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The Peninsula Times Dec 10, 1975

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 West Canadian Graphic Industries  204 West 6th Ave..  Vancouver 10, b.  /  PENDER HAHBOUR, B.C.  BOATS , CAMPING FACILITIES - CAFE  MARINA 883-2757   ���   CAFE 883-2296  Cn  rD  Registration No. 1142  _��h  r ���n  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  Union e^iisKj^ijT Label  This Issue 16 pages ���15c  j     LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 3  Wednesday, December 10, 1975  EMw��4  \  4  I  ���i  /  <  -1 \  \  n  \  \  \  An early morning fire Sunday destroyed  the Peninsula Drive-in building in Sechel^  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department was  called out at just before 8a.m. Sunday to fight  . the fire. The Peninsula Drive-in is located  just east of the village of Sechelt between  Sechelt Distributors and the Peninsula Times  office.  The building was not insured.  Firemen said it was difficult to say where  the fire started in the cement block and wood  structure. The front part of the building was a  take-out restaurant and the back was a dining  , room.  One fireman said that when he arrived it  appeared as if the fire had started in the front  "'. part of the dining room, but added that with  the false ceilings in the building it was very  I difficult to tell.  . When the front part of the building was  aflame, a dark pall of smoke could be seen  from as far away as Roberts Creek. Firemen  were at the scene quickly and were able to  contain the fire in the one building.  "This was very difficult," Fire Chief  Butch Ono said after the fire, "the building  had a false ceiling and there were overhangs  where the fire got in and we had difficulty  I    getting at it."  /  y  j The provincial fire marshall was expected  to be in Sechelt early this week to inspect the  location and determine the exact cause of the  fire.  (The fire caused the roof supports to  weaken and the roof dropped, but did not  actually fall in. The sagging roof caused the  cement block side walls of the back part of the  building to buckle.  Firemen poured a large quantity of water  -, I  1 ',  1.1"  K  into the building.  The building had been the scene of a  cabaret the previous evening and apart from  the restaurant equipment, cabaret tables and  other fixtures, still contained the equipment  of the musicians who played there the  previous evening. The entire inside of the  building was gutted.  One fireman said the entire building and  contents was a write-off.  One fireman said the entire building and  contents was a write-off.  The only dollar figure given for the  damage was an estimate of $75,000.  Owner John Petula bald the building was  not insured for fire. He said the insurance  policies had been made out and were to be  sent to his lawyer this week for finalizing.  Petula said the building would cost an  estimated $100,000 to replace with restaurant  equipment which re estimated to have a  replacement cost of $40,000 alone.  The owner was unable to speculate about  the cause of the fire. He said it appeared to  him to have started in the vicinity of the  ladies washroom; but added that that area  and the rest of the interior of the building was  thoroughly checked before he left it the  previous evening.  The building was partially constructed  around a structure with much history. The  front part of the building, a wood-frame  structure originally sat on the Sechelt  waterfront and was the original telegraph  office. It was also the site of the original bank  in Sechelt. It was converted into a private  residence and then was purchased by the  Village of Sechelt to be the first village hall  and it sat on the site of the present village  hall. It was purchased from the village and  moved to its present site where it was sold to  John Petularthe present owner. The cement  block'dining room area was added to the back  of the structure.  Firemen took about an hour and a half to  get the fire under control.  A group of friends of Sechelt businessman  John Petula have set up a fund to help pay for  the loss of the Peninsula Drive-in.  A spokesman for the group told The Times  Sunday afternoon that they would like to see  the loss eased. The damage was estimated at  about $75,000 when the building was  destroyed by flames Sunday morning.  The group said they were going to set up a  trust fund for collecting money for the Petula  family through the Bank of Montreal in  Sechelt. They have asked the Peninsula  Times to act as receivers for'donations until  the trust fund is set up.  A spokesman for the group said the  damage was not covered by insurance and  they did not want to see the Petula family  bear the full weight of the loss.  Donations may be mailed to The Times,  Box 310, Sechelt.  .<%.  on  ���*")  ..      a.-.���    - ���  c  -���J  La-  U  '  /  L  LJLb  1  Ids HM  a���r..,--,*�������� *  I   f  )a<.Vv  mWRrW  V  FIREMEN FROM Sechelt Volunteer  Fire Department chop through the  shake roof of the front part of the  Peninsula Drive-in to get at pockets of  flame between the ceiling and the roof of  w'  the building. Firemen were called out at Petula": estimated a replacement value  8 a.m. Sunday and battled the fire for on'trie structure and equipment of closer  nearly   two    hours.    Damage    was tp $100,000. The building and contents did  estimated at $75,000 and owner John not have fire insurance.  y**r"->i..  i  ���4  I  ft  0s  S-1  ���v~-SsS.       -j  b>  \  '���*   -X.     P  at ^     -  h  I  ;;i��n  DONLOCKSTEAD  MARION McRAE  ERIC PAETKAU  The stop work order came off the controversial cement batching plant in Seaside  Village In Sechelt Thursday after a,dispute  over whether the village was within its right  to shut lt down in Uie first place.  Interfacial Designs, the builders at tho  development, havo virtually been shut down  for five weeks while the stop work order wns  !?(�� mm  Ah tho wntcr lines go ln along Redrooffs  Road,   tho   Wolcomo   Beach   ratepayers  association  Ih starting  to  talk  nbout  a  .volunteer flro department for tho district,-  A mooting wns bolng hold nt tho tlmo of  this writing Sunday to determine tho lntorc.it  In tho district for tho establishment of t\ flro  protection nron In tho greater Hnlfmoon Bny  nron.  .luck (Jrognot, spokesman for tho  ratepayers association, nnld Inst week thnt  flro Insurance rates would drop drastlcnlly  for home owners In tho area If n flro  protection zone wan established.  Uo thought tlmt Insurance rata could go  ? down nnywhero from 3.1 to 60 por cont.  Ucglonnl Bonrd director for tho nron Potor  Hoemberg nnld It would ho dolor-mined nt tho  meeting If Uiero woro enough volunteers to  form �� flro brigade, Both Grognot and  Hoemberg oxpected women would volunteer  ....along, with.mon.. ,_. ~.. ~ - ���  Hoemberg snld It will In. determined how  much Insurant rates would drop nnd  whether or not people would ho prepared to  donate tho monoy tsuved toward*, buying  equipment for n flro depnrtment,  ' He said ho ejected $50,000 to $00,000  would buy tho nfioosfmry fire fighting  equipment.  A report on tlio outcome of the meeting  wiU ho carried In next week's Time.*.,  in effect.  The  plant  is  expected  to  be  operating by today.  Interfacial Design claimed at Wednesday's village council meeting that the  village building inspector was not within his  power to shut the plant down.  The plant was originally shut down until  Interfacial Design took measures to ensure  the quality of concroto mixed In tho plant  would meet Canadian Building Code standards. Tho company agreed to do this.  Tho plant had bcon used to mix concroto  for thrco homo foundations thnt tested out to  bo below building code standard.'.. Tho stop  work orders tlwt woro placed on theso homos  nro still in effect.  Bud Cairns, Interfacial Design president,  paid at tho meeting ho Iwd fulfilled nil the  quality control measures tho vlllago hat!  stipulated to tnko tho stop work order off tho  plant.  Cairns wanted to know why the stop work  order wns not off tho plnnt.  ������.���. Alderman Dennis Shuttleworth. suld. tho..  plnnt wna n structure within tho vlllngo  Ixwndnrlcs nnd tho building codo miikos It our  responsibility.  lie snld nny structure within the villnge  needs n building permit nnd one war novor  Isscd for the Ixdch plnnt.  Cairns said lila lawyers disagreed thnt tho  batch plant was n structure mibjcct to  ��� building code standards nnd that tho building  Inspector lind no Jurisdiction In this mutter.  "Ah fur ns 1 enn see the batch plnnt Is not a  vlllago reponnlbility, only tho product made  by tho plant In/' ho mild. '  Aldorman Norm Wnl-aon agreed with  Cairns. "The vlllngo had no business shutting  tho batch plant down."  Tho dispute hinged around thu  words  'structure', Building permits must Ik. secured  from tho vlllngo If tho builders aro In fact  building a structure,  Tho batch plant hnd been completely built  liefore the stop work order was slapped onto  Council moved thnt tho batch plnnt bo  permitted to operate If tho vlllngo's lawyer  confirms that It In not deemed a structure,  Tho stop work order was removed tho next  morning.  Cairns said Saturday the batch plant  should bo in operation by Dec. 8 after he had  finished bringing It up to Workman's Compensation Board safety standards.  He also said tliat since tlic plant shutdown  ho hna been unable to meet tho completion  dates for some of the homes he is building.  Council had originally requested Interfacial Designs to post Insurance bonds to  cover damage caused by sub-standard  foundations in the thrco homes with the stop  work orders on them.  At Wednesday's meeting, It decided the  stop work orders would only bo removed lf tho  foundations nro corrected by a duly qualified  engineer's authority, ensuring compliance  with tho building codo,  Cairns agreed to comply with thta request.  Shuttleworth said council's solo concern  wns that thoro nro no houses built below  building standards so the ylllugo will not bo  accused of dcrllcltlon of duty If any damage Is  .caused because of substandard construction..  November 2W)cc. 5  November 20    November HO   December 1,,.,,,...  December?,  December .1  December 4 ,  DccomlxirO  i i i i t i > t i  I,  .-0  -4  2  ,, 5  .A  A)  11  Rain   Snow  nil 10  2.0 M  10.2 nil  12.11 nil  20.0 nil  nil nil  nil nil  Week's precipitation! snowfall ���24 cm  (.>,& ina,), rainfall ��� 01.2 mm (2,01 Inn.)  equnln 7B.2 mm (2.00 Ins.).  December '70-10,0 mm (1,91 Inn.)  1070-1203.2 mm (-10.70 Ins.) M��71 end of  November -~i:in,4 mm (01 ,o:i Ins.)  Novombor precipitation set a station  record with n total of 277.11 mm (10.04 Ins.)  Includes rainfall ��� 20:i,(l mm (0.00 Ina) and  unowfnll ��� 24 cms (0.0 Ins.)  Previous record of 275.0 mm (10,00 Ins,)  Im..h .stood slnco 1002, Fifteen yenra November  average ��� 1117.0 mm (7.!ll> Ins,)  Daytlmo high temperature 17 C on  November 4; overnight low -*5 C on Novomlxir  20,  By LESLIE YATES  At a mere $18 a ton for paper, tho only  profit to bo made In this business is of tho  personal satisfaction typo. And it Is the peoplo  who patronize the service who stand to gain  tho most satisfaction and nt zero cost.  With the help of a government grant and  the Initiative of five Sunshine Coast residents  comes tho ehanco for people to participate In  a llttlo active wnsto conservation, Tho flvo'  aro tho proprietors of Peninsula recycling, a  now firm (for tho Inck of n bettor word) which  apcclnllzcs In collecting recyclable garbage.  Tho rccyclables aro tin; pnpor nnd glass, a  significant part of everyone's garbage.  "Tho concept Is simple," says sponsor  Tom Halgh. "People deposit their recyclable  garbage at tho depots, wo collect It, sort It,  nnd then try to sell It In Vancouver."  """Depotswill bogoing dpnt^Ihts between  Port Mellon and Rgmont. The first wont up  Saturday, In front of Sunnycrest Plaza In  Gibsons, It Is tho llttlo, wnllcss structure with  tho cedar shako roof and tho two whlto 40  gallon drums, on marked 'tin', tho othor  marked 'glass' and the large white box  marked 'papor' under tho roof.  .Other depots will lx. constructed soon In  Egmont, Madeira Pnrk, Gnrdon Ray nnd  Roborts Creek. Depending on demand, depots  could go up In Hnlfmoon Bay, Davis Bay and  Port Mollon.  In Secholt, garbage donatora can drop  their wares off at tho business' temporary  location between the Clwln Snw Centre and  the Yarn Burn.  Halgh says plck-upa from tho dupota will  |M5 mndo ns often nnnocesflnrynnd urges*  anyono with a largo amount of rccyclables on  their proporty to give them a call and thoy  will come out and pick It up.  Ho nlso urges peoplo not to use tho marked  -���druma an simply garbage ennn. "A distinction  , lias to bo mado between wlunt- wo  aro  collecting nnd Just plain garbage, For Instance wo cannot do anything with frozen  orange Jidco containers,"  Because glnsn has to bo depurated Into  colours, white, brown and green, Peninsula  recycling asks that glass containers be unbroken. If they aro smashed ln tho the depot  containers, lt will be almost impossible to  separate them by colours.  As for tin, Halgh says they would appreciate the public cutting the lids and labels  off, rinsing them out and thon squashing  them, "Wo don't have any running water In  this location, so we'd havo a hard tlmo  cleaning the tins,"  Almost any typo of papor with tho exception of cardboard can bo deposited in the  depot boxes, Halgh says cardboard has to bo  balled before Vancouver buyers will take it  and as fnr as ho knows thoro Is not a suitable  Ixtllcr on tho Peninsula,  "Wo also savo old wlno bottles and egg  "crirtmisrso nnyoiiowho^  drop by nnd pick them up," says Halgh,  Onco tho rccyclables have been collected  from tho depots it is returned to tho Sechelt  warehouse for separation and storage In 40  gallon drums bought at Port Mellon mill for  ?2 apiece). Whon enough has boon collected a  run will be made to Vancouver to sell the  rccyclables.  The business however is far from lucrative  and the necessity for government subsidizing  is obvious. Gloss brings a slightly better prlco  thnn paper ��� $20 a ton, and as yet, a definite  outlet has not been found for tin although  there Is one plnco which will take lt off thoir  hands for nothing.  If everything works well, Peninsula  Recycling's two pick-up trucks could Iks  making quite a fow trips to Vancouvor. "This  Is," says Halgh, "lf we can't mnko somo  arrangement with a local firm with a large  truck."  Money is tight. Tho government grant only  nllows a $207 por month operating budget but  we've been stretching It, says Halgh.  ������Ilalgh says Uio grant will allow them to  operate until Mny 1070. Since t|.o start of tho  project tho first of November there has been  only ono major problom. Their location Is in  contravention of Secholt Village's zoning bylaws, fc  Halgh visited a vlllago council memlng to  �����Seo Pago A-2  �� wot  Polling stations open at 0 n.m. from ono  end of. the Sunshlno Coast to the other for  residents to cast their voto for MLA.  Polling hours are from 8 n,m, to 0 p.m.  at the following locations;  Kgmont ��� Egmont Community Hall,  Gambler Island��� Army and Navy  Veterans Hall.  Gibsons ��� Gibsons    United    Church  "nmir���"��� ��� ��� ~ - "  Hnlfmoon Bny ��� n& J store, Hnlf��  moon Bay.  Irvines landing ��� Pender Harbour  Auto Court unit No. 5  Madeira    Park ��� Ponder    Harbour  Community Hall.  Port Mollon ��� Port Mollon Community  :Un|l. , a. ���.,, ���_ ���_   ' Socholt - Senior Cltlzena HaU (Old  Uglon Hall),  Wilson   Creek-Davis   Bay -- Wilson  Creok Community Hall.  Hoberta .^Creok,;-.Royal., .Canadian,,  legion Hall.  Hopkins: landing"P Ilopklngs Iiindlng  Store,  Nelson Islnnd ��� residence ol WUHam  11. Harding,  ��  I ~).  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 10,1975  POWELL RIVER - An all-candidates  meeting here heard two-thirds of the election  platforms. Liberal Marion McRae and Social  Credit Eric Paetkau were on hand for the  meeting of about 130 people; but MLA Don  Lockstead was represented only by a letter.  The meeting was held in Assumption School  gym in Powell River.  Bill deGroot, president of Assumption  PTA who sponsored the meeting, introduced  the candidates.  Don Spragge read a letter from NDP  candidate Don Lockstead who was on board  the vessel Northland Prince, stating his  disappointment in not being at the meeting.  "If re-elected," the letter read, "I will continue to work as hard in the future as I have in  the spast."  "People are using our party to say they  have had enough," said McRae in her opening  remarks. ".More and more people want to join  us.  "NDP and Social Credit are polarizing  politics in B.C. We are the party of the  rational centre.  "When you mark an X beside my name,  you are not only voting f oirjme but for Liberal  priorities. The first priority is to defeat the  government could do that by spending large  amounts of money.  "This is the worse year ever for labour  strife. New investment in mining and forestry  is at a standstill. Too many people are taking  more out of the barrel than they are putting  in.  "This election the Liberal party will, at a  minimum, hold the balance of power. We will  encourage a change in labour.relations.  "In education we will emphasize long term  plans rather that the stop-and-go development we have now.  "Growth must be planned for work and  play with an eye to preserving the environment. With the energetic Gordon Gibson  taking on party leadership, David Anderson  will be freed to continue his fight for the  environment."  McRae said she also agreed with the  programs of Pharmacare and Mincome but  said money is only part of the needs for the  aged. She and her party suggest a special  department to deal with this section of the  population.  "May Heel that way because I am getting  nearer those years myself."  "Being a Liberal means accepting change  and it is the epitome of an attitude rather than  a doctrine," she said.  Eric Paetkau said a year ago he became  aware of what was happening in B.C. as the  province drifted towards state control.  "I stand for individual liberty. Winning the  Social Credit nomination for Mackenzie  riding was getting to first; Ibase.  MAJOR ISSUES  "Two major issues face this province. The  first is 'waste and mismanagement'. Every  day overspending takes place. In two days  this amounts to a million dollars. The  reservoir of funds that was left in 1972 is gone  and now this province is borrowing money for  the first time since 1967. We have a demand  loan held by the Arabs which must be paid in  a lump'sum in 1983; a 200 million dollar loan  plus 17 percent interest.  "The main issue confronting us, though, is  state control.  "In 1973 the NDP came out against private  ownership of land and natural resources. No  one would privately own his own land. But  this is one of the basic human desires. When  you control the land, you control the people.  By manipulating taxes people will lose their  land and this is happening now.  "As individuals people must be responsible for what they do. I'm asking for you to  vote for me so I can get to Victoria and do a  good Job for you."  Following   the   two   short   addresses,  w  *T3  -SJ  AND  A  FLY-DRIVE  PACKAGES  START AT ONLY   '  00*  questions were invited from the floor. The  first asked both candidates what their party  would do with Ocean Falls is they are elected.  McRae stated Liberals would like to open it  up so people could buy into it Paetkau said  his party would not close the town down.  A written question to candidates from the  Pro-Life Society asked them for their views  on abortion and the apparent lack of respect  for human life.  Standing up, McRae said, "As I am the  only candidate who could have an abortion, I  will ask Dr. Paetkau how he would control my  life."  Paetkau, a surgeon, replied, "I personally  don't do abortions. I have five children and  believe that life is a straight line from conception to death.  "There is nothing that can be done oh a  provincial level as it is up to the federal  government. It is a matter between doctor  and patient. It is hard to legislate life and  death or religion. "So, my fellow candidate, I  wouldn't do anything to you."  In her response, McRae said she followed  the views of Robert McLuann, former  moderator of the United Church of Canada.  "I'don't think abortion should be used as a  means of contraception. It should not be in the  criminal statutes which have done nothing to  curb abortions. There are still more illegal  that legal abortions being performed. What I  do believe in, is sound family planning."  One speaker asked specifically, "What do  you represent? Tell me what I'm voting for  not what I'm voting against."  Paetkau said the choice is clear "Individual liberty or state control. Jobs and  opportunities are at stake. We will stop the  super royalies and impose and fair tax on  profits, not on ore that is in the ground.  HOUSING PROGRAM  "We can't wait forever for the Americans  to buy our lumber," said Paetkau, "we must  start our own housing program. To do this we  need to make crown land available to buy,  serviced lots or homesteads in five acre  chunks. Sales taxes on materials must be  removed and we must try to get the federal  government to remove their tax as well.  Interest on mortgages should be deducted  from income. Low interest mortgage money  must be made available.  "In education we must restore curriculum  structure to local school systems.  "Health care continues to spiral in costs.  There are ways to combat this. We have to  keep costs down while maintaining quality. A  paramedical system needs to be developed.  Self-serve beds"ih hospitals will cut acute  care costs. Now someone wha is ready to go  home or just in hospital receives the same  care as an acutely ill patient. Convalescent  care should be used In place of ambulances  which are often uSed in non-emergency cases  as a method of transportation.  In reply to the question as to why someone  should vote for her, McRae stated, "Because  I'm a damn nice person and a hard worker."  A question regarding aid to independent  schools was issued.  "This is something I have known about for  a long, long time," said McRae, who has been  on the school board for eight years. "Im not  opposed to funding but I don't think parents  and teachers at Assumption would want 100  percent funding. There are too many  restrictions and regulations. Independent  schools who make a profit don't deserve tax  money. Many people are not paying school  taxes as the $200 homeowners grant and the  $30 resource grant is applied to school taxes.  "I'm sure you want to run your school how  you want, not how someone thinks you should.  Paetkau said he was familiar with the  workings of an independent school as he had  attended a Mennonite High School. Official  Social Credit party policy is to award per  capita grants to schools following- the  Department of Education curriculum.  "Personally I would support aid for independent schools as hard as I could  providing they follow the official  curriculum."  Social Credit changed their policy ln 1973  according to Harvey Schroeder, education  critic for Social Credit, providing certain  criteria were met, including Inspection by  department of cducntlon nnd bnslc  curriculum.  NATIVE PEOPLE'S RIGHTS  On the subject of native people and  aboriginal rights and lnnd clulms, McRao  snld hor party's policy Is that negotlntlons on  tho Issues with tho fcdernl and provincial  government must bo started.  Paetkau said, "Why not lot them hnvo  , their land. Wo all speak English, let's sit  down nnd talk nbout lt."  On a question rognrdlng cost sharing  -���between federal and provincial-governments  INCLUDING  UNLIMITED  MILEAGE  ACCOMMODATION  AND AIR FARE  MfiFFGOTIVE JUNE 115,75)   ..mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mm.^,,..  Phone your local  travel agent today.  Trail Bay Mall      Sechelt  for health care, Paetkau replied that the  federal government will pick up a certain  percentage of costs to a certain amount.  "Over that amount, the province is on its  own. We have to show some restraint. The  province did the same thing in education. The  federal government will be getting pretty  tough."  Escalating welfare costs were the subject  of another question.  "I can't see the welfare bill continuing to  grow," said McRae. "Though I do agree with  some programs, until I am in government  and know the costs, I can't be certain what  will happen."  Paetkau said, "Welfare costs have tripled  4n the last three years and an enormous  amount of money is being spent. We can't  afford it any more. Levi had told us the  amount of fraud in B.C. only amounts to 16  million dollars, and there is no point in trying  to curb this. That is a lot of money.  "People have collected welfare under  thr.ee different names. We must get tougher  and individuals must accept more responsibility for themselves."  Paetkau said in answer to a query on  collective bargaining, that it is being reexamined. "The present government said  they wouldn't interfere, then legislated men  back to work. Social Credit had a different  method with arbitration. "Which worked  better?"  A spokesman from the audience said that  the people voted out Social Credit because  they felt the government had become  arrogant and dishonest. He asked Paetkau if  he would ensure that element would not get  back into the party.  Paetkau answered that he would make  sure they didn't get back in.  On a question of highways, Paetkau said  that road building is not an NDP strong point.  Highways budget is up 41 percent, but road  building is down by one half."  McRae said that it is "getting so you can't  live the way want before we are inspected.  Government should help you live the way you,  want as long you don't endanger others. They  are there help, not control."  Directed at Paetkau was a question, "Do-  you honestly believe, with all the millionaire  candidates in the Social Credit party, that  they will be for the little man."  He said he was.  Regarding the ferry situation, a listener  wanted to kri&w about the candidates' views.  McRae said she would rather wait at the ferry1  terminals than have to pay for service that*  will never pay for itself.  Paetkau said the official party policy was  to improve it. "No one ever slept on the docks  under Social Credit. There has been a 20  percent reduction in the total number of  sailings. Running a night ferry may offer  some solution, perhaps with an incentive for  trucks and even travellers to go on night runs.  Powell River-Comox service is basically for  Powell River and I do see your need for a  vessel docked here."  As a final speaker, a man said he just  wanted to let everyone know about the status  of teachers at independent schools.  "They receive no recognition and are in  limbo when we can lure them to teach in our  schools. They are given no credit for years  spent teaching at independent schools though  we have been promised unfaithfully that this  would be done.  After the formal meeting was over both  candidates were available for questions and  conversation over coffee.  Sechelt Notes  ���by Peggy Connor  Anyone wishing to send Christmas  greetings to lieu of cards and wishes to have  their name appear in the Sechelt Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital greetings block call Mrs.  Ina Grafe at 885-9761. Members may do this  on Thursday, December 11, as it is also the -  Annual Meeting starting at 11:30 a.m.^ St.  Hilda's Church Hall. Annual fees will be  accepted, $1.50 per member associate or  regular.  There will not be any orientation tours for  December at St. Mary's Hospital.  Volunteers will be decorating the hospital  and would welcome Christinas decorations of.  all kinds; they may be left at Standard  Motors. While getting rid of things, if you  come across a cash box not needed the  Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary could use one.  The Sunshine Rebekah's Past Noble  Grand Post No. 82 attended a no-host luncheon Dec. 1 at the Golden City Restaurant.  An enjoyable time was had by Mesdames  Carrie Surtees, Gladys Brown, Mae Walker,  Eileen Smith, Jean Hammond, Madge  Hansen, Emily Parsons, Phyllis Handford  and Vice Noble Grand Mary Lehman. Gifts  were exchanged by the nine ladies who  braved the weather to attend.  Sadly missed especially by her Rebekah  Lodge members, Mrs. Lola Turner passed  away in her sleep at the home of her daughter  Joan Wood in Burnaby. Lola was a hardworking, popular lady who gaye^of her time to  many activities during her many^years in  Sechelt always with a smile. The funeral will  be held in Vancouver Monday, Dec. 15.  mw'i  an  a * .aM aijui ana,"  This amazing wood-burning heater  will heat four or five rooms and needs  refueling only every 12 hours.  *23 1/2" firebox  * Heavy gauge stool body with cast  Iron logs _ i    wi   * 5.5 cu. ft. capacity  Wo Aro Also Doalors For:���  Franklin Fireplaces & Firehood free-standing units.  * Phono 886-2291 for froo Information  1  l( ~y/JprxzK  -J  k  (/"""��*--��-a*���'  Hi' 111 "T '--^V^ "  jpoo   4 hctt^  ���| )r"~\'^ &       ���'    t���-^ f v.%  Ciirmm  ���ft Jimblutib  Use 'Times' Adbrieis to Sell, Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  Sunshine Coast Highway  -2291       Gibsons  # Wc cnn ran ko entertaining  jiist a little bit cub ior on you.  Let us prepare a CHEESE or  MEAT TRAY for your festive party.  We also have a wide assortment of BOXED CHOCOLATES -.. 'FANCY TINNED'  IMPORTED TOFFEES ,. ��� CANDIES ,, . AND LOTS AND LOTS OF STOCKING STUFFERS  885-9414  G'morioverunci Tweettbe 'Big Miie Fninily7      Hlway101  Open Daily from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sechelt  2 INTERLOCKING  SAFETY SYSTEMS  STIRRER DISTRIBUTES  WAVES THROUGHOUT OVEN  MAGNETRON TUBE  PRODUCES MICRO-WAVES  lyrthww..-'  1.2 CU. FT.  COOKING AREA  DOOR LATCH  COOK/DEFROST  SWITCH  TIMER:  28 MINUTES  with black glass door and matching control panel, roasting rack, two-  quart baking dish, oven light, two year guarantee on parts and labour  and room to cook a 20 pound turkey I  How do microwaves cook?  By penetrating food, causing water particles to vibrate, creating friction,  generating heat, thus cooking food.  Advantages of microwave cooking:  ��� SAFE. Waves cannot affect organic matter. Non-accumulative.  ��� FAST. Allows cooking to be done In one fourth the usual time.  ��� COOL. Since heat is not used to cook food, the oven will not generate  heat.. ...    ��� CLEAN. No heat, little grease, therefore splatters are not baked on.  ��� ECONOMICAL. Because of fast cooking, very little power Is used. Les>s  food shrinkage.  ��� NUTRITIOUS. Food retains more natural flavors, colors, vitamins  because water is not used to 'boll out' nutrients.  ��� CONVENIENT. Easy to use (no thermostat, no temp, settings) completely automatic.  this unit regularly $629.95  Christmas Special:  PLUS: wmprohonslvp 168 page  mlcrowpvo cookbook Insuring  moro ovon and tasty cooking.  ^ X^\ )W'  DEMONSTRATION  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 13,  ALL DAY  * Rofroshmonts cookod In  tho microwave.  I  I  I  I  I  :  !  I  I  i  \  \  . i  rlRf&SVStH��^^  \  ��� Page A-S  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 10,1975  >m  '      Jt    -.H.  (     ' v  .���*'-"3  _! r-^  *m**+*%jm |i*pi-iini.��iJ<  "P^PWWP  ���;.  F=>  *r=?  L->  r-)  ���j   i  ���s^-  V  1  f  t<  ���a-fi^*.**  *1  .*   ���*  *i  MORE ABOUT . . .  o Peninsula recycling  FIRST OF A NUMBER of recycling   deposit of tin, glass and paper in several  drop points to be set up in the regional   locations.   Area   residents   are   en-  district was erected Saturday in front of   couraged to sort their household and  ��� From Page A-l    Sunnycrest Plaza in Gibsons. Peninsula   commercial refuse and use the recycling  do a little public relations and found out the    Recycling are setting up depots for the   service. ��� Timesphoto  'place they are renting for $25 per month is in  a commercial zone and the village classifies  them as light industrial. The village gave  Haigh until Jan. 1 to relocate.  The only place we've found in the industrial zone so far is some $200 per month  and with a $257 monthly operating budget we  just couldn't handle that kind of rent, says  Haigh. The search for a new location goes on.  The municipality of Powell River has been  subsidizing a similar recycling operation for  the past eight years so Haigh hopes that when  the grant runs out the regional district will  keep them operating.  "We are trying to use the grant as a  launching pad for a permanent service," says  Ed Lands, one of the people involved. "We  have been invited to a meeting of the  regional board's waste disposal committee  in January."  By the time the grant runs out, we'll  just have the operation running  says Haigh.  In the not too distant future Haigh figures.   |  a market will develop for used plastics. But ih  the   meantime   save   and   deposit   those  recyclables.  .   * Men's and Ladies diamonds and  dinner rings.  * Gold chains ��� different lengths  and weights.  * Gold & silver bracelets and charms.  * Gold earrings and pendants.  ORDER YOUR FAMILY RINGS ��� STILL TIME  handcut crystal, stainless items, babyware, costume jewellery  JUST ARRIVED  nothing chains ��� $5.00    mood rings ��� $4.00  After its first month of operation, the home  visit physio and occupational therapy reports  it has had 12 doctors' referals and has made  28 home visits.  Mary Walton, one of two therapists  working on the program, said most of the  visits were made in the Hopkins Landing to  Roberts Creek areas and 318 miles have been  travelled. She said two visits have been made  to Madeira Park.  Treatments have included use of hot  packs, wax, home adaptions and community  integration plans, she said.  She also reports considerable savings to  patients for homo adaptions have been mado  by Mr. Webb and tho Industrial Arts  students who are supplying the adaptions at  cost.  Tho homo physiotherapy program started  Nov. .1 and Is a teaching as well as treatment  service. Medical Service Plans allow people  ?50 a yoar frco physiotherapy.  I  ' ���*-.<.,  We now have a Saw Chain Sharpener, for chain and  circular saw sharpening.  secheo1 amM saw  IMWE  Cowrie St.  8859626  a,r,::i:.:;g;?;a^^  ��fc������^^  Tie rams we here  (jj^Kj  " aujmini  ���Hakcd enamel finiHh in while  or brown  ���Made at your home hy our  factory on wheeln  ���Five dm cm the water carrying  capacity of wooden guttcro  guttei  ���Heavy duty hungcro for Htrcugth  ���Quality material and workmanship  ���AH work conditionally guaranteed  For replacement of old gutters or for  new construction, phone  )m_  for a free  estimate  xsaassBsos  asas  S35SIS3  If HSf M  HexrtFmmmfm^  Nerving the entire ^nimhine count  maasmsmmmmMsssammBS^BS  wssmmasm  ^y  Vs  vis/  \mJ  VS'  ��m mm&& o&? fetes  uk  cH  $���$,  Duncan Hines  (SME RID  all flavors  16 oz.   d~h  Super-Valu  V7  MM  32 oz.  Aylmer Fancy  T@iSMT  48 oz. tin  *       *  T  JL  aZ-K'i'V  QH&80  mmm  ri]r  LKJ :"  -EbOm <2J   I  PRICES EFFECTIVE DECEMBER 11 THROUGH DECEMBER 13.  We reserve the right to limit quantities  3  jpdJ  More than the value is^  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  V  < Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 10,1975  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every   other  right   that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churahill  We were about as close to a fire as we  ever want to get Sunday morning. A  scant four feet from The Times building  to the East and Sechelt Distributors on  the West, Peninsula Drive-in was  destroyed by* fire.  Fires are always disasterous,  horrible things and it is difficult to see or  even envision anything positive about  them. There was, however, one positive  thing about this disaster ������ the speedy  and intelligent manner in which the  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department did  their utmost to minimize the damage,  control the fire and eliminate the  possibility of damage to the adjacent  buildings.  Quick performance on their parts  prevented the fire from ever getting to  the point where it was out of control.  Although the outcome was disaster as  far as the Peninsula Drive-in is concerned, the firemen still deserve much  credit for their performance. Damage to  the drive-in was maximum even before  the firemen arrived. Their work from  that point on was what was key in  preventing .damage to the adjacent  buildings. They deserve much praise.  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I am writing this letter to protest the  lax attitude shown by our local highways  department in maintaining the highways  during the weekend snowfall. Although there  was plenty of warning from the weather  bureau at least 12 hours ahead, no attempt  was made to clear the roads until after 10  a.m. Sunday morning.  Furthermore, at no time during the day  did the department manage to clear the road  to a reasonable driving condition. As a result  there were great inconveniences to those  who had to drive, numerous accidents,  damage to cars and some injuries, one fatal. I  lay  the  blame  squarely  on  the  people  "And natureally we will uphold the task (sniff) of opposition with (sniff) dignity ...  and ... and..."  m  ��    ��  "Do you have room for one more  letter to the editor?" A dozen people  asked over the telephone on the final day  of putting this issue together. All were  told that if it were typed, we would like  to have a look at it; but we were not  making any guarantees that it would be  printed.  It really broke our hearts. For the  first time we saw a real outflowing of  public opinion, ranging from intelligent  and informed to paranoic, and we don't  have room to run all of them. We tried.  We cut editorials, we cut columns and  even shortened news stories to get them  all in. We still failed.  All the letters relating to the election  will not be too relevant next week, so  what we did was take those which were  as representative as possible of the  general mail we received. Others dealt-  with interesting single points and we  tried to get them in as well.  The leftovers will be re-assessed and  if they have not lost their value with the  passing of the election, they will be,used.  Our apologies for those which are not.  A great number of the writers said  they were first time writers. We hope  that they will continue to be regular  writers as their opinions were interesting and valid.  We think Readers Right is a valuable  forum of public opinion and should be  used often, not just at election time.  It is expected that your friendly  neighborhood community newspaper is  to come out with a 'get out and vote'  editorial on the eve of the election.  We're not going to.  We think you're intelligent enough to  know what is going on and we really  can't believe that anyone would be fool  enough not to vote.  Some voters are going to get off lucky  tomorrow ��� yours truly not included.  Tomorrow each voter will offer his scant  influence on provincial politics for possibly  the next five years. One small 'X' beside a  candidates name doesn't seem like much. But  for most it will be their only act, until the next  election, which falls under the auspices of  citizen participation. The act becomes almost  an ominous responsibility when one cannot  decide how to vote.  The luckier voters know which candidate  and or party they will patronize.  Along with others I have talked to, I find  myself in a quandary because the most appealing party is not represented by the most  appealing candidate ��� in this constituency  anyway. Simply, should I vote for the party or  the Individual?  Here is the crux of the problem from the  way I see it. The biggest draw back of the  democratic system Is that it cannot assure  that the best, or most qualified candidates are  elected Into offices of Influence. On the other  hand our democracy functions with the party  system���a system which plays down the role  of the Individual with tlio exception of tho  party leader.  But my enthusiasm for a particular  candidate Is tempered by tho party ho  represents and the nagging belief that an  Individual backbencher, no matter how  bright, will havo to too tho party lino. (Tho  assumption has to bo mado that tho candidate  you vote for will be a backbencher on the  government side ��� most llko to bo on tho  winning team.)  It Bcoms that backbenchers, roghrdless of  a sound Individualistic approach to policy,  must submit their personal views to tho  demands of party programs as formulated by  party lenders ��� at least publicly.  In reality thoro Is nothing to prevent a  backbencher from publicly expressing a  "dlffcronco of opinion with hl.s lenders, or ovon *  voto against them, but ho must bo ready to  submit to tho customary penalties. Tho most  costly of which would bo withdrawal ot party  support at tho noxt general election. Ho could  simply Iw flhlftqd to �� position thnt keeps him  oo busy ho In novor hcnnl from again -  shades of Paul St. IPIorro. Alter all, n candidate la elected to support n particular party  platform and n particular leader.  I'm not saying a backbencher's only duty  In to know when to raise his hand, but It sooma  backbenchers must hnvo somo degree of  Isolation from his loaders and tlio formulation  of policy, Backbenchers hnvo Important work  to do In thoir constituencies and on committees that research and formulate  legislation proposals. But generally, ho must  nlso submit to party discipline; Even nt tho  cabinet lovol, Individual ministers must  submit personal vlown to tho consensus of  cabinet.  Arguments seem strong In favour of voting  for the party that expounds policy and views  tliat coincide with your own, Tho fact Uiat tho  candidate you nro supporting Is a Imonnn has  nothing to do with Uio overall good of tho  party.  ,   But from whoro thin observer nlta, polltlcn  Vt <��\   '|l /"/��  needs imaginative, effective people. These  people can usually see through the fallacy of  unquestioned support of particular party  policy and use t$e party as a necessary  vehicle to an elected end.  It may simply be wishful thinking on my  part, but I think an imaginative person who  has the making of an effective politician is  running in Mackenzie. His background shows  talent and knowledge in a specific field which  could be well applied to politics. His manner  is not overbearing and he seems well endowed with common sense. His outlook has  global leanings. And he is obviously willing to  make a sacrifice for personal beliefs by the  way his comfortable lifestyle will be radically  altered lf elected. (Admittedly, he has shown  a lack of taste by tagging his name to some of  his party's propaganda.)  It is really too bad that his party does not  deserve the same chance that he does.  Politics, regardless of party, needs the best of  the Individuals we have to choose from. The ,  best Individual in this riding is Dr. Eric.  But the voter himself must evaluate  whether their belief ln the qualities of an  individual is enough to make them cross  party lines.  If that belief Is strong enough, hopefully^  they will have tho strength to do so.  Some say Dr, Eric has shown a lack of  responsibility to his community by attempting to forego his medical career.  Politicians aro a dime a dozen, Uiey say. I  tend to think good politicians are scarcer, than  doctors. In what better place than politics,  can a person experienced In tho field make  some useful contribution.  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Did you know that the Columbia River  Treaty, under which former premier W.A.C.  Bennett committed the people of B.C. to an  overall loss of some $800 million, is really a  good deal?  I didn't either but I went to a rally for  Social Credit candidate Eric Paetkau the  other day and found out. He didn't offer actual statistics to back the claim up, assuring  us simply that he had studied all the issues  very carefully, and adding. "There isn't  anyone in B.C. who would deny the Columbia  Treaty is a good deal."  If he means for the Americans he is  probably right, but if he means for us he  doesn't have to look beyond his own party to  be disproved ��� Dr. Pat McGeer is on record  as saying it is, "the most costly and  meaningless resource giveaway in Canadian  history."  The Columbia is a long way from the  Sunshine Coast but its implications bring it  into every home. Divided among the wage-  earning population of the province the debt  comes to well over $1,000 per head. And unlike  the celebrated overruns of the NDP which  finally only spread wealth around within the  province, the|COiumbia losses go directly out  of our pockets into the pockets of the  Americans, as unrecoverable as the million  acres of Canadian farmland Bennett flooded  so that U.S. fanners might have more water.  I notice whenever discussion turns to the  past record of the Social Credit, Dr. Paetkau  cuts if o^f with the fcom&ent,"I have no-id!  terest in what happened ten years ago. This is  1975," but it would be easier to beUeve the  parry had changed its spots if it were not still  dominated by the McCarthys, Bonners,  Capozzis and Bennetts who shaped its policy  from the start. -  The Columbia debacle is worth thinking  about now because Dr. Paetkau has made a  campaign issue of waste and inefficiency in  government, and because it is a typical result  of the hick-businessman gullibility with which  the Socreds traditionally handle our resources.  There are many other giveaway examples, the most notorious of which was the  Wenner-Gren project, where Bennett Sr.  almost got talked out of the entire Rocky  Mountain trench by an international  promoter of dubious reputation. When public  outcry  forced  cancellation  of  the   deal,  Wenner-Gren was still able to talk the  Socreds out of $7.5 million ."compensation",  though in a recent book he boasts he only  spent $800 on the whole project.  Recalling a few of those masterpieces of  Socred shrewdness it is quite humorous to find  Bennett Jr. trying to make a campaign issue  of the fact the NDP paid a few dollars high for  some badly needed public transit busses. In  free-enterprise though, it seems that every  cent spent on a social cause has to be  grudgingly given, while million-dollar losses  on development gambles can be shrugged off  as part of the game.  It has been said that The blunders and  excesses of the Social Credit government  would have bunkrupted the province at any  time other than during the world-wide boom  period of the 50's and 60's. That time is behind  us now and the businessmen-can-do-no-wrong  approach of the Social Credit Party has  nothing to offer.  Howard White  Madeira Park.  responsible for the local highways department.  While I am at it, I would like to state that  the maintenance of the roads on the peninsula  has been a disgrace for a long time, and that  any request for services has been met with  arrogance and lack , of cooperation. I  therefore demand that the minister of highways make an inquiry into the local department's demonstrated incompetence to handle  snow removal and their general inability to  maintain the roads on the Peninsula in decent  driving condition.  Copies to: Don Lockstead, MLA and  Graham Lea, Minister of Highways.  John Pedersen,  Sechelt  t  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Re: The B.C. Provincial Election of  December 11, 1975. Action first requires  thought. Voting requires individual action.  You cannot act to vote without thinking.  1. You cannot bring about prosperity by  discouraging thrift.  2. You cannot strengthen the weak by  weakening the strong.  3. You cannot help the wage earner by  pulling down the wage payer.  4. You cannot help the brotherhood of man  by encouraging class hatred.  5. You cannot help the poor by destroying  the rich.  6. You cannot establish sound security on  borrowed money.  7. You cannot keep out of trouble by  spending more than you earn.  8. You cannot build character and courage  by taking away man's initiative and independence.  10. You cannot elect a candidate without  voting.  Let's all vote, Thinking is fun.  John R. Goodwin  Sechelt  Editor, The Times;  Sir: We are appalled, as we are sure other  fair-minded residents of tho Sunshlno Coast  must be, by tho misrepresentations and  distortions of tho truth used by some of Dr.  Paetkau's campaign workers and In somo of  his advertising.  How can one vote for a candidate who  allows his supporters to recycle tho same  despicable scare tactics so overworked In  past Bennett days?  Frank and Maryanne West  Gowor Point, R.R.I  Gibson's Landing, B.C,  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I do not think dogs should be loose  because they make a mess of yards.  One day a dog came into our yard and killed,  my rabbits and I cried. It sure is not right to  have a dog if you don't look after it.  My rabbits were also in a rabbit pen and  well built. The dog jumped over the wire and  tipped over the rabbit house and got the  rabbits.  TpdLpitz.AgelO,  Gibsons.  Property rights  firmly defended  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The following is a quote from the  'right to hold property' section of the  Canadian Bill of Rights. "No right is more  firmly entrenched in Canadian Law or more  firmly defended than the right to hold and  enjoy private property. (Even a convict  serving life imprisonment is allowed to own  property.) As a general rule, where property  rights come Into conflict with some other civil  rights, lt is the other civil rights that must  give way. It is here that wo find a basic point ���,  of division between our way of life, our  political and economic system, and that of the  communist or socialist countries."  So many of our freedoms which were  fought for by pioneers and soldiers, seem to  bo voted away by people who will not learn  from the experience of other countries.  In Canada, under free enterprise, tho 10  per cent poorest Canadian!, aro among tho  richest 10 per cent In tho world. Cnn wo Improve on that?  Until mankind Is perfect, socialism will  not work ��� nnd wo ain't perfect.  A Housewife  Editor, The Times;  Sir: To those protagonists of a return to  'free enterprise,' I would like to offer the  following morsels of thought. The good old  days of free enterprise and growth caused the  demise of my childhood home in Richmond,  B.C. Less than 15 years ago, Richmond was a  habitable place, in fact, inhabited by farmers  and fisherman but under the banner of  progress and growth subdivision after unplanned subdivision sprawled over some of  the best agricultural land in the Fraser  Valley.  By the time the present NDP administration drew a halt to this mindless  growth, little land was let to freeze, but  countless social problems remained to deal  with: inadequate facilities and services for  all of the new "growth", substandard houses,  no sewage faculties, no provision from the  Socreds for sufficient school sites, and most  important to me, the replacement of old  community cohesivehtes with alienation and  all the social problems accompanying-it  Needless to say, I and many others who had  known 'pre-progress' Richmond, left.  The Sunshine Coast is now faced with  becoming a 'spill-over' area much the way  Richmond, Delta, Surrey were and without  carefully controlled growth will die the way  the others have. I would suggest that your  readers consider the quality of life they are  mw leading here,- and seriously think ^before  they endorse a political party that has been in  the past, synonymous with unrestrained  growth and progress at any environmental or  social cost. We still have a province to live in.  Let's keep it.  W. Skapski,  Pender Harbour.  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I am not writing this letter to say  anything for or against any political party,  but after reading the comments in the column  of the Sechelt Correspondant in the Peninsula  Times paper of November 26,1975, to be fair I  had to write and remind the people of the  Sechelt Peninsula what an honest and  dedicated man Don Lockstead has proven to  be since the last election.  What about the improved highway, the  Sechelt Arena, which has been a financial  gain to the businessmen here in Sechelt? Also  the help he gave the Senior Citizens to have  their own hall, the improved ferry service  and last but not least the very mini-bus  available for people without transportation  mentioned in this same column.  F. Wilson  Sechelt  No matter what  shape you're in,  you can be in shape  pamiapacTiont^  Fitness. In your heart you know It's right.  ��tives  Editor, Tho Times; ,  Sir: Recently, I have rond many letters by  members of the community who question Dr.  Pactknu's motives in becoming a politician. I,  too, nm concerned over tho loss of a truly  good surgeon, but, I behove Hint theso nro  selfish reasons on our behalf.  Dr. Pnctknu hns mado n decision, rational  to himself nnd In accordance with Uio mood of  hla chosen political segment ��� freedom of  choice, In exorcising thin freedom, he surely  fools that If elected, ho will bo able to servo  this community equally well, In a,different  capacity.  During thin ontliuslnntlc, cnmpnlgn, Dr.  Pnetknn ban offered himself an n mnn with   ener��y,.������rea'jponsII)Illty, .Integrity,, and   churnctor. I, for ono, don't bellovo such a mnn  would leave lus patients and prnctlco without  recruiting tho best nvnllnblo replacement,  I would strongly urge voters to respect Dr.  Pnotknu'n decision nnd bnck him nt Uio polls  oil Decemlier H. Thin "man hns proven  himself n ded.cntcfl nurfleon - why not n  dedicated   reproaentnttvo   for   Mnckonzlo  r,,,lnR? RDnrncy  Secholt  [p[r@���Sifl��@  pormanont routo sorvlco for 'by-roquoat' dollvory to your door  phone 386-7370 or 886-7200,  Featuring!   Vary froah In-soaaon vogalabloa, auch aa potalooa,  carrots, onlono, otcotora,  Spoclala ovory wook, aomo fruit, frosh ogga, chlckona ond Chrlat-  maa furkoya qf compotltlvo prlcoa,  Ord��rJn Bulk!0,l!>or, 0ra,r>�� ��r vogotabloa(allow ono.  wook'a notlco).  ���See us evei7 Tuesday���  You'll find our truck at Roberts Creek Park  (corner of Beach and Flume) every Tuesday from  , 1:00 to to 3:00 p.m.  Cowrlo Street, Socholt  P.O. Dox376  005-3255  -v~  YOU EARNING THIS HIGH INTEREST  ON YOUR CHEQUING ACCOUNT?  Th %  per annum  low Cost 15�� per cheque  Personalized Cheques  Friendly and convenient service  ASH US TODAY  BECOfiEAMEMBERS 'It's"easy.  Safety Deposit Boxes Now Available  "~���6FFfdfFfbURS  Tuoidoy toTln-r��doy ��� 10 n.m. to 4 p.m,  Friday ��� 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  , Saturday ���. ! 0 a.m. to % p.m.  CLOSEp MONDAYS Wednesday, December 10,1975  The Peninsula Times  (  Page A��'.  <*���  ���7  S  I .  fl  7  /  ���   ���-  ���"- ��� ���  '���"' ������         ������������        .ii   . ,.������,.  v^v^'  , ��� p- 'Xs.-V^v-4, r- -/.v. *v...\ -r^Si  =*** -s;- - ��*>*���    *������:  .      .       a     ���I  t-^s  ;'\l?a%/^SH$  HEAVY SMOKE and shifting winds  sometimes caused vision problems for  firemen as they fought the fire at  Peninsula Drive-in Sunday morning.  Firemen did a good job of keeping the  roof of the building dampened to the  point where the fire broke through only  occasionally. Although the fire did  severe damage to the interior of the  building, adjacent buildings were undamaged through the work of the  firemen. _ Timesphoto  ���i?.  Roberts Creek Community Hall made a  festive picture for the OES Christmas bazaar.  Well-stacked stalls surrounded tea tables  with bright Christmas centre pieces and the  head table had gleaming silver tea services.  The wonderful crowd of friends wepe  greeted by Mary Steel, convenor, who introduced Mrs. Margaret Hauka, Worthy  Matron of Mt. Elphinstone Chapter No. 65  OES, Mrs. Hauka thanked the people attending and introduced Past Matron Grace  ���Gumming who briefly outlined the chapter's  projects, commented on the lovely items for  sale at the various booths, wished everyone a  pleasant afternoon and declared the bazaar  open.  Selling was brisk during the first hour as  purchases were made from friendly sales  members and those in charge of raffles and  guessing games were busy selling tickets.  Soon the tables were occupied with friends  ready to enjoy a cup of tea and dainty  refreshments while recalling' other OES  affairs. Past Matrons presided at the head  table during the tea hour.  Tickets for the raffles were drawn for by  Jim Foster, a member who came from  Vancouver for the event. Winners of the  grocery hampers were, first Mrs. L. Shields,  Roberts Creek; second Mrs. Ada Dawe,  Sechelt; third M.M. Laval, Powell River;  fourth M.M. Laval, Powell River; fifth, vase  of flowers, Mrs. Sally McLean, Roberts  Creek. Christmas cake winner was D.  Ackerman, Cake plate winner was Mrs. W.  Chamberlain of Roberts Creek. Winner of the  doll was Mrs. Alice Johnston, Gibsons.  Crochet baby dress winner was Mrs. Olive  Provencal, Roberts Creek. The Mystery  Parcel was won by Mrs. Hazel Wright of  Gibsons. Door prize winner was Mrs. Bea  Rankin of Davis Bay.  "Grateful thanks Is extended to everyone  who made the bazaar such a great success,"  and OES spokesman said.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital have installed their 1976 executive.  President for the coming year will be Mrs.  Jean Paterson. First vice president will be  Mrs* Eileen Alexander and Jean Prest will  be second vice president.  Irene Temple was named secretary and  Mrs. Elspeth Logan was named publicity  chairman.  Mrs. Ruth Schafer formally thanked Win  Course for acting as installing officer and  Jean Paterson presented Mrs. Course with a  floral centerpiece. Jackie Donelly acted as  chairman for the nominations and installation.  The meeting also included executive  reports from the retiring executive of Jean  Paterson president, Jean Whittaker  secretary, Irene Temple secretary and Lila  Wiggins publicity.  Committees for the upcoming year were  set at the meeting. They are as follows: coordinating council Eileen Alexander,  volunteers Jean Prest, Thrift Shop Irene  Hodgson, Mini-shop Gladys Brown,  hospitality Gladys. Brown and Lou Farrell,  custodian of the saucer Win Course, Sunshine  and blessing jars Pat Fraser, phoning and  scrap book Ruth Schafer, bursary Elspeth  Logan and Jackie Donnelly, roll call Alice  Whittle and crafts Doreen Webb.  . .After the installation ceremonies,^Alice  Haddock entertained with a delightful piano  solo. Thirty-eight members were present for  the meeting. ���  Two new members, Cathy McQuitty and  Irene McKenzie were welcomed to the  auxiliary.  The members enjoyed a luncheon at tables  decorated in the Christmas motif. Mrs. Win  Course said grace. Lou Farrell thanked the  caterer, Mrs. Helen Robertson.  All committees reported at the meeting.  Jesan Prest reported 89-'hours of volunteer  work being done at the hospital by the  auxiliary.  Irene Hodgson reported 270 hours of  volunteer time put in at the Thrift Shop  during the year. \v  Pat Fraser reported that the Sunshine and  Blessing jars committee sent out 25 cards and  sent six bouquets and one jnemorium  donation.  Doreen Webb reported on crafts. She  thanked members for many hours of work  and gave spelifi thanks to Mary Alexander  for her large donation. She reminded  members th$t,.she still had a quantity of yarn  on hand for knitting for the gift shop.  "Members and friends of the auxiliary are  reminded that they can contact Jean Whittaker for donations in lieu of Christmas cards.  Deadline for this is December 16," a  spokesman said.  0a  brighten your day at  Miss Sunny's  hair boutique  pender harbour centre��� 883-2715  J  Holidays To Hawaii... lexsco.. ��� 0,j^��>f~  Florida ... Disneyland ... Reno  Ions  Representing  Sunflight, All-Fun,  Funseekers, Redwing, CAT Tour?, World Tours.  (Graduate Canadian Travel College)  Dental Blk.  886-2855  Gibsons  December Ia alwnys tlio happiest month  for the ladles Auxiliary to Branch 140 Royal  Canadian Legion us they disperse the moneys  for charity.  As usual, tho largest benefactors were St.  Mary's Hospital and the local Retarded  Children's Assioclntlon. Cancer research and  tho olvca club atao recolvcd help.  Tho good ladles of tho Red Crass group In  Roberta Creek woro remembered with funds  to help maintain thoir buny work room. Tho  Socholt Guide and Scout groups received  ��������� Uielr ���aiunldonntlonsrMw^'^^w~,~^,OT,,"''~-"~~  Monoy Ih being sent to provldocomfort for  tho.se In tho Chlklrcn'n Hospital In Vancouvor  and thoso In tho disabled veterans units of  SlmughnoBsy and George Derby Hospitals.  Earlier In tlio yenr two bursaries had boon  provided and funds for junior fiporta spon-  mired by Branch 40 Including tho flablng  darby organised by Charlie Brookman, this  year's Good Citizen,  Donations hod also been mado to tho  Variety Club Telethon and to tho SihihIiIm.  Count Sonlor Citizens Housing.  If Mm jdnlrn scom nteeper, It might bo a  ftmoko (signal.  r\n  JVJ  A <�� RENTALS  A   quallflod,   factory   tralnod   machanlc   avallablo  to sorvlco   your  generator, pump or chain saw.  ��ANY HHAKE OR HHODEL  _._  .'���NOMEUTE A SPECIALTY  Dosomething  for "  yourself, a^  panmipminnh^  l'l(im��,Ii\y<Kir Iwncl ymi (.ixrw ll*�� HrI-I,  Introductory Offer:  j*  m��.t^t^��tQxtet*tin*ttMi.t.g%3tir��~r  ,v*tmtl^iv��tjti^M^k^*��'^'^~*'f  mv.iptl^tin^pt^wt,"^*.^**/,.  For tho month of Docambor, a FREE  chain iliarponlno with ovory saw  ropalr.  pumps  ::: a ��  Highway 101  -SERVICE���RENTALS  generators���chain saws  KlfMa  883-2585  .  t  OmnflllJaredir-^  fllM  nr )Hur,\      i ���*    iT^ ����i|'     ��. u O r  t  fl  0  r  Soiiilg? JGSteDu),:  r e-wr ,  . rjv  ��      1,_r�� coo:,'ftc U>-a*tt  ......... 'jp  .... QGtasso)      ��� ���  \       ^  !BI3SlF:;:.;;.a-,.ijiLZ/'  IBS (MOIS -M1MJ0GC3  Prime ftloist  6 oz...,.:   for  15\C  l4oz.... v.. AforVa  Connor's Queen  6oz   *t  Carnation  18 oz. bonus pack  Realemon  M oz.\:!.:.:::.:...:..  Sungold  2's   for  IGA plain or garlic  24 oz   ;..!fv  44 oz..  Harvest  3 1b   $a  Hoir's box chocolates  1 lb..........................  Dairyland Peppermint Candy  ajid Festive Fruit 3 pt   Dairyland  .Mt.pt   Westvale  Frozen JailbsJ  FROZEN EPE&S  c  1��  .0  York  lbs.  * *  B.C. Grown  lbs.  B.C. Grown No. 2  WiWliWlstoZ..'..  Japanese $  Kfw/in * ��� ��� ��� i��* i �����i* 1111  $1100  PARK  Effective Dec. 11  through -pec713  we reserve the rights to limit quantities  IIU^FMW�����"���������� PW W  H  O  *  mill  iinirinii nnl    |ji iimnii��il i *1  :.  T*m- ^  1 \ ��|    -s.  PageA-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 10,1975  GIBSONS municipal museum is ready for occupancy by the middle of allow more room for the museum in the  sprouting an addition. Village officials January. It is hoped the motor vehicle present building. Work is progressing,  said they hope the addition would be   office will move into the addition to  The Ladies Auxiliary to Branch No. 112 of  The Royal Canadian Legion Executive  remains the same for 1976. President is Mrs.'  Jessie Pritchard, vice president Mrs. Jean  Prest, past president Mrs. Jean Paterson,  secretary Mrs. Doris Edwardson, treasurer  Mrs. Sheila McCann and standard bearers  Mrs, Irene Hodgson and Mrs. Muriel Stiglitz.  The winners of the raffle drawn at the  Bazaar at the Legion Hall on November 22  were: 1st prize of a pole lamp ��� C Van-  derweil; 2nd prize of Raggedy Ann dolls ���  Caryl Cameron; 3rd prize of a lazy susan ���  Helen Cameron; door prize went to Alice  Haddock.  The Ladies Auxiliary to Branch 112 of The  Royal Canadian Legion would like to th.ank  one and all for making this event a success.  There will be an amateur night at the  Legion in mid January. Anyone wishing to  participate can get in touch with Vera Lowe  or Dave Pritchard.  33ES-  wmuw  mm  SF THE POWER FAILS and you would like to  cook on an open fire, try wrapping potatoes, etc. in  aluminum foil, making sure that the heat is not so  excessive as, to melt the aluminum.  Only bricks, stones & ashes hold the heat for hours  and hours & hours.  mmmtmmtmmBm  mamam  mm  Back in the early part of October local  school bus driver Tom Perry wrote an excellent article for this column. It was very  well received by everyone who read it and  many people had nice things to say about it to  me.  I am fortunate to have some more of  Tom's fine work and will pass it on to you  after a few words about the election.  It's said politics is a dirty game, and after  hearing the two main parties cutting each  other up through the media I'm Inclined to  beUeve it. I don't however go along with the  attitude expressed by one person I heard who  reckoned there was no point in voting for any  party as none of them were any good.  In a democracy, the more people vote the  better chance we have of ttie elected  government being truly the people's choice.  . Another point to note. I heard statistics the  other day that show that only about 30 per  cent of the world's population has a free vote.  The rest are under communism or iron-fisted  dictators. The right to a free vote is a precious  thing and should never be abused. How you  vote is your personal business, but do vote.  Here now is Tom Perry who's article is  certainly applicable to this time of the year:  Hi again, neighbours, and welcome to the  time of year when a verse by Ezra Pound  comes so easily to mind:  Winter is icummin in  Should sing: goddamn.  '". Raineth drop and staineth slop  ��* And how the~wind doth ram.  Sing: goddamn.  And so we might, for behold: 'tis the,  season to be freezin.' Which reminds me,  maybe someone should say it out loud: last  call for antifreeze! It's easy to forget in our  age of air-cooled engines. In my case I seldom  remember what happens to my radiator  between winters. But it was quickly checked  last time I gassed up; the battery, too. And a  set of new tires in Sechelt pretty much  rounded out my preparations for Uie long  winter plight. As our schoolteachers have  been saying lately, a gram of prevention is  worth a kilo of cure.  But my best preparation is a mental one. I  notice myself expecting to be able to drive  every day. Forget that. While all-weather  vehicles are made by man, all-weather  weather Is dispensed by the Uphold of Being.  Fortunately 1 work with a safety-conscious  group, so it's easier to adjust to the  realization that there may be some days when  I don't belong on the road. Some days it  doesn't further for me to hassle with tire  chains and feel my front wheels behaving like  a set of casters. Nor docs lt further to bo one  moro nuisance to out longsufferlng highway  crews and tow truck operators. It's more  gracious then to yield, sit at home, and enjoy  an act of God at least once a year. And lf I'm  restless, then a walk In tho woods, listening to  _by Jock Bachop  883-9056  silver sounds and crystal silences, is a great  'way to celebrate a snowfall.  Speaking of celebrating, many of us will be  stocking spirits for the holidays. So you'll  please pardon the obvious and unpopular  observation that alcoholic beverages impair  our driving. And I hope everyone knows by  now that part of alcohol's effect on us is a  sneak attack on awareness and judgment. We  become less accurate in estimating our  abilities. Yet fools slush on where angels fear  to tread, and it seems to be the incorrigible  attitude of being able to outdrive anyone in  the house that attracts the rudest evidence to  the contrary.  Speaking of my own sex, there still exists  the assumption.of an element of weakness  involved ��� a lack of manly competence ��� for  males to exercise (liscretion and refuse  dangerous driving situations. It's basically  our own problem, but we could use some help  from the women here. Please remind us not  only that you don't want yourself and the  children needless endangered, but also that  our own continued presence is important to  you. And I'd like to suggest that we're not so  interested in a drink on the way home; it's the  company of someone who cares and of  someone to care with that we really want.  Finally.sincere thanks to everyone for all  the considerate driving I've noticed on the  north peninsula lately. And thanks for eoing it  now! Like ecology and environment control,  safe driving practises will one day enjoy  mass popular support. Let us persevere In  these important initial attempts to show the  best examples we can, especially during this  season. Let's sing with our school children:  "Let there be peace on earth, and let.it begin  with me". '%>  ��i  Bimble, Bumble, Jumping Kids, Running  Giraffe. See them all at ���Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  A.  -^ft- ,  *'    "���>     -,      a  I. '        '   1  ���     ���*  00  RENO BUS TRIP  Leaving Socholl Doc. 13, 6i00 A.M. *70'  2 seats loft, single lady to share.  CONTINENTAL TRAVEL  885-2339        Sechelt       885-2910  ELPHINSTONE SCHOOL BAND  !tiiisfiiias  Dec. 15 7:30 pm  In Elphlnstono Gym  * refreshments * silver collection  asking you io vote for  r"     \-L\  ppi   W'^Mim  nergy  Juesponsibilit  integrity  apability  e issue is usssc:  Individual Ubertyvs Governmental Control  as%Wt-%W|WW��^^  j mmmm  to ��@te  MttoMW><M^I<��l^MM'^'' ���' ���'  '���*.  i_  ispiay  Authorised by Mackanslo Social Credit Campaign Cpmmltteo  ���>-i  'U..  r*2OT]@  H@mm  j\i  ���������  . Us     ill*-  ^��mmmmti fi��  QoascDaigi�� flfis dMrs  p  "We are going to put British Columbia to worK.  "To do this, we will provide responsible, well-managed government that will  earn the respect of taxpayers... the respect of our world-wide customers... the  respect of Investment dollars.  "Social Credit Is committed to getting our prime resource Industries moving  forward again, In order to Increase tax revenues and create Jobs and opportunity,  ��� We will remove the punitive legislation and restrictions that have frustrated our major  employers and stifled expansion, We will restore confidence In British Columbia.  "Our efforts will not be made at the expense of our environment or In the  reduction of benefits to people. Indeed, It is only through a healthy economy thot we  cap provide, more services toour. people, and���copre..help.toJhoso���vyrio..nQed.eind����a_��  deserve It,  '" "Governments must servo the needs of the community, We will put an ond to  waste and mismanagement of public funds and .stop spending foolishly,  "Social Credit is for tho Individual and against big government, Wo do not  bellovo that a central authority Is tho .sole source of wisdom, With good government,  , tho wisdom and Initiative to solve many problems and to administer sound policies  will be found in the people of our diversified communities.  "This is' the moment to put British Columbia first, to mako your voto reflect your  own doslro for Individual opportunity and your desire to got British Columbia  working again.  "Social Credit offors a new way to work togothor, Join with mo in restoring  strong, cnpnblo government to our province"  Bill Bennett  W^onnofntJ \ty,-,.-.  British Columbia Social Credit Party  I -*!K  ik�� i ����^  .1 * ?���)  <J  *   f"  -\  _ i  1?  ^��  *  ��  V  ' il  ' .1 ��  I'          .  i        r  ��.  **  /!���'  * *  ��a  4  ���  _4  .   /.   THERE IS NOTHING like the end of a  strike to make one appreciate what one has  been missing. I arrived at the, office Uie day  after Davidson and Parrot finally decided to  let the postal workers go back to work and  there, on my desk between the telephone and  Uie typewriter was what I had been missing  this past month. Lots of it.  There was.a press release from Urban  Affairs Minister Barney Danson telling  everything I wanted to know about a new  reservoir at Golden.  A press release informed me that a public  relations company was sending out weekly  columns on Canada Savings Bonds which I  may use free if I wish.  Two press releases from the Department  of Labor in Victoria, one dated October 2 and  the other October 3. Make that three  Department of Labor press releases, two  dated October 2 and one October 3  A letter from the Liberal fund-raising  organization in Ottawa informing me that  federal Liberals were going to go canvassing  during October, November and December.  There was a sample Christmas card which  the B.C. Association for the Mentally  Retarded is selling, plus an order form.  A bulletin from the Motor Vehicle Branch  told me that it was very brave to drive a car  and your odds of being killed if you are in an  accident while travelling more than 80 miles  per hour were about one to one. A copy of  Canadian Business. ����-�� tw��p*5  A     copy     of     QffiqP   OverMJa'aS'  Managementtips with their motto, 'Don-t Pay'"  A Full Time Salary For A Part Time Job'. No  wonder that one didn't get through before the  stike.  There was a copy of the October issue of  Canadian Photography, the only photography  magazine which rarely has any pictures in it.  I got a mail-out from a menu-cover  manufacturing company, several copies of  UBC reports and my monthly supply of the  United, Church of Canada's Unchurched  Editorials.  This is all very interesting and the  homgenizing thereof demands an amount of  time I don't have. Mais, c'est la guerre.  OCCASIONALLY,however, sorting  through the oysters, one finds a pearl. Iri the  same pile, postmarked Hong Kong October  17, was a letter from China Jim Wilkinson. He  sent a report about surviving a typhoon which  ripped through that city a month or so ago.  That story and the accompanying photograph  will be appearing on these pages.  China Jim dropped ln the office while  by Don Morberg  spending a few days of relaxation up the Inlet.  His work has hauled him all over the world  and he promised to keep us informed of his  travels when he had the time to write.  Fascinating individual.  TOMORROW is December 11. Apart from  being the 200th anniversary of the invention of  peanut butter, it is also election day. A little  advice. If you don't know who to vote.for or  why you are voting ���don't vote. If you  haven't bothered to become very interested in  the election, don't go bleeping it up for those  who have.  There is, however, one thing I would like to  say about the election. This election has seen  the emergence of a strong, determined,  listened-to political force. It is a group of  individuals doggedly determined to destroys  all that is sacred in-Victoria's Uving; Mad  Magazine. They are Al Fotheringham.  If A. Fotheringham burps, 46 MLA's on all  sides are personally insulted, three threaten  to sue, four have no comment and one hides  under his bed. He gives the impression of  hating everyone regardless of race, color or  creed. He is loyal only to circulation figures  and his hobby, is collecting contemporary  Canadian law suits.  He has expanded his field of interest and  now, instead of making people furious from  the pages of the Vancouver Suri, he can do it  coast to coast in Macleans.  There is one great thing about having  2,000,000 enimies in the province ���one is  never stuck "for something to write about.  1  Do something different this year! Treat yourself to  dinner, a pro band, and dancing 'til ? ? ? ? ?  �� includes dinner for two, a round on the house, and  havo your cholco of aalada, atoak and  lobstor tall, stuffed bakod potatoes and  garlic broad.  $71  plan  150  couplo  TICKETS AVAILABLE ATj Tho  Parthonon, Vlllago Cafo,  Continental Colffuraa, Big  Mac's Suporotto.  TICKETS MUST PE BOOKED IN ADVANCE  tlu)  Parthenon  Theatre/Restaiiraixt  Socholt  005-9769  **n  The fment view in town  ?���>  ,1  I*  1*  \  I  f.  I  r  I    \  t  *>  PATIENTS from St. Mary's Hospital in  Sechelt were able to vote in the advance  poll this week, courtesy of the minibus.  Patients were ferried to the advance poll  so they would be able to cast their  ballots. ��� Timephoto  In an attempt to come to grips with  Sechelt's parking problem, the Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce wants to  make a deal with the village.  If the village will purchase a lot, the  Chamber of Commerce would levy, collect  and pay to the village the monies gained from  people using the parking lot.  The proposal was made at Wednesday's  council meeting.  Alderman Dennis Shuttleworth thought it  a good idea if the village purchased a lot and  leased it to the Chamber. "The village stands  to make a capital gain and easy parking  problems at the same time," he said.  Because no, suitable lot seems available  immediatelyjfcouncil referred the proposal  to theTraffiel^dvisory Committee for further  study.  The Peninsula Times ^ageA-?  !  Wednesday, December 10,1975  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Flash ���first line of business. Date:  December 11, 1975, the provincial election.  People of the Sunshine Coast, let's not be  backbenchers. Go to your poles early and  vote. Let's make this a 100 per cent operation,  thank you.  Well, that's the first time that anythirig  else ��� whatsoever has taken first 'place in  my square dance column so please don't let  me down. That is one thing that no one can  > take away from us, the right to vote for whom  we please.  Once again, three sets were going great on  the chain-reaction square dance call, and  many others like pass the ocean, hinge and  trade, but I still did best on ttie allemande  left.  December 19 will be The Country Stars  Christmas Square Dance, same place, same  time, same callers. As you know, we are the  best.  As usual there will be an exchange of  presents at coffee time not to exceed one  dollar. Men will buy for men and ladies will  . buy for ladies, that way all should work out  well.  Mac Scott from Sechelt was our guest at  this square dance and was a pleasure to have  him with us. He has square danced before.  Well, I think it's about time I put this  typewriter away. I will leave you with this  < thought in mind: if you want to know what the  Country Stars square dance club is doing,  keep on buying the The Pen. Times and I will  try to keep you all posted on all the action of  square dancing on The Sunshine Coast from  Port Mellon to Powell River.  Wups, hold the press. A last item just  came in my mental telepathy. Dewiss  Brown's square dance club is in action every  Friday night at The Timberlane Hall, Powell  River. Square dancers welcome.  My goodness, another flash, Christinas is  only 15 days away so rush out and buy me a  present. Thank you and happy square dancing.  Backgammon, Rummoli, Mastermind,  Chaos, Michigan Poker, Stockticker, all good  family games for those fun evenings. ��� Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  FREE PUPPIES  German Shepherd Cross  A lovely gift for Christmas to a  deserving child.      *J||  Phone  Collect  Feb. 28,197G  'fi',   '  Fly down, stay at the Sands, receive bonus pkg.,  extra meals. Tour Price $1-S��00  Sign up now for a week of fun.  with  By LYNN HUSBAND  Impressions of the Depression Years were  related to a Grade 11 soccal studies class at  Elphinstone by a group of senior citizens last  month. '  Class instructor, Jack Pope said the senior  citizens were invited to tell the class first  hand, how it was during the depression.  He said Uie students' conversations with  the senior citizens aided understanding of the  depression period and was much moire Interesting than reading it out of a book.  "The class and' myself express our  ���gratitude to Uie senior citizens for giving up  their time to help Uio students," Pope said.  (Graduate of Canadian Travel College)  Dental Blk. 886-2855 Gibsons  H-rr��-.��rffi  *L  20 INCH QUASAR COLOR  TABLE MODEL  This handsome set in walnut-grain finish  with deluxe trim looks smart from any  angle. Up-to-date features include Insta-  Matic color tuning. In-line Matrix picture  tube, and up front $ ��. /g 095  Picture control.  16 INCH QUASAR COLOR  PORTABLE  A smartly styled portable, designed  for  comfortable  viewing   with   one  button 'Color' tuning. In-line Matrix  picture tube and front $ /�� Q095  slide 'Picture' control.  |U *���* lx J'!>  Your local franchlsod doalor ��� whoro ovorhoads aro lowor.     A division of Copplng's Car Town Salo�� ltd., Dealer Uc. ftD3555,  Sunshine Coast Highway, Box 966, Sechelt  rv  JUL!  ^��mk���  Plymouth  sT"i��T\  J.-XI  The grent thing about big cars Is their comfort and  luxury, The great thing about compaots Is their      *  handling and economy Plymouth Volare gives you  tho best of both In a handsome new style Como see  ���'Our*Volare������wagon8,--coupe^���'and-sedan9.^w"-~���-���*���'  Aapen Is the oompaot for big cnr  drivers,.peoplo wholIKo luxury nnd  comlort. Aspen gives you big onr room  and comfort Inside, yet Aspen is a compact, So come In and see Dodge Aspen and  Plymouth Volare .covered by the 12 month  unllmltod mlloago warranty, the f|rst year's on us  Ask for Don Holmes, Sales  ,���_.a����M��.i   Dodge  [rilUlMI.K  (iimsUK!  SJW4JJH-  AMii taffwe.       SAirn/oiftvici  onager,, at 885,-2204 /  Page A-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 10,1975  r��.r TT"1 ��� i"'"'' ir  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���usSfi  james McAllister  ... dead at 99  James Milford McAllister, the grand old  man of Halfmoon Bay, passed to his rest on  November 30 in St. Mary's Hospital in his 99th  year.  Born in St. John, New Brunswick on  February 2, 1877, Milford McAllister was a  fisherman throughout his working life. As a  young man he fished in small boats in the  treacherous waters around New Brunswick,  spending the winter months sailing a square  rigger which carried freight between east  coast ports.  In 1923 he moved his family to Vancouver  and for the next 30 years, he fished in Rivers  Inlet, first in a sailboat and later in his own  gilnetter. He became net boss at the B.C.  Packers cannery. He retired in 1955 and after  spending several summers in Halfmoon Bay,  settled there permanently in 1965. His wife  Clara died in March 1967, a few months after  they had celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary.  As a true pioneer, Mr. McAllister was  honoured during he 1967 Centennial  celebrations, receiving his medal from L.J.  Wallace, chairman of the B.C. Centennial  Committee.  His life spanned almost a century, from  the era of the sailing ship to the jumbo jet age,  yet he never lost touch with life. A man of  magnificent physique, he enjoyed good health  throughout his life. He was active right until  the time he went into hospital two months  before his death.  While his family mourns his passing,  Milford McAllister leaves behind for each of  them a whole lifetime of happy memories and  close family relationships.  He is survived by two sons, Fred and  Ernest, one daughter, Mildred (Mrs. Wm.  Swain) four grandchildren, two .greatgrandchildren and a sister still living in St.  John.  Funeral services were held on December 4  at Forest Lawn Chapel and his body was laid  to rest beside that of his beloved wife Clara  McAllister.  A reminder that tomorrow (Thursday) is  polling day and for Halfmoon Bay voters,  voting will be at the B & J Store on Mintie  Road. Be sure to turn out and vote, whatever  your politics and don't forget that neighbour  who doesn't have a a car.  The Christmas Dinner of the Welcome  Beach Community Association will be served  at the hall on Saturday at 6:30 p.m. All tickets  are sold out and admission is by ticket only.  On Sunday at 6 p.m. also at the hall there  will bea children's Christmas party arranged  by the Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission. Children who wish to,attend the  party and receive a Christmas gift must be  registered. If there are any children in the  Halfmoon Bay area up to and including  Secret Cove and Nor'West Bay who have not  yet been registered, their parents are urged  to telephone Sheryl Grognet at 885-2680 or  Barbara Laakso at 885-9617.  George Bonnycastle celebrated his 95th  birthday on Sunday in the Extended Care  Unit at St. Mary's Hospital with visits from  two of his daughters, Frances Urquhart of  Redrooffs and Georgia Rickson of Vancouver.  Film show at the Welcome Beach Hall last  Thursday consisted of films loaned by the  German Consulate. The 1975 version of  "Mirror on Germany" gave a comprehensive  view of Germany as it is today ���its industries, arts, science and culture. An excellent film ottered a study of Lubeck, a port  on the Baltic Sea which was a free imperial  city as far back as 1226.  Much of the city which was destroyed by  bombing during the last world war has been  rebuilt and restored. "The Musicians of  Bremen" offered a fairy story with puppets  about a donkey, a dog, a cat, and a cock who  banded together when their masters had no  further use for them and who apparently  lived happily ever after. It was the last film of  the program which sent the audience home  with a deep and true senee of the spirit of  Christmas.  For a Christmas carol program, there  could be  no  more  perfect setting  than  ������by Mary Tinktey  Regensburg Cathedral with its Baroque  architecture, its lavish decor and its interesting choir balconies. Certainly there  could be no finer choir for this purpose than  the Domspatzer Boys' choir. Mrs. Thea  Leuchte who is to be congratulated on  planning another excellent program announced that the next show would be a slide  show on northern B.C. on -Thursday,  February 12.  This being Women's Year, it was perhaps  appropriate that the men's team should  receive a thorough trouncing in the men  versus ladies carpet bowling contest on  December 1. Despite the fierce rivalry for the  victory, it was a happy afternoon and the  vanquished team took their defeat in good  part. Could it have beep that they were just  too gallant to inflict defeat on their charming  opponents? Or could those threats about  having to cook their own supper have had the  desired effect?  Mrs. Alice Young has returned from a  holiday in Hawaii accompanied by Mrs.  Gwen Hicks of-Roberts Creek. One of the  -most interesting things they did was to take a  12 hour plane trip over the islands, landing on  three of them and flying low over the others.  On the islands where they landed, there were  bus tours and meals arranged for mem. The  weather, Mrs. Young reports, was perfect  and never varied, day or night. ?  One morning last week, most the NDP  signs along the Redrooffs Road were torn  down. No, it was not the prank of some school  children as had been suggested. One resident  saw the culprit from his window removing  one of the signs and he was a grown man  driving a pick-up truck.  It is hardly the kind of tactic to win the  support of responsible voters.  (RENO BUS THIS*  leovlng Sechelt Dec. 13, 6:00 A.M.    70  2 seats left, single lady to share.  CONTINENTAL TRAVEL  885-2339       Sechelt       885-2910  AT  ei  a  iadeira Park  ��Crab & Prawn Traps  reg. $39.50   883-2266  Pioneer 1200A chain saw  from      GmS-Sm&S)  15 HP Evinrude  outboards   $821.00  * Similar savings on fishing tackle and  miscellaneous marine supplies.  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  INCLUDES GIBSONS, PORTMELLON, MCNABB CREEK  DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  (-'LIGHT NO,  101  103   '  105  DEPARTS  SECHELT  BAM  12 NOON  3:30 PM  FLIGHT NO.  102**  104 *a  106  DEPARTS  VANCOUVER  9 AM  1 PM  4 PM  SUNDAYS ft HOLIDAYS  103  105  12 NOON  3:30 PM  104*1  106  1 PM  4 PM  VANCOUVER AIRPORT  DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  FLIGHT NO.  601  603  605  DEPARTS  SECHELT  7:45 AM  12 NOON  3:30 PM  FLIGHT NO.  602  604  tQ  606  *     OflNNliCIO Willi UtCllltLT IN1.61  /VNOJIM-IVIO  INI II T t U.1HTII  J    (iONNticUi Wilt HINIHiM MAMHOIM. ruoilIH,  IJ NO CONNECTION TO ./UHVIf) INI...T  .    ��� .  ..^^NANAIMO.-.-.--���---.---..---,  JMIkYJBACJsPJ^  II.IOIM  NO,  201  203  205  l.l.l'AMTt.  SIXIIfaLT  0:30 AM  12 NOON  3:30 PM  i light NO,  202'*  204 IP  206  OI.PAHTS  NANAIMO  9 AM  12:30 PM  4 PM  SUNDAYS ft HOLIDAYS  203  205  12 NOON  3,30 PM  204'i  200  12;3Q PM  4 PM  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  603  12 NOON  604 *t  1PM  605  3:30 PM  606  ���PM  PENDER HARBOUR  INCLUDES THORMANBY & NELSON ISLANDS,  CQMONT, SAKINAW & RUDY LAKES  DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  PLIGHT NO.  DEPARTS  5ECMI.I.T  FLIGHT NO,  DEPART..  PI.NM.fl HAH,  500  7:45 AM  ~Tor���"*  .___-  ���.���,__,���,,.,,.   *""' 11 am"  'V  503  " "1:45 PM  504  i  .. _   _ _.  3 PM  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  502  11 AM  503  1:45 PM  504  3 PM  '     >  ..  ,  ^...  FOR RESERVATIONS CAW.  Vancouver.   689-8651,  sodmit.     885-2214  o WINTER SCHEDULE  EFFECTIVE UNTIL  FURTHER NOTICE  Nanalmo. 753-2041  pondor Hbn ZEoith 6416  DEPARTS  Vr Airport  8:15 AM  1PM  4 PM  -v. 0  V  p  *m~~y*.  ymw��K��'  I  I  As -  " \ \ -  I   *  <  :���'/' mf  I  r\  GROUP HOME DIRECTOR Ian Fenning fields question from the audience of  approximately 50 about the functions of  h ���  the home. The two story building will  house nine children. The first was expected to arrive last week.  \r  .��� \  W  .    t  4  ���*1  1  K  ���a-l-a.  V 'a'  >r  ������_'���  i  "v  as.       _  1 i       "  'J  ���  X  ���. I  L  ONE EASY SNIP and months of work by  the Wilson Creek , Community  Association to establish a group home  for distuEbed children is officially  completed. Association director Susan  l  Frizzel, MLA Don Lockstead and home  director Ian Fenning are about to do the  official honours. The ribbon fell last  Wednesday.  Alderman Frank Leitner reported the  official reopening ceremony for the airport  would take place after the airport is completely finished in the spring. Leitner said  Coast Paving, the airport contractors have  received a progress payment of $75,000 from  the federal government.  Alderman Norm Watson reported the  Regional District is facing a 10 per cept increase in salaries, a 50 per cent increase in  holiday pay, holidays on birthdays and a  dental plan. He also said the regional board's  planning department is thinking about increasing its staff unnecessarily.  He said that with a municipality with 10,000  people it is ridiculous to hire more staff.  "Some planning studies should simply be of  lower priority," he said.  Watson reported he had devised an  equitable rate formula for1 sewers for  Sechelt's businessmen and residents. He said  owners of a moderately priced home on a 60  foot lot in Sechelt would pay approximately  $95 per year for sewers.  A public information meeting to discuss  the sewers will be held in January, he said.  Concern was expressed for the lack of  street lighting in Seaside Village so Mayor  Harold Nelson will access the lighting  situation and report back to council.  Council left it up to village clerk Tom  Wood's discretion as to whether the village  will administer the registration of births,  By JEAN FERRIE  (Editor's note: Jean Ferrie is one of the  people who took part in the most recent  session of the Sechelt Second Century  Celebrations.)  Does Sechelt have a happiness index? Or  more correctly do the people of the area have  a happiness index?  The happiness and contentment of each  resident in the community is a concern of  those skilled in area planning for the future  development of cities, towns and villages.  Sechelt's Second Century Study was told last  week.  Dr. Robert Collier, director of planning for  the municipality of West Vancouver,  described the index in his address to the  group. He was the guest speaker for the third  session of the celebration, sponsored by the  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce.  The location of residential areas, business  areas, public parks, boulevards and their  conveniences and attractiveness all combine  to make up the index of happiness for the  residents, he said. Careful planning will  create an appealing atmosphere for the  present and future of Sechelt.  It was Dr. Collier's suggestion that the  prime factor in planning for this area should  be the water and beaches of Trail and Porpoise Bay. Will it be sufficiently protected  from pollution, unrestricted constructions  and the like to provide^ amenities for both  boaters and shore pedestrians.  Secondly, sufficient green areas, parcels  of small parks, should be retained for future  enjoyment. He was pleased to hear that  consideration was being given to an arboretum and added that the use of boulevards  and other available areas greatly enhances  the environment.  He asked what plans were in view for any  major highway. Its position would greatly  influence area development.  Keeping these three areas in mind would  facilitate a master plan, Collier said.  He was asked how West Vancouver  received information from residents about  their views and expectations for development. He said that in some areas the  'residents were individually polled. In others  newspaper articles, cablevision and twice  yearly town meetings were used. In answer to a question about possible gasoline  rationing in the future, Dr. Collier said village  and within walking distance for all would  solve the problem.  Dr. Collier replied to many and varied  questions concerning the problems which  faced West Vancouver and in closingthanked  those present for showing an interest in area  planning by attending the meeting.  immwwmuMmiiikmmmwmmMmm  Some limups are mere fun than etfcers.  Wilson Creek Community Association  group home officially opened last Wednesday. An open house for the public was held  Saturday.  Close to 50 people were on hand Wednesday for the opening ceremony of the  recently completed two story home which will  eventually house nine emotionally-disturbed  children.  MLA Don Lockstead, representing the  Department of Human Resources which had  footed much of the Bill for the home, cut the  ribbon and presented home director Ian  Fenning with the key to the building.  In his remarks to the audience, association  president Tim Frizzell said the group home  will provide treatment facilities for Peninsula,  children that had not existed before. He said  the home brings the community closer to  being a better place to live.  He thanked Lockstead for his quiet and  effective role" in helping the association  acquire the land for the home from the  Department of Lands:  He also thanked Maurice Hemstreet and  his wife for the work they had done with  emotionally disturbed children over the  previous years.  Director Fenning said Wednesday he  expected the first child to arrive at the home  before the end of last week.  A staff of eight has been hired for the  home.  deaths       and       marriages  businessperson   Judy   Mathon,   who   is  presently registering  births,  deaths, and*,  marriages, had asked the village to take over '���  the service. Tom Wood is thinking about it ���  but all indications are that he will take it on.  On the suggestion of Alderman Dennis  Shuttleworth council will write .to the appropriate authority to see if the village can  acquire a map of the seizmic fault lines in the  district. In light of the recent earthquake,  Shuttleworth felt it could do no harm to have  such maps ��� if they exist.  COSTA DEL SOL1  4 to 6 weeks ^g. + q  Including your own apartment, from . wl*  CONTINENTAL TRAVEL  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  085-2910 885-2339 922-0221  Sechelt } centres containing all the services necessary  Bm't let this happen to you.  Come in and get your snow tires now and avoid the  rush. Our stock has been replenished. Don't wait  until it snows again.  1 mile west of Gibsons  Chargex  iastercharge  ,  wmati wwm  ��mmm  DRUG & SUNDRY  two new arrivals that are  very specially priced as  an introducfory offer  Doublo Juto Back, In Tlmborllno Groon,  Komborly, Ru��t, or Gold.  just  sqryd;  lanari  Lovol loop, nobby appoaranco, throo tono In  color. Avallablo In Ragout Rod ond Rust.  SES33  %  Ml  0a  mm*  The number one  antacid tablet, 50s  or liquid  12 oz. ...  $188  RESDAW  Dandruff treatment,   $ II 29  6 oz     ��������  just  sq. yd.  teWics & 1�� Ml,  FLOORCOVERI1GS  Gibsons  886-7112  PRICED  GIFT  IDEAS  CURLlff* IROU  Curl   fi   Lovoly.   Lady  Charloscraft.  Sugg.   List $12.95   R DRYE  'Hot Shot' by Charloscraft,  tho hair dryor for him  and hor. Sugg. List $20.95   TOYS  &  DECORATIONS  FOR  CHRISTMAS  MASTERED  PAY DAY  t***��*��it*tt*��i��i*iiiiitiiiiiiiiii(  39  $549  $099  $1J.49  TONKA DUf# TRUCK &  CEDENT RfilXER *1098  AGGRAVATION *2as  SUNSHINE FAMILY by Mattel  *849  mYiPlClli'"^  OUTDOOR LIGHTS  by Noma SparKlo Sot 25's , . . .  ir  CASSETTES  Scotch Brand Highlander, Low Notso,      $ || 09  Trorn * 11 i ( �� 1111 i 11��i��11 �� i (���� i i �����i*i��     p**i  FINE PERFUMED SOAPS  'Nuanco' Gift Sot avallablo $ II 77  10 *���* SliUQQ ii i i i i i i i i i i i i i ,�� i     pw"J  I  *6"  i s iiohi sot  *e  SILVER ICICLES w  200 strand mmmW    5  TREE TOPS  *59 Carlllc   .Diamond, Star I Aw  500 strand  Angol In Cloud *1���59 Carlllon*2,,09 19  .      ���. ���..,.....  Diamond, Star   mt,,  mran<r?  r��cJl)Qar/ffltaB  m* m.mmimnmmtm_,,  - t  ��� '-I I ���  mQM. SSS-323I  For Rent  For Rent  Birth Announcements      Work Wanted  . GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Coming Events  ANNOUNCEMENT. The polling  station for the Sechelt area is  not at St. Mary's Hospital, but is  at Senior Citizens Assoc.  Hall. 205-3  SCHOOL     BAND     Christmas  Concert.    Elphinstone   gym.  Dec.  15th 7:30.  Refreshments.  Silver collection. 209-3  Obituary  COPE: Ethel May of Roberts  Creek suddenly on December  2nd, 1975 in her 84th year.  Survived by sons Peter Campbell  of Delta, Gordon Campbell of  Kamloops, and Ray Campbell of  Simoon Sound, B.C.; 2 sisters in  England; 4 grandchildren and 5  great grandchildren. Funeral  service was held Saturday,  December 6th in Boal Chapel,  North Vancouver. Cremation.  Flowers are gratefully declined  in favour of donations to B.C.  Heart Fund. Arrangements were  through First Memorial Service  Ltd., Vancouver. 197-3  MCALLISTER: Passed away  November 30th, 1975, James  Milford McAllister, late of  Halfmoon Bay in his 99th year.  Survived by 2 sons Fred  McAllister, North Vancouver;  Ernest McAllister, Alert Bay; 1  daughter Mrs. Mildred Swain,  Halfmoon Bay; 1 sister Mrs.  Sarah Brown, New Brunswick; 4  grandchildren and 2 great  grandchildren. Funeral service  was held Thursday, December  4th at Forest Lawn Chapel,  Burnaby. Interment Forest Lawn  Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home Directors. 195-3  JULIAN: Passed away  November 28th, 1975.  Alexander Julian formerly of  Sechelt. Aged 69 years. Funeral  service was held Wednesday,  December 3rd at Our Lady of  Lourdes Catholic Church,  Sechelt. Father T. Nicholson  officiated. Interment Sechelt  Indian Cemetery. Harvey  Funeral Home Directors.     194-3  Card of Thanks  A BIG thank you Jae and Peter  Church for hosting a surprise  party in your home on Nov. ,29th.  for us. Many, many, thanks to .the.  Sechelt, Gibsons, Pender Harbour RCMP Detachments and  friends for the lovely "big"  wedding present and cake. Also  thank you to the girls at the  Medical Clinic, Hospital and all  our other friends who sent us  congratulations and wedding  gifts.��� Joan (formerly Cunningham) and Ken Clarkson. 188-  3  Personal  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  RE-ELECT  DON  LOCKSTEAD  YOUR  IVy.lm.rK.  NEED a carpenter. CaU Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-tihj  DUMP  TRUCK  and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  FUEL COSTS rising? We will  turn your problem trees into  firewood, $18 cord. We also fall,  top or limb danger trees. Complete cost before we start. Expert  insured work. Call us at 885-2109.  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. 85-tfn  BACKHOE    available,    septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  MOVING and Hauling of any  kind. Ph. Norm 886-9503.  12339-tfn  QUOTATIONS to supply 6x6  cedar standard or better grade  in lots of 5000 lineal feet. Send  quotes to Go-Log structures. RR  1, Madeira Park or RR 1,  Sechelt. 214-3  Real Estate  PageB-2   The Peninsula Times        Wed. December 10,1975  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Mackenzie N.D.P.  PENDER HARBOUR  Executive Home. Architectural  design, panoramic view lot. 1%  yr. old, 4 bdrms. Many many  deluxe features. A "must see''  listed at $95,000.  Large level treed lot on black top  road. All services. Moorage  available. Asking $16,000.  Nearly 10 acres. Level treed.  Just a few minutes from Gibsons  on Pratt Rd. $59,000.  JACK NOBLE 883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112)936-7292   151-1  SECHELT Village, 2 yr. old, 3  bdrm home, by owner, 1240 sq  ft plus utility rm in carport. WW,  FP, landscaped with garden and  trees. $42,000 firm with existing  mort. of $23,500, 10 pet. int. Ph.  885-2972. 129-3  WATERFRONT  ��� new on market, rare Soames  Pt. waterfrontage 4.3 acres,  gently sloping to 260* of prime  beach. Older home on property.  Subdividable.  ��� High view lot on Redrooffs  Rd., 100' of beach.  LOTS  ��� Gower Pt. Rd. $14,000.  ��� Bluff, Skyline Dr.  ��� S. Fletcher Rd., $14,000 terms.  ��� Osbourne Subdivision,  Sechelt, 1 ac, great view.  ��� Hwy 101 above Soames Pt.,  $ll,000,ea   HOUSES-GlBSONS^sf:  ��� Elphinstone Rd., immaculate  new home on 2 lots, magnificent  view.  ��� Ideal family home, 1500 sq. ft.,  good view.  ��� Pratt Rd., small cottage on lot  $12,500.  '      HARRY MILBURN  886-7768  BLOCK BROS  922-3911  162-tfn  commercial    block  corner   location,   8  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for West pres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1975  Gross Circulation 4925.  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit   Bureau  of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion    $1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers  60c extra  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Birth  Notices,  Coming Events  take  regular classified rates'.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for  advance by Saturday, S 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.  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  ATTRACTIVE   1   bdrm   view  cottage.   Responsible   adults  only. $138. Gower Pt. Rd. 886-  9042. 200-3  GIBSONS   2   offices.   Central.  Remodelled. Reasonable. Ph.  885-3547. 202-5  MIDDLEPOINT area. 2 bdrm  house. Fridge, stove, washer,  dryer. Avail Jan. 1.883-2536. 218-3  SANDY HOOK. 3 bdrm. unfurn.  house. $250. No pets First and  last month in advance. 885-  2520. 232-3  SECHELT. Reasonable rent to  responsible older couple. Furn.  Refs. Modern. Write Box 1153,  Sechelt. 223-3  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at a  wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference charged to  the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may be withdrawn  at any time." ��� (Supreme Court decision). Advertising Is accepted on the  condition that, in the event of typographical error, that portion of the advertising space occupied by. the erroneous item, together with reasonable  allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy when  proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate for the  additional work.  Copyright and/or property rights subsist in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must be  obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be  subject to recourse in law.  Real Estate  For Rent  MISSION POINT. Nr. Davis Bay.  2 bdrm house. Sundeck, elec.  heat, 200 ft. from water. Garage  on property. 20 yr. Paid lease. By  owner. $21,500 f.p. Ph. 885-  9951. 220-5  GIBSONS area, swap 38 acres for  WF or view property. Ph. 980-  2154. 121-3  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  Wanted to Rent  GARAGE in or near Gibsons. Ph.  886-9969 anytime. 176-tfn  RUBY LAKE Motel Restaurant  under new management.  Redecorated, modern  housekeeping units. Daily,  weekly and monthly rates. Ph.  883-2269. 12795-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY  101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)    v  '^ORT-H LAKE.'AREA ��� ��� 40Va,^sV^ithc^:����ifl&,through.  This property is nicely secluded and reasonably priced at $25,000.00  GIBSONS  central  rentals.       Possible       future  development. Owner. 885-  3547. 201-5  PERFECT STARTER. Sxs  duplex. Grantham's Landing. 1-  rent covers mort. Double lot.  Superb view. 1 side 3 bdrm. W-W,  TV room in b'ment. 2nd unit, 2  bdrm nr. beach and store. 5 mins  to ferry. $35,900. Phone 886-7547  after 6 p.m. 216-3  LASQUETI OPPORTUNITY  Acre . waterfront   lots    from  $12,500. Excellont beach.  BRYNELSEN BENZON  REALTY CORP  566 Cardero St,, Vancouvor  call collect 609-7556  157-3  OLDER  TYPE ��� Cosy 1   1/2 storey 3 bedroom home.  Lovely landscaped  lot.  Excellent  view.  A very nice property.  F.P.  $49,000.  INVESTMENT   POTENTIAL ��� 5.28 acres, fully  serviced,ripe for  subdivision. F.P. $50,000.  EGMONT   ���   approx. 900'  waterfront on over 20 wooded ocres.  Paved   road and power. Full price $125,000,  A PERFECT ACRE I ���It's serviced and LEVEL I  Located  amongst fine homes in Garden Bay, Good potential for subdivision  makes this an attractive Investment at $17,900. Only $3000 down to  handle or will trade.  VIEW     HOME .   ON      SECLUDED     ACRE ��� overlooks  Malaspina Strait, Has 2 bodrooms on main and 2 In basomont. The  owners are vory anxious to sell and are open to offors on their asking  price of $30,000. Don't pass this up I  MADEIRA PARK (ESTATE SALE) ��� now homo with a nlco  vlow. Only Intorlor doors and carpeting required to finish this 1280 sq  ft quality homo, Has 3 bodrooms (1 onsulto) plus full basomont with  lovol ontranco. Offorod at $49,500.  BUILDING LOTS AND SMALL ACREAGES  bo ploasod to show you around.  John Breen  883-9978  PHONE 883-2794  Drop In, wo'll  Jock Hermon  883-2745  1..IM..,  ALCOHOLICS     ANONYMOUS  mcctlnKa   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madolra     Park  Community Hnll, Phono 111.;)-  01)78. 12(H8-tfn  ,MARTYN'S DRIVING,School of.,  Powoll Rlvor, now HorvliiK tho  ���Socholt Peninsula. Ph. (112 -Mil-  4421. mawfn  THE otornnl truth of Immortality  is UuiKht anow by tho Bnhn'l  Faith, 'AIxIuI'I-BhImi wrote to a  parent, ntrlckon at tho pnfl��li)|{ of  a won; "But iih ho Iuih been freed  from tills Horrow-strlcken Hliultor  and ban turned bio faco toward  . . . tho Kingdom . . . therein  lies Uio consolation of our hearts.  ItaluVI Faith, 11115-9450,(1(1(1-  2078. 67-tfo  BEACH COTTAGE  2 bdrm cottago on a tlal lovol watorfront lot,  good booch, Houso Is approximately 000 sq ft,  plus a largo concroto patio 8, a oood gqrago,  Living room Is 16 x 22 wllh a nlco flroplaco, A  Yory good buy at $65,000, Stan Andorson,  HOPKINS  Noat ft tidy 3 bdrm homo on a nlcoly trood lot,  Try your offor, F,P, $35,500, Coll Bill Mon-  Igomory.  SECHELT VILLAGE  Vlow Lot closo to tho oronn -   70 x I 50. P.P.  "$9,000rCnirPoi,g"'Joyco!   WEST SECHELT  R2 zonod, cloarod, landscapod,  somo     troos     ft     soa     vlow,  $11,300      torms,      Jack      Andorson,  WILSON CREEK VIEW HOME  On ovor I aero, trood proporty, vory prlvato,  Could bo two Lot subdivision. 2 bodrooms. 2  sots plumbing, largo LR with flroplaco, family  kltchon, utility ft laundry room. F.P, $59,250,  Jack Andorson.  EXTRA LARGE LOT  Vlow proporty |ust off Mason Road. 100 x ISO  duplax lot In a good rosldontlal aroa, Lovol and  sorvlcod, f,P. $16,900, Call Stan Andorson.  ROBERTS CREEK  $13,000buys an aero,.Willi many, troos.and.��.  yoar round crook, Call Doug Joyco,  IREafSMBlD!  V'**-gS-I|a'% W��  *3 *   &��       J W��  GIBSONS  Panoramic vlow Lot on Shoal  Lookout, Prlcod ta soil al $ 10,500.  Call Doug Joyco,  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.   Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  WATERFRONT.  Single  men's  room. Housekeeping facilities.  Priv. entrance. Clean, warm. 885-  9538. 227-3  GIBSONS Waterfront, 3 bdrm.,  w-w, ensuite plumbing, rec.  room,   2   fireplaces,   carport,  private. $325. Ph. 885-3547.    171-4  Cars and Trucks  '61 GMC % ton. Good running  order. Needs work. $350 OBO  885-9824. 228-3  '66 CHEV. 4x4 % ton, winch,  extra tanks. New tires. Radio.  $1450.885-9416. 230-3  Cars and Trucks  '74 COMPACT Chev, Reasonable.  Ph. 885-3201. 145-tfn  *63  RAMBLER  CLASSIC  660.  Good running order. Best offer.  Ph. 885-3631 after 6. 203-3  Cars and Trucks  '70 ENVOY Epic, 38,000 mi. Ph.  885-9330 or 865-2341. 120-3  '73GMC JIMMY 4x4 V8 4 spd.  Phone 885-0231, after 5  p.m. 225-3  3 BDRM home, plus 6 sleeping  rm. down. (112) 485-5387.   117-3  PARKLIKE setting, yejir-round  lodging from $120 mo. 1 bdrm.  furn. apts. Pender Harbour area.  Ph. 883-9027. 114-tfn  GARDEN BAY., 3 bdrm. plus den  home. $225. Ph. 936-0048 or 883-  2360. 180-tfn  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  ���s*  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL.FREE: 687-6445  10 ACRES��� Roberts Creek: one of our finest pieces of acreage. New  double wide home. Large shop, stream & other extras. $75,000.00  3 BDRM ���5 yr.old home, large lot: close to all amenities. Owner must  sell. Offers on $34,500.00       .  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  $22,500.00: neat little home on Gower Point Rd in village. Ideal starter  home or retirement home. At this price, how can you go wrong?  BARE ACREAGE: we have an excellent selection of acreages located in  Gibsons. Roberts Creek area. If you're looking for holding land or land  to develop, give us a call.  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY BROCHURE  LISTINGS   WANTED  K. A. Crosby   886-2098 J. w. Visser 885-3300  Dan Sutherland  885-9362 Anne Gurney 886-2164  George Cooper 886-9344  Work Wanted  HPANGMOIt ComlrucMoii I4<l.,     export  UnlBhlnHr oupUoimlii.  reiwvntloiiH, now homes, Ph. fl()5<  "   3547. 1724  lloUSKCIJilANINO   nnd   wall  wnshinR.fi.i.oiir.Ph.nn:.'  ..,, 2fH!l.���.���._,       . 107-tfn  F.VERGRE1T.N      I-iuulHonplnH,  Prune your fruit troos thin  yenr. Hook over crow now, Ph.  000-2100. ih-5  ���    I  885-3211  WATERFRONT HOME  2 bdrm wllh outstanding, vlnw,  l.xlrn Iwgo 99x390 lot. 1/2  l.atnmont, olnclrlc hoot. P.P.  $97,300, JotK Andorson,  Dono Joyco  005-2761  " Jock Andorson  005-2053  Ston Andorson  005-2305  ��� Dill Montgomory  006-2006  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Olllco Rom 1919, Socholt  WEST SECHELT FAMILY HOME  (I bdrm hill bosomont Iioitio op almost) ocro of  lnnd,' Codw'"aiding/ 20 yr roof A 2 cnrporln,  0ikk llroploco, dining room A kltchon online  nook p,P, $52,000, Coll Slon Andoraon,    ,  SECHELT COIN LAUNDROMAT  Ooinrf xoncorn ihowit honlihy prolir. Comonl"  block building., All machine* in QOod.ropalr.s-  Hmtlnl trollor Includod, p,|\ $31,300, Call Jock  Andoraon,  4.5 ACRES  500' ol highway Irontago  Roborls Crooh nron, Land rnoslly  cloorod, Oldor 2 bdrm homo, finsy  llnonclnn. Try $6,300 down on n  Pull f'rlco ol $46,000, Cnll mil  Montgomery,  HALF ACRE  Nonr Gibson*, partly cloarod wllh comonl slab  ft plumbing nlrondy In, Ownor will build homo  plonnod lor slto or your cholco. r.P. $19,000,  Coll Dill Montgomory,  4.5 ACRES  "500' of tVlfjhwoy^ frnnlnnrrRohorirCrofiKlifnn"  land mostly cloarod, Oldor 2 bdrm homo. Cosy  flnonclng, Try $6,900 down n/i o P"M Prlro of  $46,000, Cnll mil Montgomory,  GSHAiLYY   LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  ,>  " A *.  ' '.     i  .r  V  . -P- ���-.>--     ��� T: }/��� ^'   ]  GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� 3 bdrm waterfront home, 1204 sq ft, built  1973. Cedar construction. 81'��, good, deep waterfront. Float.  Southern exposure, excellent view. $115,000.  GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� Approx 22 acre waterfront farm with approx  16 acres cultivated, fenced and diked. B acres + in vegetables, 8 acres  ��. In grass, creek through property. 1350 sq ft barn, 11,000 sq ft  hothouse, both built 1973. $143,000. With machinery & 35'  housetrailer ��� $165,000.  WATERFRONT-LOTS  1. GUNBOAT BAY ���Lots 10 & 11 -adjoining lots with approx 300'  deep, sheltered waterfront, approx 8 1/2 acres on Hwy 101. Lot 10 is  priced at $25,000 or buy both together for $60,000.  2. IRVINES LANDING ���.Lot 5, approx 128' waterfront, at entrance to  Lee Bay. Driveway in, fairly sheltered moorage. $35,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ��� Approx 290' waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway in. Good sites for several cottages on the approx 2 acres.  $70,000.  4. GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park, Lot D has approx 75' low  bank waterfront, level and grassy. Septic tank and drain field in.  $35,000.  5. KLEINDALE ��� approx 208' waterfront, dries low water, just over an  acre of land, situated on Hwy 101 at head of Harbour. $22,000.  6. REDROOFFS ��� Lot 14 has approx .86 acres and 275' waterfront at  end of Eureka Place. Fine marine view, selectively cleared and level.  Steep cliff to rocky beach. $30,000.  7. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Lot 31, approx 80' waterfront, southern  exposure. Deep sheltered moorage. $39,000.  8. REDROOFFS ��� Lot 23, off Eureka Place, is large qnd level with 75'  of bluff waterfront. Good rocky beach and excellent view. Offers to  $18,500.  9. SAKINAW LAKE ��� 2 acres + with approx. 100 ft. of lokefrontage.  Good building lot with south westerly exposure. Water access only.  $18,500.  LAGOON ROAD ��� 1 bdrm cottage on 3.3 acres -��, with approx 150'  lagoon waterfront. Access to main harbour at high tide. $36,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� Approx 1500 sq ft home, built 1963. 4 bdrms, kitchen  with built-in range and stove, large living room, dining room. Carport in  partial basement. Oil furnace. Large lot ��� landscaped and In grass,  $41,500.  SILVER SANDS ��� Approx 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8  acres, Comfortable 3 bdrm home, stone fireplace, 4th bdrm, recreation  room and powder room on lower level. Private marine railway for  hauling boat into basement shop. $158,000.  GUN POINT-PENDER HARBOUR ��� Approx 192' waterfront,  beautifully landscaped, with 1170 sq ft 2 bdrm home, fireplace, sundeck, w/w, 3rd bdrm In lower level. Boat house wltfr-marlno ways.  Westerly exposure with a sweeping vlow of Pender Harbour. $120,000,  SUNSHINE INN ��� GARDEN BAY ��� Situated on one semi-waterfront  acre of land with a view of Pender Harbour. Presently closed, but with  numerous possibilities for an enterprising purchaser. No business ���  price, includes land, buildings, furniture, furnishings & equipment only.  Priced far below replacement cost, $195,000.  KLEINDALE-���approx. 3 acres on Hwy 101, 4 bdrm unfinished home,  nice gardon aroa at back of property. $39,500.  LLOYD'S STORE -r- GARDEN BAY��� approx. 1.22 acres land, 800 +  sheltered watorfront, largo store building, approx, 4,000 sq ft containing gonoral store, butcher shop, offlco, stock rooms 8, Post Offlco.  Approx 370 lineal ft floats, Standard Oil dealership with lull lino of  marine & automotive oil products, Owner's 2 bdrm homo, 3 sheds, 405  sq ft shop (loasod out), $335,000 plus cash for stock In trodo.  MOBILE HOMES  1. 12 x 60 3 bdrm 1974 Glondall with stovo & frldgo, Locatod In LR&B  Trallor Park, Madolra Park. Asking $14,900,  2, 24 x 60 1973 Safoway doublo wldo with 3 bdrms, family room,  rango, frldgo, washor, dryor, dlshwashor & soptlc tank, Locatod at Ruby  Lako, $23,500.  KLEINDALE 2,33 acros of good, fairly lovol land with crook and  gordon aroa. Complotoly rebuilt 1,0-u) sq ft 3 bdrm homo, w/w  throughout. Covorod porch and largo utility room, $45,000,  IRVINE'S LANDING- Nowly robullt 2 bdrm homo with on oxcollont  vlow ovor Loo Bay, W/W carpots, sundock, Ra/igo & frldgo Included,  Closo to marina ond gov't wharf. $39,500,  LOTS  1. BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� approx 1 1/2 acres, nlcoly treed, secluded.  Hydro, water, septic tank & drain field ln.,$25,000.  2. NARROWS ROAD ���Good bldg lots ��� $8,000 ��� $11,000.  3.GARDEN BAY ���serviced lots, some with oxcollont view. $11,900-  $18,500.  4. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� seml-waterfront lots, somo with vlow ovor  Harbour, $7,5O0-$l 5,500,  5, MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with vlow, closo to school,  storos, P.O, & Marinas, $8,O0O-$22,0OO,  6, EARLS COVE ��� 3 largo lots, sorvlcod with hydro, 2 with vlow, close  to wator. $9,000-$ 11,500,  7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Approx throo quarter aero of lovol land with an  oxcollont vlow of harbour, 400' to wator, Sorvlcod with wator fl. hydro,  $22,000.  B, LAGOON ROAD ��� building lot, sorvlcod with walor 8, hydro,  walking distance to school, storos 8, marinas, $11,000,  9. GARDEN BAY -- 2 lovol loaso lots with good garden soil, shado Iroo  and 10' Knight trallor. $6,900,  10, FRANCIS PENINSULA- nlco bldg lol In a popular subdivision,  sorvlcod with wator 8, hydro, $9,900,  11. SANDY HOOK ���Lot 00. on Skookumchuck Rd., sorvlcod wllh  wator & hydro, oxcollont vlow of Socholt Inlot, $11,000,  12, HALFMOON DAY ��� Lol 43 on Truman Rd, Vlow lot with wator,  hydro & sowor avallablo, $15,500,  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bdrm homo, built 1974, on Harbour Vlow Road,  Approx, 1,176 sq It, 7 full balhrooms, WAA/, whlto morblo flroplaco In  living room, dining room, dlshwashor, counlortop rongo, built-in ovon  In kltchon, corport, sundock, 3/4 basomont, Vory nlco homo oltuntod  closo to storos, marinas ft post ofllco, $55,000, '  GARDEN DAY ESTATES ��� 3 yr old, 070 sq ft 2 bdrm codar homo, lurnlshod, vlow of harbour, partial basomont, covorod sundock, doublo  corport, llroploco, shag carpots, all appliances. On a lorgo, trood soml-  watorlront lol, southorn oxposuro, good gardon. Closo to stores,  marinas and Post Olllco, A porfoct rotlromont homo, $57,500,  RUDY LAKE      I \9JokofronlJot yv|th lurnlshod onobdrinco!tago,,Road���  riccos's, hyrlrorwolor, Rocliicod to $27,000, firm for qulch salo,  RUDY LAKH Lot 27 ��� soml-wnlorfronl lot wllh oconn vlow, rond accoss, hydro, $11,900,  RUDY LAKE Approx 120 ncros ol oxcollont land, 400' watorlronl on  Ruby Loko, approx 2600' watorfront on lagoon, 2 houses, presently  rnnlod ft trollor spaces, $100,000,  RUDY LAKE Doluxo homo, built 1973 on approx 160' cholco  lakofront 4 hdrmsnnddon, llroplaco, sundock, W/W, corport, Hont nnd  largo soparato workshop. A boaullful homo and proporty, $75,000,  HOIRL I.AKI3 - Approx 730' choice lakofront, 3 bdrm homo, lull  bosomont, roc room, 2 flroplocoa, 2 lull bathrooms, hoi wntor hont,  oomo fumltt.ro, lloni ft a boats, flltuntod on npprox 2 1 /2 ncros ol trood  pnrk-Hko lnnd, $n3,ooo,  SAKINAW I.AKR -- Approx 2!1 ncros, npprox 1230' lakofront, 4 bdrm  lurnlshod I'nnnl.odn homo, Hoots ft bonis, $109,000,  "WlisiMflilii DAY " NKLSON ISLAND .A unique A0 ncro proporty with  both son Iront nnd lakolrdnt. Approx 1500' good sholtorod waterfront  In Woslmoro Dny and opprox 225' lakofront on Wost Loko, Improvements consist of n good al bdrnt homo, 2 summor cottogos, np.  prox 2 nrron rlonrod, llonts nnd Jonp rond to Wnit Loko, pull prlco  _.$lfiO,000.���.,,,.,���������..,���_., ^v^^^^^^^.^.^.^^^^^.^^^--^���..---...  Ad|nlnln(| 4,JI ncros wllh approx 1200' wntm Iront could bo purchosod  inconnmctlon wllhlho obovo propo/iy Inr $40,000,  CGMON1��� Approx 353' walortront with doop ohollorod moorago on  9,2 ncros of trood land, Accoss by trail or wotor, $30,000,  CARLS COVE ��� 9.07 acros good Innd with 430' �� watorfront nd|olnlng  Earls Covo Porry Tormlnol, $95,000, __  EGMONT ��� Approx 600' wotorlront ad|olnlng tho Egmont Marina,  Approx 7 Irood acros, Pavod Moplo Rood runs through property,  $70,000,  RQDROOppS ROAD ��� 73 prlmo wotorlront wllh oxcollont panoramic  vlow, 3 bdrm homo, approx 1150 sq ft with 24 x 13 living room, stono  flroplaco, nil appliances and cnrpols Included, $69,000, '  SECRET COVE ��� 20 acros with approx 200' watorfront with crook nnd  wntorfnll, Oldor homo, noods finishing, Accoss from Drooks Rd,  $70,000,  ACREAGE  1, MIDDLE POINT ��� opprox 3 ncros with 2 bdrm homo, sopnrnlo  garago ft,workshop, On Mwy 101, $23,000,  2, KLEINDALE      opprox 3 ncro* fronting on Hwy  101, $23,000,  a, WOOD DAY ��� opprox 2| ncros of nl<:�� Onll v|ow,proporty, npprox  630' Iron logo on 11 wy 10.|, $49,000,  4, MIDDLE roiNT -- 10,96 ocros with marchontobla ilmbor. crook ft 2  bdrm cottago, $52,000, with timber, or $40,000, without Ilmbor,        '  5, D,L, 2392 --'approx 160 acros, sltuntod npprox I 1/2 mllo* abovo  Hwy 101, Accoss by old logging rond, Trnlls nnd roads throughout this  nlcoly (rood, .-.snblit, Innd.J 160,0Q0,.,,���..��� ..,..������, vw������_^�����-...^.-.���..��  6, WOOD HAY      11,79 Irood ncros, I'aMlolly cloarod, lias dug wo||,  oood nccoss from Hwy loi. $30,000,  PON LOCK  Ros, 003-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 003-9019  DAN WILEY  Ros, Ii03-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  ros. 003-2233 Cars and Trucks  "66 GMC window panel 292-6 4  spd. New 4 ply std. snow tires.  Good running cond. S450. 886-  2463. 215-3  74 GMC CAMPER van V8 PS-PB  radio & stereo. Camping unit  can be removed. 885-2346.    222-5  ���73 DATSUN 240Z immaculate.  Only 27,500 mis. Radial snows.,  AM-FM Bosch lights. Original  owner. Performance & economy.  885-3473. 226-3  ���73 COMET GT 22,000 mis. Over  10,000 mis. left on warranty,  plus studded snows. $3200. 886-  7637. 191-5  USE   ADBRIEFS  Boats and Engines  26       FT.       DISPLACEMENT  cruiser,  6  cyl.  diesel.   Low  hours. All access. $7500. Ph. 883-  9226. 160-4  FLOATHOUSE on solid barge,  year round living. 1% bdrm,  warm and Cozy. Galley, shower,  head, etc. $5500. Ph. 883-9226. 159-  4  '71 20 h.p. Merc, with tank. Good  cond.  $175.  OBO Write  Box  1331, Sechelt.    . 199-3  25' OWENS family cruising or  sport  fishing.   Appraised  at  $10,000, will sell for $8,750, also  misc. guns for sale. 885-9750  eves. 212-5  Mobile Homes  Pets  Lost  For Sale  6550 E. Hastings St., Bby., 2, B.C.  GOD'S LITTLE ACRE: 2 bdrm 1/2 basement home with A/G furnace  located on an acre of Iqlnd-with fruit trees and year round creek near  Roberts Creek. Priced for   FAST CASH SALE" at only $22,900.  WATERFRONT HOME: Located approx 5 miles from Sechelt on a large  lot with 69' W/F. This is a 2 bdrm 1 /2 basement home. Approx 8 yrs old  with stone fireplace. An EXCELLENT BUY' at only $42,900.  1 DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and fufy basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For further information  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby.  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012 8917-tfn  12 x 56 2 BDRM mobile home, 3  yrs. old. 8x10 ft. heated  storage room and sundeck attached. Exc. cond., set up in  mobile park. Ph. 886-7801.     1704  '73    SAFEWAY    Bona    Vista  12x68. Skirted, air cond. Ph.  885-2723. 189-3  '71MODULINE Premiere 12 x 60  2 bdrm. furn. utility, propane  cooking, oil heat. Ph. 886-  2138. 224-5  DOG GROOMING, all breeds,  clipping, bathing, etc. Phone  Walkey Kennels, 885-2505. 12834-5  12 ENGLISH Springer Spaniel  puppies. Black & White and  Liver and. White: Ph. 885-9259  eves. 166-4  LANGDALE to Gibsons Shopping  al  Plaza. Gold cuff link.  "J". 885-2104.  Initial  192-3  MALE BLACK Lab. Four years,  from Narrows Rd.,' Madeira  Park. Ear tattoos. 883-2258. 204-3  PANASONIC radio left in white  truck by two hitchikers from  Langdale to Gibsons. 886-  7769. 229-3  RE-ELECT Wanted to Buy  Mortgages  DON  LOCKSTEAD  YOUR  M.L.A.  PENDER HARBOUR WATERFRONTAGE: Approx 1 acre located near the  Hotel with 75' W/F could possibly be subdivided.  Looking for waterfrontage, acreage, a lot, or a business: contact me for  available listing and details.  G. KNOWLES  291-2881  298-0541  MORTGAGES  FIRSTS-SECONDS-THIRDS  Residential-Commercial  and Builder's Loans  Available Now  CALL US FIRST AT 926-3256  CENTURY 21  MORTGAGE CORPORATION  (formerly Acadian Mort. Corp.)  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.  Division of  CENTURY FINANCIAL GROUP  90-tfn  Come and Get It  BOSTON TERRIER cross. Six  months old. Good with children.  Ph. 885-9661. 206-3  Mackenzie N.D.P.  TIMBER wanted. Let .us give you  an estimate. D&O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  UNIQUE crafts for new store.  CaU Joan, 885-3883  artytime. 111-3  THE WOMEN'S Centre needs a  comfortable couch, chairs,  small fridge, large desk. Phone  885-3711 between 9 a.m. and 9  p.m. 211-3  For Sale  8  MO.   OLD,   largest   screen  Sylvania BW console TV as  new $135. firm. Ph. 885r9325 after  5. 155-tfn  RE-ELECT  DON  LOCKSTEAD  YOUR  M.L.A.  137-��a  COMPLETE dog clipping and  grooming at Sechelt Animal  Clinic. Ph. Rose, 885-9797.       104  Livestock  READ THIS!  I  You're making a mistake if  you buy property before obtaining  our FREE catalogue.  AGilMCi  ������.-*'  Box 128 ��� Phone:  O O W~A Mm W ^  phone Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527   11548-tfn  SWIFT FEEDS-H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfn  CERTIFIED    Farrier,     Hansr  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450.  994-tfn  Legal Notices  A TOUCH OF CLASS  #3519  Quality home on view lot in restricted subdivision  near Wilson Creek. See this house, get the feeling  of spaciousness brought about by open plan and  wide stairways, accentuated by extensive use of  pearl shag carpeting. Split level design, three  bedrooms, roomy basement, white fireplace, big  sundeck. Attractive exterior, shake roof. Listed for  $65,000. Has excellent mortgage potential. Jack  White, eves 886-2935.  COUNTRY HOME, MUST SELL  03448  Modern three bedroom home situated on 9 1/2  acres of wooded property, with approximately 2  acres cleared, 3 stall barn, chicken house, corral,  new well-built fence, good vegetable garden, this  desirable property is in the agricultural land  reserve, Ideal location for horse riding with many  trails. The price has been reduced lo $69,000. Jim  Wood, 885-2571.  SHIP AHOY I BOATING FAMILY  //3409  Lovoly watorfront 4 bedroom homo with largo  games room, 2 1/2 bathrooms, lots of storage  space In full concroto basomont. Largo circular  flroplaco In living room, also lovoly stono flroplaco  In games-room, Next door to Government wharf  and closo to storo, post office and school. 3 mllos  from Socholt, Full prlco $125,000. Pat Murphy,  085-9487.  REDROOFFS ROAD  035O4  Modern solidly built two bedroom home, lovely  stone fireplace, automatic oil heat, attached  carport, on almost an acre of land with attractive  landscaping. Listed at $45,900. Try your offer Don  Hadden, eves 885-9504. . I.-*I  RED SAILS IN THE SUNSET  #3392 or 3494 to #3500  You can see, way out to Sea from these scenic lots.  Affords nearly all  the amenities. Close to civic  centre, With country style enjoyment. MORE? Call  a   Realtor Salesman: 24 hrs. 885-2235.  CLOSE IN ��� LOW CASH  #3445  $4,000 down, plus about $2,500 2nd mortgage,  can put you into this solid 3 bedroom home.  2  fireplaces,   2   bathrooms,   full   basement,   landscapod  gardon.  Dotalls,   Peter  Smith,   885-9463  ECONOMIC  #3487  Lovol roady to build on lot, with wator and hydro  on It, In Wilson Crook. Full prlco $0,900. Jack  Warn, 886-2681,  APPENDIX  MODEL ADVERTISEMENT  Navigable Waters  Protection Act  RSC1952,  Chapter 193  Argus Aggregates Ltd. hereby  gives notices that they have,  under Section 7 of the said Act.  deposited with the Minister oi ���  Transport, at Ottawa, and in the  office of the District Registrar of  the Land Registry District of  Vancouver at 777 Hornby Street.  Vancouver, B.C. a description ot  the site and the plans of barge  loading facilities proposed to be  built in the Skookumchuck  Narrows at Egmont, B.C. in front  of Lot Number 3801 PR 278 on  water lot 6875 plan 1235 N.E. side  of Skookumchuck Narrows.  And take notice that after the  expiration of one month from the  date of the publication of this  notice Argus Aggregates Ltd.  will under Section 7 of the s.aid  'Act apply to the Minister of  Transport, for approval of the  said site and plans.  Dated this 2nd day of  December, 1975.  J.B. Ewing  207-pub. Dec. 10,1975  Found  BLACK CAT. Hopkins landing.  Phone 886-7802. 193-3  nCOast   REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Lino 685-5544  *    PHONE 885-2241  ESTATES LTD  SECHELT AND AREA  IN THO VILLAGE WITH A VIEW -.- Your cholco of four boautlful lots wllh  a vlow of tho Gulf and Vancouvor Island, aouthorn oxposuro, Prlcod  botwoon $10,000 and 12.Q00, Soo Lon Van Egmond.  HOT FISHING SPOT --Vlow proporly approx, 1 1/4 acros overlooking  Sarfloanl Bay, Walor 8, hydro, Asking $17,500. Call Ed Dokor.  BARGAIN OF THE MONTH Sparkling, dorm A coiy 2 bodroom col  logo, closo lo all convonlancns, Lawn and gardon In, $12,000 cash, thon  $45 por month on loaso, Call Suo Palo lor appointnionl to vlow,  WILL 0UILD IO SUIT Two mlnulot to Ico Arona Irom this lovol  building lot, 70 x 12ft. all sorvlcos, soptlc opprovod, Cnll to vlow wllh  "Dnwf'RobohiT''*'"���'"  WEST PORPOISE HAY - Your cholco of 5 walor vlow lots, cloarod and  roady |o build on, All sorvlcos, F,P. $10,950, Rosy torms, Call Ed dakor.  ATTRACTIVE LEVEL VIEW LOT IN WEST SECIIEU Salocllvaly cloarncl  with drlvowny In and building silo pronnrncl, 'This lot will glvo you  privacy wllh a vlow, Al ond of qulot cul-do-snc, Lol slio 77' x 1711', P.P.  $14,700, Call Suo Pato.  4.6 ACRES Hydro, wator nvnllnblo on properly Your olfor may l><>  satlslactory. Call fid Pakor,, "  WI'sSI 8I.CHI.L1 .-��� A trallor lot with a potonllal vlow, Mostly cloarod  wllh all smvlcnn, Lot slxo 5(Vk 165', Thin ono Is worth lonklnd ����������� ���"'.H.  $10,600, Call Suo f'tjtn.      .,  REDROOFFS AREA Almost now slartor or rotlromont ono bodroom  homo built with oxpanslon In mind, Locatod on 1/2 aero of woodod  proporly. This homo Is n unlquo construction modlflod A-framo, If opon  opaco and codar shakos appeal lo you, thon drlvo by and havo a look  on Coopor  Road   F,P, $29,000. Coll Suo Palo.  WAII.ItFRONl LOI kooklno out to Morry Island, sunny oxposuro,  arbutus Ifoos, wator, powor ond sowor, All this tor only $26,000, Ca||  Suianno Van Egmond  SERVICE STATION ft COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON nAY a good  buslnoss, only $4ft,000s Includos buslnoss, oqulpmnnt and proporty.  Call Lon Van C(imond,  SHLiWV PARK �� DAVIS DAY * AND ARI-A  SELMA PARK Attractlvo vlow homo, 1 bdrms on main floor ond 2  llnlshod In full bsmt, W.W, rugs, good s|��ot| Lfl and dlnollo, Igo, sundock  nnd noruflo. Many oilier (oqlurna. Situated on n 115' lot wllh panoramic  vlow, Loin o| gardoni fruit troos, ole, Musi bo soon to bo opprnclolod,  For dotalls call Ed Rnkor. >  REDROOFFS AREA     Approx 2/.1 ocro rocrontlonnl proporly, Traitors  ollowod, nlcoly trood, I1,P. $9,800, 20% down. Call Ed l.ahor,  RRDROOrrS <NRR^.-.-::..P��fl��l|lu|. RJt..ton��.d>t, P|qt andJnvo| md nlc����|y ,  lro����d, Card your trallor, build your summor cottago or plan yljur <lr����in  houso, Hydro Is In, wator coming soon, CIM 10,000, Call Suo Palo,  SARGEANT RAY ^"vfiw*TT WATERPRONT* LOTS     In boautlful  Oayvlow oroa of Wnsl Soc|)��ll. All aro oxco|l��n|  |/2 ncrn proporllos  with powor nnd wator, Prlcod at $|(.,ft00 and $30,000!, CallJo vjciw  "wliirDovo HobnrtBV   COME AND SEE THE VIEW Sovornl lots from $1.1,900 on Lnurol and  Grow Avonuo, for dolnlls soo Lon Van Egmond.  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  ROtlERTS CREEK R2 ��� Sovornl lots to cliooso from, all nlcoly (rood and  sorvlcod with pavod rood, walor and pejwor. Avorngo slio In 7Q �� MO,  Prlcod from $9,000 to $10,600, Call Davo Roborts,  ���  LANGDALE  DELUXE VIEW HOME     Ono mlmilo to Lmtgdalo Forry, (I bodrooms,  onsulto plumbing, nparlous kltclmn, Inrao llvlno room, sundock, 2  llnlshod flroplacos, full basomont, lorgo foyor, otc, ETCH I $24,900,  ���riown,-toK^ovor,bnnlv,'monnnfl'>rCntrnfivo''Rrtl)0'rTii'trt'viowr������"'"*'"     Davo Robortft  Evoo, Phono 005-2973  Lon or Suianno Van Egmond  Evoa, Phono 005-960.1  Suo pato  Evoa. 005-2436  Ed Dakor  Evoa. phono 005-2641  Mackenzie N.D.P.  136-6  2 ��� F 70 x 15 belted snow tires  new cond. $35. 2 ���E 78x14  nylon 4 ply snow tires $30. 886-  9693. 2104  CEMENT or motar mixer 7 cu.  ft. 1 h.p. elec. nylon gears. $730.  Ph. 883-2265. 198-3  Wed. December 10, 1975       The Peninsula Times  FageB-3  For Sale For Sale  8 mm camera, projector, reels J&C  Md lights plus editor also tape ELECTRONICS  recorder and tapes, deep freeze 8rowri������.t Swhoit  36x30x20^ near new, 16 pc. 8 Cowrie St., Sechelt  Guardian ware cook set, Al cond. We have a few good quality  Christmas set of Santa,  slfed appliances we took as trades, and  reindeer for outdoors. 885-9579 10 we need the space for new stock,  a.m. - 7 p.m.                     196-3 They've all been passed by our    service department and all come  21" CABINET Motorola colored with a guarantee.  TV. As is. $200. Ph. 885-2723 INGLIS Citation 4 burner deluxe  v                            190-3 range, with rot., auto  timer,  twm to ��,P���^P Z���^~     0NLY USED 0NCEI $360  INGLIS WRINGER washer. Ex. r,P , ���,������,,,,. Aa,,.��� ..���...-... ���,����.  cond. $45, Ben Franklin heater. ?'tE-1,SLdeluxe range 2?��  Never   used.   $200.   Bathroom    Ejj^timf  $1"  scales$5. Ph.885-2766.         231-3 TAPPAN 4 burner ranger,auto   ^ timer :$I2&  FRESH LOCAL turkeys for the KENMORE 2 speed deluxe auto  holidays.       Dressed       and    washer $280  delivered. Ph. 885-9293.--       2174 INGLIS   wringer  washer,   ex-        cellent cond $50  2  LOVELY  ornamental  trees, 221-3  about 8 ft. tall. What offers?     ���"   Ph. 885-9007.                        1694 SET OF 20 hard cover books. The    Wonderful World of Disney.  Tatr^iiroA     ua/-c    i        _*rmr Brand new. New $85. Asking $60.  N^wft^Lmch/^S coIor p0��- ��� Would make an ideal Christmas  $539.95     dehvered.      Kern's gift. Ph. 883-2471.                208-3  Electronics, 886-7726 eves.    1734  ._   ALDER, split and cut to size. $40 COMMERCIAL FREEZER 2 dr.  cord del. or you pick up, $35. 8' x6' x 10'  $750.  Phone  883-  Ph. 885-9273.                         1744 9012.                                    213-3  The suspension of a steamer service which  isolated more than 100 coast communities  became a bit of a political football in  MacKenzie riding last week.  Coastal Ferries Ltd. announced last  Tuesday it has had to stop its service until the  company gets government help. Two ships  have been taken out of service.  Coastal Ferries president Bill New said he  had been trying to get a federal subsidy for  over a year and that he had contacted the  provincial transport and highways department about the matter, but that the provincial  government had so far refused to get involved.  New said his company has provided a  weekly ship service to all remote communities between Howe Sound and Rivers  Inlet for 21 years.  "Usually we make enough money in the  summer to carry us through the winter, but  this year with forest industry shut downs we  cannot make it through the winter," he said.  His company delivered oxygen and  acetylene to the Sunshine Coast for the  hospital and Port Mellon mill. These goods  are considered dangerous cargo by B.C.  Ferries.  When Social Credit candidate Eric  Paetkau heard about the- shutdown of the  service he announced publicly W^ednesday  that he thought the provincial government  should get involved and do whatever is  necessary to keep the ship service operating.  Paetkau said Saturday Coastal Ferries  had asked for a $235,000 subsidy and that he  ''couldn't imagine something not being done  to prevent isolation of remote communities."  After Paetkau's remarks on Wednesday  incumbent MLA Don Lockstead responded  with a press release which in part said, "I  understand the Social Credit candidate for  Mackenzie promised that a Social Credit  government would supply an immediate  subsidy to Coastal Ferries.  "In my mind, this is an irresponsible  statement and reminds me of the old days  when taxpayers' money was recklessly  plunged into questionable private  operations."  Lockstead said, that subsidizing coastal  freight services has traditionally been a  federal responsibility.  After New had contacted the provincial  government, Lockstead said New refused to  allow a complete study of his operation to  determine if a subsidy was in fact warranted.  Lockstead said New was aware the federal  government decided his service did not  qualify for a subsidy at the time he announced  ttie service would shut down.  In response to Lockstead's comments New  said Friday he had not received a statement  from the federal government on the status of  his company for a subsidy. He also said the  provincial   government   was   aware   last  August that unless he received government  help he would have to suspend his ship  operation Dec. 1.  New said he was not playing politics. He  confirmed he had not opened up the share  control of the company to government officials.  Lockstead said he had received  assurances from Carl Liden, Minister of  Transport and Communications, that if it  becomes necessary, a special dangerous  cargo run may be made on the Howe Sound  and Jervis Inlet B.C. Ferry runs to ensure  emergency supplies do not become  dangerously low.  He said, "Liden has committed his  department to establish a stable and permanent freight service to all coast communities which will not be dependent on the  profit margin of a private company.  New said he has appealed to Victoria  repeatedly for help and that he became  "annoyed when the provincial government  agreed to subsidize the inter-island service in  the Queen Charlottes."  ��� (���i��iB��P"m  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  PROVINCIAL ELECTIONS ACT  y\5icrp  c~?  CJ) CJ)  GTfdt  CJ>  l@ctI��iQ Iks��  Under Section 101 (1) of the Provincial Elections Act,  all'ballots must be marked with a black lead pencil. A black lead  pencil is provided in each polling-booth.  Remember: To ensure that your vote is valid, please mark your  ballot with the black lead pencil provided.  �� Polling stations will be open throughout the province from  8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Pacific Standard Time,  �� Io areas on Mountain Standard Time, polling stations will Lie    - '-open 9 a.m. to9 p.m. ������- -���   ELECTION/75  BBIIISH CQLUMB  K, L. Morton, Chief Electoral Officer,  2735 Camble Street, Vancouver, B.C.  ���..diK.;  "W  m  -r PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 10, 1975  "*\.  Arena News  GRAND DRAW  t During each public skating session Friday  through Sunday during this month, there will  be tickets given out to everyone who comes  out to skate. Each night they draw winning  numbers, about five or six of them, and these  go toward the grand draw on Dec. 21. There  will be draws during the intermissions of the  commercial hockey games.  '. The teams playing on the 21st are Pender  Harbour vs. Gibsons, and the game starts at  2:45 p.m. The Elphinstone School Band will  be on hand to provide music for this event.  CHRISTMAS DINNER  ,. The arena will be serving home cooked  Christmas dinner on the 21st between 2 p.m.  and 8 p.m.. Reservations can be made now so  book the most suitable time for your family.  You might want to watch the hockey gsune  while you eat, or else eat dinner and then  stay out there for public skating.  The cosPlfi most reasonable, $2.50 for  adults, children $1.50 and with this full course  meal there is also surprises for the kids and  live music. Come on out and make this the  start of a great family Christmas.  ^Tickets are available at the arena, Frode's  barber shop or from Hazel Kwasney.  Reservations can only be, booked by buying  yo|r ticket in advance.  OIJRGIFT  ^The arena's gift to the community for  Chlistmas is free public skating in a winter  wonderland setting. This is being offered  Christmas Eve, Christmas Day and Boxing  Da��. I won't use the column for details, look  elsewhere in the paper to find out about this  fabulous idea.  We need more volunteers to help towards  this Christmas presentation. If you are good  at tree cutting or decorating, call Doreen at  the rink, 885-2955.  DEC. 27.  Regular public skating 2 to 4 p.m. Figure  skating 4:15 to 6:15 p.m. Adults only skating  6:30 to 8:30 p.m.  MOST ENJOYABLE  Sat., Nov. 29 saw the Dolphin Room pulsing  with the music of the Harbour Lights from  Pender. And they will be back again some  night.  NEW LEAGUE  Anyone interested in playing hockey for  fun and excercise, nobody checking, just  strictly a fun league, we have the answer for  you.  A new league has formed, called the industrial league, and they play Sun. nights  from 9 p.m- to midnight. This league has been  created for guys who are not playing on any  other league, but would like the ice time for a  league that plays a less serious brand of  hockey.  You need to provide gear for your own  protection, and the cost for ice time is only $12  a month. Teams ^eprcklfifeach week, so you  are not on a permanent team, this way  avoiding the build up of competition between  teams. Fifteen to twenty more men are  needed. There are about 35 to 40 joined now,  some of these are regulars and some just get  out now and again.  This league can provide a well needed  spot. There are men who don't feel they can  skate well enough to join Over-the-Hill, and  there are teenage boys who are too old for  ���by Helen Phillips  juvenile hockey but don't wish to get into the  very competitive commercial hockey, and  are naturally too young for Over-the-Hill  Anyone wishing to join or get further information is asked to call John Thorold at 885-  9988.  STANDING OVATION  Although not out at the Over-the-Hill game  on Nov. 28th, news travels fast, so I must pass  on the amusing story I heard about the game  between the Blasters and the Pistons.  Apparently the Blasters goalie cleared the  puck down the ice, and as it trickled down,  goalie Bob Summerfield skated out to meet it  and give it a good hit back. Unfortunately he  missed, and as it trickled back into his goal  the crowd stood up and gave him an ovation  because he couldn't skate back fast enough tp  catch up to it. It is the first standing ovation  Bob has ever had, and as someone said, Bob  is still having nightmares about "the one that  got by"!  That game ended up a 3-3 tie with first star  going to Tom Gory of the Blasters and a  strong game also played by Clark Hamilton  from the Pistons.  COBRAS STRIKE  Earl Flummerfelt was first star in the  second game as the Cobras beat Pontoons 11  to 3. Linemates Dennis Hollis with three goals  and Pat Cromie with two were also outstanding players. Andy Dube scored all three  goals, for the Pontoons.  ���SWEATERS ON ORDER  If you will note the added flash on the end  of last weeks column or read the poster at the  rink you will know that you are now able to  order curling sweaters. They are $30 each,  can be custom made to fit your size, extra  tall, short etc. and come in a Beautiful ruby  red color with white and black trim. You may  also order your personal name crest at $3.50  each, done in white and black.  The sweaters take about four weeks for  delivery so you cannot count on them for  Xmas, but you can order them now and put a  little note under the tree. They should be here  in time for the Gibsons opening bonspiel, and  there are always lots of bonspiels coming in  the spring, so order now so you can get them  in lots of time and are not disappointed. Ask  Melinda about this.  BONSPIELS  Don't forget the ladies bonspiel next Tues.  Dec. 16 from 10:30 a.m. on. Or else come out  to the bar and watch the fun Wed. night, Dec.  17 from 6 p.m. on.  It didn't seem to us that there were many  rinks signed up for the mini 'spiel yet.  Goodness, can't you people commit yourselves a couple of weeks in advance? If you  get snowed in, or fall out of bed during an  earthquake and break a leg, you would be  forgiven for not being able to make it, but  give Gordon a bit of a break and sigh up now.  If you didn't get signed* up last night of  curling this week, make an effort to get out to  the rink this weekend put your name down on  the draw. Don't forget, they are two engames,  and lots of fun and food upstairs.  FOUND  One wedding ring easy to identify, initials  inside. Ask at office.   The Great Pumpkin should get more  exercise and less candy.  110 Ib. Weight Sets giftpricod  10 lb. Dumbell Sets ..'. .giftpricod *!  Table TenniS Rally Supremo Playback Tablo     .... 1/2 Inch $69.95       3/4lnch$79,95  Golf ClubS   boglnnor��7 plocoaot , ?57��95  TricydeS   boglnnors slxo ^   PlastlC Skate Guards   Plastic Skato Guards   Deluxe Junior Sleeping Bags chiidsuodforsafoty.,$1L95  Big John Deep Troller Rog. $ us., ?129.00  HOCKEY and SKATE SPECIALS;  tiiii...  11 i * i i > i i i  Ice Skates , savo   ______         Women's White Tube Skates  Rapid Tie Skates   sixos 1-5  Large Duffle Bag  ro0. $10.50,  Adult Gloves No. 28   Boys'Jerseys          AG3 Ankle Protectors   Cooper Peewee Pro Hockey Sticks  Helmets $1(300  SK6Q0 Miuitabio],..  1 �� �� 1 * �� i t 1 t  "'���ti ^TVTVYTTTTTivvi'TTV^vrvv'i ��!�������<��   .25%   now only    A*5��**'-3   now only    4-fc����3lJ   now only    4m%Wm%wD  , SpSS  pr.    4mmm\n%9%3  *7.95  , pr. *3..88  *3.29  *7.89  U5.89  t   1   ���   1  1   t   -)  1   t  ' ���" _    <  c  ' ->  "* I   *��������./ * *��"������  \  '. A' .   ~t  \XV *y  ��  a >      '*>->���  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Got ready for the festive season. Rent our  easy to use rug shampooer.  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2848 886-2848  QmsGflra��?^.  ?-"���,</* -��  1 l     5  GffiSONS' GOALIE MANAGED to stop  this shot came blistering of f the stick of  a Roberts Creek player. However he  managed to let six others slip by him.  The game played Saturday night ended  up 6 to 2 for Roberts Creek of the  Commercial league.  The Gibsons Winter Club draws nearer to  completion every day. More than half of the  drywalling has been installed, and Fraser  Valley Refrigeration has put in the compressor and related equipment, so that part of  the building is ready to go.  Don Elson, of Elson Glass, donated his  time and completed all the glasswork, while  the Gibsons Kiwanis Club brought in a crew of  12 on November 27, making a total crew of 24  that night. They accomplished a great deal  with the result that the building is  progressing very well.  All club members, non-members.and  Senior Citizens who want to curl in the Gibsons leagues in January, are asked to pick up  their curling forms at the Royal Bank in  Gibsons.  The club would like to know if you are an  experienced curler or an inexperienced  curler j how often you want to curl, and if you  would like to curl in the Men's, Women's,  Mixed or Senior Citizens' League.  Completed forms must be returned to  Carol McGivern, at the Royal Bank by  December 15 so the curling schedules may be  drawn up.  There will be a meeting in January, before  curling begins, for inexperienced curlers. The  date is yet to be announced. Information will  be  given  on  curling  equipment  and   a  demonstration and lessons on how to curl:  The curling schedule will be posted at that  time, and you can ask your questions then.  Don't forget your curling form. Pick it up  at the Royal Bank, and happy curling.  The final installment of the provincial  government's grant to help pay for the  Sechelt Arena was presented to the Sechelt  Arena Association last week.  The cheque presentation was made by  MLA Don Lockstead. It brought the  provincial government's contribution to the  arena to $244,000.  The government pays a third of the costs  for community and recreational developments.  ��� Fully Licensed���  ��FEATURING SATURDAY AND SUNDAY��  $450  $^85  Prime rib of beef au jus,  with baby carrots en glace, roast potato  Tammy's Fried Chicken with our own special potato,  buttermilk biscuits and honey   Small Ice Area  Wed. 12:00-1:30 Mom's & Tot's Skating  ��� 2;45-4:30 Public Skating  4:45-6:45 Minor Hock6y  7:00-8:45 Public Skating  Thurs. 2:45-4:30 Public Skating  5:45-6:45 Minor Hockey  7:00-8:45 Public Skating  Fri.     2:45-4:30     Public Skating  7^00-8:45     Public Skating  5:30 a.m.-l2:45 a.m. Minor Hockey  2:45; 4:30    Public Skating  7:00-9:00      Public Skating  5:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Minor Hockey  2:45- 4:30 Public Skating  Public Skating  Sechelt Elementary  Public Skating  Minor "Hockey  Public Skating  Mom's & Tot's  Public Skating  Minor Hockey  Public Skating  Sat.  Sun.  7:00- 9:00  Mon. 12:00-1:30  2:45-4:30  4:45-6:45  7:00-8:45  Tues.12:00-1:30  2:45-4:30  4:45-6:45  7:00-8:45  Large Ice Area  Wed.    5:45-9:00   Minor Hockey Games  Thurs. 5:00-6:30    Figure Skating  6:45-10:30   Commercial Hockey  Practice  11:00-12:00 Peninsula Heights  Fri.       1:00-3:00     Gibsons Elementary  5:00-6:30     Figure Skating  7:00-8:45     Public Skating  9:00-12:15 Over-the-Hill Hockey Game  Sat.    5:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Minor Hockey  1:00-2:30     Figure Skating  *   2:45-4:30     Public Skating  4:45-6:45     Commercial Hockey practice  7:00-9:00     League Game  Gibsons vs Roberts Creek.  Sun- 5:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m.   Minor Hockey  1:00- 2:30     Figure Skating  2:45- 4:45    Commercial Hockey Game  Pender Harbour vs Wakefield  6:15-  8:15    Public Skating  ���    8:30-1 1.30       Industrial League  Mon.   7:00-9:00    Mixed Curling  9:00-11:00 Men's Curling  Tues.   1:00-3:00    Ladies Curling  2:00-4:00    Senior Citizens Curling  4:00-7:00    High  School  Students &  Teachers Curling  7:00-1 1:00 Mixed Curling  COMMERCIAL  Sam MacKenzie 246, 217, 220 (683); Lola  Caldwell-244 (618); Fern Mosier 261; Ted  Johnson 286 (670).  BALL & CHAIN  Glen Clark 221, 233, 221 (675); Pete Sopow  243, 202, 208 (653); Andy Sterloff 240 (611);  Tina Hunter 219,204 (610); Kathy Hall 249 218  (606); Kitty Clark 263; Fran Starrs 263; Norm  Hoffar 249; Ed Nicholson 245; Wendy Steele  231; Don Swerdseger 231, 204; Ron 224; Al  Hunter 219; Docie Bryant 214; Mike Wood  213; Mike Johnson 211.  TUESDAY LADIES  Shelly Jager 300 (609); Nell Jager 248  (688); Hilda Mitton 237 (520); Wendy Mercer  222 (601); Chris Crucil 222 (550); Debbie  Bruner 238 (542).  PENDER HARBOUR  Muriel Cameron 265 (688); John  Buckrldge 263 (741); Merle Hately 277 (695).  WEDNESDAY LADIES  The girls arc still rolling 200 games: Lil  McCourt 255, 189 (603); Marg Maedol 211;  Harriot Duffy 190, 204, 230 (624); Phyllis  Hnnford 200; Vory Summerfelt 210.  we stock White  Ram curling  sweaters  * BAUER CURLING  SHOES ladies and mens  20% OFF  * HOCKEY HELMETS  Cooper and CCM  25% OFF  * PRO  SHOT   Canadien  Fjm���>  * HOCKEY   STICKS  Canadien 'Blue Line.'  2nds. $3b9JJ  Thunderbird.  * RUNNING  Torpedo Brand.  SHOES  $999  uvuiiuuiu  ia -c   sizes,  for boys.   $1995  for men         ���&������*?  * All Bauer Hockey and  s?Z., 25% 0FF  * ICE SKATES, Boys &  Mens CCM, ' Mens  Daoust. <fl  /���*�� OFF  * COOPER  PADS l set  only GP58L  GOALIE  *13995  * T-SHIRTS  * CONVERSE basketball  shoes *}ikQL OFF  %  * HOCKEY GLOVES  Spalding, Cooper, CCM  25% 0fp  TRACK  SUITS  25%  WIN 2 TICKETS TO A CHUCKS  GAME AGAINST BOSTON JAN. 2!  ��� |ust drop your salos slip in tho box ���.  in1"  UI'UllliV ^ ,1  [llilrilU'ihiin  'nn ih' id 11 11 .i ���[��� ��� in, 11 I. ii ii'I >i iy i  >. i  i, ,i       ,  1 Li 'i il il 'ii 'il1! f il i'ii '' i"' 'i! 'i I ihil lilill ii iiii 111'' I' il 'i  s'.l (| iji|l| III s;  mil   m.  tail ISif  Cowrie St. Sechelt  IIII    .  'III  III' i   '.i.  limiilii  iff  I  ill  A"1  ill  ii"��II  ii '  ilJUIMilXiJJ  885-2512  ilium  Jl'llll m  ilililiillil  I At II till llkr lllll. 1.1 airt.liWllll.Ht. nil. |. ��J|s,. IMlhllt 1-iU.I I Haa.1 llaflt.|lll||l|lt |^l .1 f. |if-t.lill.|^ .114f- fa �������� |J|- tw I11! i|riaa1a.i...trVta II ri||ll|.ra^. 1.1.1.la|| .11 rl at ai |.|rj..ian��n fi m*. toy*?**** wt^��[^,,^mm^,,^fl��tm^m, a. ^rtr��n��tv��*^wi�� r iMwp. /[. J | M  Stow % ��wraten?>! $mp iBm^ i ip   IiIiImihiIIhiiI |H,i iii|.|ji|i| Wl| INI ill nl I !i,|i!j<'|NM|| Hi &**_#_��* I . ll.H I Uim%ii Ii*.'. lIMll ,i li|U,i| ll X'il'i 'I I Ikiji ��� i      hi.'    I ��|'"|  11!.:! .s..,!.!.,,,!1,: ,,���!,,!,.,!,������!.]���!���1 !������.... m.duju.Mb��iHuinKif��|, n ii��|qyuRi||ii|iMt tui | iji'jiii}! jfy iHiuiif mi ir 11.1  i i hi       i  I'll'lllil'illW'iliI  ii iiiii iii i nm mull 11 limn i nn ii mill minimi" i |lli hllil llilll Hill Hllillnlll IIHIIIHII I' III  ii||h|tl��l|a|^)ii|ls)|iil|ltt��sllsltl|||.rti|l)l.|H|||l()|Ht<|.||lf*HI|l(��|ltii|)S|(|lHflt(tl(t)i|l1  llslllllMlllsllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll     lllllls   llfllll',  I I        ','   I I, 11,   I I,     II   ,S ������...,I ������...,.I. l.l..���H,l.l.ll�����...ll.���l..l..������.,l���,  t|,i|...||.||..Hi||.|.||^|.q^isa--a]||..(,.fi|.i|a)arrHi^t||rps||itif{|wints^as^  I .   |l   11| I It s   I  i  ,     11   s   11   III ' s|l 'I li IP   . I    "1     'Mill.  1    I  11,111111',  l'i1"1! ',       ''   i'ii'1, iiilliiiilllin, i0i!  .llilNil^fliPLIIIIIIll1  . ���i i^^yUii!  1   i'  nn | V v'p' '^"i'  M  i  ��� l[T.  MWiMl'l I'  |ii,i ii|,j|i|i| uiiii iiimIiL   .''���-'���"  '���"mm'iHi^  "  ,11   1111 l,l.l|| llHlllPlI  '.HinrlWl '.i   i'ii     i I  linn '"fillpi'ii  |lll III!  11  hi i il"'! ill,' iralPiil  1.1   il " Wednesday, December 10,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  PP  A full length historical feature on King's  College, Cambridge, Chapel and Choir  founded by Henry VI in 1441 prepared by  Peter Haworth and produced by Robert  Chesterman will be presented on Tuesday,  December 16 at 8:03 p.m.  The choir performs music spanning five  centuries. Among many outstanding personalities connected with King's heard on the  programme are composer, Herbert Howejls;  Hugh McLean King's only Canadian organ  scholar, now Dean of Music at University of  Western Ontario; past music director David  Willcocks plus choral scholars and choir  boys. The programme was recorded in cooperation with Decca Record Company.  WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10  Vancouver Recital 1:30 p.m. Gerald  Jarvis, violin, Linda Lee Thomas, piano,  music by Mozart, Schubert, Beethoven.  Quirks'and Quarks 8:03 p.m. Science  Magazine, host Dr. David Suzuki.  Concern 9 p.m. The Death of Sunday  School and Rosamonde Laberg ��� Music.  Teacher. A two part examination of the institute of Sunday schools and the life of a  dedicated music teacher whose pupils are  attaining renown.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. The Mercey  Brothers.  THURSDAY, DECEMBER 11  Organists in Recital 1:30 p.m. Eric  Robertson at the organ of St. Augustine  Seminary, Scarborough, Ontario.  Themes apd Variations 8:03 p.m. Part 1  piano recital, Jeffrey Siegel, Schubert,  Schumann, Ravel and Liszt. Part 11. Armin  Trio, Pepin, Prokofieff.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Nimmons  'n' Nine plus Six and the Baculis Quintet.  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 12  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. The Ottawa  Ski Club traces the history of skiing in  Canada. Chief raconteur Herbert Marshall, a  past president of the 70 year old club.  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 13  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. Manitou  Community College, a probing look at this  unique college as it attempts to keep alive the  culture and creativity of northern Quebec's  native people.  Metropolitan Opera 2:03 p.m.Carmen by  Bizet. Regine Crespin in the title role;  Placedo Domingo, Don Jose; Jose van Dam,  Escamillo; Katia Recciarelli, Micaela both  making their broadcast debuts.  Symphony Hall 7 p.m. Montreal Symphony, Zino Franscatti. Vidin Symphony No.  95, Haydn; Concerto No.^S Saint-Saens;  Symphony Walton.  CBC Stage 8:30 p.m. Part 11 of Christopher  Marlowe assassinated playwright of  Elizabethan England.  Anthology    10:03    p.m.    commenta-Ty,  Morley Callaghan. 'The Accident' a new story  by Joyce Marshall. Poems by Howard Engel,  producer of CBC programme Sunday Sup-,  plement. .  Orchestral Concert 11:03 p.m. Winnipeg  Symphony ��� Jacques Brel is alive and well,  arranged for orchestra with the Winnipeg  Warehouse cast.  SUNDAY, DECEMBER 14.  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p,m. 'The  man in the Canoe' by Barry Callaghan pits a  despotic Hudson's Bay Company governor-  general against a rebellious Wesleyan  Minister.  NHL Hockey 4:30 p.m. Toronto versus  New York Rangers.  The Entertainers 7:03 p.m. Royal  Canadian Air Farce. Poet, film-maker,  musician, singer Harry Chepin intervieiw^  by Ross porter. Music of 1965.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. Help me  Hepplewhite by Anne Hart.  MONDAY, DECEMBER 15  Music of Our People 8:03 p.m. Ivan  Ronaoff and his orchestra.  Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  Toronto Rock group Fludd recorded at the  Body Shop, Vancouver.  TUESDAY, DECEMBER 16  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. King's  College Cambridge ��� an historical  documentary.  BAMBI FALLS in the mud and the  charming young doe, Faline, soothes  him in this scene from Walt Disney's  full-length animated cartoon, 'Bambi'  Filmed in technicolor and based on the  children's classic by Felix Salten, this  beautiful and timeless tale of a young  deer and his forest friends open  tomorrow for a three day run at the  Twilight Theatre.  U USUI HE COAST  LlOiS CLUB  is bringing  Saeif a Clays  to the  Bank of Montreal  Sechelt Branch  on  Saturday,  December 13  from'  noon te 2 p.m.  Sechelt  Cowrie St.  TI  fill  ma  wfr  ii  ���w  (ii'-yy*  (JaMWH  til'-IW v  Handy DRY CHEMICAL tiro extinguishers, fully approvod for marine  ..transportation and Ipdustrlal uao,,Complotoly. non-toxic, Mnlta foature;  rugged onamollod aholl, almpla valve mochanlBm, visual prosgiuro gaugo,  mounting brackot, For class B and C fires.  �� Ih. sl/n will)  "iwlvol���* rubo -ond  born. C02. Carbon  Dlnxlrlo flro n*.  tlnaulfthar lor class  I. and C.  CLA8B  A ��� Flro In ordinary, oaslly  combuatlhlo mntorlals such na  papor, wood, fabric, rubbish,  rubbor, otc, Tho AflC ox-  tlnflulnjior soq|s o|| Clans- A  llro* with nn Insulntlncj  cover ������ provanl*   ro.lpnltlon  or llnnhbocKI  ����� Plro In llnmmnblo liquids,  ftwch a�� (innollno, oil, paint,  vnrnli.h, alcohol, otc, llm AIK  oxtlnpiilohoi nmothorn and  cools Class (1 llros,  C ��� Plros In llvo n|��ctrlcc.|  oc|.ilpiiH-nl, such ns mnlnrs,  switchboards, flnnnrnlors,  circuits, otc, Iho A0C �������  llnoulsha* Class C llros��� dry  chnmlcnl charao will not  conduct nloctrklty.  D. p|vq polnlod star con-  Inlnlnfi Iho lollor D1 (yollow  whon shown In colour)  Idr-nlUlns     nn���_ nxllnciu|s|ior..u  fiulinblo for uso on C)n���� D  (Iras ��� combustible    motals,  SALES AND SERVICE, WE WILL  LOOK AFTER YOUR REQUIREMENTS!  ,Modo|-WS.900  Wator for C|nss A  llros ftuch as wood,  papor, loxtllo,  rubbish and similar  material,   ; _  J      .'.*  \-,P\  wsmmmtm  ?HUi?S��F6tl��SAT  OEC��ll@12��13at  8 pm  fatinee  Sat. at 2  f  " RESTRICTED  WARNING: Many disgusting, brutal scenes'  and some sex ��� B.C. film classifier.  SUEi��fmi��WEB)  DEC. o 14 o 15 o 17 at 8 pm  mmmmmmamrBammiam  EVERY THURSDAY ��� P.M.A.A. Meeting. Wilson Creek Community Hall��� 8:30 p.m.  ��� 8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pender Harbour Community Hall.  ��� GIBSONS "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3i00 p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� 7:30  p.m.  Informal  introductory seminar on Transcendental  Meditation, Whitaker House, Sechelt.  EVERY FRIDAY-1 p.m. - 3 p.m. Gibsons United Church Womens Thrift  Shop  EVERY MONDAY ��� Carpet Bowling, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1 -30 to 4 P-m-  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 8 p.m. Al-Anon, St. Aldans Hall at Roberts Creek.  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 2:00 p.m. in Whitaker House, free introductory lecture on  Transcendental Meditation.  EVERYJTUESDAY & THURSDAY ��� 2 p.m. New Horizon's Carpet Bowling, Selma  Park Community Centre.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Old Time Dancmg, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30 to 4 p.m.  WEDNESDAY���  "  7:30 p.m. Every 2nd and 4th Wednesday, starting Sept. 10. Duplicate Bridge at  Anglican Church Hall, corner of H'way and North Road, Gibsons. For in-  formation Phone 886-7361. '"  Dec.   10 ��� 7:30 p.m.  Elphinstone Gym,   School  Band  Christmas  Concert,  refreshments, silver collection.  Dec. 11 ��� 8 a.m.-8 p.m. Polling Station for Sechelt area, Senior Citizens Hall.  Dec.   11���10  a.m.-2  p.m.  Christmas  Workshop,   Christmas  Decorations,  Woman's Centre Roberts Creek, 885-3711  Dec. 12 ��� 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Christmas Workshop, Gift Wrapping, Woman's  Centre, Roberts Creek, 885-3711.  Dec. 12 ��� Giant Bake Sale, Trail Bay Mall, Homemakers Club ��� 12 noon  Dec. 13 ��� Sunshine Coast Lions Ladies Christmas Bake & Novelty Sale, Trail  Bay Mall ��� 10 a.m.  Dec. 15���10 a.m.-2 p.m., Christmas Workshop, Christmas Candles & King  Alfred Cakes, Woman's Centre, Roberts Creek, 885-3711  The Peninsula *Jmm,  P.O. Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  Telephone 885-3231  i   ���.Tt-i'Wrix.y  g.  ��������_ . T'"iaa0aaa*va-...a<aS(��'  *"&&$^-&iZm^>- ���.^������^���Ja-f-s-j.-^,'-..?.-: ..������������������������:��� ���'������ ���.-,������ J-:*-;.- :--:^-*--..:H  --.- '\wPf&'- \  I'  " 'i - ��� ���- :?'--��� ���*<>-��������� -'--*���  -���'."���.,���'���'<���-.,--���-...���    ��� ���'/���%&%iZ"r~-%!  ���^^^^^^^:���%Q^^fi_^i.:^' ...-������'.:' ���*'.������; - V-; ".<-r-;:.>.V-.;W.'5;-.:W^ ���". ,\ l ...���". : "������ 'V. ���':-.��� -;��..:;.��� .,:��������������� *,,,  ���..;���.������.;._-.-.. .���..j:|^.^vV?J  ^W#.:[PW?fi ���'/��� -ivv;-71���-;:��� hS't^M}-^''^^^���ycT1^:,-�� *�� A--��� isi��� ";:-i-"Si^S^:S  a X. ^n;."?- ������.-. ���'���'. ".;���, ;, '.,};. 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M I  AmUkhIi*��c�� (iv II* Now Ofltnwmlki p(��| ly  I  !  ���+ Happenings around the Harbour  ACTIVITY REPORT  The Royal Canadian Legion Branch 112  during their Poppy Campaign of last  November distributed Poppy trays to 14  places from Madeira ParR to Egmont.  Personal contact was made at the shopping  centre in Madeira Park by Branch members  and Ladies Auxiliary over a period of time.  The amount donated at the Mall was $121.14  and total receipts for this years effort was  $309.05.  ACKNOWLEDGEMENT  The Hamilton family wish to thank  everyone who made a donation on their behalf  recently. They had lost most of their  possessions when their boat sank some time  ago.  OFFICE OPENED  Local headqliarters of the NDP is right  next to the Water Board office in Madeira  Park.  A member will be on hand 'til 9 p.m. to  answer any inquiries in respect to the election. All welcome. Phone number is 882(-2411.  NOTICE TO SENIORS  Senior Citizens Branch 80 of Pender  Harbour will hold their annual Christmas  Party, Monday, December 15 in the Legion  Hall in Madeira Park at 7 p.m..  Ladies are reminded to bring a ladies gift  and the gentlemen to bring a mans gift.  COMMUNITY EFFORT  - The Men's Commercial Hockey Team of  Pender Harbour would like t6 thaok the  following sponsors for their donations:  Garden Bay Hotel, Harbour Motors, Lowes  Motel, Harbour Supplies, Pender Harbour  Realty Limited, Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique,  Centre Hardware and Gifts Limited, l.G.A.  Store, Westersund Chemists, Madeira  Marina, Olli Sladey Realty Limited, Holiday  Market, Hassens General Store, Imperial  Esso Oil Limited, Lloyd's Garden Bay Store,  Penderosa Grocery and Barber Shop, Garden  Bay Home Marina, Pender Harbour  Automotive, Madeira Park Service, 900  Motel, Pender Harbour Hotel, BiU Cameron's  Live Bait, Royal Canadian Legion Branch  112, and Pender Harbour Amusement Centre.  Any other business that the club has not  Jock Bachop 883-9056  contacted yet can call Fred Pockrant, Dick  Gooldrup or Bob Ogden if they wish to donate  and be one of our many sponsors. All -  donations go to pay for uniforms and any  money left over is applied to obtaining ice  time. Please check this paper for game times  and support your team.  REALLY?  A Manx cat bearing the name of Radish  and belonging to the Reid family has been  barred from the Legion in Madeira Park.  Radish, who has a perfectly good home  has taken to hanging around the Legion  bumming handouts from softhearted  members.  Mrs. Reid hopes people will stop feeding  the cat so that it will stay home where it  belongs.  HELPING HAND  Pender Harbour Lions Club announced the  following donations at a Directors meeting  held on November 26: $50 to the Pender  Harbour Community Club Ouistmas party;  $51 to the Lions International Foundation and  $51 to the CARS Program of Multiple District  19.  Assistance to the local hockey team will be  discussed at the next general meeting.  YES VOTE  Word is out that the members of the  Community Club in Madeira Park have said  yes to a proposal that the hall should have a  new floor installed. No word available as to  when project will be started.  SOCIAL CREDIT MEETING  A meet and hear Dr. Eric Paetkau night  was held in the Community Hall in Madeira  Park on the evening of Novemter 28.  Before answering questions and mingling  socially with the audience Dr. Paetkau had a  number of points to make in his speech.  He talked about the waste and  mismanagement coming out of Victoria and  said taxes have more than doubled in the last  year. Social Credit he added can do a better  job.  He went on to say that he had no desire to  fight the issues of the past or to defend  anything that happened in the past but felt  that now was what mattered as B.C. was  V<  .It-'*  i+ t-  ^-a  r,                                              * ��           ��                      ���        -                                   \  <                        ,.          | J --* ,.       ���                   '           r*  ,      11                   '                     ���* mmlm w JILL      ^1             f                                                   <J  P    .a   I,  r  ' \    'j "  1  Ir ���    ^ ;' ,  ���*       ���" fkr  J  tf '->^.\. i r-Pp ,-��/���%*.  <<,*�����   J ^ <��� V, >  /"  ���a  going broke if it wasn't already.  "Every day," he claimed, "under the  present government, B.C. is over-running it's  budget by one and a quarter million dollars.  "We must live within our means."  He felt the main issue was that the  present government is more and more taking  over control of our lives. They stand for State  control and do not want anyone to own any  land, or have any responsibility.  Another thing which he felt very strongly  about was the way the government is asking  the ordinary man in the street to spy on  organizations affected by the price freeze.  People are being asked to look for violations  and report them to the authorities he said.  After a question and answer period in which  he showed he had done his homework well the  gathering enjoyed a period of refreshments  as they gathered around to meet the candidate.  FINAL NOTICE  For people who wish to donate money to  the Health Centre fund in lieu of sending local  Christmas cards, the person to call is Doreen  Lee at 885-2283.  READY for the holiday season, the gift  shop at St. Mary's Hospital manned by  auxiliary volunteers, is both decorated  for the festive season and willing to offer  gift suggestions both for hospital  patients and others. Here volunteer  director Eve Moscrip, right, looks over  the gift fare with Sue Beaven, left and  Jackie Conrad who is responsible for  making most of the holiday decorations.  The water table rises when forests are  clear cut.  PageB-6 Hie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 10,1975  Members of the Sunday School at Bethel  Baptist Church will be presenting their  Christmas Service December 14 at 11:15 a.m.  during the regular church service.  The theme of this special service is Joy of  All the Earth. The children will be participating and sharing in this with their  families and friends. Following the service  there will be a social time for all attending.  In the evening at 7 p.m. the first combined  service for the Gibsons and Sechelt Baptist  Churches will be held in the Bethel Baptist  Church. These combined services will be held  on the first, third and fifth Sundays of each  month at Gibsons Calvary Church and on the  second and fourth Sundays at Bethel Baptist  Church in Sechelt.  The December 14 evening service will be  the first evening service at the church in its 18  years of existence.  The theme of this service will be 'Because  He Lives' and will preview the past, present  and future of its life. Refreshments will be  served following the service.  The Calvary Sunday School at Gibsons will  be putting on a play called 'The Visited  Planet' in the evening service of December  21.  There will be a candlelight carol sing on  Christmas Eve at Gibsons Baptist Chilrch.  On New Year's Eve, a service will be held  at Bethel Baptist Church from 8 p.m. to 12:30  with a film, food, songs and a communion  service.  4 to 6 weeks %&��q  Including your own apartment, from . v A w  CONTINENTAL TRAVEL  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  885-2910 885-2339 922-0221  mmms-mmmAwmmsjimms  WL  I CS9 .IBSi GEO BS9i bQS  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000" readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your od  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence  ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  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; 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.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m, to 6 p.m,  BLASTING  BUILDING SUPPLIES  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  Hwy. 101 ���Gibsons��� 886-9221  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Bajomonti ��� Drlvowayi ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call lor a froo estlmato anytime  TED DONLEY Ponder Harbour 003.2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  --- Controlled Blasting  ���Soptlc Tanks Installed  FUUY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guarantood  Phono 005-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration ��� Framing ��� Foundations ���  Additions and finishing  003-9062 day or night  Madolra Park  ,,������.., P & P Dovolopmont* Ltd...,,,-..  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protocky, Box 487, Socholt  005-3503  AU WORK GUARANTEED  MEL'S CONTRACTING LTD.  * Rosldontlal and Commorclal  FUUY QUAUf IEP IN AU PHASES  OF RENOVATIONS AND ADDITIONS  * Work Guarantood " Proo Estlmatos  Phono DONi 805-2926  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX''  CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  WESTWOOD HOMES"  GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 ��� Gibsons  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR! 085-9327  phone 12*1 p.m. or al tor S p.m.  CONTRACTORS  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pondor Harbour aroa  Sand ��� Drain Rock ��� Crushed Gravol, otc  Wo now havo 2 concroto mixor trucks  to servo you.  R.R, J, Madolra Park  Phono 003-9911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat " Backhoo  Landclaarlng * Road Building  Wator and Sowor Systoms  (083-90661  Dorlin J, Bosch  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  006-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo . Cat  Wnloi, Sowor, Dralnogo Insinuation  land Cloarlng  ,,���,,,,..a,���,,,-.��..FRE6'ESTIMATE9.~..s"���-  L 8. H SWANSON LTD.  (tEADY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Oravol ��� Dackhoo  Dllchlnp ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  005-9666,     Box 172,     Socholt, D.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  AC. RENTALS ft BUILDING   ,_ _, _ SUPPLY LTD. ���_. .���.,.  All Your Bulldlnfl Nooda  Madeira Park Phono 003.2505  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  Spoclallxlng In diywall application*  Insulatotl and laxlurod colling*  R.R. Ill, Socholt 006-2464                "   L.E.FRADETTE  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL   lupina and Pillino hy hand and machlno   Sprnylax Spaihlo Callings  PHONE 008.2936  CONTRACTORS (cont'd*  * STUCCO *  BUCK ENTERPRISES  [Tom McKenzie]  Phone 885-3198  Box 329  Soehel?  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING r. ,  Box 188  Madeira Park  883-9122  Fill-Sand-Gravel  Drainrock - Top Soil  PACIFIC MASONERY  Specializing In  STONE RETAINING WALLS ��� FIREPLACES  FACINGS ��� BRICKS & BLOCKS'  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  866-7056  Box 824 Gibsons  Insulating " Boarding * Taping * Texturing  Now & Old  SUPERIOR DRYWALL  Froo Estlmatos Work Guarantood  phono  SVEN 885-3779 br RON 885-9725  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER   HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Wookly Garbage Pick Up  Rubbish Romoval otc,  Barry & Dan Loach 883-9133  * SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tol, 006-2930 or 006-9973  whon   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   call   ua  fqr your disposal noods.  Commorclal Cqntalnors Available  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 086-7605  Box 060 Glbaons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD,  INCE 1947  PHONG 005-2062  ~. ELECTRIC MEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R. R. 1, Madolra Park  Phono 003-27-1?  ELECTRICIANS (cont'd)  SUPERIOR   Electric Co.  Sechelt, B.C.  Cail 885-2412 for Free Estimates,  Guaranteed Work and Reasonable Rates.  R. Simpkins, Lie Electrician  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  FREEZER FOODS  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will store up to 20 years!  For further ir.formation call:  Sechelt Rep. O. Shinn 885-2816  Mon, thru Fri,  Between 5:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m.  FLOORING CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, salos manager  Phono 886-2765  MASONRY  J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  BRICK 'BLOCK 'STONE  FIREPLACES 'FACINGS  7045, 142nd St.. Surry, B .C. Phone 596-97��t7  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials lor sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, OH and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Socholt, B.C.  Bus; 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlanno Alloh, Proprietor  Export Hair Styling  Cowrlo Stroot Phono  Socholt 805-2018  tom scon  886-7834  RICK WRAy  886-7638  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concrete   Forming   Systoms       Com  pressors ���   Rototlllors  -  Gonorators  ���  Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coast Hwy. A Francis Peninsula Road  MADURA PARK PHONE 803-2588  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  MadolraPark Phono 003-2377  Conventions, DlnnorB, Group Mootings  Woddlnga and Private Parties  ^Pulll^oUlPacliitioi---  MACHINE SHOPS  At ttto Sign of th�� Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  A MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acotylono Woldlng  Stool Fabrlcallng-MorlnoWay*  . Automotive ond Marina Rnpn|rs  Standard Marlno Station  Phono 006-772) Ros, 006.9906, 006-9326  MARINE SERVICES   JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Comploto Marlno Ac<n����orlo��     Pu|| lino of      eartop runabout boat* afidcriilWsV  TRAIL PAY SPORT* UMIMITI")  S*<h��lt895-2S12  Vancouvor toll froai 609-3019  RETAIL STORES  C&S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ���- HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  -BILL BLACK ROOf INO LTD.  Duroid Shlngl** ��� Tar R Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  OUARANTEfiD WORKMANSHIP  0YBARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar A Oravol  Duroid * Shakos  PREB ESTIMATE  Phono IX.0..) iM!.  Jlox 30, R.R, ffl, Socholt    -Use thoso spaces to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywooKI  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharl Street  Box 609 -Sechelt. B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  886-7320  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 0:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday ovonlng by appointmont only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ~ Complete Troo Sorvlco  ��� Prompt, Guarantood, Insurod Work  ��� ������ Prices You Can Trust  PhonoJ.RISBEY,8BS-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES A SERVICE  wo sorvlco all brands  1)8.3.2566  across Irom Iho Rod A Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  ���        ft SERVICE LTD; ���  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DDALERS  IN HIE HEART OF DOWNTOWN 5ECI1ELI  do* 799, Socholl      Phono 003.91116  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  Your Dualnona Card  In thla ��ppco will  roach nearly 15,000 pooplo I  Low Coat ��� High Powor  1  i���  T ~  1  I  m wm i  �� AP;  .wttMbJI  m  mmmn  I  a  D  a  0  ^"Na. The Peninsula Times Page B-7  _ Wednesday, December 10,1975  A winter wonderland setting of groves of  trees, torchlights, Santa and elves is the  setting for free public skating at Christmastime for the community, given to them by  the arena.  Local choirs and Bill Payment on the  organ and chimes will provide live entertainment on the ice as you skate through a  park-like setting, and on Christmas Eve  Santa will be there with 200 gifts to treat the  children.  You may also obtain pictures of your  children with Santa for only $1. Christmas eve  times start at seven and Santa will be there  from 7:30 till 8:30. For adults there is dancing  in the Dolphin Room, tickets $1, which include  - one piece of refreshment, and the dancing is  to a live three piece band.  Christmas Day free public skating in the  winter wonderland is from 2 p.m. till 4 p.m.  and on Boxing Day it is 1 p.m. till 4 p.m.  The CBC television cameras will be on  hand to cover this event and will follow the  skaters on their Wonderland Skate.  'J   i -'   i .. -.A,'1 r"���--'-wl,-   - y \\V*X>CO  ieif radnct ��ly after:  it  ��aa^-      r  * ~*T* ' /t     -    '  * ��� "-  ,i  -**  ����������--  .--���*",  *  *   mmm. "*^  ���a.   -a  ..a.-"-  ��>  ft.  >v  II1 ��I a ^  ���*��� Mf ft* *  ���****<.  &*������&  ** 11|  _m    ���       ��-^f-    r��~  ordered before Hew Year's  sail us a  *i* ***  *�����   or"    * v.'l  PASSERS-BYin trie; Frark-is^Pen^til2i '''Pendir:>yHtirbour Medical Clinic is were pouring the floors. Roof joists are  Road���Highway 101 area are mOT^ progressing. Carpenters were closing;m being completed and a roof should be on  veiling at the speed with which the   walls last week .and'.cement workers   soon. ���Timesphoto  WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10  THURSDAY, DECEMBER 11  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  Coronation  Street  Edae Of  Night  $10., 000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Nfght  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Gome '75  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Game '75  Tattletales  Tattletales  2  00 Coronation  15 Street  30 Edfle Of  45 Nig.  light  Let's Make  A Deal  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edae Of  Night  The  Male  Sex  Symbol  Now"  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Rono  Barrett  Cont'd  Cont'd  3  00  I!)  30  ���IS  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tpttletal.es  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Give And  Toke  Dealer's  Choice  3  00 Take  15 . Thirty .  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie; .  "When My  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  IS  30  IS  Forest  Rangers  Comin' Up  Rosie  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Rebel I"  "The  Rebel I"  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Comin1 Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  00 Forest  ���15 {tenders  30 Vision  45 On  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Baby  Smiles  At Me"  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Vision  On  Dinah  Dinah  Binoh  inah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Cont'd  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  no  IS  30  ���IS  Nic N'  Pic  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffir  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  5  00 What's  15 New  30 Partridge  45 Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  oo  30  ���IS  Bob  Switzer  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  00 Sport-  15 Scene  30 Hour  45 Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News:  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  oo  is  3U  Hour  Gloss  Nobel Prize  Laureates  To Tell  The Truth  Boomerang  C hristmas  Truth Or  Consequences  Kingdom  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Mike  Douglas  The Price  Is Right  Night bevor Hollywood  C hristmas Squares  Movie: Doctor  "Doctor The House  7  00 Hour  15 Glass  30 Toke  45 Time.  To Tell  The Truth  World Of  Animals  Truth Or  Consequences  Let's Moke  A Deal  Lawrence'  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Mike  Douglas  Mlkl  Douglas  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Excuse  My French  Space  1999  1)1)  IS  .30  IS  Nature Of  Thincjs  Musicamera:  L'Heure  Santa Little Nature Of Tony  C laus House Things Orlando  Santo On The Musicamera &  Clous Prairie Cont'd Dawn  Dolittle" Tony  Rex Orlando  Horrison, &  Samantha Dawn  00 Prov.  15      Election  30     Coverage  45      Cont'd  Howard  Cossell  Howard  Cossell  The ���  Cop  B.C,  Provincial  Election  Coverage  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Election  Results  Election  Results  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  00  30  ���15  Espagnol  8. Serenade  For Strings  Cont'd  John  Denvers  Rocky Mtns.  Christmas  Doctors  Hospital  Doctors  Hospital  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  C annon  Egger,  Anthony  Newley,  Richard  Maude  Maude  On The  Buses  00 Cont'd  15 Cont'd  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  Barney  Miller  Barney  Miller  Ellery  Queen  fllery  Queen  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  C hristmas  Christmas  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  C ont 'd  Cont'd  Man About  The HtfUse  Movie:  "Once  10  oo  15  30  45  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs _  Downstairs  Starsky  And  Hutch  Cont'd  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Upstairs Cannon  Downstairs Cannon  Upstairs Cannon  Downstairs Cannon  Artenborough, Love Am.  Cont'd Style  Sports- Bronk  beat Bronk  10  00 Cont'd  15 Cont'd  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Medical  Story.  Medical  Story  Cont'd  Cont'd  E ont'd  ont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  C ont 'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Upon  A Dead  Man"  Rock  11  00  15  30  45  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie:  "Quiller:  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Bronk  Bronk  Movie:  "Hawaii  11  :00 News  :15 News  30 Night  ;45 Final  News  News  Movie:  "Mannlx,  News  News  Tonight  Show  Tt-Jews  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Hudson,  News  Movie:  "Sitting  12  oo  15  30  45  Wednesday  Playbill:  "Strange  Bedfellows"  Night  Of The  Father"  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Pick  Up On  l(5rl"  Mod  Squad  Movie  Cont'd  Movie:  "Dead Man  Tell No  Tales"  Five-O"  Jack  Lord,  Cont'd  12  :00 Thursday  15 Theatre:  30 'Chalk  45 Garden"  Longstreet"  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tpnight  Show  ���  Movie:  "Jessica"  Maurice  ChevaJIer  Mod  Squad  Movie  Cont'd  Movie:  "Fort  Massacre"  Cont^df  Target"  Oliver  Reed.  Cont'd  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 12  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL .4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S   CHANNEL 12  2  :00  15  30  45  Insights  Insights  Edae Of  Nfght  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Lite  Another  World  Another  Worid  Ironside.  Ironside  Edae Of  Night  New Match  Game  Tottletales  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family1  Match  Game '75  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Give And  Take  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tatt etdles  Tottletales  Dealer's  Choice  00  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Comin' Up  Rosie  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Plunders"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah .  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World   '  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  5  00  15  30  45  Flaxton  Boys  Partridge  Family  Merv'  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News.  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  00  15  30  45  Bob  Newhart  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News.  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike,  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  00 Hour To Tell Truth Or Rockford Mike Sanford Treasure  15 Glass TheTruth Consequences Files Doug as & Son ��� t.unt..,  30 Howie Meeker Last Of Hollywood Rockford Candid Celebrity Candid  45 Mr. Chips        The Wild Squares Files Camera Dominoes Camera  00  15  30  45  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Movie:  "The  Guns  Of ...  Sanford  &Son  Spec la  .Speciol  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  C hristmas  Christmas  Frosty The  Snowman  Movie:  "Sarah T.,  Portrait  Of A  Cher  Cher  Cher  Cher  00  15  30  45  Wayne  &  Shuster  Cont'd  Neve rone"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tommy  Hunter  Tommy  Hunter  Movie:  "The  Home-  Coming"  Teen-Age  Alcoholic  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Genghis  Kohnl?  Omar  00  15  GO  45  Police  Story  Police  Story  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Police  Story  Police  Story  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Sheriff,  Stephen  Boyd,  James  11  00  15  30  45  News  News  Final  Movin'  News  News  Special  "David  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News..  News    j.  News  Football  Detroit  News  News  News  News  Mason  Cont'd  News  Movie:  12  00.  15  30  45  On  Movie:  "Dark  Intruder"  Frost  Represents"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight Suspense 'At Suspense 'Honey  Show Theotre: Seottle Theatre: Pot"  Tonight "The Cont'd "Day Of The     Rex  Show Mummy Cont'd Trlffids"            Horrison,  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 13  SUNDAY, DECEMBER 14  MONDAY, DECEMBER 15 M  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 10, 1975  7/jnn/7Z7/7unnu/7i7��/nni  liberal ccasadlidcafo  By LESLIE YATES O  "I'm glad you are running, are the words  people consistently use to greet Marion  McRae, the Liberal candidate in Mackenzie  riding. They are glad to have a Liberal to vote  for in tomorrow's election. Trouble is, there  doesn't seem to be too many of them ��� at  least on the Peninsula.  McRae was at a Sunshine Coast hotel last  week to meet the interested. The number of  people who responded to her invitation could  be counted on one/hand.  In an interview she indicated one of her  prime motives for running was, like other  Liberals, that she was-not represented in the  Dec. 11 election. "There was a small nucleus  who didn't have a vote and I think many  Liberals wouldn't have gone to the polls  because they reject both major parties in this  campaign," she said.  A self-proclaimed novice as far as  provincial politics are concerned, she is no  beginner in municipal politics or administrative work. By trade she is a  bookkeeper and a recent successful candidate  for her fifth term on the Powell River school  board.  Although there isn't much hope for her  being elected, she hopes that her low key  campaign will also help to strengthen the  Liberal party in Mackenzie. Because of  limited funds she will not get to the northern  points in the riding but she said she will try to  make people aware of the need for a common  sense party that will do what is best, regardless of political philosophies.  "I don't think this is an election of issues  but rather an election of philosophies. As  Gordon Gibson says, we feel there is some  good in each party and both must be made to  work.  "Social reforms cannot be dropped, but  they cannot be used for political show. And  new reforms cannot be installed unless there  is the economic basis for them," she said.  Looking at the Liberal's position between  the two major parties she said the NDP have  alienated the business and industry sectors to  the point where they are very upset.  "And the Social Credit is so strongly  backed by the industry it will be beholding to  business after the election.  "I'm glad Uie Liberals are not beholding to  anyone," she said.  Being her first time on the campaign trail,  McRae finds electioneering just a bit unreal,  but she is convinced the reality comes once  you are in Victoria. That is why she finds it  hard to make campaign promises without  having the opportunity to access what is  actually going on in the province.  "The other two parties are going to extremes making promises and I don't know  how that can be done knowing the first  priority is to deal with economic problems.  "This election has been confused by  turning it into socialism vs. free enterprise  when all parties should be agreeing on how to  cope with inflation," she said.  Quoting Trudeau, she said idealism has to  be tempered with reality.  "It is not going to be easy for whichever  party is elected. The province hasn't really  felt the effects from the forest industry shut  downs and the mining slump and the elected  party will be hit with this," she said.  Asked if she thinks her running on the  Liberal ticket will split the free enterprise  vote and give the NDP an edge she said there  are likely more NDP that are defected  Liberals. "I don't think most NDP are  socialists at heart."  With eight years on school board and  experience working on British Columbia  School Trustees' committees she feels lf  elected she would have the most to offer in the  field of education.  She said she is in favour of public funding  for private schools but she warns such schools  ������wiw^p^n^pwwiaw^nM^s"*^--*  mw*-mmmv*mnm,m mtrntf m,mm.tmm,m^m/Kmi mm, n��)li  V *��� w^pi  imwwiwww  that they must be ready to accept some  Department of Education restrictions,  whatever they may be.  Improvements in the school systems such  as lowering student teacher ratios must also  be tempered with cost realities, she said.  "The public must be aware that any improvements are very expensive."  McRae said the NDP started out to  decentralize the education system but this is  not happening. Some power has to be retained  by the province, but as it stands now I think  the local school boards are less sure of their  position than they have ever seen, she said.  If, for some reason, voters put her in  Victoria as a backbencher in the opposition,  she said she could knock as loud as anybody  on the appropriate doors and get things done  for the people of the constituency.  On ever present land use disputes in  communities she said the Social Credit  government was very enthusiasti" about  regional boards when they were set up. "If  the regional boards are going to be  meaningful they have to have some  strength."  ��� She feels some of the labour, management  disputes could be quelled if companies would  open their doors and allow the workers to buy  into them. "Workers should be able to buy  shares in the company they work for."  McRae was asked as far back as 1969 to  run in provincial politics and accepted the  challenge two weeks ago. Her nomination  was uncontested in the Powell River Liberal  nomination convention.  She has always been active in community  affairs. Prior to being elected to school board  she initiated a Youth Services Association  and since 1969 *has belonged to the Status of  Women.  LIBERAL CANDIDATE MARION  McRAE was at Lord Jim's Lodge  Thursday to meet the public. Only not  m.any people showed up. The people who  did, greeted her with "I'm glad you are  running.' McRae said one of the reasons  she is running for the provincial seat on  the Liberal ticket was because people  who rejected the other two parties did  not have a vote.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay. .  SUNDAY SCHOOL -11:15 a.m.  WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882.  Rev. Annette AA. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tues. ��� 9.?0 to 12:30  Wed. ��� 12:30 to   3:30  Fri.   ���  9:30 to 12:30  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Redrooffs Road  Anglican Church  Everyone Wolcomo  For  Information  Phono  885-9750  883-2736  3  ...     J.* .      _ ^     ,^lf**       "  from our  representative,  who will be at:  Sunnycrest Mo tol, Gibsons,  19-11.30 a.m.f ���ToU 886-9920  Dollq Boach Motel, Socholt,  (1-3:00 p.m.]��� Tel: 885-9561  on Wodnotday, Docombor 17th.  ���^nff-1 m^m9>rmmvfmmm\ pwpwhii  BETHELBAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Secholt  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study ��� 7:30 p.m.  Pastor: F. Napor.  885-9905  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Ut'v, T, Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sitt, eve, nt Our I.ncly ol  UiirdcN Church on the Scclteit Indlnn  HcNcrvo,  * 9:(K) n.m, nt Tho Holy Pnmlly Church  in Secholt ,   ,  * lli(X) n.m. ul St. Mnry'N Church In  -Ollwons ������Phone 885-9S26-  expand your buslnoss and nro unoblolo  condlllons or II you nro Inloroslod '  ���GO  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Dnvls Hay Komi nt Arbutus  DiivIn Hay **  Sunduy School .,,....,..... 10:00 ii,pi,  MornliiH Sorvlco  11.00 a.ni,  KknliiK Service ,, 7:00 p.m.  Wed, Prnyor ���*"<��� Ulblo Study  Phono l)0r>-?.10fl  SlliMH  o  145 Wo��t 15th Street, s  North Vancouvor, B,C,     980-657)  Opening new doors to small business.  ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH, Socholt __   SlCHVICUkS IWRItY SUNDAY;  8:30 anil 10 n.m.  SUNDAYJCHOqiMjO a.m,  Madolra Park Logjon Ha||  Horvlnon Ul oAd 3rd Swndnyi nt 2 pm  1 HIS IlKV. N. J. GODJKIN, 88,1-52040  �� U.S. Canada No. I  / u <& 3 Ib. cello bag Canada No. 1....ea.    lt  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, DEC. 11 TO SATURDAY, DEC. 13. &  while stock lasts  approx. 9" Box  TRAIL BAY CENTRE.  SECHELT  Wo Rc��orvo Tho Right To Limit Quantities  886-9823 Bakory  7/7nDannnuunn/7i7nn/7u/^)  ������*r  J..,., ���_


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