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The Peninsula Times Dec 1, 1976

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 <t  >   : \ ���'  . /  f:  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast. (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb��� Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Covs, Egmont  :^��*pj Label  Union  This Issue 18 pages ���15c  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 14 ������ No. 1  Wednesday, December 1,1976,  Fight the lung crippters...  Emphysema, Asthma, Tuberculosis, Chronic Bronchitis, Air Pollution  f  fc  Use Christmas Seals  It's a matter of life and breath  p^mh��VwMm.��^aa^|  Sunshine Coast Regional District is split  east and west and it appears the joint use of  community schools is the reason.  Two directors walked out of the November  '25 regional board meeting during a speech by  Chairman John McNevin concerning the  spending of money in the Regional District.  Director Peter Hoemberg of Area B walked  out first followed shortly by Director Jack  Paterson of Area A.  The two later presented a letter to regional  board administrator Ann Pressley asking for  a special meeting of the board to be held  December 6 to discuss joint use only. Whether  or not the meeting would be held was not  known at presstime.  The regional board was recently granted  the function of joint community use of schools  and it appears some of the directors are.  having second thoughts about the function.  Gibsons initially gave support to the concept;  but later rescinded their participation in the  A county court judge has ordered a  recount of all ballots after reviewing the  results of the recent Sechelt election.  ��� A writ has been served on village  Returning Officer Yvette Kent ordering her  to bring the ballot boxes to the Vancouver  chambers of Judge Campbell at -2 p.m.  December 2.  The judge made his decision after an affidavit was filed November 23 by defeated  council candidate Hugh Baird which alleged  the election results were invalid due to  rom taxes  a  BACK HOME for the first time since it  was dug up in Selma Park in the 1920's is  the prehistoric stone carving Sechelt  Image. Actually the Sechelt Image  presently on display at the Sechelt Indian Band office is a replica of the  original which is in the Centennial  Museum in Vancouver. The museum has  promised the Sechelt Indian Band that  once a museum with proper security  facilities is constructed here, the  original Image will be returned.  Although it is generally accepted that  the Image is one of the most important  pieces of prehistoric stone carving ever  ,' uncovered, authorities are not in  agreement about what the carving  represents or was used for.  Sechelt Indian Band both won and lost  their referendum on self-government.  The Indian Band had proposed a  referendum on interpretations of the Indian  Act which would allow them to be the decision  makers in their own financial affairs instead  of having to take such decisions to the  Department of Indian Affairs.The referendum didn't pass; but it wasn't the votes cast  against it which defeated the referendum. It  was the votes which weren't cast.  A spokesman for the Indian band explained that in order to pass, the referendum  liad to receive a majority from not only a  majority of the votes cast; but of the total  elegible voters. The final count on the  referendum was 77 In favor of the concept and  against.  However, there were 157 elegible voters in  the referendum, meaning the band needed 79  yes votes to pass the concept.  A spokesman for the Indian band said that  immediately after the voting it became obvious to them that a large number of voters  did not know that not voting meant a no vote  to the concept.  On that basis, the band made a: presentation to the department of Indian Affairs for  permission to hold another referendum.  "Under the terms of the .original  referendum," a band spokesman said, "we  would not be able to hold another vote for two  years; but'under the circumstances, we made  this presentation to the department."  On November 27, band manager Clarence  Joe told The Times "I have heard tliat the  department will let us go ahead and hold  anothor referendum." He was unable,to say  whon that vote would be held.  A band spokesman said the department  was also being made aware tliat the vote was  taken nt a time when somo people were  unable to vote. The referendum was to lie just  a formality in the process of getting the  band's self-governing concept in front of the  minister of Indian affairs.  It appears the regional hospital district  will be going to the taxpayers for extra funds  needed for the expansion plans at St. Mary's  Hospital.  At last week's regional hospital board  meeting, Chairman John McNevin read a  letter from Health Minister Bob McLelland  stating that the department, because of  financial restrictions, would not allow the  expansion to proceed. The price tag on the  expansion was over $4 million. The  McLelland letter added that the department  was prepared to consider $2.75 million in  r expansion-money including all fees and costs.  ' u suggested that the hospital priorizer its list  of expansion projects'.  McNevin   reported  that   the   board's'  management committee had met with administration at the hospital to talk about the  expansion.  "It appears obvious that the provincial  funding, or rather the lack of it, means the  hospital board will be asking the regional  board for additional funds."  McNevin said the board would be waiting  for a formal submission from the hospital.  The hospital budget would be drawn up by the  end of January, he said, adding the Pender  Harbour clinic would also be submitting its  requests.  "The problems at the hospital present a  very real problem for the regional district,"  McNevin said. "There are some hard  decisions to be made. The clinic too will  require attention."  irregularities at the polls. Specifically, Baird  contended, four ineligible votes made by two  local businessmen decided the outcome of the  election.  The preliminary results of the November  20 election have Joyce Kolibas as the winner  of one of the two aldermanic seats with 177  votes.  Second place was a tie between incumbent  Frank Leitner and political newcomer Frode  Jorgensen. Each polled 137 votes and after a  consultation Jorgensen renounced his claim  in Leitner's favour. Baird was a close fourth  collecting 132 votes.  Cost of the recount must be borne by the  village.  Copies of the writ served on the returning  officer were also given to the Sechelt candidates. Under the terms of the Municipal Act  they are entitled to be present at the judicial  recount. They were reluctant to comment  publically until after the outcome is announced.  Baird, when questioned as to why he had  sought the judges order, told the Times "it  was in the interests of democracy."  "I believe there is enough doubt in the  minds of the public that an official review of  this election is needed. If the judge finds that  people voted when they were ineligible then I  think.they are the ones who should be  responsible for the cost of the recount. It is  totally unfair that the Sechelt taxpayers  should pay for the mistakes of others," he  said.  Addressing his last regional board  meeting, planner Adrian Stott told the board,  "This is one of the finest and best places to  live in the world. The only way it is likely to  change is through the actions of man. The  board should remember this when they are  making decisions.  "You should avoid the trap of trading off  the environment for short term economic or  political gains," he told the board, "It will  take a lot of time ond money to bring it back."  , Stott resigned after three years on the  planning staff of the regional district.  function. They had passed a first supporting  resolution, then rescinded it for a second and  then didn't pass the second.  Metzler told the regional board, "Frankly,  we haven't got the money. We have a number  of local priorities including local improvements. The function would cost us $6,000  and we have other things to look at which  could use that money and we felt we couldn't  afford it. We supported the principle but the  second resolution was beyond our financial  means".  Director Hoemberg said, "There seems to  be some confusion here". He pointed out that  the first resolution which Gibsons supported  called for one and a half mills taxation $9,000  and the second which they did not pass called  for one mill, about $6,000.  After some discussion, Metzler said they  originally thought the function would cost  much less and so supported it.  The topic came up again later in the  regional meeting when the official announcement of the granting of the letters  patent was made. Director Barry Pearson of  Area C said, "Maybe we should hold back on  this. I would like to present a notice of motion  to reconsider."  Director Ed Johnson of Area E said he  would like to take the concept back to his  advisory planning commission.  This annoyed Director Hoemberg who  said, "There was a meeting with the committee in Pender Harbour on the plans. The  needs of the community have been  established. They are going to proceed with  the joint community use of schools. We have  to give the school board some indication of  what we are to do. I'm saddened by these  second thoughts. We went into this with enthusiasm. I urge the board to keep the matter  in mind. We have the chance now to do  something in Pender Harbour and that  chance may be lost. All areas have a school  and all can benefit. School board is in a time  jam."  At that point Director Metzler moved that  a letter be sent to the department of. education  asking if the department would share in joint  use eapital expense projects and, if yes, what  .kind of facilities would they consider and also  would the projects have to be on wholly-  owned school board property." The motion  passed.  - -" Dlrector^oemberg, visibly angry csDool  it, "a wholesale scuttling," and began to  gather his, papers. Chairman John McNevin  said it wasn't a wholesale scuttling; bat some  of the directors were having second thoughts  because of the taxation load.  As Director Heomberg walked out of the  meeting, the chairman said, "There are  ��� See Page A-2  SECHELT ALDERMAN Frank Leitner  will take a second term of office. He and  candidate Frode Jorgensen tied with 137  votes each in the recent village election.  After conferring with leitner,  Jorgensen announced he would bow out  of the race and let Leitner take the seat.  Swine flu shots will soon be available  locally.  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit is presently  taking appointments for both Swine flu and  Victoria flu shots for senior citizens and  adults who suffer from certain diseases or  disorders.  A spokesman for the health unit said 1200  units of the vaccine had arrived for  distribution throughout the Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit area, Powell River to Squamish,  The amount sent to each area would depend  on-demand. More shipments of the vaccine  arc expected. There is no charge for the  shots.  The shots will be available to anyone over  the age of 65 or who suffer from heart disease,  emphysema, bronchiectasis, kidney failure,  asthma, bronchitis, diabetes and other  metabolic disorders and cystic fibrosis.  For appointment, contact the health unit  at 006-2220.  KK-GIONAI. 1SOA111) chairman ' John  McNevin packs up his belongings ns he  leaven hl.s lust regional board meeting  November 25. McNevin said his decision  to move to Ottawa, "was the hardest  I've over had to make." Director Jim  Metzler was appointed acting chairman  until January when the now board is  sworn in. ,  Timesphoto  In what could bo a dry run for next year's  Sunshine Const Regional District Chairmanship, Gibsons Alderman Jim Metzler has  lieen elected acting chairman of the board.  Motzler's election came at tho November  25 meeting when Chairman John McNevin  said he would not be available lo chair tho  December meetings of the board.  Director Peter Hoemberg pointed out that  an acting chairman could not be appointed  but would have to be eleeted to tho pout.  Nominations were asked for and Alderman Director Morgan .Thompson from  Sechelt was nominated, He declined the  nomination and Alderman Director Metzler  was nominated, Director Hoemberg was al.so  nominated and a secret ballot was called for.  The number of votes for each candidate wa.s  not announced,  The voting actually came during 'the  regional hospital district meeting before the  regional board meeting, The same people sit  on both boards, Whon Iho matter of nn acting  chairman for the regional board came up at  the .second meeting, a motion was passed that  Director Metzler take the chair was passed.  u-rvey aimed  ecreation  Regional recreation committee chairman  Norm Watson is proposing a questionnaire on  the whole matter of recreation and the joint  use of school facilities. In a letter to The  Times, the committee chairman outlines his  comments about the .situation and states that  his committee is planning a questionnaire to  .sample public opinion.  "This   committee   is   striving   for   an  equitable distribution of as mlieh and as  varied recreation as we can afford to pay for'  and maintain," Watson said.  He added, "We feel It matters little which  .section of the Municipal Act Is used to  produce the lieslnnd ehcu|ieNt��nd results. We  all know that in the end it is you and I that will  |Miy the shot no matter bow the money Is  funnelled; whether il .shows up in a school  levy or a district levy."  The Board  School District No. 4(1  1490 Fletcher  Gibsons, B.C.  C-reotlngs:  Recent news bulletins issued from within  School District No. 4(i regarding the name of  the new Chatelech Junior Secondary School  are misleading. Chatclcch Is not "the original  spelling of Sechelt". It Is not "a missionary  ml.s-spelllng of Sechelt. It Is not "The original  word from which Sechelt was derived". Nor  was the settlement of Chatelech moved to Its  Georgia Strait site from Porpoise Bay. Yet  the general public hits been told nil these  fictions and more.  Sechelt and Chatelech are words entirely  Independent from one another. Sechelt was  and remains the name of a nation of people  who originally dwelt In numerous villages  along the Sunshine Coast. Chatclcch was the  name of one of their habitations situated on  Trail Bay.  When Lieut. Richard Charles Mayne  explored the head of Jervis Inlet In the late  .B50fH he lifted the spelling "Sechelt" to  describe the Indian |ieople who escorted him  from Deserted Bay across the mountains to  the Squamish Valley. He wrote a book en  titled 'Four Years In British Columbia and  Vancouver Island', published ln England ip  1062. This has now been reissued in facsimile  nnd is distributed In Canada by Clarke, Irwin.  It Is costly but I hope you will consider  placing one copy in the District's library  collection. '  The school system has announced thrit It  will Include "local studies" In Its courses. If  Just because you name a school doesn't  mean you can pronounce It, which Is the  problem facing the Sechelt school board.  At the last board meeting after hearing  approximately eight various pronunciations of "Chnteloeh"' It was decided to  request Clarence,Joo, manager of the  Sechelt Indian band, lo properly Instruct  the trustees In the enunciation of their new  school.  "1 think he'll get a kick out of lt," observed Maureen Clayton, who proposed  the invitation after her own attempts at  the word resulted In a different version  each time,  this ls a sincere project, let us give the  students genuine source materials Instead of  regurgitated pap with which young people  |iavo been spoon fed for so long.  When tho Oblate missionaries came to  visit the Sechelt people they made numerous  written records dating back as far as 1063 and  still available Hereunder Is one excerpt,  translated from the French, which show that  the early priests understood well the difference between Sechelt and Chatclcch. The  missionaries were forced to devise their own  spellings, which Include Chat-ledge,  Chatlesh, Chatlecch, etc.  "The 15th April 11103, I the undersigned  Vicar General have solemly blessed the  cemetery which the Seehelts havo prepared '  and suitable enclosed nbout two hundred  paces ��� to the cast, of their church at Chat-  ledge, blessed the same day, V. Durleu,  O.M.I., V.G."  The Parliament of Canada In lis Sesslonr*  Paper 21a, 1012, printed a 'Hanr.., s>k o'  dlans of Canada', commonly referred to ns  'Hodge', who was the original compiler. A,  facsimile edition In paifcrhack wa.s Issued by  Coles, Pub,, Co, in 1071, One of tho local entries reads In part as follows;  "SeeeheU. A SaHsl. tribe, on Jervis and  ���See l��Mi) A-2 /  4   \  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 1,1976  MORE ABOUT  �� faint use splits hoard  ���From Page A-l  going to be demands put on this board. There  has to be some unloading of the taxation  pressure. Last year we held the budget in this  regional board. We have to look at priorities."  As the chairman said it didn't appear that  things would improve financially in the  regional district, Director Paterson walked  out of the meeting.  McNevin added, "I'm sorry my last  meeting had to end like this. That's a hell of a  way to do things." He later called the  directors actions,7a cheap shot," and added,  "I resent it."       -    .  The following day Director Paterson read  the following statement to The Times, "The  regional board now has a touch of parochial  palsey. The waffling of Gibsons and the inept  leadership are infecting the neighbors. Joint  funding for school and community at a one  MORE ABOUT . . .  ��Sechelt a people  ��� From Page A-l  Seechelt inlets, Nelson id., and the s. portion  of Texada id., B.C. They speak a distinct  dialect and are thought by Hill-Tout on  physical grounds to be related to the Lillooet.  Anciently there are 4 divisions of septs. ���  Kunechin, Tsonai, Tuwanek, And Skaiakos ���  but at present all live in one town, called  Chatelech, around the mission founded by  Bishop Durieu, who converted them to  Romam Catholicism. The Kunechin and  Tsonai are said to be of Kwakiutl inleage."  Because the local newspapers gave  coverage to the earlier stories about  Chatelech, I am sending them copies of this  letter.     k  May I recommend one more book which  the school district may wish to acquire  because it contains numerous references to  the Sechelt people. It is Homer G. Barnett's  'The Coast Salish of British Columbia',  originally published in 1955 and reprinned in  1975 by Greenwood Press, a division of  Williamhouse-Regency Inc.  Sincerely yours,  (Miss) Helen Dawe  How does it feel to be  out on the street?  Find out. Take a walk.  panmipaaionbr ��  Walk a block.Today.  mill tax rate is being slowly strangled by  insidious whispers of disaffection, steered  from the south. ,  "Seven districts passed the resolution,,  seven directors signed and obtained the  authority for the function of joint funding. It  was agreed that Area A needed the funds the  first year, then would have to wait for seven  more years. It was noted that urgency was  there to plan the rebuilding of Pender Harbour Secondary to the new shared-use for  adult classes, meetings, concerts, badminton,  etc. Nothing as fancy as an ice complex (with  its high labor-maintenance costs) just a  modest square footage addition and fire  protection. The board became almost wholly  regional that day.  "Gibsons might join later���the wheels had  to grind. Well, they've ground. And the region  is, nearly pulled apart.  "Only two out of the seven are still keeping  the faith, Areas A and B.  "It may wind up that Area A will stand  alone. And if that happens, change the name  to Sunshine Coast Parochial Board. And for a  delay in funding thanks, board," Paterson  said.  Asked why he thought the directors were  reconsidering, Paterson said, "There has  always been disagreement toward the school  board from the Southern area. Gibsons got a  . $300,000 grant; but now their tax rate is so  high that there won't be enough money for  maintenance of it. To cover for not wanting to  add to their mill rate, they are dragging the  other neighborhoods into killing the concept  to make them look good."  Paterson said he thought Gibsons and the  other areas, "were being very foolish. Gibsons cost would be $6300. In Area A it would be  $10,000. Over a ten year period that means  Area A would give $80,000. We were prepared  to do it before, but now no way."  He said, "The problem is that now its too  late for next year's budget. Area A will put a  package together. I would like to see Area A a  specified area. That's a step in the right  direction; I've seen too many areas with  double sets of buildings and we should learn  from mistakes like that. We had the start of a  truly regional board; but that's now been shot  down from the south."  To rescind a function, the regional board  needs the unanimous approval of all directors, so it appears the regional board will still  have the function; but with the directors  reconsidering, it will effectively stall the  function for this year's budget. The regional  and school board budgets have to be coordinated in the function.  NEW EXECUTIVE of the Pender  Harbour Hospital Auxiliary were installed at a candlelight ceremony in  Madeira Park November 24. Installed  for 1976-77 were, from left, Secretary treasurer Pat Fraser and publicity  Jean Whitaker, first vice president Jean Elspeth Logan. Installing officer was  Prest,   president   Eileen   Alexander,    life member Elsa Warden.  ��� Timesphoto  Annual Meeting of the Pender harbour  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital was held on  Wednesday, November 24, with 35 members  and two guests present. Before the meeting,  they had a delicious lunch catered by Helen  Robertson. Win Course said grace.  After lunch Jean Paterson presented the  annual cheque to the co-ordinating council. It  was received by Evelyn Olson, president of  the co-ordinating council.  Ten-year spoons were given to Isobel  Gooldrup and Jean Sladey and a spoon was  given to Hazel Dietz who is leaving the  district. Tokens of appreciation were given to  Doreen Webb and Irene Hodgson.  The minutes of the last annual meeting  were read by Irene Temple and the officers  and chairmen of various committees gave  their annual reports.  Jakie Donnelly, nominating chairman,  read the names of those who had agreed to  stand for office and there being no further  nominations,  they were  elected  by   acclamation.  The new officers are president Mrs. Eileen  Alexander, first vice president Mrs. Jean  Prest, second vice president Mrs. Norma  Carswell, secretary Mrs. Jean Whittaker,  treasurer, Mrs. Pat Fraser and publicity  Mrs. Elspeth Logan.  Jean Paterson read a bit about the history  of the auxiliary since its beginning in 1937 and  then Mrs. Elsa Warden added some of her  memories of the auxiliary in its earlier days.  She has been a member since 1947. She  mentioned that the first fund raising project  of the auxiliary was a dance, which netted a  profit of $11. Mrs. Warden then installed the  officers in an impressive candlelight'  ceremony.  Lila Wiggins was appointed to look after  crafts, Nell Lillington���sunshine, Irene  Temple;volunteers, Irene" McKenzie���tea,  Ruth Schafer���telephone and scrap book,  Elspeth Logan and Jakie Donnelly���bursary  and Win Course���custodian of the saucer.  Evelyn Olson presented retiring president  Jean, Paterson, with a Past President's pin.  Pat Fraser thanked Mrs. Warden for installing the officers and Mrs. Warden was  given a lovely floral centerpiece which was  made by Lou Farrell.  The piano playing of Alice Haddock was  much enjoyed by all.*  Hunted especially'by Eskimos in Igloolik  for shipment to Toronto, two Common Jar  Seals will be used for more than dining.  Visitors to The Native Heritage exhibit at the  Ontario Science Centre may see the skinning  of a seal. The skin will be used to make thong  for dog harnesses, harpoons and lashings for  kayaks and sleds. Before it thaws, the carcass will be put back in deep freeze to be used  for meals for the Eskimo participants at the  summer-long exhibition.  Squoringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Getting right down to brass tacks and gold  door knobs, the Country stars are really on  the go and are keeping Harry and myself  right on our tippytoes just to keep ahead of  the dancers. Well that's good because  anything worth doing is worth doing well.  Guests for the evening were Kathy and  Glen Stubbs of Gower Point Road in Gibsons,  Margaret and Joseph Mitchell of Gibsons and  their friends Sue and Art Bowers from  Kamloops, B.C. We hope that you enjoyed the  evening.  It was nice to see Jack Whitaker and  daughter, Susan back on the floor again; just  keep acomrning. By the way, Jack is also a  caller and is calling and teaching square  dancing for the New Horizon's Senior Citizen  Group at the Roberts Creek.Hall, Monday  , afternoons. Why not join in the fun? Getting  started is what square dance friendship is all  about.  Dates to keep in mind���Dec. 4 at Harmony  Hall, Gibsons, sit down and eat at 6:30 p.m.  then have a great evening of square dancing  with The Country Stars who are being joined  by Al Berry and his Surrey Square Wheelers.  Dec! 17���Christmas party at home at The  Golf Club Clubhouse, and the usual exchange  of gifts not to exceed one dollar.  Dec. 31���New Years Eve at the United  Church Hall in Gibsons to help move out a  real good year of square dancing 1976 and  bring in a better season with more square  dancers for the year of 1977, square dancers  welcome.  I finally made it down to a caller's lab on  Nov. 21 at The Green Timbers Hall in Surrey,  B.C. where I proceeded to learn many new  square and round dance figures the rite way.  Esther Bothwell was the MC. and caller  for the evening and she put forth her views on  the present figures of modern square dancing. Question: "do we need a lot of new  figures that may have a tendency to have  square dancers take up another type of  recreation?" and with thought in mind, the  music came on and caller Esther proceeded  to call the older figures from different angles  and set ups and the four sets of square dancers on the floor proceeded to go in different  directions. I think that Esther's point was  well taken. I, myself an ardent square dancer  did a marvellous allemande left and at the  end a fantastic bow to your partner and thank  you all and to Esther Bothwell, well done, I  thank you.  Humouresque, Hi-Hat label number 947, is  the round of the month for Dec. and Jan. and  now I must get along so happy square dancing  to all.  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for -quick  reference  .> .   .  anytime!;-   -  ���4A-  -U  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every^week. 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AU WORK FULLY INSURED  Batomonts ��� Driveway* ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Llnai  Call for a froo estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pondor Harbour 003-2734  COAST BACKHOE arid TRUCKING LTD.  p Cbh'trollocl Blasting  ��� -SoptlcTanks installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  * WINDSOR PLYWOODS ~*~  (tho Plywood Pooplo]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  Hwy. 101 ���Gibsons*��� 686-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971) LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES" -    .  "GENERAL PAINT"  886,-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 ��� Glbioni  CONTRACTORS  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,    Sechelt, B.C.  A  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tel. 886-2938 or 885-9973  Commercial Containers Available  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  DRILLING  CABINETMAKERS  Phono 885-2594  G.S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furnlturo  Kltchons-Vanities-Etc,  Box 1129, Socholt  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaraniood  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3r Socholt, B.C.  P & P Dovolopmonta Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMINO  Ron Protock>, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  All WORK GUARANTEED  ���P**aaa��m��mMM��*>_aMM��qM��MM��m,KHnMa.  BUILDING PLANS  Building Plans for Residential  Homos and Vacation Cottages  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  ' Darryl W, Rocovour  Box 1352, Socholt, B,C.  Phono 085-2952  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satlBflod customers for 10 yoars  Custom doslgnod kitchens & bathrooms  Furnlturo for homo and offlco    .  Export Finishing  R. Birkln  Beach Avo., Roberts Creak, B.C.  V0N2WO  Phono 885-3417       885-3310  CARPET CLEANING  CLEAN MASTER        N  Carpot Satisfaction  with tho Doop Dirt Extractor  885-2461  T. Bitting , Socholt, B.C.  *MHHiMMiMi��HiaraaMiaaa.ain>nMiMiaMaa��aw-  CONTRACTORS    J, B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  086-9031  Dump Truck ��� Bnckhoo - Col  Wnlor, fiowor, Drninnrjl- installation  l.ond Cloarlng  TOE ESTIMATES  NEED A WATER WELL?  Trl-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phono our Gibsons agont  at 886-9300  or call us dlroct  at [112] 478-5064  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 0867605  Box 860  Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE1!  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madolra Park Phono 003*2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and.Private Parties  ��� Full Hotol Facllltlos ���  a-fa  JNDUSTRIAL  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD,  Wholosalo Stoql ��� Fasteners ----��� Cablo  Logging Rigging '��� Hydraulic Hose  Plpo and Fittings ���- Chain and Accessories  Wolding Suppllos ���- Brake Lining  Tools and Mlsc,  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  Wiring of all types  Rosldontlal - Industrial ��� Commorclal  All.work guaraniood * Froo ostli-nato*  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madolro Park  Phono 003-9913  D.W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  885-3813  Box 1388, Socholt1  Halfmoon Day  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  Eloctrlcal Contractor -���  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of tha Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acotylono Wolding  Stool Fabricatlnfj-Marlno Ways  Automotive ond Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phono 006-7721       Re*. 886-9956, 886-9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  ' (Hugh Baird)    N  Custom ft Marino Casting  Brass    Aluminum    Load  Manufacturer of Froos, Draw-knlvos, Adtos  Manufacturer of Machine Parts  Welding  25 hour sorvlco  8052523 or 885-2100  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  ' Canada's No. 1 Moyers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  ROOFING  ,.*   PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gllley Ave.  .Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� froo estlmatos ������  Bornio Donls  Mulligan 886-9414 Mulligan  SECHELT HEATING a INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces   Sheet Metal  PHONE 885-2466  Box726 Secholt, B.C.  -        ���       ;/    1    SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 Days  ' Heating and vontllatlon  " Tar and gravol roofing  Ron Olson  006-7844,  Lionel Spock  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS nnd EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Enny   Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systems   ���   Com  pressors   ���   Rolotillors   ���   Generators   *  Pump*  Earth Tampers  Sunshlp* Coast Hwy. ft Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  '���MMnaaaaMaiMMMMMaMwwwMMinnain^  RETAIL STORES  ( C ft S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ~ HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone tl85-9713  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and ventilation  ' * Tar and gravel roofing  Ron Olson Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric Houso, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharl Stroot  Box 609 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  _,   _ i i _        ir--..r-l..-n<mu.ii.-ii.iiT.uiri.iiT..jim.ji-iijiri.ui- v.j-.-i.-     ..   n    ml    ii     1 *i **-     i  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, ft,C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 0:30 a.m. to 5t30 p.m.  Friday evening by appolnlmonl only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Troo Sorvlco  ��� Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  - Price* You Can Trust  *        Phone J. RISBEY, 885-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES ft SERVICE  wo sorvlco nil brand*  685-2560  across Irom the Rod ft Whlto  SECHELT  I  I  I  umm  MM   nn,   m_tU  mmsjj  .mm   mm/k   ���**������*.   MM   Mm   UM   Htt   Mkl  -MMl'ltm  hwbw  IwW  MM  MM MM MM   MM MM   MM  MM   MM MM   MM  I  P*"   p*"**   pppp   P"P   p"M.p   FM**   pw��^   ^am   p*P^   RIP**]   i*pp*i   P^n   pm   p*"P  pm<q   ptfiwi   pm9p*|   BsWMl   !���*���*���,  p*���H  WB"*��i   Wmm  P"sp   P"m   pw   P"���*1*  p��w^   p^"����   i  I 1. ��� -1)  Y  ��  ���j '.���  Wednesday, December 1,1976  The Peninsula Times  Page^-3  At KEN'S we are constantly alert to the -  special non-food needs of our shopping  public. When we get a, bargain we like to  pass it on  Gift Ideas.. ���  ��� ��� o  im  from our Bakery...  taste tempters  Mens and Ladies  THERMAL  SOCKS  brown, green, blue, beige,  rust & black. Sizes 10 to, 13.  Reg. $2.00  SPECIAL   a pair  Yr-  every one  i *-  GINGERBREAD &  SUGAR COOKIES  *s=f/  each  UTILE SANTA  SUGAR COOKIES  2/49c or  1 doz   GLASS   ||:  SETS     *  St. Clair,  set of 6  Old Fashioned & Tall,  22K gold trimmed  ���<d>i  *H> xmmi ���  SPECIAL  fl  >*^t  decorator Items & Kitchen Aids.  0 0  u  ���#C^V  4 roll, 5 roll, 10 roll wrapping paper  SNACK PLATES 100/99*  Make It Snow, Santa Stencil, Decorator  Light Bulbs  TURKEY ROASTING PANS  super  aluminum,  oblong  or |fj  rectangular <Ij  SPECIAL   Britannia 100% Wool  SWEATERS  pullovers     and     cardigans.  Gold, beige, red, and black.  $  SPECIAL   *��yt~A*  &?,.  **zt\  .2  r  vC.  More Gift Ideas...  EDDYOTES LIGHTER^ c~'  disposable   butane   lighters  SPECIAL    OSTERlZERS ,  by SUNBEAM                                    �����  SPECIAL   POPCORN (  poppERS7PEaArD....:  '���w  Gift Muchs*.  '#f'-@3.  m.**x*��      1.1 *������>  ASSORTED CHOCOLATES     $400  or Chocolates & deluxe Nuts [no peanuts]        Tr,  ASSORTED CHOCOLATES     $@00  or Chocolates & deluxe Nuts [no peanuts] ..  ASSORTED CHOCOLATES $  or Chocolates & Deluxe Nuts [no peanuts] ....   1  li-v�� * . ��?/-*.. *<v.  v&arfwisV' 5  ^���f*/.  . m wt.1  tkfntt  <��r{!  ldffpow>i^s7  ^/  ^>r  ^^v  's^V  f/  <??3  *:  ��x  p>7  N5  .^  <"Wv*. It��  iA  plus some of our  Grocery Specials...  GINGER SYRUP  Ginger House, for poultry,  ham & vegetable glaxo, 10 oz. .  WHITESPR1NG  SAL10N  Clipper, Grado B, 15 1 /2 oz....  WHOLE ROASTED  COFFEE  our spoclal blond ground to  suit your nood, lib   FANCY SOAPS  for Your Complexion. Witch  Hazel, Cucumber, Ldvondor,  Oatmoal & Buttormilk, oa   SANDALWOOD  > TOILET SOAP  y  CANNED 11LK  Pacific   POTATO CHIPS  Nalloy's, Triple Pack  In all flavors, 225 gm    tin  CHEESE PACK  CAKE PACK  No. 1 DELUXE PACK  [ovor lib.]   1 lb. CHERRIES IN  BRANDY & SNOWBALLS  WINE BOX  [comploto]   LIQUOR BOX  [comploto]   5 Ib. CHOCOLATES  or Chocolate ft Nuts    $H���P5  .��  JOO  ���WV.  Zxtimj&l  !��Jf*  ���.1    -  m  ��'*?���#;;  "' *j a-*."*"* #-v:  i>V**f  iy>  *jS  r^ij  AH boxes packed  with our own  Hand-dipped  Chocolates  attractively wrapped  with cello, ribbon  <& bow.  195  place your orders Now for our Deluxe Gift Boxes...  * cheese packages  * cake packages  .* wine & liquor packages  * chocolates & nuts  �� SPECIAL PRICES  FOE?  LARGE ORDERS��  $25-$50 5%0FF  over $50 10% OFF  except packages containing wine or liquor  by*?  *<k  #  mm  E- an.ni..apiiininm-nwa  "<������  ,,*<-���, r*)  ;3>  ^  c  f'-S  '"sis  ������S.5  IC  n"  8*t  C  ��� t.,       ��".     ' ������ "f V "-4     *L-   'J A*  - *      ,'*''     ��� ,\J   y - -J      "v,*|/-*��  (.'.s \ /.��..*-  *<*?;���  '*?"���*]  Ira  v .*!   ��� ���;,  I.     JaT  .;*  nan    I     [ ��  ���>} v..  ^���.-j  v  i rr-nr  *r  Hilbsons / 7 ���     /  Wednesday, December 1.1976  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Enrolments, fly-ups, projects  keep Guides, Brownies busy  From Pender's Portables  The Gibsons Guides and Brownies have  been busy over the past few weeks with  enrollments, fly-ups, plans for Christmas and  fund raising projects.  On November 8, parents were invited to  the Guide meeting for the Brownie fly-up to  Guides and enrollment. First Gibsons  Brownie pack took part in the ceremony  which saw Deanna Cattanach, Lynn  Nowoselski and Marion Passmore fly-up to  Guides. Also enrolled in Guides were Gail  Wheeler and Leanna Lynn. Guide Barbara  Nowoselski was presented with her Challenge  Badge.  At the First Gibsons Brownie Pack  meeting on November 17, the following  Tweenies were enrolled: Rima Turner,  Maureen Duteau, Debbie Turner, Katherine  Lindsay, Shani Graham, Sasha Stout, Anne  Berdahl, Carol Rosland, Andree Mathews,  Cheri Skytte, Anne Michaud, Cheri Maxfield  and Leah Bennett. After serving their parents  refreshments the Brownies entertained with  a few songs. Brownies Lorrie Mulligan, Cindy  Skyte and Debbie Middleton received their  Outdoor Adventurer Badge and the latter two  their HoUday Pack Badge.  Second Gibsons Brownie Pack held their  enrollment on the same day which saw  Tweenies Darlene Cavalier, Janine Ped-  neault, Pamela Torvick, Lorrie Machon and  Debbie Holland become full fledged  Brownies. Brownies receiving their Outdoor  Adventurer Badge were Y-vonnie Dow, Coleen  Kincaid, Sheila Reynolds, victoria Gazeley,  Tammy Cavalier and Terry Law. Debbie  Shepherd received her Music and Holiday  Pack Badges.  At a recent L.A. meeting it was explained  that a home was needed for B.C. Guiding and  each area has been asked to help in this endeavour as we all reap benefits from this B.C.  Office. The target is .$3. per Guiding member  in the province. To this end the L.A. to the  Gibsons Guides and Brownies are sponsoring  a Bake Sale on Saturday, December 4,10 a.m.  at the new Sunnycrest Mall. Please help us to  help Guiding in B.C.     ���  HOSPITAL BOARD member Warren called   to   announce   the   provincial  McKibbin,   left,   addresses   a   press government cut back the hospital's  conference held in the hospital cafeteria expansion plans from a $4 million budget  November 22. The press conference was to $2.7 million. ��� Timesphoto  The Pender Portables are coming along *-  better every day. Many thanks to Mr. ,  Postlethwaite (our librarian) arid his crew  who managedto get the library going now.  We are also very grateful to the Pen-  ' der Harbour Lions for raising money at  Casino Night for new books and to the people  who have donated, books to the library.  Volleyball season is over; but basketball is  in. Games against other schools have not yet  .been scheduled but will be soon.  Slave Day was held on November 19 and  slaves were auctioned on November 18 at the  Madeira Park Community Hall. All turned  out well and the student council raised over  $100 through the event. Teachers and students  participated both in the auction and the  'Kangaroo Court' activities which resulted.  Mr. Dombroski had a bulb planting  ceremony on Rememberance Day in hopes of  making the. school more attractive in the  spring when they bloom. He also is having  totem poles made by students. The purpose  for this is to give the students a chance at  carving and to put in a permanent long house.  A long house is a traditional Indian  residence. The totem poles will stand as a  reminder of the year the students had very  few electrical tools.  Lockers are on the way and the students  will be very pleased as now their lunches,  coats, books, and other belongings are in a  mix-up around the ., classrooms and  washrooms.  There will be a Christmas Dance on  December 10. The dance will be held at the  Madeira Park Community Hall from 8 p.m.  until midnight and invitations are available.  To attend the dance, non-stddents must have  ah invitation from a student attending  , Pender. Admission is .$3 per person and $5 per  couple. Neither elementary students nor blue  jeans will be permitted at the dance. Entertainment will be by the band 'Nyte Flyte'.  Doors close at 9:30 p.m.  ���Debbie McCann  It's a matter of life and breath.  WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1  CHANNEL2 CHANNEL4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS        CHANNEL7        CHANNELS CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  All In     ,  The Family  Edae OF  Nigh*  To Live  Ceneral  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Ansther  World  The  FBI  Edqe OF  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Came  Novv You  Don't"  The  Alloi-f  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Edae Of  Niqht  Boomeranq  Boomeranq  M ovie:  "Fun  In       ,  Acapulco"  Take  Thirty _  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinoh  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tattletales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  UO  15  30  45  It's Your  Choice  Just For  Fun  AFterschool  Special  AFterschool  Special  Elvis  Presley  Ursula  Andre ss  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emeraency  One  Emeraency  One  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilliaan's  Island  00  15  30  45  Younn  Chefs  Room-222  Room-222  Call It  Macaroni  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  Witness To  Yesterday  Winsday  Wlnsday  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  00  15  30.  45  Edjjer  Bnqas  Hour-  Gla-s  N*ews  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  News  Hour  News  Hour  Merv  Griffin  CBS News  /Cronkite  7  Hour-  Glass  Bluff  Bluff  To Tell  The Truth  Last Of  The Wild  Seattle  Tonight  Andy  Andy  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Douglas  Show  Concentration  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Billy  Granam  Crusads  Cont'd  8  00 New  15 Wave  30 One  45 Canadian  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  The  Practice  Movie:  "Niqht  New  Wave  One  Canadian  Rudolph  The Red-  Nosed  Re indee r  NHL  Hockey  Detroit  Red Winqs  MASH  MASH  Gong  Show  9  00 Front  15 Row  30 Centre  45 Front  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Terror"  Valerie  Harper  ConVd  Front  Row  Centre  Front  Binq  Crosby  Christmas  Special  At  Vancouver  Cont'd  Cont'd  Bing  Crosby's  Chrisrma*  Special  10  00 Row Charlie's The Row  15 Centre Anoels Quest Centre  30 Regional Charlie's The Reqional  45 Documentary Angels Quest Documentary  George  Burns  Special  ���Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  George  Burns  Special  Cont'd  11  00 The  15 National  30 Ninety  45 Minutes  News  News  The  Rookies  News  News  The  Tonight  News  News  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "The  News  News  News  News  The Honey-  mooners  Movie;  "Don't  12  ��0 Live  '*> Ninety  ?2 Minutes  45 Live  The  Rookies  Mystery OF  The Week  Show  The  Toniqht  Show  Movie: Tender  "Crowhaven Trap"  Farm" Cont'd  Cont'd Cont'd  Movie;  "They Only  Come Qut  At Niqht"  Make  Waves"  Tony  Curtis  THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4        CHANNELS CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL,2  00  15  30  45  All In  The Family  Edae Of  Nfgbt  To Live  Genera  Hospital  . Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edqe Of  Niqht  All In     .  The Family  Match  Came  Chuck  Connors  The  Allan  All In      ,  The Family  Match  Game  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Ed�� Of  Niqht  Dusty's  Treehouse  Movie:  "Younq  Savaaes"  Shelley  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinoh  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tattletales  ,1 Dream  Of Jeannie  00  15  30  45  It's Your  Choice  Vision  On  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Winters  Burt  Lancaster  Cont'd  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emerqency -  One  Emergency  One  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island    _  00  15  30  45  What's  New  Room-222  Room-222  Merv  GrifFin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  Eyewitness  News,  Eyewitness  News  Emergency  Emergency  Emertf3ncy  Emergency  The  Merv  Griffin  Shew  00  15  30  45  Bob  Newhart  Hour-  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  News  News  News  News  Merv  Griffin  CBS News  /Cronkite  00  15  30  45  Hour-  Glass  We Icome  Back Kotter  People  Place  People  Place  Seqttle  Tonight  Match  Game  The  Lawrence  Welk  Show  Douglas  Show  Jack  Patera  Grand Old  Country  Sanford &  Son  Billy  Granam  Crusade  Cont'd  8  00  15  30  45  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Winter  Wonderland  Welcome .  Back Kotter  Van  Dyke  And  Company  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Special:  "The  Carpenters"  ConVd  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  00  15  30  45  Watson  Report  Teleplay  Teleplay  Special:  Carpenters"  ConVd  Best "  Sellers  Best  Sellers  Best  Sellers  Best  Sellers  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Nancy  Nancy  Maclear  Maclear  10  00  15  30  45  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  The  Streets Of  San  Francisco  Best  Sellers  Best  Sellers  Best  Sellers  Best  Sellers  Barnaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  Delvecchio  Delvecchio  Delvecchio  Delvecchio  11  00  15  30  45  The  National  Ninety  Minutes  News  News  The  Streets  News  News  The  Toniaht  News  News  News  News  News  News  Movie;  "Kjjok:  News  News  News  News  12  00  15  30  45  Live  Ninety  Minutes  Live  Of San  Francisco  Dan  August  Show  The  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "A Case  Of Rape"  Cont'd  Hush Now  Or You  Die"  Cont'd  Movie  "Lock Up  Your  Daughters"  Movie:  "Victim"  Dirk  Bogarde  Sylvia  Sims  Dennis  Price  City  Liqnts  Movie:  "Kojak:  Hush Now  Or You  Die"  Cont'd  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNELS   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL'8  CHANNSL12  00 All In  15 The Family  30 Edge Of  45 Night  To Live  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Allan  All In  The Family  Match  Game  100 Take  r15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  Edge Of  Night  Dusty's  Treehouse  Movie:  "The Night  They  Raided  Take  Thirty .  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tattletales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  00 It's Your  15 Choice  30 Pencil  ���15 Box  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Minsky's"  Jason  Robards  Cont'd  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  5  00  15  30  45  Friday After  School  Room-222  Room-222  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  V. Island  News  Eyewitness  News -  Eyewitness  News  Klahanie  Klahanie  Hourglass  Hourglass  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Men-  Griffin  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News-  News  News  ��  rBS News  Cronkite  he  Mike  News  News  News  News  News  News  ";BS News  Cronkite  %  7  Hourglass  Hourglass  Diane  Stapley  To Tell  The Truth  The  Muppets  Seattle  Hollywood  Squares  Charlie's  Charlie's  Angels  Douglas -  Show  Concentration  Holmes &  Yoyo  David  Steinberg  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  8  Mary Tyler  Moore  Chico &  The Man  Movie:  "Smash-Up  On  Interstate 5"  Sanford  &Son  S pec ial:  "Beauty  Mary Tyler  Moore  Chico&  Jhe Man  Charlotte's  Web  Charlotte's  Web  Donny  And  Marie  Osmond  Movie:  "Turtles  Of  Tahiti"  Oo    Tommy  ���5    Hunter  45    Cont'd  Robert  Conrad  Buddy  Ebsen  And The  Beast"  George C.  Scott  Tommy  Hunter  Country  Cont'd  Movie;  "Terminal  Man"  Cont'd  National  Geographic  National  Geographic  Charles  Laugh ton  Jon  Hall  10  00 Police Vera NBC                 -Hawaii Cont'd Johnny Mary Tyler  15 Story Miles -      Reports:            Five-O Cont'd Cash Moore  30 Police David "The Sometime Hawaii Cont'd Christmas Executive  45 Story Groh Soldiers"          Five-O Cont'd Show Suite  11  00 The  15 National  30 Ninety  45 Minutes  News  News  SWAT  SWAT  News  News  The  Tonight  News  News  News  News  News  News  Nightmare  Theatre:  News '  News  News  ��� News  Executive  Suite  Movie:  "Captain  12  00 Live  15 Ninety  30 Minutes  45 Live  SWAT  SWAT  News 4  Headlines  Show  The  Tonight  Shew  Late Show:  "Junior  Bonner"  Cont'd  "The  Black  Castle"  Cont'd  Movie:'  "Our  Man  Flint"  'Nemo &  The  Underwater  City"  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNELS        CHANNEL 7        CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL12  2  00   Cont'd  ���^(S- Cont'd  30   Cont'd  45   Cont'd  TBA.  "TBA'  TBA  TBA  Cont'd  Super  Bowl Special  . McGpwgriA .  Company  Keith  McColl  .Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Kiwanis, ^.  Auction *  Kiwanis  Auction  ��d-  Cont'd  Cont'd  100 Curling  15 Curling  30 Curling  45 Curling  TBA  TBA  Ara's Sports  World  Movie;  "Kings OF  The Sun"  Yul  Cur  Cur  Cur  Cur  ing  ing  ing  ing  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Kiwanis  Auction  Kiwanis  Auction  Cont'd  Cont'd  Albert  00 Space  .15 1999  :30 Space  :45 1999  NFL Game  OF The Wk.  ABC's  Wide  Brynner  Richard  Basel-art'  Cont'd  boace  1999  Robin  Hood  Robin  Hood  Kiwanis  Auction  .Kiwanis.  Auction  Funorama  Funorama  Funoroma  Funorama  :00 NHL  1 :15 Hockey  l;30 Nlghtln  :45 Canada'  World  Of  Sports  Cont'd  American.  Game  News  News  NHL  Hockey  Night In  Canada  A ice  . Alice  Eyewitness  News  Kiwanis  Auction  Kiwanis  Auction  Rudolph  The Red-  nose  Reindeer  :00 Pittsburgh NCAA News Pittsburgh' CBS News Kiwanis  .15 At Football News At /Dan Rather Auction  :30 Montreal Arkansas Kidsworld Montreal Sonny Kiwanis  :45 Cont'd vs. Kidsworld Cont'd And      ��� Auction  CBS News  /Dan Rather  Specia   ���  Special  ,:00 Cont'd  :15 Cont'd  ;30 Stay  :45 Tuned  Texas  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The Gong  Show  Wild  Kingdom  Cont'd  Cont'd  Stay  Tuned  Cher  Show  Break The  Bank.  ;00 Andy,  :15 Andy  :30 News  :45 News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Emorooncy  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Starsky  And  Hutch  Cont'd  Mary Tyler ���  Moore  Bob '  Newhart  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Billy  Graham  Billy  Graham  Special  Special  Are You  Being Served  Candid  Camera  Bob  Newhart  ;00 JMoVIe-  :15   "A  :30 Woman's  :45 vengeance"  The  Lawrence  Welk  Show  Movie:  "The  Moneychangers"  Best  Sellers  Best  Sellers  Allln     ,  The Family  il28,000  Question  Movie:  "Save  The    ,  Tlaer"  All In     >  The Family  Alee  A   ce  10  00 Cont'd  :15 Cont'd  :30 Cont'd  :45 Cont'd  Holmes &  wfiat's  Happening  Part One  Kirk  Douglas  ConT'd  Sollo  Seilo  Carol  Burnet^  Carol  Burnett  Jack  lemmon  Jack  Gilford  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  11  The  National   ,  30 Nlaf-tFInal  :45  Beil  News  News  News  The  News  News  Weekend  Weekend  News  ���  News  Movie:  "Save  The  Ted  Knight  Special  News  News  News  News  12  La P lorre  Movlei   ..,.  "Confessions Variety  Ol A Police.. Show  :00  :30   Confessions  sr  rsball  Weekend  Wee tend  Wee  Wee  -end  <ond  The  jar-  Lemmon  Movlei  "Happy  Birthday  Wanda June"  Movies  "Terror  On The  40th Floor"  Movie:  "Murderers  Row"  Dean  Martin  Ann  Margaret  Cont'd  SUNDAY, DECEMBER 5  CHANNEL2 CHANNEL4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS        CHANNEL7 CHANNEL8 CHANNEL 12  00 Cont'd  15' Cont'd  30 Cont'd  45  Cont'd  Impact , ���  Impact  Action:  Inner City  CW'dV-..  Cont'd"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Island i  Garden  Sunday  Theatre:  San i,  Diego  Cont'd  Cont'd  Star .1  Trek  Sunday  Theatre:  UO Recital  15 Recital  :30 Country  :45 Canada  The  Captain  And  Tenille  Wildlife  Adventure  Deck The  Halls  Recita  Recital  Country  Canada  In  Search Of  Face The  Nation  Horst  Koehler  Question  Period  :00  Hymn  ;15  Sing *.���  :30  H. Meeker  :45 Mr. Chips  1999  ace  999  Meet The  Press  News  . News  Hymn ������;  Student  Forum  World  At  War   -  Cont'd  Last Of  The Wild  Capitol  Comment  6  :00 Wonderful  :15 World  :30 Of  :-15 Disney. ,  News  News  Wild World  Of Animals  Special  Special  HoW  Come?  News  News  News  News  National  , Geographic  National '..  Geographic  Loto  Canada  Night  Cont'd  :00 Richard  15 Rodgers  30 Special  Cont'd  :45  Special: ���  "Journey  Back  To Or"  Wonderful  World  Of  Disney  Richard  Rodgers  Special  Cont'd  60  Minutes  60  Minutes ���  Wonder  Woman  Wonder  Woman  :00 Cont'd  :15 Cont'd  ;30 Cont'd  :45 Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "McMillan  And  Wife"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Undersea  World Of  Jacques  Cousteau  Sonny  And'  Cher  Show  9  :00 Here  ;15 To Stay  ;30 Here  :45 To Stay  Movie:  "Catch 22"  Alan  Arkln  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie;  "The  Here To  Stay  Here  To Stay  Ko  Ko  Ko  Ko  ak  W-5  W-5  W-5  W-5  10  00 Markot  15 place  :30 Ombuds-  45 man  Jon  Volght  Paula  Prentiss  Moneychangers"  Part Two  Cont'd  Market  Place  Ombudsman  De  De  De  De  vecchio  vecchlo  vecchlo  vecchio  W-5  W-5  W-5  W-5  11  ;00 The National  :���*���> Movlei  Welles  News  News  12  :00 "Affair  15 In  ;30 Trinidad"  ;45 Cont'd  Movie:  "Across  The  Bridge"-  And  Downstairs"  Cont'd  Movioi  "Terror  On The  40th Floor"  Nemo &  Underwater  City"  Movie;  "Popl"  Alan  Arkin  Cont'd-  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00 Liv. Tomorrow Medicine Cont'd "Small Cont'd "Small Cont'd  15 Gardening        Men Cont'd Miracle" Cont'd Miracel" Cont'd  30  Money               F-Troop Cont'd Vittorio Cont'd Vittorio Cont'd  45 Makers              F-Troop Cont'd DeSica Cont'd DeSica Cont'd  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  Swiss .  Family  Robinson  Cont'd  News  News  Page-12  Page-12  60.  Minutes  60.  Minutes  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phy   is  Phy  is  All's  Fair  Movie;  "Words  And  Magic"  Mickey  Rooney  News News News. '   News Judy  News News News News Garland  Movloi Capitol Movie: News News  "Upstairs Comment "Captain News Movie;  "The  Misfits"  Clark  Gable  MONDAY, DECEMBER 6  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL4 CHANNEL 5-       CHANNELS ��� - HCHANNEt7-       CHANNELS        CHANM33.12  ���('.  -00   AlUnt>��  15   TheFamily  8 enUof  ,3-To,bive.,  General  Hospital  ConVd  ��� Another.:"  Worlds  'Another  World  -���--.pp-Thei* *.;v^1i$WHirvr-^~1^fr'1';J''J ' -7/Att tn<"  -FBI         -    Y��The Fam!lyy>:Orie'-~ TheFamily  Edge Of       ;. "Match '��� The.'     * Match,  Night     , , ���, .Game Allan Game.  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  Edge Of '  Night  Boomerang  Boomerang  Movie;  "The  Visit"  Cont'd  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  Worid  Tattle- -  tales  1 Dream  Of Jeannie  OO* It's Your  15 Choice  :30 Coming Up  :45 Rosie b    V  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The Lucy   ���*-  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  lslan<?  :00 Mr.  :15 Dressup  ���30 Room-222  45 Room-222  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  ;00 Reach For.  :15 The Top  :30 Hourglass ,  :45 Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  The1  Mike  News  News ���  News  News  Merv  Griffin  CBS News  /Cronkite  :00 Forum  ":15 Forum  ;3Q Forum  :45 Forum  NFL  Monday  Night  Football  Seattle  Hollywood  Squares  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Douglas  Show  Concentration  Replay  Replay  Headline  Hunters  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor  At Sea  8  Rhoda  Rhoda  :00  is \w  Cincinnati  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Rhoda  Rtoda  IWIi.  Rhoda  Rhoda  Mi's  The  Waltons  The Waltons  The Waltons  Switch  Switch  Switch  Swltch  00  45  Front Page  Challenge  Allln V  The Family  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Cat On  A Hot  Tin  Front Pago  Challenge  All In ,  The Family  Johnny  Cash  Christmas;  Special    '  Christmas  Fantasy  In  Disneyland  Movie;  "Ma lor  Dundee"  Charlton  10  00 Newsmagazine. Monday - Roof" '  15 Newsmagazine Special; Cont'd  30 Man Alive        "Yamamoto" Cont'd  45 Man Alive        Cont'd   ' Cont'd  Newsmagazine Executive.  Newsmagazine Suite  Man Alive        Executive  Man Alive        Suite  Streets Of  San Franslsco  Streets Of  San Frantlico  Heston  Richard  Harris  Cont'd  11  The  National  Nlnoty  Minutes  News  Avengers  News  News  Tonight  News  News  NeWs  News  News  News  Movie  TBA  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie;  TBA  12  Live  Nlnoty  Mtnutos  Uve  I1"  Avengers  The News  Headlines  tlr.  Tonight  nJiereWai  A Crooked  Man"  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Movie;  "Tjiunder  Of Drums"  Cont'd  TBA  TBA  TBA  ���TBA  Canada lanpower Center  1243 Wharf St.,  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2722  pfiXTENSigNQF^RYI^ti  Offlco hours are still ovory Thursday  but tlmo changed to 8:30 - A p.m.  FORMERLY HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  M0DERATE,C0ST LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS  CREMATIONS - MEMORIALS- PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  80��    OJC/C1       1665Seaview       �� ,j  ISC|��<T33  I Gibsons \J  -a*-^p.��,,��a*.**��*��uaPW��>*'P^>fn  '<7    ':   .    ���f- **    ^7**��� "���**��� r,v   ' Y7 '��� -      **"     *^ -  ? E,'j7 hJ"*A? ,'Yir.r     i  D. A. Davlin  Director  * riiUt^pW^-^p^-p^'W^'w  TUESDAY, DECEMBER 7  CHANtttM.2 CHANNEL 4        CHANNELS CHANNEL'S CHANNEL 7 CHANNELS        CHANNEL 12  All In  The Fan  2i3o kiasfY  45    Night  Another  WorlcT  The  To Live  Genera  Hospital Another Edno Of' Match  Cont'd  , World ��� Niaht Game  I1)0 I'I!,  Eclflo Of ���  The Fam  Match  Hy  Two  Cont'd  The.  Alan  ;00  115  :30  :45  fflRy  Coot^  fttf  K*  Of  Dusty's  Treehouso  Movlei  "The  Streets  Of  8e lebrity  oola  Dna  Wna  Dlna  Hamel  Show  Wo��rlanr  ;U0  ;15  30  :45  438 ft  It's Your  Choice  Electric  Company  The  Merv  Show  In  San  Franslsco"  K',  Maiden.  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  tmeirjoncy  One  wOTr  Brady  Bunch  00  16  30  45  uu      i  J) 30     ftp  Homemade  ".V.  .oom-222  hoom-222  Morv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  ,,New��  . News  *-jews  sews  ������tows  Sows  Emergency  Emorgenoy  Emergency  Emergency  6  oo  ;1B  :30  :4S  The  Muppets  ��ourg as*  ourglais  News  News  News  News  News  News  New��  N��w��  Nows  News  New.  News  ,11S News  Cronklto  Sows  *-lews  ������lows  lour  :00  15  30  llourglais  Ho urn Inn  Wolfman  Jack  To Toll  The Truth  Exploration  Northwest  Saattle  Tonloht  Name That  Time  Tony  Orlando  And  Pav<n  Douglas  Show  Concentration  Bobhy  Vinton  Stars  On Ice  ;00  ���15  30  IS  Kino Of  Kensington  Bspr.  laverno fl,  Shirley  Baa  Ikia  Black  Sheep  Gspr  KlntiOf  Kensington  Orlando  And  Dawn  lawall  :lvo-0  lawall '  -Ivo-O  00  :<1B  MAS(I  "I  Fifth  Estalo  Rich  Man  Poor  Man  Pollco  Woman  Police  Womnn  MASH  Utate  MASII  ���MAS-i  One Day  At A Time  Tho  I'rqctlco  Jujo  Julie  10  00  IS  30  "15  Fifth  litate  rV?l  am  am  ;am  :aml  lice  Story  &  Fifth  Litnto  Dr.r  Switch,  S wltoh  Switch  Swllnii  .Switch,  Switch  Switch  Switch  tt  II In     ,  lie Family  Match  Game  Tattletales  I Proam  Of Jeannie  Funorama  Funoramq  Gllllnan1!  Ulana  M  0  . ,orv  Griffin  Show  -r  Merv  Griffin  CDS News  /Cronklto  Let's Make  of  ftuias  Tony  Orlando  And  Dawn  Movloi  "The  New  Interns"  Ml (-.line I  Gallon  ll<irlxirn  Eden  Dean  fe"  l mwmwm & sois  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  - Oox123S  Socholt, n.c. VON 3A0  EAST PORPOISE DAY ROAO  Dun 005-9244  R��*i 005-260A,  International Gathering     ^v  of the Clans *  April 30-iaay 15.1977  TOUR PACKAGES FROM VANCOUVER TO  EDINBURGH [Including airfare]  .r.m$655  ��� book now to avoid dltappolntmont ���  886-7710  ORTHWEST TRAVEL LTD.  Llmltod quantltlos of typoa A/Swlno and A/Vlctorla Flu vacclno.  Will bo avallablo to persona ovor olxty-flvo and to adulls who havo  any of tho following chronic conditions:���  * Hoart Dlaoaao  * Emphysoma  i  * Kidnoy Failure  * Asthma  * Bronchiectasis * Bronchitis  ' Dlabotos and othor metabolic dlsordors  ��� Cystic Fibrosis  Moro vacclno will bo avallablo In Iho noar futur/p.  For appointment, phono Coott Garibaldi Hoalth Unit:  -80G-2228 (i.  ���/������  y  j -...  '/:  . /  Wednesday, December 1,1976  i, \* ���*���*, ���*  DOOR  PRIZE  winner  Dot  Spencer Mittlesteadt, striped Sweater. She won  receives her  certificate from Lions her choice of a case of Christmas cheer  Bingo organizer Harris Cole after her or the  equivalent in money.  Other  name was drawn by Judge Charlie winner was Mrs. Rogers.  Sechelt Garden Centre-  ALL DUTCH BULBS 25% OFF  PACKAGED BULBS 50% OFF  FRUIT TREES. NOW ONLY $6.98  TROPICAL PLANTS  2 1/2" potted plants  69c  4" potted plants $1.69  $440, $460, $480.. . " Kay Henry counts of Christmas cheer was won by Dot  her way to $500. She won one of the two Spencer and Mrs. Rogers. The Bingo  "UNDER THE 'O' ��� 7', Lion Bob Allen,   Bingo gave away over $1500 in prizes   $500 prizes in the Sunshine Coast Lions raised over $800 for the Lions Club for  caller   at   the   Lions   Giant   Bingo   and in the process made over $800 for   Club Giant Bingo held November 25 in local projects and charities.  November 25 at the Sechelt Legion Hall   local charities and Lions Club projects.   Sechelt. William August was the night's  drops the ball into place. The Lions ���Timesphoto    other $500 winner. Door prizes of a case  *  The Canadian movement  for personal fitness  (3.  pamiapaniom  The CanatJ an movement tor personal Illness  Fitness. In >our heart yoii know it's right.  ->*���-  GIFT PROBLEMS???  See us about a gift certificate  for Christmas  NOW IN STOCK  * poinsettias  * Christmas trees fresh from the farm  OPEN NOW 9-9 ON FRIDAYS  TIL CHRISTMAS FOR YOUR  CONVENIENCE  4  Cowrie St.  w  MONDAY TUESDAY    V'"w.EDMlga$bAY ,  !:v^l0MflMtV:   \ V'ffiritSr'"''  i9i30*6 p.m. 9:00-8p-m, 9aOO-0p.ni,       \ $:09<-8 SM&     '.' 9>Ga<<$tt.ro,  Longer night need more lights  PHILIPS 6 PACK BULBS   60 & 100W Reg. $ 1.49  SAtMK&AY;  f.iVtm  SUNDAY :  >��p) ilr .��-���>  now  m&^xmrtommmsia^a-, ��� -y  LEGION HALL in Sechelt was jammed  November 25 for the Lions Giant Bingo.  So many people turned out for the event  that 30 people had to be turned away at  the door because there were no seats  left. "We're.really sorry we had to turn  people away," lion Bob Darney said.  "We would like to apologize to those who  were turned away and we would like to  thank all those who came out.  Dagger typo Letter Openers with B.C.  Dogwood or Canadian Flag appliques, a nice  "easy to mall" gift. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Providing for your retirement is    vifttj��\.  just ohe wdy I can help you.      \j^^S^  {Bryan Q>. lourkinsaaw  Crown Life Insurance Co.  385-9756  500 International House 880 Douglas St., Victoria, B.C.  4 weeks 'til Christmas *  YOUR NEEDS  Parcels to Wrap & fHail  Cards to Send ���-*>  OUBt SERVICES  Dennison Parcel Wrap for all your mailing needs  New This Year���complete selection of Xmas  and New Year's Cards by Charlton.  SPECIFICATIONS:  ' codar siding  * woodon "double glarod" windows  * 4 In 12 pitch fool with durold ahlnglos  * *V ovorhang with codar aofflta  * 3'x 6'fl" codar front door  * 2" x'4" studs  * 3/4" ulioathlnn  * R12 Insulation In walls ��� R20 In colllno  * 1/2" drywall -��� 2 coats good quality paint  * Topllno Citation cablnots  * all oloctrlc homo ��� 125 amp sorvlco  if  i  Talk with us before  you buy a double wide.  Invest your money in a  Real Home with an  increasing value.  This homo on  ymr foundation!  W ii . A'  ,       ...J'-7i|;;,;!,7.Y|  / s  , .*  f rrrn ���  , I  ���"���/  t  ���  i'  \n\m\fi  Gifts to Buy ^ Many gift ideas to choose from  Gifts to Wrap ���"������ Xmas Wrap, Decorations & Lights of all types  Xmas Decorations & Lights for the Tree ~~=o arriving everyday.  Snacks for Entertaining        Chips, Peanuts, Chocolates & Candy to choose from.  Film & Flashcubes to Buy       ���^ Stock Up Now and avoid the rush.  Letters to Write  Boxed Stationery, Envelopes & Writing Pads in  many different colors & sizes.  y.  I>\h'.hn  P/P'IH.MP'*,  V( ���  1 ������  7*>,  /  .JL  "V  ���.���vurtx-r."..,  <*,''(i  /���|.|"<��  |p/ V  Xfi  Batteries for Toys  Hangovers to Cure  Children will want to try their gifts on Xmas  morning, make sure you have these  m  w-  medicines for those slight problems that  may dampen your celebrations.  Brenda's cosmetic department is still expanding with MAJA gifts for Christmas;  MARCELL COSMETICS; YARDLEY; SHULTON; CHANEL and other gift suggestions.  -885-9213/885-3718  estpon JSarine Ltd*, Box 1084, Sechelt, B.C.  i*l^-%<9*^<$?2^ .7  ���^���*? SPURS,.  -!'.:-���',���-���..  -/���  ENINSULA  Section B  Wednesday, December 1,1976  irocto  Sechelt School Board is expected to announce this week the name of the new  supervisor director of instruction for area  schools. The decision to fill the position has  been strongly opposed by the Sechelt  Teachers Association.  In a letter tabled at the November 25 board  meeting the teachers' executive declined the  trustees' invitation to submit their own short  list of candidates for the job.  In their letter, dated November 21, the  executive stated, "from the outset of this  issue, the STA has consistently recommended  against the hiring of a supervisor or director  of instruction. The reasons are simple. The  position of supervisor has never been a  popular one among teachers. In the past eight  years we have had four supervisors. In that  time, teachers generally have not felt that the  job of supervisor has helped them in their  classrooms."  The letter goes on, "the apparent interest  of the board in hiring a director of instruction  indicates to us that the board's priorities are  not to give assistance to our teachers, but to  create a new supervisory level with the additional role of evaluation... to create a new  level of evaluation without showing evidence  of a need, in a school district with fewer than  150 teachers, seems to us a waste of  resources."  The executive add that instead of hiring an  additional bureaucrat the board should listen  to the advise of local teachers as they are "its  greatest advisory resource."  According to the STA executive "The  board has bee.n hiring an re-catagorizing staff  at a great rate and we, in our classrooms  . have felt only one effect; we are more  isolated from the decision making process  than ever."  In declining to submit a short-list the  executive told the board that the only way  teachers could support the position of  supervisory "was to have direct input on the  person and the job description. Thus we could  ensure that the person hired would be  someone who could help us. Since our in-,  volvement has been reduced to mere  tokenism we are forced to remove our support."  The trustees quickly agreed to table the  STA letter until their next meeting. But in a  long memorandum among the board members secretary-treasurer Roy Mills set out his  private thoughts on the matter. He said he  was unsure what action to recommend to the  trustees.  "Options ^ranged from acknowledging  receipt of the letter and ignoring it .as-being  unworthy of detailed attention, through a  rebuttal addressed to the STA executive for  all teachers .,.', ." Mills notes. "I hesitate to  accept this letter as actually indicative of the  feelings of the membership, at least oh some  topics."  Mills then went through the STA letter  paragraph by paragraph first commenting  "It may well be that teachers in general have  not felt that the job of supervisor has helped  in their classrooms, this does not necessarily  mean that a significant number of teachers  who are having problems were not substantially helped by a supervisor."  Noting an STA request for consultants  instead of supervisor, Mills told the other  board members. "Perhaps the crux of the  situaton is here. The teachers do not mind  someone who can help them on request, but  they object to someone who can help them  whether they ask for help or not, and most  particularly someone who might write  reports on them ... I question whether the  executive of the STA is truly in a position to  know what the needs of the district  educational administration office truly are;  they are just not in a position to know."  According to Mills' memorandum the  board indeed, "ought to listen to the combined experience of its greatest advisory  source (the teachers). This of course, the  Board endeavoured to do, but they refused to  proffer it." Mills adds that the supervisor's  job description should be altered, "as much  as is possible within the scope of one person'"  to benefit both the school administration and  the teachers.  Mills also disputed the claim that teachers  are not involved in policy decision making.  Mills then advised the board to carefully  consider their response to the STA letter so  that an attitude of confrontation is avoided.  By tabling discussion of the matter until  their next meeting the trustees have delayed  their reply until after the announcement of  the new supervisor is made. A meeting was  held November 27 at which five candidates  for the $30,000 a year position were interviewed.  After Thursday's board meeting STA  president Bob Cotter said teachers, while  unhappy with the situation, we're prepared to  give the new supervisory a chance to prove  himselfr  The Sechelt Teachers Association has  ratified a salary agreement for the 1977  school year. The announcement was made in  a press release received frorn the Board of  School Trustees. Salary increases have been  held to the maximum eight per cent currently  allowed by the Anti Inflation Board.  At the November 25 school board meeting  secretary-treasurer Roy Mills said his office  had received a call from local AIB officials  announcing the pay scale for the current  schoofyear would probably be reduced lo a  maximum increase~of~9.5 per cent.  . <S.    WAfiRS  CLGA  :ness  E  t  I  I  Now on the PeniasulaYscene is the Sunshlno Const Physical Fitness Service., bused  in Sechelt but covering territory from  FiKmont to Port Mellon,  The service Is funded by Cunadn Mini-  power and works under the auspices of the  Community Resource Society. The staff nro  iSiuian Milbuni, Fitness co-ordlnator, and Joy  Smith, assistant co-ordinulor mid secretary  and a recreational director in Pender Harbour area. The m'cinlHtra of their back-up  committee nro Karin Iloemborn, Ian Htiutor,  Darlene Snoll, Jean Lubin and Susan Nicola.  Those olfdit pooplo aro working together to  try to |��lve Iho peninsula the most comprehensive fitness service possible, Directing  tholr onei'iilcs to Iho Kenenil public, their j(oal  Is to enlighten oach community to the Importance of regular exercise and fjood  nutrition. A variety of programs will be offered In January with hopes of meeting ns  ��� many needs as possible.  "Wo aro located abovo the Crodlt Union In  Socholt in tho Community Resource Society's  offices. The phone numlXT Is (tHS��3(Ul, We are  open to Mii|i|{ost.lons and ask pooplo to'drop hy  and say hollo botwoon 11:HO a.m. to <I:.'I0 p.m.  Monday through Friday," a spokesman said.  1  TWILIGHT  iHiiil  GIBSONS  886-2827  THURS, DEC 2, FRI, DEC. .3,  SAT, DEC. 4  * MATURE  Warning: occasional violence & coprse language.  starring  CHARLES BRONSON and JILL IRELAND  SUN, DEC. 5, MON, DEC. 6,  TUES, DEC. 7  * MATURE  VL.  'JaVsK.*"=,*-V ���*��'*���'���". '-.Ti***'.' ��� LV oy-   _i',! ��� 7' - ���   J* * ..!"������  "B-*M* -   **���  ***���   ���-**    ��� ������-���"���"if-"*"  "iir*Ti' iii i r"**i      fiafc **  3  .j  ���?  I  i3  9  ^^H|^p^^  Prices effective until December 7th, 1976.  We reserve the right to limit quantities  CHRISTMAS  CRACKERS  with Surprises Inside  Christmas  Special  MAKE IT SNOW  lOoz.  Christmas  Special  ELECTRIC  SHAVER  Lady Schick *Cr6wn Jewel'  A Christmas Thought for Her  HAIR DRYER  SUPERMAX  5 attachments for  .  versatile hair styling  Christmas Gift Tags  Assorted Packages  Christmas Special  CURLING RON  UTS  13oz zip fop tins  Salted Peanuts  Salted  Mixed Nuts  CANDY CANES  Allen's, 6 pack tray   Curl & Lovely  exclusive' cord swivel  by Charlescraft  OUTDOOR LIGHTS  By Noma Sparkle or  Glow Set       25's  Eveready  'C TRANS. BATTERIES  pkg. of 2  ���^^^^^/k%s^^\^K^^^<^^  .- ���,TO-,,-��� ^--~*r���^.-*nXhi *7-'-i Y **��yA-A3i'Aj^mmmLfI  i^!m&^m^^\r^J^SSfrWi  Gillette Wild Cricket  TABLE LIGHTER__  Gillette' fflKnac  CRICKET LIGHTER  Sylvania  MAGICUBES  Sylvania  FLASHCUBES  Sylvania  FLIPFLASH *7  9  Trac fl  CARTRIDGE Bl  7></J/K'V'i,\'>,m Y'7'   'Afi.M' ^'l^M^^XlM^Xi>X4f i,  tEPARATIOM <"'  HiippcwitoricH' 24'  LOVING CARE  LOTION...........  mmfff  'I*'' m ^ss*!* ^SwiLi^Y * * 'Vi j'v pfi 11 v f-H   I*     Y   'pp ', .7    f"77piil        *'��  j*(,**p>t4��Of*fBP>l)ft,*V^jk,*"* /�� * i'Xt*i, ���,��>.'��X'.i'f * * X*��AvlSf 7 ,<,, Y  /  A  A  A  ������������ i  >���*���  PageB-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. December 1.1976  Animal Tales  Purchasing a Purebred  With Christmas just around the corner,  one may think how nice it would be for a little  ' child we know to be presented with a darling  little puppy or kitten. If it is your own child,  then proceed with the plan; but if it is a heice,  nephew or friend, I would definitely consult  the parents of the child since they will be the  one to feed and care for the animal when the  . child's interest wanes.  It is also possible that a family member  may have a certain alergy to animals. I would  also suggest the parents what size and type of  animal they would prefer in their home.  , Since the demand for purebred cats is  fairly small, I will deal with dogs in general,  although the suggestions on-picking a healthy  animal would be the same no matter what the  . species. Then comes the question���Purebred  or Mongrel? I can say nothing bad about the  family mutt��� it can often be the most loving  and least demanding of any breed. The only  problem is that one doesn't always know how  big tliat cute little puppy will grow. If you fall  in love with a pup of mixed heritage, then you  may be in for a surprise later on, but the  chances are good that you can predict its size  by the breed of the mother.  When choosing any dog or cat, there are a  few points to remember that will indicate the  animals health. Look for bright, clear eyes, a  healthy coat without bald or sparse patches of  hair, a clean nose without any mucous  discharge (not necessarily cold and damp ���  a healthy dog's nose can go dry from just  being in a warm room).  If a pup shows any signs of coughing,,  sneezing, diarrhea or vomitting it could  possibly be infected with disease and I would  suggest not to choose such an animal. If you  really want the pup, ask the owner to have it  checked by a veterinarian or possibly offer to  split the cost of such an examination. It would  be in the best interest of a breeder to have  such a litter checked as more than likely no  one else would want a sick pup anyhow.  When you find a suitable healthy pup,  always check with the breeder about the  animals vaccination and worming program.  If they say he's "had his shots" ask when he  had them and what kind. A pup should have  his first distemper vaccination between eight  and ten weeks of age.  There are many good reasons for purchasing a purebred animal. Beside showing  the size, shape and coloring of the animal, the  word 'purebred' should also be your  guarantee of its general characteristics such  as hair coat length, exercise requirements  and most of all temperament.  In the case of the latter, this is often the  one point which most 'backyard breeders'  ignore. These are the people who take two  dogs of the same breed and mate them,  by Jennifer Thompson   |;  without any thought that one of the animals  has a mean streak which may show up in the  entire litter. If a dog is advertised as a  purebred, then ask the breeder about its  parents. The breeder should provide a five  generation pedigree to go with the dog. If the  breeder is unsure of the dog's lines, and the  dog is 'bargain priced', then I would suspect  that there may be faults which may not show  up in your pup until it is too late. This is often  the case with certain breeds, as the St.  Bernard or German Shepherds, that have a  tendency towards hereditary defects such as  hip displasia. This type of defect does not  appear until later.and can be heartbreaking  as well as costly.  It is wise to buy a textbook on whichever  breed you are interested in and read up on all  the characteristics of the breed. Then go to a  reputable breeder who will not hesitate to  show you the pedigree and pictures of the sire  and dam. Such a breeder will more than  likely have the litter registered with the  Canadian Kennel Club to verify the pedigree.  If you plan on breeding or showing your  pet, the breeder should also give you all the  information needed to individually register  your pup if this hasn't already been done. A  pup which has the characteristics to qualify ���  as 'show quality1 will often cost a bit moire  than one being sold as 'pet stock'.  A good breeder will have a litter classified  in this way and should point out all the good  and bad points of each pup. As not every pun  can be perfect in conformation, then they are  sold as 'pet stock'.  If you are looking for just a pet, then this is  ideal since you can get a good quality pup that  is true to type. The small flaws that the  breeder and the show judge may see are often  not noticeable to the owner of a household pet.  If you buy an animal, don't hesitate to ask for  receipts as well as a bill of sale which contains a full description of the animal. This can  be useful in the future if there may be unforeseen problems.  Np matter whether you choose a mongrel  or a purebred, a dog can be a welcomed  member to almost any household. I have one  of each in my home and can appreciate the  aristocratic air of my six year old Afghan  Hound, as well as the silly antics of our little  mutt we call a 'Bulgarian Mousehound'.  (Purebred, of course!)  If any readers have enquiries about a  certain breed or any other problems please  feel free to write c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt, VON 3A0.  Our Laura Secord Christmas Order is now  practically all in stock such as Mints, Turkish  Delight, Cherries, Chocolate coated  Hazelnuts, Assorted Chocolates, Maple  Walnut Fudge, Liquorice Allsorts, etc. Be  wise, shop early. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  preparatio  . i  'Preparation for Christmas' is a time for  sharing thoughts on the Christmas Story and  to join together in carol singing.  The date is December 11 at 2 p.m. in the  Anglican Hall in Gibsons.  Please come and bring a friend, young or  old. Refreshments will be'served.  Further information is available from  Clara Nygren 886-2350 or Marilyn Robinson  886-7226.  JZ&L-fi.*   fifes  Fight the  iitng  cripplers  ' Emphysema, Asthma, Tuberculosis,  Chronic Bronchitis, Air Pollution  Use  Christmas  Seals  SLIPPERY ROADS were blamed for  this accident in which Mary Pellatt of  Sechelt was injured. Police said her car  went out of control the morning of  November 25, struck a ditch and cart  wheeled, She was taken to'hospital with  minor injuries. Police said ^he accident  would have been much more serious if  she had not been wearing her seat belt.  ��� Timesphoto  responsible for misBiai  An icy road was the cause of an early  morning accident on November 25 that saw  one women taken to hospital with minor injuries. Mary Pellatt of Sechelt was alone in  her t Fiat when it skidded out of control on  Highway near Joe Road and slipped on its  roof. According to the RCMP the car was a  total wreck.  The janitor at Sechelt elementary school  has been transferred to hospital in Vancouver  after being hit by a vehicle on Wharf Street.  Donald McRae was struck at 5:20 p.m.  November 23 by a small Datsun pickup  driven by Matt Jaeger of Sechelt. Police are  still investigating the accident.  Two break and entries have been reported in  the last week. The owner of Lot 11 in  Redrooffs told the RCMP that a circular saw,  a sabre saw, an electric drill, a propane torch  kit and two propane tanks had been stolen  from a shed and camper on his property. The.  value of the missing articles was estimated to  be over $500.  Leo Terrillon reported his summer home  on Wildwood road had been broken into some  time over the weekend of November 13-14.  Four bottles of beer had been stolen.  Another theft involved a six horsepower  Seagull boat motor missing from a vessel  belonging to Donald Dumbrowski. Th e motor  was taken from Welcome Beach.  The RCMP warn that the Sechelt Indian  Band will be shooting all stray dogs found on  the reserve and that no pets should be allowed  to run loose.  Are you part of the human race  or just a spectator?  a  pamopaatwi*  F.tnt-.t. In %uur hrvl ynj kno-�� \*S ri-rfw.  iTTENTI  Ponder Harbour and "Area A" residents:  Are YOU interested in a Community Swimming Pool?  Area residents have expressed interest in an indoor community  pool at Pender Harbour High School grounds. We need your support.  Indicate your opinion below.  Q   I kffl in favor of an indoor pool.  D   I ARU NOT in favor of an indoor pool.  Mail Immediately to:  Shirley Vader,  R.R. 1, Madeira Park P.O.  B.C.  Notices will be posted regarding public meeting.  {1 vt,-**.  K,Vl   VI.   ft*   "() *���'    \.  a  63 ni E3  '' 'AaW^lLjPhaE*' "���* ��� 1  *-'"*'-  nv  ���***�� | Radial Steel  ^^V��(n(MrW*<|PTnfADCOMPOl)N0     /  .V-JJv.  Jr*X'A  Fxa>\%  mm  '     ^$mWml$MtkM^ixa*aB��*��� <        ' *"*'*' *��"iP,'<Pi*.p'<Mt*p-<*��pl��j��r(i��3n^Pi  '   ' ? *,|f l^^^K^^Bl^Bi^Hp'        ' �����MJ��,.��a*��aaP*^��(>*M^a(Mlital��W��iia����>,"iP*p'  *.'*������  pp.��**��Jl  S��M  pl ��f ftp *.  ,) ta m 11 ,*> . i.  TrailIilate|,'  Radial -BWt  .    ��   '    >, ^1*11 HVl-     4��'M ��#**'  *-,V�� ,p ��PtM.^PMnM��4n.*lv^*i\h��#*fnjJM'*  't"p' ,     ���'  ... | , ...m, itm, ���py.yi^i,(  Y    /   ���B.F. GOODRICH offers the premium traction mud and snow tire  > Deep biting, self cleaning cleats  ��Air scoop shoulders for cooler running  ��Good construction for strength and durability  i XTP compounding for superior ice traction  Studding awaiialle  af a nominal ctst.  set ��f  s from ��ur large  ���*���* XT* PP*--.  . .^.a; aj  JT2P* '-���-**���  ���   ���-. *���% .   . -  1 rv?.��ias����;i*; ��****v*l- -** VA-"*".S'*i,'��''*r;.j**v.-*. .->. .���������������  '^ ���^a��   .iii7 i in i. . ��� ii aTinf  i'T        f '.      a. "il.      -     " " *    aQu.^ .*. >.��.���  .�������*>>* veZy��>.  . -., ���   ' ���  . hM. ��m> ��j * a W  /    /  Halfmoon Bay Happeninl  On Saturday, December 4 at 8 p.m. there  will be progressive whist at the Welcome  Beach Hall. It's a.real meet-your-neighbour  evening and everybody is welcome.  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary is  planning its Christmas dinner on Monday,  December 6 at 6:30 p.m. Marguerite Poulsen  has been in touch with all members regarding  what they should bring'for the smorgasbord,  but members and their guests are reminded  to wear costumes appropriate for a Caribbean Carnival and to bring their own dishes  and cutlery.  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission is  planning a Christmas party at the Welcome  Beach Hall on Sunday, December 19 for all  children up to the age of 12 who live in the  area up to and including Nor'West Bay and  Secret Cove. The commission needs to know  how many children to expect and therefore all  parents are requested to telephone Linda  Paulhus at 885-3685 to register the children  who plan to, attend. This is particularly  - necessary in the case of new families in the  Bay area.  Mrs. Ed. Milton is home from St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt where she .has been undergoing tests. Recuperating at her comfortable new apartment in New Westminster,  Mrs. Dot Robilliard is making a wonderful  recovery following major surgery in St.  Mary's Hospital, New Westminster.   .  Mrs. Mildred Greggs is still in Lions' Gate  Hospital where she was visited recently by  Mabel Aikenhead. The car which hit her while  she was crossing a West Vancouver street a  few weeks ago, broke bones in her ankle and  caused damage to her knee which put her out  of action for three months. .  Little Reno Night* on November 20 was  again a most successful evening with  everybody having a good time, and the officials in charge of the tables being kept busy.  One of the most exciting moments of the  evening was when Fred Hansen decided on a  25 cent try at poker hand. He threw out two of  the cards dealt to him and drew two more, to  find himself with a royal flush. Prizes were  well distributed, for in addition to the prizes  awarded by each concession, there were  sixteen door prizes.  President George Murray thanked Vince  and Ev. Shannon for organizing such a successful evening and also paid tribute to the  ladies who had done such a marvellous job of  supplying the refreshments.  Dave and Fran Reid spent a few days, in  Vancouver for the wedding of their daughter,  Andrea to Nick Boni at St. Andrew's Catholic  Church, Vancouver. The bride, given in  marriage by her father, looked radiant in a  dress of white lace with a long train and a fur-  by Mary Tinkkiy  trimmed hooded cape <K white satin. With its  . Christmassy theme anabright red, white and  green colours, it was indeed a spectacular  wedding. The bridesmaids were dressed in  Christmas red and carded white fur muffs,  decorated with red r.osejs and sprigs of pine.  At the reception which followed at  Maglio's, 345 guests sat down to a five-course  dinner, Italian style. The toast to the bride  was proposed by her uncle, Chuck Trainor.  Other residents of the Redrooffs Road Who  attended the wedding were Mrs. Alice Bur-  dett and her daughter ahd son-in-law, Eunice  and Al. Keeler. The day following the wed-  ���ding Fran Reid was hostess at an open house  for a number of the groom's relatives before  their return to their homes in Kelowna. Last  week, Dave' and Fran Reid were quietly  unwinding at their home on Frances Avenue  and congratulating themselves that now all  their children are married. Meanwhile, the  newlyweds have settled in their new home in  Richmond.  Other residents who.have been busy with  wedding arrangements are Linda and Bob  Paulhus and their children Tara and Kristy,  who were in Chilliwack for the wedding of  Linda's sister, Carol Schwinghamer to Bruce  Hill at St. Mary's Church, Chilliwack. The  theme of this wedding was autumn, with its .  rich and varied colours. The bride.wore a  gown of white polyester, trimmed with fur,  and was given in marriage by her father,  Denis Schwinghamer. Linda Paulhus was one  of the bridesmaids, dressed in a gown of a  rich reddish-brown and the floral decorations  were in gold, brown and orange colours. The *  groom's attendants' wore brown tuxedos  trimmed with velvet. But it was the tiny  flower girl, 3-year old Tara Paulhus who stole  the show. Dressed in white as a miniature  bride, she played her part with a calmness  and assurance which any mature bride might  have envied.  At the reception which followed at St.  Mary's Centre, adjoining the church, Linda  assisted her mother in hostessing a  smorgasbord supper for the guests. The toast  to the bride was given by Bob Paulhus. The  couple planned a honeymoon in California  before settling in their new home in  Chilliwack.  .Love for family*, flowers  marked Lila Eldred's life  /  MR. AND MRS. Ramon/ Zalazar of  Quezon, City, The Phillippines, are  pleased to announce the forthcoming'  marriage of their daughter Carmen  Mangubat to David Rees, son of Mr. and  Mrs. Cecil Rees of North Vancouver.  The wedding will take . place on  December 28 in Windsor, Ontario. The  couple will then reside in Madeira Park,  B.C.  By PEGGY CONNOR  Mrs. Lila Rose Eldred passed away Nov.  11, but left such lovely memories that  Remembrance Day will bring back happy  memories to her friends, as they remember  her pleasant ways.  Lila was born in a railway house in Yale,  delivered by her railway worker father as the  doctor was too drunk to perform the duties.  Her life started out as strictly a family affair  and proceeded along those lines all her life.  Husband Jack, son Jack and his wife Jean,  grandsons James and Kerry, along with three  granddaughters all live within an eight mile  radius. To the offsprings, she was, their  friend, teacher of many handcrafts, a person  they loved to visit.  Jack and Lila were married in Vancouver  in 1925 and lived in that area until 1944 when  they moved to Roberts Creek.  Living across from the Community Hall, it  was their job to run the events, as they did for  years. The, Union boats called few times a;  week, the loggers and fishermen surged to  activities held at the hall., It was nothing to  plan a dance for Saturday night early in the  ears o  mt  "Occasionally we, hear that someone  received a food hamper from the ELVES that  did not really need it," said the secretary of  the Elves Club. "I think it is worthy of note*  what one of bur former ministers here had to  say on the matter.  He said, "who are we to judge who is  needy or not; just because a big car or boat  . sits in a yard does not assure that there is food  . on the table there." He went on to say it does  not matter if a few get a hamper that do not  need it, as long as all the deserving ones that  do need it, get a hamper.  v The delivery men know that many a time  ��� -  week, call up an orchestra from Vancouver  and the hall would be full of dancers. Grand  times were had with the badminton and other  social activities.  Jack's carpentering work took him to  Sechelt so they moved to the village. While  Lila wasn't one for joining clubs, she supported them all in many ways. The Howe  Sound Fair later called the Farmers' Institute always had some of her. work,  crocheting, knitting and flowers.  Lila loved her garden; plants and flowers  were her friends, many called by the name of  the giver. She would swap with other flower  enthusiasts or shrubs and plants received as  gifts thriving under her green thumb,  remaining as memory plants in her garden.  Love of flowers prompted the Eldreds to  . open a garden shop, eventually love of people  made them give it up. Many of the oldtimers  of the area well known to them were passing  on, and it fell to Lila to make up the flower  sprays for the funerals, there would be 30 to 40  and more for one funeral. To do this for good  friends is hard on anyone, for Jack and Lila it  was time to keep their garden work for their  home. Passing their home in Selma Park, one  knows it is a well loved yard.  Two of her-brothers, live in B.C. James  Miller lives in Quesnel and Norm Miller,  Abbotsford.  A memorial service was held November 18  in St. Hilda's Church with Rev. N.J. Godkin  officiating. The church was filled with just  some of her many friends.  The Peninsula Times PageB-3  Wednesday, December 1.1976  <mmmmA:mt:  \   Qmt Clvtistmas  S  S  ��  8    Oriental &     &  fc Indian Imports ��  Local Crafts  �� Open  ��      10-5:30 Mon-Sat  S  s  Rev. Reinhardt addresses group  The 'Women in our Community' series  continues Tuesday, Nov. 30, 7:30 p.m.  Women's Centre in Roberts Creek.  Guest Speaker Annette Reinhardt,  minister of Gibsons United Church.  This is the third in a monthly series of  informal evenings of sharing with women  working in our community.  Talk will centre around Rev. Reinhardt's  work, her experiences as a woman in her job,  how she chose this role; an informative and  pleasant way to meet other women. Every  woman welcome.  For more information phone the centre at  885-3711.  tears are shed when the hampers arrive.  Some lonely recipients are overwhelmed to  know that someone cares:  The ELVES believe it is a commendable  gesture how the residents of the community,  the businessmen and the service clubs have  so unselfishly banded together the past four  years to see that no one goes without at  Christmas time. The ELVES will carry on.  with the hampers as long as the need is mere  and the donations continue to come in.  The following are excerpts taken from a  few of the letters written by grateful hamper  recipients:  "It certainly made our Christmas, it was  our only gift. Thank you and God Bless you  all."  "Thank you for making a better Christmas  ... I really have faith in humanity once  again."  "I had to shed tears of gratitude. Thank  you for the hamper and gifts."  "You made our Christmas a bountiful one;  thank you for the hamper, turkey and gifts."  "I cannot express the pleasure it brought  to our family; your work, time and good-will  are appreciated much more than you know."  The Peninsula Times  A Gift Subscription to The Times has been entered  in j^our name, as a  We hope you will enjoy many hours  of interesting reading in the months to come.  Please advise us immediately if the addressing is not correct.  THE PENINSULA TIMES  Box 310  Sechelt B.C.  ��� VON 3A0  CHRISTMAS GIFT IDEA  ^mE$\<^^i%mv^w^m>��:  ���*-^��k V ..  yy  s  ' X  /  ih-: ��� '������  ���H.K^_  Page B-4   The Peninsula Times ��� ~       Wednesday, December 1, 1976 7'''77 Y/::Y77Yy^\y>>o/;'Y7-.Y/77v\Y:::v:0'^^ ���;������������;������,���'���:��� -yy^   **    ��M*��A    -4     S^J  i .-���*.����,  .���**'�����������- m\  ���71  ���^..**iW---  Y  H-~#Jf    f����   ^�� >���������.    ���*���  iIKE CLEiENT- manager  "If thoro Is 'ono bo'st camora' It Is tho one that suits tho noods of tho person  pressing tho button," says Mlko Clomont, ownor-managor of tho now Kits Camora  store pponlng Qt tho Sunnycrost Mall.  "Pooplo ofton ask mo," Mlko said, "which camora is tho bost ono to uso. To  my mind thoro Is no 'ono bost camora' It doponds on tho usor and tho typo ol  plcturos wantod. Ono camora has foaturos anothor doosn't and so on.  Manufacturers build camoras to glvo tho photographor tho control ho wants."  "At Kits," ho added, "wo aro vory concornod about holping pooplo soloct tho  camora suited to tholr noods,"  Kits merchandise Includos pro|octors, accessories, plus binoculars,  calculators and luggage as woll as camoras. A rogular loaturo Is 'Kits guarantood  photo finishing' II you aro nol satisfied Iho ordor will bo ro-dono at no charge  Kits offors a rental sorvlco and has its own fully qualified repair technicians  who offor fast offoctlvo sorvlco and Kits prlco policy Is competitive. All storos  reflect the tremendous buying powor, Thoro aro 36 storos throughout Wostorn  Conodo, both company owned and Iranchlsod.  Tho namo Kits comas from tho Kltsilano aroa of Vancouver whoro Norm Babb  and his fathor operated a company called Kltsilano Drug and Camoras. Tholr first  Kits storo oponod In the then now Brontwood Mall In Burnaby in 1961.  "Slnco joining tho Kits organization I havo truly como to roallzo what is moant  by sorvlco locustomors," ho says. "Tho soloctlon of camoras and photographic  oqulpmont to bo found in a Kits Camora storo will without a doubt satisfy the  noods of any photographer."  If wo don't havo what you want, wo'll ordor it and if you nood photographic  hold, como to Kits.  Just as a lot of Important buslnossos do, the now Kits Camoras storo In  Sunnycrost Contor startod out as a hobby with Miko, His policy Is to mako  photography fun and readily avallablo to as many pooplo as possible.  "Aftor a camora has boon sold wo'll roviow tho rosults of tho first roll of lllrn  to mako aura tho customer la getting maximum rosults," Mike says.  Kits la an outlot for high quality procosslng of films, with Kits 'Guarantood  Photofinish Ing'.  Photo hulls who wont to develop tholr own plcturos can buy all tho oqulpmont  thoy nood at Kits and obtain practical Information from Mlko.  ��*P1��pf *t-���'���fWif-t ]������� w�� �����*���*�����*. i"*>-  IH* *J***(iW.p��nmml-t |  i-vitfWHwfw'ii'-'���''* *���*��������- -r*"*t  ,1, V  YI'fY -,  > y  i *flp>-*PM{4*M-f ^tlt H^HI���a" ���'���VI   ���"���laanalil."!",*.-"  <*W*^^��)igMim*fl ���Iffi ��W|ai <* >mntVfl&W*  ^ijip^rjnrif^T^M^tni*^'...  y -"���^T'-T'tj f   v^g**^*,  f "^f   }  ^ ''vH1 *      >    I**-1 i|'f^(.^''vl'"t��^',^yv ^V  ^ \ ^  '^ -  -V ***���***��&* ���*.,*����" *-Ui^^***>^<-*W *hi*i>&#*&*te'*��**i<U <->  ���  ' ���      ���  ���?     "���>   *    V*  %*f  ������^*prJw��^biUj^AJ>^)i��via>tl^i*Ati*����l Sfcj-a. **��"���:������  ," ���)  v . ���  V. '  (���":���-r   ���   .'.  C  X ���"��� {.     ���   ;���'������  / ' x  A  r  i'?i.'"!l"VJ'  VA-asa  .7      r .��'���--��..".*'  .Robert James Shannon, the man  wanted in connection with the Nov. 11  murder of BQly Black in Roberts Creek,  was arrested yesterday in Mexico.  Shannon, also known as Shaun McCord, has been the object of an international manhunt since Black died of  a single gunshot wound following a  shooting incident in the late afternoon of  Nov. 11. A warrant for first degree  murder was sworn out for Shannon on  Nov. 12.  Following the shooting, RCMP,  carried out an extensive manhunt, investigating reports of sightings of the  suspect in North Van., Vancouver and  San Francisco. \  Shannon was arrested yesterday in  Mexico City.'  According, to police, RCMP officers  have been dispatched to Mexico to  arrange for Shannon's extradition to  Canada to face the murder charge.  Regular meeting of the Sechelt Auxiliary  to StJMary's Hospital was held in St. Hilda's  Hall on November 18 at 2 p.m. with President  Mrs. Betty Monk presiding. Mrs Hazel  Thompson, a new member, was warmly  welcomed by the 20 members present.  Mrs. Dorothy Carter reported that a total  of 340 hours was spent during October by the  volunteers who cover a variety of services to  help in the care and comfort of the patients.  Attention was drawn to the fact that the Gift  Shop in the foyer of the Hospital will be open  on Saturday and Sunday afternoons until v  Christmas. The Junior Volunteers will be in  charge on these afternoons.  Mrs. Doreen Jenkins gave an account of  the very successful Halloween-Birthday  Party at which the Extended Care Patients  were entertained. The honored guest was  Mrs. MacKenzie who was celebrating her  birthday. Mrs. Muriel Eggins very efficiently  organized the evening's activities. Everyone  enjoyed the songs and original costumes of  the Sechelt Brownies who added .a touch of  youth and gaiety to the festivities.  The ladies of the Thrift Shop ask anyone  with goods for the shop to bring them in soon  so they can be on the shelves for Christmas  shopping. They especially ask for White  Elephant articles. Please see what you have  to donate. The shop is open on Thursdays  from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and Saturdays from 10  a.m. to 4 p.m.  Mrs. Peggy Connor reported that 26  members from the Peninsula attended the  informative and interesting session of the  Area Conference held recently in Richmond.  There is a need for Christmas decorations  for the Hospital. If you have some to spare  please mark them Ladies Auxiliary and leave  them on the Gift Shop counter in the Hospital  foyer.      i  The annual meeting and election of officers will be held on December 9 at 11 a.m. in  St. Hilda's Hall. All members are urged to  attend.  At the close of the meeting, refreshments  were served by Mrs. Hall and Mrs. Mc-  Dermid.  ���m  n  Fitness. In \.*ur heart vou know ���  it's right.  The Canad app movement  'op personal Illness  patmcipatTion  THIS SCENE will be repeated many Harbour. Here Cubs Eric Baptiste, left,  times in areas all along the Sunshine and Jimmy Wishlove and Scout Jim  Coast as the area's district Boy Scouts Janiewick practice their, sales pitch on.  association wiU be holding their annual Jim's mother in Sechelt. More than 200  Nut Drive December 4. The drive will Cubs, Scouts and Beavers will be taking  cover Langdale, Gibsons, Davis Bay, part in the drive.  Wilson   Creek,   Sechelt   and   Pender ���Timesphoto  The First Sechelt Scouts, Cubs and  Beavers have been eager and active the past.  month. The Beavers recently invested 17 new  boys and three adult leaders into their  Colony. The weatherman co-operated when  the Colony of Beavers planted maple trees  donated by the Forestry Service. Afterwards  parents and boys enjoyed a weiner roast and  games at Porpoise Bay Picnic site.  The boys would like to thank the public for  their generous support in. their recent bottle  drive. Thank you, also, to the parents of the  Doys who turned out to drive. Co-operation of  the parents is so necessary to make the activities of Beavers, Cubs and Scouts work.  The Scouts are pleased to assist the Legion  in seuing;;P6pples7~v. ~\\pi~r^r^**-fi.K: -y  . Seven Tenderfoots were recently invested  as Cubs after completing the requirements  necessary to receive their scarves and  woggles. The new Cubs invested were David  Anderson, Warren Apsouris; Eric Baptiste,  Gregory Dowman, Jimimie Nicholson, Kirby  North and Brian Paulsen. Jimmie and Kirby  also received Link badges from Beavers.  Dave McDonnell was a transfer from Quesnel  to Sechelt Pack. The older Cubs have been  working independently for Badges and those  Cubs receiving new badges were( Bobby  Watts; Readers, Musicians and House Orderly Badges. Paul Johnson: house orderly ,  skater, and team player badges. Kelly  Cousins the team player badge. David  Foxall: the house orderly, skater and team  player badges.  The boys are looking forward to Christmas  and are busy making decorations and  planning parties. However, they are going to  share their Christmas with the Mentally  Handicapped by giving a "Gift of Hope".  The Group Committee meets on Dec.6 at 8  p.m. in St. Hilda's Hall. All parents are  welcome to attend. A social hour will follow  this meeting.  ENINSULA  Section C  Wednesday, December 1,1976  Pages 1-8  Weather report  low  November 20 2C  November21: 4C  November 22. 3C  November 23 4C  November24 4 C  November 25 3C  November 26 0C  Week's rainfall���22.8 mm (November 20-  26, 1975, 67.8 mm)  November, 1976 ��� 65.3 mm (November  1975, 245.9 mm)  January-November 26, 1976, 1091.4 mm  (January-November 26,1975, 1184.0 mm)  If the weather holds we'll make a  November record for low rainfall; present  record stands at 96.0 mm in 1969.  high  prec.  10C  2.3  9C  trace  9C  nil  8C  2.5  8C  18  11C  nil  7C  nil  REBUILT  by the  0fi  Sechelt school trustees were given an  update on the progress of various area  schools at the November 25 board meeting.  A representative from CM Projects Ltd.  reported the final cost of the new Chatelech  junior secondary school should be $1,574,000.  * He'" added" "the - gym ?should/'ber:sub--  stantially complete by Dec. ip," but noted  that a proposed bleacher system and  acoustical tiling will mean running slightly  over budget. . 7.  ���  The board was told the Pollution Control  Board had inspectedandapprovedthe sewage  system at the school, but that the pumps had  failed "five or six times." This was apparently due to a manufacturing defect and a  different type of machine will be installed.  CM Projects also announced it still hoped  to complete the Sechelt elementary gym by  January 15 but debate over the kind of  heating system to be used could cause delay.  The final cost for the building has been  estimated at $253,000.  It was expected, the board was told, to let  tenders for the construction of the new Pratt  Road elementary school on November 29.  September 1977 has been set as the completion date.  Later in the evening Roy Mills, secretary**,  ^freasurer of the school board, report'edlxj'the  ' trustees that the Department of Education  had requested the new Pender Harbour  senior secondary gym be initially designed to  'Blue Book' standards, even though this  meant a smaller facility than the one  destroyed by fire. The 'Blue Book' sets out  provincial school building sizes based on  student population.  Mills said the department was worried  about setting a precedent if a larger gym was  allowed but speculated the matter could  probably be quite easily negotiated with  officials. Trustees noted it would be  necessary to go to Victoria personally to  lobby for the bigger gym.  Fitness. In your heart  you know it's right  panncipacrion  The Canadian movementjor personal fitness  peninsula, motors, sechelt  Cgulf station next to the hospital)  885-2U1 ask for JAY  pSais musical  That children's storybook classic  Charlotte's Web will be 'performed by  Madeira Park elementary school pupils at  their annual Christmas concert on December  15.  Two performances will be lipid In the  Activity Room, the first at 1:30 p.m. and the  second nt 7:30 p.m.  Students from nil grade levels will be  participating In the production nnd the  parents and the public are Invited to attend.  There will be no admission cluirged but the  audience should be prepared to join in the  Ringing.  "�������<  JOHN'S  LANDSCAPING  Inslant lowna or soodod  'Lawn and Gardon  Malntonanco  Comploto concroto   and  &tono  work  - Troo pruning  Scroonod Topsoll  Bark mulch and shrubhory  Comploto lino of foncing.  ^pttfutefo and '/Kfap one (&&&��&$ fivumndfo meeting you,  *to> fdea4e come ia>,  &nm4e wwomd ���Utd yet (Zc^wautited,  ��COUTTS/  p.. ��� nt-a ,  ' * -JifUS? ��Mt���if*l��lSrir*-(�� -<JUatW***-g-.a. .*  M-1  greeting cards & specialties  ��� Wide range of hardcover and paperback books  ��� A most complete selection of pens and desk sets  ��� Office supplies and equipment  IP.'Si *.���*��� Ml IIJP.I  , f ���     -J'     ��-��!*.   ,  gg  calculators & cash registers ,  desks, chairs & file cabinets,  SMITH CORONX typewriters  ��GAF Viewmasters  ��� Photo frames  ��� Fantasy posters  ���*.*^0^^-iK|*^!��^<S^<.^  \k ,7  A?  X,  ,.   V  V  v\  V.  ..'   /  .     /  :.:..X.y-.  ...    \  A  Read the Want Ads for Best Buys, .     phone 895-3231  Birth Announcements      ^^^ePeninsula Times CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  PERRY: Victor and Suzanne  Perry are proud to announce  the birth of a daughter Sara  Elizabeth, born Nov: 9,1976 at St.  Mary's Hospital. 7 lbs. 11 oz. Our  thanks to the staff for aU their  help. . 2487-1  Obituary  MEADOWS: - Passed away  November 23, 1976, Lyman  Everest Meadows late of Gibsons, in his 72nd year. Survived  by his loving wife Jeanie, two  daughters Shirley Sachs and  Billie Arnott, three grandchildren, one sister Jessie  Haryie. Funeral service was held  Thursday, November 25 at the  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Rev. Dr. Harry Lennox officiated. .Cremation ���  followed. '��� 2489-1  LAIDLAW: On November 11,  1976 Edward Pont Laidlaw of  Sechelt, age 73 years. Survived  by his wife Muriel, one son Edward H. of Sechelt, three grandsons, Michael, Gordon and  David. Memorial service was  held Friday, November .26 at the  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Pastor Fred Napora officiating.  Cremation. 2490-1  Card of Thanks  IT'S GOOD to be in Sechelt again  after spending some time in  Shaughnessy Hospital. I do wish  to thank all my good friends and  neighbours for the lovely cards  and good wishes. Also I wish to  thank Dr. Rogers, the nurses and  staff at St. Mary's Hospital. ���  Harry Sawyer. 2495-1  Wednesday, December 1> 1976  Card of Thanks  ON BEHALF of the PH Community Club the Fishermen's  Homecoming Committee would  like to thank everyone who  helped in any way to make the  smorgasbord and dance such a  success. 2488-1  ELDRED: I would like to express my sincere thanks to Dr.  Myhill-Jones, the nurses and  staff of St. Mary's Hospital for  wonderful service and kindness  to my wife Lila during her illness.  I would like to thank our many  friends for their visits, cards,  flowers and thoughtfulness then  and now during our  bereavement. It is deeply appreciated. ��� Jack Eldred and  family. 2476-1  In Memoriam   IN MEMORY of a dear friend  Paul J. Hatfield, Nov. 28,1975.  His memory is as dear today as  in the hour he passed away. ���  Ray and Carol Dixon ahd family;  Mike and Etta Meketich and  family.         9.501-1  DONATIONS TO The Canadian  Cancer Society are gratefully  acknowledged and will be  devoted solely to cancer  research. Donations should be  addressed to The Canadian  Cancer, c-o Mrs. A.J. Hatcher,  Madeira Park, B.C. Cards are  sent to the bereaved and receipts  for income tax purposes to  donors. 2478-1  Personal  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for  your free  Radio  Shack'  catalogue. 1327-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  . The Peninsula Tunes can be  ordered for your own use at The.  Times office. 1473-tf  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  lor Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation's  March 31, 1976  Gross Circulation 4150  Paid Circulation 3241  As filed with the Audit  Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  $1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) , 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60c extra  Logal or Reader advertising 60c por  count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Birth' Notices, Coming Events  take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid' for  advanco 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 $6.00-  Single Copies     15c*���  Personal  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-2356.  12648-$fn  Help Wanted  ender Harbour Realty Ltd.  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  BEAUTIFUL LOTS ��� First time offered. 3 to choose from  on Francis Peninsula. Each is approximately one acre and in park-like  setting. Serviced. Each $15,000.  BRAND NEW: 2 bedroom, full basement home in Garden  Bay. Within a stone's throw of marinas, shops, etc. Full price just  $47,500.  BEAUTIFUL VIEW: Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $44,-500.���  ...        �����  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Charming and well kept 840 sq ft' '"* *  house on approx 1/4 acre waterfront with undeveloped moorage. 2  bedrooms on main plus one in basement. This is a fine property at F.P.  $50,000.  AVON  Need extra $$ to make Christmas  merrier? Earn them as an Avon  representative. Sell beautiful  giits, jewellery, cosmetics, more.  I'll show you how. Call 885-2183 or  886-9166. 2082-tfn  WANTED: Pensioner or Handicapped need extra "Money"  commission telephone sales, in  your own home. $200.00 or more  per mo. possible. For information write: CC & C Ventures Ltd., 7767 Edmonds Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V3N1B9.      2484-1  HELP WANTED: Clerk for  Assessment Office located in  Sechelt. Duties include: typing a  variety of correspondence and  related material from copy;  answering routine counter and  telephone inquiries; processing  routine changes to data centre;  maintenance of filing systems;  other related duties as required.  Qualifications: applicants will  ��� possess a High School Diploma  including or supplemented  by typing and-or commercial  courses or an equivalent combination of education and experience; ability to type with  accuracy and.reasonable speed;  some office experience preferred  but not essential. This is a part  ���,pHime.-sposiHon ���.^forr^three (3)  .. m^ttei',^mm|0ei|ig ^January  4th, 1S77. Salary$743 per month.  Please call 885-3206 to arrange  for interview. 2480-2  EXTRA SPECIAL ���Lovely 2 year old 2 bedroom plus den  home on a serviced water view lot in Madeira Park. Just $36,000.  ACREAGE:   7   acres  on   Highway   101.   Has   potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home with 2  bedroom's and garage. Has one of the area's best views from a,sunny  situation in'Malcolm'Harbour. A must see at $74,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978    o insurance ��      883-2745  ENTERTAINERS:   ,   of      all  descriptions       and       ages.  Auditions, phone 886-7370.   2483-1  AVON  To buy or sell. Call 885-2183 or  886-9166.        _���  . 1545-tfn  LOCAL FIRM seeking person  with knowledge or desire to  learn various aspects of the  banking field. Iihmed. full time  position to the best qualified  person. Address all information  to Box 160, Gibsons, B.C.    2477-2  :l  ��*.'.,  We're National  but Neighbourly  Highway .1.01 at Wilson Creek   Phone 885*3271  HOMES  SHAW ROAD ��� GIBSONS: Move into this brand now 3 bdrm homo for Christmas, On  sower, easy walk to schools/shops. $39,900  PRATT ROAD: 2 moro now homes ��� you should check thorn all over bofore buying.  $39,900 and $42,500  CHASTER ROAD: Just off Pratt. Starting to build. Now is tho time to arrango tho  special foaturo you want. Como and soo the plan.  ACREAGE  10 ACRES: Wilson Crook proporty still awaits some lucky purchaser. Soo it you'll llko  It. It's got most things you nood to mako living roal fun and financially rewarding  too.  REVENUE PRODUCER  GIBSONS: Rentals total $6,240 annually and tho asking prlco Is $54,900. If you ar��  good at numbers that's a |ump ahoad of inflation I Tho furnlshings/appllancos go  wllh Iwo suitos,  II would bo our pleasure to anawor any Inqulrlos you havo concerning those and  olhor Coast proportlos.Or If you have proporly for salo, talk to us first.  "  Patricia Murphy  005-9407  Dort Borno*  Century Wost Roal Estate* Ltd., 005-3271  Every Offlc* hulopontly Ownotl ami Oporatod  Barbara Skagf|ord  005-9074  Help Wanted  PART TIME receptionist. Experience      necessary.      To  arrange for interview call 885-  3231. 2493-1  PART TIME Advertising sales  person.,Experience preferred.  To arrange for interview call 885-  3231. 2494-1  Work Wanted  WHATDOYOUEXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?,  ��� Fair estimates?  Thengivesus a call: PEERLESS  TREE  SERVICES- LTD.,  885-  2109. 758-tfn  HOUSESITTER will  care  for  your   home   while   away.  Weekend,   week   or   month.  Bondable. Ph. 886-7317.    2012-tfri  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  & GARDEN MAINTENANCE  ���Fall garden cleanup  ���Pruning a specialty ��� fruit  trees, shrubs & hedges  ���Rockeries  ���Low maintenance, bark mulch  shrub beds.  Free Estimates  Ph. 886-2668  between 5:00 and 9:00 p.m.  2215-tfn  HAVE YOUR floors and carpets  cleaned and shampooed for  Xmas!       Free       estimates,  reasonable rates. Call 883-  9082. 2409-1  DUMP   TRUCK   and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  Business Opportunities  RESPONSIBLE person to own  and operate gum and candy  routes. High profit. Good  locations in your area. Can start  part-time. Investment req'd.  Stride Industries, 5-601 Royal  Ave., New Westminster, B.C.  (604) 525-2755 ext. 103.        2404-2  Music Instructions  GUITAR LESSONS: phone 885-  3823  or  883-9147   (this  time  someone will be there to answer). 2440-2  Real Estate  GD3SQNS:  small 2 bdrm ctg,  close to  beach and  stores.  Rental  income  $175  per  mo.  $22,500. Ph. 886-7559.        2343-tfn  FOR SALE by owner new 3 bdrm  post and beam cedar home  with fireplace, w-w carpets,  finished bsmt. Situated on well  treed view lot in Garden Bay  Estates. $62,500. Ph. 883-2533, 8  a.m. to 5 p.m.; 083-9028 after 6.  2174-tfn  Y��uet lifter  Isjjusf  cis dirty  OS  , anybody  else's  mt&&**A+Umnmi ata*W*fia��Aln#��iW  Besuiptousea  liltefa>niain��r  r..ii-.i.M-11-i....n  mm nm   , ,,,���,  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-12233  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 47, Rondeview Road ��� new 3 bdrm split  level home; partial basement with unfinished rec room, corner  fireplace, oil heat, ensuite plbg, sundeck & carport. $68,500.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 bdrm furnished summer  home located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government  dock. $47,500.         IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm home with an excellent view over Lee  Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck, range and fridge included. Close to marina  and gov't wharf. $34,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  1363+,sq ft built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over harbour. House.is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000. ���  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 29, Rondeview Road ��� new 3 bdrm home,  full basement, ensuite plbg, roughed-in rec room: $69,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bdrm Spanish style.ranch home, 1412 sq ft built  1975. Fireplace, electric heat, view of Harbour. $52,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1973, on large  treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 1150+ sq ft 3 bdrm ranch style home, built  June 1975. Double carport & storage, 1 1/2 bathrooms, no stairs to  climb. Large selectively treed lot. $64,900.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ���- semi-waterfront, double lot, .view, close to  beach access with 688+ sq ft home with covered sundeck, stone-faced  fireplace, separate double garage and 320+ sq ft furnished, guest  cottage. $71,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ���3 bdrm home, built 1976, on natural treed lot  with view of Garden Bay. $65,000.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790+ sq ft on Maple Rd, close to Egmont  Marina. Oil heat, low taxes. $27,000". Offers considered.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1975, on large lot on  Gulfview Rd. Full basement; 2 sundecks, fireplace, electric heat. Includes all drapes, central vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, range, garbage  compactor & garbage disposal unit. $49,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new and spacious,  this 3 bdrm home also has a swimming pool. Immediate possession.  $79,500.       -��� -  GARDEN BAY ESTATES.��� professionolly^Hesigned and built 3 bdrm  home, 2100+_ sq ft plus partial basement, built 1975. Open beam.living  area finished in red cedar with red plush shag carpeting, features a  sunken living room with frosted marble fireplace. A beautiful home for  luxury living, well situated on a treed view lot close to stores, marinas  & p.o. $110,000.    ���_���; _ -7  GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 2.33 acres fairly level land. 3. bdrm home with  W/W, sundeck. Good garden area, creek. $49,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrms on main level and 3rd bdrm on lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, yiew of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  GARDEN BAY ��� Small 2 bedroom furnished cottage on 2 large lease  lots, Leases have approximately 17 years remaining plus 20 year  option. Close to stores, marinas and P.O. $10,000.  I REVENUE PROPERTIES I  TRINCOMALI MARINA ��� 2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 180' good  waterfront ��� good gravel beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop wllh heavy shop equipment, marine ways. And a nice 4 bdrm  home with partial basement, good view. $195,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE ���on 50 ft boach waterfront lot. Small  grocery store, post office, owners 3 bdrm suite, two 2 bdrm rental  suites, one 1 bdrm rental cottage. Purchase price Includes storo  shelving, furnishings, equipment and $8,000 stock In trade. Good  buslnoss for a couple, $105,000.  TAYL6RS GARDEN BAY STORE ��� 1.4 acros land, 650+ ft sheltered  waterfront, large gonoral storo with butcher shop, office, stock rooms  and post office. 370+_lineal ft floats. Standard Oil dealership, ownors  2 bdrm homo. $240,000 plus cash for stock in trado.  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA ��� Marina and trallor park, 48 seat cafe  with llconcod'dlnlng room at tho ontrance to Pondor Harbour. Chevron  agency, boat rentals. $225,000.  I   WATERFRONT LOTS   |  1. HOTEL LAKE ��� 105��, ft oxcollont lakofront, 1/2+_ acre with Hydro  and oasy accoss. $20,000.  2. GERRANS BAY ��� 100 + It watorlront with 10B ft frontago on Francis  Ponlnsula Road. Drlvoway, soptlc tank, wator lino and oloctrklty all In,  $32,000,  3. REDROOFFS ROAD ��� 1.5+. aero lot, oxcollont Gulf vlow, 100+ ft  clllf walorfrontago. $18,900.  4. EGMONT ��� 59+ It sholtorod watorlront In Socrot Boy. Drlvoway,  soptlc In, hydro ft wator, $21,000,  5. RUBY LAKE Lot 4 has 117+. tt good lakolront, drlvoway In from  Hnllowoll Rri, sorvlcod with Hydro, $21,000,  6'. MADEIRA PARK,��� Lot 46 has 90+. ft watorfront, 1.33 acros on Hwy  101 In Madolro Park. $20,000.  '7, .GARDEN BAY  '290^11 watorfront with sholtorod moorago,  drlvoway In, Approx 2 acros. $70,000.  ACREAGE  l.RUBY LAKt"; 2 \/A�� ocros vlow proporty, drlvoway In. Building  silo cloarod. $19,000  2. SILVER SANDS 4+_ acros of Gulf vlow proporty wllh smoll cottago  and 2 mobllo homos (12 x 60 and 10 x 50) crook. $58,500.  3. MIDDLE POINT 10,96 acros with crook ond 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  4. KLEINDALE 23.70 ocros trood land. Monachor Road runs through  proporly. Somo morchantnblo timber (not lor solo separately).  $50,000. ,  5. KLEINDALE opprox 20 ncros ol fairly lovol lond with opprox 10  ocros cloarod, $42,000,  6. MIDDLE POINT 19.9+. ocros wllh smoll ono bdrm cotlooo locotod  on Hwy 101, Acroago In natuinl stolo wllh good bldg sites on hlflhor  olovnllons, $53,000. Opon to ollors.  7. IRVINE'S LANDING 2,07 lovol ncros, vlow ol ontranco to Pondor  Mainour, ncros* road Irom public wnlorlronl accoss, $42,000.  0, MAOflRA PARK 71 1/2 ncros of porkliko lond on Spinnaker Rood  9, GARDCN IWY ROAD 17.5+ ncros wllh 2 bdrm homo, rocontly  romodollod In o rustic stylo. Approx 4 ocros cloarod, fruit troos.  $70,000.  PAT SLADEY  Rot. 085-3922  DAN WILEY  Rot. 083-9149  WATERFRONT HORSES  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm home, 960+ sq ft with a spectacular view.  87+ ft landscaped waterfront lot, deep sheltered moorage, float -and  boat house, westerly exposure. 6 major appliances included, also 21 ft  fibreglass boat and motor. $85,000.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� Approx 5 acres, 152+ ft waterfront, access from  Hiway 101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home ond 3 cottages, float.  $125,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 bdrm home with partial basement on 300+_  ft waterfront. Sweeping view of Harbor entrance, islands & Gulf. Good  garden area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $140,000  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3, bdrm home on 237 + ft waterfront lot, approx  1/2 acre with panoramic view of Straits and Harbour entrance. House  is designed for outdoor living with 1744+ sq ft of sundeck on three  levels. Plus family room and office/den. $115,000.  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 �� ft waterfront with attractive  well-constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living area plus basement-area with sauna and change room. Many  extras including family room, rooftop patio, sundeck on all 3 levels.  $132,000  MADEIRA PARK ���2 bdrm home on.78+ ft waterfront on Lagoon Road  with.private dock & flaat. House is 808+ sq ft, remodelled 1969.  Covered sundeck on 2 sides, separate garage and workshop. Furnished  26' deluxe Kenskill mobile home used as guest house. Furniture,  furnishings, appliances and tools are included. $95,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ���well constructed 2 bdrm home, 1073+ sq ft.,  Built 1972; Full basement, 137+ ft waterfront, deep moorage, dock &  flaat. Spectacular view of Harbour entrance. $115,000.  EGMONT ��� 115+_,ft waterfront on .6 acres�� leased land. Approx 17  years remaining on lease. Furnished A-frame home approx 1,000 sq ft.  Hydro & water. Water access only. $17,000.  LOTS  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.5+ acre treed lot, easy access, easy to  build on. $19,900.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $9,000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 34, Rondeview Road. Driveway In, some  clearing done, serviced with water & hydro. Nice building lot. $10,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 1 1 /2�� acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro,  water, septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $12,000 to  $18,500.  6. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 27, semi-waterfront view lot, road access, hydro.  $7,000. Owner anxious to sell, make an offer.  6. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg lots. $9,000 and $9,500.  8. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. View lot with water,  hydro & sewer available. $14,900.  9. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good secluded lot at end of Elliot Rd, Hydro  available. $8,500.  10. SANDY HOOK ��� Lots 58 & 59, side by side view lots on Deerhorn  Drive. $10,500 each.  11. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2" treed,  parklike, fairly  level  lots on  Cameron Road. $13,500 each.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� Level, cleared lot with 73+ ft road frontage. $16,000.,  1 LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES*!  SAKINAW LAKE��� 165+_ft lakefront, 6.3+.'acres with small cottage.  Excellent treed property with sheltered bay. $50,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107 ft lakefront lot with comfortable summer  cottage. Franklin fireplace, large sundeck on 2 sides. Range, fridge,  some furniture, float & 16+ft sailboat included. $26,000.  P.AQ LAK.E ��� MADEIRA PARK ��� 3.77 acres with 406+ ft lakefront.  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro 8 water available.  $56,000.  1 /���  RUBY LAKE ���. 113+_ acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby  Lake, 2,600+ ft waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented &  trailer spaces..$120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 3250+ ft choice waterfront, 32+ acres with 2  summer homes, floats. $205,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5+. acres with 3,500+_ sheltered waterfront. 2  summer cottages with bathrooms, 2 docks, water access only.  $200,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� one bdrm home on 4.2 acres treed lakefront. 140*��  ft choice lakefront with boat house and float. Road access. $41,000.  ISLANDS  |WATERFR0NT ACREAGEf  BARGAIN HARBOUR ~ 700 +_' rocky beach watorfront on Hwy 101  botween Bargain Harbour and Silver Sands. Property contains 16+.  acres with boautlful view of Malaspina Strait and Texada Island, Small  older cottago and 26' trailer Includod. $165,000.  I0BILE HOMES  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 800+ft lakefront with dock, sand beach, southerly  exposure. 843 sq ft 3 bdrm furnished cottage with 3 piece bathroom.1  Full price $60,000. Owner will finance.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200+_ ft watorfront with 900 ft frontago on  Egmont Road ad|acont to Jorvls Vlow Marina. 5.11 acros. Spoctacular,  vlow up Jorvls Inlot and fishing on your doorstop. $60,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 1/2�� acros with 500 +_ ft sholtorod watorfront. A  vory nlco parcol. $122,500.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 2 parcels, oach with an undlvldod l/24th Intorost  In D.L. 3039, 375;+It watorfront, 5+ acros, Sbuthwost oxposuro, boat  or piano accoss. $24,000 & $30,000.  WESTMERE B/^Y ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unlquo 40 aero proporty wllh  both soa Iront and lako front. 1500+_ft good sholtorod watorfront In  Wostmbro Bay and 200+_ It lakofront on Wost Lako. Improvomonts  consist of a good 3 bdrm homo, 2 summor cottages, floats and Joop  road to Wost Lako. Full prlco $160,000.  ADJOINING'��� 4.0 qcros with 1200;h fl watorfront could bo purchasod  In conjunction with tho abovo proporty (or $40,000,  EARLS COVE ��� 5.57 acros good land with 450 +_ ft walorfront ad|olnlng  Earls Covo Forry Terminal. $125,000.  HIDDEN BASIN ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� 1700+. ft sholtorod doop  wotorlronl, low bank shoreline, sovoral boachos ft bays, 11.3+. acros  of boautllully trood proporty wllh small crook. FurnlAhod 3 bdrm  cottage, furnlshod guost cottago, workshop, wood shod, woll ond  pumphouso, boats an,d somo oqulpmont, float. $79,500,  DON LOCK  Ret. 803-2526  WILLIAM ISLAND -���- Boautlful .2 1/2+_ ocro Island at tho ontranco lo  Pondor Horbour, |ustolf Irvine's Landing, Plpod wnlor. $100,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT-nfon^ ).7�� ocros  with boach ond sholtorod covo, locotod directly In front of tho Egmont  Mnrlna, Asking $45,000.  11.6+ ACRE ISLAND ot Iho ontranco to Churchill Boy, Fronds  Ponlnsula. 3 bdrm lurnlshod pnn-obodo coltago, Hoat, wnlor ft hydro.  $107,500.   ____  Gf NDALL NQRWrSTER doluxo 1974 model, 3 bdrms wllh oxtra Imgo  living room, locatod nt IR&D Mobllo homo Pork, Modolro Pork. Closo to  school, storos 8, mnrlna. $12,500.  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  ���    083-2233 y  Real Estate  For Rent  Wed, December 1,1976       The Peninsula Times    Page 0-3  GOWER POINT  BY OWNER  2 yr. old quality built home. 2%  baths, approx. ,2200 sq ft, comp.  finished, w-w up and down-  landscaped, paved driveway, 45*  sundeck, view of Strait. Close to  beach on approx. Vz acre. $65,000,  with $37,000 at 10% pet. 1st mtg.  Ph. 886-9249. 2401-tfn  $33,000 ��� Custom. Davis Bay,  Laurel Rd.,.2 storey on view  lot, circ. stair, covered s-deck, 3  bdrm ensuite, sunken lvg. rm.,  ex-large dbl. windows every  room, luxury kitchen cabinets,  needs finishing. Ph. (112) 274-  5017. 2396-6  3 BDRM waterfront home 2%  miles  West  Sechelt village.  Sept. 1,1976 to June 30,1977. Ph.  885-9308 weekends. 1940-tfn.  NEW 1200 so ft home with full  bsmt., includes, shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen cabinets.  Located on Chaster Rd. on  100x100 beautifully treed lot  near the newly proposed Pratt  Rd. school. ��� Priced. for excel,  value in mid 50's by contractor.  Ph. 886-7511. 2462-tfn  FOR SALE: by builder. 1232 sq ft  3 bdrm. brand new home in  area of new homes in Gibsons.  Possible 4th bdrm. downstairs.  Main ent. foyer and bsmt. on  grade level with rec. rm., bath  and utility rm., Gower Pt. and  Franklin Rd. area. 300' to beach.  Fantastic view of ocean. Priced  right in the 40's and mortgage  avail. Ph. 886-9890. 2462-tfn  FULLY FURN. 1 bdrm ste. in  new home close to Sunnycrest  Plaza. $195 per mo. incl. heat &  light. Ph. 886-9102. 2374-5  NEW 1973 3 bdrm., 1200 sq ft post  and beam cedar home. Harvest  gold appl's., sheltered dock, deep  moorage, good view. $125,000. To  view, call 883-2709, 291-1642, 941-  5451. 2407-2  NEW 2 bdrm home, Norwest Bay  Rd., w-w, electric heat, thermopane windows, f-p. $39,000.  Ph. 885-2384. 2388-5  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Phf 886-2417.     2074-tfn   j- 1  For Rent  CABIN  for rent on  5 acres,  Lockyer Rd, $90. Ph. (112) 985-  8870. 2372-2  MEADOWBROOK Ranch,  Garden Bay. 2 bdrm  remodelled home. Superb 5 stall  stable, yr. round creek. 22 acres  under hay. $350 per mo. Century  West Real Estate Ltd., 885-  3271.        WHS  ~ ,���...., ii������ ' r...'r i���^���,���  MODERN house, stove, washer,  dryer, dbl. garage, large Jot.  Roberts Creek. Ph. 273-7611, 278-  6330. 2413-1  FOR RENT  DELUXE TOWNHOUSES  1564 sq ft of finished floor area, 3  bdrms, plus large family room  and  rec  area,  WW  carpets,  deluxe Tappan ranges, ample  parking on blacktop, all for only  $300 per. month. These  good  family homes are located on 1650  School  Road  between  School  Road  and  Wyngart  Road  in  Gibsons. For further information  call  SEA-AIR ESTATES, 886-7312  or  SAFECO BUILDERS LTD., 683-  3291  or eves 253-9293  2386-tfn  CABIN FOR rent on 5 acres.  Lockyer Rd, $90. Ph. (112) 985-  8870. 2479-2  2 BDRM duplex avail. Jan. 1,  1977, $225 permo. Ph. 886-9876,  886-7625. 2499-2  SPACIOUS 2 bdrm duplex on  North Rd., $225 per mo. Avail  Dec. 1. Ph. 886-9876. 2498-2  3 BDRM   waterfront   home,  Browning   Road.    Available  immediately till April "1, 1977.  References required. Ph., 885-  3211. 2503-1  PRIME LOCATION  New commel space for stores, or  offices.   Suitable   for   various  businesses.  PH. 886-2827  2062-tfn  1 BDRM WF ste. Quiet loc.  Madeira Ck. Permanent only,  $13&per mo. Ph. 883-9055.    2376-5  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek!  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.1112Hfn  GIBSONS SMALL 2 bdrm ctge  close to beach  and  stores.  Rental  income  $175  per  mo.  $22,500. Ph. 886-7559.        2343-tfn  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  ; 1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons. .  Suites,   heat,- cable   included,  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfr,  Mobile Homes  SNUG VILLAGE MobUe Home  Park. Mason Rd. Space avail.  Ph. 885-3547. 2360-tfn  Cars and Trucks  THREE   '65  Mustangs,   2   in  running order. $1200. Ph. 883-  2366. 2387-tfn  73 SUPER Beetle,  2800  mi.,  excel, cond., set of winter tires  and radials, $1800. Ph. 883-  2405. 2442-2  TRADE 1974 Buick Station Wag.  Century. Low mileage for %  ton truck and camper. Ph. 885-  9457. 2473-1  Cars and Trucks  '71 F250 4x4, 60,000 mi.,"l ton  rear  suspension,   flat  deck,  $4,500. Ph. 885-2153. 2467-2  '71 AUSTIN  AMERICA. Good  cond. $750. Ph. 883-9183 after 6  - p.m. 2497-2  '64 DODGE WALK-IN 1 ton.  Duals, party camporized.  Bunks, stove, cooler, etc. Easy to  takej>ut. $2,000 or make offer.  Ph. 987-0823^ ���       ' 2492-1  '64 CHEV %T PU truck. Good  running order. Eves. Ph. 885-  2163. 2475-1  1975 GREMLIN X  Must Sell! ps, pb, auto, trailer  pkg., steel belted radials, clean &  immaculate; also, utility trailer.  Open to offers.  W.FLAY  .     885-9535  2482-1  Boats and Engines  $1000 FIRM PRICE. Rebuilt 27* '  ex-Gov't. surf boat hull. Iron  barked and includes extra yellow  cedar and fir lumber. Can be  seen at Malibu Club, Jervis Inlet,  or write S.W. Lewis, c-o P.O. Box  86400, N. Van., B.C.V7V  4M1. 2425-1  Livestock  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-3751.  994-tfo"  BE SURE and order your saddle  and    horse     supplies    for  Christmas at your new MacLeods  Store in Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2171. 2432-1  PALOMINO quarter-Arab mare,  8 yrs., flashy, lots of action,  fast, gentle, no vices, $500; Reg.  Welsh Pony gelding, 12 yrs.,  trained English, Western,  jumping & harness, with English  tack, $500; Reg. % Arab gelding,"  4 yrs., professionally trained  Western, some English and  jumping experience, $700; all  above proven sound, Vet. cert,  supplied. Ph. 485-6062.        1952-3  Pets    QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware-Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 88&-7527  p.i., '..> >->*.., ..   .I1548vtfa.  REGISTERED      Wiemerander  pups for show, pet or hunting.  Will be ready by Christmas. Call  (112) 487-9587 after 5 p.m. 2128-tfn  For Sale  LAST TIME OFFERED..   at such a Low, Low Price  HOUSE FOR SALE  OWNER MUST SELL  3 bdrm, 1270 sq ft home. All on,one floor. 3 yoars  old, 1 block from shopping centre, school, clinics,  etc. FULL PRICE-#40^000{- Mortgage Available.  PHONE 886-2765 AFTER 6 PAA  REDUCED TO $38,500  NOW Offering men's hair styling,  phone 886-7616. Barber shop  across from Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons. 2379-tfn  200 GAL. oil tank w-approx. 75  gal. oil. $50. Ph. 885-9543. 2389-3  26" PHILIPS Modular 4 color TV,  like new cond. Before you buy  new come and see and save a  bundle. $450. Ph. 885-9802.   2419-1  WORK BOAT, log salvage, 18'  fibreglass jet drive, 302 Ford  powered, $3200; 250 Honda  motocross trail bike, swap for  pickup or cash, $700 value. Ph.  886-2737. ._ 2443-2  1 FRIDGE $125; 1 Freezer, l'yr.  old, $200; 8 lb. bags of apples,  $2 each. Ph. 885-3853. 2444-2  MADE TO ORDER: Macrame  Lamps,    Plant    and    Wall  Hangings, etc. Order now for  Christmas. Ph. 885-3147.  * \2491-2  LOWREY Organ. Theatre with  Genie. $2500. Ph.'885-9457.2472-1  HOOVER   washer-spin   dryer,  $100; Hoover portable dryer,  $100. Ph. 885-9888. 2474-1  Wanted to Buy  SMALL    appliances,    fridges,  stoves, washers and dryers not  in working cond. Willpick up. Ph.  885-9802. 2418-1  7 FT. cross-cut bucking saws.  Very good condition. Ph. 885-  9403. 2481-3  Come and Get It  FREE KITTENS to good homes.  3 males. Housebroken. Ph. 883-  9988. 248(3-6  TRAVEL.  YOUHGATEWAY  TO THE  - SUN AND FUN  For all your travel  arrangements, charters, direct  flights, worldwide and reservations, contact Lynn Szabo.  GRADUATE of the Canadian  Travel College.  PLAN AHEAD  Special flight rates on hand now  jfor the winter months.  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Blk. Gibsons  886-2855 - ToU Free 682-1503  _ p3Wf ]  FOR AIRLINE  RESERVATIONS AND  TICKETSTCALL  ���    JAN  -'���''-"���  12years experience   "'  ���'all scheduled & charter airlines)  airlim-Y  GETAWAY HOLIDAYS  1212 Cowrie Street  (next to Sechelt Chain Saw)  885-3265   ���  9 to 5, Tues. thru Sat.  All money in trust  A Complete Travel Service  2500-tfn  WESTERN SAMOA -  2 weeks all inclusive (air fares,  hotels,, transfers, meals &  transportation between The  Hideaway and Aggie Grey's  Hotel)  JANUARY 29,1977  $899 U.S.  GETAWAY HOLIDAYS  1212 Cowrie Street  (next to Sechelt Chain Saw)  885-3265  2502-1  H" GORDON AGENCIES LTD;  REAL ESTATE     885-2013      INSURANCE  TRAIL ISLANDS VIEW  Bright two bodroom, non-bsmt homo. Ovor  1000 sq It In this stopaavor plan, Economical  hoatlnn (twin windows) with a Franklin  llroploco, Rasy-caro ciKtorlor. Small soworod  lot', Vlow anytlmo.  NEW ��� CHOOSE YOUR COLORS  Closo to tint pork In Socholt, Two bodroom bsmt  homo, Buy It now In Iho tippitr flO's and finish It  ynursolf or chooso tho Intorior colors nnd wo  will finish It for yon al n comploto prlco of  $49,900.  -    t apnjpssfff'Jpiip;* <    "'  ' '*.4Ftv     '��*Hd Jr.     ��-   7.,-1        *��,  JOHN o�� LYNN WILSON  15 voniita*  Of�� 5-9365  W����k<-it'll  IS  Legal Notices  TO WHOM it may concern: we  wish to advise tliat John Francis  Upward is no longer associated  with our firm, Broco Construction Ltd., of Richmond,  B.C. 2485-1  NOTICE  Application hns been made to the  Motor Carrier Commission on  behalf of ' the undernamed  carrier, to increase rates nnd  charges for the traasportation of,  freight on the Sechelt Peninsula,  and between the Vancouver area  and points on the Sechelt  Peninsula.  Subject to the consent of the  Commission, tho proposed increases will become effective on  or after January 4,11)77.  Derails of proposed chunges may  Ik) obtained from the office of the  carrier.  Any representation respecting  this application may ho made to  the Superintendent of Motor  Carriers, 4240 Manor Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5Q 3X5 up to  December lll, 1070  .   Pacific Tariff Service Ltd.,  Tariff AKent for:  PKNINSULA TRANSPORT  LTD.  24��B-pul). Dec. 1,11178  Machinery i  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "T1IU I.ULLDOZKUPKOPLK"  Genuine l.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.,  Equipment    Overhauls.     New  Tractor Parts For All Models ���  Hullgears,     Pinions.     Engine  Purls, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  " Your Iiobent Denier"  4023 Hvrn��lM.,nuri)iihy, B.C.  434-2851 Telex 04-3r>4452  607-tfn  \  fRE'AUT$!��Tb.'  885-3211  2 BDRM VILLAGE- HOME:  hardwood floors throughout  and very good construction on  this full basement home. Flat,  level 60 x 120' lot with lane  access. Sidewalks are around  the house. All finished, no  painting or decorating to do.  Roughed-in' plumbing in the  basement.      F.P.       $44,500  Doug Joyce  885-2761  * Jack Anderson  885-2053  YStan Anderson  885-2385  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  toll frae 684-8016  SELMA PARK WATERFRONT: Huge 95x550' view property. 2,bdrm  home with 1/2 cement basement. Lots of room to build another home  near water. $45,900.  SELMA PARK: large lot with a beautiful view towards the Island.  12 x 48' furntshed mobile home. Less than. 1 /2 down. F.P. $26,000.  REDROOFFS COTTAGE: Small  480 sq ft 2 bdrm cottage on a  concrete foundation.  80 x 250' cleared lot. All  plumbing 8 wiring are in the  house. Needs a septic tank.  Good Investment! F.P.  $23,200.  TUWANEK: 60' of waterfront. One bdrm partly furnished home. Quick  possession. F.P. $35,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: .9 of an acre nicely treed with a year round creek. Try  your offer to $16,900'.  HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL: $17,000 full.priee. 2 bdrm cottage on 1/2 acre  treed property in Welcome Woods area. Terms $7,000 down. Bal. $T20  per mo.  DAVIS BAY: 2 level home, double plumbing on extra large seaview lot.'  Very private yet only steps to sandy beach. F.P. $41,000.  APPROX 5 ACRES: Roberts Creek. Hlway frontage, nicely treed. F.P.  $25,900.  SELMA PARK: 3 bdrm, finished  basement home about 3 yrs  old. Large lot with a good sea  view. Immediate possession.  Closed in garage. F.P.  $67,500.  17 1/2 ACRES: Ideal park & campsite. Zoned R-IIA. Road frontage &  seaview in the Middle Point area. Good investment property. $39,900  easy terms.  NEW! WEST SECHELT: 1,176 sq ft seaview, 2 bdrm full basement home.  Ideal for in-law sufte. Quick possession. $49,900 F.P.  WATERFRONT SELMA PARK: 2 bdrm view home on large 95 x 550'  treed property. Several good building sites for development. F.P.  $45,900.  ONE ACRE TREED: A secluded building site close to beach in Halfmoon  Bay area. Driveway in. $15,750 F.P.  COZY VILLAGE COTTAGE: 2  bedroom cottage on an exceptional lot in Sechelt. 1  block to all facilities. Rewired  and in good condition. Approved for additional metal  fireplace.  HALFMOON BAY WATERFRONT: 3,700 sq ft executive home. Shipdeck  floors in living room and dining room. Family kitchen, den with  separate entrance. Rec room with fireplace, billiard table, wet bar. 4  bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, many extras! Owner says "SELL". Asking  $125,000.  BROWNING ROAD 1/2 ACRE: 79x271' extra large treed lot. Very  secluded and fully serviced. Culvert and driveway are on the property.  F.P. $12,900.  WILSON CREEK LOT: 77 x 223' lot with an excavation on the property  plus a driveway. Close to abeach access. F.P. $ 12,500.  GIBSONS SERVICED LOT: Sewered 63x127' lot on  Hillcrest Ave.  Cleared and ready to go. F.P. $12,700.  LARGE HOME WITH 1.25  ACRES: W. Sechelt view  colonial home on an extra  large lot. 4 bedrooms with  family room, rec room and  formal living room. 2 extra  high carports. 2 1/2 sets of  plumbing. Master' bedroom  has a dressing room. All  carpeting is of good quality.  F.P. $79,500.  Before you look any further let us show you the lowest priced  lots in the Red roofs area: prices are from $9,500 to $11,500.  All lots are fully serviced and approximately Vi acre in area.  Contact Jack Anderson office: 885-3211  home: 885-2053  Vancouver: 684-8104  LOT NUMBER  PHICE  109       J  1     910,500  110     ' 1  I     10,600  .���in   m  F     10,450  112  10,450  113 ,     ���  L      10,250  ^4      I  1      10,250  115      I  I      10,250  116   r  1      10,250  117  10,500  "  11B  11,000  119  11,230  120  11,500  131  11,500  122  10,000  121  10,000  124  10,050  125  9,750  126  9,650  127  9,500 *��~  >-       : j ���  J   ���:���  I  msBgs fini  'It cost Ed Wray $50 for forgetting to  unload his rifle..Wray, a local faller, was  stopped by a conservation officer November  18 on the Dole logging road near Halfmoon  Bay. When his gun was checked cartridges  were found in the breach and Wray was  charged with carrying a loaded weapon in a  motor vehicle.  Last Wednesday Wray explained to  provincial court Judge Ian Walker he had  been cruising timber in the area and had  carried the rifle as protection against bears.  As there was some daylight left he had  decided to move to open ground and do some  deer hunting. He had completely forgotten,  Wray told the judge, about his loaded gun.  Walker fined him $50 and ordered the  return of the rifle which had been seized at  the time of the incident.  Another logger had a bad day in court���  when he was fined $25 for drinking under age  on licensed premises.  Donald Robinson, 17, was found October 16  by the RCMP in the beer parlour of the  Peninsula Hotel.  _ Three men were convicted by Judge  Walker of drinking and driving offence^  On October 28, in Selma Park, pensioner  Patrick Kennedy was involved in a car accident when he made a left hand turn directly  In front of another vehicle. He was charged  with impaired driving after two breathalyzer  tests gave readings of .21 and .22 per cent.  Kennedy was fined $300.  On September 26 RCMP stopped a car at  1:45 a.m. on Highway 101. The driver  fisherman Robert Emerson, Jiad a  breathalizer reading of .16 per cent and was  charged with driving with a blood alcohol  reading of over .08 per cent. He was fined  $250 in provincial court.  A $250 fine was levied against Herbert  Berdahl, 60, of Sechelt after he was found  guilty of having care and control of a motor  vehicle^ while his ability to drive was impaired.  He had been found in his parked car July  23 by the RCMP at Davis Bay. N  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  The following is taken from 'The Log of the  Good Ship Grace'.  Many years ago in Montana, one of the  Western states of America, a stagecoach was  caught in the grip of a freezing cold spell. A  mother and her infant child were the only  passengers. The stagecoach driver notice  that the mother was falling into a fatal  drowsiness which always precedes death by  freezing... this, in spite of the extra blankets  he had placed around her.  The driver stopped the coach, took the  Wednesday. December 1,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageC-4  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121,  GIBSONS: dn quiet residential street, few steps to pebble beach  and small park. Level lot 65 x 130', 1200 sq ft full basement home  consist I ng of 2 good size bdrms, very nice 14.6' x 17' living rm with  marble-faced fireplace, 10 x 11' dining rm, combination kitchen  and breakfast rm, 4 pee vanity bath.. Oak floors in living, dining  and entrance halt. Extra bdrm, rec rm (needs some finishing),  utility & workshop in basement. Carport. On sewer. $49,900 full  price.  Large fully serviced lots, Glassford Road. $12,000.  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson 886-2607  v BLACK ICE in the morning caused the  driver of this car to lose control at the  corner in Davis Bay, the morning of  November 24. RCMP in Sechelt were  unable to provide any information about  the mishap. ���Timesphoto  Garden Corner  The use of indoor planting areas has been  increasing rapidly in the past few years as  more people move into living quarters that  do not include a garden. There has been a  spectacular growth in the sale by  greenhouses of tropical plants a trade in  which British Columbia ranks second only to  Ontario in numbers sold.  The department of agriculture takes note  of this development in a pamphlet offering  advice to those who have or who contemplating using the indoor planting theme  as part of the home. These planting areas are  of course permanent fixtures not space  temporarily occupied by pots of flowering  plants that are moved periodically.  The most common cause of plant failure  indoors is, we are told, lack of light. While  direct sunlight is not usually, necessary few  plants will tolerate really poor lighting  conditions. It is not wise therefore to use  poorly lighted entrance halls or similar place  but if possible select an area with a southern  or western exposure. If however this includes  a large window facing south there may be  danger of injury by sunburn. But even a  northerly facing situation is all right  providing there is lots of light from a large  window.  Attention must be paid to the water  BY GUY SYMONDS  peatmoss with the addition of two ounces of  blood and bone meal for every square foot of  planter area. One half this amount of fertilizer may be added a couple of times during  the growing season. If inorganic chemical,  fertilizers are used be careful not to burn the  plants. Use sparingly, water iii well and don't  get it on the foliage.  As for bugs, check your plants carefully  for indications of a sticky liquid or speckling  of the leaves. The red spider mite, a fairly  common indoor plant pest is very dangerous  and destructive but reqular spraying with  Malathion will give effective control.  Finally the work is, choose your plants  carefully to suit the spot. There are some that  will tolerate direct sunlight, notably the  beautiful and well known Christmas cactus,  some that will tolerate poor light particularly  the various forms of the philodendron, and  there are some that will thrive in dry very hot  rooms, rione however will tolerate neglect  and in the final analysis the essential TLC is  the difference between successful plantings  and failure.  Lockstead  t>abyFom*me~mo^^ .,..  .  .   ..... /..___, ���.._ vtl - J.O-..1- iv.* -ri0t need*Wtertag ever^  onto the frozen ground. There he kttook the"  mother violently until she partly awakened.  Then he jumped back into the driver's seat  and drove off, leaving the distressed mother  alone in the middle of the road. Suddenly it  dawned upon her that the coach was speeding  away from her with her child. The horror pf  losing her baby drove away the drowsiness  and she started in mad pursuit. Her blood  began to circulate, and when the danger of  freezing to death had passed, the driver  slackened his speed, took her back into the  coach to her unharmed child, and later  reached warmth and safety. Without that  apparently cool and inhuman extreme, the  mothejsswould have died.  In much the same way, the drowsiness of  sin overtakes every human soul. Our spiritual  senses deaden and we tend to drift away from  our Creator. Our love of God and faith in  Christ are in danger of being chilled to death.  It is at times like this that God may adopt a  sudden terror in our lives as a means of sure  and quick rescue. Sometimes it takes a shock,  a misfortune, a deep-proved sorrow to shake  us out of our souls lethargy and to arouse us  from our spiritual sleep. Though we may not  understand it, God's mercy saves us from  ourselves.  account be allowed to get so dry that they  show signs of wilt. There is more demand for  water in the growing season than in winter.  The planter should provide proper drainage  but if it does not, do not allow the plants to  become waterlogged. Remember that air is  an absolute essential and waterfilled soil  shuts off air. If the planter is deep with plenty  of soil the watering problem is seldom acute.  If you have plants of a tropical origin  remember that they almost invariably come  from a climate having high humidity so give  frequent sprayings with plain tepid water,  particularly if the leaves are of the smooth  variety.  As for temperatures, the ordinary room  temperature of 70 to 75, degrees Fahreheit  suits most plants and a drop of 10 degrees  overnight is beneficial.  Do not keep them near a radiator or other  source of heat and by the same token do not  expose them to drafts.  Since you are dealing with a permanent  growing site the growing medium is very  important, There should be at least 10 inches  of soil and this must contain the proper  ingredients. The recommendation Is to mix  one third ordinary garden soil, and one half  wgn m+mvmtmqm  "THOUGH t COR FOOD"  '.y v.fso*. ttixUnk  nWIHi  I*ll0����  lIlllBfc���It:Jl*p1a**rt.. MalJa^  Kids! Today's column Is just for you.  There's a poem and a contest!  First read the poem. (Maybe Mum can  help out the preschoolers) Then draw and  colour n picture that tells about the story In  the poem.  Two winners will bo chosen and each will  receive a booklet of 10 f ree'skating sessions at  the arena. Contest ls open to kids under 12,  Send your picture to P.O. Box UDO, Sechelt  before December 14. Please write your name,  nfjo nnd telephone number on the picture.  THK HACK  Bud and Spark were two little hoys  Who liked vory much to skate.  Said Bud to Spark, "lxit'fi have a race  And rlujit now set the date."  Replied friend Spark, "That would be fun  Tomorrow will bo fine,  Rut 1 will wi.i-jii.st. wait and .see,  Be nt tho rlnk at nine."  Next day each hoy prepared himself  A llttlo bite to oat.  ir.jich wanted lots of enerKy  Kor'whon tho two would meet,  Spark had fresh Juice and scrambled ��kkh  Cold milk and buttered loiuit.  Theso tasty foods he often ate  (Something wo all should boast)  Bud also chose his favourite foods-  Pop, chips, a chocolate four.  He snld, "Theso foods should holp mo win."  Ilo thought he would n�� far.  Off'to the rlnk oach boy then wont.  The other friend to face.  Bach thought his body was well fed,  Now who would win the race?  They took their marks, the whistle blew,  They started off quite fast,  But Bud (now filled with empty food)  Soon tlrcd-would ho bo last?  The good foods gave Sparks's legs great force  And he Just breezed along  Ho finished first (he'd said he would)  He broke into a song I  As you can see, tho food Bud liked  Was really not the beat  And thnt is why ho found lt hard  To skate with lots of zest.  Ho vowed Just then to change his wnys-  "I can't foe weak," he said,  "I'll eat like spark does everyday  To keep myself well fed."  "I'll eat fine foods at each mealtime  Milk-vegotafoles-mont-frult-bread  My bones and muscles will Improve  I'll beat Spark yet!" he said.  1 mt J~     ' *t ���      -    ��l*      J   >t- ���t*.   1 >���"������*.'i     * -    -        * j. *���   * I  The Pearse Report was released last  week, and as usual with such reports, it is  going to take us a long time to read and digest  it.,  y     ��� :y.  One thing is already clear, though, as I  have said all along: the giants control far too  much of the forest industry and that situation  is getting worse.  Pearse points out that by 1984, MacMillan  Bloedel alone controlled 50 per cent of the  coast timber licenses.  Throughout the report he points to the  advisability of government steps to encourage independents in the industry, the  "current aspects of public policy (which)  have put smaller and unintegrated enterprises at a disadvantage", the fact that  "forest conditions in many parts of the  province are now well suited to small scale  operations", and so on. /  I agree with Bob Williams that Pearse  could have gone much further in his  recommendations toward allowing the reentry of independents into the woods,  especially on the coast. I think'we ln this area  have to do everything we can to, persuade the  government to adopt a vigorous policy based  on the spirit of the Report, best stated in the  call for "an industry that maintains a large  number of independent firms of varying sizes  and structures".  As a first step, the government should  Immediately make clear that a great deal of  the best timber ln the Rivers Inlet and  Kimsqult areas will bo made available to  Independents.  There is about 50 million cunlts in that  parcel, the last large unallocated block of  timber In the province. It could go a long way  to assuring a place for Independent loggers  and a secure supply of wood for smaller mills,  Last I wanf to say that I'm proud to liave  been a part of the government that initiated  the report. As Pearse says, andjta he proves  in his report, it was long overJW.  Use Christmas Seals  It'a a matter of IIfo and broath  FOR SALE BY BUILDER  1232 aq, ll, 3 bdrm brand now homo, Possible 41b bdrm rlwnnlrs.  Main'nut, loyor nnd bsmt on rjrndo lovol with roc room, bath nnd  utility rm. 300' to booth, Fantastic vlow. Prlcod rlflbt In tho 40'.  and mortgage avail.' Gowor Pt. ond franklin Rood oroa,  Ph. 086-9890.  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  DENTAL BLK.  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-2277^  TOLL FREE 682-151  Jon McRae  885-3670  Ken Crosby  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  OPEN HOUSE ���SUNDAY, DECEMBER 5,-1-4 O'CLOCK  GLASSFORD ROAD: beautiful, well-built Spanish style home in area of new homes.  Many extras including arches throughout, lovely fireplaces up and down. Super  large master bedroom, skylight in bathroom,  built-in bar in living room, sliding  glass door from dining area to large sundeck. F.P. $56,000  HOUSES  GOWER POINT ROAD: 100 ft. waterfrontage.  Exceptionally well-built full basement home.  Fireplaces up and down, basement mostly  finished. 2 full baths with gold-plated taps and  many dre,am home extras such as an intercom  system, thermopane windows and huge carpeted sundeck. All this oh 100' easy access  waterfront near Gospel Rock,-. Gibsons?  Basement couid-easily bea full'-syifBJjAbsofufe  privacy and luxury.     *     ' F.P. $79;900f  SHAW ROAD: 3 bedroom split-level home on  large landscaped corner lot. Modern kitchen,  nicely appointed living room with.wall to wall  carpet. Extra large carport, bright stucco exterior. Priced to sell. F.P. $44,500  STEWART ROAD: Three bedroom, beautiful  Spanish style, sunken living room home; On  1.46 acres in very quiet area.-Many features  including a gorgeous fireplace, den & garage.  Almost 1400 sq ft of living area all on one  floor. F.P, $68,500  HEADLANDS ROAD: 2 bedrooms upstairs in  this full basement home, only 2 years old with  L-^utih^lbna-ifcaiaWgYcert'^  and cement drive way; to large carport. Solomon'  Island walnut feature wall in living room with  view of the Bay area from the dining room.  Covered sundeck and finished rec room are  just a few of the extras in this quality built  home: FP. $52,900  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: one landscaped  acre on the Waterfront. In Roberts Creek.  Provides the ideal setting for this 3 bdrm home  on full basement. Wall to wall carpet  throughout this 1324 sq ft with covered and  carpeted sundeck, ensuite plumbing, double  . carpdrt and many extras such as steps to ,the  beach and boat house. F.P. $79,900  SEAVIEW ROAD: Lovely custom built 2 1/2 yr  old full basement home on fully landscaped  and fenced view lot. Large kitchen with nook  plus dining area, with sliding glass doors to the  sundeck. Heatilator fireplace and wall to wall  carpet. 2 large bedrooms plus sewing room on  the main floor. Finished rec room, laundry, den,  bedroom, 1/2 bath and workshop in the  basement. Also includes separate garage. F.P.  $56,000  LOTS  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: off Cheryl Ann  Park, beautifully cleared and level building site  hidden from the road by many large trees. Easy  accoss to an exceptional' boach, 70 x 100' and  priced for immediate salo, F.P, $12,900  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek, ideal rocroatlonal  lot in beautiful woodod and park-like aroa,  zoned for trailers. This lot overlooks Socholt  Inlet and tho Lamb Islands, F,P, $8,900  CHASTER ROAD: Nestle your home In tho trees  on this 67' x 123' building lot. Area of proposed  new school. Name your own terms, no  reasonable offer refused. F.P. $11,500  GOWER POINT ROAD: Privacy and 100' of  waterfrontage,'beach |ust at othor sldo of tho  road. Driveway Is in, building sito cleared wiift  soptlc tank and main drains In.        F.P. $25,000  FAIRVIEW ROAD: at the corner of Pratt Road.  This nicely landscaped 60 x 150' fenced lot  with garden is the site for this one bedroom  home with fireplace and many wood feature  walls. Large' carport on cement slab could be  used to enlarge this 856 sq ft home. Washer,  dryer, fridge & stove included.        F.P. $33,500  HIGHWAY'10k-Gibsons. Incredible panoramic  view from;the.mountains of Hoyye Sound across -  the Bay and out to Georgia Strait. This 3  bedroom full basement is laid out nicely  for family living. Combination garage-  workshop is fully insulated with separate 100  amp service. ���  ��� F.P. $47,500  SOUTH FLETCHER: Exceptionally well-built,  large family home. Almost 1/2 acre beautifully  landscaped lot with fruit trees etc. Sundeck,  courtyard and view of Bay area. Large, bright  sunny kitchen. Four bedrooms and a full  basement. A truly lovely home.      F.P. $59,000  HIGHWAY 101: 2 bodroom, lovely home in  Gibsons. Exceptionally large- landscaped,  panoramic view lot, Double carport, Franklin  fireplace in family room, fridge & stovo included, F.P. $36,900  SKYLINE DRIVE: With the sewer only 150' away  from this lot and tho ad|olnlng lot also for Sale,  makes this qn excollont value. The ideal spot  for a distinct and original home. Nlco view and  sheltered from the open soa. F.P. $13,900  ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutely tho bost soil  going on this 50'x 150' lot on sowor in the  hoqrt of Gibsons. Potontlal vlow of tho Bay  aroa. Excollont torms avallablo,      F.P, $12,000  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS: Only 6 of thoso  Duplox zonod lots loft, Boautlful ��� vlow  proportlos ovorlooklng tho Bay, closo to  schools and shopping, All lots porfoctly suitod  to sldo-by-sldo or up/down duplex construction. Spoclally Prlcod Nowi Only 1 will bo  sold at $14,500 and only 1 at $15,500, Act  Now I  GRADY ROAD: In Langdalo Chinos ��� superb  view of Howo Sound from this largo irrogular  shaped lot, All underground services, F.P,  $15,000    ABBS ROAD: One of tho nicest building lots In  Gibsons. Level building sito with drop-off in  front of proporty to protect privacy, spoctacular  panoramic vlow. Size 66 x 128'.      F,P, $18,500  GOWER POINT: Watorfront. Lovoly cloarod  100x195' vory stoop to the boach but a  fabulous building slto with southorn oxposuro  and panoramic vlow. F,P. $25,900  GIBSONS: Excollont prospocts for tho ono who  holds this potentially commercially zonod  acroago of 5 acros, F,P. $60,000  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: With watorfront  as scarce as It Is this double uso lot roprosonts  roal valuo, F.P. $22,000  ROBERTS   CREEK:   Highway   101   dlvldos   this  proporty diagonally down tho conlro, Dovolop  both sldos of tho road, Try all olfors. 5  acros. F.P, $30,000  ROBERTS CREEK: -Privacy In tho troos, this 5  aero parcel has 60 foot o< highway frontago for  access, tho balanco Is complotoly socludod.  .OFFERS.  ;_____    F.P. $25,000  BAY ROAD: with frontago on Dougal ns wolll  Thoso two valuable soml-watorfrolit lots aro  lovol and all cloarod, only a stono's throw away  from boach. Excollont placo to koop or launch  your boat,  Ono @F.P. $12,500  Ono (a?F,P, $14,500  SARGENT ROAD: On tho uppor ��|do ol Iho  road, ovorlooklng Iho Bay and a�� far Into  Georgia Strait at tho eye can soo, This lot It In  a doluxo homo aroa, c|o��o to shopping ond  school*, F.P. $16,900  SHAW ROAD: Nowly completed ��� tho most  conveniently locatod subdivision In Gibsons 2  blocks from shopping contro, and both  elomontary and socondary schools. Level  building sltos with somo clearing on a nowly  form cul do sac, Thoso prlmo lots on sowor  won't last Iqng prlcod atjonjy $13,900  LANGDALE RIDGEi Clo.��i to school and terrloi  thoso largo 1/3 to 1/2 aero lots aro oach  unlquo In tholr vlow, shape and topography.  Here you will find tho building sito to complement your homo dosign. Koats Island and  tho surrounding scones will bo your plcturo  window. F.P, $11,900 to $14,900  SKYLINE DRIVE: Ovorlooklng tho Bay and tho  Vlllago of Gibsons from this quiet and prlvato  lot on tl\o bluff, Start building your droam homo  right away ctn tho expanse of thl*  207 x 115 x 101 x 66' uniquely shaped lot, F.P,  $14,900   SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 x 59 x 131 x 122' lot  with an expansive vlow of tho Boy aroa and  Gibsons Is woll prlcod at only F.P. $11,500  ABBS ROAD: at tho corner  of  School  Road,  Excollont extra-large building lot  with spectacular vlow of Bay, Howo Sound &  Georgia Strait, Approxlmatoly 75 x 150  foot.      F.P. $19,000  CEMETERY ROAD; En|oy tho qulot privacy ol  ono acre in rural Gibsons, The proporty is all  lovol usablo land, Trood with somo vlow, F,P.  $17,900'  FORBES ROAD: In Langdalo. Vory closo to  school, this cornor lot is cloarod, lovel and  roady to build upon, Noto tho oxtra largo slzo  of approx 00 x 140'. F.P, $13,500  GOWER POINT ROAD: At the cornor of 14th,  This proporty has 2 lovols cloarod for tho  building sito of your cholco. Excollont viow of  Goorgla Strait. Approxlmatoly 00 x 250'. F.P,  $16,500  GOWER POINT ROAD:  100' of watorfronlago  |ust across tho road, this trood lot Is 217' doop  and has 6n unlimited vlow.  Excellent torms  avallablo, Prlco roducod ��� torrlflc buy for   '  only F.P. $16,900  TUWANEK: Only ono'block to boach, lull vlow  of Inlot, Piped community wator avallablo.  00 x 140'. Now Low Prlco Only $ 10,900  SOUTH FLETCHER: at School Road. 2 lots!  40 x 150' oach wllh small rentable cottago on  ono lot, This proporty has oxcollont pptontlal ns  It has a spoctacular vlow ol tho ontlro Bay oroq  ond Koats Ial. Mostly cloarod ond roady lor  building ono or two homos, F,P. $27,500  PRATT ROAD; Noar proposod now school slto,  This lot Is cloorod and roady to build upon,  Mature Irult troos dot this 76 x 125'lot, F.P,  $13,500  ACREAGE  34 ACRES: wllh houso and barn In Roborts Crook aroa, this proporty Is all foncod qnd  may boaubdlvldod Into Sacroparcols. F.P. $120,000  1   Call us for further information  Tlie coffee in always on���drop in for our free brochure.. J 1  Y  > 7   .7  ;Y    -S ')  )  V      A  A     ���,  7  7  /.  7.  /        'X  /  Wednesday, December 1,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageC-5  lanBiBBi]  bonspiel  THERE WAS plenty of scoring action goals. Pender Harbour responded with  last week when Roberts  Creek and five of their own for the tie.  Wakefield met in commercial hockey. ��� Photo by Ian Corrance,  Here Roberts Creek scores one of its five Cozy Comer Cameras  waste  Elphinstone Cougars finished fourth in the  10 team Senior Girls' Provmcial "A"  Volleyball tournament at Qualicum Beach,  November 18, 19,. 20. The ten teams  represented the best small school senior girls  volleyball teams from around the province.  Elphi finished the rqund^robin part of the  to|irn,exc.oM9^  matches and losing only 3.1n the first match  Elphi defeated Qualicum Beach 15-10,15-11,  but lost the second match 15-8,15-13 to Prince  George.  Round robin continued Friday with Elphi  defeating Delta Secondary 2 games to 1; then  losing 2 games to 1 to Creston in a well played  match with the final score in the third game  17-15. Mount Sentinel Secondary from the  West Kootenays provided little opposition and  Elphi won easily two games to none but  Winfield the eventual champion defeated us  15-5 and 15-13 in the final match of the dajr.  (J^att^^iiue ^^^ji^^toal  matches defeating little Flower 2-0, Uclulet  2-0, ,and Houston 2-1.  The top four teams, Winfield from the  Okanagan, Creston, Prince George and  Elphie went into playoffs. Elphie played  poorly and lost to Creston, 2-1 then in a playoff  for third and fourth played well but lost 3-1 to  finish 4th overall.  The girls played well and lost only to the  three top teams. Next year when the  Provincial Finals are held here at Elphinstone we plan to finish higher than that.  The team members were: Colleen Hoops,  Cindy   Frykas,   Laura   Campbell,   Sigrid  Petersen, Lynne Wheeler, Lorna Boyd, Ingrid,  Petersen, Deanna Paull, Becky McKinnon,  Anne Plourde, and manager Lynn Husband.  The Centre for Continuing Education has  had many calls from students and parents*  wanting  a  gymnastics  program  outside  school program outside school hours.  Ed Nicholson who is the Co-ordinator of  Special Education is also qualified to teach  competitive gymnastics all the'way to the  Olympic level. He and Wendy Skapski, the  PE teacher from Madeira Park, have offered  to teach students aged 6 to 15 in the New  Chatelech Junior Secondary School in  January, provided they can find two or three  adults prepared to coach together with them.  Eva Sorensen, who also has been into  gymnastics for many years, has already  volunteered, but more people are needed to  secure a successful program.  They would-like to hear from men-and  women who are willing to volunteer for this  program two hours a week from January to  April 1977. Please contact 886-2225, Coordinator Karin Hoemberg, School Board  office.  By PAT EDWARDS  The bonspiel committee of Gibsons Winter  Club has been busy setting dates for weekend  bonspiels and fun days. By the time you read  this, we hope to have a successful turkey  shoot. Next weekend, December 4, the club  'Four-Ender' Bonspiel will be held. Sign-up  sheet and further information will be posted  on the bulletin board.  The Gibsons-Sechelt Invitation Bonspiel  will be held on December 11 and 12 with 12  rinks from Gibsons and 13 from Sechelt  competing. Again details and sign-up sheets,  will be posted at the rink.  Posters are now being distributed to all  clubs in B.C. to advertise the Gibsons Open  Mixed Bonspiel to be held here February 18,  19 and 20. Thirty-two rinks will be entered on  ''.a first-cotae-first-serve basis.  On week-ends when we are not bon-  spieling, ice is available all day Saturday for  anyone who would like to curl. Ice rental is  $20 per sheet for two hours.  When you consider this price divided  among eight curlers, it's an inexpensive  way to have a lot of fun.  The semi-annual general meeting last  weekend was reasonably well attended and  members heard reports from each of the  committee chairmen. The vacant directorship was filled with the election of Helen  Weinhandle to the executive.  President Ray Chamberlin thanked the  many people who had contributed so much  time, energy and equipment to complete the  numerous projects we have had on hand since  the construction of the rink began. Still there  is a great deal of work to do. We can be very  proud of the hours of volunteer labor that  have gone into our building. The results speak  for themselves.  Oranso  883-2392  corner Hsway 101 & Francis Peninsula  ^comple^dutcK^  ;'-'^l*:.uhdercoatihg':::.;;.;:  YyyY-.v^  ;Y>^0<^'rCERtlHED.v  "specializing in  Volkswagen"  CHARGEX  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  MECHANIC  MASTERCHARGE  leaM to si��sci -  turkey $h����t  Pender Harbour Commercial Hockey  Team are going to have a turkey shoot  December 5, Sunday 11 a.m. Harpers Pit  above Peter's Ranch, S.C. Hwy. Scope  shooting, open sights and .22's Ladies  welcome. Bring your own ammunition. For  information phone Bill Peter 883-9923.  Following are the Commercial Hockey  League standings up to Sunday, November  21.  Winner of a weekend in Vancouver and  tickets to the Vancouver-Chicago game was  Peter Nestman.  Team W  L  TGF GA Pts  Roberts Creek ......2    1    1    15    14     5  Pender Harbour 2    2    -    14    13     4  Wakefieldlnn. 1    2    1    12    14     3  SCORING LEADERS  Player & team                     G  A PIM Pts  J.Gray, W 3     5 - 8  R.Ion,PH 4     3 15 7  D.Kennedy.RC ...5      1 15 6  D.Lamb.W 4     1 6 5  J. Mercer, PH... 2     3 - 5  H. Mcginnis, RC 4'    - 0 4  B. Wingfield, RC .,.,., 1     3 12 4  G.Magark.PH 3   ���'���- 6 3  GOALTENDEUS AVERAGES  Player & Team                    GP GA Avg.  S.Casey,W .,,, 32-3 11 2.97  D. Gory, PH...," 4 13 3.25  D.Bluko,RC 4 14 3.50  R.Jncobsen.W 1-3 3 9.00  CHRISTMAS EXHIBITION SCHEDULE  Thurs., Dec. 2, 8 p.m. Roberta Creek vs  Wakefield; Sat., Dec. 4,8:30 p.m. (exhibition  liockey) Roberts Creok vs UBC Engineers;  Sun., Dec. 5, 0:30 p.m. Pender Harbour vs  Wakefield; Thura., Dec. 9, 8 p.m. Roberts  Creek vs Pender Harbour; Snt., Dec. 11, 8:30  p.m. (cxhlbiton hockey); Sun., Dec. 12, 0:30  p.m. Roberts Creek vs Wakefield; Thurs.,  Dec. 16,8 p.m. Wakefield vs Pender Harbour;  Sat., Dec. 18, 0:30 p.m. (exhibition hockey);  Sun., Dec. 19, 0:10 p.m. Pender Harbour vs  Roberta Creek.  CHRISTMAS WIEAK  i  GIBSONS CUBS  First  isitors f bhi  ugh  A visiting commercial hockey team from  Powell River found more than they could  handle in the Wakefield team.  PR Inn from Powell River went down 5-2  at the hands of Wakefield Saturday night.  Ivan Joe scored two goals for Wakefield in  leading them to the win.  Next week-end at the Sechelt Arena, the  UBC Engineers hockey team will be playing  an exhibition game against Roberts Creek.  That game is at 8:30 p.m. December 4.  At 4:15 p.m. on Uie same day, the Sunshine  Coast will be holding its own all-star game.  Tho All-stars frpm the Industrial league  will play the AU-Stnrs from the Over The Hill  league,  Also this weekend, the All-Tndlan team  ond the bantam team will bo travelling to  Hope for a double header there,  Use Christmas Seals  It's a matter of Hie and breath  December 4r 1976  10:00 m  ���looping bag*  SPORTS UNUNITED  Sechelt 835-2512  )@��|_i  BALL AND CHAIN, Friday, Nov. 26  Del Brown 246,306 (725); Ester Berry 203;  Al Hunter 205, 204 (604); Glen Clark 211, 261  (627); Pete Sopow 204; Joyanne Hope 249;  Lyn Pike 200,285 (682); Eve Worthington 240;  Wendy Steels 240, 201; Tina Hunter 212, 203  (602); Judy Sim 236.  Judy Sim 236; Jan Haslett 204, 202; Jim  Wood 209,204; Ron Sim 200; Kathy HaU 205;  Tony Pike 214; Ed Nicholson 237; Kitty Clark  216; Florance Turner 210.  liliiiiiiiM  Is there a better way  to handle your money*?  Term Deposit Receipt  Moots your needs for:  high earnings on  balances  of $1,000 and  more  any term which suits your plans  no risk of capital erosion  With thoso foaturos:  30 day to 6 year terms available of minimum  $1,000  prior encashment permitted at small interest  adjustment after 24 hours minimum* notico  fully registered in single or joint names, in  Trust or Estates (also for businesses)  may not be transferred to another holder  automatic advice prior to maturity to allow  tlmo for reinvestment decision  Intorost paid:  rate at Issuo Is guaranteed  rates  change  frequently  to  keep   up   with  market competition���please ask for current  rates  paymont made direct to your account April  30th and Octobor 31st and/or on maturity  tax rocelpts Issued for your convenience  Sorvlco char gas: no chargos  Monthly Income Plan  Moots your noods for:  payment   of   interest   monthly   to   provide  regular Income  competitive rates  no risk of capital erosion  With theso foaturos:  $5,000 minimum, no maximum  terms available from 2 months to 6 years, or  any selected maturity in between  principal can be redeemed at any time at  small   interest  adjustment   after   24   hours  minimum* notice  fully registered in single or |olnt names, In  Trust or Estates (also for businesses)  not transferable to anothor holder  autorriatlco advice prior to maturity to allow  for rolnvostmont decision  please ask for  Intorost paid:  attractive rango of rates  curront quotes  paymont mado dlroctly to your account, or by  choquo at tho end of oach month  tax rocolpts issued for your convonlenco  Sorvlco charges: no chargos 7   /'  /���:    (  '/"���!  j  f       i  X  Page06  /  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday,. December 1,, 1976'  COWRIE ST.  YOU'RE IN GOOD HANDS WHEN YOU SHOP AT  & LEATHER GOODS  885-9349  SECHELT  Society shows Summer  fishes Winter Dreams  , Summer wishes, winter dreams is the Dec.  1 show at the Twilight Theatre presented by  the Kwahtahmoss Film Society. '-  ������. It is in the genre of film that creates  awareness of the problems of established  marital relationships, a pure drama of  mature people dealing with mature problems  that have been left smouldering within  themselves for years.  Joanne Woodward stars as Rita Walden, a  well-dressed, polite woman married for 24  years to a successful New York oculist played  by Martin Balsam. Mrs. Walden seems to  , The Sunshine Coast Arts Council will be  sponsoring a Bazaar in Sechelt to help raise  funds in aid of their proposed new Arts  Centre.  Articles to be sold will include paintings,  handicrafts, houseplants, books and  collectibles.  Donuts and coffee will be available and it  promises to be agreat event.  The bazaar will be held in the Senior  Citizen's Hall on Saturday, December 18 from  10 a.m. to 4 p.m:  Anyone interested in having a stall or  donating white elephant articles is asked to  call 885-2600.  have little to do in her life except babysit her  granddaughter, shop, redocorate the apartment, and lunch with her mother (Sylvia  Sidney).'  The mother suddenly dies and Rita's  ignored problems emotionally erupt. Regrets  of the past and fantasies of the future come to  light. Her husband tries to understand, but his  own personal troubles emerge.  They ' realize that their individual  capacities for love have been worn out���a  new and more meaningful approach needs to  be taken in their lives.  Direction is by Gilbert Gates and the  screenplay was created especially for Joanne  Woodward by Stewart Stern, who successfully adapted the Margaret Lawrence  novel Rachel, Rachel, also starring Miss  Woodward.  Summer wishes, Winter Dreams offers  both Woodward and Balsam a powerful piece  of drama with which to exercise their highly  commendable acting abilities.  BOOK LOOK  Whether it was called garbage or genius,  the art of the 1960's left a definite impression  oh all who"saw it.  Happy Days, Art of the Sixties is a  travelling exhibition of original works of art  organized by the Vancouver Art Gallery  Extension Department.  December 6, Monday 7:30-9:30 p.m. this  exhibition will be open to the public at Sechelt  Elementary School, Library.  The exhibition will be shown to the  students at Chatelech Junior Secondary and  Sechelt Elementary School during the day of  December 6 and to the students at Elphinstone on December 7.  Happy Days is a collection of graphic work  representative of what is often loosely termed  Top' (short for popular) art. The works in the  show draw their Imagery from everyday  items of popular North American culture:  cars, junk food, movie stars, advertising and  sometimes, the kitchen sink!  They are typified by their frequent humor,  large size, and bright colouring. In this  particular collection of original prints we can  see works by the best artists involved in this  form of expression. Of course, this includes  the infamous Andy Warhol, whose name  became virtually synonymous with the Pop  Art movement.  A Vancouver Art Gallery representative  will be present at all times to discuss the  exhibition.  wsmwufi fEVfss  P��ctoM*lan9n(My  by Murrie Redman  - The first book today is an adoptive's  search for identity that has a different twist.  Josy is a woman, desperately in need of her  genetic history, before undergoing brain  surgery.  Author-husband, Jerry Hulse, writes  about his quest that finally brings Jody and  her past together. Although their situation is  unusual, the people in the book are quite  unspectacular which likely explains the  empathy of the reader that causes watery  eyes at various points throughout the story.  McGraw-Hill Ryerson brings us this true  story that makes warm reading with some  exciting moments.  John Richmond's illustrated notebook,  DISCOVER TORONTO,,l>y Doubleday is a  unique method of presenting a history-travel  book. It is an experience involving the Artist-  writer and the reader in a sketchbook, stroll  that takes both into some of the saltier bits of  Toronto's past while reflecting on the  author's personal impressions of his work'and  his beloved city."  The format is sketchbook size and the  print is the author's uncannily lively hand-  script. The print is sometimes playful,  sometimes loud in heavy black or devious and  tiny in lettering that weaves and curls around  events that are not seen in history books.  Richmond's sketches, though breezier, are  reminiscent of the ones we see of Vancouver's  old buildings.  Here is a sample of the artist's verbal  image:"���if you look above the shops you'll  discover a more recent past covered with soot  and pigeon paintings���these bay windows all  have magnificent coloured glass sections  preserved in grime���inside of this old toad of  a bank, there's a dandy dome skylight��� my  original sketch was made in 1968 when cars,  and people without hard hats abounded."  The book left me with the sad notion that a  lot of fascinating history ls coming down  under the wrecker's ball and being replaced  by large efficient towers that you can look at  once and forever ignore. Give me gingerbread, gargoyles and gables.  For collectors of native carvings and  lovers of fine books, J.J, Douglas has INDIAN  ART OF THE NORTHWEST COAST by Bill  Holm and Bill Reid, both woll known carvers.  The text of this beautifully produced book, is  a transcript of talks thnt the two men held as  they examined tho artifacts shown In the  photographs.  It is clear that their love and knowledge of  Indian Folklore and mythology aro valuable  assets ln their Interpretation of onch piece.  102 of tho best Indian art pieces are Included  frorn baskets and masks to vessels nnd  garments. The dialogue lias many Interesting  surprises. It Is an excellent book at any price.  By MARYANNE WEST  Mankind seems to have always had a  special affinity for horses. Mythology around'  the world abounds with stories of magic  horses, horses that could talk or fly and were  far superior in intelligence to man. Last week  I listened to a radio program about horses, a  collection of personal reminiscences, mostly  from people who remembered the days when  a horse was a working partner rather than a  means of recreation.  s There were stories of horse drawn fire-  engines, of the cavalry of the First World War  and of course of what used to be a familiar  sight not so long ago,.the horse drawn milk  delivery van. The program transported me  through time and space to England and if you  can bear with my memories of old friends I  think they may re-activiate pleasant  memories for you, too.  My first horse friend was Jack who  belonged to the village store and w?s used to  deliver the groceries to the outlying farms.  He had been on a gun team in the.first war  and was blind in one eye havingbeeh hit with  a piece of sharpnel. A gentle, child-loving  animal, who was misunderstandably nervous  of loud noises and strange objects on the  road.He had to be led across a strip of new  blacktop where a pipe had been re-laid,  snorting and anxious, and someone had to  stay up with him on Guy Fawkes night until *  all the fireworks had been exploded, a job I  was happy to do as I didn't like things which  went bump in the night either.  . It was World War II which brought me into  working partnership with a number of horses.  The status position of carter in the farm  hierarchy had recently suffered by the  arrival of the tractor on small English farms.  The menfolk were only interested in this bone  shaking monster, which often consumed far  more time than it was worth being tricky to  start, easily flooded and not having rubber all  purpose tires involved the knuckle scraping  torment of adjusting road bands frequently.  However as a girl, in a man's domain obviously I was going to start at the bottom and  the bottom now was the horse ��� so I was  spared much of the frustration and general  cursing!  My first job was the milk round and I was  dispatched, green as grass, with Topsy in  charge. Topsy of course knew the route back  to front and had a pretty fair assessment of  the reliability and worth of the customers and  I had at least the sense to learn from her. We  got along well and soon had the milkround  organized into a well meshed team effort. As  we neared a customer's house Topsy would  slow to a walk, allowing me to pick up the  bottles and drop off the back of the float at the  gate. A float is a light two wheeled cart with a  tail gate which is removable. As soon as she  heard me pick up the empties she walked  slowly on changing to a trot as my feet hit the  deck. We could do the round in less time than  the boss with the van and were inordinately  proud of ourselves. We got our come-uppance  though one day when the boss who was rotund  and forty with short legs took over from me  and didn't appreciate being expected to run  and jump onto the moving float. I've never  seen two people as mad at each other as they  were when they finally made it back!  Horses, like children, like to test out  strangers and one man described his first day  on the job as a milk roundsman, in Ottawa I  think, where his horse lay down in the middle  of the road and refused to get up! Topsy never  tried that one on me (although Prince did  FLOWERS & GIFTS  A CHRISTMAS BOUQUETS *  ��� for overseas orders be sure to order  by Dec. 10th ���-  wide variety of llowern <V: Giftn for dhmimm  Cowrie Street  885-9455  Sechelt  with the swathe-turner) but one wet and cold  day when a customer took pity on me and  made me a cup of coffee, Topsy, tired of  waiting outside in the rain, just went home!  Kitty was a nondescript, very ordinary  cart horse, but she had her pride and she was  the undoing of a young German prisoner of  war. Eberhart was the product of the Nazi  youth movement and since his earliest days  he'd been assured of his vast superiority as a  German male over all lesser races and in  particular women and animals.  Kitty for all she may have lacked the  equine beauty was a very, experienced  member of the farm team, she knew all the  operations, which gates opened inwards and  the few inches of clearance depending upon'  which cart ori piece of machinery she was  pulling. ���  ~ . !Understandably she resented being ordered about in sergeant major stentorian  tones, Eberhart would open the gate and  order "Kitty;, Komme" in his most  authoritarian' manner and Kitty would just  stand there as if-she didn't understand,  seemingly completely deaf. Eberhart's  frustration was . compounded by the  Knowledge that she followed through with the  rest of us ��� including the lowly girls, without  commands of any sort ��� only he had to go:  back and lead her through the gate. Then to  add insult to injury, while he went back to  close the gate, she went on without him. Poor  Eberhart, there was no way with his upbringing we could explain to him that she felt  insulted because he treated her as if she were  just a dumb'animal.  We worked long hours, often dawn to dark  in summer, with many inclemencies to  cpntend with, rain, niud, cold, heat, repetitive  chores, tliistles,.'": wasps and other minor  irritations���but there were compensations ���  and for me the mutual trust and partnership  with my horse workmates was most  rewarding. How much learned from them  and how exacting they were in demanding  absolute honesty and fair play.  At the end of the day, I would ride home,  sitting ^sideways on the britching harness,  swaying gently to the tired plodding hooves  and the quiet tangle of the trace chains.  Listening to the sounds of approaching night,  the sleepy chirrup of birds, rustlings of small  nighttime creatures in the hedgerows, the  tear of grass as cows grazed in nearby fields  and the sharp bark of a distant fox. The  Somerset lanes, fringed with immemorial  elms created a cloak of peace far removed  from the immanence of war and instant  destruction by missile or bomb, an eternal  harmony in which the horse and I were an  integral part, not an alien intrustion.  I've been wondering if man's continuing  ldye affair with the horse may not be because  horses'however demeanded or exploited they;  may be by man still retain something of that  original pride in themselves which  generations of domestication has failed to  destroy. It's a pride in which any trace of  arrogance is totally absent, and perhaps that  is the attraction for us, something so few of us  attain.       ���  Hours change  Women's Centre drop-in hours for  December will be Wednesdays only from 11  a.m. to 4 p.m.  IIBBBSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHfflBBEIBBnfiBBBBBBBilBBBIlB  m  m  m  m  M DENTAL  [next to Madeira Park Post Office]  Dr. C. Gardner and Dr. J. Malnarick  wish to announce they will be open for the practice of Dentistry  t_  December 2, 1976.  n  ! For appointments call 883-9117 I  tu t_  BBBBBBBSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBIBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB  Dec. 1 ��� Mothers of Guides and Brownies are urged to attend the L.A.  meeting at the home of Darlene Vignal, W. Sechelt, 8 p.m.  Dec. 4 ��� Gibsons Cubs Nut Drive, 10 a.m.  Dec. 4 ��� Gibsons Guides and Brownies L.A. Bake Sale, 10 a.m., new Sunnycrest Mall  Dec. 6 ��� 1st Sechelt Cubs, Scouts and Beavers group committee meeting, 8  pm, St. Hilda's Hall. Sechelt.   ,  Dec. 18 ������ Sunshine Coast Arts Council Bazaar, Senior Citizens' Hall, Sechelt,  10-4 p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY  ��� Pender Harbour Community Club Bingo. Community Hall. Madeira Park  ��� 8:00 pm. Bingo Pender Harbour Community Hall. "  ��� Gibsons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00 pm  EVERY FRIDA'Y        ��� 1 pm:3 pm, Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift Shop.  ��� Sechelt Totem Club Bingo. Reserve Hall, 8:00 p.m., Everyone Welcome.  EVERY  MONDAY   ��� Elphinstone  New Horizons  group regular   meeting,  Roberts Creek Community Hall, 1:30 p.m. First meeting Sept. 20.  EVERY MONDAY     ���Carpet Bowling, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30-4 pm  EVERY TUESDAY     ��� 8 pm, Al-Anon, St. Aidan's Hall at Roberts Creek.  EVERY 3RD TUESDAY ��� General Meeting of Selma Park Community Centre.  Community Hall, 8:00 p.m.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY  _ Roberts Creek Community Assoc. Roberts Creek Hall, 8 pm  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm, Chamber of Commerces Exec Meeting, Bank of Montreal. Sechelt  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY ��� Pender Harbour Area A Health Clinic Auxiliary,  Old Firehall, 7:30 pm  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Senior Citizens Dancing, 1:30 p.m., Senior Citizens Hall.  1ST THURSDAY OF MONTH   ��� Timber Trails Riding Club meeting, 8 pm, Wilson Creek  Rod 8 Gun Club. ...  ,  I  Wood Bay westward* encompassing Nelson Island,  Hardy Island, eastern half Hotham Sound, entire  Jervis Inlet watershed to the head of Skwaka  River, crossing Sechelt Inlet at Narrows Arm  thence southerly to Wood Bay 783,5 sq. mi. 53 per  cent of 5.C.R.D.7 per cent of the population, almost  20 per cent of the total assessment taxable by mill  rate, for the entire S.C.R.D., including Port Mellon,  21/2 times Gibsons'and 3 times Sechelt Villages'.  Surely ample to consider municipality and  autonomy for Area 'A'. A growing area that needs  sound development.  Your association now has 419 members and  growing. You will never "become a developer" for  less investment and help your community prosper.  Public participation is a must!  DISTORTIONS THAT APPEAR ED IN PRINT  (Implied)  That your organization is a small group of land  developers, or controlled by same. FALSE  That any member of your executive had any public  arguments with an elected officer of the S.C.R.D.  FALSE  That members of your association had a difference  of opinion regarding the controlled development of  Area A and the effects of too stringent controls.  TRUE  We take a firm stand against: quote "This, he said,  coincides with the regional district's overall plan  for core density in places like Sechelt and Gibsons,  to encourage higher growth in these areas,"��� this,  we feel, is a total freezing action in Area A, which  needs a natural growth even more so than the two  core areas. An over-abundance of properly located  serviced lots could only have beneficial effects for  everyone except the developer! FACT  Area "A" has a higher per capita tax mill  assessment than ciny other area In the S.C.R.D.,  thereby paying higher per capita taxes. We are  property rich country cousins, relegated to a  bedroom community under core development.  FACTS:   Controversy make's news, facts keep you informed.  LLOYD DAVIS- President IRENE BOYD-Secretary  HUGH CARTER -Vice-President  Directors:  DOUG FBELDiNG,      ROSS EicQUlTTY,    JACK KERN,     WILF HARPER,  ������ w�� am  wifmtmmmm  ���aatllll WMIIIIIIII \  y  Wednesday, December 1,1976  aMB  The PenlnsYila Times  The Peninsula^**��**  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian' of  evejy  other  right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  the Sechelt  themselves  Indian  prove  The results of  Band referendum  something.  - The referendum did not pass because  there were some people who did not vote  and their non-votes counted against the  referendum.  When was the last time that a  referendum not under the jurisdiction of  the Indian Act have to have a majority of  the eligible voters cast 'yes' ballots to  >��  pass? Most are like the Sechelt sewer  referendum where a majority of the  votes cast were enough to pass the  referendum. That's not good enough  under the Indian Act and that is why,  bands like the Sechelt band are trying to  get out from under it.  It appears the department of Indian  Affairs will grant the band permission to  hold another referendum in the near  future.The sooner, the better.  �� iiFeworlis  When John McNevin was elected to  the regional board by acclaimation,  people were expecting fireworks. When  he was elected" to the chairmanship of  the board, people expected all hell to  break loose. There was no fireworks and  no hell, all or.otherwise, broke loose.  As chairman John McNevin  displayed responsibility and competence. He was always open in his  dealings with this newspaper and to that  end left a legacy of changes in the  procedures   of  the   regional  district  whereby all committee meetings except  those dealing with personnel matters  are open. This is the first step away from "^ell ma'am,...! don't know if I would go so far as describing the new sewers as the  government secrecy. , ___       "      _.      - , ���        -  ��  : weet smell of progress.  He didn't always play by the rules; - -   -     ���  but there are times when dealing with  government levels that rules are put  there to hinder rather than guide. He  had things he believed in and he stuck by  them.  Pretty smart  ���  Editor, The Times,  Sir: I have been.quietly watching with  interest, the Cameo Lands Industrial hassle.  Hall used as a bait two or two and a half  acres of his residential subdivision to even**  tually acquire 40 acres of industrially zoned  land. Pretty smart, I'd sajy!  Have you tried to buy Crown land recently,  or even unfreeze agricultural land? No  wonder Hall, "beamed". Incidental benefits  make me laugh! The taxpayer appears to be  paying for Hall's water line and I can't help  but wonder who owns the prime subdivision  land north of Davis Bay which will be opened  up. E.Durie  Vancouver  Appeal for help   :  Editor, The Times,  Sir: As our 1976 fund raising campaign  draws to its end, may we once again turn to  ���you.  Many old and new friends from coast to  ' coast have already responded generously to  our appeal, but we need your help to remind  others that our objective of $2,500,000 must be  reached by Christmas, if we are to fulfill all  our pledges to those who depend on our help.  With deepest thanks and kind, personal  regards,  Sincerely yours,  Dr. Lotta Hitschmanova,  Executive Director,  Unitarian Service Committee,  56 Sparks St., Ottawa  READER'S RIGHTS  The road the regional district has to  travel will be a little rockier.  chool or region taxes;  still end  The main adjective being used to  describe the incident at last week's  regional board meeting where Directors  Peter Hoemberg and Jack Paterson  walked out during the meeting is "unfortunate".  Chairman McNevin was less  diplomatic in his description of the  situation, calling it a cheap shot and a  hell of a way to do things.  We feel that was no way for people to'  act who are elected by the people to  govern. The actions were negative and  distasteful. Nothing gets done when  people behave in that manner. As  frustrated as the directors were with the  situation, we still do not feel that there is  any grounds for such action.  The following day the directors asked  the regional administrator for a special  meeting to talk about the situation:  There was a meeting they could have  talked at; but they walked out.  ��  by Don Morberg  "THE F2 is flash-synched to an eightieth  with stepless diaphragm and stepless speeds  below an eightieth*" the man on the raised  platform at the front of the hall droned. We  were two hours into something called the  Nikon Owners course and I was wondering  what the hell I was doing there.  The history of it rambles like this. When I  bought my camera, I was told that there  came with it a free owners course. Not having  anything better to do on a free night in the  city, I trotted along and sat down in the very  front row. When I was in Grade 7, my teacher  Mr. Pleitner told me that whenever you sit in  a lecture hall, you always sit in the front row.  The reason is because if you want to ask a  question, you put up your hand and the lecturer points you out and then all the people in  front of you turn around and look at you,  making you very nervous. I think the real  reason was that if you asked a stupid  question, you couldn't see all those people  laughing at you.  AT ANY RATE, I was sitting in the front  row and the lecture droned on and on,  cleverly illustrated with slides and charts. I  doodled in my notebook.  The lecturer got around to lenses and the  talker started with the fisheyes, worked  through the superwides, wide angles, normals, short telephotos, telephotos, super teles  and special lenses. As he talked, the gentleman beside me would occasionally lean  over and say to me, "I've got one of those".  After this happened for about the ninth  tlmo, I finally said, "Really, can I see it?"  just to call the turkey's bluff.  Ho reached under his chair ond extracted  a not so small suitcase. He opened it up like a  Fuller Brush Man or a gun-runner and  displayed all the lenses he claimed he had  plus others. It wa.s as Impressive a collection  of lenses as I'd scon anywhere. What he didn't  have; Nikon didn't make, practically.  While tho lecturer went back to change  slide trays, tho man said, "Would you like to  sec some pictures 1 took in Hawaii?"  I said I sure would and he extracted from  his Jacket pocket an envelope which snld,  'Crystal Finish Photos'.  Ilo removed the top three "after examining  Uiem and put them back In the envelope. lie  handed me tho rest of the 20.  "That's my wife standing in front of some  kind of garden," he said. I assumed that the  ThePeNINsuuv7w  Published Wednesdays nl Scciiclt  on II.Cs Sunshine'Const  ,    1>.Y  The Peninsula Times  for West pres Publications Ltd.  nt Sechelt, ll.C.  Dox .110-Sechelt, B.C.  VON MO  Phone fiR5-32.11  Subscription Kates: (In advance)  Local, $7 per year. Hcyond 35 miles, $fl  U.S.A., $10. Overseas $11.  orange blur with the sunburned feet was his  wife."  "That's a sunset," he said. I was relieved.  For a moment I thought I was sitting next to a  man who photographed vomit.  "There's a palm tree," he said pointing to  the dark object between the two blurs left  when you take a photo with your fingers over  the lens.  "That's a beach," he said, and it did look  like a beach, or rather what I jmagined a  beach would look like if it were two stops  over-exposed.  "He was the tour guide," he said pointing  to a blurred figure with dark blurred hair  against a crystal clear mountain background.  You can make a sow's ear out of a silk purse.  FORTUNATELY the lecturer returned  from his slide trays and the show went on. I  handed the man back his pile of photos and  went back to doodling in my notebook. He was  frantically scribbling down every word the  lecturer uttered and that was probably a good  thing.  THE FIRST photograph I ever took turned  out. So did the second and the third and  fourth. However, the rest of the 12 didn't. I  was about seven at the time and no one had  told me that you couldn't take pictures inside  without a flash with a Tower Snappy.  I've taken a few since then and although  I'll probably never be as good as Neil Beckett,  I'm trying.  THERE IS, however, ono thing which  continues to annoy me. That is people who  come up with their Kodak pocket Instomatics  and point to my camera and say, "Mine takes  as good pictures as that one of yours". Now I  just nod nnd say, "Quite likely;" but a few  years ago I would hove argued strongly.  IN FACT, onco a man was telling mo that  his Insthmatlc 12-1 takes as good pictures as  the Canon I had nt tho time. I argued with him  nnd apparently convinced hlm���ho bought  my earner from me.  I NEVER told him that I bought that  camera for $129 In 1069, used It for nearly four  years putting muybc four rolls of film a week  through It at work and play and then sold lt to  him for $125.  I RAN Into him last week and asked about  tho camera. It's now the centre of a system ho  has with lenses filters and stuff like that. He's  liad it for four years and put another two or  three hundred rolls of film through It from  Trnk' to Tuk. The total repair bill for It  through the years Is $30. He's thinking of  getting a new one and having this one bronzed,  ClaOSE LINE: Overheard at the Golden  Barrell: "Do you have any kids?"  "None to speak of".  A thank yon  The Editor,  Sir, on bclinlf or Holy Family Catholic  Womens* I/caquc, I would like to express our  thanks to all tboso people who lielpcd make  our annual bazaar and raffle such a wonderful success. Sy,y,n M B|nckwcll  President  Editor, The Times;  Much ado about recreation and the joint  use of schools.  The recreation committee of the Sunshine  Coast recognizes the obvious fact that the use  of recreation facilities does not and should not  be limited by, nor defined by, arbitrary  political lines drawn on a map. Those lines  only serve to balkanize and polarize and are  to the benefit of politicians and their staffs  mainly.  It follows that all facilities that are in use  by the general public should be funded by the  general public.  Further to this line of thinking, if joint cost  sharing of school buildings can produce more  and better facilities at less cost for the use of  all, we should pursue this method  energetically. Those who oppose this concept  for narrow political ends are not acting in our  best interests. This is not to say that debate on  the merits and the contractual commitments^  by all parties is a bad thing. We'concur.with;  close and responsible examinations of all  ramifications in the interests of all.  This committee is striving for an equitable  distribution of as much and as varied  recreation as we can afford to pay for and  maintain. We feel that it matters little which  section of the Municipal Act is used to  produce the best and cheapest end results. We  all know that in the end it is you and I that will  pay the shot no matter how the money is  funnelled. Whether it shows up as a school  levy or a district levy, the bottom line is the  same. We are taking this opportunity to make  easier your participation in this very vital  matter. The decisions made in the matter of  recreation will materially affect every  person, whether tenant or owner, old or  young, rich or poor.  You will receive soon, a questionnaire on  Guides, Brownies  say thank you  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Through your paper wc would like to  thank everyone who supported us at our  recent fall bazaar In Trail Bay Mall. It was a  great success.  Guides and Brownies,  from Sechelt and Wilson Creek  yinj  this whole matter, please take the few  minutes to register your feelings. Convenient  drop-off boxes are now being arranged and.  the addresses will be advertised in this paper  next week.  Help us to come to decisions based on your  information. It's really the only way.  Gorman Watson,  Chairman,  S.C.R.D. Recreation Committee  Poet's Corner  �����������.���������������������������Hi��� .       I    ���     i      a      a.      p. ���      ���.-I.���   ������   ������^������f*  ���Your contributions are.invited  Peace  Peace is knowing whatever you do  You'll still have friends close by,  And knowing that someone really cares  Whether you laugh or cry.  Peace is feeling right about  The things that you miistdo;";.,! " ' \'1'"'  Knowing that' it will work out  The way you planned it' to.  And peace is falling fast asleep  Although your world is tumbling r-  And waking with the power you need  To keep that world from crumbling.  Share  Sechelt Notes  Editor, The Times;  Sir: On behalf of the Sechelt Timber Days  Committee, I would like to express my thanks  for the excellent nows coverage by your  newspaper of the 1076 Timber Dnys.  Your interest and assistance helped to  make Timber Days the success lt was, and wo  sincerely appreciate your efforts.  Lily Moo Fraser  Chairman  ���by Peggy Connor  The Timber Trails Riding Club will hold its  monthly meeting tonight, Wednesday, Dec. 1,  and all future meetings will be held on the  first Wednesday. Plan to attend and join, held  at the Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun Club at  8 p.m.  The annual Christmas party of the  Rebekah Lodge will be held Wednesday, Dec.  8 at St. Hilda's Church Hall. Dinner at 7:30  p.m.  Anyone fortunate enough to obtain tickets  for the Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun Club  Game banquet wishing to make table  reservations phone 885-0347, give name and  number in party.  A bit of news out of Gibsons of interest to  the Sunshine Coast: Brushwood Farm's  Honky Tonkers Boy and Sklpwood Penny  were acclaimed grand champions for all of  British Columbia. They won the B.C. Paint  Club award for overall winner for the yeor for  'stallion and mare. 'Penny' is also high point  mare for state of Washington. Well done,  Bruce and Trish Cramer. They now liave a  new addition to their stables, a six month old  paint by the name of "Goldstreak".  Visitors to Sechelt area have been Frank  and Elaine Bcnz with daughter Barbara from  Oklahoma. Along with them was Elaine's son  Jack Bishop, and wife Ann, daughter Jennifer  from North Vancouver. Visiting with old  friends, Juck and Marge Anderson ond tho  Cliff Connors for all too short a time.  Jack Mayne Is homo from hospital and  feeling great; just proves you can't keep a  good man down.  Now being a bachelor I find I have a great  deal of time to think, so the old brain does  more exploring than was the case previous.  It got a real workout the other night when I  had a little trouble getting to sleep, and after  trying unsuccessfully to shut it down I gave in  and let it go to town.  Eventually I got to thinking about life and  the reason for it, and, of course, death and the  mystery surrounding it.  For we who are alive the span of time  between the beginning of life and the advent  of death is naturally of prime interest, and we  seldom care to look too far ahead in this  respect. Life I believe is a great adventure,  and you'll find the more you put into it the  more you'll get in return. I sometimes liken it  to a great big hunk of pie\ To enjoy it and taste  the flavour you have to take a big bite of it.  Parts.of it may be unexpectably sour but  there will, also be lots of sweetness to compensate.  ��� On the other hand, if you are afraid to let  yourself go and nibble fearfully around the  edges so as to avoid a taste you don't like,  then you are depriving yourself of life as it  should be lived.  Life is a challenge and.times when  decisions must be made are more than  frequent. As someone once said, the moment  of absolute certainty never exists, so don't  waffle or sit on the fence���make the decision,  to the best of your ability and forget it. Above  all, life is a gift, and if you treat others as you  yourself would like to be treated you will find  it a precious gift indeed.  Death now is something else. A great deal  has been said and written on the subject but  who knows how much truth has been  unearthed? Personally, I believe in a  supreme being and an afterlife, perhaps  because our term on earth is so short there  would appear to be no reason for it unless  there was more to come afterwards. Time  alone will tell.  There are many who believe in reincarnation and who am I to argue with them. I  have often heard my mother say that people  who make their way through .life with no  problems or difficulty at all have been here  before.  There are more things happen in life that  Editor, The,Times,  Sir: I must assume, since you aro the  editor, that you approved of committing Miss  Lockhart's exaggerated and totally unjust  reporbi of the recent civic election to print on  pages one nnd three of this week's edition and  in doing so condone turning the paper Into a  sensntlotinl type scandal sheet,  Since I have no desire to read, or pay for  such dribble, please consider my subscription  cancelled forthwith.  Should the owner of the paper consider  replacing yon with someone like Jock  Bachop, I will renew It, for he, at least writes  with a sense of humor and a positive point of  view.  Tims. W. Wood,  Sechelt  even learned scientists cannot explain. For  instance, have you ever been in a strange  city, walking down a street and suddenly  knew before you turned a corner what you  would see and you were right? I have.  Or how about this incident. I was in the  army many years ago and at one time was  stationed in a camp a few miles out of Athens,  Greece. It was winter and bitterly cold and a  group of us were huddled around a roaring  hot stove in our hut grousing about army life  in general. It was then a strange thing happened. I suddenly felt as if I were apart from  the others, almost as if I were looking down  on them, and for a period of time, before each  man spoke I knew exactly what he was going  to say.  I don't suppose this lasted for more than  ten seconds or so but when things returned to  normal I never spoke of it lest the others  thought I was crazy. I can't explain it, can,  you?  As to the Heaven or Hell belief; well this is  something else where time alone will tell. If  true then I'm in a quandary.  I know for sure I haven't led such a  blameless life that I will be admitted to the  haven of saints; but on the other hand I don't  think I have sinned enough to be thrown into  the abyss so to speak. .  It was when I started thinking there should  be some sort of a half-way house where  people like me could mend their ways that  another thought struck me. Supposing the  reincarnation believers are right, could it be  that people who have not done well enough on  their brief stay on earth to achieve a state of  grace are sent back to earth to do,another  term, and hopefully correct their previous  errors or misdemeanours? I'm merely  speculating for only the good Lord knows. At  any rate, it's food for thought.  In any case, as far as I am concerned,  when death beckons to be as sooner or later it  inevitably will, I shall consider it to be the  greatest adventure of all.  AN UNRELATED FOOTNOTE.  Dear Ann:  Your kind words are much appreciated.  Leters like your one make me feel writing this  column is worthwhile. Many thanks.  PART TWO OF THE SECHELT SAGA:  One of the candidates in the November 20  election has suggested that the entire cost of  Thursday's judicial recount be paid for by the  people who screwed everything up in the first  ploco, tho two Sechelt businessmen who voted  when they knew they shouldn't.  The idea has a certain delicious Irony to It  because, if they hadn't been so stupid, u  recount wouldn't be ncccssnry. As It Is their  actions aro going to cost village taxpayers a  great deal of money.  Under the terms of the Municipal Act, "the  amount of the travelling and other personal  expenses necessarily incurred by the Judge in  connection with the recount" shall bo paid by  the municipality "as part of the expenses of  tlio election." But there nre other costs Involved.  By his decision to seek a recount Hugh  Baird ls putting himself ont of pocket.  It takes money to file im affidavit, more to  hire good legal advice (most bright municipal  lawyers chargo well over $100 nn hour for  their specialized knowledge) nnd then there Is  tlio Income lost from time of work and tho  incidental expenses this sort of action usually  Incurs. It's lucky that Baird seems to be able  to afford it all, if he couldn't the returns would  likely have stood ns initially announced  despite apparent Irregularities at tlio polls.  Baird's fourth placo finish will probably  not improve after December 2. Ho knows thnt  but for him what happened on November 20  lias now become a matter of principle. Ho Is  hoping the judge will find the Illegal bnllotlng  substanlolly affected the outcome chough to  By Kerra Lockhart  rule the entire election invalid.  The other result of the recount should be to  legally decide the second place finisher.  Frode Jorgensen ond Frank Leitner havo  done the best thoy could in a difficult  situation. Despite tying in their search for the  last council seat Jorgensen quietly conceded  to leitner, saying only he had never before  lost on election. He didn't lose this ono either,  the outcome was decided by the Ineptitude of  others.  For Leitner, It must bo a bitter manner In  which to remain nn alderman. To be clearly  defeated Is one thing, to win by such nn  unhappy compromise over a good friend must  bo a very uncomfortable feeling Indeed.  But ono valuable lesson should hove lieen  learned from this expensive fiasco. In future  elections it is essential Sechelt names competent, completely impartial election officials.  Tho Returning Officer this year, Yvette  Kent, was a titular appointment only.  Now, she finds herself surrounded by a  controversy she ls hardly responsible for. The  real organizer of the election was the deputy  returning ofriccr, the vlllago clerk. He wan  the man who decided Uie eligibility of tho  voters and ho is the man who should bo held  accountable for the results. As it is, he can  legally stand back while Yvette Kent takes  Uio official blame for his mistakes.  Maybe If the vlllago clerk had sat down  and thoroughly familiarized himself with the  statutes, had carefully studied the changes In  Uie Municipal Act nnd perhaps if this man  liad really know his stuff, then Thursday's  trip to Vancouver could have been avoided. ���11  ���   \  Happenings around the Harbour  WESTERN WEIGHT CONTROLLERS  On December 6, the Western Weight  Controllers move to the Health Clinic in  " Madeira Park. The Weigh-ins start at 7 with  meetings at 7:30 p.m. Mrs. Jean Prest says,  "By the way girls ��� everything ��� mainly  your weight, is held in the stjictist confidence  ��� trust me! Everyone is welcome; come and  see, then join the following week if you like.  There is no obligation. See you on Dec. 6 at the  Medical Clinic."  We really should, because if we got a  foreign sports car for Christmas it would be of  no use to us, if we could not close the door  because our hips were too big.  SIMPSONS-SEARS  At Mary Richardson's Simpson-Sears Mail'  Order Store the draw for the clock radio took  place on November 20.  Mary put all the tickets in a big pail and  the winning ticket was drawn by Larry  Curtiss of Madeira Park. The winner was  W.R. Picard of Box 305, Madeira Park. Those  present at the drawing were: Jim, Murray,'  Muriel Stiglitz, Doris Edwardson, Larry  Curtiss and Mary Richardson.  Mr. and Mrs. Picard have just recently  moved to this area from Rocky Mountain  House and were thrilled to find they were the  winners.  HOMECOMING SMORGASBORD  The Annual Fishermen's Homecoming  Smorgasbord and Dance was held on  Saturday, November 20 and was a gala  evening for all.  The decorations on the walls of the hall  took the girls at least four to five days to  complete. They had a lighthouse with a  floodlight which gave it a realistic appearance along with stars against a blue  background. On the other wall was a large  gillnet boat at sea. These girls really have  artistic tendencies.  Those workers were: Kim Reid, Diane  Gough, Geraldine Fenn, Glenna Phillips,  Roxanna Gibson, Marge Goldrup, Shirley  Vadin and two male helpers, David Philips  and Colin Vadin. The music was supplied by  Sonny Martinaz and master of ceremonies  was John Haddock. May Queen Wendy Lee  was presented with a gift and a, bouquet of -  flowers from Wendy Haddock.  President Scotty Mclntyre of the Com*f  munity Club said that because money was  being donated to the library fund they  donated the hall to the Lions Club and also  have, donated the hall to the school for gym  classes with the school board paying for half  the heat, light and janitorial services.  AUXILIARY  The PH Auxiliary to the St. Mary's  Hospital is now taking donations in lieu of the  traditional Christmas cards. Those people  wishing to donate please contact Mrs. Logan,  R Ft 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  CONGRATULATIONS  Jack Edmonds of Francis Peninsula  celebrated his 76th birthday November 24.  Jack is one of the oldest, long time, hard  working residents of the Harbour. Mr. and  Mrs. Edmonds have two daughters, Mrs.  Isabel Goldrup of Madeira Park and Mrs. Ivy  Lee of Sechelt.  IN HOSPITAL  Bert Hamilton of Garden Bay, B.C. is still  in St. Paul's Hospital in Vancouver, but may  be moved to St. Mary's Hospital soon. Mike  Cashaback was taken to the hospital by his  wife June after he slipped on the bottom step  of their stairs at their home. X-rays showed  he had a broken rib.  LEGION BR. 112  Branch 112 of the Royal Canadian Legion  would like to thank all those merchants and  ��� other outlets that allowed them to place a  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  Poppy Tray on their premises during the  Poppy Fund drive for 1976.  Special thanks goes to all of you who were  so kind as to make a donation to the drive.  Through your generosity donations were  received for a total of $342.18. You may be  assured that all monies will be used for the  cause for which the Poppy Fund was set up  for many years ago. You are welcome at any  time to contact the Poppy Fund Chairman of  the Branch for information as to the use of  this money.  LADIES AUXILIARY  The LA to Br. 112 of the Royal Canadian  Legion held their fall bazaar on November 20.  Winners of the raffle were: sleeping bag,  Mrs. Daisy Wasden (Hazel Charbonneau's  mother), food hamper, Wendy Cunningham  and cushion, Anne Cook.  Winner of Gertrude the Road Runner was  little Chad Gibson.  On Dec. 4 the Harbour Lites will be playing  at the Legion. Tickets for the New Year's  Dance at the Legion are available at the bar  COMMERCIAL HOCKEY  The PH Men's Commercial Hockey Team  would like to thank the following businesses  for their very generous donations, These  donations helped pay for ice time and new  sweaters and was greatly appreciated.  Thank you to: A.C. Rentals, Pender  Harbour Realty, Bill Cameron's Live Bait,  Ponderosa Grocery, IGA, Harbour Electronics, Irvines Landing Marina, Harbour  Marina, Ruby Lake Restaurant, Harbour  Motors, Olli Sladey Realty, A.A. Lott Gifts,  Harbour Supplies, Madeira Marina, Secret  Cove Marina, Taylor's Garden Bay Store,  Village Cafe, Parthenon Theatre, Restaurant,  Queen Charlotte Fish, Bob Bathgate, Buccaneer Marina and L & M Marine Services.  Incidentally, the team won two games in a  row.  TOP BANANAS  There will be a tournament at the Sechelt  Indian Reserve on December 11 and 12 with a .  trophy for the top team.  They need all their fans to turn out and  help them bring home the trophy.  TURKEYBIN-GO  The Pender Harbour Community Club will  be having its Turkey Bingo on December 2 at  8p.m. ,':  DIRECTORY OF SERVICES  The Directory of. Services Books are  available at the Pender Harbour Credit  Union. This book provides easy reference to  what is available on the Sunshine Coast from  Port Mellon to Egmont.  DINNER AND DANCE  , There Was a dinner and dance at Garden  Bay, B.C. on November 20 which was  organized by the Garden Bay Fishermen.  They raised $120 from this event and the  money was turned over to Frank Postleth-  waite for a donation to the School Library.'...  EGMONT NEWS  Bob and Mae Bathgate have just returned  from a trip to Nanaimo, B.C. They went to  visit daughters Deb and Pat and attended a  wedding at which Deb was bridesmaid.  The bride was Darlene Dubyna and groom  Murray Norby.  Travelling with Bob and Mae were Ruby  and Jerry Hudson formerly of Earles Cove  and now residents of Selma Park.  Carolyn Newcomb who cooks at S & W at  Earles Creek Logging is in the hospital. Mrs.  Beatrice Hurd was taken to St.- Mary's  Hospital by our local ambulance.  WEDDINGS  Ian MacKay and Nancy Merrick were  married at French Creek, Vancouver Island,  Page C-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 1,1976  BANK OF MONTREAL in Gibsons  November 20. The wedding took place in St. following girls for helping at their fall bazaar, celebrated 30 years of business in this  Ann's Anglican Church. Janet Harpnick, Lynn Vaughn, Sheri Van- community witii an open house attended  . Sally Nelson and Curly Rentmeister were derweil and Sheri Rogers. ty a number of local dignitaries as well  married at Madeira Park on November 20 by -no^ns ag regular bank customers. Here Gib-  Reverend Walter Ackroyd. Best man was Jessie pritchard has returned from her SOns village clerk Jack Copland, centre,  Gene Sdvey and Matron of Honor was Diane    trip to HawaU, Carol Vanderweil has her ^  caugnf nibbiing  at   some   of  the  mother visiting her, Carolyn Jeffries and refreshments on hand.  Silvey.  THANK YOU, GIRLS children came to visit dear old Mom, and  The Ladies Auxiliary to Branch 112 Royal    Scotty Mclntyre says he is going to take a six  Canadian Legion would like to thank the    week holiday down south.  ��� Photo by Ian Corrance,  Cozy Corner Cameras  SALVATION CHAPEL  CAMP SUNRISE, HOPKINS  Sundays at 2 p.m.  ���all welcome ���  886-9432  ROIAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasto,*  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's Gibsons  8:3(|.n.m. Our Uidy of Lourdes, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church In  Sechelt  12 noon at St. Mary's Church ln Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Hay Road at Arbutus  Davis Hay  Sunday School 10:00 n.m.  Morning Service  11:15 a.m.  livening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer nnd Bible Study  Phono 005-2100  "uoiMlunomliuitlnn"  UMiTED CHURCfrt  Rov. Annotto IW. Rolnhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m.,���- St. John's Wilson Creok  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  offlco hours for appointments;  Tuos, ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Wod. ~ 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Fri.   ��� 9:30 to 12:30  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School ore held  each Sunday at 11:16 a.m. In St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay.  Wed. Eve. Testimony 7 -.30 p.m.  AU Welcome  Phone 005-3157 or 110(1-7002.  St. Hilda's Anglican  ,    Church, slechelt  Services every Sunday  IWO.mdlOa.m.  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Madeira Park, Legion Hall  Service 1st nnd .ird Sundays, ?. p.m.  The Rev. NJ. -ftwlkiii,  M13-2640  IJKTHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7^9  Mermaid and Trail, Scelielt  Sunday School - 0:45 n.m.  Morning'Worship Service.  11:15 a.m.  Wed, Bible Study - 7:00 p.m.  livenliiK Pellowshlp ��� 7 p.m,  2nd Ut 4th Sunday ol' every month,  Pastor: I7. Nnporn  885.-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  P*n��tor C. Drlolmrn  SADBATH   SCHOOL-Sot,   3:00   pm  HOUR OF WORSHIP ��� Sat, 4:00 pm  ST. JOHNS UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS DAY  Evoryono Wolcomo  For  Information  Phono  005-9750  083-2736  v w  k\ " ��� ���  ^ Libby's  COCKTAIL 2 for  ilMTlWiiiwwiliWil-iMiyiw^lllii^iimiip^  i i^,,.i^ ��� ir ������ '.^ phIp..... ��� i... ���������..... |. ��� .a.. ���., i ��� naatn.^. i. ,.,������, ,Tr.f.,.L.���., y ���.. .j w��.. ���,;;  '���llSSikVl'J.l,\ A   'V-^frfeW %Wtt ) /fo  ^LPwP��f7*ft<iix\X^ ^f'ttiWiiVt �� f fft' irX  mm^ I ��^f^ f.v^^^i j^^ ^!;h: V?^/t f ^W *^�� ,^V ^ v1)  frwiAi-'^iMh^ umm  Nabob Deluxe  ��   125's  If I Lipuiiimuiiiii ,iiii, in ���iwi.iipiiiui i >n aiaatainaiiiii.iiauini iiqMWIWfwi'iWwni^il^iiiwIiJfWW  TV.'7'" i    i h vi, p.YT, 7 TJTT ^"i^'t-.-^,,���  :t��tt*.< i xmA^^x^x, Ta  J.V' ]'/''x vy \{ii\\x lhj}t\<^{  CRUSTY ROLLS  doz.  i      ���"p'Y/pY?.,   ,  Piw |i"|i'liw>i m i|i����;iiiiim��ni|iiini|iiniiii*iii  I i HI  'iv.iV,,til 16 oz.  ^wiiilijinipiiiuupiiilliiiliM     iiiii.iiiiim.m.iiuaiaa,  ,,-. ^):/':AA.i;t  .��� i-  ,< ��� i     ������ y        >'-     ','      ' ��'"h  '," >i, :u  i��,|��Y,V��M     "Pi'',!    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