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The Peninsula Times Dec 7, 1977

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 J*  The streets come up, the sewer goes down  Sechelt drivers may as well relax and i  accept those road detours that are appearing overnight, the dozens of new .  bumps and trenches in the streets, and the  clatter of heavy equipment.  All of these temporary annoyances will-  be a part of life in the village for a good  deal of 1978 as workers lay the Sechelt  sewer system.  The pipes now being laid, known as the  collector system, were designed to be  installed ih two stages. The $273,000  project now under way (see map) is under  contract to John Loncaric Sewage Contracting of Burnaby. Local labour is  employed for the job, scheduled for  completion by January or February.  The second phase of the collection  system, which includes the remainder of  the village area indicated on the map, will  be put out for tenders next spring.  Brian Walker, the Dayton and Knight  chief engineer responsible for overseeing  the Sechelt sewer project said all major  arteries through the village should be  completed and the streets repaired before  the influx of summer tourists.  Other major construction for the  system includes the treatment plant, lift  stations and outfall into Trail Bay. Ten  ders were opened last week for the  treatment plant equipment and contracts  are expected to be awarded at the  December 20 regional board meeting.  Financing of the poject is being handled  by the Regional District which has a  borrowing authority of $1.6 million for the  system.  The system is targeted for completion  -See Page A-3  The Peninsula  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (HoWe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing. Gronthoms Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrbi. Madeira Park, Garden Bay. Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 16 ��� No. 2  w  Wednesday, December 7,1977  Native studies program classes  approved for February 1 start-up  THIS MAP represents the boundaries  of the Sechelt sewer system. Dotted  line are phase one of the collection  system, which is now being installed.  This step of the project is expected to  be completed by January or  February, and pipe should be laid  within the remainder of the map area  by summer. The sewer system is  scheduled for completion by late 1978  The Sechelt Indian Band and School  District No. 46 announced last week that  the Native Environmental Studies  Program will begin classes on February 1.  Construction of school facilities v at  Tsooahdie (Deserted Bay) will begin  immediately. Band officials said that  about three-fourths of the approximately  $440,000 required for construction has been  obtained or committed from federal and  provincial sources.  Calvin Gijaigan; chief of the Sechelt  Indian Band, said the council is prepared  to provide interim financing of the project  until federal funds become available in the  1978 fiscal year.  It was also announced that Howie Joe  has been appointed construction foreman.  Target date for completion is March 1.  Present plans call for a back-up facility  to be located in the Sechelt area so that  start of the program can be co-ordinated  with the February 1 beginning date for the  Teenage drinking:  Is  By KERRA LOCKHART  They keep a Pender Harifoiir High  School annual under the counter in the  Madeira Park liquor store.-Whenever a  suspected underage customer attempts to '  make a purchase the cashier will look for  his picture in the book. If he finds it, he  calls the police.  A few months ago RCMP Sergeant Ron  Nicholas sat down and totalled up the  number of licenced seats within the atea  covered by his Gibsons detachment.  Counting all beer parlours, pubs, legions  and restaurants, Nicholas came up with a  figure of close to 600 seats. "That's enough  for roughly 10 per cent of the population,"  he said.  There is a serious ��� and many say  growing ��� alcohol problem on the Sunshine Coast. While hard drinking has  always been an accepted part of the  lifestyle of the mill worker, the logger and  the fisherman, it is their children the  experts arc now worrying about.  Increasingly, school counsellors, social  workers and the police are having to deal  with the drinking teenager.  At one point, says Merv Forbes,  manager of the Pender Harbour liquor  store, you could see children as young as  10 and 11 walking down the street with a  bottle of beer in their hand. Since last  summer when the RCMP stepped up their  patrols in the area, Forbes says you don't  .see as many of the younger ones drinking  openly. Now the minimum nge Is up to 13  and 14.  Social worker Mnrybelle Bulmcr says  she is only just beginning to realize how  widespread a problem drinking anion  juveniles is on the peninsula.  ������''At almost every community meetirig I  gb4o someone, a parent, will bring the  subject up. It seems the kids are beginning  to drink younger now than, a generation  ago. I know 15 and 16 year olds who are  quite proud of the fact they went out and  got drunk last night, "I think people, not  just teenagers, are drinking more today.  Alcohol is such a part of our social life. I  look back on my own mother and father.  When they had guests in duriig the week  they didn't offer them a drink, it was tea or  coffee. That was back in the 1940's. Now,  wherever you go, you are given a drink.  It's the way our culture has developed."  Probation Officer Neil McKenzie sees  many teenagers who are in trouble with  the law. Most juvenile and adult crime,  he, remarks is alcohol related.  "Drinking is part of the work ethic of  this community," says McKenzie. "It's  part of the macho image of the logger, the  fisherman. You Just have to look at the  centre of social activities. In Sechelt It's  the Legion and the Wakefield. In Gibsons  It's the Legion and the Beachcomber Inn.  The same thing with the pubs in Pender  Harbour.  "The kids have Inherited a pnttcrn of  behaviour. They are imitating whnt they  see around them. If the parents drink to  the point of getting drunk that's the way  their children will approach liquor."  Bulmer agrees. "Theoretically," .she  says, "In situations where the whole  family has n serious drinking problem,  then it's tlie child wc have to zero ln on. It's  I second semester in the local secondary  schools.  School district Supt. John Denley said  . the position of teacher co-ordinator will be  advertised immediately with the hope that  a suitable candidate may be located before  ; the New Year. The provincial Ministry of  Education has previously approved instructional funds for the project.  Ted Dixon, education co-ordinator for  the band, and Elphinstone  Secondary  . social studies teacher Marta MacKown  I agreed that recruiting students for the  program will be no problem.  "Kids ask me almost daily When the  project is going to begin," Dixon said^'We  won't have any trouble finding the fir5k20  students." MacKown said the screening  committee "is going to have a difficult  job."  The program, which is reported to be  the first of its kind in Canada, consists of 18  weeks of instruction. It will be open to 20  native and non-native students from  grades 9,10 and 11.  i It is described as an enrichment  program which will provide students with  an appreciation of the history and culture  of the Sechelt Indian Nation and which will  increase the student's understanding of  this area's geography and ecology.  After construction of facilities is  completed, most instruction (weather  permitting) will be at the band's 74-acre  Jervis Inlet reserve, Tsooahdie. Students  will live at Tsooahdie during the week and  return home on weekends.  Students interested in the program  should contact their school counselor.  The band is appealing to local residents  for old pictures, books, maps, etc. relevant  to this area's history for reproduction by  the band. Donations to the school are also  being accepted. Persons who have such  materials which they wish to loan or  donate should contact Ted Dixon at the  band office, 885-2273, or Ed Nicholson,  school district special education coordinator, 885-2617.  a very touchy situation as he's used his  paxent�� as models, and they have coped  with life by rushing to drink." According to police and many students,  Pender Harbour is the worst place on the  peninsula for teenage drinking.  One Sechelt RCMP constable, who  spends much of his time oh patrol in the  area, says "There's no doubt about it. We  could charge half the kids up there if we  wanted to." He blames the situation on the  community's isolation. It's 20 miles to  Sechelt and many kids don't drive. So they  go to houseparties and drink."  Pender Harbour Secondary counsellor  Ron Breadner says the problem is not as  serious as it once was. "This last year  hasn't been too bad. It seems to go in  cycles. For a while we had a gang of  hardcore local toughs who a lot of the kids  tried to imitate.  "I'd say the majority.of kids at school  dances have something to drinks before  they come. And there are definitely some  kids with a drinking problem. It's usually  overlooked by the parents. They've either  given up or they're our drinking themselves. Booze is just a way of life on this  whole peninsula."  Merv Forbes says he knows there are  people of legal age ln his store buying  alcohol for minors." Parents are not above  buying for their own children. We see  people buying far more than they can  possibly use themselves, but as long as  they are of ago there is nothing we can do,  even when we know where lt all ends up.  "We aro always having underage kids  ���Sec Page A-3  y/wt-n  ������ viiM*u*��mmmaM  fotm 6  rCHVOi MlM 17*����M <4>  Co��ui f-r* Numbar  ������'���S  7Q*-77-106~ia$  ,      WOVWCIAL COURT Of,  WWTISH COtUMDlA  |s*i*ii**U|i5XJsfrT \f*i    .  Mm-  SICMILT. BX. y       , ���;;���. ���    ���'���     _  Summons to a Person Cbat&d WWW  s s s _ i  "Ptp){1'  ��� ��� ��7, \><  ���.ulAif^*  sfc,^_iJ##"*��A  . U. W r _H_i__fc_J___.  '.V'1'. ���',  $4if'f (At  ... ..��$Wf  fs'*  "     '   '  '' '."t'ftj  *"���'"' ���*' 1.1**,**��<*.i      mmeeemimmmwmmm' tm *��������* mrh* mtmy *",.__. ._���._�� ��������  JjLriMtrmmmah or #*��������� Z%�� WUM*��JW. ���������� *��*,"Mr  %n *****  WBSj^jIfls.^ ^^..j.^. His fs^,^*^:,  ,s .itV��,    W'i'M*-'���'���'*"'#*��^#-^ ���.���l.i;��-j*4jUfc       ^^��M  ��� rdvlno* mt f��riii��siir"S����5  W....*m��%<^XM'f.m,t^.Pm~��...i^Zf,-.''-,%.. ,*��.***. <���* ._, ���,<;��_  -��__��a_s��s��'rf.:.a4��*4ll**UA:  '       T     W      >���>'       ,;���,,.' ��� ,      .     ^__        ti-#*     ��_j^��t____fc*    . I'tm     .*  '        * m' "'  ���������"���������'������;���"���'��� -' ���:>       .���'��� i^mm ��NtV tftaVfWMN  Victoria ups school tax  levy 5 mills next year  The provincial Department of  Education has raised the basic tax levy on  local school districts by five mills for the  1978-79 budget year  "The increase is much higher than I  expected," Sechelt school district  Secretary-Treasurer Roy Mills said after  the announcement. Mills is still unsure  what the effect will be on the local taxpayer as the situation is complicated by  recent changes in the Assessment Act.  "With the miU rate up and your  assessment rate up," the effect could be  pretty savage," Mills said.  In an attempt to provide uniformity  throughout B.C., residential property will  be assessed at 15 per cent of actual value  this year for school purposes.  The school board recently approved a  $5,892,197 provisional budget for 1978. If  adopted in February the local school mill  rate will now be approximately 49.75 mills*  instead of the anticipated 47.75 mills.  "The only think the board can do is cut  the budget," Mills says. "What the  government has done is shifted an increased proportion of costs onto local  taxpayers."  How the kids see it  Linda wns 14 when she first got really  drunk. It waa at a girlfriend's birthday  party and between the two of them they  downed a whole bottle of Bacardi nun. She  hud been drinking rum. She has been  drinking steadily ever .since, usually in n  car or on the beach with other Elphlnstono  students.  Getting something to drink Is never a  problem.  "It'a easy around here," Linda oays.  "A lot of kids go Into the liquor Htoro und  And what's in store  for you if you're caught  The drinking age in British Columbia l��  19. Younger persons can legally drink '  alcohol only If It is offered to them at home  by their parents.  What happens when n minor Is  discovered by police sitting at a pub tabic  enjoying a beer with frlendn or Is caught  walking out of the liquor (.tore with a Imttlc  of rye under one arm?  Depending on the clrcutmitanccii, there  are two different offences wllh which he  can be formally charged under the  provlnclnl Liquor Control Act.  lie can bo charged wlUi being a minor  In ponncHfllon of alcohol. Thin charge Is  iiminlly laid when tlie teenager Is found  drinking In hit. car or In a public place.  The second charge is being an underage person in a liquor store or licenced  premises without lawful excuse.  It In not unusual for tlie RCMP to  chargu someone with both offences.  If tlie accused la under 17 (and  therefore a juvenile offender In the eye* of  the law) he will be released to Uie local  probation office. After Interviewing the  chUd and Ida parenta, the probation officer  will recommend wlicther tlie police should  proceed with tlie charge. If they decide to  do ao, tlie case will lie lienrd before a  provincial court judge.  The child lias a right to be represented  by a lawyer. If convicted, lie cnn lie fInod a  --Sec Page A-3  never get liassled. Sometimes an older  sister or brother will buy, ond everyone  has a friend who's over 19. When I go to a  party I automatically assume I'm to bring  a case of beer."  Linda actually prefers vodka, but .Jim,  one of her regular drinking companions at  17, isn beer fancier. He say.s, "It's cheaper  and you can drink more of it before getting  totally drunk."  Jim began drinking seriously at 13.  Now, he says, the best parts of hid ttiunmer  are when he and some friends load their  ixiat with an assortment of wine, beer and  rye for overnight camping trips on Keats  Island.  "We get hammered," he laughs. "U'h  fun ��� going cumplng, getting drunk. It's a  fine wny to spend a nlRht." ������ >  Tlie Times Interviewed 30 students who  attend cither Pender Harbour, Chatelech  or ElphlnMonc high schools. All snld they  and their friends drink regularly,  sometimes during Uie week but usually  with friends on Friday und Sulurdiiy  nighta. Some bousted of coming to .icliool  drunk or sneak ing a couple of beers over  the lunch break. A sports match Ls often an  excuse for an Illegal beer among the  spectators. If given u choice between  alcohol and marljiiuna every one of the .10  --.Seepage A-S  \ 'Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  The Peninsula 7^*edv tfiSKEBM  EDITORIALS  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every   other   right   that free   men   prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Teenage drinking  Our investigations over the last and like any other drug it is subject to  few weeks into local teenage drinking abuse. If kids are going to drink, and  habits tended to confirm something they are, they should know what the  we already suspected-that there is a effects of drinking are ��� the short-  problem here and that it's not going term effects and the long-term ef-  away. '  We're not inclined to a lot of  moralizing about this. Kids drink.  They always have and presumably  they always will.  But there  are  aspects  of  the  situation that concern us very much.  It's distressing to find 17 year olds  with an alcohol problem." And when  a youngster who has had a few too  fects.  From that point, what they do is  their decision. Maybe it shouldn't be  their decision; legally it isn't their  decision. But, in fact, they are going  to decide whether or not to drink,  what to drink, how much to drink,  where to drink. And if we can't  control that decision making, we have  a responsibility to see our children  many drinks takes a seat behind the   really do understand about alcohol.  wheel of a car it can be tragic.  We can't make the kids stop  drinking. More recreational  programs would increase their options. Stricter enforement of the laws  by police and licensed premises  might keep some of them off the road.  But alcohol is a part of our culture,  and there is no way to successfully  restrict it to adults.  What seems to be most urgently  needed is an intensified educational  program in the schools to teach our  children about alcohol. Drinking  needs to be demystified and stripped  of its glamour. It is simply a drug,  No propaganda, just the facts.  Some people may argue that this  sort of instruction properly belongs in  the home rather than in the schools.  But a couple of hours in provincial  court on any Wednesday morning  ought to convince anyone that there is  a lot of us adults who don't understand about alochol and who are  no fit instructors of our children.  Alcohol abuse is a danger to the  individual and a danger to society.  The kids ought to be wised up. It  doesn't make sense that we should  encourage them to repeat  mistakes.  our  Good news  The announcement last week that  the Native Environmental Studies  Program is goin ahead is good news  indeed. The program, a joint project  of the Sechelt Indian Band and the  local school district, is described as  the first of its kind in Canada.  The band and school district officials who have worked so hard to  bring the idea to fruition are to be  congratulated on their success and  commended for their efforts.  The program should fill a big gap  in our students' understanding and  READER'S RIGHT  appreciation of this area's unique  characteristics and of the history and  culture of the Sechelt people.  There will doubtless be a lot of  envious adults watching the students  head out for Tsooahdie next year. But  perhaps they will return with some  enthusiasm for teaching the rest of us  what they have learned.  It's a great idea and a fantastic  opportunity for our children. A gold  star to the people who have had the  imagination and foresight to pull it  off.  Can we afford to support  B.C. Hydro's power trip?  Editor, The Times:  I am writing about the proposed  Cheekye-Dunsmuir high tension 500  kilovolt line, B.C. Hydro's proposed  project to deal with the increasing power  load on Vancouver Island. Its scheduled  date of completion is 1984 and proposed  commencement of right-of-way clearing is  to start in 1979. This two-tower right-of-  way will be the largest underwater  crossing of cable this size ever atterhpted  by man. The basic route is from Cheekye  across the Coast range through mountain  passes to Salmon Inlet, along Salmon Inlet  crossing the Sechelt Inlet at Storm Bay,  crossing the Sechelt Peninsula, over  Agamemnon Channel to Nelson Island  then underwater to Texada Island from  Cape Cockburn then down Texada and  across to lasqueti eiUier underwater or  above, then across Lasqueti Island and  underwater to the Qualicum area and to  the Dunsmuir substation. The estimated  cost of the project Is between 300 to 50(1  million dollars.  At this point, thoro are Homo important  questions to be asked. Firstly, it seems  Vancouver Island's population is dropping  and the production j)f forest products is  down. Secondly, in a time when conservation of energy should be a by-word,  B.C. Hydro's rate structure Is still encouraging more use of power. About 80 per  cent of new homes constructed on Vancouver Island are using electric heat on a  rate structure that suy.s the more you use  the less It costs. Thirdly, Ihe increasing  publkr debt and the fact tliat hydro's  traditional borrowing sources in New York  arc going on the gold standard for International loans. This makes it .seem thnt  instead of paying 4f> |>er cent of Hydro's  profit in loan repayments we should be  restructuring Hydro's rates and tightening  our belts before our pants full down.  It Is Ironic to live ina community where  The Peninsula^dmeb  I'ulillslicd Wr.1nc*<l.iy�� nl Sccnclt  nn H.C.'s Sunshine (oust  l)V  I lie IVnitlsulu Times  ���or Wctlprci l'uMiciitions I.Id.  rtlSfahcIl, H.('.  Uox.llO      Solicit, l��.< .  VON.IAO  Phone WIS-.IM I  Olliio hours: H:.��)a m,  lo .S p.ni.. I lies Sal.  Subscription Rules: (in advance)  I.(nnl, V/ pet yriir. Ilryon.l .ISmiles, SH  IIS A., til). Overs���* U I  A continuing inspiration to us all  people have made an effort to be removed  from hydro and from the implications of  being "plugged in" only to have it reappear like a gorgo to make a swath across  your home with pumping stations at each  end. It is because we have so much to lose  that we have started asking questions  about B.C. Hydro's marginal cost pricing,  its rate structure, the fact that there is no  firmly defined basic mandate for the  objecUves of B.C. Hydro, the fact that in  the,1975-76 fiscal year only 10 per cent of its  capital requirements were met from internal sources. This and a whole string of  facts, which in a fast expanding economy  are, perhaps, legitimate, but at present  seem out of proportion to our earnings and  certainly to our economic forecast. B.C.  Hydro is not alone in having questionably  excessive growth rates, many North  American utilities suffer the same  criticism. However, with our smaller  population and our smaller work force we  could find ourselves unable to pay our  debts.  Historically we are coming to the end of  a technology and yet in this project we  seem t, be heading for the snme en-  vlro'..ncntnl nnd sociological mistakes  that we have made in the past.  We on Iausqueti are particularly aware  of the impact of liydro. Having none ourselves, we are definitely prejudiced  enough to be thorough In our examination  of B.C. Hydro's structure. So fur we huve  come up with some surprising Information  and would be pleased to contact any other  groups or Individuals questioning the  spending of public funds by B.C, Hydro,  Please write Fetor LironI, Communication  Committee, I jisqueti Islund, B.C. VOlt 2,10.  Peter Llronl,  Director, Area "E"  (Ijisquetilsl.)  Powell River Regional District  By MARYANNE WEST  What to give the man, woman or child  whoJhas everything this Christmas? How  about a light on George and Edith Pearson's Christmas tree?  . It's a very special tree which stands on  a bluff on the north end of Pender Island  overlooking Active Pass, and last year it  was garlanded with over 700 twinkling  lights, each representing a gift to CARE of  Canada.  Its purpose is best described by 90-  year-old George Pearson himself, who  wrote this poem last Christmas:  This is not a small green fir  Bought in a florist's store.  Its roots are anchored in the earth  And grow still more and more.  It's big and tall, and quite a height  Some 70 feet or more,  When garland' with its coloured lights  It shines from shore to shore.  It tells of many kindred souls  Devoted friends of CARE  Who work so hard at Christmastime  To light this tree so fair.  It, tells th^|$$)irld that people care,.    ���>  The hungry must be fed.  And hearts are wanned o'er all the world  By gifts of daily bread.  You cannot count the Memory lights  Pure white that crown its head  Remembered by those left behind  Of loved ones gone ahead.  And so it grows from year to year  Its purpose to fulfill  God's blessing now, through all the years  Has proved it is God's will.  His will, that man In every clime  Our brothers all shall be,  From hunger, strife and selfishness  The whole world shall be free.  This will be the 17th Christmas for the  Pearson's "tree of light." In 1960 it was  just a small tree whose lights recorded the  agreement of George and Edith and their  friends that although they didn't have  everything, they had enough. In fact, when  compared to the millions who live on the  edge of starvation they had more than  enough, and the spirit of Christmas could  1x5 be expressed by a gift which would be  translated by CARE into meals for hungry  children. The cheque that year was a  modest $102.50, but the idea caught fire  and the CARE tree has grown steadily to  accomodate more lights each year. By  1968 the donations liad topped $1,000, and  last year $9,200 was sent to CARE. In the  last two years the project has grown too  big for George nnd Edith to administer  Our bazaar was  a real success  Kdltor, The Times:  I'd like to thank all those who made our  I Nizam- a roal .success, especially to the  women who made the Indlnn sweaters,  Tillie August, Beutrlce Belrosc and  Margaret .loc. Indeed those sweaters were  a big attraction as raffles.  The winners were: first, Ixils Edmunds; second, Lil Flumcrfelt nnd Uilrd,  B. Beckett,  Stella .lohnson  The Homemakers Club  alone, and they asked the Pender Island  Lions Club, of which George is a member,  for assistance. Now the tree is dressed and  the administration taken over by the  Lions Club so that still every cent collected  is forwarded to CARE. The Person's still  take an active role in their project and  continue to give generously of their time,  talents and money.  December 15, Edith Pearson's birthday, is the traditional day for switching  on, but lights will be added as donations  come in and the tree's message of hope  shines out across the water to those  travelling in ferried comfort during the  Christmas season.  For those who have grown up on  Canada's west coast, lights shining across  the dark waters are more a symbol of  Christmas   than  are  sleighballs  or  snowmen. If you would like to add another  twinkling light of goodwill, a coloured light  for yourself .family pr friends, or a white  light to those which crown the. tree in  memory of loved ones, just send a contribution to Care of Canada, the Pearson  Tree of Light, c-o Pender Island Lions  Club, Port Washington, B.C. VON 2T0.  When you're tempted to cop-out,  overwhelmed by the magnitude of the  problems which beset mankind, and  telling yourself you can't do anything  because you're just one insignificant  person, remember the Pearson's  Christmas tree and the numbers of  children who have benefited -from the  $41,465 raised to date. Its message of hope  isn't just for Christmas and for people  overseas, but a continuing inspiration to us  all.  One man's opinion?  Stringing us a line  By Adrian Stott  There must be a ueater  way to do this job  Kdltor, The Times:  If these trees could talk, they'd Ih>  screaming ... If these trees could walk,  we'd be living In a desert.  It must he possible in this highly  sophisticated Industrious technological  country for the B.C. Hydro and-or Dept, of  Highways to trim trees and cut back  foliage and vegetation In a less savago,  brutal nnd shocking manner thnn seen on  Hwy. 101 west of Gibsons. There must lie  neater and more effective ways to do the  Job und I'm not thinking of chemicals.  I do not enjoy driving this highway with  this reminder of Home human'- war to  conquer nuture. The attitude displayed  reminds me of Ihe military who huve  designed systems to destroy Uils planet 100  times over, like Just to be sure. I have  difficulty accepting that peoplo think llko  that and difficulty coping with the visual  and physical desolation in Uie trees and  greenery along IIw. 101.  King Anderson  Rolnrts Creek  I  Hydro has had plenty of experience in  putting it to small communities. It's nor  surprising, then, that it's having little  trouble in forcing its new transmission line  through this area to Vancouver Island.  Even though we have virtually nothing to  gain from the line, and will suffer another  ugly scar across some of our most  beautiful scenery at Sakinaw Lake and  Nelson Island, the line is pretty well  wrapped up and sold. Oh, there will be  some rearguard actions with a few upset  people from the Coast and Lasqueti Island,  but those are just mopping up operations  for Hydro. I'd like to think this would be  the time when Hydro mets its Waterloo,  and it's still worth trying to beat the line,  but I'm not very optimistic. But anyway,  let's have a look at Hydro's strategy.  The main idea is to make sure the local  people are kept out of the real decisionmaking. The prime question really isn't  where the line should run, but whether it  should be built at qll. However, this  decision was made before there was any  public discussion. You see, if Hydro can  fool the locals into arguing over routes,  they've already won. The fact of the line  will have been accepted.  But what is Uie justification for the  line? Hydro claims Uiat power use growUi  on the Island will force the provision of  increased supplies, and that this line is the  best way to handle this Increase. Well, the  second half may be true, but Uie first is  nonsense. Power use grows only if power  Is seen as a bargain. If demand is outstripping supply on the Island, there are  actually two options. One Is to increase the  supply a.s proposed; the other Is to reduce  the demand. This would be easy, Just by  raising power rules for Island users. Then,  the Increasing Industrial consumption,  which ls supposed to be tlie main cau.se of  growing demnnd, Just wouldn't occur.  Those building new Industrial plants are  very sensitive to power costs. Higher rates  would certainly either cause them to  locate elsewhere, or uso more energy-  efficient equipment. Either way, Island  power use growth woidd be cut, und the  line wouldn't bo needed.  But Instead of making the power users  pay the price of their new electricity,  Hydro has decided to make us pay. Our  scenery is to lie sacrificed to keep Island  power rates down, and we were never  consulted about this wonderful deal.  But begging the main question Isn't the  end of Hydro's strategy. The second part  has been to sell the nyjlonal board a bill of  goods in the early stage of route  (lLscUaSsloas, so Uio public wouldn't Im;  aroused until the project Imd achieved  further momentum and so would be  harder to stop. Following a first phone call  full of honeyed words, n Hydro environmental consultant showed up and  suggested thnt the route for the line would  actually Imve very little aesthetic impuct.  In fact, If the line hnd stuck to the route  then described, it wouldn't have been too  bad for this region, so the board made  little fuss at the time. In the latest Hydro  report this better route is ruled out for  "engineering considerations".  Which brings us to the third part of the  strategy. By now, Hydro has discovered  several routes which are acceptable to it.  The final choice among these isn't too  serious for Hydro, but this is the only  question that the public is being consulted  about. Three routes were revealed with a  grand flourish, and, as if on cue, we've all  started squabbling about these three  among ourselves and with Hydro. The  technique is called "drawing fire",  because if all the public's energy is put  into a fairly meaningless fight, there won't  be much left to attack the real issue. In  fact, it even appears that Hydro may be  deliberately going for the "second best"  (for us) of these three, so that it can be  seen to be nobly yielding to public will  later, when it reluctanUy agrees to build  the "best" route. So accommmodating,  these crown corporations.  So what's to be done? Well, we too need  a strategy. 1 suggest a two-step one. First,  force the province to reopen the question  of whether any new power source for  Vancouver Island is really needed. If this  can bo done, there's a chance that tho  whole idea of the line could be scrapped. I  think It's also the only way this might  happen. Second, ln case we have to fall  back, take a closer look at the reasons why  Hydro eliminated the lower-Impact route.  These reasons look pretty weak to me.  The lower-impact route leaves the  coast at Wood Bay (Just north of Lord  Jim's). Tho lino from Socholt Inlet to Wood  Bay would cross directly over Uie spine of  the Sechelt Peninsula, without passing any  areas normally used by many people.  Crown land comes very near to Uie sea ut  Wood Bay, so the transfer station for the  .submarine cable could be on that land,  behind a ridge on Uie upland side of Highway 101. From there, the line could enter  tlie sen underground, and the whole thing  would be almost Invisible as you pass by.  This route was scrapped by Hydro  liecau.se the sea bottom off Wood Bay  might Ixj less kind Uian Uiat off Cupe Cockburn. But this Is not proved by the  engineers, nnd even If Uielr fears were  correct It looks ns if the line could still be  built from Wood Buy. Sure, It would cost a  llttlo moro, but how much Is the beauty of  .Sakinaw Uike and the new Harry Roberts  park at Cope Cockburn worth? We'd still  lx' titiick wlUi the aircraft hazard of ttie  span over Sechelt Inlet with this route, but  It would be the best of n bad lot if we're  realty stuck with this line.  Anyway, please don't give up yet. You  mny have been hooked and reeled ln, but  you're not yet in Hydro's boat. There will  lx�� anotlier public hearing on this Issue,  probably In .lanunry. .See you there, eh?  Charles Lee  doesn't need any  more recognition  Editor, The Times:  I have never before written a letter to  the editor, and not to confuse issues, I  waited until the local elections were over,  and I think my husband will not be too  happy about this effort.  The letter under the title "In poor  taste" in a local newspaper, and much  scurrilous previous correspondence  printed in this locality, prompts me to  reply to this last effort by a most obviously  insecure person. Accusing my husband  Charles Lee of "seeking recognition" was  undoubtedly the last straw which broke  the camel's back.  My husband needs no recognition. The  local newspapers had already made him  the most easily recognized man on the  coast.  The Italian Press, coast to coast, have  familiarized him and his attainments to  half a million people. The British press has  been reporting him since 1929. The  Eastern U.S. press has had a hand in  recognizing him for his commercial attainments.  He has been reported and pictured on  two continents conferring and working  with laborers, workers, lords, dukes and  earls. His present-recent friends include  artisans, tradesmen, millionaires, federal  politicians, judges, and businessmen. The  rich and famous, the poor and unknown.  His wartime exploits to do with Ar-  nhem, Normandy Invasion, South East  Asia command etc., are recognized in  commendations and recommendations in  plenty.  He is a practicing Christian, who has  always given his "Biblical Tithe" to those  less fortunate than himself, frequently  when we could ill afford it.  At age 63 he lay in the hospital (after an  accident) in a virtual coma for seven  weeks, emerging paralyzed down the left  side, and rehabilitated himself to his  present incredibly fit state.  This, Mr. Nicholson, is the man you  maligned so close to polling day (which  from phone in messages of sympathy lost  you a certain 11 votes, and many more  unknown to me).  Recognition Mr. Nicholson? The people  of Area "C" were swift to regonize him,  the left, the right and centre, the "Haves"  and the "Have nots" and gave him.a big  hand via the ballot box. I do not need to  detail where you came in.  Mr. Nicholson, how could you have  been so small? You could never fill his  shoes, and certainly not his shadow.  Am I prejudiced? I certainly am.  During 40 years of marriage, I have never  once^been able to say "I am ashamed of  this man", because in the old fashioned  sense of the word that is just what he is, no  more, no less, a man.  Mrs. Charles Lee  Selma Park  Arts Council  says thank you  Editor, The Times:  I would like to take this opportunity to  thank all Uie ladies who worked so hard to  make our recent Craft Fair such a huge  success.  Special thanks to Reg Dickson for his  beautiful music.  S. Apsouris,  Sec.-Dir.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  Choral group  performances  The Sunshine Choristers will be  presenting Christmas music in several  locations during December, according to  President Tom Wood. The choir is directed  by .lessle Gairns. Bunny Shupe is the  accompanist.  On December 11, the Choristers will  sing at the morning service in St. John's  United Church, Davis Buy. On December  13, they will entertain patients at St.  Mary's Hospital. To augment the  program, three of Mrs. Gairns' .students  will play piano solos. They are Lisa  Mathcaus, Bonnie .lanewick and Janet  Clayton.  December 22 Is the date of the annual  Community Cluistnius Carol Service,  sponsored by Uie Ministerial Association.  It will bo held in the Church of tho Holy  Family on Cowrie .Street in Sechelt  beginning at fl p.m. The Choristers will  provide Uie music. Proceeds will go to tlie  .Save the Children fund. All denominations  arc welcome.  Christmas  Seals are  a matter  of life fr  breath. MORE ABOUT  Teenage drinking  ���From Page A-l  in here trying to buy. We are continually  checking their ages and asking them for  ID. They say it's in the car when they go to  get it they disappear. The whole thing is an  extremely difficult situation to keep under  control."  Some local police officers complain  that changes earlier this year in the  provincial liquor code have reduced their  powers to deal with underage drinkers. As  an example, they cite a former section of  the code that gavejthe court the right to  order a teenager's car forfeited if he was  found with alcohol in it.  That section has now been removed.  It appears the police have little faith  that the court system can do much to stop  minors   from   buying   and   consuming  alcohol.  "The judge juut slaps them on the  wrist," says the officer who spends much  of his time in Pender Harbour." It's much  better if we take them home and hope they  , get a thumping from their father."  Nicholas says that under current law,  there is very little a provincial court judge  can do with a drinking teenager. "If it's a  juvenile, he can fine him $25, so what  really have you accomplished?  "If the juvenile keeps repeating the  offence, if the paretns are not responsible,  then we try and take on the parent role  ourselves."  But McKenzie says the court can have a  deterrent effect on a young drinker.  "Some basically non-delinquent kids  who are up on drinking charges can be  very scared by the whole court process.  Once is usually enough and we don't see  them here again."  Buhner believes an appearance in  court "has a lot of clout for many kids. The  results can be pretty dramatic. I'm  thinking of one case in particular where  the child was getting totally out of control.  The parents were coming down heavily  and having absolutely no effect at all.  When the kid was hauled before the court  it turned him around completely. .Ifcwas a  good scare."  "Kids today are under a tremendous  amount of pressure," says Elphinstone  counsellor George Matthews. "They  usually drink because they have a basic  motivational problem. They can't cope  with school and they can't work because  there are no jobs. They're trapped. So they  retreat into a dream-world and alcohol  takes away a lot of their pain. At 15,16 they  are the most vulnerable."  "The number one problem within the  problem is where are the kids getting the  liquor?" Nicholas says.  "There are very few juveniles who will  come anywhere near admitting where  their beer came from. The situation is  tough to enforce and tough to gather  evidence on. I don't think there are  habitual suppliers here like there are in  the city but every teenager has his contact"  Nicholas says a minor will usually get  his alcohol from one of two main sources.  "There's the home supply. They'll take  it from their parents and either nothing is  said or they never notice. Then there's the  break and enters. You can bet that 25 to 40  per cent of juvenile crime involves stolen  alcohol. And that liquor usuaUy ends up at  a party supplying not just the two guys  who swiped it but the whole crowd."  Local beer parlours are another trouble  spot that the police have difficulty dealing  with.  "We have to prove the owners knew the  kids were underage," Nicholas said. 'Tf  the guy has a phoney ID and there's a  reasonable doubt in the bartender's mind,  we can't change him with serving a minor.  We're always lecturing owners about  serving under 19s. The situation has  certainly been brought to their attention  often enough.  "If a 17 year old is drinking now and the  pub wasn't there, he would still be  drinking somewhere ;The situation will go  on until the community decides to do  something."  Bulmer sees signs Uiat -adults are  beginning to take responsibility for their  children's drinking.  "The provincial government is putting  a lot of money Into alcohol deterrent  programs. .Among my own friends there Is  now the recognition we're all drinking too  much, that it's time to limit ourselves. I  dortt know if it's self-awareness or the  government propaganda.  "In this community we all have to take  responsibility for alcohol abuse and we  have the potential to develop a good  alcohol counselling services. The new  impaired driver's course is a start."  "Somewhere the cycle of the child  following in his parents footsteps by  drinking heavily has to be broken,"  Matthews says.  "The student has to learn somewhere  and I think it should be in the schools. We  have no guidance at Elphinstone and  personally I think we need one. I know  there are other teachers who don't think  so."  Breadner says he refers Pender  Harbour students to the school district's  special counsellor "on a fairly regular  basis" to receive help for their drinking.  "Some of the kids, really desperately want  that help", he says.  At Chatelech, counsellor Bill Forst says  he would have difficulty counselling an  alcoholic siudent as "I just have no time.  Alcohol awareness should be part of his  regular school program. We have to make  him see how silly he's being and what a  fool he looks when drunk."  School Board Chairman Celia Fisher *  hopes alcohol counselling will be part of'  the new family life program now being  developed by a special committee.  "The other think I'd really like, to see  happen is the age limit raised again.  There's a big difference between someone  who is 19 and an adult of 21. Some sort of  maturing process seems to happen in  those two years."  "The 18 year old who a few years ago  was passing himself off as 21 is now the 16  year old pretending he's 19," says  McKenzie. "As soon as they lowered the  age limit we saw younger kids starting to  drink."  McKenzie doesn't accept the teenagers'  complaints that there is nothing for them  to do on the peninsula.  "That's ridiculous," he states. "The  kids who really want to involve themselves  are involved up to the hilt. What they don't  have is a place to hang out, no sleezy all-  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, December 7,1977  MORE ABOUT ...  ���Streets come.up  ���From Page A-l  by the end of 1978 or early 1979.  ViUage officials expect one of the first  effects of the new system will be an expansion of the commercial area along  Toredo Street. The street is zoned for  commercial use, but construction has been  blocked because the property lacks septic  field capability.  It has been previously estimated that  sewer rates for Sechelt will vary from a  high of about $1,400 a year for Trail Bay to  a low of $45 for a number of homes that  have an assessment that is less than the  homeowner's grant. The average for all  residents in the village will be $89 a year.  The connection fee will be $250, less  $100 for prompt hookup. Old age pensioners are eligible for an additional $50  village grant.  Property owners are responsible for  installation of the pipe extending from  their home to the property line. Owners  who wish to do this work themselves may  obtain instruction and inspection services  through municipal office to assure that the  work is done properly. Council has indicated that if there are sufficient  inquiries, the village is prepared to bulk  purchase pipe and fittings to save individuals money.  Estimates last year of having a contractor install this pipe ranged from $229  to $374, depending on the extent of excavation needed to connect and other  factors.  Several local contractors have expressed a willingness to offer discounts of  10 per cent to 15 per cent to groups of six or  more. This may be done either through the  contactor or through the municipal office.  MORE ABOUT . . .  ���If you're caught  ���From Page Asbr-  maximum of $25. \fhe judge may place  him on strict probation with orders not to  touch alcohol until he is 19. If that condition is broken the juvenile can  be  night cafe. Kids like to just sit around and   brought back before the court for further  drink coke.  "Again, relating back to my youth,"  Bulmer echoes, there was always sthe  village cafe. Here there is nowhere for  them to go. That's going to be a continuing  problem but I don't accept the argument  that we, as adults, don't give the kids  enough to do. Kids have to take on their  own responsibility for tilings like that.  "Children in general today have been  catered to. It's our post-war reaction to  child-bearing. In a time of plenty give  them everything. We have a group of kids  growing up who have had a lot given to  them and will continue to expect to be  given things. Even if it's a drink by their  parents."  Adds Fisher: "As parents we freak out  at drugs. But alcohol is the accepted  narcotic in our society. We have to realize  it can kill our chidlren."  MORE ABOUT  punishment.    -44.  If the accused is at least 17 he will be  tried in adult court.  If convicted of purchasing or consuming alcohol on licenced premises, he  will be fined not less than $100. If convicted  of being unlawfully inside a liquor store or  licenced premises he will be fined not less  than $100. A teenager convicted of  possession of .alcohol can be fined a  maximum of $500 or given a jail sentence  of up to six months. A conviction for any of  these offences means an automatic  criminal record.  In addition to Uie fine, the judge can  impose a period of probation. If the offender breaks his probation order by  drinking, he can be charged with breach of  a court order, which in many cases results  in a jail sentence.  Mow the kids see it  \    AL'S  [BACKHOE  ���  ���  5 Service-Experience  ��� By Hour-By Contract  ���  2 ��� Pole Raising  S ��� Well Digging  5 ��� Septic Tanks  S ��� Ditching  E  phone anytime  883-2626  free estimate  ���From Page A-l  students said they preferred alcohol.  None of the teenagers is concerned that  his or her parents may know of the  drinking. "When you're younger, you have  to be really careful," said one Grade 10  student. "But there's no way your parents  can stop you and If I get drunk at a party  I'll just stay out until they go to bed. HeU,  there they are ln the Legion half Uie time.  How can they complain about what I do?  Susan, an 18-year-old Grade 12 student  at Elphinstone, said, "Most parents get  upset when they first discover their kids  are drinking, but then they just accept lt as  a fact of life."  The only Uiink they worry about is my  driving the car," Jim remarked. "The  first time I drove when I was drunk I fell  asleep three times. Finally.I Ju.st pulled  over and parked. Now if I'm driving after  a few beers I'm right down to 20 mph, Ju.st  creeping along."  "Everyone around here has car fever,"  observes one Pender Harbour student. "If  I've had a few glasses too many, there's  just no wuy I'll drive, not on Uiese roads.  But most kids never even think about  killing themselves. They're drunk and  they're cool. And after a later party they'll  go squealing down the highway to prove lt.  The cops don't hassle you, thoy Just pick on  a hard core of kids. They leave Uie rest of  us alone."  Few locnl teenagers seem to fear the  law. A Sechelt student explained:  "Everyone here knows everyone else. A  cop's not about to bust you if he has to curl  with your old man tlie next night."  In Gibsons, this past summer, there  was a regular Friday night party on  Musgrove's beach. And regulurly, according to one young participant, tin;  police would show up to "tell everyone to  get lost. We Ignored them."  One event, confirmed by the Gibsons  HCMP, hns entered the student folklore at  Elphlnstono. In early spring an open-air  iwirty with live music; was held on Pratt  Hoad. By midnight, neighbours were  complaining to police about the noise  created by nearly 200 very drunk  teenagers. But there wa.s only one officer  on duty and when lie showd up, recalled a  guest, "he couldn't do u Uilng. One move  and 200 people would luive torn him to  shreds."  If there Is no prlvnte pnrty luippcning,  people will often head to a beer parlour for  the night. The underage drinkers on tlie  aSiuiflhiiic Coast are no exception. Tlieir  only  precaution,  especially  In   isolated  gov't inspected   ���  grade A  frying chicken  Pender Harbour, is to pick a spot where  they won't be easily recognized. Jim  swears he has a riend who has been  getting into one Roberts Creek beer  parlour since he was 13. "They never ask  for ID. They don't care as long as they  make money off you."  The local legion, with its strict entrance  checks, is the one place a student is likely  to avoid. Otherwise, age doesn't deter him  from having a good time.,  Why does-'alcohol play such an Important role in the social life of peninsula  teenagers? Almost unanimously, they say  it's because there is nothing else to do on  the coast except get drunk, particularly in  the winter when the cold and dark keep  people Indoors.  "Everything there is to do around here  is on the main highway," says an  Elphinstone student. "There's the theatre  and the bowling alley. When Uie pool's  finished it's going to be so tiny It will be  Jammed wiUi swimmers. If you want to  skate it means going all the wuy up to  Sechelt and then they went and put the  Arena way up a stupid mountain.  "You have to be a member before you  can uso the curling rink and it takes money  to Join. Tlie golf club costs money too.  Besides, you're surrounded by a bunch of  retired bank managers who ore convinced  you're nothing but a young punk. I got  desperate one clay for something to do nnd  played a round there. It was an eerie  experience."  None of the teenage drinkers could  come up with an eusy naswer to their  problems. The most frequent suggestion  was the need for a disco In the area,  "somewhere for us to go."  "Ixxik," said one girl from Pender  Harbour, "wouldn't you rather be  listening to sone good music Lilian sitting In  a car somewhere with a casa of liecr?  ".School dances are a waste of time,  Tho teachers begin every one by  preaching the evils nf alcohol to us. And  they spend the rest of the evening looking  the other wny every time a kid goes out to  his car to take a drug from the Ituttle he's  got stashed under Uie front seal','  Advertising.:?!  saves you  time!  CANADIAN ADVl IlIIMNC. ADVI'iOHY IK .All.)  gov't inspected  gov't inspected  pork butt steaks  SuporValu  margarine  ^^Hi _P.  SuperValu   ���   grade A  large  eggs  Frozo   ���   choice  frozen  peas  Spetifore  ���   3 varieties  french  fries  tomato  juice  48 oz. tin   SuperValu  ���   all flavors  ice  cream  2 litre carton     m  Ove*vT3lfcd&  Oven Fresh (  apple cinnamon loaf ���  ,oa( >  Weston's  ���   lOO pet. 1  whole wheat bread  ��� ���  "   California   ���  large size ���  i avocadoes  .. . each  fi  California fancy |  s lemons ..,.*_  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������rt  WIN A TURKEY EVERY DAY  December 1st thru 24th  Simply fill in the entry form provided at the store.  Nothing to buy, no purchase necessary!  ���xcopf Smdayt Happenings around the harbour  Dedication ceremony * ��a  ^11  By Doris Edwardson, 883-2308  fi  .. The Pender Harbour library committee  is going to have a dedication ceremony  and will present the book ''Vancouver's  First Century 1860-1960" in memory of Jo  Whitehouse to the library. Jo passed away  some months ago and was a faithful,  capable and tireless librarian. She is hard  to replace.  Another good librarian is Carol  Maynard, who has worked for many years  at the library". Carol had a car accident a  few weeks ago when her car rolled over  near the Jolly Roger. She is now living  with her son in Sechelt. The library will be  closed from December 23 to 31 inclusive.  The 22nd will be the last day it is open for  the year. January 3 will be the re-operiing  date.  IRVINES LANDING COMMUNITY HALL  The Irvines Landing Community  Centre had their last bingo of the year  Monday evening. It was their annual  turkey bingo with a special game and prize  donated by. Taylor's Garden Bay Store.  One of the highlights pf the evening was  when Bea Holberg brought hot mint meat  tarts from the oven and these plus all other  goodies were on the house. Winner of the  large fruitcake, also made by Bea, was  Mrs. Webb of Irvines Landing.  Seniors are too  busy for dancing  Just a short report this week to advise  the membership of Senior Citizens Br. 69  that at the Dance Session last week it was  decided to suspend the Wednesday Dancing until in the New Year. Preparations  for the festive season are really cutting  into the attendance. As soon as a date for  resumption of dancing is determined, we  will give proper notice.  The big event, of course, is the Seniors  Christmas Dinner Party, to be held at  Noon on December 15. This is the date of  our regular monthly meeting and will be  the time when the new officers for the 1978  activities will be installed and take over  their new duties. ��� Robert Foxall.  PENDER   HARBOUR   COMMUNITY  CLUB  The PH-Community Club bingo on  December 8 has a jackpot of $200 in 55  calls. On December 15 they will be having  a turkey bingo, the last for the remainder  pf the year. There will be a New Year's  Dance at the hall on December 31 and all  proceeds will go to the PH Community  Pool.  CHRISTMAS IN EUROPE  Manfred and wife Blanca of Penga  Marina, Garden Bay, will be spending a  month in Europe. They haven't been there  in many yeairs and plan to visit Switzerland, Germany, France, Belgium, etc.  They will be flying over the North Pole  where the night is only one hour in  twilight.  They leave on the 9th of December and  land in Frankfort on the 10th to return  January 6, The boys will be taking a book  to write about what they see and do  every day. They will be doing most of their  travelling by train, so they can see all the  castles along the Rhine, not possible by  plane.  EGMONT NEWS  Just heard that the Powell River local  postal supervisor asked Dot Silvey to  make a wall hanging showing a map of all  the postal areas on the Sunshine Coast, so  it may be. presented to the Postmaster  General in honour of his visit to Powell  River.  Aloha buffet  is a success  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary ladies are  grateful for the support given oiir Aloha  buffet luncheon on November 18 at the  Gibsons United Church. The public turned  out in fine style to enjoy our annual  Hawaiian luncheon.  The buffet table was suitably decorated  for the occasion with purple and white  orchids, bird of paradise, ferns and candles. The flowers were grown by Mrs. Jean  Longley.  We are indeed grateful to Russ Han-  shar, Ian Morrow, Des Plourde, Terry  Raines and Herb Steinbrunner, who  provided the salmon and we wish to take  this opportunity to again express oUr  gratitude for helping to make the buffet so  successful. We would also like to thank Ian  Morrow and Larry Trainor for dressing  _nd decorating the salmon so attractively  as well as serving it.  Most of the ladies wore long dresses in  Hawaiian colours which added to the  festivity. Mrs. Ida Leslie and Mrs. Jean  Longley co-convened the luncheon and our  President, Mrs. Joan Rigby, welcomed  our guests on their arrival. Other members assisted in the kitchen, serving at the  buffet table, serving the tables, looking  after the dining room needs, cutting pies  and taking tickets. Their efforts and hard  work are indeed appreciated.  A draw for the Afghan and Baby Shawl  took place at the luncheon. First prize (the  Afghan) was won by L.A. Eaglestone and  Second prize (the Baby Shawl) was won by  L.D. MacLaren. Congratulations to the  winners and a very sincere thank you to all  those supporting our worthy cause. ���  Marie Trainor.  Sechelt notes  Dining out  By Peggy Connor, 885-9347  It was a gay luncheon party for St.  , Mary's extended care patients and their  families as they dined at the Golden City  restaurant in Sechelt. The Mini Bus  transported the wheel chair patients there  and back for a quick, safe journey.  ECONOMY  INSULATION  APPLICATORS     -  =-_      ITO.     ���==  REINSULATION  SPECIALISTS  cal TWIN CREEK BUILDING SUPPLY or Vancouver toll free  886-2291 689-5511  GET A  FREE  ESTIMATE  TO  LEARN  WHAT  YOUR  SITUATION  REQUIRES  * Government Grants to $350 available on older homes  ��� B.C. Hydro loans available  Estimates Given Mondays  The Creek runoff  New Year's party  By Annie Dempster, 885-3326  Page A-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 7,1977  Walter Sturdy, D.C.  (ZfanaftnactMr  cnr.  r^c^,..  School Rd  Gibsons  & Gower Pt.  886-2122  ,  Village of Gibsons  PUBLIC NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE THAT pursuant to By-taw No. 310 cited as "Water  Improvements Loan Authorization By-Law No. 310. 1977" tho  Council of tho Village of Gibsons intends to construct capital  improvements to the municipal waterworks systom as shown In a  roport ond plans prepared by Dayton & Knight Ltd.  AND THAT said plans may be viowod during rogular buslnoss  hours at tho Municipal Offlco.  AND THAT to flnanco the construction of the said works tho  Council proposes to borrow by way of dobonturos a sum not  oxceoding Throo Hundrod and Forty Thousand Dollars  ($340,000) ropayoblo not lator thon twenty years Irom the date  ol  Issuo of such dobonturos.  AND THAT unloss within thirty days of tho tocond and lost  publication of this Notice, not loss thon one-twontloth In numbor  ol tho oloctors petition the Council for tho submission of the sold  by low lor tho assent of the Electors, the Council may adopt such  by-low.  AND THAT this Is the 2nd of two publications of this Notlco.  Datod this 25th day of Novombor, 1977 ot Gibsons, B.C.  J.W. COPLAND,  Municipal Clerk  Lillian Peters, the hospital's activity  aide, wds there to see everybody was  attended to. Special guest speaker was  the beautifier of hospital grounds, gardener extraordinaire Ted Gough. It was  thought for a while that Ted was going to  have to provide the singing of carols, but  the manager played some good Christinas  songs on the stereo so those who wished  could join in.  PAINTINQS  Viv Chamberlain's paintings made an  excellent showing -again at Whitaker  House. This week it is a combined showing  of a few of the artist-members of the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council.  ARTIST  Another local artist has his paintings  displayed in Uncle Mick's shoe store.  These are very interesting water colors of  boats and ships by Don Radcliffe.  DECORATIONS  Tree decorating time at St. Mary's  Hospital will be Thursday, December 15,  with staff and volunteers working  together. Marie Hoffar, volunteer, says  they could use more decorations. If any  one has an excess, left at the hospital in  her name they will be put to good use.  CROSS COUNTRY SKIING  For those skiing buffs who wish to  convert from downhill to cross country  skiing and new venturers to the sport,  Barbara Laakso is willing to show you the  way. The arduous course taken by this  little lady has certainly given her the right  and the know how to inform skiers what to  wear, how to ski, the equipment needed.  On Sunday, December 11, she will show  you where to ski and how to do it properly.  Fancy duds not needed, and for those  who wish to Just try it for the first Ume,  rental equipment will be available. Phone  Barbara at 885-9617.  BOB BOYLE  Victim of a recent plane crash, Bob  Boyle wa.s principal nt Sechelt Elementary In the early sixties. Both Bob and  Sadie were a popular young couple taking  part In many community activities. They  were transferred to northern B.C. nnd  from there moved down to Pnrksville nnd  Uien to Qualicum where Bob was  Superintendent of schools for the district.  The Canadian Cancer .Society urges all  women to learn and practise breast self-  examination regularly a.s an effective way  of .screening for breast cancer.  The plans for the Creek's first New  Year's Community Party appear well in  hand. It's a pleasure to see the different  segments of the community working  together, with.the seniors, our school's  parents auxiliary and some of the teachers  all working very hand in the planning and  preparation of the party.  Sounds like it will be similar to a big  happy family gathering with a pot luck  buffet and recorded music. Marlene and  George at Seaview Market are handling  the tickets. They'll probably go fast, folks,  so if you plan to attend, the suggestion is to  get your tickets early. They're $10 a couple  and $8 a couple for seniors.  ICE CAPADES  Hats off to two of our brave bachelor  teachers. After having just completed the  awesome task of organizing 88 kids and 28  adults to go to the Moscow Circus, Jamie  Davidson and Ron Buting are now planning a trip with as many people or more to  see the Ice Capades on January 7. To date  they have 90 people signed up. We really  appreciate your generosity and hard work,  Jamie and Ron.  EDUCATIONAL GOALS  The Phi Delta Kappa has developed a  unique program which is being used by our  schools to enable interested parents to  have some input into our children's  education. About 20 percent of the parents  from Roberts Creek and two from Davis  Bay turned out for the meeting at the  school November 30. If you couldn't make  it last week and would Uke to come for the  next two sessions, by all means, please do.  It's not only very informative, it's fun and  exciting. Hosts John Nicholson and Bob  Wetmore do an excellent job of keeping it  as uncomplicated as possible. Also, the  coffee just keeps flowing.  The next two sessions are tonight  (December 7) and December 14,7:30 p.m.  in the Roberts Creek school library. Hope  to see you there.  THE SUN GETS THROUGH  Our recent snow storm hampered a lot  of people's activities, but it didn't stop our  Vancouver Sun delivery lady. She  managed to get the paper to every one of  her 400 plus customers. A job well done,  Chris Belcher.  EVENING OUT  If some Friday or Saturday evening  you find you would like to go out for a nice  social evening, but you really don't feel  like driving to the larger communities,  why not stop by the Roberts Creek Legion?  There is nearly always someone there to  ��� chit-chat with, play cards, shoot darts *pr  dance with. Hal usually plays his guitar  and sings on Saturday nights. Folks seem  to feel right at thome, and the people  working there  welcome.  always make you feel  EAVESTROUGHS &  GUTTER MAINTENANCE  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  885-2992  Cleaning A Repairing  BINGO  The Community Association bingo  seemed filled to capacity Tuesday,  November 28. The jackpot on December 6  was over $600 and somebody took it home  that night (unfortunately too late to report  here this week). From now until Christmas each winning bingo will get a turkey  in addition to the money. We missed not  hearing any jokes last week, Dave, but  we're sure you won't disappoint us again.  BIRTHDAY GREETINGS  Happiest of birthdays to Marlene  Longman, to Mr. Peterson and to Mr.  Turley on his big 40.  ANNOUNCEMENT  This is to let* all of our members and  friends know-4hat we are now officially  accepting donations by cheque to our  BUILDING FUND. Receipts will be issued  promptly for income tax purposes. So send  along as much as you can ... large or  small will be most appreciated,-to?  Mrs. O. Arnold, Treasurer1  *'  Box   101,  Sunshine   Coast   Arts Council  Sechelt, B.C.   VON SAO  -^  W^  Provincial  British Columbia has a flavour  you won't find anywhere else. Halfmoon Bay happening  Firehall open house ^  By Mary Tinkley, 885-9479 ^  It was with great pride and a sense of  achievement that last weekend, Halfmoon  Bay's volunteer Fire Committee held open  house to show the residents of Halfmoon  Bay their new firehall and equipment,  including the handsome new fire truck.  Pat Murphy, chairman of the committee,  pointed out how much had been accomplished in the 22 months since the  committee was formed, and expressed the  opinion that the department would be the  best equipped on the Sunshine Coast.  Visitors inspected the truck which is  equipped with a 500 gallon tank and a  pumping system which can operate at 625  gallons per minute. It has a radio communications system with the firehall at all  times. Other equipment consists of a  portable power plan and flotation pumps  which can be used on sea or lake water. An  air-breathing apparatus is available for  firemen who may have to go into buildings  filled with smoke. New hats and boots  have been secured for all firemen and  there are six new coats and some used  ones which have been donated.  The fire department, says Pat Murphy,  is not yet in operation as the firemen have  to familiarize themselves with the truck  and complete their training with the new  equipment. However, it is hoped to have it  fully operational by the middle of January.  He paid tribute to his committee and said  how much he appreciated every one of the  officers. They had been most fortunate, he  said, in haying such qualified men as Roy  Hill and Gerry Harrington giving the  department the benefit of their extensive  experience. He felt that the department  had forged yet another link in welding  together the people of the community. The  first aid course, which winds up with tests  on December 19, will contribute 15 additional people who can render first aid in  case of accidents or emergencies.  Thanks were also expressed to Joe  Benner, who donated a stove, and to  Branch 140 Canadian Legion for a donation  of 17 chairs. The committee is still looking  for some tables and refrigerator, and  donations in cash or kind would be  gratefully accepted.  In January, the present committee will  step down and there will be an election of  officers. It is suggested that Area "B"  Rayepayers' Association be asked to set  up an advisory committee to act as a  liaison body between the Fire Committee  and the Regional Board. Pat points out  that you do not have to be a fire fighter to  belong to the fire brigade for there are  many other jobs to be done.  A ladies' auxiliary is also an essential  part of the venture for are many ways in  which an auxiliary could help. There could  be times, for instance, when, the fire  fighters are dealing with a bush fire which  might entail long hours of duty and there  would be an urgent need for women to man  the coffee urns..  (Editor' s-butting-in-note: Nobody  asked us, but in fairness we ought to point  out that there are also a few women fire  fighters on the coast.)  The fire department will start off with  three emergency telephone numbers, the  Pat Murphy office, the B & J Store and the  Halfmoon Inn. The new number of the  firehall is 885-5511.  COMMUNITY NEWS  At the whist drive last Saturday, high  score^vinners were Grace Rutherford and  Bill Pallant. There will be no whist drive in  January because of the closing of the hall  for renovations. Carpet bowling would up  on November 28 with yet another victory  for the ladies. On total scores for the fall  season, the ladies held by only six points,  but they celebrated their victory with a  mug-up and presented the men's team  with a crying towel.  Yet another lady of the area is wearing  a cast because of broken bones in her foot.  This time it is Hazel White of Rutherford  Road, who broke three bones after tripping and ��� we do mean tripping ��� down  her garden path. She spent a week in St.  Mary's Hospital, but has now returned  home.  In spite of being deprived of the services of his favourite cook, husband Tom is  not losing any weight. In fact, he has put  on a few pounds. The explanation is that  visitors at the White home are Tom's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph White of  Vancouver, and as Ralph White was  formerly in the restaurant business, when  the emergency arise, he lost no time in  taking over the kitchen where he is  completely in his element.  Guests at the Joe Paine home last  weekend were their son Joe, Jr., and his  wife Dianne. As it was Joe Jr's birthday on  Saturday they had a supper party topped  with a fine birthday cake in the form of a  tree, made by Dianne.  Beautiful Hallmark "Christas Books"  for the children, something they can  cherish every Christmas Season. See them  at Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  The Peninsula Times _��aeeA-5  Wednesday, December 7,1977  New Wildlife Club  executive to be  elected tonight  The 1978 executive of the Gibsons  Wildlife Club will be elected at the group's  regular monthly meeting, tonight  (December 7), 7:30 p.m. at the clubhouse  opposite Seaview Cemetery on Highway  101.  Most of the club's 1977 executive is not  standing for re-election. The meeting will  also include a short report on "the  discussions recently held with B.C. Hydro  officials and showing of the film "The  Great Clean-up." This is a National Film  Board production dealing with environmental issues.  The club also hopes to borrow in the  near future the whaling film shown by  Greenpeace at the recent Elphinstone  Community Forum. Date of that showing  will be announced later. The film shows  the anti-whaling voyages of 1975 and 1976  against the Russian and Japanese whaling  fleets in the Pacific.  I sincerely thank the citizens of  Gibsons who supported me as a  candidate for alderman. I shall be  loyal in my service to you. Your  help and advice will always be  welcome.  Larry Trainor  SANTA CLAUS arrived in Gibsons  last Saturday, much to the delight of a  throng of waiting children. Santa  landed at Sunnycrest Mall.  mSatifctwttt Accent  Bath Accessories & Christmas Gift Ideas  CHRISTMAS SALE  All Ambassador Towels  10% OFF  We also carry a full line of natural soaps,  sponges, loofahs and brushes.  NEXT TO CAMPBELL'S SHOES  IN THE HEART OF SECHELT  885-2912  / CAMPBELL'S SHOES  CHRISTMAS SALE  I 10% OFF  Teen Shoes, Men's Shoes, Handbags etc.  NEXT TO BATHROOM ACCENT QOE QO_|C  IN THE HEART OF SECHELT OOD%WrD  SPECIAL NOTICE  COAST  Resident Identification  Cards  Residents of the Sechelt Peninsula,  West Howe Sound and Powell River  areas are advised that their I.D. Cards  with an expiry date of December 31st,  1977 have been extended one full year  to December 31st, 1978.  Your present resident's identification  card is valid for another full year. Resident's ticketing privileges are extended  until the end of 1978. Please do not destroy your present card.  BRITISH COLUMBIA,  FERRY CORPORATION  Langdale 886-2242  Saltery Bay 487^-9333  Vancouver 669-1211  * Put your message Into 4,000 homes  115,000 readers| in these economical  spots. Your ad is always there for quick  reference . .. anytime!  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  Here's an. economical way to reach  4,000 hornet [15,000 readers] every  week. Your ad waits patiently for ready  reference ... anytlmel  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Sales * Service  ' Rotor Lalhor Sorvlco for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  " Valvo and Soat Grinding  ' All Makes Serviced -     Datsun Specialists  Gibsons Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  * Baioments " Driveways * Soptlc Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call for a Iroo ostimato anytlrno  883-2734       "Air Track Available"       883-2385  TFDDQNIFY PONDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING LTD.  A Controlled Blasting  * Septic Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ' FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors .  All WORK GlIAHANHID  Phono 885-2622  n.)x 73, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS R BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Youi Building Noods  MadolraPark Phone 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |the Plywood People |  AU PLYWOOD  \ notli and Construction  I'liuolllnu -Doors    Mouldings  Glints    Intnilotion  CABINETMAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for IB years  Custom-designed kitchens and bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.   VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417, 885-3310     CONTRACTORS  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoo - Cat  Wntor, Sowor, Drainago Installation  Land Cloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Datkhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666 Box 172, Socholt, B.C.  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  last dependable service  PHONE 886-2952  Box 276, Gibsons  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 885-9973  * Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS  Hwy 101  Gibsons  886-9221  PENINSULA DRYWALL SERVICE  "Tho Dependability Pooplo"  GREG or RICK  ovos: 086-2706  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to the People"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Rosldontlnl 8, Commorclal Wiring  Polo Lino Installations  Eloctrlc Hooting  885-2062  Ron Sim  Rick Sim  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  ��� Electrical Contractor ���  GRAPHIC DESIGNS       GRAPHIC DESIGNS  All Residential & Commorclal Advertising  Needs are Handled. Specializing in Lettering, Photography & Displays,  MICHAEL BAECKE        885-3153   HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil 8, Eloctrlc Furnaces  Flroplacos, Shoot Motal  Wayne Brackett  Ph. 885-2466  Box 726  Sochelt, B.C.  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  FOR AN EVER-BLOOMING GARDEN  WILLIAM BORAGNO     Free Estimates  IBango] 885-5033  MACHINE SHOPS  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING - CABINETS  CABINETS - CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennet, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  Use theso spaces to  reach nearly 15,000 people  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc. H, A< olylomt Wolding.  !>tool Fabricating ��� Marlno Ways  Automotive 8 Mm Ino Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721   Rat. 806-9956. 686-9326  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  706 I Gllley Ave. Burnaby  PLUAflBING & HEATING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 days  ��� Hooting nnd Ventilation  * Toi and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  BB6-7B44 Mi-JUl  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS & EQUIPMENT  RENTALS * SALES  Easy-Strip Concrete Forming Systems  Compressors - Rototillers -Generators  Pumps - Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy & Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2585  i  RETAIL STORES  SEWING MACHINES  C & S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES      HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Bo*710        886-9717 Days'        0lbi0n'  ' Hooting and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravol Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  USE THESE SPACES TO  REACH NEARLY 1 5,000 PEOKE  EVERY WEEK I  BERNINA  Sales & Service to All Makes  RENTALS  Ffabric House, Gibsons     Ph. 886-7525  SEWING MACHINE  REPAIRS & SERVICE  All Makes  days 886-2111 eves. 886-9247  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES & SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, 0:30 am to f>::��0pm  Friday ovoning by appolntniont only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete liue Service  Prompt, Guaranteed, Insurml Work  Pricos You Con Tritr.1  Phone J, Rlsbey,  885-2109  Help Fight  RESPIRATORY  DISEASE  USE CHRISTMAS SEALS  It Pays To Use 'The Times' Directory Advertising  i  .1 Curriculum study begins  at Pender Harbour school  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 7,1977  An in-depth study into the curriculum  needs of Pender Harbour Secondary  school has begun.  Commissioned by the local school  district the project is headed by Ted  Aoki, the co-ordinator of UBC's Centre  for study of curriculum and instruction.  At a meeting last week, where principal  Frank Holmes introduced Aoki and his  assistant Peter Rothe to a committee of  local residents, Holmes explained the.  study will "make sure the school is  relevant to the community.  "This could mean deleting some  courses, adding to them or enriching those  we already offer."  Roth will spend this week in the Pender  Harbour area talking to local community  groups, businessmen, parents, teachers  and students to discover what they want to  see taught at the new high school which is  due to open in September, 1978.  In January Aoki and Rothe will mail a  questionnaire to residents asking their  opinions. The returns will be analyzed and  actual program development will begin  immediately afterwards.  "By the 31st of July we should have  everything laid out for Sept-ember," Aoki  said last week. "We want to get hold of the  deep-seated interests of the community."  Possibilities discussed at the December  1 meeting included a deep sea fishing  course and work-study programs.  "My ambition is to see this school as a  lighthouse for all small schools in the  province," Holmes explained to the group.  "We may be small but I want us to be  unique. I want us to be known as a school  that offers a relevant program to its pupils  and to the community."  People wishing to contribute ideas to  the study may contact Rothe through the  Pender Harbour school.  Pre-Christmas  OPEN  HOUSE  Due to our successful  OPEN HOUSE  two weeks ago...  THE JEAN SHOP  HELEN'S FASHIONS  RAINCOAST TRADING CO.  ...invite you to join us  for another one on  Sunday, Dec. 11  f rom 1 pm  to 4 pm  Squaringly yours  By Maurice Hemstreet  Hello, fellow square dancers, Yup, this  is Old Golden Tones again ready and  ararin' to bring you up to date on the ever  growing square dance movements of the  whole world.  Last Friday evening with almost four  sets present, turned out to be a real  blooper night for me where I was lucky to  have just one tip turn out right. The book  says that one is supposed to mix up the  dancers once in a while but not all the  time, but all seemed to have a good time.  We were sure glad to see Tom and  Gladys Parish back from holidays and  hope that they thought of us all the time  they were away. We missed them.  December 16 will be The Sunshine  Coast Country Stars Christmas square  dance party with the annual gift exchange  and the gifts are not to exceed $1 so use  your imagination ��� except for your  callers. Harry would like a Cadillac deluxe  model and I would like a Rolls Royce, just  a plain black one with chrome wheels and  gold bumpers that's solid gold. You see  we are easy to please.  All square dancers are welcome so if  there are any dancers from other clubs  who would like to join us bring a gift and  some fancy cookies and come.  Time is running out for those who want  to register for Canada's first really big  square dance, The First CANADIAN  NATIONAL SQUARE DANCE CONVENTION to be held in Edmonton,  Alberta, August 15-20. It's $149 ��� per  person on a shared basis if you go by  chartered bus or you pay your own costs if  you go buy caravan. Contact your local  caller for information. This will be an  annual event.  December 28 is the Mid-Prom square  dance at Hyde Cr. Park Community  Center in Coquitlam, with callers Denny  Boulton, Al Berry, Henry Rivard and Jo  Brown. This should be a fantastic evening  of square dancing.  Well, I will leave you now with this  thought in mind) The fact that silence is  golden explains why there4s so little of it.  Have a good day, by now.  Two win $500 in  Lions Club bingo  Laurie Glass and Ernie Fossett were  the $500 winners in the Lions Giant Bingo  held at the Sechelt Legion on November 24.  Billie August won $131.50 and the door  prizes were taken by Greta Jorgensen and  Janet Flumerfelt.  The Bingo raised $700 for the local  Lions club, which will use the money for  community projects.  Laura Secord has a lovely "Connoisseur Selection" box, complete with  Fruitcake, Nuts, Mints and Chocolates,  also a "Family Favourites" box,  something to please every taste. ��� Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  ^aiie you/t ea/ts ple/tced  in time ^o/t Cft/ttetwas.  Fast & Painless  * SURGICAL STEEL $6.95  * 24K GOLD OVER SURGICAL STEEL $7.95  * BIRTHSTONE STUDS $9.95  uA/tbutus cTftee  Gibsons Village  v..  REAUY WORLD  MEMBER BROKER  A golden opportunity for the golden years.  Offered for &ale ��� an attractive 10 unit  motel located across the beach on Davis  Bay. Ideal for a man and wife operation.  Turn the occasion of your retirement to  account and invest in this going concern.  Offered at approx five times gross with  good financing. Call Don Sutherland of  Charles English Ltd. at 88S-329S or toll  free from Vancouver, 681 -7931.  Charles English Ltd., Sechelt  Box 979 Sechelt. B.C.  VON 3A0  681-7931 Kl'. 885-3295  [j^j^j^jl^A^i^j^j^j^jiS'  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Notice of Public Hearing  Land Use Contract No. 17,  By-law No. 160  Pursuant to section 703 and 798A of the Municipal Act a public  hearing will be held to consider the following by-law of the Sunshine Coast Regional District. All persons who deem their interest in  property affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an  opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the by-law.  By-law No. 160 is Land Use Contract #17 for D.L. 697, Pasley Island.  This by-law provides for 50 dwelling units to be built on the 101  hectare island.  The hearing will be held at the Sunshine Coast Regional District  Board Room at 6:00 p.m. on Monday, December 19, 1977.  The above is a synopsis of By-law No. 160 and is not deemed to be  an interpretation of the by-law. The by-law may be inspected at the  Regional District office, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C. during  office hours namely* Monday to Wednesday 8:30 to 4:00 p.m. and  Thursday and Friday 8:30 to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt B.C.  VON 3A0  885-2261  Mrs. A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  WTrmrwTmm^  ���1lII3  GIfTID��AS   CLIP&CHOOSE  dip these suggestions for gifts this Christmas! Choosing gifts is easy at KITS CAMERAS.  GIFTIDEAS  iLayaway those!  'gifts now      !  i  I and avoid the Christmas rush.  I   GIFTIDEAS  Show Us  Your Pictures  for better pictures next time!  GIFT1DFLAS  Add narration  to your  sound movies  . . . It's oasy with ELMO'S now  ST-600M Sound Movio  Projector.  ��� oasy to uso nnd onjoy  ��� two track recording lot's you  rocord original sound on track  1 and add narration or music  on track 2.  Soo it at KITS.  'At Kit*' fveryday Low Prlcmt"  ELMO ST-G00M Super 8 Sound Movlo Projoclor  Spoakers, daylight vlowor dnvico aro avallablo.  GIFTIDEAS  !Lenses make  1 great gifts!  MmM M v9  GIFTIDEAS  I  I  Vlsa/Chargex  MSStMHDhHMPQO  Uso either one at KITS CAMERAS.  GIFTIDEAS  i Bring your  GIFTIDEAS  I  I  holiday film  i to KITS Cameras  ^fopphot^jMng!  i i  i i  i i  i i  i   i  Buy your holiday  FILM and FLASHCUBES  at KITS CAMERAS  We'll test the batteries  In your camera whilp  you're hero,  GIFTIDF.AS  I  I  ���1  !  !  !  I     I  i    !  Luggage  ITS A  WHEEL DEAL  Al KITS  "At Kits' Everyday  Low Prices"  Choose CARIOBEA III luggago Irom KITS and woll glvo you a  ijol ol Tag-along whools (fl.9f> Hotall Valuo) to lighten your loud  KITS LUGGAGE STORES nro In Pacific Contro, Royal Contro. Surroy Placo.  VISIT ONE OF KITS CAMEIIAS  40 STORES   WITH SERVICE PERSONALITY".  LOCATIONS THKOUUHOU I   J HK  PACIFIC NORTHWEST.  CHARGE IT!  SUNNYCREST CENTRE, GIBSONS layaways  ��� Court news  $65 in bad cheques  buys 50 hours of work  A former Sechelt resident has been  ordered to perform 50 hours of community  work service after pleading guilty to three  counts of passing worthless cheques.  Joseph "Clarkson was charged in  December, 1976, after he wrote cheques  totalling $65 on an account which contained only $23.  Provincial Court Judge J.S.P. Johnson  last week decided against sending  Clarkson to jail, saying the accused, had  already served time in prison for two  similar offences in 1974.  Johnson characterized Clarkson as "a  surly young man" who has "had some  difficult times."  Clarkson will carry out his sentence in  Victoria where he is currently living.  In a separate case, a Gibsons man was  given a conditional discharge and placed  on two years probation after pleading  guilty to possession of a weapon dangerous  to the public peace.  Howard Small had been remanded  from November 9 for a psychiatric  examination.  On September 24 RCMP seized a 14-  inch sawed-off .35 calibre rifle from  Small's South Fletcher Road residence  after neighbours complained of shots  coming from the house.  SmaU told the judge he didn't  remember firing the gun. "I was pretty  drunk," he admitted in court.  A pre-sentence report suggested  Small's behaviour was an isolated incident  triggered by his drinking.  Small was banned from owning  firearms during his probationary period  and the judge ordered police to destroy the  rifle.  Crown Counsel Hugh McCallum asked  that the gun be forfeited to the Queen,  instead.  "Why?" inquired Johnson. "Do you  think she wants it. I think she has enough  guns already." He denied the crown's  request.  In another matter before the judge,  Donald Agar was fined $500 for leaving the  Aero Club dinner  and dance set  for December 10  Elphinstone Aero Club members  wishing to attend the club's Christmas  dinner and dance at the clubhouse  December 10 should contact Sunday  Haslem for tickets'. ~. ���.."  A recent dub meeting attracted a good  turnout to hear Department of Transport  Regional Aviation Safety Officer D.A.  (Des) Price speak on the dangers and  pleasures of flying.  Newly elected Aero Club President  Doug Roy opened the seminar. Marie  Hoffar introduced Price. The talk was  followed by a slide presentation and a  question and answer period.  scene of a motor vehicle accident.  On September 17 Agar caused $700  damage when his jeep struck another car  at the corner of Reed and North roads.  Without stopping, Agar turned off his  headlights and drove to the Gibsons  Legion where police later impounded his  vehicle.  Agar admitted to the offence the next  day.  The rest of Wednesday's court docket  was taken up with drinking and driving  charges.  Donna Marie Hamilton of Sechelt  pleaded guilty to both impaired driving  and refusal to take a breathalyzer test. She  was charged October 29 after he car was  seen weaving down Highway 101.  Because of her limited income, Johnson  gave Hamilton the minimum $50 fine for  the impaired charge and placed her on  probation for one year.  On the second count she was fined  another $50 and had her licence suspended  for one year. Hamilton was also ordered to  undergo alcohol counselling.  An 18-year-old youth who demolished  his car in an accident pleaded guilty to  driving with a blood alcohol level of over  .08.  Richard DeLong was also charged with  entering a licensed premises while still a  minor and with driving without insurance.  On October 28 DeLong was found in the  Beachcomber Inn beer parlour. When  asked by police to get some identification  to prove his age Delong went out to his car  and drove off. When he was stopped later  that night, police discovered Delong's  insurance was invalid.  On November 11 the youth destroyed  his car when it overturned in Selma Park.  Delong had a breathalyzer reading of .10.  "At 18 are you an alcoholic?" the judge  demanded. Delong said he was not.  He was fined $350 on the over .08  charge, $100 for being unlawfully on  licensed premises and $250 on the no-  insurance charge. His licence was  suspended for six months.  Delong was warned by the judge not to  have adrink until his 19th birthday. "Not  even a glass of wine at Christmastime,"  Johnson said.  A Pender Harbour Secondary student  who told police her car was on fire lost her  licence for a year after she pleaded guilty  to having a blood-alcohol reading of .13.  Deidre Kammerle was found by police in a  parked car October 23 in Madeira Park.  Kammerle said her car engine was on  fire but officers found nothing wrong with  the vehicle. The Grade 12 student was also  fined $100 and ordered to attend the impaired drivers course.  Jackie Cumming, Tracy Tame and  Edward Hanson were all convicted of  driving with a reading of over .08.  Cumming who had a reading of .15 was  fined $500 as was Tame who had a reading  of .19. Both were ordered to attend the  impaired driver's course.  Hanson, a fisherman, had a reading of  .20. He was fined $350 and excused from  the course because of his profession.  The PENii^OLA^^fe^  Sections " Wednesday, December7,1977 * Pages 1-8  TYDFW JITFH Crafts & HobbkiS  in lower Gibsons  the Place where saw show  1/3 OFF SALE  on specially marked items  "wMMMWt$MAMhtmiWfti'^|gj9  CO  Hit****  ��.��&  n��  Men's  DRESS SHIRTS  BELTS *0V��S  $3*5* UP 495  *1095  THE SECHELT Volunteer fire  department was called out twice last  weekend. Above, a fireman checks  the wall for heat after insulation in. a  home on the Sechelt reserve began  smouldering, Saturday. It was  necessary to knock a hole through an  inside wall before the flames were  extinguished. On Sunday, a wood  burning airtight stove set the walls  and ceiling of a Snodgrass road home  on fire. In both cases damage to the  houses was minora  _&*_��9!  HARBOUR  ^��i'ii^jftj||,ii;^,.M  ^iwmtfrkmmfmi inunmum. _  THE  master charge  mastercharge  Jean Shop  Gibsons Village  886-2111  886-8015  for reservations  and  information  Restaurant  Sunnycrest Centre,  Gibsons  is pleased to introduce  to Gibsons  /  Inhere you'll FiNDlSomething DifferentSoR Christmas*  1   Under $2.00      $2.00-$5.00      over $5.00     1  chopsticks  bamboo pencil holders  carved wooden trivets  bamboo mugs  handmade earrings  essonco oils  tiger balm  chlnoso woodon combs  back scratchors  boars brlstio toothbrushes  chlnoso cook books  folding scissors  Inconso  chlnoso palntod scrolls  sandalwood soap  origami  Inconso humors  door4 antlor buttons  silk  & papor fans  hot pads  boads galore  bamboo platos, chlnoso rlco  bowls, cups & spoons  hand-dlppod candles  local pottory  baskots of all minds  chlnoso mechanical toys  dressed dolls  -(<t&Vi\   YOU'LL  GfaL  pmns  rlco papor wallots  silk wallots  shnopskln chango pursos  hand-mado bracolots  hand-made candles  hand-pointed chlnoso vases  sandalwood mlnl-boxos  hand-mado Xmas stockings  Ivory Inlaid candlostlcks  toy cablnots w-cupboards  &  drawers  chlnoso diaries  bamboo loaf cat bods  placo mats  huge sea urchin sholls  puro silk scarves  cotton scarves  drawstring pouchos  paper liqht  shades  planters  basket*  woodon toy  trains  |jpanese umbrellas  woodon tea sots  china toa tots  3 tiros bamboo plates  hark manager*  doll  furniture  pot tory  hand-mado silver   jewellery  Indian hrassware  rhlno��e   rtiln*oH  ".rrollt  carved   wooden  hones  feather   |ewollery  feather  dusters  drossos  tops  vosts  mldl skirts  maxl skirts  swoators  swoators  quilted |ackets  hand-mado loathor goods  Indian bodsproads  pot bods  boaded curtains  hand braldod rugs  hand-mado -Jowollory  potroglyph rubbings  matchwood blinds  bamboo blinds  laundry  hampers  baskets for everything  Chinese cotton shoos  wicker light  shades  wicker sultcasos  locally made chess sets  THAIS  NEW CHEF  "STAN WONG"  and a brand  NEW MENU  for both Lunch & Dinner  Stan brings to Yoshl's yoari of experience In cooking nothing but  the very best In Chinese & Western style dishes. He personally  Invites you to drop In and sample some of his dlshest between now  & December 19th all dining room & take-out dishes will be reduced  by 10 per cent.  Ixamplvw  ��� COMBINATION DINNER FAVORITES  ��� A LA CARTE, BOTH CHINESE & WESTERN  ��� SOUPS & APPETIZERS  ��� SALADS, SANDWICHES, i. JUST MAYBE THE BEST  HAMBUROER ON THE COAST.  Alao  CHEF'S   SUGGESTED   GOURMET   DINNERS  from  SAI   WO   DUCK   to MANDARIN GUI DINO  HOURS  7 Days A Week  Mon-Thurs, 11 am-IO pm  Frl-Sat, 11 am-mldnlte  Sunday, noon-8 pm  DAILY SPECIALS  m US- YOU'LL LIKE US!  -Mfl&-%4fl^,^i4a& ^i��& ^sjaB^^iM^ ^i��^ taai��o-^ij8S& ^s��8> ^ite^&sttv^igaB^ %iias& % i4fiB��-^s��a& ^siia& ^Bujo��%Mr  y^m^^ati^^^ Read the Want Ads for Best Buys  PHONE 885-3231  Obituary  Real Estate  DALL: Passed away  peacefully on December 2,  1977 after a lengthy illness,  Nora Louisa Dall. late o!  Sechelt and formerly of Maple  Ridge, in her 65th year.  Survived by one son Bob .and  his wife Bev of Sechelt, 2  grandsons Billy and Bobby  and many relatives in the  Fraser Valley. Funeral  services were held Tuesday,  December 6 in Haney. Rev. D.  Maxwell officiated. Interment  at Maple Ridge Cemetery.  Devlin Funeral Home,  directors. 3652-2  Personal  ALCOHOLICS   Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday, Madeira Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-9698.  3440-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula tunes can be  ordered for your own use at'  The Times office. 1473-tf  DISCERNING ' ADULTS:  Shop discreetly by mail.  Send $1.00 for our latest fully  illustrated catalogue of  marital aids for both ladies  and gentlemen. Direct Action  Marketing Inc. Dept. U.K.,  P.O. Box 3268, Vancouver,  B.C.V6B3X9. 3599-tfn  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  Work Wanted  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured"  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then  us  call:  give  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885- 2109. 758-tfn  CARPENTER - Houses,  garages, renovations,  fences. Quality workmanship,  reasonable rates. John F.  Goodwin, 885-2456. 36384  DRAPERIES      done  professionally.   Very  reasonable. Call Mrs. Frank  885-3905. 36404.  EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  FRUIT TREE  PRUNING  BARK MULCH  SHRUBBEDS  free estimates  885-5033  3612-tfn  'NEW 1200 so ft home with fulf  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen  oabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100 x 100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid.  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfn  MARLENE RD: Roberts  Creek. Completely  remodelled 3 bdrm home  located on large beautifully  treed corner lot. Offers. Ph.  885-3604. 3603-2  UNIQUE  SEMI-WATERFRONT  VIEWHOME  This modern 2-bdrm home in a  level area close to stores and  the best beach in Gibsons has  the following features:  Sunken livingroom with  sloping wood ceiling &  Franklin fireplace, large  dinging-family room, easily  converted to 3rd bdrm, large  sundeck & fenced fully landscaped yard. PLUS a 400 sq.  ft. workshop. Appraised value  $42,500. Owner will consider  all reasonable offers. Ph. 886- '  2738.  3624-3  FOR SALE by Owner.  Grandview & Mahon Rd.  area. 3 view lots, fully serviced. Plus! One small house,  fireplace, terrific view, large  lot. Ph. 886-9984. 3393-tfn  I Business Opportunity'  FOR SALE by owner ������ Retail  Music Store ��� Interior B.C.  -r-1977 sales of pre-recorded  music, hi-fi stereo, accessories and musical instruments exceeding 300,000.  ��� secured major brands.  Long lease of very attractive  new modern premises centrally located. Interested  parties only ��� no agents  please. For further in-  fortnation write Owner, Box  151, c-o the Tribune, 188 North  1st Ave., Williams Lake, B.C.  V2G1Y8. 3628-3  AUTO WRECKING on Highway 97, Williams Lake.  Good turnover, new house,  large stock. Approximately  $100,000 down; will take trade  of ? as part down. Can  arrange finance on balance.  Private sale. Phone (112) 392-  Page B-2   The Peninsula Times Wed December 7,1977  .���_4mmb>������-*--mmmm��mm���*M_nM>immmmUrnB_MIBMB��f_a_ai  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Lagol or Reader advertising 70c  par count lino.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement Notices are $7.00  (up to 14 lines) and 60c per line  after that. Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd  crt Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1976  Gross Circulation 3450  Paid Circulation 2934  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  Onelnsertion  $2.15  Three Insertions  $4.30  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers . $1.00 extra  take regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs must be paid for in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cash discount.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area     $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area.... $8.00 yr.  U.S.A    .1..    $10.00yr.  Overseas <T..... $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area      ...$6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  For Rent  For Rent  Help Wanted  THE      FOLLOWING      is  required   for   the   B.C.  Provincial    Homemaker  Course to start on February  20th 1978 for a period of 8  weeks   total.   Course   Coordinator . Job Description. 1)  Working  knowledge  of  the  health and social science  fields gained by several years  direct    employment,     or  through a work association in  such areas as: social work,  nursing, home economics, or  teaching.  2)  An acquired  knowledge    of    the    fundamentals of a homemaker  service and community health  and   welfare   resources.   3)  Personal attributes that will  encourage   a   cooperative  working relationship with all  community resources related  to    the    provision    of    a  homemaker   service.   4)   A  working knowledge ot instructional methods that will  permit effective planning,  executing and assessing of a  pilot homemakers training  project and the assessing ot  .students'   progress  in  the  classroom as well i\n on the  lob. (Practtcum). 5) A level of  lastructlng ability that will  permit the adapting of course  material to meet the special  needs of the community and  ensure the effective utilization  of community  resources to  meet course objectives, fi) A  EKTHonal commitment to  ollow the course guidelines  and support the training  concepts of u pilot  liomcninkerH training project.  7) Availability Uiat will allow  the accepting of full time work  for a short term period of fl  weeks. Submit written resume  to .Sunshine Const Community  \\ e a o u r c e .Society,  Ilouicmnkcr Service c-o Mrs.  M. Klrby, Box 1009, .Sechelt,  H.(I. VON 3A0. All applications  to be In by December 30th  1977. " 3650-3  AVON  'Tin (Ircanilni! of a (.itch  Christmas", lie an Avon  Mepresentutiv", Warn money  In your spare time. Start now  buy lots of presents this  December. Call:  IWMlKlorWMMMaMI.  30004  Real Estate  I'KNDKil      IIAHHOUK:  modern ,'t Ixlrm home on ?..:i  level acres, h<kmI soil /i> creek.  $4f),(MM��. I'll. ���I.IIKHI.'ll.       MlirJ!  5837.  r-  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  ���  ���  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i  i  L  3645-3  FURNISHED      2      bdrm  waterfront home. TV, linen,  telephone, carpet. Avail. Dec.  15th. Ph. 885-2627 eves. 3551-2  BACHELOR and 1 bdrm apts.  Furn. & unfurn. in Gibsons.  W-w carpet, parking. Ph. 886-  7490 or 886-2597. 3248-tf  IN ROBERTS CREEK, from  mid-December until mid-  January. A one bdrm, furnished home with large  fireplace, electric heat, w-w  carpeting, washer and dryer.  Completely private and  across from beach. No pets.  Plant lover preferred. $200  plus hydro. Call Kerra at 885-  3231, Tues. to Sat.       3501-tfn  LARGE housekeeping rooms,  daily, weekly or monthly.  Ph. 885-3295 or 886-2542.    3090-  tfn  Modern 2 bdrm home, w-w  throughout, fireplace, carport. Located at Grandview &  Chaster. Avail. Dec. 1. Rent  $325 per mo. Heat & light  included. *;,.  Fully modern 3 bdrm home in  lower Gibsonir, carpeted  throughout. Fireplace. Avail.  Dec. 31. $325 per mo.  CENTURY WEST  REAL ESTATE LTD.  .   885-3271  3590-52  MADEIRA PARK, 1 bdrm  fully furn house. Good  location, large lot. Rent low  and negotiable. Ph. (112) 632-  3111, local 501 or 883-9053. 3529-  3  1 BDRM APT. semi-furnished  in Sechelt, available now,  $126. Ph. 885-2862. 3651-2  2 BDRM home near lake.  Garden Bay area, $175 per  month. Phone 883-2321.  3632-4  3 BDRM HOME, 2 floors. 1%  bath, w-w carpet, unfurn.  Avail. Dec. 15. Ph. 885-9904  after 5 p.m. 3633-4  MEN'S    ROOM,    kitchen  facilities. Clean,  warm.  Priv. ent, wf. Ph. 885-9538.  3642-4  FOR SALE  2-3 bedroom home in  excellent condition on  large , lot in Sechelt  Village. _ Basement,  close to all  amenities.  By Owner  $34,000  885-9802  The Peninsula Tinies Classifieds  3 lines for $2.15  Run your ad 3 times for the price of 2.  Print your ad  word.  in the squares. Be sure to leave a blank space after each  Three lines is $2.15. Each additional line is 60c.  Take advantage of our special savings.'  * Run your ad twice ��� the third time is FREE.  * If you pay for your ad the Saturday before publication you get a  discount ��� 2 5c for 1 Insertion ��� 50c for 3.  Mail us your ad, or drop it off:  In Sechelt at the Peninsula Times Office  In Gibsons at the Arbutus Tree  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  Box 310 Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  CLASSIFICATION  ��� ��� ,���������   .._. ___^��������������� ���   *2  15  60  60  60  Nami  Address  Postal Code    Tel No.  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  Olli Sladey  EALTY   LTD.  BO/X 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1 I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ��� I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ���  ���  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  MIDDLEPOINT ��� 2 bdrm homo, 1100+sqft, situated on 9.5+ fairly  level treed acres ��� approx one acre cleared around house. 850+ ft  frontage on Hwy 1.01. $55,000.  LOT 19, RONDEVIEW ROAD ��� large 3 bdrm ranch style home,  171 l_Hsq ft plus carport, built 1976. W/W, fireplace, ensuite, family  room, immediate possession. $65,000.  KLEINDALE ��� 2.2 ACRES WITH SIDE BY SIDE DUPLEX ��� Choice land  with one 2 bdrm unit and one 3 bdrm unit, located on Garden Bay  Road close to secondary school. $85,000.  IRVINES LANDING ��� 2 bdrm home with view over Lee Bay. W/w  carets, sundeck, range & fridge included. Close to Marina and Govt.  Wharf. Trade considered on house in Vancouver area. $31,900.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Architect designed 4 BR view home on Gulfview  Road. An interesting home with range, fridge, washer & dryer, dishwasher and Acorn fireplace included in purchase price. Close to.  school, shopping and-moorage facilities. $77,000:  LOT 47, RONDEVIEW ROAD��� new 3 bdrm split level home, ensuite,  w/w, fireplace,, sundeck, carport. Partial basement with unfinished  rec room. Immediate possession. $60,000.  ELLIOTT ROAD, GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� Well-built 670+ sq ft home ���  on large treed lo}, close fo good swimming. $38,000.  GARDEN.BAY ESTATES ��� Spacious 3 bdrm cedar home, built 1975,  designed for luxurious living from the well appointed kitchen to the  open beam living area with its red plush shag carpets and frosted  marble fireplace. Many extras in this fine home. '$115,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 bdrm family home. Recently remodelled, on  large landscaped lot. Close to stores, PO & marinas. $45,000.  NARROWS ROAD - 3 BR ranch style home, built 1976, on Wesjoc  Road, near Madeira Pork. Carport and sundeck. $39,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES--brand new 3 bdrm cedar home with 2 full  floors of living area. 2 fireplaces,, sundeck. Harbour view. $73,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� attractive 2 bdrm bungalow with ocean view,  stone heatilator fireplace and double garage. Good garden area,  concrete driveway. Ideal starter or retirement home. $44,500.  ACREAGE  1. MIDDLEPOINT ��� 9.5��. fairly level treed abres with 2 bdrm  home. 850��. ft highway frontage. $55,000.  2. D.L. 2392 ��� 160+ acres, situated approx \]/2 miles above  Hwy 101. Access by old logging road. Trails and roajjs throughout  this nicely treed usable land. $160,000.  3. KLEIhlDALE��� approx 20 acres of fairly level land with approx 10  acre*, cleared. $38,000.  A.  IRVINES LANDING ��� 2.87 level acres, view, across road from  public waterfront access. $35,000.  5. NEAR MADEIRA PARK ��� 15.12 acres with 2150�� ft hwy frontage. Zoned R3L. $46,000.  6. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.9 acres on Hwy 101 with 2 bdrm cottage,,  small creek. $40,000.  7. MADEIRA PARK ��� 5+ acres, seml-lakefront treed property with,  3 bdrm home overlooking Paq (Lilies) Lake. $77,500.  8. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.5+ acre treed lot, easy access, easy to  build on. $15,000.  9. BARGAIN HARBOUR ���  1 .1/2 acres,  nicely treed, Isecludod.,  Hydro, water, septic tank & drain field In. $25,000.  10. KLEINDALE ��� 23.78 acres on Menocher Road, |ust off Hwy 101,  Some merchantable timber on property. $50,000.-  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. SECRET COVE ��� Lot A on Wescan Rd, Steep, but has good  building site S sheltered moorage. On sewer system. $35,000.  2. GERRANS BAY - I00�� ft watorfront with 188 ft frontage on  Fronds Peninsula Road. Drlvoway, septic tank, water line and  electricity all in. $32,0Q0.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 290+ It watorfront on 1.2 treed acres.  Driveway In, bulldlno sites cleared, septic approved. $55,000v  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 70;�� ft bluff waterfront lot. View over  Bargain Harbour, access from Francis Peninsula Road. $21,500.  5 MADEIRA PARK ��� \.A�� traeed acret with 75-fc. ft sheltered  waterlront, deep moorage, Commercial/residential. $29,300.  6, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 132 ft. waterfront. In Pondor Harbour. 1.0  acres, doop water moorage, $73,000.  ^WATERFRONT ACREAGE^  NARROWS INLET treed watorfront acreage* in secluded and  boautlful Inlet, 22 miles from Sechelt or 14 mllos from Egmont. Most  aro low bank waterfront.  Lot #3 3s24+ acres $25,500  Lof ff 5 '*���<#+. acres  .'.,,. $39,500  Lot Ut 5,50^ acres $26,500  lot Wl 3.02^ ocres $24,500  LotrfO B.41�� ocrot $29,500  Lot 09 10,46+acres $27,500  NELSON   ISLAND 40   unique   acres   with   1500  ft   sheltered'  watorfront on Wostrnore Bay, 225-f: It lakofront on West Lake. 3  bdrm homo, 2 cottages, floats, road to lake. Ask ing $160,000,  AOAMMCMNON BAY ��� 200* ����waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Rood ad|acont to Jervlt Vlow Marina. 5,11 acrot, Spec-  loculor vlow up Jorvlt Inlot and flthlng on your doorstep. $68,000  GARDEN BAY 3 1/2+ acrot wllh 500+ ft theltered waterfront.  A vory nice parcel. $122,500.  LARLS COVE        3,57 acres good land with 450+  fl sheltered  watorfront adjoining Eorls Covo Forry Terminal. $125,000.  DAN WILEY  Res. 883-9149  | WATERFRONT HOMES |  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm home, 13-43+. sq ft, imported stone fireplace, plus w/w, utility room, basement with 4th  bdrm. On an excellent .82__ acre treed lot with 130j+ ft low bank  sheltered waterfront. Float. $149,000.  EGMONT ��� 280+ ft good waterfront on Egmont Point. 1.15 +  acres, southerly exposure, beach float, 950+ sqft partly furnished  one bdrm cottage, tool shed. Water access onty.'$59,000  MADEIRA PARK ��� furnished duplex on 52 ft waterfront. Upper floor  has one bdrm furnished suite with large sundeck. Lower floor has  furnished bachelor suite with Franklin fireplace. Access from  Johnstone Road. $60,000.  GERRANS BAY ���Over 3,000 sq. ft. of living area in this architect  designed 3 BR home, situated on a large landscaped lot with 130��  ft. deep, sheltered waterfront. $95,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� Treed waterfront lot with cozy one bdrm  furnished cabin. Common sewer system available. $69,900.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 330+ ft waterfront just outside Harbour  entrance. 2 bdrm home, partial basement, with sweeping view of  Harbour entrance, islands and Gulf. Good.garden area. $128,000.  EGMONT ��� Small A-frame cabin on .66 acres lease property  with 103��. ft waterfront. Approx 15 years remaining on lease.  Hydro and water. Access by boat or float plane. $ 14,900.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� 5+ acres, 152+ ft waterfront, access from Hwy  101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $115,000.  GERRANS BAY ��� nice 2 bdrm home with fireplace, w/w carpets,  brick fireplace, full basement with rumpus room. Carport. On large  lot with 133+ ft sheltered waterfront with ramp and float. $89,000.  fLakefront properties!  CARTERS liANDI.NG ��� Sakinaw Lake��� 24.8+ acres with 1,350 fc ft  lakefront, creek, road access,' house, large , parking and boat  launching area. $135,000.  D.L. 3258 ��� between SAKINAW and RUBY LAKES ��� 37 + acres with  1.500+ ft waterfront on Sakinaw Lake, creek. Halo well Road  ends St property. $110,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acres with 750+ ft of sheltered waterfront  with southern exposure. Water access only. $36,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 113+ acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on  Ruby Lake, 2,600�� ft waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, trailer  spaces. $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5+ acres with 3,500+ ft sheltered waterfront. 2 summer cottages, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE��� 105+ ft excellent lakefront lot. 1/2 acre with hydro  and easy access. $20,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117+ ft good lakefront, driveway in from  Hallowell Road, serviced with hydro. $17,600.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 1300�� ft choice lakefront with 24+ nicely treed  acres. 4 bdrm furnished'Panabode'honie with sundeck on 4 sideS..  Floats, 2 boats and motors. A very nice property. $105,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 3 befrm partially furnished cottage with antique brick  fireplace, sundeck, Hydro. Situated on 96 ft choice lakefront in a  sheltered cove. Road access. $49,000.  PAQ LAKE ��� 5+. nicely treed acres with 3 bdrm split level hom,e.  Fireplace, half basement with rec room. Separate single carport,  storage shed. Fruit trees, garden and view over lake. $77,500.  r  LOTS  Lot 28, seml-waterfront lot. Road access, hydro.  1. RUBYLAKE  $9,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with  view,  close  to,  schools, stores, PO 8 marinas. $9,000 to $22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� several good building lots, serviced with  hydro and water. $12,900 - $15,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD ��� 77 ft. road frontage. Inexpensive  lot, about 1/2 mile past Medical Clinic. $8000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� serviced view lot In an area of fine  view homes. $21,250.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� nicely treed lot on Elliot Rood with view ol  lake. Drain field Is In. $12,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good building lots close to Madeira Park.  $9,000 & $9,500.  8. MADEIRA PARK ~ cleared building lot with 81 ft frontage on  Gulfview Road, spectacular view over Pender Harbour.  $14,000.  9. ^ECHELT ���Level, naturally treed lot, 75'xl 50-on Norwest Bay  Road. $10,500.  10. SANDY HOOK ��� Vlow lot on Porpolso Drlvo, cloto to public  beach. $8,500.  11. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� Building lott..$16,000 to $16,900.  12. lANGDALE CHINES ��� Lot 35 at end of Grady Road. Good trood  building lot with mountain vlow. Clote to Langdale forry. $13,500.  13. PENDER LAKE PROPERTIES - new  15 lot subdivision. Theso  seml-waterfront & view lots are situated on Sinclair Bay Rood,  closo to Hotol Lake & Garden Bay Lake. Most lots have a driveway Iri  and all aro serviced with Hydro 8, Water.  Lot 1   $14,500"  lot 2 $13,500  lot 3 $13,300  Lot 4 $15,000  lots $13,500  Lot 6 $15,000  Lot7 $15,000  Lot 8 $13,500  Lot 9 $22,500  Lot 10 $19,300  Lot 11    ....$18,000  Lot 12 $17,500  tot 13 $17,500  lot 14 $17,500  lot 13 $19,300  I  REVENUE PROPERTIES  i  BUSINESS BLOCK     MADEIRA PARW  ,2 Concreto block buildings, built 1970, with a tothl floor oroa of  11,250   tq   It.   Locate on  5.4�� acrot   on Hwy 1101 at    Franclt  Peninsula Road. $195,000 I  PHARMACY ��� MADEIRA PARK ��� 3,000 tq. ft. leased floor tpace In  Pondor Harbour shopping centre. $30,000. for butlnett and.  equipment, plus cash for stock In trade.  PARK MOTEL ��� 11 modern rental units and 2 BR residence on 1.3 +  acres on Sunshine Coast Highway at Pender Harbour. Idoal for  couple wanting a home and Income. $110,000.  I  ISLANDS  i  SU1TON ISIAND, EGMONT beautiful 1.7* acre island, well  treed, beach and sheltered cov: Located directly In front ol Egmonl  Marina, An excellent buy. $33,000.  1 \.m�� ACHE ISLAND �������� tke ���MrtAM *m ChwtxMII tey, Francis  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, water ���  hydro. 11.6+ Acre. $163,000.  OLLI or JEAN SLADIY  883-2233  ^  I For Rent  1 BDRM cottage, Langdale.  Avail.  Dec-April.  Part.  furnished, $175. Ph. after 5  p.m. ,980-2154. 3615-3  2 BDRM house, Gibsons.  , Stove, fridge, f-p, view,  close to everything, $300 per  mo. Ph. 886-2088. 3621-3  WATERFRONT: 3 bdrm apt.,  oil heat, f-p, Ige living rm,  avail, immed., Gibsons. Ph.  Bob Lea, 669-3030, 9-5 Mon-  Fri. 3630-3  DELUX WF cottage, 2 bdrm,  2 bath. Unfurn. Stove and  fridge. Avail. Dec. 1, $250. Ph.  IW3-9285. 3508-tfn  Cars and Trucks  74 VEGA Hatchback. 13,000  \ mi., 4 spd., deluxe vinyl,  custom int. Dark metallic  brown with white rally  striping. Like new. $2295. Ph.  886-7411. 2831-tf,  BUY YOURSELF   ,  A XMAS PRESENT  1977 Monarch c-w the 6 cyl, 4  speed overdrive transmission,  radio and other extras. Only  8000 miles, still under  warranty. All reasonable  offers considered on our  asking price of $4400.  886-2738  3589-2  70  FORD  CREW  Cab,   4-  speed, Posi-track, new box,  $1,200. Ph. 8854903.       36364  TWO-TON truck for hire. Ph.  885-2456. 36374  WRECKING. '65 Chev 1 tori on  duals, good 18 in. tires. Also  '69 Ford % ton pick-up, good  tires and 6 eye. motor. Ph. 883-  2691. r 3643-2  '65 VALIANT, $150. Been in  accident, selling for parts.  Engine and trans, in excl.  cond. Must sell by Dec. 5. Ph.  885-9337. 3653-2  "65   PLYMOUTH   Fury   H��  station wagon. 1966 Fury HI  almost complete  for spare  parts. 883-2410. 2959-tfn  Mobile Homes  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44 to 24x60  12x68 Deluxe units  14x52,14x60  and 14x70 available  NOW IN STOCK  14x60Highwood  14x70Highwood  Drop in and view!  All units may be furnished and  decorated to your own taste.  Park space availabe for both  single and double wides.  COASTHOMES  Acrossfrom  Sechelt Legion  Dave: 8854859  evenings  Bill: 885-2084  evenings  For Sale  Legal Notices  3441-tfn  71 4X4 Jeep Wagoneer, V8  auto, 22,000 miles. $5000. Ph.  883-9246,6-9 p.m. 3571-1'  2 Al SLOT mags. 10 x 15. Fits  Ford Merc. $100. Ph. 883-  2456. 36414  ���68 RAMBLER 6 cyl. Good  condition, $500. Ph. 886-7253.  36354  Machinery  TREE F.ARMER skidder 1965  C 5BD hd. PR 75 Axels and  spare parts. Incl. 2 differentials and 2 pr. 75 hubs, 2  axles, etc. ROPS. Ph. 883-2552  or 8264840. $7500 firm. 3646-tfn  Mobile Homes  12x68 NEONEX 3 BR  DELUXE  2 dr ff fridge, elec range, fully  fqrn & set up in spot 2, Sundance Court in Sechelt. $14,500  FP.  12x64 MODULINE  3 BR DELUXE  2 dr ff fridge, elec range, fully  furn & set up in Sundance  Court in Sechelt. $11,900 FP  12x48 MODULINE  2 BR DELUXE  2 dr ff fridge, dix gas .stove,  partially furn, comb washer-  dryer, space avail in Sundance Court in Sechelt. $8900  FP.  Apply To  COAST MOBILE HOMES  LTD.  Box 966, Sechelt, B.C.  MDL00C23A  885-9979  .1600-tfn  Boats and Engines  76 6 HP Johnson outboard,  never been used, $500. Ph.  885-3749. 3580-2  OUTBOARDS  Winterize & Storage��� ph. 885-  9626 for details.  SUNCOAST POWER &  MARINE  3564-2  28' SILVERTON1975 Turn 220  FWC Crusaders. Loaded  with equip like new cond. with  low engine hours. May be seen  at Taylor's Store Float at  Garden Bay or ph. 883-9020.  36544  73 REINELL 19' hardtop, 188  Mercruiser, very little use.  Reasonable. Ph. 886-2952.  ������..".*:��� 3577-2  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims. Condition &  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast & B.C. Coastal  waters. Ph. 885-9425, 885-9747,  8854643,886-9546,        3490-tfn  Wanted to Buy  USED Stove & Fridge in good  condition. Ph. 885-3512. 3587-  2  OLD FASHIONED Christmas  tree bubble lights. Ph. 883-  2456. 36104  Livestock _^  CERTIFIED  Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfr*  GOOD LOCAL Ladner hay for  sale. CaU 5964)920.   3634-tfn  Pets  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerf ield Feeds  Hardware-Fencing  jTfirtilizer - Purina Products-  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Rototillers - Toro Land-  mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  FOR SALE: purebred male  CKC   Reg.   O-D  English  Sheepdog. 18 months. Ph. 885-  2390. 36074  FOR SALE: By Builder, a  bdrm home in Gibsons. Cnr.  of Pratt & Grandview Rd. 1300  sq ft, 2 full bathrooms w-  ceramic splashes and 6 ft.  vanities, vinyl siding, W  insulation in ceiling. Finished  L-shaped rec room w-  Franklin fireplace, heatilator  ' fireplace upstairs. Deluxe  Citation kitchen w-  dishwasher. Concrete  (driveway, lots of wallpaper.  Expensive carpet. and light  fixtures. $55,900. Ph. 886-7411.  2830-tf  COMPLETE SET goalie  equip. Sz 14-16, gd. cond,,  $100. Propane stove Beach 4  brner, ex. cond., $140. Glenair  propane furnace w-fittings,  12,000 btu, ex. cond., $100. Ph.  885-5503. 3639-2  PUT THE WORLD in  someone's stocking this  Christmas. Give Greenpeace  'Go Anywhere' lottery tickets.  Books of twelve only $22.  Phone (604) 736-0321 or write  Greenpeace, 2108 West 4th  Ave., Vancouver. V6K1N6.  36444  PING PONG table, $50, good  condition. Ph. 885-9955 after  4:30. 3647-2  3-PIECE chesterfield, new  ��� cond.,  $225.   Ph.   885-2080  noon or evenings. 3649-2  PROVINCE OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  "CHANGE OF  NAME ACT"  (Section6)  NOTICE OF APPLICATION  FOR CHANGE OF NAME  NOTICE is hereby given that  an application will be made to  the director of Vital Statistics  for a change of name, per-:  suant to the provisions of the-  "Change of Name Act," by me  ��������� Donna Jean McNeill of  Highway 101 in Sechelt, in the  Province of British Columbia.  To change my name from  Donna Jean McNeill to Donna  Jean Christmas.  Dated this 18th day of  November, 1977.  Donna J. McNeill  3655-Pub. December 7, 1977.  KINSMEN CLUB  OF SECHELT  Firewood  Split & Delivered  Gibsons to  Secret Cove    -'  $45 per cord  $25 per Va cord  885-5056 or  885-2192  Lost  LOST: a hearing aid.  December 1 in Sechelt.  Please return to Sechelt Band  administration office or phone  885-9957. 3648-2  For Sale  PROJECTOR, $65,  arequipt  automatic,  new  condition.  Fine Xmas gift. Ph. 885-9219.  :,58..-2  "POWEU RIVER"  RETIREMENT PARADISE!!  THE LAND OF MANY LAKES - PUBUC PARKS - SALMON  FISHING -MODERN COMPLEX & SHOPPIIC CENTRES - PLUS  ECONOMY PRICED HOMES.  COMPARE I  4 yr. old 960 tq ll 2 bdrm homo wllh wall lo wall, *ai.d*tona llioplnco, lull  batemont, on large lot naar shopping etc  ONLY $37,500  CHARACTER AND CHARM  It featured In thl* 1500 tq ft 3 badroom homo with fireplace. Formal dining  room, hot wotor heating. On land��caped lot oppotlto 9 hole golf rour*o.  ECONOMY PRICED AT $37,500  FREE LIVING  3 badroom accommodation on main floor. Madam design. Plus 2 bodroom  ���olf contolned suite In bosoment. Double garage, paved drlvo, on fully  landscapod lol. Noai beach In desirable town or��ia.  PRICE REDUCED TO $51,500  Th��t�� ara |o��t a tampU of th* many ���conomy-prk��d  propartUi at our disposal.  TREAT YOURSELF AND LET US GIVE YOU A TOUR OF OUR  FINE AREA AND SEE FOR YOURSELF.  i~~-���..^  HIM Home of 3 17*% Commission ^_  I^^FlNhor Realty I-I��l.^  '     lllll "l<'' ��ur K*l��'iiviue H orii tor \'<n,-^  BUD FISHER  ;njo AiiwinUt  n*Mt tn ftiiity't atomity Anion  at thai Inn  OFFICB  4I9.778  BLOCK BROS  REALTY LTD.  HANDYMAN SPECIAL  Located on Gower Point Rd, between Gospel Rock and Pratt Rd,  you'll find this beautiful 1.13 acres of parklike property with a 2  bdrm part bsmt home (partially gutted by fire). Walk around,  have a look and make your offer to $19,500.  GIBSONS. VIEW LOT!  On.S. Fletcher Rd. near the park. 50 x 160' unobstructed VIEW  lotl No clearing necessary, easy to build on. This new listing has  to be an exceptionally good buy' at only $11,900 with ONLY  $2,500 down.  GAMBIER ISLAND ��� WATERFRONTAGE  It'sfostly becoming a rarity, in demand, and hard to find I Here is  17 acres with 495' waterfrontage plus a 3 bdrm 1000 sq ft fully  furnished cottage that can be yours for ONLY $125,000 (offers  will be accepted). Get a couple of friends together and Investigate this onel  IF YOU HAVE MONEY  And want the ULTIMATE In LIVING and WATERFRONTAGE then  you should look at this offering: 1.47 acres with 112' WATERFRONTAGE-plus over 2400 sq ft of living accommodation Incl. 4  bdrms, 4 fireplaces, sauna and 3 bathrooms, dbl garage &  workshop, PLUS 2 bdrm 11 84 ��q ft 2 bdrm home w/enslo. This  property lends Itself to subdivision possibilities)  Numerous   waterfront   homes   &   waterfront  acreages also avail.  ENQUIRE TODAY  298-0541 G. KNOWLES 291-2881  ��>u don't  have to take  that much weight  off your body  to take a lot  of weight  off your mind.  pamiapaamm  I ho ( itniiitirin niovmnmil lot |Mtmniutl lilnnfm  lilness. In your heart you know it's ri^ht  Weather report  Weather ��� November 26 - December 2  Lo Hi Prec.  mm  November26 3    8     6.4  November27 .....4    7     1.5  November 28 6    8    23.9  November 29 ...  4  10    nil  November30 .................3    8    33.5  December 1     0    4    15.5  December2         3  12 trace  Week's rainfall -4- 80.8mm. December  to date ��� 15.5mm. 1977 to date ���  1,041.8mm..  November 26-December 2,1976 ��� nil.  December 1-21976 ��� nil. Jan. - December  2,1976 ��� 1,081.5mm.  Weather November. 1.977  Although snow at sea-level is not  unknown in November we usually get-  through the month without it. This  November was wetter and colder than  usual.  Rainfall ��� 203.2mm. Snowfall ��� 5.1  cm. Total precipitation ��� 213.1mm.  It was the fourth wettest November in  17 years, exceeded by November 1962 with  275:6mm, 1973 with 262.6mm and 1975 with  277.9mm. November 1976 was the driest in  17 years recording only 65.3mm. Average  rainfall for November is 182.0mm  Overnight low temperature -6C on  November 21st. 1976 overnight low was -  1C. Daytime high temperature 13C on  November 11.1976 daytime high 13C.  Cigarette smoking can contribute to  stomach ulcers, cancer of the bladder, and  can cause accidents and fires. For more  facts about smoking and your health,  contact your local office of the Canadian  Cancer Society.  Wednesday, December 7,1977  Peninsula Timet;  PageB-3  AnENTION  Canadian Propane Customers  During the month of December ALL EMERGENCY  CALLS during non-office houra must be directed to:  CUNT MASON, 885-394?  Service Dept  TOM PURSSELL, 885-9203  Deliveries  VO-LVO  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL LTD.  AUTHORIZED SALES - PARTS - SERVICE  HD Marine & Diesels, 100-350 HP  Aux. & Sailboat Diesels 7.5-35 HP  Aquamatic l/Os, 125-250 HP  Complete Marine Servicing Including Marine Ways  GARDEN BAY/PENDER HARBOUR  CALL 883-2616  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post office Box 1219, Sechelt  toll free 684-8016  ��� /.$z.��0ip^$& ���*������  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 2  bdrm attractive home on almost 2  acres Level hiway frontage, easy  ���access. Good Ige shop with HD  wiring for bench tools. Home  completely remodelled. Shake'  foof, rancher alum sdg. Several  outbldgs. Secluded landscaped  property. FP $69,500.  EGMONT WATERFRONT: approx. 5  acre & close to 560' of beach front.  Zoned for macina, tourist accommodation or" try /oW lefeas. 4Syr  old 2 bdrm double' wide w/large  utility area. Road is in to the beach.  1/2 down, FP $95,000. Ideal for  group investment. Vendors may  consider a trade. All offers considered.  SELMA PARK VIEW HOME ��� 3  bedroom home nicely decorated. Red  carpets, circular brick fireplace, lots  of kitchen cupboards and counter  space, master bedrooms has enste.  Basement is finished and has entrance to the garage. FP $64,500  NEW BUNGALOW AT REDROOFFS:  1150 sq ft 3 bdrm home on level,  beautifully treed 1.28 acres. Close to  boat, launch & excel, yr. round  fishing. W/W carpet throughout.'  Bright, sunny kitchen, birch cab'ts A  util. off. Vanity bath. Matching attached c'port w-large storage rm. FP  $49,500.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT: 2  Bdrm contemporary design on a  full cement basement. Quality  built and tastefully decorated. A  must to see for waterfront lovers.  Asking $79,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: This homo Is  vary good valuo, 3 bdrms and Ige  utility room, look cabinet*  throughout kltchon and enste.  Wall to wall carpett. Vlow lot.  Priced al $30,900  LARGE 3 BEDROOM Very tidy 1236 sq. ft., home with full  basement Including car tlall. 2 fire place* both feature, decor In  ���poolill. lots of bright colour*. Master bdrm ha* ensulle, Yard I*  landscaped. This I* two full floors of good home. FP $69,000.  HIWANfK; low piked lol wllh oteavlow. Only $11,395  ROBERTS CREEK: towor Rood. Secluded lol with yeor round creek.  IP $7500.  SOUIHWOOD ROAD; Clo.e lo 1/2 ocro. Level building lol. Hydro  and regional wolor at ��� ond. Cherk A compnio. Alti actively piked fit  $9,450.  REDROOFFS AREA larae Hoed lot 93 x 400' opprox. Good garden  ���oil, woter A power   A��kl-��g $12,500.  LOWER ROAD. ROBERTS CREEK: Over 5 orre* of gently *loplng  properly wllh ���nulhern exposure. 580 x 380'. Yeor round creek  flow* through corner of property, excellent buy at ff $35,000.  SSIMA PARK VIEW LOT: Extra large 90 * 179 lot, corner location,  e(i��y ocr et* excellent view of troll Island. F.P, $1 5,500.  "HORSE LOVERS" ��� Wilson Creek-large 3  bedroom home on 2.58 acres zoned R2. Can be  developed. Land mostly cleared. Located on Gun  Club Road. Asking $49,500. Terms!  WATERFRONT HOME: Located on-  Redrooffs Rd at Welcome Beach.  Clean, near-new 6 room stucco bsmt  home. Well insulated, twin seal  windows and sliding doors to sundeck. Heatilator f'place, nice dng  area in kit, plus sep."dng rm facing,  view of Merry Island and Welcome  Pass. Lge 80x360' treed property w-  workshop. Above grd bsmt with  wood and coal stove for canning or  guests. Good value at $79,500 FP.  ���:���;���:���;������':��� ������ '���' 7*  VILLAGE HOME ��� 2 main floor  bedrooms and a full basement,  carport under large sundeck.  Utility room on the main floor,  basement 80% finished. FP  $48,900.  ...m  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: Close to the  arena, 3 bedroom 1200 sq. ft.  home on a full basement. All  landscaping has been done.  Home Is very tidy and well  maintained. Basement has 4th  bedroom. F.P. $52,500.  KEDROOFFS RD.: Redrooffs and  Southwood - 1200 sq. ft. of well  planned country living. 100' x  262' lot with many trees. 2 bdrm  with ensuite for master bdrm.  Double garage within Ihe full  basement. The kitchen Is a home-  makers dream. Try your offer to  $68,500.  HtV-.'.'  ~;~.'-#,. Kncm  DAVIS BAY: on Iho boach. 2 bdrm  homo across from Davis Bay  beach. Corner lot 60x150'. House  in good condition & Immediately  available Shako roof, shlnglo  siding, all foncod. EASY PAYMENT  TERMS. FP $47,500 with $10,000  down,  1,180'SQ ET PAIH BASEMENT  VILLAGE HOME: All llnlshod main  floor with 3 bdrms arid a spare  room down. Carport under the  house, Roducod to $30,500.  R.2 EOT 110' x 200': Wokofleld Rood. Idoal building or Mobllo homo  silo. A��klng $14,500 IP.  GIBSONS; 2 building lots tide by side. Buy ono oi bolh. Sowoi od nnd  closo to boat ramp. Term* romldnrod. Atking $12,S00 ond 14,SOO.  IOW DOWN PAYMENT ; Woil Sochelt vlow lol, < looiorl. graded, and  itorvlcod. R2 zoned. Movo youi lirilloi wllh no pi open at ion  nocots/ny   Asking $11,500 with $1,000 down.  V^ESI SIX HIM WATERf RONI Your own private pmk wllh towoilntf  Hr* A ceclarY Home I* unique 1,450 ��q ft with 12 x :)6' wrap around  opon sundock. Basement wllh workshop nnd storage. Gnrngn.  Cement slop* to water* edgo. Asking $129,000. Some term*.  MAINSJRIEI I OCA I ION: approximately ��0 x 220 lot wllh hotlnait  promlio* ond living quarter* behind. Excellent location lor olruo*!  any type of enter prlto. Thl* I* an oppoitunlty to become established  In tho vlllago. Lots ol room for expan��lon. FP $95,000. Page B-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 7,1977'  This week we got LOTS of "Christmas Thoughts" from grades 2-4 at Davit Bay  Elementary. They were asked "What does Christmas mean to you? How could  you explain this time to a Martian If he landed on earth next week?" THERE  WERE A LOT OF GOOD ANSWERS & PICTURES, THESE ARE JUST A FEW. Next week  we'll print morel  WHAT ARE YOUR CHRISTMAS THOUGHTS? WHY  NOT SEND THEM TO US ��� BOX 310, SECHELT  Blizzard of snow when the wind blows.  Down on your knee by the Christmas tree with presents like  Stuffed pigs and figs. Riding your toboggan while some other  people are logging and throwing snowballs at your door bells.  When kids are being born while people blowing a horn.  Well spirits are in the sky and people do not know why.  SHAUN THOROLD, 9 yrs. old  BAYVIEW RESTAURANT  at the Pender Harbour Hotel  NOW SERVING  CHINESE & WESTERN DISHES  5 PM TO 10 PM TUES-SAT  Coffee Shop open dally front 9 am  883-2617 for Reservations  s  r\  t V   (*.    a.  W  wy;  y  s��        \    a'.    S    S%V <  ���v* v3& :m'  ypp<   \>  BOB FRIZZELL, Age 7  Snowmen, Christmas decorations, gifts, Santa Claus, and  Love. ^  Christmas brings joy and Love to the world.  When Jesus was born the three wisemen came.  Sleigh bells rings, angels sing,  Stars, presents under the tree, colored lights,  Merry Christmas to all and to all GOOD NIGHT I  AND ���2 PUZZLES FOR YOU  There are a lot of places on the Sunshine Coast. See  If you can find the hidden place names.  ROBERTS, SELMA, GIBSONS, SECHELT. EGMONT, DAVIS.  HOPKINS, CREEK. PENDER, BAY  MAGIC SQUARE  Can you arrange 3 of the blocks to make a magic square? They must  add up to 15 In all directions���across, down * diagonally.  For Your  ���Tin  The BANK  i  mm  Christmas is a time of joy and thoughfulness.  And the Christmas lights are shining on the snow.  Christmas is a wonderful time and Merry Christmas to you too.  CAPENDERS  RHGEGMONT  EO ID AVISO  EPBA Y RA E R  K K SEC HE LT  LIOMRLOMR  ENNLITRAN  BSSOLDSED  is the only bank on  the Sunshine Coast  OPEN 6 DAYS  A WEEK  -���   t- c  yy^P  ;...J.V  -;i-3 !'"���'  THENUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235 (-) e.&o.e.  Vane. 689-5838 {24 hrs.  Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  We Are As Close As Your Phone  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  WATERFRONT LOT #3885  Hero is a nlco serviced lot, Including septic tank and field. Boaters take note it offers  deep water facility on Bradwtnne Rd, across from the marina and government wharf.  FP $35,000. BERT WALKER, 885-3746 eves.  WEST SECHELT #3653  Large 1/3 acre lot has south slope with potential Gulf view at aroa develops. Hydro,  wator, phone and cable TV on paved road. FP $11,000, DON HADDEN, 885-9504     '  eves.  LOWER ROAD ACREAGE #3674  5.42 acres with cul de sac and ditches In for 8 lot subdivision. Water & hydro  avallablo. $45,000 asked. JACK WARN, 8B6-2681 eves.  FINE WATERFRONT HOME #3606  Locatod on an aero properly. Modern, many-leaturod home, Driveway to boach of  102' Irontage. Corner location. FP $1 10,000. BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves.  VIUAGE BUILDING LOT #3817  Walking distance lo stores, yet quiet area with unusual privacy. On a corner and a  loneTAH sorvlcos. FP $12,500. Offers wanted. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  CONVENIENT SECLUDED ACREAGES #3884  At Kleindale, choose your 2 acre parcel fronting on the highway, or If you wish more  privacy, on one of the paved access roads, Right In recreation country. Priced from  $10,000 with tonus. BERT WALKER, 805-3746 eves.  $6,500 #3706  lamb's Boy bond, ond boat launch Is right across tho street from this gentle slope  tieed lot with delightful stroam through. There Is powor, water and phone along  rond. FP $6,500 with terms. DON HADDEN, 005-9504 eves.  QUIET RETREAT  #3791  With gorgeous, expansive view of the Gulf, this li a choice home. 3/4 acr* and 4  bedroom home wllh feature wall fireplace In beamed living room. Dining room & dmn  for a total of 2200 sqft. $140,000 asked. JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  SO HIGH ON THE HILL #3863  Ynugeta tremendous view. Full B0 x 150' lot. Neai easy lieu, h arc ess and Wakelleld  Inn. FP $16,200. BOB KENT, 805 9461 eves.  ADVANTAGE OF WATERFRONT #3029  Just $27,500 wllh 120' on road, Bottom |ust feet Irom salt chuck and unopened road  on side goes to Ihe wolor. So the benefit of woterfront without Ihe high cost, look It  over with I'l IIR SMIIH, 005 9463 eves.  AFFORDABLE/RECREATIONAL #3881  Jusl across Mission Rood from the beach. Insulated 8 yr old home wllh 16 years of  the loose included In the FP of $21,000. Interested? BBRT WAlKtR, 885-.'��746 eves.  <&  NEW ON MARKET  -AN ACRE READY TO BUILD r*3889>  Private roadway from end to end approximately  500 ft. Treod. Higher elevation affords view. Two  outbuildings. FP $24,000. BOB KENT, 885-9461 or  689-5838.  NEW ON MARKET  NEW VILLAGE HOME if3Q97  1032 sq ft of new living. 2 bedrooms, big family  kitchen, 7 1/2x11 1/2 utility room and corport.  I Custom made cupboards In kltchon. Short block to  1 shops,  school  and  park.   FP  $43,500,   has   good]  lossumablo  mortgage!,  Low down   payment  only;  |PETER SMITH, 8B5 9463 eves.  SEMI-WATERFRONT #3748  Delightfully finished 2 bedroom gothlc arch home, new In 1972. Well Insulated for  economy and comfort and has electric furnace for good air circulation. Vaulted  colling gives spacious fooling lo a smaller home. Large sundeck faces water. The lot  Is nlroly landscaped for easy care, This warm A coxy retirement home Is good value  al only $32,500. DON HADDEN, 085 9504 eves.  5,1 ACRES FULLY USABLE #3832  Woll wooded southorn slope properly on 101 ol Roberts Creek, lower side, 2  liedr oom cottago wllh roglonal walor $35,000 rash. JACK WARN, 006 2601,  BY JASPER IT'S A LOT OF VIEW  #3495  HyHioll walor. 150'paved frontage. Noor oosy public sea accoss. Price $11,500, BOO  KENT, 805 9461.  WHAT A VIEW #3759  I lend to bettor the vlow H, harder to bettor the prlco of $14,500 asked for this lot, 169'  on rood, 102' on lane, good across also. Flno building sites, & local servlcos, In Davis  Bay, PETER SMIIH, 005 9463.  NATURALLY NICE I #3877  On Richards Rd Ihls well set up mobllo home offers 3 bedrooms, furniture and ap-  pllrwoi on n good sired lot In a qulot natural setting, All litis for $29,900. BERT  WAI KIR, 005 3746 eves  LARGE LOT #3764  132' k 300' gives you .9 acre with delightful brook running through. Services on rood,  located between Ice arena ond Sechell centre, lots Ihls sire are hard to Unci and the  price is light ol $15,000. DON HADDEN, BB5 9504 eves.  GENTLY SLOPING ACRES #3749  9.2 acros just over Gibsons boundary. Not In freeze. Rented cottage on. FP $45,000.  JACK WARN, 886-26B1.  PEBBLE CRESCENT HOME #3882  Excellent 1977 home with 2 bedrooms & 2 full bathrooms. 9x10 1/3' dining room,  Dig living room wllh top notch fireplace & tiled hearth. Utility has washer/dryer, In  kitchen frost-free fridge, self-clean oven, all go with sale at $46,500 full price. Good  10 1/2% mortgage isassumable. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  SECHELT VILLAGE OVERLOOKS ISLANDS #3745  Faces sea. Corner location. 75 x 126', Near ready to build. Partial fencing, lots of  concrote stops etc. FP $38,500. BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves.  HIGHWAY 101 GIBSONS #3876  Is the adress where you'll find this sound older 3 bedroom home. Close to shopping  and with a fine viow over Shoal Channel. Those who can provide a little tender loving  care will be amply rowarded. Try your offer on FP of $34,200. BERT WALKER, 885-  3746 evos.  WEST SECHELT ~ #3834-37  Choice lots, almost lovel, some with view, on paved road, with water & hydro In. Just  1.7 miles from Sechell, Building schemes protects your investment, Prices start at  $10,000. DON HADDEN, 0B5-9504 eves,  FULL BASEMENT #3879  3 bedrooms & den. A lot of convenience In a small home, Prime view of sea Islands  and mountains In Howe Sound. $35,000. Granthams Landing. JACK WARN, 006 2681'  eves,  DAVIS BAY SOLID QUAUTY #3858  All eloctrlc plus heatilator fireplace, 2 bedroom modern home. Sited for vlow.  Landscaped 60 x 1 51' lot. $46,000 full price. BOB KENT, 085-9461 eves.  3 BEDROOM��� VIEW #3852  Older, but very solid ft comfortable with 1200 sq ff on one floor. Dandy heatilator  fireplace In 26 x 12 1/2' living room, Sewing room or den Is a bonus. Half basement  has automatic oil furnace, room for workshop. Try an offer to $41,000, you could get  a happy answer and live In Davis Bay. PETER SMITH, 805-9463 eves,  MADEIRA PARK #3859  lakefront 3 bedroom home. 1152 sq It I 1/2 bathrooms, double windows, 2 cor  garage, 22 x 24' and workshop 12 x 24', all new In the past 3 years, plus many extras  Included on 4.27 acres, Level landscaped yard, a short mile to school, post ofllco and  iluapplng centre. FP $85,000. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  RETIREMENT ECONOMY  Cottage with some ocean view In Selma Park,  bodroom.   FP $18,500, JACK WARN, 886-2681  #3864  Franklin fireplace and oil heat. 2  VACATION OR? $5200 #3845  Hydro ft water. Jusl steps lo easy boot launching access to Sochelt Mm*   I miles te  Sechelt. $5200. BOH KENT, 885 9461 eves. Wednesday, December 7,1977 The Peninsula times  PageB-5  MOST OF THEM could hardly wait,  but somehow they managed. Santa's  helicopter touched down gently at  Sunnycrest  Mall  in   Gibsons   last  Garden Corner  By Guy Symonds  According to a provincial government  publication on the subject, there are  literally thousands of varieties of  rhododendrons. The same document says  that this flowering shrub outruns all others  in slowly profusion of bloom and the year  round beauty of its foliage.  As if this were not enough to attract the.  B.C. coast gardener, the writer goes on to  state that the mild, humid climate we enjoy  is ideal for the rhododendron's health and  happiness, and that once established it can  continue to delight its owner for 25 to 30  years with only minimum attention. That  minimum, however, is extremely important. This being the time in the garden  cycle for planning. It might be of interest  and a help to those who like the idea of  growing rhodedendrons if the subject were  examined now.  'First, unless you are an expert it is  better to grow the hardy varieties which  can stand up easily to our comparitively  mild winters. The selection being made  with your nurseryman's advice, the next  step is the vital matter of planting.  Rhododendrons must be set in the ground  with only a very thin covering of soil over  the rootball. Buying the roots at a depth of  six or even four inches can render them  weak and unthrifty. It may even cause the  death of the shrub. The soil must be loose  and airy, with about 25 per cent peatmoss  mixed in the garden soil for this area.  Incidentally, the peat moss should be well  soaked with water before mixing.  The next point is ��� do not over fertilize.  Only occasional top dressings either of  well rotted manure or one of the commercial mixtures is needed. Over fertilization promotes soft heavy growth, and  this is easily injured in winter. If you think  protection from winter winds is needed,  put a screen around them, but do not under  any circumstances enshroud them in a  plastic bag. You will probably kill the  plant lf you do.  From personal experience with this  shrub, it has been learned that root  weevils can cause a great deal of damage,  and must be controllld by use of the proper  Insecticide lf their presence is noted. This  becomes obvious when as well as  damaging me root system, they bite  chunks out of the edges of the leaves.  From what one learns from the experts, there could not possibly be a better  place to grow these beautiful shrubs than  right here on this peninsula. We seem to  liave it all. A loose airy soil is typical of  this locution ��� well on the acid side, the  usual condition hereabouts, with material  like leaf mould readily avallablo. Add to  Uiat the dcslrubillty of tlie use of a top  mulch of evergreen needles, bracken or  leaves, und it would appear that we have a  natural because these too ure generally  available. With so much of tho lnnd configuration inclined to slope, the essential  drainage Is not too much of u problem  either. This Is most Important.  Rshodedeudrona hate wet feet.  They have very fine roots nnd cannot  contend with hard compacted soil.  So  above nU "stay loose." They like good  organic mutter to feed on and if you nre  using artificial fertilizer, get the proper  stuff formulated for the purpose.  Hoots run shallow so water la one of  those vital minimum requirements.  Always water enough to get moisture  down to the root area, Surface wetting ls  worse tlinn useless as it encourages the  roots tsO grow to the surface ln search of the  vital fluid, which In always bad.  Pruning Is also vital, and very special.  It consists of removing tlie dcud blooms at  a time when they will break away cleanly.  Great care must be taken not to nrcnk or  injure tlie bud which Hen just Iteneath the  bloom. Tliat Is next year's flower. If tills  "pruning," laborious and boring though It  may be, ls neglected Umj penalty is no  flowers next season...  If anyone is interested in this locally  appropriate garden activity, the government-publication dealing with it is listed as  "Rhododendrons for B.C. Gardens HC  101." The author, Doug Christie has been  personally known to this writer for many  years. Formerly a district horticulturist  with the department, Christie now  operates a wholesale nursery and his  advice comes from a lifetime of experience so may be taken with confidence.  His pamphlet also contains a list of  varieties, dwarf and standard, identified  by colour, and the range is astounding.  <b  _, "'Si-  rjr,'_jT/li  Saturday, and he was immediately  surrounded by dozens of youngsters  who wanted to look and touch. Santa  looked healthy and fit, but he reported  it was so cold when he left the North  Pole that Rudolph had a foot long  icicle hanging from his nose.  Christian Science  "And this I pray, that your love may  abound yet more and more in knowledge  and in all judgment; That ye may approve  things that are excellent; that ye may be  sincere ..." (Phil 19:10).  How priceless, and how far out-  reaching is sincerity.  Mary Baker Eddy writes, "A little  more grace, a motive made pure, a few  truths tenderly told, a heart softened, a  character subdued, a life consecrated,  would restore the right action of the  mental mechanism, and make manifest  the movement of body and soul in accord  with God." (Misc. Wr. 354).  tEAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL I  GIBSONS  PHONE 886  AND UND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 513  -227T  Jon McRae  885-3670  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Chris Kankainen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  886-9793  LANGDALE RIDGE: Soon to be completed 1219  sq ft full basement home on view lot. Three  large bedrooms. Corner fireplace facing living  room and dining room. Also has eating area oH  the kitchen. Extremely well constructed horns  with large sundeck and carport under. An ideal  family home. FP $52,900.  HOMES  other to  sewer wi  DAVIDSON ROAD: Spectacular view and  privacy in Langdale Ridge. Large three  bedroom home has all large rooms. Fireplace  upstairs. Separate carport allows more room  for expansion in the full basement. Large cedar  sundeck and many extra features. Enter by way  of nicely treed panhandle driveway to the 1/2  acre you can call home. $54,900  GIBSONS VILLAGE: 1 block from shopping  centre, schools, transportation, theatre. Three  bedrooms, extra large living room. 1300 sq ft in  all. Good flat lot 73 x 157'. Can be mortgaged  90%. Come and see this only 5 year old home.  FP $39,000.  ALDERSPRINGS RD: Two storey home with inlaw suite. Three bedrooms u^MiL and two  bedrooms down. Four ���jiece��plutmlng and  three piece do-^^N^VWul vm^p Gibsons TRAIL BAY: Cozy older type home on leased  Bay and ,^TOt��rorn Bo^^loWreT An ideal waterfront property. Situated in a peaceful arid  revenue ptmmMrmm1&n <nte half ront out the quiet area with a safe sandy beach, beautiful  srtgage payment,  services. $42,900.  On vjew an_ desirable south-westerly exposure.  Large lot with level landscaped grounds around  the home and a nicely treed bank to the rear.  New on the market and asking only $15,000.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Immaculate double wide  three bedroom mobile home of large landscaped tot on quiet street in area of fine homes.  special lighting and large sundeck over double Easy walking distance to elementary school. FP  carport. View lot. Don't miss this one. Excellent $42,500.  value. $64,900. ��� ��� ��� :   GRANDVIEW ROAD: Fantastic fully finished  large family home on almost one acre lot in fast  growing area. Three bedrooms on main floor  plus another finished in basement. Two  fireplaces.   Many   extras,   such   as   skylight  FLUME ROAD: Like new 12 x 60' mobile home  with bay windows. Fully skirted crawlspace,  large sundeck and entrance. Includes appliances, air conditioning, metal storage shed  and oil tank. All this and a beautiful setting Very aff  close to Flume Pork and beach. The lease pad  ���  area is landscaped and nestled in the trees for DAVIS   ROAD  privacy. $14,900.  PRATT   ROAD  home in excell  10 acre  cleared,  hobby fa"  bedroom  on choice  has been  poultry or  property.  DOUGAL & TRUMAN: Nearly 1500 sq ft of living  space for the owner of this beautiful revenue  property. The prime side is two floors with  extra large rooms. Fantastic view of Gibsons  Harbour. Features two bedrooms down and  large master bedroom with its own full  bathroom upstairs. The $200 per month  revenue comes from the 618 sq ft rental suite.  Here is a beautiful home and an income all tied  into one. The huge lot is very tastefully land  scaped. Has features that you would nevei  believe possible in a revenue property in<  eluding a wood-fired sauna. You must see  through this lovely home to really appreciate it.  FP $69,900.  Gibsons. One block from NORTH ROAD: Fantastic potential here! 4 1/2  shopping centre, theatre, transportation. Three acres level, mostly cleared property. A truly  bedroom, no basement home on nice flat 73 x ' lovely double wide, 24 x 60', 1440 sq ft  WEST SECHELT: Lovely waterfront three 120' lot. Extro spacious living room, all car- luxurious trailer. Many extras such as built-in  bedroom home overlooking Georgia Strait and peted. Five years old. Five percent down could wet bar, fomily room, huge square bathtub in  the Trail Island. Tramway to beach with level  do it. FP $38,500. ensuite off master bedroom and walk-in closet  building site on tower level. Extras include  covered front deck and a sauna. $59,500.  GIBSONS: Owner leaving country ��� must sell.  Make your bid on this house located on the Bay  in Gibsons with 2 two bedroom suites. Low  down payment could do it. $42,000.    Three bedrooms, w/w carpet throughout. All  PRATT ROAD: Beautiful custom home. Three this plus a three bedroom house with acorn  bedrooms with full ensuite plumbing on full fireplace. Presently rented for $200 per month,  basement: Feature wall heatilator fireplace to Make an appointment to see this today. FP  save on heating costs. 12 x 22' vinyl covered  $75,000.  sundeck    with    ornate    aluminum    railings.    Custom cabinets in kitchen with wood trim FAIRVIEW ROAD: REVENUE ��� This new duplex   :��� throughout. Easy care landscaping. FP $49,900. on a  1/2 acre  lot  represents the ideal  in  MARINE DRIVE: Across the street from Armours  -������  vestment property. There are 1232 sq ft in both  Beach in the Village of Gibsons. This cozy CHASTER ROAD: New home, well built with full of these side by side suites. Features are post  remodelled home is ideal as a starter home or basement. Double plumbing, three bedrooms, and beam construction with feature wall  for retirement. Only 1 .1/2 blocks from shop- fireplaces, wrap around sundeck. Basement fireplace and sundecks. There is appeal to  ping. Has acorn fireplace, cedar feature walls partitioned off ready for rooms and plumbing, separate rental markets with a two and a three  and a large sundeck. Two bedrooms. On sewer. An excellent area with a ne\/v schooltwo blocks bedroom suite. Assumption of present mor-  all this and a fantastic view of Keats Island and away. This is a real family home. Could be tgage makes purchase very easy and a yearly  Gibsons Harbour. This value packed house purchased with as low as 5% down payment. Incomeof over $7000 makes this property hard  won't last long priced at FP $27,900. FP $49,000. to beat. FP $75,000.  LOTS  Only 6 of these Duplex-Zoned Lots left. Beautiful view properties overlooking the Bay.  Close to schools and shopping. All lots perfectly suited to side-by-side or up-down  duplex construction. SPECIALLY PRICED NOWI Only 1 will be sold at $14,500 and only  I at $15,500.  SGLb  GOWER POINT RD: One hall acre 100' x 217' on  the corner of 14th ond Gower Point Rood.  Driveway Into one of the many excellent  building tltet. Some merchantable timber,  property slope* to the wtil lor view and late  tuntett. Thit has to be considered prime  property.        $10,000  ACREAGE  HENRY RD: Rural Glbtont. 1.7 acret. Building  tlte cleared and driveway In. Chatter creek It  |vnt 60 loet Irom the rear of the property line  providing the ultimate In privacy. Thit  manageable sized acreage It ready to build on  and hat all tervlrot.       $22,900  ROBERTS CRK. Lower Rood. 1.12 acret In th  very detlrable Robertt Geek area. There It a  driveway already In and a topped Artetlon well  on the property. Road dedicated at the back of  the property will allow future tubdlvltlon  Vendor mutt toll. Try your offer.   -    $12,500  GIBSONS: 4.6 lovely included wooded acret  near Soamet Mountain, In rural Glbtont, Good  holding proporty.        $32,000  The coffee in alwaya on���drop io for our free brochure. Page B-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 7,1977  UIC regulations for  workers tightened  The federal government has tightened  requirements for workers claiming  unemployment insurance. The changes  took effect Sunday.  Under the new regulations the  minimum amount of time a person must  work before he is eligible for benefits will  depend on the unemployment rate in His  region. Previously, there was a flat eight  week minimum period for employees  across the country.  The time period now ranges from a new  minimum of 10 weeks for areas with an  unemployment rate of nine per cent or  more to a maximum of 14 weeks in areas  where the unemployment rate is less than  six per cent.  According to local Canada Manpower  counsellor Tom Nishimura a decision has  not yet been made on how long Sunshine  Coast residents will have to work before  they can collect UIC. For most purposes,  the peninsula is classed within the North  Vancouver regional zone but unemployment in Vancouver is lower than it is  locally.  The changes will not affect those people  currently collecting UIC cheques.  The government has also introduced a  new method of calculating the length of  time a person may remain on UIC. The  maximum time period has been decreased  from 52 to 51 weeks but an individual's  actual benefits will now be calculated both  on the length of time he has worked and  the unemployment rate in his area.  Canadian Cancer Society volunteers  are a vital part of the fight against cancer.  The Mulligans honored at Rod and Gun banquet  Special guests at the Sechelt Peninsula  Rod and Gun Game Banquet were Pat and  Merle Mulligan. Pat retired this year as  Conservation officer for this area. He is  well known and liked and, it is good to  know that he and his wife will continue to  live here.  President Joe Mellis introduced the  head table then called on Regional  Director of the Lower Mainlnd Fish and  Wildlife Branch, Allen West to say a few  words.  High in praise of Pat Mulligan as an  officer in his department, Allen West still  asks Pat's advice by phone on matters  concerning the area.  Pat has served the B.C. Fish arid  Wildlife branch well and thrown his weight  behind whatever the department asked to  be done.  Connratulations were due, too, to Dan  Gory who filled in very capably as conservation officer from June 20 to  November 30. : ���     '  The  new  conservation  officer  will  arrive this week from Atlin.  The next speaker was Martin Hubbard,  second vice president of the Lower  Mainland Regional Wildlife Federation,  who stated that the goal of the federation  was to increase their membership of 22,000  to 40,000 in the coming year. He urged the  members to aid in this goal. The Sechelt  group has a history to be proud of, making  worthwhile contributions to the  Federation by the calibre of members sent  to the combined meetings. '  Hubbard was impressed with the plans  for a class A park for people now and for  generations to come, planned by the local  group. Kf '������*:'"' ;  Other guests at the head table were  Mrs. Betty Hubbard, Mrs. Fiona West,  Mrs. Merle Mulligan, Fisheries Officer  Ray and Joe Kraft, Gordon and Leslie  Mcintosh, RCMP and Mary Mellis.  Bill Rankin said Grace before advancement was made on the sumptious  wild game buffet prepared by Mrs. Helen  Robertson. What delicious fare. There was  bobcat meat balls, rabbit, moose game  stew, smoked salmon, prawns, .shrimps,  baked salmon, bear, venison, moose  cabbage rolls, scalloped potatoes, jellied  and green salads, and to top off this meal  of delight there was trifle. Well done,  Helen. The buffet lived up to high expectations.  The Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department efficiently dished out the spirits;  Mrs. Mary Mellis convened the dinner  and while there was the smallest turnout  for a game dinner yet, it did not detract  from the feast or fun of the evening.  Albert Lynn awarded the Bob. Cunningham, trophy for the best dressed game  meat by a hunter to Steve Kane.  Door prizes drawn by Fiona West, who  started off right by pulling her husband's  ticket. Al declined, then Fiona picked  Merle Mulligan's. Next came Mark Gebel,  Dave Holt and Jean Lynn.  Raffle winners were Budd Fearnly and  Susanne Joerg Petersen. Joe Mellis pulled  his own ticket arid he too refused the prize.  The evening continued with dancing to  the "Take Five" band, a group from  Vancouver Douglas College including  local musicians Carl Montgomery on the  piano and Johnny Branca on the drums  and accordian. The leader is Terry  Kosowick, joined by Gail Penny and Niel  Evans. Music was great. The group has  not been together long, but played very  varied dance music. ��� Peggy Connor.  Fight the  lung  cripplers  Emphysema, Asthma. Tuberculosis,  Chronic Bronchitis, Air Pollution  Use  Christmas  Seals  t  WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 7,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :0O  Ryan'*  Cont'd  Anothar  Cont'd  Cont'd  Anothar  Newlywed  0:15  -*:30  Hop*.  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Cont'd  Nellie  M  Fortune*  ABC Spacial  NBC Spacial  Fortunat  Good  Eight 1*  Name That  Q:15  0:30  Cont'd  "Paul  "Flintatonee  Cont'd  Tlmea  Enough  Tune  Muaicamera  Lynd*"  Chrialmaa"  Muticamtra  Siyaznyk  Cont'd  Merv  :45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Griffin,  :00  Cont'd  Charlia'a  NBC Spacial  Cont'd  CBS Movie  Movie  Cont'd  Q:15  9:30  CBC Spacial  Angala  "Mac  CBC Spacial  "Uptown  "D05  Cont'd  "Carmina  Cont'd  Davit"  "Carmina  Saturday  Pound  Cont'd  :45  Burana"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Burana"  Night"  Shuffle"  Cont'd  M  Cont'd  Baratta  NBC Spacial  -  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Medical  10��  Cont'd  Conl'd  "Bette  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Center  Wataon  Cont'd  Midler"  Wataon  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  :��S  Raport  Conl'd  Cont'd  Raport  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  :00  CBC Naw*  Nowa  Newa  CBC Newa  Nawe  CTV Newa  Forever  113  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Fernwood  Naw*  Staraky  Tonight  New*  Hawaii  Nawt  Hawaii  :45  MMinutM  A Hutch  Cont'd  Cont'd  Fiva-0  Conl'd  Five-O  :00  Liv*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ut* Movl*  Cont'd  Lala Movie  Conl'd  123  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Tim*  Cont'd  "The  Cont'd  Cont'd  ABC Myatery  Cont'd  Traveller"  Kojak  Crime  Koiak  :45  Cont'd  Movia  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Club"  Cont'd  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 10,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8     CHANNEL 12  :00  Cont'd  Amarican  Cont'd  Oiecover  Cont'd  Red  Perspective  OlS  ���C:M  Cont'd  Bandatand  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Flther  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Red  Cont'd .  Dlacover  Spac*  :4S  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd "  Fiaher  Cont'd     -  Cont'd  Academy  :00  Cont'd  S spacial  Hot  To Be  Cont'd  Wreatllng  The  0:15  0:30  '   Conl'd  "Anion  Fudge  Announced  NFL Today  Cont'd  Sketeblrda  Porridge  Williama At  Vng. Peopla'a     Cont'd  Famoua  Cont'd  Cont'd  :4S  Conl'd  S*a World"  Special  Cont'd  Claaaic  Conl'd  Cont'd  :00  Spac*:  F-Troop  Lalapalooia  Cont'd  Talaa  Wide  Funorama  A:1S  ���T:30  1M9  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  World Of  Cont'd  Conl'd  NFL Oama 01     Amarican  Cont'd  On The  Sporta  Our  :45  Cont'd  Th* Waak  Oama  Cont'd  Sidellnea  Cont'd  Gang  :00  NHL Hockay  Wida  Thla la  NHL Hockey  Maude  Conl'd  Sha Na Na  *V1S  \/:J0  Montraal  World 01  Tha NFL  Montreel  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Canadiana  Sporta  Newa  Canadiana  New*  Cont'd  Diaco '77  :4S  Va.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Va.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ;00  Vancouvar  Cont'd  NBC Newa  Vancouvar  CBS Nawa  Newa  Weekend  6:10  Canucka  Conl'd  Cont'd  Canucka  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  N*wa  Animal  Cont'd  Wonder  Swiaa Family     Cont'd  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  World  Cont'd  Woman  Robinaon  Cont'd  ;00  Cont'd  Lawranca  Wild  Conl'd  Cont'd  CTV Specii  1      M.A.S.H.  7"  Cont'd  Walk  Kingdom  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Or. Sauaa'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Oong  Conl'd  In Search  Froaty The  Movie  4J  Conl'd  Conl'd  Show  Conl'd  Of...  Snowman  .'Treaaure  ;00  Nawa  Floh  NBC Specie  Lawrence  CBS Spacl��  Movie  laland"  Q:15  Ojo  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Qantle  Welk  "Dr. Sauaa"  "WC. Field  a      Cont'd  Tha  Operation  Olanta"  Cont'd  Mery Tylar  And Me"  Conl'd  :4S  Muppeta  Patllcoat  Cont'd  Conl'd  Moora  Conl'd  Cont'd  :00  Trial.  Slaraky  NBC Movie  Movie  The  Cont'd  Conl'd  Q;15  9:30  Quit  A Hutch  "WC. Flaldi  Cont'd  Jefleraone  Cont'd  Conl'd  On Our Own  Cont'd  And Ma"  Cont'd  Talllelalea  Conl'd  Movia  :45  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  "The  00  Two  Lova  Cont'd  Conl'd  Ko|ak  Conl'd  Citadel"  103  Bonnlee  Boat  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Klahania  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  noil  Cont'd  :45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Mania  Conl'd  00  CBC Nawi  Nawa  Cont'd  CBC Nawa  Lala Movia  CTV Nawa  Conl'd  113  Nawa  Conl'd  Nawa  lala Movie  "Midnight  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  ABC Nawa  Conl'd  "II  Man"  Nawa  Conl'd  :4s  Lala Movia  Lat* Movia  Saturday  Happened  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  :00  "Bally,  "Whll* Th*  Night Live  Ona  Conl'd  Lata Movl*  lale Mavla  123  Iran* 4  Clly Sleepe  Conl'd  Chrialmaa"  Cont'd  "Th*  "Anna  Mary"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Bible"  Karenlne"  :4��  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  THURSDAY, DECEMBER 8,1977  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  Does Your Group or Club Report  Its Activities Regularly to The Times?  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  llrv. '/'. NitliolMin. I'u.stiir  IIMl'SOl'SUNDAY MASS  H:()() p.m. Snl. cvc. ul Si, Mnry's, (Jibsims  N:..() u.in. Our 1 .n*tv ��' Lonnli's, on the  Siiliill  1 inliiiii Reserve  10:00 a. in. .ill In-Holy 1 iimily ( liuicli in  Sechelt  12 noon al Si. M.uy's ('lunch In (ilhsons  sunsiiiniocOast  (a-OSPKl. CHURCH  D.ois Huy Ko ad ul 1 .oncl  1 hivis II.iv  Morning Service    II ;(X) ,un  VV.il. I'l.txi .atiil Ilihlc.Miul',  I'hone WHY:S>%  'mm tlrntttniiiutittniil"  I'.istoi < li.lonl MiMnllfii  UNITED CHURCH  It rv, Aimcttf M. Hfitilitiitlt  HH(. ?.U.  '>:..<> am      Si. John's, Wilson ('reck  I hlS.i.ni. Olbsons  CHRISTIAN SCIKNCI'.  Service iinil Suml.iy Si'lmol riuli Suinliiy  .it   111) a.m. (csrrpt  last  Nunrtny  in  month  nl   12,.10  p.m.)  Wed,   1 ve-ntngi,  7 -IS  All in St. .liihn's UttitfJ i'hun'h.  Dtitis   Itav  I'lmn.' MS US7, HN6 7<HH>, HN.l W)  ni nn i H\riisr (miiu ii  Menu.oil uml li.nl, Sechell  Sunday, School         'MS a in  Morning Worship Service   ...HIS n.m,  Weil. HiMc Study    /(HI pm.  1 veninn ��� ellowship 7.00 p.ni  ?tul .V '1th SntHlioy i-my month  I'tiMtir 1   Ntip,,r,i  NHS 'J'rllS  M  Ryan'a  Cont'd  Another  Conl'd  Cont'd  Another  Newlywed  :15  Hope  Qeneral  Work)  Cont'd  Cont'd  World  Game  ���M  EdoeOf  Hoapital  Cont'd '  Edge Of  Allln The  Conl'd  Match  AS  NigM  Conl'd  Cont'd  Night  Family  Cont'd  Game  :00  W:30  Take 30  Edge Of  Movie  Take 30  The  Alan  The  Cont'd  Night  "Enalgn  Conl'd  Winnera  Hamel  Winnera  Celebrity  Ouaty'a  Pulver"  Celebrity  Dinah  Cont'd  1 Dream 01  *S  Cooka  TreehoUM  Conl'd  Cooka  Cont'd  Cont'd  Jeannie  M  Viaion  Man  Cont'd  Viaion  Conl'd  Sanlord  Funoreme  4S  On  Griffin  Conl'd  On  Conl'd  ��� Son  Cont'd  What'a  Cont'd  Conl'd  Flipper  Cont'd  Gong  .    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Cont'd  Moore  Cont'd  Honeymoonera  :00  Beechcombera   ABC Spacial  World Ol  a  Beechcombera  60 Minutea  CTV Special  ��0 Mlnulea  7��  f :30  Cont'd  "Rudolph'e  Dlaney  Conl'd  Cont'd  "Jack  Cont'd  Rhoda  Shiny Naw  Conl'd  Rhoda  Cont'd  And The  Conl'd  49  Cont'd  Year-  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Beanelelk"  Cont'd  ;O0  King Of  am  Conl'd  King 01  Rhode  SI I  Movie  Q:.S  Ojo  Kanaington  Million  Conl'd  Kanaington  Cont'd  Million  "The Prince  All In Tha  Dollar  Conl'd  All In The  On Our Own  Dollar  And The  45  Family  Man  Cont'd  Family  Cont'd  Man  Pauper"  :00  Sldaalraal  ABC Movie  NBC 8pecial  Sldaitreel  All In The  Kojak  Cont'd  Q:15  mf:30  Conl'd  "IIMep-  "Billboard  Conl'd  Family  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  penad One  Mu.lc  Cont'd  Alice  Conl'd  Conl'd  45  Cont'd  Chrialmaa"  Awerde"  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  :00  Marketplace  Conl'd  Conl'd  Malketplece  Carol  CTV Raporta  Movie  103  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Burnall  Conl'd  "Velley Of  Ombudaman  Cont'd  Conl'd  Ombudemen  Cont'd  Cont'd  Declelon"  45  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  CBC Newa  Conl'd  Newa  CBC New*  CBU Nawa  CTV Newe  Conl'd  11;S  Butlneaa  Conl'd  Cont'd  Buiineea  Nawa  Conl'd  Conl'd  Newa  Nawa  Late Movie  Capitol  M.A.S.H.  Nawa  Conl'd  48  Late Movia  Cont'd  "Bandolero"  Comment  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  OO  "The fllreal  ABC Nawa  Cont'd  Lele Movie  CBALala  Lala Movie  Cont'd  12S  Wllh No  Lala Movie  Cont'd  "The  Movie  "Jullua  Lale Movie  Name11  "Lllll* Old  Conl'd  Bible"  "You Cen'l  Ceeaer"  "Utile  .43  Conl'd  Maw York"  Conl'd  Conl'd  Win 'Em AH"  Conl'd  Mlnleler"  TUESDAY, DECEMBER 13. 1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNCL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNCL 7  CHANNiL 8  CHANNEL 12  00  Take 30  EdgaOl  Movle  Take 10  Dinah  Alen  Tallletalaa  Ojo  Cont'd  Nlghl  ssChelrmen"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Hamel  Cont'd  Celebilly  Dualy'a  Conl'd  Celebrity  Conl'd  Cont'd  1 Oream Ol  Ai  Cooke  treahouae  Conl'd  Cooka  Cont'd  Cont'd  Jeennie  00  Pencil  Maiv  Conl'd  Pencil  Emargancy  Sanlord  Funorama  -1"  Box  Orlffln  Conl'd  ���oa  Ona  A Bon  Conl'd  Coming Op  Cont'd  Conl'd  Fhpoei  Cont'd  Oong  Qllllgen'a  45  Itoala  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Bhow  laland  OO  flrlenr.e  Conl'd  Nawlywad  Adam. 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Haw a  Nawa  ('. 1V Haw.  foravar  11S  Tenl'd  Ceftrrt  Cont'd  Cenl'd  Conl'd  Conl ,1  f ernweeri  Newa  ABC 1 ate  Tonlghl  New*  CBS lala  Newa  CBS 1 ate  *t  M Mlnulea  Mavla  Conl'd  Cont'd  Movia  Conl'il  Movia  on  lira  ��  t����t1  Conl 11  1 ala Morie  tmrfahr**"  1 eta Mevle  "*rfttc flt��l(, m)  mMm XI  Conl'd  P Hagar eM  Canl'd  ���The  Conl'd  "All Tha  conrd  Cont'd  In MialtyaairMM  "     Conl'd  Comedlene''  Conl'd  Way Up"  Cont'd  ���4a  Conl'd  Canl'd  Cenl'd  Canl'd  Cenl'd  Canl'd  aCenl'd  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WEIDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL ft MARINE  Bom I21&  Swchall, B.C. VON 3A0  EAST PORPOISf BAY ROAD  Bo.!BBS ���244  RMiMft 261-  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  KM  Ryan'a  Cont'd  Another  Cont'd  Cont'd  Another .  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Cont'd  I Dream Ot  45  Cook*  Treahouae  Splendor ad  Cooka  Cont'd  Cont'd  Jeannie  KM  Young  Merv  Thing"  Young  Emergency  Sanford  Funorama  t:30  Ch*t*  Griffin  Cont'd  Chafe  One  ft Son  Cont'd  Friday Attar  Cont'd  Cont'd  Flippar  Cont'd  Gong  Gilligan'a  45  School  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Show  laland  KM  Nature Of  Conl'd  Newlywed  Adam-12  New*  Emergency  My Three  O:30  Thing*  Cont'd  Gam*  Cont'd  Cont'd  One  Son*  All In The  New*  Newa  Nawe  Cont'd  Cont'd  ILove  45  Family  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lucy  KM  Hourglau  ABC New*  Cont'd  Newa  CBS New*  Newa  Coimic  Diw  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Chrialmaa  Cont'd  New*  NBC Nawa  Cont'd  Mary Tyler  Cont'd  Hollywood  45  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cbnt'd  Cont'd  Moore  Cont'd  Squaree  KM  Mary Tylar  Anything  Seattle  Charile'a  Movie  Operation  Joker's  ff :30  Moore  Goe*  Tonight  Angel*  "Little  Petticoat  Wild  Reach For  Th*  Hollywood  Cont'd  Caeiar"  Julie  Not On Your  45  The Top  Muppeta  Square*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nellie  KM  Tony  ABC Special  Special  Tony  Cont'd  CTV Special  Name That  0*0  Randall  "The Year  "Evergreen  Randall  Cont'd  "The  Tune  Three'e  Without A  Exprea*"  Three'*  Cont'd  Cerpentere"  Merv  45  Company  Santa Claut"  Cont'd  Company  Cont'd  Cont'd  Griffin  KM  Tommy  ABC Spaclal  Rockford  Tommy  CBS Movia  Rockford  Cont'd  9:30  Huntar  "The  File*  Huntar  "White  File*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Carpenter*"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lightning"  Cont'd  Cont'd  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  KM  Big  ABC Special  Quincy  Staraky  Cont'd  Ouincy  Madical  10;.  Hawaii  "John  Cont'd  ft Hutch  Cont'd  Conl'd  Center  Cont'd  D*vid*on"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  45  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  KM  CBC Newa  Nawa  New*  CBC New*  New*  CTV Newe  Forever  113  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Fernwood  Newe  Baratta  Tonight  New*  Lat* Movi*  Newa  M.A.S.H.  45  90 Minute*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Crimeon  Cont'd  Cont'd  KM  Liv*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lete Movie  Cult"  Ute Movie  CBS Lete  123  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Che!"  Cont'd  "Far From  Movie  Cont'd  Avangar*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The Madding  "You Can't  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Crowd"  Win 'Em All"  MONDAY, DECEMBER 12,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  KM  Ryan'*  Cont'd  Another  Cont'd  Cont'd  Another  Newlywed  0:15  '.'    mmM  Hope  General  World  Cont'd  Conl'd  World  Game  Edge Of  Hoapital  Cont'd  Edge 01  All In The  Cont'd  Metch  ��� :45  Nighl  Cont'd  Cont'd  Night  Family  Cont'd  Geme  :00  Teke 30  EdgeOI  Movie  Take 30  Oinah  Alen  Tattletale*  0,5  0:30  Conl'd  Night  "Brain*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Hemel  Cont'd  Celebrity  Boomereng  alorrn"  Celebrity  Cont'd  Cont'd  I Dreem 01  :45  Cook*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cook*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Jeennie  :00  Atl*r  Merv  Cont'd  After  Emergency  Sentord  Funoram*  43  Four  Orlffln  Conl'd  Four  One  ft Son  Cont'd  Milter  Cont'd  Cont'd  Flipper  Cont'd  Cong  Gilligan'a  45  Dranup  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Show  laland  :00  Thl*  Conl'd  Newlywed  Adam-12  Newa  Emergency  My Three  0:30  Lend  Cont'd  Oeme  Conl'd  Cont'd  One  Sona  All In The  Newa  Newe  New*  Cont'd  Conl'd  ILove  45  Femily  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lucy  :00  Hourglaaa  ABC Newa  Conl'd  New*  CBS Nawe  Newe  Andy  63  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Griffith  Cont'd  Newa  NBC Newa  Cont'd  Mery Tyler  Cont'd  Hollywood  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Moore  Cont'd  Squerea  .00  Mary Tyler  NFL Football  Seattle  Lllll*  To Tell  The  Jokar'a  7t5  ff :30  Moore  Dallaa  Tonight  Houee  The Truth  Waltona  Wild  Paclllc  Cowboya  Hollywood  On The  To Be  Cont'd  Not On Your  45  Raport  Va.  Squerea  Prairie  Announced  Cont'd  Nellie  :00  Belly  San  Little  Belly  Charlie Brown    Cont'd  Name Thel  f_:15  0:30  While  Franclaco  s Houee  White  Chriatmee  Cont'd  Tune  Front Pepe  4Sera  On The  Front P*ge  Tha Night  Cont'd  Marv  45  Challanga  Cont'd  Prairie  Chellenge  Before Xmea  Conl'd  Qrlffin  :00  Superapeclel      Conl'd  NBC Movie  Superepeclel      Maude  Grand Old  Conl'd  Q:1S  9:30  "Ouy  Cont'd  "Sunehlne  "Ouy  Conl'd  Country  Conl'd  Lombardo"  Cont'd  Chrialmaa"  Lombardo"  Batty  Soap  Conl'd  45  Conl'd  Space:  Cont'd  Conl'd  While  Conl'd  Conl'd  KM  Newamegeilne  IMS  Conl'd  Newemegetlne  Switch  CTV Speelel     Medlcel  103  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  "Dean  Center  Men  Conl'd  Cont'd  Man  Conl'd  Martin"  Conl'd  45  Alive  Newe  Cont'd  Alive  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  :00  CBC Newa  Conl'd  Newa  CBC Nawa  Nawa  CTV Newi  Forever  113  Cont'd  Lale Movie  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Famwood  Newa  "Sherlock  Tonlghl  Nawa  CBS Lale  Newa  CBB Lale  45  *0 Mlnutee  Holmea  Cont'd  Conl'd  Movie  Conl'd  Movie  :M  Live  Face*  Cont'd  Lale Movie  "Joy In The  Late Movia  "Joy In Th*  123  Cont'd  Death"  Cont'd  "Bob A Carol      Morning"  "McCloud  Morning"  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  A Ted A  Cont'd  Concrete  Conl'd  41  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Alice"  Conl'd  Jungle Caper" Cont d  Date Pad  D��c 7      Donclng, Sonlor Cltlatoni Holl, Soch��ll, 1:30 pm  Dae. 7 ��� Gibsons Hosp. Aux. M**flng, Health C��ntre\ noon  Doc. 7       T����n Night, Wilson Crook Scout Holl, 14-19 yrs. old wnlcomo.  7:30-9:30, music, ping pong, r��fre*hin��i.t*.  Dec. 7      S��lf Dsjfani* for Wom��n, Modolra Pork Elom, 7:30 pm  Dbc. 7        Tlmbor Troll* Riding Club Mooting, SocMt Rod A Gun Club  Clubliau**, 0 pin  Dor. 0       Annual Luiuhwon ol Set-hull IA, St, Hlldo'a,  I I  am. llrk��t�� ot  Uncle Mlck'i Shoo Store.  Doc. fl      Bingo, Pender Horbour Comm. Holl, 0 pm, Jarkpol    $200.  Dec. 10      Brownie-Guide Baiaar, Trail Bay Mall, 9:30 am.  Dec, 10 ��� Petroglyph* ft Pklogroph* a. B.C.", photographic exhibit* Irom  tho BC Prov. Museum, I'lphlnatnne Ploneet Muaoum, 9-3 pm  Dec. 12      Robta Ck Hosp. Aux. Meeting, St. Aldan*, 11am  Dec. 13      Ski Club Moetlng, Roblt Ck Elem. library, 0 pm  Dor. 22        Community Chrlitmn* Carol Service, Chinch ol Holy family,  Sechelt, (1 pm  Dec. 31       Now Yearn Fvo Pol luck Dinner & Dance, spans, hy Robls Ck  Elem Poionla Aux. Dinner. 0;30, Danco, 9:30, Robi* Ck Comm Hall.  Tickets at Saavlew Market.  Dec   31        Now Year's Donee, Pender Harbour Comm Hnll. Proceed* to  Community Pool.  Dec. 10      ElphlnstonB Aero Club Christmas Dinner A Donre, Clubhouse,  Contact Sandy Haslam for tickets.  Dec. 7      Glbtoni Wildlife Club Monthly Meeting, Clubhouse, 7.30 pm  Olbsons Auxiliary Hospital Christmas Card fund now accepting donations  through December IS. For further Info, call Amy Slain at ���86-7010,  11 ii i ii inm  I iai4,.IJ,l In I I I HI tililiill Wednesday, December 7,1977  PageB-7  *-*%  Cindy McLean is 1977  Timber Trails champ  The Timber Trails Riding Club Awards  Banquet was held at the Peninsula Rod -  and Gun Chib Saturday, November 26.  Cindy McLean Won the total points for  the winner of the overall trophy, making  her the club champion for 1977. Reserve  champion was her sister Debbie McLean  who was presented with a beautiful  Rosette. Runner-up Brenda Gibson was  awarded a ribbon for the first time this  year.  Other awards were: High point for  English performance, a trophy to Carrie  Trousdell for Junior. A Trophy to Lisa  Torvick for intermediates. A rosette  ribbon for reserve winner Caroline  Newsham.  High Point Western trophy went to  Junior Carrie Trousdell. Reserve junior  was Brenda Gibson. Intermediate winner  was Moraine Miles, with reserve being  Cindy MacLean.  High Point games winners were  Brenda Gibson for the junior trophy, the  reserve ribbon going to Kelly Reeves.  Intermediate trophy went to Cindy  Sechelt lanes  SECHELT COMMERCIAL, Thurs., Dec. 1  David Giampa came up with a 304  game. Nice going, David. He also got a 205.  Bowling 200 games were: Fran Starrs  211,208; Andy Henderson 251, 202; Joanne  Giampa 201, 206; Dee Brown 206; Frank  Frizzell 246; Bob Forbes 223, 200; Jerry  Kuerpig 216; Ron Slack 245; Pat Wing 203;  Heather Brackett 209; Don Slack 239, 228;  Rick Simpkins 244,258; Tom Purssell 207;  Lola Caldwell 258; Fern Mosier 207; Sam  MacKenzie 2H, 264; Don Caldwell 239.  JUNIOR BOWLING  Mark Karpenco 141, David Chappell  103, Ryan Redman 115, Bryan Poulson 115,  Jamie Haslett 148, Jenny Pike 159, Leah  Vanderburg 137, Debbie Midnight 100,126;  Jackie Booth 126, 120.  MacLean and reserve to Debbie MacLean.  These were the results for all the shows  these girls took part in over the 1977  season.  President Homer Glass made the  presentations aided by show chairman  Elaine Miles and Joan Newsham.  There was oodles of food, brought by  the members. Outstanding was Jean  Trousdell's lasagna, Mrs. Torvick's  turkey and Muriel Gibsons.ham.  Helpers at the decorating were Debbie  MacLean, Slade Watson, Joe and Mary  Mellis, Special helper for the evening was  Vivian Reeves, with Sid Miles and George  Newsham pitching in along with the rest of  the membership to make this a spectacular night.  Did you ever hear of fir milk? That's  what the MacLean girls' jersey cows were  producing. Debbie went looking for a  Christmas tree for the banquet, found a  nice one in their pasture chopped it down  and left it. When she returned all she found  was a tree skeleton. "Susie" and "Big  Momma" had eatern every needle off the  tree.  True love, when a husband will pay $5  for his wife's apple pie. Abundance of pies  at the end of the evening, so the group  auctioned them off. Ted Lean ran the  bidding up to that amount for the pie of his  wife, Connie. To prove it wasn't pantry  love he gave it to brother-in-law Sid Miles  who loves a good apple pie.  SPORTSMANSHIP AWARD  AU members of the Timber Trails  Riding Club are urged to attend the  monthly meeting of Wednesday,  December 7, at 8 p.m. at the Peninsula  Rod and Gun Clubhouse.  Bring your vote for the sportsmanship  award. This is a vote for the person who  shows the most sportsmanlike attitude  towards horses and with other people, the  one who displays the most kindness and  respect. Cast your vote for your choice and  take part in the club's meeting as they  plan for the future. ��� Peggy Connor.  ImTrrie  visa  '"   __ mastercharge  BOOKS, STATIONERY & CUTS  Sunnycrest Centre. Gibsons ���886-8013  Gift Book Ideas  Charles Temploton "ACT OF GOD"    $ 10.95  Alittalr Cooka "SIX MEN" ��9.95  VANCOUVER'S FIRST CENTURY    $16.95  EXPLORING PUGET SOUND OF B.C $29.95  BETWEEN FRIENDS    $29.50  B.C. OUR LAND   $33.00  RAINCOAST CHRONICLES 1st FIVE    $10.93  GIFT BOXED SET - Jamas Harriot $19.93  Bartholomew - WORLD ATLAS  GOOD SELECTION OF BIBLES & DICTIONARIES  PLUS  A LARGE VARIETY OF CHILDREN'S BOOKS  _____ COMPLETE VW>  ING SUPPLY CENTRE W#J  MQRE THAN 300 elementary schoof the meet were from Cedar Grove,  students turned out November 30 for a Gibsons, Sechelt and Roberts Creek  district cross-country race at Cliff elementary schools.  Gilker Park. Students participating in ���Timesphoto  Coast Soccer league  match December 10-11  The Sunshine Coast Soccer League will  be holdings its third annual Mid-Season  Invitational Soccer Tournament on  December 10 and 11.  All games to be played at Hackett  Park, Sechelt, and the Reserve Park,  Sechelt. Saturday,' December 10, the  games will start at 11 a.m. at both Hackett  Park and Reserve Park. Sunday,  December 11, the games will start at 9  a.m. The Championship game will be held  at 2 p.m. at the Reserve Park.  The teams taking part this year are:  Pender Harbour Bananas, Sechelt Chiefs,  Elphinstone Raiders, Wakefield United,  Sechelt Redskins and Sechelt Selects. Last  year's winners were the Pender Harbour  Bananas.  ��� This year's tournament Will be ref ereed  by representatives from the Mainland  Senior Soccer League. The week following  the tournament, a dance will be held at the  Royal; Canadian Legion Hall, Sechelt.  Tickets will be sold at the tournament or  from the Sechelt Band Office. Price: $6  per person. Proceeds will be used, for  referees fees, payment of band, use of the  hall, and purchasing trophies. Awards will  be presented during the dance.  During the Championship game to be  held at the Reserve Park, the concession  stand will be selling barbecued salmon  and liquid refreshments. The 18 all-stars  picked from the tournament will be play  against the Elphinstone Wanderers on  December 18 at 2 p.m., Hackett Park.  Any women  for ice hockey?  Are there any women out there interested in ice hockey? Come and learn to  play for fun and exercise. One hour per  week. It's not necessary, |hat yqu skate  well. For information; call Carol  McGillivray, 886-9095.  Minor hockey standings  GIFTS  Attractlvo gifts from around tho world. Wlno  pocantors, Baromotors, Porcelain Plocos &  Stono Carvings and Many, Many Moro.  TO NOV. 30, 1977  Midget Juvenile:  W  L  T  LegionNo.140  4    0    0  Elson'sGlass ...2    1    0  SuperValuNo. 23 1    2    0  Tyee Air 0    4    0  Bantam:  Cedarslnn 3    0    0  Family Mart 2    1    0  Weldwood  2    2    0  GT's 0    3    0  Pee Wee:  LegionNo. 109  3    0    0  Twin Creek 2    1    0  Standard-Oilers 1    2    0  Trail Bay Sports 0    3    0  Atoms:  T&TTruckers. 2    0    2  Kinsmen 0    1    2  Elphinstone Rec 1    l    2  Pups:  Gibsons Lions 4    0    0  Pender Lions  2    2    0  Mercuryland Sabres 0    4    0  A dance was held November 26 to raise  funds for minor hockey. Russ Clark and  Chuck Brown organized the whole thing  and the following businesses and individuals donated their time and-or  merchandise: Harry Casey, Joe Benner,  Aubrey Hudson, Tyee Airways, Cuscy  Country Gardens, Central Sporting Goods,  Forshner Bros. Trucking and the Royal  Canadian legion, Br. 140.  A special thanks goes to the musicians  who donated their time and talents: Chuck  and lice Brown, Bob Summcrfleld, Rick  Pts  8  4  2  0  6  4  4  0  6  4  2'  0  6  2  2  8  4  4  Nelson, Norm Jones, Rod Lizee and Russ  Clark and his daughter Brenda. Without  the help of all these people, and of course  those who attended the dance, we would  not have been able to make approximately  $500 for minor hockey. A great big Thank  You to all. ��� Freeman Reynolds.  On the rocks  ��� by Pat Edwards  Local rinks fared well in the men's open  bonspiel last week, taking almost half the  prizes. Darren Craze and his young rink  took third and the Gilchrist rink were  fourth in the A event. In the B, Tetzlaf f and  his crew were forced into second place by  the strong McLean rink from Vancouver.  Elson and Sollnsky took second and fourth  respectively in the C, and Al Pajak was the  winner of the D event, defeating Garth  Combs in the final.  The top prize went to the Gow rink from  Delta, the only rink to go through the three  day affair without a loss. They defeated  North Van's Yetman rink in the A event  final. The C event was won by the Keizer  rink from Powell River.  The annual turkey shoot will be held  on Saturday, December 17, so get out and  practice putting that rock on the button.  Did you hear about the novice curler  who arrived at the rink for her first game,  complete with a pair of .skates? Honest! It  really happened.  _______\t____________\_t     ____________t________tf     _*___*    ______________\_______\_t     _______________________?    ____V     .__*__.     ______\____t^____t_f     _^^_V     ____________\tm\__*     _______________________/  IV  From now until Christmas  15% OFF  All Records in the store.  a good selection ofChrlatmaa Rocords now In stock  SClVmmiSSSr^TrlmmtymSBSSSim^^^  ags 5CT40 Stereo AM/FM Receiver  with   record-playback   cassette   with   CK>2 - with    3-way  speaker system. 40 watts. Reg. 4110.70  N Clock Radio-LED Readout  with dimmer, snooze A sleep controls plut f��ow  ��� ___���!__.& _,__���__   __-!���_  ..u.^,\\.^,^.s-r^T*r.;^.a,-.u^smissas.,a;m^  Indicator, AM-f M radio.  Kmrn'a Low Price  (tower failure  Kern'* Low Price  GUITARS  for  ChristoMS  Gifts  plus The Best Stocking  Stuffers In town  - books       - records  MUSIC WEAVERS  Olbsons Harbour  M6-9737  at  your one stop  Christmas Shop  DOUGLAS  VARIETY  Sunnycrest Centre Gibsons  rtf/fr  \C0MPANY COMIM  THIS CHRISTMAS?  Let Us Help  Dress Up Your Bathroom;  ���Towels  ���Bathmats     6u ?(elcU>uM  ���Tank Sets    ^  ���Seat Covers  ���NEW line of PULSATING HAND SHOWERS  ���Colored plastic stick-on shelves  and accessories  ���Ceramic plastic ware  ���Shower curtains by McGregor  ���Chrome & brass accessories  ALSO  IN-STORE SPECIALS  ScUAno^ufi^ Ptut  Uptown Plaza  886-9414  ^t^pSUL  next to Andy's  Drive-In  Gibsons  ��� J  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 7,1977  EASY  Frozen  All Sizes  Grade  Alb./%f  C  CRANBERRY SAUCE ���*'**  Whole Berry, or Jellied  53  CHUCK ROASTS  Canada  Al Beef    Ib.  79  c  Limit 1 Turkey por customer  B.C. Red or Golden  Canada Fancy     179  c  FRESH PRODUCE  DELICIOUS  APPLES  BROCCOLI  Lt MUN W California ���  size 115s  ......     lb. ���KJ  vUvUMBklW  Mexican ���  Canada No. 1  2/ Stf  WRIUNO   B.C. Medium ��� Canada No.1  efclbs����#  California .lb.  39  mmmmmmm  4SP3B*       ��� #���������'*.�����* nrkfc *** avv-A^k  > v  -^ ��Hi5''.v ^*V M<___li_  Smodley's Steak & Veg  DIRTC   stoa'( * Kidney  15% ox.  95  __JL,i*  ���'a**-   f^sf^^^^f  BLACK PEPPER  iKmrmn  >J_^_fc_i_H  Itt-  rwi #��*,titt ....rftf;/!"  Helnx. Red  KIDNEY BEANS i.��o>  _j*^^_L_4___.���' ^w    i��'     ',    *i ',  -'���    uV.lii'''  ft/j  ____���_,__!_  jy(J^ekS/> ��P^fs  ,.a.,.^...^ Tift* .*>, <.  4s  Flolschmann's Twin Pack  MARGARINE  2x8 ox.  J^kP  *W  PSSt*  my.:.  M  f v.1  &_  ; si��fe,^^  ���raW  tfjs.W,? >!' /.a  ^4    Best Foods  MAYONNAISE  29  Top Breed  DOG FOOD <o��,  59  24 f I. ox.  _,�����_&**&.,>  SW��*4* ;"1Vfi*,  I'.s.VWf**^:^  J.WlIKH!1  _l llli'jj  a_A��� ,,,, .:������������, '..���;,,     : . si,. .,'<,VV,V. '���-.   i'*'  �����      ���   ' -'s< s'1''.,���'���  - "    '^-i>:i|-!i��is��V\*iVti's:SAR*#,��fSs.'s:hs;>>Vw,!.\-'.f: ���.I1''--'..".',.*  Helnx with Pork or Tomato Sauce  BEANS 14 f i. ox fjil  ������,tjdMM>m-lW<l\''l*>*,h'!AL'''  ', 'jfrtW-Y+'tlii-u Avyiw  Kleenex  PAPER TOWELS  sj's,".,' , ,:.>.).���, <i'l'th.V.l"'*' V,!;.:Vi> M  ,i..'s��;.: ���'. '.   ���-,  ���' 'Vi.t't^MllMj'li'jIfift'i  "''} V'.<i' ������.,''''��l?����f'is  Twin  Pack  "'S.*;JWi|;.S>,i.< s<i.:  tw  ���m  >' ^w^;^Wsa;v>���'i^v;.V.^*'^?;Mfe!!)W  Sfe..     *t���       .V^  CHICKEN NOODLE   _ ..������  SOUPS^"'        4/*l00  Delmonte  FRUIT COCKTAIL ��n  ��� ox.  HEINZ  V      i  V^ �� *4��A ����^f*^fc*^^B^*V ****** fat f^l  S   -?  f    �����  -.    **���?���<  \\*��  ��^^P{s#V  Hte  L!s5-..<.V>'^^^^t   �� K.J  9  FROZEN FOODS  UKANlXt   JUII/L  Mlnutemald. 12%oz. ....  HA%>H   dKUW Nd   Carnation. 4 lbs   89c  69c  ���fe*%     *^m*2m***  } ^  ^._,"._ ^<*%%**'*1* *���- ^   *   d^x^  " ���'**, U .^   ;. v.  ^ .iTilfilw^il'^iiiiiifiriailiiiliiiitrfinii it i irYn^i m f  !���,% .MaA.-1  a j>     r. ..<'<.'      -   T ��� '-  K'l\tr\tK ,  jf  -     *  ' K  *. i     si    *f  ^'Wlff^Y'.'WS^-  Sun-Rypo asst Apple Juices  HANDICANS ,..,.  09  t��IM  Robertson's  JAMS  12fl.ox.  rF  mi  i_' t*'\  M1' . i. f,'  AF  ' -r/.  Welch's  GRAPE JUICE ����. $109  25  Creamello  COFFEE CREAMER,��._  dfeiViiW.  ��."' ��<���>'  v.,' fa  if (9    ' i    <*���' * *tfv>  Cut-Rite  WAX REFILLS  100'  Frefih Every Day  D  D  D  *  \t,%  WC  ;Ui^f��  ,Ti  :i',V,>��:fe;V:i'*-Vi':V,>''i>��lK,(.  VlfVi: .'" 'f   ���'vWii ;-$\.'-:i'3t~���  ***"  TRAIL BAY CENTRE -SECHELT  ���  Prices Effective:  Thursday, Dec 8th  Friday. Dec. 9th  Saturday, Dec. !0ih  Phono  88*�� ?0?5  HH'�� 98V;i     UciWt.ry  8fl5 Vfll V     Mori   l),,py  Wo Potorvo fho  ff/t|hf  fo  Llmlf Qvanllf.a*

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