BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Peninsula Times Nov 24, 1976

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xpentimes-1.0186416.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xpentimes-1.0186416.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0186416-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0186416-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0186416-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0186416-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0186416-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0186416-source.json
Full Text
xpentimes-1.0186416-fulltext.txt
Citation
xpentimes-1.0186416.ris

Full Text

Array I  -.   \r  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Pork, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay; Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Phone  885-3231  Union v&\*?.x>4*> Label  This Issue 16 pages --15c  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 52  Wednesday, November 24,1976  By DON MORBERG  Sechelt Indian Band voted Monday on a  resolution this week which may make it the  first Indian Band in Canada to manage its  own economic affairs.  The referendum was taken Monday at the  Sechelt band community hall and the results  were not available at press time.  If the referendum passes, it will give the  Indian band a strong backing for its plan for  economic self-government including control  of lease lands, land management, land sales,  and all other matters concerning  management and control of the band'  reserves.  In addition, the referendum has a schedule  of other powers to be given the band if it  passes. These include the ability to authorize  the use of land for such things as schools,  Health projects, burial grounds and administration as well as surveying, subdividing, road construction, land transfers,  permits, cultivation and farming.  The referendum was based on Sections 53  and 60 of the Indian Act.  Section 53 states that the minister of Indian Affairs or a person appointed by him  shall manage, sell, lease or otherwise dispose  of the land on the reserve. The referendum  asks that the minister appoint the band chief.  and councillors as. the persons given this  authority.  Section 60 states that the governor in  Council has the right to grant a request by a  band to exercise control and management  over lands on the occupied reserve. The  referendum is to give the band authorization  to make this request.  Attached to the referendum information  sheet was a letter which would be sent to the  Governor General by the minister of Indian  Affairs asking that the band be granted the  rights outlined under Section 60 of the act  Also attached was a list of all lands controlled by the Sechelt Indian Band.  Co-incidental with the referendum  Monday was a meeting between Sechelt band  officials and the minister of Indian Affairs,  Warren Allmand in Vancouver. Sechelt Band  Manager, Clarence Joe said they would be  discussing the referendum.  The band manager said he would be  anxiously awaiting the outcome of the voting.  Joe said he was travelling from Vancouver  to a conference and probably, would be on an  airplane "when the results were announced.  He and others voted in the advance poll  Sunday.  The Sechelt band has been one of the  leading bands in Canada in terms of economic  development. This band, the Squamish Band  and the Musquem band moved to form an  alliance designed to bring Ottawa's attention  to deficiencies.in the Indian Act which was  holding back economic development.  The band manager said he was optimistic  about the referendum passing.  By KERRA LOCKHART  Defeated Sechelt candidate Hugh Baird  has  charged that  Saturday's  municipal  "election is invalid due to voting irregularities.  Baird, who lost a tight three way race for  the last aldermanic seat, claims that polling  clerks permitted ineligible voters to cast  ballots during the council elections.  \ .  He said he was filing a request for a formal  recount with local Justice of the Peace  Maureen Corbin.  In one of the tightest municipal contests in  ' British Columbia, Joyce Kolibas topped the  polls with 172 votes. The second seat was  recaptured by incumbent Frank Leitner, but  only one vote over local barber Frode  Jorgensen. Baird was next with 129 votes.  Even before the polls closed The Times  received several complaints that non-Sechelt  residents or property owners were being  allowed to vote. The name most frequently  mentioned was that of a Roberts Creek  resident.  An employee of his business, situated in  rented Sechelt premises, confirmed that his  employer had marked and deposited a ballot.  In deciding to contest the results Baird  said, "with the election so close even one  illegal.vote could have changed the whole  outcome."  Baird added he had requested a recount on  election night but "had met with abuse and  sarcasm from alderman Morgan Thompson.  ' 'He told me it was crazy to ask for another  count, that they, had been here all evening  but, you know, every time Frode Jorgensen's  ballots were totalled they came up with a  different   number."   Thompson  acted   as  BULLETIN  A revised ballot count in Sechelt has  resulted in a tie for the second councU  seat. Clerk Tom Wood confirmed that two  ineligible voters cast ballots and that "this  could have definitely resulted in the tie  situation."  At press time, Jorgensen and Leitner  were conferring as to who would take the  seat, and the returning officer will cast the  deciding vote upon learning their decision.  Jorgensen's scrutineer during the vote count.  "I want to make it absolutely clear that  -one of the reasons I'm requesting a recount is  because of Thompson's attitude. The fact he  was so violent in denying the need for another  count of the ballots makes me uneasy. I'm  wondering if they are trying to cover  something up. I believe in honesty and this  whole election was a shambles."  Baird's action has been supported by  winner Joyce Kolibas.  "I urged him to request a recount as I'm  very concerned about the way the ballot  counting was handled. I was keeping my own  tally while the votes were being recorded and  my total didn't always agree with the official  results. I was very surprised that Alderman  Thompson and the village clerk refused  Baird's original request. They really berated  him for even asking. I would have thought if  there was even the slightest doubt about the  outcome they would check the original vote to  make absolultely certain the results were  ��� See Page A-7  Land and $18,000 is all that stands between  the Sunshine Coast and an arts centre.  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council has  presented a proposal to construct a one-  storey, three-section arts centre. Last week  arts council representatives took the idea to  the Sechelt council and to the Sunshine Coast  Recreation Commission and got positive  reactions from both.  Clark Staebner, arts council member and  designer of the unique log building said, "We  were sort of forced into the initial idea by the  fact that we are on a month to month basis at  Whitaker House in Sechelt and lt was time we  started looking around for new quarters."  The structure Staebner designed Is in the  form of two hexagonal-shaped structures  connected by a foyer on a concrete slab  foundaton, Tho structure Is about 1200 square  feet with the larger gallery hexagon being  about 580  square  feet and tho  smaller  Gibsons Lions Club will be giving some  special Christmas gifts this year.  Club president, Joe Kampman, told The  Times, his Lions Club would he spearheading  a drive to collect and present Christmas  presents to patients of Rlvcrvlew Mental  Hospital.  Kumpman said the Gift of Hope drive for  presents had much more of a positive effect,  than most people realized,  "For many of the patients In the hospital,  Christmas Is a time of despair," he said, "the  loneliness tlmt many of them feel is  multiplied because of the holiday season,  Through the Gift of Hope project, spirits are  brightened considerably."  He said the Gibsons Lions Club was putting out boxes in the IJank of Montreal and the  Royal Hank In Gibsons to receive money or  gift donation;!.  "They don't have to be expensive gifts,"  Kampman said, "Useful items like clothing  are much appreciated. We ask only that they  Ihj new ami unwrapped."  The Lions Club will look after the wrapping of the presents and transporting them to  the hospital. He .said a contingent led by Lions  Zone Chnlrmnn, Joe MrCnnn of Tender  Harbour and Sunshine Coast Lions are also  looking at .similar campaigns.  The Sunshine Const Lions Lady Lions  hexagonal area about 380 square feet.  In drawings done by council member  Charlie Murray, the larger hexagon would be  gallery shop area and the smaller a crafts  area for either workshops or displays and a  meeting room. The foyer would have an information desk, washroom and storage area.  Staebner added that there would be a stone  fireplace in the foyer, "to add to the kind of  atmosphere we want for the building."  Construction proposed for the, building is a  log frame with 'in fill' of the half logs splincd  together and slotted into the upright posts, a  style sometimes known os 'en piece'. The roof  will be cone-shaped, framed with full round  timbers with V-plank jointing and a shake  roof. It will also incorporate a large skylight  in the centre of the larger hexagon.  Staebner estimates tho cost of the  structure at nearly $31,000 but already  materials, man hours and subtrades have  ay brighter  organization lias been carrying out the  campaign for several years and will again  this year!  Kampman said that the recipients were  predominantly male. He said there was about  0,000 patients Involved. "Most get nothing for  Christmas other than what comes to them  through the Gift of Hope, The number also  Includes outpatients and those in foster  homes."  He advised that anyone making donations  of money should make cheques payable to  'Gift of Hone'.  been promised for the structure brining the  cost down to $18,000.  "I will have the logs for the structure  donated," he said, "and the shakes have been  ��� See Page A-7  DESIGNER      CLARK      STAEBNER  stands inside the model he built of the  proposed arts centre, The centre, a  project of the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council, will replace Whitaker House as  the centre for the council shows and  activities. Staebener is standing at the  back of the building. On the right is the  gallery area, the foyer with main entrance in the centre and the crafts and  meeting area at the right.  Sgt. Peter Church, head of the Sechelt  RCMP, will be taking over command of the  Chilliwack city detachment. His transfer,  which includes a promotion to Staff Sargent,  Is effective, January 1.  Church, who has worked in Sechelt for the  last two years is currently in charge of 12  St*.*  officers, In Chilliwack he will oversee a total  of 27 personnel;  Sgt. G.W; Farenholtz of the Burnaby force  will replace Church.  'X  ,��*'>  '/���������}  (   '  ir��x ,   yV''<"  1 *  * ' I      ,       l      >>"     ��  * wi /!'�� V    7*   ii V1 3 ��������  '  .&* .TO^'pW'. -v/y- ,  ���am,*, jftf-r-l-jw wmv*       Tringrr-zFj&tlr**  iaiffMtf.rii 1  A missing hunter walked out of the bush on  Thormanby Island just after a search party  arrived to look for him,  Barry Bernhardt of Gibsons foiled to  moke a planned rendezvous Thursday afternoon and the Coast Guard boot Racer was  brought out.  Friday morning an eight man search team  arrived on the Island as Barnhardt walked  out of the woods unharmed.  Ho told rescuers lie hod constructed a  shelter and spent the night In relative comfort.  Large voter turnouts in Saturday's  regional and municipal elections resulted in  some upset victories, approval of all local  referendums and a formal request for a  judicial recount in Sechelt (see story this  page).  AREAD  In the Sunshine Coast Regional District  returns the~most surprising result was the  defeat of Area. D incumbent. Jim Ironside.  Ironside ran a poor third, polling 80 votes  against 162 for former board chairman Harry  Almond and local' surveyor Doug Roy who  finished a strong second with 132 votes.  Almond, a former regional board chairman, had been defeated by Ironside in 1974.  He said he was sure it was his concern for the  future of Roberts Creek that had rewon him  the seat.  AREA B \  ' .^Jn other -regional" elections' Peter Hojem-  rberg was Returned in Area B over challenger  Hayden Killam. Hoemberg received a total of  263 votes against 183 for Killam.  Speaking after the results were in,  Hoemberege stated, "I encountered some  opposition this time from the non-resident  voters who are unhappy with the new subdivision by-laws.! Last time I won with nearly  90 per cent of the vote, it wasn't that high this  year."  AREA F  Regional board chairman John McNevin's  seat was up for grabs in Area F as he decided  not to seek a second term. In a close race  Bernie Mulligan won with exactly 100 votes.  William Welsh was endorsed by 92 people and  Margaret Dombrowski by only 19.  GIBSONS  A total of 409 people or 24.6 per cent of  eligible voters elected Ted Hume and  Lorraine Goddard to Gibsons council. Total of  334 people cast ballots for Hume and Goddard  received 317. The third candidate in the race,  Peter Aelbers, had 96 votes.  ISLAND TRUST  Two Island Trust seats were also contested on Saturday. These were won by  Gambier     Island     homeowners    Helen  ��� See Page A-7  ^��<V*j  it*  -pp^*- Jf'   ����� ���V**'  s ��*     1  ��S  * iRS  Va^  ���.^w^i'"  - * ���* J**p*  -."��� "P.   .  j?-*!*. ���  %  r**a  V* ���/-���*  *.*��*���  J*  *  *&*:���  ���a*     *  ,   7    /  t*  4  ���J  1-1.1 11 imtiiinm -.ifr"---���-- -*���*���.  -to.  HARRY ALMOND  ...back in  REGIONAL DISTRICT  Area B  SECHELT  JOYCE KOLIBAS  177  PETER HOEMBERG  263x  FRANK LEITNER      I  FRODEJORGENSEN]  137  Hayden Killam  183  Spoiled  1  Hugh Baird  132  Total:  447  Hayden Killam  93  Ed Nicholson  82  Area D  HARRY ALMONS  Doug Roy   X a  Jim Ironside  162x  - 132  80  Spoiled  Total:  REFERENDUM RESULTS  Sechelt  5  753  Spoiled  1  YES  229  Total:  375  No  140  Area F  Spoiled  5  BERNARD MULLIGAN  lOOx  Total:374, 62 per cent in favor  William Welsh  92  Senior citizens home tax exemption  Margaret Dombrowskl  19  Yes  306  Spoiled  ..  2  No  101  Total:  213  Total: 407, 75 per cent In favor  GIBSONS  Regional District  TED HUME  334x  Area B fire protection  /  LORRAINE: GODDARD  317x  Yes,  101  Peter Aclbers  90  No.  41  Total:  409  Spoiled  5  , 24.6 pet.  Total:  207  SGT. PETER CHURCH  ... to Chilliwack  Expansion of St. Mary's hospital ln Sechelt  lias lieen drastically curtailed by the  provincial government,  Sources In Victoria informed the Times on  November 1!) that only $2.75 million has l>cen  allocated for the hospital building program  due to the tight economic situation.  Original pinna had called for a two phase  27,540 square foot enlargement of X-ray,  emergency, laboratory, storage and dressing  facilities. Seventy-five acute care beds nnd 50  new beds for extended care patients were also  to be added.  Due to the cutback the Ministry of Health  has asked the hospital board lo discuss new  building priorities with the Sunshine Const  Regional District.  St. Mary's lionrd chairman, Gordon Hall,  declined comment on the government'! action.  He added expansion would l>e the topic of a  press conference scheduled for the morning  of November 7.2.  The RCMP hnvo appealed to the public for  help In finding the rifle used in the murder of  Bill Black. The Glbsoai resident was shot to  death ln tho late afternoon of November 11  and an International manhunt Is underway  for Robert Jomms Shannon, an cscapcr from  the Oregon state penitentiary.  A warrant has,been Issued charging him  with the murder.  According to Sgt. Ron Nicholas, Vancouver RCMP officials aro currently in tho  United States working with tho FBI on tho  case. Sgt. Peter Church of the Sechelt detachment added that Investigators were in Oregon  and San Francisco where Shannon was  reported to liave been seen soon after the  murder.  But, said Sgt. Niohnolas, the 30ft calibre  rifle used in the .shooting lias still not Iwen  found despite a sweep last week by six police  dogs and a waterfront search by RCMP  divers. Nicholas told the Times tlvit tho police  believe the gun was thrown nway by the killer  Iwforo he fled the Pennlnsiila.  "There were two routes ho could hove  taken nnd we think tho rifle may lie anywhere  along cither one of them. The first route Is  from Hanson Bond along Highway 101, down  Pratt Road, then along Grandvlew Road to  Gower Point Road and then Into town.  "Tlio other direction Shannon could hnvo  gone Is down Hanson Road nnd then along to  I/)wcr Roberts Creek Road nnd into Gibsons.  "He could have tossed the gun out  anywhere on the way and we aro asking tho  public to help us find It.  "If anyone has picked up a rifle since tho  murder please let us know, It's vital evidence.  If anyone finds the gun please call its nnd we  will take it from there."  Nicholas added tliat life was starting to get  Imck to normal at the Gibsons detachment  where tho murder hunt was centered for most  of last week. Much of tho Investigation has  been shifted to Vancouver but local officers  are still actively Involved.  Nicholas said the RCMP have received "a  great deal of public assistance, especially In  helping us find the true Ideal'ty of tl'  suspect." Shannon had at first Inset, name ~i  the pollco as Shaun Ersklne McCord, In  reality a Vancouver resident whoso Identification lias been used by the suspect for  several years as ono of a number of his  aliases.  Sgt. Church said the police have really no  ~ Scti Page A-7  # i % \ ���������  {,:  '<.    >  >��� ' :  ,.)���  ',:,��. .. ' r  I ���)).  *^7    ,  r  .'   /  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  . i  i        ��� ��� ���mirnrtiUfl,  Wednesday, November 24,1976  The Peninsula^*^  Skara Brae  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  of  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian  evety  other right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Every election it is traditional for  your community newspaper to come out  with some kind of rah-rah, get out and  vote editorial hoping to make the point to  the electorate that your vote counts.  This year we have a living example.  At this time, Alderman Frank  Leitner has retained his Sechelt council  seat by one measly vote. If any one of  those people who voted for him had  decided not to, he could well be without  his council seat. The election race was so  close in many areas that it makes one  realize just how important that one  single vote is.  Also because of that slim margin,  Sechelt may find itself in a pile of  trouble.  The Times, as outlined in a front page  story this week, has learned of at least  one situation where someone who was  not eligible, voted in the election in that  village. The fact that the persons should  have known better or the returning  officer should not have let him is  academic now; the fact of the matter is  that the two votes (one for each alder-  manic seat) may have been the difference between a win and a loss.  At this writing, the department of  municipal affairs has not been informed  of the situation. When they are, it will  be interesting to see what kind of ruling  they make. Should the entire election be  overturned and re-held? If that is the  decision, who should bear the cost? The  village or those who voted illegally?  Does the illegal voting also affect the  sewer and senior - citizens hall  referendum? A great number of interesting questions are arising out of the  election and its aftermath.  Chances are the illegal voting was  done out of ignorance or misinformation; but if it was done intentionally should public mischief  charges be laid?  If the ministry decided to let the  election stand, will the judicial recount  have any effect on the final standings?  It will be interesting to watch. It is  incredible it was allowed to happen.  9  :H��^1.ULt<V/  S?    I  out time  This week the Sechelt Indian Bandis  voting on their economic independence.  While the results of the referendum are  not known at this writing, we feel that  the people of the band will give their  leaders a mandate to pursue the desired  administration changes to allow the  autonomy.  As we read the proposed_changes, it  would mean that the final decision  regarding te band's lands would be  taken out of the hands of faceless  bureaucrats in the Department of Indian  Affairs in Ottawa and given to the local  band.  The local band has more than proved  their ability to wisely, and profitably use  their resources despite the hinderances  of the present Indian Act and the  proposed changes would allow them to  increase their economic viability.  The referendum is both a formality in  the process and a vote of confidence by  the people of the band.  The next step, as we see it, is to take  the concept, backed by the vote of the  people, to the Department for their  approval. Hopefully we will see the  fulfillment of something that should  have happened years ago.  "1 WONDER WHY Greenpeace is expending a pile of money chasing whales  while Canada isn't even involved in  whaling," asks reader Jack Nelson,  "meanwhile Canada is taking nearly a  thousand square miles of wheat  producing land, strip mining it and  leaving it like this." Nelson, said the  photos, taken near Esterhazy,  Saskatchewan, depict mounds up to 140  feet high left by the mining. "Afterward,  the land isn't good for anything,'' he  said.  by Don Morberg  -What on earth is going on here?  . Somehow Sechelt has managed to turn a  municipal small town election into a complete  mockery of the democratic system.  Consider the situation. On Saturday over  400 people voted in the largest turnout ever  seen in these parts. Newcomer Joyce Kolibas  was a clear, unexpected winnervrith an initial  17��� votes. Then things got interesting.  Incumbent Frank Leitner won the second  council seat by one vote over Frode  Jorgensen. Machnist Hugh Baird ran a close  fourth, polling 129 and promptly demanded a  recount. Which was just as promptly opposed  by alderman Morgan Thompson who, from  eye-witness accounts loudly and angrily  berated Baird for his request  Without going into the propriety of an  alderman acting as a scrutineer, just what  was so wrong with the candidate's appeal?  Winner Kolibas later said she kept her own  tally as the official count was going on and by  her figures Baird had 132 votes.  , But the real point-of contention was the ,.  story, by now all over Sechelt, that a Roberts  ���Creek resident had voted in the village  although completely ineligible. When contacted this well-known local businessman  confirmed the rumor.  So at least one illegal vote had been cast in  an election where only one ballot separated  the winner from the loser.  But the deputy Returning Officer refused  to go over the ballots again on election night  saying they had recounted five times already,  (and coming up with a different result each  time according to at least one candidate.)  Kolibas and Eitner would then declare the  official winners.  On Sunday, Returning Officer, Yvette  Kent acknowledged she had heard of the  illegal ballot and would contact the Department of Municipal Affairs in Victoria. Hugh -  Baird announced he was seeking a judicial  recount based on alleged election  irregularities, and several people complained  to The Times about the way the election was  conducted.  That afternoon Kent and village clerk,  NTom   Wood,   quietly   conducted   another  recount, the results threw the outcome into an  even greater state of confusion.  By Kerra Lockhart  Kolibas was again in the lead, but now  with 177 votes. Leitner and Jorgensen were  tied with 137 each, and Baird was still fourth  but now with 132 exactly what Kolibas has  reckoned the night before, but more importantly, a second illegal ballot was found  and conformed by the Returning Officer.  Baird now said he may not file for a  recount, due to the cost and the stone wall of  silence he has run into locally. Wood says the  municipality won't be contacting Victoria  after all.  On Monday Tom Wood claimed there was  no way two voters with a total of four votes  could have affected the final tie. But that is  just not so. If those two voters went for either  Leitner or Jorgensen, then one or the other  should be the winner by a slim one vote  margain. Another distribution would see  Baird within one vote of second place.  So how's the new alderman to be decided?  Well, according to Wood, the two men will  talk it over, decide who wants the job (obviously they both do) and the Returning  Officer will cast the deciding vote based on  their decision.  My God, is this anyway to run an election?  Are the people of Sechelt going to stand for  this farce?  Long ago elections used to be decided by  rich and infleuntial men sitting over their  port and after,dinner cigars, debating which  among their number would represent the  people. Then along came the universal  franchise and that method was supposedly  buried for good.  Now it's reappeared in Sechelt.  What is the point of going to the polls and  choosing your candidate if a couple of illegal  ballots and a hasty conference decides whose  going to be your representitive for two years.  And the village is smug and satisfied with the  outcome.  I say the voters are being cheated, that the  candidates are being cheated.  This whole mess should be referred to the  county court for clarification. If there has  indeed been irregularities in the voting, let's  have it out in the open.  I just can't believe all this was allowed to  happen.  r  Straight by Jock Bachop  Vancouver, Friday, November 19.  By the time this is being read yours truly  should be back in circulation but at the  moment I'm enjoying a weeks R & R. For the  uninitiated, this means Rest and Relaxation.  My friend, the physician obviously thought I  looked like something the cat dragged in and  promptly grounded me for a spell.    .  He advised no work and complete rest and  told me to return in a week for more tests.  There was no way I was going to argue with  the dear chap. As I truly felt strung out, hence  the heading on this column.  I went along with another piece of advise  he casually threw in after throwing a tantrum  which would have done justice to a three year  old being deprived of his ice cream cone. This  involves complete absence from any kind of  fire water and shook me to the core.  Lord help us, is nothing sacred. Oh well, if  the Legion ever finds any discrepencies in it's  stock they ,won't be able to blame me. Old  liverish Jock will be above reproach.  Anyway, except for a slight tendency to bang*  my.head against the wall now and then, I  don't miss the stuff. I do have one problem  related to this, though.  Tonight I am going to a farewell party  being held for a visiting relation who leaves  shortly for home in the old country and I am  sure the forbidden water will be circulating  freely. The thought of everyone imbibing  happily while 1 nurse a soft drink while trying  to Ignore the devil who no doubt will bo  whispering in my ear things like one, "little  drink won't hurt," doesn't exactly fill me with  cctasy. However, I will be brave. I hope. The  family here are going out of the way to moke  me comfortable. I rest constantly, havo my  meals brought to mo and am being spoiled  rotten. I can never thank them enough.  Talking of thanks, I would llko to'say I am  most grateful to Uie staff of the secondary  school ond the legion. Both nro short handed  yet they have gone out of their way to cover  for my forced absence. I have had to hike  quite a bit of time off over the past few  months nnd they liavo been most understanding nnd patient. I hopo in the future I  can in some way repay them for all they have  done for me.  I have now l>ccn living In the Pender  Hnrbour nrca for almost three ond a half  years and can't Imagine living anywhere  else. No matter how much I enjoy visiting tho  The Peninsula^w^  Published Wednesdays nt Sccliclt  on n.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by  The Peninsula 'limes  ,  lb' Wcstprcs Publications Ltd.  nt Seehell. B.C.  Box .110-Sechelt. B.C.  VON .1A0  Phone HH5-.12.il  Subscription Rules: (In advance)  Local, $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $li  U.S.A., SIO. Overseas SI I.  family in Vancouver it seems the Peninsula is  forever calling me back. I know it will always  be this way for when you truly feel at home  wherever that maybe that place will always  be in your mind and heart wherever you may  travel. Let it always be thus.  Did some thinking recently about plans of  the new school in Pender Harbour. I presume  plans for a adequate water supply for fire  protection are on the drawing board. Taking  this line of thought further, what is being done  to protect the temporary school which will be  used until the new school is completed? How  long will this take? One year, two? I understand smoke detectors have been or will  be installed. I'm not too clear on that but in  any case they won't be of much help if water  supplies are unable to cope with fire'.  I hope to find out more on thissubject and  will keep you informed.  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  A path of gold  Leads out to sea  Its shimmering beauty  Beckons me.  On shore I stand  And watch the glow  Caught in the spell  Of the ebb and flow.  Share  A MONDAY ago, long, skinny Neil and I  were poking around in a store and he picked  up a copy of the Vancouver Province. The  headline story was about a bunch of shoppers  who dropped a small fortune in shopping in  Seattle.  Neil dropped the paper back down and  said, "Aren't they proud Canadians." Sarcasm dripped.  Neil's comment was appropriate and  accurate. The empty-headed shoppers who  take their money to the IJ..S. are hurting their  own country's farming economy, hurting  Canada's economic 'independence and  jeopardizing their own high standard of  living.  Buying American products in American  stores hurts Canadian producers. It means  less money is going to Canadian producers.  This will lead to less production and that will  lead to dependence on imported goods. Any  dependence leaves the consumer at the  mercy of the producer. That means, as the  Americans learned during their great oil  shortage a while ago, if the producer wants to  up the price, you pay or do without. We  survived relatively untouched during that oil  thing because we produced our own (a gross  oversimplification; but we'll let it stand.)  Not buying Canadian produce hurts  Canadian farmers and producers. They can't  pay the wages and people get unemployed.  I'll bet any farmworker who would go to the  U.S. to buy is drastically in need of a lesson in  basic economics.  It was frightening to see Canada Customs  put on more border guards to check people  through faster to help the Canadian economy  go down the tubes faster. There was a very  perverse logic behind that move. If they had  wanted to help the economy, they would have  cut back their border staff and made it as  difficult as possible for people to go to the U.S.  to spend money.  It appears to me that a .system of wisely  used economic independence is the best  hedge against sort of wholesale economic  blackmail by outside producers.  I WONDER if the shoppers realize that  next year the prices they are avoiding will be  even higher because of sales loss this year.  Where does that leave those who are  unable, for economic or geographic reasons,  to do their shopping in the U.S.? It leaves  them paying the local prices now and higher  local prices next year.   *  AND7 WHILE we're talking about independence, economic or otherwise, there  should be something said about the Quebec  election.  There is, now governing in Quebec, a .  democratically elected separatist government. If they hold a democratic referendum  and the vote is to separate from the rest of the  country, what happens?  I'm really wondering if this country will  have the courage to stand by its democratic  convictions and say, "That is the choice of the  majority of the people and that is the way it  will be." Or would Canada send in the troops  to oust Rene Levesque from Quebec City?  Should that happen, Canada would become  just another Northern Ireland substituting  language for religion.  THE FACT that Canadian culture has both  French and English subcultures pleases me  and I would not like to see it become two  countries; but if that is the will of the  majority of the people, then that's the way it  should be. We should have that much faith in  our election system.  WITH THE victory of the Parti Quebecois,  there has emerged from the woodwork, a  group known as the Western Separatist  Party. They will, in the near future, declare  themselves to be a legitimate, tax-deductable  political party with a platform of an independent country comprising the four  Western provinces.  ONE EXPECTS that their motivations are  economic and as such they don't have the  credibility of a movement like French  cultural separation. They're looking to cut  their losses and history be damned.  A RADIO ad last week said that the high  price of home produce is the price we pay  for our high standard of living. That too, is an  oversimplification; but accurate.  FINDING FACILITIES a little cramped  were members of the Sunsliino Coast  Regional Hoard at their meeting in  Davis Bny Elementary. The directors  arrived at the meeting to find the room  they liad been aUocated liad been  designed for people much smaller than  themselves. While Uie directors perched  on tiny chairs, members of Uie audience  snrdincd into .small desks.  ��� Timesphoto  By MARYANNE WEST  Only on rare occasions do we use the  technology of broadcasting for true communication. Most of the time we clog the  afttwaves v with ��� information, news, advertising, chit-chat, music, phone-ins, interviews, all of which have a valid enough  place in the spectrum and we probably don't  realize there is anything else unless we're  lucky enough to stumble on a program which  gives a sense of being there, of sharing, of  being, yourself a participant in a relaxed  conversation with close friends. Then you  realize that broadcasting besides being a  vehicle for the transmission of music and  information can be an art form in its own  right.  Such a program was B.C. Folio, a modest  Vancouver CBC production supported by the  work of several freelancers, but particularly  by J.J. McCall, Bert Nelson and Don Willis. It  slipped quietly into your living room on  Friday evenings without any fanfare, and for  those who listened regularly it was a magic  device for transforming the names on the  map of B.C. into friendly people with  fascinating stories to tell. B.C. Folio gave us  some of the most rewarding broadcasting  CBC had to offer.  Because so many people have expressed  their disappointment in losing this weekly  visit around the province, this is to say thank  you, a tribute to the sensitivity and understanding of the freelancers, to their  professional skills, and to John Merritt,  producer of the series and the technicians and  staff who put the programs together.  Remember how, os a child, a book,  "charmed magic casements, opening on the  foam of perilous seas in faery lands" and you  left your carthbound self to go adventuring  with heroes of a by-gone age? B.C. Folio did  that for us too, instead of the radio being just  a disembodied voice from a box on the shelf,  wc escaped from our place ln time and space  and became the silent, invisible, but very real  participants ln the present and past of other  communities,  ' IN recent weeks. J.J. McColl has taken us  visiting ln communities on northern Vancouver Island, Port Hardy, Holbcrg, Alert  Bay, Port McNeil, Sointuln. The days when  the Sunshine Const was served by only the  Union Stcmships nnd roads were rough and  ready or 'non-existent are history for us now  ��� but parallel closely these Island villages.  Residents liave to travel many miles of  logging road to get "out'? overland nnd share  the difficulties experienced by other outlying  communities when It comes to attracting  Victoria's attention to their needs. That road  will now be built, pressure having been put on  Victoria In some unconventional ways. A  limerick contest which unearthed a lot of  hidden talent and an Invitational golf tournament, using the potholes In lieu of a putting  green. You can guess who the honored guests  were.  The Mayor of Port Hardy who has also  lobbied long and Arduously for this road  connection to so-called civilisation now  begins to wonder If the benefits which lt will  undoubtedly bring will not bo.bought at a  price. Something we too have come to realize,  that you don't get your bread buttered on both  sides. If you want the freedoms technology  offers, they have to lie bought with the loss of  those othor freedoms, of being able to march  i  to your individual drummer in an unspoiled  environment.  Sointula, the last predominantly Finnish  settlement in B.C. also has connections with  lbcal history*-- where a* few families remain  from a once flourishing Finnish community  on the outskirts of the Landing. I wonder if  anyone has documented the history of Finnish  settlers in B.C. and.their contribution to this  country and the impact of their socialist  philosophy on our society? We've been by  supply boat to the upper reaches of Harrison  Lake meeting some of the people who live  there and most rewarding for me, down  Berkely Sound on the MV Lady Rose. In the  early fifties before the road to Port Mellon  was finally a reaUty after almost 30 years on  a Victoria drawing board, the Lady Rose was  our lifeline to Vancouver. For me, newly  arrived from England, she was romance and  adventure and the embodiment to all the  stories I've read about Canada. It's good to  know she is still loved and cherished by the  people who live in those west coast communities.  I do not have time or space to relate all my  memories of programs which have taken us  from the Shipwreck Trail to Atlin ��� I'm sure  I could walk down the main street of Atlin,  looking across the lake at the glaciered  mountains and feel I'd been there before;  from Fort St. John, to Revelstoke, to Clinton,  to 'Ksan and Kispiox.  Sounds like a travelogue, but in reality  was so much more. Inver-weaving the history  of each community with their current  aspirations, bringing together the culture and  philosophies of Indian people with those of the  many other ethnic groups from Africa, Asia  and Europe which have gathered here and  collectively create the colourful patterned  fabric of our socieity.  The Broadcasting Act of 1967-68  specifically charges the CBC with the  responsibility to serve "the special needs of  georgraphlc regions, ond actively contribute  to the flow and exchange of cultural and  regional information and entertainment" so  you expect CBC to bo delighted und proud of  Vancouver's B.C. Folio wouldn't you? Maybe,  even encourage other regions to produce  similar programs and use the best material  for a network scries ��� extending the understanding and knowledge of each oth6r?  But that would be too simple. Instead they  cancel this hour of local programming ond  send tho president out to promise us a half  hour In five year's time.  We hope the freelancers have some contingency plans to, see them through the next  five years and they've not lieing thrown on the  mercy of Mr. Van der Zalm.  .I.J*.; we'll miss that delighted laughter of  yours.  Fitness.  In your heart  you know  it's right.  pamapscnon  I'ltnripp*, In \t-**r Ih-iii-i *,�����-,��� know, It'* rl**ln,  SBBSfS *��� : "     ��� /  /  /  \  :���     >  Wednesday, November 24,1976  The Peninsula Times  IIIIIIHMlWI'VFIff  Page A-3  - t  with a few stores opening November 25  *  5^ ****  b*^shs��u*i ���WSS9r*^,ilBte'^<tJft,jj  ittlM,SfflSTinfir2S53f'  lOtt.  *m**W*  l^J^-^^x<  Elevated view shows new expansion behind present plaza   UH'I'llJIll ��  x **��� * *       r  ''���I- VY*. ***"' * *, <  -  ,7' '   '**"'' \ >k<\ $-  ���"      ' ���*' '���'*',        * '�����'��.*���', v* i  >77**r vrt*v��-ii!��  ,-^yw��1,'*��,**i"^"-< *    �����**���*<���* '''-f   "���' ftX/i*'?   vY'Vi'*V**''Vv^,*,'r^  &:i**j&^  atJUi*  urn' it im-ii  i*Mbh��*Mhi**<N  iii>JlJllMi*I^U^^t*t^��>t>-4Mtt,t>��tM*t^^ thl ll UMilfc  The road on left is new entrance to free parking lot  View from parking lot shows entrance to HHall and Liquor Store on the right  K  1      LwJ     iv:  '���* cn s*  -     r.-.l    ';*-���    tv'i I*-"*1!! fi r*aSl Wtf    [����� ���  Ib  a*l, V*"-  LJ  IC@S  TCjUUi  Starling Dee, 3 SANTA'S going  lo l>e in the IVIitll  every, Fri. ��& Sot. "**il Oiratniftw,  j Big Opening Specials |  i _ i  j and J  'i lots of free parking, j /���'  r  \  /  *X  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  *��a  Wednesday. November 24.1976  ee trao  The Pee Wee Girls track team from  Gibsons took second in a province wide  crosscountry meet in Surrey recently.  The pee wee girls team, part of the Gibsons Omega Track Team travelled to Bear  Creek Park, Surrey, to participate in the  Pacific Crosscountry Championships on  November 13, 1976. Athletes taking part in  this, one of B.C.'s largest Crosscountry  Events, came from the Lower Mainland,  Vancouver Island, the Interior of B.C.,  Washington, Oregon and Alberta.  The Omega Track Team put forth a fine  effort in their age categories with up to 200  runners in each age class.  Tykes (age 8-9): Sonya Valencius placing  '4, Celina Owen 10; Sasha Stout 47; Brad  Krintila 10; Jeff Rhodes 44; Jennifer Rhodes  SecheBt Lanes  MONDAY NIGHT MIXED TEN PIN  . Gordie McCourt took high two with a total  of 373. He also took high single with a 208.  Ladies high single was bowled by Fran Reid  with a 195. She also bowled a total of 310 for  ladies high two.  . SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Don Caldwell 687, John Robbins 258, Mel  Butcher 684, Couleen McCuaig 272 (609); Don  Slack 236, 225,251 (712); Rick Simpkins 300,  Tom Purssell 634.  BALL AND CHAIN  Friday, November 19,1976  Dea Brown 215, Glen Clark 202, Pet Sopow  227, Don Henderson 213, Eve Worthington 220,  Tina Hunter 235, Bert Walker 233, Ron Sim  ��� 275, 204, 318 (797); Jim Wood 257 (608); Lee  Walker 220, Kitty Clark 224, 201, Bonnie  Wigard 208.  B6; Donnie Conard 49.  Pee Wees (age 10-12): Vince Kusner 30;  Hanna Jon)as 9; Renee Michaud 22, Wendi:  Rottluff 44; Kirsten Storvold 21;  Sharon  Enevoldson 58.  The Pee Wee Girls Team for the second  consecutive Crosscountry Meet of B.C.  stature finished 2nd overall, a very admirable  accomplishment.  A total of 6,738 establishments in Canada  were covered by the Payroll Savings  Organization last year.  Set acquaint��  bonspiel set  By PAT EDWARDS  Coming events at the rink include a "get  acquainted" four-ender bonspiel on  December 4. Draw master Art Craze hopes  this will give you an opportunity to get to  know those who curl on the other nights. At $6  per rink it's the best entertainment value you  will get all year.  Marlene Bjornson is looking for two more  rinks to fill the ladies afternoon league. The  girls curl from 12:30 to 2:30 on Mondays and  fees are only <$32 for, debenture holders and  $37 for non-debenture holders. Play continues  until the end of March. There is a babysitting  service too, gals, so come and enjoy an afternoon of fun and exercise. Call Marlene at  886-7037 or Sue Chenier. at 886-9080 if you are  interested.  Plans are under way to organize a New  Year's Eve party and bonspiel with a different twist. The 'spiel will be organized like a  bridge tournament, with players rotating  from team to team every two ends. Sixty-four  people or 16 rinks are necessary to get the  party going and a maximum of 80 tickets will  be sold.  Each rink will be asked to provide food for  the smorgasboard and to take a turn at  managing the lounge. It sounds like a lot of  fun for curlers and non curlers, so make your  reservations early by calling Gus at the rink.  Emphysema, Asthma, Tuberculosis,  Chronic Bronchitis, Air Pollution  Use Christmas Seals  it's a matter of life and breath  KICKING ASIDE a shot, the goalie for  the Over The Hill team keeps one off the  scoreobard. Wakefield played the OTH  team and won 6-2. The game was set up  when a team from Mission were unable  to show up. ���Photo by Ian Corrance,  Cozy Corner Cameras  Gibsons Rugby Club completed the first  half of the schedule on a winning note,  defeating Eastmen by a score of 309. Frank  Havies was leading scorer with 10 points���a.  try and 3 converts.  Other scorers-John Crosby, Gerry  Ferris, Jeff Madoc-Jones, Gary Gray and  Bob Emerson with a try each. Eastmen  points came from three penalty goals.  Last week in Vancouver, Gibsons won a  match from Meralomas with a narrow victory 7-3. Bob Crosby scoring a try and Tommy  Blain a penalty goal.  Meralomas scored a penalty goal.  Redskins si.  on Bananas  - Redskins slipped on the Banana peels last  week.  The senior soccer team was defeated by  the Pender Harbour Bananas, 9���a last  Sunday in Pender Harbour.  Peter Kenny scored four goals for the  Bananas while Jerry Mercer added two and  Rick Liddle, Doug Kammerle and Mike  Kammerle scored on each.  John Mercer recorded the shut out for  Pender Harbour.  A spokesman for the Bananas said that  although the score was lop-sided, Redskins  played a good, sporting game, and never gave  up.  The fit  never  qiiit,  L  PBrwapacnon  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  #      I J   nvw  i yiserviny yovC  yJ      cut      i   peninsula, motors* sechelt  (gulf station next to the hospital J  885-2111 ask for 3 AY  ifwm'imnHBBza  tiiiHiaiiwifmioiufwwifwn  BBH3?  ��jjj||i|^  ��    f        WW*.  ���   *    ,r^ a*��� * * .**  \t> ���* *\ ���** y^      *  A, X/ ��� Xh> *����� * ��� ��7"<   X y   p  Sr '>, '*> *.*>; - -v   X ' '   **  A *  *  a-"^,     **��* Si. '    V       "\  p���,  "   H*   "   '"71,   p..    , !  {'���* 7 ���������    *> >  ^ i   ,     ; ? "���  i   .. *.   *   ,* ,^  I    *  \ , l * >��� .     0* l      . *       4p  L,?"< x-h, <* >    \Xf, \ * %<  ����������-* It   ��   '   ��� > ,    '' .  j. \. wt ii \'a 4'"'. p.     ���; s,  , r* ci,,'''i i    *  < i , ,   . �� 7   ���  \    \ - "lit' �����   1       ���*(.     .  '*���   - '        '  |'*j    '"'   '��,�� i   1'   *    Y      ' f '  t .V''?'   t<y  >''     i'  <  ' l'Ji>'J>     l, Y ��'v  *i> /��� '>?,* \<y - ���   ���  X k\ * kv  y)  SERIAL Ml077  12 x 60 HIGHWOOD 3 bdrm, carpot LR, hall and MO. Ensulto bath  ontranco, 1 bathroom sinks, doluxo wood trim, doluxo cablnots, bay  window, Iront kitchen. Ooluxo Country furniture, drapos and docor,  SERIAL 115030  24 x 52 CHANCRLLOR 2 bdrm  fridge, doldxo kltchon'c  lurnaca, Durold rool an!  torlor, Doluxo docor and  11 sa SQ.FT.  saint kltchon with 2 dr FF  'doluxo oloc rango, oloc  etldontlal Iron! door and ox-  rpots  U52SQ.FT.  24 x 52 HIGHWOOD 3 bdrm with family room, onsulto bathroom,  gardon tub, 3 dr. FF Irldgo, doluxo oloc, ranQo, built-in dlshwashor,  doluxo ash cablnots and built-in buffo). Carpots throughout, doluxo  Colonial docor, drapos and furnlturo. Durold roof & guttors,  rosldontlal oxlorlor.  SERIAL H120B  12 x 60 HIGHWOOD 2 bdrm, front LR with soparato dining room,  rovorao alslo, onsulto bath ontranco, 2 bathroom sinks, doluxo  wood trim, bay window, doluxo buflot, Doluxo kltchon cablnots,  carpots, LR, hall and MB, Doluxo Colonial furnlturo, drapes and  docor,  SERIAL fill53  12 x 60 HIGHWOOD 3 bd  drolf DR, 2 bathroom sink  Doluxo kllfhon cablnots  docor,  rm, lrfl*4Jf&lni|iiog(ii, bay win  i^iiffot ��%jftwM0, doluxo  TfUta-^ountry  furnlturo',  c.  Indow, patio  wood trim.  Irapos  and  SERIAL 115907  24 x 40 CHANCELLOR 2 h  pallo door, Doluxo cobln  rango, Rural Rust furnltur  ��d^,jfW\(irol|1 miliars ar  ��l��ii^f||-MrFF flldfl  o��a*$lfcWcor, Full rosldontlo  064 SQ.FT.  nd downspouts,  Idgo, doluxo oloc,  I oxtorlor,  (Across from the new Sechelt Legion)  &&��mr 100 Safisied Customers"  Box %<Bf Porpoise Bay M.f Sechelt  LB.L B0S23A  ^w��NS��^��s����ws����atiwia0mswwa^  The First Canadiah Bank  Bank of Montreal  "The Flexible Home Loan"  Getting the financing you need can  sometimes be a problem. At Bank of  Montreal we have a special plan for home  financing ��� whether you need help to buy;  a new house, renovate your present home  or borrow for any worthwhile purpose.  With our flexible Firstbank��� Home  Loan Plan, it is possible to borrow from  $2,500 to $25,000 and to pay back over  a period pf up to fifteen years. No penalties or bonuses for prc-payment. Home  Loan Plans granted with payback periods  in excess of five years will be drawn to  mature in five year cycles, with the net  outstanding balance at the end of each  five year cycle to be re-negotiuted at  current market prices.  The security you provide is a first or  second mortgage over your equity on your  property and assignment of your fire insurance. You pay monthly instalments at  a competitive bunk interest rate. If your  property has a market value of at least  $8,000 and you have a personal equity or  flown payment of 25% or more, then  you're eligible to apply.  Firstbank��� Loans nro life-insured up  to $25,000 on an age related basis at no  extra charge.  '&  I . V  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Wednesday, November 24.1976  W  comnterci  \  PARTICIPANTS   in   the   volleyball volleyball team and members of another  development clinic put on recently in team coached by Bob Cotter of Gibsons  Gibsons   included   members   of   the Elementary.  Beachcombers      volleyball      team, ���Photo by Ian Corrance,  members of  the  high  school  girls Cozy Corner Cameras  Weather report  .**��� *  ��^***"  ���~*<*���  >* 'Jj&**?t^^^tfe* .��   }X i <���  <   v*.. *��������  7   Y,.   ��. j" " ;-  ^. ���*.������4(V',i-^p>'**',vt;f5****i7  ,.<! *"  .^^^-w^s.-    - - i-YfA��*"*''��i '*?V  ���  pi-  '. 7  FORMER CANADIAN national men's  volleyball team coach Vic Iindahl was  in Gibsons recently for a volleyball  development program. Iindahl is the coordinator of volleyball development in.  B.C. Here he watches some of the many  participants working out.  ������ Photo by Ian Corrance,  Cozy Corner Cameras  ,,-f,,;;..* I..-.---.  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T, Nicholson, Pasto,*  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  0:00 p.m. Sat. eve. nt St. Mary's Gibsons  0:30 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. nt The Holy Fnmily Church In  Sechelt  12 noon at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons  'SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Dfivis liny Road at Arbutus  Davis Hay  Sunday School 10;(X) a.m.  'Morning Service  11; 15 a.m.  Ii veiling Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed, Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 005-2100  SALVATBOH CHAPEL  CAMP SUNRISE, HOPKINS  Sundays at 2 p.m.  ���all welcome ���  886-9432  UNITED CHURCH  Rov. An not to AA. Rolnhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:lba.m.���-Gibsons  offlco hours for appolntmonts:  Tuos,������ 1,00 p.m, to 4:00 p.m.  Wod. ��� 1 ;00 p.m, to 4;00 p,m.  Fri.  9:30 to 12:30  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School aro held  each Sunday at 11:15 o.m. ln St. John's  United Church, Davis Boy.  Wed. Eve. Testimony 7:30 p.m.  All Welcome  Phone 085-3157 or 800-7082.  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church. Sechelt  Sorvlcos ovory Sundny  8; 30 nnd 10 n.m.  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Madeira Pnrk, Legion Hull  Service 1st and 3rd Sundays. 2 p.m.  The K��v. IN .J. Godkin,  aaa-264o  HETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-74-I9  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  MornliiB Worship Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7.00 p.m.  HveniuK Fellowship ��� 7 p.m.  2nd & 4lb Sunday of every month.  Pastor: F. Nnporn  885-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEHTIST CHURCH  Potior C. DrUhaHQ  SADDATH   SCHOOl-Sat,   3i00   pm  HOUR OF WORSHIP ��� Sat, 4:00 pm  ST. JOHNS UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Iveryana w��!tom��  For  information  Phono  085-9750  883-2736  Novemberl3   November 14   November 15   November 16   November 17   November 18   November 19   Week's rainfall ���  same week last year  November rainfall  November 19,1976 ���  L0  ..2  .3  ..5  ..7  ..9  ..3  ..4  H   Prec.  8     nil  12  10  12  11  9  10  9.9  11.4  9.1  nil  1.8  nil  32.2 mm (rainfall for  -71.1mm).  ��� 42.4 mm (rainfall to  178.1 mm).  If you make your living via boat, there is a  show in Vancouver which might interest you.  Commercial fishermen, towboatmen, and  workboat operators from all over British  Columbia will gather in Vancouver on  Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, November 26  to 28, to attend this year's Comm-Fish-Mart  and Work Boat Show at the PNE Food  Building. Show hours are noon to 7 p.m. all  three days. Admission is free.  The show features the latest in gear,  electronics, engines, machinery, hydraulics,  refrigeration, equipment, services, and  specialty manufacturers and distributors of  all kinds. Boat builders, to, will be there to  assist with plans for new construction, conversion, or repair. The business nature of the  show has attracted firms which have not  exhibited previously.  The purpose of the show is to provide  commercial vessel owners, and operators  with the convenience of conducting comparison shopping and other necessary  business at one location and under one roof.  ���Conceivably business can be completed in one  afternoon which ordinarily would take days  and weeks of running from place to place.  The show is an annual event which takes  place at the time of year when most commercial vessels are idle.  By VONA CLAYTON  Coordinating committee for Sechelt's 1977  Timber Days festivities met at the home of  chairman Lil Fraser last Tuesday evening  and began the tentative planning for. Sechelt's  big annual event, to be held next May 21, 22  and 23. ���    ���'  A vote of thanks was given to the local  news media whose cooperation and coverage  for the 1976 Timber Days was excellent and  greatly appreciated.  Members present were: Lil Fraser,  chairman (885-2894); Robert Allen, co-  chairman . (885-2625); Cindy Partriquin,  secretary (885-2074); Jake Friesen, treasurer  (885-2966); Marie Hoffar and Vona Clayton,  publicity (885-2168).  The committee is anxious to receive  requests for space for concession booths or  attractions which will be rented out next year  at a first come-first served basis, with each  group wholly responsible for its own enterprise, expenses, equipment and costs and  this able to keep its own profits. So put on  your thinking caps early and be one of the first  to send your requests, in writing, to: Sechelt  Timber Days Coordinating Committee, c-o  Box 1333, Sechelt. Please keep this information.  All members of the community who are  interested in entering the parade, any events  or sponsoring any group, such as suggested  below, or if you just have some good ideas,  please plan to attend the next meeting, which  will be held on January 10,1977 at 7:30 p.m.,  at the Sechelt Municipal Hall.  Now then, who out there would like to look  into the possibility of selecting a Timber King  on enhance the festivities?  We'll require interested persons or groups  to handle events such as May Queen, Logger  Sports,1 Enduro Trails, Car Rally, Soapbox  Derby, Bavarian Gardens, Children's Sports,  several food and beverage stalls, Bingo  (anyone got a big tent?), dances, Tug-O-War,  War of Hoses, entertainment, tea garden,  plant sales, guessing games and untold ways  to make money for your club or special interests and have fun, doing it, so be certain to  come to the meeting in January.  IL1II11II OS IS II till Oil IIII Oil SI 1111 tlfiS  B '__          E3  n  RA PARK DENTAL C  EH  13 [next to Madeira Park Post Office]  EL9 KB  ! Dr. C. Gardner and Dr. J. Malnarick !  0 wish to announce they will be open for the practice of Dentistry E  | December 2, 1976. j  �� For appointments call 833-9117 !  13 HI  QBQBt&@.iliL9tiliti.ilitipti@Stlt3@.itlll@.!^  I   Five Roses  & ALL PURPOSE  i jam......  ^   ftaur Star Standard Quality  ���t  ( TOMES  14��  |   Duncan Mines Layer Cakes  * CAKE  Y i,  ' m~ '( ���**"-<���������" ",*       y^yy  \ ���'"  ^ MIXES 1BV201.  Fmk w Whit�� 4S?s  pa$p-YM��Y>*7\..#7fti*.v **.. . ���      i'i       7  i      ' JHa*k jmm. *j*tv<-  />*   '.A   ��� ' ',<7'  s r s'!7i{  YY  ���*A%t  ty��  i- * >    >.i p,��i  -  III  "' YlpWpWaWl   ,,..,..,,,,.    pIppW    fP|2l��  Si'   ,VM* Xy   -   ,,, ' . "    ���  \w  TYY*! ..' ��'���  Mt-'VW^IaXfcfc-f'.l-ilWInlrtlWtr^l^lW "W"*'  Alberta, ��mmk lb. t  J|   Bonniebrook Choice  * FROZEN  $ PEAS  ��S ����� '  ',7/ ,' *'   1, 1  K��"i*',J JaW'.^JIp ,    fJl/'p'    ,#fc*'  ,ii,jijU*ii*p^"'����*,pp��<*'*p^'sv'i'* >,v t ��� PH*-.  TA 1is��  Libby's  ALPHAGETTI i4oz  iilia*a..wpp��p��ia��ii.i<^l.i��li.iiilrt^l<��<tfl>p^totoiij>te(��^  TO��ir....��ii��m>����.i,i.<,i,i.i,iin,^����w��wi��.^  w  \%m(  */��V  Xifi'X  "pM/M ***  *���*   * \ r   p1  Aw*^ vs^ 7 * * *��� ^ ?*p- ^1    |.^,  ,aj*>*    *  tiMii*ia<iitaifriiiMiim��iito  r! ^ < '  from our bake shop  Cracked Wheat  BREAD  EVaincemeat  TARTS  16 oz.  FftMCY  WS,..:. tc fi.  X  \VAt>.y->"  i\j -J  iHimmmkmmtlmmiimmmmmmt  k   Robinsons Glace Fruit for Christmas Baking:  *  FRUITCAKE   $125  FRUIT    16 oz.  RED nr Deluxe _  ASST'D      $169    FRUITCAKE   $| 49  CHERRIES   1 FRUIT   16 oz.  ���qpanatnnaafaajiaaa.  ���...���   =���'J!.  North Star  Lili . .   Ub. pkg.  ������    m^ mMMmmm*������������ m.mmmm.m~mm.~m.mm ������  ������.������. ��� -t ��� ���  ������ .       ������    p....MM��1tWMtt<|(i   ||     ������    ,,m   HI   ill. ��� H nil _,* ml  H   1|   mf ifcW Htlltll i, ��� UHM M1    ������  -hll       ***r     irillTITrg    Mfl ���#!!��� ������ I Til llllfll llf  I lWffinirWll|WWl!rfiMm^^  ["^"11*���^     ^>(|  YL ���./ p.  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 24.1976  Sauaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Oh you lucky square dancers and friends!  Here I am again with an up-to-date of the  square dance activity's of the Country Stars,  the learners class and round dance classes on  the Sunshine Coast and believe me, all is  going just great.  Nov. 8���-The square dance learners class  at the high school in Gibsons is advancing  very quickly with two sets of teens who are  just fantastic.  Nov. 12���With the Country Stars, one just  can't help but have a good time with over four  sets turning out steadily with a new time of  8:00 p.m. till 11:30 p.m.  Guests for the evening were Maureen  Zueffs parents, Joe and Margaret Mitcheall  along with Maureen's husband All Zueff and  son, Jimmy Zueff, we do hope you enjoyed the  evening.  New square dancers were Evelyn and Reg  Home from John Wintons Weavers Club,  West Van. They are now residing at Redroofs.  Also, Lillian and Dick Jones now at Middle  point and at this point, 1 don't know where  they came from but The Country Stars are  glad to have you all in the best square dance  club in this area.  Nov. 15���The square dance learners club  is still going strong on Monday nights and on  Nov. 17 I vant down and joined the round  dance club (1 didn't really need this,.did I?)  however with ten couples on the floor, I think  this is a great idea and we are looking forward to more of our own club to join us too  and we also have high hopes of some of the  teen squares of just coming in to see what  round dancing is all about.  Nov. 19���Last Friday night at The,Golf  Club, saw a lot of action from The Country  Stars with new square dance figures and new  round dances that are really nice to dance. I  have graduated from six left feet to five, so  even I am improving regardless of what the  popular vote or ratings come up with.  On December 4, Saturday night, 6:30 p.m.  at the Senior Citizen's new Harmony Hall in  Gibsons, the Surrey Square Wheelers and  their caller, Al Berry, will join the Sunshine  Coast Country Stars for a sit down baron of  beef smorgasbord and an evening of square  dancing, the highlight of the evening will be  fun and new friends.  Flash, stop the presses, or whatever.  Caller Harry put the wrong side of the record  on again (what the heck, that's not news).  Happy square dancing to all.  Happenings around the Harbour  lank plans  anniversary  celebration  The Bank of Montreal is celebrating 30  years of living in Gibsons with some special  events this week.  On Saturday, the bank will be holding  special anniversary celebrations from 11  a.m. to 2 p.m.  D.A. Campbell, manager of the branch,  plans to present the village of Gibsons with an  Olympic Coin set to "commensurate our  appreciation of the longstanding excellent  relationship with the village."  In addition, two draws will be made for  other Olympic coins.  "The Bank of Montreal has played an  integral part in the history and growth of the  Sunshine Coast and particularly the village of  Gibsons," Campbell said.  Mayor Larry Labonte and members of  council have been invited to the anniversary  celebrations.  WHY IS this man spread eagled along  the side of a school buse? What's he  trying to cover up? Actually it was Area  B representative Peter Hoemberg  making his personal election day protest  against the 'Vote Killam' signs of his  opponent. Hoemberg has filed an official  protest with the regional district  Returning Officer claiming the roving  sign was illegal. And according to the  driver not one voter hopped bis bus for a  free ride to the polls.     ���Timesphoto  ChristianScience  "There is no fear in Love; but perfect love  casteth out fear". (1 John 4:8) The answer to  fear is peace and domination so abundantly  provided by the teachings of the Bible.  ' The basis of this answer is the allness and  goodness of God, and the perfection of man in  His likeness. Mary Baker Eddy says, "Since  God is All, there is no room for His  unlikeness. God, Spirit, alone created all and  called it good.  Therefore evil, being contrary to good, is  unreal, and cannot be the product of God".  (Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures, Pg. 339).  annei  Trail Bay Mall will be rocking December 3  and 4 and it's all for a good cause.  Young people from Bethel Baptist Church  in Sechelt are planning a rocking chair rock-  a-thon that weekend to raise money for a new  van for the church.  A spokesman told The Times, the young  people would be taking pledges for financial  support for the venture. The pledges would be  on the basis of so much money for each hour  rocked.  The young people are in the 14 to 16 age  group and wUl start rocking December 3 at 5  p.m. and will continue until they can rock no  more. There will be a prize for the person who  can rock the longest.  The church plans to use the van for Sunday  School and Church transportation as well as  other church work.  New "Moorcroft" and "Pinwheel Crystal"  items just received, both much appreciated  gifts anytime. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.    '  EGMONT BAZAAR  Saturday, November 27 is the day of the  Egmont Bazaar which starts at 2 p.m. and  will be held in the Egmont Community Hall.  Nearly everyone knows how talented the  women of Egmont are at crocheting, knitting  and sewing, well there will be hand made  ' items suitable to Christmas gifts for sale also  a homebaking stall, while elephant and a fish  pond for the kiddies.  The main raffle consists of: first prize ���  electric clock, second ��� Philishave razor  (men's), third ��� mystery prize.  There will be another floor raffle of a  dressed doll plus a door prize. Refreshments,  sandwiches, cakes and cookies will be served  at the tea tables.  SENIOR CITIZENS  Pender Harbour Senior Citizen's  Association Branch 80 held its annual  meeting last Monday, November 15 with  President William Brown in the chair.  After the various committees - and  executive officers had reviewed the statistics  and activities of the past year, the meeting  turned its attention to the ponderous task of  electing new officers to fill vacant posts. With  much industry on the part of the nominating  chairwoman, a new executive was formed.  The following officers were ceremonially  installed by Evelyn Olson and sworn to guide  the fortunes of Branch 80 faithfully through  1977: President - Gladys Brown, First Vice  President - Isabel Ralph, Second Vice  President - George Saunders, Treasurer -  Edna Johnson, Secretary Pat Fraser.  Irene Temple, chairwoman of the  Hospitality Committee announced that the  Senior Citizens Christmas Dinner will be held  at 6 p.m. December 20 at the Legion Hall and  will be catered this year at the cost of .$5 per  plate. Tickets for the dinner are obtainable  from Mrs. Temple any time before December  11..  CLINIC AUXILIARY  A Christmas Bake and Gift Bazaar will be  held at the Pender Harbour Health Clinic on  Saturday, December 4 at 2 p.m. Donations  will be accepted at the door at 1:30 p.m. same  day. Remember the next meeting of the  Health Clinic Auxiliary will be held on  November 24 at 7:30 p.m.  LIONS CLUB  The Lions Club of Pender Harbour wish to  thank all those who participated and helped  make their November 13 meeting of events a  great success. The proceeds will go to the  library and they will discuss with the  librarian about what is needed besides books.  At present the PH Lions are clearing their  land they have had for some time now and are  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  going to put in rest rooms, etc. The rest room  facilities on the Sunshine Coast are pretty  scare for travellers and the Lions have the  right idea.,  AMBULANCE ON THE GO   Once again our local ambulance, is proving  it is worth its weight in gold. Last week  Charles Falconbridge was taken to the  hospital suffering from a heart attack. Mark  Myers and Judy Wilbee were the ambulance  attendants and wasted no time in getting  Charles the medical help he needed.  BINGO BINGO BINGO  The Pender Harbour Community Club  Bingo will be starting its regular Thursday  night games once again. November 25 at 8  p.m. Thursday will be Bingo at the hall. The  club is sorry they had to inconvenience the  players for awhile, but now you can blow the  dust off the chips and get in action once more.  �������*��� <���  "~?~  if  The local funeral home charges  no fee for pre-arranging and  recording your funeral instructions. Those who have  already enrolled __ in' Funeral  Plans or Societies, but prefer  arrangements or service locally,  should take advantage of our  Pre-Arrangement Plan.  The local Funeral Home offers  all types of services, Funeral or  Memorial, at moderate cost.  The local Funeral Home will  arrange for local or distant  burials, cremations, or services  in other localities.  At time of bereavement, your  first call should be to the local  Funeral Home, no matter what  type of arrangements you  prefer.  fat fatlUe* (HfafUHOUO-K  wrfCe at ftho-tte:  D.A. DEVLIN  owner-manager  w^m��.i  ' ~f ^^"V ' \  Sj^C *'  ;-,, Y "' * / l^^L J, '���itmJJXm "' "���    A*7|Y-*  s*��_  ...;...y.->:?y-".A>U?X..��X  m*mkmmmi.ii<�� niiniiiiiminiili  1  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for -quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brokes  and Drum Brakes  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch '��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        -~       Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt, Gibsons: Tuesday-Thursday, 10 a.m. to 3  p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Ponder Harbour: Mbnday-Thursday, 10 a.m, to 3  p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.       .        '      .  BLASTING  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  .   ALL.WORK FUUY INSURED  Basomonts ��� Drlvowoyi ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Linos  Call lor a froo estimate anytlmo  TED DONLEY    ,      Pondor Harbour 003-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ,, Controlled Blasting  ��� Soptlc Tanks Installod  FULLY INSURED��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guarantood  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  P ft P Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protocky, Box 407, Socholt  8053503  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmimmtmim  BUILDING PLANS    ,  Building Pinna for Hosldonllnl  Homos and Vacation Cottogoa  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  Dorryl W. Rocovour  nox i:m, socholt, n.c,  Phono 885-2952  1  1  1  I  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood Pooplo]  ALL PLYWOOD;  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues ��� Insulation  Hwy. 101 ���Gibsons��� 886-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (19711 LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  086-2642 ' 886-7833  Highway 101 ��� Gibsons  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tol. 886-2938 or 885-9973  Commercial Containers Available  DRILLING  CABINETMAKERS  Phono 005-2594  G.S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furnlturo,  Kitchens'- Vanities- Etc.  Box 1129, Socholt  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  ft CABINET SHOP  sorvlng sails!lod customers for 10 yoars  Custom doslgnod kltchons ft bathrooms  Furnlturo for homo and off Ico  Export Finishing  R.BIrkln  Hooch Avo., Roborts Crook, il.C,  V0N2W0  Phono 885-3417   885-3310  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  086*9031  Dump Truck    Oarkhno ��� Cat  WoIim, 'iowni, Diaii-ngo li-*>l<ill<iHon  land Clearing  'iRFEESTIMAtES  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  HTADY-MIX CONCRETE  Snndtm.l Grovel ��� Brtckhoo  l)|1rhlii(i   I ..'ovations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  085-9666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  NEED A WATER WELL?  Tri-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phono our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us'direct  at [112] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES '  .    Rosldontlal ��� Industrial ��� Commercial  All work guarantood ��� Free ostlmatos  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madolra Pork  Phono 883-9913  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUJY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  'HOTELS/  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madolra Park Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotol Facllltlos ���  INDUSTRIAL  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD.  Wholesale Stool ��� Faslenors ��� Cablo  Logging Rigging ��� Hydraulic Hose  Plpo and Fittings ��� Chain and Accessories  Welding Supplies ��� Brake Lining  Tools and Misc.  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week Your ad  waits patiently for ready rcfei-  ence  ....  anytime!  I  i  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061GllleyAve.  Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * rosldontlal * commercial  ��� froo estimates ���  Bernle                              n'.M Denis  Mulllgan 886-9414 Mulligan  SECHELT HEATING & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces   Sheet Metal  PHONE 885-2466  Box726 Sechelt, B.C.  SEWING MACHINES   BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagonaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharf Street  Box 609   Sochelt, B.C.  085*2332  885-3813  Box 1388, Socholi  D.W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  805-3016  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  Eloctrlcal Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  D.  m*M��* laU>  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cablnots - Carpots ��� Linoloums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, solos manager  Phono 886-2765  Wi  MACHINE,SHOPS  At the Sign ol tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machino Shop-Arc ond Acetylene Wolding  Stool Fabrlcatlng-Marino Ways  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phono 886-7721 Res. 086-9956, 806-9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (Hugh Baird)  Custom ft Marino Casting  Brass���Aluminum���Load  Manufacturor of Froos, Draw-knlvos, Adzos  Manufacturer of Machino Parts  Wolding  25 hour sorvlco  805-2523 or 005-2108  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION      ,  MOVING &  STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Pa*,king, Storago  Packing Materials lor salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, |.Movers  Ph. 006-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  SPECTRON  SHEET METAL & HEATING  8869717  Box 710 Gibsons, B.C.  Rosldontlal ft Commercial  Heating & Ventilation  Eloctrlc, Oil, Gas Furnaces       ,  Ron Olson Lionel Spock  006-7044 B06-7962  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���HENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  pressors  ���   Rototlllors   ���   Gonorolors   ���   Pumps  Earth Tampors  Sunshine Coast Hwy. ft Francis Ponlnsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2505  ii" 'n.iii'iiii  "i i ���  ' ' ' 1  RETAIL STORES  CftS HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ~~ HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 005-9713  Uso thoso spacos toj  roach noarly 1 5,000 pooplo.  ovory wook I  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday lo Saturday 0:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday ovofilng by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Troo Sorvlco  . Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  Prlcos You Can Trust  Phone i.RISBEY, 885-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES ft SERVICE  wo sorvlco all brand* -'���-  085-2568  ncross Irom Iho Rod A Whlto  SECHELT  Uso thoso spaces to  ] roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  I  I  i  1  B /     \  /  POLICE DOG Dana was one of half a for the rifle used in the slaying of Bill  dozen such animals called in to do a foot Black on November 11. Police theorize  by foot search of the roadsides between the rifle may have been thrown from a  Roberts Creek and Gibsons last week, vehicle shortly after the shooting.  The canine constables were searching ���Timesphoto  The Peninsula Times Page A-7  Wednesday, November 24,1976  MORE ABOUT . . .  ��W��ter turnout"  ��� From Page A-l  Negroponte and Margaret Dombrowsiki. They  polled 37 and 22 votes each. The third candidate, Vancouver resident Elspeth Arm-,  strong, got 18 votes.  SECHELT     ,  But it was in Sechelt that the largest  turnout of electors in the history of the  municipality resulted in an uncertain  aldermanic race. Joyce Kolibas surprised  observers by topping the polls with 172  ballots. ^  Frank Leitner beat Frode Jorgensen by a  one vote margin polling 137 to 136 for the other  seat. Hugh Baird came fourth with 129 votes.  Hayden Killam ran next with 91 votes and  , Ed Nicholson trailed with 80 votes.  Baird had requested a judical recount  charging irregularities in the voting.  Kolibas said she was "stunned" by her  victory. '.  - "I would really like to thank all the people  who voted for me," she told the Times Sunday  afternoon, "I hope I will be able to live up to  the trust that people have in my ability."  Kolibas added that she had a lot to learn  but hoped to be "able to read up on back  history and vote intelligently."  After the results were in Leitner said he  wished his one vote lead was in Jorgensen's  favour. "What heppened," the re-elected  alderman claimed, "was that all the anti-  sewer people voted for Kolibas and Baird and  the pro sewer vote was split four ways. Frode  should have won, he's a good man."  SEWER  The fate of the Sechelt sewer was finally  decided by Saturday's referendum. After  heavy lobbying by groups both for and opposed to its passage, voters decided 62 per  cent in favor with 229 ballots for the sewer  and 140 against.  In the other Sechelt referendum the senior  citizens home was given a tax exemption for  ten years by a 75 per cent decision of the  voters. 306 voted for the move and 101 were  against it.  The only regional district referendum was  in Area B where voters agreed to extra  taxation for fire protection services. A total of  207 people were in favor and 41 opposed.  JOYCE KOLIBAS  tops Sechelt  TED HUME  ... tops Gibsons  LORRAINE GODDARD  ...new alderman  MORE ABOUT . . .  % Election irregularities  MORE ABOUT . .  ask for help  ���From Page A-l  firm idea of Shannon's whereabouts. "He's  been just about everywhere at one point or  another in his life, if somebody told me he'd  been found in Beunos Aires it wouldn't  surprise me in the least."  Supt. Bruce Northrop said RCMP investigators, "have every reason to believe"  Shannon, who escaped from an Oregon State  ^Penitentiary work detail in Salem, Ore., dn  *6ct.'T, 1971, is the "man they are looking fdr.  The fugitive has spent his time while on  the loose under a variety of false identities,  including Shaun McCord, Frank Turney',  Geoffrey John McCord, Sean McShane and  possibly Richard Preston Nicol.  The police search has now extended from  Scotland to Cambridge Bay, NWT, from  Singapore to Columbia and on to Malaysia.  Local RCMP investigators are currently  in Oregon and San Francisco, where Shannon  was spotted the night following the murder of  Black.  Northrup speculated Shannon would have  had to leave the . country immediately  following the shooting Nov. 11 to have arrived  in San Francisco the following night.  "I think we would have had a good  description of the suspect at the airport by the  night of the shooting, and certainly we would  have had pictures there by the next day,"  Northrop said.  He said for that reason he suspects  Shannon left by some other method, and  perhaps caught a plane from the Seattle  airport.  Shannon, an expert scuba diver was  employed by Alaway Diving of Norway as a  diver on North Sea oil rigs and lived in  Edinburgh from March 16 to July 20.  During that time, Northrup said, he was  known as Shaun McCord, but also "had ac**  MORE ABOUT . . .  cess" to identity papers in the name of  Richard Preston Nicol.  Northrop said it is not known whether  Shannon actually used the name of Nicol.  Northrup said it is believed Shannon first  appeared in the Gibsons area in 1971.or 1972,  and has been there off and on since then.  A spokesman in the records section of the  prison said Shannon, who was born Feb. 7,  1943 in Marshf ield, Ore., was serving 15 years  for assault with intent to kill.  He was also serving a 10-year concurrent  sentence for- burglary and one year concurrent for using a motor vehicle without the  owner's consent. 7  Northrup said Shannon likely showed up in  the Gibsons area shortly after his escape  from prison.  "He would certainly have wanted to get  away from Oregon and places where he was  known to many people," he said.  Police believe Shannon made a trip with  Black to Columbia about four months ago.  "We think they went down together, but  Shannon may have returned alone," Nor-'  throp said. '  He said Shannon is also wanted in the  Northwest Territories, where he once worked  for the NWT government at Cambridge Bay,  for theft and fraud.  According to people who were friends of  Shannon, he also worked at one point as  supervisor of a Port Coquitlam clinic treating  drug addicts with methadone.  ���a*  SEP: ^^S5^^ >^^S^  V.  iip$&  ��i  > *,'  *i    ���  ���a*^.-  ���- r ~  j* _!���*Pi r ~.~ ,r ir ���   " ' * i.>ii*kMM��*M*s����a*n ��� ��� na-sei *m  HUGH BAIRD  ... protesting  ^^"V  B3.  C.    WATIRS  ��� From Page A-l  promised. There are other things which have  been promised as well. If the sewer refern-  dum passes, wc won't have to put in a drain  field ond that will lower tho cost." Staebner  talked with The Times beforo the Saturday  vote which passed the sewer referendum,  According to the arts council estimates,  the annual operating cost of the building,  assuming it would be staffed voluntarily,  would bo $2,050, which could be made up from  sales commissions and membership fees.  The other big obstacle is the lond,  "This is the reason we approached the  Sochelt council last week," Staebner said.  "Wo would like them to consider (allocating  some land to the council for the site. This  could be done in such a manner that the  village would still maintain ownership of the  land. He said Sechelt wa.s approached  Initialise It wa.s the geographic centre of the  area.  Ktiichner said the council received the arts  cooncll's proposal favorably and would be  looking seriously at It. He added that the  recreation commission also accepted the  proposal favorably.  ln a statement about the proposed centre,  the arts council said, "It is our aim to provide  the community access to creative and  recreational activities in the form of conferences, workshops, and seminars as well ns  art exhibitions, literary presentations, music,  dance, drama and public meetings. It Is also  hoped''the facilities might prove a pleasant  alternative for classes on excursions from tho  regular curriculum.".  Financial assistance  Management counselling  Management training  Information on government  programs for business  on Wednesday, Dec. 1st.  one of our representatives  will be at  Bella Beach Motel*, Sechelt  Tel: 885-9561  145 Woit 15th Stroot,  Norlh Vancouvor, B.C.  PETER HOEMBERG  ... returned  BERNIE MULLIGAN  ... Area F winner  Wilf  W fine men's wear  I   jfio/ftms  ������From Page A-l  correct."  The judicial recount has been requested under section 109 of the Munipipal Act. It reads  in part "In case it is made to appear, on the  affidavit of a credible witness, to a judge of  the County Court at any time within five days  after the proclamation of the result of the  election that the Returning Officer or a  presiding officer at an election in the  municipality has, in counting the votes, incorrectly counted the number of votes cast or  unlawfully accepted or rejected any ballot  papers, the Judge of the County Court may,  where the majority of a successful candidate  is under fifty votes, forthwith by order appoint a time to recount the votes."  The act goes on to state that the recount  must be held within eight days of the judge's  order and that each candidate must be  notified at least four days in advance. Section  111 of the Act empowers the judge to "verify  or correct the ballot-paper count."  Sechelt returning officer Yvette Kent was  reluctant to discuss the election challenge but  admitted she was aware of the possible  irregularities. When contacted Sunday afternoon she said both she and the village clerk  Tom Wood were going through the municipal  act and would be talking to the Department of  Municipal Affairs on Monday morning. Kent  said she remembered seeing the Roberts  Creek resident at the polling station "but  there were so many people there I couldn't  tell you whether he actually voted.  "Right now we don't quite know what's  going on, I suppose the results could be  overturned, but I don't want to say anything  else as the moment," she said.  Fight the  Bung  cripplers  Emphysema, Asthma, Tuberculosis,  Chronic Bronchitis, Air Pollution  Use  Christmas  Seals  f  iirray Nurseries Ltd.  * Locally grown nursery stock  * Complete selection of evergreens  * Fruit trees  * Roses, etc.  * Full design services  by app'f. only *No var<1 sales 885-2974  J^MftiM  fine men's wear  SWEATERS  cardigans, pullovers,  curling sweaters,  turtle necks, sleeveless  und bulky knit  front $13.00  "only 26 more  shopping days 'til  U-know-what.  Read it and  believe, 'cause  the news is out"  4 t    -It  MSUi*,IUMr',i  885-9330  900-6571  fine frirnVr wear  line fi-iffi-Vi wear   \  )  p v   />  L.     ..'/'  r  y  Xa  | ���Yj^Tr-riij UJ -*"r*"  LOOKING OVER and not over looking  some of the places where he has worked  and written about on the B.C. Coast is  Gibsons logging poet Peter Trower.  Trower's experiences in Coastal logging  shows and his poetry about them is the  subject of the film 'Between the Sky and  the Splinters' is to be shown on CBC-TV  televition show 'Pacific Prime Time'  November 29 at 7:30 p.m. Title of the  movie comes from Trower's book of  logging poetry.  The logging poetry of Gibsons writer Peter  Trowcr will be the basis of a film to be shown  on CBUT Channel 2's 'Pacific Prime Time''  series at 7:30 p.m., Monday, November 29.  Titled, 'Between.the Sky arid the Splinters'  after one of Trower's three books, the film  combines Trower's reading of his own poems  with filmed portrayals of his experiences ln 15  years as a logger.  Trower went to work in the woods in 1949,  just ln time to see the end of the storied doys  of B.C., logging. He witnessed the passing of  the last hondfallers, the A-frames, the steam  donkeys, the wooden spar trees and tho haywire gyppos.  To make the film, CBC producer Mike  Poole took Trower back to many of the up-  coast camps where he had worked. They  found Minstrel Island, where loggers from  nearly 30 gyppo camps once gathered to drink  and brawl, now nearly deserted nnd tho beer  porlpur locked.  They filmed at one of the last authentic  float camps at Shawl Bay nenr Simoon Sound,  where two giant A-frames still tower over the  l>ay ond they travelled to Olendnle Covo on  Knight Inlet to photograph the snow-flattened1  remains of a camp where moro tlian 200 men  liad worked in the 1950's.  'Between the Sky and the Splinters' wns  photographed by John Scale and Roy  Luckow, with editing by Norma Jackson and  sound by Mike Oldficld. The film was shown  earlier this year on CBC television, but has  teen rescheduled for 'Pacific Prime Time'.  Sechelt Teachers Association are concerned with a little more than whether or not  they have a say in who is named the new  education director in the school district. They  don't see a need for the position being created  or filled and added that a school district of  this small size did not need the additional  administrative personnel the hiring of a  director would represent.  In a press release, STA president Bob  Cotter, speaking for the executive committee  of the association, said the committee had  met to discuss the selection of the director.  The meeting passed a motion to send a  letter to the school board stating the STA's  opposition to the position of director.  Jta the release, Cotter said, "The letter also  expresses the STA's dissatisfaction with the  board's discussing the matter out of the  public eye in an in-camera session. Although  considerable public interest in the position  had been shown in public meetings, the  decision to hire for the position was finally  discussed and accepted in-camera",  "The STA exective was anxious to point  out that their main concern is with the  students in the classroom and would hope that  the board would recognize the need to provide  direct help for the students ln the clasroom,"  the release stated.  It added majority view of those present  wos summed up by, "If we want quality  education, put the money In tho classroom."  Itf&t  m  Bingo will start again Thursday,  November 25, 1976 at the Pender  Harbour Community Hall, 8:00  p.m.  For the first time a Directory of Services,  available in the fields of education,  recreation, health, welfare, religion, culture,  legal, government and service clubs has been  completed for the Sunshine Coast. Copies of  this Directory are available at the Community Resource offices in Sechelt.  To secure the information for this  Director, a survey of some 200  organizations Was conducted by the Society.  Since both telephone and personal interviews  were used it was decided to include two  community interest questions. These were:  1. What do you know of the Sunshine Coast  Community Resource Society? How do you  think it should be functioning?  2. In your opinion, what needs have  priority on the Coast?  In response to the first question, 37 per  cent of the community did not know about the  society and 10 per cent learned about it  through media coverage and the survey itself. Attitudes to the society found 90 per cent  positive to the concept and 98 per cent in favor  of the directory or index and encouraged its  full printing. Valuable suggestions as to the  future functioning of the society were given  as people spent time considering the concept.  Appreciation was expressed in the  majority of interviews for the existing  Homemaker and Mini-Bus services.  The second question drew a wide spectrum  and some 139 suggestions as to priority needs  for the Coast. The replies varied from the  need for a local transportation system to  better control of unrestrained dogs; from  overall community planning to meeting  specific needs within the various small  communities. Most people expressed an  appreciation of this area as a special place to  Uve. More specific replies included the  following:  Educational needs for youth programs to  help young people use existing resources  more effectively; a community school;  greater preventative programs such as "How  to Parent" at the pre-school level; volunteer  education to use young people and adults  more effectively in the volunteer field; more  semi-volunteers to work part time on a one to  one basis with high school students; or  volunteers with special arts and crafts experience to help young people; updating of  our libraries; advanced educational services  such as a college; a special pre-school  building for community use as well; more  discipline in homes and schools; higher  standard for teachers in secondary education  and a better system for removing inadequate  teachers and administrators; greater  facilities for retarded children. Several times  concern was expressed that the school board  is out of touch with the communityTAnd it was  felt that many parents do not know how to  The STA's, "Long standing opposition to  the creation of a new administration level  represented by a director", the release said.  Those present at the meeting felt that  since they were being asked to advise the  board indirectly in selecting a person for a  position the teachers opposed; they should  express their opposition by refusing to participate, the release said.  Advertising.^  lets good  little products  compete with  the biggies!  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  winner  Charlie Strom of Gibsons was this week's  winner In the Gibsons Lions 400 Club draw.  Ilia name was drawn at the Gibsons Bank  of Montreal last Friday by Archie Dove,  I |o\V (loCH ll  la't'l l(> ll��*  out on the *��trr��*t?  I'liul out. IpiIic .1 IV.llll,  r.imicinniimin  Walk a bUKilc.To.lav.  * Mexico * Disneyland * Hawaii  vh  =HOUDAMS  IT'S NOT TOO LATE TO PLAN  FOR THAT WINTER VACATION  (Lot our oxporlonco holp you lo soloct tho boat  holiday)  HAWAII ��� FIJI t- MEXICO -- fh�� CARIBBEAN  * Cruliai with llyfroo to ihlpilclo,  * Wardalr ��� Sunlllght ��� Funieokorpi and Now  Horizon.  * Strand Holiday* ��� all cruUo Hno��.  >  (A-  Wo rnproHoul Ihoin nil,  not ihlnflpi ntnrtnfl, full  nnd many mor", Just oeik lo  color hrnchuron nvnllahln,  fflSSL  IIG.112G1  1212  COWRIE  Strand Cruises  885-3265  |nno��t Irom Troll Bay Spoilt|  make their concerns known to the school, so  that appropriate action may be taken.  Recreation . drew the following  suggestions���an inside swimming pool for all  ages; development of the existing beaches for  swimming and protection; a sports centre for  track and field; a recreational centre for  Pender Harbour; a small yacht club; more  recreational activities for the thirty year old  group; better parks and playgrounds; a  coffee shop at Madera Park where people can  meet inside; more sea cadets; abolishment of  the star system in school and youth  recreation; a small docking facility at-  Sechelt; bicycle trails;. a greenbelt area;  something for tourists such as trail  developments, boat launching; viewpoints;  guiding services and more advertising and  publicity for existing facilities and a tourist  convention or conference centre.   .  Health and Welfare needs included: more  or better use of existing services; a centre for  intermediate care of seniors; low cost  housing and boarding homes; a Chemical  Dependence treatment centre; a better  referral system; a Volunteer Bureau or  centre; an Information centre; an open door  drop in place for families and youth; two  more ambulances for Egmont and Sechelt;  dental education and a facility at the  hospital; home physiotherapy; a cardiac  rehabilitation programme and a well people  clinic.  Religious needs were expressed through  support of existing services in health and  welfare and extention of these as well as the  great need for Chemical dependence treatment facilities. This is so helpful in the  Church's referral work. There is a need for  more parent involvement in the whole  community; for greater social tolerance;  more discipline; greater youth involvement;  more spirituality; to retain Sunday as a  separate day for rest and renewal. Other  concerns expressed are included elsewhere in  the survey.  Cultural needs noted were extention of  Library facilities; such as one in the Regional  Board; more family centred cultural activities; a theatre and cultural centre; a  reference centre for libraries; a museum  where traditional crafts can be demonstrated, where history such as that of the  Indian community can be preserved.  In legal, and government areas the  following needs were expressed���greater  focus on employment for youth; better  Manpower services for the area; a legal aid  service; more control on government funding  coming into this area such as L.l.P. grants.  Misplaced federal funding, set up without  reference to the community, drew a lot of  fire. Some such funding has resulted in waste  because of inexperienced people trying to do  the work of professionals without proper  training, supervision and responsibility.  Federal and provincial organizations here  would benefit by centralization. There is a  need for exploration of the present environment in order to use and develop  summer jobs for students such as trail tour  leading, lifeguarding,. trail riding; light industry mainly; restraint in development so  that unique qualities of the environment be  retained; better use of existing facilities  rather than building big complexes without  reference to the community. A transportation  system within the peninsula; road improvement in some areas and an R.C.M.P.  boat were mentioned by many people."  Service Clubs and Volunteer organizations  are doing fine things for the coast. Most  suggestions coming from them are already  expressed, in the proceeding. They welcomed  the Directory and encouraged its printing.  Generally, people cherish this area and  wish restraint in development. A sensible  attitude exists with regard to using existing  resources. The overall problem seems to be  that of getting more people involved to take  civic and social responsibility. The survey  was cordially received by the community and  much time was Spent in giving informantion  as well as answering the questions. We thank  the Community for its co-operation and the  press for the good coverage during the  progress of the survey.  Please remember that Miss Bee will gladly  make deliveries anywhere from West Sechelt  to Gibsons if you cannot come to the store. ���  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  KwiWiaiS^K  ��Residential  �� Commercial  ��Free Estimates  RONSIfti    ����S-^PtlJ    RICK SIR!  "We're across from the new Sechelt Legion"  ���a  COMMUTER RATES WILL GUARANTEE YOU  Go on, take advantage. Our low fares will save you time and money*, and you will  return home relaxed after a full day. Just check our rates and you'll see what a  bargain you can get.  SECHELT-VANCOUVER HARBOUR  Loavo Socholt at 8:15 am, roturn 3:30 pm samo day  RETURN  [MON-SAT]  SECHELT-VANCOUVER AIRPORT  Loavo Socholt 8:10 am, cholco of throo roturn flights samo day  RETURN  [DAILY]  BOX 1400  SECHELT  s  SECHELT-NANAIMO (Weekender)  Effoctlvo 12 noon Frlday-12:30 pm Monday  RETURN  ���^  VANCOUVER-PENDER HARBOUR  confirmed booking  RETURN  9  ��anc��ii��er, ����!MI05t  Sachelt, 885-2214  ifittalm��, 753-2H4I  Senior iffl��r, ZEnfth  M*^P5*S'S*��K36#^^  / !:  ,���   /  'Y I  '���;..'  V  ' ' /  X  "**!"���*���  ���>"    i* ^f-t*'?'     '*-**** "  LINING UP to vote these people were  only a fraction of the turnout in last  Saturday's Sechelt election. A record  number of voters cast ballots in the  closest election-battle in the history of  the municipality. ��� Timesphoto  o  Section B  Wednesday, November 24,1876  eninsula f4me& saie se  Paites 1-8  By ROBERT FOXALL  President Bill Wilson  First Vice Pres. Madge Hansen  Second Vice-Pres. Bill Scott  Directors    Agnes   McLaren,    Charles  Humm, Henry Draper  Past Pres. Emery Scott  Secretary Joyce Kolibas  Treasurer Ivan Corbett  These are the people who along with  committee chairman (ex officio) will be the  executive for 1977 who will lead and direct  Senior Citizens Branch 69 through what  promises to be another busy and exciting  year. The new executive will be sworn in at  the Christmas Dinner, which will take place  Dec. 16 and the time is 12 noon, not as I  reported last week. Congratulations and good  wishes are,extenAeiLio1aJl.,^t^..4.,^ ��^.:���  Before commencing, the meeting stood in  silence to pay respect to the memory of Ulan  Rose Eldered whose memorial service a  number had attended just prior, and who will  be greatly missed.  In his report President Emery said that  the past year had been a happy, constructive  and co-operative year because of the work  that had been done On 'Our Hall'.  The building had been painted inside and  out. Roofs had been or were being constructed over both porches. New dishes had  been bought for the kitchen, a Gestetner,  projector and screen, many games and  shuffleboard had been added to our equipment.  He paid tribute to the merchants and gave  special thanks to Berg Sherlock, our building  superintendent, to Mr. and Mrs.. Jim Derby  and to Dave Hayward for his work on Entertainment and Transportation. (Hearty  applause). He also reminded the membership  that while we were In a fairly healthy position  , financially we must continue with fund  raising activities to pay for current expenses  and to be able to take care of inevitable  depreciation.  Committee reports were received and the  rentalsperson advised that she had some  bookings as far ahead as April. Bowling  membership was off a little but it was expected that with the coming of more wintry  weather this would pick up.  There were 37 members out for dancing  last Wednesday. Mrs. Slater asked for  donations of used Christmas cards to make  novelties and decorations for the New Year's  Eve . Her call for assistance received many  volunteers.  Adele DeLange moved a hearty vote of  thanks to outgoing executive which was  carried to loud applause. Work to be done in  the New Year was outlined and then the  monthly draws were held.  The door prize went to Kathleen Mavin  and the Shop-Easy Vouchers were won by  absentees Rose Eilison, Jim Hamilton and  ^Connie .Wilson andiittendees.Augusta Watt^.  Henry Draper and Dorothy Campbell. ���' "r  On the program for the near future are:  fourth Thursday, Nov. 25 come and enjoy  some interesting moments. Executive  meeting Dec. 7; Christmas Dinner Dec. 16 at  noon with the installation of officers to take  place on this occasion. Of course, carpet  bowling will continue to be held on Mondays  at 1:30 p.m. and dancing on Wednesdays at  1:30 p.m. Turn out ahd have some fun.  Cold Mountain Pottery will be having a  sale December 18.  Marty Peters of the co-operative pottery in  Roberts Creek told The Times thelocal sale  was scheduled for that date at 10 a.m. to 4  p.m. at St. Aidens Hall in Roberts Creek.  He said the sale would be mainly function,  workable pots, lots of cups and saucer sets,  tea pots and sets and other items such as  bread pans.  Peters said all the items in the sale were  manufactured on the site and fired at a kiln in  Vancouver. The local pottery eventually  plans their own kiln on the Roberts Creek site.  All items in the sale will be newly-  manufactured, he said, "There will be a  whole new firing between the December 18  sale and a sale planned for Vancouver on  December 12." That sale will be at the  Western Front, 303 East 8th Avenue.  *������������*���*������*���*���*���*���  X    THE HAPPY COPPERS  * Janitorial Services  * .  * available for  * Business��� Home ��� Garages  * 886-7100  * bonded Pat Holland *  *���������*���*������**���*���������***  People of Sechelt  *. i  "I thank all of you for your  wonderful support"  Frode Jorgensen  Sunshine Coast Regional District  George Kcrster, Social Credit MLA for  Coquitlam, will be guest speaker nt the  November 29 meeting of the Mackenzie South  Social Credit Association.  Kerster is chairman of the provincial  transport and communications committee  and the Motor Vehicles Act revision committee. He defeated Dave Barret In the last  provincial election.  The meeting will be hold at tt p.m. in the  Wilson Creek community hnll and n question  period will follow his speech.  'S  DSCAPING  Inntant lowns or soodod  Lawn and Gardon  Malntonanco  Comploto  concroto  and  stono work  - Troo pruning  Scroonod Topsoll  Dark mulch and shrubbory  Comploto llr-o of foncing.  Pursuant lo soctlon 702A of tho Municipal Act, a public hoarlng will  bo hold In tho Wolcomo Boach Hall, Rodrooffs Road, on Sunday,  Novombor 20, 1976, 3:00 p.m. to consldor By-law 119 (Land Uso  Contract Authorization). All persons who doom tholr Intorost In  proporty affoctod by tho proposod by-law shall bo affordod an  opportunity to bo hoard on mattors contalnod In tho by-law.  This by-law is to implement a 30 dwelling strata title subdivision,  expansion of marina facllltlos, and Improvement of tho public  wharf, at Socrot Covo Marina (D.L. 4544, Plan 11140, Parcol B and  Plan 0242, Romalndor Parcol B).  Tako notico that tho abovo paragraph Is doomod to bo a synopsis of  By-law 119 and is not doomod to bo an intorprotatlon Ihoroof. Tho  by-law may bo Inspoctod at tho Roglonal District offlcos, 1230  Wharf Stroot, Socholt during offlco hours, namoly Monday to Friday,  0:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Sunshlno Coast Roglonal District  Box 000, Socholt, B.C.  VON 3A0  005-2261  (Mrs.) A.G. Prossloy  Socrotary-Traasuror <!  'A-  x -t ���'���������  ''  ���������   v  7  7  m    m  lead the Want Ads for Best Buys      mow 885-3231  mVIS  Birth Announcements  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  WILLMS: Paul and Joan Willms  are pleased to announce the  birth of their first child a son  Clayton Paul. Born November 17,  1976 at St. Mary's Hospital 8 lbs. 6  ozs. Grandparents Mr. and Mrs:  I. Enns of Clearbrook, B.C. and  Mr. and Mrs. J.H. Willms of  Cawston,B.C. 2449-52  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times  Wed. November 24,1976  Birth Announcements  DOUGALL: Corey and Shane  Dougall are pleased to announce the birth of their sister  Leandra Carlalea born  November 17,1976 at St. Mary's  Hospital, 8 lbs. 9 ozs. Proud  parents are Clark and Corey-  Anne. Grandparents are Mr. and  Mrs. Corey McKay, of Gibsons,  and Mr. and Mrs. Alex Dougall of  Bridge Lake, B.C. 2448-52  For Quick Results Use Adbriefs  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Lid.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963-  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per "  count line.  Deaths,      Card     of     Thanks,      In.  Memoriam',  Marriage and  Engagement notices are $6.00  (up to  14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line,  ender Harbour Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  BEAUTIFUL LOTS ��� First1 time offered. 3 to choose from  on Francis Peninsula'. Each is approximately one acre and in park-like  setting. Serviced. Each $15,000.  BRAND NEW". 2.bedroom, full basement home in Garden  Bay. Within a stone's throw of marinas, shops, etc. Full price just  $47,500.  . Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1976  Gross Circulation 4150  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 Linesv(4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60c extra  Birtb  Notices, Coming  Events  take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  in  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area  $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  BEAUTIFUL VIEW: Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $44,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Charming and well kept 840 sq ft  house on approx 1 /4 acre waterfront with undeveloped moorage. 2  bedrooms.on main plus one in basement. This is a fine property at F.P.  $59,000.  EXTRA SPECIAL ���- Lovely 2 year old 2 bedroom plus den  home on a serviced water view lot in Madeira Park. Just $36,000.  Card of Thanks  I TAKE this opportunity to thank  the doctors, nurses, staff and  all who were so good to me while  I was in St. Mary's Hospital, also  for cards and flowers, and a  special thanks to Dr. Mountain  and nurses at the Gibsons  Medical Centre. Sincerely, Mrs.  M.Krintila. 2465-52  Obituary  Obituary  ACREAGE:   7  acres  on   Highway   101.   Has   potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P, $35,000.  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.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978    ��insurance ��       883-2745  DOUGLAS: . passed away  November 16, 1976 Robert  Douglas late of Gibsons in his  77th year. Survived by three sons  Donald and William, of Gibsons  and Robert of Nanaimo. 13  grandchildren and 8 great  grandchildren. Three sisters  Miss Jessie Douglas, Mrs. Agnes  Machines and Mrs. Ellen Brown  of Vancouver. Funeral service  was held Friday, November 19 at  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Rev. D. Brown officiated.  Cremation. 2447-52  WOW! WHAT A BUILD  Come and see if you agree with us, that this NEW 2  bedroom, full basement home, is a very versatile floor  plan. Close to all Village conveniences. $49,900. Make an  appointment with JOHN or LYNN WILSON to view this  property.  WATCH THE BOATS GO BY ^  as you plan the home you would like to build on this VIEW  LOT on the high side of the road at HOPKINS LANDING.  $11,500 MLS  WALK RIGHT IN SIT RIGHT DOWN  and feel at ease by the fireside of this comfortable 2  bedroom home or enjoy the view from the dining area of  the large kitchen. A desirable, -easy-care RETIREMENT  home. Priced in the low $40s. See it with either JOHN or  LYNN WILSON.  GEER: passed away November  11,1976 Oilver Lewis Geer late  of Selma Park in his 81st year.  Survived by his loving wife Lizzie  and stepson Bob Keeley of Wilson  Creek. 2 granddaughters and 1  great grandson. Funeral service  was held Tuesday, November 16  at Devlin Funeral Home,-Gibsons. Rev. Jerry Foster officiated. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. 2446-52  CHAPMAN: . passed away  November 7,1976, Misty Janet  Chapman beloved infant  daughter of Ken and Clare Ann  Chapman of Selma Park. Also  survived by her maternal  grandmother Mrs. R. Lawrence  of Sechelt and paternal grandparents Doris and ~ Leslie  Chapman of Toronto. Uncles,  aunts and cousins: Funeral  services were held Wednesday,  November 10,1976 at the Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Interment Seaview Cemetery. 2441-  52  .MOLLICK: passed away  November 16, 1976 Michael  Mollick, late of Gibsons in his  68th year. Survived by his loving  wife Eva, two sisters Mary  Campbell, Edmonton and Emma  Saffold, Calgary. Service was  held Friday, November 19 at the  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Rev. D. Brown officiating.  Cremation. 2445-52  H.B.  LTD.  GORDON AGENCIES  REAL ESTATE 885-2013 INSURANCE  JOHN or LYNN WILSON  Evenings  885-9365  Weekends  ��� P ��y>ap���� mm.m,. ,i   j. ")MJnaja jpi   v. m i.mf, .    i   ll.fc.M. ..L    .1    ���    ma,  We're National  but Neighbourly  p.  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek   Phone 885-3271  LOTS  McLINTOCK RD ��� Francis Peninsula, About an acre. Irregular shape. Hydro  and wator. $9,900.  GARDEN BAY RD ��� 3.78 acre with crook. $22,500.  SANDY HOOK -   Lot 16, 68 ft w/L Easy beach accoss. Good valuo. $20,900.  HALFMOON BAY ��� Lots 46, 47 Cooper Rd. Each $11,500.  SARGENT RD, GIBSONS ��� Seaview high sldo of St. $15,900.  MARINE DR., GIBSONS ��� Soavlow on 1600 block. $16,400.  BAY RD., GIBSONS ��� Lot 14. High w/f ovorlooklng Bay and Harbor aroa.  Olfors. '  ACREAGE  GARDEN BAY RD ��� 22 acros undor hay. Stablos. 2 bdrm romodollod homo.  Yoar round crook, riding ring, otc. Income potontlal. Opon to offors/torms.  TY,SON RD. WILSON CREEK ��� A truly romarkablo proporty of 10 acros about  half cloarod. Hay producer. Sovoral outbuildings. Yr round crook with 2 Independent pumping stations. Mobilo homo (5 yrs) In landscapod sotting with  attraetlvo sunkon garden to crook. You con only appreciate tho valuo on Inspection. $09,500.  OAST PORPOISE BAY ��� Almost 9 acros with good tlmbor, Fabulous vlow down  Inlot, 5 yr mastor built homo. Commorcial nursory potontial.  GIBSONS AREA ������ 3 brand now ranch typo homos, Tho only onos known to bo  avallablo In Ihls aroa Irom $39,900.  Rovonuo proporty on Marino Dr. Rentals $6,240 por annum. Two suites hilly  lurnlshod, $54,900.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Largor 3 bdrm homo on Boach Avo. on oach caro lot. Olfors  ���nvltod In 40's.  'i"  W  :���*������  ft.  Patricia Murphy  085*9407  Bert Barnos  Contury Wost Rool Estato Ltd., 005-3271  Evary Off ko IncUpontly Owned nnd Op-iratoil  Barbara Skagf|ard  005-9074  an  ������if, ,i"^  ��� PBal. Hamuli,  ,J   Li.  In Memoriam  DONATIONS to The B.C. Heart  Foundation    are    gratefully  acknowledged    and    will    be-,  devoted   solely   to ��� research/  education and community aid.  . Donations should be addressed to  the B.C. Heart Foundation, c-o  Mrs.   A.J.   Hatcher,   Madeira  Park, B.C. Cards are sent to.the  bereaved and receipts for income,  tax purposes to donors.     2455-52  Personal  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m*   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-2356.   12648-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS Jpublished   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times off ice.        1473-tf  iCOME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your  free  Radio  Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  Help Wanted  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  WATERFRONT HOWIES  ' / >y:%71: x.  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. '  AVON  Need extra $$ to make Christmas  merrier? Earn them as an Avon  representative. Sell beautiful  gifts, jewellery, cosmetics, more.  I'll show you how. Call 885-2183 or  88(i-91f)0.     2082-tfn  EXPANDING Canadian Oil  Company needs dependable  person for industrial sales  territory. No relocation. We are  an expanding AAA-1 firm  established since 1933. Liberal  commission plus bonus and  opportunity for advancement.  For personal Interview write a  letter and tell mc about yourself.  B.B. Hendrlx, Sales Manager,  Southwestern Petroleum Canada  Ltd., Box 789, Ft. Worth, Tx,  70101. 2408-52  AVON  To buy or sell. Call 1105-2183 or  UMm-        1545-lfn  Work Wanted          WHAT DO YOU EXPECT      ;  FROM A TREE SERVICE?    I  ��� Experienced, Insured work?  -- Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fnlr estimates?  Then gives us n call; PEERLESS  THEE SERVICES LTD., ����!>-  2109. 7.r)8-tfn  UOUSESITTER  will  emo   for  your    home    while    away.  Weekend,    week   or   month.  BondMblc. Ph. 800-7317.    2012-tfn  EVEIU.HEEN LANDSCAPING  &(,AM>KN MAINTENANCE  Fall nanlcn cleanup  Pruning  �� specialty        fruit  trees, shrubs h hr-dgi'H  Mockeries  Low maintenance, hark mulch  !.hnih bctl;;,  Em* Estimates  Ph. nwi-aiiiH  between YIHIaiHl.1:00 p.in.  2215-1 fu  \  GUNBOAT BAY ��� Approx 5 acres, 152+ ft w'aterfront, 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 of Harbor entrance, islands 8 Gulf. Good  garden area, no stairs to climb ond privacy. $140,000  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 bdrm home on 237+ft waterfront lot, approx  1/2 acre with panoramic view of Straits and Harbour entrance. House  is designed for outdoor living with 1744+ sq ft of sundeck on three  levels. Plus family room and office/den. $115,000.  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  MADEIRA PARK ���2 bdrm home on 78+ ft waterfront on Lagoon Road  with private dock & flaat. House is 808+ sq ft, remodelled 1969.  Covered sundeck on 2 sides, separate garage 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 ? bdrm home, 1073+ sq ft.  Built 1972. Full basement, 137+ ft waterfront, deep moorage, dock &  flaat. 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 only. $17,000.  | REVENUE PROPERTIES|  TRINCOMALI MARINA ��� 2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 180' good  waterfront ��� good gravel beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop, with heavy shop equipment, marine ways. And .a nice 4 bdrm  home with partial basement, good view. $195,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE ��� on 50 ft beach waterfront lot. Small  grocery store, post office, owners 3 bdrm suite, two 2 bdrm rental  suites, one' 1 bdrm rental cottage. Purchase price includes store  shelving, furnishings, equipment and $8,000 stock in trade. Good  business for a couple. $105,000.  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY STORE ��� 1.4 acres land, 650+ ft sheltered  vyaterfront, large general store with butcher shop, office, stock rooms  and riost office, 370+lineal ft floats. Standard Oil dealership, owners  2 bdrm home..$240,000 plus cash for stock in trade.  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA ��� Marina and trailer park, 48 seat cafe  with licenced dining room at the entrance to.Pender Harbour. Chevron  agency, boat rentals.. $225,000.  MOBILE HOMES  GENDALL NORWESTER ��� deluxe 1974 model, 3 bdrms with extra large  |       living room. Located at LR&B Mobile home Park, Madeira Park. Close to  school, stores & marina. $12,500.  |WATERFR0NT ACREAGE|  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 700 +_' rocky beach waterfront on Hwy 101  between Bargain Harbour and Silver Sands. Property contains 16+_  acros with beautiful ylew of Malaspina Strait and Texada Island. Small  oldor cottage and 26' trailer Included. $165,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200+ ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road adjacent to Jorvls'Vlow Marina. 5.11 acros. Spectacular  view up Jorvls Inlet and fishing on your doorstop, $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 1/2+_ acros with 500+_ ft sheltered watorfront. A  vory nlco parcel. $122,500, ,  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 2 parcols, oach with an undivided l/24th Intorost  In D.L. 3839, 375+ft waterfront, 5+ acros. Southwest oxposuro, boat  or piano accoss, $24,000 & $30,000.  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unlquo 40 aero proporty with  both soa front and lako front, 1 500+ It good sholtorod watorfront In  Wostmoro Bay and 200 +_ ft lakofront on Wost Lako, Improvomonts  consist ol a good 3 bdrm horno, 2 summor cottdgos, floats and Joop  road to Wost Lako, Full prlco $160,000,  ADJOINING --- 4.0 acros with 1200-J-, ft watorfront could bo purchased  In conjunction with tho abovo proporly for $40,000,  EARLS COVE-- 5.57 acros good land with 450+It watorfront ad|olning  Earls Covo Forry Tormlnal, $125,000.  HIDDEN BASIN --��� NELSON ISLAND -��� 1700+. It sholtorod doop  watorlront, low bank shorollno, sovoral boachos & bays, 11.3+ acros  of boaulllully trood proporty with small crook, Furnlshod 3 bdrm  cottage, furnlshod guost cottago, workshop, wood shod, wo|l ond  pumphouso, boats and somo oqulpmont, (loot, $79,500.  1 LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES^  SAKINAW LAKE 165+. tt lakolront, 6.3+. acros with (.mall coltogo,  Excollont trood proporly with sholtorod bay, $50,000,  SAKINAW LAKE 107 It lakofront lot Wllh comfortable summor  cotlngo, Franklin flroplaco, largo sundock on 2 sldos, Rango, frldgo,  soma furnlturo, (loot ft 16|; It sailboat Includod, $26,000,  I'AQ LAKE ��� MADURA PARK 3,77 acrot with 406+. tt lokolront.  Possibility ol subdividing to approx 11 lots, Hydro ft wnlor nvnllnblo,  $56,000.  RUBY LAKH 113+ ocron ol oxcollont land, 400' watorlront on Ruby  loko, 2,600'+ It wntorfront on lagoon, 2 houaos, prosontly rontod ft  Imllor spacos. $120,000,  SAKINAW I.AKF. 3250+ fl cholco watorlront, 32+ anon with 2  t-ummnr homos, floots, $205,000,  SAKINAW LAKL       57,5+ ar.ion with 3,500;L Miollorod wntorlront, 2  M-m-noi   (.oltagoH   wllh  bnlhroom*,   2   dorks,   wotor   amiss   only, ���  $200,000.  SAKINAW LAKE 000+ It lokolront wllh dork, ��ond hoorh, onuthoily  oxposuro, fi<13 sq tl 3 Mm- lurnlshod r.ol!of|o with 3 ploro bathroom,  lull prko $60,000, Ownor will flnoncn,  PAT SLADEY  R����. 885-3922  DAN WILEY  Rot. 883-9149  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, Rondeview Road. Driveway in, some  clearing done, serviced with water & hydro. Nice building lot. $10,000*.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR��� 1 1/2�� acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro,  water, septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $12,000 to  $18,500.  6. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 27, semi-waterfront view lot. road access, hydro.  $7,000. Owner anxious to sell, make an offer.  7. EARLS COVE ��� large corner lot, serviced with hydro, close to  waterfront. $1i;000.  8. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. View lot with water,  hydro & sewer available. $14,900.  9. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good secluded lot at end of Elliot Rd, Hydro  available. $8,500.  10. SANDY HOOK ��� Lots 58 & 59, side by side view lots on Deerhom  Drive. $10,500 each.  11. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 treed,  parklike, fairly  level  lots on  Cameron Road. $13,500 each.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� Level, cleared lot with 73+ ft road frontage. $16,000.*  13. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg lots. $9.000 and $9,500.  ACREAGE  1. RUBY LAKE ��� 2 1/4+ acres view property, driveway in. Building  site cleared. $19,000  2. SILVER SANDS��� 4+ acres of Gulf view property with small cottage  and 2 mobile homes (12 x 60 and 10 x 50) creek. $58,500. <  3. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 acres with creek and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  4. KLEINDALE ��� 23.78 acres'treed land. Menacher Road runs through  property. Some merchantable timber (not for sale separately).  $50,000.  5. KLEINDALE ��� approx 20 acres of fairly level land with approx 10  acres cleared. $42,000.  6. MIDDLE POINT ��� 19.9+ acres with small one bdrm cottage located  on Hwy 101. Acreage in natural state with good bldg sites on higher  elevations. $53,000. Open to offers.  7. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.87 level acres, view of entrance to Pender  Harbour, across road from public waterfront access. $42,000.  8. MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 1/2 acres of parklike land on Spinnaker Road  near Lillies (Paq) Lake. $35,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. SECRET COVE ��� Small peninsula of 370+ ft waterfront, cabin &  flaat, southwest exposure. $79,500.  2. GERRANS BAY ��� 100+ ft waterfront with 188 ft frontage on Francis  Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and electricity all in.  $32,000.   *  3. REDROOFFS ROAD ��� 1.5+ acre lot, excellent Gulf "view. 100+ ft  cliff waterfrontage. $18,900.  4. EGMONT ��� 59+_ ft sheltered waterfront in Secret Bay. Driveway,  septic in, hydro & water. $21,000.  5. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117+_ ft good lakefront, driveway in from  Hallowell Rd, serviced with Hydro. $21,000.  6. MADEIRA PARK ��� Lot 46 has 90�� ft waterfront, 1.33 acres on Hwy  101 in Madeira Park. $28,000.  7. GARDEN BAY ��� *290+ ft waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway in. Approx 2 acres. $70,000.  8. HOTEL LAKE ��� 105�� ft excellent lakefront, 1/2+ acre with Hydro  and easy access. $20,000.  ISLANDS  WILLIAM ISLAND'��� Beautiful 2 .1/2+ acre island at the entrance to  Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000.,  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� Beautiful treed small island. 1.7+acres  with beach and sheltered cove, located directly in front of the Egmont  Marina. Asking $45,000.  11.6+ ACRE ISLAND '��� at the entrance to Churchill Bay, Francis  PentnsiJIa. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, water & hydro.  $187,500.  '��&'   " ���'' '    " ��� '      ,"- ���    "���-��� ���' &  HOMES  EGMOt**LT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790+ sq ft on Maple Rd, close to Egmont  Marinq. Oil heat, low taxes. $27,000. Offers considered.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1975, on large lot on  Gulfvlew Rd. Full basement, 2 sundecks, fireplace, electric heat. Includes all drapes, central vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, rango, garbage  compactor & garbage disposal unit. $49,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand now and spacious,  this 3 bdrm homo also has a swimming pool. Immediate possession.  $79,500.    GARDEN BAYESTATES ��� professionally designed and built 3 bdrm  homo, 2100+. sq ft plus partial basement, built 1975.. Open beam living  aroa finished In rod cedar with rod plush shag carpotlng, foaturos a  sunkon living room with frosted marblo flroplaco. A beautiful homo for  luxury living, woll situated on a trood vlow lot closo to storos, marinas  & P.O. $110,000.       : ��� .  GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 2,33 acros fairly lovol land. 3 bdrm homo with  W/W, sundock. Good gardon aroa, crook. $49,900,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand now codar homo with 2160 sq ft of  living aroa on two lovols. 2 bdrms on main lovol and 3rd bdrm on lowor  lovol, 2 flroplacos, roc room, sundock, vlow of harbour, Eloctrlc hoat,  thormopano windows. $73,500.  GARDEN BAY --- Small 2 bodroom furnlshod cottago on 2 largo loaso  lots, Loasos have approxlmatoly 17 yoars romalnlng plus 20 yoar  option. Closo to storos, marinas and P.O, $10,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 47, Rondovlow Road ��� now 3 bdrm split  lovol homo, parllal basomont with unfinished roc room, cornor  flroplaco, oil hoat, onsultoplhg, sundock ft carport. $t!>0,500.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island, 2 bdrm furnlshod.summor  homo locatod within 100 yds of sandy boach and Vaucroft govornmont  dock. $47,500,           IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm homo with on oxcollont vlow ovor Loo  Bay, WAV carpots, sundock, rango and frldgo Includod, Closo to marina  and gov't wharf, $34,900.  GARDEN DAY ESTATES  Boautilul 3 bdrm codar ranch stylo homo.  1363+_ sq ft built 1975, Landscapod, dbl garago, largo sundock ft vlow  ovor harbour. Houso Is woll eonstructnd and nlcoly docoratod. $79,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA -- Lot 29, Rondovlow Rood -- now 3 bdrm homo,  lull basomont, onsulto plbg, roughod-ln roc room, $69,500,  DON LOCK  Ros. 003-252&  MADEIRA PARK      3 bdrm Spanish stylo ranch homo, 14)2 sq ft built  1975. Flroplaco, oloctrlc hoat, vlow of Harbour, $52,000,  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD 3 bdrm much stylo homo, built 1973, on lorgo  trood lot, Garago and soparato storago shod, $49,500,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES 1150+, sq ft 3 bdrm ranch stylo homo, built  Juno 1975, Doublo carport ft storago, 1 1/2 bathrooms, no stairs to  cllmh,.Lorgo soloctlvoly trood lot, $64,900,  BARGAIN HARBOUR noml-wntorlmnt, doublo lot, vlow, closo to  booch across with 60(1+_ ��q tt homo with covorod sundock, stnna-lncod  llroploco, soparato doublo gorar-o and 320+ ��q Jl lurnlshod guost  rottor-o. $71,900,  ClAYDON ROAD, GARDtN BAY well-built 3 bdrm homo, built 197 5,  1434+ ��q tl, (nil basomont, lnrgo living room attractlvoly flnlshod In  took panolllnrj, 2 stono flrnplncon, soparato 2-rnr garago, nioMor bdrm  onsulto with walk-In clothos r.lnsnt, Eloctrlc hoot ond mony oxtrns,  Ireed 1 '2 ocr�� lot with vl#w ov��r Hoibour, $90,000,  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233 \  ; ���  ; '  . I  Work Wanted  Real Estate  DUMP  TRUCK   and  backhoe  aVailable. Ph. Phil Nicholson  [88b"2ll0 or 885-2515.     *'   ����� 55tt"rf  HAVE YOUR floors and carpets  cleaned and shampooed  for  Xmas!       Free       estimates-  reasonable rates. Call 883-  9082. 2409-1  Real Estate  NEW 1973 3 bdrm., 1200 sq ft post  and beam cedar home. Harvest  goldappl's., sheltered dock, deep  moorage, good view. $125,000. To  view, call 883-2709, 291-1642, 941-  5451. 2407-2  liiUJiuiiiiuii  Yow lifter  ��    o  isjusf  os dirty  anybody  else's  Be sure to use a  litter CGnfdin^  GOWER POINT  BY OWNER  2 yr. old quality built home. 2%  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  FOR SALE BY OWNER  $42,500  New 3 bdrm home, fireplace,  feature wall, excel, storage.  Large treed lot on cul de sac. W.  Sechelt. Roomy storage shed. Ph.  885-9213. 2402-50  $33,000 ��� Custom. Davis Bay,  Laurel Rd., 2 storey on view  lot, circ. stair, covered s-deck, 3  bdrm ensuite, sunken lvg. rm.,  ex-large dbl. windows every  room, luxury kitchen cabinets,  needs finishing. Ph. (112) 274-  5017. 2396-6  3 BDRM waterfront home 2Y2  miles  West  Sechelt  village.  Sept. 1,1976 to June 30,1977. Ph.  885-9308 weekends.     ,      1940-tfn  NEW 3 BDRM house with bsmt.  FP up and down. Large lot.  Roberts Creek. Ph. 886-7883.   2297-52  NEW 1200 sq ft home with fuU  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen cabinets.  Located on Chaster Rd7 on  100x100 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  REDROOFFS: Vz acre Cooper  Rd., 2 bdrm home, all elec. on  reg. water, parklike setting,  $37,500. Ph. 885-9979 days or 885-  2062 eves. 2458-52  FOR SALE: by builder. 1232 sq ft  3 bdrm. brand new home in  area of new homes in Gibsons.  Possible 4th bdrm. downstairs.  Main ent. foyer and bsmt. on  grade level with rec. rm., bath  and utility rm., Gower Pt. and  Franklin Rd. area. 300' to beach.  Fantastic view of ocean. Priced  right in the 40's and mortgage  avail. Ph. 886-9890. 2462-tfn  FULLY FURN. 1 bdrm ste. in  new home close to Sunnycrest  Plaza. $195 permo. incl. heat &  light. Ph. 886-9102. 2374-5  CABIN  for rent  on 5 acres.  Lockyer Rd. $90. Ph. (112) 985-  8870. 2372-5  Wed. November 24,1976  Real Estate  FOR SALE by owner new 3 bdrnj  post and beam cedar home1  with fireplace, w-w carpets,  finished bsmt. Situated on well  treed view lot in Garden Bay  Estates. $62,500. Ph. 883-2533, 8  a.m. to 5 p.m.; 883-9028 after 6.  , 2174-tfn  NEW 2 bdrm home, Norwest Bay  Rd., w-w, electric heat, thermopane windows, f-p.  $39,000.  Ph. 885-2384. 2388-5  FOR THE $$ CONSCIOUS  $29,500  New post and beam 3 bdrm home  to finish yourself and save $$.  Large private treed lot, excl. W.  Sechelt location. Ph. 885-3718,  885-9213. 2403-50  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.    2074-tfn  GIBSONS:  small 2 bdrm ctg.  close to beach  and  stores.  Rental  income  $175 "per mo.  $22,500. Ph. 886-7559.        2343-tfn  WANTED:    commercial  property, Sechelt area, for  small business. Preferably with  living accommodation. Ph. 922-  0074. 2450-52  For Rent  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 blacktpp, all for only  $300  per  month.  These  good  family homes are located on 1650  School .Road  between  School  Road and  Wyngart  Road, in  Gibsons. For further information  call  SEA-AIR ESTATES, 886-7312  or  SAFECO BUILDERS LTD., 683-  3291  or eves 253-9293  2386-tfn  PRIME LOCATION  New commel space for stores or  offices.   Suitable   for   various  businesses.  PH. 886-2827  2062-tfn  1 BDRM WF ste. Quiet loc.  Madeira Ck. Permanent only,  $135 per mo. Ph. 883-9055.    2376-6  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  The Peninsula Times   PageB-3  For Rent        CABIN for rent on 5 acres,  Lockyer Rd, $90. Ph. (112) 985-  8870. 2372-2  2 BDRM ste. in Gibsons. Fridge  and stove, immed. occupancy.  Ph. (112) 581-0024. 2459-52  2'BDRM bungalow in Sechelt,  avail, Dec. 1, $225 per mo. Ph.  885-9979 days or 885-2062  eves. 2457-52  1 BDRM mobile home in quiet,  park. Semi-furn., $175. Ph. 885-  -3547. 2464-52  MEADOWBROOK Ranch,  Garden Bay. 2 . bdrm  remodelled home. Superb 5 stall  stable, yr. round creek. 22 acres  under hay. $350 per mo. Century  West Real Estate Ltd., 885-  3271.   v ' 2391-5  GIBSONS SMALL 2 bdrm ctge  close to beach  and  stores.  Rental  income  $175  per mo.  $22,500. Ph. 886-7559.        2343-tfn  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included,  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  NEEDED: a younger woman to  share a two bedroom, unfurnished house in Roberts  Creek. Large stone fireplace,  open beam living room, washer-  dryer, electric heat, lots of  privacy and close to beach  (water can occasionally be seen  through the fog). Presently  inhabited by assorted plants.  $112.50 per mo. Ph. 885-3231. 2434-  tf  MODERN house, stove, washer,  dryer, dbl. garage, large lot.  Roberts Creek. Ph. 273-7611, 278-  6330. 2413-1  Cars and Trucks  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Line    685-5544   Office   885-2241  REDROOFFS AREA���1/2 acre and larger lots, nicely treed, park-like setting, trailers allowed, serviced.  From $9,500. ���  THREE PANORAMIC VIEW LOTS ��� in Davis Bay. Laurel and Greer Aves. At $14,900.  10% DOWN, EASY TERMS ��� recreational properties adjoining Buccaneer Marina. Nicely treed. From  $7,900.   .''.'������ , ,   ���*  VIEW LOTS ��� your choice of 3 yiew lots just past ice arena. Serviced, cleared and ready to build.1 Access  to marina close by. Asking $11,400,  1W0MES!  SELMA PARK ��� Unobstructed panoramic view from tills 115' property. Good gardon soil and fruit trees. 2  bodrooms on main floor and 2 finished In basement. Wall to wall. Wrap-around sundeck. Many other  foaturos. An oldor home In oxcollont condition, Asking $47,900 MLS,  $16,850 FULL PRICE ���- Attractive summer cottage, 2 bdrms. Could be permanent residence with a little  work. Sltuatod on approx 2/3 acre trqed property. Vendor wlllcarry A.S at 11 % Int. An excellent start for  somoono. . -'���    mmExm  0,7 ACRES ��� East Porpolso Bay aroa, noar marina, Not In land froozo. Hydro and wator. Asking $45,000.  ROBERTS CREEK -��� Approx 3 1/2 acros of sorvlcod  accoss. Asking $25,000.  c^W*  ly trood. Noar Provincial Park and   watdr  Len/Suzanne Van Egmond  885-2241  Ed Baker  885-2641  "aaa*"***  THREE   '65   Mustangs,   2   in  running order. $1200. Ph. 883-  2366. 2387-tfn  '72 HORNET (American Motors)  30,000 miles, one owner, excl  cond. $1,800. Ph. 885-3496. 2334-51  '73 MAZDA pick-up with canopy.'  Ph. 885-9564 anytime.     2337-51  '73 CAPRI V6, 4 spd., radials,  new paint. $2,700. Ph. 883-2732.  2358-51  '62 % TON Mercury PU. Ready to  go. $150. Ph. 886-7634 Sat. or  Sun. 2429-51  '74 DATSUN PU, canopy top, low  mileage, good buy. Ph. 886-  7160. 2454-52  '73 VOLVO 142IS, good cond., low  mileage, best offer. Ph. 884-  . 5334 Friday eves.        ������������.. 2460-52  '72 CHEVELLE Malibu,  good  running cond., tires and mags.  Best offer. Ph. 885-2413.    2463-52  '76 PLYMOUTH Fury wagon,  AM-FM radio, radials, many  extras, uses reg. gas only, 4,400  accident free nules. Ph. 885-  3737. . 2466-52  '71 F250 4 x 4, 60,000 mi., 1 ton  rear  suspension,   flat  deck,  $4,500. Ph. 885-2153. 2467-2  LANDROVER   shop   manuals;  1974, $50; and 1950 (?) $25. Ph.  885-9967. < 2438-52  '73 SUPER Beetle,  2800 mi.,  excel, cond., set of winter tires  and radials, $1800. Ph. 883-  2405. 2442-2  Boats and -Engines  ,   TANDEM boat trailer, handles  up to 22 ft. boat, Ph. after 6,885-  9386. 2435-51  '7120' FIBERFORM day cruiser.  155 HP Ford I-O, stove, sink,  head, anchor pkg., 20 HP  Johnson, depth sounder, compass. $6650. Ph. 883-9041.   2397-51  $1000 FIRM PRICE. Rebuilt 27'  ex-Gov't. .surf boat hull. Iron  barked and includes extrayellow  cedar and fir lumber. Can be  seen at Malibu Club, Jervis Inlet,  or write S.W. Lewis, c-o P.O. Box  86400, N. Van., B.C. V7V  4M1. 2425-1  1  SPECIFICATIONS:  ' coder siding  * woodon thormopano windows  * 4 In 12 .pitch rool with diirold shingles  ��� 2' ovorhang with codar aofllts  ��� 3' x 6' 0" codar front door  * 2" x 4" studs  * 3/4" shoathlnq  �� R12 Insulation In walls ��� R20 In colling  * 1/2" drywall -- 2 coats good quality pnlnl  �� Topllno Citation cablnots  * all oloctrlc homo   25 amp sorvlco  i  "1  Talk with us before  you buy a double wide.  Invest your money in a  Real Home with an  '��� ��� i  increasing value.  r  This home on  your foundation!  *?0 'Ullll  ,,r  V-'  t  /pip,', Ir pi  (IMP It,.,. I*,  ���t,���T,'.,.TI'  '(,'   II  vv."-  ,*r,*,ip;*.i  ii/V  I  JOKE���885-9213  Wcstpon Marine Ltd., Box 1084, Sechelt, B.C.  .^l^^^pClSi^^^llliiKt^^w  ons  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  * Doug Joyce  ,   885-2761  * Jack Anderson  885-2053  4 BEDROOM HOME: Roberts  Creek, Beach Ave location, 4  bedrooms, 2 up and 2 down. 2  full sets of plumbing and a full  basement. Finished fireplaces  both in the living room and  the rec room. Lot is 88 x 200',  only 1 block from beach and  small boat launch. F.P.^  $47,500.  * Stan Anderson.  885-2385  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  toll free 684.8016  $17,000 FULL PRICE: 2 bdrm cottage on 1/2 acre, treed, property.  Redrooffs Estates area. Ideal recreation retreat. Some finishing  required. Terms.  REAL INVESTMENT: 17 1/2 acres ��� trailer park site. Zoned Rl 1 A. Road  frontage ahd view of ocean. Middlepoint area. $39,900 F.P. Terms  $11,000 cash ��� balance $250 P.I., 10% interest.  ��4a^j4-K*��ubwjr^.,tu/.^.^tWv^W^ ..^iVfe^..  t,\ ...   (����&���;';#  EXEC. WATERFRONT: 3,700 sq ft, family rec room with* fireplace and  wet bar. 3 bedrooms plus den. Dock your boat directly in front. Located  In Halfmoon Bay area. $125,000 F.P. Try trades and terms.  LARGE SEAVIEW LOT*. 110' x 200' West Sechelt. $15,500 F.P.  ^Aj^*K*'Hw^JJlt*>'^ i^rr-^U^Mm  NEW HOME SECHELT VILLAGE:  1096 sq ft on a flat level lot  with no steps to climb and 3  large bedrooms. 2 biks to  shopping and one block to the  beach. Living room has a  feature cedar wall and a  fireplace. All W/W carpets  throughout. Thermopane,  wood sash windows. F.P.  $41,500.  NEW 1,176 SQ FT: on main floor, ground level. Ideal for suite. Large  seaview living room. Fireplace, separate dining room, 2 large  bedrooms, walk-in closets. Extra large sundeck up and down, real-  value at $49,000 F.P.  SELMAPARK WATERFRONT: Huge 95 x 550' view property. 2 bdrm  home with 1/2 cement basement. Lots of room to build another home  near water. $45,900.  SELMA PARK: 3 bdrm, finished  basement home about 3 yrs  old. Large lot with a good sea  view. Immediate possession.  Closed in garage. F.P.  $67,500.  SELMA PARK: large lot with a beautiful view towards the Island.  12 x 48' furnished mobile home. Less than 1 /2 down. F.P. $26,000.  TUWANEK: 60' of waterfront. One bdrm portly furnished home. Quick  possession. F.P. $35,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: .9 of an acre nicely treed with a yeor round creek. Try  your offer to $16,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: on the Lower Road near Cheryl Ann Park Rd. Nice  building lot, 70 x 150' partial view. $12,500 F.P.  SANDY HOOK: View lot in quiet new residential area. 70 x 140'. F.P.-  $10,500.  WATERFRONT: At Sandy Hook ��� close to 150' of beach. Beautifully  treed and priced to sell now at $15,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Cozy 2 bdrm full basement home within walking  distance to stores. Drive in garage. F.P. $44,300.  5 ACRES: South slope land all fenced and with an ocean view. Approx  2/3 cleared and into grass. Hydro by the property and creek water  supply. F.P. $27,000.  SEAVIEW DAVIS BAY: 2 level  home, double plumbing on  extra large secluded property.  Just steps to sandy beach.  $39,000 full price.  < v  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Sewered lot 63'x 127' on Hillcrest Road. Fully  serviced and on a cul de sac, so no through traffic. All new homes in  this area and a tremendous view. F.P. $12,700.  BROWNING ROAD SECLUDED LOT: 1/2 acre of land, treed and level.  Within 500' of good safe beach. F.P. $12,900.  NOR WEST BAY ROAD LOTDS: a good selection of lots on south slope.  Several are cleared and ready for'your building. F.P. from $11,250.  TWO GIBSONS HOMES: 2 full basement homes on Hillcrest Road. Both  are excellent buys. One has a "DO IT YOURSELF" basement, the other  is completely developed. Both have 3 bedrooms. F.P. $47,000 each.  Before you look any further let us show you the lowest priced  lots in the Red roofs area: prices are from $9,500 to $11,500.  All lots are fully serviced and approximately V4 acre in area.  Contact Jack Anderson office: 885-3211  home: 885-2053  Vancouver: 684-8104  LOT NUMBER  109  110  111  112  113  114  115  116  117  na  119  120  121  122  123  12-1  125  126  127  $10,  500  10,  600  10,  4 50  10,  450  10,  250  10,  250  10,  250  10,  250  10,  500  11,  ,000  11,  ,250  11,  ,500  11,  ,500  10  ,000  10  ,000  10  ,1150  ()  ,750  9  ,650  9  ,500  -v  ritiM r\ihi.d i��jM  V/hP.   l  l  'Let us do your hbm,ewo \  J-  ���  ���  PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  IBBEB  Wed. November 24,1976  Mobile Homes  FOR SALE BY BUILDER  1232 sq. ft. 3 bdrm brand new home. Possible 4th bdrm dwnstrs.  Main ent. foyer and bsmt on grade level with rec room, bath and  utility rm. 300' to beach. Fantastic view. Priced right In the 40's  and mortgage avail. Gower Pt. and Franklin Road area.  Ph. 886-9890.  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Approx. 1 acre partially developed, near  beach. P.O. and store. Public transportation at door. Attractive 2  bedroom bungalow. Panelled living room has fireplace and  glass door to patio area. Bright dining room off modern U-  shaped kitchen with pass through. Rear entrance from attached  carport through utility. 4 pee vanity bath. Attractive decor  throughout. W/W except bath, kitchen work-area and utility. A  real little gem for only $49,500.  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson  886-2607  SNUG VILLAGE Mobile Home  Park. Mason Rd. Space avail.  Ph. 885-3547. 2360-tfn  Livestock  >       *  ���CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-3751.  994-tfo  BE SURE and order your saddle  and    horse     supplies     for  Christmas at your new MacLeods  Store in Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2171. 2432-1  Pets   QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware-Fencing  Fertilizer -Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527   . 11548-tfn  REGISTERED     Wiemerander  pups for show, pet or hunting.  Will be ready by Christmas. Call  (112) 487-9587 after 5 p.m. 2128-tfn  TO GIVE away to good home,  approx. 1 yr old white female  cat, will pay for spaying. Ph. 885-  3175. 2437-52  Howe Sound Estates are proud  to present a new subdivision  in the Gibsons Bay area.  Lots are fully serviced.  Starting at $12,000  EXCLUSIVE AGENTS  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  Found  FOUND:    Brown   and   white  spotted   dog,   Nestman  Rd.,  Selma Park, friendly. Ph. 885-  9968. 2469-52  For Sale  NOW Offering men's hair styling,  phone 886-7616. Barber shop  across from Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons. 2379-tfn  200 GAL. oil tank w-approx. 75'  gal. oil. $50. Ph. 885-9543. 2389-3  26" PHILIPS Modular 4 color TV,  like new cond. Before you buy  new come and see and save a  bundle. $450. Ph. 885-9802.   2419-1  PORTABLE  electronics  bench  with    storage,    $95;    5Mhz  triggered scope, $200. Ph. 885-  9967. 2439-52  WORK BOAT, log salvage, 18'  fibreglass jet drive, 302 Ford  powered, $3200; 250 Honda  motocross trail bike, swap for  pickup or cash, $700 value. Ph.  886-2737. 2443-2  1 FRIDGE $125; 1 Freezer, 1 yr.  old, $200; 8 lb. bags of apples,  $2 each. Ph. 885-3853. 2444-2  Business Opportunities  RESPONSIBLE person to own  and operate gum and candy  routes. High profit. Good ,  locations in your area. Can start  part-time. Investment req'd.  Stride Industries, 5-601 Royal  Ave.; New Westminster, B.C.  (604) 525-2755 ext. 103.'        2404-2  Music Instructions  GUITAR LESSONS: phone 885-  3823  or  883-9147   (this  time  someone will be there to answer). 2440-2  Machinery  '      CAN-AMCRAWLER  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  Legal Notices  SEALED TENDERS from subcontractors will be received at  the office of CM. Projects until 4  p.m. November 29, 1976, for the  excavation and grading of the  Pratt Road Area Elementary  School site in Gibsons, B.C. Plans  may be viewed at the  Amalgamated Construction  Association, Vancouver; CM.  Projects, Ste. 4, 265-25th Street,  West Vancouver; or at the site  office of the Chatelech Junior  Secondary School in Sechelt.   -  The lowest, or any tender, will  not necessarily be accepted.  2452-pub.Nov.24,1976  NOTICE OF SUBSTANTIAL  PERFORMANCE  Project:  Chatelech    Junior    Secondary  School  Owner:  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Project Manager: CM. Projects  Ltd.  Contract by:  Fiedler   Brothers   Contracting  Ltd.,  Box 279,  Gibsons, B.C.   .  Notice is hereby given that as  of November 15,1976, the above  contract is certified substantially  performed.  2453-pub.Nov.24,1976  Wanted to Buy  SMALL    appliances, ���  fridges,  stoves, washers and dryers not  in working cond. Will pick up. Ph.  885-9802. 2418-1  TRAVEL  HOUSE FOR SALE  S^r^-;  ������'���.-���. i-'Tii ;i r r 1-7-7-  OWNER MUST SELL  3 bdrm, 1270 sq ft homo, All on ono floor, 3 yoars  old, 1 block from nhopplnn contro, school, clinics,  otc. FULL PRICE $40,000. Mortgano Avallablo.  PHONE 886-2765 AFTER 6 PM  FORAIRUNE  RESERVATIONS AND  TICKETS CALL  JAN  12 year? experience  (All scheduled & charter airlines)  GETAWAY HOLIDAYS  1212 Cowrie St.  (next to Sechelt Chain Saw)  885-3265  9.5 p.m. Every Day  Except Sunday  All money in trust  A Complete Travel Service  2426-tfn  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 nov��  for the winter months.  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Blk. Gibsons  886-2855 - Toll Free 682-1513  lsflG-tf  AGENCIES LTD  REM ESTATE  NSURANCE  ROBERTS CREEK: Hall Rd. 7 rooms,  12350 sq ft professionally built  home, full basement, plus 2.07  acres cleared land, a very good  buy at $71,500. Quiet and close  to all activities.  ROBERTS CREEK: Day Rd. 2 bdrm  cute little cottage, all new  equipment, Ideal fpr small  holding or fun mini ranch, good  riding trails ��� or artist's delight.  $58,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: Waterfront,  75 x 620 feet. Gentle slope oh  Beach Avenue. Older cottage,  well treod, private. $65,000,  ROBERTS CREEK: small trailer and  small ono room cabin on good  level lot on Cedar Grove Rd, Lot  size 85 x 150. $16,500.  GIBSONS: Shaw Rd 3 bdrm  bungalow , plus 5 acros subdivldablo land, soml-cloarod, call  for prico.  ROBERTS CREEK: 3 lots, 75 x 105,  $3,000 dn( bal.$100 p/m. Accoss  to boach, sorvlcod.  ROBERTS CREEK: 1/4 acre lot on  Boach Avo, Cloarod, all sorvlcos,  opposite   Boach   Park.   $14,000,  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Bals Lano, 2  bdrm oldor homo ��� noods somo  TLC, good lot ��� prlcod right.  $24,500,  GOWER POINT: Lot 100 x 200, all  sorvlcos, Vlow plus troos,  $17,500,  LARGO ROAD: Roborts Crook, Lot  60x200, oil sorvlcos. $12,000,  GIBSONS: Watorfront on loasod  land. 3 bdrm cottago, B-cirgnln at  $29,900,  ROBERTS CREEK: Watorlront,  complotoly ronovntod 3 bdrm  homo. 75 fool on wator by 540'  doop, Boach Avo, By appolntmont,  GIBSONSi On sowor, sorvlcod lot  with nlronm running through,  Chock It out, on Alderspring  Road. $9,500.  RENTAL DEPT. i Wo havo 5 homos  to ronl, Throo aro W/F. Call lor  dotalls , , ,  HOPKINS WATERFRONT: 3 bdrm  oldor homo 2 lots, Noods somo  woik but portoctly llvnablo. Good  prlco $79,900,  AND LOIS MORE. HOMES AND  PROPERTIES TOO  MANY   TO  LIST. CAU  US TOR DETAILS,  Coll un collfict nt (106-2240 lor  moro Jntormatton on Kits, smntl  ocrooQin ond W/F night*, John  Block, 1)06-7316, or Ron Me-  Savm-ay, 1105-3339.  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLK"  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-:  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 51  N        Jon McRae  \ 885-3670  Ken Crosby  ��1  ��� Y    -t ^*3!  \\\m  .orrie Girard  886-7760  NORTH FLETCHER: Priced for quick sale.  This lovely 3 1/2 year old home with  spectacular view is situated on .a large  landscaped Jot. 3 bedrooms upstairs with a  full, mostly finished, basement. Features  an enormous 48x15' sundeck. Approx  1260 sq ft each floor. F.P. $53,900  GOWER POINT ROAD: 4 bedrooms m this  lovely full basement home in Gibsons.  Seclusion and still close to shopping and  Post Office. 1100 sq ft, fireplace, large L-  shaped rec room, large back yard ���  perfect for swimming pool. An ideal family  home. F.P. $49,900  FRANKLIN ROAD: Floor to ceiling fireplace  creates a very homey, atmosphere in this 3  bedroom home. Landscaping is done and the  backyard is completely fenced,. Only 1/2 block  to one of the nicest beaches in the area. F.P.  $45,000  '_  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  GOWER POINT ROAD: 3 bedroom A frame,  post & beam home, acorn fireplace, wraparound sundeck & storage shed. Level lot  close to post office, shopping, beach,  etc. F.P. $34,500  BEACH AVE: Quiet privacy at the corner of  Glen Road. Perfect retirement or starter  home. Breathtaking view of Keats Island  and the Bay area. Sundeck with wrought  iron railing. This immaculate 2 bedroom  home has a separate workshop, carport,  and is beautifully landscaped. Make an  offer! F.P. $39,500.  HILLCREST ROAD: At the corner pf 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  MARTIN ROAD: 750 sq ft 2 bdrm home on  50 x 125v lot with beautiful view of Bay  area & Keates Island. Renovate this home  while you live in it. There is great value in  this home, close to schools and shopping. \ F.P. $24,000  SEAVIEW ROAD: Well-built 2 bdrm home with  full unfinished basement. Beautifully app6inted  large living room & kitchen. Magnificent  panoramic view from the covered sundeck,  lovely landscaped lot. F.P. $44,900  THOMPSON ROAD: Langdale: 3 bedroom  deluxe home on extra large 80 x 150' lot. This  3 year' old home has 2 baths plus an ensuite,  All large room sizes. The full basement has a  roughed in fireplace in unfinished rec.room:  Sundeck and double carport. Extremely well  designed with 5 feature bay windows, plush  carpeting and many exclusive features.  Magnificent view of Howe Sound. ��� F.P. $88,000  SARGENT ROAD: Large family home in good  area with panoramic view. 3 bedrooms,  fireplaces up and down, with 2 1/2 baths. Full  basement finished rec room, laundry and  workshop. Sundeck. carport & paved driveway.  This lovely home must be seen.       F.P. $66,000  SHAW ROAD: Well built split-level home on  115x145 foot landscaped lot. 3 bedrooms  upstairs, Franklrnrf}'r<3place and many other  features. Large unfinished rec room and all the  storage space any family needs.     F.P. $44,900  HIGHWAY 101: Extra large lot with older home  nestled in the trees. Nice & private with  panoramic view. Ideal revenue home with. 3  bdrms counting the finished upstairs. Large  bright kitchen. F.P. $29,900  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: At Cheryl Anne  Park:' 155 feet of prime waterfront and over  two acres of gorgeous property. Main house  has over 1500 sq ft of finished living area  including 5 bedrooms and 2 full bathrooms,  heatilator fireplace and a view that doesn't  quit. In addition there is a 600 square foot  cottage at the water's edge (sugg. rent $200  per mo.) 400 ft of driveway winds throughjhe  trees to the double carport and entrance to  your private waterfront estate. $129,000  CHASTER ROAD: designer built new home just  1 1/2 blocks from the Chaster Road school now  under construction. This brand new home  should be purchased immediately to take  advantage of the $5000 B.C. 2nd mtg. at 8  3/4%. The home has 3 bedrooms upstairs with  fireplaces up and down. Approximately 1 200  sq ft on full basement. Beautiful treed  location. $54,900  SEAVIEW ROAD: Well-built 2 bdrm home with  full unfinished basement. Beautifully appointed  large living room & kitchen. Magnificent  panoramic view from the covered sundeck,  lovely landscaped lot. F.P. $44,900  CHASTER ROAD: A bargain! This 3 bedroom  home on a good-sized lot is a terrific investment. Needs some interior painting etc.  Presently rented @ $200 per mo. The price is  not a misprint, it really is only F.P. $26,900  ELPHINSTONE ROAD: Granthams Landing.  Spectacular view of ferries, Keats and the Gap.  Roomy 2 bdrm home with 1 set of built-in bunk  beds. 1/2 basement & sundeck, nicely landscaped yard. F.P. $29,900  HIGHWAY 101: Home & 2 lots Means Value.  Excellent  view   of  the   Bay  area,   ideal  retirement or starter home with all appliances    included.    Situated    on    nicely  landscaped double lot close to schools and'  shopping. F.P. $38,900  FAIRMONT ROAD: 4 finished bedrooms in this  1360 sq ft full basement home. Fireplaces up &  down, finished rec room, 2 full bathrooms, plus  ensuite. Living room, dining room with nook  area all have a beautiful view of the Bay area  and out through the gap. Double carport and  huge sundeck round out this home desigrled for  comfortable family living. F.P. $67,500  LANGDALE: Spanish style home with over 3000  sq ft finished. Spectacular view of Howe Sound  and Ferries from this 194 x 78 lot, with extras  you have to see to believe. Could easily be  converted to an up and down duplex. All walls  and all floors are insulated. Floor to ceiling  fireplaces up and down. Separate garage-  workshop. This has every feature that a dream  home should have. F.P. $110,000  ABBS ROAD: Overlooking the Bay area and  Gibsons Harbour. This home has every feature  you could desire from a family home. Large lot,  large sundeck, large carport. Fireplaces  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 400 sq ft fully self-  contained Mother-in-law suite above the  carport.   . F.P. $79,900  wants to biiy  yoiif  \hotiie  BAY ROAD: With frontage on Dougal as  well I Thoso two valuable semi-waterfront  lots aro level and all cleared, only a  stone's'throw away from tho beach. Excollont place to keep or launch your  boat. Ono�� F.P. $12,500  One @F,P. $14,500 Mako an Offor  LOTS  CEMETERY ROAD: Enjoy tho qulot privacy of  ono acre in'rural Gibsons, The property is all  level usable land. Treod with some viow, F,P,  $17,900  PRATT ROAD: Near proposed new school site.  This lot is cleared and ready to build upon.  Mature fruit trees dot this 76 x 125' lot. F.P.  $13,500  SARGENT ROAD; On tho upper sldo of the  road, overlooking tho Bay and as far Into  Georgia Strait as the eye can soo, This lot Is In  a doluxo homo aroa, cjoso to shopping and  schools, F.P. $16,900  GOWER POINT ROAD: 100' of Waterfrontage just across the road, this troed lot  Is 217' doop and has an unlimited .viow,  Excollont torms available. Price Roducod  ��� Torrlfic Buy tor only F.P. $16,900  MARINE DRIVE: Watorfront lot in tho hoart of  Gibsons, Plan TT futuro for this com-  morcial/rosldontlal lot and buy, at this low  prlco. $22,000  CHASTER ROAD: Nostlo your homo In tho troos  on this 67' x 123' building lot, Aroa of proposod  now school, Namo your own torms, no  roasonablo offor rolusod. F.P. $11,500  GOWER POINT ROAD: Privacy and 100' of  watorfrontago, boach just al othor sldo of tho  road, Driveway Is In, building sito cloarod wllh  soptlc tank and main drains In,        F.P, $25,000  GRADY ROAD: In Langdalo Chinos ��� suporb  vlow of Howo Sound from this largo irrogulor  shaped lot, All undorground sorvlcos, F.P,  $15,000    ABBS ROAD: Ono of tho nicest building lots In  Gibsons. Lovol building slto with drop-off In  front of proporty to protect privacy, spoctacular  panoramic vlow. Slio 66 x 12(1',      F.P, $10,500  GOWER   POINT:   Watorlront,   Lovoly   cloorod  ��� 100 x 195'   vory   stoop   to   tho   boach   but-o  fabulous building slto with southorn oxposuro  ond panoramic vlow, . F.P, $25,900  ABBS ROAD:  at tho  cornor  of  School  Road,  'Excollont oxtra-largo building lot  with spoctacular viow of Bay, Howo Sound &  Goorgla Strait, Approximately 75 x 150  toot,   * F,P, $19,000  FORBES ROAD: in Langdalo" Vory closo to  school, this cornor lot Is cloarod, lovol and  roady lo build upon, Noto tho oxtra largo slzo  of approx 00 x 140', F,P.$13,500  GOWER POINT ROAD: At tho cornor of 14th,  This proporty h,as 2 lovols cloarod for tho  building slto ot your cholco, Excollont vlow of  Goorgla Strait, Approxlmatoly 00 x 250', F.P,  $16,500  TUWANEK: Only ono block to boach. Full  vlow of inlot, Pipod community water  avollablo, 00 x 140', Now Low Prlco ONLY  $9,900  GEDDES ROAD; Off lowor Roborts Crook  Rood, Cloarod 4,5 ocros, Nlcoly slopod to  tho south, Vory woll prlcod nt only, F,P,  $23,500  ROBERTS   CREEKi   Highway   101   divides   this  proporty diagonally down tho contro, Dovolop  both sldos ol Iho road, Try nil oftors, 5  ocros, F,|>, $30,000  ORACH AVE?* 1.12 orros, 63' on road. Ono ot tho  host aaaaga voluos on tho ninrkot. Nlcoly  treod In prlmo Rot-mis Crook oroo, r.P. $14,900  SOUTH FLETCHER: at School Road, 2 lots  40 x 150' o,och with small rontablo cottago on  ono lot, This proporty ha*, oxcollont potontlal a��  It has a spoctacular vlow of tho ontlro Bay area  and Koats 1st, Mostly cloarod and rttody for  building ono or two homos, No roasonablo  olfor rofusod. Asking Prlco $24,900  ACREAGE  GIBSONS: Excollont proipocts (or Iho ono who  holds this potontlally commorclnlly, zoned  acroogool 5 acros, F.P, $60,000  ROBERTS CREEK: Privacy In tho troos, this 5  ocro porcol hns 60 toot o| highway trontogo for  across, tho balanco Is complotoly socludod.  OFFERS, P.P. $25,000  CHASTER ROAD: Largo fomlly homo on 2 1/2  ocros subdivldablo proporty In (ast-growlng  oron. Homo has 5 4-odrooms, wall to wall  raipatlng, largo living room, kltchon and  sin-dock. Good gnrdoning soli, This would bo  on oxcollont Hobby Farm, F.P, $62,500  SKYLINE DRIVE: Ovorlooklng tho Bay and tho  Vlllago of Gibsons from this quiot and prlvato  lot on tho bluff, Start building your droam homo  right away on tho oxpanso of this  207 x I | 5 x 10 1 x 66' unlquoly shaped lot,  F.P,  $ 1 4,900 ; ,  SHAW ROAD; Nowly complotod ��� tho most  conveniently locatod subdivision In Gibsons 2  blocks trom shopping > contro, and both  elomontary and secondary schools, Lovol  building sltos with somo cloarlng on a nowly  form cul do sac, Thoso prlmo lots on sowor  won't last long prlcod at only $13,900  LANGDALE RIDGE; Closo to school and lorries.  thoso largo 1/2 to 1/2 aero lot* aro oach  unlquo in tholr vlow, shapo and topography,  Horo you will find tlio building slto to com*  plomont your homo dosign, Koats Uland and  tho surrounding scqnos will bo your plcluro  window. F,P, $11,900to $14,900  CEMETERY fi, GILMORE; fl*t- acros, this  valuable cornor may boon tlio main accoss  road to Gibsons on complotlon of tho now  bypass highway, Many troos plus 3 oxcollont sprlno* tor domestic wnlor. An  Idoal holding proporty, F.P, $49,500  34 ACRES: With houso nnd barn In Roberts  Crook oron. This proporty Is all foncod and may  ho .ubdlvldnd Into 5 ncro porcol*. F.P. $120,000  LOCKYER ROAD; Approxlmatoly 5 1/2 ocro* In  Roborts Crook, Good soil, vory prlvnto nnd  socludod, F.P. $30,000  Call us for further information  The coffee in always on ���drop in for our free brochure ���- ^  &  I /  "iiftSO&tir m& .food"  The Peninsula times  PageB-5  Wednesday, November 24,1976  ES3  *,*niimninnii***nni>iiinni'i ^imnwiiiiiniiiiHifT-rli "-imfw  ...�� ** ^  IN THE RUSH to finish Sunnycrest Plaza  before  its  official opening  a worker lugs a pail of whitewash towards  his ladder and the ceiling.  "^^>.  ���     - ���-   Sra *-'-J .uWSfi'-i u  ���   ��� -j.-*       i ��� ��-��� !l��' ��� 'Lai' ra^A V  -Q9ES>  -  *-��.        *�� **���? ^RR*'        la."  ������..ttHlOf    -5  *  WIDER AISLES, super graphics and  lots more selection await customers at  the new Super-Valu store in Gibsons.  Due to open December 1, employees are  busily stocking their wares.  TThe 1976-77 series of Canada Savings  Bonds pays an average annual interest to  maturity in 1985 of 9J3 percent. Each $100  Bond begins with $8.50 interest the first year  and then pays $9.25 interest for each of the  remaining eight years.  People are born without prejudices. This is  true in all aspects of life including attitudes  toward food. But a child, very quickly  develops likes and dislikes. His feelings about  food come from those he spends most of his  time with and those he respects.  . Food habits and attitudes, formed early in  the preschool years, remain with most individuals throughout life. It is much simpler  to develop sound eating behavior in a child  than to try to correct poor, habits. For this  reason it is important for adults to understand how to handle normal behavior  patterns and how, to best deal with minor  problems so that genuine difficulties do not  arise. ~  For those of you who care for  preschoolers, here are some suggestions on  this important aspect of nutrition:  1. A child should be given a quiet activity  to do just before mealtimes. Very strenuous  play before a meal can cause too much excitement or fatigue which may destroy the  appetite. Ten minutes before the meal is  served, it is a wise idea to remind the child  that the meal is almost ready and play must  soon stop. Nothing is more frustrating to a  child than to be pulled abruptly away from  play with no warning. Give him a few  unrushed minutes to wash his hands. The  period before the meal will thus be relaxed  and happy so that the youngster comes to the  table with a positive manner.  2. Make the surroundings bright and gay..  Colourful napkins and placemats and child-  picked wild flowers (even dried seed, pods  picked on a winter walk) provide an attractive setting that will add to the appreciation of mealtime.  Breakfast, lunch, dinner and snacktimes  should be happy times. Pleasant eating experiences are as important as nutritious foods  for they provide good associations with food  and eating. Once these good feelings are  developed, they last a lifetime. Verbal  punishment should not be dished out with the  food. Mealtime is not the time for arguments  or criticism. A child will not want to come to.  meals if he expects to be scolded. Children  love attention and this is a good time to  discuss the day's happenings. Create ah  atmosphere of acceptance and respect for  each child as an individual so that the meal  will be both nutritionally and emotionally  satisfying.  4. It is important for preschoolers to eat  with adults. Eating with adults gives a child a  sense of acceptance and social equality. A  child wants very much to be like those he  loves and respects. Simply by imitating what  he observes, he gains the social skills  associated with mealtimes. A child who eats  with adults and sees them enjoying a great  many different foods, will develop positive  attitudes to a wide selection of food items.  Children Who have a limited acceptance of  food are generally those whose parents  demonstrate a large number of food dislikes.  So set a good example.  5. Offer cbild*-sized servings. A plate  loaded with food is overwhelming to a small  child who may feel defeated when he knows  he can't eat it all. When he is able, let him  serve himself. He will be more interested in  the food when he knows he can control the  amount he eats. y  A child's sense of taste and smell are very  keen. Foods that.are mild flavoured, crunchy  and lukewarm are more readily accepted  than  foods  that are  strongly  flavoured,  "I *l     m  p***-��*MM��n****ii*i tr m ii 'aWpfn ptaajgirr ^Hm^mematje^i' nrnttr  stringy, lumpy or very hot or cold.  Offer a great variety of food so Jhat the  child experiences many flavours, textures,  colours and shapes. A salad arranged into  curled carrot hair, round cucumber eyes, a  tomato mouth and parsley nose is much more  interesting,to a three year old than these same  ingredients tossed into a bowl. Use your  imagination and make eating a fun experience. *,.     .   '  6. A wonderful way to make eating a  pleasure is to serve favourite foods occasionally. A.child gets a warm feeling of  being loved if you remember he really appreciates cheese sauce with his brocolli.  7. A preschooler is still learning about  food. His coordination is not fully developed.  ,It is not until nearly adulthood that fine motor  control is developed. So don't get upset if he  spills milk or spray the peas over the table.  Accept this as a natural part of mealtime. A  young child gains valuable experience when  'messing' with food.  It provides familiarity with testures,  colours and properties of food. Young  children love to pour liquid. Provide a child-  size jug so that each child can pour his own  milk and decide' for himself how much he  wants.  8. It is up to you, the adult, to provide a  variety of colourful, tasteful, nutritious foods  in small servings. You can create pleasant  surroundings and a happy atmosphere. But  that is enough. The rest is up to the child. A  healthy, active child has an appetite that is a  good indicator of the quantity of food he  needs. His appetite may vary from day to day  just as yours does. A child's rate of growth,  *his activities, and how he feels all influence  how much he eats. Never force, nag, or brige  a child to eat. De-emphasize the clean plate  idea. Don't fuss. Forcing will not teach good  food habits. It might get the fdod eaten at a  particular meal but it will instill negative  feelings towards food. A child will rebel if  forced to eat unwanted food and he will not  enjoy mealtime. A child is much more likely  to try different foods if he knows he does not  have to eat them. As long as your provide the  good foods, let the child decide how much he  wants. As long as you haven't let him fill up  on empty calorie foods before the meal, his  appetite will be the best guide.  Sometimes a child will go on a 'food jag'  and want only one food for a period of time. It  is best not to fight his odd notion or he will  become more determined than ever. Usually  if you do not pay special attention to food  quirks, they will go away.  If a child dawdles he may either be truly  not hungry or he may be trying to gain your  attention. Do not hurry him and do not  become angry. Simply give him enough time  to eat his meal and then in a quiet and  friendly manner take the plate away. (Warn  him ahead of. time that the" meal is almost  over so that if he is hungry he will eat.)  Becoming upset over eating behavior is the  first step to creating lasting problems; So  stay calm and happy at all costs!  9. Sweets should never be given as a  reward or withheld as a punishment.  If this is done sweet foods will become  associated with love and affection. A hug can  mean just as much to a child if he has not been  conditioned to receiving sweets for treats.  Nutritious desserts thus should be offered as  a normal part of a meal. Pushing a child to  clean his plate before he gets dessert encourages overeating and perpetuates the  reward concept. Let him eat as much or as  little as he desires of each course and let him  go on to the next. Make a point of providing  nutritious, protective foods such as fresh  fruit, cheese, or custards often for dessert so  that his couse is not loaded with empty  calories.  Happy Eating!  Take a step in the right  direction. Take a few.  a  pa/mc/pacnont  SPECIAL  El  fully installed  relax��� refresh��� invigorate  GREAT FOR SOOTHING TIRED, ACHING MUSCLES  [also available in hand-held'models for tubs]  -THE GREAT GIFT IDEA-  call  PLUMBING & HEATING  days eves  885-2939 885-3125  ���   *      wS      ' ' �� ��� . ���*'    f>j    ���-      *���  "   iHP     t    . -' ' -i      .... i  SURROUNDED BY a sea of plastic,   confusion and noise of the new Gibsons  sawdust and jackhammers, a spray of   shopping, mall.  pampas grass sways quietly among the ���Timesphoto  OWN YOUR OWN MOBILE HOME  FOR AS LOW AS   $  i  This 12 x 62-2 bedroom Bendix Home comes with  1. frldgo, stovo, carpots & drapos  2. fully sklrtod with a nlco porch  3. 1  yoar warranty  % fantastic vlow of tho ocoan  5. locotod In a ploasant park  WC HAVE A LEASE TO PURCHASE PLAN or COMPLETE FINANCING  WITH 15% D.P.  ��� locatod In Wilson Crook ���  Wood Bay Westward, encompassing Nelson Island,  Hardy Island, eastern half Hotham Sound, entire  Jervis Inlet watershed to the head of Skwaka  River, crossing Sechelt Inlet at Narrows Arm  thence southerly to Wood Bay 783.5 sq. mi. 53 per  cent of S.C.R.D.7 per cent of the.population, almost  20 per cent of the total assessment taxable by mill  rate, for the entire S.C.R.D., including Port Mellon,  21/2 times Gibsons and 3 times Sechelt Villages'.  Surely ample to consider municipality and  autonomy for Area 'A'. A growing area that needs  sound development.  Your association now has 414 members and  growing. You will never "become a developer" for  less investment and help your community prosper.  Public participation is a must!  DISTORTIONSTHAT APPEARED IN PRINT  (Implied)  That your organization is a small group of land  developers, or controlled by same. FALSE  That any member of your executive had any public  arguments with an elected officer of the S.C.R.D.  FALSE  That members of your association had a difference  of opinion regarding the controlled development of  Area A and the effects of too stringent controls.  TRUE  We take a firm stand against: quote "This, he said,  coincides with the regional district's overall plan  for core density in places like Sechelt and Gibsons,  to encourage higher growth in these areas." -��� this,  we feel, Is a total freezing action in Area A, which  needs a natural growth even more so than the two  core areas. An over-abundance of properly located  serviced lots could only have beneficial effects for  everyone except the developer! FACT  Area "A" has a higher per capita tax mill  assessment than any other area in the S.G.R.D.,  thereby paying higher per capita taxes. We are  property rich country cousins, relegated to a  bedroom community under core development.  FACTS:   controversy makes news, facts keep you informed.  IS-President  GM CARTER - Vlce-Presldeiil  Directors:  IRENE BOYD-Secretary  LARRY SPAR A- Treasurer  G,       ROSS McQUI  OSCH, ROD WEBB Jr.,  FRED REYBURN \  ,. /  :. ���f  ���   v i  -;_  ���'.    / ' -'���  ������     S  f      ~  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. November 24,1976  BACK TO normal size, Clark Staebner walls. He said the short log system was  examines the model of the proposed arts easy to work with and very decorative,  centre. (See front page photo). Staebner Sketch   plans   and  drawings  of  the  said the building would have a log frame building were done by Charles Murray,  with short logs interlocked on the outside ��� Timesphoto  Last year the talk around the Sunshine  Coast was of giant rats and killer wasps on  Bowen Island. The animals were part of a  film being made there and starring Pamela  Franklin, Ida Lupino, Ralph Meeker, Marjoe  Gortner and others.  That film, The Food of the Gods, an  adaption of an H.G. Wells novel, is showing  this week at the Twilight Theatre.  The screen play is actually based pn only a  part of the novel and was written by Bert  Gordon who also produced, directed and  created the special effects for the film.  The story line of the horror tale is about a  mysterious chemical seeping up from the  ground which causes rapid growth among the  wild animals of an isolated island. There is a  film classification of mature on this one and a  warning of scenes of horror.  The Movie plays November 28,29 and 30 at  the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons.  On November 25, 26 and 27, Katharine  Hepburn's acting ability and John Wayne's  presence combine in 'Rooster Cogburn' at the  Twilight.  Between them and producer Hal Wallis,  they have gathered 36 academy awards and  139 nominations.  Wayne plays the character he created in  True Grit, Rooster Cogburn.  KATHRYN HEPBURN and John Wayne  join forces as a burned out deputy  marshall and a bible-thumping  missionary on a mision of revenge in the  movie Rooster Cogburn, playing  November 25, 26 and 27 at the Twilight  Theatre. It's rated general.  . If Rooster fits Wayne like the proverbial  glove, the part of Eula Goodnight, the Bible-  spouting missionary who teams up with the  gunfighter to avenge the death of her father,  is no less close to the skin of Katharine  Hepburn. In fact, the affinity of the two stars  for their roles is so striking that producer  Wallis began to search for another adventure  linking the characters of Rooster and Eula  immediately on completion of "Rooster  Cogburn".  That annual national junket ��� the Grey  Cup ��� dominates the weekend radio. Live  coverage of the game between Saskatchewan  Roughriders and Ottawa Roughriders from  the CNE Stadium in Toronto pre-empts  regular programming at 10:05 a.m. Sunday.  Your play by play guide is Bob Picken, colour  commentator, Fred Sgambati and analyst  Zeke O'Connor. Preceding the game is a  preview at 9:45 a.m. with summary of the  season's highlights and Grey Cup week.  On Saturday, sports magazine Rebound,  9:10 a.m. will devote the whole program to  Grey Cup week festivities, Miss Grey Cup  pageant and the Scheriley Awards.  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 24  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Vancouver  Chamber Choir ��� songs by Jerome Summers, David Keeble, Bach, Mendelssohn and  Schumann.  Nightcap 11:20 ��� interviews with people  connected with the Arts, serial reading ���  weeknights, Monday through Friday.  Eclectric Circus 12:10 a.m. weeknights  Monday-Friday, host Allan McFee.  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 25  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. The Chase by Harry  Junkin. Part 4 ��� Dead End.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. profile of  Vancouver composer-arranger Doug Parker.  Mostly Music ���10:20 p.m. CBC Winnipeg  Orchestra, Stravinsky, Strauss> Mozart.  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Jimmie C.  Newman.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Vancouver  Symphony Orchestra. Les Biches, Poulenc;  Symphony in D minor, Franck.   ���  Thank You   for  helping  put LITTER in its place  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 27  Update 8:30 p.m. B.C., round-up from  Vancouver.  Rebound 9:10 a.m. Grey Cup activities.  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 Science  Magazine, host Dr. David Suzuki.  Old Country Soccer Scores 1:08 p.m.  Hot Air 1:30 p.m. Shorty Rogers  Hollywood All-Stars >  Opera by Request 2:03 p.m. closes the  season with Giovanni d'Arco plus excerpts  from other early Verdi operas. ,  Conversations with Scientists 5:03 p.m.  last of series with Bert Nelson..   .:  Our Native Land 6:15 p.m. The Bay in  Africa looks at the South African operations  of the Hudson's Bay Company.  CBC Stage 7 p.m. Starmaker based on Olaf  Stapledon's novel, adapated and directed by  Jim Anderson. Science Fiction.  Anthology 10:05 p.m. A portrait of  American film director, John Huston.  Music from the Shows 11:05 p.m. Music  from War Movies.  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28  Grey Cup Preview 9:45 a.m. followed  directly by the game live from Toronto at  10:05 a.m.  Ideas 77 4:05 p.m. Folk Tales from  Afghanistan.  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. Quest for the  Romanovs.  Symphony HaU 7:05 p.m. Toronto Symphony Murray Perahia, piano. Symphony No.  4 Symphony No. 4 Schubert; Piano Concerto  No. 20, Mozart; Symphony No. 1, Borodin.  Symphony World 8:35 p.m. pianist Murray  Perahia.  Concern 9:05 ~- Don't ride with strangers.  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29  Dr. Bundolo's Pandemonium Medicine  Show 8:03 p.m. satire and comedy.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 8:30 p.m.  interviews with Al Mair of Attic Records,  Greg Hambleton of Axe Records, and Bernle  Flnklestein of Findlcstcln Fieller. Queen in  concert.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. I Solisti Veneti.  The Four Season, Vivaldi, Concerto for  Harpsichord and Strings, Galuppl ��� Edoardo  Farina, harpsichord.  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 30  Touch Uie Earth 8:30 p.m.' Once Upon n  Cowboy, documentary by Philip Forsyth  Smith.  Mostly Music 10:20 p,m. National Arts  Centre Orchestra, Plnchaa Zukermnn, violin.  Serenade Not7 Mozart.  Nov. 25���Lions Giant Bingo, Legion Hall, Sechelt.  i-  '    .   ��� 7  EVERY THURSDAY  ���Pender Harbour Community Club Bingo, Community, Hall, Madeira Park  ��� 8:00 pm, Bingo Pender Harbour Community Hall.  ���'_ Gibsons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1 :30-3:00 pm  EVERY FRIDAY        ��� 1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift Shop.  ~ Sechelt Totem Club Bingo.Reserve Hall, 8:00 p.m., Everyone Welcome.  EVERY  MONDAY   ��� Elphinstone  New  Horizons  group  regular  meeting,  Roberts Creek Community Hall, 1:30 o.m. First meeting Sept. 20.  EVERY MONDAY     ��� Carpet Bowling, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30-4 pm  EVERY TUESDAY     ��� 8 pm, Al-Anon, St, Aldan's Hall at Roberts Creek.  EVERY 3RD TUESDAY ��� General Meeting of Solma Park Community Centre.  Community Hall, 8:00 p.m.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY 7_ Roberts Crook Community Assoc. Roberts Croek Hall, 8 pm-  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY ,6 pm, Chambor of Commerce Exec Meeting, Bank of Montreal, Sochelt.]  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY ��� Ponder Harbour Area A Health Clinic Auxiliary,  Old Flrohall, 7;30 pm  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Sonlor Citizens Dancing, 1:30 p.m., Senior Citizens Hall.  1ST THURSDAY OF MONTH   ���Timber Trails Riding Club mooting, 8 pm, Wilson Crook  Rod& Gun Club.  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  ' mrmna and dixit room iur>p||��i * i apalri  ' phntolinkltlnu ' pnnntul plffut��i  * tiiHom ��llh ���cr**nlna  o 2 lip ��6 hp ��9,9 hp #15 hp ��35bp ��40 hp  madeira pari  Thursday  Nov. 25,1976  Sechelt  legion Hall  883-2266  Doors  7:00 p.m.  1 st Game  8:00 p.m.  Over  $1500.00  Inprlxes  [2 door prizes]  Profits to  goto  Local  Charities  wmm  mMMM.  ' mm&mmm  A HAL WALLIS ProJuclion  ^MmlS^  {...and the lady)  THURS, NOV. 25, FRI., NOV. 26,  SAT., NOV. 27 AT 8 P.  * GENERAL  SUN.; NOV. <28,'.M0NLy NOV. 29,  TUES., NOV. 30 AT 8 P.I  * MATURE  WARNING: sconos of horror, rats attacking pooplo.  * Filmed on Bowen Island it  !  i  i  '  !  i  !  ��  s  ��  !  i  1B88  5S2S ������<&  !������'������<  Sechelt News Notes  Former Castaway members are asked to  get in touch with John Hamilton concerning a  get together Dec. 11th at 8 p.m. The phone  number is 8115-9.355. _���  The birthday party for November birthdays in Extended Care, St. Mary's Hospital  was hosted by the Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary.  The celebrants were Mrs. Elberta Seaholm  and Mr. Adolph Swanson, whose relatives  brought the birthday cake for each of them,  much enjoyed by all the patients. The  Auxiliary gave a gift to Elberta and Adolph.  Lillian Peters, Activity Aide, confidant,  teacher, friend, just eveirthing to the  patients, also was decorater for the day with  the lounge wearing a very festive air. The cooperation of all the staff on the second floor as  they help to make this a special day, above  their duties, makes a nice feeling for  everyone.  The ladies who volunteered for the day  were Olive Comyn, Jean Mercer, Helen Hain,  Alice Halford and Evelyn Shellshear. They  ran an excellent bingo, one that saw everyone  of the patients winning a prize, and also  provided a light afternoon tea with  homemade goodies.  Kingsley 'and Fran Fawkes have finally  made the break with Vancouver, after 20  PEGGY CONNOR 885-934?  years of weekending and summer holidaying  in Sechelt they have established permanent  residency. They will also start a new venture  as they will open a books and stationery shop  in the new mall, in Gibsons.  Two weeks to view artist Joan Thompson  Warn works starting Nov. 22 at Whittaker  House then, Saturday, Nov. 27 and Dec. 4 the  artist herself will be on hand to meet the  public.  Chatelech, the name for the new Junior  Secondary school in Sechelt is quite appropriate, besides being the original name for  Sechelt. To chat is to communicate, and with  communication we learn, elech, sounds like  elect and these are the grades that students  elect or choose their vocation and the way  they plan future education.  Two pieces of good news about the gift  shop at St. Mary's Hospital. First, it will be  open on week-ends from now on and secondly,  it will be staffed by Junior Volunteers when it  is open on weekends. The shop previously had  been closed on week-ends.  Mrs. Muriel Eggins, director of volunteer  services for the hospital is herself a patient  there and recipient of some of the services  she directs.  Wednesday, November 24,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  ���zzM&r  _ \__r_   tii -��  Rn* Safes W gJESH  VOTER TURNOUT was much lighter in but to fill the two vacant council seats.  Gibsons than in other voting areas. Less�� Ted Hume topped.the poll with 334 votes  than 25 per cent of the electorate turned   with Lorraine Goddard getting 317 votes.  Th'eQueen of New Westminster is having  alterations done to her throne. -  A contract has been called for December 2  for a new turning dolphin and a walkway at  the Langdale Ferry Terminus, near Gibsons,  B.C.  Announcement of the tender call came  jointly today from Highways and Public  Works Minister Alex V. Fraser and Transport  and Communications Minister Jack Davis.  Necessity for the extra dolphin is that; the  ���Queen ot New Westminster, which serves on  the Horseshoe Bay-Langdale run on the  Sunshine Coast, is larger than the former  ferries which plied the route, thereby  requiring more docking facilities.  The walkway will be used by ferry personnel for tieup. The dolphin is a cluster of  The Canadian movement  for personal fitness.    -  parrnapacTian  The Canadian movcPnent to, personal fitness  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  pilings, purpose of which is to guide a vessel  into a dock.  The Queen of New Westminster became  available on the Sunshine Coast run when the  Queen of Coquitlam and the, Queen of  Cowichan took over the run between Horseshoe Bay and Departure Bay at Nanaimo.  Use Christmas Seals     I  It's a matter of life and breath       l  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 24  CHANMU,2 CHANNEL 4        CHANNELS CHANNELS CHANNEL 7        CHANNEL 8       CHANNEL 12  00    All In  15    TheFamily  30   Edae OF  Nfeht  45  To Live  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edqe OF  Niqht  All In  The Family  Match  Game  Different  Colour"  The  Allan  All In  The Family  Match  Game  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  Edge Of  Niqht  Boomerang  Boomerang  Movie:  "Cleopatra"  Parf Two  Elizabeth  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tattletales  I Dream  Of-Jeannie  00 It's Your  15 Choice  30 Just For  45 Fun  The  Me rv  Griffin  Show  Taylor  Rex  Harrison  Cont'd  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emeraen cy  One  Emergency  One       /  Another  World   ���  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gil I inan's  Island  00 Younq  15 Chefs  30 Room-222   /  45 Room-222  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Harrman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  Wednesday  Night  Hockey  -"Canucks  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  00 Edoar  15 Brigqs  30 Hour-  45 Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  vs.  Buffalo  "Sabres  Cont'd  Merv  Griffin  CBS News  /Cronkite  00 Hour-  15 Glass  30 Bluff  45 Bluff  To Tell  The Truth  Last Of  The Wild  Seattle  Tonight  Andy  Andy  fearetta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Douglas  Show  Concentration  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Break The  Bank  Doctor'In  The House  00 New Bionic Movie: New Good Special: MASH  15 Wave Woman "The Wave Times "Thunderball'   MASH  30 One    _ Bionic Flood" One The Sean Gong  45 Canadian Woman Robert Canadian Jeffersons Connery Show  00 Movie: Baretta Culp Movie; Movie; Claudine Movie:  15 "Salome" Baretta Martin "Salome" "The Auger "The  30 Cont'd Baretta Milner Cont'd French Adolfo French  45 Cont'd Baretta Cont'd Cont'd Connection" Celi Connection"  10  00 Cont'd  15 Cont'd  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  Charlie's  Angels  Charlie's  Angols  The  Quest  The  Quest  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Gene  Hackman  Fernando  Rey  Luciano  Paluzzi  Cont'd  Cont'd  Gene  Hackman  Fernando  Rey  II  00 The  15 National  30 Night  45 Final  News  News  The,  Rookies  News  News  The  Tonight  News  News  News  News  News  News  Movie;  "The  News  News  News  News  The Honey-  mooners  Movie;  "The  12  00 Movie:  15 "Crimson  30 Kimono"  45 Cont'd  The  Rookies  Mystery Of  The Week  Show  The  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "The  m  iller"  Doberman  Gang"  Julie  Parris  Mo/ie:  "Run,  Simon  Run"  Doberman  Gang"    *  Julie  Parris  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 27  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNELS  CHANNEL12  00 TBA  15 TBA  30 TBA  45 TBA  at Claire All Movie: McGowan & Ark 2  USC Trevor Star "Gunga Company       n Ark 2  Cont'd Charles Wrestling Din" Keith Outlook  Cont'd Bickford Confd Cary McColl Outlook  :00 Curling Cont'd [   Fall Curling Grant. All News  :15 Curling Cont'd Of Curling Douglas Star Conference  :30 Curling Cont'd Eaqles Curling Fairbanks Jr Wrestling ���       Funorama  45 Curling Cont'd Cont'd Curlinq Cont'd Cont'd Funorama  :U0 Space  15   1999  :30 ��� Space  45   1999  Ara's Sports  World  NFL Game  Of The Wk.  Evergreen  Express  Evergreen  Express  Space  1999  ce  99  The.  Count Of  Monte  Cristo  Wide  World  Of  Sports  Funorama  Funorama  CBS Sports  Spectacular  00 NHL   ���  15 Hockey  30 Night In  45 Canada  Call It  .^Macaroni  F-Troop  F-Troop  American  Game  News  News  NHL  Hockey  Night In  Canada  Alice  Alice  Eyewitness  News  Wide.  World  Of  Sports  CBS Sports  Spectacular  CBS Sports  Spectacular  6  00 Chicago  15 At  30 Vancouver  45 Cont'd  The  Muppets  News  Nows  News  ��� News  Kidsworld  Kidsworld  Chlcaqo  At  Vancouver  Cont'd  CBS News  /Dan Rather  Seattle  Sonlcs i  Kreskin  Kreskin  Funny  Farm  CBS News  /Dan Rather  Special  Special   00 Cont'd  :15 Cont'd  30 Stay  45 Tuned  The  Lawrence  Welk  Show  The Gong  Show  Wild  Kinadom  Cont'd  Cont'd  Stay  Tuned  At  Phoenix  Cont'd  Cont'd  Dianna  Ross  Special  Cont'd  Wild World  Of Animals  $128,000  Question  8  00 Andy  15 Andy  30 News  45 News  Holmes  & Yoyo  What's  Happening  Movie; Movie: Cont'd The ' Candid  "Blue "Thunderball" Cont'd' Jeffersons Camera  Water, ' Sean Cont'd Are You Bob  White        .       Connery Cont'd  Being Served     Newhart  00 Movie:  |.15 "Rugqles  30 Of H    .  45 Red  Starsky  And/  Hutch  Cont'd  Death"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Claudine  Aua?r  Adolfo  Cell  All In    ���  The Family  Break The  Bank  Jolurnoo:  Old-  Fashionod  ��ln .  Family  ce  ce  10  00 Gap."  15 Cont'd  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  W;  ost  anted  Most  Wanted  Miss  Teenaqe  America  Miss  Luclana  Paluzzi  Cont'd  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Murder"  Peter  Falk  Cont'd  Carol  Burnott  Carol  Burnett  11  00 The  :15 National'  30 Night Final  45 Bail Of  News  News  News  Teenage  America  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Movie;  "Columbo*  Movie;  "A  Thousand  Clowns"  News  News  Nows  Nowi  Movie;  "ffio  Brotherhood"  Kirk  12  00 La Pierre  15 Movloi  30 "Call North-  45 side 777"  Peter  Marshall  Variety  Show  Saturday  Night  Saturday  Niqht  Old-  Fashloned  Murdor"  Cont'd  Jason  Robards  Barbara  Harris  Movlo:  "Portrait  OfA  Friend"  Douglas  Alox  Cord  Cont'd  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 25  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNELS   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  All In     ,  The Family  Edge Of  Nfght  Super  Show  Cont'd  Cont'd  Siving  ay  Parade  Cont'd  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Spencer  Tracy  The  Allan  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  15  ' 30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Oddball  Couple  Dusty's  Treehouse  Cont'd  Cont'd  Wildlife  Adventure  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie;  "The Last  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Cont'd  Cont'd  I Dream  Of Jeannie  00  15  30  45  It's Your  Choice  Vision  On  F-Troop  F-Troop  News  News  We  Hold  These  Truths  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Of The  Mphicans"  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brad.  Bunc  I  Funorama  Funorama  Gilliaan's  Island  5  What's  New  Room-222  Room-222  ABC News  ABC News  NCAA  Football  Mary'  Hartman  Explorers  Explorers  That  Girl  News  . News  Dinah  Dinah  News  News  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  00  15  30'  45  Bob  Newhart  Hour-  Glass  Texas  A&M  vs.  Texas  News  News  News ,  News  News  News  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  News  News  News  News  Men-  Griffin  CBS News  /Cronkite  ,00  15  30  45  Hour-  Glass  Welcome  Back Kotter  Longhor  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Special:  "Figyrina  AllThe ���  Angles"  The  Lawrence  Welk  Show  Douglas  Show  Jack  Patera  Grand Old  Country  Sanford &  Son  Hollywood  Squares  Romany  Jones  00  .15  30*  45  Sills &  Burnett  At The  Met  Cont'd  Winnie  the Pooh  Movie:  Van  Dyke   .  And  Company  Sills &  Burnett  At The  Met  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  00  15  30  45  Watson  Report  Teepay  Teleplay  "The  Three  Musketeers"  Gene  Best  Sellers  Best  Sellers  David  Frost  David  Frost  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Wild About  Harry  Maclear  Maclear  10  Upstairs  Downstaris  Upstairs  Downstairs  Kelly  Van  Heflin  Cont'd  Best  Sellers  Best  Sellers  Most  Wanted  Most  Wanted  ���Sills &  Burnett  At The  Met  DelvecchfL  Delvecchio  Delvecchio  Delvecchio  iP  Movie:  "Junale  Fighters"  Richard  Todd    ,  Laurence  Harvey  Cont'd  11  00 The News News News News 'News  15 National News News News News News  30 Niqht The The News Movie: News  ���45 Final Streets Tonight News ������The Family   News  City  Lights  Movie:  "The Family  12  00  15  30  45  Movie:  "My Gal  SaP'  Cont'd  Of San  Francisco  Dan  August  Show  Jhe   ,  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Paris  When It  Sizzles"  Nobody  Wanted"  Shirley  J^nes  Movie;  "Pete  Kelly's  Blues"  N obody  Wanted"  Shirley  Jones  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28  CHANNEL2.   CHANNEL4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL7   CHANNEL 8    CHANNEL 12  2  00 Bob  15 Switzer  30 Saturday   .  4.5 Watinee TBA  Impact ..���:.���;  impact "Y  Action*'  Inner City  Cont'd;  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  /".'Island  .    Garden  ��� Sunday  Theatre:  "Lord  Jim"  Peter  O'Toole  <l  Star  Trek  Sunday  Theatre:  Cont'd'  Cont'd  Italian  Cooking  [;00 Cont'd  15 Cont'd  :30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  Medicine  Men  F-Troop  F-Troop  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Night  Terror"  Valerie  Harper  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Niqht  Terror"  Valerie  Harper  Old  Time  Gospel  Hour  4  00 Cont'd  15 Gardening  30 Money  45 Makers  The  Captain  And  Tenllle  Cougar  Football  Cougar  Football  Learning For     In  Leisure  Country  Canada  Search Of  Face The  Nation  Horst  Koehler  Question  Period  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  00 Hymn  15 Sing  30 H.Meeker  45 Mr. Chips  ?9��9  1$  ce ���  99  ce  99  Meet The  Press  News  News  Hymn  Stu3e  Forum  nt  World At  War  , Such A Lonq  Way To Go  Last Of  The Wild  Capitol  Comment  Swiss  Family  Robinson  Cont'd  00 Wonderful  p/JS World  1 30 Of  45 Dlsnoy  News  News  Wild World  Of Animals  Intern  Intern  How  Come?  News  News  News  News  National  Geographic  Cont'd  News  . Hour  Access  Access  News  News  Page-12  Pagep-12  00   Beach  15   Combers  30, Super  :45    Special  Brady  Bunch  Variety  Show  Wonderful  World  Of  Disney  Beach  Combers  Super  Special  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  The Six  Mil ion  Dollar  Man  ���60    ,  Minutes  60  Minutes  8  00 Super  ;15 Special  30 Tony  45 Randall  TheSIx  MI   lot-  Dollar  Man  Movie;  "Columbo;  Old-  Fashlonod  Super  Special  Tony .  Randall  Lucille  Ball  25th  Anniversary  Lucille  Ball  25th  Anniversary  Sills ��.  Burnett  At The  Mot ���  9  00 Here  15 To Stay  30 Here  45 To Stay  The Six  Mi   Ion  Dollar  Man  Murder"  Cont'd  Movie;  "Qulncy;  Honour  Thy  Fathor  Cont'd  Special  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Special'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  All's  Fair  Movlo;  "Dive  10  00 The  15 Automobile  30 -H. Ford's  45 America  Starsky  And/  Hutch  Cont'd  A Star  Is Dead"  Jack  Klugman  Automobile  -H. Ford's  America  Kolak  Ko|a  Ko ak  Kojak  W-5  W-5  W-5  W-5  Bomber"  Errol  Flynn'  Fred  :00   Tho National  ;15 '  30  ;45  _ ��:uu    iho Nat  ;45   Movlo;  News  **lews  *4ews  V\ovloi  Nows  News  Movie;.  "Ordeal"  News  Nows  Capitol  Comma lit  News  News  Movloi  "Cold  News  News  News  Nows  MacMurray  Cont'd  Nows  Movlo:  12  00 "The,  15 Purple  :30 Plain"  45 Cont'd  "Random  Harvest"  Ronald  Colman  Arthur  Hill  Diana  Muldaur  Movlo;  "Portrait  OfA,  Frlond"  Sweat"  Charlos  BronJpn  Cont'd  Movlo;  "John  "Gqlddlonors  Dick  Powoll  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4        CHANNEL 5      'CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNELS CHANNEL 12  00 All tn  15  The Family  30 Edae Of  45  Niaht  Cont'd  Cont'd  All My  Children  Another  World     '  Another  World  The  FBI  Edae Of  Niaht  All In  The Family  ' Match  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Allan  All In    ���  The Family  Match  Game  00 Take  15 Thirty   '  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  Ryan's  Hope  Dusty's  Treehouse  Movie:  "Barefoot  Ir-The  Park"  Take  Thirty  Ce le brity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinoh  Dinah  Hamel  Show ���  Another  World  Tattletales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  00 It's Your  15 Choice  30 Pencil  45 Box  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Robert  Redford  Jane  Fonda  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  *%!".  cy  Emergency  One  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  00   Friday After  15  School  30  Room-222  45  Room-222  News  News  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  V. Island  News  Eyewitness  News^  Eyewitness  News  Emergency  Emer^ncy  Emeraency  Emergency  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  6  00 Klahanie  .15 Klahanie  30 Hourqlass  45 Hourqlass  NCAA  Football  Penn  State  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  News  Hour  News  Hour  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  00 Hourqlass  15 Hourqlqss  30 Diane  45 Stapley  at  Pittsburqh  Cont'd  Cont'd  Seattle  Tonight  Hollywood  Squares  Charlie's  Anoels  Charlie's  Anoels  Doualas  Show  Concentration  Holmes &  Yoyo  David  Steinberg  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  00 Mary Tyler  15 Moore  30 Chico &  45 The Man  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sanford  &Son   ���  Chico &  The Man  Mary Tyler  Moore  Chico &  The Man  Charlotte's  Web  Charlotte's  Web  All-Star  Tribute  To John  Wayne  Movie:  "SuSDicion"  Cary  Grant  00  Tommy  15  Hunter '  30, Country  45  Cont'd  All-Star  Tribute  To John  Wayne  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Tommy  Hunter  Country  Cont'd  Movie:  "French  Connection  Two"  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Joan  Fontaine  Nigel  Bruce  10  00 Police  15 Story  30 Police  45 Story  Everest  The  Hard     _  Way   '  Dean ,  Martin  Roast  Cont'd  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Gene  Hackman  Fernando  Rey  Dean  Martin  Roast  Cont'd  Mary Tyler  Moore  Executive  Suite  11  00 The  15  National  30  Night  45 Final  News  News  Movie:  "The Three  12  00  Movie:  15   "Burn   *  30 Witch,  45   Burn"  Godfathers"  John  Wayne  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  The  News  Toniaht  News  Show  Late Show  The  "Lust  Toniaht  For  Show  Life"  Cont'd  News  Nightmare  Theatre:  News  News  News  News  Executive  Suite  Movie:  "Cold  "Assignment  In Terror"  Karen  Dor  Movie;  "Lovers &  Other  Strangers"  Swe.at"  Charles^  Bronson  Cont'd  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29  CHANNEL2 CHANNEL4        CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS CHANNEL7        CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  j-00 All-In    '   ���  i 15 The Family  i 30 Edge Of    .  45 Nfght  To Live  General  Hospital  ConVd  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  All In   -.  The Family  Match  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Allan  All In������������:��������� ���  The Family  Match1  Game-  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  Edqe Of  Nfght  Boomerang  Boomerang  Movie:  "The  Gazebo"  Glenn  Take  Thirty   .  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show   ���  Another  World  Tattle-   .  tales'  I Dream  Of Jeannie  4  00 It's Your  15 Choice  30 Cominq Up  45 Rosie  w  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Ford  Debbie  Reynolds  Cont'd  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  One       ���'  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilliaan's  Island  00 Mr.  15 Dressup  30 Room-222  45 Room-222  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News.  News,  News  News  . News  News  Emerqency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  ��0 Reach For  15 The Top  30 Hour-  45 Glass  News  Nows  News  News  News  News  News  Nows  News  News  News  News  News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  News'  News  News  Nows  Merv  Griffin  CBS News  /Cronkite  00 H��ur-  15 Glass  30 Pacific  45 Prime Time  NFL  Monday  N ���(.'?���'..  Football  Seattle  Tonight  Hollywood  Squares  Little  House  On The,  Prairie  Douglas  Show  Concentration  Rep ay  Re play  Headline  Hunters  Here's  Life  America-  I Found It  8  00 Rhoda  15 Rhoda  30 Phy lis  45 Phyllis  Minnesota  vs.  San  Francisco  Little  House  On Tho  Prairie  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phyllis  Phy  Is  Rhoda  Rhoda  &!naL    ,  Crosby s  Christmas  Special    '  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  9  00    Front Page  Cjiallonqe  All In     ,  The Family  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlo:  "The  Front  Front Paqo  Cliallonpp  All In ,  The Family  Maudo  Maudo  Fair'  Pip &,  Whistle  One Day At  A Time/  Movlo:  .  ,"In Cold  Blood"  Robert  10  00 News-S  15 Magazine  30 Man  45 Allvo  Monday  Spoclal;  "Raid On  St. Nazairo"  Jack  Lemmon  Walter  Matthdu  News-  Magazine  Man  Allvo   ',  Executive  Suite  Executive  Suito  Streets  Of San  Francisco  Cont'd  Blake  Scott  Wilson  Cont'd  11  00  :15  30  45  The  National  Ninety  Minutes  Nows  Nows'  Tho  Avonpors  NoWs  Inows  Tho  Tonlnht  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Movlo-  "Don't  Nows  News  Nows  Nows  ��<*������,'4  Cont'd  Movie j  "Don't  12  00 Live  ,  15 Ninety  30 Minutes  45 Llvo  Tho  Avonaors  Tho Nows  Headlines  Show  Tho  Tonlght  Show  Gamo"  Cont'd  Go Noar  The Wator"  Glonn  Ford  Movie;        ���  '. Go Noar  "Waterholo *3" Tho Water"  James Glonn  Coburn Ford  SEEKERS & E1PL0YERS  Canada lanpower Center  1243 Wharf St.,  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2722  fiXT,ENS.O|l OF gERVK.fi  Office hours are still every Thursday  but tlmo changed to 8:30 - 4 p.m.  NOTE:  *t(),00 /toU a <tet of 4wcv ffnet a4idc fax cpM,  7ty fide 6atoHce, a4at (ft%cc 6ave t&em (tttfattaL  V(Miy ccatf citrtit & <tmML��� fax/vuf au in tv/uU  dc detected fa dttfl ^d.  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 30  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNELS   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  00  Alt In  w to,,y  45    Night     ���  To Llvo  Gonoral  Hospital  Conl'd  Anothor  World  Tho ���  FBI  Edno Of  Night  All In Mlllor Story" All In     ,  The Family Part Two Tho Family  Match Tho Match  Gamo Allan Gamo  00   Take  thirty  ii   Colobrlty  46   Cooki  3    tit  ���J 30   Colqbrll  Edoo Of  Nfnbt,  Dusty i  Traofiouta  Movloi  "Crlmo   fi,  Punlshmont,  U.S.A."  Tako  Thirty  ssi*'  Dlna  Dlna  Dlna )  Dlnn  llamol  Show   .  Anotlwr  World  oo U i Your  '5 Cholco  �� 30 Oloctrlc  45 Company  Tha  Morv  Griffin  Show  Go oral  Hamilton  Mary  Murphy'  Tho Lucy  Snow  Childrens  Shows  Emorr/incy  Oiw r  Emortr'ncy  Ono  Anotlwr  World  Brady  Dirndl  00 Homo ma da  Ifl T.V.  30 Room-222  40 Room-222  Morv  Griffin  Nowi  Nows  Mary    '  llarlmniv  Nows  Nows  That  Girl  Nows  Nowj  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  I: morn" n cy  Emorooncy  l:niiir<f>ncy  lirrmrgnncy  oo Tho  ���19 Muppets  30 Hoi'r-  45 Glass  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowj  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  CBS Nows  /Cronklto  Tho  Mlko  00   Ht-pur-  15  30   Woltman  Iqu.  m  45    Jack  tin* .Truth  Lxnlorntlon  rlltv  Nortlnvoil  Soattlo  Tonight  Namo That  Tuiio  Tho  Lawyers  TIkV  Lawyer*  ~r  Douglni  Show  Con'cnn-  Iratlun  N��w��  Nnws  Nowi  Hour  Bohhy  Vinton  Sinn On  Ico  8  0   llapp  5   Dayi  ppy  KlnnOf  'onilnqt'ii  SsRffl-T  Ban  (iga  liTnck  Slwop  tey  Jays  King Of  Konslinlmi  Tho Family  Ai-d Othor  living  Thlnn*  Hawaii  ���Ivo-O  Mown 11  Flvo-O  00   MASH  Tattlo-  tnlos v  I Droam  Of Joannlo  Funoramn  Funprumq  Gilligan's  limn"  Tho  Morv  Griffin  Show  Mor  Orli  CBS imowi  /Cronklto  orv  riffIn  BS Nov  I a l'�� Mnk"  A Do pi  On Tho ���  lima i  SiKir.lnli  "Tod  ���Cnlnhl  ppiclnl"  I  Ma 1*11"  Maudo  Movln |  "Tho  i. CHOQUEH & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  Box 1235  S.cholt, O.C. VON 3A0  EAST PORPOISE DAY ROAD  Du.i flflfi-9244  R��ii006-2A06  Madeira Park Shopping Centre  NJA-WHITE STAG-SWEET BABY JANE  WHITE SISTER UNIFORMS  soft our Fall arrivals of evening wear  Box 32 Madeira Park  883-2315  ? Nov. 2811  at the  SecBielf Irena  Breakfast  9 a.m>  Game Time  3.1 a.m.  Tickets $3.00 oa. ��� available at Dennors, Undo Mick's and tlio Arona  K.-.1 /-.  7'   ���.'  A  i      I  \  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 24.1976  ��(.'���������(:'������  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  -The next adult film programme at the  Welcome Beach Hall on Friday, November 26 '  at 7:30 p.m. will be a National Film Board  programme. Among the films which Mrs.  Leuchte hopes to present are "Twenty Million  People", a colourful study of the immigrants  who have become Candadians,->bringing with  them their ethnic customs, dances and  costumes.  There will.be two musical films, one  featuring the Vienna Philharmonic playing in  New York and a Sousa programme tiy one of  Ontario's best bands which has been playing  Sausa marches for over 100 years.  There is also an Arctic study of a settlement in the N.W. Territories.  On Saturday, November 27, also at 7:30  p.m., for the younger generation, Maureen  Renouf will present a film programme with  "Flipper's New Adventure" as the feature  film. Admission oh this occasion is 50 cents.  The slide show given by Mr. and Mrs. Guy  BOOK LOOK  by Murrie Redman  Film Connoisseurs hold Ingmar Bergman  up as one of the world's greatest film  directors. He supplies his casts with his own  short story or novel and trusts his actors to  "develop the essences and nuances of the  relationships and scenes as vividly in their  own minds as Bergman does in his."  His book from Doubleday, FOUR  STORIES FROM INGMAR BERGMAN,  offers the film goer an opportunity to check  the director's ability to create a precise  image in words.  He blends his characters and setting into a  satisfying melange that penetrates the  human psyche to the core. In this slim volume  we find "The Touch', 'Cries and Whispers',  'The Hour of the Wolf' and 'The Passion of  Anna*.  The local film society introduced me to  this master of screen and printed word and I  was overjoyed to find that his genius as  director easily matched his perfection as  writer. The book will allow Bergman  followers to explore at leisure some of his  more complex works.  From the sublime to the ridiculous we  have THIS IS THE LAW? from Doubleday. It  is a cosmopolitan collection of silly laws that  have lain buried in tomes of legislatures  awaiting someone of Nigel Napier-Andrew's  kind to pick them up for our amusement. In  Novia Scotia, wheelbarrows must halt at all  stop signs. No cigar smoking is allowed.in  Newfie outhouses. In Chicago you may not  keep bees. In Victoria you can swim only in  bathing suits. You will not, find a legal pool  . hall in Texas. It is a fun book illustrated with  cartoons by Vicki Land.  Another book you can use for family fun is  NATURE QUIZZES FOR CANADIANS by  Vicky and Bill McMillan from J. J. Douglas.  The writers, both biologists, are experienced at making learning an enjoyable  experience. The rather onerous content is  more suitable for older nature lovers and the  answers awkward to locate in the book, but  the arrangement and the quality of the  material compensates for these faults. It  would make good glove compartment matter  on some of our longer ferry waits. You could  find out about Licorice Ferns, Mudpuppies  and Fairy Rings between the inaudible announcements that come over the dock  speakers.  Another time passer could be COLUM-  BO'S CONCISE CANADIAN.QUOTATIONS  from Hurtig. Two thousand, five hundred  quotations are gathered and arranged  alphabetically by subject. Let's try this one  on politics: "A politician these days has to sit  oh a fence and still keep both ears to the  ground". Or: "A candidate is a person who  stands for what he thinks the public will fall  for".  How about: A statesman has been defined  as, "a politician held upright by equal  pressures from all sides."  wertising.T  a showcase  for intelligent  shopping.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY OOARD  ������by Mary.Tlntttay  J3ear on November 12, took viewers on an  extensive tour of the American parks, including Death Valley, Grand Canyon, Yoho  National Park and the South Dakota  Badlands. There were slides of Scotty's  castle, California, the Buffalo Bill Historic  Centre, Big Rock Candy Mountain, Salt Lake  City and the red hills of Kanab.    .   .  Tickets are in steady demand for the  Christmas dinner planned by the Welcome  Beach Community Association on December  18. Tickets are strictly limited and members  who have not .yet spoken for theirs are advised to telephone Jean Petit at 885-9370  without delay.  At a recent meeting of the Board of Area  'B' Ratepayers'"Association, television was  again a matter for discussion. In view of the  limited number of channels available to  people living around the Bay, and since  Sunshine Coast Cablevision holds out no hope  of extending their service in this direction in  the near future, the Board agreed to investigate the possibility of the community  putting in its own cable system.  On November 8, in Powell River, Mrs.  Sarah Wall, one of Halfmoon Bay's pioneer  settlers, celebrated her 93rd birthday. She  received flowers and gifts from her daughter,  Mrs. Pat Ness, her granddaughter, Beverley  Silvey and her two great grandchildren, Pam  and Shelley. Beverley also provided a fine  birthday cake for the occasion. Mrs. Wall  was a resident of Halfmoon Bay from 1919 to  1969 when she moved to a rest home in Powell  River.  Mrs. Ed. Milton is a patient in St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt, where she has been undergoing tests for the past two weeks.  Cruising around the South Sea Islands in a  sailboat - stopping off at enchanting islands-  lazing on beaches of fine white sand-  swimming and exploring in the crystal clear  waters-basking in the hot sunshine and, when  the evening breezes have cooled the temperatures to 8 degrees, dancing on deck.  This may sound like a pipe dream, but for  Alan and Marguerite Jacques of Redrooffs, it  was a dream that came true. Flying by way of  Montreal, Miami and Haiti, they joined a  'Windjammer Barefoot Cruise' at St.  Maartin, one of the Leeward Islands. Their  ship was the Polynesia, 248 ft. long with a 192  ft. mast and carrying 106 passengers and a  crew of thirty. It had previously been a fish-  boat named Argos, sailing out of Lisbon and  fishing on the Grand Banks. After being  modernized and refitted, it had joined the  "Windjammer Barefoot" fleet in June this  year.  The first evening aboard, there was a  "stowaway party" for stowing away all the  grips and heavy baggage which the  passsengers would not need for the next few  days. This was followed by dinner and dancing on deck to the music of a local steel band.  The sails were then hoisted for the cruise to  the next port of call and passengers who  wished could join in and help; For six days  they cruised, sailing at night and spending the  days visiting the islands of Nevis, Mont-  serrat, St. Bartholomew and Antigua. At  most> ports of call, the Polynesia would anchor in the bay and the passengers would be  taken ashore by the ship's launches, but at  Antigua, where they docked to take on water  and supplies, passengers had an excellent  chance to explore the island and enjoy the  beaches. Antigua has 365 beaches���one for  each day of the year!  At English Harbour, which was once  Nelson's shipyard, the Jacques looked up  some former neighbours from Vancouver  who were living on a 44 ft. ketch "Yellow  Bird", which they were using for charter  business. The former owners of the "Yellow  Bird" were Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Lawrance of  Roberts Creek who had it buill in Richmond  around 1968 and sailed it from Vancouver to  the West Indies.  To th Jacques, one of the fascinating  aspects of the trip was the diversity of  nationalities on board. There were American,  English, Austrailian and Irish officers and  many of the crew were natives of the South  Seas. Of the passengers, twelve were  Canadians and the rest were mostly  Americans. Only four of the Canadians, the  Jacques and a couple from Victoria, were  from the west coast.  It was a wonderful experience say Al and  Marguerite Jacques and they hopo one of  these days to repeat It, with, perhaps, the  opportunity to visit a different group of  islands.  cinnimTn inim _..*L1*;�� T-k'_*_:��a. /^..;J_  BE-tWlT-m    tllCi   pUUUU   LUSUIUI   VriUUB  Commissioner Joyce Kolibas keeps an  eye on the goods during Saturday's sale  at the Trail Bay Mall. Most of the items  had been handmade by Wilson Creek  Animal Tales  ���a~.vt.rl Csifil*.r-i-lfr DoAnmiAn trtvirl  /"^viirlrvri     T nfnt*  oii-u ki^uii-civ jjj.uwiu.co -auu UlUUCO. IXltUL  that day Kolibas found out that in future  she would be serving in a different way  as she topped the polls in the Sechelt  elections. ���Timesphoto  VISITING THE VET    '  Since this is my first column, I would like  to take this opportunity to introduce myself to  all the readers who share my fondness of the  animal world. Although I am not a  veterinarian, I have spent the last six years  as a veterinary assistant in several hospitals  throughout the lower mainland and on the  peninsula.  This experience has enabled me to learn a  great deal of general knowledge about our  furry friends, and the problems which may  accompany them when they are introduced to  domestic life.  Although many of my experiences have  dealt mainly with dogs and cats, I would like  to invite any questions you may have concerning birds, horses, rabbits, or any other  type of beastie that may inhabit your home.  I'll have to exclude husbands and house flies  as they fail to be recognized as household  pets. Although I'm sure all of us have felt  great remorse at the death of Buzz, the  persistant housefly!  Through my available sources I will do my  best to help solve any problems you may have  so that life will be a little happier for you and  your pet. I will not attempt to make' a  diagnosis if you have a sick animal, as my  ideas are only suggestions in general care  and health. If a problem is of a serious nature,  I can only suggest that you consult your  veterinarian.  When you have an occasion to visit the  veterinarian, presuming you have made the  appropriate appointment, keep your animal  confined as much as possible. A cardboard  box or container with a zippered opening are  excellant cat carriers if properly secured.  This saves a lot of scratched hands and  QlfftfitlRl   -a- -a.  fender larbour Chevron  corner Biiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  $83-2392  * comploto auto repairs  * undercooling  * stoam cloanlng     * propano for solo  ��SPECIAL m SNOW TIKES��  F78xt5 4 ply Polyester  suciw tires  50  oa. Installed  16V2K15 Radial Belted  soew fires for vo.vo�� or vw��  ��� wbllo stock lattt  "tpoclallxlng In  Volkiwagon"  ^l-Y*1  SO  oa. Installed  GOV'T CERTIFIED  ���VsAfjfifiBPW  **^W*j--  *f\  CMAROCX  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  MECHANIC  MASTERCHAROE,  A  ���J  by Jennifer Thompson  punctured shoulders while waiting in the  office. All dogs should be on a leash of some  sort. No matter how obedient good ol' Brutus  Is at home, he's going to find it hard to resist  little Fifi across the room whose just come  into season!  Give the doctor all the details concerning  your pets eating habits, sleeping habits,  bowel movements and such. It is these clues  that  help  your  vet  make   an  accurate  diagnosis, since your pet can't tell him where  it hurts.  Keeping a pet in the home is much like  watching over a small child. One has to be  aware of potential dangers. I recall seeing a  kitten with a strangely protruding adam's  apple. It turned out that kitty had swallowed a  piece of thread with the needle attached.  Another incident involved a much loved  canine whose life was slowly dwindling. To  the surprise of the concerned owners the dog  was found to have a baby's bottle nipple  lodged in his bowels!  Fortunately, both these particular  animals pulled through, but often these cases  are not discovered soon enough. It is through  careful daily observationof your pet's habits  that can help you save his life if trouble may  one day occur.  Next Week: Purchasing a Purebred.  ^  COWRIE ST  YOU'RE IN GOOD HANDS WHEN YOU SHOP AT  a LEATHER GOODS  885-9345  SECHELT  International Gathering     ^\  of the Oans ��  April 30-May 15,1977  TOUR PACKAGES FROM VANCOUVER TO  EDINBURGH [including airfare]  from    W<k  ��� book now to avoid disappointment  S8M710  WEST TRAVEL LTD.  ���  Long distance discounts within B.C.on most  station-to-station calls you dial yourself (112).  Minimum charge 20C per call.  Monday - Friday  5:00 p.m.-11:00 p.m.  Saturday - Sunday  8:00 ,'i.n..-11:00 p.m.  regular day rate,  Every, night  1:00 p.m.-8:00 a.m.  regular day rate.  Call someone who's  far away.  And get avyay with our  best discount. 60% off the  regular day rate between  11 p.m, and 8 a.m.to most  places in B.C.  It's never too late to get  together, Or too early.  B.O. TEL ��  SBSSSOE-i  886-2257

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xpentimes.1-0186416/manifest

Comment

Related Items