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The Peninsula Times Nov 19, 1975

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 A  i  ��� mm  ��� PENDER HARBOUR, BC  BOATS 1 CAMPING FACILltlfe ,- CAFE  MARINA 883-2757   ��   CAFE 883-2296  COMMONWEALTH MICROFILM  LIBRA.,  204 West 6th  Ave.  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  VM   1K8  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsonsr>Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park. Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Mail  Registration No, 1142  Phone,  885-3231  Union c^^s^?-Label  This Issue 16 pages���15c  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 12 ��� No. 52  Wednesday, November 19,1975  ?4i<&xto��y&  The principalof Elpninstone. Secondary is  appealing to school board for assistance in  dealing with problems at Elphinstone created  tby eonstoieUen andcrqjyjlifog.. ,-..,��.,*:..*.,,   -.  ;; Mt^r reading three letters from principal  DL-1 Montgomery, school board at last  week's meeting moved to alleviate some  problems;  Mpntgomery asked for planning help to  complete two areas of the school. The areas  he referred1 to are the lunchroom and courtyard.  He said the present condition.of the lunchroom is that it is used as a classroom and  has no food (preparation facilities or permanent lunch tables. He suggested that  proper wall-hung lunch table facilities be  ordered and a start on kitchen facilities be  made so that students can prepare some food  for sales.  Referring to the courtyard, he said lt is  now a slab on concrete; mounds of earth for  planters and no seating facilities.  He said the school would like a committment for resources to plan this area so it  could be an asset rather than an eyesore. "We  have a staff and student planning committee  for this purpose, but with no resources, we  find the task aHriost' Impossible," he said.  At the meeting, board chairman Peter  Prescesky said wooden benches for the  courtyard were not ordered as part of a cost  cutting to stay within the budget for the  sehool.  FtJNDRAISING      -  * '"  Trustee Jack MacLeod said the staff and  students should be given permission to raise  funds to furnish the* outdoor area. He also  offered the assistance of the Sechelt garden  club to the planning committee for any floral  work to be done. MacLeod is president of the  garden club.  Trustee Celia Fisher said she doubted  enough money could be raised and trustee  Pat Murphy said shop students should be  given the opportunity to helpl out.  As far as the lunchroom goes, board  secretary-treasurer, Roy Mills said the  school is not, entitled to cafeteria-kitchen  equipment under present department  regulations but offered hope for lunch tables  next year. He said there, is a source of funds  for tables but not until next year.  It was agreed that school superintendent  John Denley and Mills meet with the school's  planning committee and see if arrangements  can be made to have these areas improved.  REVIEW  In his second letter, Montgomery said the  entire janitorial system of the school should  bo reviewed. He said the Janitors are having  an extremely difficult time maintaining tho  level of cleanliness in the school, especially  when so much dirt is tracked in from outside ,  the school,   ,  .     . ,;/ ���> -  He said the dirt tracked in has an abrasive1-'  effect on the gym floor and that floor is hot .  getting adequate janitorial service.  Denley said the short-term needs of the  school must be kept separate from long-term  needs. The school was only built for 600  students but is presently handling 800.  The cleanup matter was referred to  building supervisor Bob Rutter. , ,  Montgomery said the school needs a  proper lock system on doors to help prevent  minor thefts such as the ones that have  recently taken place in the school. He said  $400 to $500 worth of equipment may have  been stolen from the automotive and arts  rooms recently.  He also said the school is wide open for a  great many hours every day and once the  teachers leave the school there is no supervision.  COMMISSIONER  "I feel a commissioner should be hired to  supervise the school after hours," he said.  In his third letter, he requested a portable  so that the lunchroom would not have to be  used as a classroom.  "We badly need this area for use as a  ��� Seepage A-2  WRECKING CREWS worked all  weekend to turn the site of the Sechelt  Indi-an Band School'Residence into a  vacant lot. Here a bulldozer clears away  rubble from the side of the partially  demolished brick building. The brick  chimneyswerepulleddown first and then  the walls. Bricks, steel and other metals  were salvaged; the wood was burned.  iSsVice gutted by fire, the building'was  quickly reduped to rubble. The wrecking  crew said tfiey expect to take about  three weeks to complete the job. The  time depends much on how long it takes  :them to- break nipp^bfr three-foot thicks  cement foundations;'     ���Timesphoto  Outdoor education In tho district may get a  boost next year.  Secholt school board's draft provisional,  budget brought down nt last'week's meeting  indicated tlio board Is.seriously considering  allocating $8,000 for outdoor education, over  and abovo Its projected $17,000 budget for  transportation for sports and other activities.  Tho major chunk of next year's proposed  provisional budget Is 10 per cent higher than  whntv/sftfl spent lost year, This arcn Includos  u.fld(hlnl��trnUon^.cost.HlwlnstrucUon,.��..costfl,.���  operating costs and repairs nnd maintenance.  Tho total for thoso sections Is approximately  $3.5 million,  Roy Mills, board secretory-treasurer, said  of tho IB por cent over all Increase eight per  cent Incorporates necessary expansion In  school facilities and personnel,  He snld there has been a slight Increase In  tho dtetrlct's size and a considerable Incrcnso  In service coats. He said thoro has boon a ono  per cont Increase In student enrollment,  For outdoor education; Mills snhl tho  teachers Imvo asked for $10,500 to cover  transportation costs, Ilo snld ho would bo  meeting with tho teachers' outdoor education  committee this week to discuss funds.  Uo said lie didn't think $15,500 would Ihi  needed for transportation nnd that ho thought  tho total for transportation assistance would  Imj $25,000. The projected total for othor  transportation assistance programs, lo.  sports, Is $17,000, !  John Denloy, school superintendent, said  students In tho district could lx. moved to  outdoor education sites thrco 'times' por "year"  for a transportation coat of approximately  $12,000,  Ilo said the present budget for flold trips  might lie used for noino outdoor education  costs.  Ho said tho program works out to between  $5 and $8 por pupil and this might bo 0no of the  "most worthwhile $5 or $0 per pupil costs wo  have."  Tho proposed budget Indicates tho board Is  prepared to Incrcqso teacher salaries next  year,by 0,05 por cont. Student Instruction  costs including supplies has a total value of  $2,11 million, $450,000 higher than what was  spent last yenr,  .., Mills snld ono of Uio biggest jumps In costs  Is tlio transportation of students to and from  school, Ho said this lias gono up because of  Uie prlco per mllo Increase to uso the school  buses. Transportation costs ore approximately $20,000 higher than last year,  Mills told Uio board "I normally try to glvo  an estimated mill rate with tho provisional  budget but thoro are too mony uncertainties  at this time to do so.  "Tho possibility certainly exists for tho  mill rate to show llttlo Incroaso or go down, If  Uio government so decides."  Tho provisional budget will bo submitted  .to Victoria this monUi for rovlow, Tho-flnal  budget for next year must bo drawn up before  Fob. 15.  a  ffin  si  lues  Sechelt Indian Band is extremely optimistic about the future of their alliance with  other Indian bands after a meeting in Vancouver with Justice Minister Ron Basford.  Clarence Joe, Sechelt Band manager,  said, "we came qut of the meeting very  happy,"  Sechelt Band, Squamish Band and the  Musquem Band formed The Alliance this  spring to petition the Department of Indian  Affairs to have certain parts of the Indian Act  changed to allow bands, more control over  their development. Members of thp three  bands see the changes as the method by  which they will be allowed to progress at a  rate much faster man allowable under tho  present legislation.  "The new Justice Minister is arranging a  meeting between himself, Indian Affairs  Minister Jud Buchanan nnd tho Alliance In  the near future," Joe said, "The purpose of  the meeting will bo to discuss tho changes we  liavo proposed."  Joo sold ho received a committment from  Uie Justice Minister tliat the meeting would  bo arranged as soon as possible.  "Basford told us ho would go back,to Ottawa, talk with Buchanan nnd arrnngo a  date," Joe said, He added, that ho expected  .the mooting would bo In Ottawa ,^-..��.~~.��....  "There aro nbout 12 delegates from tho  Alliance who will bo In on the meeting," Joo  said, "plus there will bo other delegates from  other bonds who hnvo supported tho Alliance  and who aro Interested In joining. Other  bands from other provinces also want to Join  forces \ylth us,"  Two of the areas long-serving politicians  went down to defeat at the polls Saturday.  Regional Board Chairman Frank West and  Sechelt Alderman Norman Watson were  defeated in their separate elections.  West lost to Ed Johnson of Hopkins Landing as the area representative of regional  Area (E\ Vote count there was Johnson 234,  West 180. Fifty-five per cent of the elegible  voters cast, ballots.  In the voting for, Sechelt alderman, incumbent Ernie Booth topped the poll with 98  votes. Also elected alderman was Morgan  Thompson with 93 votes. Watson received 67  .votes ih the running for the two seats. Thirty-  five per cent of the 404 voters on the list cast  their ballots.  In the Gibsons aldermanic race, incumbents Stuart Metcalfe and James Metzler  were returned with substantial margins over  challenger Pieter Aelbers. Voting there was  Metcalfe 277, Metzler 254 and Aelbers 80.  In the voting for the Gibsons regional  district seat, Metzler defeated Metcalfe 277 to  75. In the village 29.95 per cent of the eligible  voters, turned out.  In regional area 'A' John Paterson was  elected area director with 248 votes to Wayne  Spring's 169. Of the area's 1150 eligible voters,  470 or 40.8 per cent voted.  In regional are 'C, Barry Pearson was  elected area director with 250 votes to John  Whitaker's 136. Thirty-nine per cent of the  registered voters cast ballots.  West and Watson were the last remaining  members of the original regional board.  Both have been members of the Sunshine  Coast regional board since its inception in  1967 and both were members of the ARDA  committee before that investigating the  feasibility of water systemsin the area.  Watson was elected alderman in Sechelt in  1969 and has served there since, except for  one term.  Commenting on the loss, Watson said he  ��� had intended that if he had been elected this  would have been his last term.  "This was to be my last term" he said  Sunday, "I wanted to see the sewer in; that  w.as my ambition."  Watson released a statement which said  he looked back with pride on his ac-  . complishments as alderman. (See story inside.)  On Sunday, West said, "I want to thank my  supporters very warmly. I regret that the  voters did not see the issues as I saw them.  My policy was regulated, controlled growth  and not development at any price. It appears  the yoters have given property the priority  over the needs of the people."  * West said he will continue to remain active  in the Area E ratepayers group and was  unsure about any political future.  Gibsons Alderman-elect Stuart Metcalfe  told The Times, "First I would like to thank  those who supported'me and pledge my full  co-operation. I will do everything I can to  better conditions in the village and to stay in  close co-operation with the regional district to  the benefit of both parties."  Metcalfe added that he was looking forward to full co-operation with the regional  board, and, "I will do everything I can to  further an open-door policy."  Gibsons alderman-elect Jim Metzler said  ��� See Page A-2  !  .)  ��il  /  s>  ;r  \  FRANK WEST  a   a   a   lOSCS Ul 'E'  J .j��._KSbMtih>a.ui  NORM WATSON  ... out in Sechelt  tar scMl liiffl  Peoplo   who  tenr   down   election   compensation for tho replacement of tho  campaign signs mny Incur nioro thnn   damage. That cnn bo dono right in tho  courtroom without n probntlon order."  Sgt. Church said thnt If tho damage  exceeded ?50 total, a chargeof mischief  was possible which could carry a prison  term.  Thoro bnvo not been any reports of  signs being torn down so far this year,  Sgt. Church nnld.* - ~a���,..,-,,,����-,,-�����,,....,,  Ono area resident called Tlio Times  to report ho had a sign torn down. Ho  added that he had not reported it to  just tho wrath of Uie other parties.  According to Secholt ROMP, tho  vandals may find thcmsolvos facing a  $500 fine, up to six months in Jail or both.  Secholt RCMP dotuchment Sorgonnt  Peter, Church warned Friduy that  nnyrino caught tearing down election  signs wiU face wilful damage charges.  Under tlio aimlnnl Codo; wilfuldnmago  less than $50 carried a flno up to $500, up  to six months in prison or both.  Sgt, Church noted, "Unique under  this act, tlio judgo also has tho power to   pollco as ho thought It an Isolated in-  order the vandal to pay. reasonable   cldont.  While tho other candidates lor tbo  MacKenzie riding Social Credit nomination  wcro spending money on advertising and  carrying out n higher profile campaign, Dr,  Rrlc Paetkau bad his 20 volunteers going door  to door on a quiet campaign on ills behalf,  , Paction says, "somo people didn't think 1  would win Uio nomination because Uiey didn't  think I was working at It. In fact, I wns  working vory hard on a low profile basis,"  ��� It obviously paid off for him. At the  Socred nomination convention - In Pender  Harbour last weekend ho wns nominated,  This week on page A5 tbo Times has  printed part of an Interview lt conducted with  Idle Paetkau, Social Credit candidate for this  Thrco now faces will be present on school  board ns of January 1.  Incumbent Cclln Fisher, who topped tho  tho polls In Saturday's voting with 829 votes Is  tho only school trustee who didn't lose ono of  Uio three scats up for grabs In Rural Area A.  Nowly elected aro Bowen Islond resident  Clause Spiekermann with 020 votes and Don  Douglas, a Gibsons merchant, wlUi 050 votes.  -Incumbents defeated InArca A Were Joo*  Horvath ond Jack Mnclicod.  In Gibsons, the seat vacated by retiring  Agnes I-ubonto, was captured by Jo Ann  Rottluff with 288 votes. She defeated Ann  Ibbitson who polled 00 votes.  In tho rural area, Macl-cod camo In fourth  wlUi 502 votes and Horvath fifth with 420. The  other candidate who ran for one of the four  , seats waa Stevo Esaplmont and ho polled 247  votes,  The highest percentage voter turnout wns  on Bowen Island. Of tho 410 residents nblo to  voto, 409 wont to the polls.    .>  Spiekermann  was   clearly   the   island  residents' cholco. He polled .120 votes Uicrc.  Colla Fisher gained 125 of her votes on tho  Islond.  On tho whole, tho avorngo voter turnout In  the area, Including Gibsons wns 19 per cent.  Although most of Splokormann's support  camo from Bowen Island ho snld Sunday ho  wns happy ho nlso picked up a sub.stnntlnl  humber of votes on tho Pcnlasula, ,  - Ho sold ho wlH do his best to represent  every group In tho nrea and docs not want to  bo known ns tho Bowen Island trustee, Ho  snld his efforts will l>o concentrated In tho  , coming yenr on Involving as mnny studonts,  teachers nnd members of tho public In school  board decisions,  Ihi said lie would try to encourage tho  board to nllow a tencher representative hold n  non-voting position on tho school bonrd,  Cclln Fisher was overjoyed nfter hearing  tho number of peoplo who had supported hor.  "I wna astounded, 1 thought I was running for  my life,'/ sho said.  She said that although sho feels good nbout  ��� Seo Pago A-?  AURA A  �����.,.,...,=*,.,����.-.-,������*���*-��-.��.-..,*,.-��(,..��,.,.(-. ....a* .,.-...,.  Bowen  Island  Elphlnstono  Uuigdnlo  Roberts   Creek  Davis  Bay  Totnl  Fisher  125  290  88  UO  228  847  Douglas  74  203  (57  75      '  U7  650  Spiekermann  .*Kfi  UO  .,,....21  OI  ' 105.   _ 629  MacLeod  04  100  36  OO  11)2   m  Horvath  34  lfti  54  74   '  1U  420  Esselmont i  39  100  in  20  50  247  riding,  I  Rotluff  GIBSONS   288        a ibbltnon i.,,,   ��� h . > 6�� MORE ABOUT...  O Elphinstone principal  ������ From Page A-l  lunch room, waiting area, and games room  for the students inUie "morning, noon and  after school," he said.v   "��� : y  After a long debate on whether to use  budget over-run money to lease a portable,  the board decided against using part of the y  money allocated for over-run and decided to  order an extra portable for Jan. 1 instead of  immediately. The cost of the portable will  then be applied to next year's budget.  The board had been allowed to over spend  its budget earlier in the year for teachers and  certamacconmiodation.'Those committments  have been fulfilled and th/board thought it:;  morally wrong, to request the budget overrun for particular needs and then use the  money for something else. The board did not  use all of the $18,000 over-run it had;  requested.  MORE ABOUT ...  @ Three new faces  ��� From Page A-l  her win she also feels a certain sense of  remorse over Joe Horvath and Jack MacLeod  being defeated.  ' "They really worked hard. There was a lot  of new people involved in school board and I  thought we were all just beginning to jell to  get things accomplished," she said.  She said she hoped the board would continue its efforts to cultivate public interest In  its activities. She also said communication  between the board and public could stand to  be improved.  As an example of poor communication she  cited the public's apparent impatience with  the problems at Elphinstone Secondary.  She said the board is trying to resolve  Elphie's problems by getting the Sechelt  Junior Secondary built by next September.  She said Elphie was only built for 600 students  whereas the school which burned down could  handle 800 students.  Rottluff said Sunday she expects a lot of  hard work on the board and has no illusions of  doing really outstanding things. She said she  is glad she has the opportunity to work on the  board.  MORE ABOUT...  o Watson, West lose  ��� From Page A-l  he was glad to see the village council  remained intact.' 'I think'"we work well as a  team," he said. Talking about regional-  village regulations, Metzler, who won the  village regional seat said, "I hope the confidence of the public will be restored in the  relationship between the regional board and  the village. In my own experience the cooperation .has been quite good." In thanking  his supporters, Metzler said, "I will try to get  a better break for the people with a more  flexible policy."  '" In Sechelt, Alderman-elect Morgan  Thompson said he was grateful for the support of the voters. "I hope I can do the job. I  appreciate the faith the voters have put in me  by electing me. I hope I can live up to the  expectations."  Thompson,gald he was disappointed Norm  Watson could not be on council, "at such a  critical time in terms of the sewer plan."  Watson had done most of the groundwork for  the sewer plan.  "I will certainly work with council in any  capacity they wish me to," Thompson said.  Alderman elect Ernie Booth, in Sechelt,  extended his congratulations to Thompson  and extended regrets that Watson would not  be on this year's council.  "I fully intend to continue to operate to the  best of my ability in light of what we can  determine to be the best interest of the people  of the village," Booth told The Times, "I'm  looking forward to the coming years, but we  will miss Watson and the life he put Into the  board,  The Times was unable to contact Ed  Johnson tho Area E winner on Sunday.  Barry Pearson, winner In regional area D  told The Times he was looking forward to an  Interesting term on the regional board.  Ho said ho was, "still In shock" over his  win and had not had tlmo to collect his  thoughts over tho victory. "There will be  quite a fow changes on the board Uils year,"  ho said. Ho added he was grateful to tho area  residents who supported his election bid.  Director-elect Jack Paterson sold he had  been Impressed with tho fact that ho was not  elected, "by a shoe-in. It seems I have to do  on awful lot of listening, I will do my damndest to do tho best Job I con."  Peterson sold his term would bo on Interesting two years, "I believe In tho orderly  development of this nroa," ho sold Sunday,  "as do others. Wo differ somewhat on tho  method, but wo can always find a com-  w,,,*..,. promlso,u���,,.*.������^^  rft  /  "-���*  .*, "���  <3  ^&s  tf��  a  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 19,1975.  \ '*-p '  (a J*.  Stt*"      1.    ~-f "a.  il ttmt imrlW Turn in TTT m  I        -a  rfi  !1  ���-1  �� ��t  ���������I  i  I.  r  -f  a.  -t   ��   Al  a".      a"'S��-  i-a*-*? A,      *-J��e  **   t t    ���  "I ��.  -a,    ^ ������  J��������    *  -3       a-  ... in,, ��/*��in  ���  "a   ^**r  >&*&?>,  .�����?!?  r***  ?- i  ***  *   ,  . -***  f'N-*!.  r  Credit Union's  building started  Construction of a building to house the  Port Mellon-Gibsons Credit Union Is underway In Gibsons.  the $70,000 single story structure Is being  built off Jacks' Lane, It will consist of 1300  square feet of office space.   '   ���   ���  George Anderson, credit union general  ���manager and secretary-treasurer, said tho  building should bo finished early in January.  Ho said tho credit union is expanding so  rapidly that their present offices on Highway  101 near Seaview Road aro becoming  crnmpod.  Ho said the nssots of Uio credit union hnvo  raised from $250,000 to $700,000 In thrco yenrs  s-ond-oro-contlnulng-to-grow.-^^"'*----',-t-("  STEEL CABLE, pulled by a bulldozer  cuts through the brick and wood frame  of the Sechelt Indian School Residence  during demolition operations last week.  Workmen were relieved tp find the roof  had been burned off the building; but  were not so relieved to find three foot  cement footings under the building.  Demolition was scheduled to take three  weeks, but the crews are making good  progress and may be finished ahead of  schedule.  BY GUY. SYMONDS  We have been talking recently about  clean-up time with some reference to a  gardener's work between seasons.  As the days shorten and there is less time  for outdoor activity it might be very useful  and interesting to look at planning for next  ��� year.    ' ;���  The basis for planning must be information  and for this we would like to call your attention to a couple of publications put out by  the B.C. department of agriculture and  Agriculture Canada.  The provincial one, headed simply  'Flowers' consists of five stencilled sheets  stapled together and packed, on both sides of  each sheet with a mass of information  covering the entire spectrum of flowers and  their culture applicable to B.C.  The federal department's contribution is a  booklet of 31 pages bearing the number  'Publication 796' and the title 'Annual  Flowers for Canadian Gardens'.  The B.C. brochure starts with the treatment needed by hardy, half hardy and tender  annuals with some remarks on soil  preparation and sowing procedures. Then  follows a list of some 23 hardy annuals, each  ^identified by its common name as well as its  botanical nomenclature. Each has a  paragraph describing its habit, individual  peculiarities and treatment needed.  Biennials are discussed and a dozen  varieties described in detail. This comparatively small class refers of course to  those plants that need two seasons to come to  maturity. On this peninsula the foxgloves  have been outstanding this summer, blooming profusely in their chosen locations at the  borders of wood areas. Li bur experience  the ordinary forget-me-not practically took  over a large area of woods providing a carpet  of misty blue which spread despite efforts to  keep it within bounds.  Perennial or herbaceous border plants as  they are more often 'called make up the  largest class with some 52 different varieties  identified and discussed in detail. ���They include the well-known bleeding heart which in  the same woods competed with the forget-me-  nots for mastery.  All this information is available without  any charge from the B.C., department of  agriculture, horticultural branch, Victoria,  and as mentioned before we can help out in  this if asked to dp so..   *-  The other publication, issued by the  federal government, is a valuable item for  any gardener's library.  It is much too extensive to discuss in detail  here, but a look at the table of contents gives  some idea of the areas covered.        **  Starting with the way way annual flowers  may be utilized, the book proceeds with  suggestions for their growing arrangement  before it takes up the details of seed and seed  growing. '      .      I  Transplanting and cultivation are the  concern of the next section. How, to save seed  and the effects of insects and diseases  precede some 13 pages devoted to detailed  information and description of annual  flowering plants with some reference to ornamental grasses. ���'���  Several pages are filled with the story of  annuals for special purposes, including  massed colour effects, climbers, cut flowers^  flowers noted for fragrance and those which  are distinguished for their foliage. Sections on  everlasting flowers, flowers for rock gardens  and window boxes are followed by one on  those that can be grown'as hedges. Then  come lists of annuals that will flower In  partial shade, those that don't mind the heat  and those that can stand a modified form of  hot environment. Each variety Is identified as  to its ability to stand light frost of cold down  several degrees below freezing.  The last few pages list all the flowers by  their botanical and common names and gives  dates for sowing.  And here a word of caution. As may be  > expected tho Information applies to Ottawa,  not British Columbia, but adjustments can  only be favourable to the West with Its milder  winters and cooler summers. Tills small  fault, If you like, In no way detracts from tho  value of tho Information It offers.  This booklet Is, as stated, Issued by Ottawa, Like all the material put out by the  federal or provincial departments It Is frco of  chorgo,ond again wo aro prepared to help If  any difficulty In obtaining Is encountered.  An election'victory in-another area has  Sechelt Indian reserve residents happy.  Mrs. Elizabeth Harry, a resident of the  Sliammon Indian Reserve north of Powell  River was elected to the Powell River School  Board hi .elections last week.  "This is very outstanding as far as our  people are concerned," a spokesman for the  Sechejt Indian Band told The Times after ttie  election, "We haye been encouraging more  and more people to become interested in  school board affairs."  The spokesman said that although there  were no candidates from the Sechelt Reserve  in this year's school board elections, "There  are a number of people here who are qualified  to run and I think we might see some of them  in next year's election."  In Powell River, Mrs. Harry was elected  to the school board along with Marion McRae  and Marion Williams. '.'���""'  Mrs. Harry is the sister of Sliammon Chief  Joe.Mitchell and the daughter of former  Squirrel Cove chief Billy Mitchell. She has  relatives on the Sechelt Reserve.  Sechelt Reserve students have attended  schools in the Sechelt school district since the  Indian Residence School was phased out.  Judy Young  ���BsKsssasssssssas-BBS^^  Use Adbriefs to Sell Rent  Buy, Swap, etc  * Drop In during our Official Opening on Friday and got youmolf a froo  toy.  * Crochat, Knitting, 'Macrnmo yarn* and accoi��orlo��,  * Juvonllo and adult model cart, and boats and pianos.  * Chamlttry starter ��ot�� and accomorlok.  * Eloctrlc train utartor ��ot�� and acco����orloi.  * Toy* and gamo* of all typoi.  Some In stock now, and much miicli more  arriving soon  LAY AWAY FOR CHRISTMAS ~ A SMALL DEPOSIT WILL HOLD ANY ITEM  ���---���" -      "if wo don't havo It, wo'll got It right away"  QUESTION  Why did Dave Barrett dismiss Leo Nimsick?  FACT  Our mining industry has sunk to an all time Jo  i**Km+OiWhltlm&mWittH*Um-*im*.\nk  If NDP policies c6ntinue��� new dollars from Resource  Revenues, will remain low. Our Social, Education &  Health Programs wlill be financed more,& more, by  your tax dollar.  IY SOLUTION  ��� i  Abolish the punitive royalty tax. Establish a fair tax  on profits. JOBS & OPPORTUNITIES will be restored.  I  ��� PAETKAU  Social Credit  ^w.,,,ie^^MlBlB��W-.a^^  [John formerly of Super-Valu, Gibsons,  Sides  Hinds  $|17  $155  ne  ��� We deliver anywhere -4  brighten your day at  iss ounnvs  hair boutique  pender harbour centre��� 883-2715  & * ,l;yPt"' "<       ���'<' '���''���,. ���'��� $: >    ���'    \      ��� t/i'M'  W' '"'    >r fit M['"%''<: \   ������   . .him  im��f^^pinp^^igfi!f^f^pi^^piii4  'oV�� iStiiiilGsS our ����nfic�� sf&  ���Hl.ajffMI.aH- la e..rfalta,M af-M l*..-*^** **'  I   1  I' I.  Ll    ,     ',">   /  ���    *aJ��  0^_-M%'-:-  w *w*t%' \:-' " -  ���V M 'ml  j !������������-. ��. r,  /  kmHfft**<  fiH"-Tni ���ii��>i>iiii���� *      J  Silk'1-   ���      :     '  Al and Al ������  Wo now havo two fully qualified tochnlclan* to g|vo you twlco tho  >orvlco In solving your alactrorftc problem*. For double torvlco  doublo quick |u*t call on Al and Al. [If Al l�� bu��y, aik for Al J  isStreiii  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons   fl   886^7333 ./  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, November 19,1975  i.  =-   I  ���a  -,    *  "'^M'  'I ml  W  V  ./'  '���V -��* ->���     ��  \/1  v- .-. V   ��V \  I',  " ''.      ^~V > -��� "'��-" i ^ V Na. ^  {v i<c V ^*- ^ ^ '"* * {/ -' *- <  /.fP  \  a-  .��  /  \-\;  (  "a      ��.  \ ���**</.  " P   V '    '  <. -   L    '~ H  BRICKS AT 10 cents a brick are a the Sechelt Indian School residence. The  bargain even if one has to pick them bricks were on sale all last week and a  from the rubble and load them by hand, large number of local residents pounced  There will be a large number of bar- on the opportunity. One local contractor  becues, fireplaces, alcoves and other bought a dump truck full,  things constructed from the bricks from  The Annual Pot Luck supper of the St.  John's United Church was held Friday  evening, November 7 at St. Hilda's Church  Hall. *   Seventy-seven members and friends  enjoyed a happy evening of fellowship.  Following an excellent smorgasbord the  younger folks presented an enjoyable  program, consisting of piano solos by Eileen  McKibbin, Susan McKibbin, Jim DeHart,  and, for her first public appearance, Heather  Nicholson dancing the highland fling.  A group dance called the Muffin Man, a  tradition ivith this church was led by Mrs.  McConnachie. This dance somewhat  resembles the rhumba and has become a  tradition with the young folk and some not so  young of St. John's United. Reverend Annette  Reinhardt, the new minister of St. John's, led  the gathering in a singsong. The lady, inducted last month as minister of the Howe  Sound Charge, has already earned for herself  a w-arm place in the hearts of her people.  A fabulous time wsa had by eight patients  from St. Mary's Extended Care when they  dined at the Parthenon for an outing that took  them down to. the waterfront. Along to share  in the fun were relatives of the patients, also  Mrs. Lambe, activity aide Miss Lillian Peters  and nurse Connie Van Sweeter.  Miss Cindy Nygren tanned and happy haa  come back from glorious Hawaii, another  captive of the holiday Islands. Even-nicer'  when you can go to visit a sister. Tiny and  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  Earl Hughes are still enjoying the life on the  island.  Leaving Don Hp's orche^ra wjth Don's  blessing, Earl has formed a four piece band of  his own, "The Tumbleweed Connections'  playing at 'The 'Aquarium' night club. Look  him Up when you are there on your holidays  and enjoy their music.  Science     of     Creative     Intelligence,  Definition and scope.     ,  Science ��� A science is a systematic investigation by means of repeatable experiment  to   gain   useful   and  testable,  knowledge.  Creative ��� Creative means having and  displaying creativity. Creativity is the cause  of change present everywhere at all times.  When active it generates new expressions  enriching to life, progressive ^ and,  evolutionary in nature.  Intelligence ��� Intelligence is a basic ,  quality bf existence exemplified in the purpose .and order of change.  Creative Intelligence ��� The single and  branching flow of. energy (creativity) and  directedness (intelligence) is called creative  intelligence.  Science of Creative Intelligence ��� The  Science of Creative Intelligence includes the,  experience find knowledge of the nature,  origin, range, growth and application of  creative intelligence.  This sciencei arose .from the major  discovery that there exists in every human  being the constant source of intelligence,  energy and happiness and that this source of  intelligence can be easily and systematically  drawn upon by everyone for spontaneous use  in everyday life through the practice known  as Transcendental Meditation, brought to  light by Maharishi Mahesh Yogi, the founder  of the Science of Creative Intelligence.  The Science of Creative Intelligence has  proved its vitality and practicality in the lives  of hundreds of thousands of people. Its  beneficial effects have been validated by  scientific experiments in the fields of  physiology, psychology and sociology.  The results of scientific research have  brought to light certain fundamentals of  health and education which have generated  the exciting possibility of eliminating  problems in the fields of education, health,  business, industry, communication, administration and government responsibility.  Transcendental Meditation uses the  natural tendency-of the mind to progress and  go beyond all limitations and gain unbounded  awareness. This experiential aspect of the  Science of Creative Intelligence provides the  opportunity for everyone to develop the  spontaneous use of his full potential of mind,  body and behaviour. It is this possibility for  all mankind that has inspired the World Plan.  Outdoor Christmas Light Clips again  available. Permanent easy installation. Get  yours now at Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  s-y-  .i>-  ^-���i-  ?V\!  A Sechelt man has publicly retracted  complaints he laid against a construction  company operating in the Sechelt area.  Joseph Belanger of Pebble Crescent told  The Times he wished to retract the  statements he made before the village council  of Sechelt and which were reported in the  September 2A Peninsula Times.  Belanger retracted the statement that he  had been awakened by bulldozers and cement  trucks working on the right of way behind his  house in Seaside Village. He also retracted  the statement that other neighbours had  complained about the noise but that he was  the only one who had "guts" enough to  complain to the council.  Belanger added that he wished to  apologize to the owners and operators of the  cement mixing operation.  Etoyal Canadian LegSoei  Branch 109, Gibsons  would like to thank all the citizens  and businesses for their generous  donations to our annuql poppy  drive. The Poppy Blitz total was  $365.95. The public Poppy Trays  total was $516.12. The wreaths  and donations were $571.50,  making a total of $1453.57. This  money stays in your community  and enables the Legion to carry out  their aims in providing many Items  to our veterans and their  dependants. Thank you again for  your response to our once-a-year  campaign.  i ��� Tho Loglon  lit Gibson*  We have people ^nd ideas that can help you  assess your particular situation, pin-point specific  problems and arriye at workable solutions. We can help  you prepare financial proposals and suggest future  planning directions.  Even put you in touch with other forms of  private and public assistance.  Like to know more? CaU us at 689-8944.  Or write us at:  Department of Economic Development,  Box 10X11,  �����"- 700-WestGeorgia-'Street,~-~ - T~- - - -     -  Vancouver, British Columbia V7Y 1C6  DERAILMENT OF  ECONOMIC  DEVEUOPMENT  OiimnnKtil (i( IVimi) QtttymUtt  tttit��*ititm titty I mm, Mfcww  ��:;  GEM) (SDadte �� m& c��?  mmm  QsBGoB (DiEoQecj^  dilb-   ������      .       ."-  CrW&WLmmir mtiawm  Gov't Inspected  ET3V  imm  4��ii. *7-;^-j^,,vs i >:^ *i:-y+  >       'a*''    '.US  P;:sp^%M%M��- y  ���'���������* - v- *���*���  imported  Fresh  .til  B.C. Grown  Mmf.  .8 oz. pkg  Tide  j  J  HHilko  Super-Valu  ira yyuUtLi/4  PRICES EFFECTIVE HOV. 20 THROUGH NOV. 22  We reserve the right to limit quqntitles  ���I �������������.������ ��� u imt*A      ^���iiwhialU"*'^  More lhan the value  SUNNYCREST PLAZA. GIBSONS  m*\mm^t*y^*mm!mmm'0��*'t*$mw*nm wnm&**m) i hwihimi^m*  ��4fc  A ���~r-  WBmmam*mKwmmimmwmmmBammamiawmmmimmwwnnnmKBmmi.m \\\wmn\imu\miwmmm^maimmmm  The Peninsula^w��s4  P-t  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 19,1975  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A Jree press is the unsleeping guardian of  ei>eiy  other right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  To those Ipewly elected directors,  trustees or aldermen, we have this.  Being elected to public office isn't a  reward. It doesn't make you any more  special than any one of those who put  you there. It's not like being named May  Queen or honorary chairman of some  drive.  You have been chosen because the  majority of the people in,your area  believe that you are the best person to do  the job they want done. They place a  trjist in ypu, believe in you. ������';  * Remember tlbse^who elected you;  those who worked for you and stood  behind you. Also think about those who  did not^vbte for yofr^They are just: as  much your constituents as those who  voted against you. They are people too  and have their own problems, ideas and  proposals. Listen to them also.  Then there are the others. Those who  did not vote. Those who did not appear  to give a damn about their local  governing bodies. They're people also  and also your constituents. You must  represent them as much as the others.  It is assumed that anyone who is  willing to stand for public office js  willing to do bis utmost to serve the  people. Today on the Sunshine Coast the  governing, bodies must realize that  unless they take the appropriate steps  and make the appropriate plans now,  tomorrow may be much less pleasant  than we desire.  act to follow  The 1975 regional, village and school  board elections will be remembered not  for "who won, but for who lost.  Regional Board Chairman Frank  West, to most people's surprise, went  down to Ed Johnson in Area 'E\  In Sechelt, Alderman Norm Watson  will be vacating the chair at the end of  this calendar year; a year sooner than  he anticipated.  these two men have some things in  common and one of the things they share  may have led to. their defeat; but for  completely different reasons. ,  West and Watson are both hard  workers; they is no denying that. We  may not always have agreed with what  they were persuing or the way they went  about it; but it can not be denied that  they gave more than ever was expected  of them in their public offices. West's  work on the area's water system and  financing stands out as does Watson's  work in the water area and the still to be  completed Sechelt sewer project.  Each carries a strong belief in how he  wants to see this area develop. This is  where the two may have run afoul of the  voters. West, in - his' postelection  statements^ said he always believed in  people before property and said it was  apparent the voters of his area did not  see it his way.  Watson, in a post-election statement,  said he was not re-elected because he  failed tp follow the sure-re-election  policy of doing nothing and avoiding  decisions.  Both these men made decisions and  took stands which, had,, from time to  time, madeithem unpopular with certain  groups. They^ tbok-thieir stands/ made  their actions with the firmbelief that  they were doing what was best for the  community. This time the voters did not  see it that way. Judging whether that is  right or wrong doesn't have a place in  democratic society.  Their losses wiUleave a large gap on  their respective governing bodies and it  will-take.���meh 5of 'much -energy and  dedication to fjll them.  That is the challenge thrown to the  newly-elected members of both bodies.  There will be some changes, ahead;  some things are going to be done differently than in the past, v  . We should be ancfcare grateful for the  contribution that men such as Norm  Watson and Frank West have made to  , t$js area. That will be a tough act to  follow.  .Well, the Municipal election results are  almost, but mind you, not quite as startling as  the reactions to last week's Dateline. Just  have a boo at Readers' Right this week. And  that' is mild.  Just a few observations on the political  front. ������'������������  The big question is why did Frank West  lose, and maybe the rest of us for that matter.  After a lot of deliberation on the topic one  must conclude, it was a vote against West and  not necessarily for Ed Johnson. Losing by 200  votes isn't exactly controlled expulsion from  the political scene. That is removed with an  carthmover, To be expected, the rumours aro  flying. Thoro Is talk of trailer residents voting  In a block over some trailer by-law Frank and  boys are cooking up. There Is talk of Indiscreet campaigning. There Is probably  much moro talk.  When the Area E election results camo out  (Saturday night, an organizer from tho homo  for wayward do-gooders across tho street  (NDP headquarters) popped tho big question,  "��,rho won?" Ed Johnson. "Oh," ho said, "I  guess thnt doesn't say much for tlio NDP,"  With Watson declaring he Is hanging up his  political vocabulary (don't bellovo it) and  W^t ousted, tho chairmanship olf tho rcglonnl  bobrd Is up for grabs next year, Word was out  before tho election tlwt West no longer  coveted peacemaker role nt tho head of  Uie regional table and Watson wns-taking  diplomacy lessons to go after tho chair, Now  tlio const has been cleared by tho voters for  Mr. Detente himself, Area A director nnd  committee on government referee, Peter  Hoemberg, Pc'er wonta tho Job and would  llkoiy bo good nt It, It lias bcon snld ho Is  Gibsons' mnn for tho Job, Peter In certainly  expanding his acquaintances, even though ho  THEPENINSULAy^eA  hil.llslicd Wednesdays nl .Scelielt  on B.C.'n Sunshlno Coast  '   ��y  Tlio Peninsula Times  '"^    ���Tor'W��s(j|>roVPu1��HcKUoiis"r,'(<Ii  nt Secholt, H,C,  Box 310 ��� aScdidl, n.C,  I'hone HHS-,1231  .Subscription |<ntcssjln advance)  Local, $7 por yenr, Beyond .l.r> miles, %\\  U.S.A.", $10, Overseas %\ 1.  Strvlnfi tlw tuviijhun Port Mellon lo lamont  [Howe.Sound tojvn'ls Inlet] '  "���--a.  *><  *-,*   ���  ,. WHEN I-FIRST saw a copy of Germaine  Greer's The Female Eunuch, I must admit I  liked the cover. I had no more interest in  looking inside the cover than growing horns;  but it did have a nice cover.  When it first appeared on the bookstands  and was either praised or put down in various  journals; I flipped over ttie reviews looking  for something more relevant to where I was  at the time, wherever that was.  THAT WAS a while ago. Things, me,  situations and even, probably, Germaine  Greer have changed. I'm still not interested  enough to get past the. cover of Female  Eunuch; but I did dedicate some minutes to  reading an interview with Germain Greer in  this week's Macleans.  The article, for the main, deals very  shallbwly with Ms. Greer and the women's  movement and, unfortunately, with the interviewer's views (don't you just hate interviews like that?) However, there are some  interesting insights into the amazing lady and  her work. -  If I sound overly-sympathetic; it's an  accident. Some of the article I found silly and  other parts f totallyj^i^r^  could condone; but I do have some sympathy  for the movement. Women are people, too. I  find no fault with those who choose what they  arej whatever.they maybe; but I feel concerned about jtnyone who is wasting their  talent, ambition, energy, body or intellect by  doing lesser things than they are capable of.  Not everybody should go out and set the  world on its collective ear; but no one who is  capable should be held back because of their  sex, religion, color, language or which wrist  they wear their watch on.  You see, if society in general can start  recognizing, as Ms. Greer pronounces, that  women have a place in the world also, then  perhaps they can start realizing that each of  �� , ��  J*  M  *���       \.  I  4  *V  >��_._.  ..\  im,  7  m  Editor, The Times;  Sir: As a matter of form I address this to  the editor but this letter is really addressed to  Miss Leslie Yates, the tall blond protege with  the peculiar hairstyle who writes Peninsula  Dateline.  By the time this critique sees the light of  day it will be too late to heal any injury to the  public characters so amazingly assassinated  in last week's scribble.  Although> I  anT*nntrained at literary  critique, I still would like to help by offering  some constructive criticism. Leslie, in her  " "  T" Hattempttt^^ style arid  -at**  ',..������*>*��'  requests  lives way up north on a cliff. Maybe West  should have immigrated north. ".  Don't let the fact Peter used to work for  the Van Egmonts deter you. The Van  Egmonts are the hard working Socred  political organizers and Sechelt developers  who may one day build another road to  Sechelt arena. Peter hasn't been affected by  the Van Egmont kiss of death. On the  provincial scene, the same cannot be said for  Peter Prescesky. Prescesky was smooched  and look what happened. Right down the  political tubes he went.  Maybo the Van Egmonts are smarter than  everyone else. Perhaps they smooched  Cooper twice and Prescesky onco and carried  on a clandestine relationship with their real  choice ��� Eric Paetkau.  That being tlio case, we aro lucky, because  Paetkau has got to bo the man. His cholco of  party mny' bo questionable to some, but his  outlook Is encouraging. He dropped Into tho  office Sunday on his way homo from tho  Socred candidate school in Vancouver and ho  didn't mutter one, not ono, BUI Bennett tape-  recorded Socred message. In fnct ho sounds  more like Dnvoy. I heard him say "I love you  Is better than I want," Do Socreds hang  ��� traitors?  Spooking of parties, If tho local Liberal  associations across tho land were in tho  disarray Mackenzie's Is, Trudeau , would  probably  be  merely,  n   regional   board*  chairman somewhere,  While this typewriter Is tapping out these  .faint nstutos, the Liberals In tlio riding, all  four of them, nro up in Ponder Harbour conle-  mconlo-mlnlo-moolng It out for Uio thrco  smartest delegates. The othor gets to run tho  riding on tho liberal ticket,  As Watson (yes, ho Is talking to mo) snld  before heading off to Ponder Harbour, "the  pnrty lacks organization, fundi nnd most  Important, nmbltlon." Astute, Especially  after Norm, a Liberal orgnnlzntlon executive,  has put his ear to tho ground, again, to listen  for Liberal enthusiasm. Coming up with only  a cold cnr, ho decided, rather thnn split tho  vote, to see If tho few Liberal supporters In  the nron would support tho Socreds. Thoy snld  yes. But foiled * ngnln. This time by Joe  Bonner, who, Wntaon snys, offered his services to the, Socred party boforo tho  nomination convention last week,  Apparently .loo Iwd agreed with Watson to  support the Socreds but changed his mind,  decided a llbcrnl nomination convention wna  In order, and decided to run for tho Llbornl  leadership In the nrca himself. So Watson  Hays, anyway.  isn't politics fun?  Editor, The Times; ���������.������...  Sir: The following is a copy of a letter sent  to the Sunshine Coast Regional District. It is  addressed to Mrs. Pressley; the administrator.  Dear Mrs. Pressley:  Regarding your letter in reference to  suggestions in relation to the proposed  'Shooting Control Bylaw', we wish to draw  you attention to our club's request for a draft  copy of your proposed bylaw (In our previous  correspondence with your office) to enable  our members to better understand the intent  and purpose bf such' a bylaw and to evaluate  (a) what protection it would afford local  residents ��� that existing laws, acts or  legislation does not cover at this time and (b)  what restrictions and restraints your  proposed bylaw would be imposing upon bona  K  f  aving^Erie  Editor, The Times:  Sir���There are peoplo In Important  positions that, In point of, public good do not  weigh ono pound. There are others who are  worth their weight In gold. Dr. Eric Paetkau  Is ono of tho latter category to the Sunshine  Coast in his chosen field of medicine, I admire  him and respect him immensely and this is a  good reason for mo to try to save him from  Joining tho ranks of penny-pinching liars. His  ideals are tho best; but thoso ho wishes to Join  havo no ideals.  How long did wo fight for a good hospital  and how many times did wo liavo to revamp  tho plans and how mnny thousands of dollars  did wo spend doing this so tho Social Credit  could pour our monoy Into that quagmire  known ns Wllllston take? -^-~~*~--~-���  How long did wo wait for a highway? Each  olcctlpnwo got promises until tho last ono and  tho road was begun only to bo stopped because  there was no money allotted to It.  Just look back. There nro times to look  back and times to look forward. Now Is tho  tlmo to look back on the previous 20 years.  Did wo got Mlncomo, Dcntlcaro, medlcuro,  reduced rates on tho ferries for residents?  Was anything dono to stop our agricultural  lnnd bolng sold to so-called developers who  made a cash killing that wo tho public had to  pay for?  Examples nro Block Brothers Ranch  number eight, another ranch at Barrier.  Each of these had thonsnnds of acres of  meadow land for cattlo which is now covered  In lioofl-Dfl.' "*"" -,~ ���-.;��"������ ~-��-  Ono of my favorite meals In stucco soup  with a dessert of split two-by-fours and waste  gyproc, cheaper than boof.  But how can wo have beef when nU those  -thousands of acres of meadow hnvo*been  denied to Uio cattle wo bo sorely need, There's  no need to listen to tho lies of Mny when you  cnn look back on tho Incompetency of  yesterday?  Keith Comyn  (  fide hunters in this area.  This requested copy (of the^, prpposed  bylaw) has not been received by ourtclub;  executives and our first and only information  relating to this bylaw has been obtained by  reading the article in the November 5 issue  , of the Peninsula Times, which does hot obtain  1 the bylaw's text, but rather 'informs' the area  .that a bylaw relating to 'Shooting Control' has  had first reading at the Regional Board  Meeting.        ,    '.....,.,,,,..  As the 1975 hunting season closes in this  area on November 30, 1975, we are of the  opinion that the urgency for second and  subsequent third reading for this bylaw could  and should be postponed until interested  groups, such as ours, have had an opportunity  to review the text and implications of the  bylaw. Such a bylaw would not be put into  practice until September 1976 when the '76  hunting season commences.  The Gibsons Wildlife Club has a four man  committee which plan on meeting with the  Sechelt Rod & Gun Club committee to review  what little information has been made  available in tho local press regarding this  bylaw and wo again request that further  ��� 'readings' be postponed by the Regional  Board until a proper indepth review can bo  mado of this 'shooting control' bylaw.  R.A. Beeman, President  Glbasons Wildlife Club  ^       ���-_. J&frfreak- terms has lifted"  her output to a new high; Bush League.  In an analysis of the current "Dateline", a  keen analytical brain is shown to be at fever  pitch. Miss Yat��s comes down four square on  both feet, one on each side of the fence. No  matter, we all have to leat||pur trade. I  predict Leslie will yet catch:? the knack of  really discouraging some public spirited  people from ever doing or saying anything.  Your obedient servant excepted.  Norm (The Body) Watson  (Editor's note: Miss Yates has tried to do  something about his hair but hasn't found a  barber willing to take a chance and cut it.)  by Don Morberg  us has a place. Some of us make'more noise  than others; ut we all have something to say.  Germaine Greer has this to say, "I see lots  of women coming forward and doing a decent  job of work, knowing exactly what it is they  want to do and not expecting liberation to  happen in a giant orgasm, just expecting to  live their lives according to an ideal, to work  for it, bring it a little closer."  OFF ON another topic for a moment, I  want to talk about effluent disturbers. Effluent is a polite euphemism for a certain four  letter word which is more commonly used but  hasn't quite made it into community  newspaper' usage yet. Anyway, presently  there is the calm after the calm concerning  local government elections and some friends  and I were discussing muckraking or effluent  disturbing or whatever you prefer.  We decided that it would behoove local  governments, provincial governments,  federal governments, perhaps even companies to hire effluent disturbers.v  These stirrers-up would be paid tp go  around and make sure that things do not fall  into the complacency which leads to all sorts  of internal maladies.  That would avoid embarassing Royal  Commissions or investigations which lead to  resignations or firings or other such investigative procedure which may be even  jnore upsetting. They would be paid to go  around and make sure all things are functioning properly. After all, if something can  function under internal adversity, there ain't  nobody it can't wup. I think that's a quote "  from Muhammed Ali.  OCCASIONALLY outside effluent  disturbers will rattle around in some  government department, wreak no end of  havoc and then rattle off leaving devastation  in the wake. Look at what a couple of nosy  newspaper,reporters did with a burglary at  the Watergate Hotel.  Now if that outfit had paid staff members  to do the same thing; it probably never would  have gotten to the point where it cost a lot of  highly-paid people their jobs. Follow?  ALL RIGHT, then I will try to explain it a  different way. Most professional effluent  disturbers presently operating do nothing  more than expose things which already exist.  They bring things out in the open, shed a little  light here and there, ruin a marriage here  and there, jail a few executives, but generally  just bring things to light. These are  sometimes big things; but big tilings are only  little things given time.  If the British Government had one of these  to lay a little hassle on John Prof umo when he  was still at the flower-buying stage; he might  be Prime Minister today.  If they had one of these to tell Indira  Ghandi not to fool around with elections, she  might be ... Oh, never mind that one.  PERHAPS the starting of a service would  i;be in order. A company or government could  subscribe to the service and along would  come an effluent disturber and disturb effluent and everything, would be great.  BY THE WAY, after reading the  November 12 newspaper article about the  Ottawa banning of December's Penthouse  magazine as being obscene, I decided this  required looking into.  In the interest of investigative journalism,  I dropped by a local magazine seller and  perused the allegedly offensive copy.  Yes, there is something obscene about it.  The price tag. A buck seventy five for a  magazine? That's obscene.  Editor, The Times;  Sir: "I'm NDP."  "People matter more."  These slogans mean moro to me now than  they ever have In the past. AU of us at the  plant have been drastically affected by tho  present NDP government. Even after the  back-to-work legislation about which wo all  have a heated opinion, I still look at the track  record of tho last three years and can believe  In my party.  With Victoria's assistance, a mld-term  contract rovlew In 1974 boosted the original  not a reasonable  .���Edltor,-Thc"Tlmcs;-'w-^"~~*^^  Sir: I wns shocked to rond tho regional  bonrd hnd given first rending to �� proposed  bylaw to eliminate hunting and shooting  bolow tho powerlines from Port Mellon to  Egmont, This bylaw proposal appears to be  nn lll-concolvod -nttompt to govern by ovor-  rcnctlng to what appears to bo nn Isolated  Incident In the Halfmoon Bay arcn recently  where two deer were shot lllognlly In a  residential arcn.  I have been u proporty ownor In this area  for eight years and during that tlmo I can not  remember a case where non-hunters woro  killed or Injured by n hunting accident.  Therefore I find It hard to believe that tho roni  purpose of this bylaw Is thq snfotys of the  public.  It Is therefore reasonable to sugROfit that  tho roal reason Is that somo of tho elected  representatives do not hunt nnd because thoy  do not thoy aro prepared to d��jny mo the  right? I bellovo this In closo to Uio truth, I  would suggest also that these people and the  peoplo Uiey represent in most enaea hnvo  dogs who are allowed loose, Theso animals  kill moro deer nnd grouse In Uio community  Uian nil the hunters put together.  ,    Tills   proposed   bylaw   will  not   stop  Irresponsible indlvldiilif rom n"cTti!nglblpidi'y''  nor will lt stop Uiem from discharging  firearms  In  residential   areas.   It   will,  however, stop many of us who act responsibly  and within the law from hunting period]  Wo have hunting laws which presently  apply In this community for tho protection of  us nil nnd I strongly suggest tliat our local  government look at these regulations nnd  thoroughly understand them" before making  now laws which do not benefit tho public nt  large but only tako nwny some of our rights  nnd freedoms,  Present rules nnd regulations .which can  nchlevo tho samo results ns Uio proposal nnd  nro renllotlc ,ln most cases If thoy aro enforced nnd If penalties nro strong enough to  discourage violations,  ,���,.:,���..;���.������,   My n.lvlsoto the boardlis to stop'hnnw^ng'  honest citizens nnd roUier see to it that Uiey  and other governing bodies rovlow these  present laws and penalties, nnd, If necessary,  tako hunting rights away from violators,  Inm prepared tohgrce that hunting slioW  stop; in heavily populated residential arena  but to bnn hunting In rural zoned areas Is hot  reasonable,  G, Matson  Gibsons,  eight per cent settlement to Include a cost of  living allowance and an Increased wage. The  benefits were felt In all our pocketbooks.  Another accomplishment Is the Improved  Workmen's Compensation Act, which has had  37 major changes to allow such claims ns  those for blind worker's rights and also tho  review'of all outstanding disputed claims  resulting In more allowable pensions for the  disabled. Tho fairness shown by the people's  government cannot bo overlooked.  Enforcement of tho Factories Act undor  the.leadership of government officials has  restricted tho unsnfc working practices that  wo all work under, now nnd then to get tho job  dono. Working with union advisers, tho NDP  has shown strong leadership In developing tho  rights of nil factory workers.  Tho othor mnjor party In British Columbia  tells us that "tho freedom squeeze Is real."  For onco thoy nro right. Tho NDP restricts  ^thclrJrTOdpmjo,,.squcczQ.,ithoJndlvlduAl(���^,_  I enn't tell you how to voto on election day  December 11. You must decide to voto for  good government on tho Issues of tho future  Judging what tho Now Democrats hnvo dono  In tho past, I know where I stand and will  show my colours by working for tho reelection of Don IiOckstcnd, our Mackenzie  Now Democrat. In Victoria we have strong  leadership. I^et's keep lt that wny,  Ken Barker  Pulpworker  '   Gibsons, B.C,  November H4 .���_.,,,,  t  Novcmbcrfl   November fl,.,,   Novombor 10 ���   November 11   November12 ...,'..  November 13 ;,,,  November 14   Week's rnlnfnll-~. 00,2 mm (3,50 Ins,)  November '75 -. 179,11 mm (7.0ft Ins.)  W7B-,1,117.0 mm (44,01 Ins,)  .._,!���. h  ji   ..Prec,  mm   3  9  0.2   0  0  0,0   -1  7  1.2   1  0  0.0  ; b  0  13.2  i i ) i . t^'  9  49.0  ��11111"  11  19,0 Happening? arouhd the Harhour  DARTS NIGHT ��  First darts night of the season was held on  November 6 in the Legion in Madeira Park.  This night, the first of many to be held  throughout the coming winter, was enjoyed  i>y all who attended. It fell to a spare, Joyce  Clay, to post the high score of the evening.  Joyce came up with 130, closely followed by  her husband Harold with 125. Third highest  was Eric Antilla with 124.  AUXILIARY BAZAAR  The Ladies Auxiliary to Branch 112 of The  Royal Candian Legion will hold a Bazaar and  Tea On Saturday, November 22 at the Legion  Hall in Madeira Park at 2 p.m.  There will be sewing, mystery, parcels,  jewelery, white elephant and home baking  stalls.  The raffle for the floor lamp, Raggedy Ann  dolls and the lazy susan will be drawn for at  this event. Everyone is welcome.  CHECK PRESENTATION  Mary Richardson, recent winner of the  Winter Vacation draw sponsored by the  Pender Harbour Lions and drawn for at the  recently held Oktoberfest was presented with  a check in the amount of $1,000. The  presentation ceremony was held in front of  the winner's Madeira Park store. President  Joe McCann and event organizer Frank  Roosen did the honours for the Lions.  After the ceremony President McCann  said he wished tothank the many people who  participated in this worthy event and added a  special vote of thanks to those who cheerfully  volunteered their services to help in the sale  of tickets.  REMEMBRANCE DAY OBSERVED  Madeira Park  The local IGA store in the shopping centre  was the mustering point for a parade which  DISEASE J#  i iH��i iliiltuWlrtiilM���rftiiiM fc*   Wil'iiii !���>������I In in  ; Jock Bachop 883-9056  after forming marched to the Community  Hall to attend a service conducted by the  Reverend N. Godkin, Chaplain to Branch 112,  Royal Canadian Legion, Madeira Park.  The parade was composed of Legion  members, Ladie^ Auxiliary, local Cubs and  Sea Scouts and two members of the RCMP in  dress uniform. The ceremony was simple yet  moving and the traditional laying of wreaths  was performed by members of each  organization represented in the parade.  The Pender Harpour Community Band  and the Madeira Park Elementary School  Choir, under the direction of Mr. M. Simpkins  performed before and during the Service.  The Last Post and Reveille were played on  the bugle by band member Monty Rolston  who otherwise performed on the trumpet.  The reading of 'In Flanders Field' was by  Mrs. Margaret Thompson and came across  clearly and meaningfully. v  Close to 200 residents attended the  ceremony.  ORGANIST A HIT  Old soldier, friends and guests gathered in  the Legion in Maderia Park later on  Remembrance Day in their annual get  together. AdamMcBride from Gibsons was in  .attendance until late in the evening to entertain the crowd on the organ.  An excellent musician and a great  humorist he had the crowd in something  approaching hysterics with his deliberately  off key singing of some songs. He will no  doubt be welcomed back. It was a colourful  scene with ribbons and glittering medals the  order of the day. Notable among the medal  wearers was local resident Doug Orr who  aside from his many service medals wore the  Distinguished Flying Cross. It was the first  time in over 30 years he had worn his  decorations.  It was a memorable day and thanks go to  the ladies behind the scene who had a  delicious variety of hot food waiting in the  Legion Hall for the cold and hungry throng  who arrived after the Community Hall service.  BIG OPENING  Friday, November 21 is a date to keep in  mind. Tto day^marks the grand opening of  the men's wear section ih Harbour Supplies in  Madeira Park. The store will be open 'till 9  pm and refreshments, in the way of coffee  The Peninsula Times PageA-5  Wednesday, November 19,1975  and doughnuts will be served. Everyone is  welcome. !  TRUE OR FALSE?  Rumour lias it that two new businesses  will be opening in the, Madeira Park area  sometime in the future. A restaurant and a  shoe store. Possibly to be situated on property  across from or thereabouts the Holiday  Market. Time will tell...  ACROBATICS ANYONE?  Local residents intending to be in Vancouver at the beginning of December have the  opportunity of seeing a remarkable company  of athletes. The Chinese Acrobats of Taiwan  are making their debut at the Queen  Elizabeth Theatre on December 1 and 2. A  thrilling company of 65 performers and  musicians, the Chinese Acrobats dazzle  audiences with superhuman acts of  levitation, demonstrations of kung-fu,  charming ribbon dances, sensational tumbling and juggling and other breathtaking  feats. This group it is said, must be seen to be  believed.  PREDICTION CORRECT  Jack Paterson's prediction that his  daughter Paula's child would be born on Guy  Fawkes Day (November 5) came true. Paula  had a son on that day. His name is Graeme  Iain Compton. Congratulations to all.  %; i  V*  \  X.  .J-.I*-���*** *<l,MM0-  \\ *  L3  HOCKEY MEETING  J  Norma Carswell reports a hockey meeting  called on November 3 by the Pender Harbour  Minor Hockey Association was well attended.  Present in an advisory capcity was Jim Gray,  President of the Sunshine Coast Minor  Hockey Association.  During the meeting the following posts  were filled.  Chairperson, Ernest Carswell; secretary,  Mrs. Pat Swallwell; Two treasurers, Mary  Richardson and Diane Bomford.  The following are coaches.  For the Tykes, Ernest Carswell; Pee Wee,  Bruce Cameron and Carl Ritze; Midget,  Bruce Derkin and John Swallwell; Juvenile,  Ben Dubois. Thanks were extended to Billy  Peters for the fine help he is giving the  organization.  Mrs. Carswell added her thanks to the  Pender Harbour Community Club for their  donation of money and the offer of the use of  the HaU to help the youngsters make money  for hockey.  PENDER HARBOUR Lions Club  president Joe McCann, left, and event  organizer Frank Roosen were; on hand  recently to present a $1,000 cheque to  Mary Richardson of Madeira Park. She  won first prize in the Lions Winter  Vacation draw where she was given the  choice of $1,000 or a winter vacation. She  took the money. Draw was made at the  Octoberfest.  The Pender Harbour area wants its own  commissioner for taking affidavits.  In a letter to the Sunshine Coast Regional  District, the Pender Harbour Ratepayers  Association asked the board to assist them in  having a person named to the post for the  Pender Harbour area.    *       ,  "A recent order-inncouncU by the  provincial government has rescinded the  commission of 'Justice of the Peace' from  both individuals holding such a commission in  ithe area," the letter said, "This order in  council has left our area without a real  commissioner for taking affidavits for British  Columbia and those in need of this service  must drive to Sechelt or Gibsons. As you are  aware, this drive is long and treacherous  during the winter months."  The letter stated that an area resident,  John M. Hermon has agreed to accept the  position-as commissioner. "Mr. Hermon is a  highly respected person in the area and we  would appreciate your assistance in having  Mr. Hermon appointed to the position."  At last week's regional board planning  meeting, the letter was read.  The board passed a motion to write a letter  to the Attorney-General's department  requesting a commissioner for the area and  proposing Hermon for the position.  v-- - : ���  mm m&tmi'  mmmm"'  (&  T\��  mm  nm /  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 19,1975  Some of the best political analysts in -this  area figured Dr. Eric Paetkau was going into  the Social Credit nominating convention in  Pender Harbour last week as the underdog.  However when the final count was in,  Paetkau had defeated his closest rival by  almost 90 votes. He won on the first round of  balloting with 181 votes. Peter Prescesky had  95 and Ted Cooper had 55. As the Social Credit  candidate for MacKenzie riding, he will face  NDP incumbent Don Lockstead and Conservative hopeful Guy Harrington in the  Dec. 11 election.  In his office in the Sechelt Medical Clinic,  which he is ready to abandon if elected,  Paetkau said he wasn't surprised by the  convention results. He said it wasn't  necessarily party support which elected him,  but rather the number of friends and  acquaintances he has developed over the  years in the riding. An intelligent, easy-going  man with a sense of humour he said "I guess I  left my mark on a lot of people." But not untU  Dec. 11 will he know if he is to hang up his  scalpel for a political career. At the moment  he is manager of the Sechelt Medical Clinic  and is the clinic's only surgeon. If elected, he  says the clinic will look for a new surgeon.  If Paetkau can instill the same confidence  in the electorate as he must have been able to  do with his patients, the NDP in this riding  may have, something to worry about. As  Paetkau said to the 300 Socred delegates at  Pender Harbour "a person is the sum total pf  all his experiences. I have lived in this  community for 16 years. This has rubbed off  in both directions ��� making a speech doesn't  make me trustworthy or stable ��� that has  been established over the years in1 one way or  another."  Paetkau was born 42 years ago in  Saskatchewan and is: from a Mennonite  background. His parents escaped from  Russia in 1926, just after the revolution. He  said his parents were dismayed at what had  gone on there. His grandfather and two uncles  were killed. They were both ministers of the  Mennonite Church. His father was allowed  out when his mother's family was allowed to  leave.  His father, a teacher in Russia, taught in a  Mennonite high school in Saskatchewan. His  family was poor as his father's salary  depended on donations from student's  parents. Mr. Paetkau gained most of his  Canadian education through correspondence  courses and for his final year at university.  He attended the University of Saskatchewan  the same year his son Eric started his freshman year. Paetkau recalls his father as being  quite a man.  Paetkau took  his  medical  degree  in  Saskatchewan and finished in 1957. Tommy  Douglas, former NDP leader, was there to  shake hands with Paetkau's graduating class.  He met Bonnie, his wife to be, during one  of the three summers he worked in Hay  River,  NWT,   for  the   federal  Fisheries  Department. In 1957 Bonnie went to the  University of Toronto and Paetkau went to  San Diego to serve his internship and take a  year of surgery training. They were married  in 1959, the same year he left the United  States and set up his practice in Pender  Harbour, in partnership with Dr. Swan.  Eventually the workload brought him to  Sechelt. They now have five children between  the ages of 15 and three. The oldest, Karin, is  attending  the Mennonite high school  in  Saskatchewan he attended and his father  taught at. Paetkau is also a fisherman and a  classical music enthusiast, when he has time.  Talking to him you can't help but notice his  accent, He says, maybe that's what happens  when you cross German, Western Canadian,  Mennonite and American.  His approach to politics seems to be more  of common sense which appears at times to  break down the philosophical lines between  parties. He says he is a humanist who  believes in responsibility and restraint and  hopes to apply these principles to government. He has strong ideas on how government medical schemes can be Improved and  how labour and management could get along  bettor. On the topic of restraint, ho feels his Is  sacrificing by attempting to enter politics and  hopes everyone will do the same to como to  grips with current social and economic  problems. Ho Is prepared to start with a cut in  MLA's salaries.  Why a person In a profession traditionally  as noble as medicine desires a political  career Isn't easy to answer. Ho says ho has  been to the legislature In Victoria and was  disappointed watching tho MLA's In uctlon.  , "Witnessing n half-filled houso In tho middle  of a screaming session prompted mo to say to  Bonnie that I could do a better Job," ho says.  But ho qualifies that criticism with "You  can't condemn a mnn unless you have walked  a mllo In his shoes."  Dec. 11 might put the shoes on his feet,  This Interview was conducted by I-csllo  tmmmmmwm i�� ��w �� mmmmm��mmtupmm*  Times: It sound like your father was an  exceptional man. Do you feel he has Influenced your political philosophies and  ambitions? '���    ,     '  Yes, I remember a lot of the things he said  in his own way. His ideas on religion, sin and  goal vs. the role in life. He would tell me  things which I didn't believe at the time. He  would tell me how bad things were in Russia  and what communism had done to the people.  He would say we were heading that way if we  got socialism.  We talked often of goal vs. role. If all you  are interested in is the role it is like a bicycle.  If you are not travelling anywhere you are  going to fall over. We have become a role-  orientated society. And it is not just the fault  of government; it is society in general. ,  Times: Have you, as a doctor, been in the  same role for too long?  Possibly. I think humans need a goal to  strive for and when you have reached that one  you get another one. If you are content at all  times with yourself OK... and then maybe  you an throw the word happiness in. But it is  like happy marriages, maybe they are happy  because they are not discontent. I feel  strongly about goals, it is not good for you not  to have one.  Times: You have invested a lot of energy  and time in your career and the.medical  profession. Are you saying you have lost your  medical goals?  , No, as a matter of fact, as I have said to  others, since I have been making decisions  and taking responsibility on a one to one basis  for a lot of critical things in medicine, it was  suggested to me, 'why don't you go ahead and  deal with this on a wider scope? Maybe you  can help a lot of people.' I'm a humanist and  I've never had anything with government. All  I have ever dealt with is people, maybe I can  help a lot of people.  Times: If you are elected .and the Social  Credit party forms the government, would  you like to specialize in the area of health.  Sure, that is where it started. I think I have  something to contribute. I have a particular  knowledge of medicine and when I look  around and see what money we are wasting  on medicine I think I could do something. One  of the ideas I would like to see adopted is the  usei of paramedical pebpler to have doctors  looking after well people is ludicrous and 50  per cent of a doctor's work is looking after  healthy people. Government and doctors will  say, yes, that is a good idea but nobody wants  to take the responsibility for paramedicals  work. '���:    - -    -    Times: Isn't the lack of leadership in this  area as much a failing of a strong medical  association as the government?  No, it is the government. Government and  doctors have prepared a course for  paramedicals but they have ham-strung  them. Nobody wilTtake responsibility for  their work. It has to be government because  the medical college isn't going to say we are  responsible and then get sued if something  goes wrong. If I were in charge I would put  paramedicals into service and be responsible  for them.  "Another thing is the fact ambulance  services are being used as taxi services. As  an, example, someone at the Peninsula Hotel,  drunk and broke. It will cost $15 for a taxi, so  he calls an ambulance and gets a ride into  Sechelt for $5. What we need is convalescent  cars���vehicles that can transport people who  do not need to lie down,and cost $15 an hour  rather than paying for an ambulance service  and two attendants which cost $75 an hour.  In hospitals right now it costs $70 per day  for every acute care bed. At any one time, 20  per cent of the people in hospitals can look  after themselves. What I mean Is that they  are mobile, either convalescing or waiting for  surgery or have some disease. If these people  , were In self-care units they could look after  themselves, make their own beds, go to the  nurse for drugs and go to the cafeteria for  meals.  Times: So what you are saying Is that you  could save the taxpayer money on health  costs.  Yes, without drecreaslng the service.  Times: So far I haven't detected from you  much of n re-hash of Socred Party policies.  Why did you pick tho Social Credit Pnrty?  Well, It was a big decision. If I can liavo a  Job to do, that's what I want. Give mo some  work nnd I'll do It and I don't core what you  want to cnll mo or what label 1 havo. Ono  label I couldn't go with Is, of course, NDP  because I don't think It is good for people to  liavo this umbrella descend on them nnd  gradually bo muffled or smothered. I don't  want government control of our lives,  Times: Nobody hns explained to me where  Uio NDP Is smothering Individual freedom.  Isn't the single biggest complaint, locally  nnywny, from developers over Innd use  restrictions,  ,,������Concentrating on land I think Is too slm-  minium wiij�� ��� i��mmmmmmmmt m m  plistic. There is interference in our lives in all  areas. Take education as an example. I think  people on the local level should make the local,  decisions and I don't think you can say from  Victoria what is good for education in Vancouver is good for Sechelt.  What freedoms are being taken from us? I  think if you read the Waffle Manifesto, you'll  see their ultimate goal is to own all the land  beneath us.   -  Times: What is wrong with government  owning land? No individual owns land  forever, i  OK Maybe there is nothing wrong with it,  and I feel that we as people deserve the kind  of society we get, and maybe that is what we  deserye because that is what we want. If  everyone wants it, fair enough. I'm involved  to find out what people want.  Times: You seem dedicated and full of  energy and ready to expend it. How do you  envision yourself as a backbencher in the  opposition?  I would be disappointed and frustrated, if I  could not contribute. I would say, god, what  am I doing here? I am what you call a type A  personality. I need work and I Work well  under pressure. If I'm told to look after only  my constituency, OK, may I'll have time to do  some surgery between sessions. I find it hard  to think about being in the opposition.  Times: Are you a wealthy man: can you  afford to embark on a political career?  There is another thing, a whole new ball  game. The way I look at politics is that I  beUeve effective people should be in government. I think people who go into politics  should be prepared to sacrifice ��� then they  will do a good job. I'm not a wealthy man.  Doctors are supposed to make $40,000 a year.  I don't make that here, but the quality of life  in this area makes up for it. I am prepared to  take a significant cut in salary. I don't think  people should use government as a stepping  stone for a career. And power is the last thing  I want.  Times: You sound as if you have a strong  social conscience.  Yes, very much so. My father always said  to stand up for what you beUeve and do  something. He, and others like him, stood up  for their convictions. I will at least be  satisfied with mysi^ if I try to do sonietlung  about things I don't like.  Times: Are you a crusader?  I'm not that. A crusader is someone who is  dissatisfied with themselves personally. He  sacrifices everything because he is  dissatisfied. A lot of great men throughout  history were in that category. I'm satisfied  and lead a fulfilling life.  You know, I started quite a while ago  thinking about politics. I always thought I  would be a good ombudsman. Everybody  needs one, someone who is impartial and a  humanist. I was going to write Barrett and  teU him if he created the position, I wanted to  apply.  Times: What do y<hi expect to spend on  your campaign in this riding?  We'll run a tight ship here, or how could I  do anything along the lines of restraint in  Victoria. We fett a realistic budget is $12,000.  When we run out* of money, that's it, I* don't  want tp go in the hole and borrow. In 1972,  $14,000 was spent on the Socred campaign  here.  It is just not me to swamp people with my,  name, I'm not comfortable with it. We'U stick  with the $12,000 that is being raised locaUy.  Times: In this constituency, is there  anything In particular you wUl try to accomplish?  On a broader scope first, I think we live on  this planet as one. It disturbs me to hear  people say we must do this and that in B.C.  without considering a global view. It is wrong  to have a completely selfish view. How could  I have a social conscience and deny everyone  else? '1 want mine' is the wrong way to think.  It should be 'I love you.' We are on this world  together and I don't begrudge the man In  Japan having a Job because we don't have  that secondary Industry here.  On the local level we should not have these  guys bickering up and down the coast over  types of government etc, I guess that Isn't a  popular thing to say, but lt doesn't matter, It  Is what I bellovo. One government seems  better to mo.  I must confess my energies have been  1  /'-    \  i  u  '>.  <V-a*>  a*  '.\  r  I 4  b  �����*" **i,T  ���->*.*!;���  fa-.,  At     a*-.***  "N.  i  L  *���--���-��.  ��"=��*.  ...jl��lliiafr��aAjH~        ��w��>*  devoted to the broader field? But if asked, I  would look into local problems.  Times: How will you sell yourself to the  mhTworkers and other traditional NDP  supporters.  We are topsy-turvy in B.C. Up until a while  ago people in government and service industries earned less than the forest workers,  but they had a relatively comfortable year  round job. But the loggers up there work in  inclement weather for only part of the year.  They deserved more: But now it has- been  turned around. We should gear wages with  these guys who are making the new money ���  and that goes for miUworkers too. It would be  a major job to turn this around.     -  Secondly, I've talked to management and  union in the forest industry and why workers  don't work on a profit-sharing basis. They  both say it is a great idea, but each says the  other won't have it. I don't know how  workable profit-sharing is, but if I have a job  in that field I wiU pursue it. It would at least  add more incentive and possibly job  satisfaction to workers.  Times: Isn't that basic NDP philosophy?  It isn't a poUtical thing, but rather straight  common sense. If you take incentive away  from people you UteraUy duU them.  Another thing is education. Young people  in their 20's and 30's should be able to attend  seminars on economics and labour relations.  In the government I would say let's do this  and I think the understanding that would be  gained would be rewarding in the future.  Times: Do you beUeve strikes are a useful  labour weapon? What about Bill 146?  With BiU 146,1 ask why did it reach that ,  point? That is what haunts me ��� surely it  could, have   been   prevented?  When   aU  decisions are made by the government, we  wiU be a stifled people.  I could never condone a doctor's strike.  Maybe that is because patients are my  friends. BasicaUy I think no strikes are  useful, everybody loses.  Times: Resource industry profits seem to  have waned this year. Maybe they will  continue to do so. Can there be social change  without economic progress?  MacMillan Bloedel lost $12 miUion last  year. Instead of them paying corporation  taxes the government will end up giving them  a Refund. This has enormous implications.  The businesses declaring a profit are the  service industries but they are not generating  new money. No, I don't think there can bo  social change without economic progress.  What Is economic progress? Well, is everyone  prepared to tako a cut? I'm making a  sacrifice and I'm asking others to do tho  same. Taking less for ourselves and giving  moro to our brothers la a very noble thing.  The question Is, can we do lt? A cut In MLA's  salaries Is only a drop In tho bucket but at  least it is a start. Yes, I do agree with the  federal governments wage and price controls.  Times: A fundamental part of the Socred  campaign is to make B.C. attractive to risk  capital for resource development. If the  Socreds take power, I hope there will be no  regression in the environmental areas.  I know exactly what has to happen with the  environment. We have to look after it and  ecologists and environmentals need aU the  support they can get. Who, 20 years ago could  forsee what would have happened to the  environment? Trouble is many pf the  mistakes we are making then are still being  made today. Work has t6 lie done in this areai  in particular the cleaning up of spawning  streams.  As far as development goes, everybody  .says the province has to be run on a sound  "IF PEOPLE don't want responsibility  and restraint, I'll go back to being a  doctor," says Dr. Eric Paetkau, Social  Credit candidate.  business basis, but there also has to be room  for people like myself who are concerned  about the social aspect of things.  Times: I have heard through the grape  vine you have extensive land holdings. Maybe  you don't want to talk about it?  I don't mind. I have 30 acres near Porpoise  Bay and nine acres which I own myself on  which our house is buUt. I also jointly own the  Bank of Montreal Budding in Sechelt. The 30  acres isn't under development. It is just an  investment for the future.  Times: What if people don't want  responsibiUty and restraint?  I'U go back to being a doctor.  on Cowrie St., Sechelt  [Across from the thrift shop]  DROP IH kUD DEPOSIT YOUR:  Glass: washed and unbroken, please  Tin: also washed [preferably with ends off and squashed]  Newsprint: preferably bundled  Anything you think could be used by someone else; like egg cartons, magazines, metal.  OTHER SERVICES km DROP OFF POINTS  - TO BE ANNOUNCED  for further information call:  eves 883-9092 or 883-9281 eves  Tf|,.MIMI��..')|ss.HI.U���,B  snag  Your local franchlsed dealer  Sunshlno Coast Highway  YSLE  Where ovorhoads are lower  one block north of  St. Mary's Hospital  A division of Copplng's Car Town Sales Ltd., and  ,    ,        Coast Homes. MDL 0D-3555  oieis ��n display  msmamBsmam  There may not be a  pot of gold at the end  of the rainbow.".".".  but iIuto'h a fine mid friendly renin urunt  at iIm. oikd of (Uo amv road.  . ry.wePrenow only minuter, a way,  PINING HOURS) 6 to? p.m.  |rs������rvntlon�� uaonlly n��c��nnry|  Ltd.  SECBI3T COVlfl  lin. 1, Hnlfmoon Tiny, B,C,     VON 1Y0  Tel,: (M-BBB-DDfln'  ���'������llMMliaifflWffl'W.I'^i'^ s|*, -"as.s-^ATlH^O. t*-������ij  MBD  Cowrlo Street, Socholt,  P.O. Box 37 5 -i    ���     '  886-3255  For service and convenience,  join your Credit Union  MSC  -   DEPOSIT ACCOUNT-7'/a%  ���TERM DEPOSITS:    one year-9Va%  three year-9V%%  five year-9%%  .    "CHEQUE-A-MONTH  SAVINGS PLAN  ��� Interest paid monthly  ��� 9% per. annum  Ask about tho now ASPEN and VOLARE Including 4 dr station wagon.  Safety Deposit Boxes Now Available  wficThours '  TuesdayfoThursday--- 10 a.m.to4p.m.  Friday ��� 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Saturday ��� 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.  CtOSCD MONDAYS  NEW CARS  75 CRICKET  Sin wgn, 1600 cc auto,  doluxo roof rack, Mu��l  bo ��pld,  75 VALIANT  Scamp, 2 dr htp, 225 6  cyl auto, ps, radio, vinyl  /oof, 1200 ml.  i  76 VAMANT  -��4"tlrr318 -VO auto, - ps,  radio, w��w tlron, u��oi  , ony gas,  76 DUSTER  340 VI) nulo, pt, radio,  Tho bo��| powor/wolght  ratio cor built In North  America,  i J     ''few/ *V ���*  \    ril1* ���,_,-! j'-s. 1  prT:;W  _, <���_<' smmm ; ��� I  -    --���*, -ys.iLMu  Don Holmes  Saloa Managor  885.2204  VAN. TOLL FREE 6042821  NEW TRUCKS  [2] 75 DODGE  4 wh dr V0 powor  wagon, A spd, pu, novor  again at thla prlco,  7 5   D-100  SWEPTUNE  p/u, 6 cyl 3 ��pd dtd,  radio, approx 6,000 ml.  Dal, warranty, unllm  ml,  76   B-1Q0  TRADESMAN  van, 127 Wft, VQ nulo.  ps;"rad|o,idoal unit for  worh or play,  76 D-200  TRADESMAN  maxlvan, 400 eld VQ  auto, p��, pb, radio, wo  can havo thin unit  complo|o|y cninptirlzod  by ChrlMmao for you,  SELECT USED CARS AND TRUCKS  Ovor 30 In stock to chooto from  1974 DATSUN 710  4 spood tran��, radio, 7,000 ml,, ono ownor,  1?73 CHEV IM|>ALA  4 dnhtp, 390 VI) auto, pa, ph, radio, air  cond, V. 1 cond.  1971 SiAUSTAt-jO^bRftNDE  2 dr htp, !tal V0 nfto, p��, pb, radio and top��  dock. A-i toM/v. yiw$m,.���,���Mm.,m.,.  1973 CMC SIERRA GRANDE  3^4 compor upoclal, Vtl auto, pu, pb, till  Mooring, 36 In, doluxo rnnopy, ono ownor,  .llko, now.. ���.,  ,.���, .,������,,.,, _,���, ...........  1973 DODGE D-100  0 ft box, 6 cyl A *pd, A-1 cond,  1974 TOYOTA LAND CRUISER  6 cyl 4 ipd, radio, roar jump sonts, roll bar,  ���,, ono awnor, S.700 mllo��,  REUBER OUR PLEDGE  If wo don't hove what you want, wo'll o��t It for you.  Opon 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday,  nmmmvmm  rf  iHtUgmi The Peninsula Times - PageA-7  Wednesday, November 19,1975  n  There were 17 members present when the  regular Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary  meeting was held at the Welcome Beach  Hall-on November 3rd. The election of 1976  officers which had been scheduled for this  meeting was postponed until early in the New  Year.  Reports were heard from the thrift shop  and gift shop convenors and the latter  reported that gift shop days had been,  changed and would in future be Tuesday  through Friday. The Auxiliary's next gift  shop duty would be on November 22.  Members were advised that the coordinating council was seeking a new  volunteer director and that all volunteer  workers in the hospital were now required to  have a chest X-ray and to be members of one  of the hospital auxiliaries. The blood donors  clinic had proved most successful.  Members interested in making a conducted tour of the hospital were advised to  contact Sue Beaven.  Convenors appointed for the Christmas  smorgasbord dinner on December 1 at 6:30  p.m. were Jean Mercer, Sue Beaven, Peggy  North and Sheryl Grognet who will be getting  in touch with members regarding food. Two  admission tickets will be alloted to each  member.  * -�����    -a.  IP  fl _    ~  ,*   ~" 1       **  \ / ���*  f    r  t  lv  V * //  > *���.  /  [���  Ji  Two Sechelt youths, are in custody until  Dec. 3 when sentence will be passed for their  part in four breaking and enterings in Sechelt  Halloween night.  Larry Paul and Vernon Paul, both 17,  pleaded guilty in Sechelt provincial court last,  week to one charge of breaking and entering  and three charges of breaking and entering  and theft.  Judge Ian C. Walker has called for a presentence report on the youths before he  passes sentence. Neither youth has a criminal  record.  Early in the morning Nov. 1, the youths  used force to enter Tyee Airways office, the  Thrift Shop and two, local oil distributor's  offices. Money was stolen.  M��8lt!*t��I��^  ITJ-l  OFFICE: Wharf St., Socholt  will be open:  ^m/EElKK 19 aiid 2��  HOURS:  PBII'  T��fURS,-iO:3�� am-12 noon  1:00 pen - 3:00 grim  Wrf^i^h&.fr,. ja*  2322222222  V  s  / /  m,  >  c Bowen Island residents will not have to  pay for one month's rental of a portable for  Bowen Island school.  School board decided last Thursday to  allocate .$4.50 to the rental of the ilortable for  December.  It has previously been thought the school  board could not afford the portable rental  until January 1 when next year's budget  would be secured.  The Bowen Island Community School  Association went ahead and ordered the  portable and was willing to pay for it until  January I when the board would take over  payments.  The board decided to pay for the  December rental after it found out it still had  money available under the budget over-run it  had been allowed for teachers and accommodation on the island.  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  I have had several contents on how I write  this column so I hope that all square dancers  will bear with me on this test column and will  let me know which way you would like me to  draft up further columns. Here goes.  I have been computerized to turn out this  column in ten minutes due to the high cost of  labour and all that goes with it. Hang onto  your hat as I am about to go into overdrive  (that's extra fast, and if you don't have a hat,  go out and buy one, it will probably only cost  you about five times as much as it would have  at this time last year.)  Nov. 7,1975, Country Stars Square Dance  Club were blessed with over four sets, that's  32 people plus a few more.  Caller Harry Rotertsor^ his iisual .great  self, had new square dance calls and rounds.  Square dancers in usual good mood, quite  happy and full of fun, fun, fun.  Harry and I will once again take in the  callers' lab. This time the location will be in  Surrey, B.C. More on our progress next week.  New convenor, doing great work;  treasurer has another new dress, hmmmm!.  Flash, weather report, still rauiingrand  blowing, aiso^et out Now I will leave you  this thought in mind: "all work and no nights  out square dancing will make anyone a dull  person."  See you at the next square dance, square  thru for now.  V  AN INTERLUDE in the heavy rains has  allowed workmen to start the new  $70,000 Port Mellon Gibsons Credit  Union building in Gibsons. The new  Come Jn and see us^-a small  deposit will hold anything.  sales and  service  building is going up on Jack's Lane in  downtown Gibsons. Completion is expected in January.  Cowrie Street  885-9816  MIMMimWM  Like the other hospital auxiliaries, Pender  Harbour is accepting donations in lieu of  Christmas cards again this year.  Mrs. Jean Whittaker will be receiving  donations in lieu of the cards until December  16.  The Pender Harbour auxiliary met at the  Legion Hall November.-12- with 15 members  present.  Gladys Brown was in the chair in the  absence of Jean Paterson, president.  Evelyn Olson gave a report on the coordinating council meeting held recently.  Jean Prest displayed some very exciting  Christmas tray favors to be used at the  hospital.  Doreen Webb reported on craft and  handiwork at the annual fall carnival. A table  of unsold craft items were on display for  members to choose from. She reported a  large afghan is being made by a friend. The  afghan is to be raffled next year.  Evelyn Olson, convenor of the carnival,  gave a report on the successful evening. She  thanked the members for their efforts and at  the same time made suggestions for next  year's event.  The thrift shop report was submitted by  Elsebeth Logan. She reported a very busy  day at the shop November 8.  Secretary Irene Temple was asked to  write letters of thanks to several non-  members who had made various donations.  The annual luncheon meeting is to be held  at the Legion Hall November 26 at 11 a.m. All  convenors are reminded to have their reports  .readyforJhat. meeting..,.. ���  Lou Farrell and Edna Johnson served tea  at the close of the meeting.  mmsmsami  3BS  snssKessssa  mmtnmt&jm  asBs  YEARLY SKATING PASSES  Non Debenture Holders  FOR ADULTS and STUDENTS ��� $20  CHILDREN ���$15   "   L^.J  fe now have a Saw Chain Sharpener, for chain and  circular saw sharpening.  Cowrie St.  885-9626  m  32E32  sjiiwimuiuiiiwiMmiAiiiwmiiii^^  ���ass  tt .-*' .*. > "**.  -a, ��. -  a* .  *'w�� a'^a        -*$ -  ' V a- �� -��-.. a. "  ���fl  ���op<y^Y^\  \��/      V-j       c 3c���a A.. ,S  or\  ,.,�����.,,.,.��,,,.  has staEtig leadership,  mmmmmimmmmmimmmmmmim  Atiiltofliw, by tiro Now Rcmocrntta Vmty  "" "" V" ' "' "  V. PageA-8  The Peninsula Times       Wednesday, November 19,1975  rw*i"iww>.npMi#.  ngfi^w'agg|��BapwH>wMw  m^-***,^*.       -W*    \  <   -  s  1  I  V.  1-a,        a*  *���</*>  1  t  \  *     1  'l  1  t  a.--���"  �� \  \  I  1  1  ti  -ii    s*  THE CLASSROOM which is supposed to  be a lunchroom. In a front page story,  the principal of Elphinstone Secondary  has appealed to the school board for  assistance in getting lunch tables and  cooking facilities for this room. This is  only one of numerous problems being,  experienced at the school because of  construction and crowding.  Usanfti  m  in  Stella Johnson is the new president of the  Homemakers Club in Sechelt.  She was elected at the club's recent  meeting. Vice-president for the coming year  will be Delly Paul. Secretary will be Narila  Paul and Edna Johnson is treasurer.  The club agreed to hold a Christmas raffle.  First prize will be a woven 18 inch tray by  Mary Jackson. Second prize is a 27 by 54  hooked rug by Stella Johnson and Delly Paul.  Third prize will be a food hamper.  The draw is to be made at the December 19  . Totem Club bingo and tickets will go on sale  soon.  There willbe a giant back sale December  19 starting at noon at Trail Bay Mall. The  Christinas raffle prizes wUl be on display at  the sale and tickets will be available there.  For more information about the  Homemakers Club, contact Stella Johnson at  885-3177 or Edna Johnson at 885-9775.  Sunshine Coast Regional board expressed  concern over a plan to dump nearly 180 tons of  solid effluent into Howe Sound.  They were commenting on a Pollution  Control Board permit application by Construction Aggregates to release 2,000,000  gallons of effluent per day with a solid count  of 20,000 mg-1. That calculates to about 180  tons of solids in the water released per day.  The board was told the operation would be  a gravel washing plant.  Board chairman Frank West described the  amount of released material as just colossal  and joked about it eliminating the ferry  system. "People would be able to walk aerosi  Howe Sound," he said.  The regional board's planning detail  committee had recommended to the board  that the regional district object to the  Pollution Control Branch concerning the  application. That recommendation was accepted.  At the same time, Director Peter  Hoemberg pointed out that Construction  Aggregates presently had an application for a  buUding permit.beforethe regional board. He  wondered out loud as to whether or not the  board should hold up granting the building  permit.  "It might be misconstrued as a sort of  approval for the operation," he said pointing  out that the permit was for a building which  was to be part of the gravel washing  operation.  .  Director Norm Watson objected.  "I don't think we, can do that," Watson  said, "the two are separate matters."  "It doesn't make sense to grant a building  permit to push effluent into the water and  then object to pushing it in," Hoemberg  argued. >  "We shouldn't do the job of the Pollution  Control Branch," Director Tim Frizzell said,  "but we can explain our concerns to them."  A letter will be sent.  $sl*  There will be a special  FREE INTRODUCTORY  TM LECTURE  at  Elphinstone Secondary School  Rm 118, Thursday, Nov. 20  at 7:30 p.m.  speaker: Carol Henn, I.T.M.  oatswM��wi^,smim  pRBBBM^  slEHW  !jIM  Til��  crm  <^  If you saw this headline in your  local newspaper you'd take the  11 me Jo xead ��� it���. a IL of.. J t.... So,  would your friends and neighbours. And that's what local  newspapers are all about:  you  and tho people in your town.  . , i.   ,  Your local newspaper's prime  function is to present the  news ... honestly and fully.  Local newspaper, reporting In*  eludes everything from what's  going on at Ihe council meetings  to tho Iurixheon' r^u at"' you?  local school.  Locril newspapers deliver where  olhor news sources leave off.  VVhat's happening In your  community is just as important  to-your-local-newspaper as an  epic (ourney to the moon.  Who wants to Know what's going  on in your community? You dol  And, your local newspaper Is the  news( medium that reports it ���  infull.  The Peninsula ^dmeb  Nowapapora dohvor fl)Q loooj atory,  CANADIAN COMMUNITY   NEW$PAPCRS~A$$OCIATION  RRPRR1RHTINO THR COMMUNITY PRHM  OP CANAOA  aa��ssmg��^  ��Ttnr\   . .��� i ���   \ .. -- . '-P: -\ ���.;  . - -  ���k  <m<&m& ',  aged to perfection  ��    Fletcher's Sweet Pickled *P  11  ���  cryo 1 /2's ...-"����� -  Fletcher's Sliced *P '  1 lb. pkg...               i  k-iit.'^'i;  }.K&<J������?& Uft.!k>  jXKMn��)snct!aa  &&-<3;W.  ' r-*a  1"% f��  J^iacrtofiT-tGW-  ���^tfiV^T. ii.\*v-*-/?'-vr7��/��  <>\f. ������"-.  -j'��^'.' v-SRitaa-  Tomato or Vogotablo  Aylmer lOoz. tins  ;ira^:jBS??*'  ��  v-AAjyvi/uuujUa/  :��  McLaron's Swoot Mixod  32 oz.jar  tf*  CREAM Groon G,ant  Fancy  14oz. tins  RAZOR  BLADES    Gillette StalnleM Steel 10'.   50  BAGS     Salada60'i  $119  BABY  OIL    Johnion'�� 250 ml btl   $189  DOG  FOOD    Gravy Train, 10 Ib, bag  $579  PITTED  OLIVES    Undiay m��dlum 14 ox, |ar.,,,.,,,  l,wdUli\l-15b\/d  Roynold's  18" x 25'roll  ;<^e^ate7^^^  Quaker Rogular Coroal  16 oz. pkg.  toim'  tuferaftF)  SHAVE  CRE kM    Gillette 'Foamy* 7 ox. tin  ispirin  Bayer 48'��  ,,  Quaker Regular    ,  Oatmeal  ready to serve 11 ox, pkg.,,,  LEMON  JUICE     Realemon 24 ox. btl,,  Flour  FIveRoiet, 20|b,bag,,  $f!89  BETCHABACON  SNACKS  General MII|.'4,S ox. pkg. ,,  i  t   .   i   ,   i  ���:  I  i   I   I   I  BUGLES  SNACKS    General Mill., 6 ox. pkg.  larmalade ^"i'*^^���  29  24 ox, |ar  Syrup rA,:ku:b-:,r,,  WHISTLE  SNACKS      General MIIU, 5 ox, pkg.  CHEEZ  WHILLIKER S.. J>��neralMIIU, 5 ox. pkg.  TOMATO  KETCHUP    Helnxllox.btl   CHEESE  SPREAD     lnqer��ol|proce.i*dHox.  |nr  E6G0 FROZEI WAFFLES RoflU^  SLICED STRAWBERRIES v.ntuWFi���,i5p*Pk9   11����i��11��i  * PRICES EFFECTIVE *  Thurs. Nov. 20 to Sat. Nov. 22  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  Phone 806-2257  Gibsons/B.C.  , Wo Rmervoth�� Right  to Limit Quantities,  RED & WHITE FOODS ��� ,,  Sechelt/BX. " ' '  Plionc 885-9416  ���f" V  **" ill  Section B  Wednesday, November 19,197$  ~~n  Pages 1-8   j  /  \  - If.  1 \.  '1  I* i.  ���V  *���*  s  i  h  1    n  -J//  UJ  I   1  1/  MARCHING . FOR     THOSE     who Sechelt on a cold, windy Remembrance  sacrificed their lives in two world wars, Day, Nov. 11. Over two hundred people  the RCMP, veterans, Cubs and Scouts, participated in the ceremony held at  Brownies and Guides and Women's Sechelt's cenotaph.  Auxiliary paraded through the streets of  Don Pye has resigned as the area's  Provincial Emergency Program coordinator.  The Secret Cove resident submitted his  resignation from the position and, in a letter  'Do nothing and avoid decision' is the way  to stay elected according to defeated Sechelt  Alderman Norm Watson.  In a statement following his defeat at the  polls Saturday night, Watson said, "My advice to elected officials is to adopt a policy of  doing nothing and avoiding all hard decisions.  This way you will offend a minimum number  of voters and can be sure nothing important  gets done. My approach has always been and  always will be different from that."  Watson said, "I can look back with pride  : on what I have accomplished. My aim was to  leave the community a better place than  ! before."  He went on, "I take pride in my part in  : bringing in the Sechelt bre.akwater, the  Sechelt arena, the water fowl park, and a new  zoning bylaw which will underpin the  financial Structure of the village for many  years.  ,     "My last great objective is well underway  ; and I hope and trust that my successors will  have the energy and wit to complete the  sewer system. Without that sewage system  the financial viability of the village will  rapidly go down hill as service costs increase  faster than tax revenues and the core of the  ^village remains static," Watson said, "Make  no mistake. This is already happening. No  sewers means no development is possible in  the high return-low cost areas of this village.  Within four or five years the mill rate will  climb six or eight mills due to inflation. The  only way this can be prevented is to en-  free. To my friends I say thanks. To' my  enemies I say 'p'tuie and to those unap-  preciative clods who didn't take the trouble to  vote, I offer my contempt."  to the Sunshine Coast Region^ District, ^courage and allow better density in the  November meeting of Sechelt Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital was chaired by vice-  president Mrs. Billie Steele in the absence vof  Mrs. Betty Monk, president.  A membership of 148 with 23 present, this  included two new members who were  welcomed into the Auxiliary, Mrs. Mary Orre  and Mrs. Margaret Beyan. Also counted  present, not included in the 23, were the  members who worked in the thrift shop that  day, the hairdressing volunteers in the  hospital, the two whose day it was in the Gift  Shop and the volunteer looking after patients  flowers.  The annual meeting and dinner was  discussed. It will be the second Thursday of  December, the 11th, the time will be 11 a.m.  at St. Hilda's Church Hall. It is necessary to  know how many will attend so if you would  kindly phone Mrs. Ada Dawe, 885-9537, the  priceis,43.50.-- -���>;,.,......, ^ ..    ,iv,;':-..  Mrs. Margaret Humm reported on the  Bridge Merry-go-round which is going nicely.  The in-between party will be held Jan. 23,  Friday, 7:30 p.m. at St. Hilda's Hall for men  and ladies.  Memorial fund is ready to increase from  Christmas greetings in the local papers.  Anyone, members or not may have' their  name included in the Auxiliary list of people  sending greetings in lieu of Christmas cards  by phoning Mrs. Ina Grafe, 885-9761.  Volunteer Chairman Dorothy Carter  reported 201 inservice hours for October in  the Hospital.  Volunteer Director Eve Moscrip thanked  the ladies who helped make the Hallowe'en  party one of the best parties held for the  Extended Care patients. Mrs. Moscrip also  thanked Mrs. Peggy Connor for her article on  orientation in the hospital.  Don't throw away those extra tree  decorations, give them to the hospital  volunteers who will help decorate trees and  halls at St. Mary's for Christmas. They may  be left at Standard Motors early In December.  Mrs. Charlotte Raines sent a special thank  you to Mrs. Maureen Hall for her help on tho  blood donors clinic, distributing posters and  other publicity to help make this a most  successful clinic,  Mollie Smith was happy to report now  volunteers for extended care has already  eased the load carried by a few.   ,  Tho six auxiliaries to St, Mary's will bo  hosting the Lower Mainland Regional Con-  HEAT WITH WOOD  SAVE MONEYI  Wonn t�� iho nno rum cxnnnmirn! urnr  nouKiii mill Willi /\��lili>y Wnnd lloi.tmi-  ym, llahl ll oni.ii .iml ynw Iwivii ruin-  liliiouii nomloilnliln lihi-,1 willl pnnonir,  fiiiiilino nl wnixli  (in  mm \  WOOD HEATERS  Vflriomi Myiod ot finninrx  lo III your nn'ulo wild ,\    IvIiiiT.'.'.TitiJ>>'fl  (tint iMwn�� lunl (.nnti. u|> lo 7fi%   u'  ONLY ADD WOOD  EVERY 12 HOURS  1hv��f(no��l��lic��lly controlled dffl'l  twnt  wnml lor ti) tn 1(1 Mown without miming.  Wittn hit nri< fultlfii  Industries  of Canada, Ltd.  00 riocironlo Avonun  .   port Moody, ,li,C.  ference to be held in April or May.  Mrs. Sue Beven, gift shop chairman, needs  help from sub committees for the shop; come  prepared to help at me meeting Dec. 1 at  10:30 in the board room of the hospital or  phone Sue at 886-3193.  Nominating chairman for 1976 officers will  be Mrs. Ada Dawe, she would appreciate  knowing your choices. It was agreed by all to  include a second vice president to our slate of  officers, members give thought for this new  position to be filled.  A most beautiful white, crocheted double  bedspread has been donated to the auxiliary  by Mrs. Laura Amey, who worked three  months to finish it. It was decided to raffle it  off at 50c per ticket. Mrs. Billie Steele offered  to look after this project.  tUrl^ ill SU �� n ��  stated he would be turning over his files and  accumulated equipment to the Sunshine  Coast Regional District.  In his letter to the board, Pye thanked the  board for its co-operation and said it had been  a pleasure working for the board. Reasons for  the resignation were not given.  The board accepted the resignation letter  and a letter of thanks is to be sent to Pye.  Director Peter Hoemberg said the PEP  would be meeting soon to select a new coordinator.  commercial sector. To do this, a sewer is  required.  He added, "In effect, the sewer is virtually  �� S  in   Sechelt   wa  A combination of circumstances resulted  in a large number of minor motor vehicle  accidents on Highway 101 last week.  Combinations of heavy rains, poor  visibility, icing conditions near Trout Lake  and soft gravel shoulders resulted in a  number of vehicles taking to the ditch.  One reader reported five vehicles hit'the  ditch in the Trout Lake area because of  unexpected ice conditions there.  Numerous vehicles were seen in the ditch  near Rat Portage Hill because of soft  shoulders there. None of the accidents were  reported as serious.  NDP   headquarters  powerless last week,,  ,���.. ......  The Sechelt campaign  begun operation on their site near St. Mary's  Hospital, but found themselves without heat  or electricity when they were unable to get  their trailer hooked up to hydro until early  this week.  Under candlelight and kerosene lamps,  NDP club president Hank HaU said, "The  power is coming soon."  Hall explained that a campaign  headquarters was being set up in the Sechelt  area, "to co-ordinate the .growing number of  NDP members in this area," while a second  headquarters has been set up In Gibsons.  The Gibsons headquarters has been  established at the old Union Hall beside  Windsor Plywood on Highway 101.  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  ��� Plumbing, healing &  sowers  ��� Repairs and Installations  ��� All work guaranteed  |           8867638  These specially priced kitchen prints in beautiful  patterns and colours are rubber backed, ideal for  kitchen, utility room, rec room, bedrooms, you  name it. They're hafd wearing and easy to maintain.  SAN RETwlO:  in Marsh Groon, Burnlihod Gold  Indian Rod ,,, ,.,.,,,,..,,, ,   ���..,. >i  $���795  sq. yd.    B  FLORAGRAM: In Flrothorno9rGraon sq. yd.    #  FESTIVITY: mm***.****** .,.,- $795  $T95  TIFFANY GLOW: In Sultana pr Summor Groon sq. yd.  $*J95  sq.yd     M  *"w'*""|p,^95'"  ���q. yd.   ff  MEDITERRANEAN TILE: In Orango only  SNOWFLAHE:   InOolgoonly ,.  f        ���        ���        I        I        . I        I        t        ��        �� I        ��        I        I        I        t        t        I  ���'��� SHASTA (fat back)   cut and loop pllo, 100% nylon, almost 1/2 Inch  thick  rubbor backing.  Idoal lor  living  room,  bodrooms. Throo tono In color. Plttor Swoot, ' $095  rinio, 111��* 111111 ��� 11��11111 < > * 111 ��� * ��� 11 ��� 1111����� 111 ���*|i yp# , i   BRONCO (2nd)   Rubbor back, lovol loop, Two tono In color, Hard $C!25  wearing, Ono color only, tlmo Groon  ��q. yd,   SERENADA -  High-low lip nhoarocl 100% nylon faca yarn. Two  tono loaf closlgn In Rod or Summor Valloy sq. yd."1  $l��95  FLOORCX5��ERINGS  Gibsons 886-7112  r  ���  carpots cleaned with  M0O$HEEfi  ��� no soap bulld-y p ���  OR  BUY  THE   ARGOSHEEN  KIT  AND  TAKE    CARE    OF    YOUR    OWN  CARPETS.  [Argoshean, Mops, Tubs] '  T.SIiCLAB��t  885-9327  please phone between 4:30 and 8:30  tt E3SS E3J 659 Q2S| EE53 G39 -B33 EJS3 ,<QS9 BS3 ES39 C&S9 i  For  Quick  Results Use  Adbrlefe  ������������   WHEN THE WIND BLOWS...  and the lights go out, a cheerful glow in the fireplace brightens the  night. Tending the fire goes back to primitive times. The hottest fuel  on the Sunshine Coast is Fir bark. The next best thing is the old dead  Fir with pitch. Only bricks and stones will hold the heat for hours  and hours.  k. Simpkins, Bricklayer and Stonemason  , 885-2688  S^OXDB PODS�� (B��8  ~  rasH^[��3a��c  A sawmill has been given the green light to  operate in Sechelt.  Sechelt council approved Tim Clement's  application to operate his portable sawmill  within village boundaries, subject to the  purchase of a business licence.  At the Nov. 5 council meeting, Clement  said he had already received permission from  the regional board to operate in the district  because the mill is portable.  '�� Clement's mill will mean people who have  , ^sl5*^cleared lots will not-b�� forced to haul logs to  headquarters   sawmills to have the timber cut to lumber.  The trailerable mill can be set up in 15  minutes and dismantled in less time. It cuts  with a band saw and is powered by a 10  horsepower mufflered engine.  Alderman Dennis Shuttleworth said  Clement's operation will provide a badly  needed service.  Clement said he was still setting up the  mill.  mvrit  babv  oil ���  15.8 oz.  J & J Baby Shampoo  450ml   ,:...-   la  12 oz  Ull  9oz -..'.��� -.-���.  laalox Plain Antacid  On the Wind Spray Cologne $^50  1 1/2 oz ,     A  Schick Double Edge Twin Blades     TCic  5's package *. .v. M w  Rownfree's Dairy Box $^7$  50's pkg.  for baby's skin, 50gm ,...  Bradasol Lozenges  Bic But ane Lighters  flick your Blc for   Bic Baron Pen  11��11  ��� 11 ��� i * i����� 111  ��� t ��� 11 * ��� <��* * * �������� ���  ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� 11 > 1111111 * < * 11  Stayfree linipads  34'spkg   Evening in Paris Spray Cologne  I OZt ��� i * ��� * i ��� i i t * * ��� * ��� i i i i i i i > ��� > i * * ��� ��� ��� i i i i  Dimetapp Elixir  ���f OZi   ��� i > i t ��� i i i i  ,        ��        ���        I I        I        ��        ���        ��        f        %        ���        "        ���        ���        ���        *        (        t        |        I I        I        *        | |        ,        |        | I  1 I >        t        I        I        I I        I I  ��        |        t        ��        t        | |        ���        ���        I |        I        t        ���        t I        I        I ��� > I I  Payday by Parker Bros.  'whoro all tho inOnay goes' gamo .......  c  09  39  19  29  98  I0UTHWA  17 ^Jl  .  ffc��<m!Mi^{ti^^  'o " 9a^/si^>Qfe^  "i.i. mmH 885-3231  Livestock  Pets  Coming Events  ROBERTS Creek Hospital  Auxiliary Annual Coffee Party  and sale of novelties, Friday,  Nov; 14 from 10 to 12 noon. Legion  Hall, Roberts Creek. 70-51  Birth Announcements  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Card of Thanks  WE WOULD Like to thank the  doctors, nurses and staff of St.  Mary's Hospital for the kindness  shown to my late husband and  father.  Mrs. J. Thorold  and family  98-52  Mortgages  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 FINANCIALGROUP  90-tfn  PageB-2   The Peninsula times     Wednesday, Nov. 19.1975  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES3  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line. '  Real Estate  of  Obituary  HARVEY: November 15, 1975.  John Dennis (Jack) Harvey, in  liis :69th year, of Harvey Road,  Granthams Landing, B.C. Survived by his loving wife Opal; 2  son�� John, Gibsons; Neil,  Nanaimo; 2 grandchildren, 2  sisters and 1 brother in England.  Rev. Dennis Morgan conducted  the funeral service Tuesday,  November 18, from Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Cremation followed. 97-52  Personal  THE eternal truth of immortality *  is taught anew by the Baha'i  Faith. 'Abdul'1-Baha wrote to a  parent, stricken at the passing of  a son: "But as he has been freed  from this sorrow-stricken shelter  and has turned his ��face toward  ... the Kingdom . . . therein  lies the consolation of our hearts.  Baha'i Faith, 885-9450,886-  ,2078. ;, ,    57-tfh,  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978.      12648-tfn  MARTYN'S DRIVING School of  Powell River, now serving the  Sechelt Peninsula. Ph. (112) 483-  4421. 12325-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  ���Times office. 1473-tf  Work Wanted  LICENSED        CARPENTERS  avail   for   renovations,   ad-  -"'ditiohs, foundations, framing or* ''"  finishing. For reasonable rates,  call us. 885-3496 or 885-3692.  12300-tfn  DUMP   TRUCK   and   backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515.   ,        55-tfn  FUEL COSTS rising? We will  turn your problem trees into  firewood, $18 cord. We also fall,  top or limb danger trees. Complete cost before we start. Expert  insured work. Call us at 885-2109.  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. 85-tfn  EVERGREEN      Landscaping.  Prune your fruit trees this  year. Book over crew, now, Ph.  886-2180. 94-5  12 x 60 MONARCH, rev. aisle,  fridge, stove, set up local  trailer pk. Storage shed,, large  sundeck. F.P. $15,000, Ph. 885-  2815. ' 93-2  HANDYMAN fences and small  home repairs. Reasonable, Ph.  885-9997 aft. 5 weekdays. 12973-51  MOVING and. Hauling of nny  kind. Ph. Norm 886-9503.  12339-tfn  NEED a carpenter. CaU Bob  Crichton. 003-2312.     ,. 1365-ti'n  BACKHOE     nvnllnblo'    sontlc  tanks   t.ol(l,   and   Installed.  Phono 000-2546. 10513-lf   Wanted to Rent  FAMILY of 3 need 2-3, bdrm  home,   Sechclt-Pondor   Harbour. Refs. nvnllnblo. Ph. 083-  0273. , 101-2  TRADES CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, separate dining  room, full basement, deluxe,  home. Choice view lot  overlooking Sechelt. Inlet, convenient to the arena and Village  of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or 885-9851.  10921-tfn  SECHELT  1 Acre lot in the Village end of  Medusa Street. $17,500.  ROBERT WHITE 922-6681 (Reg.)  NATIONAL TRtJST CO.  West Vancouver, 922-9191  12895-tfn  GARDEN BAY area, 20 acres,  year round creek,* lumber,  gravel pit, buildings and home.  Make beautiful subdivision. Ph.  883-9172.. 42-1  2-% ACRE lots. Treed, good soil,  Wakefield Road. Ph. 885-  2039. 83-2  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 Or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689 .  As filed with' the. Audit  Bureau  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  Birth  Notices,  Coming Events  regular classified rates.  take  Ad-Briefs    must    be   paid    for  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  in  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00.yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  . Single Copies 15c ea.  -Mobile Homes  DOUBLE WIPES  Delivered and set up. on .your  property, guaranteed to be.  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement,  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection, of twelve wides.  For further information  For Rent  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.   M.D.L. 25012    8917-tfn  8 x 40 CAPRI with 7 x 8 ft, fully  insulated   addition.   Remod.,  lovely cond. Try your offer. Ph.  883-2312. .' 44-1  '71MODUUNE Premierel2 x 60 ���"  2 bdrm, furn., utility, propane  cooking, oil heat. Ph. 886-2138. 32-  52  FOR RENT  with option to purchase  if desired  Meadow Brook Ranch-��� Pender Harbour  22 acres, modern 2 BR home, excellent 5 stall barn, 18 acres fenced  pasture, and 2 year-round streams. Phone Mr. Wills or Mr. Stewart at  926-3256.  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE LTD.  Livestock  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  ,        1154Mfn  TOO MANY Horses 1 Must sell -  Snowstorm Apache J, 10 yr,  old. reg. Appy geld., very  colorful. Needs exp. rider. $400.  Susan Sladey, Mad. Pk., 083-  2732. 107-2  ��� �� ��� :���: a-__a .  CERTIFIED,   Fnrrler,    Hans  Berger Is, coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450  994-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY. LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY  101   AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  OLDER TYPE ��� Cosy 1   1/2 storey 3 bedroom home.  Lovely landscaped  lot.  Excellent view.  A very  nice property.  F.P.  $49,000.  ..^INVESTMENT  subdivision. F.P.  POTENTIAL  $50,000.  uS^^awes/sifqlly s.BO"!^etl, ripe .for  EGMONT ���; approx. 900' waterfront on over 20 wooded acres.  Paved  road and power. Full price $125,000.  A PERFECT ACRE! ���It's-serviced and LEVEL!  Located  amongst fine homes in Garden Bay. Good potential for subdivision  makes this an attractive investment at $17,900. Only $3000 down to  handle or will trade.  VIEW     HOME     ON      SECLUDED     ACRE ��� overlooks  Malaspina Strait. Has 2 bedrooms on main and 2 in basement. The  owners are very anxious to soil and are open to offers on their asking  price of $30,000, Don't pass this up I  MADEIRA PARK ��� Good summer cabin on large lot closo  to moorage, Has 3 bedrooms, acorn fireplace, oldctrlc heat & hot  water. A good buy at $27,000,'  MADEIRA PARK (ESTATE SALE) t~ new homo with a nice  view. Only Interior doors and carpeting required toflnlsh this 1280 sq  ft quality homo, Has 3 bedrooms (1 ensuite) plus full basement with  level entrance, Offered at $49,500.  BUILDING LOTS AND SMALL ACREAGES ���  bo pleased to show you around.  Drop In, wo'll  John Breen  883-9978  PHONE 883-2794  Jock Hormon  883-2745  RUBY OTIS Motbl Ratmirrihr'  undor    now     mnnnMcmont,  Redecorated,'     modorn  houNokocplny     unlta.     Dally,  weekly mid monthly rates. Ph.  803-2209, l?,7��3-tfn  ��,~m~m.m,..,m,,.^,��,m~,���������~,~m,�����~m,^m���.,���^^m���,^.r-~,  MAPLE Crescent Apartments,  1002   School   ltd,   GibHons. ,  Suites,   heat,   cahlo   Included,  ueasonahle, apply Apt,  103A; mi)0-tfn  UAUDIiaN BAY 3 bUmTi^ititol  view homo. Avail, Dec, 1.1'lOO.  Ph, (112) 074-4207 0 nm-0 pm  weckduyn. 12971-01.  PAHKUKI1. 'hcUIiik, yoar-romid  lodKlni? from if 110 month,  l  Mrm, furn. nptH., Pondof. Huiv  hour aroa. Ph, ��a.l-lM��7. MMMfn  HALL FORri7liH'7wilHon Crook  Community    HaU,    Contact  Monnlo WlRard, 003-0103,11121-tfm  OFFTCB Hnaco, approx. 300 ��i ft.  $93 month, I-onntert In contro of  Madolra Park. Ph, fl03-,)2<l0. 27-52  MADEIRA    Park,    1    lidrm  watorfront milto $120 mo. Ph.  ,00.1-0055. 2(]-M  ��  SEAVIEW  Wilson Crook qcroago, 2 bdrm homo with  flroplaco, dblo plbg( oxtromoly private, pavod  tlrlvo, outbuildings, Posslblo subdivision,  $59,250 P.P, Jack Andorson,  3 BDRM VIEW HOME  Now homo In DavIa nay, Closo to shops 8,  boach, Twin soal windows, Doublo plumbing,  Trood vlow lot, pavod drlvo, $47,300 P,P, Call  Jack Andorson,  WEST SECHELT 3 BDRM ~ VIEW  Now, lull bosomont, approximately 1200 aq ft,  On unique. 1 ncro crook front proporty, Thin  homo 'noar Ing completion, Prlcod to soil a|  $-19,500, Jack Andorson,  StaiiiAndorson  '885.2385"  FAMILY HOME  largo 3 bdrm family homo with full daylight  basomont, llnlshod roc room & 4th bdrm,  Carport, sundock, 2 flroplacos 8 a nlco vlow ol  llowo Sound, Good yard lor children, P,P, now  only $55,500, Call Olll Montgomery to vlow,  LOTS  ���. ,5   acros   noar, Glbsonq   with   somo   Improvements, $19,000,  -������Vlow of Socholt Inlot, $7,500,   Noar boot launch Tuwonok, $0,500,   Oonutllul lovol W/F Socholl, $26,000,'  Coll Dili Montgomory  ���1.3,000 DOWN  Wost  Socholl,  R2  itoiwl,   Vlow  lots,   InntlscapcKl   ft   roady   (or  building, Mobllo homos allowed,  P,P, $11,SOO, Jock Andorson,  DAVIS BAY COMMERCIAL  2 lovol homo built nl roar ol this  PRIMK Investment property,  rrontlng on lllway and Davis (lay  hooch, Jock Andorson,  GIBSONS  Try your odor on this noat and  llcly .1 bdrm homo on l.lcnly trood  lot nonr lorrloa and solo  moorngo, P,P, $35,500, Cnll Olll  Montgomory,  i POSTOpriCE BOXiii,inn ih  vim iaii �� ���   VON 3A0  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  ��� Nil Montgomory  886-2006  �� Doug Joyco ' Jack Andorson  005-2761 085-2053  ROBERTS CREEK  Your cholco ol two lots (sldo by  sldo) on n dond ond stroot, Vlow  to Iho soullmost, Sorvlcod, P,P,  $11,000 ooch, Coll Doug Joyco,  OLDER WATERFRONT HOME  A really flno oldor homo In Roborts Crook on o  fully dovolopod ncro ol lnnd, 3 bdrm homo with  ,a..,aoq(l.,I.Ki��oitionl,��� Doublo ..carporl,,and, a-  I.|ockl6|.))od drlvoway, 69 loot o( hooch with  good nccoss, Coll Ston Andorson,  COTTAGE ON THE BEACH  100 It of Hat lovol beachfront. 2 bdrm cottago  vory woll docorolod, All landscaped, only stops  to Iho stofoajKl frnnsjWIotlohrinrao concrolo"  patio ond good garago, P,P, $68,000, Call Stan,  ROBERTS CREEK  100' rond Ironlorjo, nlcoly (rood acrft with a  r|ovo|oplno vlow, IM\ $15,000, Coll Doug  Joyco,  ROBERTS CREEK  Your cholco o| two tnls (sldo by sldo) on n dood  ond slroot, V|ow to tho soulhwont, Sorvlcod,  P,l', $11,000-.Bach, Coll Doug Joyco,-  WEST SECHELT  Roni nlco ono bdrm homo on o 70 �� 110 loi.  Ownor osklnfi $10,000    iry your offor, Cnll  Oouf) JoycB,   SECHELT VILLAGE  1/2 cosh lor 3 ocros ol croohsldo proporty.  Posslblo futuro subdivision, Try your olfor to  $19,900, Coll Dono Joyco,        . ,,       ���'  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  -       ��� ������ -."���''' a, ' __  HAY FOR SALE $1 bale. Phone  anytime 885-9357. 12814-1  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at a  wrong price, goods or services may not be sold ond,the difference charged to  the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offor 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 dn 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.  Pets  YORKSHIRE' Terrier   puppies  reg. and shots. Champion fines,  Walkey Kennels, Ph. 885-2505.86-2  DOG GROOMING, all breeds,  clipping, bathing, etc. Phone  Walkey Kennels, 885-2505. 12834-5  COMPLETE dog clipping and  grooming at Sechelt Animal  Clinic. Ph. Rose, 885-9797.      1(M  Come and Get It  THE 4 cutest puppies you've ever  seen.- 3 weeks old, Free. Ph.  885-9336 aft. 5. / 89-52  ,  USE ADBRIEFS  -   For   Quick  Results  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALLTYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000   1��  Gibsons  886-9121  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  MOBILE HOMES  1.12 x 68 3 BR 1974 Glendall with stove & fridge. Located  in LR&B  Trailer Park, Madeira Park. Asking $15,500.  2. 24 x 60 1973 Safeway double wide with 3 BR's, family room, range,  fridge, washer, dryer, dishwasher & septic tank. Located at Ruby Lake.  $23,500.  FAMILY HOME ��� 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.  '!  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 with mdrine ways. Westerly exposure with a sweeping view of  Pender Harbour. $125,000.  2 BDRM VIEW HOME���IRVINE'S LANDING  Newly rebuilt 2 bdrm home with an excellent view over Lee Bay. W/W  carpets, sundeck. Range & fridge included. Close to marina and gov't  wharf. $39,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  5 yr. old, 870 sq. ft. 2 BR cedar home, furnished, view of Harbour  partial basement, covered sundeck, double carport, fireplace shag  carpets, all appliances. On a large, treed semi-waterfront lot, southern  exposure, good garden. Close to stores, marinas and Post Office A  perfefet retirement home. $57,500.  VIEW HOME��� MADEIRA PARK  3 bdrm home, built 1974, on Harbour View Road. Approx. 1,176 sq ft. 2  full bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplace in living room, dining  room; dishwasher, countertop range, built-in oven in kitchen; carport,  sundeck, .3/4 basement. Very nice home situated close to stores,  school, marinas & post office, $55,000.  SMALL ACREAGE ��� 3 BDRM HOME ��� KLEINDALE  2.33 acres of good, fairly level land with creek and garden area.  Completely rebuilt l,040sq. ft. 3 bdrm home with w/w throughout.  Covered porch and large utility room. $45,000.  NEW 3 BEDROOM HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  1,150 sq. ft. on one floor, no basement, built June 1975, 3 bdrms,  master bdrm with ensuite, w/w carpeting, fireplace, double carport &  storage. No stairs to climb here. Large treed lot with level area around  house. Close to stores & marinas. Immediate possession. $48,500.  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. IRVINE'S 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.  WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS  Approx. 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8 acres. Comfortable 3 BR home, stone fireplace. 4th BR, recreation room and  powder room on lower level. Private marine railway for hauling boat  into basement shop. $158,000.  LOTS  1. BARGAIN   HARBOUR ��� approx.   1    1/2   acres,   nicely   treet.  secluded. Hydro, water, septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  2. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg. lots ��� $8,000 - $ 11,000,,  3. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $11 900, -  $18,500.  4. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� seml-waterfront lots, some with view over  Harbour. $7,500-$l5,500.  5. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most^wlth view, close to school,  stores. P.O. & Marinas. $8,000 - $22,000.  6. EARL COVE ��� 3 large lots, serviced with hydro, 2 with view, close  to water. $9,000-$l 1,500.  7. NARROWS ROAD ������ Approx. three quarter acre of level land with  an excellent vlow of harbour. 400' to water. Serviced with water and  hydro. $22,000. '   v  B, LAGOON ROAD-���building lot, serviced with wator & hydro,  walking dlstanco to school, stores & marinas, $11,000,  9, GARDEN BAY-~-2 levol lease lots wit*i good gardon soil, shado  trees and 18' K,nlght trailer. $6,900.  10, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� nice bldg lot in a popular subdivision,  sorvlcod with wator 8 hydro. $9,900,  SUNSHINE INN ��� GARDEN BAY  Situated on one seml-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, furnlshlngs,& equipment only. Priced far below replacement  cost, $195,000.  F  WATERFRONT HOME ��� REDROOFFS ROAD  75' prime watorfront with oxcollont panoramic vlow, 3 bdrm homo,  opprox 1150 sq It with 24 x 13 living room, stono flroplaco, all appliances and carpots Includod, $69,000,  <p,   SECRET COVE ACREAGE  20 ncros with approx, 200 ft watorfront In Socrot Covo with crook and  waterfall, Oldor homo, noods finishing, Accoss from Brooks Rd,  $70,000.  SAKINAW, RUBY& HOTEL LAKES  RUBYLAKE  119' lakofront lot with furnlshod ono BR cottago, Road accoss, hydro,  wator, Roducod to $27,000. firm for quick salo,  SEMInWATERFRONT LOT ��� R UBY L AKE  Lot 27 ��� soml-watorfront lot with vlow, road access, hydro. $8,500,  APPROX. 120 ACRES���RUBYLAKE  Approx, 120 acros. of oxcollont lond, 400' watorfront on Ruby Lako,  approx. 2600' watorfront on lagoon, 2 homos, presently rented, (A  trallor, npqeos, $100,000,  WATERFRONT LOTS  1, Lot 14 has qpprox, ,06 acros and 275' watorfront, at ond of Euroka  Place, Tho llnost marlno vlow, so|dctlvo|y cloarod and lovol, Sloop cliff  to rocky boach, $30,000,  2. Lot 23 o|| Euroka I'laco Is largo and lovol w|lh 75' of bluff wator-  li ontago, Gopd rocky boach and oxcollont vlow, Offers to $10,500,  LARGE ACREAGE - $ 1,000, PER ACRE    ,  D,L, 2392, approjKjJ 60 acros, Bltuatod approx, J J/-} mllos oboyo Hwy,  **]01 rioaf Halfinoo'n'DoyrAccoio"by^oldIb^VnaTbatlV'troila'amiToq'a��"  thiouflhout tho proporty, nlcoly Irood usablo land, Oufsldo land froo*o  "oron . pnMlblo auhdlvlslon alto, $160,000,  VIEW LOT���HALFMOON BAY  LOT 4,3 ��� on Truman Hoad, Halfmoon Hay, Vlow lot with walor, hydro  ft mwor avallablo, $13,500,  t  FARM ��� GARDEN BAY ROAD  Approx. 22 acre watorfront farm with approx. 16 acres cultivated, I  fenced and diked. 8 acros �� In vegetables, 8 acros 'J? In grass, creek  through proporty, 1,350 sq ft barn, 11���000 sq ft hothouse, both built  1973. $143,000. With machlnory & 35' house trailer���$165,000.  ��� ACREAGE  1. Approx. 5 ACRES with 2 BR home, separate garage and workshop  On Hwy. 101. Middle Point. $29,500.  2. Approx. 5 ACRES fronting on Hwy. 101 at Kleindale. Possible subdivision site*. $25,000. r ���   %  3. WOOD BAY ��� approx 21 acres on nice Gulf view property, approx  630' frontage on Hwy. 101. $45,000.  4. Near Wood Bay��� 11.79 treed acres. Partially cleared, has dug  well, good access from Hwy. 101. $30,000.  5. Middle,Point ��� 18.96 acres on Hwy.  101  with creek and 2 BR  cottage. Good stand of merchantable timber. $52,000.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� RUBY LAKE  Doluxo homo, built 1973, on approx. 160' cholco lakofront, 4 DRs and  don, flroplaco, sundock, W/W; carpeting, carport, (loot and largo  soparato workshop, A boautlful homo and proporty, $75,000,  LAKEFRONT HOtyE -, HOTEL LAKE  Appro*, 730' cholco lakofront, vary prlvato with 3 bdrm homo, full  bqsomont.roc room, 2 flroplacos, 2 full bathrooms, hot walor boat,  som�� furnlturo, -float ft 3 boats,-Situated on approx, 2-1/2 acrot of.  trood park-liko land, $05,000,     "���'  PANABODE HOME -v SAKINAW LAKE  Approx, 23 acros, approx, 1,250 lakofront, 4 bdrm fi.rnl-.hod Pan-  abodo hpmo, lloatn S, boats, $105,000, ,  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND  A unlquo 40 aero proporty with both ��o,a front and lakolronl, Approx,  1,300 ft, oood nholtoroci watorfront In Wonlmoro ,)ay and approx, 223  It, lakofront on Wost Lako, Improvomonts conslut of a flood .1 bdrm  homo, 2 slimnmr cottnnaa, approx, 2 ncros cloarod, floats, and Joop  road to W.>M Lako, Full prlco $160,000,  Ad|olnlnn 4,8 acros with opprox, 1,200 ft,(watorfront could bo pur-  chnnod In conjunction wltli tho nbovo proporty for $40,000,  Lol  ���.���������, .���.���VIGW.LQT,-a~,. SANDYHOOK.,. ,,.���, ,,,.,   (If) -   on Skookumchuck Roacl, sorvlcwlvyltl) wator A ftydro, ��x-  mllont vlow n| Socholt Inlot, $11,000,  POSSIBLE MARINA SITE  Approx 600' watorfront ad|ainlno Iho Egmont Marina. Approx 7 (rood  ncrots, Pavod Maplo Road runs through proporty, $70,000,  3 largo lots, sorvlcod with hydro, 2 with vlow, closo to wator, $9,000 to  $11,500,  353' WATERFRONT   Approx, 353' watorlronl with (loop, sholtorod moocago nn 9.2 acros o|  trood lond, Accoss by trail or wator, $30,000?' ���      -~-   WATERlitONT/^liAG^^  Approx, 2,100' oxcollont watorfront on Agammomnon Channel wllh  rood accoss from Fflmont Rood, Lorgo bay and good gravol boach,  , Approx, 32 acros, woll Irood, with approx, 2 acros cloarod, small crook,  - ramp ��md float, light plant. 2 bdrm furnlsh-��d hom��rbwllt 1974, has  l,Q7,.l.��q ll, sundock, hoatolntor llroplaco, Furnlshod on�� bdrm guost  roltago, $165,000, ���"  ,   '      '  PAT SLADF.Y  Roa. 003-9019'  DAN WILEY  Roa, 003-9149  OLI.I or JEAN SLADEY  Roa. A83-.2233  DON LOCK  Ros. 003-2526  f CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC ANd APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  Davis Bay: Recreation at your doorstep. Living room window wall gives  view of miles of Ocean and Islands. 3 bedroom home, boat house,  separate workshop. See this now. $75,000.00  Found  View Lots: Velvet Road overlooking Georgia Strait, asking $13,000.00  Hopkins Landing: Looks  Asking $16,500.00  over Howe Sound and  Islands.   60x160.  Browning Road, Wilson Creek: Good size semi-waterfrorit lot. Serviced  and in quiet area. $13,500.00 -���  Lockyer Rd. area:  10 acres with year round creek, 3 bdrm home,  privacy galore. Only partly cleared, $48,000.00  Also 10 acres: of undeveloped land for $31,000.00 only, in same area.  Several Small Houses: available under $30,000.00  Lot 100x400: North Road near Cemetery Rd. $13,500.00  Brand New Three Bedrooms: large rooms and view, $46,500.00  Glassford Rd: Fully serviced building lots 63 x 159, $12,000.00  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR  PROPERTY BROCHURE  LISTINGS  K. A. Crosby   886-2098 J.  Don Sutherland  885-9362  George Cooper 886-9344  FREE  WANTED  W. Visser 885-3300  Anne Gurney 886-2164  CHILD'S bracelet with name.  Shopping Centre Sechelt. Call  Times office, Pli. 885-3231.    96-52  Cars & Trucks  '67 DODGE Monaco, good conV  dition, auto, ps, pb, good tires.  $500. Ph. 885-2315. 62-1  ���56 FORD PU, good tires, radials,  good     transportation     $250  O.B.O. Ph. 886-7839,. 67-1  '70 FORD crewcab, 360 V8,4 spd.,  55,000 mi., good cond. $2200.  Ph. 886-7682 after 6 p.m.        48-1  '64 CHRYSLER ps, pb, auto.,  good running cond., good tires.  Ph. 883-2309. 50-1  '63 CHEV Vz ton pu with canopy,  $400 o.n.o. Ph. 885-9389 aft. 5  p.m. 84-52  '70 ENVOY Epic-, 54,000 mi. Ph.  885-9330,885-2341. 106-2  '64 FORD Meteor, nicely kept  $495. Phone 886-2660. 92-52  '74 VEGA Hatchback, like new.  Phone 885-2339. 80-tfn  Auctions  SAT., NOV. 22nd, 1 p.m. Hansen's Transfer, Sechelt. Sorry  no details this time, but this is a  liquidation sale. Lots of  everything large and small.  Come for bargains, fun and free  coffee. Roger Allen Auctioneer.  Ph. 885-3122j>r 886-2737.        99-52  Campers & Trailers  '74   ECONOLINE   300,    cam-  perized, f 'glass roof', toilet, ice  box, stove, V8 auto., ps,. pb..  radio. Beautiful cond. Ph. 886-  9288. ��� 72-52  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D& O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  For Sale   _�� __- i : a. -i-���  OUTDOOR trees and assorted  plants". All for % price. Ph. 885-  9374. ' 87-2  CHESTERFIELD and matching  chair $25, brown, good cond.  Ph. 885-9336 aft. 5. 88-52  MYERS 1 HP submersible deep  well pump. 220 wiring with  pressure tank, switch and all  attachments. Used 6 mo. still  under warranty. $500. Ph. 886-  2767. 105-52  STOCKING Stuffers. Buy books  of arena skating tickets, and  save money. Adults 10 for $9,  students 12 for $7.50, children 12  for $5. 95-2  FRANKLIN stove, cast iron $275.  new. Complete with screen. Ph.  885-2685. 100-52  30 IN. ELEC. stove with hood,  built  hi  dishwasher.  Brass-  black mesh firescreen. Ph. 886-  7136. 102-52  Wednesday, November 19,1975  The Peninsula Times     PageB-3  READ THIS!  You're making a mistake if  you buy property before obtaining  our FREE catalogue.  WATERFRONT LOT  #3425  Lovely view of Trail  Islands. This lot is steep to  water, but is serviced with regional water, hydro  and   cablevision   available.   A   real   bargain  $17,500. Pat Murphy 885-9487 eves.  at  unique!  #3454  A lot which features a year round stream along one  boundary, and is level and wooded is hard to find.  About 150x200 in size. Plenty of room for your  dream home. Listed for $22,000. terms. See it now,  there's not many of this kind around. Jack White,  886-2935 eves.  AGiNOB LIB.  Box 128 ��� Phone:  00^"^ JL O w  phone Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  PARKLIKE LOTS  #3377 & 3378  Two fine, beautifully treed lots, side by side, west  exposure, to the water. Each 70.9 x 176', all local  services, and gentle slope. Really the best for tree  lovers. Only $5,000 down, balance at 10% over 7  years to full price of $13,000 each. Or your CASH  OFFER. Peter Smith 885-9463 eves.  DAVIS BAY BEACH  #3514  Just a few steps from level beach is this nearly new  3 bedroom home, 1 1/2 baths, well insulated,  electric heat, large covered sundeck over carport.  Full Price $49,900 half down. Don Hadden, 8.85-9504  eves.  V*  ^r"~~  ,    QUALITY HOME  #3519  On a view lot, in a restricted subdivision, near Wilson Creek.  There's a touch of class in this nearly split level house, and a  feeling of spaciousness, inside, brought about by open plan,  good sized hall, wide stairways, and extensive use of pearl  shag WW.Living room is 13' x 24', white brick fireplace, view  windows to large sundeck. Also dining area, bright kitchen,  three bedrooms, two bathrooms, (one is ensuite). Utility in  sizable basement, and potential for another room. Lot attractively developed, with short driveway to carport, Listed  for $65,000, excellent mortgage pontential. Jack White,  eves. 886-2935,  SHELTERED WATERFRONT  #3521  169' of waterfront with assured privacy and grand  view. 1  1/2 acres with smQll artsy cottago. Water  laid  on  and   hydro   readily   avqllablo,   Full   Price  $35,000, Jack G. Warn 886a2681 ovos.  DON'T LET THE GRASS  GROW UNDER YOUR FEET  #3485 and 3493  Two of thoso lovol treed 1,5 aero lots havo sold In  tho past throo wooks, Only two romalr). Can you  afford to lot an opportunity to Invost In your lutura  pass you by? $14,000,00 oach lull price, Goorgo  Townsond at 885-3345 ovos,  WATERFRONT HOME  #3510  This desirable homo Is  located  approximately   5  miles wost of Socholt, 2 bedrooms, largo living room  with fireplace, carport, completely fenced giving you  that extra privacy, This well built homo (8 years old)  roally Is a bargain and the view is magnificent, Tho  reasonable firm prlco is $55,000, Call Jim Wood 885-  2571 or any of the efficient salesmen at Socholt  Agonclos Ltd. 885-2235 or toll free Irom Vancouver  689-5838,   CAUGHT  #3515  4,8 acros soulhorly sloping land, Trood with partial  vlow, Frontago on two busy roads, $5,000 down and  try your own torm*, Details? Dob Kont 005-2235 24  hours.  4-750x16  Michelin  tires  on  wheels. $250,  XC radial  % ton Chev-GMC  Ph. 885-2842.   103-52  NEW folding bicycle with light  tand carrier. Blue, $95. Ph. 885-  2842. ' 104-52  FOUR  Radial  summer  tires,  .almost   new.   Low  mileage,  FR70 x 14, priced to sell. Ph. 885-  2942. 58-1  <3il$��3S  Be sure to use a  litter container  t.;um��,.;ir,its,n\ry^  iaKt*.  REAL  ESTATE  Vancouver Dlroct Lino 685-5544  PHONE 005-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW - ��� Your cholco of lour boautlful Iota with  a vlow of (ho Gulf ond Vancouvor Island, southorn oxposuro, Prlcod  botwoon $10,000 ond 12,000, Soo Lon Van Egmond,  BARGAIN OF TUG MONTH ��� Sparkling, clean �� cozy 2 bodroom cot-  tago, closojo a|| cpnyonjo|]cos, Law^  $45 por month on loaso, Call Suo Palo {or appointment lo vlow,  SARGEANT HAY ��� I  VIEW S 2 WATERFRONT LOTS���In boautlful  fiayvlow aroa of Woal Socholt. All oro oxcollont 1/2 ncro proportloa  with powor and wator, Priced at $15,600 and $30,000, Coll to vlow,  yvllh Pavo Roborl��,  TREED 1/2 ACRE RECREATIONAL LOT In Wolcomo Woods Subdlv,,  Rodrooffa nrqa, F,P, $0,000 for quick ttnlo, Call Dnvo Roborls,  1 ��  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS WILL TRADE ���Now vlow homo, closo to boat  moorngo and good fishing, 1296 sq It of doluxo living, double plum-  lilno, loro�� Quoons bathroom, sundock, drlvo-ln goraga, soparato  dlnlnti room, llroplaco, Ownor must soil, try your otlor*. Vlow with Ed  Bokor,  WEST PORPOISE HAY - Your cholco ol 5 walor vlow lots, cloarod and  rondy |o build on, All sorvlcos, F.P, $10,950, Easy lorirn, Call Ed Hakor,  REDROOFS AREA ������Almost now (.tailor or lotlramotil ono bodroom  homo built with expansion In mind, Locatod on 1/? atro ol woodod  proporty, This homo lo a unique, construction modlflod A-lromo, ll opon  spaco and codar shakos appool lo you, thon drlvo by ond havo a look  oh Coopor (load, P.P. $29,000, Call Suo Polo,  WATERPRdNT LOT ������"T^khifl* m7tTo~Mwrry"  arbutus troos, wntor, powor ond sowar, All ll  Suianno Van Egmond.  Islond, sunny exposure,  In (or only $26,000, Call  ,4,6 ACRES     on Moson Road, sign  $29,500, Olf��,rs, Call Ed nnkor,  on proporly, rtmw\ R2, asking  SCRVICC STATION �� COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON RAY ������ n good  huninoM, only $-15,000, Includes/buslnoss, equipment and proporty.  Cnll Lon Van Egmond,  WEST SECHELT R2 LOT 75'  nlcoly trood and sorvlcod,  Roborts lo vlow,  X 190' on Nor Wost Day Road, Good, lovol,  lol priced |o soil at $ 11,700,. Call Dnvo  DAVIS nAY * SHI.MA PARK* AND AREA  COMI: AND SEE THE VIEW -- Sovornl loin from $1.1,900 on Lnurol  Grnor Avonuo, por dotnlls soo Lon Van flQmond,  and  WEST Sr.CIIELT A Irnllot |o( wllh o po|��nt|n| vlow, Mostly cloarod  with nil sorvlcos, lot sl/u r.n'xW.5', This nno |s worth lonhlno ol, F,P,  $10,(500, Call Si/o I'nlo,  REDROOFFS AREA --Approx, 2/3 ncro rocronllonnl proporly, Twllar*  nllowffd, nicely tr����-d, F,f\ $9,5(^0, 2374 down, Call Ed fiok��r,  REDROOFFS AREA -- n.iaulllul R2 jronod lot, Flol and l��v��l ahd nlcoly  Wood, Park your trallor, build your summor cotton*, or plan your dronm  hot,i��,Mydro isrn;mtftrcomina >o��n;f,P, $10,000. CnltSiioPnlb,  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  ROHERTS CREEK R2 -�� Sovornl lots |o chooso Irom, rill nlcoly trood and  sorvlcod with pavod road, wator ond powor, Avoropo slio Is 73 x M0  Prlcod from $9,000 to $10,500, Call Dnvo Roborls,  GIBSONS AND AREA  DELUXE VIEW HOME     Ono mlnuto to Lanfldnlo Forty, 3 bmlrooms,  onsulto plumblnn, spacious kltchon, Inrpo llvlnn mom, sundock,'2  (snl��l'��cHlcoploco��, lull Ua����nio,M, large loyor, ��tc, UIC! II  $24,900.-  rlown, tnko ov��|r bnnk innrtoogo, Coll Davo Rolmits lo vlow,  Davo Roborts  Evoa, Phono 005-2973  Lon or Suzanne Van Egmond  Evos. Phono 005-9603  Eel Bakor   ,  Evqb, phono 003-2641  m ���*- -sa a   rt^^si^^ii^,sa^a^-afa-aa,ia*4-hs.rt M^La-MW^-aai,  Suo Pato  Evos, 005-2436  Bureaucratic controls and conflicting  regulations in the adminstration pf forest  tenures are undermining the B.C. forest industry anid threatening the many public  benefits generated by the industry says  MacMillan Bloedel in its brief to the Royal  Commission ori Forest Resources.  In its 250 page brief to the Vancouver  hearings of the Commission, MB states ���  "There is no economic, socialj or technical  justification for extended government intervention into the operations of the forest  industry. All the constraints of free market  disciplines operate "in the public interest ... There is no crisis in the present  forest tenure system. It too serves the public  interest and major alterations to it would be  unwarranted. However we do see a crisis in  government administration which has eroded  the competitive position of the industry."  The brief said the forest industry was  being deluged with bureaucratic controls and  a maze of conflicting instructions and  regulations which ' were confusing' and  ' created vastly increased costs. The company  said there was an immediate need for  reorganization of the B.C. Forest Service.  Referring to the steps it had taken to encourage public interest in the forest, MB said  it wanted more public involvement in  resource management plans, particularly at  the local level. The company had been aware  for some time of the growing public  awareness of the forest and people's needs  and expectations had been recognized. MB's  commitment to an 'open door' access policy,  the protection of fish and wildlife, the  provision of recreational facilities and the  preservation of natural attractions had been  amply demonstrated.  But with these public benefits came  penalties, such as loss of flexibility and extra  costs. There was also an insidious, and continuing erosion of property rights and the  subordination of forest management objectives in order to protect or conserve other  values. Where feasible these interests had to  be a^oirrniwteted, but if there was unfair  compromise or delay in resolving conflicting  interests, there was a danger that the source  of primary wealth (the forest) would be so  impaired that it would permanently affect the  economy and public welfare. ,  The company also recommended increased public input in the planning of forest  management. "It is our experience, after  involvement with a wide range of special  interest groups, that the question of public  input is highly complex. Government  agencies obtain their mandate from the  Forest Service Act and regulations, and  expect to make decisions based on the Act,  which is intended to represent the broad  public interest. _,  PUBUC INPUT DESIRABLE  "We emphasize that public input is not  only desirable but essential if we are to  reflect the interests of the public and adapt  forest practices, where it is reasonable to do  so, to preserve or enhance values of special  interest to the public... We support the  principle that input from the public and from  other government agencies be available to  forest managers at a much earlier stage in  the planning process, and that it should involve people more directly at the local level."  Pointing to the success of the Tree Farm  Licence (TFL) MB said this form of tenure,  under which the forest is managed by industry, had proved much more successful  than Public Sustained Yield Units (PSYUs)  which are government managed, All TFLs  had reliable inventories and In virtually all of  them  the   licencees  had  adopted   close  utilization standards. Since the TFLs were  granted, land which was not sufficiently  restocked after logging had been reforested,  Because of the permanence of the tenures  there had been a substantial relocation of  employees from logging camps to permanent  communities which were stable and which  had experienced rational growth In both size  and quality.  ''In many countries," said MB, "both  prlvato and public forestry aro heavily  subsidized even although they enjoy considerable protection throughout proximity to  markets, through tariffs or preferred tax  treatment. . Tho partnership between  government and Industry In TFLs Is n  genuine success story which has not bcon  duplicated anywhere In Uie free world and lt  haa been accomplished without subsidy,"  By comparison tho standard of forest  management on PSYUa was Inferior. "Tho  Forest Service, In PSYUs, does not hnvo tho  ability to control nil phases of  management.,. Reforestation Is not keeping  pace with logging, with thousands of acres of  most productive forest land overgrown with  weed species .,, At current rates of logging  lt Is estimated tliat land not sufficiently  restocked represents moro than 10 years of  denudation."  MB recommended tlwt a basic forest  management program bo Implemented  Immediately In tho PSYUs nt least to the level  practised In TFLs. "In particular It Is urgent  that the Forest Service Increase planting  levels flvo-fold In PSYUs to keep current with  logging and to retire thq largo backlog of laud  not sufficiently restocked."  Calling for changes In tho Forest Sorvlco  Iho company said that while the Service vim  staffed with competent nnd dedicated  professionals, It wu�� seriously handicapped  |>y a lack of clearly stated objectives, policies  and ijtnndnrdi. of forest management, Funding wnn often Inadequate and there wns ft  serious lack of continuity duo to tho high rate  of turnover and transfer of staff. An Inordinate amount pf professional time wns  wasted.. on, admlnlatratlvo routines mid Jn  checking and dupllcntIng Uio work of In-  (ItiHtrlal forest managers, all at the expense of  planning and maintaining, the forests In  PSYUa. '     *      '   ,.  FHlVATIfl TRKK FAHM.S  Small private tree farms, managed by  r  individuals, were also recommended by MB.  "This Commission has heard recommendations from a number of ranchers,  farmers and others, requesting an area of  Crown land which could be managed to  provide supplementary income. MB supports  the concept of grants of small private  holdings as long as some method can be  devised to assure Continuity of forest  management when the holder wishes to sell."  The company offered a suggestion as to how  this could be done/  The brief sets out six main social goals  related to the forest industry:  1. To sell forest products iri world markets  with maximum value added domestically.  "The whole British Columbia society is based  upon natural resources of which the forest is  the most significant. This is the. oldest and  most permanent of our social goals, because  it is the very basis of our livelihood."  2. To ensure that the forest resource is  being utilized to the fullest extent, thereby  yielding maximum benefits to the public. "It  follows that these benefits are wholly  dependent on maintaining a vigorous and  competitive industry."  3. To provide stability in British Columbia  communities through a sustained yield policy  and perpetuation of the forest resource.  "From steady employment and a sound  economic base flow the prerequisites of a  solid and attractive community environment."  4. To protect the environment while  permitting access to all non-timber values  including water, fish and wildlife, recreation  and aesthetic attractions.  5. To provide a diversity of employment  choices, including the opportunity to enter the  forest industry as an independent operator.  5. To retain Crown ownership of the land.  "For at least 75 years the public has consistently supported Crown ownership or  control of forest lands. There is some  privately owned forest land, but the amount is  too small to provide a basis for comparison of  benefits. Althoughabalance of ownership is  possibly desirable, the course of public  ownership has been clearly charted and  seems irreversible. In our view the public  would oppose the outright alienation of any  major part of the public forest."  BLEAK PICTURE  In the introduction to its detailed submissions MB said a review of the state of the  "forest industry in B.C. presented a bleak  picture. The wood supply on the coast was  over-committed and wood value was  declining as costs increased. Average returns  on capital in the last decade had been grossly  inadequate and there was no relief in slight. If  nothing was done to halt the trend, the capital  required to maintain an efficient and competitive industry would decrease and there  would be a reduction in public benefits. The  company stated ��� "The issues before you  are of prime importance to the forest industry  and the recommendations you make could  well determine the economic future of this  province for decades to come."  MB submitted more than 80 recommendations to the Commission. They included-. '..... .-. . ,  ��� The Forest Service be provided with-  greater funding for nursery programs so that  it can fulfill its obligations to produce enough  planting stock both for itself and industry.  ��� Guidelines and other regulations should  be introduced by government only after  suitable discussion and negotiation with industry.  ��� Public use of Tree Farm Licence lands  be reviewed and the licencee's authority,  management and cost responsibilities be  clearly defined.  ��� The Forest Act be amended to permit  the Forest Service to trade Crown timber to  encourage the reversion of old temporary  tenures to the Crown.  ��� Royalty rates for old temporary tenures  be fixed at 20 per cent of a moving five-year  average of stumpage prices.  ��� Application of the Planning Guidelines  for Coast Logging Operations be more  flexible.  ��� There be no intrusion by government  into the log market.  ��� The principles of the MB Land Use  Policy be followed by government to reduce  costly demands which produce little benefit.  Under its Land Use Policy MB encourages  balanced use of the resource in the public  interest. The company welcomes the public to  MB-managed lands for recreational pursuits.  It recognizes other values in the forest and  makeS every effort to preserve and enhance  them in the course of harvesting, restocking  and tending the forest.  ��� One government agency, the Forest  Service, be responsible for deciding between  competing environmental demands.  ��� Wherever practical new allocations of  forest land be in the form of Tree Farm  Licenses, a form of tenure under which the  industry has demonstrated high standards of  forest management.  ��� A task force be established to review  the Forest Service fire protection  organization and capability.  ��� The Forest Service be re-organized  along functional lines and provided with  specialized staff support.  ��� There be no government interference in  the coast chip market.  _.~*&MBmsssmss&os*M��^ ^  EX��ffiflT wbs ��m Page 34  Tlte Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 19,1975  U  Panda and Bear Candles with musical  stand, Ginger Candles in china holder* and  many other novelty candles. ��� Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.'  -a/'  //'J ^  ���l     II I  ll     1   -|   ?���      ' \k    *  1 - <a  ���       1)  at f  N.  (  *    1  ri '    p "  l (  i  t  .  w  i  f^J  n\  On November 16 Elphinstone Wanderers  travelled to Central Park in Burnaby to  engage the Burnaby Firemen in a battle for  third place in senior men's soccer.  From the opening kick-off Gibsons played  Aipena News  ���by Helen Phillips  'DOLPHINE ROOM' DINING  Thursday through Saturday the arena is  offering a cuisine to delight any hardworking  hockey player, as well as spectators. From 9  'till 11:30 p.m. they will be offering nine inch  loaded pizza, chili, shephard's pie, arid this  week's specialty is french dip. accompanied  by a salad and bun.  Don't forget, there is usually music to  dance by, and now they have the added attraction of good meals at $2. Come on out and  join the fun.  The arena is trying the best they can to  cater to the public so I wish a few more people  would get out and support it. Do you know  some people don't even realize there^is  something going on out there each week<jijd?  They must have their heads in the sandruTell  you friends about it.  November 22 is the anniversary dance,  tickets still available from Gordie Dewar,  Cae Nelson, Joe Fisher, Bonnie Wigard,"and  there may still be some left at the office.'  November 29 the 12 piece band 'Harbour  Lights' is playing in the Dolphin Room. Admission is free, so come on out. The Dolphin  Room is upstairs, through the Porpoise Room  and out the other side, where you hear the  music coming from.  GREAT IDEAS  An excellent idea for Christmas giving is  books of skating tickets. They can be bought  for young and old alike. These are available  at the office-.  SKATING PASSES  This is another gift idea for Christmas.  Skating passes for non-debenture holders are'  $20 for adults and students (over 12 years of  age) and $15 for children. For maximum use  it is suggested you buy these right away, don't  wait till Christmas.  REDUCED ADMISSION  The following rates have been reduced for  public skating admissions. Adults $1, students  75c, children 50c. Admission for small ice is:  adults 75c and students and children 50c.  In my first column two weeks ago I apparently gave out the wrong impression when  asking for volunteer helpers. We are not  asking for anyone to do any 'strong arm'  stuff, just adult presence is what is needed, so  the kids know enough not to cause problems.  Just the quiet influence of an adult will help  stop a lot of damage Just by their being there.  And arm bands are ready for use. .,  OVER THE HILL STARS  It took a bit of digging to find out, but the,  stars for the night were John Bodnarek arid  Clark Hamilton. Would someone phone Clark  and let him know, I asked him who tho stars  were and he couldn't tell us, Wonder who got  his hockey stick?  MORE CURLERS  Any ladles interested in curling cither  contact Catherine London or go out to tho rink  Tuesday at 1 p.m. Thoy aro In need of four or  five more ladles so they can start up anothor  , two rinks.  ANOTHER STAR  I don't give out hockey sticks but I would  llko to give a star and 'honorable mention' to  tho gal in the offlco, Doreen Raymond. Sho is  pleasant, co-operative and enthusiastic, not  to' mention a hard worker nnd lt Is a Joy to  have hor on staff.  JUNIOR HOCKEY  The first scheduled games will have been  played by tho tlmo tho paper is out, Woro you  thoro to watch your boy?  a together game and had Burnaby with their  backs to the wall. At about the 15 minute  mark Ken Bland took a free kick from the  Gibsons side of centre and scored when a  Burnaby defender deflected the shot into his  own net.  Gibsons continued to apply the pressure  and was awarded an indirect free kick five  minutes later.       .  On the ensuing play Frank Hoehne drove  the ball over the goal.  Firemen were toally disoriented and  Gibsons pin-point passing resulted in a  penalty shot.  Frank Hoehne's placed shot was deflected  on a spectacular save by the Firemen's  goalie. The first half ended with Gibsons  leading 1-0.  In the second half Firemen started to  control mid-field and as a result hit the goal  post on a tremendous drive from 20 yards out.  Five minutes later, Firemen scored a  questionable goal on a poor call by the  referee.  Gibsons started to come on after the goal  and a continued pressure resulted in a picture  goal headed in by Dan MacKay. Gibsons  played a steady, defensive game thereafter  and the game ended Gibsons 2, Firemen 1.  Outstanding efforts were,credited to Ken  Bland with a goal and an assist, Dan  Weinhandl, Dan MacKay, Frank Hoehne,  ^Mike Musgrpye and, in his final gamebefore  leaving for Toronto, Captain Ron Walker.  The entire team is to be congratulated on a  very together effort.  First half of the season comes to a close  November 23 when Gibsons meets Four  Seasons at Jonathan Rogers Park in Vancouver at ribbri. " " '" ' "   WEDNESDAY LADIES  200 games were rolled by: Lil McCourt 218,  203 (613); Marg, Humm 222,243 (622); Marg  Maedel 189* 258 (595); Greta Jorgenson 220;  Hazel Skytte 226; Phyllis Hanford 229.  Three nice games were rolled by May  Walker with a 161 average of 176, 197, 182  (555); also by Jean Gray with a 151 average  had a nice495,game.  Jean also rolled three nice games in our"  Gibsons match'against Sechelt of 160,273,197  (629). Of courst.Gibsons beat us but we hope  to, retaliate on Nov. 24 when they come to  Sechelt lanes.  BALL & CHAIN  Leslie Fitch 266,, (636); Mike Johnson 278,  210 (626); Ed Nicholson 251 (623); Glen Clark  243 (612); Andy Sterloff 224; Tina Hunter 210;  Al Hunter 209, 208; Wendy Steele 204; Marge  Nicholson 202.  PENPER HARBOUR  CharUe Hauka 253 (615); Muriel Cameron  285 (645); Orbit delos Santos 258 (650); Bill  Cameron 271; John Buckrldge (627); Romi  Talento (639)  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  i Lola Caldwell 215, 270 ,(666); Sam  MacKenzie 225,235 (625); Joanne Giampa 274  (649); Frank Giampa Sr. 236; Hermann  ��Wegenner 227; Andy Henderson 240, 232, 201  (7.33); Don Slack 209, 254 (622); Mary Henderson 263, 247 (713).  jmitmsi��w:��-a^  saag.i-,-;,.  LICENSED  DENTAL  MECHANICS  * Trevor W. Noato  * Larry E. Lowls  Sto. 103 1557 Gowor Pt, Rd.  /     Gibsons  886-2712  i.����,��i��im  s^ama^  iTOUBSTS IF YOU WiSifl TO:-  the first $300 repairs  olBisBon  the first $10$  .    ������        '     I s I  comprehensive on '.windshield  loss r * ' " " ~\������ ��� ���: - ���  lias pay a 19% increased  m  f   '  vote n.d.n.  g��w..��g^  --��-.   j  A SHOT ON NET by a Gibsons players is  stopped by the Wakefield goalie. Both  goalies, in the Saturday night game  managed to miss seven shots apiece as  the game between Gibsons and the  Wakefield at the Sechelt arena ended up  a seveit all tie.  Back again with more news from the  curling rink.  Ed Sandy has finished hanging all the  outside doors, and has just four inside doors  Sechelt Village Council turned down for  the moment a request by the Sechelt  Chamberof Coriomerce f-or two village lots to  build a civic centre on, pending further study.  At the Nov. 5 council meeting Frode  Jorgenson, a Sechelt business man and agent  for the Chamber, said the Chamber is considering a government grant financed civic  centre in Sechelt.  He said he was asked by Miss Bee,  Chairman of the civic centre project, to ask  council if two village lots could be made  available for the centre by Nov. 15.  He said Miss Bee wanted to ask for the  government grants by Nov. 15.  Jorgenson said proposed building would be  approximately 100 by 100 feet and cost in the  neighbourhood of $400,000.  When asked by council which grants the  Chamber would seek Jorgenson smd he didn't  know.  Alderman Dennis Shuttleworth said a  building that size would need the best part of  an acre to accommodate necessary parking.  He said he didn't think the village could  drum up an acre lot in 10 days.  The village owns a total of seven lots in  three different locations.  Council passed a motion which said it  thought the civic proposal has merit in  principle but it was hot possible for the village  to make the necessary land available at the  moment. Council said that further studies  should be carried out on the proposal.  to go until they're all up.  Bob Bjornson and his construction class  from Elphie plan.io pour cement for the pad  for the condenser, the patio in front of the  main door, and for the drainage ditches, on  Wednesday if the weather permits.  Don Elson.is ready to place the inside  glass between the rink and the lounge.  In two days of hard work, the sewer was  completed, and all by volunteer labour. Many  thanks to Fred Holland and the Village, of  Gibsons, John Robinson and Felix Comeaux  for use of heavy equipment and crews to  operate same.  Don't forget to phone Verda (886-9906), Art  (886-9882), or Harry (886-2184) to let them  know what position you want to play. You  don't have to be a member, you just have to  want to curl.  Also, don't forget the general meeting on  Wednesday, November 19, in the curling rink.  If you have one, please bring an old chair  which you can then donate to the club.  Of interest to members and non-members,  Gary McDevitt (ex-president of our club and  former manager of the Royal Bank) has had  a serious house fire at his home in Nanaimo.  Anyone wishing to donate to a collection may  do so at either bank at Gibsons or at our  General meeting.  We are very close to completing the rink,  but we still need more volunteers. Please  come out Tuesday or Thursday evenings to  help us. We also need more people on  Saturday, starting at 9 a.m. Completing our  rink is our one and only objective. More hands  to do the work wouldmean that the job could  be completed at an earlier date. We need all  the help we can get.-^  ��SffiSSsSsisllJS  Sechelt  Cowrie St.  5-9626  cuvw  (JP-5SI-I  Handy DRY CHEMICAL flro extinguishers, fully approved for marlno  transportation and Industrial use Complotoly non��toxlcrUnlts foaturo;  ruggod onamollod aholl. slmplo valvo machanlam, visual prosauro gaugo,  mounting brackot. Far class B and C fires,  a,���.lba, ilio .wllh  nwlvol lulxi end  'horn, COJTCorbon  Dloxldo llro ok-  HnoulsW for cl<n*  i\ nnd C,  GLASS  /UZZmtm  f\. Flro In ordinary, oa��lly  comb.mlH>|n moiorloln such c,��  papor, wood, lohrlc, rubhlih,  rubl-fir,   otc,   Tho   ABC   ox-  ' tlnfl��-l��hor ��oala oil Class A  llro*    wllh    an     In-mlallng  covor prnvantA   ro-lfinltlon  or flashback I  fi ��� Flro In llninmahla liquid*,  such as gaaollno, o||, point,  varnish, alcohol, ��|c, Tlio ABC  axtlngulihar   smothor*   and  cool*- Claw D flro-*,  OFIros.   In   llvo   oloclrlcal  nqulpmont, such a�� molar*,  switchboard*,       nonoralor*,  circuit*,   etc,   Tho   AIIC   ok-  .|lrinwlMio��X|q����'C7lr'o��''-",'dry���  choinlcol   fharao   will   not  conduct oloctrlclty,  D. Flvo   polnlod   star   containing Iho lotlor 'D' (yollow  whon    shown    In    colour)  - Identifies ��� on��� -��Kllnng|��h��r  sultnhlo for uso on C|a���� D,  l|ro��-r comhu*tll>l��    n\o(nl��,  SALES AND SERVICE, WE WILL  LOOK AFTER YOUR REQUIREMENTS!  Model WS-900  Wa����r lor Clot* A  llro* inch a* wood,  papor, loxlllo,  rubbish and similar  material,  Small Ice Area  Wed. 12:00-1:30 Mom's & Tot's Skating  2:45-4:30 Public Skating  4:45-6:45 Minor Hockey  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     .  Sat.   5:30 a.m.-12:45 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  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  Thank You for helping  put LITTER in its place  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  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  4:45-5:45     Commercial Hockey  7:00-9:00     League Game  Roberts Creek vs Gibsons  Sun. 5.30 a.m.-12:45 p.m.   Minor Hockey  1:00- 2:30    Figure Skating  2:45- 5:00 Commercial Hockey Game  Pdr Hbr vs Wakefield  6:15- 8:15    Public Skating  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  7:00-11:00 Mixed Curling  ^mijQQa"  GONiTR^GiTlNG  83OQ20O  ������^^  coast sports centre  .. above OK Tire, Sechelt  HOURS'���-     Mon; afid Tues.��� 12 to 6 p.m.  Wed.. Thurs., Fri. ��� 12 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays ��� 9 p.m. to 6 p.m.  call us at 885-3818  EgBMHaH^-gp^^  sssagr  ?aasa��w>  order your 1976 boat  Pay 25% deposit now, or use your trade.  Balance payable on delivery in March.  aWe will have your boat made with your choice  of colour, engine, interior upholstery, carpets  and options.  ���We will store your new boat AT NO COST TO YOU.  Prices are going up in January���this is a genuine  opportunity to save money by purchasing now.  We still have a few 1975 models available at  substantial sayings:  oW K & C DEEP V  70 HP Johnson Eloctrlc, E-Z Loador Trallor   ���M'K&CDEEPV  ��21' REINEIX 6.4 iHETRE ���  175 OMC, galley and dlnotto, campor back,      ��P  swim platform, stand-up hoad ,       #w^  .SPRINGBOK CART0PS  76 list $535. Spoclal:...  BUY NOW AND SAVE!  $  ��   ���   ��   ��  t  #  i  *   i   i   t   i   i   t   i   i   i   i   i   ��   *   t  ii  Sovoral 76 \7 and 1? foot runabout* [IO and OB] aro horo alroady  WE'RE READY TO DEALI  SALES AND SERVICE  * REINEU, * SEAGULL OUTBOARDS  ^JpHNSpNpUTBQAl^S.^_.���_*LK.��.C.  -FULL LINE OF ACCESSORIES-  XCX    flWff  Sechelt  I ...|J..�����Vjilajaajll-.^...^.  -Mil;* Vtt^iT  3S& LSUCt' V  J  Wt&P  .by Jock Bachop  It's all water under the bridge now, but  I'm sure the many local supporters of Peter  Prescesky were disappointed when Dr. Eric  Paetkau was nominated to represent Social  Credit in the Mackenzie riding. They need not  despair, I have a feeling the political arena  has not heard the last of Peter Prescesky.  I attended the 'Meet Pete' night recently in  Madeira Park and was also on hand at the  nominating meeting held by the Social Credit  party in the Community Hall a few days later.  At the first affair I was impressed by the  direct honesty of the man. Here was a man  who used no subterfuge. If a question was  asked of him and he did not know the answer,  he would admit it and resolve to find the  answer fdr the questioner. No flim-flam or  doubletalk which is beloved of so many  politicians, just straight honesty.  I believe he has an abundance of  something that is getting increasingly hard to  find in these modern times, arid that  something is integrity. I wish him nothing but  the best in the future.  The nomination meeting held later showed  the interest the people of the riding had in the  coming election. It was estimated more than  400 people crowded into the Community Hall.  When there was no room for any more chairs  the overflow crowd stood all around the walls.  Of the audience 378 were voting delegates.  It's Wstqry now to  nominated on the first ballot but strangely  enough, of the three hopefuls' speeches, it  seemed to many people that the most applause was given to Peter Prescesky. I too  was of that opinion. However, it's votes that  count, not applause. As for the chosen candidate, I certainly do not intend to knock his  political capabilities when I saw that I don't  believe medical doctors should leave their  chosen field to enter the uncertain world of  politics.  If what I have heard about the work of Dr.  Paetkau in the iield 6f medicine is true then a  man of his stature and brilliance could do far  more for humanity by staying where he was  prior to his nomination. Most politicians,  whether they be businessmen, lawyers, men  of independent means or belong to other  categories are well able to find replacements  to look after their affairs when they enter  public life, but my guess is it won't be so easy  to fill the gap left in the medical ranks on the  Peninsula by Dr. Paetkau's venture into the  world of politics.  Regardless of my personal thoughts he has  made his choice and has been selected. I  sincerely wish him luck in what is going to be  a tough and hard fought battle.      '  Ted Cooper of Powell River delivered  * 3 months minimum  * No Deposit  * O.A.C.  Kern's Electronics  Phono 886-7726 aftor 5 p.m  what I thought was a strong, forceful speech  but I got the impression, right or wrong, he  did not gain the confidence of the audience.  Otherwise the. meeting was well run with  Robert Bonner and Mrs. Van Egmond  directing it from the platfprm. j  This was the first political nomination  'meeting I haid ever attended and I must admit  I wasi puzzled by^ some of ^  For instance. After the votes were  collected and counted it was announced a  candidate had been chosen. Fair enough, but  why wasn't the amount of votes given each  candidate announced?  The large amount of people present there  were party members ��� one would think they  would be entitled to know how their personal  choice ran. It was merely announced the  chosen candidate had the required majority  and a motion was requested from the floor to  destroy the ballots. The motion was made,  seconded, carried and the ballots were  presumably destroyed. Most intriguing. The  Social Credit members must have a great  deal of faith in the party's higher echelons  and maybe with justification but when it  comes to politics it reminds me of a one armed bandit. It seldom pays, baby.  Were I a member I would like to see the  facte and figures pertaining to the voting in  meeting such as this was. Surely there is no  need for secrecy. I asked a number of people  whether this was normal procedure and no  one ��� even a party member Tasked ��� knew.  It might be interesting to find out.  ���PoetsCorner  ���Your contributions are invited  (Editor's note: A reader sent in the  following poem which ran in the Vancouver  Province in 1963. She says it is one of her  favourites. Author is not known.)  MY GET UP AND GO  How do I know my youth is all spent?  Well, my get up and'gq has got up and went.,  But in spite of it all I'm able to grin  When I think of where my get up has been.  Old age is golden so I've heard said,  But sometimes I wonder when I get into bed,  With my ear in a drawer and me teeth in  a cup,2  My eyes on the table until I wake up.  As sleep dims my eyes I say to myself,'  Is there anything else I should-lay on the  shelf? ,  But I'm happy to say as I close the door,  My friends are the same, perhaps even more.  When I was young my slippers were red,  I could kick my heels over my head.  When I grew older my slippers were blue,  But I still could dance the whole night  through.  Now I am old, my slippers are black.  I walk to the store and puff my way back.  The reason I know my youth is all spent,  Is my get up and go has got up and went.  But I don't mind when I think with a .grin  Of all the grand places my get up has been,  And since I've retired from Life's competition  My schedules all scheduled (with complete  repetition).  I get up each morning and dust off my wits.  Pick up the paper and read the obits.  If I seo my name missing, I know I'm not  dead,  So I eat a good breakfast and go back to bed.  'ROLLERBALL',    featuring    James biker speeds up the incline in an attempt  Caan as the superstar 'Jonathon E' to ram Caan against the barrier with his  ,  opens Saturday at the Twilight Theatre machine in the brutal final game that is  in Gibsons. During a game sequence, a meant to destroy the superhero.  WARNING: 'Very violent throughout'  Sat��Sun ��fte  .22,23,24,26  p.ni.  i  By the first decade of the next century,  mankind will have achieved all of the  material comforts of a well-ordered society.  This happy and tranquil condition will result  from the bankruptcy Of most nations,  followed by a brief series of Corporate Wars  which will resolve forever the problems of  corruption, poverty, war and nationalism.  Politicians will be replaced by a skilled  executive management class who logically  organize all human endeavor under the con-  'Granville', or 'Granny', as he is  sometimes called by fellow artists, will be  giving Sechelt a viewing of his work on  November 21 and 22 at Trail Bay Mall; -  'Granville', a professional British artist,  married Alice Potts, a local Sechelt girl, in  England and the couple moved to Canada this  summer.  Most of his time has been spent preparing  his studio and getting his work known, in and  around the Vancouver area.  'Granville's' first paintings were exhibited  in the Passmore Gallery in London when he  was seven years old. He was accepted at the  London School of Art in 1963.  He went into business, painted as a hobby,  moving to the south coast of England in 1972.  After successfully selling his work in private  viewings and having his first one man show,  he decided to turn professional in 1974.  'Granville' works in acrylics and inks on  canvas, in a modern impressionist style,  which is unique in its execution and projects a  mood from a scene as strong as the structure  of the scene itself,  During his brief career, 'Granville' has  had his work collected in countries as far  spread as England, France, Switzerland,  Ireland, Holland, Israel, Australia and the  United States, and he is now starting his  gallery exposure in Canada.  'Gx.anville' has three one man shows  arranged between now and spring as well as  the possibility of showing his work in Paris  next year,  So this could be the year for 'Granville'  and perhaps the time for you to invest In an  original painting.  trol of six major corporations (Energy,  Luxury, Food, Housing, Communications and  Transportation), and the main pastime,  viewed by billions on television is Rollerball.  What is "Rollerball?" It is a brutal  physical action game that was created as a  vicarious outlet for the hostility, violence and  other anti-social feelings that will have no  other acceptable outlet, in tomorrow's World.  It evolved from some of the rougher aspects  of such 20th Century sports as hockey,  motorbike racing, Roller-Derby, boxing, judo  and American pro football. By the year 2018,  "the game" will be played in every city of the  new world under the colors of the major  icorporation with which.the city is allied.  For example, Houston is an Energy city  and it sponsors the champion Rollerball team  led by a battle scarred ten-year veteran  named Jonathan E., who is the world-famous  super-star of the game. For the third year  running, Houston is in the final play-offs and  it is in the opening moments of the quarterfinal game, Houston vs. Madrid, that  producer-director Norman Jewison introduces us to "Rollerball," his new film in  which James Caan is starred;  "Rollerball" opens Saturday night and  runs Sunday, Monday and Wednesday.  NEW YEAR'S EVE BALL  at  $50 per couple ��� limited to 85 couples. Hot meal and free bus from  Super-Valu and Bank of Montreal. Buses leave 8:45 p.m. and 9:15  * DANCE TO THE PENN KINGS  * FREE REFRESHMENTS  p.m.  for information and tickets contact:  Haig Maxwell at  Western Drugs  88$-7I4S or 886-7851  or any Kinsman v  Due to numerous requests, the RCMP  would like to remind motorists that under a  motor vehicle act regulation, radial ply tires  and bias"ply'ttfes cannot %'iiised together  on the same car.  The only exception to this regulation is in  the case of a vehicle with dual wheels oh the  rear, such as buses or trucks, police said.  Safety factors are behind this regulation ,  with adverse braking effectiveness and  swaying possible results of using both  together on a car.  If sudden braking at speeds exceeding 40  miles' an hour is necessary, radial tires'have  more grip than the bias ply, so that a car with  both types of tires has a tendency to flip  around, said a local tire dealer.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� P.M.A.A. Meeting, Wilson Creek Community Hall��� 8:30 p.m.  ��� 8:00 p.m., Bingo7 Pender Harbour Community Hall.  ~ GIBSONS "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00 p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� 7:30  p.m. Informal introductory seminar on Transcendental  Meditation, Whitaker House, Sechelt.  EVERY FRIDAY���1 p.m. - 3 p.m. Gibsons United Church Womens Thrift Shop.  EVERY MONDAY ��� Carpet Bowling, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30 to 4 p-m.  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 8 p.m. Al-Anon, St. Aidons Hall at Roberts CreeK.  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 2:00 p.m. in Whitaker House, free introductory lecture on  Transcendental Meditation.  EVERY TUESpAY.^THVRSDiAY.-r.i p.m. New Horizon's Carpet Bpw|ing,.Se|ma  Park Community Centre..  EVERY WEDNESDAY ���Old Time Dancing, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30 to 4  WEDNESDAY��� <���  7:30 p.m. Every 2nd and 4th Wednesday, starting Sept. 10. Duplicate Bridge at  Anglican Church Hall, corner of H'way and North Road, Gibsons. For information Phone 886-7361.   Nov. 22 ��� Roger Allen Auction at Hansen's Transfer, Sechelt, Fun 8, Free  Coffee��� 1 p.m.  Nov. 25 ���Whitaker House Painting of the Month is non ob|ectlve ��� 8 p.m  Dec. 12 ��� Giant Bake Sale, Trail Bay Mall, Homemakers Club ��� 12 noon  p.m.  :  \  Carbon monoxide, a silent killer!  REVISED RATES  for PUBLIC SKATING  ADULTS $1  No matter what  shape you're in,  you can be in shape  I'liiK-tti, In yw-r hwirl you krow 1,'n rinhl.  ��������,,,,������,���.,,�����'  WM^$��^fiVSV%MV%M$0KMIM!Vt9l^gWSVl&fag^fi  PENINSULA TKAVEL  NCY  A one-stop booking centre for all your travel needs  REPRESENTING  FUN SEEKERS  Vu/V* J. ���'  J, \J%J .HkD  Ala-Jji-Ii UN  SUNFLIGHT  WORLD TOURS  REDWING TRAVEL  i,���,.,..  o Come in ami have refreshments while browsing through our manybrocKures of  travel opportunities during our  OPEN HOUSE, NOVEMBER 22,11 a.m. to 4 p.m.  ��� Graduate of Canadian Travel College  mamfii^^n^^^mMmgtm^mmfmmM^mme^mmmmmm  i^g^ifiitv^MvmwmaMmmm ���s_,...  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 19�� 1975  The film show at the Welcome Beach Hall  tomorrow (Thursday) at 7:30 p.m. will be a  National Film Board programme. Because of  the mail strike it has not been possible to get  particulars of the films to be shown.  Members of the Welcome Beach Conv  munity Association who have not yet secured  their tickets for, the Christmas dinner on  December 13 are advised to do so- without  delay. While tickets last, they are on sale to  members at tomorrow's film show or at  Monday afternoon's carpet bowling ��� or  phone Mary Tinkley at 885-9479 to reseirve  your ticket. All tickets should be claimed by  December 1 at the latest.  There is a greatdeal of activity going on at  both ends of the Redrooffs Road at the  present time. At the Bayview end, ditches are  being dug and water pipe laid, an encouraging sight to many water-hungry-  residents.  At the Halfmoon Bay end, road crews are  busy making new roads and re-routing old  ones. The highway has been re-routed to  avoid the checkerboard turn at the corner of  Mintie Road and The Redrooffs Road now  turns left past the Bob Trousdell home to join  the highway near the gas station. It's  somewhat confusing for people who thought  they knew their way around the Bay and  there have been a few problems. One long  time resident of the Redrooffs Road, returning from Sechelt by the highway, just  couldn't find her way to the B. and J. store  and' eventually gave, up and turned  homeward. Allan and Joan Mackereth, on  their way to the Welcome Beach Hall for  carpet bowling one Monday afternoon  couldn't get into the Redrooffs Road, so went  all the way round by the highway and entered  the Redrooffs Road at the Bayview end.  One of the advantages of the new road plan  is that one can now drive from the Redrooffs  ������by Mary Tlnkfoy  Road to the store and post office on Mintie  Road without getting on to the highway or  having to wait 10 to 15 minutes for ferry  traffic to pass. Certainly nobody will be sorry  to see the end of the old junction-of Redrooffs  Road and the highway which has been a  headache for so many years. When Phil  Gagliardi was Minister of Highways for- the  last Social Credit government, there was  bitter controversy over the junction which at  that time consisted of a triangle of roads with  a treacherous pit in the middle. The pit which  was known locally as Gagliardi's Pit, was  eventually filled in but the turn on and off the  highway remained hazardous. Let us just  hope that nobody is going to try turning off  where they remember the road used to be.  On November 8, Mrs. Sarah Wall of Powell  River was in remarkably good spirits for the  celebration of her 93rd birthday. In her room  at the Olive Devaud Rest Home, bright with  flowers and gifts, her daughter, Pat Ness of  Halfmoon Bay and granddaughter Bev.  Silvey of Powell River, celebrated the occasion with her. Mrs.-Wall is one of Halfmoon  Bay's pioneer settlers, having lived here from  1919 to 1969.  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Moore of North  Vancouver spent a few days at Lord Jim's  recently while they visited friends in Halfmoon Bay and Pender Harbour. Mrs. Moore,  who is a niece of Don Ross of Redrooffs, will  be flying to Europe on Friday to act as judge  in skating competitions in Helsinki .and  Moscow.  She has judged international skating  competitions in many parts of the world, but  is particularly interested in this opportunity  to see Moscow.  A life member of the Vancouver Skating  Club, she Was at one time a well-known dance  skater, partnered by her brother, Bill Corson.  i /      r  s  \     t  y.  /  n  it  tt i  1  J)  , i  PARADlt of Veterans?Legion members,  Ladies Auxiliary, Cubs, Sea Scouts and  RCMP color guard was one of the  highlights    of    Remembrance    Day  celebrations hi the Madeira Park area.  Close to 200 area residents attended the  ceremony which included music and a  recitation of "In Flander's Fields.'  Luxiliarj accepting donatioits  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary will again be  accepting donations in lieu of local Christmas  cards.  Donations may be made to the Hospital  Christmas Fund at the Bank of Montreal br  the Royal Bank, Gibsons. Further information can be obtained from Mrs. Dorothy  Cruice, 886-7266.  The list "closes at noon, December 19.  J  AM  The Hon. Alf Nunweiler, responsible for  northern affairs, says Pacific Western is  reneging on licence obligations by applying to  curtail services from .Prince George to  terrace, Prince, Rupert and Sandspit.  Nunweiler said Pacific Western got the  feeder service as a part of an agreement  which allows it to operate more profitable  routes it the province.  The charge of reneging brought an immediate reply from Donald Watson, president  and chief executive officer of Pacific Western  airlines ��� "Perhaps the hon. minister  shouldn't be expected to know what is going  on but he may have been cautious to have  checked the facts before making his  statements."  Watson said that when Pacific Western  inherited the run from a predecessor, the  service was once a week with a DC3. Pacific  Western had offered five day a week prophet  service for several years in an attempt to  build up the traffic. Paqific Western had cash  subsidized the route in the amount of around  $300,000 per year until 1975 when without  mining, and the forest industry shutdown for  an extended period, the cash subsidy will be  close to $500,000.  Watson stated ��� "We could see a poor  year developing and applied to the .Canadian  Transport Commission under the appropriate  section of the act for federal subsidy. Their  auditors and operational experts came in and  analyzed the operation and advised we would  hear in due course. In the intervening period  we felt the application was hot going well  since the alternatives of road, rail and bus  weighed heavily in CTC consideration.  Watson said further ��� "Also being personally involved in a forest industry compjany  I realized the province had a substantial  interest in the development* of the Northwest  part1 of the province and accordingly I attempted ot see the premier to express our  concern. I, was unable, but did on September  12 have a long meeting in Victoria with the  minister of transportation and his deputy.  Apparently Mr. Nunweiler was not aware of  this."  The B.C. Child Care Association is holding  its convention in New Westminster on  November 28 and 29.  This message is directed to a}l those in  Powell River who are concerned with the  handling of children, including the mentally  retarded, and also to those involved in  alternate group homes.  The association is experiencing difficulty  in publicizing this convention because of the  mail strike. More information may be obtained by calling Frank Martin of Cobble Hill,  B.C.  If you're  out of shape,  you're out  of the running.  pamiupacriank  Fitness In your heart you know it's right.  i  * Put your message info 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference  .   .   .  anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence  ....   anytime!  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  )0 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  T  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  AU WORK FULLY INSURED  Basomont* ��� Driveways ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps ��� pitch Linos  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  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 Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  Carpet Cleaning  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  CONTRACTORS (cdhf'clf  * STUCCO *  BUCK ENTERPRISES  [Tom McKenzie]  . Phone 885-3198  Box 329  Sechelt  CONTRACTORS  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration-Framing-Foundations-  / Additions and finishing  003-9062 day or night  MadolraPark  P & P Dovolopmont.--Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protocky, Box 407, Socholt  885-3683  AU, WORK GUARANTEED  BUILDING SUPPLIES  f������.��� miiiim ���   i n  , , ���ii���i.iiiMi,w.iii,-,.^�����nw���m���ihi���...��� ������nn���.ii���i,ii���i- nn  .-���~��^A.C..RENTAlSa.BUILDINb~~.~~^  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Nooda'  MadolraPark Phono 883-2565  WINDSOR PLYWOODS "~*  |th�� Plywood P*opl*|  AUPLYWOODi  Exotic ond Construction  "*"'" Pn'holllng - Door* ���'Moulding*  Glims ��� Insulation  Hwy, 101 --.OlbioiH-- Oflo-mi  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  .   , 119711 LTD,  '"ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  ."READY-MIX"  CONCHfcTEORAVEi.  ,., ���.__ ������:WE5IWOOP.HOME51 .���., ...  "OENtRAL PAINT"  BB6-2M2 00676 JJ  Highway lot -- Glhions  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Ponder Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock ��� Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  ���     Phono 883-9911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat * Backhoo  Landclearlng * Road Building  Wator and Sowor Systoms  [883-90661  DorhnJ. Bosch  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  804-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo - Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  LandCloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  ., <    READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravo) ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  SpoclolUIng In drywall applications  Insulnlod andtoxta-rod colllnfjs  R,R. ff 1, Socholt 885-2464  '         I, E. FRAPETTE  ..   -i, i-   ���������   ��� ������ ��� ��� , ,     I, -   |-I,, | ������ ,!��� | ,!-' n"i r ��� nr. ii    I. ������ i ir r��� ii .i   ...i ii .   ��� i   ���    ii ���   .i i . n  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Toping and Fllllnq by hand nnd machlno  Spraylp* Spnrklo Callings  PHONE 006-2936 >  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 100  Mqdolra Park  '003-9122  Fill-Sapd-Grqvol  Dralnroclv Top Soil  PonConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  006.7417 or 086-9890  PACIFIC MASONERY  Specializing in  STONE RETAINING WALLS ��� FIREPLACES  FACINGS ��� BRICKS & BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  Box 824 Gibsons  Insulating * Boarding * Taping-* Texturing    ���  New & Old -  SUPERIOR DRYWALL  Free Estimates Work Guaranteed  phone  SVEN 885-3779 or RON 885-9725  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal etc.  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tol. 886-2930 or BB5-9973  whon   ronovotlpg   or   spring   cloanlng   call   us  for your disposal needs,  Commorclal Containers Avpllablo  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.  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  '/ PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager -  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON   ���  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  MadolraPark Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotol Fqdlltlos ���  MACHINE SHOPS  At tho Sign of tho Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machlno Shop-Arc and Acotylono Wolding  Stool Fabrlcatlhg-Marlno Ways  Automotive and Marlno Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phono 886-7721      Ros. 006-9956,886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Comploto Marlno Actossorlos .- Full lino of  carlop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  SidH.lt 005-3512  Vancouvor toll from 609.5019  NURSERY  D.W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  R.R, 1, Madolra Park  i�� Phono 803-2749 �����  CROFT CONSTRUCTION  Concrolo Pasaihonit    Pramlno to F.inlfthlno.~�� *  Froo Estimate*  806-2542  Box 040  Glluoni  "���   pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Roslrlonllal ��� Industrial ��� Commorclal  All work guarantood - Froo osilmntoiv  Jo* McCann, Bok 157, Madolra Pork  Phon* 803-9913   r   SUPERIOR Eloctrlc Co,  Secholt, D.C,  Call 003-24)2 for Froo Estimates,  Ounrnntofld Wqrk nnd RonsonnblnRatos,  R, Simpkins, Lie EUclrlclan  ������, UsolhoaonpacQsip  ..,, j  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  MASONRY  J.RHODE  ,.,���,,,���,,,.JV\M  BRICK ."BLOCK "STONE  FIREPLACES "FAC:INOS  7045, M2nd St., Surry, B.C,        Phono S96-9747  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER   '  ��� Household Moving, Pacing, Storao.*-  Packing Motor lols lor salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, I Movnrs  Ph. 006-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  Mack's Nursery ��� Roberts Creek  Landscaping   ���  Shrubs  -   Fruit   Trees   -   Fertilizer  Berry PFants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss   Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for     .  Landscaping; and trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy.      Ph. 886-2684  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 8852466 * Box726 * Sechelt, B.C.  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  ROOF ING (cont'd)  TOM SCOTT  886-7834  RICK WRAY  886-7838  REMODELLING  REMODEL NOWI  Update that old kltchon or bathroom. Complete  remodelling, including cabinets, Arborite our  specialty.  All Work Guarantood * Roallstlc Pricos  Call Andy Conloy at  910A-No. 2Rd���      277-0960 Richmond  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  '   TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  prossors  ���  Rototlllors  ��� Gonorators  ���  Pumps  Earth Tampors  Sunshlno Coast Hwy, & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  mmmmmmammmmmmamammmmmmmmammmmmmnm^mammmm  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ���HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713,  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Duroid Shinglos ��� Tar ft Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box281,6|bsonB v  006-7320  Your Rut-inoaa Card  In thla spaco will  roach noarly 15,000 people |  Low Cost ��� High Powor  RELIABLE ROOFING  "'"'^TaFAWavor'""'"*  Duroid * Shakos   '  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono (105-3545  Box 30, R,R, 111, Socholt  i.,-  -" s  *    "  HARBOUR ROOFING  Serving the entire Sunshine Coast  * ALL TYPES OF ROOFING'*  885-2992 or 883-9279  Box 22 5 Madeira Park  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 Wogonaor  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharf Strcot  Bpx 609 ��� Secholt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, D.C. - Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands avallablo  Monday to Saturday 0;30 d,m, to 5;30 p,,m,  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ���-��� Comploto Troo Sorvlco  -Prompt, Guarantood, Insurod Work  ~- Pricos You Can Trust  Phono J, RISDEY, 805-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES & SERVICE  ������ wo sorvlco all brands -~  005-2568  across Irom tho Rod �� Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  - -ADMIRALv-ELECTROHOME"*"'  and ZENITH DBALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholt - Phono 003-9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  Not everyone subscribes  Ur> tho  The PENrrtsutAy^e*  But thon ��� not ovoryono comas In outta tho rain olthor.  885-3231  I  S  I w w .s^^H P'^^ ,^P^  s-^^^ s-^^^i I^^W >^^^  ,-^^R  |MB|  ^BW|  PM|  (M.^ I  P, ���,     , * .... A,  ���W&8t. l*mimm\  KV A���� Wednesday, November 19,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  The annual football weekend upcoming,  with the Vanier Cup for College football from  the CNE Stadium in Toronto on Friday and  the Grey Cup festivities from Calgary on  Sunday.  Thank You for helping  put UTTER in its place  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19  Quirks and Quarks ,8:03 p.m. Science  Magazine with host Dr. David Suzuki.,  Concern 9 p.m. The Charismatic Revival  Movement.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Banjo Ltd.  demonstrating the different styles of banjo  playing.  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I  Orford String Quartet; Judy Loman, harp;  Gabrielle Lavigne, mezzo-soprano. Introduction and Allegro and Trois Poemes de  Stephane Mallarme, Ravel. Part.II piano  recital by Sheila Henig, Ravel and Chopin.  Part M, Lorand Fenyves, violin; Patricia  Parr, piano, Brahms, Murray Adaskin,  Faure.  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21  School Broadcast 2:03 p.m. Its OK to be  me. My-Environment.  Canadian Concert HaU 2:30 p.m. CBC  Winnipeg Orchestra,. Symphony No. 1  Shistakovich.  Vanier Cup College Football 5:03 p.m. live  coverage of Canadian University Football  Final.  As It Happens 7:30 with hosts Barbara  Frum and Alan Maitland will be joined in  progress, at the conclusion of the football  game and continue until 9 p.m.  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. Health  problems in the isolated Northern Communities.  Opera by Request 2:03 p.m. host Bill  -Hawes.  Miss, Ms., Mrs. 5:03 p.m. Women in  Government ��� guest Grace Maclnnis with  panelists, Simma Holt, MP, John Reynolds,  MP and Rosemary Brown, MLA.  Symphony Hall 7:03 p.m. Montreal  Symphony Orchestra; Viktor Tretyakov,  violin, Violin Concerto, Love for Three  Oranges, Prokofieff; Symphony No. 6,  Bruckner.  CBCStage8:30 p.m. Virgil Kelly a comedy  starring Gordon Pinsent by Len Petersen.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. Profile of Nigerian  novelist, Chinua Achebe; new poems by  Ottawa poet, SeymoUr Mayne and Kildare  Dobb's book review.  Orchestral Concert 11:03 p.m. Vancouver  Symphony Orchestra, Pierre Fournter, cello,  Preludes Debussy; Cello concerto, Lalo.  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23  The Grey Cup 12:03 p.m., pre-empts  Capital Report, The Bush and the Salon and  Cross Country Chfeck-up.  NHL Hockey 4:03 p.m. Maple Leafs versus  Boston Bruins. -     -   t  The Entertainers; 7:03 p.m. Royal  Canadian Airfarce; - profile of Australian  singer Olivia Newton-John; Doug Lennox  updates the career of Anne Murray.  CBC Playhouse 10*: 30 p.m. Revolutions,  futuristic fantasy by Sherry Stewart  Thiessen. ���  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 24  Music of our People 8:03 p.m. Military  pipes and drums, Scottish music for St. Andrew's Day.  Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  David Clayton Thomas and Bobby Columbo  of Blood, Sweat and Tears. Live concert  Vancouver Band Pied Pumpkin.  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Halleluyah  Trail of '98 by Doug MacDonald, pioneer days  of the Salvation'Army Movement in Canada.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. Ramblin' Jack  Elliott of Original Sloth, Band. Traditional  folk singer, Sarah Oggen Gumming.  I  j  ; t  i * *  X C'T^Y'T"2 ~ ex-v'  r* A  *> ,  r\    1    s       - K  H  T  I  f i      ���   -.  r  UL  \  /  \  '1  . - ���>  m.*tm.   -m        I  ���>>  l'\  \  V--_  -*  >,(" I t.  sa^n  00  ���15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  7  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45 '  00  15  30  45  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  10  oo  15  30  ���45  11  00  1.5  30  45  Coronation  Street-  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edae Of  Night  New.Match  .Game  Tattletales  Tattletales  Cont'd   ... Match  Cont'd Game '75  Celebrity ��� Tattletales  Dominoes Tattletales  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Hoppy  Days  Somerset Take  , Give And What's The  ' Give And  Somerset   ; Thirty Take   '     ' Good Word   Take  Movie: Celebrity Dinah Another Dealer's  "Butterfield Cooks Dinah World Choice  12  oo  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Comin' Up  Rosie  Special  "The  Shaman"  Cont'd  Day"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinoh  Dinah  Another  World. .  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  Nic 'N  Pic  Partridge  Family  "Fly Like  A Bird"  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.a  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Bob  Switzer  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter,  Cronkite  Hour  Glass,  Nobel Prize  Laureates  To Tell  The Truth  Untamed  World  Truth Or  Consequences  Wild  Kingdom  Little  House  On The  ��� Prairie  Mike  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  Sporfsr  beat. .  Hawaii-  Five-O  Hollywood.  , Squares  ' Doctor In  The House.  Nature Of  Things  Musicamera:  'Talent Fest"  Rowan And  Martin  That's My  ''Mama '"*���  Little  House  On The,  Prairie"'  Nature Of  Things  Musicamera  ������'Cont'd'".-^-  Tony  Orlando  &   . , ..  Dawn "a "���  Hawaii  Five-O  That's My  Mama  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  & Emily Carr  Ballet   -  Cont'd  Cont'd  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Doctors  Hospital  Doctors  Hospital'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "Calder"  Raquel  Welch,  Maude  Maude  On The  Buses  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Starsky  And  Hutch  Cont'd  ���Dean  ' Martin  Roast  Cont'd  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  T.B.A.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ernest  Borgnine  Robert  Culp  Love Am.  Style  Bronk  Bronk  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie:  "Reflection  News  News  Ton ight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Bronk  Bronk  Movie:  "Banacek:  Wednesday  Playbill:  'Cape  Fear"  Of A  Murder'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "They  Might Be  Giants'  Mod-. :  Squad;.  Movie  "Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Lawyer"  Cont'd  Horse Of-     .  A Different'  Colour"  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  :00  :15  :30  :45  :00  :15  :30  :45  5  .00  :15  :30  :45  :00  :15  :30  :45  ;00  :15  :30  :45  :00  :15  :30  .45-  :00  :15  :3(T  :45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  :00  :15  :30  :45  12  00  :15  30  :45  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 18  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  Worid  Ironside  ���ronside  Edge Of  Night  New Match  Game  Tattletales  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Game 75  Tattletales  Tattletales  Take ������  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  . Somerset  Somerset'1  ��� Movie:  "Murphys.  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Give And  Take  '���  Dinah  Dinah  Whdt'sThe  Good Word  Another  World  Give And  ���Take  Dealer's  Choice  forest  Rangers  Vision  On  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  War"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Vision  On  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah-  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv,  What's  New��  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  Sport--  Scene  Hour  Glass .  News  News  ��� News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  HoUr  Glass,  Take  Time  To Tell'  TheTruth  World pf  Animals  Truth Or  Consequences'  Let's Make  A Deal  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Mike.    ���  Douglas  Mikl  Douglas  Ann  Margaret  Smith.  Special  me  ify?  Carol'  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Paul  Lynde  Comedy  :��� Hour '���  McLean  Stevenson  Cont'd. .,,���  Cont'd^1  Carol  Burnett  Show  " Cont'd'  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Excuse  My French  Streets  Of  King Of  Kensington  House Of  Pride  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  The Watson  Report  Peep  Show  Harry O  Harry O  Harry-O  Harry O  Ann:  ' Margaret  Smith  Special  Police  Woman'  Police  Woman  Movie:  "Hannie  Colder"  Cont'd  San  Francisco  MacLear  MacLear  Dean  Martin  Dean  Martin  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "Mannix/  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Thursday  Theatre:  "Dingaka"  Cont��d  Longstreet"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight-  Show ,  Tori ight  Show  Movi e:  "Angel  In My  Pocket"  Mod  Squad  Movie  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Caine  Mutiny"  "TnT   Waltons  The,  Waltons  Mali About  The House  Movie:  "The  Swimmer"  Burt  Lancaster,  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Movie:  "Cannon:  He Who  Digs A  Grave"  Cont'd  2  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  :00  :15  :30.  :45"  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21  r  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL*  CHANNELS CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL?  CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL ,12  Inslghti  Insight:  ..���-wptS  Insights.  Edge Of  Night  SlO,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  Worid  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Nfg  rght  New Match  Game  Tattletales  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match    ���  Game '75  Tottletales  Tattletales  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Hoppy  Days,  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Skisever"  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks .  Give And  Take  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World    ���;-���"  Give And  Take  Dealer's   ���  Choice .  Forest  Rangers  Comin' Up  Rosie  :00  :15  :30  :45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  12  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The -,  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie'  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gillie  Island  Merv  n'j  Flaxton  Boys  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Newi  News  That  Girl, ���'..  News  News  News  News  News  News  The    ,  Tfie^  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv. .  Bob ,  Newhart  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  N/sws  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  tt  lews  ews  Mike,  Douglas  News  News  News-  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  00 Hour To Tell ,  15 Glass The Truth  30 Howie Meeker Last Of  45 Mr. Chips        The Wild  Truth Or Rockford  Consequences ^Filj��  . Hoi lywood       Roc kford  Squares Files  Mike  Douglas  Candid  Camera  Sanford  &Sop  Celebrity.  Dominoes  Treasure  Hunt  Candid  Camera  MaryT;  Moore  MASH  MASH  Mobile  One ,  Mobile  One  Sanford  &'Sons  Chico &  The Man  Maty T.  Moore  .MASH.  MASH  "Dr. Seuss  On The  Loose"  Cont'd  Movie: Cher  "McCloud:    Cher  Three -, Cher,.  Guns Cher  Tommy  Hunter  Tommy  Hunter.  Movie:  '.'Murder  On Flight  502"  Rockford  files  Rockford  files  Tommy  Hunter  Tommy  Hunter  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Flye-O  For  New York"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Giant"  Elizabeth  Taylor,  Police  Story  Police  Story  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd-  Cont'd  Police  Story  Police  Story,-  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen.  Barnaby  Jones -'  Barnaby  Jones  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch.  Rock  Hudson,  James  '.Dean,.   :00 News .     News          /    News News News  :)5 News News                News News News  ���30 Night Wide                Tonight- News Mod  :45 Final World .,          Show News Squad  tt  ews  ews.  News  News  Carroll  Baker,  -Mercedes  McC am bridge  00 Movln' Movlej  ...Tonight Suspense Mod Movie: Cont'd  15 On "J.F.KT Show Theatre: Squod "Stowaway Cont'd  :30 Movln' ATime-Tp        Tonight 'Eye Of .   Movie To The Cont'd  45 On Remember,,      Show The Devil"      Cont'd Moon" Cont'd  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22  CHAKNEL2  CHANNSL4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELB  CHANNEL 12  00 Cont'd Cincenetti        Survival Keith.              Dialogue           Keith-            Page 12  ,15.. Cont'd ,- ..s-Xont'd a- --^...Survival***. M��<k>ll.">i-Dialogue* '--McColl ��'     ^age 12  :30 Cont'd Cont'd      Evergreen,, . Show   ��� Wagon   ��� "Show Outlook  545' Cont'd Cont'd       v    Express Biz      Train                Biz    ' Outlook  ������'��,..-  3  :00  :15  :30  :45  Cont'd  Cont'd  ���Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Embassy"  Cont'd '  Cont'd  Curling  Classic  Curling  Classic ���  Wagon  Train  Movie:  "Jenny  Under  Attpck  Under  Attack  News  . Conference  Fantastic  Voyage  :00  :15  :30  ;45.  ,Bugs ,  tow  Welcome -  Bock, Kotter  F. Troop Cont'd  F. Troop Cont'd  NFL Game Vegetable  Of The Week Soup   .  Bugs  Bunny ���  Welcome)  Back, Kotter  To The  Fireside  To The  -.'SH{C.v:. '  Travel  75  Wide  World  Funorama  Funorama  C.BaSa    '  Sports  5  :00  115  :30  :45  Hockey  Night'  Canada  Odd.Ball  Couple  Speed  Bugy  Animal  World  News  News  NHL  Hockey.  Chicago  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Of  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  Spectacular  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ,00 Chicago.   , Kukla'Fran News Vancouver Nows  :15 At      ��� &OHIe News Cont'd Rathers  :30 Vancouver News Seattle Cont'd Space  :45 Cont'd News Weekly Cont'd 19??  ,:00  r;is  :30  ;45  ;00  :15  :30  :45  ;00  ;15  |30  MS  10  oo  'i8  M5  11  ;00  15  30  ���45  12  00  IS  |30  MS  All :    News  Star News  Wrestling Page 12  Cont'd Page 12  Cont'd  Cont'd  .Silffl  'fenco  L^re  Rollers  Left Make  A Deal  Cont'd   , Spas  Cont'd./ 19?  tm  jce  '??  Doc  Doc  Spec la  impie  '      Special  Adiustments" Tho  Cont'd Canadians  &n��''i  Now*  News  Paul  Lynde  Variety  Cont'cf  Emergency  Emergency  Cont'd  Cont'd  Hawaii  Flve-O  Hawaii  Fivo-0  Charlie  Brown  Screen  Test  The,  Jeffersons  funny  Farm  Charlie Brown  Thanksgiving  Hollywood  Squares  Movloi  "Who  Coud  Work  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movloi  Dr.  Movloi   '  "C oldor"  Cont'd  Cont'd  MaryT.  Moore  Bob,      ,,  'Newhart  Movlej  "Dr.  Zhlvogo  PartP'  MaryT.  Moore  Bob ,  Newhart  Miracles"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd     '  Matt  Helm  Matt  Helm  Zhlvago  Part r  Cont'd  Cont'd  Contd  Contd  9ionK4  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Show,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sammy s  Compony  Confd r  News  Affaires  Night Final  Monty  Nows  Nowt  News  Sammy  News  News  Saturday  Nlflht    ���,  Nowi  Nowi  Academy  Perfonnanoei  Movloi  "Hiter  Murder"  Cont'd  Bewi  ewi  ACCOU  ' Access  Cont'd  Cont'd  Mov lot  "Cat On  Python  Onod In  te'd  a  ��3T  Life  \  I'B-ft-  Cont<  Cont<  Cont*.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movloi  "Ico  A Hot  e  n Roof"  .Ix.aboth  oyldT,  2  :00  :15  .30  :45  -;00  (:30  :45  :00  :15  :30  :45 .  :00  !15  :30  :45  :00  :15  130  M5  ;00  115  i30  :45  ;00  ;15  :30  ���At\  10  .00  15  no  45  12  ,00  its  30  45  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  Cont'd  Cont'd  Medlx  Medlx  Impact  Impact  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  'Cont'd  ContH.  Cont'd  Los Angeles     Cont'd  "Cont'd Cont'd"  Cont'd,,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cbnt'd  Sunday  Matinee:  "T.B.A."  Cont'd   .  Inner-  City  Medicine  Men  . Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Wild  Kingdom  Comedy  Hour  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cougar  Football  With Jim  Sweeney  Sunday  Theatre: ���  'Columbo:  Publish  Movie;  "The  last  Angry  Horst  Koehler  Wonders  Of Wild  Living Tom.  Gardening  Monoy  Makers  Football  Husky  Football  Meet The ,  Press   '  News  News  0r   .  Perish"  Student'  Forum  Man"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Untamed  World '  T.B.A.  T;B.A.  World  Of  Disney  Cont'd  News  News  View  Point  Specla  Special  How  Come'  ^lews  ^lewi  '-lews  Sews  Mod  Squad  Mod1  Squod  h-lews '  News  Access  Access  ;15      Beachcombers   Marie ,  ;30      jrlsh 'Cont'd  :4S      Rovers Cont'd  Donny &  le  Wonderful  World  Of  Disney  Beqchcomberi  Irish  Rovers  World  At War  lon  ar  The  Walton,  Waltons  SI*..  Dollu  Man  lon  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Tie"0"'  Waltoni  Performance:  '���Ottawa  Valoy"  Cont'S  .ft"  Legend  Of  ���<w  Mystery  Movie:    ,  "McC loud i  3 Guns '  Performance:  "Ottawa  v^ley.  ont'd  Til Divorce  DoUi  Port  Cont'd  Valentino"  Conrd,  Cont'd  Cont'd  New York"  Cont'd  Cont'd  TH Divorce  DoUi  Part  Cont'd ���  Bronk  Bront  Bron<  Bronk  W2rfe  CHANNEL 12  nilB  '    Hatfoi  :30      Night  oni  .    Final  vlei  News  Movlei  "Never  a ews  ews  ovlej  "Five  Golasboro  Movlei  News  Face The  Nation  News  News  Newi  News  "Sabrlna"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  On  ' Sundays"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Card  Stud"  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Ico  Station'  Zobro"  Cont'd  Movlei  Second  Now"  Movlei  PoWax,  5py ,.  Footba II  Cont'd  .Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Fantastic  Four  Funorama  Cont'd  Music  Special  Cont'd  Cont'd  T.B.A.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  For The  Rood  Cont'd  Women"  Cont'd  She  ���lorma  hearer,  ;Aoan,   ,  Crawford,  Cpnt/d  News  W8'  Trouble  With  Girls"  Cont'd  :00  Mis  , :30  :45  :00  :15  :30  :45  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 24  CHAK3SL2  CHANNSL4  CHANNEL S CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS     . CHANNEL 12  :00.  :15  :30  M5  5  ���00-  :15  :3Q  M5  :00  :15  :30  M5  tl;00  r.15  :30  ;45  ;00'  ;15  :30  M5  :00  its  :30  MS  10  oo  IS  (30  45  T.B.A.  -T��B��'Arw  Edge Of  Ntght  ssPyromld��  One Life  To Live  Another  ���V- World-"  Another  Worid  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Nfght  NewMet<vh  Game  Tottletales  Tattletales  Cont'd ���  Cont 'd    .  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match :u  Game '75.,  Tatt etitfeJ^  Tattletales  Take  Thirty  " slebrll  Cooks  Celebrity  Genera  Hospital  Hoppy  Days -  Somerset*  Somerset  Movie:   .  "Night  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Give And  Take .  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word,  Another  Worid  Give And  Take  Dealer's  Choice  11  12  Forest  Rangers  Comln' Up  Rosie     ���"������  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin,  Train  To .,  Munich"  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Comln' Up  Rosie      r-  Dinah'  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  Worid  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  HI Diddle  Day,,  W90  Merv  ���'���  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News "  ' Ne-yvs .  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News-  News  The.,  TFheBJ--  F.B.I.  Griffin .  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Klahanie  Klahanie  8a  News '  News  News"  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike,  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  ' News  Walter  Cronklte  .!&.;���������:������  Reach For  The Top ,  N.r>Lf.  Football  Pittsburg  At        i.  Truth Or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Corinon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon ���  Mike    '  Douglas  Mike,  Douglas  Talent'  Breakthrough  Headline  Hunters  Lucas  Tanner  Lucas  Tanner  front. Pege  Challenge'  Huston  Cont d  Cont'd  Cont'd  leal  .flan ' ���  Cont'd  Cont'd'  Rhode  Rhoda '  FrontPage  Challenge  Rhoda  R ioda  P luflis  Phyllis  Heritage!  "Germany"  Cont'd   '  Cont'd  MASH  MASH   ,  Let's Make  A Deal  he family  Chico 6,  The Man,  <ft  ;W3"'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie;  ��� ��6' ������������  Zhlvago,  Part IP' f  .All In The,  Faml y  Chico' 8,  The Man  All In The  Family  Maudo  . Maudo  Movlei  "Pr.1  Part'  ^  C.B.C,  Spec lali  ."Rlckles"  Cont'd ,  New*  Magazine  Newi  News  siue*  '73    '  Son��^  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Wov" . '-���  Magazine  Alive       .  Medical  Center  Medical  .Center   .  ��0"^  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlei,  "Divorce  His"    ,  Richard  ;00 News  MS News  ;30, Night,  M5 Final  Moviei  "Madam  Cont'd  Nows, News i    News  **���    .te.   ,.far  Novn ?flu9^  Plight  how  News Burton,  News Cont'd  News Movlei  ,  News ' "Hitchhike"  iOO Movlo: Cont'd  its "But Riley's Cont'd  ;30 Bock n S��nt!q  MS Town'1 Cont'd  Tonight  Movlei  "Goodbye  Again" '  Cont'd  Mod    ,  Squod  Movlo  ont'd  Movlei Clorls  "Hurricane"    Leatjhmpnn,  Cont'd  Leochmpn  -Mlcboel  Brandon,  Bs the rain  getting to you?  call us at:  Ml  _ ROOEI  883-9279 or 885-2992  * fast, dopondablo sorvlco  SERVING THE ENTIRE  SUNSHINE COAST  If your TV's not performing  like it should...call on US���  885-9816  SUfJSMJ  COASTTV  SALES 1%  SERVICE  Borvlno tho ontlro Sunshlno Coast  KSW^'ipyrM^  e first tBBieR  ��Culverts      , ��Ditching  oBackhoe Work ��Gravel and Fill ^  __���Trucking,,  ������,.���    oStumps flcmoved    Septic Tank Installations (concrete and fibreglass)  Em 1, Madeira ParEt  883-2527  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25  CHANNEL 3  CHANNBL 4   CHANNEL B   CHANNCL��   CHAt.MBL 7   CHANNEL t   CHANNEL 14  ,00     Coronation  :18     Stroot  ,30 ' Edae Of  :45     Nfoht   '  mamlq  One Life  To Llye  ronildo  rpnslde  ~.��l  oh,  Now Match  Gamo  Tottlotalei  Tattletaloi  aa  cont'd U  Colebrlty       Ts  Domlnooi       Ti  Match ���  Game '75  ottletaloi  attletalei  .00  lift  l;B0  M  Toke  yenera  Hoipltol  RockN'1  Lun i  Movlei  "Oouhle  Give And  Toko  Dnah  Dinah  oodWord  Drtaor  GWe And  Dea|or'.j  Choice  00  /Ifi     Company  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  .00  ilB,  I 30  ���Mt,���,  Slijillonnry  Portrldoo  Nowi  ..H"w��..���.  ..tont'd  "Copt'd  Nowi  ,Nowi.,  ,o*r  (lunoli  ��3l1llpan����  ��l ond  wrv  U1  9"  Nown  ,ISew�� _,.,,,������  Newi  hewi  Now*  H��!W��,..,....  he  '.0..I.,,,.,...  Orlffln  tain  ...Merv,..,.,.  Hewi  v0WI  sew��  Nowi  owi  ewi  owi  SOW!  OWf  ��� OWI  ^ow��  NOW!  tt'  [ewi  lowi  wllke,  Joi-olai  -Jowi  VOWl  vowi  Sew*  Orlffln  ronKlte  ui  Cr  00  ;16  90  IB  ��o emotion  -olehfollon  To Toll L  TheTruth ���  Emilqratlon  Northwoit  Truth Or  Conioquoncoi  Spaa lot  Spaa lnl  [hreo  te.  .Iko,  ounloi  ��nn(ord  ftsoni  %Whon ThlnD"  ere Mfen.  Inton  wi  VI  n<  vlei  OTT  00  II.  :%  .Ad.  Tha Law  Movln'  Movln'  On  tUL  he Lew  ood  moi  PV||(|  Good      '  J. Allon  Cameron  i00  116  i30  tti  tRi  th  ��d  Polloo ,  Pollco  Womon-  10  oo  MO  1ft  gianflM  Ro����t  Stnntlflld  Rooit  9pea a  li'eoq  Contd  Cont'd  Section  Action  ''The  Acoeii"  Co����'h  Joe  Porreiter  Joe  Porreiter  .^'       MAIIAftlSHI  'MAIICSII  YOGI  IESE  iEVERY THURSDAY at 7 ��30 P.IW.  EVI=RY TUESDAY at 2(00 P.M.  Whitaker House, Sechelt  Uie Pnmlly  Mnrilmll  KNOW?  Thst  We Cany  the Complete Line of  tm$CN DRAPERY  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922  VARIETY SHOP-  * Ladles and Children's  Wear  * Custom Drapoa  * Sowing and Notions  ''r'GfoQilnia'Xafrds"'"'���"1'?"  * Gift Items*  8S3-S>M5  'p^^%fi^^0$S^^!0$$^^^$0^^$gS$^&  ' f.'  Scnviow Rond, GIIihohh ��� 880-0551  COMPLETE SEUVICES  I, ,,    LOCAL OU DISTANT BURIALS - CREMATIONS - MEMORIALS  I, PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  J  Dan Devlin        Owncr��Mnnngcr Page B-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 19,1975   -  . I   i ,   , -i.  if*  /���   *  \ t    \  ��� ^  b  \'  O  ^  tt  V  c       .  i   ���  \  ta-  �� s  fi     ������  ACTING-MAYOR Kurt Hoehne and  Alderman Stuart Metcalfe of Gibsons  placed a wreath at the cenotaph during  Remembrance Day ceremonies  November 11. Gibsons Legion and other  service organizations also placed  wreaths during the outdoor ceremonies. Theme of the service was, "If  you can't remember ��� think."  ��� Timesphoto  Gibsons Chapter of TOPS were well  represented at the 'Area Inspiration Day'  held recently in Vancouver.  The chapter was congratulated on its exceptionally good attendance (18) and its  participation in the many phases of _ the  program. It was also congratulated for its  overall chapter weight losses.  'Disneyland' was the theme of the day with  each chapter creating its own table centrepiece. Chapter 578's lighted white castle  was awarded with the first prize ribbon. The  castle was later presented to leader Jan  Rowland in appreciation of her organizing  and concern for each member at the rally.  The baggy dress parade, requiring a loss  of 40 pounds or more was entered by Celia  Fisher, Jean Jorgensen, Marybelle Holland  and Pat Edwards".  Georgine Nasadyk was honored as a one  i year   KOPS   while   Louise   Mason   was  congratulated as being the best consecutive  loser.     .���    ���     ,  Four membere were presented in their  wedding attire. 57$?g representative was Kay  Moore who Was also one of the reinstated  KOPS.  , The candlelight cetemony with all the  graduating KOPS forming a circle of light  began by the reinstated KOPS for a 'candle of  continuity- on stage and was most impressive, particularly as 578's Jean Dew,  Chapter Queen, and Faye Edney were among  those entering the magic land often under  and three over.' They received well-deserved  diplomas and red rosebuds.  "All the delegates returned home full of  great enthusiasm and appreciation of the  effort put into the special day," a spokesman  said.  I'm.      "���     ���   *L '' ���       T�� 1"  . l,ii\r ti.. ���. .si.a  .- nr."- ^���f*\-r-.x''-  J--' '��� -V in-.W; ���  ."'   f"if\ '.---vt ���-.'������?*  Ocean maid  Howe Soimdinjgs  "JJ you can't remember, Think!" was the  Remembrance" Day theme that linked  branches of the Royal Canadian Legion  'ac'ras^'^ '"."  In Gibsons, services started at the  Cenotaph outside the Legion. After the  singing of '0 Canada,' accompanied by the^  Elphinstone School Band, the people stood  silently, remembering and thinking,  throughout the sounding of the Last Post, the  2-minute silence, and the Reveille.  Legion and civic officials, veterans and  various organizations took part in the laying  of the wreaths. The village of Gibsons was  represented by Aldermen Kurt Hoehne and  Stuart Metcalfe, for Mayor Labonte who was  unable to attend. One of the Legion wreaths-  bearers was Eleanor Morris, a charter  member for 42 years. "March Of Colours"  was the signal for the service to ihove indoors.  In his address, Legion president Dan  Dawe quoted a newspaper article "If you  can't remember, Think!" written by an old  veteran. In it, the writer considers the fact  that "time has eroded yesterday's concept of  Remembrance. But this does not mean that  the occasion should be phased out. It needs a  new emphasis and a new direction." He goes  on to discuss the question of how to reach 70  per cent of the population for whom war is  beyond recall, and the need to make people  aware of the cost of freedom.  If we make this the sole thrust of  Remembrance, then we can define  Remembrance as a time to sharpen one's  awareness of our heritage of freedom, to  know what freedom costs, and to decide, each  of us, what we are going to do with it.  Therefore, Remembrance becomes basically  a matter of citizenship and this Is only fitting  since 114,000 Canadians manifested the  highest form of citizenship In dying for  Canada."  The writer concluded that theso young  Canadians" died In giving us the opportunity  to develop a sense of citizenship and an opportunity to try to understand ono another  and our problems. Remembrance is a logical  ' time to look at ourselves and ask, are wc  milking tho niost of tlio chance they gave us?  That Is w|iy we veterans ask "If you can't  remember.. .ThinkI"  Following tho president's address, tho  Elphlnstono Bnnd played for tlio singing of  tho hymn 'O Valiant Hcnrts,' Padro David  Brown then rend from tho Scriptures and  gave his address Referring to Uio conclusions of tho previous speech In connection  with cltlzenshlp,he mentioned thefact that -  Dan Dnwo Is working with a group of citizens  to establish a Navy Unguo branch (pnrcnt  body for Sea Cadets and Navy League cadets)  on the Sun.��,hlnc Coast, Rev. Brown wont on to  rccnll tho period from 1050-1002 when ho wuh  In Franco na n nnvlgntor with Jet Fighters In  tho RCAF. With n few short stories, ho  showed how the experience gnyo him nnd his  family n closo up view of Europe, and a bettor  understanding of Its people, Anyono who has  met tho German peoplo In their homeland, ns  tho Browns did- knows how warm nnd'wonderful thoy nro; anyone who hns scon tho  endless rows of whlto crosses marking tho  war-graves, ns thoy hnvo, will novor forgot  what our heritage of freedom cost.  On tho subject of leadership, Rev, Brown  sold tliat, In World War U, tho leadership was  wrongi- it was a leadership of hatred. Wo  must hnvo tho right lenders, nt nil levels,  from municipal to national,  Elphinstone School Concert - Band performed well in Utoir selections $ first Uiey  plnyed Triumphant Festival, from Music for  tho Royal Fireworks, by Hnndolj second  piece wns Pomp nnd Circumstance by Rlgnr,  Conductor wns Bnnd-mnntor Rnymont, who Is  By Margaret Jones 886-9843  teaching the band students while Mel Campbell is on sick leave.  After the service,ttiechildren who.formed.-.,  the guards of honour, Cubs and Scouts,  Brownies and Guides were treated to pop and  dough-nuts. Ttie 25 band members, and the  adults who accepted the invitation to lunch,  enjoyed baron of beef on a bun, dipped in  bowls of gravy. The ladies of the Legion  Auxiliary served 162 lunches, and a liberal  supply of coffee. They were assisted in the  advance preparations by Marvin McQuary,  who cooked the Baron, and converted him  into bun-sized slices.  UHITED CHUHCI3  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  .  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Cr6ek  11:15 a.m.��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tues.��� 9:30 to 12:30  . Wed. ��� 12:30 to   3:30   Fri.   ��� 9:30 to 12:30  Os ��� V"-  <"1  1* ,  ,t ,. - -v, t   ;  ->!      ��    '  . i\l �� -si  r-"��  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEmriST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Redrooffs Road  Anglican Church  Everyone Welcome  For  information  Phone  885-9750  883-2736  R Tinura  K rasiL  &  13 oz.  '.��� '   * l "  ��' '   j     V !<   '. '      { kl  )vl ,  ���'I ���, '.  ',-r,  Upton's  4 serving pack  ,vi.  !��� n '"^ n1* <~*  !ls 'V-a':1'"  ta t        I'- '     ll     J       t.i  c��  t'V  n  PTS-rT.-Vj.-faP^-. r\t^x ftnj sr,i; ' . . ."- K'.-i-  ECB-senex  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Footer,  Who do you think Jesus Christ is? Who do  you say He is? Perhaps your answer is a good  man or a fine teacher or one of a number of  prophets or a religious leader. Maybe you  have never thought about who Jesus Christ is.  When he walked on this earth many  centuries ago Jesus asked His disciples on  one occasion this very question. Now people  in those days held a variety of views as to who  Christ was. Some said He was John the  Baptist, others said Elijah, and some said  Jeremiah or one of the prophets. There were  even some who said He was a glutton and a  drunkard. But when He asked His disciples on  this particular occasion one of His first  followers, Peter, replied, "You are the Christ,  theSon of the living God". And Jesus did not  deny this but, In fact; suggested that Peter's  statement was correct.  Jesus Christ claimed to be deity as well as  humanity. He said He was the giver of life, He  said that He had authority to forgive sins and  He told us to honour Him even as we should  honour God tho Father. Tho point wc aro  stressing is that Jesus Christ Is far moro than  a good teacher or a good man or an important  prophet. Ho Is tho,second person of tho  Godhowd, Uio other two bolng tho Father and  the Holy Spirit. ;  I hopo that you will como to grips with His  question, "Who do you think I am? The  matter of where you will spend eternity  depends upon your amwor,  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449     ,  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9:45 a.tu  Morning Worship Service, 11,15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 p.m.  Pastor: P. Napora  " 885-9905  a,   .MV*a I -a a  ��       1 ...,..���> ' ! I ^^V  ���   o   )     - ;���,. f   N iy, ,   u .j  L  "J  . '* ���>-'       "l>   . ��� ��� -    '      NN  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OFSUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat. eye. at Our Lady ot  Lourdes Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  * 9:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church ,  in Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Rond nt Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School , 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service 11:00 a.m.  Evening Service , 7:00 p,m,  Wed, Prnyer and Bible Study  Phono 805-2160  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services aro held each Sunday  nt Hi 15 nm. In St. Jolin'a United '  Cliurcli,Davis Briy.by ah Informnf  Group of Christian Scientists.  ISvoryono wolcomo  Phono 805-9770 or 000-7002  ST, HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY!  8:30 nnd 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 Q,m,  Sorvlcos 1st and 3rd Sunday* at 2 pm  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 8834640'  tomorrow^ for^olK-ii itmii,  . , .  hK>|)|kuI advcrtiHiu^ yc;HU;nlay.  The Peninsiila'^w^  <i��ll-our"tulvtirtiHitig flcpardu^nl todny  al ����r>-;i2:M  2 lb.     dJq  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY NOV. 20 TO SATURDAY NOV. 22.  i  nnr.yp.  TRAIL BAY CENTRE,  SECHELT)  Phono 005-2025  005-9012 IVIont Dopt.  Wo Rciorvo Tho Right To Limit Quantities  005-9023 Bakery  P~//.  L7UDnnnnnnnl7nnnnuniLij  k  ...r,.   f  x


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