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The Peninsula Times Jan 25, 1978

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 '". '    .-...  /������������  7  ,    i^-.        ��- "  i^ - * ,.  V  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 114^2  r .      '-      ,' ,    ..     '     V;" Y 7 p,     '        "   - " Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts CreekT  A~Vttla]|e^f~Gil_50"nS~e^^ piple~and"aUth0ri2ed-the=60mmitte^-t0���Wllsorr-ereekr-Selma^OFkr^SechelvHolfTOO^ J-<,nr*on,t  harEouF^ti?^  veiled a  scaled-down  proposal.for  marina in Gibsons Harbour,  Commodore Ian Morrow, speaking for  the committee, described a 350-berth  facility which would be located further  from the shore than under previous plans,  thus eliminating the need for much expensive dredging.  Also dropped under the new proposal  would be plans for redesigning the  foreshore. Elimination* of that adjunct to  tfie~Thafiha cl>ncepF^iir~_aW^'ta  tremendous expense," Morrow said. The  marina would be sheltered by a floating  breakwater rather than the fixed breakwater included in some earlier plans.*!  It was estimated that the new plan  ���represented a $400,000, or a 45 percent,  reduction in the costs of previous, plans.  Council approved the design in prin-  Secholt residents  want action on  Y  A delegation of Dolphin Street  residents, headed by St. Mary's Hospital  Administrator Nick Vucurevitch, has  asked Sechelt council to improve the  drainage in the central village and stop the  flooding that has hit their homes twice in  the past six months.      *    ��� '  Because of poor snow, removal and  inadequate storm drains, Vucurevitch' tojd  aldermen Wednesday night, "basically  what's happening is water from all  directions is coming onto Dolphin. The  -homes-can't-handle it._"   Some houses along Dolphin had several  inches of water on their floors both after  the heavy!nW^^~ear_ieTtfi_f imonth���larger-area-locally-than-was- possible  Fisheries regional office in Vancouver for  comment.'  In other council action last' week,  Gibsons aldermen: _  v���- Set a meeting for Tuesday, January  31, to discuss with interested property  owners the possibility ol extending sewer  service to the bluff area.  ��� Reviewed preliminary drawings for  a realignment of Gower Point Road in the  vicinity of Gospel Rock and requested-cost  e'stimat^sYEor^  roadways. -     V. ~-  ��� Authorized sending abetter to,the  - provincial Liquor Adminstration Branch  expressing council's strong support of the  licence application filed by the Coastline  Motor Hotel.  ��� Received without comment a letter  from June Boe stating that her plan for a  community photographic darkroom in the  village's log house has not attracted  sufficient interested to justify her continued rental of the building*- -.4-  ^Referred to the finance committee-a  request from Gibsons  and District  .Chamber of Commerce forj�� $500 grant to  offset operation of the now-discontinued'  shopper bus service.  ��� Noted that Sea Cavalcade will be  held this year August 11-13 and that Sue  Rhodes has volunteered to again serve as  an organizer for the event.  Kinsmen drive  begins Sunday  The annual Kinsmen Mothers' March  will be held January 29 through February  4. " :      -  The marchers this year will cover a  LARGEST READERSHlFOFANY PAPER OtfTHE SUNSI-IINEjCOAST:  "vo-iL-iFir^^Norr-  s  1$ .Pages ��� 15c Copy .  .XNA--  W,^esdayy7_Laimars'v25r_l-fi'S^.  Hydro unyielding on Cheekye line  v~  By KERRA I.OCKHART  Despite an emotional meeting that saw;  250angry residents bluntly tell B.C. Hydro ���  they do^not want two massjve power Unesj  To cross the Sunshine Coast, it is doubtful  the project will be scrapped or radically  altered, says a spokesman for the crown'  corporation.  ' Planning Engineer Billy Ellis' remark  was made after the end of Saturday's  public meeting in Madeira Park, called to  discuss, Hydro!s. proposaUto-rim-two-5po  kilovolt transmission lines from the  Cheekye substation'near Squamish across  the peninsula, Nelson and Texada Islands,  then underwater to Lasqueti island and on  and during last summer's flash hail storm  at the time of the Nanaimo refinery fire.  ���Alderman Frode JorgensenjsaidLthat if  money can not be found in the municipal  budget to do the repair work, it may be  necessary to go to referendum to raise the  capital.  When' Vucurevitch expressed doubts  that such a referendum could pass,  Alderman Morgan Thompson replied that  ���See Page A-3  previously. Thanks to the addition of  volunteers from the^recently-formed  Sechelt __iiBmenl5ubrthe marchers will  be ringing doorbells from Port Mellon to  Halfmoon Bay.  A mail campaign is planned for the  north peninsula.  The mothers' march is the primary  means   of   support  for  the   Kinsmen  Rehabilitation Foundation. The foundation  ,         _     -   ���See Page A-3  to Vancouver Island's' Qualicum  substation.  "Our position now is the "same as  -before^Elli^oldthe^imcs"afteT_ffiree~  hours of briefs and speeches from*?  peninsula and island residents urged  Hydro to either halt the project or reroute  Jtie lines to lessen the environmental  impact.  Said Ellis: "We have a projected need  for power on Vancouver Island, based on  extensive studies. We think our forecast is  correct. We have a commitment to supply  that power in the best manner that we can  see. The alternate methods are not acceptable ... We have studied the routes  and we will continue to study the routes.  We are going to impact someone no matter  where we go."  .At the beginning of the meeting Ellis,  ' chief spokesman for the seven Hydro and  consultant personnel in attendance, explained that although the rate of increase  for electrical power use on Vancouver  Island is dropping, a new power source  will be needed by the mid-1980's. ���  To serve the island's needs until the  turn of the century, Hydro engineers  decided to bring in power from Cheekye  rather than generate it on the island, said-  Ellis. As a side benefit, he added, a substation would be built on the peninsula to  divert additional energy to Sunshine Coast  ~and~Powell River users.  ��� _-4iThis_isLihe fourth or fifth public  "Mtov*^a*^viw -,//**i  TAKING ISSUE WITH the premise-   Monahan argued that construction of  that Vancouver Island will need  additional energy within five years,;  Lasqueti Island spokesman Kevin"  the Cheekye line should not begin  unless B.C. Hydro.cah prove that the  project is really necessary.-  meeting we have attended," said EllisT  "We are not here to argue this is the way  we should*go or that istnTwaywe~should"  go." .  A statement by Ellis that the meeting  should concern itself only with the  proposed routes and not with the rationale  behind the need for the project was echoed  by one of Hydro's community relations  representatives, Ron Kajula.  Kajula's observation'that "we are not  TiecessarUy-her^to^scus_Jhe,phirosophy^-"--  under which Hydro should be operating,"  was repeatedly challenged during the  afternoon as were the findings of the Beak  report, the consultants' study commissioned by B.C. Hydro to recommend  corridor rights-of-way for the transmission lines. ^    ,  The primary route (known as the W-l  corridor) endorsed by the Beak engineers  as the1; least environmentally hazardous,  includes overhead- cable crossings of  Salmon Inlet, Sakinaw Lake and  Agamemnon Channel. "-*-*-  Sakinaw Lake resident Lyle Forbes, in  a speech loudly cheered by the audience,  said trying to talk to Hydro is "just like  tryuigtotalktoGod."He continued: "I've  lived in B.C. for 40 years, and I don't think  B.C. Hydro has done anything that hasn't  offended me."  The Beak report, said Forbes, "is invalid, obscene, it's pornographic ... We  need a second report starting on the    *  premise this line is rotten and we don't  need it."  Forbes claimed that in its "arrogance"  ,B��LHydro has no intention of listening_to__  " the wishes of the people, but he reminded  his listeners, "This is our power. They are  spending our .money. They are our servants, but they are not acting like servants."  Bruce~BaTclay~of"the" Sakinaw-Lake���  Property Owners Association accused the  ^Beak~imgineers~of^utting-togemer~the'���  report "in a nice, warm office in Vancouver. They did not consult any local  residents. They  spent  10 hours  in a~'-'  helicopter going over the whole area from  ���See Page A-3  ��i��  Marsh Society opposes  ;��a|jekp|s JSfeiro |egt*  of Colvin Creek in order to construct;1^  marina at Sargeants IJay. 'X  ln a JanuarylDlelter to the provincial"  Comptroller of Water Rights, Secretary  Nell Jager stated: "It is the opinion of this  society that said diversion would in-  "iu^usly-^fecMhe-eco-^ystenh^Mhe-  creelc. It is also felt hat a 200 boat marina  which said diversion is to facilitate would  be detrimental to the ecology of Sargeants  Bay as a whole..  "We wouldihope that before any action  , is taken a details environmental impact  study of the area (would) be conducted-  and that sufficient public input be allowed  in the decision making process."  lR����.Ma_._r^^  Bauer ^hich described the site as one of  the most-ecologically valuable areas on  -the-Sunshine-Goasfc   They also questioned the appropriateness of a commercial enterprise  at Sargeants Bay, which is zoned for rural  residential use.       .'  '_ /  X  December rejected a rezoning proposal  which would have permitted creation of a  commercial marina in the marsh area at  Developer Art Angell has obtained  permission for dredging'in the area from  provincial and federal agencies, but  construction of a marina is prohibited by  the zoning.'' 'X   ^^X'A "," :  His plans forfCplvin Creek include  damming to create ''la fresh water trout  porid and dredging to widen the creek  'mouth/from its present 15 feet to 75 feet.  Angell Will ���d|scuss his proposal at a  meeting  of the Area  B  Ratepayers' . .     ,  Association Mon^  meeting begins at 7:30 phn.  in the   pornographic," Lyle Forbes said of  Welcome Beach Community Hall.  the  consultants'  <*  DEFENDING B.C. HYDRO Planning   the crown corporation did not feel it  overhead     cable   Engineer Billy Ellis, told" the 250   necessary to defend the rationale  crossiiigs o^^aKinaw-Laker^almoji^ people jammed into ther''TVfeHelra^":b^hih1d;!the-Gheekye project.  Inlet and Agamemnon Channel.  For home repairs  Park community naiTT5aturday,"that~  RRAP is coming to Gibsons. ���  Village council last week appointed two  coordinators for the federal Residential  Rehabilitation Assistance Program  (RRAP), The program will provide landlords and homeowners with low Interest  loans and free grantsup to $3,750 for house  repairs.  A public meeting to discuss tho  program Is scheduled for Thursday,  January 26,7 pm. at tho Gibsons United  Church.  Kevin and Ellen Ryan wore named  local coordinators for the RRAP by"  Gibsons council last, Tuesday. Ho Is co-  owner..Qf *Intcgf ftte^j^p^  Gibsons architectural firm; she, Is an  advertising representative for the Times.  According to tho Ryans, the program  will provide low Interest loani to  homeownersi regardless of Income.  Homeowners with a low to moderate incomes are eligible for grants in addition to  loans. Landlords aro eligible without Income limitations.- ��  "I was protty skeptical of tho whole  "thing at first,'' Kevin said. "But tho moro  I've studied it, lt look- llko a really good  program."  RRAP Is administered' by tho federal  government's Canadian Housing and  Mortgago Corporation, ....   Not all Gibsons homeowners nro*  eligible for.-RRAP, Tho program is linked.  to iho Neighbourhood Improvement  heating and insulation, plumbing and  electrical systems, and to structural components such as the roof, wlridws and  foundation.  Some money, however, may :-lso be  available for repairing fences, walkways,  outbuildings, etc., she said. 7  ' ���/Since the aim of the program Is io  extend the useful life of houses, "patch-  up" jobs are not eligible for funding.  A homeowner may borrow up to $10,000  for repairs at Interest rates as low as 8 per  cent, depending on the owner's income,  Also depending on income, portions of tho  loan up to $3,750 will bo forgiven.  Repayable terms may bo 5. 10, 15 or 20  *' years." Tiiclro'ls "no"' p>cnaUy ���"*-*-v--���- -���-���^ -  payment on principle.  Tho lower a family's lncomo, tho larger  their grant. For example, )t a husband and  wife both work (one part-time), thoy have  two children and an annual income of  $11,000, thoy would be eligible for a freo  $1,200 grant. If tholr Income was $10,000,  they would be eligible for a $1,050 grunt.  Rental property in tho NIP area is also  eligible for RRAP loans at fl per cent,  regardless  of tho  landlord's  Income.  Forgiveness Is calculated on tho basis of  1 repair costs.  For example, if a landlord borrowed an  amount up to $5,000, as much as $2,600, of  Uio loan would bo forgiven. Tho maximum  put on a hew roof or replace wiring that  was done 15 years ago. I really hope a lot of  people call us up about this. I think they'll  bo surprised at what a good deal lt Is."  He also stressed the importance oflocal  construction contractors tying into the  program.  "I know some contractors may have'  had problems with other government  subsidised projects," he sold. "But there's  vory little hassle Involved in this ono, Once  we get a project approved, there's no  problem getting the money to pay for It."  There are somo strings attached,  however. ,  For Instance, a homeowner can't get a  early ^RAP grant to make Improvements on his  houso, and then Immediately sell tho  property or rent It to someone else. If ho  does, he loses nil or part of tho grant  (unless Uio houso is boing vacated because  of death or an employment transfer)* A  homeowner, basically "earns" his grant ut  tho rate of $750 a yoar by continuing to  occupy the house. ���.���..,������     ..:,.......,....,,,.  The samo condition applies to landlords, except that the earning f orglvoncss  rate Is, lowor, ranging from $250 to $375 a ���  yoar,  Also, a landlord must sign a rent  control ngrooment for the term required to  earn tho {{rant portion of Uio loan. Tlio  agreement establishes  a  fair  rental,  h  ���1 *  twglvonm to,r Jandlo^^  repair costs botwoon $0,000 and $10,000.  ELLEN- AND KEVIN RYAN"*have��. grants - and. loans ��� unde,r,, 0, fed>r,aL,JP.pjte  money to spare tor thoso Gibsons   program which begins this week In   the federal Residenta!^^ RehnB)Htation  rosldonts who qualify for home repair   the vlllago, Tho Ryans lust week were ^Assjstonco Program (RRAP). ' .,���'  .'V...,,.  ";. ���"' ���;."���"'." ���' ���".''";������ 's-*!''" r*'y  ...Program (NJ^  limited   to   houses   libido   a   region   somo major repair Jobs that moy just  designated by council as tho NIP target' .wouldn't bo able to afford otherwise,'."  .WM*>A^!^^L^^, .  .,   _ , ...Kevin, Bald. '.'Thoro aro houses In this arqa  ���.jJHoft��p(idDiq^jnain purpose of RRAP Is that are getting pretty run-down Ixnjjaus'o  to .ensure tlio busk' udequncy of oxlstlng people nro on low Incomes or'flxod in-  lioiifllng. Priority Is given to such It6ms ns , comes and just don't havo Uio money 1 to1  %  ��� .".iYpiYyi,,. 1  ���J a, I, .ill  A.  '*'���'  -.'���'������.r. U;  1    '1  ��i��t  ��� 1  mZ.''km$nty\ ^A  "t  twf  f\    t***v^*\*,^;��� " ��� a  *-\P��"  wv  *.v��p ��mm*y ^^u:;.^  ��mI p^n - ^  1* 1 ���  taxes nnd .rooHotioblo Increases  In  operating costs.  Porsdris'"Interested in -further Information on tho REAP program should  uttond tho January 20 meeting or contact  K-pn&Tl-IIoTr^^  HnllrWiJlO p.m. to3 p.m; Mfmdnyn and  WcdnofldayH���BflO**2274, '   ' ^ >  ���'���''     ���."���.'���'���>     '������''.      <   ��� '  mt ��� '    ���.'���  ^...,. .   .,,.,  A.p.  "'V^ifif.",  ���r*\  ^���\\K  x^:%.  ".^.  t>��*J��(X,i.  ,a.  m-^m>m>mtf>is!i^Mb i** jwMswwtisPKBt^s whi; ^ mtiw&iim'sii&wi&p.  Mi$mr.)<fm��'t��tmM iff'? tW!!M*yf*p *r*-w;ji  *^i-��>[( t-oiffi^p-  ��yn*jp,fl��!u  x.:.  1 ���*�� ��'���  nt*MH^Knm.4  hnt  t'[v  *��*^V* *** t**^-* ��t  *��W��������"p*3��n*��-a^ ivuhmixi  ��� *mw-t'^��if��%p*-ii-a  "��l  kf,jp*v*|��.ff4-'*-i T  V'A.,  1 'i '.".'" /  /-:.  ��� >.,_.���  .-Y-  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times.  Wednesday, January 25, 078  ^J  .7 >��� ���"���    (  - -< r?  ������_.:  %jfaej>res& is the unsleeping guwrdim-. of.i{  *-���.-,-y-S.--^���- -7:   /Yi   -  "- "-:-.-���- ^ - ��� ��� ���" 7-.y_vyjfipstpriCKwKfoU".'���  Check out RRAP  r  Gibsons residents ought to take a  close look at the federal Residential  Rehabilitation Assistance Program  (RRAP) which goes into operation  this week in the village. . ;  _ ^IJo one seems to haveYany, precise  figures on how many local  homeowners and landlords will  qualify for assistance under the  program, but one thing seems pretty.  Clear: if your home qualifies, you'll  be missing a rt?ai bargain if you dont  take advantage of, the plan.  Home^ repairs won't get any  cheaper rih the years ahead, and  unless there are some deficiencies in  the program that we've overlooked,  RRAP is going to be a boon to a fair  number of individuals and to the  village as a whole.  l'~_   A   VX  5-  A  V.J.      \-i^^--     ~  l -*-��� .   J  i v r  p-.'_  \  The Hydi*o steamroller  The 250 or so people who attended  the public meeting at the Madeira  Park Community Hall on Saturday  got a clear view "of the B.C. Hydro  steamroller in action.  The corporation, invites citizen  comment on the proposed Cheekye  transmission line but demonstrates  virtually'no willingness to swerve  from its determined course of action.  Hydro is continually citing a higher  authority, its mandate to provide for  an ever-growing thirst for electrical  power ��� a thirst, incidentally, which  Hydro' encourages by its rate  structure. ��� =_= ^ - -  B.C. Hydro has escaped public  control,  and there are numerous��  financial and environmental indicators which suggest that its growth  rate is no longer in the public interest.  A society which allows itself to be  dominated and dictated to by its institutions is in peril of being destroyed  by those institutions. There is no  higher authority than the public. If  the politicians can not or will not  bring B.C. Hydro into line, then~_Re"  public, must find its own means for  doing so.  To disregard the unanimous  judgment of those persons attending  Saturday's meeting constitutes a  mockery of the process, of "democratic  control.  A 'thank you9  Editor, The Times:  The  First  Sechelt  Beavers,   Cubs,  Scouts and Venturers wish to extend their  __ thanks and appreciation to those, members  ,   of the public who supported them by  fbuyir^a=Ghristmasr^  time project for the boys and they were  It's been going on ever since they' moved the dumps to the other end of the peninsula!  gratified with the public response.  A special thank you to Mr..Clayton and  Mr. Thomas of TraU Bay Mall for the iise  -Tof-their^'corner" to sell the trees.  The monies received from such  Scouting projects will be going towards  equipment and supplies for two winter  camps that have been planned for- the  boys.  Roberte.Foxall  ^ Secretary.  Weather report  January 14-20 Lo  Hi Pree.  mm  January 14 3     7 trace  January 15 TAX. 4     7     0.3  January 16 3     7     0.8  January 17  3     8     nil  January 18  5     7 ^nil  January 19 5     8     0.5  January 20 5     8  17.5  Week's rainfall ���19.1 mm. 1978 to date  ���115.8 mm.  January 1440, 1977 ��� 55.9 mm.  January 1-20,1977 ��� 80.5 mm.  1 i  Reflections  Beauties of learning  T^i  By Vern Giesbrecht  An,elderly"lady, living in the Ozark  Mountains of ArkansasLhad missed out on  high school j-fher youth, bufshe was well-  read and self-educated. When the itinerant  learning is unpopular.  "I've been in places where therewas a  lot of negative peer group pressure against  a person furthering his education. In a  .& enrolled in one or more courses.  -Hoemberg tells of the man who passed  the Grade 12 Equivalency exams and  joined the RCMP as he had planned before  quitting._school; the women who went to a  Continuing Education course "just to keep  her husband company" but wound up  "acknowledging to herself that She had  abilities" and landed a rewarding community service job; the high success rate  among  adults  writing  the   Grade   12  'instractorsfota-new'community-college���^logging"tbwn7~for-ihstance-,"T)eopleTnight���through^learning  equivalency tests; the sheer joy that some  people obtain from enriching their lives  Sechelt needs you  The first .public meeting in the  process of developing the. Sechelt  Village   Plan   is   scheduled   for  Tuesday, January 31,7:30 p.m. in the  Senior Citizens Hall.  We have previously expended a  good  deal  of  editorial  space   in  stressing   how   important  these  community plans are for all of us, so  ==H>vejw^n^dabourtlieT)oint Suffice it"  to say that if the future of the Village  of Sechelt is a matter of concern to  you, it's a good idea to get involved in  discussions about this plan.  If you are interested in becoming a  member of the Sechelt, Village  Planning Committee, contact the  municipal hall,. Alderman. Joyce  Kolibas or Village Planner Doug Roy.  secneit needs your ideas.  READER'S RIGHT  '���*!%  ���yr  9P5  Editor, The Times:  Regarding your editorial of 18th  January '78. Your name appears in the  caption together with that of Sir Winston  Churchill andliis quote "A free press is the  unsleeping guardian of every other right  that free men prize", presumably indicating that this is your keynote. If this is  so you will ho doubt agree that before you  castigate anyone, you should make public  the matters about-which you feel the  person is guilty. This is a right that FREE  men prize. I do suggest that a FREE  PRESS does not mean FREE to say what  the hell you like and distort the facts, and  consequently^mjslead the populace. JfjUijsl.  is not so, then your hero Churchill and  many thousands of people including:  myself gave some of our .best years  fighting the Dictators in order that you  may enjoy the FREEDOM, to sit on your  butt, and pen such distorted rubbish, and  cause you and your paper to become a  prime and valid target for the B.C. Media  Council's attention. I submit that your'  business Is to REPQRT not DISTORT, and  in this case you were given the complete 7 personal contacts are correct.  Him) and I was elected on a plain and  simple programme, with a.large majority  having regard to the lack of an issue.  Your comment regarding reform of  Regional Government appears to indicate  that you think it is necessary, I happen to  have some views about that too, but I  should mention that your distorted and  mishapen articles will undoubtedly be  ;.qu6ted''Whehtoe^  arrives in the area in the Spring, at which  time you will undoubtedly have done much  to have the strings taken back to Victoria,  which you profess not to want. Speaking of  "Slurs" you may care to re-read your  ^penultimate para. _7y���yy   ���  7""Ajj an aspirant into the literary arena,  you may be familar with Montaigne the  .J-ffltor_Qf.aH.gbod and informed columnists who said. "I take the first subject  that .chance offers me all are equally  good" a tenet with which I cannot readily  agree, having seen the recent "Slurs" oh  our local youth; and now this fiasco, both  of which seem to be equally bad for your  advertising revenue,' If my phone and  report in order that you should not make  any mistake.  Your Judicial "We find (or ls it We in  the Regal sense?) in the matter of Slurs  against the staff, In the sense of Hired  Help, to be distasteful, I suggest you  consult youTj dictionary. Certainly all  Working arid professional porsohsrofferlng  their help for hire or some form of  payment are, llko tho term or not, Hired  help, In this case the public's hired help,  Your objection to tho term Tin Pot  Dictators, I will as always, name them,  and flghtihcm, the flavour of your articles  .would se|m to Indicate Uiat i^,have somo  of their Inclinations and aspirations. I will  ..cpnUnMoi^  no Intention of gift wrapping it as a shovel,  If my phono callers are any Indication, I  nm on the right track, and implementing  my election statements.  In passing, I have never said I "rode  Int6 offlco on tho crest of o wave of  disenchantment with the regional board,"  You appear to have overlooked that in  Area "C" there was no big Issue as in other  areas or municipalities, It wu_ a clean tidy  contest with Barry Pearson (God Bless  Finally if your press is indeed "FREE!'  perhaps you will have the courtesy to print  this letter, and save mo the expense of  using the medium of street,distribution, or  the more costly mails,  . Chas.-W.Lee  Director SCRD Area "CEE"  :'X: Edl^'Sprcspohiei "oh."'''".. ~ "'��� -,���������-7  began visiting remote mountain hamlets,  she signed up for a psychology course as a  special student, studied eagerly and  completed the.course. "No college credit,  just . . . education,"- commented the  newspaper article on the fledgling college.  For many of the approximately 1,000  adults enrolled in Sechelt School District's  Continuing Education program the term  "just. .. education" might express their  reason for returning to the classroom. Of  course, there are other motivations-as  well. A job promotion may hinge-on successful completion of an upgrading course.  ~_5omeTJeTSonS" may wantrt(riearir-a-new-  ho^bby, improve their fitness, get out of the  house one night a week, meet interesting  new friends. The underlying purpose for  many adults, however, is to experience the  Ipwsoiral safefac^^Ufi^rhing,  ' ?F6r, j^pfe?rwhtrhave had no formal a  learning for, say, 25 years, the prospect of  a return to the classroom can be a .  .frightening if not traumatic experience. If ���  .memories of an unpleasant childhood  school experience still linger, the person  may never make it to a Continuing  Education course,  but for many, the ,  chance to learn only what they want, to  learn is like a tonic.  "Adults get excited about having- a  personal choice, about the chance to  discover learning at a more mature age,  when they learn because they want to,"  says Karin Hoemberg, Continuing  Education co-ordinator. "Some people are  really afraid to committing themselves,  especially to the adademic courses.  They're almost sure that they'll fail... but  that may be. becauseiwe, weren't given  i��^4ght4o^ll^eivwe^er^-youngei^���  Failing (a subject) wasn't a thing you  learned ���from', .7. . "  When adults get over their initial jitters, HoemberjLsays, tfiey. often discover  to their amazement that their capacity for  learning has riot, disappeared over the  years.  "There's a pleasant awakening, People  realize, hey, I didn't leave school because I  wasn't capable but because-1 couldn't hack  It at tha,t time." '  Older people, who "don't have tho same  capacity as a 15-year-old, compensate by  being persistent," she adds.  Persistence, and a lot of courage, are  needed In other communities where adult  say, 'Oh, you think you're going to be so .  smart.' There'd be" no end to the sarcastic  remarks. In some fishing communities,  too, book learning is not considered  essential and there's a stigma attached to  it."  Locally, the Continuing Education  program is flourishing. Although some  courses have been cancelled due to low  enrolment, close to 10 percent of the adult  population on the Sechelt Peninsula is  She ..says the term "continuing  education", which has replaced "adult  education", reflects a shift in emphasis.  "For a long time, adult education was  identified with short night school courses  like basket weaving. I think the new term  indicates that there's more to (adult  education) than just a course to spend  some time at, and that adademic courses  are included. Continuing education is an  ongoing process that can be starred and  stopped whenever it fits in with the rest of  your life. It can be as ambitious or  unambitious as you want to make it."  In an article called "The Beauties of-  Learning", from the Royal Bank of  Canada monthly letter,_some of the obstacles to continuing education are  described: "We may find it difficult to  establish the right habits of attention; we  may be tempted to procrastinate; we may  J__ held back by lack of knowledge about  where to begin; we may be ridiculed as  being old dogs learning new tricks.  "^���I^es'rneedTiordeter-usrWe^are'nor  taking up a course_oJLstudy to keep our  minds busy. What we seek is not to escape  boredom, but to do notable things. We  want to progress beyond the education  that was give us in school; beyond half-  baked adulthood; into the creative surprises of an adulthood that is truly  maturing . v."  The article was written in May, 1952,  but for many people, learning is still as  ..beautiful today-r-^���_ _   _ ._    .   _  &��&*��_  .*,;<$.:-.. , >A<.\\< "iTts^i .^i^W/Miw^.  A VIEW OF GOWER POINT ROAD  approaching Gospel Rock., Gibsons  Council is investigating the feasibility  of widening the narrow road, but  Times columnist Maryanne* West  suggests that preservation of the area  as a park site would be a better approach.  Gospel Rock should be preserved  Loose dogs a problem  The Peninsula^hj-J.  Puhllslied Wedpcsdnys nt  on B.C.'s Sunshlno Coast  The I'eiilnsuin Times ���  ���lor West pros I'uMleuljnns Lid,  it I Seehell', B.C  Ii����x .110'-i'Secholt. B.C.  ����.,,.,,,,...,���,,���,,��,���,,. |>|-or,e 885-02.) I -i.��.*��.����..��;��~-.*~^��-  Oinceh.yirs,H:.l()u,ni.  %.    (o.Sp.in, Tues,-.S(it,     ������,,  .;*%:  Editor, Tho Times:      (  To dog lovers��� and others.  I approach th|s subject with trepidation  but have volunteered to do so on behalf of._  the     Roborts     Creek     Community "  Association. At tho last meeting somo very  strong sentiments wero expressed on tho  subject of dogs, some of which were ln  . favour of strong measures boing taken.  Thoro aro two types of people when lt  comes to dogs, thoso who love dogs and  those who have no use for them whatever.  third typo, those who love tholr own dogs  and hate nil othor dogs. We do not own o  dog ourselves but not because wo don't llko  them, but'because It Is not convenient to  own ono ns wo aro not at homo very much  during the day to keep an animal under  control. Roborts Crook is considered a  rural area whore It Is permissible to llvo  without some of the restrictions which are  necessary In a more congested aroa or in  the city- However, this not only includes  keeping a dog, but also Includes having a  garden and possibly a few chickens If you  ,,,j��piiia,..U)^  ��� things nro very well If * looked after  proporly and wo know that chickens havo  to bo foncod in or thoy will trespass on  tholr tioighbour's propctty and also If  '���"   ';��� ",' >���',;' i ,,v;',,7"i"' ��� 77-    ; a ' ���'���  chickens get loose nnd roam they risk tho  possibility of boing demolished by  someone's 'dog. Therefore, it looks as  though an unrestricted stylo of living is,  bnly permissible as long as it docs not  conflict with someone elso's stylo of living.  Therefore, the Community Association  would llko everyone to tako note that If  keeping an animal is what mokes you  happy then make quite sure that your  .animal is not Interfering with someone  else's happiness, especially on garbage  *piek'4i)^dayii.w1^<-i-iritiy'fl til] *th-t"'i^rtai{B6~'  cans on Beach Ave., West and Flumo Road  wero over-turned, resulting ln a very  disgusting mess. A fow yenrs ago, somo  energetic citizens went to a lot of worl1 ond  trouble to get n garbage pick-up In tlio  area, previous to which we used to be  treated to tho sight of garbage dump<kl  alongside the road or Into creeks or  ravlhcur Bo surely it Isn't- too much to  expect Uiat a gnrbago receptacle can sit  ,f or a couple of hours unmolested until the  truck arrives to empty It, And surely wo  can aU get along harmoniously without  By MARYANNE WEST  Some of the residents of Gower Point  Road in Gibsons have brought to Council a  request that the road be Widened and  properly aligned as it encwaches on their  property, Council agreed that there was a  problem and ordered a feasibility study,  figuring that while they are at it they  ��� might as well widen the road from the  corner of Franklin through to the village  boundary. T,ho Provincial government will  contribute to the project, and it will  probably need to be done within the next  five years anyway.^perfectly logical and  reasonable ^way-to-proceed*until -you  realize that the road thoy plan to widen  winds around Gospel Rock.  For those who aren't familiar with tho  location, Gospel Rock, a typicol .coastal  bluff, commands a spectacular view of tho  western entrance to Howo Sound by way of  Shoal Channel, Collingwood or Barfleur  and the islands west of Bowen, Paisley,  Keats, thei Pophamsi arid Salmon Rock. To  the north one sees Gibsons' headlands and  bluff, Mount Artaban on Gambler Island  and the majestic panorama of tho North  Shore mountains up to Squamish. To the  south lies the Strait of Georgia with the  Gulf Islands low on the horizon backed by  the higher ranges of Vancouver Island,  Behind you, os you stand enjoying a view  which never palls, rises the main bluff to a  height of some 600 foot, well-treed with  mature Douglas Fir and Arbutus. The only  stand of Arbutus ut this end of the  Peninsula, Trees which grow put from tho  The man-made scars of earlier days  are just healed. The Arbutus below the  road have vigorous new growth after being  cut down some 25 years* ago. Moss and  lichen, have patterned the rock face in  grey, green and brown designs on the  upland side, In spring carpeted with bluer  eyed Mary, pink Valerian, saxifrage and  mayflowers. It ls again a place of  relatively unspoiled natural beauty sought  out by artists, photographers and tourists  r- a place where local residents like to  walk and to take their guests with pride.  The whole area should, of courso, be  fact that It appears somewhat hazardous  seems to me a great asset; everyone slows  down and drives more carefully. How  much faster do we want to go? Do wo  really need another speedway? Isn't Pratt  Road moro than enough?  It's,true one Is sometimes dlscom-  bobulated to come around tho sharp  corner to find a Gibsons bound car well  over the centre line. That problem could  be helped with a nicely designed rustic  guard rail on the outside edge to pc-assuro  those who aro afraid of falling into tho sea  - something which would be difficult to do  acquired by the .Village for a park for4he- . |f ono tried I. The potholes-havorecontly  r<_K>rangtolMvlngad.^^  jmmM regular Jntewata;,whl(^i iaone of.,*  the proposals which were put forward at  tho meeting. ���  ,    ...........  FlorenceMcSavanoy  Roberts Creek Community Association  trunks twJstliig to toaco^  raising crowns ojf evergreen leaves  jewelled ln season with bunches' of creamy  flowers or ruby berries, a feast for winter  hungry Oregon IJoblns and Whxwlngs.  joy of all and as an example of a typical  granite bluff habitat where Easter lillles,  liarvcst and chocolate lilies and a host of  other plants can still be found, delights  Which as the area develops are fast  becoming Just a glory Uie old timers  remember.  Widening the road, even the minimum  two feetrwould Includei blasting the rock  along the upland side with the Inevitable  loss of many beautiful trees, many of them  mature arbutus, and endangering thoso at  higher levels as the concussion jars tho  whole mass, loosening the grip of roots  which are keeping rocks stable after  earlier blasting". However'carefully lt was  dono, Gospel Rock would become an  eyesore and perhaps7even unstable for a-  decade or longer. Is there really a need to  widen,the roa��taround Gospel Rock?  Wheniou're a newcomer, the road  appears ^mlUally to be hazardous (I  rem��^b45r aaylii^, "Good grl��f f I'mmvw  been filled but ono day It will need to bo resurfaced and without damaging the trees,  a gentle extension to the liull-off for cars  would improve tho area for tourists ���  hopefully without muking it formal und  suburban.  An "Improved" road will only bo an  expense for the residents of Gibsons, as  WeU as damagirig^"what could be not only  an aesthetic asset, but a tourist attraction.  Wo Gower Pointers nro tho ones who aio  Uie road most frequently coming Into tho  village or en-route to Port Mellon or tho  ferry. Given tho tonor of tho Umos, wlUi  cars becoming. Increasingly expensive to  buy, to operate and to support and wlUi  concern for tho environment uppermost In  many people's mind-), might not tho  money tho Vlllago has avallablo for this  project ho better spent as a down paymont  on tho Bluff? There ls also Provincial  money available for Uio acquisition of  park�� ��nd��<H>k>Y!lc��l f��s��n^, but^en U  ���".im;  ���*<*.  ��Y  " '^\4���!'',*,  discover Uicro are no difficulties for a  competent driver and surely Gibsons isn't,  going to all that expense Just to foako  things easier for incompetent drivers? Tho  . '      ^f        ���  " ] i ��� \ .'��� '.'.���. ���  "   - ''* m     1 ,  we can do for ourselves nnd future  ���generations, a community project which  would unite the Village and Uie surrounding aroa in n common cause,    ^,  t:  -*���?,  rf^k^!pl^>*)����IWPKaB��l!��-_ 1  1 *-��**. wrvM ����MhM!lH.fiM<*c> f  "*���"  �����^w*^wto*^*^ ..  , ^ajpf*-   p��  ^5lW,l>^,��-i>!��^.W��i*T^^^^  _,  .  1 -7  ���;������������  . \  ���4  .J....-/  .J.  MORE ABOUT.  Wednesday  Hydro unyielding on Cheekye line  ���From Page A-l  Cheekye to Cape Cockburn." The Beak  study is a "whitewash," Barclay said.  "What was said by Mr. Barclay is  simply not true," Ellis replied. "We are a  bit more professional than to,commission  ���j-7,whitewashbased oh a Helicopter ride."  Other Sakinaw Lake spokesmen asked  Hydro to delay construction of the line  until completion of the current study by_  the   B.C.' Energy   Commission   into'  projected power needs in the province.  "We feel we have a fragile jewel in this  peninsula of ours," said Ivo Cargnelhv  "anfd we want Hydro to be very, very sure  of the consequences (of the power lines).  Nofonly of the immediate consequences,  but of the long-term consequences.  Hydro, said Ellis, "can't wait for the  B.C. Energy Commission. We are  responsible to provide power to Vancouver  Island when needed, as needed."  Many of the 15 briefs presented to the  Hydro representatives denounced the  Beak study, saying the engineers either  ignored or didn't know about valuable  wilderness reserves, parkland and fish  hatcheries which would be seriously affected by the W-l corridor.  Howie White of the Pender Harbour  Ratepayers Association said the corridor  crosses the.Caron mountain range in the  ^proposed Lyons Lake watershed area, and  Hydro's policy of spraying herbicides on  their rights-of-way would threaten Perfder  Harbour's drinking supply and destroy  vegetation necessary to prevent run-off.  The corridor is of "maximum un-  desirability" from a scenic and eviron-  mental standpoint, White told the Hydro  ? representatives, "violates the scenic in-'  tegrity'\of Sakinaw Lake--���  - The engineers judenient has been  "seriously distorted in favour of  technological and economic factors,"  White stated, adding that if Hydro was  really sensitive to the needs of the people it  would find a route that was "far more  "challenging" to_th"e"engineefs-but ~far~less  objectionable to the people."  "WE HAVE A FRAGILE JEWEL in  this peninsula of ours," Sakinaw Lake  resident Ivo Cargnelli told B.C. Hydro  representatives Saturday asking  two years. The moratorium would not only  permit a full environmental impact study  to be done, said Lockstead, but the give the  government time to explore alternate  means of getting power to be island.  Lockstead, like several other speakers,  called for a change in the Hydro rate  "structure, which currently chargelFheavy^  them to' think carefully before  stringing two 500,000 kilovolt transmission lines across the Sunshine  Coast.  the Hydro representatives for a- "firm^  commitment" that, if-built, the Cheekye  line would not be sprayed where it crossed  the peninsula.  As a means of reducing the dangers'"  from spraying  and electromagnetic  radiation, it was suggested Hydro lay the -  industrial users  of electricity  propor-  =Mai;ken7ie-VlI_A'Doni_ockstead7Trra-brief^    tionately less-- oTtheir power TfiaTTis~paid~  endorsed by his NDP caucus members,    by commerciaTand residential customers.  caTilesundeTgfouridT  "You can forget it," replied Systems  De"signeTEngine"erDes*Th"oTna_i7^ho"said~  the cost would be astronomical. "It's  beyond consideration, especially in this  terrain."  Said Beak Engineer John Richardson,  "no one is suggesting we can cut across  this area without doing great harm. We  looked for a corridor with the least impact."-- - ���     ���  Storm Bay resident Peter Light, after  presenting Hydro with a 150 name petition  protesting the project (which the consultants' have recommended run through  "Basically my argument is  that   Storm Bay), said he was objecting to the  ^(imp_onH>ronyse4-4haMempOTa_y���Vancouverfeland-due- not need-thirpoweT���eheekeye-4ine^or-^moral-aBd-spiritua_-  repairs would be done and a thorough    that B.C.JHydro says it needs. It's B.C.    reasons." _      ..-,  engineering study of the flooding problem    Hydro's responsibility to prove to the        Then he added, "The whole thing's kind.  commission*by the council, people., of British Columbia that more    of hopeless isn't it?" This meeting here  15 million Hydro''7fe$'���>��� "of Tiis? arid ,our friends would be  ie overland portion of    pi_ipaiedJ_)_3au-__aLonto the line with our  said Hydro should "suspend any thought"  of building the Cheekye line for at least'  MORE ABOUT . . .  ��� Drain problems  ���From Page A-l  it. would probably get the necessary ap-  . proval as some roads adjacent to Dolphin  "have not been improved in the past 10  years "  ��� The MLA pledged to formally put his  moratorium, proposal before Energy  Minister Jack Davis and to raise the  Cheekye issue at the next sitting of the  B.C. Legislature.  Lasqueti Island spokesman Kevin  Monahan also said Hydro should be encouraging heavy users of electricity to cut  back their consumption. Monahan took  _ issue with Hydro's stand that Vancouver  Island will eventually need more energy.  In response toaque^qnhakg*|rom^he-x^P%wej>4ij necessary,  Unioro^British_Ckilluiibia Municipalities, s-y: Commenting on/  aldermen inHirat^_lHflFriispIpaRiir-_ w|th    expects to spgn&flh  the idea of neighbourhood pubs, within the  village boundaries.  '/They would'plug up the parking," said  -Mayor-Harold���Nelson~during" a" brief  discussion on the subject.  The village council has decided to ask  Sechelt Building Supplies owner Hayden  Killam what his plans are for this Dolphin  Street lumber yard and then call a public  meeting to discuss the situation with  neighbouring propertyowners^.-  The lumber yard has been the source of  an on-going dispute between Killam, the  .aldermen ahd Harik Hall, who owns land  adjacent to the site.  Hall has complained the lumber yard Is  located in a commercial zone when it is  legally allowed only in an industrial area.  Hall  has  requested  the  village  to  -^r-wet-4he-^taation-^ndH-as^  (Adrian Stott and Art Alexander of the localN  "Ex-Plan"    firm   to   conduct    his  -negotiations.  MORE ABOUT  m Kinsmen drive  ���From Page A-l  provides vital services to physically  disabled children and adults in B.C., including individual patient'care, medical  treatment, equipment supply, and  referral, counselling and placement  services,  ���\ Gibsons Kinsmen last year raised  $3,470 for the foundation. A total of $102,000  was raised oh thitfLower Mainland.  Local marchers this year will be attempting to beat the drive's five year  record of $3,785 collected In 1870.  Interested persons may call Ron  Marshall at 805-5050.  the route, Monahan pointed out that this  would form "a significant portion of the  provincial debt. Everyone is :this room will'  have to pay for it."  B.C. Hydro, continued Monahan,  should not begin construction of the  Cheekye project "until itxan demonstrate  to an impartial body, such as the B.C.  Energy Commission or the cabinet, that  this line is necessary."  ��� Many_ofttie...protestors objected to, the  danger the overhead crossings would  present to aircraft using Salmon Inlet,  Agamemnon Channel and Sakinaw Lake.  Dick Mulner of the B.C. Aviation  Council, an advisory group composed of  pilots and industry representatives, said  the transmission lines "create one  tremendous problem in a mountainous  -the clouds are down and the  cables are Shrouded in fog," The hazard  was increased, said Mulner, as so many  private and charterplanes regularly fly          ^ ..a,..*,...*..,,...-���������,,�� lw  along tne coaston^helr way to hunting and   ^ j^y j^ry ^ron'llsqucU fsland,"'  ���flshing^rotajas. ,   ;  tents and sleeping bags and sayTiope^TKr  way' and be prepared to go to jail, maybe  that would do something."  But when Light asked how many people  would physically prevent Hydro from  building the power lines, only 50 people in  the audience raised their hands.   -That's-noUgood^nou^hr^-Ldght-told  them. "There must be a total commitment."  Afterwards; John Dawson of Hydro's  public relations department said, "Public-  meetings like this are not very useful.  There was no two-way discussion. The  whole thing Was not very helpful.",  Dawson said he preferred smaller  meetings and hoped the Regional District  would make some input into the debate.  ��� Area directors were waiting until after  Saturday's meeting before taking a  position on the Chee-kye proposal.  The next public meeting on the plan" will  Lloyd Davis of the Area1 A Owners  Association said "the single biggest bone  of contention" is "Hydro's policy of using  defoliants on their lines.'?. He then asked  USC-funded medical dispensaries in  Bangladesh handle approximately 100,000  patients a year and are open to the poorest  six days a week.  EAVESTROUGHS &  GUTTER MAINTENANCE  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  Get-ill rig" & Repairing  Driftwood Crafts SALE  "ASTRA" WOOL  49��  75��  [odd dyo lots]  reg. 61c ,���.,',,  SALE  [odd dyo lots]  rag. $1.15 ..,.  "SAYELLE"  A A MIT  UUAAI     Pr<��-Wound  Cotton & Polyoitor  THREAD  Large Spools ���? oa,  SALE  .    *%*%*%*  9/   'JLmmtlw  Small Spools re8.30cea. 3/3U  REMNANTS   AS MARKED  ,^t"V!j  Flannelette & Cotton  v- - ���'  BUTTONS     ��ac  i .        t��-i,��iW��,.*-l-J.ii *^p|-fwfl,*.#,l"i,+i>t'.*.-"---Jpi.f.^--.t'J.i��*��ht.(-t-.-(,..,��*!i��.-*.i)iiirtia:  on marked buttons 7,. i  Driftwood Crafts  lOVcard  *��___     LWW_  IL-X.  .SW--d  CONTEST  govt Inspected, veal  govt inspected, veal  sirloin steak or roast  I*  govt inspected veal  round steak or roast  govt inspected, New Zealand, frozen boneless  sirloin steak  Foremost, family style  ice cream  ail flavors  4 litre pail       Heinz  tomato- ,-���'   ���  soup  5/100  Pamper, all varieties  cat food  6 oz. tins  I  5 Ib. box  Heinz, fancy  Quaker  tomato juice gqc     quick oats $1 JO  48 oz. tin %&%tw 2.25 kilo bag         dmB%m&^tlw  Robin Red, minced  7% oz.  Oven Fresh  Scott  2 roll pack  french bread  14oz.  Oven Fresh, cinnamon  pull-a-parts  pkg. of 8      Ovon Fresh cake  UOnUIS     cinnamon  pkg. of 8      Weston's  Q��)C  cracked wheat bread fiC  GIANT CITRUS SALE  Arizona Kinnou  s navel oranges  1 mandarin oranges��������  3 grapefruit0 d:.:??.. Re  Florida Indian River  CCI AAA  PRI7F^  1    111.1a fcW  C'MON IN FOR DETAILS  prices  offoctlvo:  Thursday,   Friday  and  Saturday,   Jan. 26, 27, 28  >-M*Ftr*(p<*��t��ii*fid!����^  j/lf$ f& riohf tot youi  ��� :      ��� �� '  ������      '' Y" '    Y ' '.'','"> ' ���    ���-*-J    ' ' , ''     ,     A���: .' 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"  .,  ,,  f*'7?���^tl1  ammmwlmwim  Page A-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 25,1978  Sechelt Auxiliary  name  ���v*w*i4����-  Halfmoon Bay Jnappenings  Ratepayer's meeting  LgXJ^gJXllnkley, 885^9479  ' A reminder that Thursday's film show  at the Welcome Beach Hall at 7:30 p.m.  will be on Mexico, Central America and  Brazil.  ���' Area "B" Ratepayers' Association  meeting at the Welcome Beach Hall on  Monday, January 30 at 7:30 p.m. will  receive a report on the Volunteer Fire  Department and will hear speakers on the  proposed marina at Sargeant's Bay. There  will be an opportunity for questions and  Pender auxiliary  favors automatic  doors at hospital  The first monthly meeting of 1978 of the  Tender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital was held January 11 in the Legion  Hall with 21 members present.  President Eileen Alexander opened the  meeting..Jean Prest reported on the last  co-ordinating, council meeting. More  volunteer hair dressers are needed for the  patients. The auxiliary-voted in favour of  the council's installing automatic doors at  -the-hosgital's-emergencyentrance.  . Edna Johnson reported for Gladys  Brown on the Thrift Shop. More material  is needed for the Mini Thrift Shop.  Pat Fraser reported for Nel LUlington  on the Sunshine Fund. It was decided that  any member of the local auxiliary who is  hospitalized should be sent a'.plant or  flowers.  Elspeth Logan reported on the bursary  -.fund and wished to have one more committee member. Jean Pater_on-and~Jean~  "vcflunteered to work on the tea  for the meetings.  Clara Lee reported on the "In lieu of  Christmas cards" campaign. The  auxiliary wishes to thank all those who  donated to the campaign.' ..  It was decided to have a Fall Bazaar  October 14 in the Pender Harbour Community Hall. The Fish Derby will be held  the discussion of ratepayers' problems.  Ronnie Dunn's "Fun Yqujosetf into  Shape" class will continue oh Tnbrcday  afternoons, but please note that the time  has been changed. Classes are held at the  hall -from 12 noon to 2 p.m.  Halfmoon Bay Volunteer firemen held  an election of officers at their meeting, last  Wednesday and the following are the new  officers: Fire Chief, Dave Reid; Assistant  Fire Chief, Casey Brennan; Captain*Jim  Nygard; Lieutenant, Lome Watson and  Secretary-treasurer, Hazel Berthelet,  Chief Reid said he looked forward to   ros$_r of members  receiving the same co-operation which had ^^it  is  planned  . The regular meeting of the Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital was held  on January 12 in St.. Hilda's Hall.  President Billie Steele called the meeting  to order. A silent tribute was held in  memory of Freda Thompson. She is sadly  missed by all of us.    . '  The following members agreed to act  on these committees: Memorial, Doreen  Jenkins; Sunshine, Ellen Danvers;  TelephonerMary-Redman,rBetty-Laidlawy=  Hazel Hadden, Ruth Steele and Ada Dawe;  Volunteers, Ruth Steele; Membership,  Doris Gower; Bursary, Ada Dawe; Flower  Care, Maureen Hall; Bridge, Margaret  Humm; Physio, Janice Wallis; Tea,  Ermin Robertson, Maureen  Hall  and  Mabel Mcbermid. -  c.  All members are reminded that fees  are due. They may be paid at the February  9 meeting or left with Betty McKay at  Uncle Mick's Shoe Store in Trail Bay Mall,  or paid-to Doris Gower. Only paid-up  members may act as hospital volunteers,  vote at the meetings or be on the annual  The Creek runoff  Parents' Auxiliary  By Annie Dempster, 885-3326  been previously given to Patrick Murphy  ��, Jack Halford is in St. Mary's Hospital  making a good" recovery following  surgery.  BEEFS AND BOUQUETS  Janet Allen suggests that this week's  bouquet must surely go to George Murray  and his group of volunteers who have done  such a stupendous job of renovating the  hall.'Some days there have been work  parties from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. The ladies  too have been busy and every cupboard  has been cleaned out and painted and  every dish ..washed. Janet Allen,_jvho  served on the Centennial Committee which  to hold our  annual  smorgasbord in March this year and our  luncheon in June as usual. Times, dates  and places will��be announced later.  Margaret Humm "volunteered to be convenor for both events. What would we do  without her?  lha Grafe volunteered to arrange the  Aloha Party for the extended care patients  in January. A group of members volunteered to help her.  A hearty welcome was extended to new  member Gladdy Prost, who is already  hard at"work as a volunteer.  The first general bridge party, held  built the original hallin 1958 andha_t*en-���^^^  �� following; winners: Singles:   1., Charlie  PARENTS' AUXILIARY  The Roberts Creek Elementary School  Parents' Auxiliary had their meeting  Wednesday, January 18. Unfortunately,  there was a very poor turnout, perhaps  because many people are laid up with the  latest 'flu bug. '   "  '- The monies that the auxiliary raises go  to provfding some extras for the kids, such  as, ribbons and-refreshments on sports  dayr^the-annual-Hallowe'en^partyT^spon^  soring cross-country meets and year-end  participation and academic awards ��� all  outside the regular curriculum but very  important to the kids to receive these  kinds of recognition.  There's a lot o\ work to be done and  many more projects which could be undertaken if more parents would' get involved.  EAGLES  The eagles seem more active than  usual at this time of year. They fly lower  and screech more than at other times.  Does anyone know the reason?  GRIPE OF THE WEEK  That last week's gripe was accidentally  omitted and an article about the water  system was inserted. Having little or no  knowledge of the, water system issue, it  would be completely out of line to comment on it, let alone, gripe about it.  Anyway, judging from news reports,  Gordon Dixon has enough problems  -without me griping at him.  BIRTfiDAY GREETINGS  Happy BirtHdayrSheila Gibh, JHope-you  had a great-day. ~  THANKS, MANUANNE  zzzzManuanneciuied__:o_-live--in"YRoberts  on Park Ave. the other night was a five  gallon gas can that exploded in one of the  neighbor's back yard.  Advertising���  helps you judge  good from bad.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  5��#^^K.NSMEN  MOTHERS1 MARCH  t/UAtdctyyunct ot E.0.  SHOW  YOU  CARE!  JAN.29-FEB.4  associated with it ever since, finds it most  encouraging that the younger generation  which is now enjoying the. hall should take  such an intense pride and interest in it.  And there's a beef from another of our  readers who is complaining bitterly of the  present trend where you pay more for  everything and get less. Her pet peeve, is  the post office. It was only ajfew-years-  teck_ttetairletters^^rt__ru.K. cost only  tenTcents and delivery time could be  reckoned as three days. Now the postage  has increased to 25 cents and delivery has  been taking anything from 14 to 17 days. It  seems extraordinary when you consider  that a jet from Vancouver airport can  delivery you to one of England's airorts in  nine hours. Why the mail has to be routed  through" Toronto is something which  probably only the post office could explain.  Humm, Fred Espley; 2. Bessie Shaw,  Lillian Thomas; 3. Helen Rutherford, Tom  Lum. Couples: 1. Herb and Moira Richter;  2. May and John Parsons; 3. Ron' ahd  Lorna Higgins. Bingo Winiier: Lea Redman: ��� Kay Purdy.  TheTGjo.vernment'ofYVietnani is plan-.  Tung to reconstruct 21,000 new classrooms  under its: current Five-Year Plan. The  USC will provide over $7,000 to equip a  .chemistry laboratory at Le Hong Phong  High School in Nam . Dinh. USC  headquarters is located at 56 Sparks  Street, Ottawa.  Creek^and when she moved to Sechelt, she  left the neighborhood a wonderful parting  gift that is enjoyed by all of us. She had  five domestic geese and she set a pair of  them free. They have taken up residency  at the beach and seem to be right at home  withrthe seagulls and ducks. Some of the  good folks living nearby keep them well  supplied in food. We are hoping that their  number will increase come spring.  Everytime we see or hear them, we think  of you, Manuanne.. Thank you for your  thoughtf ulness.  LOUD NOISE  The loud noise that woke a lot of people  double sleeves ��� hoods  409P0FF  reg. 31.95  Sale $19.95  *_,  -August 54,-^igh-in-wiU-be at-Garden Even mail between here and Vancouver is  Bay. nowhere near as fast as it was in the good  Jean  Prest  requested  names ' of   old days when postage was only six cents.  volunteers to work at the hospital-in case   As some wit recently said about the  of a disaster. L, -���.present-12r���ents-postagertwo-cents-is-for-  postage and the remaining ip cents_for  storage".' 7  A lovely tea was served to close the  meeting. ��� Clara Lee..  Gun Control.  Working together to save lives  ^ifeW.*  w.,���;:���.  up to  J-JA^"j^|^'fc-.*t-pjp��p^JMJ*^^  8.0U0   S(|a   fta  fronting  on  Highway 101  fwIIJ1' ���   ..   '  ample {larking  JCall  "i* . * ��� i- .......     , . ��.i,.    .���...,       ., ���,���  886-2417  January 28th  The majority of Canadian gun owners  have traditionally supported gun control in   -  Canada.  Marty of these people are sports  hunters, target shooters or collectors, and  others use their guns to hunt or trap in order  to support their-families.'Generally,'they'arc.  Canada's responsible ��un nsm7  There* is a small but growing group of  people in Canada, however, who make  criminal use of guns, For example, armed  robberies increased 38% from 1974 io 1976. It  is this group that the new gun control  legislation will deal with through longer,  mandatory prison sentences ahd prohibition  ���powers.  The misuse ofguns is increasing us  well. I .ast year approximately 300 people  were victims of homicide with �� gun/Many In  an impulsive moment of violence among  family members or friends. New  court-ordered prohibitions, politic ward, and  seizure powers, ond higher gun safety  standards will reduce the needles:, toll of  deaths nnd Injuries.  With iho continued support of  Canadians for gun control, wo will reduce the  criminal and irresponsible use of guns.  In short, wc1ll lie working together to  save lives.  "I own my own gunst How does the new (Jun  Control legislation affect me?"  ^.^^Ifp-you-own'only-hunting-rines-iind-yoU"*  store them safely, ii won't nflcct you at all.  However, .cerium other guns will bo cither  restricted, or prohibited. Basically, nil  centre-lire semi-automatics with a barrel  length of less than 18VT tup now restricted  and must be registered, Handguns have  lieen restricted since 1934, Snwcd-olTiil.es  and shotguns, guns with silencers and fully  uutomuUe weapons, arc now prohibited,  except those fully automatics registered lo  collectors before January 1, 197N,  | **H^HMh*"*��*) �����-<����������-*>"  �����J|t��$PjtW��^^W�����i*'*^  ^MH^PMtljjliwP^M^B^faUt^  "I'm glad you're getting tougher  with criminals,using firearms.  What happens to them?1'  Anyone convicted of using a firearm  while committing or attempting to commit a  criminal offense will be sent to prison for not  less than one year and not more than 14  years! This sentence cannot be suspended.  As well, maximum prison sentences for \  other firearrh offences have been doubled.  "Is it true that police officers have new,  extended search and seizure powers?"  Yes. Police officers cjan now seize   "  firearms without a search warrant if they  consider them hazardous to the imrncdiatc  safety of any individual. They will then have  to justify the grounds for the search to a  magistrate.  *i now own a prohibited weapon.  ,      What do I do?"  It is against t|ie laW to be in possession  of a prohibited weapon.'You should contact  your local police as soon as possible in order  to turn the weapon over to mentor to make  other arrangements for its disposal. Failure  lo do so could result in your being  prosecuted.  "What docs safe handling and storage of guns  have to do with Gun Control?"  Last year in Canada, there were over  120 accidental deaths due to the careless use  of firearms. Under the new legislation, gun  ��� wnereair rcsptmsible^^  of tlieir weapons, For example, if your gun  Is used in a criminal action, you could be  charged with cureless storage if such is  decided in court.      ..',..,.  "My rifle Is now on the restricted list.  How do I register It?"  Contact your local police immediately  and register the gun with them, Failure to do  so is punishable by a prison sentence of up  ���Jo five years.  "How do you plnn on keeping guns  out of the hands of people who aren't able  to use them wifely?"  Through Fircnrrris Acquisition  Certificates and the courts1 prohibition  powers. The provincially administered  F, A.C. syhlem will come into effect January'  1,1979, It is designed to prevent unfit and  incompetent persons from acquiring guns.  The new prohibition power allows the  courts to take guns away from dangerous  persons. _y  '" Why is Gun Control so important?"  Ultimately, to make Canadians safer  from the misuse of firearms. Last year alone  over 1.400 people were killed by guns.  Through tighter firearms control,  safety education and the" encouragement of  responsible gun ownership and use. we will  be able to reduce the level of firearm  violence.  " I would like to learn more about the safe and  proper use of guns, and more detail on  restricted and prohibited weapons, Who  should I sec?"  Contact your local police department,  Chief.Provincial Firearms Officer, or write:  Gun Control in Canada,  340 Laurier Avenue West,    f  Ottawa, Ontario,  KIA0PK.  f*����v* W* w**"*i *p>tr*'  Gun Control  in vyBiiuuc)-  i+  Govornmont  o| Canada  Dopartmonl  of Justice  Solicitor General  Cnnndn  Qouvornomont  du Cnnndn  Mirtlstoro  do /a Justice  Solllcltour ftdnorol  Cnnndn  ,.Y,   mm  >,w,,i��i..,,'  .   ',!'���'  ���  "���''i��i '  ^.':i:!^'V.pj;v--....v^^  ..���"������^"'.'."tr.Vi i'r...,...���,..���_,.i.,..  ���<   ,'        '/  ,' 'Ay r ,   ���   ���   ��� -, -,       ������    ,    ���'",���',    ,     .��...,.'  jj[""'"7'"* "     "'^* Y;'" V 7? 'f':"^Ar4'X... ";������������ ���.  '   '  ��� 7��� ������<���;:,< Y"1'}  "p."' '���'��� ���'>yiA*A?XX-^A^^^^"^'m-  \\ ,   ��� hsY. <�����>*���>,���....     ''  i��-i,������.���.,.,.,m.���. ,,..��.���  "   '" J   ','      ' ��� '  **  "''���',      7  p���... i1*.p- n<:.'fxi  ���A'"'  ��� t iCT^Mpr*M^��^��(lW%*iKa>^^  ., r.v.':*>^-'��r.,.rp...'^.yp*v.>,' tX'Xr T"  -���    ��� ��������� ���'���!     ���' ���.,**>"���������, '   ���  �������� *>.."/_ ��� -*��� ��� '����� .������,,  t     ��� ip �� ��� fi- |(i.."*J,-n.Jp����-r-     .   .^ ���  ,:7 7 ..;..-*'n !^7 Y^t ..Y  \     77<*.  .4.'  ,.���   ���.,*��� mr   '���    ������*",'*.'   * ... , fy1-"*      ,'���,����������� ������-."  ;\   -���������p../."��.A,.,,,.;��"  '  I       r-  ,"*".. *,���**''  v-  " '���i'f.f<r*:;r.Tjf;;','<:-^-'-"4- "**;  . '  . >  *aX,   ".    v.   ��.p -> **- ��p  !*���  ^  a   !-K'  X'.  - -*v  \;,- CW?  Happenings around the harbour  Anne cuts a ribbon   ,  J  By Doris Edwardson, 883-2308 *f A ____J  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Wednesday. January 25,1978  DIANE LEE and freinds were three of the featured entertainers at the opening Friday morning of the new  Madeira Park kindergarten annex.  Sechelt notes  Sechelt Sketch Club  By Peggy Connor, 885-9347  and Stanley Joe, Sechelt band councillors,  -and Carl Dixon,-now- Indian constable.  i The Sechelt Sketch Club exhibit continues this week at Whitaker House. About  18 artists have new paintings on view. It is  very interesting to follow the progress of  the local painters as they strive to improve  their, talent with great success.  Drop in and have a look around at the  great variety displayed.  AT THE DOWNSTAIRS GALLERY .  Watercolour paintings in a series of six  vessels of historic significance to our  coast, painted by Don Radcliffe, are  currently being shown at the Village  Square, Ambleside, West Vancouver in  the Downstairs Gallery.  MADELINE DIXON'S SURPRISE  On January 9 Madeline Dixon had the  surpise of her life when her family,  numbering 64, gave her a surprise birthday party.  She is the proud mother of 15 children  and countless granchildren.  Among the number are Teddy Dixon  James Dixon, Madeline's eldest son, is a.  well-known carver of Indian work.  Russell, Raymond and Douglas are  'lillworkers at Port Mellon. Three of her  aughters have been teacher aides. One  'son Ernie and grandson Ivan are hockey  players.  All in all, there was a jolly good time  had at the home of Madeline and Johnnie  Dixon on this happy occasion.  PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE  Sad to hear of the death of Julie  Emerson, wife of Walter Emerson, former  residents of Gibsons who moved to Vancouver.  jShe was Julie Meston when she worked  as the Public Health Nurse up and down  our local coast in the late 1950's.  ANNE CUTS A RIBBON  ,  At 11, am Friday, January 20, parents  and visitors were lined up in the corridor  of the Madeira Park Elementary School  awaiting the official opening of the new  kindergarten classroom addition. Mr.  Peter Prescesky addressed the opening  and the ribbon was cut by Anne Moscrip  who was given the honour as it was her 6th  birthday.  Principal Verne Wishlove said/the  classroom took about 1xk months to .build  with local help doing most of the work.  When the weather is bad the children have  a stairway which leads to a covered play  area. They have their own little cloakroom  with their names under each hook and are -  so proud of the classroom they put their  boots and shoes in the hall even though  they can put them in the cloakroom.  There are 21 students and they are  taught by Mrs. Denise MacKay. Mrs.  Carol Reid is the Volunteer Aide for this  year. Everything is very well organized.  They have their own bulletin board and put  up the appropriate signs when they leave  the classroom. These say ��� at the library,  in the gym, on the playground, on a trip,  etc. The sinks, 'cupboards, tables and  chairs have all been ntade to accommodate tiny folks. There are tiny  upright painting boards and the children  put on their own puppet shows, learn  sponge and spool printing, build with  plastic stick-on blocks and some use  plastecine.  . TheTolia*ergarten children are ��� Tony"  Adamson, Sandra Crosby, Becky Duthie,  Ken Ewen, Chris Garbers, Mona Gibson,  Nicole Goldrup, Emily Hayden, Anne  Moscrip, bianne and Sharon Lee, Tyler  Nouwens, Brent Phillip^, Ryjn_F5yllip_s,  -Craig���FbUock���Kristie���Stevens���Brad-  Vader, Rose Wilbee, Darren Tarnoff,  Dawn Bruggencate and Sheila Spara.  ATTENTION AREA A SENIORS  Don't let the fog, rain or blue Mondays  get you down anymore. Go out and join the  PH Senior Citizens Br. 80 at the Pender  Harbour Community Hall every Monday  from 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. Enjoy carpet  bowling, shuffleboard, cards and other  activities or just plain chat, meet new  friends and have a coffee. Jack Heidema is  in charge of the entertainment committee.  For more information, give him a call at  883-9973.  AREA A HEALTH CLINIC  The PH Area A Health Clinic Auxiliary  will meet tonight, January 25,7:30 p.m. at  the Clinic. Dr. Bernstein will be guest  speaker and the topic will be about "Your  Heart". The Auxiliary is putting out an  appeal for Help. They need the use of a dry  garage or shed that can be reached by  truck as they have to store and sort  newspapers, magazines, cartons and  paper bags. There is a bit of money to be  realized from these items, which are  usually thrown away. If anyone has any  ideas or knows of a shed, please phone Iris  Griffith, 883-2434. The mailing address of  the Auxiliary is Box 65, Madeira Park,  B.C. VON 2H0.  Our Workshop Greeting Cards are  proving to be very popular. Come and see  for yourself! - MISS BEE'S, SECHELT.  r.  i  i  ��  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  BRAND NEW  TOWELS  Only $4.00  Plus 75c for postaga arid handling.  Manufactured from UNWOVEN  Cotton and Rayon fibres. Rushed to  you (-irectly from the factory.'  Beautiful pastel shades. Never leave  lint. MILLIONS sold annually.  Hundreds of uses. Size 9"x12". Id��al  for the FARM, home and BUSINESS.  Sample order 30 for $2.25  (REFUNDABLE). We'1 gladly accept'  your cheque, money-order or cash.  QUANTITY PRICES  ���200 for $6.00  ���500 for $15.00  Rush your order to:  IMPERIAL WORLD SERVICE  Box 296, Snowdon P.O.  Montreal, Canada  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  WARDAIR to EUROPE  Gibsons Medical Centre   886-9755  Sunshine Coast Regional District  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Land Use Regulation, Amendment Bylaw No. 96.17  Pursuant to sections 703 and 798A of the Municipal Act a public  hearing will be held to consider the following bylaw of the Sunshine  _ Coast _RegionaLDistrict^-All_persons-who-deem-their���interest-in-  ~prop6Tty~affected by proposed bylaw shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the bylaw.  Bylaw No. 96.17 will amend Land Use RegulatiqnJ&ylaw No. 96,  1974 to include _Kl. 1638, PlanYL6-974, Lot 1, Block O in a Commercial 2-2one. This pToperty is located on the highway near the  Halfmoon Bay^ turn-off beside the garage and is currently in a R2  zone. The proposal would allow tourist related commercial use on  the site.  The hearing will be held at the S.C.R.D. Board Room at 7:30 p^m. on  Tuesday, January 31, 1978.  The above is a synopsis of Bylaw No. 96.17 and is not deemed to be  an interpretation of the bylaw. The bylaw may be inspected at the  Regional District office, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C. during  office hours, namely, Monday to Wednesday 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  and Thursday and Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Jan. 25-78 Sunshine Coast Regional District     (Mrs.) A.G. Pressley  BoS<800, Sechelt, B.C. VQN.3A0.      Secretary-Treasurer  ���f  .  ���        ���."��������.    ���>   '"rV.-��-K +   [  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  Sale prices apply while  present stocks tost  SAUaTBEmSs���; -w "", "' ' -*���"  Friday, Jan. 27 thru Sat., Feb. 4th   ,  >4>  p     ��*���-    ���! A ��� '*  a  .-��-. a ,v'P!v.\;7,*.'',", j"-.".*.'; ";a;'.i.r',7 ���"�����'::���  .   i./;.��mi-<-'-'7-"��- -_' ���  .-..��~--iST~i:. -*������ *"�����'**';*" ..a^-t^YKY i^a-rprp-.p.WTC., ���.*>��*.    ..-..j,,.........,..,,.,-.....*-*. ���,_. .,-._ v   y ,....,.��....,...���,..,     ���f��,.A. .,, .      .<..    ^ ^   j .        ' .^ r   ,      *-,,,_  -- - ...   . . -'. .       .,       , ��� )  .���<�����' ....... A . , ....*..,   b.,m .a....,-  ��>Paa~::x  *n*$'!��pa��***S��*aVi**'^^ f    i't. 0_  Yy .  \'"p   *4'��,'ai��.  i<a^SjKS5��rti��K^iH "%et  '���"v- ...������-���--���--"������-���������>��  fc  \  "V-'k   v.'  'A".., i    * ��� 7f  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times     -     -Wednesday, January 25,19? 8  "- " - _____*-_*���____? _.".. *  ���    -^p  ���V  p-*i��.w-���1([,V(i-:;ni- a  S��p)i��Hawwi,v)ii�� <*p*-wbip)**"�� ���  .*?;*,���  stY  Pender Harbour study calls  for input into school  Two researchers from UBC's Department of Education have recommended  that Pender Harbour Secondary_school  develop a curriculum "relevant to the  community" using the unique resources  and teaching personneLto be found on the  northern peninsula.  This recommendation is one of several  suggestions and observations contained in  a discussion paper prepared by Ted Aoki  -ahd-Peter-Rothe-andpreseritedto-a-joint���  student-teacher-parent committee last  week.   .  The report is based on_a week-long  series of interviews held by Rothe in  Pender Harbour last December.  Rothe identifies seven major concerns  that he says were expressed to him during  the interviews.  These include in order:  ^��� excess drinking by students and the  resulting dangerous driving.  ��� a lack of in-depth communication  between parents and students.  ��� occasional minor vandalism by  teenagers.  ��� apathy towardjs community events.  ��� the1 loss of high school graduates  from the PendeF Harbour community due  to the poor job situation.   ��� the-conflict_Q.ve__the_future direction  lack of parent involvement in the school's  activities.  Little academic variety, the scarceness  of career information, the heavy work load  and the difficulty in transporting students,  were all concerns-voiced to Rothe by the  teachers, as was student drinking.  One recommendation urged -by  teachers is the use of community experts  in the class-rooms.   Rothe���says���the���community���ahd  students should get together a series of  NOW JUST a steel skeleton "and a  jumble of wires, tenders for the  completion of the new Pender Harbour Secondary school will be opened  this week. Students have been  studying in portable classrooms since  their old school burnt down in the fall  of 1976. ���Timesphoto  Science  assemblies to discuss their problems and  present their perspective on their  respective involvement with the school.  He also says the high school should  develop a comprehensive outdoors  training program to "develop lifetime  recreation skills useful in the Sechelt  environment."  The report, after it is studied by the  local community program development  committee, wilb form the basis for a  questionnaire to be sent to all Pender  Harbour residents.    __       ._  Based on the replies Rothe" and Aoki  will draw up specific recommendations for  the Pender Harbour school which will be  submitted to the Sechelt school board. '  "I will bring the blind by a way that  they knew not; I will lead them in paths  that they have not known: I will make  darkness light before them, and crooked  things straight. These things will I do unto  them, and not forsake them." (Is. 42:16).  To many in the world, tempest-tossed  and afflicted, it might seem thaj; God has  forsaken His people, and we cannot see the  way. In James we read, "Draw nigh to  God, and He will draw nigh to you."  (Chap. 4:8). *      ,  Mary Baker Eddy writes: "Father, we  thank Thee that Thy light and Thy love  reach earth, open the prison to them that  are bound, console the innocent, and throw  wide the gates of heaven." ��� Misc. Wr.  275. ' ���  " People can be divTde1-~into~~three  groups: those who make things happen,  those who watch things happen, and those  who wonder what happened.  of the communtity between younger and  older generations, f  ��� the political split betweeiL-groups-  -���pressingHFor-Increased development in  Pender Harbour and those wishing to  retain the current lifestyle.   '��� Rothe=also- says_ people-indicated- a  desire for more interaction between  parents and classes offering students  "electives which are relevant to the  community's social - and economic interests" and which would "help eliminate  boredorri" among pupils.        7  Specific facilities that Rothe found the  Community wanted offered by their high  school included the swimming pool due to  open in September. Another suggestion  asked for the consolidation of the current  community librarywith the school library  but Rothe noted this idea could be limited  ,. . Jy - the poor transportation system in  Pender Harbour. ���������'-������~     ,,  A home economics room where ethnic  cooking could be taught by community  members Was another of the proposals put  forward as was increased use of the school  gymnasium^  Welding-, marine  mechanics, wood-  .  working and boat building courses should  also be offered, by the school, Rothe  discovered. .  ',' At night, the school ishould, be used for  upgrading- courses in business and  labouring trades and for creative art  classes, drama and musical Instruction,  In talking to students at the school  Rothe found they were concerned about  their lack of school spirit and,enthusiasm  for organized activities. They also complained of "boredom and the cramped  facilities at the temporary school, They  felt their parents cared little about their  school activities and expressed uneasiness  about .the poor relationship between  themselves and, some of their teachers.  They were also- unhappy with their  relationship with the local RCMP.  The students told, Rothe^ the jchool  needcd"a^  driver education coursAand a nioro varied  academic program. They also requested  moro comprehensive guidance | courses  and increased career information. Informal tfchool clubs, promoting music,  chess and athletics wore also needed,  according to tho students.  Roti.e'8 study find both teachers and  the school administrators worried over the  25-50%  off on  EVERYTHING  in the store  !OKco|,l guit(prs|  MUSIC WEAVERS  lowor Gibsons  8869737  ^pfi^cipp^rt*-  We're moving soon  to  1500 Gower Ft. Road  PUBLIC NOTICE  Re: Sechelt Village Plan  /Ml citizens are cordially urged to attend at the Senior Citizens Hall  at 7:30 p.m. on January 31st to participate in the first of a series of  meetings dealing with formation of a Sechelt Village Plan.  Slides illustrating specific aspects of Village Planning will spark  discussion. . '  The meeting Is sponsored by the Village Council and the Sechelt and  District Charnber ftLCommerce.^ ��� ~������- �����:���.-������  PLAN TO ATTEND  Jumbo Color Reprints  from Negatives  each   ________ ___3 matte only  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  886-8010 Gibsons  .p ������������<��� <VM %���������*���  i    t,  (-.HTO'^^.i'Wt^Sp-wt      %   * TV   4H       P*.   -pJUfetp-4   Up- M*^*J^tl��t*WWl"|p'|a^'f**S*^~' "�� I*-"**"*-* �����**���?    ��*>**  T. ��#>��� ,'-    ', .p  *pa   */tvn -tlG ��D ittjJ*"W*"   i***���** i  1 ��� ''   1  ., ,,...rv*y - -.^  ���'.''' "***��� '��'  Residential  Rehabilitation  Assistance  Program  Objectives  Federal funds are available through Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation, to "assist  homeowners and landlords in ypur neighborhood' to improve their housing units. All  resident homeowners are eligible for a R.R.A.P. loan regardless of income. Resident  homeowners with a low to moderate income are eligible to apply for R.R.A.P. assistance in  the form of loans and/or grants. Landlords are eligible without income limitations.  / -.  Eligibility  1. You live in a designated neighborhood.  2. You are a homeowner.  3. You are a landlord and will agree to rent controls.  4. You are a non-profit corporation or a housing co-operative.  Assistance  * Depending on the extent of repairs, assistance is available in the form of loans upito  $.io,ooo;y-~-d 7  .-       7,77-. -:- ,y.-,..'-..-.:.' .*: -.���.���������-V       ������..���- ,;....-  * A portion tifjthe loan may be considered a grant for homeowners, the grant portion is  determined by adjusted annual income! For homeowners with an annual income of $6,000,  or less, a. maximum grant of up to $3,750 is available, based on rehabilitation costs.  ,* If repairedsts'exceed grant money-an interesLreductionloanis available for homeowners  With an annual adjusted income of $11,000 or less. For homeowners with annual incomes in  excess of $11,000, a 10 1/2% per annum (ban is available. Repayable terms may be 5, 10,  15 or 20 years.  Types of Repairs  MAJOR REPAIRS  Foundations      Roofing  Structure  Wiring  JPl.umbmg  Insulation       7  Fire Safety  Main Stairways  Heating   MINOR REPAIRS  Painting  Windows.  Gutters  Floors/Stair_s_  Fencing  Walkways  Kitchen Counters  Interior Finish etc.  _ExterJo____inisb7 _  AAajorj^paics-mustij-rcorrected first. After major repairs are considered minor r<  se allowed.  irs_wilL  .?.{-"$ ...���-.-?,'.....  A PUBLIC MEETING  is being held  at the United Church Hall, Gibsons,  Thursday, Jan. 26th at 7:00 p.m.  to illustrate and discuss the (      -  Residential Rehabilitation Assistance Program.  This Is a good opportunity for homeowners and contractors to got familiar with the program.  For more information and the processing of your application, contact R.R.A.P. coordinators  Ellen or Kevin Ryan, at the Municipal Hall, Gibsons, on Mondays and Wednesdays 12:30-3:00  p.m. Telephone 886-2274.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NEIGHBORHOOD IMPROVEMENT AREA  . "���"  -,' '������...'���     ....     ��� ,. ���l''' ..   i ��� ���' '���'..,���  you may be able to receive federal assistance for home repairs.  assess;  ��<(#����*  ^ifp^^^spipftfew-iW Dp**-i*fc��n   *W*wHWtW-raiWW -wUl ��t��Wi-4<*��^+*j^*^^ft*��*f^*t��*��^'W��s*l^  *Kl����#  ,     , S ���   t I  , < ' a. r �� , '    ' ' ' , .  '"^iL.^V-.  Petty aW**-*��!*)*���.    **   ^t^^ffiM* I"  '! \i,k.';."���  j.*  ,  ,   (I V ,  p ,   ���   .  , . v   _  .  ,' ������;���'  a'.-�����-'"������������ * ::.���  j m .  i .1 ,  ���        p ' i.  \  1/ \  p||��a|l vmft    ��W-    Mtt*.^*"        I��1  / -^__-._  **?  r.-r   *-p*C-%^;^'>-  Y:Y y\*yYY"  fHxxhAiKy  ���  '     ��� Wa%_^a-P��iWWW-__-liW__^^  Gales weekend easy  Wednesday. January 25.1978  Fencing: a fine way to settle  those misunderstandings  Anyone who is interested in finding out gentlepersons' - sports. No longer confined  more about the art of fencing or who might .to men's clubs, fencing is as much an art  want to join a fencing class is invited to 'for the lady as -for her knight.  Ed  come to a meeting tonight, January 25, at  7:30 p.m. in the mezzanine of the  Chatelech gymnasium. Instructor Ed  Nicholson will be on hand to explain the  art and give a demonstration, to take  registrations for a class if enough people  are Interested.  While sword play was at one time the  principal means of self-defence and the  most daring way to win a lady's hearttand  hand, it has survived to become what .is  perhaps the elite of gentlemen's - er,  Sechelt lanes  SECHELT COMMERCIAL,  Thurs., Jan. 12.  Some very nice bowling this week.  Coming up with 300 games were David  Giampa, 318; Frank Frizzell, 310, and  Albert Thompson, 307. Frank also had-a���^ass-be started,  Nicholson interestingly notes that fencing ���  is an excellent couple sport, not only  providing an enjoyable and acceptable .  way to physically express aggression and  settle arguments, but also one in which a  man's greater strength and size is not an-1  advantage. In fact, often, until a man  learns to turn his strength and broad  motions  into  more   deft  and  precise  movements, beginning  women fencers  have a natural advantage in quickness and  finesse over their male counterparts. Once  both'have learned the art, however, the  scales are balanced,  and the  match  becomes that of equals.  Fencing requires 2 basic pieces of  equipment ��� a foil (sword with a covered  point) and a mask. These may be purchased for around $35, but it is expected  that some foils and masks will be available  for rent at a nominal fee should a fencing  272 (730 total) and Albert had a 224 (703  .total)). Tom Purssel had 249, 237, 263.(749  total) and Don Slack a_234, 227, 250 (711).  Nice going.  Others getting 200 games were: Dee  Brown 239,245 (674), Ena Armstrong 283,_  Fern.Mosier 229, Lola Caldwell 210, Sam  Mackenzie 248, 268, Andy Henderson 217,  233, Bob Forbes 226,209, Colleen Procknow  - 218, JU(^Simpl_Jis_105,_J05^J_rajik-Giampa_  202, Bonny Simpkins. 206, 211, Marilyn  MacKenzie 222, Joanne Giampa 235.  SECHELT COMMERCIAL,  Thurs., Jan. 19  Joanne Giampa came up with a nice 304  game and Rick Simpkins a 303. Rick also  had 237,207 and a 747 total. Others bowling  200 games were Tom Purssell 288, Frank  Giampa 231, June Frizzell 270, Bill Simpkins 217,^ Dee-Brown 276, Frank Frizzell  270, Bill 'Simpkins 217, Dee Brown 276,  Frank Frizzell 218, 202, Vi Slack 224, Ena  Armstrong 220, Albert Thompson^; 215,  Dpn Slack 260, 233, Bob Forbes, 213, 202,  Harvey Kirby 209, Colleen Procknow :287,  Andy Henderson 235, 221, 219, Ken Shier  ^08r^Pearl-MacK^nzie^lVFerirM6sieT  203, Lola Caldwell 263, Sam MacKenzie  238, 215.  Besides being challenging fun, fencing  is an excellent isometric exercise, and one  which Ed claims is as good for your heart,  as Aerobic Dance. If you think you might  be interested in it, $ease call the Fitness  ^Service at 885-3611.  By ED LANDS  Due to the flu bug, the Powell River  Rangers opted out of their scheduled;  weekend encounter with the Coast Gales.  In their place, the Gales played two local  teams. -  \ **.  fr.-_on- Sunday--aftemoon���the- Gales-  defeated the hastiJjra&K^^  Leage Rainbows 13-5.  It might have been more respectable  for the Rainbows had there been more'  time to set lines and plays as the Gales'  precision passing and hard skating proved  too much for the coats of many colours to  handle. ���     ���; 1  ^Decidedly one-sided in viewpg the  game, this scribe-Rainbow foun< it difficult to pick any Gale in particular who  merits mention.  For the Rainbows, defenceman Bruce  Hunter was never caught out of position.  Right winger Orange Collie's hat-trick  (three goals) certainly shone brightly  amongst the many stars on the ice. Third  star choice was a tough one/ If fact, it  ended with a tie between Tex Parson and  Stash Pizani, receiving the accolades for  an outstanding coaching job.  A special thanks to Roy McBride and  Dave Mewhort for staying out of my way.  The Rainbows look forward to the next  breezy challenge.  In Saturday night's game at the Arena,  the Gales managed to eke out a 19-1 victory over the Old Klunks of the Over-the-  Hill League.  With 30 seconds left in the game, Gales'  goalie Darcy Blake rushed the length of  the ice in one of the most outstanding  forechecking displays ever witnessed at  the Arena. T,he move by the netminder  prompted a bench clearing free-for-all  which the Old Klunks won decidedly,  outshooting the oppostion 3-0.  Klunk Boris' overwhelming decision  over Gales' Hackinen and Rogers must be  cited as another highlight.  Three stars were, No, 1, the Klunks' Al  Fisher- No. 2, the Klunks' Mel Housely,  and No. 3, the Gales' Robbie,Williams for  -his mediocre eight goal performance.  The Peninsula Times  Page A-7  Fitness is something you can jump  up and down about  paRTiapaumn  wonLmW  Tne C-tr-ii- an movement to' person..1 t mess  Fitness. In your hearc \ou know' it's right.  On the rocks  by Pat Edwards  A mini-fun bonspiel was organized to  replace the ladies open bonspiel this "past  weekend. Results will appear in next  week's column. Thanks go to Goddards  Fashions for the donation of ladies gloves  as prizes for this bonspiel.  Elphinstone School acquitted themselves extremely well this weekend in the  Zone finals. Out of 11 teams, they placed  third having lost by only one rock to the;  two teams which go on to the finals. In the  Wl(  IOR BOWLING, Jan 21,  *"' Jenny Pike 122, Leah Vandeberg i05",  105, Jamie Haslett 108,105, Bryan Poulson  117; 135, Ryan Redman 104, 111, David  McConnell 135, Trevor Pike 117,161, Stuart  Frizzell 138, 129, Garth Frizzell 108, 110,  Andrew Frizzell 139,128, Carole Karpenko  116, Cindy Chappell 109, Heather Caldwell  122, Jackie Booth 102,122.  donbleknockoirncirrnamenrtheylost to"  Sutherland by one point in their first game  against them and won byjone point in the  "~5-eona"~game. ATgyleTThe other finalist,  .met Elphie.once and walost the raun&10-to  9, the other team scoring one point in the  loth end to make the tie game. Not only did  Elphie acquit themselves well as  playmakers but they were also one of the  most sportsman like teams. Like all  Elphie teams, they were the best dressed  squad at the tournament. The boys looked  spectacular in their black slacks and  turtlenecks with the gold and black Elphie  sweaters. May all future Elphie players  -play as well, look as .well and be as nice as  the 1977 team of Darren Craze, Steve  Dulyk, Steve Clayton and Harry Peterson.  The following report was submitted by  Bernie Parker about the Seniors activities.  The Seniors have finishedthe first half  of the season with some very enjoyable  ahd competitive curling. Our greatest  opponents have been the flu, Reno and  Honolulu. Leaders at the end of the first  half are Bill Fraser with 27 points and  jCharlielHumm-with-21,--Andy-Gray-(old   l>anta) and Bernie Parker are tied with ��0.  --Bob Foxall, Walt Nygren and Bill Nasndiyjk  are plose behind. We could still do with  more spares and thirds. Hopefully there  will be no more flu, even if the sunny south  continues to be tough competition.  Senior Curlers are very sorry to hear of  the passing away of Tarn London, one of  our fine skips. We will all remember him  as a real friend and a fine curler.  j_^/g___\f %i    ^ . ,-',., .{*,i.,      -   '5     ,  I * Put your message into 4,000 homes  ��� 115,000 readers)  in these economical  * spots. Your ad is always there for quick  I reference , .. anytime!  I' 'A--  mm wm m��tsa^a^m..m^mmMikjmM  '    r.-"'.���'��� '" :"������  Here's  on   economical   way   to   reach |  4,000   homos   [15,000   readers]   every ���  week. Your ad waits patiently for ready ���  reference ... anytime I 1  I  ./  C-V1' *r  ^twtfii. ...  ".,,', Wl  ' **���������'*.  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parti * Sales * Sorvlco  , -* Rotor Lalher Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  Walvo and Seat Grinding '  " A)l Makes Servicod   Datsun Specialists  Glbspns Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Ted't Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call for a freo estimate anytlmo  BB3-2734      "Air Track Available"      883-238.  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting  * Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED * FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  ,  BUILDING SUPPLIES (contti)  ���-���    -      -   ' r ' - '���-���  i- in .      .  ��� .  .*������������ ��� .'������,''  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People]  [ ALL PLYWOOD  Exotic and Construction     , .  Panelling ��� Doors ��� Mouldings  Glues ��� Insulation  Hwy 101  Gibsons  886-9221  CABINETMAKERS  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Phone 885-2622  Dox 73, Sechelt, B.C,  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  MadelraPark Phono 883-2583  iJSE THESE SPACES TO  ;  REACH NEARLY 15,000 PEOPLE  .     OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom-designed kitchens and bathrooms  Furniture far home and office'  Expert Finishing  R. Blrkln  Beach Ave.. Roberts fcreek, B.C. VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417, 885-3310  CONTRACTORS  * ���-|-|--|-ii  ':i       . ���-     H       ������        .......-...���   -        Y   i-i     ii,  i  ).l\. EXCAVATING CO. LTD,  886-9031  Dump Truck . Backho- ��� Cat     '        ���  Water, Sowor, Drainage Installation  FREB ESTIMATES     .. .    M|  L & H SWANSON LTD. %.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel ��� Backhoe  Ditching * Excavations  PORPOISE BAY RQAD  885-9666 Box 172, Sechelt, B,C.  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND ��� GRAVEL - FILL  fast dependable service  PHONE 886-2952  Box 27ft, Gibsons   ������'"; "' ��'   iiiiaiina.liiiii.iiii.,��'iii,Mifi.i l iiiimiiiau. ���i,n.,i,  Usothose spaces to  ~4-���r rfcach rtearly 15-OQto peof*ta,~  CONTRACTORS (cont^d)  PENINSULA DRYWALL SERVICE  A skilled and efficient way to have your  Insulating and gyproc hanging done  Phone 886-2706  ASK FOR GREG  FIBERGLASSING  FIBERGLASSING  SUNDECKS/ BOAT REPAIRS  Rosin, Acetone, Matt  . Phone Darryl at 886-9739  DESIGNS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  DESIGN SERVICES  15 yrs. experience on  large 8. small projects  now serving the Sunshine Coast  885^5754 Sechelt  DISPOSAL SERVICES  tmmmmm.mmmm+mmmm^mmmmm.nmi.+mmw.imummntmm -i. ������*������������  m, m- .i.���n ��� i���..���.p..!.*  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 885-99/3  * Commercial Containers Available  FCOORI1MG^-eABI NETS  I     '". ' ' ���  ; ���  ,  CABINETS - CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.Q Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  ���^Blalr Kennet, sales manager     ^  Phone 886-2765  KENDoVRIESaSONLTD.  FLOORCOVERINGS  CARPETS . TILES ��� LINOLEUMS - DRAPES  OIBSONS A SECHELT  885-3424  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Powor to tho Pooplo"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC LTD. '  Electrical Contractors  Residential & Commorclal Wiring  ������������- Pole Lino Installations  Electric Heating  Ron Sim 885-2062 Rick Sim  D.W.LAMONT  ��������>������* ---"���Electrical Contractor -���-'-     SUNSHINE KITCHENS  V  Kitchen Cabinets  i  Specialists In Remodelling  886-9411  i  Showroom In Twilight Theatre, Gibsons  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  ft INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Wayne Bracket!  jWaHmoon Bay-  .885-3816  Ph. 885-2466  Box 726  Sechelt, B.C.  ~" 0S_ f HfeSElSPACES TO': ��� ������  REACH NEARLY 15,000 PEOPLE  EVERY WEEKI  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and    ��� -: -  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  FOR AN EVER-BLOOMING GARDEN  WILLIAM BORAGNO    Free Estimates  [Bango] 885-5033  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc & Acetylene Wolding  Stool Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  k Standard Marine Station  Phone 866-7721  Res, 8��6-*��l8<., 6��6>t92c>  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  t  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  PLUMBING & HEATING   "  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 days  " Heating and Ventilation  Marand Gravel Roofing  Ren Olsen ---..���^���-,..,-- .�����--- }���- ��������������������� ��� Lionel Speck  886-7044 886.7962  RENTALS  p .*.  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS A EQUIPMENT  RENTALS A SALES  Easy-Strip Concrete Forming Systems  Compressors ��� Rototillers ��� Generators  Sunshine Coast Hwy A Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park *    Ph. 883-2586  ^.i^fB-''^��'J*~*''>Nyp��<-><��pp~'^  Use The Times Directory Advertising!  In  \  i  i.*.\Z*.  < I ' '  ..*%.. 7,7,"���''''' * '���<��*-.  . t *v"  U })mt.:  f*. .*���  ������A**  ',�����",. ��� ���������'���f���'"���". ��� '<��� i.yy"'" ! "Ax..;v.-'������"���"''��� **-:<n 7  7 ��� -/fi, va- ,Va*v j'y��." *��� ���"��� ��� , *���-  p....' .*���'  ���1-c. x,r^;x:,^  ..�����#*������*, i  7.  i  KY   - ��� _r   , ....        ,n^\*m.~< ���"*' " ''���  I".'..-. ���*���'���  RETAIL STORES  -   C&S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  r*"  ROOFING  SPECTRONSHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 __- n-Ti-rn       , Gibsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating ond Ventilation  ' Tar and Gravel Roollng  Ron Olsen' Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  ROOFLAND ROOFING PRODUCTS  I Your One-Stop  Roofing .Supply Centre  886-2489  SEWING MACHINES '  m*tt ��p��w*"Wpiii��*'V*����  BERNINA  Sales & Sorvlco to All Makos  �� RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons    Ph. 886-7525  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES A SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, B;30 am to 5;30 pm  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE.TOPFING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ��� Complete Tree Service  "T-frWttflTTOlW^  p-a��.pafce��,"-Y��#��c*����'-'lr��'���� ,.,. .,��������.,,.,,,.,������,  Phone <i,Rlsbey, '  885-2109  mm a-��� .1 laim pi ' I1   "\  iii,,. vz p*t��tHk'��^;j "���.���"��� ������  a     A**       *' '  - -    "�� VJ.,,  a'r--*,  ���*tH>t    "> v       "   '    ~  .     .,%,  ,t��  ���   - B��BW.*iae*^#W(^^^jpi��.)^''*f  ^hiP^Jo^^v^^SW^WW^^pSsw^w*^^ "-".tIH "V"  \     ; ' . (tt       *    '  'W;pWK��lt*W^^-^,^^l^***^l,^lf���l,1^^  ���t j1 ��pibi%.W1mp4*si <l!ijp.*^*ahi  -'"'*�����   "'"'-^���t***^ ���������'"  tt i  ���W��*!^#i^*vs#jjifrt(l��ip^*ta!(ii*7  1 T*, ���*,���' (..f.'-v"  [p^I^SS��iW#l^W^^*^l^��al^��!^9aW.*���.'-iw^^ *" (rr  ^wTY  >  ., .    ��.a,  .PP.-**,!,..,, ,  ,,  Y  .   >   ;       Y.*ls��>,..,^.l"-trt'p*��pi!.'>��  ; #���-  . '/.  ."�����.-.-  <r        .  ,  '''V;7;*'' '���  Page'A-8  Th^Pemii-Siila Timer  Wednesday, January 25, 1978  }  r  ���  ���X.  f*;7: .������*  ,.*. ,.* i  ..a -..��  I,  SI  Nine out of ten  British Columbia  vehicle owners will  not pay any more  for auto insurance  in 1978 than they  did in 1911 And  most will pay less  because of the  expanded Safe  Driving Discounts.  ' Theoverall average premium rate increase is 6%, but the.  full impact of this increase will  be felt only by the vehicle  owners who fail to qualify for  the Safe Driving Discounts.  The premium increaseis_  primarily to take into account  the substantial and rapid growth  in payments for bodily injury  daims.  SAfe Driving  Discounts.  A completed application form  must be submitted before April  1.1978.  New Features of  Autoplan  le Qaims Review  Procedure  Motorists who disagree with  the settlement proposed at a  Claim Centre can ask the Centre  Manager for a fplLreview. The  QaimsjReview Committee is  made up of the Senior Qaims  Manager and senior officials from  other departments. This ensures  that reviews will be made by  senior officers who can consider  the issues from a range of  viewpoints.  Ze Valued Policy-   Thea_scount program-benefits the better drivers;  25% is deducted from your  premium if you have a fwo year  claim free record between October 1, 1975 and September 30,  1977.  15% is deducted from your  ^reiraumiLyouJbav^one year  claim free reccrdlrom October-...  1,1976 to September 30,1977.  A 90%ofallvehicleowners  will not pay more for their  insurance in 1978. Discounts  on this year's premiums are  earned by many motorists whose  r^ords are free of daimsfor"   '  which any payment has been   .  made for ffion! property  damage or bodily injury. (No-  fault acddent benefit daims do  not affect Safe I>riving Discounts.)  .     In addition to the Safe  , Driving EHsoounts, there's good  news for.the Under 25 Single  , Males. Vehide owners or prin-  dpal operators in the category  wno are daim free and have not  acciumulated rnore than five  "Point Penalties" between  January 1, 1977 and Septemlper  30,1977 will be entitled to a 25%  Safe Driving Incentive Grant.  This new policy is specifically designed for vehides which  have been substantially altered  ,   from the manufacturers' original  __��pscdficationsrThisp^^  vides insureds with a guarantee  that in the event of a total loss,  Their vehicles areinsured.of  investigation costs. You may be  responsible for the rest if you  ,only have this basic coverage.  |\ "No-fault" acddent benefits.  D/ This covers medical costs,  expenses of rehabilitation, disability payments, death benefits  . and funeral expenses resulting  from an automobile accident,  regardless of who was at fault.  Check what additional coverage you may-need���if you feel  the Bake Autoplan is less than  your potential needs, you can  buy a wide range of optional  coverages: ' ���--- ^  Increased Third Party Legal  Liability  Specified Perils  Comprehensive  Collision  Additional Equipment  Loss of Vehide Use  How to renew:  By now you will have received your application form-  justfallpwihese simple stepsr  CKe^tlie preprinted .  ��� information on your form.  Check the name, address.  I  values determined through appraisals made when the coverage  was taken out.  !��� Optional Third Party  Legal Liability Coverage  This coverage is now avail- .  able, without a separate endorse-  -rnent,_bx_rn$100,000 to $10  million. ~~  vehide description, etc.  2 Check your Safe Driving  ��� Discount���If you think you  are entitled to the discount, and  it is not printed on your renewal  form, please see any Autoplan  agent or Motor Vehide  Bran&ioffice.  L  Check your rate class ->������   *><  Sw Compare the present use of  ^yourvehiderand-the4river(s)���  with the Rate Class number on  your renewal form. The Rate  Class number shown in the box  onyour renewal form must  be correct.  4 Take your renewal form to  ��� any Autoplan agent or Motor  Vehide Branch office. They will  help you complete it, and make  any changes you require and  provide you with new decals and  an insurance certificate.  S  If-you have not received a  ��� renewal forrnJby mail, take  your present Vehide licence/  Owner's Certificate and Driver's  Licence to any Autoplan agent or  Motor Vehide Branch office.  The Corporation has once  again made available a Premium  Installment Finance Plan. This  plan will require a 30% down  rayment of the total costs of the  I licence plate fees arid insurance  premium. The down payment.  . mui^tenprethanthVli^nce  "plate fee. The balance of three  installments are payable at two  month intervals and will be  charged against your bank ac-  ���<��  "count automatically. This service  is available up to the en&of .  March 1978, although an extension to the end of April, 1978  wiH be made to accommodate  vehide owners under age 25.  The interest rate on the out-  stariding balance is 1.08% per"  month, or 13%'per annum. ,'  4 Deadline for renewal is mid- ^  -night7TuesdayrFebruary-28rl978r  ���577* yy y..-.  4e Young Drivers in the  "Under 25" Rate Class  Drivers in this class have' .  been divided into smaller age  groups. This will allow the Corporation to develop claims statistics wriich could result in future  rate variations.  > ���' ' "���������.. ���  All vehicles must  In most cases premiums are lower in B.C. than in other  provinces. Here are some examples for your specific region.  DRIVER: Over 30 years old with    COVERAGE: Public Liability'  7 ahocxiasionalUrider-25 andProperty  ' - Single Male, operator. No Damage $200,000.  acddentsinB.C.inthe Collision$100  last 2 years. 3 years 7deducttble.  elsewhere. Vehide Comprehensive  used for pleasure only. $^o^uctible.  '-��Y��  Coverage.TNs  protection provides:  \' Third Party Legal Liability  a/ Insurance. This pays for all  daims against you if you are  legally liable to another person  for bodily injury, death or damage  to property up to a total limit of  $75,000 phis legal and daim  AUTOMOBILES  PortAlberni  B.C.  Bed Deer  Alta.  Brantford  Ont.  Sherbrcoke  P.O.  Charlottetown  P.EI.     "  1969 .Austin  Cambridge  $228  $410  $409  $552  $367 ;  1975 Volkswagen  Beetle  $283  $477  $458  $627    , ���'".  $427  1977 Toyota Celica  $364  $568     ���  $524  $731  $5*09;  Comparative rates aro from the 1977 Insurere .Advisory Organization of Canada manual, '  INSURANCE  CX��PORATION  OFBWTOH<X>UJMBlA  ...Where the Driver Sets the Rates  FULL SERVICE ALL PHASES OF INSURANCE  also  Complete Motor Vehicle Branch Service  ��� DRIVERS LICENCES  ��� REGISTRATIONS  *k PERMITS  '. .r  ' &  BOX 3767^ VON 3A0 ' '  TELEPHONE 885-3256 /      '  TSX'  ���*,.  J>  Frustrated called told  to apologize to BC Tel  WHILE TYEE planes have occasional problems with the Sea-Bus  back-wash when landing in Van  couver harbour, in Sechelt the planes  rest calmly at anchor in Porpoise  Bay. ���Timesphoto  TheP  HE rENINSULA  .__*  A Madeira Park man who used a  hammer on a pay phone that refused to  work after consuming a dollar's worth of  dimes was given a conditional discharge in  provincial court last week and ordered to  write an apology to B.C. Telephone.  Simon Benfield, 29, was charged with  willful damage after, he destroyed the  telephone at the Garden Bay store last  November.   auxiliary RCMPconstable on the "Queen  of Victoria" wasgiven a. suspended sentence January 17 and ordered to apologize  tojhe officer.  Carson Stanley, who attended court on  crutches, was charged- with assault  November 6_after the constable' was  knocked from a chair in the ship's  cafeteria and cut above the eye.  ���Stanley-told the-judge that-at-the-time-  According to Benfield's lawyer, the   he was returning froimr^all game in  attack was an "act of frustration^^ljua)-^^!!' ^SUS ,?Sif!S SSX  only after Benfieldjieppsited "dime after  Section B  Wednesday, January 25,1978  tuHea  5 * Pages 1-8  dimeJlin-a--phone that would not work.  In granting the conditional discharge,  Judge J.S.P. Johnson said he was taking  into consideration the fact that a criminal  record would jeopardize the Englishman's  chance of gaining Canadian citizenship.   "I can understand 'that from time to  " time in this mechanized world when  mechanical objects don't work, we give  them a bash," said the judge. "But when  they are someone else's property you don't  break them."  A 19-yeaf-old youth who attacked an  ALALSGARD  Co-founder of  ' ��� immm .  limes  ~~Al~Al^ardrwhrivitH~Tiia^s6n  Stewart established the Sechelt  Peninsula Times, :diedin Powell  River on Jan. 15 after a short illness.  Mr. Alsgard started the Powell  River Town Crier newspaper In 1932  and bought out the Powell River News  in 1945. After he sold , the three  publications in 1970, he continued to  act as publisher In Powell River until  Ws retirement "in 1975.  He was at one time president of the  B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association  and Canadian Weekly Newspaper  Association, and was made a life  member of\t,he B.C. body last year.  Mr. Alsgard is survived by his wife  Anno, daughter Gnlo, sort Stewart and  r�� brother, Prank,  A memorial sorvlco for tho fpnficr  publisher * whs held* lost week In  Powell Rlvor.  Johnson said that in light of Stanley's  foot injuries, the result of a car crash, he  would not be given a heavy sentence for  the offence.  Two men pleaded guilty Wednesday to  impaired driving charges. Both were fined  $500 and ordered to attend the impaired  drivers' course.  Brian Reid, 21, was discovered by  police December 18 passed out behind the  wheel of, his parked car. He had a  breathalyzer reading of .18.  Gordon Waters, 18, was stopped  December 17, in Madeira Park. He had a  reading of .13.  ~ A Gibsons youth was given a six month  suspended' sentence after  he  pleaded/  guilty to damaging a pick-up truck parked  at Sunnycrest Plaza.  David Farewell, 18, told the judge He  had no-explanationrf orhis^ctions~bntrhad~  been drinking at  the  time  and  was  "looking for a fight."  After a three hour trial, Mark Gregory,  65, of Sechelt was found guilty of refusing  to take a breathalyzer test. He was  charged October 8 .after his truck was  followed by RCMP from the Sechelt  Legion to Gregory's Anchor Road home.  Gregory was found not guilty of impaired driving. A charge of assaulting a  police officer was stayed by the crown.  Iii fining Gregory $250 arid suspending  his driver's licence for six months,  Johnson noted he had two previous  drinking and driving convictions.  '; The judge expressed sympathy for the  hardship the extended suspension would  have oh the senior citizen but said, "It  must be impressed on him he cannot drink  and drive. I have to be concerned for the  people walking down the .road."  Tarn London was a founder  of Area B Ratepayers Assn.  who were privileged to know him. He is  survived by his wife, Catherine, a son,  TampionYArthuT London of North Vancouver, a daughter, Zulette Gordon of  Victoria and four grand-children.  Funeral services were held January 21  at St. Catherine's Anglican Church, North  Vancouver.  Advertisings  makes things  clear.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  Death came suddenly .and unexpectedly to George Tampion London of  Secret Cove on January 18. At noon on that  day, he received his mail from Courier  Pete Tschaikowsky with his usual smiling  courtesy and friendly word ��� and two  hours later he had reached the end of the_  road. The previous day, curling at Sechelt  with' the Seniors, he had been in  remarkably good form. The rink which he  skipped, consisting of Cliff Southwood,  Ernie Booth "-and Bill Cormack, was  playing against Bob Foxall's rink. At the  end of an exciting and hard fought game, it  was Tarn's last rock which gave his rink  the victory. A jubilant London rink parted  on that Tuesday afternoon planning to  meet again at Gibsons on Thursday.  ,- Tarn was born in Portland, Oregon, in,.'  1909, but' moved with his family to Vancouver in 1911. H was educated at Trinity  ..College School, Port Hope, and attended  -the-RoyalHWiUtary-College-at-Ringston���  Following his marriage to Catherine  Cotton in 1935, they lived in Port Alberni.  During the war years, Tarn served with  the Canadian Scottish Regiment in Europe  and later with the Militia.   - -  Returning from-the war in 1945, Tarn  became a grain exporter and settled his  family in West Vancouver. Retiring in  1969, he built his retirement home on his  property at Secret Cove. He took an active  part in the formation of the Area "B"  Ratepayers' Association and served as  president for the first two years of its  operation. He worked conscientiously for  the aims of the association and gave un-  stintlngly of his time and energy in all  matters affecting the ratepayers of the  area.  Tarn London was a devoted husband  and father, a good neighbour and a loyal  friend. He will be deeply mourned by all'  PENINSlim MOTORS  Your Gulf Service Centre  Offers  A real deal at a special price.  1_  5 YEARS ��� INTIRKT PAID ANNUAUY  GUARANTEED  INVESTMENT CERTIFICATES  also  A  7'V l1-'"  *���mr��^.WT,J,A.  "p,   , ,'  "Registered Retirement Savings Plan"  "Income Averaging Certificates"  ��� minimum Deposit $boo  Ma-nblr ol Con ado D-*po.ll Iniurnnt* Corporation  wmWestTm  BONDED AGENT  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES LTD  ^iHlC'j ���;.fl(V>.��Vit.',;.',7"  I,-*.*  ��apMaaaaanaaaaMiM��MMap*  DYNAMITE SALE  30% OFF TOWELS  .���,_���,r.,|qeldcrest^^   20% OFF SHOWER CURTAINS  MacGregor  tfexter, Chantilly & Festival (vinyl)  20%OFFKIRSH  Brass 24" Towel Bars & Toilet Tissue Holders  20% OFF FLORENTINE  Recessed Soap Holder & Grab Bar  Tf old man winter Is giving ydur car a hard  time right now,.phone or come In today and  make an appointment, wherever you see the  Gulf Dealers' Mid-Winter Service Special  sign. Parts and labour |iste,d below are  Included in the price and are covered by your  ' Gulf dealer's 90 day or 4,000 mile warranty,  -whichever-comes-flrstrMake-your-   appointment today for.a Gulf Dealer's Mid-  Winter Service Special,    "'���  Do your part to conserve energy,  A.well maintained engine helps a car run  more efficiently and gives better gas mileage  Only  KT  than one that Is not. The befter your gas  mileage the more energy you Conserve,.Do  your part to help conserve Canada's energy.  Here's what we do  Supply and Install  Q New motor oil���up to 4 quarts of  Gulfs best 10W30 multi-grade  ��� New Gulf oil filter-.   ��� Lubricate the chassis  D Lubricate door hinges and locks  ��� 6 oz. of Gulf Gasline AntjrFreeze  ..y^  .,,,,X���,i������.   fSatklOA4H&  >���  HN        v ^PtOJf0r^  ;     *' -1  T-MTITtBM��_M__-__-K;. ���,. ,u-���  Inspect/Test  ������ Pressure test cooling system   ,  El Test and record freezing point of  .radiator coolant  D Test battery  ��� All fluid levels  D All belts ahd hoses  0 All lights and signals  D Exhaust system  ��� Shock absorbers  O Adjust air pressure in all tires  $14.95 including parts and labour,  *For mosl passenger cars. Oiler expires Feb 2B, 19)& -������������    - -  C���. and talk _-*_*. y.ur smic prcWems  with  _\i.i;m.,.\w���.  Service Manager  I'le^W-'l  *'/ iYW\  Beside St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt  ", 7,  'G.yuKi:...,'  ',{  "r *"���'������ r  ' 1    1  I., ,   * I ���  N*fW^^W*!��^***!^*W*^ >,itMJ*t Ura-a ,w <ft w-_f#t*  <��-*tJ*V*  .JWJ��*%##ft (WffWft * W^*"* p.'i'. -;).i j'J i:.. f u .^.^.^i! i ~ ��,fl.��#-tt,::,t., ftrXv&  "(tOaJPjC.P��S->lfc��*  .m^ !(��i!"i &> **"**  l'.'1W'>l*^t'^<��f,.fr   ,'���,���' Jt"- *-.,��,  ' "' *    . __  i    i.  Sw;*pW��tW-V!'w>^^t3,^.*^#<^.^��^^  .~-��yw  puff* 1 ���  w  ., rr  m>'  Ar ���-  Read the Want Ads for Best Buys  PHONE 885-3231  Obituary  Help Wanted  LONDON, -suddenly on  January 18, 1978. - George  Tampion London, late of  Secret Cove, age 68 years..  Survived by his loving wife  Catherine, a son, Tampion of  W. Vancouver, a daughter,  Mrs. W.R. Gordon of Victoria  and four grandchildren.  Funeral service was held  Saturday, January gl at St.  Catherines Anglican Church,  N. Vancouver. .Cremation.  Devlin Funeral Home,  directors.     - 3825-9  WAITRESS-required _dr*.day_  & evening shiftwork; '"No"  exp. necessary. Write Yoshi's,,  R.R. 2YGibsons; or call in  person during the. day between 2&4:30pm. ' $38-9  PageB-2    The Peninsula Times   -   Wed Jan, 25,1978  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES     .  ��� V Phone 885-3231  7"     ��5?V~*-~%v'"-'���Y-  Published Wednesdays by "  f   The Peninsula Times  for We'stpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.   '  Established 1963  Real Estate  Personal  -ALCOHOLICS Anonymous  ��� meetings,, 8:30 pm every  Wednesday, Madeira Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-9698.  ~~^\ -  3440:tfn  . DISCERNING ADULTS:  Shop discreetly by mail.  Send $1.00 for our latest fully  illustrated, catalogue of  marital aids for both ladies  . and gentlemen. Direct Action  Marketing Inc. Dept. U.K.,  P.O. Box 3268, Vancouver,  B.C.V6B3X9. 3599-tfn  FOR SALE: Ocean view lot,  ,Davis Bay. Block to good  beach, stored school. $14,500.  Ph. 885-3718^85-9213.,   3787-10  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full  bsmt, includes shake roof,  carpets, finished'FPs up and  down, custom kitchen  cabinets. Located on Chaster.  Rd on 100 x 100' beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt' Rd school.  Priced for excel value in' mid  50s ~by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. ._   '- 2462-tfn  IN, SELMA  PARK:   comfortable 4 yr. old 3 bdrm  home. Stone P place, modern  kitchen. Ph. 885-9328. 7 3745-9  WHO IS Arnold L, Bennett?  3840-9  7300. Copies Distributed -  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-line Ad-Briefs-(12 words)  One Insertion $2-15  'Three Insertions $4:30  Extra Lines (4 words)   60c  '   Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column'inctf  JBox Numbers $1.00 extra  Legal or Reader advertising 70c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement Notices are $7.00  (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 In  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cash discount.      ,  Subscription Rates) ^"  By Mail:  Local Aroa .. $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ..;. $8.00 yr.  U.S.A. -.-. $10.00 yr.  Overseas $ 11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area  $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  ~  Olli Sladey  REALTY LTD.  ���    . -_"     X'A'"'.. :BOX lOO.ArtADEIRA PARK; B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  'Member.of Multiple Listing.Service  HOMES  Legal Notices  Legal. Notices  WHO IS Arnold L.  Bennett?  3840-9  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  cataloguer:-. _1327-tfn  -PHOTOGRAPHS-piiblished in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your.own use at  The Times office.        1473-tfn  Application for  a Water Licence  , WATER ACT  y - (Section 8)  We, Ffed and Marilyn Myers  of 2433 Panorama Drive,  North Vancouver, B.C. V7G  1V4 hereby apply to the  Comptroller of Water Rights  for a licence to divert and use  NEW 1300 sq ft, full bsmt  finished w-w throughout,  ensuite,   view,   double   FP, ��� ,  sundeck. Davis Bay area. PhT~water out of Ruby Lake which  885-3773. Asking$69,500. 3833- flows southwest and  ll discharges into. Ruby Creek  .. ' and give notice of our ap-  PRIME Hotel-Motel site__at_|__��tion to all persons af-  Work Wanted  EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  Fruit Tree  Pruning _ _  "* "Bark Mulch  Shrub Beds  free estimates  885-5033  36,2-tfn  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ���Experienced, insured work?  ���Prompt, guaranteed service?  ���Fair estimates?  Then give us a call:  PEERLESS  ���    TREE SERWCES LTD.  88&409  758-tfn  Nakusp, 21 acres. Also  highway location perhaps  suitable for neighborhood pub.  Building lots $6000. Selkirk  Really Ltd., Box 40, Nakusp,  B.C.V0G1R0. .3820-10  OVER' ONE ACRE commercial property��� in-  -beautiful Chilliwack area w-  large older home and  workshop. Price $147,000.  Reply to Box 343, Sardis, B.C.  VOX 1Y0. Ph. (112) 823-6028  eves. 3823-9  2 BDRM contemporary home  w-loft area. Best offer to  $40,000. Trail Bay Ave. Ph.  876-6206 or 885-3644.       3818-11  GRANDVIEW & Mahan.  2  large, nicely treed lots in  quiet area. $12,500 each. Ph.  886-9984. 3839-tf  Business Opportunity  WHO IS Arnold L. Bennett?  3840-9  The point of diversion will be  located at the land described  below.  The quantity of water to be  diverted is 500 gallons per  tS' miroosei for wMch^the^Jendersnmffl"T^00 nooIJ  -water wiiTbe used is domestic  INVITATION      \  TOTENDER  St. Mary's Hospital"  Sechelt, B.C.  ADDITION AND  ALTERATIONS 1978   .  Sealed tenders are invited for  Additions and Alterations at  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt,  B.C.  The work consists of approximately 20,000 s.f. of  additions to the existing  Hospital on 2 floors (partial  basement and one floor) and  approximately 5,500 s.f. .of  alterations.  Bids will be on a lump-sum  basis.  The Administrator, Mr. Nick  Vucurevich   will_jreceiyerY  y  I LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES |  CARTERS LANDING ��� Sakinaw Lake��� 24.8+ acres with 1,350+Jt,  lakefront, creek,-road access, house, large parking and boat  launching area. $135,000.  D,L. 3258 ��� between SAKINAW and RUBY LAKES ��� 37-fcacres with  1,500+ ft waterfront on Sakinaw Lake, creek. Halowell Road ends  at prdperty. $110,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ���16 acres with 750+ ft of sheltered waterfront  with southern exposure. Water. access_pnly. $36,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 11"3�� acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on  Ruby Lake, 2.600+ ft waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, trailer  spaces. $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5�� acres with 3,500+ ft sheltered waterfront. 2 summer cottages, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000.  .GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� brand new 3 bdrm cedar home with 2 fuil  .floors of living area. 2 fireplaces, sundeck, Harbour view. $73,500.  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117+ ft good lakefront, driveway in from  Hallowell Road, serviced wth hydro. $17,600.  MADEIRA PARK ��� attractive 2 bdrm bungalow with ocean view,  stone heatilator fireplace and double garage. Good garden area,  concreteXdriveway. Ideal starter or retirement home. $44,500.  SAKINAW LAKE��� 1300+ ft choice lakefront with 24+_ nicely treed  acres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with sundeck on 4 sides.  Floats, 2 boats and motors. A very nice property. $ 105,000.  MIDDLEPOINT ��� 2bdrm home, 1100+sq ft, situated on 9.5+. fairly  - level treed acres.��� approx one acre cleared around house. 850+ ft  frontage on HwyNlOl. $55,000.  RUBY LAKE��� 3 bdrm partially furnishedcottage with antique brick  fireplace, sundeck. Hydro. Situated on 96 ft choice lakefront in a  sheltered cove. Road access. $49,000. '       ''  /"LOT 19, RONDEVIEW ROAD ��� large 3 bdrm ranch style home,  1711+ sq ft, plus carpot-t, built 1976. W/W, "fireplace, ensuite,  family room, immediate possession. $65,000.  ~~  HOME STENOGRAPHER,  >;.��typing -v. o�� v. ^personal:�������>  -business  "correspondence,  .RECREA-TION^-Y.jehi.cliV,  Supply,     Camper  jtatements���etc^-Reasonable���manufacturing���industryr-  rates. Ph. 885-9804.       3811-11   located in new large cenient       block  building.   Will  -fell,  building and business together  or separately. Ph. 378-4632 or  378-5511, Merrjtt, B.C.    3824-9  The land on which the��water  will be used is Lot B of Lot  4698, Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan 10413.  A copy of this application was  Rosted on the 29th of October,  1977, at the proposed point of  diversion and on the land  where the water is to be used  and two copies were filed in  the office of the Water  Recorder at 635 Burrard  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6C  2L4.  Objections to this application  may be filed with the said  Water Recorder or with the  Comptroller' of Water Rights,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days  of the date of first publication  of the application.  The date of first publication is  "���January 25^1978:;-'"-rv "*���*"��� *   F-JMyer-s  Marilyn M. Myers  3805-spt pub. Jan. 25,1978  YOUNG MAN trained,  licensed practical nurse,  seeks fulltime employment on  Sunshine Coast. Live-in  preferred. Ph. 685-4741,  Dennis.   3816-9  For Rent  Help Wanted  THE CORPORATION of the  City of Grand-Forks invites  applications for the position of  Administrator-Clerk.  QualificationjsY Senior  matriculation plus economics  or business administration  equivalent, to second year  university with additional  courses in administration and  accounting. Applications from  candidates employed in any  related field will, be considered, but preference will be,  given to those having training  and-or experience in  -Municipal���Administratlonr-  Salary will be negotiated  depending upon qualification,  training and experience.  Duties to commence March 1,  1978 or as soon as possible  thereafter. Written applications stating: full  resume,,salary requirements  and other relative information  will be received by the undersigned. All applications to  be marked "Confidential".  Mayor Y. Suglmoto, City of  Grand Forks, P.O. Box 220.  Grand Forks, B.C.        3780-0  3-BAY Service Station. At-  tached 3 bdrm living  "quarters. 1.2 acres. Last"  service station on No. 3 Hwy.  West. Skyway Service,* Box  111, Creston, B.C. V0B 1G0.  Ph.(604)428-2066..        3808-9  VINYLDECK     Installations  Ltd. with branches <  throughout the Lower  Mainland, has a dealership  opening in this area. We train  and guide you. Earn up to.$40���  pef hour. Small investment  required. Ph. 465-5789 or 539-  4986. , 3807-9  A WELL known compdny~with  a    large    number    of  established local accounts  (Commercial and Industrial)  "Ts~fiTlieed"~6r~"a~tocal-  representatlve for this area.  The successful candidate  must have a  car,  service  "established accounts, and  have the ability to generate  new business. For an appointment, forward your  resume to, or call Mr. E.R.  Rheault, 6812 M-6th St., S.E.,  Calgary, Alta. T2H 2K4. Ph.  (403) 252-5552. 3810-9  BACHELOR and 1 bdrm apts.  Furn & unfurn in Gibsons.  W-W carpet, parking. Ph. 886-  -7490^1-886-2597, ���32484f-  LARGEJioiisekeeping rooms  '  daily; weekly or monthly.  Ph; 885-3295 or 886-2542.  / 3090-tfn  ::���. FOR ..RENt;  Wilson Creek  Community Hall.  Contact  Bonnie Wigard at 885-9403.  ���'������:���������    3691-tfn  "3 BDRM full bsmt. fridge,  stove incl. Enclosed garage,  centre of Sechelt. Close to  stores, $350 per mo. Ph. 885-  2577'.  Tuesday, February 21, 1978.  Tenders received after this  time will not be accepted.^  Documents may be  after  12:00  noon,  January 23, 1978 f:  Architects,    Paul  Associates,      77  Broadway, Vanco!  on deposit of $150.00 cheque  per set payable to the Architects.  The deposit will be refunded  upon return of the Documents'  in good condition within ten  (10) days after the date of  Tender opening.  Documents may be viewed  after 12:00 noon Tuesday,  January 24, 1978 at the Plan  Rooms of Amalgamated  Construction Association,  Vancouver, B.C.; Construction ���J?lant ...Services >  Burni^l^_lBJl4^nd7ilon--i  struction Associations 'of  Victoria and Nanaimo, B.C.  Documents may also be  viewed at St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, B.C. by prior  arrangement with the Administrator.  A Bid Bond in the amounTof������  Ten Percent (10 pet.) of the ���  Tender must accompany each ],  Tender as defined in the '  Tender Form.  The B.C. Bid Depository  System shall be used for the  receipt of the following sub-  trade tenders:  Plumbing  ��� ,   . <  Heating & Ventilating ���  Electrical .  Bid Depositories willYclose  Friday/February 17, 1978TaV  3:00 p.m  Bid depositor^fules and  regulatlons-sfiall apply.  in  KLEINDALE ��� 2.2 ACRES WIJ)*LS1D\BY-S1DE-DUPLEX ��� Choice land    -  __v^^n_-^bdTnrumTand one 3 bdrn\unit, located on Garden Bay  ��� Road closej&isecondary-school. $85,00^0.��� -    --   ���   PAQ LAKE ��� 5+ nicely treed acres with 3 bdrm split Jevel home,  fireplace, half, basement with rec room. Separate single carport,  storage shed. Fruit trees, garden and view over lake. $77,500._ _.-  LOTS  EAR MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm home withJireplace. Situated  'on 3/4 acres on Hwy 10J, approx 1  1/2 miltesdlrom-Madeira  Park. $37,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Architect designed 4 BR view home an Gulf view  Road. An interesting home with range, fridge, washer & dryer, dishwasher and Acorn fireplace included in purchase price. Close to  school, shopping and moorage facilities. $77,000.  \  LOT 47, RONDEVIEW ROAD ��� new 3 bdrm split level homeSensuiteT^  w/w, fireplace, sundeck, carport. Partial basement with unfinished  rec. room. Immediate possession. $60,000.  ELLIOTT ROAD. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� Well-built 670+ sq ft home  on large treed \of. close to good swimming. $38,000.  .  y_    " . :���:      "�����  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Spacious 3 bdrm cedar home, built 19.75,  designed, for luxurious living from the well appointed kitchen to the  open beam living area with its red plush shag carpets and frosted  marble fireplace. Manyextras in this fine_home. $115,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 bdrm family home. Recently remodelled, on  large landscaped lot. Close to stores, PO & marinas. $46,000.  ���NARftOWST-JOAlT--^"- BR ranch style home  Road, near Madeira Park. Carport and sundeck.  built 1976,  on Wesjac  $39,900.  ACREAGE  i.  15.12 acres with 2150�� ft hWy fron-  FURNISHED 2 bdrm mobile'  home. Clean ^private,  Selma���Park->Vlsta.   Couple  preferredr Refs, req'd  No  pets; Avail. Feb. 1. $260 per  mo. Ph. 885-3310 or 885-3417.  3759-9  AVAIL, Immediately. 2 bdrm  waterfront cottage, Davis  Bay. Elec heat, fridge, stove.  $225. Ph. 885-2183. 3739-9  3761'9    Bid-depositories shall be  f-^use at:  Vancouver  ���-Victoria v.- ,        ~  Nanaimo  The lowest or any Tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  The Administrator,  St. Mary's Hospital,   ���  Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  3800-sptpub.Jan.25.1978  ^_^^MIDDLEPOINT ��� 9.5�� fairly level treed acres with 2 bdrm home,  85D^-ff-l^lM^y_frontage. $55,000  2. D.L. 23,92��� 160+acres, situoted approx. 1 1/2 miles above Hwy  101. Access by old logging road.-Trails and roads throughc-uMhls  nicely treed usable land. $160,000.  3. KLEINDALE���; approx 20 acres of fairly leveJJarfcTwith approx 10  acres, cleared. $38,000.  4. IRVINES LANDING��� 2,87 IpveTacres, view, across road from  public Waterfronr acces5^$35,000.  5. NEAR MADpwefMK -  tage, ZpnecTR-L. $46,000,  p^DtE POINT ~,18,9 a  smoll creek. $46,000.   .  7, MADEIRA PARK��� 5+ acres, seml-lakefront troed property with  3 bdrm home overlooking Poq (Lilies) Lake. $77,500.  Q, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.5 -Jh acre treed lot, easy access, easy to  bul|d on. $15,000.  9. BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 1   1/2 acres, nicely treed, Tiocluded,  Hydro/water, septic tank &dralri field In. $25,000,  m^ETraDATE^^23r78-acre5-on-Menachor-Road, |ust off Hwy 101,  merchantable timber on proporty. $50,000.  -1 .-RUBY-LAKE ��� Lot-28rsemi-waterfront-lot.-Roadaccess7-hydro.  $9,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to schools,  stores, PO & marinas. $9,000 to $22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� seygrgLgood building lots, serviced with  hydro and water. $9,000-'$15,000.  '*. FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD. ��� 77 ft. road frontage. Inexpensive  lot, about 1/2 mile, past Medical Clinic. $8,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� serviced view lot in ah area of fine view"  homes. $21,250.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� nicely treed lot on Elliot Road with view of  lake. Drain field is in. $12,900.  ^7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good building lots close to Madeira Park.  ,000 & $9,500.  8. MADEIRA PARK ��� cleared building lot with 81 ft frontage on  -Ciulfa/j-a*/. Rnnfl   ^partnriilnr yjew_.over Pender Harbour. $14,000.  -9rSECHEtT ��� level, naturally treed lot, 75'x150' on Norwest Bay  Road. $10^00.'  10. SANDY HOOK ��� View lot orrPorpoise Drive, close.td1 public  beach. $8,500.  \^ , m  11. SINCLAIR BAY R6AD ��� Building lots $16,000 to $18,900.  12. LANGDALE(!HINEsXL-ot-35-at-endof-Grady Road. Good treed"  building lot with mountaitvview^Close to Laagdole-fefryr-frr_TSOO:  'EITOEITTSK^-PROPERTt-S' ��� *n_��H5^bVrs'ubclivisiori.;'thesb'.  semi-waterfront S view lots are situated on Sinclair Bay Road,'close"-  to Hotel Lake & Garden Bay MosY-lots have a driveway^n-tind all  are serviced with Hydro & Water.  x  Lot 1 SOLD $14,500     Lot 6 .$15^)0*  -_ot-2-soLD-$J3,500���Lot 7 . ,^^$T5T000  Lot3 S0LD $13,500     LotJKYY .$15,500  Lot4   $15,00^-rot 9 $22,500  Lot 5 $>5r500     Lot 10 $19,500  Lot 11  $18,000  LotlS $lj7,500  aot13 $17,500  C^t 14 $17,500  Lorn $19,500  WATERFRONT HOMES  For Rent  \.>  For Rent  LIFEGUARD  '   SWIM INSTRUCTORS  The Village of Gibsons for  tholr   now   swimming   pool  Invito applications, for abovo  positions on a part-time and  a.tuU^Unci^basla��aaWH-MM.^ ,,���,���.,���  MINIMUM    ,  QUALIFICATIONS:  Current:  l.HIiJS National Lifeguard  Service .Award or RLSS  Bronzo Cross or YMCA Senior  Life Saving Award nnd  2.Red Cross - Royal Life  Saving Society Joint Instructors certification.  APPLICATIONS   May   lie  Obtained at:  Municipal Hall, Gibsons or  mailed to  Mr. Goorgo liodt,  Aquatic Supervisor,  Village of Gibsons,  P.O. Box 340,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO  3012-9  AVAIL JAN 1, 1978. 12 x 68'  three bdrm homo c-w 5' x 40'  addition, $250 per mo, Includes pad rental in Sundance  Court, Secholt. Ph. 885-9979 or  883-2084 eves. 3075-tfn    - *  ���mi..   LARGE 3 bdrm duplex, w-w  "carpctsron" Hwy," Roberts-  Creek. $250 Incl. heat. Ph, 085-  5305 eves. 3749-9  SPACIOUS 2 bdrm duplex,  North Rd,-lVfc-bath, utility  room, garage w-sloragy.  Closo to school & shopping.  Avail. Feb. 1. $225 per mo. Ph.  886-7625. 3736-9  2   BDRM   mobllo   homo,  responsible    couple  Rreferred, Avail. Feb. 15, Ph,  85-2014. ���   3708-10  2 BDRM full bsmt, waterfrorit  homo, Solmo Park. Ph. 403-  8716 aft. 6 p.m. 3774-10  Fully modern 3 bdrm homo in  lower Gibsons. Carpeted  throughout. Fireplace, Avail.  Immed. $325 per mo.  �� bdrm apt. overlooking Koats  Island, lower Gibsons. Carpeted, modern. $230 per mo.  Sclf-cont." fflodrbed-slttlngrm  In lower Gibsons, overlooking  sea. Partly furnished, w-w,  utilities Incl. Avail. Feb. 1.  , $105 per mo.  Modern 2 bdrm homo, w-w  throughout, Fireplace &  carport. I>ocutcd ot Grand-  view p& Chaster. Avail. Im**  med, $325 per mo, Heat & light  Incl,  CENTURY WfiST  REAL ESTATE LTD.  885-3271      3740-7  WATERFRONT W. Sechelt. 2  bdrm, carport, telephone,  TV, linen service. $250. Eves  885-2027. 3831-12  AVAILABLE Now. Yearly  rental, Mission Pt.  watorfront homo. Ref. Gordon  Agencies, 885-2013, eves 885-.  9305. 3820-9  ^JL.IlDRM-Jwatorfront....home^  $214 per mo. Ph. 085-2821 oft.  7 p.m. 3014-9  -MODftRN furnished 1 bdrm  suite in now home. Quiet &  clean. Includes dishes, linen,  heat & light. $210 per mo. 1  blk, from Sunnycrest Plaza.  Ph. 880-9102. ���   3740-9  WATERFRONT LOTS  i  GERRANSBAY ��� Ovor 3,000 sq, ft. of living area In this architect  designed 3 BR home, situated on a large landscapod lot with 130��  ft. deop; sholtorod watorfront, $95,000.  F  EARN   $200  monthly -part-  time, $1000 full time. Easy  to succeed with our training.  Write' Fuller Brush Co,, c-o  .BQX.iQS^Q8a07,W41a8L  St., Vancouver, B.C. Vflnll  *otMrrTr Diamond;-mt ~z;  Kiunloops, B.C. V2C 5K1. 378*  tfn -   .. ��t ,  > Pi'  * ���Kjf/w^MtpaulH'  U.*��Tlrii��A��1brl*��L!   .  Alt; TYPBS Of INSURANCE  1  i  SopAldoPltua  886-2QP0  Gibsons  .806-2607  ATTENTION!  Rotlro on th�� beautiful  coast of Sscholt. W*  havo 6 Mobllo Homo  Slto. left.  lowido* ������,,������  or Doublo Wldo*  Locotod at Gordon Day  100% BankTormsOPFC  MNClf'plB"  call collect  Ed Zack, 833*1681  ���  1. SECRET COVE ��� Lot A on We��can Rd. Stoop, but has good  building slto & theltorod moorago, On newer lyitom. $35,000,  2. GERRANS BAY ��� 100J- ft waterfront with 188 ft frontage on  Francis Ponlnsula, Road. Drlvoway, septic tank, water lino and  electricity all In $32,000,  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 290�� ft waterfront on 1.2 treod ��res,  Drlvoway In , building sltos cloarod, soptlc approvod $55,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 70 �� It bluff walorfront lot. View ovor  Bargain Harbour, accoss from Francis Ponlnsula Road. $21,500.  5. MADEIRA PARK ��� 1.4�� treod acros with 75-^ ft,sheltered  watorlront, deop moorage, Commorclal/resldontlal, $29,500,  6. FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 132ft. waterfront In Pondor Harbour, 1,0  acros, doop wator moorago, $73,000,  WATERFRONT ACREAGE  NARROWS INLET ������ Treed walorfront acreages In secludod and  beautiful Inlet, 22 Miles from Socholt or 14 mllos Irom Egmont. Most  aro low bank watorfront,  ..'  ., .$2:4,500   * $39,500  n ��� ���-�������� 'i'-���!-��� i ��� i �� t * i t r* i n i t r*$26(500������������   $24,500  EGMONT ���- Small A-frame cabin on .66 acres lease property with  103-_. ft watorfront, Approx 15 years remaking on loose. Hydro  and wqtor. Accoss by boat or float piano, $ 14,900.  GUNBOAT BAY -~.5+. acres, 152'��Jt watorfront, accoss from Hwy  101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm homo, 3 cottages, Hoat, $115,000.  GERRANS BAY ��� nlco 2 bdrm homo with llroploco, w/w carpots,  brick flroplaco, full basomenlwlth rumpus ropm, Corport, On largo  , lot with 133*��* ft sheltered watorfront with ramp and float,$89,000,  RUBY LAKE ���-- 2 bdrm homo, wAv, acorn flroplaco, oloctrlc hoat,  lorgo sundock, On 110,ft, lakofront with float, $50,000,  ��� ���_ pp���_��� .  MADEIRA PARK ��� furnished duplox on 52 ft watorfront. Upper lloor  has one bdrm lurnlshod suite with large sundeck, Lowor floor has  furnlshod bacholor sulto with Franklin flroplaco, Accoss from  Johnstone Road, $60,000,  Lot (T3.  Lot #3 ,  Lot #6.  Lot"V7.  Lot #8.  Lot HI,  ��� 5,24+acros  , 14,67 �� acres  ,-, ,5,50 -J-,acres  , ,5,02*1; ocros  ��� ,8.41 jK acros  ,10,46^-; acres  ,$29,500  ,,,.,$27,500  NELSON ISLAND ��� 40' unique acres with 1500 ft sheltered  wntorfront on Wostmero Bay, 22H�� ft lakofront on West Lake, 3  bdrm home, 2 cottages, floats, road to lako. Asking $160,000,  j REVENUE PROPERTIES f  PHARMACY -7. MADEIRA PXRK-* 3^000 iq;yt.|easoc| floor space In  Pender Harbour shopping centre, $30,000, tor business and  equipment, plus cash for stock In trade,  PARK MOTEL ��� 11 modern rental units and owners residence on  1,3+ acres on Sunshlno Coast Highway at Ponder Harbour, Ideal  for'qouplo wanting a home and Income, $110,000,  I  AOAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200 �� ��l watorfront with 900 ft frontaQo on  Egmont Road ad|acent to Jorvls View Marina, 5,11 acres, Spec*  toci'lor vlow up Jorvls Inlot and fishing on your doorstep. $60,000,  OARDEN BAY��� 3 l/2*t acres with 500-*fc ft sheltered waterfront.  A very nice parcel, $122,500,  ,��ARlSXQVE-~ 5.57 owes ^<K.to  watorlront ad|o|n|nji Earls,Cove Ferry Terminal, $125,000,  I  ISLANDS  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ���, boautilul 1,7�� acre Island, well  treed, beach and sheltered cove, Located, dlrectty In front of EQmont  Marlna.An excellent bijy, $35,000, ,  11.6*1* ACRE ISLAND ��� at the ontranco to Churchill Bay, Francis  -���- fwrrtntBtor^  ^uu.l\ypdfOa��llla6^<��Ac''4>.'''SlA4.D00a.  J  DAN WILEY  R����. 083-9149   I HI ���Ilia-lain i 1  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  8832233  "*  "Hat";';'  T  ���f^W"  -p-^N*.  *if��*!*}p>��!  pm,  ijrt#f:  "TV 5 *  1 f K��<,  .p."  .^i-l^tJflf'*^  ^%  X  ���ft  f  P|f Itt-W^pJ IKS* WI'SP*  WlilH-B^iWiyPJ &  ��<mn<*4<<tt��|i}*'#Vf-'!-   ��TI)|WnWHrMH�����  H A  ^aJBiSBfcHK  ** *p*s�� IfaV*-   J J��rii*iniWi^rtnW*^��"WJ'"1B*PW1��(��iri KW1I|<INIiHp#�� !=-���**  �� 1Mj��r*HP(~tM*1.'��-'*^lS l*/ttt*V  ' \.,\.  t .->��  ���+;  J** "* Jl'^^^^^f *ft**^*^'^^"*^*^  V   ���  ���'>"���*',(.'"��.,  ,,r���~  ll Jr
For Rent
Cars and Trucks
For Sale
Student summer
Wednesday, January 25,1978
The Peninsula times
Page R-3
3 BUKM house, .ridge, stove,
furnace.'$225. $200 for yr.
lease. Ph. §85-2743.    ,   3758-9
WHO IS Arnold L. Bennett?
2 BDRM waterfront apt. FP.
.Available-Fjeb^JL^|250,,  ^K
""BS      vTH,completely
overhauled recently. $750.
Ph.886-9396aft.4p.m." 3801-9
Gibsons. Ph. Bob Lea, 669-3030,-
(Vancouver)\ 9-5, Mon.-Fri.    _ km    ..
3772-10  Machinery
AHA MX lOOcc. Good
$450 obo. Ph. 886-7080-
2 BDRM house on 1 acre in
,. Qibsons. FP, carport, Vz
bsmt, workshop. Avail, immed. $315 per mo. Ph. 886-
9154. ... 3796-tfn
Wanted to Rent
seeking 3 bdrm unfurn.
house. Modern house on
larger lot preferred. Immed.
occupancy in Gibsons area.
Ph. 886-9180. v 3750-9
WHO IS Arnold L. Bennett?
GRADER, Cat .14, 1965
hydraulic snowplowing,
- scarifier; hydraulic side shift
ROPS, Roto Light propane
heater. Very good condition.
1970 Hopto Hydroscopic
Gradall, 2 buckets, 8. loot
extension; one owner. Ph. 845-
7419 aft. 5 p.m. J822-9
'67 FORD F-600 3 ton dump
truck, 6 cyl, 4 & 2,
micobrake, power tailgate,
$2200; tandem equip't trailer,
$1200; double drum winch, no
power; 10 ton floor jack. Ph;
884-5388. 3835-10
Cars and Trucks
25Q HP quad, 44,000, Budds,
     no cab damage. TD9, good
'68 FIAT 124 Sport Cour^^aiis^anaercarriage,    IHC    175
fine. $500. Ph. 886-7964. 3767-   powershift loader. Cariboo
tfn ,     Tractor Parts,  Box  4268,
 :     Quesnel, B.C. V2J 3J3. Ph. 992-.
* '74 GRAND PRIX, t-roof, air   5354. 3809-9-
cond., p.s., p.b., p. wdw.    : :	
-Jocks, Mow mileage. Ph, 885-
2717.. 3764-10
'77  HD GMC  Stepside  SB
pickup, 454,3 spd. auto., lots
of extras. $8650 firm. Ph. 883-
2673. 3762-10
'73 CHEVY VAN % ton,: 350 -
V8,  3. spd.,  auto.  Excel,
cond. Ph^886^Q8CLaft. 4 p.m.
has best prices
 oh filters - ~
.and motor oil
-   3777-10
'o^GALAXIE 500, excel, cond.
except- for rusted  frame.
Best offer. Ph. 885-2339. -3836-9
TOW TRUCK 5 ton Chev LWB.
. 5 spd w-2 jjpeed 600 Holmes
650 booms, air-brakes, 427
engine. HoffmairMotors, Box
491, Osoyoos, B.CNVOH-IVO.
Ph. 495-7474. \3821-9
'74 CAPRI V6 4 spcf. Forlnio.
 ph. 886-9541.   . 38m
GOOD LOCAL Ladner liay for
s'ale.-Call 596-0920.    3634-tfn
CERTIFIED Farrier,  Hans
Berger is coming to Coast.
Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-
3751. 994-tfn
'74 FORD 1 ton, duals, lwb, ps,
pb, 4 spd. $3000. 12x8' steel
deck, $500. Ph. 885-9085 aft. 6
pm. 3803-11
Use Times Adbriefs I
Boats and Engines
Insurance claims. Condition &
valuation surveys. Serving the -
Sunshine Coast & B.C. coastal
waters. Ph. 885-9425, 885-9747,
885-3643,886-9546.        3490-tfn
- -cruiser, command bridge
and crew boat models. Facr
tory to you saves $$$ Surfer
Marine, 678 Anderton Rd.,
Comox, B.C. V9N 5B8. Ph. 339-
5733. '      3783-11
BLUE Great Dane, female
and registered. Good, with,
children. Any reasonable
offer. Contact Bluecort Danes,
c-o S.C. Frew, 385 Cadder,
Kelowna, B.C. V1Y 5M9. Ph.
762-2715. 3828-11
All Buckerfield Feeds.
Fertilizer-Purina Products
Good Tack Selection
Rototillers           £>
~~° Towl^rimowers =
We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile
south frbm Highway
.   Phone 886-7527
.       11548-tfn
Campers and Trailers
\   FT   CAMPER  w-jacks,
sleeps 4. - Excellent shape.
.$1500 obo. Ph. 886-9154.    3757-
tfn  •
Mobile Homes
1974,12'x68' STATESMAN, 3 ,
br., separate utility room,
all appliances. Like new inside and out. Set up on lot with
caretaking revenue. Ph. 8857
3801 eyes.. . 3723-tfn
Lost -    ,";'
PIERCED   Opal   earring,
Sechelt area between Xmas
and New Year. Ph. 885-2717.
Wanted to Buy
CHANGING  table   in  good
condition. Ph. 883-9958. 3789-
WHO IS Arnold L. Bennett?
WELL BUILT 7-9 ft. rowboat
suitable for 2 adults. Ph. 885-
2339:      -   .   _       3837-9
~WANT-:-valid C-class fishing
licence. Ph. 885-2531 eves.
* 3776-10
For Sale
Your OLD appliances
in on NEW
at your friendly
in Sechelt
-.■m-SA-EE. by builder. ,3-
bdrm home in Gibsons. Cnr
of Pratt & Grandview Rd; '1300
sq ft, 2 full bathrooms w-
ceramic splashes and' 6'
vanities,' * vinyl siding, 7V4"
insulation in ceiling. Finished
L-shaped rec room w-Frank-
lin fireplace, heatilator fire
place, upstairs. ' Deluxe
Citation kitchen w-dishwash-
er. Concrete driveway, lots of
wallpaper. Expensive carpet
and light fixtures. $55,900. Ph.'
886-7411. ' 2830-tf
Come and see
our models on display
Phone 883-2585
Cowrie St, Sechelt
Phone 885-2568
WHO IS Arnold L. Bennett?
COMPLETE hockey equip't
except skates, for age 10-12.
Ph. 885-9279. 3804-9
FOR SALE or Swap. Old 5 HP
marine eng. $200 for best
rifle or golf equip't. Ph. 885-
9200. 3827-9
46' TUG, 6-110 GM diesel. Full
electronics, 700 ft winch,
hydraulics throughout. Good
condition. Firm price $37,000.
Will take trade. Some
financing available. Ph. 896-
2447. - 3819-9
HOUSEBOAT,     Gibsons
Wharf. 32x18, stove^ heater.
Offers. Ph. Vancouver 733-
4665. 3806-11
LIKE NEW teak table & four
chairs. $300. Ph. 883-2383.
ADMIRAL washer & dryer,
$300. Ph. 885-9685 aft. 5 p.m.
Did you know that 12
million-"people ~ in ~Caha"da
consume alcohol? Many
people "drink with moderation and keep their health;
but 720,000 drink in excess.
2-3 bedroom home in
excellent condition on
large lot in Sechelt
Village. Basement,
close to all  amenities.
By Owner
funding available
The Department of the Secretary of
State is now accepting organization ap-
ployment program funding.
Organizations seeking funds must be
willing to fully sponsor and supervise their
projects. ( ■ __.      ■
The department will give priority to
projects which:
—provide support for women's, native,
Francophone and ethnic groups; .
— increase co-operation and understanding between. Canadians of all
races and ethnic groups;
- — assist associations operating in rural
Canada to improve the quality of their
community life:
— support national unity.
»The,deadline for applications is March
1. Interested Sunshine Coast organizations
should contact Jim Spinelli pf the
department prior to the deadline. He may
be reached at 207-1525 West 8th Avenue,
Vancouver. V6J 1T5, telephone 732-4111.
Witnesses meet
January 28-29
An estimated 100 Jehovah's Witnesses
from the Sunshine Coast are expected to
join 900 others from the Powell River,
Squamish, Pemberton-and-North Shore-
areas for a weekend of Christian
fellowship and Bible instruction January-
28-29 in Surrey.
The gathering will be at Surrey's new
Assembly Hall of Jehovah's. Witnesses,
15577-82nd Street. The main talk" entitled
"Have faith in the good news," will be
Sunday at 2 p.m.
Book Look
rNBISfl    -FISHINGS—E^mirr-TJra^cedHjHheii-^fflage-elder-Sv-Shfe
COAST by Hilary Stewart, J.J. douglas
C1977, 181 pages, $14.95. m
Hilary Stewart is a marvelouisly
vivacious woman, scholarly and' in love
with her work. Some years ago she visiter!
our area to show parts of her collection of
Indian artifact!*}, Not only was her.
demonstration interesting but her en?
thusiasm also was so infectious that her
audience was hard-pressed to let her go.
The same attention to detail is evident
in.her latest book, INDIAN FISHING,
which abounds with photographs and
-detailed drawings. Stewart has not been
. content merely to prowl about archives -for
her information and illustrations, but she
reports from the actual locations where
the activity once took, place. She interviews the Indian people, who can
remember some of the ancient methods
copies the tools in materials from their
original sites. She gathers folklore
surrounding the use of various fishing
utensils. She makes the problems of the
people long ago, her problems.
When a halibut hook which she copied
in fir wood refused to sink, she borrowed
the valuable Haida artifact and had it
tested in 40 feet of water; it sank. She
discovered that it was made of the knot of-
the tree, copied it and found that it sank
neatly and in place below its rock sinker!
The author's flowing text and her gift
for anecdote make the book very readable.
Her love of legend and the Indian people,
themselves, comes across warmly in this
one, a fine companion to the earlier (1973),
COAST, also by J.J. Douglas. The
publishers, too, must be complimented on
their beautiful production in cloth binding.
Feeling tired?'
Take a walk.
Pender Haitour Really Ltd
W.ilk » Mh'I-.Tik'.iv.
FRANCIS. PENINSULA — Semi waterfront lot. with
choice harbour view ... $13,500.
WATERFRONT LOT — Easy to build on and right in
Madeira Park. Has-unfinished cabin... $33,500.
WATERFRONT LOJ — A Bargain Harbour beauty
with deep moorage-and good beach. Has rough but comfortable
two bedroom accomodation and good float.. ..$40,000.
Cowrie St.
WEST SECHELT — Three year old full basement family home.
1572 sq ft each floor. Three bedrooms, two fireplacesr three
bathrooms. Double carport and sundeck. 1/2 acre. PRICED TO'
SELL AT $56,500.
REDROOFFS ROAD — Attractive two bedroom non-basement.
Heatilator fireplace, .separate utility room. Oil heat, attached
carport, cut stone planter, separate "dog house". Garden-space.
Beach access across street. Move in now. Fp $42,500.
SOUTHWOOD RD — (Redrooffs) New 81 sq. m. (878 sq. ft.) two
bedroom home. Fireplace, sundeck, half acre lot. FP $39,500.
CEDAR GROVE ,RD — (Roberts Creek) Lovely one bedroom
rancher. Large caTperecHivingTCOTirrf IreplecsrcarpoTtrseparafe
workshop. On|y $28,000.
j   JOHN Or LYNN WILbUN 0Bd-y36d   £
I  ^_0-^_^__^_p-*^C'^£-^_^_p_|V'^£-V'^C'^C'^C^_p?'-K4C-tC4C-tD4_!!'tC4i_!-t_^ <
WATERFRONT LOT — Deep and protected moorage
in   Egmont.  Has trailer  pad, .septics,   water  and  power.
ONE ACRE LOTS — On Francis Peninsula. Privacy
pjuv value in this most desirable area. Just 2 left so don't
delayY". 7"$T5",000"each~.
20 ACRES — Mostly level land on Highway   101
across" from Sunset CoveTBeach~access7nicely"treed;"driveway
in. Here is a fine investment at $44,500.
7 ACRES — on Highway 101 close to Madeira Park.
Partly cleared and on a westerly slope. Asking $35,000.
GARDEN BAY — One bedroom house on a large
view lot close to,Gov't wharf. A good buy.at $30,000.
GARDEN  BAY — Deluxe Gothic Arch 2 bedroom
cedar home with basement and sundeck. This  Dollar Road
beauty has one of the best water views possible... $49,900.
-FRANCIS-PENINSULA ^Exmr large" T650r~SeP)
building lot with 72' frontage on McKlintoch Road .. . $9,500.
PHONE 883-2794
883-9978 INSURANCE 883-2745
..,-. . *., ,.-.,„. ■
,|.ii(: jw.vi.p,:.: i.j.jp
885-2235 M «•<>._
Vane, 689-5838 (24 hrs.
Box 128
We Are As Close As Your Phone
Coast to Coast
Real Estate Service
Call now for our FREE Real Estate
"Over 1/2 acre, developed garden and fully fenced for privacy, A rogular bird
sanctuary. Small, cozy, Insulate- and wired cottage. Two rooms, plus one room
separate bedroom cottage. You elect whether furnishings to be Included, So
so prlvato. All for $33,000, PETER SMITH, 805-9463 eves.
' ' t a-..i.........ju.._„1,,..if,.. I ■    ..i.u.   ...,|.| *
Now, and nearly completed, |ust codings and floors to finish by purchaser, and
ono row ol kitchen cupboards to instal, Lovoly split lovel 3 bedroom homo. 2
heating typos lor economy. Half basomont, carport. Ownor estimates $4000
to finish. FPos Is,'|ust $49,700, PETER SMITH, 885-9463 ovos,
Sound oldor homo sltuatod on a largo, lovol, woll-
carod-for lot offering privacy within tho vlllago, yot
walking distance to shopping. Idoal for a stqrtor
homo or retired oldor couple. Full basement has
potontlal to add a room or? Drlvo by on Trlden,t
Road and soo for yourself thoh lot mo show you
inside. FP $42,500. BERT WALKER, 885*3756 eves.
Contro of residential Socholt, close to schools,  storos and  park.  Throe
bodroqmsj rumpus room and carport. 2 flreplacesj'lsoJMjhJ.sJIW(0J)0 horno^
7ACKWArPrBB^2Ttfil>ve«i"-"" - —.
An oldor homo updatod without losing Its charm. Completely Insulatod and
almost all plumbing and wiring renewed. Sorne Inside finishing still to do, A
good buy at $35,000 on two 50x 130' lots In lower Gibsons, JACK WARN, 806-
.2681,  . ' '     '•
Redesigned and fully Insulatod cottage In lowor Gibsons. Fully sorvlcod, ovon
sldowalk. How can you miss at $25,00Q, JACK WARN, 886-268) eves,
«-.' ,   ?
».~x    •
Never llvod In, 2 bedroom, separato utility, big kitchen, double windows, oloctrlc
hoat, carport. What moro for $43,500 full prlco. Financing Is sot up too, Closo to'
shops, PETER SMITH, 005*9463 ovos,
Has all tho qualifications to bocomo a homesite, It's reasonably lovel, mostly cleared,
"serviced and good view potential. Look for our ilgn on Cameo Road then make your
offor on tho full prlco of $12,000, Vondor says $2,000 down will handle It, BERT
WALKER, 883.3746 evos,
Largo 1/3 aero lot has south slopo with potontlal Gulf vlow as aroa dovolops, Hydro,
wdtor, phone and cablo TV on paved road. FP $11,000, DON HADDEN, 003-9504
Sltod to advantage on "Closo to Boach" lot, 60 x 150', Heatilator flroplaco, Ready to
vlow at your convenience, FP $46,000, BOB KENT, 005-9461 evos,
Asking $41,000 (or a comfortable electrically heated cottage with fireplace. Lot. Ii
100'wldo, hall aero, |u»t the road width from boach, Tremendous vltW Nq thru road
at Gowor, JACK WARN, 006-26111 eves, ' ,       1
,.Woi $4l,QQ(UN.QW.mQQQw5A^ 3 bodro'omi plMl ,«ewlna room,
Family kltchon. A grand heatilator fireplace ln~"26ii<12  )/2' living room. Hall
basement, automatic all hoqt, One block to beach, PETER SMITH, 003-9463 eves,
With septic tank and field already In and all services avallablo, this nlco lot across
from tho marina could bo what you've been looking-for, Try your offor on tho full
prico 6f $33,000, BERT WALKERr883i3746dV0i;* ''"ru" " ~* L-«r>~~~-~~>~>~~r-
TUWANEK | #3706
Lamb's Pay boach and boat launch |s right across tho stroot from this gontlo slopo
troed lot with dollghtlul itroann through, Thoro Is power, wator and phono along
road, FP $6,500 with terms. DON HADDEN,. 005-9504 ovos,
Spacious 150x00' ol view as for as tha aye can soo to soa, Just above Jaspor boforo
SamronRoad, "Sixteen Two" full price, BOB KENT, 605-9461 ovos, .
Stnrtlho now year Iho right way with purchase ol this tine lot. Gontlo slopo, nlcoly
trood but not overgrown, On,paved road, all local ,iorvlcos and minutes drive to
Secholt. Close to beach accois, FP $11,300, PETER SMITH, 003-9463 evos,
..SO.MUCH-TO-QFFfiR|.^».. :....i,,..7:,:.,:.,.,..._.,: , Y„,„...., ..ft3B8V-
Solld 7 year old Insulatod home, across frot'n the beach and close to all amenities,
Add fo this the 16 years of lease Included in the purchase price of $21,100 and you
can appreciate that this Is a roal bqr'a'oln'.'Oopd retirement buyl',BERt WALKER,.085-
3746 eves,   '      \
Full basement, 3 bodrooms and don. This view home In Granthams Is worth a
viewing, Asking $35,000, JACK WARN, 886-2601 evos.
Delightfully flnlshed2 bodroom Gothic Arch home, now In 1972, Woll Insulatod for
economy and comfort and has oloctrlc furnaco for good air circulation, Vaultod
•ceiling gives spacious feeling to a smaller home, Large sundeck locos water. The lot
Is nlcoly, landscaped for easy care. This warm and cozy retirement home Is good
VaM at only $32,500. DON HADDEN, 005-9504 eves,
Up Mason -*• turn right on Jasper. First drlvoway to tho right. Good vlow for only
$11,500 full prlfco, BOB KENT, 005-9461 ovos,
128 feet on road, all benefits of 'waterfront and lervlced. Ffne sunset views. Just
$27,300. Try and buy beach for that price. See with PETER SMITH, 005-9463 aves.
NEW HOME #3810
Retire close to good llshlng, Now 2 bodroom homo of 980 sq ft has stone tlroplnco,
You can decorate the Interior In your colon}, Long sundeck and covered deck with
0x8' storage. Partial basement, Electric fury-ace. Large lot ha* unlimited view ol
Ponder Harbour, Oood valuo at $41,000, POf^l HADDEN, 805*9504.
.MA^MfARKLOT^ ^* ■„ , ^ , s, , ,_, t _ ^ _ % #3864
Rocroatlonal or rotlromont lot, treed, close to the water, and mile to tha .hopping
oroa In Madeira Park. Hydro, phone and piped water along quiet road. She op*
proximately 75x105'. Zoned R3L, Priced to sell at $10,700. DON HADDEN. 005-9504
eves,1 '.   '' " '
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,   I    '   •'...   • '"���I-  I      I  ���p   *���     -      pp  ,p.i  Y  Killam says he wants a water meter... or else  a water  .^.'"You can't deny someone  ���   v   jtftjter, it's a public * service," Sechelt  & developer  Hayden  Killam -complained  Thursday to the regional board's Public  Utilities Committee meeting1. The corn-  decided the four,, other commercial    request was^ejected by the -PUC three.,  premises and 16 residential suites would-,, months ago, He, checked with eight others  be charged the normal rates for regional., municipalities, and that all allow meters  water.    #   "       ��� v "'-'' on apartment buildings.  Killam' said that with metered con- -      "Because something is done in other  mittee had just turned down his second - sumption, water for .his complex t would   municipalities,' it is not necessarily done  request to meter the water, consumption in"; cost $380 Vyear,',A^ flat rate would doublq  'here,", replied PUC Chairman Morgan  tEAL ESTATE  APfRAISAlS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLK];  GIBSONS  PHONE 886  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 51  ^s^ewn^sidential-&)mmereial-eempte^ said.  on Dolphin Street.    -  Killam has threatened to take the  Regional District to court unless the  directors reverse their decision. \  While the committer has_a^reed to  install a meter in a restauranCJo be  located in the still unfinished ibuiiding  across from the RCMP detachment, they  District Works Siipt. Gordon Dixon told  Killam a meter is installed only where  there is difficulty in estimating the user's  water consumption.  "It's obvious, when we have an  apartment situation we charge per unit,"  said Dixon.  Killam replied that after his initial  German class time-changed  The German conversation class  sponsored by Continuing Education and  originally offered on Saturdays will now be  held Mondays, starting at 8 p.m., January  30.  The course is designed for those who  plan to travel to Germany, Austria or  Switzerland, for those who are married to  German-speaking persons and for those of  German descent who never learned  German. Also included in the course are  film showings ahd a-German dinner.  For further information, call Klaus  Peter Hauke, 886-9608.  Thompson.  "I can't see why I can't have one in this  case," Killam said. "In fact, I should have  ��� one as I'll pay for it. The cost is all borne  by me, 100 percent by me."  Dixon said meters are purchased by the  Regional District and the cost recovered  through rental fees. To place a meter on  Killam's building would create a  precedent and could lead to staff problems  if enough people started demanding meter  ^readings, Dixon stated     ' ,  Before he left the. meeting Killam  warned he would take legal action if his  request was not granted. "Legally, I can  insist on one," he said.  The USC of Canacfa sponsors almost 600  children in 12 children's homes in Asia and  Africa.  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Secholt  Toll Free 684-8016  ~rg~  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 2 bdrm  attractive home on almost 2 acres  level Hiway frontage, easy access.  . Good large shop_wit_h_ HD_wj_ring for  bench tools. Home completely  remodelled.-. Shake roof, ^rancher  alum, siding. Several���outbldgs.  Secluded - landscaped property. FP  $69,500.  WATERFRONT HOME: Located on  Redrooffs Rd at Welcome Beach.  Clean, near-new 6 room stucco bsmt  Jiame. __WeJI_.insulated, _twin__segl.  windows and sliding doors to sundeck. Heatilator f'place, nice dng  area in kit, plus sep. dng rm facing  view of Merry Island and Welcome  Pass. Lge 80x360' treed property w-  workshop.. Above grd bsmt with  wood and coal stove for canning or  guests. Good value at $79,500 FP.  ev  Jon McRae  y  885-3670  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Chris Kankainen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  886-9793  HOMES  EGMONT WATERFRONT  investment opportunity. Approx-560  jjf _waterf ront with~5 acres and a 4  year old double wide home. FP  $95,000 with 1/2 down. All; offers  and trades will be considered.  SECHELT VILLAGE: This home is  very good value, 3 bdrms and lge  utility room, teak cabinets  throughout kitchen and enste.  Wall to wall carpets. View lot.  Priced at $38,900 -   ^  l��Ba.tl ifn-lraiSi-  W' - - '&?���-  .-..    * * r ���&?%&%  TSELMA���PARK���VtEW~HOME '��� 3  bedroom home nicely decorated. Red  carpets, circular brick fireplace, lots  of kitchen cupboards and counter  scace. master bedrooms has enste.  Basement is finished and has entrance to the garage. FP'$65,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: new 3 bdrm  full bsmt home on a large view  loti_EgsyLwalJOng distance to the  stores and "schooTIYHas enSu1Te~  and unfinished rec room. FP  $57,500.  DAVIDSON ROAD: Spectacular view  ahd privacy in Langdale Ridge. Large  three bedroom home has all large'  rooms.Fireplace upstairs. Separate  carport allows more room for expansion in the full basement. Large  cedar sundeck and ' many extra  ..features. Enter by way of nicely treed  panhandle driveway to the 1/2 acre  you cdn call home. $54,900.,  FAIRVIEW ROAD:  Immaculate double wide  three bedroom mobile home on large landscaped lot on quiet street in area of fine  homes., Easy walking distance to elementary ,  school. FP $42,500.     ���=���=-       *  SARGENT ROAD: Lovely three bedioom home  withcozy fireplace on quiet no through street.  One half basement has finished rec room and  utility area and lots of room for storage. New  -wairto-wall-carpeting- ahd-many extra  features. You have to see this home and  appreciatethe beautiful view over the fully  landscaped yard out to the Harbour and Keats  Island. The large backyard has a nice garden  and many fruit trees. An excellent value.  $49,900.  FAIRVIEW ROAD : REVENUE ��� This new  duplex on a 1/2 acre lot represents the ideal  investment property. There are 1232 sq ft in.  both of these side by side suites. Features are  post and beam construction with feature wall  fireplace and sundecks. There is appeal to  separate rental markets with a two and a  three bedroom suite. Assumption of present  mortgage makes purchase very easy and a  yearly income'of over $7000 makes this  property hard to beat. FP<$75,000.  GRANDVIEW RD: Quality built new- 1300  square foot home with full basement. Many  extra features including heatilator fireplace.  Two full baths. Plumbing roughed-in in  basement. Built-in dishwasher, fridge and  stove. Wall to wall carpeting throughout.  $58,500.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: A truly distinctive home,  Custom built and designed. This three  bedroom home has 1322 square feet up and  has a fully finished basement. All rooms are  extremely, large. Five bedrooms, three_  bathrooms, finished fireplaces up and down.  Central vacuum system, double sealed  windows, covered sundeck. Double carport,  paved driveway. All this on a large fully  landscaped lot at the road's endF-This home  is for the family that demands perfection from  their home. $72,000.  STEWART ROAD: Lovely Spanish style home  on 1 1/2 acres level land. Four bedrooms,  separate dining room, sunken living room  with fireplace. Almost 1400 square feet of"  living area all on one floor. Definitely a one of  a kind. Owner leaving. Try all offers. $62,500.  LANGDALE RIDGE: Full basement  1218" square foot home on view lot.  Three large bedrooms, corner  fireplace facing, living room and  dining room. Also has eating area off  the kitchen. Extremely well constructed home with large sundeck and  carport. An ideal family home.  $52 900.  MARINE DRIVE: Across the street from Ar-  y,mours Beach in the Village of Gibsons. This  cozy remodelled home is ideal as a starter  home or' for retirement . Only 1 1/2 blocks  from shopping. Has acorn~fireplace, cedar  feature walls and a large sundeck. Two  bedrooms. On sewer, all this and a fantastic  view-of-Keats Island and Gibsons-Harbour.  FP $27,900."  PRATT ROAD: Beautiful three bedroom home  with full ensuite plumbing. On full basement  _with _ roughed-in _xec__room;rJ:e_ature_ wall  heatilator fireplace to save on heating costs.  12 x 22' vinyl covered sundeck with ornate.  aluminum rails. Custom cabinets in kitchen  -with wood trim~throughou7.T:asy care land-  scaping. $49,900.  NEW  BUNGALOW  AT  REDROOFFS:  J 150 sq ft 3 bdrm home on level,  beautifully treed 1.28 acres. .Close to?  boat launch- excel yr round fishing?  >Vpet--thro��ghot��h���Brtghi  sunny kitchen, klrch cab'ts & util off  Vanity bath. Matching attache  c'port w-lge storage rm. FP $49,500  REDROOFFS ROAD: the complete  1200 sq ft 2 bdrm home. Has  ensuite, rec room, double garage  on a 100 x 262' treed lot. Hostess  ^planned dream kitchen. FP  $68,500.   r������  t^r-y- te^^^w&qb':  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT:  quality built-2 bdrm full bsmt  contemporary designed - home.  Shown, only by appointment. Try  your offer to $79,500.  1, 180   SQ FT   PART ..BASEMENT-  VILLAGE HOME: All finished main  floor with 3 bedrooms and a spare  room   down.   Carport   under   the  house. Reduced to $38,500,  ORANGE ROAD: 4.6 acres of beautiful  grounds, completewithfruit trees, vegetable  garden, stream cutting thro'ugrTthe property.  Lovely two bedroom home, plus guest cottage. $78,500.  REDROOFFS RD* Fantastic WATERFRONT view  property of 1.5 acres facing Nanaimo and  Merry Island. Good year round home on top  level of Redrooffs Road with small A-frame  guest cottage on lower level. Path to beach.  $37,500. _  LOTS  GOWER PT RDrrpTTReTieart of Gibsons one  block from shopping and the Post Office.  Three bedroom home on concrete block  foundation. Post S beam construction. Acorn  fireplace gives a cozy atmosphere to the  living foom. Nice and bright with many large  windows. $33,000.  School & Wyngart Subdivision:  Only 6 of these Duplex-Zoned Lots left. Beautiful view properties overlooking the-Bay.  ���Close to-sehools-and-shopping. -AIHots^erfetflyHsaired^o~5.de-by-side or~ttp=dowrr  duplex construction. Priced at $15,500 and $16,500.  SELMA PARK WATERFRONT LOT: 60 ft of waterfront, treed lot  with driveway In. South slope, excellent beach. Excavated  building site. F.P.$29,500,      ,   '     ...,  LARGE 3 BEDROOM ��� Very tidy 1236 sq. ft., home with full  basement Including car stall. 2 fire places both feuture, decor In  Spanish, lots of bright colours, Master bdrm has ensuite, Yard is  landscaped. This Is two full floors of good home, FP $69,000,     . 7   V        ��������� '-> ���     ���-.���������     ��� -  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME: 860 ��q ft 2 bdrm mobile home with ap-  pllancos, All wall to wall carpet. Cozy & Inexpensive to heat.  Concrete drlvoway and parking slab, Fir Road location, FP $43,500  Tormsl ,  LOWER ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK: Over 5 acros of gontly sloping  property with southorn exposure, 580 x 380', Year-round croek  flows through corner of proporty, Excellent buy at FP $35,000.  EXTRA LARGE VIEW LOT: West Sechelt, 100 x 150' Trail Island view  lot. Flat & level. Serviced with wator & powor, An exceptional lot."  $16,500,  ....      v . ^ 7 ,  SELMA PARK VIEW LOT: Extra large 90 x 179 lot, corner location,  oasy access*, oxcollont vlow of Trail Island, FP $15,500.  ".  ���DAVIS BAY VIEW LOTi Easy terms ��� 20% down & the balanco over  easy payments on this southern oxposuro view lot. Excavation and  cloarlng havo boon dono. FP $13,900,  -*.  ���*-'���"��� ���  /      j?  <?  _______  ran to'  u  ra�� so'  So��o  133.00'  \     SGLt>  R2 LOT 1 ltfx 200': Wakefield Road. Ideal building or Mobllo Homo  slto, Asking $14,500 FP,  SOUTHWOOD ROAD: Closo to 1/2 aero. Lovol building lot. Hydro  and roglonal wator at road, Chock & comparo, Attractlvoly prlcod aj  $9,450,  REDROOFFS'AftEArtaF^  soil, wator & powor. Asking $12,500,  SELMA PARK; Vlow lot, 66x152', cleared and roady to build on,  Aroa ol nlco homos, Asking $14,500,  DAVIS BAY WATERFRONT; Small 2 bodroom, homo plus a rovonuo  cottage with basomont. Th,e bost'watorlront avallablo, Facilities  closo by, Cottage Itnoat ft tidy and has d flroplaco 4 tun room.  Watorlront Is over 90 ft, FP "$69,500,  GIBSONS HOME WITH ACREAGE; Largo 3 bdrm homo on 7 acros  with Chatter Crook bordering 1 sldo of foncod proporly. Homo  noods somo repair but has boon partially renovated, land Ii cloarod  a In grass. A nlco situation. FP $89,500,  UPPER ROBERTS CREEK: 10 acres of land wllh 3 bdrm noar now  ��hom*.propprox.��.V7OO..iaiia.and...a..4OOO���ta.lt.cnumlnum..cl0>>l..fu|ly.���  Insulated building, Building Is all wired for 220 powor & could havo  many uses, Concrele floor, door span, FP $99,500,  1*1 .B1H-.., *'*'lt>MtW*itei��'i,M^4ill.(^^ ,.r, ������,  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: Wost Socholt vlow lot, cloarod, gradod, and  sorvlcod, R2 xonod, Move your trallor with no preparation  nocossary, Asking $11,500 with $1,000 down,  WEST SECHELT WATiRFRONTi'Vour own private park wlthtowor Ing.  ilri &cedars, Homo Is unique 1450sq ft with 12 x 36' wraparound  open sundock, Basomont wllh workshop and storago, Garago,  Comont stops to water's odgo, Asking $125,000, Somo'torrns,  MAIN STREET LOCATION: approxlmatoly 50 x 220' lot with buslnoss  premises and living quarters behind, Excellent location for almost  any typo of enterprise, This Is an opportunity to bocomo established  In tho vlllago, lots of room for expansion. FP $95,000,  TUWANEK: budgot prlcod soavlow lot, Qulot aroa, FP $0395.  ROBERTS CREEK: Trood lot with a yoar round stream, Asking $7500,  GIBSONS; ?!��'l*$?^  tho boat launching ramp, terms cohiJdoroH,'Ashing $12,500 arid  $14,500.  ' �����  ,j��or fiirtlwr _ in f*o��iii|Ui��m^  Geoi^Towii?i|��r^^  Frank Lov.h, 886-9997} Stan AndciT��o,ii^885-2385; Doug Joyce, 885-276,1  ���_��-.  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay and the  Village of Gibsons from this quiet and private  lot on the Bluff. Start building your droam home  right" away on the expans? of this  207 x 115 x 181 x 66 uniquely shaped lot. LOW  "b'OWNTWMENT���EASY~TERMSrfP~$T3T500,-  S.KYLINEDRiThls70x59x 131 x 122ft lot with  expansive view of the Bay area and Gibsons  Village Is woll priced. $11,500.  SKYLINE DR:*-With'the sowor only 150 foot  avyay from this lot and the ad|olnlng lot also for  salo, makes this an oxcollont valuo. Tho Ideal  spot for a distinct and original home. Nlco vlow  and sheltered from tho opon soa, $13,900.  GOWER PT, RD: At tho cornor of 14th. This  proporty has lovols cloarod for tho building slto  of your cholco. Excollont vlow of Georgia Strait.  Approx 60'x 250', $16,500,  mm.m~mm.rn. m-..'-���*-������>���   i���aM.-wa��.lM.aw,..*..P.*-a-^raa,��.a.���  TUWANEK: Only ono block to boach, full vlow  1 ol Inlot, Piped community wator avallablo, 80'  x 140' lot, $9,900,  WAKEFIELD RD; ��� Good building lot on wator  and power overlooking Georgia Strait and  the Trail Islands, This is a corner lot |n a nowly  built up aroa, $12,500.  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek. Ideal recreational  lot In beautifully wooded and park like area.  Zoned for trailers. This lot overlooks Sechelt  Inlet and the Lamb Island. $8,900.  -pRATT-RDrNear-new-school-slter-thls-lot-ls-  cleared and ready to build upon. Mature fruit  trees dot this 76'x 125' lot. $13,500.  ,h ".       ;   *���   COCHRANE RD: Good building lot 65'x 130',  Closo to shopping and tho ocoan. Sowor  easbmontbf lO'onSE sldo of lot. $12,500.  TJ  GRANDVIEW RD: Lo. size approx, 104x105  with somo vlow ovor iho ocoan, Closo to boach  access, partially cloarod, easy building lot,  $13,000.     ���...,.  HILLCREST ROAD: only $3,000 down I Balanco  by Agreement for Salo will purchase one of  those boautlful vlow lots at tho ond ol a qulot  cu|-do*sac, All underground sorvlcos so (here  Is nothing to mar tho vlow, Those lots aro  cloarod and roady to build on, Tho ravlno In  front will ensure your privacy, Thoso lots  roprosont oxcollont valuo, Prlcod from  $13,900 to $16,900,  SECHELf INLET ESTATES: Doluxo lots with a  spectacular v|ow ol Porpolso Pay, Boach  facllltlos, noarby moorage, wator, hydro and  tolophone at oach lot, Only 4 1/2 mllos to tho  conveniences of Socholt.  McCULLOUGH RD; Wilson Crook. Closo to ono  aero trood proporty with sub-dlvlslon  possibilities, $22,500.  BURNS RD: Good building lot (65 x 130) on  flat land In Gibsons Vlllago, Four blocks from  Post Olllco, stores and transportation, Lightly  treed, Throo blocks from ocoan. All services  avallablo. $11,000.  POPLAR LANE i Nowly completed I The most  conveniently locatod sub-dlvlslon Jn Gibsons,  Only 2 blocks from shopping cpntro and both  olomontary schools and secondary, Lovol  building sites with some clearing on a newly  formed cul-de-sac, Theso prime lots on sowor  and all services aro going fast. Oet your now  whllo thoylast, Priced from $11,900.  GOWER PT RDi 100' of waterfrontage, stoop  but managable slope. Hydro and wator on the  esplanade road, 217 deop with a complotoly  unimpeded view lo Vdncouver Island, Faces  south west for lots ol sunshlno.  $15,900.  SOUTH FLETCHER: At school Road. Two lots of  40 x 150' oach. Ono lot has a cottage which  could bo rented, Theso lots are mostly cleared  and ready for building, A spoctacular vlow of  the entire Bay area and Koats Island Is In*  , eluded In tho prlco of $27,500,  ALDERSPRING RD; 50 x 150' of tho best  garden soil In tho heart of Gibsons, On sowor  closo to shopping and Pos{ Offlco, Potontlal  vlow of tho Bay aroa, Excollont torms  avallablo, $10,500.  VELVET ROAD; Boautlful vlow lot in desirable  area, Road In and hydro and phopo to  proporty. Priced wo|| bolow assossod valuo.  $11,000,   ,  A  LANGDALE; Lovol building lot on  Johnson  Road, Fantastic vlow of Howo Sound, $ 14,500,  "'coKmercia^  as   scarco   as   It   Is   this   doublo   use   lot  represents roal valuo,  $22,000  ��� ���. -p. ,      p  WEST SECHELT; Watorfront building lot 60 x  250 ovorlooklng Trail Islands, Ad|acont lots  have steps built to boach,  $23,500.  WHARF ROAD; At the comer of Davidson,  With a llttlo oasy clearing this lot will bo  ready to build on, Walking distance to tho  ferry, Lot slto It 80 x 110,  $12,900.  if .,'  ..?. '���  ir/~  r^x   *-���.��*.��.. i~,  A  TT  ���ptpf *  -/���*  OOWER POINT RD; One hall acre 100' x 217'  ,on the,*orner ��l;l4��h nnd.OawerJPolnlRoad.,  Drlvoway Into" one of the many excollont  building sites, Some merchantable timber,  Property slopes to the west for view and late  sunsets, This fiat lo be contiaered -^ -  'propw,tfr**tl*,00��r'''^^  NORTM ROAD & CHAMBERLIN; Exceptionally     0RANDVIEW RD AT 9TH: Ovor 1/2 aero very  .well. fJW��S 15 acre -level property W*ymr "''*"��� ���^���^^^^"^-"���--^������"���,<--  between Olbsons and langdale, Front has  boon cleared and filled. Back of proporty Is  like a park with a croek running through,  ����� Chemb��rttri- H��od����.#a7��i00������-:�������~...��~��..����.T*  ptlyW*"^TJffTvTI��y^  permit paid (or and Included In prlco,  Foundation lloor slab and plumbing all In lor  28 x 42 0l76jtqjl) balding.JM 9,900,  Drop in or Mali for freer brochure  i..._.  **-, f,  K  WP*P      ��.  .  'C.,  . ;.        .       '..    -t-i ��� >" V ''     *: "V"'   '>'<<"    '.' '   " '*v * "V"-"  ��������*��� pp ��ii*ifV.,!  v    ,���  .*v  ',.. I  ' *  I  -��� Wl  a Hi����tpi7i��^**(pi^w��t^if����Wrt(Awi*H���pj|  ^  nt     *'* ,.'."*  ' , �����    % ft'  4     * ft',   '  H>>'  , r  ,**��.   ....ii.   <*\     .  -,r  ��'     .'" *S.*'?���.'���*'"���'" ���   '* *���'"' '"Z3LJXA   "f XZX-"  "*���'���"���������' 7^'i' y* "_.1'^7*3. T ^iCTfcT^TT*^  -  ���KJ      ' --"pO  ���  ,-    I**.��� !*   P  ��<-��*���, - . i rti, �� -��*-.   I��  -    <X!*f,>  *'��� I** ,   -/  tjivtun  Wednesday, January 25,1978  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  ���T  \ >���'"��  OUTER SPACE STORY  Why don't YOU write a story about outer space or.  space travel or life on other planets? If you want,  draw pictures to go with your story,. Then send it to us:  BOX 310, SECHELT.  )  In 2 weeks we'll print your stories and give a  few prizes for the best ones.  CONGRATULATIONS!  The winner of last week's crossword contest is LEAH CAVALIER, 11.  i  Lots of you sent in your puzzles & had the right answers. So we put-all your names in a hat  & drew to see who the winner would be. Thanks to all of you who sent in solutions ���  David, Lori, Shani, Mark, Robert, Olga, Andrea, Brenda, Jenny. ��  Maybe next-week YOU will be the winner. Work the puzzle and send it in with your name  and address to BOX 310, SECHELT. Be sure your puzzles, .drawings, poems & things get to  us by Saturday so we can use them.  II  SPACE CROSSWORD  FIND  HIS  WAY  BACK  TO  EARTH  15-  \1  -0  IS  .��*  IO"  *3  8  17  Ib  This is the plane we went on  to go to Australia.  0 0 0~o oO o ooo(?o@  ACROSS  1. What people travel In outer space In. A space ....  3. The red planet. Martians live thoro.  7. It revolves around the earth. Can be soon at night.  9. A space movie. Star ....  12. A number. Countdown: ..., nine, olght.  13. Unidentified flying object. Lots of people think  they've seen them.  14. An explosive. Llko dynamite.  15. Spaceship engine. [Rhymes with pocket].  17. An alien spaceship saucer.  19. Planet wo llvo on. .  S0LUTI0NT0  LAST WEEK'S PUZZLE  3WN-  'Fl^lshr  fc  tellTC'lYlc  'iogr  ow>  t-i  R <-,  w  A  IDE  'S  W|E|E[l  .*w  va/ (\ ��� L  T  R ft  N  aIa/|q1e  l.A-planot. Has rings aroundTt. ... urn.  2. Heavenly body that revolves around the sun. There  . are 9 In our solqr system. \^->  4.1 . . here.  5. Mechanical person. R2D2 is one.  6. Good-bye. .. long.  8.Which planet is missing? Mercury, Venus, Mars,  Earth, Jupiter, Saturn; Uranus, Pluto.  - 9. You and mo.  10. The centre of the solar system. You soo it in the  day.',,  11. The evil person In Star Wars. ..... Voder.  12. To chooso or,capture. [Rhymes With bake].  16. 3, 2, 1, V...'.,��� off I [When a spaceship takes off,  thoy say this]   7          18. When someone stops living they...  AR9M  a :Ve��.  AX:\W  Jjoch day reigns mystery,.  Loneliness becomes all;  None escapes from the dread misery.  Some encounter and make,  Some fervently wish for years to pass them  by-  For misery to pass on,  To leave to others.  Only then, sureness  And unSureness inherit in,place.    7    -  By Melissa Walker  Chatelech"  Robert Graham, Gibsons  WHAT SPACE CREATURE HIDES  BEHIND THESE DOTS?  ��*T'<j\-lv'.,**.,>aiv  *'5y--\. -'.-'  >8 II      Jtr  .,���       T      <��^l  &l  V'V:  *��*-���: !+W*����iS*^.i'#i>1^*^.^*.��rfj��t<i-'>l ,...fl.,|i.*fk,lai,l it,i |A(-J)4l.*fI^|i^l!.l*V*iff^tP*��i'i  nUts* fti8M(* msM**.!** !f *#*&#, *)*>-���*�� 'iteyW �����*  <  \.  ..���  fott^   Pil* P . l-Wtfl.! HH  I ' '   �� f,  Leah Cavalier, 11  Slow-Yong  Sim,  Gibsons  'ii' ���' $  li     ���    .v  ���USfVljUwo* m&'  'V^W'ypjT't1 ',   '  , -PP".'  j ,Lorl Clarke  yp*** .   J��tA ' ���  j^f^i     i,     f , It      j     ,/     Y| ,i     ,   ^Va^l  , ,,111,1,1/ I l*P  itl .ill Y.HfMa^Hl   ,n  " ^ I ���'J*'"''  J  'WpySp<wii����(��i*ta ^��JScitV��p��<(f��i��*pj M*t��*ii��iiw����*��w,#  1      \i_*       i V' ;'     i  r  ���',' Y'V  ���Wr**''  'pi        i ^i in    -���*���  'Id  Lisa Hodgton, Robert! Cr����k '  Ut t, J  K\0  \  Corl Hlgglnton, 6  't)i-pr('  ���/"i  TT  pjwn ,  " Ki iMWn I ����� i, i   ..     ,*^��    *^,^ w i���� a w^*w-" -        *       "-a."    .|   r."*-^^!.,^.^ a, a  ,   4 a*|p        '-* ** I .  '   I. I      ���*���<     I   * �� '     P-     ' I    * " ' ' T  ,Sl)fT-l!Wl^!^!(��*Wl��llPIl^ll1��'  '<**BH#WV*iW!*H!*��*!*'  mmm  imm  Glenn Dempster, 7, Roberts Creek  yj  ���MMMM  * I* ��  '���'���liiwl-^���  JU����  7f  4\ n "*�����, i  .    '    ���*, *\     - a*V���. .    �������   ���  ���        I P'P  W>,    it"  fp  ��� - �� ,1  *# '^  f ��rV  *  ����- ��     ���*���>  >^a^  Y u'j^'-Vi'A'-VW  r    i  ,4 p.     ��|5'*1 *'���-���.    .   'W   .  .r-^-hU   ��M w*uf. m*s>*��� lJOOT* *et- ��  ������ t-^HfaRiMli-Blwnn,".^   -  r*,*)** fjKV* a ���*������� #<"_-().��� t  f *-*-�� �� J pf Bj  *h.��i*pI  *  iipJi��+ ��tiw��-|  ^ 4 wu. iT��-swii/tpt,���  '"    '    ".'"l-'r.L.'   11  I     ���     ' '      ��������  -  * ^, *a,.��IW*g l��^.^  la.MH^W^pp^��^w.yfr-f'ia.^ja^''llf-ffp^Me^p"��|.P^yp.Tr^^ jK-^-M'^/fif^.'i[tl11, p^'iUaP>^��^��pi^^M.W��^i-p��^p��i#PwN^tm,^.p��w,Hip('iiP,  /    'I  ' \  I- ft'  A   7  :Y......I'J ���. ,..7.  ��� *..  FltneSS  SerViCe PaetBS The Pei-iasi-la limes Wednesday, January 25,1W8   JbrgenSei. aSkS for  cancels 2 classes Film society begins a  new Friday night series  Because the Fitness Service must pay  rental for the community halls it uses for  its activities, several classes' with insufficient registration to .pay .expenses  -must-ie-cancelled.���-^-YYY���17H_yy  ambulance funding  provincial hike in  .These.are' Eurhythmies ahd Aerobic  Dance, held Tuesdays and Fridays ft St.  Hilda's Hall, Sechelt; and Yoga with  Evans Hermon, Thursday, also in St..  Hilda's Hall  Persons interested in a Eurhythmies  ���rind Aerobic Dance class may attend the  -one held in the old Gibsons Elementary  School on Wednesdays from Jl a.m. to 1  p.m. or one to be starting on Thursdays  from noon until 2 p.m. as soon as the  Welcome Beach Community Hall  renovations-are completed.  ~~" Other Yoga classes are given by Evans  on Mondays from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. in St.  Hilda's Hall, and on Wednesdays from 1  p.m. to 3 p.m. in Wilson Creek Community  Hall, plus, a Yoga Class for Teenage Girls  on Thursdays from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. in the  Wilson Creek Scout Hall.    -  For more information on any of the  Fitness Service's programs, please call  886-3611. ���  7  Fourteen films, ranging from a silent  - vampire classic-to:Greenpeace's-"ydyage  to Save the Whales" documentary will:be  presented .Friday nights in Chatelech  -Junior Secondary School.  The first film, Martin Scorese's "Mean  Streets", was shown January1 20.  The remaining movies are:  January 27 ��� Volpone  February 3 ��� Touch of Evil  February 10 ��� La Sentence j  February 17 ��� Strike ,     ^X  February 23 ��� ? (maybe Top ffatf  March,3 -=-JVIother Krister goes to  Heaven  March 10 ��� Solo  March 17 ��� Monkey Business  . March 24 ��� La Guerre est Finie  '   March 31 ��� Series of locally made  shorts, including Growing up in Paradise,  A Little While Longer Yet��� "Ghost Image  and Voyage to Save the Whales.  April 7 ��� Jeu de Massacre  April 14 ��� Nosf eratu  April 21 ��� ? (maybe Battle of Algiers).  The film program is presented by the  Sechelt Alderman Frode Jorgensen has  called on the provincial government to.  .Centre for Contuining. Education. Ad-   increaseilts .financia|_siipportJ)f "local _  rmssion-f6r4he entire sera^ 7"^  > At a villagecouncil meeting January 18  Jorgensen   reported  he   had   received,  complaints that it took 55 minutes before a _  recent accident victim in Selma Park watf  transported to St. Mary's hospital in ,  Sechelt. "If anyone has to wait 55 minutes  they could  be dead 20 times over,"   -  JorgenseriTsaid. '  A lager check revealed that the ambulance crewi based for the night in  Halfmoon Bay, received the emergency  call at 1:30 a.m. and had the victim at the  hospital at 1:58 a.m.  . -  According to ambulance, dispatcher.!  Joan^Clarkson, the province does not  -provide funding for a permanent night  crew and the vehicle must be, rotated  1 among volunteer, drivers between 6 p.m.  and 7 a.m. each day.  "Considering that we had to get from  Halfmoon Bay to Selma Park I don't think _  anyone can complain about our timing,"  Clarkson said.  any seven films, $12. There is an additional  $2 charge for membership in, the film  society. All show times are at 8 p.m.  Ono re-elected x  Sechelt fire chief  Butch Ono was re-elected chief of the  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department  January 18.  Tom Gory was re-elected assistant  chief. Truck captains are Doug CcwpejC  ^ myTPjke and Al Robins. First arid seconds  lieutenalittrin-chai^ejfJtejrescjie'Wa^n  and fire hall,  respectively,-are Gary  Billingsley and John Yates.  Bob Wing is in charge of safety, and'  Dean Robilliard is responsible for  .training. Derek Nelson is back for a  second year as secretary.  Sunshine Coast Lions  ���,, r  OVER $1500 IN PRIZES  Includes 2 Door Prizes  THURS, JAN. 26 * SECHELT LEGION  Doors 7:00 1st Game 8:00  3 Cards $5����     each additional card $1����  ADVANCE TICKETS ONLY  Available at:  CAMPBELL'S ��� BIG MACS ��� FRODE'S BARBER SHOP  X:''  Garden Corner  By Guy Symonds  A description in general terms of the  huge family of roses' occupied the last  Corner, which ��� closed with the announcement that we wo(uld go on to deal  ���with the_planting procedures.           Before that, however, comes the all  ' important matter of soil preparation. As  ���with every-growing thing,- life -is drawn  from the soil, so obviously the condition of  that element must be_pur first concern.  Roses are pretty well permanent plants  not likely to be moved for- many years.  They will flourish in almost any kind of  __ ground that has been properly prepared,  but they do particularly like a fairly heavy  soil provided it is well drained. So we have  - to go right down to the foundations ��� 20 to  24 inches ��� break it up and bring it to a  good level of fertility by adding manure or  1     some king of organic humus. This must not  be in layers but must be well mixed with  the soil so as to avoid, any danger of  damage to root hairs that might in direct  contact with the organicmaterial actively  -    engaged in decomposition.  The upper soil must be equally well  across and deep enough to take all the  roots when they are spread out horizontally. It is a great mistake to make the hole  so small that the roots are cramped in the  _ least bit ^ 1  One of the most common mistakes is to  plant rosebushes too deeply, so take notice  ���of three particular points in this operation.  The uppermost roots should not be covered  with more than three or four inches of soil,  and the graft joint where the rose was  originally budded should have only about  an inch of soil covering it. The third point  is observe the soil mark on the stem which  will act as a guide indicating the depth at  . which the bush was growing in the nursery.  Roses do not like a loose soil bed, so  thread the earth in-very firmly around the  roots. This is best done by firming it down  every few inches duringthe filling process  rather than by filling it all in and then  trying to press it down.  The bed for the roses really should be  prepared as far in advance as*possible to  give the ground a chancelo^ettlc-All-rosc  treated^usingjMm^trJea^ are very ..insistent om this firm  planting, to the point of crediting failure-to-r  insufficient care in this regard.  It is probably a good idea to water the  new bush in after planting.  If later it is possible to move it slightly  when the ground is dry and using only a  little effort, then the ground should be  firmed up again immediately.  Finally a word about old, established  rose beds. Though rose bushes are  longlived there comes a time when they  must be replaced. Sometimes even the  entire bed becomes "rose sick". In any  case, the basic treatment is the same..  , Remove the bush or bushes arid all the soil  imriaediately Surrounding them. Replace it  with fresh earth of the proper cosistency  and fertility level just as is used in planting a new bed. Jf the project is so large  that individual bush replacement is impractical, then give the area a complete,  rest from rose growing for at least two  years,       -  Rose pruning time is coming up and  this Corner will try and help out if time and  space permit.  moss well mixed in, Bone meal at the rate  of half a pound to the square yard is a good  idea too.  The importance of this ground  preparation cannot be over emphasized as  it is upon the condition of the root run that  the life and health of the bush will depend.  Generally speaking, there is little need  for lime as roses prefer a slightly acid soil.  Roses come carefully packed and once  opened something must be. done about  them immediately. Indeed,they should be  opened with the least possible delay. If  they are not to be planted immediately,  then by all means heel mem in a trench  arid see that they are kept moist. If the  branches appear to be the least bit  shrivelled, bury them completely in the"  soil and soak then, with water for three or  four .days.     y''YY'^yy '777';: ��� . ��� k:;-  When the ..planting is to be done,  examine the root system and cut off any  broken or damaged roots. If there are any  long roots without the network of fibrous  root hairs attached, shorten them by at  least one third. The tops will also probably  -be^tbo^longiandlt-isivisetrCTjtthenrbaclr  so,that there are only three of four buds  showing, cutting put all thin and unthrifty  shoots completely.  The hole should be at least 15 inches  Lovely little heartitiaped boxes oT  Laura  Secord  Candy  available  for  Valentines gifts. Also, a few Chocolate  Hearts for the children. - MISS BEE'S,,  SECHELT. '*        '  P. LAWSON THAVEL  announces:  The ORIANA HAWAII SPRING  AIR-SEA HOLIDAY  i  Jotawqy from Vancouver 6th April. Spond 10 lazy days at  tho Holiday Inn, Walklkl Beach. Then loavo Hawaii April  16th for a five-day crulso aboard the rna|ettlc Oriana ���  arriving Vancouver 22nd April,  '  Inclusive ratou *\fj%jF  per person  Por further details and reservations pUase call or write  P. LAWSON TRAVEL  409, Granvlllo St., Vancouver  v  *      '~ ' "S>p.  VOLVO  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTA     DIESEL LTD.     -   " ,   i *, ' ,      '     '"'  AUTHORIZED SALES - PARTS - SERVICE  HD Marine & Diesels, 100-350 HP  Aux. & Sailboat Diesels 7.5-35 HP  Aquamatic l/Os, 125-250 HP  '.'������>' ' ��� ''"�����"-.  -Complat-ra-Vitifet^  CALL 883-2616     \  M , .  l*^(l^mB!W)*��i-ii������?'tJ  7 .���')!,''fl''*7 ,'iy 7"-"' ���"  .,.������'.. ,'. ,,.77 i, i ��� ������,  .�� ���l���,���.ii,.,v,,i.,.-....,,j ....,;..������  m,M  ,W&>3.pP,|tPwlP��P��'f M*  7 ii", .'���.������' 'i ���   4     ' j     < '  ���"���'*.  -mm "������  ���"   '���'���', '''',     ,   '''  '''������'��� ' ' t    I  1 :.* ���   .       ,     * |l  "     . Y/i'l ,(��..��������[   .1.    , , ,,.   ,.\.. , .  ,y  ���"    'l  . '  .,.',. ���    ���'���"^������^     ��� *-p ' ���'r-���n1.vCv> ���������"������%  HjS>**W^**^f W��-ffiIJ^.^��^%to^W!��)��IWli��!.^| -P.*!W(W*H*lMffl^>'l**yMM*t^ -VI*  ���J-\..IY,,������ ,1.,..  " 7.'  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('!���'  ���; yyy -y  Wednesday, January 25,1978  The Peninsula Times  warm  w   i ���i^v^O?'-!  - **  Y\ s^ViS-VsY' *S_  ��� ��*������   .UO',-'  people in a cold country  .Greenland is only a fdur hour dogsied  Lanceman,  violin. * Prevost',   Bruch,  .Greenland is only a four hour dogsied  .ride from Canada, On a clear day you can  see from Godthaab, the Capital, to Baffin  - Island, but you have to cross the Atlantic  twice to get there by,plane because this  largest island in the world is part of the  %nish Kingdom and access is from  Copenhagen.,J ��� ��� "  , Eighty per cent,of Greenland is under  ice more thara mile deep, but some 50,000  peoplerlive there, 90 per cent, of them  native Greenlanders and historical  relatives of the Canadian Inuit, Recently  Greenlanders have been paying more  attention to the Canadian north and their  cultural relatives. "      "  It's a logical move," says Tom  Puchniak,, "because both groups- face  remarkably similar problems, struggling  to survive in a relatively unyielding land.  Each is a minority dominated by outside  powers/seeking control over their own  lives. In Canada this takes the form of land  claims. In Greenland it has resulted in the'  Home Rule Movement, which is destined  . tobecpme reality in 1979." Theimpact pf  cultural shock' on Greenlanders provides  Prevost,  <Y  FRIDAY, JANUARY 27  School Broadcasts ��� 2:04 p.m. Police  and the Teenager conclusion.  ' Country Road ��� 8:30 p.m. Jamboree  IKS;A. vocalist Leon Douglas'.  ') Mostly Music ���10:20 p.m. Vancouver  Symphony Orqhestrri'. Radu Lupu piano.  Weher, Mozart, Tchaikovsky.'  Nightcap   ���   11:20 "p.m.    Jazz  Saxophonist Wayne Shorter.  -  c      >  SATURDAY, JANUARY 28  ,_���     ,,  y   Update ��� 8:30 a.m. Roundup of B.C.  happenings.'    ------  ..   The House ��� 9:10 a.m. the week in  Parliament.'  Quirks-and Quarks ��� 12:05 p.rri.  Science IMa'gazine, David Suzuki.  Metropolitan Opera,��� 2:00, p.m.  Massenet's Thais starring Beverley Sills.  1 Between Ourselves --7:05 Greenland,  Sister in Twilight produced by Tom  Puchniak.  ,4    Ideas'-- 9:05 p.m. Aging .Part 1 - adult  development. Part II - Reflections on  ari .interesting comparison with the"< Aging by the author of The Measure of my  Canadian situation. Canada is involved    Days, Scott Maxwell.    ' %  Page B-7  Peninsula ^dmeb  on sale now!  $2.00  stop in at our off ice in Sechelt and pick one up.  with Greenland on more than a cultural  level; one of our largest mining concerns  operates the only major mine in  Greenland and .has prompted some controversy over the way it's run.  Spend an hour visiting with the warm  people from a cold country, our-next-dodr^  neighbours, on Between Ourselves, 7:05  Anthology ��� 10:05 p.m. Morley  Calloghari���the writer and society. Vogel,  short story by Matt Cohen. Poetry by Ann  York, Victoria.  The Hornby Collection ��� ll:05>p.nvEl  Paseo, The Walk~��f Death by Eric H.  Green; a play aBout the last weeksJn the"  lifeof Garcia Lorca.   ATTENTION  COMMERCIAL FISHERMEN  February 1st-1:30 p.m.  at Roberts Creek Community Hall  Sol Sinclair Will be present to hear written and verbal submissions  on the Licence Limitation Program.  We stress the importance of submitting written briefs.    ~~   .  Sunshine Coast residents only for verbal submissions.  ���*. * ~  M.P. Jadk Pearsall wilfalso be present  ATTENTION FISHERMEN  iiOfcDING HER BREATH in -an-   Madeira Park elementary schooPtf  ticipationfive-year^ld Anne Moscrip   new kindergarten annex.    x~- -  cuts the ribbon to officially open -      - ���Timesphoto  pm. Saturday Their door is always open,-. SUNDAY JANUARY; 29 ,  1Jf rfS??. custom eve n though,       ^ F;od show - 8:30 a.m. for con- -  many of them hve in modern highrise^ * sumers  equal to the best in Canada. \. V    CBC--Stage _ 1;W ^ ^ Virgin Qf  CBC - AM ��� 690 . a   , .Wrath by Marjorie Whitelaw.  WEDN1-SDAY, JANUARY 25 A[l    Signature - 4:05 p.m. Debussy by  Mostly Music ��� 10:20 p.m. Steven de/,Godden ��� Part 1 tribute to Canadian  J. CHOQUER& SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  Box 1235  Sochelt, B.C. VON 3A0  EAST PORPOISE BAY ROAD  Bus: 885-9244  R>s: 885-2686  Groote piano in recital.  Nightcap ��� l.:20 p.m. Discussion on  theatre Janet Suzman, Frank Dunlop,'  Michael Billingtori, Bill Hope. ' *  THURSDAYS-JANUARY 26  p.m  Zwicfeer by  Part IV White  "One would be In less danger  From the wiles of the stranger v  If one's own kin and kith  Were more fun to be with"  Ogden Nash  p*  What does "family" mean to you? Arejamilies necessary in today's  society?  ^The Sunshine Coast Committee of the B.C. Council for the family^is  sponsoring a community-wide essay contest about the family.  WATCH THIS SPACE FOR DETAILS NEXT MONTH  Playhouse ��� 8:04  Silver Donald Cameron,  Sails pullin' Stoutly.  Jazz Radio-Canada ��� 8:30 p.m. Roger  Simard Nine. Rod Ellias Septet.  Mostly Music ��� 10:20 p.m. Hamilton  Philharmonic   Orchestra,   Vladimir  Thieves hit  Gibsons store  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store in Gibsons  was broken into twice last week by thieves  who made off with about $50 in cash,  cigarettes, steaks, clothing and other  merchandise of an undetermined total,  value.  Gibsons RCMP said entry to the store  was gained through a rear window in both  REALTY WORLD  MEMBER BFOKER  A golden opportunity for the  golden years. Offered for sale"  '������-��� an attractive 10 unit motel  located across from the" beach  on Davis Bay. Ideal for a man  and wife operation. Turn the  occasion of your retirement to  account and Invest in this g*olng  concern. Offered at approx five  times gross with good financing.  Charles English Ltd., Sechelt  ^ ��A0  '  885-3295  ^     ~Uox 979 Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  681-7931   free  instances, the nights of January 17-18 and  January 19-20.  A West Langdale couple reported to  police that their home was broken into on  January 14. Police said that although only  a fewlitems of minor value were reported  stolen, the .residence suffered a ".considerable aairJunt of damage." The vandals also ^ed a budgie bird which had  been a long-time pet of the residents. '���>...���  Gibsons RCMP said charges were  pending against four juveniles and one  adult in connection witj. another series of  eight break-ins, which includes Gibsons  Elementary, Elphinstone Secondary and  several area businesses.  Changes were also pending against a  "fifth Gibsons area youthln connection with  a series of residential break and entries.  A blue suitcase containing baby clothes ,  has been found in Sechelt and turned into  the local RCMP detachment. It was  discovered late last week near the SMT  bus depot. '  pianist Reginald Godden. Part II. Godderi ,  performs the 12 etudes of Debussy with  commentary about the composer's life.  Symhony _JaU 7:05 p.m. Montreal  Symphony Orchestra. Mozart, Dvorak,  Beethoven.  Concern 9:05 p.m. Mahatma Ghandi,  the puzzle of pacifism, a programme for  the 30th anniversary of the assassination  of Ghandi.  >  MONDAY, JANUARY 30  Gold Rush 8:30 p.m. Alpha Band. Hans  Staymer and Eddie Patterson. ���y  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. CBC Vancouver Orchestra. Haydn, Schubert.  TUESDAY, JANUARY 31  ,.  Mostly Music ,10:20 p.in. National Arts  t'��pntre "Orchestral -Isaac Stern, violin^  Schubert, Mozart, Beethoven."  * CBC -FM 105.7  Ideas 8:04 p.m.  Wednesday  - The'  Future of'the Jews, the diaspora, the  positive effects. Thursday - Global Corporations. Friday - Lecture series;-  Monday - .Aging. Tuesday - .Climate, ���  ^smos,J^mputers_andj;aution^______^  Thursday    Signature    9.: 04    p.m.  t 'siui.rii 'Apwthn > to ttjioo .-n > '*���) .tf.i'rrn-Us  Debussey by Godden.  Friday Radio International 9:04 p.m.  The discovery of Oil beneath the North Sea  - Oil Rig, a documentary from the BBC.  :Saturday -T- Audience 9:05 p.m. In the  Sunlight a radio portrait of the violinist  Yehudi Menuhin, prepared by Irving  Glick. 7  Monday Festival Theatre 9:04 p.m. The  Other Self - dramatizations and adaptations of works by 6 Canadian Women  writers, Margaret Atwood, Sylvia Fraser,  Margaret Laurence, Alice Munro, P.K.  Page and Marian Waldman, starring sbc  Canadian actresses.  January  COLOUR  SALE  *?iddcte4t  Luxurious Ambassador Towels  bath reg. $11.00 SALE $6.99      &**  hand reg. $7.00 .........SALE $4.99  face reg. $3.50 > . ���. .* SALE $2.49  Finest Quality Bath Mats  Fringed Oval Mat  reg $16.00   Rectangular Mat  reg. $14.00  .-..,-.-. *.-r  King Size Lid Cowers  reg.$10.00   .........  SALE $10.99  ... ..SALE $9.99  .....SALE $6.99  marked   7  Shower Curtains  %  all  Wicker Hampers  ~Plus ���^FKBmTgfff soap with each purchaso  NEXT TO CAMPBELL'S SHOES  IN THE HEART OF SECHELT  885-2912  ^J  \    i  '.���.���.*.'.v.vrv:'.':v.'.*.y.Y.-,y  ^tm-^fcuj'Place I SeaRlieu/PJPacc  l��UJ  ;ji;^jE,*^l|V(S;.  ,ujrt;I.,.U,;t.i  ���Jjiljjjl^'jlj.'^  Date Pad  ���*'janr23'^DarferrtrSr:'Clt��HaO^  ���i-*-���.  Jan. 26 -- Film ��how on Brazil, Control Amorlca A MokIco, Wolcomo Boach  Hall, 7:30 pm  Jan. 26 ��� Womon'�� Controprop-ln, Robli. Ck. (noxtto Poit Ofllco) 11 am-  4 pm, Library, Information,  Jan. 26     Bingo, Madolra Park Comm, Hall, 0 pm  Jan. 26 ��� Uon�� Club Olant Bingo, Socholt Ufllon, door* opon al 7, lint  flamo at 0.  Jan. 26 ��� Sr. CllUcn, Br. M -4th Thur.day Proflrammo, Sr, Cltl��n�� Holl,  Socb��l�����.t'30.pm.*���p -��� ,   ��� -  ,���.,,������.,:,.,,,.   .   i  Jan. 27 -- Sonlor Cltlzani Drop-ln, WlUon Ck. Comm, Contro, 2-A pm,  Muilc, gamo��, toa,  Jan. 28 ��� Kldi Film*, WlUon Cr*ok Comm. Hall, 9 am, 25c  Jan. 29 - Family Sunday, WlUon Ck, Comm. Hall, 2-4 pm, Gamo.,  Jan. 30 ��� Aroa "B" Ratopayon An'n. Gonoral Mooting, Wolcomo Boach  Hall, 7:30 pm,  Jan, 31 ��� Socholt V) I la go Planning Committee Mooting, public Welcome.  - Sr. Cltlm��n�� Hall, 7(30 pm, .....     ,  Fob, I   -OlbioniWHdlllo Club Mooting, Clubhouw, 7:30 pm  Fob, 4 ��� St, Bartholomew^ Anglican Church, St, Valentlno'i Day Toa &  Bako Salo, Church Hall, 2-4pm, 50c admliilon. ovoryono wolcomo.  Y' ^ ,."  "         "  USB THIS SPACE TO PHOMOTB YOUR OROANIZATIONS IVINTft  m^A^^M&^nA  Ai^miZAmm:  WmlmmlS,  m^M^U* p.p^��^4  MiNaHl-aV*-  s'i'*!'*!^.:  NOW  *'^TV��li*V"''t'AW^H(i*r -  KijhA (***iuU(f��Vw**oJ  r*iteM*t^*te��M^^*ti��iiOT  .w��M^|pMM*M4!lWnVwMH]^ti^rf^^M<vJ>  % wmi  J BEDROOM APARTMENTS  Brand New. close to Shopping. School and all amenities in Gibsons.  i  CALL  AniR  JANUARY 28th  ii.mH?Rmmi����t''iiHit nm^mw ^iu��s>uwi��n.i' ��� ntttwomia  I *��f)��'^,  \ui.��-  ���''���. ���i t^isii  I.W*iatHHSdi 'fB��,��4Wu>t>0��  ^00^r*i^m)$ ^1#^rtMj*^^^^#|ft4��***J��)^U<^JMaip*i  .tt ��� .'It ��l,^\  ������tw����i*'��r,-*��,-iii��  *",*fl  l*p^1  )    '  J>"%  '.  f' t  4    P'rt-S |��4 ,  p'l',1  i^f^AtV 77Y'\  wMHyyy&h.'y-  ������������^yiyA<<'<<.:A  ^'AMXAi'A  "���'������ ���        ''���' ''WwmWm'-    ' 7 ' WKm WBlilW  %*t!'i*> *'(Nhi|*'H*|#**   4,t^,*iM^tA^tx^^V,*^.-^mt.fHi*,   WMm.pf ��t��l*��W\��i *t*ni(^,V^I^��U��\^ 1^  t��*|ti*t*^l*(Ii d'tftni ',-,|i   11  i -.  i        w.(    1 .  wm$.,: m^^k  mMihi  '.A-j  * . ",p��  pjpj-^ (!, B���"JISI������,  -<^-tti.KM|i w ���i(Wft*l��K>i(  ^MW^��*��in��^>**!!iii*W^       >���������*�����-saiiWHf WW*  ����� "wnnflp^ww^imTSi^-ic*-  pp*-0  1KftnlA|ilM4  frW-tBMlHBI*; mi.WM��5pWW*fl��BR^*' istWj��RPrf,Pi (gp  V"'""  ��> it,/V, 1.  ...  I  V,  11  '     <&K    ���  A  "   I     ' ��  ��� gr  i..t-_ cuui_ uia i lines  J#u*v ���->'  Wednesday, January 5S_, l!W8  - -les-".- sfiM*���--- - ��� <-~^7  MEAT SPECIALS  PORK LOIN ROASTS  GROUND PORK  BOLOGNA  Fresh  ^_'y  Olympic, By The Piece lb*  s1.29  ,89��  Power Squadron enjoys Alaska film  THE   SUNSHINE   COAST   ARTS  CENTRE in Sechelt is rising from the  ground, but help for the project is still,  needed. The Arts Council will raise The monthIy meeting of ^ Sun_hine  ' if both side lights you see ahead,  money for the centre with a garage coast-Easter Squadron was held Friday, Port your helm and show your red:  sale  Saturday,   March  11,   at  St. January   20, .at' the   home   of   Kent Green to greet or red to red,  Hilda's Hall in Sechelt. Donations for Carruthers.                                   ' Perfect safety, go ahead.  the sale are requested. Small items Welcomed to the meeting and pledged                                                   ���  may be left at Whitaker House in by District Commander Lome Riding When upon your port is seen  Sechelt. Arrangements for picking up were: Phyllis Brown, Marvin Eorbes, tSS^^^^LJS^  lareer items mav be made bv Dhoning Jene Leech> Bil1 and Maurine Pickard, J*" s n<* so much for you to do,  T ImalUt 836 2680 Bob Vsmce'Jo wmiarrisTBHiHe and Svlvia    ��� For green to port gives way to you.  FROZEN FOODS  \  PEAS or MIXED VEG.  CORN KERNELS  Fraser Vale  2ibs.9o  Seniors look  to another  active year  By ROBERT FOXALL  If 1978's first General Meeting of -Senior-  Citizens Association, Br.' 69, is any in-  ^cation^f^efttturer^eare^mbarited-on-  Woodworth" from Pender Harbour and  -Hartley Hughson from Sechelt.  The entertainment was provided by  member Gordon Hall. Slides were shown  of his trip to Alaska and an enjoyable hour  was spent with him. Marvelous scenery  When in danger or in doubt,  Always keep a good lookout.  . Strive to keep a level head,  Mind your light and mind your lead.  Past Commander Dave Smethurst, the  and oh! those icebergs: Many a laught was ^ructor in the' new Accelerated Class of  caused -by Qordon's comments. We Basic Boatmg lied Wednesday evening 7  wouldn't mind seeing them again. ?f" ^ Elphinstone Secondary School,  Here's a little poem to help our boating   "*���J us ��f **&>.is���^ *��� M  friends- - your last opportunity to join this class. ���  "If one whistle she should blow,__j: En3Uyr^rruttiCT^__^_  To slarbo��*rdttK^ go.        For Quick Results Use Times Adbriefs!  another active and.fruitful year.  The meeting held January 19 with  President Bill Scott wielding the gavel for  the first time saw acceptance of the  resignation, with regret, of Secretary  Joyce Kolibus and the election of new  Secretary Kay McKenzie, who was installed by Jack Bushell. Two memberships Committee Chairman were  appointed by Pres. Bill. Elizabeth Derby  will take care of the area south of-the-  Village and Henry Draper that to the  north. Members are reminded that  memberships for 1978 are now due and  payable.  "We also received"the resignation of  Rentalsman Dave McLaren and a  vplunteer is being sought to .look after this  interesting and fulfilling committee. In a  very succinct report, Dave pointed out not  Only what the maintenance costs had been  but the great savings the Branch had effected by having our own hall.  Agnes McLaren reported the financial  aspects of the Monday Afternoon Carpet  Bowling Group. They are-quite solvent and  will continue to enjoy their goodies.  Bowling has been resumed every Monday  at 1:30 p.m. Now that the Christmas activities are over, it is hoped that there will  be an increased interest in this* healthful  activity. Recently a number of bowlers  ~~went~down_t(rGibsons-and-spentran-xn=���  joyable afternoon with the bowlers there.  It is anticipated that there will be a return  visit shortly.  At the samp time Jim Derby advised  me that dancing will,be resumed Wednesday afternoon, February 1, and every  Wednesday afternoon thereafter at 1:30  p.m. It is also proposed that once a month  wo might have a Wednesday evening  dance ��to tliat some * of the working  husbands might participate.  Dave Hayward reported that the  Disneyland bus for April 24 Is now all sold  out. He also advised that Fourth Thursday  sessions would resume January 26. 1;30  p.m. with n variety of gomes' and  amusements Available. Arrangements nro  being made for a film showing on Fourth  Thursday in February.     , ,  for the Now Years Eve Party, and It was  moved that riho bo re-imburscd for hor out-  of-pocket expenses with a most hoarty  vote of thanks attached for her efforts on  the catering which liad led to ono of the  best parties ovor held In tho Hnll,  Helen Hcrg wns appointed Social  ,Convenor,wjtb poworio add to her committee.        , ,      *  There was no draw at this meeting but  ono will bo hold nt the February meeting  whon a now ond up-to-dnto momborshlp  list will havo been compiled. Wo liavo a  , number of now members and want them  to participate In tho good luck chances.  Next Gonoral Meeting Will bo February  10. Mark your calendar.  Used Solid Oak  WHISKEY  BARRELS  FRESH PRODUCE  Mexican, Canada No.l  TOMATOES    39  Florida * Pink or White  GRAPEFRUIL-6/*!00  B.C. Red Delicious  Ml   I    Ltd   Fancy lb. _faV  California  ORANGES  3.89  95  Cut in Half to Make Beautiful Planters  or Fantastic Patio Furniture  MORE THAN JUST PLYWOOD  ^���'���������������'������^lW'liP��.6lt;'  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  Highway 101, Gibsons  886-9221  Attend  the Church  your choice  /  .W (.���WWW*!' <*>Q  helps yotr  compare.  CANADIAN /\0VERT|8INQ ADVISORY AOARO.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmim  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev, T, Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS   ,  8:00 p.m. Silt. eve. at Si; Mnry's, Gibsons  8:30 n.m, Our Lady of Lourdes, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  Sechelt /> ���  12 noon nl St, Mnry's Church In Olbsons  UNITED CHURCH  Rev, AnnetteM, Relnlulrdt  < 886.23X1 ���    ' ��� ���  ���  9:3() nm ~ Si. John's, Wilson CrccH "  11; 15 n.ni. ��� Gibsons   5 ..**,����� v*.��. ��.**> frl-i ��� (�� *  >���** +-����** >+ ��* ���*.-' -*��� ���T* ��� **��.... WWW! w.,y��HHfn,n-,^rf!'PVil-T"S'\-Wr-P"-"-'1-��';'!P  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service and SundaySchool citfh Sundny  nt 11:30 n,m. (except Inst, Sundny in  nlonth nt 12:30 p.m.) Wert., Evenings,  ti^ao**!  ���t*l(q'(W��%H^f^l��''  A It In St, John',. "United Church;  Davis Ray.    ",,   ,.  Phone 885-3157, 886-7882,,,883-9249  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Dnvls Buy Roud ut Lmiicl  :> Dnvls Bay  Sundny .School .,.,., 9:45 nm  Morning Service ,,,,.,,,,,,. 11:00 nm  Ironing Service ' ,,. 7:00 pm  Wed, I'rnycrnnd Bible Study  ���7.  Phone 885-52%  "noH-dvnomlnutional"  Pnstor CMTorcl McMullcn  BEfHEmAPTIST CHURCH  Mormnldnrid Trail, Sechelt    ,  Sundny School .,.,,*,,,,���,,,, ,9:45 n,m,  Morning Worship Service ,,,,11:15 a.m.  WoU> Utl>IO ���!>tUily����**pv w**r**rv,rffytr fMtlr**'  iJUyculni.ii'eHnjwsliJp a*,.*7,.��fc7.opp,in��~  2nd Jk 4th Sundny every month  ,   Pastor: /���', Ntipora  ��� ���'. ;     885-9905 '  '  '*   .���'!  sft  ../'  V, ,\yr  �� A!*--*��� , \ -r-W^owtWcO*- ��+w*M*ppiV �����*,��<**'*!��** *W-I  ���l1",  ��fiifW* ��*  ll-.  '1 ��4p#*W��l��a*Wi(iATP**w,*'tf'���v'   MM<|H^^ij*iFu-H^>WW<>W^����"����KBM


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