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The Peninsula Times Nov 17, 1976

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 **  ��  .     A  ���\  ���  A massive police hunt is on for a Gibsons  man wanted in connection with the November,  11 murder of William Graham Black.  P61ice are seeking Shaun Erskine McCord,  25, of Grandview Road, Gibsons, in connection with the rifle slaying of Black at the  Roberts Creek residence of Dal Grauer.  Grauer was one of the two men who was with  Black at the time of the shooting.  McCord is described as six feet tall with  short to medium length sandy colored hair  and blue eyes. He was last wearing a blue  shirt, blue jeans, a blue nylon jacket with red  stripes on the sleeves and black zippered  boots. He is also known'as Jeffrey McCord,  Shaun Turney and Frank Turney.  Sechelt RCMP received a call at 6 p.m.  November 11 that there had been a shooting  on Hanson Road in Roberts Creek. An ambulance was called and Black was taken to St.  Mary's Hospital where he was declared dead  on arrival.  According to Grauer, he, Black arid Danny  Taylor of Gibsons had been cutting wood on  Grauer's  property seven miles north  of  Gibsons when they were approached by a  - fourth man who had driven up in a van.  "The guy just drove up in a van, shot Billy  and jumped back .in the van," Grauer said.  "It happened that quickly; Ninety seconds or  two minutes."  Police said two shots from a high powered  *.     .  ��� f*>^  . , ��  y aP*******^     ���  -*.' * -'it    yigX$r  SHAUN McCORD  ... murder suspect  \  rifle were fired, the first, striking Black in the  upper chest. The second shot apparently  missed.,    7  "I sported him with the rifle," Grauei!;  said. "He told me to back off and then he shot:  Bill Black."  Grauer added that the man said nothing;-,  else before getting in the van and roaring off.  Soon after the shooting was reported,  Gibsons RCMP issued a statement that they  were seeking McCord for questioning, in  connection with the shooting."The following^  day,    a i   warrant"   for    first    degree^  (premeditated) murder was sworn out for"  McCord. ; ^  Grauer told police he was aware that  Black was having a dispute with a man about  money over the past few weeks; but he did not  know the specifics. Grauer was employed by  Black in the roofing business.  According to an unconfirmed report  reaching The Times, the shooting had another  witness. Black's eight year old daughter.    ,  Soon after the shooting was reported,*.  RCMP threw up road blocks, in Sechelt, Earls;  Cove and Langdale ferry terminals and���  Horseshoe Bay. In Sechelt, RCMP did a car-  to-car search including trunks. All cars'  boarding the ferries at both ends of the,  Peninsula were checked but police said the  killer would have had time to get off the  Peninsula between the time of the shooting  and the'time they started the searches.  According to S-Sgt. Gerry Young of  Vancouver'RCMP, 8!��The, search is concentrating in an area roughly known as North  America.'.' He said Saturday the police bad no  reason not to.believe the man they were  seeking was either still on the Peninsula or in  the Vancouver area. Reports had reached the  Vancouver police of McCord being sighted in  theMprth Vancouver area and police also  c4rrie^.,v'out a ��� couple of searches in the  Trafalgar and Sixteenth area of that city.  Police have urged the public to give as much  assistance as possible in providing any information which could help them.  Police' later' recovered a van which they  believe may have been used.  Soon after Vthe slaying was reported,  RCMP detecfiVes and dog teams were  brought into the Gibsons area from Vancouver. Some,RCMP staff from Sechelt including Sgt. Peter Church also transferred  their base'of operations to the Gibsons  detachment to supplement Sgt. Ron Nicholas  and his men.  Questioning of friends and acquaintances  of the accused began Thursday night and  , ���SeePage A-3  2nd Class Mail  Registration No.  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), igcluding Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  Phone  885-3231  Union ��-"��������*��'   Label  *��..^ ���.  This Issue 18 pages ��� 15c  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 51  Wednesday, November 17,1976  .*"������;>������ 1-~ .�� < a*"1,  Kt 7V ofr/i,-i       I  Sechelt School District has tabled a  provisional budget totalling more than $5  million.  The budget was brought forth at last  week's school board meeting at Elphinstone  Secondary. Xt is the first presentation of the  budget and much modification will be done  before the budget is passed in February 1977.  Provisional budget total is $5,209,583.  Last year's budget was $4,652,418.  Administration      accounts      including  salaries, office 'expenses, trustee expenses  and general administration is budgeted at  $183,075 up from $160,947 last year.  , The instruction account including teachers  and school clerical salaries, teaching supplies  and institutional expenses is budgeted at  $3,318,880, up from $2,981,704 last year. There  is also an additional $35,000 to be considered  under this section for supervisory aides at the~  schools.  The operation account includes janitor and  7\��x.;%.  engineers salaries, utilities, insurance, and':  supplies is serat $438,900, up from $415,590.  The repairs and maintenance account is  budgeted fbr^$282,540 for 1977; it was $267,750  this year.  Conveyance of pupils, account is set for.  $227,000 for 1977 and wds $217,150 in 1976. This..  includes bus operating expenses and tran-j  sportation assistance. |��.  Auxiliary  services  account  showed  a-/'  considerable drop in that last year's total was! '���'  $30,460 and this year's/will be $15,850. The?  decrease is chiefly because no more fees" are.,  p*>tid to the B.C. Association, for the Mentally-  Retarded.  The' debt  services  account  will  take-  $551,738; last year was $413,869.  Under the non-shareable capital account,  figures have not yet been worked out; but last  year's total was $191,600 budgeted. That included band instruments, special equipment,  long-range site development and classroom  renovations.  The teachers' salary increasesrepresent a  figure of eight per cent, secretary treasurer  Roy Mills said. This is under the AIB  regulations and also applies to other staff.  I The Sechelt Teachers Association has  presented a brief asking for supervisory aides  to free teaching staff from such duties as noon  hour;supervision. The board agreed with the  concept.   .. ,.*������-  The school board was budgeted $45,000 foj  renovation of old classrooms; the original  figure in the budget; was $17,000. >  4  *>   A.  t *���  %  a    >  ,1  -    ���>*  *,v  *<    *"*Vl-i  to.'VL.  T  -U* Vj  V  .���*  #  %  ..***  I?*  /  over  School board split over whether, or hot a  representative of the Sechelt Teachers  Association should be on the selection committee for a supervisor-director of education  for the district.  The split turned into a heated debate.  Trustee Maureen Claytort made a motion  that the selection committee consist of three  trustees ahd the. school superintendent to  preview applicants and make a short list for  submission to the board. Trustee Clause  Speikermann attempted to amend the motion  to add a representative of the STA but the  motion was defeated.  Speaking to the motion, Speikermann said  he didn't think there had been any problem  with having an STA representative on the  committee of other employee selections and If  they had a good system going, why change it.  Trustee Clayton replied, "I thought it was  a problem in the selection of the administrator," She suggested that the STA be  asked for its criteria for the position to list the  desirable qualities of the person ideal for the  position. This, Trustee Speikermann said,  was tokenism.  The motion was passed with Trustees  Speikermann, Murphy and Douglas voting  against it, Chairman Celia Fisher voted In  favor, the deciding vote.  Trustee Peter Prcscesky then moved the  STA be asked for their criteria for the  position. That motion passod with the same  vote split. This, Speikermann said ngain, wns  tokenism.  "I have to say Uils Is tokcni.sm,"  Speikermann said. "Unless u group has some  say in person, in a direct way, I have to  respectfully submit it ls tokenism."  Trustee Prescesky said the criteria idea  would be better tlian one person,, on the  committee because the criteria would have to  be drawn up by the whole STA rather than one  person's opinion.  "I woule hope," Speikermann replied,  "that the STA person would solicit criteria  from the whole STA and come back with the  information. I hope this is what has occurred  in the past."  "We have had good relations with the STA  in the past," Trustee Pat Murphy said, "and I  think this is a step backwards."  "That's ridiculous," Trustee Clayton  erupted.  Trustee Speikermann said the board  should not deal in personal attacks and  Chairman Celia Fisher intervened.  "I don't mean to speak for Maureen but I  don't feel she meant it that way," Chairman  Fisher said.  "I apologize for the statement," Trustee  Clayton said.  A final vote on the procedure was still split  the same way.  I,ater The Times was informed that the  committee plans to provide a list of candidates for the position to the STA and the  STA is to make their own short list for the  board's consideration.  SHOTGUN AT READY, Sechelt RCMP  officer carries on a car check shortly  after police received a report of a  shooting on Roberts Creek. A roadblock  was set up in Sechelt and at both ferry  terminals soon after the slaying of Bill  Black, 28 of Gibsons. Black died of a  gunshot wound to the chest. Police have  sworn out a warrant for first degree  murder'against Shaun McCord, 25, of  Gibsons.  .        ���Timesphoto  The regional board is proposing a land  swap with Cameo Lands developer Hank  Hall. Hall plans to build an industrial park on  his subdivision site and local home owners  have expressed worry about possible noise  and pollution.  According to planning committee chairman Peter Hoemberg an application will be  made to the provincial government to release  a section of agricultural reserve land to Hall.  In return the developer will give up a section  of the property he is currently holding for the  industrial park. Hoemberg told the other  directors that Hall's real estate "would be  ideal for a recreational park as Chapman  creeks runs through the property."  Under ternis of the trade a section of land  would be left as a buffer zone between the  industrial zone and nearby homes.  Hall told the regional board he had met  with area residents and they had expressed  support for the plan but he noted the option on  his property expired in three months.  Hoemberg agreed, "time is In the essence.  I suggest we bypass the civil servants and go  directly to Environment Minister Jim  Neilson."  The problem of a water service to the  industrial site still remains. Hoemberg  suggested the board install a main from the  Hydro right-of-way down through the airport  then continuing along Field road to connect  with the present regional system. The advantage to this proposal, according to  Hoemberg, is that "a whole new area would  be opened to development."  He added that it may bo possible to take  advantage of a new provincial financing  scheme to help pay the costs but warned that  the new line would not eliminate the eventual  need for a large water storage tank in  Roberts Creek required for firefighting in the  area.  The board agreed to seek approval from  Neilson for the property trade with Hall and  also to, consult with the Department of  Municipal Affairs on the proposed water  service.  ^nnUA^3^^^.xr''r^'   "-v -. . . ���     ���...  IN   KF-MEMMiANCK  of  those   who legion Cenotaph. A larger than usual  served  their  country,   a  number  of crowd was on hand at this nnd a number  wreaths were laid on November 11. Here of other Remembrance ceremonies at  Good Citfccn Kntx Harrold puts down a Sechelt, Gibsons and Pender Harbour  wreath in front of the Roberts Creek legions. More photos Inside.  Chntclcch'l.s the new name for Sechelt  Junior Secondary.  The name was chosen by the .Sechelt  School board following the recommendations  of n committee whoso selection process included taking public suggestions.  In the end the choice caine down to  'Chatclcch' which was the original name for  Sechelt, Charles Brookman Junior Secondary, Sechelt Junior Secondary and Trail Bay  Junior Secondary. Although 'Charles Brookman' had topped the public poll, the hoard  (iio.se lo go with Chatclcch.  The Sunshlno Coast goes to tho polls  Saturday after a quiet election campaign that  generated little public' Interest.  The most controversial Issue to he decided  is the fate of the Sechelt sewer, ,  , There are contestants for all regional  board seats as well as for the two village  councils and Islands Trust. >  , Maureon Clayton was re-elected by acclamation to represent Area B on tho Sechelt  school board and Peter Prcscesky ond Kay  Dombrowskl were uncontested in Uie school  lK>ard nominations for Area A. Prescesky will  servo a two year term and Dombrowskl will  1x5 up for re-election next year.  Two all-candidate meetings will take place  next week.  Sechelt will hold a forum on November 10  at (I p.m. In tho Senior Citizens Hall for the six  village candidates and Roberts Creek  residents will have a cliancc to hear their  three regional nominees at their community  liall on November 17 at 8 p.m.  All polling stations will l>e open Novemlior  20 from ft a.m, until ft p.m. To l)e eligible to  vole you must be 10 years of age or over, a  Canadian citizen or British subject resident in  Canada for at least one year and British  Columbia for the past six months.  Voters missed by enumerators may still  cast ballots in areas where they are either  property owners or residents by signing an  affidavit at their local polling station.  In Sechelt an advance poll will bo held  November 10 between ft:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. A  declaration must be signed saying you are  unable to vote on Nov. 20. Both the advance  and regular polls will lie located at the  municipal hall. Candidates for the two village  seats are Murray, Hugh Baird, Frode  Jorgensen, Hoyden Killam, Joyce Kilibas,  incumbent Frank leitner and Ed Nicholson.  Besides the sewer referendum Sechelt  residents, will also be asked to decide on u ten  year tax, exemption for Uie senior citizens  ho^ne.  Gibsons will have no advance poll and a  location for the November 20 vote had still to  lie decided at press time. It is expected  balloting will he held ot either the village hall  or the school board offices.  There are two vacancies on Gibsons  council and neither Incumbent Is standing for  re-election. Candidates are Peter Aelliers,  Ixirralne Goddard and Robert Hume.  The Sunshine Const Regional District will  hold their advance poll to elect directors for  Areas B, D and F and to the island trust on  November 10 between 11 a.m. and'6 p.m. in  the district office.  On November 20 in Area B polls will lie  located at both Halfmoon Bay elementary  school and Sechelt elementary. Candidates  are incumbent Peter Hoemberg and Hayden  Killam.  In Area I) former regional district  chairman Harry Almond Is fighting Doug Roy  ond Incumbent Jim Ironside for the seat. The  voting will he held at Roberts Creek  elementary.  In Area F candidates are Margaret  Dombrowskl, Bernard Mulllgah and William  Welsh. Regional Ixiard chairman John McNevin is not seeking re-election, Polling  stations will be located at i-ungdnlc  elementary school, the Port Mellon community hall and the Army and Navy Veterans  club on Gambler Island.  Gambier Island will alsoelcct two trusi<-**,>  to the Islands Trust. Running for the Job are  Elspcth Armstrong, Margaret Dombrowskl  and Helen Negroponte. Residents may vote ut  either Langdale elementary school or the  Army and Navy Veterans club on the Island.  All elected candidates will take office in  January. 7 .  '     /'  A  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  ii i ii  i ii ��� iiiiimuPiiffl-iiii  Wednesday, November 17,1976  ���rrri iiTiiiiiTiiiiiiii in 'im n i n    i   The Peninsula,^*s0*  #^f^fe  ���&j^ytg^-AV*w&>*i���^ �� .fttMW&ty*?:..'- \:***s**;'t~:?*<r."yA yT^yJwZ":.,:.--'X,-, "'"-~- ~-7 77- YY YYYYy "V  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  evety  other right  that free  men  prize."  '��� Winston Churchill  9  O  We  are fairly intelligent  people, and con and making intelligent choices,  right? isn't that so?  We are not about to have someone tell       We are not about to let someone else  us what we should or shouldn't do, do our choosing for us, are we?  correct? We are the ones who know best for us,  J We can make our own decisions, right?  right? We are going to vote Saturday, aren't  We are capable of looking and pro we?  o thought  A reader sent in a copy of an editorial  from one of the coast's junk mail  publications. The editorial harshly  criticized the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board for endorsing a Peninsula Times  editorial which was critical of transport  minister Jack Davis. The reader wrote,  "I think they're piqued it wasn't their  editorial."  The reader is probably right; but  there is something much deeper here.  The publication came out with what  was really a very malicious attack  against the board for their actions. This  was one of a number of such attacks  against anyone who stands in the way of  what it believes with no thought to  responsibility.  The very sad thing about this is that  this kind of bullying becomes a pattern  Skara Brae  which results in people being afraid to  speak their minds about any situation  lest they be attacked as the board was.  The Sunshine Coast is no stranger |o,  this kind of negativism; it was the rule  when the editorial desk of this  newspaper was occupied by Douglas  Wheeler. Now it seems to be raising its  ugly head once more.  It is this kind of irresponsible  childishness that gives the profession a  bad name and it through stupidity like  this that responsible journalists find  themselves on the outside of closed  meetings and similar situations.  If a group of individuals is to be  criticised, it should be done with  responsibility; not like some spoiled  nine year old having a temper tantrum.  LOOK DEEP into my crystal ball and  we'll have a little prognosticating into what  the outcome of Saturday's elections will be.  I should note here that these are my  predictions; they are not necessarily my  preferences nor are they my recommendations. I have had a running debate with  Ms. Lockhart over the past couple of weeks as  to whether or not The Times should come out  and support certain candidates.  I think it would be a good idea if this  newspaper threw its weight behind one of my  favorite people, the person who I think would  do the best job. Unfortunately, I'm not running, so we'll remain respectfully neutral^  THOSE with their ear to the ground are  picking Bernie Mulligan to take the large  chair vacated by John McNevin in regional  electoral area F. None of the three candidates  are that well known to the whole community  so it is an area where hard real-life election  campaigning could pay off.  IT'S SIX to five, to six take your choice in  Roberts Creek, Area D, where Jim Ironside is  defending his seat against former director  Harry Almond and Doug Roy. Could prove  most interesting with some people happy with  Ironside and some not. Ironside defeated  Almond in 1974 so he has that one up on the  former director. Then there is also the  possibility that people won't like either and  chose the new face.  My crystal ball said Ironside wuT be back  in the seat. .  IN AREA D, Peter Hoemberg won with a  landslide last time and I predict he'll do it  again. If his margin Is cut at all, it will be by  Uie non-resident, landowner vote, whom, I  think, would prefer Hayden Killam's  philosophies to Hoemberg's. Killam has a  much stronger standing in Sechelt village.  There will be something interesting  happening when the region comes to elect a  new chairman In January. Last year there  was a strong battle between Hoemberg and  John McNevin with McNevin taking it on the  third ballot. This year the battle will be  between Hoemberg and Alderman Jim  Metzler of Gibsons and my crystal ball picks  Metzler.  Speaking of Gibsons, three people ore  running for the two vacant scats there.  Retiring Alderman Kurt Hoehne has stated  that he supports Peter Aclbers for one of tho  open seats but the talk on the streets is that  the next Aldermen In Gibsons will bo Ted  Hume and Rheta Goddard. Aclbers has been  campaigning hard there.  That brings us to thnt hotbed of intrigue,  Sechelt council where for tho first Umo, there  will be more candidates than voters.  My Journalistic greediness, encourages mo  to encourage the electorate to put In Hayden  Killam and Hugh Baird. With these two at tho  table, It would bo guaranteed that never  again would there lie a dull council meeting.  However, I don't think tliat ls what will  happen. I predict Alderman Frank Ix-ltner  will be returned there and the other scat will  The Peninsula^Jime*.  Published Wednesdays ��t .Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  ���>.Y  The PcniiiMiln Times  ' for WcKtprcia I'lihllcatlons Ltd.  ut Sechelt, B.C.  Box 310 ��� .'Sechelt, n.c.  VON MO  .'honc8H5-323l  I  .Subscription Rates: (in nrtvancc)  LiK'ftl, $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $8  U.S.A., $10. Overseas SI I.  by Don Morberg  be up for grabs. There is a good chance the  vote will probably go, one of three ways. If the  non-resident landowner vote is high, Hayden  Killam will be in. If the old-timer vote is  significant, Frode Jorgensen will be sitting at  the table and if the newcomer vote is high,  Joyce Kolibas will be in the seat. My crystal  ball says it will be Alderman Frode  Jorgensen on the new council. Also, street  talk has it that Mayor Harold Nelson will be  calling it quits after this term so we may see  some jockeying for position among present  council members to step into that seat.  The sewer referendum will go down to  defeat; but not by as much as most people are  predicting. My crystal ball also says the  council will prepare a second referendum for  the spring which will pass.  The senior citizens hall tax-exemption  bylaw will pass just the same as a vote for  motherhood would.  The Islands Trust seat should be interesting. The reason is that I'm predicting  Negroponte and Dombrowski will probably  take it; but Armstrong is first on the List  (usally good for a couple of extra votes.) I'll  stay with the first two.  In Area B, the fire protection referendum  will pass because of some of the past happenings there. '  I WOULD be prepared to put money on  just about all the predictions except Area D  and Sechelt village.  I sincerely hope that Sechelt does better in  voter turnout than the 25 per cent it has pulled  In the past two elecUons. That's shocking.  ALSO SHOCKING Is the fact that there are  three and only three people good enough to  stand for school board election In Sechelt and  Area A (that's school board area A not  regional area A. Regional area A is from  Wood Bay to Egmont, school board area A is  from Sechelt boundary to Egmont.)  In this day and age when education is so  vital one would think that one or two more  people would take an active interest. It's  discouraging to the three elected by acclamation because they don't know if they are  operating with the confidence of the people or  if the people just don't give a damn.  ON SATURDAY, give a damn; vote.  Weather report  November 6-12  Lo    HI  Prce.  mm  , .6      11  4.3  ,.7      11  1.5  November8.;....  * - ���. < * -1 > ��� <  ,.0      11  1.3  November 9   ���     1     ���     a    a     ���     .     <     ���     ,     I  ,.7      10  1.3  November 10  ������ ��   t   1   ��   i   t   1   i   a  .,5,9  nil  November 11 ,,,,  ���   111  ...0       0  nil  November 12 ,,..  ���   ���    I   t   1   ���   l        t   ���  ...��       7  nil  Week's rainfall  ��� 7.1 mm  . This week last  year 51.0 mm.  i  November 1970  ���10.2 mm  . November 1-12  last year ��� 100.0  mm.  January-November  12,  1976   ���   1036.3.  January-November 12, 1975  - 1044.1 mm.  Poet's  Corner  i ������";��� T.T^f t- ��� t  *��-**ri*->"*.!��     fci'    -*'*'. f  Swot?  &  : "to  ;i  ;&:&0&kti��L��  KHvvyvtgi:,  SECHELT SCHOOL BOARD works  away in front of a vast audience of  empty chairs. What minor matters can  they be discussing to encouuage such a  turnout of absentees? They're  discussing   the   Sunshine   Coast's   $5  READER'S RIGHTS  r.*ij  million education budget. The audience  consisted of two members of the media  and an Elphinstone teacher who said he  was there to make sure the coffee maker  was unplugged when everyone left..  ��� Timesphoto  Sewer without referendum  would have been very costly  Editor, The Times;  Sir; First, I want to thank all the people  who urged me to run for alderman. I believe I  will do as much for the village by not being on  council at this time as I could were I elected.  There are two citizens who have been  nominated for election. I am convinced that  they will, if you elect them, do their best to  give you voters a fair and honest decision of  how your tax dollars will be spent and on  other matters arising at council meetings.  Their names are Hugh Baird and Joyce  Kolibas.  It is encouraging' to see so many people  running for office in Sechelt. This is the first  time in eleven years that I have been here  that there has been so much interest shown in  public office. There were three other property  owners who would have put their names up  for nomination, if necessary, and will do so  for the November 1977 elections.  I do not know why some people have the  idea that, if they belong to the Lions Club or  are a member of The Chamber of Commerce,  they are better suited for alderman or any  other position that requires the vote of the  people. ���  It is too bad that legal action was started  over the sewer issue but what were we to do?  After presenting a petition to CouncU,  containing more than one hundred names of  those wanting a referendum, we were told by ,  Council that "You have elected us and we are  going to do what we want, and there will be no  referendum." The way this sewer deal has N  been handled by Council is really something  else. First, the treatment plant was to be  located on Wharf Road on the waterfornt;  then that was ruled out; then our sewer advisor at that time said our good friend James ;  had donated a lot for the plant on the Hydro  right-of-way and that would save the taxpayers $50,000. On September 1st, 1976 in The  Peninsula Times the PUC chairman stated to  put the plant on James' property would cost  ;> the taxpayers an extra $54,000. Now the  engineers have come up with three other  locations tliat might be suitable; all this has  happened in nine months. You can see what  would happen if the Council was given the  "Go ahead" on sewers.  I would like to thank the PUC Chairman,  Peter Hoemberg for his work to give the  people of Sechelt a referendum; also the  Regional Dircctos Who, when then motion  was presented, seconded lt and passed If. It  also saved a lot of people In Sechelt hundreds  of dollars ln legal expenses for the Supreme  Court action that would hove been taken liad  Uio referendum been refused nnd tho people  of Sechelt denied the chance to vote.  I hope the people ln Area "B" will think  before they mark that "X"; my choice will be  Peter Hoemberg for the two year term  beginning ln 1977. It lias been a lot of work to  obtain this referendum so on November 20th  go out and vote and make a decision on how  you want your tax doUars to be spent. Don't  forget ��� you vote at the Municipal Office on  Inlet Avenue. The polls are open from 8 a.m.  to 8 p.m.  In the Peninsula Times of October 6th, 1976  it said that Frank Leitner had decided to seek  a second term on the Sechelt Council. One of  his main platforms would be a sewer  referendum for the Village. This came as a  great surprise as Leitner has been against a  referendum because, when at a meeting of  Council Alderman Shuttleworth made a  motion to have a referendum, not one  member would second it, and Alderman  Leitner was at that meeting. When one of, the  voters saw the October 6th write-up in the  paper, he telephoned me and asked about  Leitner. I told the voter to phone him and find  out the right answer. He called back and said  Leitner was against a referendum.  S.G. (Bud) Montgomery.  Editor's Note: Alderman Leitner later  stated his statement should have read,  "would be for a referendum if necessary.")  To all intents and purposes it's been a dull  election campaign even for the Sunshine  Coast. No rousing oratory, little if any contact  with the voter and as much discussion of the  real issues as in Batista's Cuba.  But under all this surface banality whirl  some intriguing undercurrents. They rotate  around the Penninsula's future growth and  development with the occasional personality  clash thrown in for fun.  Probably the most interesting regional  board race is taking place in Area B. Here,  incumbent   Peter   Hoemberg,    planning  committee  chairman,   is  challenged   by  Hayden Killam, local would-be property  magnate and scion of the Gastown renewal  family. It is a classic clash of philosophies. _  Hoemberg has the endorsement of the area  ratepayers association and is a firm believer  in strict development controls.  Killam doesn't.  He says" the regionaL board is "power  hungry" and "in a hopeless mess." He envisions this area as the ultimate Vancouver  bedroom and maintains the regional board  should not be meddling with this golden  destiny. Instead of worrying themselves  about, planning, says Killam, the district  should confine themselves to the more  socially productive matters of garbage  collection, sewers and street lights. Killam's  trouble is that he's running in the wrong  constituency. He reahy should be a candidate  in Surrey where he would fit right in.  Hoemberg is currently the board  statistician in which position he has a slight  tendency to pontificate. He regularly complains that the other directors refuse to read  the Municipal Act and therefore never know  what they are doing.,  He plans on establishing a property  management company soon and, worried  about possible conflict of interest, has spent  weeks phoning around gleaning other  people's opinion on the subject. But deep in  his heart he always felt the board would be in  a worse mess without him than if he was there  to keep an eye on things. Judging by past  performance he's probably right.  By making his proposed business public  knowledge Hoemberg has appeased his  conscience but stUl, if re-elected (which  considering the alternative would not be a  bad idea) he should seriously think about  moving from the planning committee to a less  sensitive position.  The other regional district election that is  causing a few raised eyebrows is in Area D.  Land surveyor Doug Roy is threatened to  unseat Jim Ironside and former district  chairman Harry Almond is also in the contest. The big issue here is the Roberts Creek  community plan and, although both opponents hotly deny it, there is a deep rift  between the Almond-Ironside supporters.  Ironside had made Uie community plan his  campaign theme by pledging to see it though  )to completion if re-elected.- Alm6nd supporters say the plan would have been finished  long ago if Ironside hadn't spent the last two  years waffling around the issue. They warn  that if he is returned Roberts Creek, will have  uncontrolled industrial development before  the residents know what is happening.  Roy is campaiging on the relatively safe  subject of parks and picnic tables. The only  major objection to his candidacy is his involvement     with      several     important  Editor, The Times;  Sir: All last week I have led a dog's life.  I am the culprit, Dr. Pat Perry was told  last week by two unnamed aldermen, that is  holding up Gibsons' dog pound.  I am the culprit, Kurt Hoehne told Gib-  sohs' council last week that lawfully or  unlawfully Is trying to stop the dog pound.  And I am the culprit, I Was told last week  In no uncertain terms by Jim Ironside that Is  responsible for him not having a dog's chance  In Uie upcoming elections^  Looks like I'm really In Uie dog house!  As we all know by now Gibsons is building  a dog pound ln Area 'E\ Now If you build ln  the Regional District you are encouraged to  get yourself a building permit prior to construction and have your subsequent efforts  inspected. That Is the law and one would hope  that local government would be particularly  happy to comply In order to set a good  example.  Roy Taylor of Gibsons started construction before getting a permit and, having  obtained it, never called for tho required  Inspections. Now normally, If you get caught  doing this, the building Inspector hangs a red  card on your building telling you to stop until  you have had a little chat with him.  But if the Village of Gibsons docs tt, I  guess It la supposed to be different.  The other day I was going through that  bible of local government ��� tho Municipal  Act ��� to find out what the Regional District  had to do to be legal about controlling dogs,.  Whilst innocently looking for clues I found out  Uiat Gibsons would require, the Minister's  approval for the dog pound because of its  location. So then I thought I'd pass this little  tidbit on to my municipal colleagues so that  they could make the necessary  arrangements. After all, it's best to be legal if  you want to catch someone else's dog. But,  since the village clerk had not found my little  tidbit of Information, I guess I was not supposed to have either.  Sorry, Kurt, I'll try not to be unlawful  again!  And then there is Jim Ironside. And  because I don't want this to be a case of dog  eat dog, I better clear tilings up.  Jim has been, as he told me, working on  the necessary by-law for the District for  almost a whole year. And, contrary to any  other impression I might have given, I would  . In no way want to dispute that Jim has been  working like a dog on the necessary by-law  for almost a year.  The trouble ls, I stumbled over that dogeared Municipal Act again. And there it says  Uiat we cannot really pass any by-law until  we liave the functions to catch dogs, and to  keep Uiem In a pound, and, If we want lt, to  force Uiem being leashed. And according to  Uie proposed by-law, if you want to take your  beast for a walk Into tho bush up Uckyor  Road, Jim wants lt leashed. But we still don't  have the functions.  I asked Jim why he did not check If we had  the' necessary letter's Patent, but ho did not  feel that was his job.  Whoofl  Peter Hoemberg,  Halfmoon Bay.  By Kerra Lockhart  developments along the coast, in particular  the Secret Cove marina.  Who wins Area D may well be decided at  the Wednesday night all-candidates meeting.  If Roy is smart he'll sit back and let the other  two at each other's throat.  The surprise decision of board chairman  John McNevin not to run again in Area F has  three relative unknowns contesting his seat.  Bernard Mulligan has the most political  experience. He was twice elected to the  school board "before quitting in disgust over  Eileen Daily's educational policies."  ,-Margaret Dombrowski is not actively  campaigning and is also after an Islands  Trust seat, so her main interests appear to lie  offshore. William Welsh is an known quantity  as he has decided he doesn't need to talk to  the Times to win the election. We shall see.  Six people want the two Sechelt councU  seats. The most important issue in the village  is not which alderman gets elected but  whether the sewer finally gets passed.  But there just might be a dark horse in the  Sechelt race. Joyce Kolibas, the district guide  commissioner, is a quiet women who could be  easily categorized as the meek type. But,  according to stories going around the village,  she has rattled municipal clerk Tom Wood  more than once in the past several months by  asking a few well directed questions on bylaw  and policy decisions. Anyone who fazes Wood  is a person to be reckoned with. Under her  mild exterior the lady has guts.  Hayden Killam is running in Sechelt as  well. Again on the theme of open development. The thought of him, Ernie Booth, Tom  Wood and Morgan Thompson all around the  same council table, boggles the mind.  Comic relief is provided by candidate  Murrey Baird, Sechelt's very own Mr.  Peanut. A dedicated pipe smoker, he has  threatened to bring a brass spitoon to council  meetings just because he wants to keep an  eye on his representatives.  Frank Leitner, the incumbent, is up for reelection. A sincere man, his interests centre  around the airport arid recreation committees and he may lack the broad appeal  that should guarantee him his seat. Barber  Frode Jorgenson is also in the raining.] but  leaving town until after the election may have  damaged his chances. Ed Nicholson is a nice  enough fellow but a bit vague about his  policies.  What may decide the outcome one way or  another is public apathy.  Last year just over 100 ballots were cast.  Another low turnout this year,, combined with  the number of candidates, could mean a  swing of 10 votes deciding who has to give up  their Wednesday night hockey games.  There is one other item Sechelt voters  should think about. If rumours are correct,  Harold Nelson will not be running for mayor  again next, year (probably.^because he's fed  up trying to keep the various factions on his  council under some sort of control). The  person who is elected alderman today could  well covet the mayor's chair tomorrow. Be  warned and cast your vote wisely.  Gibsons has only half the number of  Sechelt candidates. One is tempted to endorse  Lorraine Goddard simply because she is a  woman arid therefore might be able to rid the  village council of its stuffy men's club atmosphere. But she has the unfortunate habit  of prefacing every campaign remark with  "My husband and I" thus giving rise to the  .suspiscion she may be incapable of independent thought.  Peter Aelbers is a flashier version of  Hayden Killam. He is endorsed by retiring  member Kurt Hoehne and is campaigning  harder than the other Peninsula candidates.  His goal is to convert Gibsons into a resort  town with lots of new development which is  nice because he's a real estate appraiser.  Ted Hume, innocuous but nice, has  already resigned once before from the council  but he says lots of people asked him to, run  again and he/doesn't want to deny the electorate.  Three Gambler Island women are after  the two Island Trusts seats and there's a  definite community split between the per-  manent and summer residents. Helen  Negroponte lives on the Island year  round and Elspeth Armstrong and Margaret Dombrowskl both have homes ln  Vancouver. Judging by the way their phones  have remained unanswered lately they  seldom seem to visit Gambler even on  weekends.  So that's It. A lack-lustre campaign  throughout all the electoral areas to annolntc  a few politicians responsible for somo crucial  decision making over the next two years. It's  as If there was never any concern about the  future of land development, water supply dog  pounds und fire hydrants. Even in Sechelt  people are sick to death of hearing about the  sewer.  As Walter Conklte said one snowy New  Hampshire morning back in February,  "Wake me when it's over."  Go back to sleep, Wally, up hero Uie fight  lias Just begun.  ���Your contributions are Invited  Prayer of the Handicapped  Oil Ixird, Uiey see my purso'd lips,  The wrinkles of my face,  They see the tears within my eyes.  My body's lack of grace;  Oh Ixird they feel the tenseness  That my spirit must Impart ~~  Would Uint you'd open up their eyes  That they could sec my heart.  Shnrron Ferris  Editor, Tlio Times;  Sir: As a concerned citizen and ns a taxpayer I am very disappointed In the way the  Regional Board ls operating.  After rending articles in the papers as to  the performance of the regional ixiard I am  Very dioappolnted with the progress made. It  seems a shame that the municipalities can  not agree on so many issues pertaining to the  taxpayer.  It seems to me tliat a lot of money, also a  lot of time ls spent without getting results. 1  Imve lieen up to see the new school In Sechelt  and was greatly taken by Its splendor but wns  very disappointed when I heard that Uie road  h  would not be paved. A'pathway for the  children or a bicycle path Is not the solution.  The damage done to the floors and rugs insldo  Uie school by the gravel and mud packed in  will be enormous therefore I feel tliat paving  of the rond from tho highway to the school  should be the first priority and would In the  long run save tho taxpayers a lot of, money  also make It safer for the children.  As far as the dog -situation Is concerned I  feel that this Issue is long overdue nnd should  be looked after. I tiiink U��b law should be  lnforced m my wife was a victim of Uils affair  two years ago this July coming. At that time I  appeared at Uie Regional Board nnd stated  my case and felt at Uiat time something  would be dono. Also I wrote tho Attorney  General and ho sent mo n letter saying Uiat  Uiere was no problem as. the law was there,  nil the municipality liad to do was enforce It.  At times we nre still overrun with largo  dogs with no licence. I think Uiat after waiting  two years it Is time something should bo done.  If these maters cannot be resolved it Is  tlmo we hod somo responsible people ln the  regional lioard who would look after the  welfare of the citizen and taxpayer.  I-et's all get out and vote.  W. B. Wllsher.  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I nm a 10 yeor old girl who has lieen  looking for a Job ond can't get one.  I can't get one because there are ladles  who luive jobs although Uiclr husbands' work  nnd I don't think that Is fair.  My parents aren't llko some parents who  have money to go out on weekends nnd go on  trips In the summer time with their family.  So why don't you ladles give us teenagers a  chance?  A concerned teenngor.  Sechelt. ^        A-J  ���/  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, November 17.1976 "**  % *.  �� ' <*  * ����  1 �� v*  ����� ?  -  ���f.  Pratt Road elementary school has been       "Actually," board secretary treasurer  approved to go to tender. Roy Mills said, "it will be going out to sub-  Sechelt school district was told at their tender because it will be a construction  board meeting last week that approval had H��ai"��gement project."  been  received from the  department  ot       He said the board had asked for approval  education to put the construction of the on the drawings only; but the department of  elementary out to tender. education had approved the project to tender.  Hie Big "W  , 'a. '*.        , -.X'*       '"1     * f '*/t^'        ��'  iiiii  jf(w$m&  1? fine men's wear  GIBSONS ALDERMAN Stu Metcalfe  presented a wreath on behalf of the  Gibsons village council at Remembrance Day ceremonies Thursday at the  MORE ABOUT . . .  Gibsons Legion. Rev. Tom Brown and  the bugler from the Elphinstone School  band look on. ���Photo by Ian Gorrance,  Cosy Corner Cameras  The death of a former resident and two  other men in an aircraft crash near Powell  River in August has been ruled accidental.  Ray Karateew and two other men were in  a light aircraft which crashed in the water  near Harwood Island off Powell River. The  aircraft sank and no bodies were recovered.  A small amount of debris was recovered from  the mishap.  A coroner's jury in Powell River ruled the  deaths accidental.  Authority to hold the inquest was granted  by the B.C. attorney-general's office, in order  to settle the estates of the three men killed in  the accident.    :������  iiisy inon  for auxiliary  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary Nov. 8,  had 20 ladies at their meeting. Reports of the  past month told a busy story.  There had been two dinners catered to  recently. It was agreed to do no more  catering until after Christmas. New aprons  are to be sewed by one of our members. A  couple of automatic card shufflers are to be  purchased for use by the hospital patients.  From Provincial Auxiliary news it is interesting to hear there are to be eight regonal  awards for meritorious service, primarily to  patients, by hospital auxiliaries. We are so  fortunate in having a good hair dressing  services and 14 hairdressers worked 76 hours.  On three days in the Gift Shop seven members of Roberts Creek Aux. worked 14 and a  half hours. We are pleased to hear that Junior  Volunteers are manning the Gift, Shop on  Saturdays and Sundays.  , There's a pile of work in preparation for a  day at the Thrift Shop and 16 members  worked 67 and a half hours during the past  five weeks. Because a good quality of items  are displayed the sales have been rewarding;  $2,000 was turned over to Co-ordinating  Council as our annual allotment.  Plans for the' Annual Coffee Party took  some time. IVJrs. Wilma Rodgers, convenor,  assigned tasks to most members and encouraged them to bring their best for the  tables. It is to be Nov. 20,10 to 12:30 In the  Legion Hall at Roberts Creek.  Nominations arc the big business at our  Dec. meeting which will be Monday, Dec. 13  at 11 a.m. in St. Aldan's Parish Hall.  stents Creek murder  ���From Page A-l  continues. "We're still going full out here," a  Gibsons RCMP officer said.  S-Sgt. Young said the murder weapon had  not been recovered.  Two separate reports reached the .Times  that the killing had been drug-related. A  Sechelt RCMP officers said "We've heard  those rumors as well and we're checking  them out."  The rumors, however^, were not to b$  believed by a number of people who, knew or  had worked with Bill Black,   i-    '  "I couldn't say enough nice things about  BUI Black," a Sechelt resident said, "He put  the new roof on my house and although he was  the boss, he was right in there working with  the rest of the guys. He was a real hard  worker. I really couldn't believe that he  would get involved in anything like that."  Black was well-known in the Gibsons area  for his community involvement and had  served on the Gibsons Sea Cavalcade committee. He had purchased the roofing  business a few years ago after working for the  former owner.  IronicaUy, one of Black's former employees at the company was John Sanucci  who was later charged with manslaughter in  connection with the death of Mary Margaret  Jones. Jones died under mysterious circumstances at Dal Grauer's property in  . Roberts Creek,, the same place where Black  was shot.  Black had testified at the Sanucci trial.  Sanucci, an escaped convict from the U.S.,  was acquitted because of lack of evidence and  was deported to the U.S.  Black  had  stated  he   had   employed  Sanucci to give him a second chance and  because he was a good worker who was  "docile and very kind." Jones died of a  ruptured spllen which medical evidence  stated could have been caused by a blow or a  fall against an object.  S-Sgt. Young was reluctant to talk about  any past record McCord may have; but there  are reports he is wanted in connection with  the theft of $2,430, the property of the set-  tiement council of Cambridge Bay, NWT. A  Canada-wide warrant in the name of Shaun  Shannon was sworn out by Yellowknife  RCMP in March 1975.  According to S-Sgt. Young, it was usual for  the attorney general to waive the need for an  inquest in situations like this. "I suspect there  won't be one," he said.  Black if survived by his wife Lesley,  daughters Georgia and Zoe; his mother  Minerva Black in Burnaby and three  brothers. '  Memorial service will be held November  17 at ,7 p.m. at St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church In Gibsons.  Jr    men's casual jackets  from $20.00  ���Christmas is just  around the corner.  Are you.and your  loved ones ahead  of the rush this year?  fine men's wear  ���Jtcrpem  885-9330  fine men's wear  tJ^0^m^%  fine men's wear  i  Impress your identity ��� make yourself aware, and the ones that surround you, of the  fuscinating creature you are.  CHANEL for Men and Women  Now Hallmark Editions on our shelves,  some will make you smile, some will make  you think but all of them will give you  pleasure whatever your choice may be. ���  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  School board and Sechelt village council  liave apparently come to an agreement over  Uio rood to Uie new Chatclcch Secondary ln  Sechelt.  A board committee consisting of trustees  Pat Murphy and Maureen Clayton met with  representatives of the village last week to  discuss the problem.  They reported to the board that thoy  arranged with council to consider a proposal  for the council to pave Uie rood to Uio school If  the school district was willing to do the road  preparation work.  Thnt proposal Is to lie taken to the council  nt their November 17 meeting, Trustee  Murphy said.  Ctiwnl No S fijiray f'oilmw(p/S|ii��v Colc-j". flat  ,   M fMlMa nag'tiMt/l M Uitnai rnl-ityfla 1II00 ' '  . \mimrfA  t      I'V .�����.,*,,    '<'  t*tttWltT��lfc-*PW P.  �� w>(-��* tA * wm. *. M   j  ,,f'YrfA "'  Ct-.prtl t>l-t 81  1M iHi'irai i*<>lof)ri��/H piiii*'.* pr<y/(1-K IH (W  Cfi*l*l rio SS(����vfotPiai|��/l)alhlV*(rt.rSn  rwiar   "  "  Ctiovron  883-2392  Pender larbour ihevron  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  comploto auto ropairs  * undorcoatlnfl  * stoam cleaning  "specializing In  Volktwagon"  CHARGEX  propano for salo  GOVT CERTIFIED  liiiifll  |KaS��fi  CATALOGUE SHOPPING SERVICE  foaturlng:  glftwaro, smokers' suppllos, electrical appliancos, shavors, radios,  tapo rocordors, leather goods, luggage, |owollory, clocks, watches,  cameras and suppllos.  ALL ORDER PLACED UNTIL CHRISTMAS��� LESS 10% OFF  ���^  Ii K     *    i,1       i, *   ���       VI* la* J a-l  CHEVRON CRfDIT CARD  MECHANIC  MASTrRCMARGE  -^ii^^rf'.-^  7i   . "."���   .������;������   yj  4 ' ���       . -**������*     -      ���* -        * ,1--      -     "    ,��  tU0ji  New selection of tiiubrclluH  at  popular prices  Vc  'ancouVmT  Umkrwlm  Over SO years of QuaUty  MADE   IN   CANADA  Clinsimns Gift Suggestions  on display in our  new Giftware assortment.  Gifts from  60c to $30.00  at this  WILLIAMS COLOR DEALER /  ''��� /���' 7 s  7.  '/"���Y"'  /   .  ^  N^  Arena news  By HELEN PHILLIPS;  BIG DAY  Sunshine Motors is sponsoring a men's  hockey team, partially made up of Over The  Hillers who are playing against Burnaby Nov.  20 at 4:15 p.m. on Saturday afternoon. Come  on out and support your team.  In the evening Wakefield commercial  team is playing Mission Norsemen, game  time is 8:30.  DANCE FOR NOV.  The monthly dance is on Nov. 20 too,  starting at 9 p.m. Admission is $3 each. Come  on out and join us. The arena dances are  known for being a lot of fun, and we have a  live band. Food served.  In coming months there will be a lot of  outside hockey teams coming here to play.  The Sunshine Motors team, who doesn't officially have a name yet, will be playing  Hope, Courtenay., Abbotsford, and probably  others as well. These promise to be entertaining without being "gory" if they are  played by similar rules to Over the Hill. Be  sure to watch for future announcements as to  when they are playing again.  GREY CUP BREAKFAST  Ladies, now's your chance to keep a clean  house on Grey Cup weekend. Send the fellows  out to the rink. Breakfast is served from 9 -'til  11 a.m. and then snacks served during the  game. For the price of $3 each they will be  able to watch one of the many TV's set up,  have breakfast and a party at the same time,  and you won't have to contend with spiUed  drinks, overflowing ashtrays, broken glasses,  noise and shattered nerves.  And, ladies, if you like football yourself,  and would like someone else to cook breakfast  for a change, join the men. It should be a fun  day. Both the Porpoise and Dolphin Rooms  will be in use.  BANQUET ROOM  The latest do on in the Dolphin Room was  the Postmasters' Convention. Did you know it  was held there? I didn't, and was quite surprised to see how weU that is going over as a  meeting place for many people.  Doreen has been busy catering for these  things and her catering has included Lions bimonthly dinner meetings, a Lady Lions  meeting, curling bonspiel dinner and dance,  opening arena dance, Lions Hallowe'en  party, a dance coming up tbis month, and  then mere will be the annual Christmas  Dinner, like the one that went over so well last  year.  It is a busy place. Anyone wanting to  inquire about renting it for meetings,  banquets or anything phone the rink, 885-2955.  INTO PLAYOFFS  A local team of midget and juvenile Indian  boys, coached by Val August, Herb August  and Ernie Kos, will be going into Provincial  Playoffs against other native teams in the  near future. Lots of luck boys, there's a lot of  terrific skaters among them and they could  do quite well.  RAFFLE  Buy your ticket now for a cash raffle of  $100 first prize. Sounds good? I should say,  just in time for Christmas.  The Sechelt Figure Skating club is holding  a raffle to raise money towards their ice time.  The tickets are $1 and the prizes are $100, $50  and $25, The draw is Dec. 17th. Tickets  available from anyone who belongs to the  Figure Skating Club. Buy a $1 chance and  help the club.  CURLING SWEATERS  Melinda Fisher is still taking orders for  curling sweaters. If you order now they will  be in time for Christmas. They make a nice  gift if you don't have one yet. They're pure  wool and really warm for curling.  THANKS TO PUBLIC  The management and staff would like to  thank the public in their co-operation for  helping to keep the arena clean. Washrooms,  dressing rooms, etc., are cleaner now, with  Uie public's help and it is much appreciated  by those who have to clean up. I know it is  appreciated by the public themselves to see it  cleaner too.  There is not enough ice time to go around,  especially for things like public skating. We  sure need a curling rink. Anybody up there  listening?  Thanks too, gpes out to the young fellows,  and older fellows, who come out and referee  all the minor hockey games. Nice of you to  give your time;  Page A-4  ��&'>%*,&  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. November 17.1976  ��� Mexico * Disneyland * Hawaii  :HOUDAS0S  d&s  ITS NOT TOO LATE TO PLAN  FOR THAT WINTER VACATION,  (Let our experience help you to select the best  holiday)  '-���*-.  yi*"-''  * HAWAII ��� FIJI ��� MEXICO ��� the CARIBBEAN  * Cruises with fly-free to shlpiide.  * Wardair ��� Sunfllght ��� Funsookert and All-Fun.  * Strand Holidays ��� all cruise lines.  We represent them all, and many more. Just ask to  get things started, full color, brochures available.  c^  nevv-  fiorizc>n  i&m  Strand Cruises  885-3265  [across from Trail Bay Sports]  BOX 1400  SECHELT  FOILED AGAIN, Roberts Cfeek's  goalie steals the puck from off the stick  blade of Wakefield's Jim Grey Thursday  night. The exercise was repeated many  times during the night as Roberts Creek  defeated Wakefield 7-3 ih the commercial hockey league.  ��� Photo by Ian Corrance,  Cosy Corner Cameras  On The Hocks.,  If you're  out of shape,  you're out  of the running.  pamiapacrmn  I trout-*, In viair Iwnn yixi know h"t lt-*t>",  By PAT EDWARDS  An enthusiastic high school curling league  is well under way, with four full teams participating. Drop into the rink any Tuesday  afternoon after 3:30 and see how quickly  these kids have caught onto the game.  The high school community recreation  class is taking advantage of Uie club's offer to  use the ice in the morning during school  hours, and physical education classes begin  to curl next week.  Don't forget the curling clinic to be held on  Sunday, November 21 from 10:30 a.m. to 4  p.m. It's a good opportunity to pick up a few  pointers. Also, remember the semi-annual  general meeting on November 21 at 8 p.m.  There are a number of topics to discuss so be  sure you are there to express your opinion.  Because of me curling clinic, the Sunday,  hangover league is cancelled for Nov. 21.  Now that the carpet has been laid and the  chairs have arrived, the lounge has taken on a  finished look. Many thanks to those members  who have worked so hard to produce such a  professional job.  ��� Nov. 28 is Grey Cup Day and Uie Sechelt  Arena is holding a breakfast from 9 a.m. 'til  11 a.m.  The breakfast menu consists of ham and  eggs and hash browns, and will be served in  the Dolphin and Porpoise Room.  During the game snacks and refreshments  wiU be served. Admission price for this  breakfast is $3.  Television sets have been donated for the  game by J & C Electronics and Sunshine  Coast TV, In fact mere is a television in the  bar now that has been donated by J & C  Electronics for the rest of the season.  Tickets are available at the arena office,  snack bar and Porpoise Room. Also from  Benners Furniture and Uncle Mick's. Or  else phone Doreen at the rink to reserve  tickets, and pick them up three days before  the game.  Get your tickets early so food  arrangements can be made. , ,  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNIO  885-3255  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  TERM DEPOSITS  One, Three, and  Five Year Terms  Early withdrawal  permitted  All savings and interest are totally protected by the Provincial  Credit Union Share and Deposit Guarantee Fund.  OFFICE HOURS  Tuesday to Thursday     9 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Friday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Saturday : 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.  IlfFuril*^  DID  YOU  KNOW  As a member, you help determine the Credit Union  policies, and you share in its profits.  Sparked by two goals by Dave Lamb,  Sechelt United rolled over Pender Harbour  Bananas in men's soccer Sunday.  Goals by Ian Yates, Gary Redemsky and  Jurgen Skytte rounded out United's scoring.  For Pender Harbour it was Rick Clevett  and Peter Kenny with a goal each.  Next week Pender Harbour plays  Redksins at Pender Harbour. That game is  Sunday at 2 p.m.  This week Redskins went down to defeat 2-  0 at the hands of Pegasus.  Darren Dixon scored both goals for  Pegasus. The first coming on a long cross  from his father, Tex Dixon on right wing.  The second was assisted by Ivan Joe.  The second annual all-Peninsula soccer  tournament is being planned for December 11  and 12 this year with all local teams being  invited to play.  Last year Renegades took the title with  Elphinstone Wanderers as runner-up. For  more information contact Stan Joe at 885-  2728.  Pegasus play United Sunday at noon at  Sechelt.  She's a  Good Old 6  iillllillMiill@l��liii  Xsyy 4il��eSte ��ovP������ I aITv;/��!V Is > l~. E~xr> ;gr.:���� T%fTSi. T^i^AA"yAyls^?:mSS>jXz  \  \  \  Sunshine Coast Regional District  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARII  JUNIOR BOWLING, ages 0-10  Nov. 13: Julie Poison 119, Jeff Sim 110,  /Uulrew Kotaska 121.  BALL AND CHAIN LEAGUE  Nov. 12: Dee Brown 217; Kathy Hall 2<Jfi,  21G (080); Eater Berry 239; Glen Clark 220,  201, 258 (079); PetoSopow 240; Andy Sterloff  259, 205 (039); Vera Summerfclt 209; Hill  Copping 215; Tina Hunter 239, 270 (080); Jan  Haslet 212; Bert Walker 224; Ron Sim 214, 259  (034); Tony Pike 205, 200; Lyn Piko 212.  se ifOntrac  Pursuant tosoctlon 702A of tho Municipal Act, a public hoarlng will  bo hold in tho Wolcomo Boach Hall, Rodrooffs Road, on Sunday,  Novombor 20, 1976, 3:00 p.m. to consider By-law 119 (Land Uso  Contract Authorization). All porsons who doom tholr intorost in  proporty affoctod by tho proposod by-law shall bo affordod an  opportunity to bo hoard on mattors contalnod in tho by-law.  This by-law Is to Implomont a 30 dwolling strata title subdivision,  oxpanslon of marina facllltlos, and Improvement of tho public  wharf, at Socrot Covo Marina (D.L. 4544, Plan 11140, Parcol B and  Plan 0242, Remainder Parcol B).  Tako notico thai tho abovo paragraph Is doomod to bo a synopsis of  By-law 119 and is not doomod to bo an Intorprotatlon thoroof. Tho  by-law may bo Inspoctod at tho Roglonal District offlcos, 1230  Wharf Stroot, Socholt during offlco hours, namoly Monday to Friday,  0:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.'  i  i  !  i  THEY ARE BUILT WITH:  i  l  2"x4"  wall  studding  on   16/  contros.  2"x6" floor joists.  12   pitch   roof   on   16'  2.  3. 2   on  contros  4. asphalt shingle roof  5. 3 1/2" insulation in wall  6. 6"   insulation   In   colling  floors  and  7. oloctrlc  basoboard hoat   (vory  quiot)  SOME OF THE OPTIONAL EQUIPMENT:  i  Sunshlno Coast Roglonal  Box 000. Socholt, B.C.  VON 3A0  005-2261  District  (Mrs.) A.G. Prossloy  Socrotoi y-Troosuror  T. built In oyo lovol ovon  2. air conditioning  3. dlshwashor (built-in)  4. 1 0" ovorhang oavos  5, patio doors (thormo)  WE HAVE:  1. oxcollont sorvlco  2. pads   for   doublo-wldo  slnglo-wldo homos  and  3. full financing arrangomonts  4, down to oarth prlcos  ALSO WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF THE FINE BENDIX DOUBLE-WIDE  AND SINGLE-WIDE HOMES.  for fuiilicr inform..lion phone Jim Whon I al:  M.D.L. 01460A  Ihvy. WHho.i Creok  ii >   r  ��� X t  ���^   A'"  ���r  A'  "y~  ���i,rx :r  A  A  ..A'  /-  *u)?v!l  PIPES AND DRUMS of the Sechelt  Legion Pipe Band preceeded by flags  and followed by a mixture of service  groups, veterans, and kids on bicycles  march down Cowrie Street toward the  Cenotaph and the Remembrance Service.  PageA-5 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 17.1976  Conditional  discharge  for weapon  A junk shop bargain resulted in a  restricted weapons conviction for a local  man.  Peter Garnet was charged with possession  of a restricted weapon after an RCMP search  of his home turned up an old Smith and  Wesson revolver and several rounds of live  ammunition.  Garnet told Judge Ian Walker that he had  bought the bag full of army flags earlier in the  year from a Kelowna junk shop. Later he  discovered the .45 calibre revolver but had  been unable to have it registered because of  previous drug convictions. He had kept the  gun for his family's protection.  Judge Walker gave him a six;month  conditional discharge with the provision that  Garnet not possess any unregistered or  unregisterable firearms.  A conditional discharge was also given to  Donald Iverson after the judge ordered him to  write an essay on the law and why it should  not be broken. Walker said he was impressed  with the result and made it a condition of  Iverson's six month discharge that he not use  narcotice or associate with people who had  drugs in their possession. He had been convicted of possession of a narcotic.  Three men were found guilty of impaired  driving.  Robert Williams, 31, was fined $350 after  being checked-in Sechelt on October 23. He  was found to be impaired.  Michael Bergen, 23, was fined $300 and had  - his license suspended for four months. He was  charged November 5 after driving his van off  the highway at Wilson Creek.  Alan Erickson, 26, was stopped at a radar  check at Selma Park on October 23. He was  charged by the police and fined $350 by Judge  Walker.  y *>���>'?", spy*  ^   ' rife  Wi"Xi\  ���-  '-".' ���   -a-'^^3a^  < i      -**X    j��      "&*  i      ���*-���       *  w V*  ' ��� x.j^tiATp:i-^-jm^ ���'  J'My experience In community  service ^over the last 19 years  will work for you."  in SECHELT VILLAGE  VOTE  FRODE JORGENSEN   gg  SiGHlLKGl��B��ilt  mmmmffimm  ''l^wH^Si^B^^MM  ';lXX:P^K$-m  885f9��lltl  , SALE ON BULBS  |      from 1 to 50    5% Off  ��      from 50 to 100    10% Off  from 100 & up 25% Off  GIFT IDEAS     -  * flowering plants  * pet supplies  * tropical fish  * budgies & canaries  Come in and see our new supply of Fruit Trees  .w  '-*-    V I,-  t*l * a <  ���*�� * .'JJ'S  ,   t . ������������      Am, , i-rfi  a "..  'lV.'v  :*��  *���.��  . '      ���     ��� I    �� <���       t        4 \  BOER WAR VETERAN Jim Anderson  of Halfmoon Bay takes the salute at the  Sechelt Remembrance Day services.  With him are Sgt. Peter Church of the  RCMP and representatives of the Royal  Canadian Legion who organized the  ceremonies.  Christian Science  ''By this shaU aU men know that ye are my  disciples, if you have love one to another."  (John 13:35).       Y  Learning to love unselfishly, compassionately and whole-heartedly doesn't  come from just a wish. It takes overcoming  self-will and personal pride. Mary Baker  Eddy writes, " 'God is love'. More than this  we cannot ask, higher we cannot look, farther  we cannot go."(Science and Health with Key  to the Sciptures, Pge. 6.)  Sea rs n ew Cata I og u e  Sales Merchant is  Madeira Park Variety Store  Wi\ Y Yr'��  ���e.mi  OBVIOUSLY mixed up with the wrong  group, a Brownie quick steps along to  the marshalling point of the Sechelt  Remembrance Day parade with a few of  her bigger friends. ���Timesphoto  ' The B.C. Tulierculosis Christmas Seal  Society reports that 330 Canadians died of  tuberculosis in 1074, the latest yoar for which  figures are available. Christmas Seal funds  are directed toward the eradication of  tuberculosis, emphysema and oilier  respiratory, diseases.  MOBILE HOMES  Box 966, Socholt, B.C.  "Lnrgoit Doolor on tho Com*"  "FOUR SINGLES  ON DISPLAY"  w winterizing and boat storage  All IuiiiIsIhhI nnd t.o1 up lor you* ln��p��Kt|on   ,  Now 1977 Single Wldo  12 x 60 2 BDRM CHANCELLOR  from $14,245 F.P.  Im Inilc*. dollvmy nnd M*l up In txxholl  I'm-lnsuln or I'owoll Hlvor. C W Irldflo, el��K.  ���ilovii, r-i-pnl-t Inllvlnfi loom, h-rill, nin-itn*  liodmom, nil (liopon, 700 f)n|, oil Kink nnd  ionn��( lions, *>owni (onnoctloit, woloi  lonrXK lion, tnmplolo liiMliliiMi pK(|ip, lioni  S/!>0 up.  I HOOM   I'HOM Ollll I MCA.  INVtNJORY  OH I Af.lORY OHOI It IO YOUR OWN M'lXS"  885-9979  "Acro��t from now Soch��lt  Loglon"  ���ovtR loosatisfiedcustomers"  Mrs. Mary Richardson invites you  to discover the convenience of  Sears Catalogue shopping  Shop by phone  or shop in  person  -.       ��. .     - Pick up your copy of Sears  ?��-��_r_P[��e_^u_P?!l_ _____n   Fall and Winter catalogue  come to an expert!  SALES ���  !;Y'J^^^^^^^^Y1'^^gP^''''^.^^*J**^i^ -^-*MMMr"''j^MX^^'i^^^0H^_^^im��yX'^^  m^M��mW^mMm^tm\m  trtHHini  SERVICE  Madeira Park  SS3-2248  J You may win a Sears  ! 'Clock Radio'  ���    (Draw to bo hold Novombor 20th at 4:30 p.m.)  Name   J or Sears Christmas Wish Book  l  l FMEE    ���Panty-hose  I to the first 200 ladies!  Address  I  Phone  ���Balloons  for all the children  Storo Hour* ��� 9:30 a.m. to  5:30 p.m. Tuosday through Saturday  Simpsons-Sears Ltd. 7,   Xa :.'\ T  '���,���'���   a "���   ���:-'")  )X->^  J- a  ���/  X       ?  PageA-S  1  The Peninsula Times,  Wednesday, November 17.1976  ���~u... )  {  aginaflon^sfirr  sciertc�� f let i@  By JOHN KEITH MASON s  If you're looking for a Christmas gift to,  stir that young person's imagination, you  might try looking into some of the better  books on junior and mid-teen science fiction.  John Christopher's trilogy, The White  Mountains, The City of Gold and Lead and  The Pool of Fire (published by MacMillan's Of  Canada) constitute a good example of science  fiction for the early teens.  About a hundred years in the future, we  are shown a world which has been conquered  and enslaved by the mysterious Tripods ���  huge, mechanical, three-legged monsters.  Will Parker, a thirteen year-old English boy,  narrowly avoids Capping ��� the means by  which, the aliens maintain thought-control  over the human race ��� when he's warned to  escape by a wandering agent of the free  human underground.  The White Mountains tells how Will, his  friend, Henry, and a French boy they call  Beanpole (real name: Jean-Paul) find their  peril-strewn way southwards to the White  Mountains of the title (they're the Alps, of  course). Beneath these rocky ramparts, they  discover the European headquarters of the  human underground organization.  It's fairly fast-moving and, at times,  thought-provoking.  In The City of Gold and Lead, Will and  another underground boy, Fritz, are sent by  then* leaders on a dangerous mission which ~  takes them into the terrifying citadel of the  conquerers, the city x>f lead and gold. Here  they must endure cruel masters who beat  them...the crushing gravitational attraction  of a heavier world ��� artificially created by  the superior alien technology for the masters'  comfort -r plus the constant danger of being  unmasked as spies. This is one of the best.  parts of the series. We learn more about the'  alien masters...how they came to our planet  and conquered it...what they intend to do in  altering our atmosphere���poisonous to them  ��� so they can walk without protection on  Earth's surface. Which, in turn, will wipe out  the human species completely.  Will finally manages to escape from the  city of gold and lead, with his vitally important information ��� the underground had  thought they had at least a generation to  overthrow the' aliens, instead of Only four  years! But his companion-agent, Fritz, has  been too weakened to risk swimming the  underground river which is Will's escape-  rputeT He has to remain behind.  The Pool of Fire winds things up with the  European underground's assault in the city of  gold ahd lead (in Germany), as well as  coordinated assaults by other underground  groups���in Central America and in Asia��� on  two other alien cities, by helium-filled  balloons. Combined with Trojan Horse tactics  of sabotage by infiltration of the city, the  masters' force screen is cracked. In the  ensuing chaos, Fritz escapes to safety, as well  as Will and Beanpole.  Christopher's writing is direct, if a little  heavy at times. Characterization is adequate  but not in class with that displayed by  Laurence Yep in Sweetwater (reviewed  later). John Christopher tells a straightforward tale of adventure. Sometimes, he  even gets a bit profound. He sci-fi ideas are  well-developed (the heavier gravitation  prevailing in the city of gold and lead.  The Pool of Fire ends on a thought-  provoking note: having conquered the alien  ng WQr  nearby  Masters, will we now. be able to conquer  ourselves?  Piers Anthony's...Race Against. Time  (Hawthorn Books, New York) is a fine  example of the science fiction mystery novel.  The main character, John Sipith, begins to  suspect that the placid rural community in  which he lives ��� early 20th Century,  American��� is not what it seems. His efforts  to uncover the truth lead him out of his artificial environment (it's a sort of living zoo)  and into contact with an extraordinary group  of superior young people from other, different  artificial environments. John Smith  discovers, with surprise, that he's a purebred  rariety in a world of tan-coloured Standards.  Anthony's book is even faster-paced than  those of Christopher. His prose is leaner,  more to the point. His characterization is at  about the same level as Christopher's:  adequate for the story's needs. But you won't  remember any of the characters, next week.  The best teenage sci-fi book I've run  across is Laurence Yep's Sweetwater  (Harper and Row, New York). Yep is an  American Chinese whose love of the sea ���  he's a California*! ��� is evident in this  beautifully-wrought first novel. The Silkies ���  descendants of old-time spacemen ��� live in,  Old Sion, a party-submerged (by the sea)  colonists' town on the distant planet, Harmony. When Old Sion was built, the colonists  didn't know about the disastrous effect of the  three moons on Harmony's tides.. When they  found out, most of the inhabitants moved  away to the Mainland, and higher ground.  Only the stubborn Silkies remained in Old  Sion, carving out a precarious, half-aquatic  existence of fishing and junkman-scrounging  for things to sell the affluent Mainlanders.  The main character, Tyree Priest is the  thirteen year-old son of Inigo, the Silkie  Captain (an honorary, though largely  meaningless term, for they haven't been  spacemen for generations). Tyree develops  into a gifted musician under the bizarre  tutelage of Amadeus, a four-foot high, sentient spider. Amadeus is an Argan, the most  intelligent life-form native to Harmony; and  the greatest musician among his people (who  hold music to be sacred).  The book is rich in characterization of both  humans and aliens. (Amadeus, as the crotchety, thousand-year-old Argan, who adopts  Tyree as his only pupil, despite the gulf that  yawns between them culturally, is beautifully  realized!). Yep's achievement is considerable in this book for grades five up: the  subtle delineation of culture shock between  the values of alien and human...the  psychological conflict between Tyree's  Silkies and others among the human citizens  of Old Sion who don't believe in clinging to an  outmoded way of life that keeps them  poor...the inevitable march qf events which  forces the stiff-necked Silkies, finally, to give  up their hopeless life-style in Old Sion...and  the eventual adaptation of Tyree's father,  Inigo, to changing circumstances. It's all  beautifully woven together, ending on a note  of surprising realism.  I only wonder what some of Mr. Yep's ten  to fourteen year-olds made out of his wonderful book. Did they understand and enjoy it,  is the question?  I know I did!  Editor's note: John Keith Mason is a science  fiction writer now living in Gibsons.)  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital is once again taking donations from  people who wish to send Christmas greetings  to their friends by having their names  published In this paper 'In Lieu of Christmas  Cards'.  The minimum donation is $2 and the final  date is December 15. Please send your  donation and names to Mrs. Elspeth Logan,  RR 1, Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0.  The meeting on November 10 was attended  by 2fl members under the chairmanship of  Jean Paterson, president. One of the items  Thank You   for helping  put LITTER in its place  from the Co-ordinating Council was that the  provincial government is going to give  awards to auxiliaries with the most outstanding service.  Plans were made for our Annual Meeting  and Luncheon and Installation of Officers to  be held Wednesday, November 24. Members  are reminded to bring their "Blessing Jars"  with them. Membership dues are also payable  that day and names and donations will be  taken for 'In Lieu of Christmas Cards'.  Anyone wishing to do so may also bring a cup  and saucer for the use of patients in the Extended Care Unit. The luncheon will be  catered by Helen Robertson. /  We discussed our recent Bazaar nnd Jean  Paterson gave special thanks to Doreen Webb  ond Mary Alexander for the great amount of  work they have done, and also to all those who  helped where and when needed.  After the meeting Mrs. Muriel Eggins,  Volunteer Chairman, gave a talk about the  activities of tho Extended Care Unit. Besides  the regular monthly .birthday parties they  had a picnic on tho hospital grounds, n  garden party at Mrs. Eggina' home, and a  Hallowe'en party In the. hospital.  Sho nlso spoke nbout the Junior Volunteers  whose members have Increased from five to  26. She told how useful these dedicated young  people nre in tho hospital and showed somo  pictures ond slides of the Junior Volunteers  along with others who nre interested In them.  Mrs. Egglas surprised us by bringing with  her two beautiful cakes for us to have with oiir  ten.  Spray deodorants, nasal sprays, hair  sprays and even lecithin sprays for coating  casserole dishes...these are just a few of the  many food, drug and cosmetic products that  come out of aerosol cans. The spray can is  such an innocent looking device: a metal  container with a button on top. Nevertheless,  the three billion cans of aerosol products sold  annually in North America are endangering  our environment. Let's look at the problem  more closely.  An aerosol can is fitted with a spray valve  that mixes the contents of the container with  a propellant gas. The propellant gas turns the  liquid into a mist and shoots it, into the air.  Fluorocarbons are the most widely used  propellants and these gasses are the villains  of the story.  In 1974 a researcher at the University of  California found that the ultraviolet rays  from the sun breaks up the fluorocarbons and  releases chlorine. The chlorine in turn attacks the ozone in the earth's stratosphere  and converts it to ordinary oxygen. What does  this mean to man? Well, the ozone layer is a  layer of gas about ten miles above the earth  that protects us from harmful ultraviolet  radiation. As the ozone layer disintegrates,,  we are left with less protection from the sun's  rays. It has been predicted that loss of ozone  protection could lead to an increase in the  incidence of skin cancer. It could also have an  adverse impact on our weather. The Ozone  layer increases and decreases as a natural  rhythym of nature but aerosol cans are  hastening the present decrease beyond the  point of normal reversal. This fact was  confirmed in a recent report by the National  Academy of Sciences although the degree of  depletion will not be known for several years.  Because of these findings, the U.S. Food  and Drug Administration (FDA) has  proposed "an orderly phase-out of all nonessential uses of fluorocarbon propellants in  food, drug and cosmetic products." FDA  Commissioner Alexander Schmidt, M.D.  stated that "even a two percent ozone  depletion from 'unessential' uses of  fluorocarbons is undesirable." The FDA  believes that the benefit of the convenience of  spray cans-is negligible when compared to  the possible catastrophic risks for individuals  and society as a whole.    .  It will take a while for the fluorocarbon-  containing aerosol cans to be phased out. The  FDA is not ordering any recalls. Food, drug  and cosmetic containers that have already  been manufactured in the States will now be  required to carry a warning label to alert  concerned consumers to the dangers. Industry can no longer produce spray cans with  fluorocarbons and so when present stocks are  depleted, the phase-out will be complete.  On this side of me bonier, the Canadian  health Protection Branch (HPB is not  planning to take similar action. It was explained to me by a spokesman for the branch,  that the fluorocarbons are not contaminating  the food, drug and cosmetic products  themselves and the HPB is only concerned  with food, drug and cosmetic safety ��� not  environmental safety. Each government  department is only given certain regulatory  powers and the HPB can only exert influence  where it has the power to do so. But the HPB  does feel that fluorocarbon sprays will be  eliminated in Canada because of the fact* that  Canadian industry is dependent on the U.S.  for ingredients needed in the spray valves.  When the U.S. stops producing these,  Canadian industry will no longer have a  supply source. Therefore spray cans using  fluorocarbons should eventually disappear  from Canada as a result of the FDA's phase-  out action,  If you are1 a concerned citizen you do not  have to wait for aerosol cans to disappear  from store shelves to switch products. The  minor convenience of (for example) spraying  a baking pan with a vegetable coating instead  of rubbing on oil by hand is simply not worth  the risks that will result from increased ozone  depletion. It is not too late to take action.  Damage to the ozone layer by aerosols Is in  the early stages. Studies have determined  that If use of fluorocarbons sprays were  stopped right now, the ozone layer would only  be depicted by five per cent by 1990. (It takes  many yearsbefore fluorocarbons break apart  and damage the ozone. Ozone depletion occurring now is caused from fluorocarbons  sprayed over eight years ago.) If people  continue to use aerosols, there may be as  much as 30 per cent of the ozone disintegrated  by the end of the century. It Is a sobering  thought.  So take some time to think about the  drugs, cosmetics ond food you buy. Do any of  tho products como in spray cans? You do not  have to be concerned about the sprays Uiat  como foaming out (such as shaving cream  or whipped cream). Foam sprays do not uso  fluorocarbons. Fluorocarbons are aied to  produce the fine mist sprays, nnd lt Is these  thnt wo should try to eliminate from our  cupbonrds. Every product in a spray can has  a non-spray alternative. Next tlmo you go  shopping, make your choices with a thought  toward environmental safety.  Afterthought. The FDA decision may not  signal the end of all fine-mist aerosol sprays.  A more efficient spray valve that works with  propellants other than fluorocarbons has  already been patented. The one drawback is  that the price is more than double that for  normal sprays. But if demand is high enough,  and people are willing to pay the price, you  can be sure that manufacturers will produce  the 'environmentally safe' spray can.  ������������;���  A one man show by Mrs. Joan Thompson  Warn will be held for two weeks starting  Monday, November 22 until Saturday,  December 4.  Come meet the artist on Saturday,  November 27 and Saturday, December 4 at  Whitaker House, Sechelt.  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the Electors of the municipality  aforesaid that a Poll has become necessary at the election now  pending, that I have granted such poll; and, further, that the persons duly nominated as candidates at the said election, for whom  only votes will be received, are:��� .  The fit  never  quit  pamtupacnan  Fitness. In your heart you. know it's right.  SURNAME  OTHER   -  NAMES  OFFICE  RESIDENTIAL  ADDRESS  OCCUPATION  AELBERS  Cornelius Pietor  Alderman \  1733 N. Fletcher  Real-Estate  Appraiser  GODDARD  Rheta Lorraine  Alderman '  1592 Abbs Rd.  Business  Person  HUME  Roberts Edward  Alderman  1408 Alderspring  Service/Repair  | Man  Such Poll will be opened at the Gibsons Municipal Office, 1490  South Fletcher Road on the 20th day of November, 1.976 between  the hours of 8:00 a.m., and 8:00 p.m., of which ev6ry person is  hereby required to take' notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand this 25th day of October, 1976.  J.W. COPLAND,  Returning Officer  ffiSMl  * Y*  'XX  Y  - "i  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  "The Flexible Home Loan'?  Getting the financing you need can  sometimes be a problem. At Bank of  Montreal we have a special plan for home  financing ��� whether you need help to buy  a new house, renovate your present home  or borrow for any worthwhile purpose.  With our flexible Firstbank��� Home  Loan Plan, it is possible to borrow from  $2,500 to $25,000 and to pay back over  a period, of up to fifteen years. No penalties or bonuses for pre-payment. Home  Loan Plans granted with payback periods  in excess of five years will be drawn to  mature in five year cycles, with the net  outstanding balance at the end of each  five year cycle to be re-negotiated at  current market prices.  The security you provide is a first or  second mortgage over your equity on your  property and assignment of your fire insurance. You pay monthly instalments at  a competitive bank interest rate. If your  property has a market value of at least  $8,000 and you have a personal equity or  down payment of 25% or more, then  you're eligible to apply.  Firstbank��� Loans are life-insured up  to $25,000 on an uge related basis ut no  extra charge.  -v  Still time to plant  BULBS  30% Off  CHRISTMAS GIRT IDEAS  hnnripaintod pottory  * wlckor  * dried flowors  * wall hangings  A LOTS OF PLANTS  upstairs in  Whitaker House  Come On Up  and See Us  Open  Tues-Sat  10:30-4:30  ~v  .A  f  \e   FOR CHRIST1AS  -A^  H��     IP   -.1.1  * hand dlppod cnncllos * mother of poarl |owollory * |uto  * beads   * macramo   hangings   * paint   suppllos   * oholl  buttons ... and much, much moro. ,Y-  X  v-/  '?,x:  \    "  Ofa   .  EN1MBULA  Section B  Wednesday, November 17.1976  A new George Ryga play, 'Seasons of a  Summer Day* commissioned by the CBC for  'Special Occasion' will be performed Sunday  at 5:05 p.m. i  Directed by Irene Prothero from the  Calgary studios, it stars Lee Taylor as Joe;  Walter Kaasa as Tim; Lillian Carlson* as  Evelyn; Robert Koons as Peter; Sheila  Junor-Moore as Jan and Jim Eberle as Kuntz.  Irene Prothero describes it as a, "strange  drama, hard to categorize. It's a mood piece  with a touch of suspense" and suggests  George Ryga may have, "opened up his inner  self as a writer to tell us of his doubts and  what he things of his own worth."  George Ryga is undoubtedly best know for  his play 'The Ecstacy of Rita Joe' which  premiered in Vancouver at the Playhouse and  went into international fame. CBC listeners  will remember with pleasure a series concerned with B.C. history, "Gentlemen,  Miners and Other Hard Cases" which  delighted us on the Bush and Salon a couple of  years ago.  At his Summerland home George Ryga is  presently engaged on a book about his experiences on a working expedition to China to  be called "Rider on a Galloping Horse'  following the publication of a novel, "Night  Desk'.  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 17  Review 1:30 p.m. The Arts in B.C.,jcritics  and interviews ��� Tuesday-Friday ��� host  Doug Campbell.  Municipal Election Coverage 10 p.m. preempts usual programming.  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. The Chase by Harry  Junkin. Part 3, The Quarry.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. SamNoto  Quartet,.Ed Bickert trio.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Quebec Symphony Orchestra, Horatio Gutierrez, piano.  Evanescence, Prevost. Piano Concerto No. 2,  Rachmaninoff.  Nightcap 11:20 the literary scene.  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19  Vanier Cup College Football 4:45 p.m.  Live from Varsity Stadium Toronto.  Mostly Music  10:20 p.m. Winnipeg Symphony Orchestra,  Overture to Tannhauser, Wagner; Symphony  No. 3 Saint-Saens.  Nightcap ��� -11.10 p.m. Music and  musicians.  SATURDAY/ NOVEMBER 20  Hot Air 1:30 p.m. Early Nancy Wilson,  " Gene Df Novi, piano. "   '  .  Opera by Request 2:04 p.m. Russian  Opera, comparison of Mussorgsky's orchestration with that of Rimsky Korsakoff.  Soviet Army Chorus. Veteran CBC announcer  Frank Herbert discusses his involvement  with music and brings own favourite records.  Conversations with Scientists 5:05 p.m.  Bert Nelson talks with west coast researchers.  Our Native Land 6:15 p.m. Excerpts from  the Berger Enquiry today Pipeline and COPE  (Commitee for Native Pople's Entitlement)  effects of Boomtown Development.  Between Ourselves 9:05 Horses and their  relationship with man. Milk drivers,  Mounties, horse dealers and pleasure riders  talk to Sarah Jennings.  Anthology 10:05 p.m. Book review by  Kildare Dobbs; Poem by Henri Beissel. 'In  There' journeys in Science Fiction by David  Lewis Stein.  Music from the Shows 11:03 Music from  Love Story.  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 21  Ideas 4:05 p.m. Afghani folk tales.  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. "Seasons of a  Summer Day" by George Ryga.  Symphony Hall 7:05 p.m. Montreal  Symphony, Henryk Szerying violinist, Violin  Concerto in D, Beethoven.  Symphony World 8:35 p.m. interview with  violinist Henry Szerying.  Concern 9:05 p.m. Crisis, Male menopause  to Middle Age Spring Out. Dr. Helmut  Ruebsaat, author of Male Climacteric. Gail  Sheehy, author of Passages, predictable  crises in adult life.  Friends 10:30 p.m. Contemporary Quebec  music, host Normand Gregoire.  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 22  Dr. Bundolo's Pendemonium Medicine  . Show 8:04 p.m. satire from Vancouver.  Great Canadian Gold Rush 8:30 p.m.  Quebec Rock bank, Offenbach.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Best of Saltzburg,  Luciano Pavarotti, tenor; Leone Magiera.  piano. Rossini, Pergolesi, Bellini, Donizetti,  Verdi.  Nightcap 11:20 films.  Eclectic Circus 12:10 a.m. weeknights,  host Allan McFee.  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 23  Touch the Earth 8:30 p.m. Cedric Smith  and Terry Jones, sometime members of  Perth County Conspiracy. Interview with  Jeannette Carter; Tommy Machem and  Liam Clancy.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. National Arts  Centre Orchestra, Symphony No. 43 Hadyn.  Nightcap 11:20p.m. the Art World.  A   federal. government   hydrographic  search vessel scanning part of Malaspina '���  Strait for evidence of the lost chlorine tank  cars has been recalled to its base at Pat Bay.  The vessel, the Richardson, "found  nothing resembling a tank car in any sense,"  says Transport Canada's public relations  officer, Des Allard.  Search efforts by the Richardson began  last Wednesday, following reports that a B.C.  Hydro barge picking up a submarine cable  from the bottom of the strait had snagged  something heavy, less than a. mile offshore.  After returning for a piece of shore-based  positioning equipment, the Richardson used  side-scan sonar to cover one square mile of  the area in the vicinity of the cables. Mr.  Allard said the sonar traced the bottom very  carefully, even revealing something as small  in profile as an existing Hydro cable - three  inches in diameter. The sonar evidently found  a number of rock outcroppings large boulders  on the area, besides sunken logs and the usual  debris.  The detailed search continued in the.  daylight hours until 11 a.m. Monday.  But the Richardson will be back, says Mr.  Allard. The vessel will return to Malaspina  Strait next week, to continue a testing  program for some modified sonar equipment.  A special exhibit will be held this week at  Whitaker House, Sechelt from November 15  to 20.  The exhibit will be by the Old Egmont  Craft Works featuring pottery by Greg  Deacon, batiks by J. LeLouge and weavings  by Heather Fearn.  Drop in anytime between 10 a.m. and 5  p.m. to view this show.  NOVEMBER ll, 1976  Remembrance Day. A day to think and  mourn about the untold thousands who  fought and died in the holocaust of two world  wars. Many came back whole with nothing  but bad dreams to torment them, but legion  are the number who yet rot in hospital beds or  make their way painfully through life with the  terrible marks of war on them obvious for all  to see. Let us ated'thihk 6rtftemrarid~theu?  sacrifice.  All of them fought to make this world a  better place to live in for future generations.  They fought for freedom, whether consciously Or subconsciously, and they won at  great sacrifice. What then have we, whom  they fought for, done with the priceless gift of  a free and democratic country to live in?  I am ashamed to answer the question.  Certainly we have freedom. We have  rights, and we have the law. Unfortunately all  are abused.  I wonder how the multitude of lost would  feel were they able to pass through time and  observe the fruits of their labours. Would they  feel their suffering and dying were justified?  I wonder.  I cannot speak for every country, but here  in Canada they would find a permissive  society. A society where even hardened  criminals in jail for unspeakable crimes  which should deprive them of any rights can  negotiate    through    violence    to    force  authorities to make their incarceration more  bearable. Unthinkable? Yes, but it is happening with increasing frequency. ���  What else would the legion of the lost see?  They would see a frustrated police force.  Frustrated because of the many criminals,  some dangerous, who when delivered to the  judges of the land are freed on some obscure-  technicality or though guilty as helled  sentenced to jail are oufin a short span of  years to resume their nefarious careers.  They would see a society where a man  would not forfeit his own life regardless of  how many others he took.  They would also see in thissame Society a  system where if a person cared not to work  that person would be supported by others who  do work.  They would also see an educational system  where students are allowed to 'do their own  thing' and discipline is more or less non  existent, leading inevitably to general  carelessness, lack of respect to teachers and  damage to public property. They would see  the erosion of family life which is probably  the worst thing of all as many experts are of  the opinion that once this starts general decay  is not far behind.  As you read this, almost a week after  Remembrance Day, think about it.  What can and must be done to make the  enormous sacrifice worthwhile? They have  done their part nobly. Let us do ours.  By MARYANNE WEST  Dear Annie:  Greetings from British Columbia's Pacific  coast to Frobisher Bay, Baffin Island.  I wrote last week about the small community of Pond Inlet on Baffjp Island's  northern coast who raised the money to send  a representative to Winnipeg in the spring to  a CRTC Hearing to ask CBC for more local  input. Of how CBC was sympathetic but said  they were sorry, but they didn't have enough  money. In five years, they'd try to make some  modest changes.  Back in the Spring in Vancouver some  prominent citizens whose names are well  known across the country decided they too  were unhappy with the services. we are  getting from CBC and put together a Committee for CBC Reform. They were promptly ..  joined by many others across the province  and by the CBC producers themselves. They  put together a list of things which concerned  them most.''  Top on their list too was the need for more '  local input.  In Vancouver almost everyone who wants  to can hook up to a cable system which will  bring them four Canadian channels (three  English and one French) and six American  channels which exert a powerful cultural  influence on Canadians. It's a similar  problem to yours, though maybe because our  culture is already hardly recognizable from  the American we do not see any problem, as  you northerners do.  Anyway the Vancouver group, being influential, persuaded Al Johnson, the CBC  President, to come to talk to them in May ���  the same time you were making your plea to  , Ron Fraser in Winnipeg.  They were about as happy as you were  with his lack of response. But the way these  bureaucracies work I guess there was no way  he could say anything right away. Presidents  (and vice-presidents) have to go back home  and talk to the other bureaucrats first.  This week Mr. Johnson was back in  Vancouver to give a speech to the Vancouver  Club and we got our answer.  If the newspapers have reported him  correctly, CBC has finally realized that our  regional needs will have to be met for the  sake of national unity if nothing else J But of  course it's a major undertaking from here to  St. John's, Newfoundland to say nothing of  you people in the Northwest Territories and  the Yukon. CBC, even with its $400 million  budget, just doesn't have enough money right  . now. Is this beginning to sound familiar to  you? You're right, they're putting together a  five year plan. But wait for this ��� what are  we going to get at the end of this five years,  providing of course we are not all absorbed in  the North American melting pot by then?  We're going to get 52 additional hours per  year, and that's a half hour a week for radio  and a half hour per week of television: Isn't  that fabulous?  Five years may be a magic number for  .^CBCbut it's unlikely.to win them any Brownie .  points with those who are looking for service.  I remember a couple of years ago phoning  the Director of the Secretariat when I was in  Ottawa. Don't ask me what that title means ���  I never have found out ������ but I phoned Barry  MacDonald to support the appeal of the  people in B.C.'s Okanagan Valley for full  CBC-AM radio. I listened to the usual  meaningless encouragements with mounting  anger, for ten years these people had been  ' told next year and next year and next year.  Barry was quite genuinely shocked by my  impatience, "But Maryanne," he said,' as if I  was quite unreasonable, "ten years isn't a  long time." I guess maybe it isn't if you're an*  Ottawa bureaucrat, with a secure job, nice  office, devoted secretary and all the cultural  and recreational facilities of the Capital City  at your service. I suppose it's difficult to  understand the urgency of your situation on  Baffin Island or the frustrations of people who  live in the Interior Valleys and coastal  communities of British Columbia.  It has always baffled me to find we have  peple in charge of our biggest communications network who have so little understanding of what communication is all  about in this vast country ��� who see it in  terms of a business organization operating in  a competitive market place ��� jiiut as though  it were marketing a product like General  Motors rather than an organization charged  with. providing a service to Canadians,  strengthening our culture, our creativity, our  understanding.  The CBC is 40 years old and now discovers  it has a mandate to provide regional  programming to develop national unity.  Sadly the world won't wait ������ it isn't geared  any longer to the snail's pace of lumbering  bureaucracies.  . I suspect that during the long Arctic  winter the thought crosses your mind ��� we  don't count because we're Inuit ��� it would be  remarkable if you didn't wonder sometimes  ������ if there is any encouragement for you in  this letter, it is that we Westerners don't  count either! Good Hunting ��� and keep  battling ��� we're with you.  Love, Maryanne.  tgyiaws pass  without fuss  Two regional district bylaws that have  caused considerable controversy among area  residents were unanimously adopted by the  November 12 meeting of the Sunshine Coast  regional directors.  Bylaws 96 and 103, designed to control  development on the Peninsula, were passed  without debate.  There had been speculation before the  meeting that a delegation of Area E property  owners would attempt to delay passage of the  regulations but there was no resistance from  the audience when the bylaws came up for  final reading.  .verasmg.T!  a showcase  for intelligent  shopping.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  add  ajestic  Magic  to Your  Home  fihifi-fBiaji  fireplaces  Imaolno ���n roal woocj-burnlno  flroplnco In your homo In any  location thai suits you���without  tho coat and labor ol masonry-  ancl pro-ontjlnoorod tor bont por-  lormancel Chooso now from front  and aldn-oponlna modulo tor  your homo|  pcpxia  i   "-"IN.    4   4  )waj|in-.tnriMir|iia4||tu>,    -Jc-��}%fo-    -IT     t     �����    It M i*m-f�� Hi,    If-ity-j  Warnings Health and Welfare Canada advises that danger to health Increases with amount smoked - avoid inhaling.  Av. pei cigarette: Regular: lGmg. "tar" 1.2mg. nicotine, King: lfimg. "tar" Ming, nicotine.  THERMO-  GRATE  FOR  MORE  HEAT  You oan not oxlrn hoat lor your  homo with thin now nralo. Air  .flow provides moro hont to tho  room, Pits i*i'i llroplrioos,  ->���  Bl  par-  Available     at     ihoso  tlclpatlnfl doolom  A & C RENTALS  Madolra Park  003-2808  SECHELT   BUILDING  SUPPLIES  5��ch*lt  0603203  TWIN  CREEK  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Glt-iori*  806-2291  blAze  Industries  of Cnnndn, Ltd.  .'���() liloclronlc Avomin  I'ortMooily, 11 C  IBSO.fl  886-2257 7,  ���V  A .  A     I  "-��� r  PETER AELBERS  ~T would suggest forming a wholly owned  development company for municipal activities such as harbour development, subdivision development In conjuctlon with Fred  Inglis and recreational development. By  forming a Gibsons Village Development  corporation, advantage can be taken of tax  angles and eliminate loss of property taxes on  village land.  There should be continuing efforts to turn  Gibsons into the same sort of resort as  Whistler, B.C. with little or.no participation in'  regional board functions.  I also want to solve the unacceptable  garbage removal situation and maintain good  relations with the public works crew.  I cannot guarantee complete success,  howeyer willingness to try is the first  prerequisite.  ED NICHOLSON  ... for alderman .  < "I'd like to see controlfed5' growth in  Sechelt. I think people should realize that the  coming of the sewer is inevitable.  "There will be a population increase here  but I hope we don't build on the waterfront as  they have in West Vancouver.    *-������*   '**  "I hear the septic tanks at the new school  overflowed. Is this the beginning of our  pollution problem?  "There should be more open communication between the council and the news  media."  "I am for progress, we can't stop growth,  but we can control it."  "On November 20 go ahead with Ed."  FRANK LEITNER  ... f oralderman  I feel good about my first term as alderman  in Sechelt. I feel good about my performance  on the counclH-*  The thing I am particularly pleased with is  the airport. The airport land was cleared and  the strip paved without costing the village  anything. '  I'm happy too with the parks and  recreation committee I headed on council.  Activities included a complete resurfacing of  Hackett Park. ,  For the future of the village, I would like to  see sewers. The council tried to get sewers for .  the village in the most economical way  possible to save tax dollars. I feel confident  that the referendum will pass because the  sewers are an essential project for the  village.  I would also like to see an extension at the  arena with an additional ice surface.  With the people I meet on the street, the  main topic is sewers and 95 per cent of them  feel the sewer is just a matter of time. The  odd one wants things to stay the way they are  but my feelings are that they should come for  the good of the village.  Sechelt traditionally has a very small  voter turnout. I hope that this year will be  different. I urge,everyone elegible to get out  and vote.  JOYCE KOLIBAS  ... for alderman  I am a candidate.because ... \  As a child, when questioned as to why I  had done something I shouldn't, my favorite  answer was "Because". When I first started"  thinking about letting my name stand and  someone asked Why, I was tempted to say the  same thing..  However, I have given it serious thought  and am truly Interested in finding out the why  and wherefores of running a small village like  Sechelt. It seems there has to be petty politics  even in a place as nice as this but that appears to be a way of life today. .  I have to admit my feelings ran away with  me when we were told in no uncertain terms  that we were not going to be allowed to have a  sewer referendum. After having suffered  through one government court action I never  thought I would put myself in that position  again, but there is something that simply  stirs ones blood when the bureaucrats say  "Do as we say and shut up". "Pay your taxes  and keep quiet."  Why do people run for office on council  anyway? To get roads through property they  may hold, to get sewers laid on so their own  property is more valuable, to get zoning bylaws changed? Maybe even to try and sort  out the taxes so that local niceties may  become a reality. Like sidewalks, swimming  pool in parks, etc. After reading several of  the candidates' views, it seems everyone to  his own cup of tea.  j I feel myself that I am capable of expressing an opinion on the council in an intelligent manner, given the facts to study. I  feel strongly that the public should take more  interest in council meetings. I do not feel that  in-camera meetings are essential even for  salary matters as I feel the tax payer should  know how much the various people are being  paid.  When Committee reports are rnade at  Council I don't feel that an answer such as  "Everything's fine" is a report. Why don't  we know more about the water table before  the sewer is pushed through. If there is so  much danger from our septic tanks* why was  Seaside Village allowed at all? What effects  will higher buildings, stores, apartments  have on water supply? We all agree the sewer  is inevitable but let's not put the cart before  the horse.  Come Out and Vote for Me ��� Who Knows  You May Be Surprised.  HARRY ALMOND  ... for director ,  'i used to be on the regional board and I'm  not very satisfied with what's been going on,  but I don't want to say too much before the  Roberts Creek all-candidates meeting.      *  "Our community plan was going pretty  well Tintil two years ago but Jun Ironside  really hasn't done anything. I think people  are feeling things are stagnant, but it's hard  to know what they really want.  "Industrial zoning in Roberts Creek  concerns residents, but what a lot of voters  forget is that a director doesn't have to listen  to his constituents. It's a political thing but if  he is not responsible..."  DOUG ROY.  .for director  ' "I'm not particularly interested in seeing  the Roberts Creek area agree, on a community plan. "To date I haven't seen any  effective action on the subject.  "A strip,of land should be acquired on  either side of Roberts Creek for trails and  parkland. A'whole system of area parks  should be developed and there Is just enough  land at the mouth of the Creek for a picnic  site.  I'm interested in the manner in which bylaws are brought before the public, there  should be a community input before the board  starts making decisions.  "Roberts Creek is going to have to be  careful in its handling of lot 1506. Some of the  proposals now being talked about may be  regretted later.  LORRAINE GODDARD  ...for alderman  "My husband and I have always been  interested in local politics. It didn't look like  anyone was going to run so he and I discussed  it and the next thing I knew I was a candidate.  "I think I could do a good job as I care very  much about what happens to Gibsons. I am  very much opposed to letting dogs run loose  and wherever possible the community  should benefit from their schools.  My husband and I believe In development  but not anywhere and everywhere, It must be  guided. I'm a strong believer in private  initiative."  TED HUME  ... for alderman  "I'm not running on any particular issue,  but lots of people have said they would like to  see me re-elected to the council."  "I'm concerned about the lower end of  Gibsons, I don't want to see it die."  The dog by-law is a good one and I'm for  community use of schools but there has to be  lots of give and take on the issue."  "I'm dead against any further involvement with the regional board. The  village is in danger of losing its independence."  m ��� n is  p  ���*������*��������������  aWlIa'!*' ~*   "������� "Cat   ^mmmi      ��� JPKcTS a. _~T  3 > T ����.�� "  /  fir  \  ,y&<  JIM IRONSIDE  I would like to see the core of Roberts  Creek upgraded. The zoning Is too specific oh  what is allowed and should be more flexible  so potential investors in the future of Roberts  Creek would not be faced with costly and  lengthy appeals to the Regional Board for rezoning.  -��� Roberts Creek also needs zoning in  residential areas reconsidered to assure  residents their property will not become part  of a high density development. I am sure the  former zoning committee did not take these  things into full consideration.  I have struggled to have 1506 named as a  Park not just a number. We hope to get a new  community Hall erected there with the  ^support of the Community Association and  jjthe surrounding areas to help us with these  plans. I also look to further development in  1506 and hope eventually to enlarge on the  Community Hall to include more facilities.  The area surrounding the mouth of Roberts  Creek should also be developed as a picnic  site;'  The Roberts Creek Fire Department has  been brought up to acceptable Fire Underwriters Standard.  I wish to thank the residents of Roberts  Creek for their support the past two years and  hope to have their co-operation in the com-  JIMntONSIDE  ��� for director  .munity plan study now underway.  If I am elected I will continue to do my  best for the good of the community and all  concerned.  FRODE JORGENSEN  ... for alderman  PKODK JORGENSEN was unavailable for  an Interview. See alwvo for HAYDEN  KH.I.AM.  Active:      * f^J  it's the only way -*flfc��jfe  to be.      pamiupawonW  >lliw-��%. Iii your Iwwil ymi kmw ll'a il|*lil  HUGH BAIRD  ... for alderman  As an alderman, Hugh Baird alms to be  entirely honest with the people.  Honesty begins In the, home and In  government at the municipal lovel. The  electorate muni be fully informed of all  municipal policies ��� past nnd present.  Hugh came to Wilson Creek In 1952 nnd hns  been'closely associated with the Peninsula  ever since. He moved here permanently In  107a when Special Machine Works wa.s  started', lie Is certified as n Machinist-Tool  Maker.  Regarding in-camera debates, If such  business concerns the people, they will bo  fully Informed by the press.  Regarding sewers, It is up to the people to  decide this matter Uirough the democratic  process.  It is also up to tho people to decide whether  Sechelt shall have large scale multiple  dwellings or remain the township lt is today.  "Haywire Hugh Hangs on Honesty."!I  PETER HOEMBERG  ... for director  The last two years have been filled with a  lot of work and satisfaction. I am happy to see  out main planning by-laws in place and now  am looking forward to a year of public involvement to help us establish the necessary  community plans,  As for Area 'li' I enjoyed being able to help  getting the water to Rodrooffs Road and hopo  that tlie referendum for fire protection will  find support.  I had nt first considered not standing for  office this year, however In view of the  alternatives available to the voter I liave been  encouraged by the executive of the Area 'B'  Ratepayers association to stand once again  for office.  I expect the board will continue Us open  policy toward the piibllc nnd hope thnt more  use will be made of board and committee  meetings to Inform and involve all of us.  Obviously quite a lot of work remains to Ixi  done. Regionally we still have to develop the  necessary servicing by-laws to Insure proper  water and sewer system standards. Tho  financing of our water system and possible  expansions should be reviewed In the light of  rapidly Increasing costs. The main work In  planning will Iks the establishment of our  community plans.  The concept of Joint Use of School  Facilities opera up some exciting recreation  possibilities. However a method of financing  parks such as Coopers Green lias to be found.  And, of course, there nre the dally problems  that are brought to my attention by residents  from West Sechelt to Halfmoon Ray that will  continue to have to be resolved.  HAYDEN KILLAM  ... for director  "I'm running for the regional board  because right now it's a hopeless mess and  poorly run."  Bill 96 and 103 ore big mistakes, John  McNevin was wrong when he said Sechelt  needs more controls. They should start by  reducing the various by-laws and making  them less restrictive. I think our regional  district here Is going power hungry crazy:  "I'd like to see them confine themselves to  garbage collection, supplying water ond fire  protection and putting in street lights. One  way or another this is going to be a bedroom  community and people nre going to build  here.  "I'.m basically against the holding  situation the regional bourd has got itself into.  The whole thing's a turkey.  "I'm running In Sechelt because they need  a lot more say on tho rcgionnl board to survive. Their planning Is very Important and I  want to straighten it out,"  "I'm probably a fool to bo running. I  should stay in business, make my money and  get out."  BERNARD MULLIGAN  "I'm running because I feel there should  be a closer working relationship between the  villages and the regional board. But I have no  real platforms. I feel there is a rift between  Area F and the board due, perhaps, to past  director's personality clashes."  "I'd like to see planned development with  proper zoning and it's water that will soon be  the big issue."  "I'm in favor of the dog pound, but as to  whether it's in the right location that's  another question."  "I used to be on the school board and I  know what I want and I think I know what the  Peninsula needs."  WILLIAM WELSH declined to be interviewed and tho Times wos unable to reach  MARGARET DOMBROWSKI.  BERNARD MULLIGAN  ... for Area F  IsBan  HELEN NEGROPONTE  "I've lived on Gambior Island for 31 years  and I think I know something about It. The  permanent residents have asked me to run to  get their point of view across."  "I don't want the Island to be put In the  background too much, I wouldn't want to sec  a car ferry but lt would be nice if we were  opened up a bit more."  ''When we first came here there were no  roads, electricity or telephones. Wc have all  those now. But the summer residents don't  even want to see a store here.  "My great nephew, a man of nearly thirty  years, came back to visit me and snld tliat lt  liasn't changed and It really hasn't In all theso  years. As lt ls the Islands Trust plan won't let  you sub-divide under five acres nnd that's  ridiculous. Who can afford to buy five acres  these dnys. Some people like to see the smoke  from their neighbour's fire.  Elspeth Armstrong and Margaret Dpm-  browakl wero unavailable for Interviews.  a A \   L  ���"'��� '   ���>  V ���  V-  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Garden Corner  Wednesday, November 17,1976  Thft Peninsula Times  PageB-3  Saturday, November 20 is voting day and  all voters in Area "B" are urged to cast their  votes at the Halfmoon Bay School or the West  Sechelt Elementary School between the hours  of 8 a.m. and 8 p.m.  You will be asked to vote on the Fire  District referendum and for one of Uie two  candidates for the Regional Board, Peter  Hoemberg or Hayden Killam. No vote will be  necessary for the School Board as both Peter  Prescesky and Kay Dombroski are unopposed and will automatically be acclaimed as  trustees. '  And at 8 p.m- Saturday, just as the polls are  closing, the Welcome Beach Hall will swing  into life with another of its popular. Little  Reno Nights convened by Vince Shannon.  Admission of 50 cents includes refreshments and you can enjoy the thrill of a 25 cent  chance on dice throwing, poker, bingo,  shuffleboard and carpet bowling. The main  difference between Reno, Nevada ,and Reno-  a-la-Welcome Beach Is that at the local casino  all the stake money is distributed as prizes, so  you stand a pretty good chance of recouping  your losses and taking home at least one  prize.' *  7'  November 6 was a lucky night for the Ellis  family, for both Hazel and Alex Ellis won  prizes for top scores at the whist drive. New  members welcomed were Harold and Marie  Ives, the new owners of the Cor Zuidema  house at Redrooffs. The next whist drive will  be on Saturday, December 4.  Maureen Renouf announces that the next  junior film show will be on Saturday,  November 27 at 7:30 p.m. Feature film will be  'Flipper's New Adventure', the fascinating  story'of a friendly and playful dolphin. Also  on the programme will be 'Paddle to the Sea'  which takes viewers on a canoeing trip along  the waterways among the northern forests of  ������by Mory Tinktoy .  B.C. 'Peep Show' is about a young chick in its  first exploration of the world outside its shell,  Please note that the Junior, film show has  been changed from Friday to Saturday, to  accommodate the chUdren who skate on  Fridays. Because of the expense of renting  the special Flipper film, the entrance charge  on this occasion has to be increased to 50  cents. While the show is planned particularly  for the teenagers and children of the area,  adults are most welcome.  , One of the earliest residents to bring home  a winter tan is Mrs. Mary Walker who has  spent a three weeksholiday at Palm Springs,  swimming and sunning herself in temperatures of 92 to 94 degrees. She was the  guest of Mrs. Ethel McPhee in the beautiful  condominium owned by the McPhee family.  They took time out for a two-day flying trip to  Las Vegas, where Mrs. Walker managed to  wheedle some money out of the machines.  Mrs. Eva Lyons' guest for a few days last  week was her daughter-in-law, Jean Laird,  who now lives in' an apartment in the  university district of Vancouver.  Other former residents who looked in on  the Sunshine Coast last week were Edward  and Frances Cook who were guests of the  Dave Herrins at Gibsons for a short visit  before continuing on to Reno. They were  sorry there was no time on this trip to see  their old friends, but they plan to be back for a  visit next spring. Their house at Chase has  now been sold and they are living in an  apartment in Kelowna.  Operation Doorstep, the mobile X-ray unit  operated by the' Division of Tuberculosis  Control of the Department of Health, and the  B.C. Tuberculosis Christmas Seal Society,  provided free chest X-rays to 28,946 British  Columbians in 1974. '  IWHmmlWSS.WmSmWi  & Residential  o Commercial  ��Free Estimates  l�� ����a-ii  RON SIM     tf|}>a��tjf}/    RICK $m  'We're across from the new Sechelt Legion"  These are what might be described as the  'dog days' for the gardener. Not that there is  nothing to do, but apart from the general  cleaning up and tidying, the inclination seems  to be to play along with Nature and take a rest  for a while.  Nevertheless there are many important  things to do and interesting matters to deal  with.  Pests, animal and vegetable constitute one  area that should be looked at carefully. The  animal form to consider is the "crane fly" ���  the "daddy-long-legs" of , previous  generations. There seems to be a lot of them  around the last year or two and for gardeners  with lawns and farmers with pastures they  can be a real menace. So now would be a good  time to see if your lawn has been used as a  breeding and feeding ground by these very  unattractive little beasts. You will of course'  take such action if you have noticed that the  grass has been killed in areas of uneven shape  and size.  Incidentally there has been a great outcry  lately about the depredations of flocks of  starlings that on the blueberry farms has  caused such havoc as to drive some operators  out of business. But Nature as usual has the  answer to everything but always in her own  perspective and these same much abused  starlings are one of the, few varieties of birds  that feed continuously on the crane fly.  So the balance is. maintained to the  satisfaction of Nature if not always to that of  man.  The crane fly emerges from the ground  where it has developed all through fall and  winter living on the roots of.grass during the  warm days and lying Inert in the cold ones.  The females lay up to 300 eggs on the grass or  soil, having mated immediately on emerging.  In a couple of weeks the eggs hatch and the  worms move,underground. As the spring  approaches they become extremely active  and increasingly voracious. The grass and  young plants suffer accordingly. Somewhere  around July they emerge and the cycle starts  again. Their life span is only one week but  their development during the fall, winter and  spring have given them plenty of time to ruin  lawn and pasture.  If you have patches of dead grass with  bare patches indicating that the root systems  have been destroyed, find out if the  leatherjacket is reponsible. Mix a couple of  tablespoons of Diazonon in a gallon of water  BY GUY SYMONDS  and sprinkle it over about a square foot of the  suspected infected area. Then watch to see if  the small brown hardshelled larvae wriggle  to the surface. If there are 20 or more of them,  control is indicated. The same result will be  achieved with a cup of gasoline but on all  counts the Diazonon is to be preferred.  It should be pointed out that the leather-  jacket does not confine its attentions to grass  only but is delighted to include flower and  vegetable plants in its diet. Even one little  worm can play mischief with these.  The larvae of worm is quite small at this  time of the year. So much so that attempts to  recognize them is not recommended until the  winter is well advanced. The treatment is  more of that same Diazonon watered in  preferably under pressure at the rate of one  fluid ounce to a gallon of water. Alternatively  the granulated form can be used at the rate of  1 and a half pounds to 1,000 square feet. But in  either case keep children and pets away from  the. treated area for 24 hours or more.  ���It is becoming increasingly obvious that the  Metric system is catching up with us. For the  use of farmer and gardener the Canada  Agriculture pamphlet "Metric System for  Farmers" is recommended. This not only  contains conversion tables but illustrates  their use in a rather intriguing fashion.  The other pest, the vegetable one that  should be given some thought is that of moss  in lawns. They will have to wait till next time.  est Van wi  The regional district has decided against  supplying water to a proposed church site  located in Len Van Egmond's Halfmoon Bay  Estates.  In a letter to the November 12 meeting of  the board, Van Egmond said the Baptist  church is interested ih acquiring a lot at the  corner of Reef and Marineview roads.  However, under Sechelt village subdivision  by-laws, an adequate water supply must be  guaranteed before the property can be sold.  The, developer requested permission to  hook onto an existing regional water main  that ends approximately 65 feet from. the.  church lot. -  Van Egmond added that It would probably  be some time before the connection would  actually be made "and it is possible that they  may not require the service before we have  developed our water line to connect your two  systems together."  The region's second area water system is  located in Sunshine Heights. Van Egmond  stated that they didn't think the church would  be a heavy user of water and "I might add  that the sale of this property helps our cash  flow and brings us closer to the point of being  able to extend our road and water line to  connect with yours at Reef road, and the  Village is most-anxious that the road to the  Ice Arena be built as soon as possible."  In turning down the application the  directors noted they had previously required  the Sunshine Heights subdivision to supply  their own water service and it "would be most  unjust" if another developer was given access to the regional water system.  MOBILE HOMI  SERVICE  Are you thinking of selling your  mobile home? Enquire now about  our new service. We will endeavor  to find a buyer by. offering your  home greater exposure. Weekly  ads, trained sales personnel and  our finance sources should assure  finding the buyer for your mobile  home.  COAST MOBILE &MES  LISTING SERVICE  885-99  / ask for Dave  William Bernard of Douglas Street in West  Vancouver was the winner of the Gibsons  Lions 400 Club draw November 12.  The ticket was drawn by Paulette Copland  at the Bank of Montreal, Gibsons.  ����JM��  Fitness.  In your heart  you know  it's right  pa/mc/pacrroni  Fitness. In vow heart you know it's right.  fsssm^sssisa  mmmmmmmmMMM  I'd like to see the community study in  Roberts Creek, which we have started,  brought to a successful conclusion. If I  am re-elected I can assure you the study  will be completed, which will upgrade  the community.  Jim Ironside  e  i  i  i  i  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .- anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   hoitiQS   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  ....  anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE, k  Parts, Sates & Service '"'.^'_  ��� Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ���. Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-220T  Madeira Park     '   ��� -���     Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt, Gibsons: Tuesday-Thursday, 10 a.m. to 3  p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Sat, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Pender Harbour: Monday-Thursday,  10 a.m. to 3  p.m.; Friday 10 a;m. to 6 p.m,  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basomonts ��� Drlvoway) ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call lor a Irooostimato anytime   '  TED DONLEY Pondor Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.   Controllod Blasting  ���Soptlc Tanks Installod  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  1 01 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guarantood  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  P & P Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protockv, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  BUILDING PLANS  Building Plans lor Rosldontlal  Homos and Vacation Collages  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  Darryl W. Rocovour  Box 1352, Socholt, B,C.   Phono 085-29^2  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building, Noods  Madolra Park Phono 803-2585  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Hwy. 101  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  "    phe"Plyw6'odP*opt*.]7 ","-��  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  ��� Gibsons��� 886-922)  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS'!  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  '.   ... "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 -���Gibsons  DRILLING  CABINETMAKERS  Phono 885-2594  G.S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens-Vanities-Etc,  Box 1129, Socholt  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom designed kitchens & bathroom*  Furnlturo for homo and offlco  Export Finishing  R. Blrkln  Boach Ave., Roborts Crook, B.C.  VON 2W0 ,  Phono 885-3417        885-3310  CONTRACTORS   J^ B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Walor, Sowof, Drainage Installation  Land Cloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Snnd and Grnvnl ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  8059666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  NEED A WATER WELL?  Tri-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us dlroct  at [112] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  "POWERTO THE PEOPLE'  HAIRDRESSERS  Box 860  Gibsons  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential ��� Industrial ��� Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madolra Park  Phono 883-9913  D.W.LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  SECHELT BEAUTY SALQN..  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park >      Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities���  gmmmmmammmammmmmaaam*mmmmaamatmammmmBm>  INDUSTRIAL  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD.  Wholesale Steel ��� Fasteners ��� Cablo  Logging Rigging ���Hydraulic Hose  Pipe and Fittings ��� Chain pnd Accessories  Welding Supplies ��� Brake Lining  Tools and Misc.  PLUMBING & HEATING  TIDELINE  T     PLUMBfNG & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  Bernie .. Denis  Mulligan 8B6-9414 Mulligan  -���     ��� i  ..  i' " ���    ���   - '   - '���-��� ���     ���     '���    SECHELT HEATING & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  ���     Fireplaces   Sheet Metal  PHONE 885-2466  Box726 Sechelt, B.C.  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons -Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  885-3813  Box 1388, Socholt  SPECTRON  SHEET METAL & HEATING  886-9717  Box 710 Gibsons, B.C.  Residential & Commercial  Heating & Ventilation  Electric, Oil, Gas Furnaces  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  ��� Eloctrlcal Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cablnots - Carpots - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B,C.  Blair. Konnott, aalos managor  Phono 806-2765  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVt  T��l, 006-2930 or 0859973  Commo-rlal Cnntalno-s Available  Uso thoso spacos to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  Uso thoso spacos to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  MACHINE SHOPS  At tho Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  a MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Mochlno Shop-Arc ond Acotyleno Wolding  Stool Fabrlcatlng-Marino Ways  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phone 886-7721       Ros. 066*9956, 886-9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (Hugh Baird)  Custom & Marino Casting  Brass���Aluminum���Load  Manufacturor of Froos, Draw-knlvos, Adzes  Manufacturor of Machino Parts  Wolding  25 hour service  885-2523 or 885-2108  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Matoiiols lor salo p  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664 R.R. 1 Gibson.  Ron Olson  886-7844  Lionel Speck  886-7962  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concrete   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  pressors   ���   Rototlllors   ���   Gonorators   ���   Pumps  Earth Tampors  Sunshine Coost Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885:2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagon oar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday lo Saturday 8:30 a.m, to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evonlng by appointment only  RETAIL STORES  C&S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES *��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  -������ Complete Tree Sorvlco  ������ Prompt, Guorantoed, Insured Work  Prlcos You Can Trust  Phon. J. RISBEY, 005-2109  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shlnglos ��� Tar & Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  8 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320  T.V. and RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES ft SERVICE  wo sorvlco oil brands  005-2568  across from tho Rod 8, Whlto  SECHELT  I  mm*  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bondod Post Control Sorvlcos   ,  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gllloy Avo, Burnoby  Uso thoso spacos to  roach noarly 1 5,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  LETTF.RHOADS  ENVELOPES  INVOICES  STATEMENTS  JOB AND  WORK ORDERS  RULED FORMS  385-3231  ���  !   FP)  0t%\ h*ir isgw fnsi nm nm wm in-si mai psm mn pjm pma mmi w*t\ mm phmj Mm psn hbbr rbhj ami Mm f*% i y  7    7-  7  ,Pfige B-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 17,1976  5  HAKE SURE CUSTOMERS  CAU REACH YOU.  Just a phone number is enough if you will  be home all tho time the ad is running. If  not, your callers may get discouraged and  decide not to call back. By adding 'after 6  pm wkdpys' your customer knows exactly  whon he dan reach you.  HONESTY.  You want your item to sound attractive.,  However, if you omit obvious flaws, or  exaggerate the quality you are running a  risk. "Better than new, jazzy interior,  dream car' may get lots of ca|ls, but 'good  con., clean interior, needs tuneup' may  get more offers. Your customer wants to  feel he can trust you.  A short ad may bo tho choapost, but It  may not bo the boat. '69 Chev. 880-1010'  loaves tho reader with too many  questions. Color? Body stylo? Condition?  Tho oxtra spaco It takos to doscrlbo tho  Itom will bo woll worth tho cost.  Nobody wanta to run an ad that doosn't got rosulta. So whon you do placo a  clasolflod, tako tlmo to mako it as attraetlvo as pos&lblo, Tho oxamplo abovo  offors a fow suggostlons. And, of courso, thoro aro othora,  Includo tho prlco. Don't aim too high. If your car Is worth $1200 and you ask  $1 f>00 you're In for a lotdown. But If you aro willing to nogotiato or trado, Includo  tlibt In your ad,  What about foaturos? Should your ad ll&t all of thorn? Which aro tho most  Important? Put yoursolf in tho customer's position. Would you rathor know that  Iho car has an oloctrlc clock or that It comos with snow tiros?  And most Importantly, put tho ad whoro It will bo road. Tho Ponlnsula Tlmos  classifieds.  So whon you placo your classlflod ad, mako It count. By writing It tho right  way and by putting it in tlio right placo. Tho Ponlnsula Tlmos classifieds. Call us at  005-3231. Woll holp you wrlto tho ad and placo It.  he Jteninsula Mmeb  !*  i  iag��gs��^^^  BBSS  SSSSSSSSSSSSS2SSSSSSE3S  VBS3BSKB 7  J    ���  RECREATION    AND     Conservation completion   of    Highway    101,    the  Minister Sam Bawlf couldn't make it but agricultural  land  freeze   and  Dave  Vancouver South MLA Stephen Rogers Barrett. Stephens likened him to, "a  turned up to address last week's meeting clown who had lost his audience and now  of the Pender Harbour Social Credit didn't know what to do with life."  club. Main points of discussion were the ���Timesphoto  At a meeting at the Welcome Beach Hall  on November 8, sponsored by Area 'B'  Ratepayers' Association, voters had the  opportunity to meet the candidates who were  standing for the Regional Board and the  School Board in the November 20 election.  Chairman Al Lawson introduced Peter  Prescesky and,, Kay Dombroski, candidates  for the two Area 'A'seats on the school board.  Peter Prescesky of Pender Harbour said he  has served on the school board for the past  four years, representing Area 'A' (Sechelt to  Pender Harbour), and that he was seeking a  further two year term to finish what he has  begun.  He had been quite busy since the fire, but  he considered things were how proceeding  quite well with an improvement in the  student-teacher ratio. His policy, he said, was  equal opportunities and facilities throughout  the Sunshine Coast. He thought there should  be three high schools and he hoped the junior  high school Which had recently been opened  at Sechelt would, before long, be extended to  a junior-senior high school.  He was in favour, he said, of a "back to  basics" policy and would like to see a little  more discipline in the schools. In reply, to a  question, he did not think graduating students  were illiterate as many of them had gone on  to university and had no trouble with English.  He considered that a more serious problem  was the number who drop put of school  because the school does not have anything to  offer that they can use.  The provincial government had come up  with a new program which would be in effect  by 1977 and which would endeavour to give a  . more standardized curriculum. He said he*  would be happy to see Kay Dombroski as a  school trustee because she had always shown  a great interest in children and education.  Mrs. Dombroski who has lived for four  years at Davis Bay and four years on the  Redrooffs Road, told the meeting she was  standing for a one-year term on the school  board. As a former teacher, the wife of a  teacher and the mother of three children, one  of whom is still attending Sechelt Junior  High, she had always been keenly interested  in education. She would appreciate the  support of the voters and would try her  hardest to get improvements to the facilities  available both for the children and the  community in general.  Chairman Lawson then introduced two  candidates, Peter Hoemberg and Hayden  Killam, for the seat on the Regional Board for  Director of Area 'B\  Hoemberg advised the meeting that two  years ago he had run for the Regional Board  because he wanted to achieve certain things  by proper planning by-laws. Water was one of  the problems which had been partially  solved. The waterlino had been extended  along the Redrooffs Road as far as the  Welcome Beach Road.  It was a great regret to him that because  the Redrooffs Waterworks District had  decided against joining tho Regional system  It had not been possible to extend tho lino to  Halfmoon Bay. In the circumstances, he said,  ENINSULA  Section C  Wednesday, November 17.1976  he would not be prepared to support any  further subdivision plans for the area beyond  the waterline.  Preparatory work had been done on the  fire district which would result in its going to  a referendum on November 20 for a five mill  taxation which would yield $90,000 and put the  project in pretty good financial shape.  During his term on the board, an acceptable firearms bylaw had been worked out  and the board had opened all its meetings to  the public: During the next two. years, he  hoped to follow up the work of servicing  standards, what is required in the way of  sewer systems and the drawing up of  guidelines for the developing of community  plans.  Hayden Killam, who was contesting  Hoemberg's seat on the regional board, told  the meeting he was born in 1942 and attended  schools in Vancouver and UBC.  He had had a number of different jobs in  accounting, finance, real estate and was now  the owner of Sechelt Building Supplies. He  claimed to have a good working knowledge of  the area and suggested that the attitude of the  regional district was bureaucratc and  negative in that they-were" trying to stop  people doing what they want to do. A man, he  said, should be able to build that kind of house  he wants. If he wants a one-bedroom house, or  a house 35 feet high, he should be free to do so.  To this, Peter Hoemberg replied that there  was nothing to prevent a man building a one-  bedroom house if he wished and that By-law  96 permits houses to be built to a maximum  height of 36 feet. Killam admitted that he had  not read the by-law.  He claimed to be a welfare'no'man but he  thought senior citizens were getting the worst  deal of anybody and were entitled to a better  living.  He was in favour of the provincial  government's tax concessions on senior  citizens' properties.  One member of the audience, noting that  Killam was running for the Sechelt council  and the regional board besides operating his  business, wondered how he would ever find  the time to do the numerous services which  residents had come to expect from Hoemberg. A voter from West Sechelt told the  meeting how Hoemberg had been the only  director on the regional board to vote against  a plan submitted to him, but that nevertheless, he would cast his vote in favour of  Hoemberg and he thought Area 'B' fortunate  in having such a fine director.  t  lOBilE HOMES  Box 966, Socholt, B.C.  "Largest Doa|��r on tlio Coci.t"  "NINE DOUBLES  ON DISPLAY"  All furnlahoH on sot up lor your Inspection  Now 1977 Doublo Wldo  24 x 40 2 DDRM CHANCELLOR  from $19,900 F.P.  IncK-dos dolIvory ond ��ot up to Socholt  Pf-nlnM-la or I'owdII Rlvor, C/W Irldflo, oloc,  stovo, <cii|>i>|-p in llvlnn room, hall, mastor  bedroom, all drapot, 200 (jol, oil tank ond  ennnex llomi, (.(iwur connoctlons, wator  connucilons, Comploto lurnltitrn pl<o��. from  J750 up,  "CHOOSE PROM OUR LARGE INVENTORY  OR r AC TORY ORDIR TO YOUR OWN SPECS"  885-9979  "Acro��* from tho now Loglon"  OVER 100 SATISFIED CUSTOMIRS"  ���secret uov�� m  meets Bist of ��  Secret Cove Marina developers, architects, surveyors and interested spectators  attended the-November 12 meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District. They came  to hear planning committee chairman Peter  Hoemberg recite a long list of committee  objections to the current construction plans.  The main concern was with fire protection  as Hoemberg expressed anxiety about the  i5,000 (gallon low pressure water tank  planned for the marina.  ��� "I am not sure this provides adequate fire  protection" he told the board members. The  Insurance Underwriters Association sets a  60,000 gallon tank as the basic minimum  requirement. That size supplies two hours of  water during a fire."  Hoemberg stated that if the marina  density was lower the water supply would not  be as much of a problem.  Surveyor Doug Roy argued the water  would service not only the Secret Cove subdivision but also the surrounding area.  "We're looking for someone to help pay for  this" he added before saying another look  would be taken at the tank size.  According to the director, both his committee and local fire officials were worried  about road access to the proposed development in case of emergency.  A minimum road width of thirty feet would  be required by the regional board said  Hoemberg. "This does not neccessarily have  to be thirty paved feet but the shoulders  should be constructed so they can be driven  on if necessary." The committee chairman  pointed out that at one location a house had  been planned to permit only a 25 foot road  allowance.  It was agreed by the architect to alter the  layout.  Street end vehicle turnarounds were also  pinpointed as problem areas by Hoemberg.  "At the moment," he told the board, "they  allow minimum room for a North American  car and I'm concerned about trucks turning.  The way it is now, they will have to back into  a driveway to get out."  The only open disagreement between  board members was over the turnarounds as  Chairman John McNevin strongly disagreed  with the committee's recommendations for  more space. Hoemberg told McNevin, "I'm  only suggesting that two or three spots be  widened at the end of a few roads, I'm not  suggesting that we reconstruct everything.  What I am concerned about is emergency  access."  Roy told the board- that, he was, "not;  prepared to guarantee any changes for the  dead end streets. We'll have to go back to the  drawing board."  Hoemberg also dealt with the question of  parking at Secret Cove noting that while the  development planned one and a half spaces  per home these were covered spots and would  in fact only be used by residents. The road  width was too narrow to permit parked cars  along the curb and visitor parking would  therefore be a problem. He suggested that  some Department of Highways land at one  end of the subdivision be turned into a  parking lot.  Environment Canada favors a design for  the rebuilding of the government wharf at  Secret Cove Hoemberg said which incorporates two small fingers instead of one  long projection. The director added that he  hoped when the old wharf is rebuilt in its new  location the present floats will be kept for the  use of small craft. He also suggested the  developers consider allowing a private dock  Pages 1-8  to be built at the marina by residents from the  other side of the bay.  The Secret Cove planners were told by  Hoemberg that "as you're, pretty well  cleaning out much of the upper area of plant  cover there should be some provision in the  land use contract to require extensive  replanting over, say, the next five years." He  also suggested that all tree cutting be banned  in other selected areas of the subdivision. His  proposal to restrict selective topping along  the lower slopes of the bay was objected to by  the developers who observed that this would  restrict the view from some of the buildings.  Hoemberg replied "I'm concerned about  the visual impact of your development.  Lopping the tops off trees is very well  something that Secret Cove residents  would strongly object to." He suggested that  reaction to the proposal be tested at the public  hearing on the development.  This hearing has been set for 3 p.m.  November 28 in the Welcome Beach Hall on  Redrooffs Road. Summer residents had  wanted a weekend meeting so they could be  present.  i  "Basically with this land-use contract,  Hoemberg informed the developers the  standard planning concepts can't work. My  personal reference as chairman of the  planning committee is that this proposal is  way too tight. Ultimately you are going to  have to convince the public this plan can  work."         Christmas Tags and Seals, Paper Plates  and Serviettes, Table Covers and Coasters,  all at Miss Bee's, get yours early. ��� Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  *******************  ���*  *  0VER9BEBI  SPECIAL  PULSATING SHOWER HEAD  $^f|00  only    ��3lf    fully installed  relax ��� refresh ��� invigorate  GREAT FOR SOOTHING TIRED, ACHING MUSCLES  [also available In hand-held models for tubs]  -THE GREAT GIFT IDEA-  call  days  835-2339  & HEATING  eves  885-3125  THE HAPPY COPPERS   J  Janitorial Services *  *  *  *  *^3b�� *  available for        v*       ���+  Business ��� Home ��� Garages     *  *  *  BONDED  888-7100  Pat Holland *  **���**������������������***���****  ^serving yow  cub  peninsula, mgtor$, seckelt  Cgvlf station nexi to the hospital)  885-2111 ask for JAY  WHEN-OVERDUE .FREIGHTIS'.COSTING YOU  10NEY AND LOSS OF GOOD CUSTOMERS -  u  n  \4&��l' Ar^^^^x '  . *j i **      '     tX'w pp .**Si*h'  ti'''  'U'to&.n    *       '.'.Y1 '   Y \iX' A^X,*Xuhptkj\A<'" \..>V'." Y'.Y ' ''/..    *     ��'>        /  4W y   *   ,'\ \   7'W>    ,'������.'��� > f \  ;' I,'",.'    '7;  <        *i"    Y     -,     '.   Ii uimn���!������ n  �� wm m  J^owe 'mj^ounu   cJ-JUtributord  Box 694, GIBSONS  Locatod nfflxt to Windsor Plywood  For appolntmont, phone 686-27<&5  T  Take advantage of our fast, sconomli-cal Air-Freight service. If you  order in the morning, fit couSd arrive the same.afternoon and  you no more than *7.50, Mow doesn't that make cents?  your  cost  incoww-, -SSO-iSSi  cleft, 885-2214  t����ftaliiio, 753-2041  Pender Hbr, llnlik  ^mmf!mWiKmWS0mi  *WWmW!0mW!0!mWmwW^&^m��ik%W:^A '"'       '��������� :-\  V  ���'   ���    -���   "������'    *'-  .   .       v -x .,'  A  /        '��� l.  . \-   ���'��� ���)  X  ' '  7  <"���-���  lead the Want Ads for Best Buys      PH0NE 885-3231  Real Estate  Real Estate  For Rent  For Rent  Page C-2 . The Peninsula Times    Wednesday. Nov 17, 1976  Birth Announcements      work Wanted  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  -   Phone 885-3231  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  >... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Announcements  MR. AND MRS. John MacKay of  Pender Harbour wish to announce the coming marriage of  their son Ian William to Nance  Olive Merrick only daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Dick Merrick of  Comox. The wedding will take  place at St. Ann's Anglican  Church, French Creek on  November 20. 2399-51,  Obituary  ELDRED: passed away  November 11, 1976 Lila Rose  Eldred late of Sechelt. Survived  by her loving husband Jack. One  son Jack and his wife Jean. Two  grandsons James and Kerry.  Three great granddaughters, two  brothers James Miller, Quesnel  and Norm. Miller, Abbotsford.  Memorial service will be held  November 18,1976 at 1:00 p.m. in  St. Hilda's Anglican Church,  Sechelt. Rev. N.J. Godkin officiating. Cremation. Devlin  Funeral Home directors. In lieu  of flowers donations to St. Mary's  Hospital or the Cancer Society  appreciated. 2421-51  CHAPMAN:      passed      away  ��� November 7,1976, Misty Janet  Chapman beloved infant  daughter of Ken and Clare Ann  Chapman of Selma Park. Also  survived by her maternal  grandparents Doris and Leslie  Chapman of Toronto. Uncles,  aunts and cousins. Funeral  services was held Wednesday,  November 10,1976 at the Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Interment Seaview Cemetery. 2422-  < 51  : WHYTE: passed away  November 10, 1976, Charles  ', Whyte late of Gibsons in his 71st  : year. Survived by his loving wife  _ Joyce. Two sons Warren and  ��� Wayne,    one.   daughter    Mrs.  ��� Dianne Rice and five  grand-  - children. Funeral service was  ��� held Monday, November 15,1976  t in North Vancouver. Cremation.  ��� Devlin Funeral Home direc-  - tors. 2420-51  GEER: passed away November  ; 11,1976, Oliver Lewis Geer late  ���' of Selma Park in his 81st year.  Survived by his loving wife Lizzie  ,, and stepson Bob Keeley of Wilson  f, Creek. 2430-51  ; BLACK: suddenly on November  ;: 11,1976, William Black late of  t Gibsons, age 28 years. Survived  ;; by his loving, wife Lesley,  ;������ daughters Georgia and Zoe,  " brothers Ed, Ken and Cameron,  1; son of Minerva Black of Burnaby,  r and the late Victor J. Black.  v Memorial service Wednesday,  ���; November 17 at 7 p.m. in St.  t. Bartholomew's Anglican Church  I in Gibsons. Cremation. Ar-  �� rangements through Devlin  ; Funeral Home. 2436-51  I Personal  YALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  1 meetings 8:30 p.m. every  '* Wednesday. Madeira Park  : Community Hall. Ph. 883-2356.  12648-tfn  I PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can' be  , ordered for your own use at The  ��� Times office. 1473-tf  ;  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  I    for  your free  Radio  Shack  ��� catalogue.  , 1327-tfn  ;  Help Wanted  DUMP   TRUCK   and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  88S-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  HAVE YOUR floors and carpets  cleaned and" shampooed for  Xmas!        Free       estimates,  reasonable rates. Call 883-  9082. 2409-1  Published Wednesdays by.  The Peninsula Times  (or West pres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count lino.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after, that.  Four words per line.  Real Estate  $33,000 ��� Custom. Davis Bay,  Laurel Rd., 2 storey^ on view  lot, circ. stair, covered s-deck, 3  bdrm ensuite, sunken lvg. rm.,  ex-large dbl. windows every  room, luxury kitchen cabinets,  needs finishing. Ph. (112) 274-  5017. 2396-6.  FOR SALE by owner new 3 bdrm  post and beam cedar home  with fireplace, w-w carpets,  finished bsmt. Situated on well  treed view lot in Garden Bay  Estates. $62,500. Ph. 883-2533, 8  a.m. to 5 p.m.; 883-9028 after 6.  2174-tfn  EXECUTIVE Home. Uninterrupted view of ocean and  mtns. Sundeck, 3 bdrms, w-w  throughout, 2 FP rec. rm., den,  utility, all tiled floors dwnstrs. 2  bath, immaculate. Drive past N.  Fletcher E.A. Aim. Ph. 886-  24%. 2415-51  GOWER POINT  BY OWNER  2 yr. old quality built home. 2%  baths, approx. 2200 sq ft, comp.  finished, w-w up and down,  landscaped, paved driveway, 45'  sundeck, view of Strait. Close to  beach on approx. Vz acre. $65,000,  with $37,000 at 10% pet. 1st mtg.  Ph. 886-9249. 2401-tfiv  FOR SALE BY OWNER  $42,500  New 3 bdrm home, fireplace,  feature wall, excel, storage.  Large treed lot on cul de sac. W.  Sechelt. Roomy storage shed. Ph.  885-9213. 2402-50  .    FOR THE $$ CONSCIOUS  $29,500  New post and beam 3 bdrm home  to finish yourself and save $$.  Large private treed lot, excl. W.  Sechelt location. Ph. 885-3718,  885-9213. 2403-50  Member, Audit Bureau  cF Circulations  March 31, 1976  Gross Circulation 4150  Paid Circulation 3241  As filed with the Audit  Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates: ���  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion $1.80  Three Insertions ,$3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) ,60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60c extra  Birth Notices, Coming Events  regular classified rates.  take  Ad-Brlefs   must   be   paid   for    in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  -.- Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas    ... $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area , $6.00  Single Copies 15c oa.  NEW 1973 3 bdrm., 1200 soft post  and beam cedar home. Harvest  gold appl's., sheltered dock, deep  moorage, good view. $125,000. To  view, call 883-2709, 291-1642, 941-  5451. , 2407-2  3 BDRM waterfront home IVi  miles  West  Sechelt  village.  Sept>l, 1976 to June 30,1977. Ph.  885-9308 weedends. 1940-tfn  NEW 3 BDRM house with bsmt.  FP up and down. Large lot.  Roberts Creek. Ph. 886-7883.  2297-52  NEW 2 bdrm home, Norwest Bay  Rd., w-w, electric heat, thermopane windows, f-p.  $39,000.  Ph. 885-2384.      ' 2388-5  FULLY FURN. 1 bdrm ste. in  new home close to Sunnycrest  Plaza. $195 per mo. incl. heat &  light. Ph. 886-9102. 2374-5  CABIN  for rent on  5 acres.  Lockyer Rd. $90. Ph. (112) 985-  8870. 2372-5  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.     2074-tfn  1 BDRM WF ste. Quiet loc.  Madeira Ck. Permanent only,  $135 permo. Ph. 883-9055.    2376-5  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  For Rent  FOR RENT  DELUXE TQWNHOUSES  1564 sq ft of finished floor area, 3  bdrms, plus large family room  and  rec "area,  WW  carpets,  deluxe Tapjpan ranges, ample  parking on blacktop, all for only  $300 per month.  These good  family homes are located on 1650  School   Road  between  School  Road and  Wyngart  Road  in  Gibsons. For further information  call  SEA-AIR ESTATES, 886-7312  or  SAFECO BUILDERS LTD., 683-  3291  or eves 253-9293  2386-tfn  PRIME LOCATION  New commel space for stores or  .offices.   Suitable   for   various  businesses.  PH. 886-2827  2062-tfn  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES'OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121.  GOWER POINT ROAD ��� 3 view lots. Southerly  exposure, close to beach. All services except sewer  available. Priced to sell.  Norm  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Peterson 886-2607  i    I  Howe Sound Estates are proud  to present a new subdivision  in the Gibsons Bay area.  Lots are fully serviced.  Starting at $12,000  EXCLUSIVE AGENTS  AVON  Need extra %% to make Christmas  merrier? Earn them as an Avon  representative. Sell beautiful  fdtts, jewellery, cosmetics, more.  I'll show you how. Call 805-2183 or  886-9166. 2082-tfn  BABYSITTER-housekcepcr.  Monday to Thursday mornings,  9 u.m. to 1 p.m. Must liavo own  transportation.   Prefer  mother  with preschooler. Ph. 886-  7645. 2400-51  AVON  To buy or sell. Cull 1185-218:5 or  1645-tfn ,  IMMWIIGB.  Work Wanted  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?'  ��� Experienced, lasurcd work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed sorvlco?  ��� Fnir estimates?  Tlien gives us a call: PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD., (11)5-  2109. 758-tfn  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Line     685-5544   Office   885-2241  REDROOFFS AREA ��� 1/2 aero and larger lots, nlcoly trood, park-llko sotting, traitors allowod, sorvlcod.  From $9,500.  THREE PANORAMIC VIEW LOTS In Davis Day, Laurol and Groor Avos, Al $ 14,900,  10% DOWN, EASY TERMS ���--��� rocroatlonal properties ad|olnlna Buccaneer Marina. Nlcoly trood, From  $7,900,  HOUSKS1TT13H  will  euro  for  your    home    while    away,  Woekond,   week   or   month.  Bondnblc. Ph. 880-7317,    MllMfn  KVKIUJHKK.NlANDSCAriNd  fcCARDKNiMMNTKNANCK  --���Kail warden cleanup  "runliv   a  .specially        fruit  trees, .shrulw & hedges  Hockerle.s  ��������� l,ow maintenance, hark mulch  shrub bods.  l'Ycci Estimates  between !>:00 and !):00 p.m.  SMIB-tfn  '��� ft  SANDY HOOK -    Poaco, tranquility, sunshlno, Arbutus troos and sparkllno wator', All Ihls can bo your  droam como truo. 70'of sorvlcod watorfront for $20,500 or offors,  IMOMESI  SELMA PARK Unobstructod panoramic vlow from Ihls 115' proporty. Good gardon soil and fruit troos, 2  bodrooms on main floor and 2 finished In basomont, Wall to wall. Wraparound sundock, Many othor  fnatures. An older homo In oxcollont condition. Asking $47,900 MLS,  $16,1150 FULL PRICE Attractive summor cottago, 2 bdrms, Could bo pormanont residence with a llttlo  work, Situated on approx 2/3 aero troed property, Vondor will carry A,5 ot 11 % Int. An oxcollont stail for  somoono, . ,        -        ���  (1,7 ACRES      East Porpoise flay aroa, near marina, Not In land freeze, Hydro and walor. Asking $45,000,  ROHERTS CREEK     Approx 3 1/2 acros of soi vlcod land, Nlcoly trood, Noar Provincial Park and   water  ncctiun, Asking $25,000,  Len/Suzanne Van Egmond  885-2241  U Baker  885-2641  IEAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  Jon McRae  885-3670  HIGHWAY 101: 2 bedroom, lovely home in  Gibsons. Exceptionally large landscaped,  panoramic view lot. Double carport,  Frankling fireplace in family roo, fridge &  stove included. F.P. $36,900  NORTH FLETCHER: Priced for quick sale! This  lovely 3 1/2 yr old home with a spectacular  view is situated on large landscaped lot. Three  bedrooms upstairs with most of the full  basement finished. All bedrooms in this 1260  sq ft home are large. Features an enormous  48 x 15' sundeck over carport. Very nice family,  neighborhood. F.P., $53,900  SEAVIEW ROAD: Well-built 2 bdrm home with  full unfinished basement. Beautifully appointed  large living room & kitchen. Magnificent  panoramic view from the covered Sundeck,  lovely landscaped lot. F.P. $44,900  SARGENT ROAD: Large family home in good  orea with panoramic view, 3 bedrooms,  fireplaces up and down, with 2 1/2 baths. Full  basement finished rec room, laundry and  workshop. Sundeck, carport & paved driveway.  This lovely home must be seen.       F.P. $66,000  THOMPSON ROAD: Langdale: 3 bedroom  deluxe home on extra large 80 x 150' lot. This  3 year'old home has 2 baths plus an ensuite.  All large room sizes. The full basement has a  roughed In fireplace in unfinished rec room:  Sundeck and double carport. Extremely well  designed with 5 feature bay windows, plush  carpeting and many exclusive features.  Magnificent view of Howe Sound,   F.P. $88,000  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: One land-  scaped acre on the WATERFRONT In Roberts  Creek provides the ideal setting for this 3 bdrm  home on full basement. Wall to wall carpet  throughout this 1324 sq ft with covorod and  carpeted sundeck. Ensuite plubmlng, doublo  carport and many oxtras, such as stops to tho  boach and boat house. F.P. $79,900  ABBS ROAD; at tho cornor of School Road,  Excellent ,      oxtra-largo building lot  with spoctacular vlow of Bay, Howo Sound 8,  Goorgla Strait, Approximately 75 x 150  foot.  ���__'    F.P. $19,000  CEMETERY ROAD: En|oy tho qulot privacy of  ono aero In rural Gibsons, Tho proporty Is all  lovol usablo land, Trood with somo vlow. F,P  $17,900  FORBES ROAD: In Langdalo, Vory closo to  school, this cornor lol Is cloarod, lovol and  roady to build upon, Note tho oxtra largo size  of approx 00 x 140', F.P, $13,500  GOWER POINT ROAD; At Iho cornor of 14th,  this property has 2 lovols cloarod for tho  building slto of your cholco, Excollont vlow of  Goorgla Strait, Approximately 00 x 250', F.P,  $16,500  GOWER POINT ROAD: 100' of waterfrontage  |ust across tho road, this trood lot is 217' doop  and has an unllmltod vlow, Excollont torms  nVnllablo, PRICE REDUCED Terrific buy for'  only F.P. $16,900  LOCKYER ROAD; Approximately 5 1/2 acros In  Roborls Crook, Good soil, very prlvato and  socludod, F,P, $30,000  DENTAL BLK.  GIBSONS         PHONE 886  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 51  Hi  Ken Crosby  HQty.ES  GOWER POINT ROAD: 100 ft waterfrontage.  Exceptionally well-built, full basement home.  Fireplaces up' and down,' basement mostly  finished. 2 full baths with gold plated taps and  many dream home extras such as an intercom  system, thermopane windows and huge carpeted sundeck. All this on 100' easy access  waterfront near Gospel Rock, Gibsons.  Basement could easily be a full suite. Absolute  privacy and luxury. F.P. $79,900  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  STEWART ROAD: Three bedroom, beautiful  Spanish style, sunken living room home. On  1.46 acres in a very quiet area. Many features '  including a gorgeous fireplace, den and  garage. Almost 1400 sq ft of living area all on  one floor. F.P. $68,500  SHAW ROAD: 3 bedroom split-level home on  large landscaped corner lot. Modern kitchen,  nicely appointed living room with wall to wall  carpet. Extra large carport, bright stucco exterior. Priced to sell. . F.P. $44,500  HEADLANDS ROAD: 2 bedrooms upstairs  in this full basement home, only 2 years  old with beautiful landscaping, cement  retaining walls and cement driveway to  large carport. Solomon Island walnut  feature wall in living room with view of the  Bay area from the dining room. Covered  sundeck and finished rec room are just a  few of the extras in this quality-built  home. F.P. $49,900  MARTIN ROAD: Looking for a truly lovely  retirement or starter home? This is it. 2  bedroom, living room, kitchen and dining. W/W  carpet, carport and utility room plus paved  driveway. Spectacular view, nicely landscaped  lot. Immaculate, nothing to do but just move  in. F.P. $39,200  MARTIN ROAD: Handyman's Special on  beautiful view lot. 2 bedroom older home. 750  sqft. Close to shopping and school. F.P. $24,000  FAIRVIEW ROAD: At the corner of Pratt Road.  This nicely landscaped 60 x 150' fenced lot  with garden is the site for this one bedroom  home with fireplace and many wood featured  walls. Large carport on cement slab could be  used to enlarge this 856 sq ft home. Washer,  dryer, fridge and stove are included. F.P.  $33,500   HIGHWAY 101: Gibsons. Incredible panoramic  view from the mountains of Howe Sound across  the Bay ahd out to Georgia Strait. This 3  bedroom, full basement home Is laid out nicely  for family living. Combination garage-  workshop is fully Insulated with separate 100  amp service. F.P. $47,500  CHASTER RpAD: New home 1 1/2 blocks from  the Chaster Road school now under construction. This brand new home should be  purchased immediately to take advantage of  the $5000 B.C; 2nd mtg @ 8 3/4%. 3 bedrooms  upstairs with fireplaces up and down. Approx  1200 sq ft on full basement! This Is an excellent  value in the low 50's.  ABBS ROAD: Overlooking the Bay area and  Gibsons Harbour. This home has everything  you could desire in a family home. Large lot,  large sundeck, large carport. Fireplaces  finished up and down, 2 full bathrooms,  finished rec room and self-contained bedroom  downstairs. Completely landscaped. AND If  that isn't enough, there is also a 400 sq ft fully  self-contained Mothor-ln-law suite above the  carport. F.P. $79,900  SOUTH FLETCHER: Exceptionally well-built,  large family home. Almost 1/2 acre beautifully  landscaped lot with fruit trees, etc. Sundeck,  courtyard and view of Bay area. Large, bright,  sunny kltchon, Four bedrooms and a full  basomont. A truly lovely homo.      F.P. $59,000  LOTS  TUWANEK: Only ono block to boach, full vlow  of Inlot. Plpod community water avallablo,  80 x 140'. NEW low price ONLY$10,900  SHAW ROAD: Well-built split-level home on  115x145 foot landscaped lot, 3 bdrms upstairs. Franklin flroplaco and many other  features. Large finished roc room and all tho  storage spaco that any family needs. F.P.  $44,900  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD; Off Choryl Ann  Park, beautifully cloarod and lovol building slto  hidden from tho road by many largo troos. Easy  accoss to an exceptional boach, 70 x 100' and  prlcod for Immodiato salo. F.P, $12,900  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road. 2 lots  40 x 150' oach with small rontablo cottago on  ono lot. This proporty has oxcollont potontlal as  It has a spoctacular viow of tho ontlro Bay area  and Koats Ial. Mostly cloarod and roady for  building ono or two homos. F.P. $27,500  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanok, Idoal rocroatlonal  lot In boautlfully woodod & park-llko aroa,  zonod for trailers. This lot overlooks Socholt  Inlot and tho Lamb Islands, F.P, $0,900  PRATT ROAD; Noar proposed now school, slto.  This lot Is cloarod and roady to build upon.  Mature fruit troos dot this 76 x 125' lot. F.P.  $13,500  ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutoly the bost soil  going on this 50 x 150' lot on sowor In tho  hoart of Gibsons, Potontlal vlow of tho Bay  aroa, Excollont torms avallablo,      F.P, $12,000  SCHOOL 8, WYNGAERT ROADS; Only 6 of thoso  Duplox zonod lots loft, Boautilul v|ow  properties overlooking tho Bay, closo to  schools and shopping, All lots perfectly suited  to sldo-by-sldo or up/down duplox construction, SPECIALLY PRICED NOWI Only 1 will  bo sold at $14,500 and only 1 at $15,500, Act  nowi  SHAW ROAD: Nowly completed! Tho most  conveniently located subdivision In Gibsons,  Only 2 blocks from shopping contro and both  elomontary 8. secondary schools. Lovol building  sltos with somo cloarlng on a newly formed cul  do sac, Thoso prlmo lots on sowor and all  sorvlcos, won't last long prlcod at only $13,900  ACREAGE  CHASTER ROAD: Large family homo on 2 1/2  acres subdividable property In last-growing  area, Homo has 5 bedrooms, wall to wall  carpotlng, large living room, kltchon and  sundeck, Good gardening soil. This would ho  an excellent Hobby Farm, F,P, $62,500  GEDDES ROAD; Off Lowor Roberts Creek Road,  Cleared 4,5 acres, Nicely sloped to the south,  Vory well priced al only F.P. $23,500  GEDDES ROAD: RobortsJjeek. 2 1/2 acros  cloarod, nlcoly sloaJIfuAciOliga, Ad|olnlng 4,5  acres also for s*J^%Jl-np*tlonnl valuo horo, F.P,  $10,000 ^  ROBERTS  CREEK:   Highway   101   divides  this  property diagonally down iho contra, Develop  both sides of iho road, Try all olfors, 5  acres, F.P. $30,000  GIBSONS; Excollont prospects for the ono who  holds this potentially commercially zoned  acreage of 5 acres. F.P, $60,000  CEMETERY 8, GILMORE; 0+ acros, this valuoblo  corner may be on the main accoss road to  Gibsons on completion of tho now bypass highway, Many troos plus 3 oxcollont springs for  domestic water. An Ideal holding proporty, F,P,  $49,500  ROBERTS CREEK: Privacy In Iho trees, this 5  aero parcel has 60 feet of highway frontage for  access, tho balance Is completely' secluded,  OFFERS.  _.      P,P, $25,000  34 ACRES: Wllh house and barn In Roberts  Crook area. This property Is all fenced and may  bo subdivided Into 5 acre pnrcols, F,P, $120,000  Call us for furthor information  The t'offee Ih always on���drop in for our free broehure  T -,<*.  ,-r  ���Y.  Y    ,  7^  N./.  7   Y  '-/  i ���     y  ;', 7  V ;���  *;-.-_  v  \   Wednesday, Nov 17,1976     The Peninsula times   gage Cr3  For Rent Boats and Engines  fREAt^p'lSTD;  885-3211  * Doiig Joyce  885-2761'  * Jack Anderson  885-2053  ,    *���  * Stan Anderson  885-2385  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Off ice Box 1219, Sechelt  SELMA PARK: Mobile home  12 x 48' furnished,. Immediate  possession, Beautiful view lot.  Asking only $26,000 ��� try  your offer and terms.  NEW VILLAGE HOME: 3 bdrm  home under construction only  1 blk to marina & boat launch  at Porpoise Bay. Within  walking distance to shopping.  Flat, level lot. Large living  room with fireplace. F.P.  $41.500.  WEST SECHELT: Colonial Style  home on 1.25 acres of land  mostly landscaped. Home has  almost 2,000 sq ft of living  drea. Concrete drive & all  facilities. Large 2 bay carports. F.P. $79,000.  NSEMI    WATERFRONT    HOME:  Almost  1300 sq ft of  main  'floor in this attractive 3  bedroom, full basement  home. All wall to wall carpets  throughout, 2 fireplaces,  separate dining room. Lot is  1/3 acre, all cleared. Beach is  100 yds from the front door.  NEW, WEST SECHELT HOME:  1176 sq ft 2 bdrm house, full  1/2 finished basement, large  sundeck on 2 sides. All cedar  siding. At this stage purchaser  could have a color choice on  carpets. "Ideal for revenue or  in-law suite. F.P. $49,000.  ww��Ja*"P  a'atf"'  J  '"^'t-s*-  f*J ' If.* * ���sac <*' i-'Wil  IW-'i |  *Ut**"  Wartta-ftS m  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 5 acres of fenced land, mostly cleared, very  private. 3 1/2 acres In grass. Hydro by the lot and creek water.-Good  road access and some sea view. F.P. $27,000  2 STOREY BEACH AVENUE HOME: 4 bdrm home on o large 88 x 200'  lot, 2 fireplaces, full basement. This home is in excellent condition and  . only 1 blk from Roberts Creek picnic site. F.P. $47,500.  PORPOISE BAY W/F LOT:  75*200',  oxcollont aroa,  sandy  boach.  Proporty Is woll trood. flat & lovol. Vory protected. F.P. $32,500,  GIBSONS: View home on Hillcrest Road. 3 bdrm home, all finished on 2  floors. Rec room with wet bar. Carport and concrete driveway. Sundeck.  off kitchen. Nicely finished. $48,000.  BROWNING ROAD: Large treed lot 79x271'. Very close to a good  beach. Culvert and driveway on the lot. Good garden soil and serviced  with water, power, phone & cablevision. AN EXCELLENT BUY. Very  secluded. F.P. $12,900,  SELMA PARK W/F COTTAGE: Dominion Loaso, 2 bdrm cottago with  excellent beach access. Cottage has been renovated and is In good  condition. F.P. $19,000.  DAVIS BAY BEACH COTTAGE: Small 2 bdrm cottago on the aach at  Dav|s Bay. Good lot, cottago prosontly rontod to rolloblo tonants. F.P.  $36,500,  BROWNING RD W/F LOT: Largo 158x350' lovol lot. Could bo sub-  divided Into 2 lots. All sorvlcos avallablo. Lovol boach. F.P. $66,500,  3 BDRM HOME: Browning Rd. Aroa  1090 sq ft, slab homo. Nlcoly  docoratod, all w/w carpots throughout; Very tidy homo. $39,230.  VIEW LOT SECHELT VILLAGE: 70' frontago on Anchor Rd. |ust abovo  Porpolso Bay dock. Trood, good ground. F.P. $12,000.  SOUTHWOOD ROAD: 1/2 aero of cloarod, lovol Iqnd with road, water &  powor to tho lot lino, Easy accoss, somo small ovorgroon troads. F.P.  $10,500.  2 BDRM FULL BASEMENT HOME: In the vlllago. Easy walking to  shopping. Nlco gardon aroa wllh a garago In the basomont. F.P.  $44,300.  SANDY HOOK: Vlow lot In qulot now rosldontlal aroa, Try your offor to  $10,500. v  MEADOWBROOKRanch,  Garden Bay. 2 bdrm  remodelled home. Superb. 5 stall  stable, yr. round creek. 22 acres  under hay. $350 per mo. Century  West Real Estate Ltd., 885-  3271. 2391-5  400 FT. Commercial property on  Hlway in Sechelt. Vz paved.  Suitable for car lot or similar  display area. .$300 per month. Ph.  885-3515 days. 2350-51.  ���rm ii mY.   m *>. I p   "������        m V  HAPIaE Crescent Apartments  1662 -School   Rd.   Gibsons,  JJuites,  heat,   cable   Included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  J03A. 11798-tfri  GIBSONS SMALL 2 bdrm ctge  close to beach and stores.  Rental  income $175  per mo.  $22,500. Ph. 886-7559.        2343-tfn  NEEDED: a younger woman to  share a two bedroom, unfurnished house in Roberts  Creek. Large stone fireplace,  open beam living room, washer-  dryer, electric heat, lots of  privacy and close to beach  (water can occasionally be seen  through the fog). Presently  inhabited by assorted plants.  $112.50 per mo. Ph. 885-3231. 2434-  tf  OLDER 4 bdrm house in Gibsons.  Avail, until July '77. Semi-WF.  Working family only. Ph. (112)  874-7413. 2411-51  2 BDRM ste., Gibsons. Fridge  and stove, immed. occupancy.  $150permo.Ph.(112)581-  0024. 2414-51  MODERN house, stove, washer,  dryer, dbl. garage, large lot.  Roberts Creek. Ph. 273-7611, 278-  6330. 2413-1  2 BDRM home on WF lot, Pender  Harbour. Furn. or Unfurn. Ph.  (112)2714876. 2412-51  2 BDRM WF ctg. part furn. $230  per mo. Ph. 885-2019,943-  1208. 241041  AVAIL. Dec. 1. Large 1 bdrm  duplex,   ste.   stove,   fridge,  carpets.  Shared washer-dryer.  $200 per mo. Ph. 886-2878. 2424-51  Wanted to Rent  WANTED to caretake or rent  cheaply, cottage, cabin or  small house. Prefer, on WF or  Redrooffs Rd. for a resp. social  worker on sabbatical. 30 yr. old  woman. Excel, refs. Ph. 885-2679  before Nov. 18 or (112) 738-1865  before 10 a.m. 2416-51  Mobile Homes  SNUG VILLAGE Mobile Home  Park. Mason Rd. Space avail.  Ph. 885-3547. 2360-tfn  RECENT Trade-In, like new  12 x 56 Moduline 2 bdrm. home.  Fridge, stove, washer, dryer, TV,  fully furn. including beds. F.P.  $9,800. Coast MobUe Homes. Ph.  885-9979. D.L. 623A 2433-51  $9,500 FULL PRICE: Rodrooffs Eatatos. 1/2 acre lots zoned R2, Trood,  paved road, wator & hydro. Idoal retirement aroa, Closo to Sargont  Bay,  TUWANEK: Now Is tho time to buy that cottago for next summor, This  ono |s worth considering, Priced to sell now, F.P, $35,000,  WATERFRONT: Sandy Hook approx 150' ol boach, Nlcoly treed wllh  evergreen and arbutus, Similar lots In tho area priced at $27,000,  Vondor says soil now. F.P. $15,500,  WATERFRONT HOME: West Socholt 2 bedroom homo on n full  hasqmont. Lot Is Hat and level to Iho each, approx 70 x 120', Easy  access, Rome finishing noedod, F,P. $63,000.  Let us do your  homework for you   : L. 1 /  '7120' FIBERFORM day cruiser.  155 HP Ford I-O, stove, sink,  head, anchor pkg., 20 HP  Johnson, depth sounder, compass. $6650. Ph. 883-9041.   2397-51  $1000 FIRM PRICE. Rebuilt 27'  . ex-Gov't. surf boat hull. Iron  barked and includes extra yellow  cedar and fir lumber. Can be  seen at Malibu Club, Jervis Inlet,  or write S.W. Lewis, c-o P.O. Box  86400, N. Van., B.C.V7V  4M1. 2425-1  Livestock  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans,  Berger is coming to Coast.,  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-375JL  99<ttfiy  "*-     " "J" ���I-I..���H���-���-!��������� ���������-I   ���   -���!������-.I ���  BE SURE and order your saddle  and    horse    supplies    for..  Christmas at your new MacLeods  Store in Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2171. 2432-1  Pets  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  -  All Buckerheld Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527   11548-tfa  REGISTERED     Wiemerander  pups for show, pet or hunting.  Will be ready by Christmas. Call  (112) 487-9587 after 5 p.m. 2128-tfn  Lost  PEARL GREY short hair female  cat, white collar. Gower Pt.-  Pratt Rd. area. Ph. 886-7247. 2406-  51  REWARD: yellow wallet. Finder  please call 885-3960 -eves. No  questions asked. 2417-51  Found  VETERANS RD., Gibsons. Collie  CO;  51  pup, white flea collar and chain  rtlar. Ph. 886-7073,886-2704.2428-  Cars and Trucks  '65 INTERNATIONAL TravelaU.  Recent clutch, battery, brakes.  Just had $270 work done. Runs  weU. $300. Ph. 885-2478.      2323-51  '72  VW  Super  Beetle,   excel.  cond., low mileage. $1595 o.b.o.  Ph. 885-9057. 2375-3  THREE   '65   Mustangs,   2   in  running order. $1200. Ph. 883-  2366.  2387-tfn  '72 HORNET (American Motors)  30.000 miles, one owner, excl  cond. $1,800. Ph. 885-3496. 2334-51  '73 MAZDA pick-up with canopy.  Ph. 885-9564 anytime.     2337-51  '73 CAPRI V6, 4 spd., radials,  new paint. $2,700. Ph. 883-2732.  2358-51  '62 % TON Mercury PU. Ready to  go. $150. Ph. 886-7634 Sat. or  Sun. 2429-51  Boats and Engines  TANDEM boat trailer, handles  up to 22 ft. boat. Ph. after 0,885-  9386. ' 2435-51  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100. MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  Wanted to Buy  SMALL    appliances,    fridges,  stoves, washers and dryers not  in working cond. Will pick up. Ph.  885-9802. 2418-1  eitder Harbour lea  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  BRAND NEW: 2 bodroom, full basomont homo In Gordon  Day. Within a stone's throw of marinas, shops, otc Full prlco just  $47,500.  FRANCIS ftNlNSULA: First class watorfront homo with 2  bodrooms and garage. Has one of tho area's bost views from a sunny  situation In 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must soo at $74,000,  BEAUTIFUL VIEW; Well malntalnod 3 bodroom homo on  largo 144x 200' landscaped lot overlooking Iho ontranco to Ponder  Harbour. A first class proporty offered at $44,500,  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Charming and woll kept 040 sq f|  houso on npprox 1/4 acre waterfront with undovolopod moorago, 2  bodrooms on main plus ono In basomont. This Is a fino proporty at F.P,  $59,000.  EXTRA SPECIAL ��� Lovely 2 year old 2 bodroom plus don  homo on a serviced wotor vlow lot In Madeira Park, Just $36,000.  ACRhAGt:   7 acros on Highway   101.  Has  potontlal    ,  commercial or subdivision possibilities, F.P, $35,000,  BEAUTIFUL, LOTS ��� first tlmo offered, 3 to chooso from  on Francis Peninsula, finch Is approximately one acre nnd In park-llko  sotting, Sorvlcod, Each $15,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen  883-9978  o insurance o  Jock Hermon  883-2745  Business Opportunities  RESPONSIBLE person td own  and operate gum and candy  routes. High profit. Good  locations in your area. Can start  part-time. Investment req'd.  Stride Industries, 5-601 Royal  Ave., New Westminster, B.C.  (604) 525-2755 est. 103.        2404-2  For Sale  BUILDING   BLOCKS.   Cheap.  Some new, some used. 450 blks  12" x 16"; 300, 8" x 8". Ph. 885-  9458. 2330-51  NOW Offering men's hair styling,  phone 886-7616. Barber shop  across from Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons. 2379-tfn  200 GAL. oil tank w-approx. 75  gal. oil. $50. Ph. 885-9543. 2389-3  SPUT ALDER $30 a cord. Ph.  885-2039. 2328-51  HOLMES up and over aluminum  garage door. Hung but never  used. Ph. 885-9007. 2408-51  NEW UTILITY  trailer,  surge  brakes, heavy enough for 8*  camper, $500. See George Flay in  Sechelt Barber Shop.       2398-51  26" PHILIPS Modular 4 color TV,  like new cond. Before you buy  new come and see and save a  bundle. $450. Ph. 885-9802.   2419-1  62" SKIS, size 6 buckle boots, like  new. Salomon step-in bindings.  Ph.886-2C67. 2431-51  HONEY 30 lbs. $22.50. Ph. 885-  3805 after 6 p.m. 2341-51  MADEIRA PARK��� 2 bdrm home, 960+ sq ft with a spectacular view.  87+ ft landscaped waterfront lot, deep sheltered moorage/float and  boathouse, westerly exposure. 6 major appliances included, also 21 ft  fibreglass boat and motor. $85,000.,  GUNBOAT BAY ��� Approx 5 acres, 152+ ft waterfront, access from  Hiway 101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home and 3 cottages, float.  $125,000.   '  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 bdrm home with partial basement on 300+_  ft waterfront. Sweeping view of Harbor entrance, islands & Gulf. Good  garden area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $ 140,000 -  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 bdrm home on 237 + ft waterfront lot, approx  1/2 acre with panoramic view of Straits and Harbour entrance. House  is designed for outdoor living with 1744+ sq ft of sundeck on three  levels. Plus family room and office/den. $115,000.  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 + ft waterfront with attractive  well-constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living area plus basement area with sauna and change room. Many  extras including family room, rooftop patio, sundeck on all 3 levels.  $132,000  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm home on 78+ ft waterfront on Lagoon Road  with private dock & flaat. House is 808+ sq ft, remodelled 1969.  Covered sundeck on 2 sides, separate garage and workshop. Furnished  26' 'deluxe Kenskill mobile home used as guest house. Furniture,  furnishings, appliances and tools are included. $95,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� well constructed 2 bdrm home, 1073+ sq ft.  Built 1972-. Full basement, 137+ ft Waterfront, deep moorage, dock &  flaat. Spectacular view of Harbour entrance. $115,000.  | REVENUE PROPERTIES |  TRINCOMALI MARINA ��� 2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 180' good  waterfront ��� good gravel beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop with heavy shop equipment, marine ways. And a nice 4 bdrm  home with partial basement, good view. $195,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE ���on 50 ft beach waterfront lot. Small  grocery store, post office, owners 3 bdrm suite, two 2 bdrm rental  suites, one 1 bdrm rental cottage. Purchase price includes store  shelving, furnishings, equipment and $8,000 stock in trade. Good  business for a couple. $105,000.  TAYLORS GARDEN BAY STORE ��� 1.4 acres land, 650+ ft sheltered  waterfront, large general store with butcher shop, office, stock rooms  and post office. 370+.lineal ft floats. Standard Oil dealership, owners  2 bdrm home, $240,000 plus cash for stock in trade.  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA ��� Marina and trailer park, 48 seat cafe  with licenced dining room at the entrance to Pender Harbour. Chevron  agency, boat rentals. $225,000. ���  |       MOBILE HOflflES  GENDALL NORWESTER ��� deluxe 1974 model, 3 bdrms with extra large  living room. Located at LR&B Mobile home Park, Madeira Park. Close to  school, stores & marina! $12,500.  I  WATERFRONT ACREAGE  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 700+J rocky beach waterfront on Hwy 101  between Bargain Harbour and Silver Sands. Property contains 16+_  acres with beautiful view of Malaspina Strait and Texada Island. Small  older cottage and 26' trailer included. $165,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200+_ ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road adjacent to Jervis View Marina; 5.11 acres. Spectacular  view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3i/2�� acres with 500+_ft sheltered waterfront. A  very nice parcel. $122,500.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 2 parcels, oach with an undivided l/24th interest  In D.L, 3839, 375+_ft waterfront, 5+ acros. Southwest exposure, boat  or plane access. $24,000 & $30,000,  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unlquo 40 acre proporty with  both soa front and lake front. 1500+ ft good sheltered waterfront In  Wostmero Bay and 200-J* ft lakofront on Wost Lako. Improvomonts  consist of a good 3 bdrm homo, 2 summor cottages, floats and Joop  road to Wost Lake, Full prico $160,000,  ADJOINING ��� 4.8 acros with 1200+_ ft watorfront could bo purchasod  In conjunction with tho abovo property for $40,000.  EARLS COVE ��� 5.57 acros good land with 450 +_ ft watorlront ad|olning  Earls Covo Forry Tormlnal. $125,000.  HIDDEN BASIN ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� 1700+. ft sholtorod dortp  watorfront, low bank shorollno, sovoral boachos & bays. 11,3+. acros  of boautlfully trood proporty with small crook. Furnlshod 3 bdrm  cottago, furnlshod guost cottago, workshop, wood shod, woll and  pumphouso, boots and some oqulpmont, float. $79,500.  LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES!  SAKINAW LAKE ~ 165+_ft lakofront, 6,3 +_ acros with small cottago.  Excollont trood proporty with sholtorod bay, $50,000,  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107 ft lakefront lot with comfortablo summor  cottago, Franklin flroplaco, largo sundock on 2 sldos. Range, frldgla,  some furnlturo, float & 16+_ ft sailboat Includod. $26,000,  PAQ LAKE ��� MADEIRA PARK ��� 3.77 acros with 406+. ft lakofront.  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro & wator avallablo,  $56,000,  RUBY LAKE ��� 120+, acres of oxcollont land. 400' waterfront on Ruby  Lake, 2,600+ ft watorlront on lagoon, 2 houses, prosently rontod fi.  trallor spacos, $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE -- DL 4696 containing 165.+ aero with approx 4040 ft  of oxcollont watorlront. Accoss by Joop road from Gardon Day Rood.  $390,000.  SAKINAW LAKE -- 3250-t: ft cholco watorlront, 32+. acres with 2  summer homes, floats, $205,000,  SAKINAW LAKE -- 57.5+. acros with 3,500+. sheltered watorlront. 2  summer cottages with bathrooms, 2 docks, wator occoss only,  $200,000, '      '  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 000+Jt lakefront with dock, sand booch,'southerly  exposure. 043 sq ft 3 bdrrn furnished collage wllh 3 ploco bathroom,  Full prlco $60,000. Ownor will finance.  PAT SLADEY  Ro��. 005-3922  DAN WILEY  Roi.083.9U9  LOTS  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.5+_ acre treed lot, easy access, easy to  build on. $19,900.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $9,000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 34, Rondeview Road. Driveway in, some  clearing done, serviced with water & hydro. Nice building lot. $10,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 1 1 /2�� acres, nicely treed, secl-jded. Hydro,  water, septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $12,000 to  $18,500.  6. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 27, semi-waterfront view lot, road access, hydro.  $7,000. Owner anxious to sell, make an offer.  7. EARLS COVE ��� large corner lot, serviced with hydro, close to  waterfront. $11,000.  8.-HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. View lot with water,  hydro & sewer available. $14,900.  9. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good secluded lot at end of Elliot Rd, Hydro  ��� available. $8,500.  10. SANDY HOOK ��� Lots 58 & 59, side by side view lots on Deerhorn  Drive. $10,500 each.  11. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 treed,  parklike, fairly level -lots on  Cameron' Road. $13,500 each.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� Level, cleared lot with 73+ ft road frontage. $16,000.  13. NARROWSROAD ��� Good bldg lots. $9,000 and $9,500.  ACREAGE  1. RUBY LAKE ��� 2 1/4-+; acres view property, driveway in. Building  site cleared. $19,000  2. SILVER SANDS.��� 4+ acres of Gulf view property with small cottage  and 2 mobile homes (12 x 60 and 10 x 50) creek. $58,500.  3. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 acres with creek and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  4. KLEINDALE ��� 23.78 acres treed land. Menacher Road runs through  property. Some merchantable timber (not for sale separately).  $50,000.  5. KLEINDALE ��� approx 20 acres of fairly level land with approx 10  acres cleared. $42,000.  6. MIDDLE POINT ��� 19.9+ acres with small one bdrm cottage located  on Hwy 101. Acreage in natural state with good bldg sites on higher  elevations. $53,000. Open to offers.  7. IRVINE^S LANDING ��� 2.87 level acres, view of entrance to Pender  Harbour, across road from public waterfront access. $42,000.  8. MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 1/2 acres of parklike land on Spinnaker Road  near Lillies (Paq) Lake. $35,000.  |   WATERFRONT LOTS   |  1. SECRET COVE ��� Small peninsula of 370+ ft waterfront, cabin &  flaat, southwest exposure. $79,500.  2. GERRANS BAY��� 100+ft waterfront with 188 ft frontage on Francis  Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and electricity all in.  $32,000.     ' '  3. REDROOFFS ROAD ��� 1.5+ acre lot, excellent Gulf view. 100+ ft  cliff waterfrontage. $18,900.  4. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Lot 31, approx 80+ ft waterfront,  southern exposure. Deep sheltered moorage. $39,000.,  5. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117+ ft good lakefront, driveway in from  Hallowell Rd, serviced with Hydro. $21,000.  6. MADEIRA PARK ��� Lot 46 has 90+. ft waterfront, 1.33 acres on Hwy  101 in Madeira Park. $28,000.  7.!GARDEN BAY ��� 290+. ft waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway in. Approx 2 acres. $70,000.  8. HOTEL LAKE ��� 105+ ft excellent lakefront, 1/2+ acre with Hydro  and easy access. $20,000.  9. EGMONT ��� 59+ ft sheltered waterfront in Secret Bay. Driveway,  septic in, hydro & water. $21,000.  f ISLANDS I  11,6+ ACRE ISLAND ��� at the entrance to Churchill Bay, Francis  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, water fit hydro.  $187,500.  Jfc ��� "  ! '  ' <m  '    j HOUSES ��  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home,'790+ sq ft on Maple Rd, close to Egmont  Marina. Oil heat, low taxes. $27,000. Offers considered.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, bull* 1975, on large lot on  Gulfview Rd. Full basement, 2 sundecks, fireplace, electric heat. Includes all drapes, central vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, range, garbage  compactor & garbage disposal unit. $49,500,  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new and spacious,  this 3 bdrm homo also has a swimming pool. Immediate possession.  $79,500.    ' :���r���   GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� professionally designed and built 3 bdrm  homo, 2100+. sqft plus partial basomont, built 1975, Open beam living  area finished In red cedar with red plush shag carpotlng, features a  sunken living room with frosted marbjo flroplaco. A beautiful homo for  luxury living, well sltuatod on a tropd vlow lot closo to storos, marinas  & P.O. $110,000.      , ; .  GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 2.33 acros fairly lovol land. 3 bdrm homo with  . W/W, sundock. Good garden aroa, crook. $49,900,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand now codar homo'wlth 2160 sq ft of  living aroa on two lovols. 2 bdrms on main lovol and 3rd bdrm on lowor  lovol. 2 flroplacos, roc room, sundock, vlow of harbour. Eloctrlc heat,  thormopano windows. $73,500.  GARDEN BAY ��� Small 2 bodroom furnlshod cottago on 2 largo loaso  lots. Loasos havo approxlmatoly 17 yoars romainlng plus 20 yoar  option. Close to storos, marinas and P.O, $10,000,  FRANCIS PENINSULA ~- Lot 47, Rondovlow Road ��� now 3 bdrm split  lovol homo, partial basomont with unfinished roc room, cornor  flroplaco, oil hoat, onsulto plbg, sundock & carport. $60,500,  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island, 2 bdrm furnlshod summor  homo locatod within 100 yds of sandy boach and Vaucroft govornmont  dock. $47,500.       ���   IRVINE'S LANDING ~ 2 bdrm homo with an oxcollont view ovor Loo  Bay, W/W carpots, sundock, rango and fridge Includod, Closo lo marina  and gov't wharf, $34,900,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES Boautlful'3 bdrm codar ranch stylo homo.  1363;+. sq ft built 1975, Landscaped, dbl Qarago, largo sundock ft vlow  over harbour. Hpuso Is woll constructed and nlcoly docoratod, $79,000.  DON LOCK  Res. 083-2526  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 29, Rondovlow Road ��� now 3 bdrm homo,  full basomont, onsulto plbg, roughod-ln rec room. $69,500.  MADEIRA PARK  -^3 bdrm Spanish styfo ranch homo, 1412 sq It built  1975. Fireplace, oloctrlc hoat, vlow of Harbour, $52,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD 3 bdrm ranch stylo home, built 1973, on largo  treod lot, Garago and soparato storago shod, $49,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES 1150-fc sq It 3 bdrm ranch stylo homo, built  Juno 1975. Doublo carport 8. storago, 1 1/2 bathrooms, no stairs to  climb, Large soloctlvoly treed lot, $64,900.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ~~ seml-waterfront, doublo lot, vlow, close to  boach accoss with 600 + sq ft homo wllh covorod sundock, stoho-fncod  llroploco, soparato double garago and 320 +, sq ft furnished guost  cottage, $71,900.  CLAYDON ROAD, GA��l)l!N BAY well-built 3 bdrm home, built 1975,  1434 +. sq ft, lull basomont, largo living room attractively finished In  teak panolllng, 2 stone llroplaces, nupninto 2-cnr garage, mastor bdrm  onsulto with walk-In clothes closet, Eloctrlc heat and many oxtras,  Troodil/2 acre lot wllh view over Harbour, $90,000.  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  083-2233  WILLIAM ISLAND ��� Beautiful 2 1/2+ acre island at the entrance to  Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT��� Beautiful treed small island. 1.7+ acres  with beach and sheltered cove, located directly In front of the Egmont  Marina. Asking $45,000.  > 7 ���       ���)  .  .1  ,(    7  / .  I p.  w  Machinery  TRAVEL  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE!'  Genuine l.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.  Equipment    Overhauls.   . New  Tractor Parts For All Models ���  Bullgears,    Pinions,    Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "YourBobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  TRAVEL  FORAIRLINE  RESERVATIONS AND  TICKETS CALL  -    JAN  12 years experience  (All scheduled & charter  airlines)  GETAWAY HOLIDAYS  1212 Cowrie St.  (next to Sechelt Chain Saw)  885-3265  9.5 p.m. Every Day  -Except Sunday  All money in trust  A Complete Travel Service .  2426-tfn  PageC-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 17.1976  Outdoor regulations  oiden  Cor ner  Lifejackets mandatory  YOUHGSSEWAY  TO THE  SUN AND FUN  For      all      your      travel  arrangements, charters, direct  flights,  worldwide  and  reservations,  contact  Lynn  Szabo.  GRADUATE  of  the  Canadian  Travel College.  PLAN AHEAD  Special flight rates on hand no*  for the winter months.  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Blk. Gibsons  886-2855 ���Toll Free 682-1513   1936-tf  GETAWAY HOLIDAYS  885-3265  Space Still Available  DISNEYLAND (1 week)  Dec. 17,20,24 & 26 .  from $222  San Diego and Laguna Beach  also Still Available  1212 Cowrie St.  (next to Sechelt Chain Saw)  2427-51  Legal Notices  NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT  OF RECEIVER  I,,GORDON S. OVENS, Chartered Accountant, of the firm of  Touche, Ross and Company, 1177  West Hastings Street, in the City  of Vancouver, in the Province of  British Columbia, hereby give  notice that:  1. I was appointed the  receiver of the rents and  profits of the lands,and  premises known as: Lot "B",  District Lot 3971, Group  1,  - New Westminster District,  Plan 13048, of SEAWAY  VENTURES LTD. on the  19th day of October, 1976.  2. The    instrument    under  which I was appointed is a  Court Order o�� the Supreme  Court of British Columbia.  DATED the 5th day of  NOVEMBER, 1976.  Gordons. Ovens,  * T^fp��pi vfii*  2405-pub.Nov.l7,1976  We're National,  but Neighbourly  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  Phone  885-3271  SHAW RD, $39,900 MLS  New 3 bdrm rancher, carpeted throughout, easy walk to  shops and schools. B.C. 2nd $5000 mtg available to end  Nov. only @ 8 3/4%. So be quick.  PRATT/FAIRVIEW  2 more 3 bdrm ranchers under construction. Check out  the different features. Close to new school in this fast-  growing area.  TYSON RD [Wilson Creek]  This 18 acre property has some very attractive features.  Half cleared, year round creek, outbuildings, including  sawmill and planer shed. 5 yr old mobile home. Show me  better value at $89,500.  Buying or selling ��� try us out for service and satisfaction  All inquiries welcome for these and other types of property.  Patricia Murphy  885-9487  Barbara Skagf|ord  885-9074  Bert Barnes  922-5010 (collect)  Century West Real Estate.Ltd. 885-3271  Every Office Independently Owned and Operated  BY GUY SYMONDS  The amazing farmer  What would you say if you were expected  to pay $4.50 for a dozen eggs? Or $5 for a  pound of butter? $4.80 or a T-bone steak  instead of $2.95? Or $4 for 10, pounds of  potatoes rather than 86 cents. .   -  _, A quart of milk? That will be $1.90 please!  Yet in a survey of comparative prices made  by Reg Stocks, secretary manager of the B.C:  Federation of Agriculture, these are the,,,  prices you would have to pay if they and other  food items followed the same rate as.  escalation as almost all other non-food items.  Anyone arguing? then look at the cost of a  home. A six room house with bath standing on  two lots could be bought for around $5,000 on  1945. Now you will pay $30,000 fojr the land  alone. You could buy^a Ford for $1,500 and  today's price tag is $6-7,000.  Haircuts are up,to $5 from 35 cents. Try.  comparing the prices on gasoline and  cigarettes, the cost of going to a show or of a  meal at a half decent restaurant arid the  crazy difference, becomes even crazier. Yet  no one complains except in a perfunctory  fashion and sales climb and climb. So does  the sale of beer up from $1.25 to $4 and the  sale of hard liquor with a price tag up to $6  plus for a 26 oz. bottle up from $2.65. As well  we know there is no end to the list. Yet if the  egg farmer, faced with a 400 per cent increase  in feed costs wants one cent more for his eggs  everybody, including our erudite leaders and  shapers of public opinion, screams to high  heaven.  These 'leaders', the editorial writers in the  Vancouver dailies, have not hesitated to heap  abuse on the farmer, and the politicos  cynically seeking voting strength from a  public looking for a scapegoat have added  their ill-informed pronouncements in an  attempt to discredit the only protection the  farmer has, controlled production through  marketing boards, These, mark you^ strictly  government-controlled. The general impression seems to the that the farmer is some  sort of third class citizen whose sole excuse  for existence is that he will use his skills,  money and labour to provide cheap food for  the rest of us.  The October issue of 'Country Life' a farm  paper which is the official organ of the B.C.  Federation of Agriculture with some 60 years  of continuous publishing, features the Stocks  article and its author gives his assurance that  his facts and figures are the results of extensive research with no approximations or  guesswork. -  Finally this last shot. Income to the B.C.  farming community in 1975 fell $5,500,000  below the 1974 figure. But he still has to pay $5  to get his haircut.  (Editor's note: Guy Symonds is the  Peninsula Times' gardening columnist and  has worked in the B.C. agricultural scene for  a great number of years. He has copies of the  above mentioned article for anyone who is  interested.)  For  Quick  Results   Use  Times  Adbriefs  Conservation Officer Lawson battles his  arch-enemy Oscar McFoisy in this series of  articles explaining regulations affecting B.C.  outdoorstnen. Prince George conservation ,  officer Doug Adolph,. of the fish and wildlife  branch, sheds a humorous light on the  sometimes unknown risks taken by those not  familiar with the law. .   ���      '  THE STATUTE  Section 21 and 22 of the Canada Shipping  Act -r- Small Vessels Regulations states that  "Every vessel not over 18 feet in length shall  carry (a) one approved small vessel  lifejacket or approved life saving cushion for  each person on board; (b) two oars and  rowlocks or two paddles; (c) one bailer, or  manual pump; and (d) if equipped with an  inboard motor, permanently fixed or built-in  fuel tanks or a cooking or heating appliance  that burns liquid or gaseous fuel, one Class Bl  fire extinguisher."  Section 22: "Every vessel over 18 feet and  not over 26 feet in length shall carry (a) one  approved small vessel lifejacket or approved  life saving cushion labelled for use in non-  passenger craft hot over 26 feet in length, for  each person on board; (b) two oars and  rowlocks, two paddles or one anchor with not  less than 50 feet.of cable, rope or chain; (c)  one bailer or one manual pump; and (d) if the  vessel is power-driven or is eqipped with a  cooking or heating appliance that burns liquid  or gaseous fuel, one Class Bl fire extinguisher."  THE INCIDENT  One thing Oscar McFoisy liked almost as  much as afternoon naps was goin' canoein';  He particularly enjoyed running the meandering waterway that flowed past his cabin at  Miiskrat Flats. Not everyone had the inner  strength that Oscar had for promoting the  devil in himself, so he was almost offended  when his conscience reminded him to take  along a lifejacket. He did, however, pack a  lunch.  The canvas-covered canoe handed down to  him by his grandfather was tied to the landing  in front of the cabin and had the appearance  of a vessle that almost didn't survive the last  wind storm. However, it was Oscar's pet and  he loved every rib in her.  Oscar undid the ropes on the craft on  Saturday morning at 10.15 a.m., threw his  lunch bucket under the rear seat at 10.16 a.m.,  sat down, set the throttle to full speed and  pulled the rope starter at 10.17 a.m. two  seconds later he was thrashing around the  bottom of Muskrat Cabin Creek with a broken  rope in his hand. The canoe was last seen  heading down-stream.  Oscar explained to G.W. Lawson, the local  conservation officer, that he had forgotten to  place some ballast in the front of the canoe  and the engine, this time, started on the first  pull, when usually it didn't. Oscar's wisdom  teeth ached when he admitted that he was  thrown out of the craft when the bow flew up  under the power of the motor.  ;, He also thanked G.W. for reeling him in from  the cold water as he began a series of sneezes  that lasted all the way to the court building to  answer a charge of failing to wear a  , lifejacket.  THE ADJUDICATION  His Honor wasn't impressed by Oscar's lack  of common sense where lifejackets are  concerned.  Every year many men, women and  children drown as a. result of inadequate  lifejackets, or none at all, Some people even  ��� go as far as having them in the boat, often out  of reach in an emergency, and that's almost  the same as not having one at all.  Christian Science  Thanksgiving Day has come and gone, but  the blessings and benefits that come to us  through true gratitude never leave us.  The Bible says "The Father knoweth what  things ye have need of before ye ask him"  (Matt 6:6) In many instances, Jesus gave  thanks before his request were made. He  knew that God heareth us always. He gave  thanks before feeding the multitude with  "five loaves and two small fishes" (John 6:  11) and there was a plentiful surplus left over.  In Christian Science we read, "To keep the  commandments of our Master and follow his  example, is our proper debt to him and the  only worthy evidence of our gratitude or all  that he has done". (Science and Health with  key to the Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy.  Pg. 4)  mm  ���j*!*!****  Savings deposits, term deposits,  chequing services, loans and  mortgages,..sure, all financial institutions  oiler them,  But what about a chequing sorvlco that  pays interest? Or Insuranco service? Or  income tax service? Travol agent'  service, consumor, advico, debt  counselling?  How about Saturday hours or longer  hours during the week?  A good numbor ol Crodlt Unions ollor.  those services under ono roof, Tlio  rorison,for Credit Unions' bettor sorvlco  Is tlio story bohlncl tho Crodlt Unions  Ihomsolvos,  Of all tho places you can go lo savo or  borrow money, only the Credit Unions  are democratically run apd controlled by  tho members, customers |nr.t like you,  Tho members elect tho board ol  diiectois, and holp deloimino tho  policies, (Each individual Crodlt Union  also determines what services it wants.  Democratic control gives Credit Union!1,  another important advantage. Because  Ihey are so close lo the giassrools ol  their communities, Credit Unions are  responsive lo community needs,   -  sensitive to local economic changes,  They'li likely keep your money working  right there in your community, where it ,  does you the most good, They're likely to  help you when you need it lob.  Although democratically run, Crodlt  Unions operate within the confines of  strict provincial legislation, Thoy also  operate undor tlio watchful oycof tho  superintendent ol Crodlt Unions, an arm  ol the Attornoy Gonoral's dopartmonl,  All Credit Union shores and dbposlts aro  guaranteed without limit by a Provincial  Crodlt Union Sharo and Deposit  .Guarantoo Fund especially designated  lor tho purpose. ' '   '  In -10 yoars ol Credit Union operation, no  membor has ever lost a cent ol doposits.  Ovor 500,000 British Columbians are  already members ol one Crodlt Union or  another, II you're nol ono ol them, ask a  Ireend about a nearby Credit Union'ydu  can join. Ho'll bo glad lo help,  Credit Union where you live; an  Industrial, commercial or professional  Credit Union where you work; or an  associational or parochial Credit Union,  that's part of an organization pr church  you belong to,  Simply come into tho appropriate Credit  Union', (ill out an application, mako a sol  doposit ol $1 to $25 in a membership  sharo account, nnd you're in,  Kveryone In British Columbia is oliglble,  You can choose Irom; a communlly  uhoul Crodil Union!), lino und willioul  obligation; hociuiiiio I novni |oinnnyllnny  without a thorough invosiiriniioil.  Namo .      ���  , ,   ,,  Addmss ...  C'ly  I-"rov.  Muillo  Cndo ,  It 0 C'onlml Giiklit Union  IM) IIf-x WM  ViHK'iiuvni.iu: von:irin  I  I  I  I  I  I  t  I  I  I  Pender Harbour high school students are  now taking their classes in portables. The  portables themselves are not bad to work in  when the temperature is average.  v All of the students and teachers would like  to thank the other schools on the peninsula for  their help in supplying the students of Pender  with desks, books and other items.   .  Through all of the hassle of the burned  school, Jack Tiernan managed to get some  school teams going. The Junior and Senior  boys played a soccer game on October 22 in  which they lost 54). On Oct. 26 the junior girls  v^leyball team lost four games out of four.  The junior and senior boys played four games  of volleyball each. The juniors won two of  four, tying with Brooks. The Seniors won one  out of four. All games were held in Powell  River at Brooks Junior High. x  Mr. Breadner has introduced an interesting contest to the students and teachers,  called 'Run For Your Life'. The idea is to see  how many miles a person in the school can  run by the end of the year. Mr. Talento was  leading at the end of the first week with a total  of nine and a half miles.  So, for the students and teachers of  Pender, everything is turning out well.  This column will be a weekly report from  the students in grade nine at Pender.  JENNIFER WILCOX  memo to advertisers  Top of the head guestimates are a chancy way to buy, sell,  or even pay for advertising.  Once In a blue moon guesswork gets lucky, but that's not  good enough for a message aimed at building sales.  We have the advertiser-controlled Audit Bureau of Circulations check our circulation regularly so that you may know  exactly the size of our audience, where our readers live, and  a lot more.  Effective advertising Investments are based on facts-about  your products or services, and about the audience you are  trying to reach.  You can be ABC-sure of our readers.  ��  V1��D  Tho Audit Duronu of Clrculntlona In n nolf-ronulnlory nnttocln-  llon of ovor 4,000 aclvortlaorB, ndvortlslrifl ngonolon, nnd pub-  Minora, nnd In rocoonlvod no n buronu ol olnndorda for Iho  print motlln induntry. /  I  ���������  /���������"��� ������ ��� . I  7"  y  '' 4  ������'W,  '���Music for Ceremony and Celebration" is  the title of a one-day workshop which will be  held .at Sechelt Junior-Secondary School, on  November 27, Saturday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.  The instructor Mrs. Thelma Reid Lower is  a music historian, archivist and a member of  the Vancouver Bach Choir.  Mrs. Lower will discuss the infinite  variety of ceremonial music composed for  special event; Music Festivals; Opening of  Opera Houses; Dedication of Cathedrals;  Royal Occasions, Coronations, World Music  week, and others.  The lectures will be illustrated by selected  recordings from the UBC Music Library.  Recordings will demonstrate a wide spec  tram of composers, including many classical  favourites, and a wide range of instrumentation, vocalization, and historic  dances from Royal Trumpet Fanfares to the  Songs and Dances of Queen Elisabeth.  The fee for this event is $7 for adults and  $3.50 for students.  Preregistration is necessary. Please mail,  the registration fee with your name and  address to Co-ordinator Karin Hoemberg,  Centre for Continuing Education, Box 220,  Gibsons. Phone 886-2225.  PageC-5  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 17,1976  POLICE IN SECHELT held a vehicle to  vehicle search Thursday evening shortly  after the shooting was reported in  Roberts Creek. Here police check cars  lined near  way  and  thoroughly  opened for  the intersection of the high-  Wharf Road. Cars were  checked and trunks were  inspection. Road block went  up within an hour  shooting report.  receipt  ���Timesphoto  Ironside said it was unlikely that his area,  would give support to such a survey without:  looking bto.it thoroughly. "It was Gibsons-  who shot down the. recreation centre in  Roberts Creek fiTthe first place," Ironside  said. "They want us to co-operate now but  they wouldn't then."  >u.rv-sy surprises r  Roberts Creek representative on the  regional recreation commission says he did  not know the village of Gibsons was planning  a recreation survey let alone give his approval for it.  "I wouldn't have given my support to it  without going, back to the people," Jim  Ironside said; "I didn't even know about the  survey."  According to Mayor Larry Labonte of  Gibsons, the survey was being undertaken in  conjunction with the regional board's  recreation commission members from E and  F "and possibly D."  Ironside said he first heard about it on  November 7 when he got a telephone call  from the Gibsons mayor. He said at that time"  he asked the mayor to come to the Advisory  Planning Commission meeting November 10  - and' explain the idea.  "Alderman Stu Metcalfe and Commodore  Ian Morrow talked at the APC meeting,"  Ironside said.  Gibsons, he pointed out, was not in the  regional parks and recreation/function, a  fact, Ironside said, that was not even known  to some of the Gibsons aldermen.  "It appears that their.communication at  the council table is not that good," he said.  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 17  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL4 CHANNEL 5        CHANNELS CHANNEL7 CHANNELS CHANNEL 12  00 All In  15 The Family  30 Edoe Of  45  Nigh*  To Live  "General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another The All In Circle" All In  World FBI The Family     Cont'd The Family  Another Edqe Of Match The Match  World Night Game Allan Game  00 Take  15 Thirty  .30 Celebrity  45  Cooks  Edae Of  Niqht  Boomerana  Boomerang  Movie:  "Anastasia"  Inqrid  Beraman  Take  Thirty  Ce lebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  ��� Dirlah  Hamel  Tattle  Show    -  tales  Another  ' 1 Dream  World  Of Jeannie  4  00  It's Your  15  Choice  30 Just For  45  Fun  The   '     ' YuJ The Lucy Emerqency     Another Funoramo  rAsrv Brynner Show ��� One World Funorama  Griffin Helen Childrens1"'     Emer-jency      Brady Gilliaan s  Show Hayes Shows One Bunch Island  _ 00  Younq  C 15  Chefs'  m9 30  Room 222  Merv  Mary  That  News  Emeraency  The  Griffin  . Hartman  Girl  News  Emergency  Merv  News  News  News  News  Emerqency  Griffin  45 Room 222  News  News  News  News  Emergency  ���   Show  "     00 Mr.T. &  News  News  News  CBS News  News  Merv^- -  Si  15  Tina  D 30  Hour-  45  Olass  News  News  News  /Cronkite  News  Griffin  News  ' News  News  The  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  News  News  News  Mike  News  00 Hour-  To Tell  Seattle  Baretta  Douglas  Olivia  firwak  7 15  Glass  / 30  Bluff  The Truth  Tonight  Baretta  Show  Newton  The Bank  Last Of  Andy  Baretta  Such A Lonq  John  Break The  45  Bluff  The Wild  Andy  Baretta  Way To Go  Special  Bank  _ 00  New  Dorothy  Hallmark  Witness To  .Good  Wednesday  MASH  ft 15 Wave  O 30  One  Hamill  Hall  Yesterday  ��� Times  Night  MASH  Special  CVnt'd  .    ,Of  One  The  Hockey  Gong  45. Canadian  Fame"  Canadian  Jeffersons  -Canucks  Show  _, 00  Talent  John  "Sister  Movie:  Movie:  ��� vs.  Mary Tyler  KB 15  Festival  t 30  Showcase  Denver  Aimee "  "The  "Chinatown  ' Buffalo  . Moore  Special _  Cont'd"^  Cont'd  Disappearance Jack  Sabres  Medical  45   Cont'd  Cont'd  Of  Nicholson  -  Cont'd  , Centre  10  00 Liona  15 Boyd  30 Royal  45 Suite  A  Special:  Olivia  Newton John  The  Quest  The  Quest  Aimee"  Faye  Dunaway  Cont'd  Faye  Dunaway  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Medical  Centre  Executive  Suite  11  00 The  15 National  30 Night  45 Final  News  News  The  Rookies  News  News  The  Toniqht  News  News  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "Never  News  News  News  News  Executive  Suite  Movie:  "The  12  00 Movie:  15 "The  30 Spider &  45 The Fly"  The  Rookies  Mystery Of  TKe Week  Show  The  Toniqht  Show  Movie:  So Few"  "Death  Fronk  Sentence"  Sinatra  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movio*  "Crawhaven  Farm"  Cont'd    -  Longest  Niqht"  David  Janssen  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNELS   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANMtU.12  2  00 Cont'd -     UCLA Cont'd Cont'd Movie: Cont'd Ark 2  15 Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd "The Further Cont'd Ark 2  30 CFL This Cont'd ..Super-Bowl CFL This Perils Of Wide World Outlook  45 Week Cont'd Special Week Laurel & Of Sports Outlook  100 Curlinq  15 Curjjnq  ���30 Cur inq  :45 Curlinq  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Joyous  Sound"  Larrie  .Curling  Curlinq  Curlinq  Curling  Hardy"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  All Star  Wrestlina  All Star  Wrestlinq  News  Conference  Funorama  Funorama  ��0 Space  :15 l��99  30 Space  :45 1999  Ara's Sports ���  World      ���:  NFL Game  Of The Wk.  Pinnell  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ?S��9  Space  1999  ce  99  The  Print* &  The  Pauper  Red  Fisher  McGowan &  Company  Funorama  Funorama  CBS Sports  Spectacular  ,:00 NHL  ?:15 Hockey  9 :30 Night In  .45 Canada  Call It American NHL Alice Show CBS Sports  Macaroni Game Hockey Alice Biz Spectacular  F-Troop News ' Niaht In I Ev-ewitness Outdoor CBS Sports  F-Troop .  News Canada News Sportsman Spectacular  00 Minnesota  15 At  30 Toronto  45 Cont'd  World Of  Magic  News  News  News  News  Kidsworld  Kidsworld  Minnesota  At  Toronto  Cont'd  CBS News Kreskin  /Dan Rather Kreskin  Undersea Funny  World Of Farm   .  CBS News  /Dan Rather  Special  Special  00 Cont'd  15 Cont'd  30 Stay   .  45 Tuned  The  Lawrence  Welk  Show  The Gong  Show  Wild  Kingdom  ��� Cont'd  Cont'd  Stay  Tuned  Jacques  Cousteau  Break The  Bank  Emergency,  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Wild World  Of Animals  $128,000  Question  '00 Andy  '5 'Andy  30 News  45 News  Holmes  & Yoyo  What's  Happening  E merge rlcy  Emerqency  Emerqency  Emerqency  Starsky  And  Hutch  Cont'd  Mary Tyler  Moore  Bob  Novwhart  00 Movie:  :15 "Ride The  30 Pink  45 Horse"  Starsky  And   r  Hutch  Cont'd  Mavie;  "Billy  Jack'!  Tom  Movie:  "Jugqornaut"  Richard  Harris  All InY~  The Family  tl28,000  Question  The  Jeffersons  Aro.You  Being Served  Cjndld  Camera  Bob  Newhart  Special:  "Attack  Of The  Killer'  Allln     ,  The Family  Alee  Alice  10  ����    Contd  30    Cont'd  45  Most  Wanted  Most    ,  Wanted .  Lauqhlin  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  J>nar  Sharif  David  Hemmlnqs  Carol  Burnott  Carol  Burnett  Bees"   ,  Ben  Johnson  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  11  00 Tho  15 National  30 Nloht Final  45 Best Of.,  Nows  Nows  Nows  The  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  News  Movlo*.  "Attack  Movie*  "Scorpio"  Alex  Cord  News  Nows  News  Nows  Movloi  "Lovo With  Tho Proper  Stranaor"  12  00 La Piorre  15 Moviej  30 "The  45 Gunflghtor"  Peter  Marshall  Variety  Show  Saturday  Saturday  Niqht  Of The  Killer  Boos"  Cont'd  Shirley  Eaton  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlo:.  "My^Old  Man's  Place"  Natalie  Wood  Stovo  McQuoon  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18  CHANNEL2 CHANNEL4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS        CHANNEL7 CHANNEL8 CHANNEL 12  00 All In  15 The Family  ���30 Edoe Of  ���45 Niqht  To Live  General  Hospital  ConVd  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edqe Of  Niqht  All In  The Family  Match  Game  Harrinqton  Cont'd ���  The  Allan  All In  The Fan ily  Match  Game  :00 Take Thirty  :15 Take Thirty  :30 Celebrity  ���45 Cooks  Edqe Of  Niqht  Dusty's  Treehouse  Movie:  "Kaleidoscope "  Warren  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Anothe  World  Tattletales    '  I Dream  Of Jeannie  4  00 it's Your  :15 Choice  :30 Vision  :45 On  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Beatty  Susannah  York  Cont'd  The Lucy  Show  Chijdrens  Shows  Emerqency  Emerqency  Emergency  One '  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  ���00  :15  -30  45  What's  New  Room 222  Room 222  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  Emergnecy  Emergancy-  Emerqency  Emergency  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  .00  :15  :30  :45  Bob  Newhart  Hour-  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite *  .The  Mike  News  News  News  News  Merv  Griffin  CBS News  /Cronkite  :00  P:15  .30  :45  Hour-  Glass  Welcome  Back Kotter  People -  Place  People-  Place  Seattle  Tonight  Match  Game  The  Lawrenoe  Welk  Show  Douglas  Show '  Jack  Patera  Grand Old  Country  Sanford &  Son  Hollywood  Squares  Romany  Jones   8  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Welcome  Back Kotter  Barney  Miller  Van  Dyke    '  &  Company  Carol   v*;-  Burnett'  Carol  Burnett  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Gemini  Man  Gemini  Man  Ellery ���  Queen  Ellery  Queen  9  00 Watson  :15 Report  .30 Teleplay  45 Teleplay  Tony  Randall  Nancy  Nancy  Best  Sellers  Best  Sellers  Best  Sellers  Best  Sellers  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Nancy  Nancy  Maclear  Maclear  Movie:  "Wrong.  Arm Of  The Law"  10  00 Upstairs  15 Downstairs  '30 Upstairs  45 Downstairs  Streets  Of  San  'Francisco  Gibbs-  ville  Gibbs-  ville  Most  Wanted  Most  Wanted  Barnaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Peter  Sellers  Cont'd  Cont'd  11  :00   The  :15    National  ���30 ��� Night  45   Final  News ���  News  The  Streets  News  News  The  Toniqht  News  News  News  News  News  News  Movie;  "Koiak:  News  News  News  News  The Honey-  mooners  Movie:  "Kojak;  12  Of San  Francisco  :30    Hiqhway" Dan  :00   Movie:  :15    "Thieve's  45    Cont'd  August  Show Movie: Wall Movie; Wall ���  The "Lost Treasure Street "A Case Street  Toniqht Of The Gun- Of Rare" Gun-  Show Aztecs" slinqer" Cont'd slinter"  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 21  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS        CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  00    Wild Impact TBA  :15    Kingdom Impact. TBA  :30*'Bob     - -,      Action': TBA  :45    Switzer Inner City TBA  Island  Garden  Sunday  Theatre:  Francisco  Cont'd. .  Cont'd"  Cont'd  Star  Trek  Sunday  Theatre;  Cont'd  ContM  Cont'd  Cont'd  3  :00 Liv. Tomorrow Medicine TBA "The Cont'd ."The Cont'd  :15 Gardening        Men TBA Fondas" Cont'd Fondas" Cont'd  :30 Money F-Troop TBA Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd  :45 Makers F-Troop TBA Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd  :00  :15  :30  :45  Recital  Recital  Country  Canada  The  Captain  And  Ten!He  Cougar  Foofball  Cougar  Football  Recital  Recital  Country  Canada  In  Search Of  Face The  Nation  Horst  Koehler  Question  Period  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  ���00  ':15  I :"30 ���  ���:45  H/mn  H. Meeker  Mr. Chips  Husky  Football  Husky  Football  Meet The  Press  News  News  Hymn  Sing  ��� Student  Forum  The  World  War  Last Of  The Wild  Capitol  Comment  Swiss  Family  Robinson  ��� Cont'd  :00  I !30  :45  Wonderful  World  Of  Disney  News  News  Wild World  Of Animals  Animal  World  How  Come?  News  News  News  News  ' National  Geographic  National   ���  Geographic  News  Hour  Access  Access  News  News  Paqe-12  Paqfe-12  ,:00  :30  :45  Beach  Combers  Super  Special:  Special:  "Sounder"  Part Two  Cont'd  Event  Special  NBC's  Beach  Combers  Super  Special:  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  The Six  Million  Dollar  Man  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  "Nadlq  Comaneci"  R^clall  The Six  Million  Dollqr  Man  50th  Anniversqry  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Nadja  Co-inane ci"  Tony  Randall  Undersea  World Of  ' Jacques  Cousteau  Sonny  And  Cher  Snow  Rhoda  Rhoda  a��:0��  Sldostreot  Movie |  "Thunderbolt  Contd  Sldestreet  Kn  ak  Ko  ak  :9;S5  Sldestreet  Contd  Sldestreet  Kn  ak  Ko  I  Sldestreet  And  Llahtfoot"  Cont'd  Sidostreet  K,)  ak  Ko  :45  Sldestreet  Cont'd  Sldestreet   ii i i , ���   Koak  Ko  All's  Fair  Msvle:  "Mary  10  fteS"  Ombudsman  Pint .  Eastwood  Joff  Bridges  Contd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Marketplaces  Ombudsman  Ko  Ko  Ko  Ko  a<  a<  ak  W-5  W-5  W-5  W-5  Of  .  Scotland"  Katharine  Hepburn  11  :00    Tho National  ;45    Movlei  Cont'd  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Nowi  Nows  Nows  Capitol  Comment  Nows  News  Movlo i  "Hell's  Nows  News  Nows  News  Frederic  March  Cont'd  ��� News  12  :00  :1S  :30  :45  "Meet  Mo  Movlo i  "Man  On Flro"  Cont'd  Movloi  "Marty"  Ernost  Borqnlno  Movloi. '  "My Old  Man's  Placo"  Anna Is On  Wheels"  Jack  Nicholson  Movlo i  "Eric"  John  Savapo  Movloi  "Llttlo  Foxes"  Cont'd  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8       CHANNEL 12  00 All In  15 The Family  30 Edqe Of  45 Night  Live  General  Hospital  ConVd  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edqe Of  Nlaht  All In  The Family  Match  Came  Helen  Hayes  Allan  Hamel  All In  The Family  Match  Game  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  Eqjje Of  Niqht  Dusty's  Treehouse  Movie:  "Money  From  Home"  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  . Cooks  'Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Allan  Hamel  Another  World '  Tattletales  Tattle tales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  It's Yoiir  Choice  Pencil  Box  The .  Merv  Griffin  Show  Dean  Martin  Jerry  Lewis  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emeraency  One*  Emergency  One  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilliaan's  Island  00  15  ���30  :45  Friday After  School  Room 222  Room 222  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl    ,  V. Island  News  Eyewitness  News  Eyewitness  News  Emerqency  Emergency  Emerqency  Emergency  The  Merv  Criffin  Show  .00  :15  ���30  :45  Klahanie  Klahanie  Hourqlass  Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News.  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  News  Hour  News  Hour-  News  News  ,BS News  Cronkite  ?<  00  .15  30  45  Hourqlass ^*  Hourqlass  Diane'   -  Stapley    To Tell  The Truth  The  Muppets  Seattle  Toniqht  Hollywood  Squares  David  Frost  David  Frost  Doualas  Show  Concentration  Holmes &  Yoyo  David  Ste in ber a  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  8  00  ���15  30  45  Mary Tyler  Moore  Chico &  The Man  Donny  And  Marie  Osmond  ���Sanford  &Son  Chico &  The Man  Mary Tyler  Moore  Chico &  The Man  Spencer's  Pilots  Spen<*er's  Pilots  Donny  And  Marie  Osmond  Movie:  "Captain  Blood"  Errol  00 Tommy  1:15 Hunter  30 Country  ���45 Cont'd  Movie;  '"Revenqe  For-A  Rape"  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Tommy  Hunter  Country  Cont'd  Movie:  "I Want  To Keep  My Baby"  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Flynn  Olivia  DeHavilland  Cont'd  10  00 Police  15 Story  30 Police  45 Story  Mike  Connors  Robert  Reed  Serpico  Serpico  Serpico .  Serpico  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Marie I  Heminaway  Susan "  Anspach  Serpico  Serpico  Serpico  Serpico  Mary Tyler  Moore  Executive  Suite  11  00 The  '5 National  30 Night  ���45 Final  News  News  SWAT  SWAT  News  News  The  Toniqht  News  News  News  News  News  News  Niahtmare  Theatre:  News  News  News  News  Executive  Suite  Movie:  "Hell's  12  00 Movie:  15 "Tower  30 Of London"  .45 Cont'd  SWAT  SWAT  The Bold  Ones  Show  The  Toniaht  Show  Late Show:  "FBI Story;  Attack On  Terror"  "The Pit  &The  Pendulum"  Cont'd  Movie:  "Junior  Bonner"  Cont'd  Angels On  Wheels"  Adam  Roarke  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 22  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL12  00 All In  15 The Family  30 Edge Of  45 Night  To Live  General  Hospital  Cont'd ���  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Niqht  All In  The Family  Match  Game  Brown"  Part One  The  Allan  All In  The Family  Match  Game  00  :15  :30  :45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Edge Of   '  N ight  Boomerang  Boomerang  Movie;  "The  Honkers"  James  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  I Dream,  Of Jeannie  00 It's Your  15 Choice  30 Cominq Up  :45 Rosle  H  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Cobum  Lois    ,  Nettleton  Cont'd  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emerqency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  :00  :15v  30  .���45 ���  Mr.  Dressup  Room-222  Room-222  Merv  Griffin  News  News  'Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  Emerqency  Emergency  Emerqency  Emergency  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  6  :00  :15  30  :45  Reach For  The Top  Hour-  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  .News  NeWs  News  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  News  News  News  News  Merv  Griffin  CBS News  /Cronkite  p:00  ':15  :30  :45  Forum  Forum  Forum  Forum  NFL  Monday  Night ,  Football  Seattle  Hollywood  Squares   ���  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Douglas  Show  Conren-  tratlon  Replay  Replay   ���  Headline  Hunters  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor At  Sea  ��� ;00  R  -oda  Baltimore    -  Little  Rhoda  Charlie  The      ���  Switch  0:15  Q:30  k  ���oda  vs.  House  Rhoda  Brown  Waltons'  Switch  P  lyilis  Miami  On Tho  Phy [lis  Special  The  Switch  Switch  45  V  Cont'd  Prairio,  Phy   is  ,  Special  Waltons  :00  1:15  :30  :45  Front Pago  Challenge  All In ,  Tho Family  Cont'd  ���Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movio;  "Tho  Savage  Bees''  Front Pago  Challonqe  Ail In ^  The Family  Maude  Maude  All's  Fair  Whistle  One Day A't  A Tlmo  Movie i  "Ktnp  Creole"  Elvis  10  Nows-  Magazlne  Man  Alive  Monday  Special;  "Tho Face  Of Famine"  Michael  Pqrks  I8!!  Johnson  News-  Magazine  Man  Alive  Executive  Suite  Exocutlvo  Sulto  Streets  Of San  Francisco  Cont'd  Presley  Waiter  Matthau  Carolyn  11  00 Tho  15 National  30 Niaht  :45 Final  Nows  Nowj  Tho  Avongors  Nows  tIT  Tonight  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Movlo;  "Death  Nows  Nows  Nowj  Nows  cZt-d  Movlo:  "Death  12  00 Movio;  ,15 "Socrot Of  30 Convict  ���45 Lako"  Tho  Avonaors  Tho Nows  Haadllnos  Show  Tho  Tpnlpht  Show  Movlo;  "Showdown"  Dean  Martin  Stalk"  V In co"  Edwards  Cont'd  Movie;  "There Was  A Crooked  Man"  Stalk"  Vlnco  Edwards  Cont'd  ��legion hall  sechelt  , ��doors at 7 p.m.  ��first game 8 p.m.  Special Christinas Door Prises  ADVANCE TICKETS NOW ON SALE  A  i��?E2Ssw2aissns^iaas  n  'Vs;  p  'it-,  W  ���7  * tt  <#  (��)��(��  m  81  Y'  ���7  X,  *�����(  FORMERLY HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  MODERATE,COST LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS  CREMATIONS - MEMORIALS - PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  D. A. Dovlin  Director  \  1C65Sonvlow  Gibsons  \A  \t  JL  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 23  CHANNISL2 CHANNGI.4 CHANNELS        CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNELS CHANNEL 12  00  15  ���30'  :-15  All In      ,  Iho Family  Ecino O  Ntflht  To Llvo  Gonora  Hospital  Cont'd  c1:  O8'  Tho  FBI  Ecloo <  NTnht  Of  All In  Tho Family  Match  Gamo  Brow**  Part  4  -own"  Part Tw  00  :15  30  <15  Tako  Thirty  Colobrlty,  Cooks  Edjtjo Of  Nfnht,  Dusty'i  Troahouso  Movloi  ."Cleopatra"  Part Ono  ElUalxjtl*  Tako  Tl.lrtv ,  Colobrlty  Cooks  Dlna*  Dna  Dlna  Dlna  Hamol  Show  Anolljor  World  :U0  :)S  30  15  lt'�� Your  Choice  U lo ctrlc  Company  tZ  Th  a rv  Orlffln  Show  Taylor  Richard  Hurt on  Cont'd  Tw Lucy  Show  Cl-lldrori*  Shows  0 mo money  Oio  Emorooncy  Ono  llrady  Boncli  00  18  30  ���15  lomamada  '.V.  oom-222  itonm-222  Morv  Griffin  Nows  Nows  Mary  Hartman  Nowj  Nows  That  Girl  lows ���  ows ���  tt  w  ows  ows  Nows  Nows  r^morr-oncy  Lnwrooncy  Emorooncy  Emorooncy  All In  Tho Family  Match  Gamo  Tattlo-  tqlos  I Droam  Of Joannlo  Funorama  Funoramo  Gilliaan's  Island  Tho  Morv  . flrlffln  5 how  00' Tho  io   &*'  ���i��   Glass  No  No  No  -taws  -lows  -lows  Nows  INOWI Ni  Nnwi ���  -*|i  NflWS N(  Nows N'  -���lows  OWI  ows  "-lows  ;ns Nows  .Cronklto  llU  No\W  Hour  Nnws  Hour  M��rv  CBS l-lowi  /Cronklto  00 llm.r-  15 Qlqss  30 Wo If man  16. 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VON 3A0  EAST I'OnrOISE DAY ROAD  Hum 005-9244  Rt.n00S-2o06  iadeira Park Shopping Centre  TANJA-WHITE STAG-SWEET BABY JANE  WHITE SISTER UNIFORMS  soo our Fall arrivals of ovonlng woar  Box 32 Madeira Park  8832315  af the  echelf  Breakfast  Sr   (lallla  Game Time  JL JL   clwlll-s  Tlckotn $3.00 oa. ��� avallablo at Donnors, Undo Mick's and tho Arona  Ii t   .;  77'  S^F^vJ* * *>M  BOOK LOOK  PageC-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 17,1976  GRIN AND BEAR IT seems to be the playing at the Twilight Theatre Thur-  motto of Robert Logan as he confronts sday, November 18 through Saturday,  a visitor in the movie The Adventures of November 20 with shows at 7 p.m. and 9  a Wilderness Family which will be P-m-  There's a new movie looming on the  horizon that has all the earmarks of becoming  another cult film.  "The Adventures of the Wilderness  Family," a family movie in the purest sense,  is the true story of a Los Angeles man who  tires of fighting the hassle and takes his  family to the wilds of the Northwest to try and  square off with life and the wilderness and  experience the world as it was before its rape  by mankind.  The film is filled with astonishing wildlife  footage, moderate to good performances and  action that actually brings gasps or sighs of  relief, rare attributes for that genre called  ''family entertainment."  Above all it has a sense of honesty that is  hard to dismiss.  Robert F. Logan and Susan Damante  Shaw play the youthful parents who discover  their daughter Jenny (Hollye Holmes) has  respiratory problems as a result of the Los  Angeles smog. Off they go into the wild blue  yonder with the determination of following  the spirit and traditions of the Indians. They  are deposited into the postcard-pretty  wilderness by a bush pilot and set about  creating their own Eden, working communally to build their own log cabin and grow  their own food, acting out their own ''Foxfire" experience.  Somehow, miraculously, the film avoids  the pitfall of schmaltz, of becoming to sac-  harine for some of us cynical critics to  swallow.  Instead it inspires a bit of envy in knowing  that a family is still out there somewhere  because they had the nerve: to rebuild their  life by giving up" everything and testing  themselves against nature.  Kwathahmoss Film Society for Nov. 17 at  the Twilight Theatre features Dennis Hopper's The Last Movie (1971), is a very personal and exploratory film. Inspired and  encouraged after his and Peter Fonda's  phenomenal success, Easy Rider (1969),  Hopper once again studies America; this  time in relation to a totally different culture.  TheLastMovleisamovie-within-a-movie,,  about a Hollywood film company shooting an  American western (Billy the Kid) in a small  Peruvian village, and the disturbing effect it  has upon villagers who crudely imitate the  filming procedures and plot after the crew  leaves. What these people didn't realize is  that situations such as fights were only  playacting.  Reality  and fantasy  become  Nov, 20 ��� OES Holly Toa and Bazaar, Roborts Crook Community Hall, 2-4 p.m.  ��� Nov, 20 ���- Drownlos & Guides of Wilson Creok-Socholt Fall Bazaar, Trail Bay  Mall, 11-2 p.m.  Nov. 21 ��� Rummage Salo al tho Davis Bay Elomontary, 1 p.m. Sponsored by  tho Parents Auxiliary, Everyone Wolcomo.  Nov, 22 ��� Pondor Harbour Hoalth Clinic Blood Pressure Clinic, 1-3 p.m. al  Egmont Community Hall.  Nov. 25���-.- Lions Giant Bingo, Loglon Hall, Socholt.  EVERY THURSDAY       Pondor Harbour Community Club Bingo, Community Hall, Madolra Park  0:00 pm, Bingo Pondor Harbour Community Hall.  - Gibsons "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, 1 ;30*3:00 pm  1 pm*3 pm, Gibsons Unltod Church Women's Thrift Shop.  Socholt Totom Club Bingo, Roservo Hall, 0:00 p.m., Everyone Wolcomo.  Elphlnstono  Now  Horizons  group  regular   mooting,  Roborts Crook Communlly Hall, 1:30 p,m. First mooting Sopt, 20.  ������- Carpot Bowling, Socholt Sonlor Citizen's Hall ������- 1 ;30-4 pm  fl pm, AI*Anon, St, Aldan's Hall af Roborts Crook,  Gonoral Mooting of Solma Park Community Contro,  Communlly Hall, 0:00 p,m,  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY    Roborts Crook Community Assoc. Roborts Crook Hall, 0 pm  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm, Chambor of Commerce Exec Mooting, Bank of Montreal, Socholt  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY      Pondor liarbour Aroo A Hoalth Clinic Auxiliary,  Old rirohall, 7:30 pm  EVERY WEDNESDAY       Sonlor CIHrons Dancing,  1:30 p,m��� Sonlor Cltlzons Hall, '  1ST THURSDAY OF MONTH        Tlmbor Trolls Riding Club mooting,, 0pm, Wilson Crook  Rod ft Gun Club.  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  * ���tint��Miiunil ihifktitniM ��w|'|ilt��i ' r<*|'<Hii  * |.|inlii||nl��!tlnu ��� f><ui|.mt (H.Inm-.  / ' tiftiiiiH ��llK irtMnlnu  EVERY FRIDAY  EVERY  MONDAY  EVERY MONDAY     -  EVERY TUESDAY  EVERY 3RD TUESDAY  Actor Warren Beatty has spread- his  talents wide to include script-writing and  producing in his kooky extravaganza,  Shampoo which co-stars Goldie Hawn and  Julie Christie.  Portraying a virile Beverly Hills hairdresser whose motto concerning the ladies is:  "They all know we're out to nail 'em," he  early establishes a galloping pace for this  bedroom farce.  The rambunctious Goldie Hawn is Beatty's current flame, but that doesn't stop the  romantic Warren from having a great old  time with Julie Christie, one of his exes and  Goldie's best friend. Julie, of course, is the  mistress of tycoon Jack Warden. And, just to  make things more interesting, Warden's wife  actress Lee Grant, is having an affair with  the busy hairdresser, while Carrie Fisher (as  her teenage daughter) is learning all about it  from Beatty. Carrie Fisher is Debbie  Reynolds' lo-year-old daughter in real life.  ��� Set against an uproarious background of  Nixon's 1968 election, this Technicplour  comedy is guaranteed to make you forget  your troubles.  Shampoo plays Sun, Mon, Tue, Nov. 21-22-  23 at the Twilight. Gibsons.  confused in this game, and involves a cast-off  crew members (Dennis Hopper) who symbolizes American money and decadence,  earlier portrayed by the visiting film unit,  which all leads to an oddly ritualistic form of  revenge by the villagers.  The film is many things... a satire on the  American stereotype; the search for the  American Dream outside America; and a  parable of the destruction of the innocent.  "Although Easy Rider has been the most  imitated film of recent years, it is a pleasure*  to find that Mr. Hopper has not repeated  himself, though he has, in the terms of the  trade, done it again, delivering a second film  of marked originality and frequent  brilliance," said Thomas Quinn Curtiss Nyt.  by Murrle Redman.  Arlene Cardozo's book, Woman At Home  by Doubleday, is the most negative one I have  encountered in years; Much of its text is  devoted to unfair and incorrect accusations  against working women who she says "flee  home and (their) families (grow) farther  apart." Later in the book, although she  condones hiring of outside.help to do her  housework, there is -no mention of the fact  that the housekeeper might well be a working  mother. The author merely calls this  arrangement "trading services".  She snidely defines the working mother as  Superwoman and then proceeds to rip her  apart as one who has "feelings of over  committment, dual loyalties; alienation from  her family, boredom with her job, lack of  time for personal development." The author  gives one or" two quotes from professional  women who have obviously opted out of the  ."mainstream of life" and fall; exhausted,  back into the safety of the kitchen. Not very  reliable documentation!  Cardozo, in one chapter, abhors that males  should do anything around the house ��� that's  what the "original woman" was made for ���  but later writes that husbands should go  "halvsies" oh child care and housework. She  divides a woman's life into three parts: phase  one begins with the birth of the first chid and  ends when the. last one' enters school; phase  two is when the children are in school and  phase three is the "empty nest period".  Depressing? The rest of the tirade has advice  about dealing with the kids and trying to be  creative, applicable to mothers in and out of  the home.  Although the book has merit, comparatively, as another radical feminist  viewpoint, it does not stand up as a very good  argument for staying at home to guard the  "nest". Too many non-superwomeri are  working oulf and doing just what Cardozo  does. They work at what they love,, they  arrange their lives around their families,  they try to develop their personal creativity  and carry on an active social life. Unfortunately many women who have chosen to  remain at home, misinterpret Women's  Liberation. It involves all women and is  directly and mainly concerned with  legislation for equal rights and not squabbling  over whether or not to work out.  And in this corner, on the lighter side is  Erma Bombeck, goddess of Surburbia, whom  all housewife-cum-columnist writers  emulate. From McGraw-Hill Ryerson comes  her latest book The Grass is Always Greener  Over-The Septic Tank. Read about The Ten  Most Unwanted Women in the Shopping  Centre Parking Lot, The Winnebago War and  Hosting a Famine, not to mention the famous  Barbie and Ken.  Erma's escapades with the pet turtle, the  toilet bowl and the family "ten day war"  show that by lashing out with a strong sense  of humour you can, indeed, conquer the  "heartbreak of psurburbiasis."  DECISION  Ottawa, Novo,bar 5, 1976  The Canadian Radio-television and Tele-communications  Commission announces the following decision effective forthwith.  Decision CRTC 76-772  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Applications to amend the licences of  the  following, cable  television broadcasting undertakings in British Columbia by  adding  the carriage of  tho FM radio* stations  as  Indicated  hereunder:  CAMPBELL RIVER 761055300  Campbell River T.V. Association  Proposod Distribution on the FM Sorvlco  KISM-FM Bolllngham, Washington  KERI-FM Bolllngham, Washington  KSEA-FM (previously KIRO-FM) Soattlo, Washington  COQUITLAM, MAPLG RIDGE, MISSION 761048B00  Coquitlam Cablevision Limited ���      \  Proposod Distribution on the FM Sorvlco  KISM' -FM Bolllngham, Washington  KERI-FM Bolllngham, Washington  KIXI-FM Soattlo, Washington  KEZX-FM Soattlo, Washington  VANCOUVER 761049600  Canadian Wlrovltlon Limited  Proposod Distribution on tho FM Sorvlco  KISM-FM nolllngham, Washington  KERI-FM Bolllnflham, Washington  KIXI-FM Soattlo, Washington  KEZX-FM Soattlo, Washington  KETO-FM Soattlo, Washington  SECHELT, GIBSONS 761066000        761067000  Coast Cable Vision Ltd.  Proposod Distribution on the FM Sorvlco  KISM-FM Bolllngham, Woshlngton  KERI-FM Bolllngham. Washington  KIXI-FM Soattlo, Washington  Doclilon; APPROVED  Pursuant to Its Public Announcement of September 23, 1976, Iho  Commission authorizes the licensees to distribute tho proposed  FM stations on tholr cablo television systoms, on an Interim  basis, ponding tho Commission's further examination of Its  policy on Iho carriage of FM signals on cablo, and representations from tho public arising out of Ihot Public Announcement,  Iho distribution of thoso stations shall tormlnato forthwith upon  focolpt ol written notification from tho Commission to that  ofloct,  Guy Lefobvro  ' ���  Secretary Gonoral  Canadian Radlo-televlslon  nnd TAIncommunlcnllonn  Commission  Council do In rmllotllttunlon  ot clos telocomrniinlcnlloni.  cnnadlenne*  Use'Times' Adbriets to Sell Rent Buy, Swap. etc.  KKBiillliiiijil!  THE PARTHENON  Friday & Saturday, Nov. 19th and 20th  to the Music of  "best band on the coast"  |Fogrisep|ati  U  i  ti  M  1  TWILIGHT  GIBSONS  886-2827  The Adventures of the  jBaseBfoSjaffrue^  tffujrTie^if��  Produced by ARTHUR R.D.UBS ��� ,A PACIFIC INTERNATIONAL ENTERPRISES INC. RELEASE. Coio.r byC.F.i.  '������.���������'   7 '���" '���������"���'.���' ���������'���.,  ���- only pac. int'l passes accepted ���  THURS, NOV. 18-FR1, NOV. 19  AT, NOV. 20 AT 7 P.!. & 9 P.i.  ���general���  the most highly acclaimed film of the year  �����\    *���"       \{&Wm9lm8J?jf  "shampoo is the  most virtuoso (*xunipli* of  sophisticated kultmloscopic fnr'eu  thai iinuirUiiin moviemakers  liiivt; ever conn* up will*'.'  |P*,lllut< Imp I. IPP'PP \i>pip'l IU��K-Il,pr  "il is KoitiK lo ho a smash.  i think il will ho ono of tho  hiKtfosl pioturos in a Ion}}-  long lime'.'  "K'p.mirpliiilll.iilictv  warren neatly  julie christic ��� goldie hawn  '�������*������ &^^Z$i��33s%&ta Is* *a4''^  SUN, NOV. 21-MON, NOV. 22  TUES, NOV. 23 AT 8 P.M.  ���restricted���  Warnlngi coarse and suggestive language,  II  U X    ���  /  A   ���<;*>'  / ���>  ��� :������ (  PageC-7  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 17,1976  Happenings around the Harbour  ANYONE INTERESTED?  There was a public hearing of the regional  board last Tuesday evening and Lloyd Davis  of Garden Bay attended that meeting as he  had a special reason which should be of  historical interest to residents of Area A.  On Nelson Island where the stata lease  development is, there will be a park and  adjoining that parkland is the pioneer home  of Harry Roberts.  Mr. Davis proposed that the Roberts home  be kept part of the park and also'it was  suggested that the park be called 'Chak Chak  Park.'  It was mentioned that possibly the land  could be purchased for around $35,000.  If anyone is interested in this or has other  views please contact Lloyd Davis at 883-2343.  Bill 122 was passed under the land  regulations.  PLAY SCHOOL  Recently the Lions Club of Pender Harbour donated $120 to the local Play School.  The average cost of sending a 4 or 5 year old  to play school is $15 per month. This donation  by the Lions Club will enable some child to  attend without it causing a financial hardship  on his parents who could not afford the expense. Any mothers who may have any difficulties in sending their child to play school  please contact Judy Wilbee at 883-2456.  CLINIC AUXILIARY  The P.H. Health Clinic Auxiliary would  appreciate donations of used clothing and  articles to be sold at the Bargain Barn.  Donations may be taken to The Barn on  Thursdays-and Saturdays between 1 to 4 p.m.  or coll Lou Heidema 883-9973 or Doreen Lee  883-2283. Funds realized will be used to  purchase equipment for the Health Clinic.  LEGION BRANCH 112  Remembrance Day service and Parade  was held on Br. 112 Royal Canadian Legion  grounds and wreaths were laid at the now  Cenotaph by Br. 112 Royal Canadian Legion,  Ladies Auxiliary to Br. 112 R.C, Legion,  RCMP and tho Sea Scouts and Cubs. The  Madeira Park Elementary * School Band  supplied the music under the direction of Mr.  Simpkins.  Tho service wns officiated by President of  Uio R.C, Legion.Br. 112 Alan Thompson and  Reverend Godkin.  looter there were do-nuts and pop for the  children and sandwiches and coffee for the  adults in the Ixsglon Hall.  Around 1 p.m. a delicious stow made by  Myrtlo Pago wns served and members en-  Joyed their menl while likening to the organ  music of Adam McBrlde from Gibsons.  NEW YEARS DANCE  At tho toglon Br. 112 there will be a Gala  New Years ICvo Dance. The orchestra will ho  'Whiskey Jack'. There will be a baron of beef  dinner. Tickets will ho $7.80 per person nnd  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  they will be sold at the bar only with no  reservations. The usual parly favors, spot  dances and door prizes will be featured. The  dance will be from 8 p.m. to 2 a.m. Tickets  will be available in a few weeks.  PENDER HARBOUR COMMUNITY  BAND conducted by -Mike Simkins  provided the music at the Harbour's  Remembrance Day ceremonies. Afterwards people gathered in the Legion  Hall; the adults to reminisce over their  war memories, the children fo have-  donuts and coke. Reverend Godkin led  the prayers as. Legion members and the  community gathered to remember their  war dead. ���Timesphoto  BBS  - Twenty-nine -members of the Gibsons *-  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital met at 1:30  p.m., Nov. 3 at the Coast-Garibaldi Health  Unit for their regular monthly meeting. We  welcomed Mrs; Stella Morrow to work with us  as a new member.  Mrs. Gladdie Davis reported six and a half  tables of bridge. Miss Margaret Thatcher  reported she had sent some cards. Mrs.  Marge Langdale repooted the knitted baby  sets had all been buttoned and bowed and sent  to the Gift Shop at the hospital.  Mrs. Oney DeCamp's report about the  Thrift Shop is always thrilling. The six  auxiliaries have worked 1007 hours over a  three month period. Extended Care and  Physio-Therapy are two more areas where  hours of service mount up. The auxiliary is  still working on our quilt and can use help the  second and fourth Wednesday of each month.  Mrs. Ida Leslie reported that 190 ladies  were present at the area conference Oct. 26,  hosted by the Richmond hospital. Two of our  Sunshine Coast ladies came home with lovely  floral arrangements as prizes. Mrs. Jean  Longley reported on the two addresses. Dr.  Tze spoke on diabetes, stating that five per  cent of our population is affected. In a 20 year  period the life expectancy of a diabetic increased from two years to a normal lifespan,  but diabetes is still number three killer. Miss  Mary. Pack of CARS reminded them that only '  in a democracy can you be a volunteer. CARS  was started by women volunteers. Treatment  started in Vancouver with only three  volunteers. Women should badger government for another class of physio-therapists,  as there are not enough to meet the need.  She advised against, "going north, south,  east or west" for relief, but to go to your  doctor. Vancouver is most advanced in the  world for treatment. U.S.A. and Japan send  teams to observe. Women should cry out and  beg for research funds. Women have been the  ones who have accomplished results for  CARS and other health needs."  Mrs. Amy Blain will see that your  Christmas greetings are published in local  papers through the Royal Bank and Bank of  Montreal.  We are grateful to Mr. Bill Davis for  making our dandy coat rack, and to Mrs.  Margaret Jones for donating a smaller coat  rack. We look forward to our Christmas  meeting, Wednesday, December 8 at- Mrs.  Oney DeCamp's for lunch.  A few heads turned at tho Sechelt school  boord meeting when secretary treasurer Roy  Mills, talking about staffing at Bowen Island  elementary, said a new proposal would "...  allow tho addition of a whole extra half  person."  He explained this as tho addition of a part-  time staff member amid confused looks from  tho trustees.  , SUNSHINE COAST  NAVY LEAOUE  BRANCH  The Sunshlno Coast Navy Looguo Branch  along with tho Navy Loague Cadots,  Wronottos, Soa Cadots and 0|f|cois wish to  oxlond tholr hoartlost thanks lor tho  ovorwholnilng support Irom Iho merchants  anil rnnldonttt In making tholr first Tag Day  n hugo succoss, Thoy aro planned to announce that over $400 was colloclod,  SEilOR CITIZENS HALL  SECHELT  liiirs.y low*. 18 I  Everyone Invited  ninm  Q/teat CkfiisfwciQ   N  "Qt^t-vQdeas      ^  Oriental &     S|  Indian Imports |  Local Crafts   8  ''   '���',   ,1    "l 's1'*  eally Care  About Saving"  MEATS  B.C. Grown, Gov't Inspected, Frozen  WHOLE Utility Grade  FRYING CHICKEN  BONELESS  BOTTOM ROUND  or RUMP STEAK or ROAST II  /  Ib.  COTTAGE ROLL HALVES Fischer's . Fully Cooked        lb.$  BREAKFAST SAUSAGE Tabiente iib.iray$  SLICED SIDE BACON Schneiders Vac-Pack  Ib.  ITS IN PEAR JUICE Ardmona  SCOTS Ardmona 14 oz.  FRUIT SALAD  PEAR HALVES    PEACH SLICES     M oz.  e I air a Sliced. Tidbits or Crushed  ORNED BEEF Boston  12 oz.  SMOKED OYSTERS Carnation ���       3 2/3 oz. ���  NABOB COFFEE Reg. or Fine .;   lb.$2  ORANGE CRYSTALS Ta��g   . . ... wa oz. Pkg.  ORANGE CRYSTALS Tang 27oz.  MAYONNAISE Kraft   ,..7. 16 oz.  CR1SCOOBL XX.:. ' 48oz.$l  PARKAY MARGARINE Kraft.        2ibs.  CRISCO SHORTENING  lb.  FROZEN PEAS or MIXED VEGETABLES, York 2 lbs.  all colors         ��a-  PRODUCE  APPLES Delicious 5 lbs?  LETTUCE u.s.  raiViid Washington Red .   IDEIRAPARK   '  $HOmi��� CEIITOE  883-9100  Prices effective Thurs, Sfov 18-Sat.. Hov, 20  We reserve the right to limit quantities.  J* Sand room tops list  Thirty people showed up at the Madeira'  Park elementary school on November 10 to  discuss the Initial-plans for the new Pender  Harbour secondary school.  Of this number at least half were either  school board members or teachers. Trustee  Peter Prescesky blamed both a concurrent  political party meeting and the heavy fog for  the low turnout.  Discussion centred on the need for a  bandroom in the school, with residents having  the choice.between the classroom or a stage  irTthe school gym. It was decided that the  music are would be of greater benefit to the  children, especially as the Department of  Education was willing to provide a portable  stage.  Principal Frank Holmes noted that it was  vital his new school have a larger administrative area as the previous space was  totally inadequate. Residents also expressed  a wish for a lunchroom, larger library and  EageX-3 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. November 17.1976"  self contained gym.  Prescesky noted that as plans are only in  the preliminary stage they can be changed to  accommodate local demands.  B1300  It&f  Ministry  unicipal Affairs and Housing  Mortgages and Grants  1- TV *��#?** .-s> r��. "Q*f',  -: Ti-V'vLV**'" -r-.t-*"  Sechelt News Notes  An invitation to parents to meet at the  Sechelt Junior Secondar School was well  attended with about 150 interested persons.  School principal Roland Hawes bid everyone  most welcome and explained what had yet to  be done to complete the building. He then  went on to. outline the academic programs  and introduced the teachers.  Mrs. Breadner is teaching food and sewing  (clothing and textiles), Mr. Nichols, social  studies ahd humanities, and typing. Mrs.  Lubin English teacher, Mr. StoochnoH  science and P.E., Mrs. Campbell art,- Mr.  Webb industrial education, Mrs. Redman  Library, Mr. Honeybun, drafting. Mrs-  Griffiths (absent due to illness) is the learning assistant. Mr. AUegretti teaches science,  Mr. Mjanes, science and P,E.,Mr. Dall  Mathematics, Mr. Epp band, Mrs. Thompson  English and Social Studies and Mr. Pope  humanities, typing and social studies.  There is not what is known as a  'homeroom' teacher. They have what is  called TAP groups, Teacher Advisory  Program.  The TAP group consists of 6 students from  grades 8, 9 and 10. These students have the  same teacher for the three years they are at  the school, meeting each morning for a five  minute session for discussion. This way the  teacher gets to know the student and their  background, becoming-aware of any special  needs the student may require, counselling or  On Wednesday, November 17 at 7 p.m. an  Industrial First Aid course* will start in  Madeira Park Elementary School. Joan  Clarkson will instruct the course and Mark  Myers already has a full class signed up. The  majority of the group consists of the local  firemen and other volunteers who want to  qualify as ambulance drivers.  It is very encouraging to see how the well  known Pender Harbour Community Spirit  makes it possible to establish and run an  ambulance service which is so badly needed  in the area.  The instructor is willing to establish a  second class after Christmas If more people  ore interested.  Please call Mark Myers, 883-2347, to  confirm your registration.  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  assessing the need for sending to the counsellor, as the case may be.  Stressed was the involvement of parents  as well as other members of the community  with the school and this highly desirable  situation is welcomed by the teaching staff as  indicated by their manner as they met with  parents on Tuesday, Nov. 9. Parents  gathered in the TAP room of their sons or  daughters as their teacher explained the  school program in more detail.  This was followed by a tour of the building,  everything so new and colorful, great lighting  in all the rooms. There will be an open house  when everything is finally finished so go up  and tour it, and at that time see why the  students are so proud of their new school.  The music room was disappointing, the  ceiling is. too low but perhaps this will be  corrected. The draughtsmen's are in the  same room but do not have the same kind of  quality facilities that are provided for other  subjects, such as sewing and LE. etc.  The gymnasium, while still unfinished,  promises to be an excellent one, a mezzanine  floor overlooking the activity below where the  canteen will provide wholesome food for the  students.  There will be a portable stage for  theatricals plus dressing rooms and a grand  big ceiling for a spacious open air feeling.  The Library resource center, where the  meeting started, is an ideal room for what it  is intended for. Covers a good area with  several classrooms opening into it, easy  access for reference to the students and  teachers alike.  The school district is fortunate indeed in  the teaching staff and especially the Principal, Rollie Hawes is so enthused with the  school and the students, with the ideal personality and intelligence for educating the  teens of today, that the outlook for the new  school is geared for great output of learned  students.  Coffee was served allowing time for''  further discussion.  Regret to hear of the passing of Mrs. Lila  Eldred, Thursday, Nov. 11th.  Always a friendly cheery smile even in  this last year as her illness took her down  further and further.  Mrs. Eldred worked at Lang's drugstore  when I first had the good fortune to meet her,  an efficient salesclerk who always had time  to advise the best,item for your needs..  Her same friendly manner and helpful  advice carried over to the garden and flower  shop operated by husband Jack and herself.  The change of meeting day for the Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital, for the  month of November only, makes tomorrow  the day at 2:30 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 18.  IT'S NOT EASY to be a national symbol.  Usually the beaver is seen chomping  eternally away on the back of the  Canadian nickel or perhaps slapping his  tail .through the waters of a northern  lake; but not on the Sunshine Coast. The  local Beaver colony has recently gained  17 new members and some extra adult  leaders. Ever eager Beavers they have  been doing good deeds ever since. Last  week 29 Manitoba Maples were planted  at Sandy Hook. But Beavers are known  to be fun loving animals and afterwards  a weiner roast was held.  UNITED CHURCH  Rpv. Annotto M, Roinhardt  886-X333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Crook  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  offlco hours lor appolntmonts:  Tuos. ��� 1 ;00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Wod. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p,m,  Fri.   ��� 9:30 to 12:30  I01AN CATHOLIC CHU1CH  Hev. T. Nicholson, Pasta,*           A  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sot. cvc. ot St.,Mary's Gibsons  8:30 a.m. Our Lady of Ixwrdes, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. nt The Holy Family Church In  Sechelt  12 noon at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School arc held  each Sunday at 11:15 a.m. in St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay.  ���Wed. Eye. Testimony 7:30 p.m.  . AH Welcome  Phono'8854157 or, 880-7882.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Diwls liny Komi nt Arhiitns  Dnvls Hay  Sundny School "..,,-. K);(K) u,|tt.  'MorningSi-i-via-  ll'lSn'.ni.  IJveiiinjj; Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study    ''  Phone 085-2100  -BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7440  , Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  "    Sunday School - 'MS a.m.  ,   Morulas Worship Service,  11:15 n.m;  Wed. Bible Study ���;7*<x> p.*>-  I'veniiif* Fellowship ��� 7 p.m.  2ild A 4th Sundny of every monl|i.  Pastor: V. I^apora  885-9905,  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt  Services every Sunday  6:30 nnd 10 a.m.  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Madeira l'nrk, Legion Hall  Service 1st and 3rd Sundays, ?, p.m.  The iU\. N.J. 'GoclkJM,  tttt.J-2640  _,  ,. ���,_,��� ���_,���., 1  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Potior C, Drlnliorn  SABBATH  SCHOOLSa��,   3:00   pm  HOUR OF WORSHIP - Sat, 4;00 pm  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS DAY  Evoryono Wolcomo  For   Information  Phono   005-9760  003-2736  By ROBERT FOXALL  The big event of the fall season occurred  the past week when 53 members of the Golden  Age Club of Coquitlam paid us a visit on Nov.  10 during our dance session. They first visited  some of the local eating places and then  joined us for some very enthusiastic dancing.  President Emery gave them a hearty  welcome and their leader replied in kind.  Although the weather was a little on the misty  side they all reported a good time. They, of  course, had the usual 'Cuppa tea and goodies'  before leaving to catch the ferry.  We have been advised by the Provincial  Health Services that delivery of Swine Flu  Anti-Toxin is expected momentarily and that  Seniors will be in line for innoculation. As  there may not be time to advertise we will  have to embark on a telephone campaign of  notificiation, so please be prepared to cooperate. It is for your benefit.  Please remember that Nov. 18 meeting is  the Election Day. Be sure and exercise your  right to vote and remember that while tne  Nomination Committee has named a slate  you have the right to offer other candidates at  the time of election.  Dancing and Bowling will continue as  usual and fourth Thursday Entertainment  will be on Nov. 25.An interesting program is  being arrangement by Dave Hayward and his  committee. Turn out and show your interest.  The success of our programs can only be as  great as the interest shown by individual  members.  The existing Provincial Home Acquisition Act  terminates November 30,1976. If you wish  to take advantage of the assistance offered  under this program, your application  must be received before this date.  The Home Purchase Assistance Act  is in effect now and will continue  to provide assistance in the  purchase of a home. Information  is available through ali Provincial  Government Agents and the Regional  Housing Offices listed below.  .e affordable home��.o*  we're tielping it .happenu-  No. 204-1525 West 8th Avenue, Vancouver  810 Blanshard Street, Victoria  13 5-10th Avenue South, Cranbrook  280 Victoria Street, Prince George  260 Harvey Avenue, Kelowna  British Columbia  Ministry of  Municipal Affairs and Housing  Hon. Hugh A. Curtis, Minister.  ���r i  Encompassing Wood Bay to Egmont and most of Jervis Inlet and Nelson Island  (51 % of the entire area of the Sunshine Coast and 7% of the population).  This is an information bulletin by your executive to our 397 members. Watch this space  for future information and Notices of Public Meetings.  Losing the battle is not losing the war. Changes will be necessary and must come if Area  "A" is to grow and prosper. We want government by the people not for the people. Your interest  and participation is needed more than ever \6 help shape the regulations that affect us all.  ���Our goal is autonomy for Area "A", orderly development,  creation of jobs,  reasonably  priced lots and more services in the community.  Rumored that "your association is all land developers/' If so you can become one. Contact:  LLOYD DAVIS - President  HUGH CARTER -Wlce-Presldent  IRENE BOYD-Secretary  LARRY SPAR A- Treasurer  FIELDING,     ROS  DAN BOSCH,  Directors:  cQUiTTY,     JA  ROD WEBB Jr.,  ,     WILF HA  ED REYBURN  MMMMMBMMNMMMIBMiaa  mmmmmmmmummmm  I

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