lot in the area. FP: $15,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: Secluded lot with nice creek. View to Van  couver Island through the trees. FP: $10,500.  WEST SECHELT: $14,900 puts you into a neat one bdrm home.  Close to NorWest Bay and Matson Roads.  ROBERTS CREEK: Close to an acre. Nicely treed with a year round  creek. FP: $16,900.  GIBSONS REVENUE DUPLEX:  Large up fi down duplex on  large lot directly behind the  post office in Gibsons. Excellent return on an investment of $45,000. Main  floor suite is over 1,000 sq ft  with 3 bdrms & fireplace.  WAKEFIELD ROAD HOME: Large 2 bdrm home on a flat, level lot  in a good family area. Home is new and has a partly finished  bsmt. All top quality cabinets in kitchen & bath. Ocean view -  large sundeck. Excellent potential for a revenue suite. FP:  $48,000.  DAVIS BAY BARGAIN: 3 bdrm  home, one on main floor &  two in a full bsmt - make this  Whitaker Rd. home a real  bargain. Lot is quite large &  only steps to the beach. Living  room has a brick fireplace and.  bsmt fireplace is roughed in.  THIS HOUSE WILL NOT LAST  AT $37,500.  DAVIS BAY: Large building lot with a good Davis Bay,view.  Asking $13,900.  ONE ACRE VIEW LOT: In Halfmoon Bay clpse to fishing &  moorage. Share in the water system & a waterfront lot. Lots of  trees & the driveway is in. $15,900.  WATERFRONT: Tuwanek seclusion - Cozy 1 bdrm/home mostly  furnished. Power & water are in. FP: $35,000.  HOME & ACREAGE IN WILSON CRK: 2-1/2 acres not far from the  Rod & Gun Club & Chapman Creek. 4 bedrooms with a rec room  & sauna. Good carport. Property is all fenced as owner keeps  horses. FP: $57,500.  WATERFRONT LOT: 75 x over 200' in depth with many trees on  this level, waterfront lot. Within the village limits. The lot will be  serviced with sewer in the future. FP: $30,000.  AIRPORT ROAD: 3 bdrm view  home with a full bsmt. Rec  room    almost   finished.    All |  W/W     carpets'    throughout.  Completely landscaped. Large |  sundeck   &  concrete floored i  carport. Home is only 2-1/2  years   old   and   in   excellent  condition. Ideally located 1/3 |  mile from proposed marina.]  FP: $48,000.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTSsVIEW LOT ��� Close to boat launch,  building site all serviced. FP: $10,500.  easy  ROBERTS CREEK-ACREAGE: 5 rural acres all fenced & partly  cleared. Serviced by a year round stream. Lots of tall firs on the  property with some ocean view. Very private. FP: $27,000.  DAVIS BAY; Handyman's  special I 2 bdrm home on a  super view ��� lot. Needs some,  work but^ is liveable now. FP:  $35,000."  BROWNING RD. WATERFRONT: 158 x 350 - flat & level to beach  with no access problems. FP: $66,500. Potential subdivision.  REDROOFFS COTTAGE: $17,000 will buy you a 600 sq ft cottage  on 1 /2 acre of treed land. Selectively cleared & in grass. Cottage  is unfinished but a STEAL at the price.  SANDY HOOK: New 3 bdrm  home on a superb view lot.  Vacant. Full bsmt - sundeck.  $15,000 dn, vendor will carry-  FP: $48,700.  PORPOISE BAY WATERFRONT HOME: 1,200 sq ft home with fully  finished downstairs. 75' of flat, level sandy beach. Home is  really first class with large, Georgian .marble fireplace in walnut  paneled living room. 3 car garage & workshop plus a carport  under an expansive sundeck. Thermal pane windows. FP:  $89,700.  BROWNING ROAD SMALL HOME: Almost 1,100 sq ft, 3 bdrm  slab home on ah extra large treed lot. Quiet, secluded location.  FP: $39,000.  3 BDRM SEMI-WATERFRONT  HOME: With a full bsmt and  room for expansion. Swimming pool or tennis court,  would be no problem as the  lot is 1/3 acre & flat. Sundeck  & carport within 200' of salt  water. FP: $58,500 - some  terms.  WILSON CREEK: Revenue producer! One older home rented ���  one new home for owner. Over one acre of property. FP:  $75,000.  REDROOFFS ACREAGE: 1-1/2 acres of fine garden soil all fenced  & in production fruit plum S pear trees. Tidy 2 bdrm home approx 1000 sq ft. Oil heat, good view of Merry Islands Light  House. Lots of storage sheds & a guest cottage. Lots of room for  expansion. FP $45,000.  COLONIAL   HOME:  On   1.25  acres,   in   West   Sechelt,   4  bdrms,   family   room   &   rec  room. Almost 2,000 sq ft of]  total liyiog ace.0., 2-l/2,sets ofl  plumbing -  2 car  carport ,8,\  storage area. Nice view with I  beach   access   close   by.   All I  thermal   pane  windows.   FP  $79,900.  P:::^ip^:,r  PP^;::?$-,   g  WEST SECHELT "CALETA"  2 exceptionally fine view lots in area of quality  homes. $18,500 each.     7   <  U< -j    . r it'll ��'���>     '"   \     ' i ��� ���   ���-������,-���   .. ���;���'-.���.-   .        -    ���    . .-���Ti       �� *      ��� I "������^���^���t.^Hf. -.    -       1 ��� ���  'i^'ste  SECHELT VILLAGE: 1-1/2  blocks from the shopping  centre. Remodelled and  available'inVmniediatety. FP: I  $31��K>.  '���.:������'?   ."���'''-.-���'.    ���'   .k  Red Roofs Estates Recreation Lots  Before you look any further let us  show you the lowest priced  <��V   lots in the Redrooffs area: prices  are from $9,500 to $11,500.  All lots are fully serviced  and approximately  Vi acre in area.  LOT NUMBER  SUNCOAST ACRES  A large selection of Island view lots with all services  ��, including a sewage system. No permit  problems. Mason Road area in  West Sechelt  \.>,\.��-U  f'citCv  I "  SOLD  ���-^���'���;-tjr~;~7ij-,~'jf"  12      SOLD  o:    ���  I  c  Lot 1)129  Lot (��30  Lot #31  Lot (��32  Lot #33  Lol #34  lot #35  Lot #36  Lot #37  lot #38  Lot #39  lot #40  lot #41  lot #42  lot #43  lot #44  lot #45  lot #46  Lol #47  Lot #48  Lot #49  Lol #50  lol #31  " Lot # 32  $15,500.00  $15,500.00  $15,300.00  $15,250.00  $14,500.00  $14,250.00  $14,230.00  $14,100.00  $14,900.00  $15,000.00  $15,700.00  $13,700,00  SOLD  $13,230,00  %.  $15,500.00  '  $15,900,00  $16,230.00  SOLD  SOLD  SOLD  $15,900.00  $15,900.00  $15,500.00  SOLD  For Further Information Contact: Stan Anderson 885-2385 - George Townsend 885-3345 - Doug Joyce 885*2761  ������MMMMMHMHMMIIMMWtaMMMWMMMi  WMMIWMMMM��nrfKa Page 3-4 The Peninsula Times   wed. January 19,1977    Mobile Homes  Real Estate  For Rent  Legal Notices  LARGE FURN. 1 bdrm suite.  WF, Gibsons. Ph. 886-  7108. 2647-8  2 OR 3 BDRMS, dining room,  fireplace, view. Ph. (112)  274-5017. 2608-10  Pets  Sunshine Coast  Regional District  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  Amendments to Land Use  Regulation Bylaw 96  Why, pay more than  3M. per cent commission  to sell your home?  SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD.  Phone 885-2235  24 hours.  2599-6  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerf ield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer- Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Rototillers - Toro Land-  mowers  We avk on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tm  Pursuant to section  the Municipal Act, a  hearing will be held  sider the following by]  amend     Sunshine  703 of  public  con's to  Coast  SNUG    VILLAGE    Mobile  Home   Park.   Mason  Rd.  Space avail. Ph. 885-3547.2360-  trn  Livestock  HORSES FOR RENT-$4 per  hr. Calves., saddles, bridles,  blankets for sale. Ph. 88fK  7967. 25804  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751.  994-tfn  HAY FOR SALE $2 per bale.~^  Ph. 885-9357. 2509-10  HORSES FOR sale or rent.  Cattle. Used tack, etc. Ph.  886-7967. 2656-10  Wanted to Buy  USED old oak round dining  room table with chairs if  possible. Phone 885-9473 or  885-2557. '2591-8  Legal Notices  Regional District Land Use  Regulations Bylaw No. 96,  1974: Bylaws 96.1, 96.2, 96.3 ,  and 96.8. All persons who  deerii their interest in  property affected by the  proposed bylaw, shall be afforded an opportunity to be  heard on matters contained in  the bylaws.  Bylaw 96.1 would place the  Jackson Bros, log dump at  Tuwanek, a portion of the  north half of D.L. 1410 west of  Porpoise Bay Road, in the  Industrial 4 zone.  Bylaw 96.2 would place the  Big Maple Motel at Wilson  Creek, the southern portion of  Block 4, D.L.1028, Plan 4682 in  a Commercial 3 zone.  Bylaw 96.3 would place the  northwest corner of Parcel A,  D.L. 1029, Plan 564, Wilson  Creek, in an Industrial 1 zone  to permit an equipment  maintenance shop.  Bylaw 96.8 would adopt a  revised scale of zoning maps,  and amend the text of the  bylaw: to limit the sales area  of retail stores in the Commercial 2 zone to no more than  100 square metres (1076 sq.  ft.); to prohibit establishment  of new mobile home parks  with direct access to a controlled access highway, and to  establish road standards for  roads bordering new mobile  home parks; to regulate, the  size of exterior signs per  parcel and prohibit the advertising of third parly goods  and Services; and to establish  that all dwellings on a parcel  be included in the same single  registered property title.  The hearing will be held at  the offices of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District in  Sechelt at 7:30 p.m., Sunday,  January 23, 1977. An earlier  hearing will be held in  Madeira Park ��� see separate  notice.  The above is a synopsis of  Bylaws 96.1,96.2,96.3 and 96.8  and is not deemed to be an  interpretation of the bylaws.  The bylaws may be inspected  at the Regional District Offices, 1248 Wharf Street,  Sechelt during office hours,  namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.,  " Friday, 8:30  a.m.  Real Estate  NEW 1594 sq. ft. house, full  bsmt, double plumbing, 2  fireplaces, carport, sundeck, 4  bdrms, leaded double glass  windows. On large view lot in ^  Selma Park. Appraised value  $63,000. Selling for $60,000. Ph.  885-3773. 2572-tfn  Why pay more than  3^> per cent commission  to sell your home?  SECHELT AGENCIES  "  LTD.  Phone 885-2235  24hours.  25964  GOWER POINT  BYOWNER  2 yr. old quality built home.  Vk baths, approx. 2200 sq ft  comp. finished, w-w up* and  down,    landscaped,    paved  driveway, 45' sundeck, view of  Strait.  Close to  beach  on  approx. % acre. .$65,000, with  $37,000 at 10% pet. 1st mtg.'  Ph. 886-9249. 2401-tfn  $33,900! 3 bdrm. residence and  one room cottage located on  158x115' corner lot with immediate beach access to  Porpoise Bay. This property  may be subdividable into 2  lots with septic approval.  Black & White Realty, Vancouver, B.C. Phone 684-  1351. 2640-9  NEW 1200 sa ft home with full  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100 x 100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886^  7511. , 2462-tfn  >ender Haitour Realty Ltd  HIWAYlOl AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  BEAUTIFUL   VIEW:   Well   maintained   3   bedroom  home on large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender Harbour. A first class property offered at  $44,500;  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC  HEARING  Amendments to Land Use  Regulation Bylaw 96  Pursuant to section 703 of the  Municipal Act, a public  hearing will be held to consider  the following bylaws to amend  Sunshine Coast . Regional  District Land Use Regulation  Bylaw No. 96, 1974: Bylaws  96.4,96.7 and 96.8. All persons  who deem their interest in  property affsgeted by the  proposed bylaws shall be  afforded an opportunity to be  heard on matters contained in  the bylaws/  Bylaw 96.4 would place in a  Residential 4 zone that portion  of DL 1392 generally lying to  the wea#6f-Francis Peninsula  Road and ttorently zoned ' Thiirs'day? and  Residential 3, plus DL 1392., '  Block 22, Plan 5388. In a  Residential 4 zone the  following uses are permitted:  residence, domestic industry,  mobile home park,  agriculture, commercial  fishing operations with the  exception of reduction plants,  civic use and public service.  Bylaw 96.7 would place the  southeast portion of DL 6990,  Egmont, in an Industrial 4  zone to allow the establishment of a sawmill.  Bylaw 96.8 would  adopt a  revised scale of zoning maps,  and amend the text of the  bylaw: to limit the sales area  of retail stores in the Commercial 2 zone to np more than  100 square metres (1.076 sq.  ft.); to prohibit establishment  of new mobile home parks  with direct access to a controlled access highway, and to  establish road standards for  roads bordering new mobile  home parks; to regulate the  size  of  exterior  signs  per  parcel and prohibit the advertising of third party goods  and services; and to establish  that all dwellings on a parcel  be included in the same single  registered property title.  The hearing will be held at the  Madeira   Park   Community  Hall at 2:00 p.m., Sunday,  January 23,1977.  The above is a synopsis of  Bylaws 96.4,96.7 and 96.8 and  is not deemed to be an interpretation of the bylaws.  The bylaws may be Inspected  at the Regional Distlct Offices,    1248   Whurf    Street,  Sechelt during office hours,  namely   Monday   to   Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to4:00 p.m..  Thursday nnd Friday, 8:30  a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  AT THE MEETING THERE  WILL       AI*SO       HE       A  DISCUSSION      OF      THE  PROPOSAL   TO   INCLUDE  NELSON   ISLAND   WITHIN  THE      ISLANDS      TRUST  AREA.  (Mrs.) A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine (JoohI Regional  District  Box     800,     .Secholt,     B.C.  VON3A0  885-2201  2fll7-pub.   January   12,   1977  r HOUSE FOR SALE -  SELMA PARK  By owner - 3 yr. old. 3  bdrm.     home.  Flroplaco,    clewed    In  attached carport.  Large greenhouse,  largo lot. Astumable  mortgage at 73 Interest rates. Priced in  the low 50's.  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Charming and well kept 840  sq. ft. house on approx. 1/4 acre waterfront with undeveloped  moorage. 2 bedrooms on main plus one in basement. This is a  fine property at F.P. $50,000.  BRAND NEW: 2 bedroom, full basement home in   .  Garden Bay. Within a stone's throw of marinas, shops; etc. Full  price just $47,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home  with 2 bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views  from a sunny situation in 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at  $74,000.  BEAUTIFUL LOTS ��� First time offered. 3 to choose  from on Francis Peninsula. Each is approximately one acre and  in park-like setting. Serviced. Each $15,000.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101. Has potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  EXTRA SPECIAL: Lovely 2 year old 2 bedroom plus  den home on a serviced water view lot in Madeira Park.  $36,000.  Just  d977.  3>>>��*��5  to 5:45 p.m.  (Mrs.) A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine    Coast    Regional  District  Box    800,     Sechelt,     B.C.  VON 3A0  885-2261 2629-pub. Jan. 19,1977  mm  and!  YOUR  AUT0PUN  CENTRE  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ��� insurance ���    883-2745  We're National  but Neighbourly  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  Phone 885-3271  Now Is The Time To Buy ���  Phone HI Tell You Why  HOMES  Whispering pines and soft mountain breezes welcome you to this new 3 bdrm.  contemporary home. Rural Gibsons. Close to the ocean. It just may be the  dream home you've been looking for. I'll be pleased to make your dream come  true, a $2,000 down payment may be all you need. F.P. $39,900. Barb.  Watch the ships go by ��� and relax ��� In your own homo this year. Immaculatly  maintained 2 bdrm. home, full of character ��� chimney In ��� ready for that  Franklin Fireplace. Electric heat. On Hwy. 101. App. 900 sq. ft. of easy living.  It's what you've been waiting for. F.P. $12,000. Barb.  Anytime and the living is easy. No transportation problems. You can walk to  schools, the show, arena, doctors, dentists, shopping centres, cafes, garage  even tho pub. Sound like a pipe dream? Have I got the placo for you. New 3  bdrm. F.P. $39,900. Patrlca.  LOTS  When you build your SUGAR SHACK and watch the sunsets you'll be pleased  you bought this fabulous lot. $16,900.  Stroll down to marina from this great view lot and get in the good fishing.  $15,500.  F.P.  ACREAGE  One wholo wooded acre, gently sloping towards the sea  $9,900. Bett.  A super price  885-9328  \  Attention Cowboys, Lasso this Winner I Good 3.78 acres to keep those horses  you've always wanted. F.P. $22,500. Patricia.  Back to Nature Want to raise your own horses and chickens room to  really grow on this 18 acre spread. Fenced, approx. 1/2 cleared, good soil, a  babbling Brook, privacy ensured in this charming home. A unique property  that you |ust must see. F.P. $89,500.  Eight ocres on Porpoise Bay Road. Not cleared; but not in the land freeze  either. It's near Tillicum Bay Marina and Its subdividable. $45,000.  Patricia Murphy  885 9487  Bert Barnes  Barbara Skagf ford  885-9074  Century West Real Estate Ltd., 885-3271  Ivery Office Independently Qwnm4 end Opertrted  EAL ESTATE  APPRAlSAI S  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLK  GIBSONS   PHONE 886-2277  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 51  Jon McRae  885-3670  Ken Crosby  HOMES  FRANKLIN ROAD��� Floor to ceiling fireplace  creates a very homey atmosphere in this 3  bedroom home. Landscaping is done ond the  backyard is completly fenced. Only 1/2 block to  one of the nicest beaches in the area. F.P.  $45,000.  HILLCREST AVE ��� Well ��� built, one year old  home in good area. Lovely view from large  sundeck. Two bedrooms upstairs and one  finished down in full basement. The curved  white marble fireplace is just one of the lovely  features in this home. F.P. $51,500. .  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  SHAW ROAD ��� Well built SPLIT LEVEL home on  115' x 145' landscaped lot. Three bedrooms  upstairs. Franklin fireplace, and many other  features. Large rec room and all the storage  space any family needs. F.P. $44,900.  HILLCREST ROAD ��� At the corner of Crucil  Road. Two bedrooms upstairs, plenty of room  for expansion in the full basement. Spend your  leisure hours enjoying the spectacular view  from the living room and huge sundeck. Be the  first owners, this home is brand new.. F.P.  $52,500,,  BEACH AVE ��� Roberts Creek: 3 bedroom  family home on full unfinished basement. Close  to Park and boat launching. Large lot 87 x 208.  Stone fireplace and sundeck. Excellent family  home. F.P. $43,900.  NORTH FLETCHER ��� Brand new 3 bedroom  home and it can be yours for as little as $2500  down. This magnificent view, 1268 sq. ft. home  has a sundeck, w/w carpeting, ensuite  plumbing. In an area of good homes. F.P.  $46,500.  BEACH AVE ��� Quiet privacy at the corner of  Glen Road. Perfect retirement or starter home'.  Breath-taking view of Keats Island and the Bay  area. Sundeck with wrought1 iron railing. This  immaculate 2 bedroom home has a seperate  workshop, carport and is beautifully landscaped. Make an offer! F.P. $39,500.  BEACH AVE ��� Roberts Creek: Full unfinished  basement in this 3 story home. Fireplace up  and down, wrought-iron railings and built-in  oven and range. Situated on a large lot in a  quiet area. F.P. $44,900  HILLCREST AVE ���Almost 1100 sq. ft. home in  good area,'close to schools, shopping center  etc. Large LR. 22 x 12 with a view. Two  bedrooms, large kitchen, utility room and  . dining area make this a very liveable home and  with a little bit of work, could be quite lovely.  NOTE: The down payment is only $3,500. F.P.  $34,500.       .  GRANDVIEW ROAD ��� Nearly 1/2 acre of rural  playground could be small hobby farm, with 2  horses paddocks, hen house and duck pond  already in. This home has a spectacular view of  Georgia Strait which can be enjoyed from the  large 45' sundeck. The basement is all set up as  an inlaw suite with full kitchen and bath. This  large spacious comfortable home is only 2  years old. Many extras including unique  designed acorn fireplace. F.P. $68,500.  GLASSFORD ROAD ��� Buy it now from the  builder while it is still unfinished and finish it  yourself. A truly lovely home for only. F.P.  $49,500.  STEWART ROAD ��� Three bedroom, beautiful  Spanish style, sunken living room home. On  1.46 acres in very quiet area.'Many features  including a georgeous fireplace, den and  garage. Almost 1400 sq. ft. of living area all on  one floor. F.P. $68,500.  ABBS ROAD ��� Overlooking the Bay area and  Gibsons Harbour. This deluxe home has every  feature you could desire from a family home.  Large sundeck, large carport. Fireplace  finished up and down, 2 full bathrooms,  finished rec room and self contained bedroom  downstairs. Completely landscaped, and if  that isn't enough there is also a fully self  contained 400 sq. ft. Mother-in- Law suite  above the carport.  .���'.  GRANTHAMS ��� First time offered! Lovely  small, 2 bdrm. home on a landscaped lot, With  an unsurpassed view. Built-in bunk beds in one  bedroom, sundeck, driveway. Includes all  appliances. Partial basement for workshop etc.  Ideal retirement or starter home. See it today,  F.P. $29,900-  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD ��� At Cheryl  Anne Park. 115' of prime WATERFRONT and  over 2 acres of gorgeous property. The main  house has over 1500 sq. ft. of finished living  area, including 5 bedrooms and two full  bathrooms, heatilator fireplace and a view that  doesn't quit. In addition there is a 600 sq. ft.  cottage at.the waters edge (suggested rent of  $200 per month) 400 ft. of gravel driveway  winds through the trees to the double carport  and entrance. F.P. $129,000.  FAIRVIEW ROAD���At the corner of Pratt.Road.  This nicely landscaped 60' x 150' fenced lot  with garden is the site for this one bedroom  home with fireplace and many wood featured  walls. Large carport on cement slab could be  used to enlarge this 856 sq. ft. home. Washer,  dryer, fridge and stove are included. F.P.  $33,500.  SHAW RAOD ��� 3 bedroom split-level home on  large landscaped corner lot. Modern kitchen,  nicely appointed living room with wall to wall  carpet. Extra large carport, bright stucco exterior. Price to sell. F.P. $44,500.  CHASTER ROAD��� New home, 1 1/2 blocks  from the Chaster Road school now under  construction. Nestled in the trees with skylights  and many deluxe features. 3 bedrooms upstairs with fireplace up and down. Approx.  1200 sq. ft. on full basement. This is an excellent value. F.P. $54,900.  HIGWAY 101 ��� 2 bedroom, lovely home in  Gibsons. Exceptionally large landscaped,  panoramic view lot. Double cor port, franklin  fireplace in family room, fridge and stove  included. F.P. $36,900.  DUPLEX ZONED LOTS  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Extra large lot with  frontage on Hwy. 101 and North Road. Lovely 4  bedrm. Family home with many extras, including feature Franklin fireplace and built-in  bunk beds in one bedroom and built-in dressers  etc. in 3 bedrooms. Nice driveway in for off-  street parking. This is nicely kept, well appointed home and well priced at only F.P.  $55,900.  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS ��� Only 6 of these. Duplex zoned lots left. Beautiful view  properties overlooking the Bay, close to schools and shopping. All lots perfectly suited to  side-by-side or up/down duplex construction. SPECIALLY PRICED NOW: Only 1 will be sold at  $14,500. and only 1 at $15,500. Act nowi  LOTS  ABBS ROAD: At the corner of School Road.  Excellent extra-large building lot with spectacular view of Bay, Howe Sound & Georgia  Strait. Approximately 75 x 150 feet. F.P.  $19,000  CEMETERY ROAD: En|oy the quiet privacy of  one acre in rural Gibsons. The property Is all  level usable land. Treed with some view. F.P.  $17,900  F6RBES ROAD: In Langdale, Very clot* to  school, this corner lot It cleared, level and  ready to build upon. Note the extra large size  ol approx 00 x 140'. F.P.$13,500  GOWER POINT ROAD: Al the corner of 14th.  This property hoi IbvoIi cleared for the  building tlte of your choice. Excellent view of  Georgia Strait. Approximately 00 x 250'. F.P.  $16,500  GOWER   POINT   ROAD 100'   of   WATER  FRONTAGE |u��t ocro���� the rood, this treed lot It  21T deep ond hat an unlimited view. Excellent  terms avollable. PRICE REDUCED Terrific buy  for only F.P. $16,900.  TUWANEK: Only one block to beach, full view  of Inlet. Piped community water available.  80'x 140'. NEW low price ONLY $10,900.  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road. 2 lot*  40' x 1 50' each with small rentable cottage on  one lot. Thit property hat excellent potential at  It hat a spectacular view of the entire Bay area  and Keatt Itland. Mostly cleared and ready for  building one or two hornet. F.P. $27,300.  PRATT ROAD: Near proposed new school site.  This lot Is cleared and ready to build upon.  Mature fruit trees dot thit 76 x 125' loi. F.P.  $13,500  SKYLINE DRIVE: With the lower only 150' away  from thit lot and the od|oinlng lot alto for tale,  makes thit an excellent value. The ideal spot  for a distinct and original home. Nice view ond  theltered Irom the open tea. F.P. $13,900  PRATT ROAD: Note the size of this magnificent  level building lot in a fait growing area, dote  to proposed new elementary tchool. Lot tire  110 x 200'. Very well priced at only (Firm) F.P.  $1.1.000  LANGDALE RIDGE ��� Clote to Ferries and  tchool, thete large 1/3 to 1/2 acre lott are  unique for their view, thape and topography.  You will find here, the building tile to compliment your dream home detign. The view of  Keatt Itland aad surrounding scenet will be  your picture window. ACT FASTI There ore only  6 ttlll available. F.P. $11,900 - $14,900.  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay and the  Village of Glbtoni from thit quiet and private  lot on the bluff. Start building your dream home  right away On the expanse of thit  207 x 115 x 161 x 66' uniquely shaped lot. F.P.  $13,500.  SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 x 59 x 131 x 122' lot  with on expansive view ol the Bay orea and  Glbtont It well priced at only F.P. $11.500  SHAW ROAD: Newly completed I The most  conveniently located subdivision In Glbtoni.  Only 2 blocks from shopping center and both  elementary and tecondary schools, level  building sites with some clearing on a newly  formed cul de tae. These prime lots on sowor  ond all services won't Init long priced ol  only $13,900  ACREAGE  LOCKYER ROAD Approximately 5 1/2 acres In  Roberts Creek. Good toll, very private ond  secluded. F.P. $30,000  PRIME REVENUE Building & pioperly In the  heart ol lower Gibsons 2250 sq fl. with 1800  sq. ft. already leased. 10 ft. railings with pott  ond beam conttrucllon. 100 & 200 Amp.  electrical systems, 2 sett ol plumbing. 60' n  100' lot wllh good parking facilities. Over  $6000. Yearly revenue, an excellent In  vetlment. F.P. $65,000.  CHAS1ER ROAD: large family home on 2 1/2  orret subdividable property In fast growing  area. Home hat 3 bedrooms, wall to wall  carpeting, large living room, kitchen & tun  deck. Good gardening toll. Thit would be an  excellent hobby farm. F.P. $63,500  CEMETERY A GILMORE: 8-f atret, Ihlt valuable  corner may be on the main ocress rood to  Gibsons on completion of the new bypats highway. Many Ireet plut 3 excellent springs for  domestic water. An Ideal holding property. F.P.  $49,500  GIBSONS Excellent prospects (or Ihe one  who holds this potentially rommerc lolly toned  acreage ol  5 Acres   F.P. $60 000  ROBERTS CREEK Highway 101 divides this  property diagnolly down Ihe center. Develope  both tides of the rood. Try all offers, 3 arret.  F.P. $30,000.  .14 ACRES Wllh house ond born In Roberts  Creek areo, this property Is all lenced and may  be subdivided Into 5 ocre parcels. (P.  ��) 30.000.  BUY NOW * BUY BEST * BUY WINTER PRICES  The coffee i�� alway* on��� drop in for our free brt>chure> <$.  Real Estate  Boats and Engines      TRAVEL  For Sale  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.    2074-  tfa   .   Why pay more than  3% per cent commission  to sell your home?  SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD.  Phone 885-2235  24 hours.  2597-6  Cars and Trucks  35M.P.G.!       ~  1 owner, '74 Vega Hatchback.,  13,000 original miles, 4 speed  transmission, delux GT Beige  ^ vinyl interior with dark brown  carpet. Dark metallic brown  outside with full rally striping.  Mounted snow tires, radio and  Tape Deck.. $2,495.00.  Phone:886-7411  2652-8  Why pay more than  3te per cent commission  to sell your home?  SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD.  Phone 885-2235  24 hours.  2601-6  Boats and Engines  '68 LOG BRONC with '73 85  Merc.    Reasonably   good  condition, asking $2500. Ph.  885-2857 after 5 p.m.       2644-8  WANTED   ���    Commercial  boats to list. Phone 883-2403  after 6 p.m. 2638-10  VESSELS ., purveyed     and  appraised   for   insurance  Erocuration, damage claims,  uying or selling. Our surveyors are all accredited  handling local or international  service. Call Capt. W. Y.  Higgs, Principal Survyor at  886-9546 or 885-9425; or write  Intercontinental Marine Ltd.,  P.O. Box 339, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. 2639-tfn  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs!  TRAVEL  YOUR GATEWAY  TO THE  SUN AND FUN  For all your travel,  arrangements,        charters,  direct flights, worldwide and  reservations,   contact   Lynn  Szabo.  GRADUATE  of the  Canadian Travel College.  PLAN AHEAD  Special flight rates on hand  now for the winter months.  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Blk. Gibsons  586-2855 - Toll Free 682-  1513  1936-tf  GETAWAY HOLIDAYS  RENO  Getaway by Trailways  7 days-depart  every Saturday  from $89  CALIFORNIA,  ARIZONA, NEVADA  Getaway by Trailways  .16 days���1st departure  February 19th  from $399  TAHITI-FUI  16 days-depart  February 18th & 25th  from $1,093 including  . airfare & hotel  SAN DIEGO  Departe every other Saturday  from January 29th. 1 week -  from $347.2 weeks - from $477  including air fare and hotels.  COWRIE STREETSECHELT  885-3265  460 cu. ih. Ford marine heat  exchanger, 2:57:1 B.W.  gear; tost, panel; wire harness; new spare parts (400  hrs). Ph. 805-2121. 2631-8  Why pay more than  3% per cent commission  to sell your home?  SECHELTAGENCIES  LTD.  Phone 885-2235  24 hours.  2600-6  Broadcasters tell lies  without even knowing  13 FT. Boston Whaler, good  condition   with   20   horse  Merc.    Reply    Box    1159,  Sechelt, B.CT VON 3A0.   25784  Machinery  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine       I.T.M.        Undercarriage, Rollers, Tracks,  Sprockets,  Etc.  Equipment  Overhauls. New Tractor Parts  for All Models ��� Bullgears,  Pinions, Engine Parts, Track  Press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  COLLECTORS item, must be  seen to be appreciated! 1953  Pontiac Chieftain, good  running cond. $1,500 or  nearest offer. CaU Terry. 885-  9563. 258W  100   LB.   PROPANE   tank.  Phone 885-9288. 2645-10  LADIES' 10 speed. Used twice  only, as owner moved to  city. Cost $145 - sell $100. Ph.  885-9361 eves. 2648-10  Tenders Wanted  TENDERS WANTED  To clear Selma Park General  Store site. Write 757 Durward  St., Vancouver, B.C. V5V 2X9.  Ph. 873-6003.  2618-9  LARGE TRACTS of land on the  Sunshine Coast became unfrozen last  week, although the temperature  didn't go up that much. The land had  been formerly in the agricultural land  reserve; but a re-evaluation of the  land by the province had some of  them removed. The bulk of the land  removed was in the West Sechelt to  Roberts Creek area shown on this  map. The areas with xliagonal lines  were .taken out of the freeze. Areas  surrounded by heavy lines remain in.  Maps are available from the regional  board office showing the actual lot  boundaries in and out. In many cases,  the ALR does not follow lot lines.  By MARYANNE WEST  A young man was reviewing Canadian  magazines on CBC radio's Morningside  just before Christmas with usual conversational chit-chat. Had he prepared a  written script perhaps he would have  noticed how his preconceived ideas were'  colouring his remarks, revealing  prejudices. He prefaced his thoughts about  'Cycle Canada* by saying he'd, "found it  surprisingly well and intelligently written."  I'm sure most of us probably also think  first in terms of anti-social gangs when we  think of motorbikes, despite Zen and the  Art of Motorcycle Maintenance; but  broadcasters, who have. such a vast  outreach into the minds of others have a  very special responsibility to watch over  their prejudices. The subtle untruths of  stereotypes are insidiously perpetuated by  repetition, becoming so ingrained we don't  even notice them. They effect our lives  nevertheless,, particularly our ability to  communicate with each other. I'm not  naive enough to think we'll change human  nature overnight; but raising the  awareness of just how much the way we  think influences our relations with others  makes a start moiling machinery which is  often so rusted and corroded by  urecognised prejudices that it doesn't  work.  I collected some other example from  listening to radio and television in the past  couple of weeks.  A music program was arranged on the  theme of presents for the family, but why a  'maiden" aunt? Whether she had married  or not had nothing to do with the music and  a woman's social status is no longer  dependent upon her being married. This  expression is outworn baggage from  another era and really has no place in todays society.  A similar outworn cliche had Van-  derhoof described as a "typical hard-  drinking logging town". I don't doubt the  beerparlours of Vanderhoof are  patronised by those who work in the  woods; and of course loggers gained this,  reputation from the days when they  worked for many weeks at a time in  remote camps, coming to town with accumulated wealth and the need to make up  for those weeks of social deprivation.  Times are changing in the woods too and it  seems to me there is probably little .difference in principle between those Van-  f%  THE CANADIAN CROSSWORD  ACROSS  1  Us  6 Covered with  specks  9 Hurled  10 Toronto  financial  Centre  (2 words)  11 Helicopter  12 Signs of  winter  14 Former Air  Canada boss  (2 words)  15 Take the  cream off  18 Pal  PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED  19 Well meaning  23 Attempt  to hide  (2 words)  25 Meeting of  Europe and  Asia  26 Ridding  of bugs  27 Girl's name  28 Tree  29 One who feels  desperate  DOWN  1 Descriptive of  political or  social  upheaval  2 Least wide  3 Part of  drainage  system"  4 Province  5 Hairdresser  6 Hold a person  7 A lobster  has one  8 Though  13 Big truck  (2 words)  16 Stay off  the booze  (2 words)  17 Quebec  premier  20 Opposite of  filled  21 Comes out  22 Squat  24 Quebec town  26 Name  Nervous Quebecois  eye Sunshine Coast  *~K*  1  .  i  I4    1  5        1  6        1  7  s  ��      I ��� " 1       ^^^  ilo    ^^  ���   ���   ^H  11     1  12       |  1          1           I'3  14 "   ^^|           ^|^          ^^  ^^^������n^^j^^^^  .^^^Hi.7    .���<���      .���<���  |!.o^^^  il   "!'    ' 1     ' 1  Ti     ^|24^^^|        ^^  I���^M  ir~^m  ���  f^H ���  j la^_  ���     L���     Is  '  �� 1976 Coast to Coast News Services  A Vancouver company is looking at the  Sunshine Coast as a possible relocation  site for Quebec businesses. It was  suggested information be sent to them in  French.  John Struthers and Sons Ltd., a  marketing consultant firm in North  Vancouver sent a letter to the Gibsons  council in December requesting more  information on "areas which offer the  greatest incentives to aid in the establishment of new enterprises." A copy of the  letter was sent by Gibsons to the regional  district.  Gibsons tabled the letter for consideration by the planning committee, but  the regional board gave the letter a little  rougher reception.  The marketing company, in their  letter, said they represented "several  clients in the province of Quebec who are  giving serious consideration to moving  their businesses to other parts of Canada.  These cllents...range from small private  companies to multi-million dollar corporations. They are presently engaged in  light manufacturing, marketing, retailing  and distribution."  The companies were not named and the  letter to the Gibsons council was not dated.  The address given is listed in the Vancouver telephone directory as the private  residence of John Struthers.  The letter asked for "details of any  programs currently. running or being  considered for your community such as  subsidies toward land acquisition or  building construction, local tax rates and  any concessions etc. which you are now  offering or would consider offering to  encourage such businesses to locate within  your community."  "That won't be difficult," Director  Peter Hoemberg stated. "We don't have  any."  Hoemberg, however, was just getting  warmed up on the Quebec refugees.  "I think it's quite disgusting," he said.  "It's disgraceful and I'm not prepared to  support an answer to it. After the Quebec  election, the government said they were  investigating the possibility of separating.  There was an election, not a referendum to  separate; but the rats are leaving the  ship."  Director Bernie Mulligan replied,  "That has no bearing on the letter. If they  want to come here then we'll make the  information available to them."  Chairman Harry Almond stated, "If  they are prepared to put up with the ferry  system, then let them come."  Hoemberg added, "I think wc should  answer the letter in French."  derhoof beerparlours and the Toronto  press club.   /  Njtmes, however, especially family  names carried down for generations are  still particularly emotive. Few of us find it  amusing to have fun made of our name  and if it happens to be unfamiliar to the  anglicized ear we may be particularly  sensitive. Especially in Canada where we  welcome people from every country on  earth, the suggestion that unusual to our  ear is "funny" is surely outdated. Some  years ago Peter Gzowski was asked by an  interviewer, who should have known  better, about his odd name, and Peter  replied simply "It's Canadian". Yet, this  week I heard a veteran CBC announcer  remark, chuckling to himself, "How would  you like to be called' Mr. Lupu?" as he  introduced the Roumanian born pianist  Radu Lupu. His reputation as a funnyman  seems to be carrying him beyond the  bounds of good taste.  In broadcasting jargon there are  "talking" heads, announcers who just  read scripts, and there are "thinking'1  heads, those who host programs and  conduct interviews. Perhaps we should  introduce a third category, the 'empty'  head signifying those who are lacking  sensitivity.  The foregoing examples fade into insignificance with the realdilly which came  my way, and which started my thinking  about stereotypes and how they interfere  with communication. M . Margaret  Lyons, director and planner for CBC's  radio network in Toronto, trying to  rationalise the unpopular decision to  replace Bob Kerr's thirty year program  "Off the Record" is quoted, "we have a  responsibility to listeners who need a  shghtly more popular treatment...miners,  loggers and fishermen". Wow, lady!  There can be no doubt who has earned the  1976 Empty Head Award for lack of sensitivity. .������'..  Whatever you did or didn't mean, the  message comes across loud and clear.  CBC brass think miners, loggers and  fishermen (among others are somewhere  in limbo on the intelligence scales. Quite'  apart from the fact that music is considered an international language because  it appeals to the emotions rather than ...,  hey, wait a minute - or is she saying,  miners, loggers and fishermen have more  primitive emotions?!!  That people only work with their hands  because they're not bright enough to sit  behind an executive or other desk is  another out-dated stereotype. How far it  reaches back one can only guess, but it  certainly isn't relevant to to-days society  and I doubt it ever was.  ff Certalhlf it1 ill befcomeS matiagement  *��rp^sl!or whom decision tiding fis^sually !  a corporate exersize of daily directors  meetings to question the intelligence of  those who work in the woods, in the mines  or on the sea. In these jobs, judgements  and decisions have to be made on a personal basis; and those with poor  judgement do not last long. Their own lives  and those their fellow workers depend  upon those decisions. That sort of daily  exercise keeps the wits razor sharp.  Ms. Lyons' lack of understanding not  only has resulted in the deterioration of  good radio programming, it does nothing  for the CBC's public image and serves to  strengthen our prejudices about the East  and about management bureaucrats,  making it harder for us to visualize them  as real people.  It is inevitable that we all get caught  with our prejudices showing sometime or  another. To find yourself embarrassed by  what used to be the accepted wisdom is.  one way of noticing that society is  changing faster than you are.  Communication course offered  Mrs. Elisabeth Brown is one of the most  popular teachers in the Continuing  Education Program and she will be  launching a new course called Communication on February 2, Wednesday at  7:30 p.m. in Roberts Creek Elementary  School.  Communication Is a 10 week course for  couples who want to learn more about  'How To Say It'.  Our relationships often suffer because  we are unable to communicate our  feelings of joy and sorrow, our likes and  TSAWCOME PRESENTS  Located at boautlful Mission Point, thla planned development offers  a unique opportunity for quiet living. Tsawcome offers financing to  meet your needs on the purchase or rental of the Bendlx's units  situated on the property. This Is an excellent opportunity for you to  acquire a comfortable home at a price you can afford.  For details call Don Sutherland of Realty Worid  Charles English Ltd. 885-3295  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING MAU  886-8013  <.*  ^���JOOKS �� STA  \  3 We have a new selection  of hardcover & large format books  with many new titles to choose from,  so please come in and browse  The Peninsula Times Page B-5  Wednesday, January 19,1977  Lockstead  ���m, Legislature Report  The Throne Speech, the address which  by tradition opens each session of the  Legislature, was unusually long this year  and unusually short of information on  what this government plans to do about the  huge problems which face British  Columbia in 1977. /  In particular, for those of us who five on  the coast, the Throne Speech was disappointing because it emphasized that there  is no real effort being made to bring an end  to the coastal shipping crisis with which  we have lived for the past four months.  Indeed, there was not one word in the  speech to indicate that.this matter is an  important concern of the Social Credit  Government. While communities like  Ocean Falls hang close to the edge of  survival, their problems mean so little to  the government that they are not even  mentioned in the government's major  statement of program.  Earlier in the opening day's  procedures, New Democratic members of  the House tried to get the government to  give consideration to Bill 54 which was left  over from the previous sitting and which  would have helped keep gas prices down  while protecting small gas station  operators. The Social Credit Government  would have none of it.  Here again we see the attitude of a rich  nun's government apparently unable to  understand the important basic problems  in the lives of average citizens.  Transportation, the subject for which I  have special concern in my duties as a  member of the NDP Caucus, seems to  have'a very low priority in the legislative  program of this government. From  shipping of the coast, to gas prices, there is  little effort to understand the real  problems of the province.  Of course, we should not over look the  positive points of the Throrie Speech. The  promise of universal Pharmacare,  programs for greater road safety and  health care are worthy of congratulations.  Let us hope that Social Credit can  demonstrate the kind of social conscience  necessary to make these plans successful  for the people as well as the bookkeepers.  We know  an inexpensive way  for you to look  good.  manJ&c  PBRvapaaiam  The Canadian movement for personal fitness.  JOHN'S  LANDSCAPING  ��� Instant lawns or seeded  ��� Lawn and Garden  Maintenance  ��� Complete concrete  and  stone  work  ~ Tree pruning  ��� Screened Topsoil  ��� Bark mulch and shrubb��ry  ��� Complete line of fencing.  886-7152  dislikes, our idlosyncracles and our daily  feelings about life in general and each  other in particular. The daily struggle for  survival often leaves us with little time to  listen to and talk with each other. And soon  there is so much to be said. But how?  The fee for 'How To Say If Is $25 per  couple for 10 sessions.  For further information and  registration please contact Karin  Hoemberg, 886-2225. Centre for ConUnuing  Education.  -m*mmmmmmmmm0)0*0i00m0*&mmmmmm0mmm0mmm0im*m0i0i*0m*m\  (  BUSINESS IS LIKE  A WHEELBARROW....  IF YOU DON'T PUSH IT,  IT WON'T GO.  Advertise regularly In  The Peninsula^***^  for  Professional Advertising Assistance)  T  ] PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 19,1977  Sechelt RCMP now  one phone call away  In the Sechelt area; help is as near as  your phone even if the Sechelt RCMP isn't.  B.C. Tel has installed a system in the  Sechelt office which eliminates the Zenith  50,000 telephone number previously used  to contact the RCMP when there was no  one in the office to answer the telephone.  The Sechelt number, 885-2226, now answers 24 hours a day.  Under the old system, when the office  was unoccupied, a tape recording told the  caller to call the operator and ask for  Zenith 50,000, a toll free number.  '���The new system is in place now," Sgt.  Peter Chur(jh told The Times and it is  much less complicated."  He explained that under the new  system, if there is no one in the office the  call is automatically switched to the  RCMP communications centre! where a  dispatcher is in radio contact with all  police cars oh the road.  Rplice are saying the system will be a  great improvement but also will cause a  few more headaches.     ��� ���  f-We expect this will cause us an increased number of crank calls and  unimportant complaints in off hours/' a  spokesman said, "but we still think the  new system is a hell of an improvement  and the people deserve it."  The new system, however, applies only  to the West Roberts Creek to Egmont area.  The area covered by the Gibsons RCMP  will still be under the old Zenith 50,000  system,  Gibsons RCMP Sgt. Ron Nicholas said,  "We will be watching the Sechelt system  to see what results they get. We actually  haven't had that many complaints about'  Uie Zenith 50,000 system. It is expected  that people should know the emergency  numbers, and they should know to call  Zenith 50,000 if there is no answer here.  "I see that it will eventually come  here," Sgt. Nicholas said, "but we would  like to have the manpower to cope with it  when it does come. It will mean increased  off-hours calls."  UNFORTUNATE VICTIMS of last  week's snow, were a number of centre  line reflectors which were put in place  by the highways department last  autumn. Snowpldws apparently  scraped off a large number of the  reflectors   during  operations.  road   clearing  ���Timesphoto  Film rules nix  youth at flicks  An incident which arose in the Twilight  Theatre in Gibsons prompted a letter from  the B.C. director of film classification over  the meaning of the term 'restricted'.  Following an incident where the owners  of the theatre refused admittance to a  person who was underage but who wanted  to obtain admittance to a restricted movie  being shown at the theatre, Mrs> Pam  Boothroyd, one of the owners, contacted  R.W. McDonald, the director of film  classification about the incident.  McDonald, in a letter to the theatre,  stated, "Section 9 (13) of the Motion  Pictures Act clearly states the conditions  under which a person under the age of 18  may attend a picture classified 'restricted'. That person must be accompanied by  a parent or other responsible adult.  " 'Accompanied' means that the parent  or the parent's choice of an escore must  remain with the underage person during  the- entire showing of the restricted picture.  "In my opinion you have not only the  right, but also the duty to require, that any  underage person who is not propertly  accompanied as prescribed by law must  not attend a restricted picture," McDonald, said.  m  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 19  CHMML'2 CHANNU.4        CHM��l5        CHANNB.6        CHAKW.7        CH*T#��.8       CHANNEL12  .00  , 30  :45~  All In     ,  The Family  EctaeOf    .  Night  To Live,  General  Hospital-.  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Nsjght  All In     .  The Family  Match  Game  Cont'd  .  Cont'd  The  Allan  All In   ���  The Family  Match  Game  :00  [IS  1:30  :45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks   ���  Edge Of  Nfght  Boomerang  Boomerang  Movie:  "Do  Not  Disturb"  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tattletales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  :00  1:15  :30  :45  It's Your  Choice  The    ,  Magic lie  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Brady  Bunch  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World  The Lucy  Show  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Isla  !3  :00  :15  :30  45  Nlc'n  Pic  Room-222  Room-222  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  Doris Day  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Me iv  Griffin  Show  :00  .;1S  I 30  :45  Sirotais  Court  Hourglass  Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  News  News  News  News  Griffin  CBS News  /Cronkite  ,00  :15  :30  45  Hourgl  Bluff  ass  ass  To Tell Seattle Baretta Douglas Bionic Break The  The Truth Tonight Baretta Show Woman Bank  Last Of Andy Baretta Concen- Bionic Doctor In  The Wild Andy Baretta tration Woman The House  8  00 Nature Of  ,15 Things  :30 Ruzicka  :45 Ruzicka  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  CPO  Sharkey  McLean  Stevenson  Nature Of  Things  TBA        a  TBA  Good  Times  The  Jeffersons  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  MASH  MASH  The Gong  Show  00  |:15  ���30  :45  Musicanada  And  Romance To  Ragtime  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Strata's  Court  Movie:  "Benny  Musicanada  And  Romance To  Ragtime  Movie TBA  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Movie TBA  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  10  ���oo  15  :30  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Krazy  House  Charlie's  Angels  Charlie's  Angels  And  Barney"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  (Crazy  House  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Cbnt'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  11  00  :f5  :30  45  The       ,  National  Ninety  Minutes  News  News  The,  Rookies  News  News  The  Tonight  News  News  News  News  News  News   '  Movie TBA  ConHd  'News  News  News  News  The Hone y-  mooners  CBS  Late  12  :00  :15  :30  45  Live  Ninety  Minutes  Live  The  Rookies  .Mystery Of  The Week  Show  The  Tonight  Show  Movie TBA  Cont'd -  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie TBA  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie  CBS  Late  Movie  THURSDAY, JANUARY 20  CHANNK.2 C8ANNK.4        CHANNEL 5        CHANNELS        CHANNEL7        CHANNELS        CHANNEL 12  :00  :45  All In  The Family  Edge Of/  NTght  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cross  Wits  Movie:  "Lions  Are  Free"  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Allan  All In       '  The Family  Match  Game  k:00  .15  1.30  :45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Mayberry  Dusty "s  Treehouse  Movie;  "All  Hands  On  Take  Thirty  Dinah  Dlna.  Dinai  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  Worid  Tattletales .  I Dream  Of Jeannie  :00  :15  :30  :45  It'sYour  Choice  Vision  On  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Deck"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Brady  Bunch  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  One"  Another  World  The Lucy  Show .  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  :00  ' 15  l:30  :45  What's  News  Room-222  Room-222  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Harrman  News  News  Doris Day  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  .The  .  Merv  Griffin  Show  00  :15  :30  45  Bob  Newhart  Hourglass  Hourgloss  News .  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  Mike  News  News  News  News  Merv  Griffin  News  News  00  15  30  45  ' Hourglass  Hourglass  Welcome  Back Kotter  People  Place  People  Place  Seattle  Tonight  Match  Game  The  Lawrence  Welk  Show  Douglas  Show-  Concentration  Grand Old  Country    .  Sanford &  Son  Hollywood  Squares  Romany  Jones  8  00  :15  :30  :45  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Welcome  Back Kotter  What's  Happening  Monsters:  Mysteries  Of  Myth  Carol  Burnett  Carols  Burnett  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Movie TBA  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  :00  1:15  P:30  :45  Watson  Report  Classics  Classics  Mi7le?  Tony  Randall  Special:  "Give  'Em  Hell  Sellers  Bestsellers  Cont'd  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie: TBA  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  10  oo  15  :30  45  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  The  Streets  Of San  Francisco  Harry"  Conf'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  T.3A  TBA  TBA  TBA  Barnaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  Delvecchio  Delvecchio  Delvecchio  Delvecchio  Conf'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  11  :00  :15  .30  :45  The  National  Ninety  Minutes  News  News  The  Thursday  News  News  The  Tonight  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ko|ak  News  News  News  News  City*  Late  12  oo  :15  30  45  Live  Ninety  Minutes  Live  Show    The  "Inauguration . Tonight  Pdrties" Show  Night  Special:  Movie: TBA  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Koiak  Kojak  Movie  Cont'd  Movie:  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  TBA  Movie  CBS  Late  Movie  fh&^tfft&i'-M  CHANNEL 2,. ��� .CHANNEL 4i..ai CHANMtt 5      , CHANNEL 8        OtANMR 7        ("FUNNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  ISO.  ^'s��>'-sr;.^:s  SUNDAY, JANUARY 2$  200 Cont'd  15 Cont'd  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  F-Troop  F-Troop  Ani's Sports  World  Movie:  ���Wichita"  Joel  McCrea  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tarzan  Tarzan  ' Tarzan  Tarzan  The  War  Years  Cont'd  &k?  i  Outlook  Outlook  [00 Curling  15 Curling  30 Curling  45 Curling  Crosby  National  Pro-Am  Vera  Miles  Another  Point  Curling  Curlisng  TBA  TBA  Giand  Slam  All Star  Wrestling  All Star  Wrestling  News  Conference  Grand  Slam  ,1   ^  " ft*?  PlO  Bowlers  Tour  Pro  College  Basketball  -Oregon  At  Spaco  1999  ace  999  Tv99  Of  Tennis  Cont'd  Cont'd  Wide  World  Of  Sports  Of  Tennis  Cont'd  Cont'd  00 NHL  15 Hockey  30 -Washington  45 At  Bowlers  Tour  ABC's  Wide  Oregon  State  Cont'd  Cont'd  NHL  Hockey  -Washington  At  Alice  Alice  Eyewitness  News  Wide  World  Of  Sports  CBS  Sports  Spectacular  Cont'd  ����   Montreal  1 30   Cont'd  45   Cont'd  World  Of  Sports  Cont'd  News  News  Kids-  World  Montreal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBS News  /Dan Rather  Sonny  And  News  News  The  Connection  World  Villon  Telethon  World  .00 Cont'd  ' 15 Cont'd  30 Overtime  45 Overtime  The  Lawrence  Welk  Show  The Gong  Show  Wild  King don  Cont'd  Cont'd  Overtime  Overtime  Show  Break The  tank  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Vision  Telethon  World  Vision  8  00 Andy  15 Andy  30 News  45 News  Wonder  Woman  Wonder  Woman  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Starsky  And  Hutch  Cont'd  Mary Tyler  Moore  Boo  Newhart  Movie:  "Parollex  View"  Cont'd  Telethon  World  Vision  Telethon  00   Movie;  I'5    nDo.ad.    .,  ' 30   Reckoning"  45 , Humphrey  Starsky  And  Hutch  Cont'd  Movloi  "Mr.  Rlcco"  Deon  Movie;  "Give  'EmHel  Harry"  All In  The Family  i.28,000'  Question  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  World  Vision  Telethon  World  10  00 Bogart  15 Lliabeth  30 Scott  45 Cont'd  Special:  "The  War Between  Women"  Martin  Eugene  Roche  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Are You  Served?  Cont'd  Telethon  Cont'd  Cont'd  11  00 News  '5 Night  30 Final  45 Movie:  News  News  News  The  Newi  Newt  Saturday  Night  News  News  Movie TBA  Cont'd  Movie TBA  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  Movie;  'Where's  Charley"  Roy  12  00 "Cannae lerro"  15 Alberto  30 Ruschel  45 Cont'd  Pe|er  Marshall  Variety  Show  Saturday  Saturday  Night  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie;  "The  New  Centurions"  All0''  Allyn  Malerle  Cont'd  OUMla&f-     CHAN����4        WANNtL 5        CHANNELS        CHANNELT        CHANNELS '6tANMELl2  00 People Of  0:15 Our Time  �� 30 Sports  .45 Sports  Crosby  National  Pro-Am  Keeping  Fit  Keeping  Fit  People Of  Our Time  Sunday  Theatre:  Regional  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  Star  Trek  Sunday  Theatre:  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  00 Sports  15 Sports  30 Sports  45 Sports  Golf  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Search"  sc  Ian  "I Love  You....  Goodbye"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "I Love  You.,..  Goodbye"  Cont'd  Old  Time  Gospel  Hour  oo Cross-  15 Point  30  Money  45  Makers  ABC's  WtJe  World  Of  Elke  Sommer  American  Game  Cross-  Point  Money  Makers  Grand  Slam  Of  Tennis  Horst  Koehler  Question  Period  Italian  Cooking  Funorama  Funoromo  Hymn  30  H/Meoker  45  Mr. Chips  Sports  Cont'd  TBA  TBA  Meet  The Press  News  News  Hymn  Student  Forum  Grand  Slam  Of  Tennis  Last Of  The Wild  Capitol  Comment  00 Wonderful  15 World  30 Of  45 Disney  News  News  Wild World  Of Animals  Undersea  World Of  deques  S��_  News  News  How  Come?  News  News  News  News'  News  News  In Search  Of  Nows  News  News  News  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  00 Beach  15 Combeii  30 Super  45 Special:  The Brady  Bunch  Variety  Hour  Wonderful  World  Of  Disney  Beach  Combers  Super  Special:  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  TheSix  Million  Dollar  Man  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  8  �����'  00  15  30 You  45 Won't  The SI x  Ml   Ion  Dollar  Man  ^McMillan!    ThlX*  . ...Jtlllan:  Phillip's  Game"  For The  Record  Rhoda  Rhoda  WIS,  Sonny  And  Cher  Show  Rhoda  ��  Burnett  00 Starve  I 15 Here  30 For The  45 Record  Movie;  "Roots"  LeVar  Burton  Rock  Hudson  Movie;  "McC  For  The  Record  Cont'd  Switch  Switch  Sw tch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Carol  Burnett  AN In     ,  The Family  10  00 Market-  15 place  30 Ombuds-  45 man  Cicely  Tyson  Simpson  The  Moscow  Connection"  Cont'd  You  Won't  Starve  Here  De  , De vecchlo  vecchlo  vecc ilo  vecc ilo  W-5  W-5  W-5  W-5  Ellery  Queen  11  ews  Ight  nai  vie i  News  News  News  Movie;  News  Newi  Movie;  "The  News  News  Comment  Movlei  Newi  Movie;  "Innocent  News  News  News  News  lovle TBA  ont'd  ont'd  ont'd  12  00 "Damn The  15 Deflont"  30 Alec  45 Guiness  "This Could  Night"  Cont'd  World Of  Syzle  fed  "Man Who  Understood  Women"  Cont'd  Bystanders"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie: Cont'd  'Watermelon Cont'd  Man" Cont'd  Cont'd Cont'd  FRIDAY, JANUARY 21  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4        CHANNELS        CHANNELS        CHANNEL 7        CHANNELS       CHANNEL 12  00  15  30   Edge Of  45   Nfght  All In     ,  The Family  To Live  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  Worid  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Nfght  All In     ,'  The Family  Motch  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Allan  All In     ,  The Fomily  Match  Game  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks   '  Edge Of  Nfght  Dusty's  Treehouse  Movie;  "Critic's  Choice"  Bob  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks.  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tattletales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  ?�� It's Your  :J5 Choice  3�� Children*  45 Shows  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Hope  Lucille  Ball  Cont'd  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows   Emergency.  One  Emergency  One  .  Another  World  Lucy'  Show  Funorama  Funorama  .Gilligan's-  Island.  :00  :15  :30  :45  Friday After  School  Room-222  Room-222  :00  |:30  .45  Klahanie  Klahanie  Hourglass  Hourgloss  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Harrman  News  News  News  News  News  News  Doris  Day Show  V. Island  News  Eyewitness  News  Eyewitness  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike.  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergence      Show  The  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  let's Make  A Deal  8  00 Tommy  15 Hunter  30 Country  45 Cont'd  10  11  12  Hourglass  Hourglass  Ryan*  Fancy  To Tell  The Truth  The  Muppets  Seattle  Tonight  Hollywood  Squares  Charlie's  Angels  ChSrlle's  Angels  Douglas  Show  Treasure  Hunt  Holmes &  Yoyo  Stars  On Ice  The Joker's  Wild  On The  Buses  Mary Tyler  Moore  Chico &  The Man  Donny  And  Marie  Osmond  Sanford  &Son  Bob  Hope,  Mary Tyler  Moore  Chico &  The Man  TBA  TBA  TBA  3*L  Donny  And  Marie  Osmond  The  Lawrence  Welk  Shew  Movie:  "Love  Boat 2"  Wesley  Special  Bob  Hope  Special  Tommy  Hunter  Country  Cont'd  Sonny  And'  Cher  Show  Serpico  Serpico  Serpico  Serpico  Movie;  "The  Wooden  Horse"  0�� Police  in Story  3�� Police  45 Story  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Hawaii  Flve-O  Hbwaii  Five-O  Execuitve  Suite  Executive  Suite  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Leo .  Genn  Anthony  Steel  00 The  15 National  30 Ninety  45 Minutes  News  News  SWAT  SWAT  News  News  The ,  Tonight  News  V. Island  News Hour  Final  News.  News  Movie TBA  Cont'd  , News  News  News  News  The Honey-  mooners  Movie;  "Innocent  00 .Live  15    Ninety  30   Minutes  45   Live  SWAT  SWAT  The  Avengers  Show  The  Tonight  Show  Movie: TBA  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie TBA  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Bystanders"  Stanley  Baker  Cont'd  \w^^,MiM^M  Hill  CMNNEL2 CHANNEL4        t*UHNEL 5        CHANNELS        CHANNEL7        CHANNELS        CHANNEL 12  00 All In     ,  15 The Family  30 Edge Of  45 Nfght  To Live  General  Hospital  ConVd  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  ATI In     ,  The Family  Match  Game  Judy  Holliday  The  Allan  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  Edge Of  Nf^ht  Boomerang  Boomerang  Movie:  "Crosscurrent"  Robert  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinoh  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tattle- '  tales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  00 |��', Your   ���  15 Choice  30 Coming Up  45 Rosie  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Hooks  Jeremy  Slate  Wagner  Brady  Bunch  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World  The Lucy  Show  Funoranta  Funorama  00 Mr.  15 Dressup  30 Room-222  45 Room-222  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  Doris Day  Show  News  News  News  News  News  Newi      ���  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Mike  Douglas  Show  00 Reach For  15 The Top  3�� Hourg ass  45 Hourgloss  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  CBS News  /Cronklte  The  Mike  News  News  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  j, 128,000  Question  00 Hourg <>ss  15 Hourglass  30 Pacific Prime  45 Time  ly?9  3 CO  99  Seattle  , Little  Tonight House  Hollywood On The  Squares Prairie  Douglas  Show  Treasure  Hunt  The  Jeffersons  Headline  Hunters  The Joker's  wii<r  Doctor On  The Go  8  00 Rhoda  15 Rhoda  30 Phyllis  45 Phyllis  The  Captain  And  Tenille  Little  House On  The  Prairie  Rhoda  Rhoda  p^II!:  The  Jeffersons  Busting  Loose  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  900 Front Page  15 Challenge  30   All In  The Family  45  Special:  "Roots"  Part Two  Cicely  Movie:  'Weitworld"  Yul  Brynner  Front Page  Challenge  All Jn ^  The Fomily  Movie:  "Heller  Skelter"  Port One  Pig ��.  WKlitle  Sanford &  Son  MASH  MASH  Theme  Movie TBA  10  00 The  15 Nature  30 of     '  45 Things  Tysoi  Mom  Gunn  Cont'd  >n  ses  Richard  Benjamin  James  Brolln  The  Nature  Of  Things  George  DiCenzo  Steve  Ralltback  The  S tree Is  Of San  Francisco  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cori'd  11  00 The  15 National  30 Ninety  45 Minutes  News  for  Streets  News  Tonight  News  News  News  News  News  News  Kor  Ko  lak  jak  News  Newt  News  News  Cont'd  .Cont'd  CBS  Late  12  00 Live  15 Ninety  30 Minutes  45 Live  Of Son  Francisco  Dan  August  ,\?  sfc!?M  Movie;  "G untight  At O.K.  Corral"  Kola  TBA  tn  Movie;  "Papcho  Villa"  Cont'd  Movie  CBS  Late  Movie  YES ITS  LIONS GIANT BINGO  TIME AGAIN  Thursday, January 27 - Sechelt Legion  DOORS OPEN 7 P.M. FIRST GAME 8 P.M.  OVER $1500 IN PRIZES  1 at - Hind Quarter of B��*f ��� 2nd ��� $50 Cash  Extra $2 S Poor Prli�� for Advano Tick* t Holdars  WINDSOR  "The Plywood People"  4'x8'x 11/16"  Factory Grade  FIR *9"  each  LUMBERCORE TEAK  No. 1 quafty kmbercore teak  Ideal for cabinets. ^ mgm^mt  Teak one side   $0495  4' x 8' x %"  each  .  PINK PANELLING  Evoryono knowt) what wood look* like, but at Windsor come in and  aeo what pink wood looks like. Add color to your laundry room,  little girls bodroom or kitchen. Sculptone pink white panels with  pink embossed grain A V-grooves. C^QCI  4'x8'x 4mm *$*  each  Sunshine Coast Hwy.,  Gibsons 886-9221  WINDSOR  \  WMmIJ  TUESDAY, JANUARY 25  CHMMU.2 CHANNIL 4        CHANML S CHANNM.Q CHANNI1.7        CHANNC1.8        CMMMIL12  200  15  46   Night  All In  To Live  General  fall?'  Another fc  World h  geOf  sipltal Another tdge C  nt'd World Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game  Part Two  Cont'd  It  All In  The Family  Match  Game  300 jo),.,  1�� jhlrty  30 CefeUlty  43 Coolt.  EAjeOf  NTght,  Dotty'���  Treehome  Movlei  "Dear  IWIgltte"  Jamei  Dinah  D nai  Dlnai  Dlnai  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tattle-  talet  I Dream  Of Jeannie  V" If.. Your  12 Choice  3�� Electric  *�� Company  The  Merv  Orlffln  Show  Stewart  BlTly  lumy  lont'd  ft  Ms  Cc  flrody  Bunch  Chlldreni  Showi  Emergenby  One  Emergency  One        '  ie Lucy  liow  Funorama  funornmq  Glllloan'i  (���land  00 Homemade  IS T.V.  30 Room-222  45 Room-222  is   T.\  30   Roo  Merv  Orlffln  Newi  Nowi  llarfmon  Newi  Newi  Darli  Day  Newi  Newi  Newi  Newi  Newi  Newi  emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Mile  ugiai  Iww  oo Nil I.  It) All  30 Star  4& Game  Newi  Newi  N��wi  Newi  Newi  Newi  Newi  New*  NHL  All  Star  Gam*  /Ci  Th��  ^.S Newi  -mnkll*  the  MIU  Newi  Newi  ionty  Ihe truth Tonight  xplr/ratlon        Nome T  f xplordllon  Northwett  Name That  tune  Cont'd  I'd  stS'0*  Treniure  Hunt  Hawoll  Flve-O  The JoUr'i  Wild  On The  llutei  8  Cont'd  Cont'd  [ (ourg Ian  Hourfllan  Special  "Pinky  Boa  tloa  Bach  Sheep  Cont'd  Cont'd  Adam-12  Adam-i?  Seotlle  Sonic i  llowoll  Flve-O  Julie  W  W  W  Who  >o I  [jourglaii  Haurglan  olfn  00  I 'ft  30   Woltmnn  4h    Jack  |.ov��i  rnnxle"  Conl'd  Conl'd  Police  Woman  follce  oman  v?,  Moil  Wonted  Wanted  AngeUi  Cont M  Cont'd  Cont 'd  One Day At  A time  Davll  Slelnlierg  CBS  Sneclnl  CBS  Sfieclol  10'" ^  lUso   King Of  *t   Kenilngl  Sunny  4 "1  Wynter  J. CH0QUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL ft MARINE  Bon 1238  tethelt, B.C. VON 3A0  IAIT PORPOISI BAY ROAD  Buti ������8-9344  Reel ���BS-asftBi  Ik A  k.   Tubs,>lo���h������     A  ^hrowe m^ouna  <JjfatrihutorA  Box 694, GIBSONS  Located next to Wind tor Plywood  For appointment, phone 986-2766 Garden  Corner  BYGUYSYM0ND8  Many times Ln the past couple of years  this column has urged the use of a soil  testing service to give the gardener the  picture of the medium in which he is trying  to produce a harvest of vegetables and-or  flowers.  It was this gardener's good fortune to  get a Christmas present of a 'do-it-  yourself' soil testing kit.  At first glance one might.be inclinced to  dismiss this as an amusing toy until one  ex-amines the detailed care with which it is  presented. Ignoring the extravagant  blurbs that are an inescapable part of  modern sales technique, one cannot help  but be 'impressed by the simphcity and  precision of the instruction.  The package is a plastic box containing  a cardboard stand accommodating five  plastic vials labelled respectively 'lime'.  'Nitrogen', 'Phosphorus', 'Potash 6' and  'Potash 7'. The vials are colour coded.  There are also four small testubes with  colour coded corks. This colour coding is  important as the same equipment should  be used for the individual element In a  separate envelope is a piece of pure tin  wire to be used according to instructions  when testing for phorphatic content  The accompanying literature is simple.  It details procedures for testing each of the  elements to illustrate each step. Testing  for acidity is given the full treatment including diagrammatic explanation of the  pH factor in growing things and a full list  of the grasses, flowers and vegetables that  respond to a certain pH level.  Then there is the colour chart, the heart  of the whole process which, used to make a  comparison with the colour of the liquid  resulting from the experiment, gives the  condition of the soil in relation to each of  the three elements and the acidity  situation. With this chart is a letter and  percentage grade chart that provides the  information on needed corrective action.  It is important to remember that the  colours being compared are by no means  identical. In the experience gained so far  the results of comparisons indicated a  trend which is actually all one needs to  know.  Another interesting facet of the experiments is that one can establish by  these scientific, however rough, means,  the accuracy of one's own deductions as  the result of last year's harvest.  This particular gardener's efforts ran  the entire gamut from good success to  abysmal failure and the conclusions are  very largely substantiated by the soil  testing. In the'case of this 'garden' the soil  conditions were just about as bad as they  could be. The ground, newly broken,  boasted only a thin layer of turf carrying  bracken and similar evidence of poor soil.  Stones and rocks were plentiful and there.  were big patches "of*graveUy-Sbil, fcbarse'  and yellow as a guinea.     "  To make the test as useful as possible,  specimens were taken from several spots  and kept separate. Then some of each was  mixed and tested. Next each location will  be tested separately and by the looks of it  someone will get an order for fertlilizer  carrying heavy phorphorus and potash  content. All experiments up to date show  that both these elements practically do not  exist.  So get a do-it-yourself soil testing kit;  it's a lot of fun and gives you a soul  satisfying feeling of being really scientific  and professional. There is no reason to  suppose that it cannot also be extremely  helpful.  Christian Science  "What went ye out for to see"? (Matt.  11: 8), Jesus asked of the multitudes  concerning John.  A sculpture carved out a lion from a  large rock. When it was completed, a  small boy asked him, "Mister, how did you  know there was a lion in that rock?"  What do we look for in daily life, and  how do we regard our fellow man? In the  writings of Mary Baker Eddy are these  words, "Jesus beheld ln science the  perfect man, who appeared to him where  Sinning mortal man appears to martals. In  this perfect man the Saviour saw God's  own likness, and this correct view of man  healed the sick." (Science and Health with  Key to the Scriptures, Pg 478.)  >'*  ^h"'r  Wednesday, January 19,1977  the Peninsula Times  PageB-7  Advertising... helps you find  exactly what you heed.  COMMERCIAL HOCKEY  BINGO  Roberts Creek HaU  Saturday, January 22 ��� 8 p.m.  Admission *5��* Includes 3 Cards  JACKPOT  HO00  JACKPOT  AT THE FORMAL re-opening of by members of the school board and  Elphinstone      Senior     Secondary local governments guests at last  teacher George Matthews presents a Saturday's ceremonies were given a  history of the school to a represen- tour of the new building,  tative of the students. After speeches ��� Timesphoto  Sechelt News Notes  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  Welcome to Sechelt to Mrs. Elsie Smith  and her mother, Mrs. Margaret Rogers,  who have moved from Halfmoon Bay to  Porpoise Bay.  Wood carvings of great variety will be  shown at Whitaker House as Ernie Burnett  takes over the showroom for the week of  January 17. Ernie will be on hand to greet  you on Jan. 22.  What a great improvement has been  made to '54 Cowrie Street, Pentangle  Plants, Bullwinkle Glass and Sundance  Galleries besides making a more suitable  frame for their crafts have added a  splendid spot of brightness to the main  street.  Murrie and Barrie Redman have just  returned from a trip to colourful Mexico  City and the colonial cities of San Miguel  AUende, Guanajuato and Patzcuaro. The  holiday ended in San Jose Purua.a Spa in  a tropical jungle setting. Except for an  unexpected delay in Los Angeles, the trip  was perfect.  The fiftieth wedding anniversary of  Bob and Jean Barclay was a beautiful  second honeymoon as their family treated  them to a holiday in the Empress Hotel in  Victoria. They were lodged in the  executive suite, filled with flowers furnished by their grandchildren, and enjoyed a spectacular view of the harbour."  Treated to a special dinner and entertained at high tea in true Empress  fashion, it was indeed the complete VIP  treatment for a couple who deserve it.  An informal lunchoen meeting was held  at the, home of Mrs. Muriel; Eggins,  volunteer director for St. Mary's Hospital.  This was held for the chairman oi the  volunteers prior to the volunteers' annual  meeting being held today (Wednesday! at  St. Hilda's Hall. Mrs. MoUy Smith, extended care chairman for the past year,  was there with her replacement Mrs. Geri  Smith of Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary.  Also attending were gift shop chairman  Mrs. Pauline Lambe from Roberts Creek;  new chairman for the Hairdressers, Mrs.  Helen Hain of Halfmoon Bay, taking over  Mrs. Dorothy Miles; Mrs. Madeline Grose  of Roberts Creek, Library Chairman, and  Mrs. Maureen Hall of Sechelt co-ordinator  for flower care. Mrs. Hazel Seaton will  pass on her duties as head of the physio  volunteers to Mrs. Yvonne Eggins whose  assistant wUl be Mrs. Peggy Dalziel, all of  Sechelt. Mrs. Judy Killam, baby  photographer chairman, was unable to  attend.  Reluctant to skate at the arena for fear  of repeating a fall a year ago that pulled a  muscle or two and restricted my activities  for a short time, I recently overstretched a  back muscle wrestling with a small bale of  hay. Ultimate decision: I might as well  take my chances on the ice. A prime  subject here for the new physical fitness  program.  Students encouraged  to record history  Sunshine Coast students are invited to  join the 'Great Canadian Heritage Hunt.'  In honor of February 21, which will be  celebrated across the country as Heritage  Day, school age Canadians are asked to  search out and record the history of old  buildings and customs, of their communities and to record their findings in  stories, art, poetry and interviews. : #  ^ Aja about, us", a federal government-���  agency established to "encourage  creativity among young Canadians" is  sponsoring the project and will publish and  exhibit the best work sent to them.  Information kits suggesting activities  for the celebration of Heritage Day will be  mailed to schools before the end of  January and further details can be obtained from: All About Us, Box 1985, Ottawa, Canada, KIP 5R5.  Auxiliary plans  spring luncheon  Twenty-three members of jthe Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital attended  the first meeting of the New Year on  January 13 in St. Hilda's Hall. Newly  elected President, Mrs. Billie Steele,  chaired the meeting which covered a  variety of topics.  Initial arrangements for the Spring  Luncheon on June 2 were discussed.  Convenor, Mrs. Margaret Humm and her  committee, will plan the menu and will  contact members re duties and donations.  Mrs. Humm also announced that on  January 28, at 7:30 sharp at St. Hilda's  Hall, a bridge party will be held. At that  time the winning ticket for the hand  knitted afghan will be drawn.  Mrs. Lee Redman volunteered to assist  Mrs. Maureen Hall in preparing the tea  and refreshments at the monthly  meetings, replacing Mrs. Mabel Mc-  Dermid who has worked so diligently in  that area.  The members expressed their thanks to  all those who contributed to our fund in  lieu of Christmas cards. The response was  great and made possible a considerable  contribution to our work for the hospital.  Our fall Smorgasbord and Dance is  coming up in November, so please watch  this column for further particulars.  The next meeting of the Sechelt  Auxiliary will be held on Feb. 10 at 2 p.m.  in St. Hilda's HaU. All members are asked  to attend.  At the close of the meeting, tea was  served by Mrs. Hall and Mrs. Redman.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  1538 Gower Point Rd.  Ph. 886-2000  Avoid the last  minute rash ond receive  personalized service. A FREE  wallet type folder for your Certificate  of Insurance ft Registration Form to early customers.  DISCOUNT FOR SAFE DRIVERS  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF WATER OUTAGE  Residents of the following noted areas are hereby given notice that water service  will be shut down on  Thursday. January 20,1977  from  9:00 a.m. to 12 Noon  AREAS AFFECTED  PRATT ROAD - KEART0N to GRANDVIEW  CHASTER ROAD ROSAMUND ROAD  GRANDVIEW ROAD FAIRV1EW ROAD  VETERANS ROAD KEART0N ROAD  HWY 101 - VETERANS ROAD TO CEMETERY  FIVE YEAR  TERM DEPOSITS  /  V  INCLUDING THE TRAILER COURT  Gordon Dixon  Superintendent  OFFICE HOURS  Tuesday to Thursday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Friday  Saturday  9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  9 a.m. to 2 p.m.  Cowrie Street  OUj^MCaUsij PageB-8  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, January 19,1977  RONALD WHJTAKER'S sister-in-law  would never recognize the place now.  No. 54 Cowrie Street was built as a  hdrtte for her in 1930. Forty-seven.  years later it's the home of Sundance  Galleries, Bullwinkle Glass and  Pentangle Plants. The grand opening  of the craft centre was January 15.  ��� Timesphoto  at  Whitaker  Martin Peters of Cold Mountain Pottery has some of his work on display at  Whitaker House.  Peters told The Times he believes that  his work should be utilitarian and should  be used.  On display (and for sale) are bowls,  mugs, pitcher mugs and other utility  items. All are made at the pottery site in  Roberts Creek.  Coming to Whitaker House will be a  display by well known Roberts Creek  carver Ernie Burnett.  Burnett's work will be on display from  January 24 to 29 at Whitaker House in  Sechelt and Burnett will be on hand at the  gallery on January 29.  THE GLASS is German or English,  according to Harry Smith of  Bullwinkle Glass; but the craftsmanship is Canadian. He said  Canadian craftsmanship is gaining a  reputation for its sturdiness. Smith  works out of No. 54 Cowrie Street and  also has a home studio which he uses  for classes as well as other work.  Smith said one of the large Tiffany  lamps takes him about four hours, "if  ?&*    Co     0%.  there's a pot of coffee handy." He has  a journeyman working with him.  Commerce  Capital  Trust  FIRST MORTGAGE FUNDS  AVAILABLE AT  COMPETITIVE RATES  Call today for full information  564 Howe Street  Vancouver, B.C.  681-7212  ATTEND  THE    CHURCH  OF  YOUR CHOICE  Co.  ��� port Boutique.  \ (Ju> KXj.K.,.j!ii.  We Will Be  Closing  For Holidays  January 24  Re-Opening  February 5  Thank You  For Your Patronage  10-5.30  Opon  Mon-Sat  I  SALVATION CHAPEL  CAMP SUNRISE, HOP.KINS  Sundays at 2 p.m.  -all welcome���  886-9432  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasio.'  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's Gibsons  8:30 a.m. Our Lady of tout-ties, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church in  Sechelt  12 noon at St. Mary's Church In Gibsons  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours lor appointments:  1:00 p,m. lo 4:00 p.in,  1.00p.m. lo 4:00p.m,  Tuos.  Wad.  Fri.  9:30 to 12:30  Kv^To J"*"0  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis day Rond nt Arbutus  Davis H��y  SiiiMluy School I0;(X> h m.  MomliiK Sorvlco  11 ���' l-s �����'"���  I.vcninn Service 7:(M) p.in  Wed. 1'rayci and Bible Study  Phono 685-21M  "noii-denomlnntloi,"  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School ore held  each Sunday at 11:15 a.m. In St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay.  Wed. Eve. Testimony 7:30 p.m.  AH Welcome  Phone MKk1l57 or BW-7B82.  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt  Services every .Sunday  8:30 and lOa.in.  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Madeira Park, ix.��ion Halt  Service 1st and 3rd Sundays. 2 p.m.  The Rev. IN .J. Godkin,  883-2640  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  H��6-744<>  Mrrmnkl nnd .mil. Sechelt  Sunday School - *h4& a.nv.  Morning  Worship Service.  II:IS a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7.00 p.m.  I.vetting I ollowshlp      7 p.m.  hu\ A 4th Sunday of every month,  Pastor: F. N a porn  885-0905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  rattorC. DrUb<*rfl  SABBATH   SCHOOL-Sat,   3)00  pm  HOUR OT WORSHIP - UA, 4t00 pm  ST. JOHN'S UNITIO CHURCH  DAVISBAY '  Ev��ryon�� Walcom*  For  Information  Phonv  88S^7$0  883.27 St  I  I  I  Produce  B.C. APPLES  Canada  fancy  Red Delicious, Golden Delicious, Mcintosh  COOKING ONIONS  No. rs...:...;.................;{.........;  HUBBARD SQUASH  B.c..;.....;..:.............;;..:   Groceries  McCdb  PEANUT  BUTTER  48 OZ.  $1.98  W^^pj/m  Nabob  INSTANT  COFFEE  10 OZ.  $2.69  tei*ffi  ii,  '* WK  ;��.  *  \ f: i i\ ���- Pm $  Quaker  Mt. Seymour  DOG FOOD  28 oz.  Royale  PAPER TOWELS   Twin Pack  QUICK OATS    $1 59  Sib.  ��<  ���''*'       a.1       ���tJ*'V   .'fay al'l.l     i>       ��+^/f��$?*>  Sunlight  g DETERGENT  s��.$2.19  Bskory  SESAME BREAD White or Brown  SCONES Buttermilk  16 oz. 2 for 89   Doi. 99  I  I  !  I  Prices Effective:  Thursday, January  20th thru Saturday ��  January 22nd  Phon. 886-202*  885-9823      Bok.ry  088-9812 ��� WUotD.pt.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES

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