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The Peninsula Times Nov 23, 1977

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Array in voile  By BOB COTTER  The B.C. High School Girl's VoUeybaU  Final forsmaU schools came to a conclusion Saturday when the weU-discipUned  Uttle Flower Academy team from Vancouver defeated the home-favorite  Elphinstone team 3-0 in the final match.  Elphinstone reached the finals by ,  defeating George EUiot from Winfield  while  LFA  easily handled Houston  Secondary in the semi-finals.  Houston then went on to defeat George  ElUot in the consolation final to win the  bronze medal. Ten teams competed for  this medals.  The excitement began to build much  earUer in the day when the final scheduled  game in the round-robin competition saw  Elphinstone defeat LFA to take first place  with a perfect record of nine wins.  As a result LFA finished the round-  robin in second place with a win-loss  record of b-l.  ' IN the battle between the two schools  Elphie came out fast and defeated LFA 15-  3 in the first game. Little Flower fought  back to take the second game 15-10 and  nearly won the third match as weU.  However, with the score 14-11 for the  Vancouver team, CoUeen Hoops made an  impossible save and foUowed with an  attack that took away the momentum  from Little Flower. Elphie. continued to  pick away at the lead, eventuaUy coming  bapk to take the game 17-15.  In the final, a boisterous crowd of 600  cheering fans added to the nervousness of  the Elphinstone team. Despite some ex-  ceUent play by Elphie, Little Flower was  Seaside Village  in a newquandry  By KERRA LOCKHART  A group of Seaside VUlage property  owners, who say they have lost $214,000 in  the Sechelt development scandal, are  today preparing for a lengthy legal battle  after learning Glenmont Holdings Ltd.  denies responsibiUty for most of the  claims.  Glenmont Holdings, a Vancouver-  based company, was uncharge of land  sales in the development until 1976 when  their prospectus was lifted by the  Superintendent of Insurance.  Glenmont has acknowledged responsibiUty for $37,000ofUens against property  in the subdivision and has paid off the  creditor.  A settlement offer has also been made  to six other property and homeowners in  tiie subdivision.  .;,:..��� -But Gtenmonfhas sa'i>} thejt.arenof.'  prepared to negotiate withi2-<i_ier people  who completed their homes by themselves after construction in the buUdings  came to a halt.  Houses in the subdivision were to be  built by Bud Gairns and his Interfacial  Design Group. Gairns was a representative of Union Steamship's President  Stan James who held a mortgage  agreement on Seaside Village.  According to Glenmont representative  ���See Page A-3  simply more consistent in the fin.al match  and came through with the game and the  championship 15-12,15-10 and 15-JO.  CoUeen Hoops was named the most  valuable player in the tournament as her  setting and defensive play was outstanding. Many times her attack gave  Elphie the crucial points they needed.  Other outstanding players named to the  AU-Star team were Carolynne Adam  (LFA), Suzanne Miscisco (LFA), Lauras  Campbell (Elphie), Ingrid Tepperri  (George Elliott), Adrie Meeuwi$en  (Houston) and Sharon Varley (Houston).  , Lynne Wheeler of Elphinstone received  an honourable mention for her play Ai the .  tournament. - \P.  -  2nd Class Moil  Registration No.  Serving the Sunshine Coast. (Howe Sound ��o Jervisr Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt. Holimoon Bay^ Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Boy. Irvines Landing, Eo'rls Cove. Egmont  . LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THtSUNSHINE COAST.  15c Copy  Volume 15 ��� No. ��  SE  Wednesday, November 23,1977  out  J'  a.  Gibsons Council  ���a.    ^ ^ ��-*���,*    ,<  cancels two local  business licences  Sunshine Coast voters thronged  polls Saturday, many of them with  successful intent < of throwing out  cumbent office holders. ���  *    In Gibsons, incujhbent Mayor Urry^  Labonte  was  handUy   defeated  byf  a chaUenger Lome Blain, a retired terminaj^  manager forvB.C. Ferries. JinvMetzler,;:'  incumbent alderman and regional boards  cent of the vote against plumber Jack  4 MarshaU in the director's race.  > MarshaU and Lawrence Trainor, a  retired Canadian Armed Forces officer,  were elected village aldermen as 582  Gibsons voters, about 34 per cent of the  electorate, cast baUots.  Terry Amiel finished third, 22 votes  behind Trainor but 135-votes ahead of  Trainer--286; Amiel ������JHS4; Metzler ���  129. Regional director: M^rshnU ��� 420;  Metzler ��� 155.). ; -   j "  director, suffered two devastating lossesjr Metzler,,  as he. finished fourth and Tastm hi% -* (Gibsonsmayor:Blain--3^6; Labonte  aldermanic bid and could puU only;20 perl, -^ 252.4 Alderman:-, MarshaU .t-  341;  In the bitter contest for Area A regional  board director, Pender Harbour  Ratepayers' Association. President Joe  Harrison, a school teacher, won a comfortable victory over Duncan Sim, who  had the backing of the Area A Property  Owners' Association. Incumbent Jack  Paterson wasn't even in the race, pulling  less than > per cent of the vote against  ��� almost 5��per cent forHarrison and 39 per  <^ht fw|im.  The Area A election produced a heavy  turnout with 867 baUots cast, 55 per cent of  the electorate.  (Harrison ��� 463; Sim ��� 335; Paterson  -67,)  :>'  Saying they had no choice but to enforce their own bylaws, Gibsons aldermen  last week canceUed the business licenses  of two Seaview Land firms despite pleas  from a large delegation of supporters who  jammed the councU chamber in protesii  Several Seaview Lane residents were  also in attendance Tuesday night and  threatened to take the village to court if  they continued to aUow light industrial use  in a zone designated for single family  dwellings.  In a spUt vote the councU ordered Larry  Girard and David Kydd who buUd the  "Gibsons AU-Night Stoves'* and two men  who operate a marine repair shop to  vacate by the end of this month the old  Pasco Fibreglass buUding on the corner of  Seaview Lane and Highway 101..  The decision to rescind the business  Ucenses came after aldermen received an  opinion from the village's soUcitor that the  permits were tilegal and should be immediately revoked.  The four men were granted temporary  licenses this summer and a pubUc hearing  was held into whether the Pasco site  should be rezoned to marine use. The  council's  planning  committee   later  learned the building did not meet the  necessary requirements for the rezoning.  .   Complicating the situation was the  discovery that the village archives had no  record of the structure's original zoning.  EarUer councils had aUowed commercial  enterprises in the (28-year-old buUding          under the ".grandfather^^ Thompson, to office along with   say? incumbents tossedout of office in  M,m,r,n��i A,t. HnWM,e,<. a* nn hnaii***,   ^ ^ ^ Satu?day ^ m eteM^ newcomer     Frode     Jorgensen}   both municipal and Regional District  In Sechelt, barber Frode Jorgensen  took an easy victory in the aldermanic  race. He will be joined on council by incumbent Morgan Thompson, who eased  back into office less than a dozen votes  ahead of developer Hank HaU. -  Olaf Wallander, Ed Nicholson and  Adrian Stott finished fourth, fifth and sixth  respectively.  A tqtal of 348 baUots were cast in  Sechelt, representing about 58 per cent of  the electorate.  As/neither Jorgensen nor Thompson  sought,, election as Regional District  representative for the village, and as that  position must be occupied by a current  council member, the vacancy wUl now be  fiUed by appointment. ' -  Jorgensen ��� 184; Thompson ��� 115;  HaU ���104; Wallander - 99; Nicholson ���  95; Stott ��� 86.)  In Area C, incumbent Regional Board  Director Barry Pearson was soundly  defeated by Charles Lee, a retired  businessman. A total of 481 Area C voters,  31 per cent of the electorate, cast baUots.  (Dee ��� 281; Pearson.��� 199.)  In Area E, log scaler George Gibb had a  4 to 1 edge over real estate agent Ken  Crosby, in the Regional District director  election. A total of 327 Area E voters, 30  per cent of the electorate, cast baUots.  (Gibb ��� 260; Crosby ��� 63.)  Municipal Act. However, as no busing^f  odd operated from the prentetfos mni  time before Kydd and Girarrl movM In,  the grandfather clause had lapsed and the  site was designated a comprehensive  Development zone.  Kydd told the council November 15 the  problem was caused by aldermen "trying  to apply new bylaws to old buldings."  But Lance Davey, whose parents have  complained of noise coming from the  Pasco site, said the situation was "a  straight legal problem, and we intend to  --See Page A-7  that-oreturned mcumbent  Elsewhere^n the peninsula np^'\electton&.  -Timesphqto  oV.  In the election of two school board  trustees, incumbent Don Douglas, a  retired businessman, and truck driver  Tim FrizzeU outdistanced Surrey School  Board (?hairmaft.;Jo��k Smith.  Smith showed'his greatest strength on  Bowen Island, coUecting almost half his  |pte total in th|/backyard of his most  outspoken , local'' critic, School Board  Trustee CUius Speikermann.  -(Don^iig 3-1,001; FrizzeU ��� 798;;  S_atth;~*572a) " ���^'-���^���^���^���������^ '������ -   ���  '"A. a, ,'  the candidates see the election  This newspaper gets  down to the basics  The lead story is an editorial blasting  Sunnycrest merchants for temporarily  banishing students from the mall last  month after someone let off a firecracker  in the shopping area.  "Are we,to be convicted before wc get a  fair trial?" demanded the editors. "First,  of all, we were told that we are now  responsible young adults. Then 579  students are banned from the mail before  the guilty party had an opportunity to  confers."  Editorial indignation aside, the most  popular feature In "Elphevents," the  student newsletter at Gibsons Elphinstone  Secondary school, Is the popular advice  column, "Dear Edna."  Since September Edna has dealt with  "Phew," who objects to "the obnoxious  body odour" of some Elphinstone  inhabitants, counselled "Undecided"  about dating an older man and sympathized with "Pressured," who gets  pushed around in washrooms by the class  bully.  According to the sketch accompanying  her column, Edna is a bun-topped, bifocal-wearing spinster with a compassionate smile and a regal nose. In  reaUty she is the creation of the school's  Grade 11 journalism class which publishes  "Elphevents" each month.  "Most people just don't have ; the  ���Seepage A-3  WITH THEIR STAFF crowding in  behind them    Elpheventa" editors  Jennifer Ovens and Ray Graham go  over the copy for the latest edition of  the Elphinstone newsletter.  ��� Timesphoto  By DENNIS FITZGERALD  The voters didn't just speak in Gibsons'  municipal elections; they yeUed.  Lome Blain's upset victory over Incumbent Mayor Larry Labonte and Jack  MarshaU's domination of incumbent Jim  Metzler in the race for Gibsons Regional  District representative were clear expressions of the voters' opposition to the  proposed water system transfer.  Blain said Sunday, "I feel we do have a  mandate now. I'm sure we do because the  only candidate who came flat-footed out  against retaining the water system was  Metzler."  . MarshaU swamped Metzler in the  Regional District contest by an almost 3-1  margin. Metzler also finished a distant  last among the four candidates seeking  two aldermanic spots.  The ticket of Blain, MarshaU and  Lawrence Trainor, the other elected  alderman, was based almost exclusively  on the water issue.  "It's a pronounced voter's choice,"  said Marshall. "They chose for a cleanup  Of council."  MarshaU said he was "surprised that  Metzler got beaten as badly as he did.''  As for Labonte, MarshaU said, "I was  hopeful he'd get beat. I worked very hard  for It. But in a way I was very surprised.  Trainor said he was "pleasantly surprised and appreciate. The shock is stiU  wearing off. I've only been here about a  year and a half, so there are a lot of people  I don't know, but I think they .knew what I  stood for."  laabonte's only comment was, "Thoy  worked real hard, harder than I did. I  think they were hungrier. I wish the new.  council the best of luck."  Metzler said he "rather expected" that  he was going to be defeated, but "really  Was surprised" to nee Labonte turned out.  "They were well organized. They had  their carpools working and scrutineers at  tho polls. I have to give them credit. They  worked for It, and I really didn't.  "The only urea I feel bud about ls the  contact between the village and the  Regional District, because I think we were  getting somewhere. There was the odd  setback, but there was progress being  made In improving that relationship. All  that will be set back 10 years now, and  that's a shame," Metzler said.  He offered one prediction about the  future; "I'll bet taxes go up, because there  Isnt anyone on council new with nny experience in financing."  Metzler said, "My general feeling Is  one of relief and freedom. I'll db what I  started out to do three years ago and  travel some. I'm not disappointed, not  really at all. I wish them luck."  SECHELT  If the margin of the incumbents' defeat  in Gibsons was somewhat of a surprise,  however, the results in Sechelt were pretty  much as expected.  Frode Jorgensen stroUed into office  almost 70 votes ahead of incumbent  Morgan Thompson, who picked up the  second aldermanic position in topping four  other candidates.  The vote leaves Sechelt once again in  the position of having to appoint from  council the village's Regional District  representative. A meeting was scheduled  for Monday to discuss the situation, but  indications were that Thompson was  relenting in his refusal to take the job and  probably wiU'be picked for a second appointed two-year term on the board.  Jorgensen said he was pleased with the  outcome of Uie election. "I'm very happy  Morgan Thompson went In because he's  got experience and it might have been  difficult with two new men in.  Olaf Wallander, Jorgensen's running  mate in the aldermanic election, finished  fourth behind Hank HaU. But Jorgensen  said he thought Wallander "did very weU.  He was only five votes behind HaU, and he  was first in the regional board election. I  think that's tremendous for a new guy."  AREAA  Pender Harbour Ratepayers'  .Association President Joe Harrison had  little difficulty in turning back opponent  Duncan Sim and incumbent Jack Paterson  in the Area A Regional District director's  election.  He collected 53.5 per cent of the vote,  but said he was "not really surprised. I  was predicting 55 per cent."  ,, "I think Sim's platform was pretty well  a copy of ours, so I think we have a pretty  fair mandate to try to establish the  (X) ���elected to office  MAYOR  Blain (X)  laabontc  ALDERMAN  Marshall (X)  Trainor (X)  Amiel  Metzler  GIBSONS  Total  326  252  Percent  56 pet  44 pet  AREAC  Lee(X)  Pearson  REGIONAL POARD  ,|]J*rc$flt:  341  280  264  129  SECHELT ALDERMAN  Jorgensen (X( 184  Thompson(X) 115  HaU 104  Wallander fo>  Nicholson 95  Stott 86  AREA E '  Gibb (X)  Crosby  GIBSONS  Marshall (X)  Metzler  1*8  260  83  420  155  ��pnct  30 pet.  73 pet,  27 pet.  SECHELT <V  Wallander 113 34 pet.  Hall 82 24 pet.  Stott 74 22 pet.  Nicholson 68 20 pet.  H Sechelt's Regional District  representative will be appointed from the  village councU because none of the above  candidates was successful ln winning  election to council, a requisite for serving  as regional director.  AREAA  Harrison (X)  Sim  Paterson  * Totals Include 10 advance baUots  REGIONAL BOAItb  Madeira   Garden  Egmont Park Bay  54 336 71  34 202 87  11 39 17  cast from various areas.  (X) ��� elected to office  SCHOOL BOARD  GVRD  Bowen  Langdale  Cedar  Grove  Roberta  Creek  Davis  Bay  Total  Douglas (X)  .10  283  52  252  100  276  1,001  FrizzeU (X)  16  201  38  183  92  367  798  Smith  29  244  10  83  18  168  572  (X)-~ elected to office  .  autonomy pf this area," he said. "I'U try to  get the area planning committee active  again and vigorous."  Incumbent Paterson gathered less than  8 per cent of the vote, effectively squeezed  out by his two opponents. Although  Paterson has said that his troubles with  the harbour voters began earlier in the  year:'when he refused to support a  recycling proposal, his Waterloo was  probably the recent public hearing on the  Canoe Pass condonimium proposal.  Patenion angered many persons at that  meeting by his refusal to take a clear  stand on the issue.  Sim was bitter about the election,  .saying, "I don't see any way at all we'U be  able to work with that guy (Harrison).  He's just a puppet with a lot of people  behind the scenes pulling Uie .strings."  Paterson could not be reached for  comment Sunday.  AREAC  Challenger Charles Lee ran a surprisingly strong race in defeating ln-  cumb*nt Barry Pearson for Area C's  |Re$^l Wstrlct seat. Lee pulled almost  60 p# Cent of the vote.  \fo;,'pjfjetodited his win to his early an-  tneii^ement of candidacy and to a con-  Jqw^dooNo-door campaign. "The point  iii,;iij^we out to represent peoplo or just  Kite me as I am? I don't think that's  fhough," Lee said Sunday.  Pearson acknowledged that It was  Lee'e/ campaigning that beat him.  "Anyway," he said, "now when I go to  work,, 1 don't have to talk about tho  regional board all tlie time as one of the  directors."  Lee said he plans to announce the  members of his area planning committee  shortly. "They will be mainly young  people," he said, "and people who know  their stuff in various areas where I cannot;  possibly be an expert."  AREAE  In Area E, where the regional board  director's job had been vacated by Ed  Johnson, George Gibb won the he-fl  of any race on the mill  80 per cent of the vowq  ^Cmo*. ;, , ���  ~,Wpm to knock on doors nnd till 16  ' ." Gibb said Sunday. "I knocked tjn  ro and most of those people didn't  even know who was running. Many of  those who did know were quite perturbed  ���bout (Cftuby'a) occupation, the Idea of  his being on the board as a real eetate  agent. I think the vote Is indicative of that.  I had some people who aald they probably  wouldn't support me except for Creep's  occupation."  Gibb also said he waa pleased with the  ���Seepage A-I  I  \ Page A-2  The Peninsula Times        Wednesday, November 23,1977  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmrmmmmmmmmmmmammmammmmmrmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmm���-  The Peninsula 7^��^ tfS^i______E_t_-_(  EDITORIALS  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  "A Jrie press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  otfter right  that free  men prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  n '-^'  Mudslinging  Sechelt's own Hayden Killam gets   Peter is staunch NDP and Adrian is a  the Mudslinger of the Year Award for   self-described "hopeless capitalist"  his contribution to the village's  aldermanic campaign, a five page  rampage titled ���'Conflict As'I See  It..,"  The way he sees it, anybody who  doesn't line up as 'One of My Boys,"  is either stupid, a Red, or afflicted  with a weak personaUty.  Killam's letter, which was widely  distributed around the village,  carried at the bottom of each page the  legal notation "E & OE" (errors and  omissions excepted). He apparently  feels that gives him free rein to say  anything he wants.  His venom must have affected his  vision. He Bees conspiracies  everywhere. One of his real dillies is  the Hall-Hoemberg-Stott axis, "The  Red Team." If there's any love  between Hank Hall and Adrian Stott,  it's the best kept secret on the  peninsula. And although Adrian and  Peter Hoemberg are unquestionably  good friends and also business partners, they roUout their political  prayer rugs in different directions.  Most of the document doesn't  merit rebuttal ��� the Sechelt Vicinity  Plan is referred to "as a "horrible  piece of Communistic Legislature"  (sic) ��� and it's difficult to imagine  that these rantings swayed any votes  (unless it was against one of Killam's  "Boys"). But we're disturbed to see  this sort of smear thrust into a  relatively clean campaign, especiaUy  over the signature of an individual  who is in a position to make  significant, positive contributions to  his community. /  Frode Jorgensen and ' Olaf  Wallander, the supposed benefactors  of Killam's effort, did not know about  the letter until Wednesday, after the  fact, and were reportedly embarrassed by its distribution.  To satisfy the idle curiosity of  those of you who didn't get one of the  letters, other targets included Ed  Nicholson, Tom Wood and Morgan  Thompson. And, no, we won't reprint  it. We don't beUeve "E & OE" is a  licence for mud slinging.)  ARCTIC AIR hovered over the  peninsula with a vengeance last  week. Motorists caught without their  anti-freeze for their frozen radiators  by the sight of snowclad mountains, place of the "Queen of New Westr  seen here from the deck of the "Queen minster," as she undergoes her an-  of Victoria." The ferry is taking the   nual refit.  ���Timesphoto  Setting a gadfly on the need-makers  Reflections  Looking for beauty  ByVERNGIESBRECHT  On a mild November day, a day warm  enough to lean against a rock on the beach  and enjoy the sun, my thoughts turned to  beauty. For the rest of the day, I decided, I  would open my eyes and ears to beauty.  I found beauty in:  ��� the fickle clouds, changing from soft  white balls of cotton to dark streamers  hovering over the mountains;  ��� black and white sanderlings, tiny  birds that darted over the waves in shifting formations;  -- hundredsc of, seagulls., girling  around a* lone 'StroUer on |he^|^teiit  Davis Bayp ������'-���y-^.y '     ������������ \y-r^^Pr,..  ��� the smile on the face of a gray-haired  lady walking down a hill;  ��� a pink rose about to open, daffodils  and chrysanthemums in bloom;  ��� logs, weathered gray and shiny and  new and bleached white, littering the  beach without being messy;  ��� pampas grass and arbutus trees and  everywhere, the glorious russet leaves of  autumn;  ��� wash billowing on the line, snapping'  in the brisk wind;  ��� mallards swishing in for a landing in  Gibsons Harbour;  ��� the sun glinting off the long sleep  ferry as it coasted into the Langdale  terminal;  ��� a bright red sweater against the  sharp green of the golf course fairway;  ��� a red-tiled roof in Selma Park;  ��� a mother pushing her blond son on  the swing in the park;  ��� fishing boats, white and green tugs  towing logs and on the horizon, three  barges looking like taU loaves of bread;  ��� the shouts and laughter of  schoolchildren at recess;  ��� the gentle hiss of the surf at low tide  and its vigorous t-Toar at night; when  ,5caudpedvi^  Ught of a half moon; ;  ��� a black goat, and a white one, on  Chaster Road, brown horses on Lockyer  and smoke pluming from an old log house  with vivid green moss on the roof and an  amber cat nestling against the' dusty  window pane;  ��� tiny ballet dancers attempting plies  on the Gibsons theatre stage;  ��� Judy CoUins singing Send in the  Clowns;  ��� Rain on a moonlit evening and  driving home on the glistening black highway;  ��� a mellow sunset, and the promise of  another beautiful day.  Which commercials do you find most  offensive on television or radio? Any  discussion of the medium invariably includes a session on commercials and the  Ecumenical Study Group meeting at  Gibsons United Chur.h was no exception.  Appreciation was expressed for the  concerned people whose lobbying and  representations have resulted in the CBC's  removing aU advertising from children's  programming so that parents have a  choice if they don't want their chUdren  propositioned for eight weeks before  Christmas. One mother has already dealt  summarily with a two year old who wants^  a $20 doll, telling her that Santa Claus  doesn't have a television so he won't know  about the doU! How soon before some'  enterprising youngster starts a coUection  for Santa?  Our concern for smaU chUdren is  commendable, but does it reaUy come to,  grips with the problem? If it's bad for  small chUdren can it be good for the rest of  the famUy? If bombarding children with  materialistic values gives them  exaggerated expectations and makes it  difficult, if not impossible, for them to  to seU products.  You can do something if you beUeve  that ethics arid responsibUity are important in the market place even in a  consumer society such as ours; if you  beUeve lotteries are an indirect tax oh the  poor, (if you're already rich you either  don't need the miUion or can finance tetter  odds for yourself); if you beUeve the same  attention-getting gimmicks which are so  successful in commercial advertising  should not be used to teach pre-schoolers,  because although it's demonstrably  successful in teaching numbers and  letters, it's presumably equaUy successful  ,in softening'up the next generation of  consumers.  You can write to the head office of the  product concerned and to the television  station about the commercials you find  distasteful or unethical. It may be a  personal value judgement, but you're  entitled to your opinion. They'U probably  react with surprise, telling you you're the  first person to have objected. That  needless to say is the stock answer they  give to everyone!  The station addresses are: CBC, 700  distinguish between legitimate needs and :j Hamilton St., Vancouver V6B 2L5. BCTV  Channel8-7850Enterprise,BurnabyBCTV  Channel 6, 3693 Epsom Drive, Victoria,  We will not be ashamed  Editor, The Times:  .As president of the Area A Property  Owners Association, I called a special  executive meeting on November 17 for  four items of business affecting the  community. I contacted by phone and  l>erson as many business people, a cross  .section of fishermen and community-  minded citizens as possible (approximately 150 persons for a 150-seat  nail).  I huve inadvertantly offended some  members of the Property Owners and  .some of the public as well by not Including  everyone in the phone book. The main Item  of business in the agenda was the Approval  of Goliath Bay us a booming ground, which  for the benefit of Uiis community we have  lieen working on for .some weeks. I did not  think It necessary to call n general  meeting at this time, To the persons thnt  were missed and to tho.se I was unable to  contact, I apologize.  ' It has not been a policy of this  association to notify the entire rnom-  bcrship or Invite the general public to  directors' meetings. Nor do 1 understand it  to bo the policy of nny other organization.  Wo have on mmiy occasions invited  ���special guests us wus the case on Thursday night. However, I will not invite  any one who refuses to Identify themselves  such as the lady caller who phoned me less  than an hour before the meeting. 1 did not  The Peninsula^****  Published Wednciduyi. at Seclielt  on B.C'i Sunihlnc Cowl  by  The I'entntula Time*  for Wcilprea Publlcntloni Ltd.  ni Sechelt, B.C.  Box .110 ���Sechelt. B.C.  VON .1AO  I'hone Ba5-3231  Office hours: 8:.*) a.m.  lo .Sp.ni,', Tiiai-Snl.  .Subscription Rate*. (In advance)  Local, $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $8  U.S.A., SIO.Ovcr.ea._Sll.  -VV'%��'VW*��VVV'sV'V'��*S^>��*����M'V%��*MV^  have the door locked, guarded or turn  anyone away. As a matter of fact, uninvited guests did arrived and were allowed  to speak.  It is too bad the effort and the expense  of producing overnight the smear pamphlet mailed to me today was not directed  towards something constructive and that  it did not contain the truth. We do not  blame the Ratepayer membership who  are mostly community-minded citizens  (some of them were invited) for tills type  of tactic. It is unfortunate, however, that a  few of their members can knife one opposing candidate in broad daylight and  attempt to crucify the other during the  darV of night.  If this is what It takes to win the election tomorrow, perhaps we lost, but wo  will not be ashamed of our campaign. ,  Lloyd Dnvls  Garden Bay  selfish wants, doesn't it do the same thing  for adults? *  gffeatflealofcair^^^feteperlilade jii�� to geth  "the things which really count" just by :  saying "charge it on your Eatons account." Catchy little rhyme, but the accompanying pictures didn't depict  anyone's basic needs. The items Eatons  wanted to persuade us we need were  luxuries for fun and entertaining. A few  years ago the Royal Bank made a similar  pitch���"use our money" to buy the things  you need for summer fun ��� and now we  have the Bank of Montreal using our  money to promote a lottery for a "dream  house".  The continual repitition can get to all of  us, however intelligent, consciously aware  and counter motivated we may consider  ourselves to be. Everyone in the group  admitted to having at one time or another,  found themselves buying a product for no  better reason than that the promotion had  sunk in.  V8P 3S8. CKVU, 180 W, 2nd, Vancouver.  You can also write to the Canadian Advertising Advisory Board, 1240 Bay St.,  Ste. 302, Toronto M5R 2A7.  You can limit your child's exposure to  Sesame Street, encouraging him to watch  programs which do less direct teaching,  offering a slower pace, more stimulation  to the imagination, ideas and constructive  things for a child to do. Enjoy Sesame  Street yourself, it's extremely clever,  technicaUy exceUent and professional. If  you're interested in improving television  for chUdren, if you find present programs  do not meet your child's needs and you  find yourself saying why don't they...?  write to the Cluldren's Broadcast Institute, No. 202,3 Charles St. W., Toronto,  M4Y1R4.  If you think no one cares about your  opinion, you're wrong. xIt's a very competitive industry���the more channels, the  more fragmented the market, the greater  the desire to please.  In the U.S., universities and coUeges  are offering courses in television literacy  on the assumption that as it's here to stay  we should understand how to use it, rather  than be used by it.  Perhaps Continuing Education could  come up with something along this line.  AiV!,<_,  i>\n���U>  ri .,it,,ti.>''liit;.J  Between the lines  ',��� riTi'!**"��'"' '"'V" !���������>'��� ���'<" >-w.  }.:i^>k-lk��g(Ai.^a~siv>^A  Hoemberg for chairman?  By DENNIS FITZGERALD  Advertising for Loto Canada and the  provincial also came in for criticism. Very  persuasive ��� how could you pass by such a  good deal? But they carefully omit to  mention the odds against your winning  anything at all, never mind a million. An  intelligent, responsible mother of 3 school-  age children said she'd been terribly  disappointed when her ticket hadn't won  anything. The one-sided advertising had  been so persuasive her normal common  sense had Just not had the opportunity to  function.  Then there are the commercials which  depict people, usually women, but  sometimes also men as halr-bralncd halfwits extolling the virtues of a used-car  dealership, de-caffeinatcd beverages,  deodorants or what have you, to say  nothing of tho exploitation of cute children  Navy League's Sunshine  Coast branch opens drive  Editor, The Times:  On behalf of the Sunshine Coast Branch  of the Navy league of Canada, may I tako  this opportunity to inform locol residents  of a membership drive for this  organization to commence Friday,  November 25.  As has been publicized many times of  lato, our local Brunch of Uie Navy league  Is the moving force behind the drive to  build an activity centre for the organized  youth of our community ��� nn extremely  worthwhile project.  Membership in,tho "Navy league affords adults (particularly parents of  tcenugcrs) Uie unique chance lo participate either directly, or as an auxiliary,  in the promotion, organization and  operation of league functions, and to  provide practical guidance and.training  for our Cadets and Wrenettos.  A $1 fee buys a one yenr membership  but additional contributions are requested  not only to assist funding of tlte youth  centre, but to help defray the costs of  uniforms, equipment und essential supplies.  Please, therefore, even If you do not  wish to nctively participate, donate  generously and support the Sunshine  Coast Branch of Uio Navy league of  Canada.  A. Burton  Chairman  Membership und Awn rds Cornmltteo  Gibsons  Voters thanked  Editor, The Times:  To Gibsons voters: many thanks for  your support, I wolcomo the opportunity to  servo you.  l/omeBlain  Gibsons  One of the big winners in Saturday's  Regional District elections may have been  a man whose name wasn't even on the  ballot.  When the new area directors are installed three weeks hence one of their first  duties will be to select a chairman. Harry  Almond, the current chairman, has been  criticized frequently by other board  members for the casual manner in which  he approaches the position., "Let's face  it," said one director recently, "Harry just  doesn't have enough Ume to give to the  jOb."..^:  A survey of present and newly-elected  directors indicated that Area B Director  Peter Hoemberg is a good bet to succeed  Almond. The survey found five directors  willing to support Hoemberg, two strongly  opposed and one sitting on the fence  (probably with ambitions for the chairmanship himself).  The directors have various reasons for  their willingness to support Hoemberg.  Not all of them like him personally, or  agree wiUi him politically, but most  respect his ability and feel that somo firm  direction Is needed in the wake of  Almond's lack of leadership.  There is also tho fact that the job ls a lot  of work, and most directors simply aren't  willing to put In tho required hours. Most  of the directors (one exception) felt it was  mandatory that tho next chairman should  be a sitting board member with some  experience In juggling complex Regional  District affairs. That nnrroyvs the choice to  1 Almond, Hoemberg, Bernie Mulligan and,  if Sechelt Council decides to return him as  director, Morgan Thompson. Mulligan and  ��� Thompson both say there's no way tiioy  will tako the cholrmanshlp.  Here's another regional board twist.  Area F Director Bernie Mulligan's  plumbing business is so backed up that  he's been searching for nn nltornnte to fill  his shoes for tho year remaining in his  term.  His current alternate, Don Head, is  resigning to accept a spot on the Gibsons  Vicinity Plan committee, and retiring  Area E Director Ed Johnson (who lives In  Area F) had offered to give Mulligan a  hand with the voting.  Mulligan confirmed all this on Sunday,  saying that It wasn't firm because he Intended to tak* tho suggestion to his area  planning committee "who may have some  other Ideas."  Somebody needs another Idea. A  subsequent phone cpll to Johnson reveled  Uiat he has changed his mind. After seeing  the election returns Saturday, Johnson  snld he couldn't work with tho new board.  He offered a few words of description for a  couple of the newly-elected directors  which we don't deign to repeat here.  "I guess I ought to talk to Bernie about  this," Johnson said.  In Gibsons, school trustees will also be  picking a new chairman in January, to  replace retiring Chairman Celia Fisher.  Although we can't claim to have completed a comprehensive survey of the  school board, our guess is Don Douglas  will.get the job.  Don Isn't the most eloquent or persuasive trustee, but he's highly respected  for his judgment, his wilUngness to work  hard and his fairness. Besides, he's the  man who just ran Jock Smith out of town.  Douglas says he would take the job if  asked, although he would expect any other  trustee to do the same.  SNOW  One of the first lessons young  newspaper reporters ever receive Is the  Instruction to put -your thoughts into the  time frame of the person who's going to be  reading Uils article. (It's more frcqucnUy  and succinUy expressed as: "Think about  what you're doing stupid.")  In other words, you don't write a story  saying things like, ''If Joe Harrison win's  Saturday's election ... if tho reader Is  going to see it on Wednesday and know  whether or not Harrison won the election.  You try your best not to write that kind  of story. You Ignore that thread of the  story. Or you prepare two articles ��� ready  to slip In the correct version on deadline.  Or if you still don't know how tilings are  going to turn out by the absolutely,  positively latest deadline, usually you just  skip the story altogether rather than risk  looking stupid.  But sometimes you've got to take the  plunge. Sometimes an event is so urgently  In need of chronicling Uiat you havo to  acknowledge its presence ~ oven if It later  turns out to have been an Illusion.  All of which Is leading to this conclusion: I predict snow. Probably by the  time you read this. Certainly by Thursday  or Friday.  This prediction is absolutely safe  because everyone I know says that this ls  going to happen. There is no question that  la It upon ua. The only debate Is over how  Community spirit  is alive and well  at Cedar Grove  Editor, The Times:  Community spirit is alive and weU and  Uving in the vicinity of Cedar Grove ."  Elementary School.  At the end of September a committee of  teachers and parents was established to  discuss the idea of an Adventure  Playground for our school. Last weekend  it was buUt. Those' who helped with the  donation of materials and their labour  have been thanked by the students, but I  should Uke to add my thanks publicly. It is  gratifying for our staff to know that we  have the very practical support of the  parents in our. community.  Colleen J. Elson  Principal  The height  of rudeness  Editor, The Times:  On November 11, 1977 I attended a  Remembrance Day service at the Madeira  Park Legion. I was very impressed by the  service and by the number of local people  participating as weU as by the number in  attendance. ��r  I was especially pleased to find the  local Community Band performing. For  anyone who has ever taken part in such a  service to the accompaniment of a record,  this was a real treat.  This brings me to the point that I would  like to make. We were not informed that  the band would be playing two additional  selections so as a result many people left  their seats and went into the Legion whUe  others mUled around outside.  However, before the band had completed their second, selection spmeone  started stacking the chairs which, in my  estimation, was the height of rudeness.  To the majority of the band members,  the dead being remembered are only  names and the battles only dates in history  that they have read or been told about, yet  they have aU devoted hours of rehearsal  time and a large portion of their "day off"  to make this service more memorable.  Perhaps next year, there wiU be more  than an audience of three left to applaud in  appreciation.  '  L.FarreU  Madeira Park  One niorp who's  not for the road  Editor, The Times:  ,<��'r'WeU^aid,;Miiiy_nhe,iWest. Thank* you  ior: jirtftent^g/i^o0 reMisti'eaU'y'lhe  irratiohaUty of an expensive highway  from Squamish to the Sechelt Peninsula.  You said it all.  Let's hope those Sunshine Coast  traveUers who are "for the road" will be  stimulated into sensibUity. Incidentally,  we could be inundated with motorcycle  gangs, Vancouver port rats and other  flotsam and jetsam from a large city. If we  relax and enjoy the scenic ferry route we  may live longer.  Diana Daly  Halfmoon Bay.  I choose Thursday as the likely day  because this gives me time to get snow  Urea on the car. If I'm wrong about this, I  Intend to get a new circle of Informants. If  you can't trust a person about something  as basic as the weather, what can you trust  them about?  Let them fight  fire with fire  Editor, The Times:  Isn't it time for Canadians to reaffirm  their faith in Uie RCMP, and instead of  yelling "illegal interference", commend  Uiem for consistently performing the  demanding task of protecting the innocent  and bringing the guilty to book?  Surely some of our laws should be  rescinded, allowing them legally to>ftglir~*-s->^^  fire with fire? y ^s  It is interesting to note that in  "Tetrachordon" written in 1644, John  Milton stated "Men of most renowned  virtue have, by transgressing, most truly  kept the law". As applicable today as it  was 300 years ago . . .  I .ou Wilson  Mrs. L. Wilson  Sechelt.  Election coverage  gets a gold star  Editor, The Times:  May I congratulate you on such comprehensive coverage of election isasucs and  the views of candidates.  The supplement will be kept for future  reference.  I.. nnd II. Rayner,  Gibsons  Christian Science  "Whereupon ure the foundations  thereof (of the earth) fastened? or who  laid the cornerstone thereof?" (Job 3ft:fl).  In the words of a well-loved hymn, they  are "anchored firm nnd deep In tho  Saviour's love."  Fear Is prevalent these days Uiat tlie  world la In peril in numerous wuys. Where  can mankind turn?  In the writings of Mary Bakor Eddy is  this passage, "Nowhere in Scripture Is evil  Connected with good, Uie being of God, nnd  with every passing hour it Is losing Its false  claim to existence or consciousness, AU  that can exist Is God and Ills Idea." < Unity  of Good Pg. 47).  t MORE ABOUT  How candidates see election  ���From Page A-l  outcome in Gibsons. "Maybe now instead  of coming into Area E and trying to keep  all the developers happy, they're going to  take care of providing services for people  in the ViUage first."  The Gibsons voters "have said they  don't want regional water, and if they,  don't, that's the way it should be. They're  the ones who drink it. They're the ones who  pay the bills. If they don't want it that's  their business," Gibb said.  Crosby said he felt that the vote indicated "people want to have someone in  their area representing them." Crosby  lives in Gibsons and retiring director Ed  Johnson lives in Hopkins Landing in Area  ��� F.     . .' ������'<������.���  Crosby acknowledged, "1 didn't do any  campaigning.  "But if I hadn't run," he said, "George  would have been in by acclamation, and I  don't think even he would have wanted  that.".' ���.-.   . :���'������  MORE ABOUT...  ���Seaside Village  ���From Page A-l  Bill Brander, his company has nothing to  do with construction problems in the  subdivision. He said Gairns and James  never acted as agents for Glenmont.  / He said that by clearing and liens,  Glenmont hopes to have their prospectus  restored. "We are only taking responsibility for property liens to protect our  investment," Brander said last week. But  the Seaside ViUage Property Owners  Association claims that Stan James and  Bud Gairns were, in fact, agents of  Glenmont and that the company has a  financial responsibility to the other 12  homeowners.  The minimum claim made by ttie 18  members of the group came to $3,000 plus  interest, legal fees and damages allowed  under Uie Mechanics Lien Act. The  maximum claim was close to $12,000.  Glenmont's offer to the six people  ranges from 50 to 80 per cent of the total  damages claimed, the money to be  deducted from the price of their lot.  The average cost of a Seaside ViUage  lot in 1975 was $12,500.  "We figured, considering the circumstances, they would at least come  through with something for everyone," a  spokesman for ttie property owners said  after hearing of the company's terms.  One person has already turned down  Glenmont's proposed settlement and  another family agreed to accept their offer  last last week "because this has been  dragging on for two years now. We just  can't go through it any longer."  But most of the residents are unsure  . what to do, according-Jo;thegroup's  ', representative. "Some $fe njcepare to,go  to court; others want to.find out if this is  their final offer or if it is a bargaining  position."  According to Brander, Glenmont's  offer to the Seaside ViUage residents is  final.  The next step for the association is to  begin Utagation to show that Gairns and  James were acting as agents for Glenmont. "We're quite certain they were. We  just have to prove it," said the association  spokesman.  The legal fees will be paid by Uie group  on a pro-rate basis.  SCHOOL BOARD  Incumbent Trustee Don Douglas and  Tim FrizzeU had little difficulty in taking  the two trustee's positions over Surrey  School Board Chairman Jock Smith.  Douglas, who lead the balloting, said,  "I'm delighted to have been able to beat  the very colourful chairman of the Surrey  School Board."  Despite his loss, Smith ran better than  many observers had predicted, collecting  572 votes, almost half of them from Bowen  Island and absentee balloting in Vancouver;  The number of votes received by Smith  "certainly indicates something," said  Douglas, "but I'm not sure what. We'U  have to study it very carefuUy. There were  a lot of people who were Interested in his  platform, and I certainly intend to study  it."  When Smith was contacted by the  Times Sunday afternoon at his Surrey  .-residence and asked for his reaction to the  vote, he repUed, "What were the results?"  After being informed of ttie outcome, he  said he was "very pleased; and certainly  want to thank the voters for putter their  trust in me."  "We're eventually going to live up  there," he said, adding that "Next time I'U  be well-organized."  He said his future political aspirations  may rest in the Village of Gibsons. "I was  going to run for the mayor's position in  Gibsons this year, But we liked Larry  Labonte. It's a consideration for the  future."  Smith's strongest support came from  Bowen Island, which ironically is the home  of his most outspoken local critic, school  board Trustee Claus Speikermann.  Speikermann said Smith's showing on  the island was "very strange. I'm just  amazed and perplexed."  He said he thought a mailing by Smith  in the week before the election may have  been a strong factor in the vote, but could  not explain why the mailing should have a  larger impact on Bowen than elsewhere.  Smith said he mailed about 2,000 letters to  voters in the area.  FrizzeU easily oiitdrew Smith at every  polling place except Bowen and Vancouver. FrizzeU speculated that he might  be a relative unknown to Bowen residents  but said, "I'm very strong on community  schools, and I'U be over there quite a bit.  Bowen has the only designated community  school in the district."  Although there was no tally as of  Sunday of the total number of ballots cast  in the school board election, returning  officer Joan Rigby noted that the turnout  was low in every area except Regional  District areas C and E, where elections for  regional director were also being held.  "I think it's really sad when people  think more of their property's future than  their child's future," she said.  The Peninsula Times    ^     Page A-3  Wednesday, November 23,1977  MORE ABOUT . . .  ��� This newspaper  ���From Page A-l  initiative to write in so we do tlie letters  ourselves," says one of the students. "But  we've just got to stop making them so  dumb. The letters to the editor are legit  though." -  Student apathy is one of "Elphevents"  major problems. Only, once in the three-  year history of the newsletter, has it really  created a furour in the school. That  happened when teacher George Matthews  mused in print that, because of their  athletic ability, it would be appropriate to  name the basketball team the Elephants  instead of the Cougars.  .The four-page newsletter, devotes a  page to sports and another to short stores  and poetry. Other features include news of  upcoming events, a survey of last year's  graduating class to find out what has'  happened to tbem and columns on record  reviews and astrology. ^  Editorship of the paper rotates among,  the 14 students in the class and two people,  are appointed to oversee each issue.  Teacher Pat Edwards serves as advisor.  The paper is typed on an electric stencil  and 350 copies are run off and distributed  around the school.  For their next edition, the class hopes  to have access to an offset Gestetner  machine that wUl allow them to reproduce  photographs. The results should be out  before the end of the fall semester.  You will soon see in a window one of the  many special gift ideas from Grant McCrady's workshop: a solid black walnut  footstool upholstered and ready for your  own needlepoint cover. A piece of lasting  beauty. ��� Miss Bee's.  4F  S?     *_*      Tfc  to  Hr  V  J & Q ELECTRONICS  M RADIO SHACK  885-2568  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  ��  Ora_UpVowAct  Pitch-ln'77  . ��� .    MICKEY COE  Sales Manager  Invites all his Peninsula friends���  ���**������< customers   to   visit   him   In  Coquitlam to view & test drive  the economic Datsun line of  cars & trucks.  Always 30-40 good, used cars in  stock. T u our Lease Dept. all  makes @ competitive rates,  or direct sale. Phone collect &  order the unit of your choice.  bffllM  COQUTMM CENTCE DNSUNUD.  2760-2786 Bam��t Hwy.  Coquitlam  464-9611/12  R��i: 271-0486  govt inspected, utility grade,  frozen, while stock  lasts  gov't inspected, Valu-Plus,  sliced  I  5  gov't inspected, whole or shank portion  gov't inspected, Wiltshire,  sausage  skinless or breaded  SuporValu, grade A  I eggs  SuporValu  cream  2 litre  Duncan Hines,  layer varieties  cake  mixes  18oz.  Frasor Vale, frozen  fish &  chips 20 oz  20 oz. pkg.  shortening  Crisco  3 lbs. .           Aylmer, tomato or  vegetable  soup   C/$1  10 oz. tins  w / ma  SuporValu, reg. or french cut  green     r  beans"v  SuperValu  beans with  14 oz. tins  Mom's  margarines gn  3ib.pkq  llVV  Crisco  1  The Jeon Shop  ���P��c/(  PRE-CHRISTMAS  SPECIAL  30% OFF  Famous Brand Sweaters  until November 30, or while stock lasts  ^^m^^ai^_^^m _^^^t_> _M^^Af  j^^^tf _^__MJ_f __^__ta_lF  M^^jkf _^b^_Ll_  j__^_^_V  j^^^��Af  _^_^_t_Lt*  _^^^*,v  _^__v  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 27  You  are invited to drop in  and see all  our Christmas Specials.  ��*hmr  CHARGEX  Family Pack, whlto or  80 pet whole wheat  OvWpvaaA,  bread  1 6 oz. loavos  Oven Frosh  m  Ovon Frosh  french bread 9 /QQ  14 oz. loaf mm I   VV  glazed donuts  pkg. of 6      Ovon Frosh  apple pies  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a  California  [ avocadoes  Money's, fresh  s  [ mushrooms        ��...  |UHHHHH.MUHMH��_HHHH__U��H_���I:  prkosoffoctivo: Thursday   Friday & Saturday,   Nov.  ?4,  25  &   ?6.  ��_  We 're right for you} Bill Scott elected 1978  pres. of seniors assn.  By ROBERT FOXALL  Members of Senior Citizens  Association, Br. 69, of Sechelt have elected  Bill Scott president for the 1978 activity  year. He replaces retiring president Bill  Wilson.  Other new officers are: J.H. Draper,  1st vice-president; Elisabeth Derby, 2nd  vice president; Joyce Kolibas, secretary;  Ivan Corbett, treasurer; and Agnes  McLaren, Helen Berg and Leo Hopper,  directors.  Committee chairmen, who will be  appointed by the new executive, will be  former executive members. The new  executive will be installed at the annual  Christmas dinner at Our HaU, 12 noon,  December 15.  Secretary Joyce advises that there are  still a few tickets available. Members who  have not yet made reservations, should  phone Mrs. Kolibas, 885-3657 after 5 p.m.  Reservations for the New Year's-Eve  partymay be made at the same number.  Results of "the association's photo  contest were announced. First prize of $ 15  went to Eva Killian. Competition was so  keen that it was necessary to award two  seconds, which went to Jack Eldred and  Irene Crowell, each being awarded $10.  Arts Council craft  fair this Saturday  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council is  finalizing plans for their pre-Christmas  Handicrafts Fair to be held Saturday,  November 26, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the  Wilson Creek Hall.  There will be live music by Reg  Dickson for all to enjoy.  Refreshments will be available and  there'll be a home baking stall.  Some 20 craftspeople will be on hand  displaying their wares, some of which will  include: stained glass art, pottery,  paintings in both watercolour and oil,  macrame, woodwork, sewing, knitting,  silver jewellry and some interesting  herbs,  Raffle tickets will be on sale at 25 cents  each on the beautiful oil painting of "The  S|chelt Chief" donated by Yvette Kent.  > Everyone is welcome and admission is  by silver collection, with proceeds going  into the building fund.for the new Art  Centre.  third prize pf $5 went to President-Elect  Bill Scott. Judging was by Mr. Steve Ryan  of The Press. It is anticipated that we will  have pictures of the winning entries s  available for publication at a later date.  Dave Hayward reminded the members  of the Fourth Thursday meeting to be held  November 24 at 1:30. At this meeting we  will see some most interesting film taken  by Mr. and Mrs. Karpenko on their  journey to Jerusalem. Mr. Ryan will also  be available at 1:30 to answer questions  about photography before the films are  shown. As the films are anticipated to  occupy about an hour we will have som$  time available for games before stopping  for tea, bridge, cribbage, rummoli,  shuffleboard, table tennis, scrabble. You  name it, we most probably have it. Come  on out and have a good time with your  friends and neighbours.  Dave has also been doing some planning on bus trips for the future. By the'  time this is in print the jaunt to Lansdowne  and Coquitlam will have been completed  but for the future Dave is gathering information. A three day tour to the Tacoma  Daffodil Festival is planned about April 7-  9. This will include two nights at the Doric  Motor Hotel, Tacoma, musical performances in the evenings, grand stand  seats to view the parade and admission to  the flower show. Price for double occupancy $75, Twin $78.  Toward the end of April, for those who  would like a change from the usual Reno  tour, is a 10-day Disneyland-Reno Tour.  Three days to get to Sacramento with the  fourth day spent at Disneyland, admission  paid for and 15 attractions; fifth day at Sea  World; sixth day a tour of Los Angeles;  seventh day back to Reno; leave Reno on  the ninth day and go back to Eugene or  Salem, Ore.; tenth day return home. Cost  is $249 double or twin with $15 for extra  medical insurance. If you are interested in  either of these trips please phone Dave at  885-9755 so that he may know if there is  sufficient interest to warrant going further  with tlie Planning.  Dave then conducted the draw for Shop-  Easy vouchers with the following being  lucky winners: present, Dorothy Campbell, Edith Hopper, Mrs. McKenzie, Olive  Clear and Guy Cle��r; Absgnt, Mrs. Crucil,  Mrs. Sheridan^ anjd Gerry Willianis..-  ' o ge sure to come to the Fourth Thursday  Show, tt will be interesting, and you will  meet a lot of good friends.  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  THIS PHOTOGRAPH of "Sunset at  Mission Point" earned^ Eva Kilian  first place and $15 in the* recent photo  competition sponsored by Senior  Citizens Association, Br. 69, of  Sechelt.  A profitable bazaar for  R.C. hospital auxiliary  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary  members held their usual monthly  meeting on Monday, November 14, and  were delighted at the success of their  coffee party and bazaar held on November  12. As a result a handsome sum was raised  to be used for the benefit of patients in St.  Mary's Hospital. ��  Raffle winners were: afghan, C.  Dlingsworth; cushions, Mrs. Calder of  Delta; picture, E.B. Caple. The hamper  wentto Mrs. Betty Tobiasson and the stole  to one of the nurses, Mrs. Moira Rickter.  To the delight of Master Winston Robinson, he held the winning ticket for the door  prize, and he proudly carried it off ��� no  doubt a special Christmas present for his  mother.  President Mrs. Wilma Rodgers called  the meeting to order, with 17 members  present. She thanked the many helpers at  the coffee party and a vote of thanks was  accorded Mrs. Madeline Grose, the convenor. In answer to a question, it was  clarified that new members paying their  dues from November onwards will be  covered for the following year.  As requested by the hurse-in-charge of  the Extended Care Unit it was agreed that  the Auxiliary would buy a radio to be used  in one of the wards.  Our auxiliary will host the annual  Friendship Tea given to all auxiliary  members to St. Mary's Hospital and a  tentative date has been set of May 10, in  the Community Hall. Mrs. Bessie  Rowberry will convene.  The auxiliary hopes it will be possible  to have better storage facilities for their  catering equipment and Mr. Terry Raines  of Twin Creek Building Supply has most  kindly offered to supply all materials.  Thank you, Terry.  The president reminded committee  heads that their annual reports are  requested for the December meeting, and  before closing, appointed Mrs. Grose to  chair a nominating committee. The  auxiliary now boasts 43 members and it is  hoped that there will be a good turnout for  our next meeting, Monday, December 12  at 11 a.m. and that those presently on the  sick list will be, fully recovered and able to  be there.���MadelineGrose.  How does it feel to be    ..? >rjynj/'irti_k  out on the street? - * '"^  Find out. Take a walk.  VJ  pannapacTion^*- 0  Walk a block/Today.  Wednesday, November 23,1977  Halfmoon Bay Happenlnps  Santa is invited  By MARY TINKLEY, 885-9479 ���<%  ��� *   i,  At the Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Commission meeting on November 14, the  Children's Christmas party planned for  Sunday, December 18, was the chief  matter under discussion and it was  decided to send an invitation to Old Santa  himself to be present. Any parents in the  Halfmoon Bay area who have not yet  registered their children for the party are  asked to phone Sue Beaven at 885-3193  immediately. It is essential for Sue to  know exactly how many children are  expected at the party.. The Recreation  Commission reports that the Cooper  Memorial Fund has now reached over  $200.  A reminder that the film show  tomorrow (Thursday) will be at the  Halfmoon Bay School at 7:30 p.m. and will  be a video tape of 'I heard the Owl Call.my  Name". Admission is free.  Members of the Welcome Beach  Community Association who have not yet  reserved their tickets for the Christmas  Dinner on December 17, are asked to get in  touch with Olive Corayh at 885-2378 without  delay.  PARIS SHOWER  On November.3, Mrs. Fred Mercer was  hostess at a surprise shower for Marion  Paris, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles  Paris of Vancouver, whose marriage to  Ken Wing is planned for November 26 at  the Unitarian Church in Vancouver.  Decorations were in a soft apricot shade  which is the colour chosen by the bride-to-  be for her wedding. Mrs. Mercer was  assisted by her daughter, Bonnie  Semotiuk. Other friends attending were  Pat and Donna Wing, Linda Robilliard,  Rita Hummel, Astrid Kadin, Marilyn  Stron, Alice Fraser, Pat Muryn, Janice  Edmonds and Violet Wahl. Ken's parents,  Gordon and Doris Wing who recently  settled in Hussar, Alberta, will be coming  to the coast for the wedding and, look  forward to seeing some of their old friends  and neighbours around Sechelt.  MAUI HOLIDAY  Mary Walker is home after a holiday in  Maui with her friend, Mrs. Ethel McPhee.  For the past nine years these two .ladies  have spent their winner vacation at either  Oahu or Palm Springs, California, but this  year they had the use of the McPhee  condominium at Kihei which they thought  was the most beautiful place they had ever  seen. Right at their door was a clean white  sandy beach; fringed with palms. There  was a small store at the resort but prices  were extremely high and to get to the  shopping centre and the night spots a few  miles away* they had to take a taxi. By 6  p.m. itwas pitdidark, so they had a quiet,  restful holdiay with early nights.  However, 6 a.m. would find them taking  long walks on the beach, which was  delightful at that time. Mrs. Walker flew to  Maui by Hawaiian Airlines and she reports  . that the planes were most comfortable and  the food excellent.  RECUPERATING  Pete Tschaikowsky, after a short stay  in St. Mary's Hospital for minor surgery,  is home and feeling fine. She lost no time in  getting back to her job as mair courier.  Whiie ih hospital, pete was somewhat  surprised when her neighbour Nora  Macpohald showed up there, not as a  visitor but as a patient. Nora had slipped  on her porch, breaking two bones in her  ankle. Her foot will be in a cast for at least  six weeks, which will certainly curtail  some of the activities of this busy lass.  VISITORS  Visitors in the area last week were Mr.  and Mrs. C.C. Stadig of Wells in the State  of Maine, who were guests of Mrs. Stadig's  sister, Madeline Richmond. The Stadigs  were on their way to spend the winter in  California in their trailer. A visitor at the  Brodgesell home was Bob's son, Mark  Brodgesell from Edmonton.  Walter Sturdy, D.C.  cnr. School Rd & Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons      886-2122  NOT TOO LATE  to Plant...  Spring Bulbs-25% Off  _��'_#_��' ���rrY'_if>'_k'*~'"SMrv  �� iA'.���'���'���(    :.>.s"TT-Jr h<\js  Cowrie St.  885-3818  Sechelt  | * Put your message Into 4,000 homes  ��� |I5,000 reactors]  in these economical  * spots. Your ad is always there for quick  I reference ... anytlmel  I  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  Here's on economical way to reach  4,000 homes [15,000 readers] every  week. Your ad waits patiently for ready  reference.. .. anytlmel  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Solas * Service  * Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  * Valve and Seat Grinding  * All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Glbtons         Phone 886-79I��  BLASTING  Tad's Blasting ft Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  883-2734      "Air Track Available"      883-2389  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE ft TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting  * Septic Tanks Installed  FULLY INSUR8D * FREE ESTIMATES  ���883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  wm     " '     ''    '������'���'������'��"������'II*IM N        .I.S..II���1-������ I...^M,|������_P���_->llll!������ ���..���S.I    nil,   II���III  A.C RENTALS A BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phona 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |the Plywood People|  ALL PLYWOOD  Exotic ond Construction  Panelling   Doon ��� Moulding*  Glue*   Insulation  Hwy 101 Gibsons 886-9221  CABINETMAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  ft CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom-designed kitchens and bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C. VON 2W0  .     Phono 885-3417, 885-3310  CONTRACTORS  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck - Bock hoe - Cat  Water, Sewer, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavation*  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666 Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  , BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  fast dependable tervlce  PHONE 886-2952  Bok 276, Olbions  PENINSULA DRYWALL SERVICE  "The Dependability People  OREO or RICK  eves: 886-2706  USE  CHRISTMAS  SEALS  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 885-9973  * Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS        BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to the People"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibson*  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  -   Residential & Commercial Wiring  ��� Pole Line Installations  ��� Electric Heating  Ron Sim 885-2062 Rick Sim  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  GRAPHIC DESIGNS  GRAPHIC DESIGNS  All Residential & Commercial Advertising  Needs are Handled. Specializing In Lettering, Photography & Displays.  MICHAEL BAECKE  885-3153  HEATING   SECHELT HEATING  ft INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett Box 726  Ph. 885-2466 Sechelt. B.C.  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  - Electrical Contractor -  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  ��� m�� ��� mmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmm*mmmmm*t iwmr n ��� mmmmmmt 1.11 ib.hi i�� m 11 ����� ���  CABINETS ��� CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennet, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2377  Convention*, Dinners, Group Meotlngs  Weddings and Private Pprtles  ��� PULL HOTEL FACILITIES ���  LANDSCAPING  Use these spaces to  reach nearly 15,000 peoplo  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  FOR AN EVER-BLOOMING GARDEN  WILLIAM BORAGNO    Free Estimates  [Bangoj 885-5033  MACHINE SHOPS   At the Sign ol the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc & Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating- Marine Ways  Automotive S Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721   lies.886-9986,886*326  USE THESE SPACES TO  REACH NEARLY 15.000 PEOPLE  EVERY WEEKI  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bulman ot 434-6641  7061 Gllley Ave. Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 days  * Heating and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7*62  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS * EQUIPMENT  RENTALS * SALES  Easy-Strip Concrete Forming Systems  Compressor* - Rototillers - Generator*  Pumps ��� Earth Tdmper*  Sunshine Coast Hwy ft Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2585  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales & Service to All Makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons     Ph. 686-7525  SEWING MACHINE  REPAIRS ft SERVICE  All Makes  days 886*2111  #*      eves. 886-9247  TIRES  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons. B.C.  886-2700  SALES & SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, 8 ;30 am to 5;?0 pm  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Tree Service  Prompt, Guaranteed, Insurod Woik  Prices You Can Trull  Phone J. Rlsbey,  885-2109  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  ���0,<m        886-9717 Day. 0,b,or,���  ��� Heating and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing  Non Olsen Lionel Ipeck  886*7844 866-7962  Kor Quick Remits  Use Times Adbriefs!  It Pays To Use The Times' Directory Advertising Christmas help for the  hopeful do-it-yourselfer  Wednesday, November 23,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  If you're one of those people who  swears every year that this Christmas  you're going tto make the presents and  decorations yourself, Continuing  Education has several workshops to get  - those dancing visions out of your head and  under the Christmas tree,.  All workshops below will be held  Saturday, December 3, and all require  pre-registration at the Continuing  Education office, Karin Hoemberg,  ^ coordinator, 885-3512, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.,  Monday through Friday.  Christmas Floristry  Learn to make green design  arrangements, using salal, holly, berries,  cones, dried weeds and materials like  cedar, driftwood baubles, candles and  ribbons'. Inexpensive door-swags, table  centres, corner arrangements and corsages can be made from materials  collected on the beach or in the woods.  Bring along anything you can find that  looks nice in a container. Some dried  flowers, weeds and other materials may  be bought from the instructor Patsy  Baker. Chatelech Junior Secondary Art  Room, 9:30 a.m. -12:30 p.m. The fee is $4  excluding materials.  Sewing-Christmas Boutique  A one-day workshop for those who like  to use their talent and material remnants  to make handsome personal gifts for  family and friends. The emphasis in this  program is on speed and ease. Instructor  Beryl Husband will demonstrate how to  make   cushion   covers,    ovenmitts,  placemats, scarves and kaftans. These  projects will all be finished in class and the  instructor will share other easy-to-make  ideas with the class. Elphinstone Sewing  Room, 9:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. This workshop'  costs $8.  Candlemaking  Mrs. Grace Elliott will teach a maximum  of 10 people how to make candles, and will  show a wide selection of her own projects.  Chatelech art room, 1 p.m. - 5 p.m. The fee  is $5 plus $3 for materials.  Crochet  There is almost no end to the number of  Christmas gifts that can be made with a  crocket hook and a ball of yarn. Muriel  Sully advises participants to bring'along  crochet hook No. 3,4 or 5, knitting worsted  weight wool, and any bits and pieces. She  will teach students how to crochet stuffed  animals, potholders, afghans and slippers  from granny squares, and many more  useful gifts.  The fee for this one-day workshop is $8  excluding material. It takes place in the  textile room at Elphinstone, 9:30 a.m. to 4  p.m.  Wooden gifts v  For those who plan on making their  own gift using wood, Nicol Warn is ready  and willing to demonstrate the use of  power tools and to give advice. It is a do-it-  yourself workshop; students bring their  own materials and plans. The fee is $8  exclusive of materials. Maximum 10  participants. Chatelech wood shop, 9:30  a.m. - 4 p.m.  Sechelt notes  The Mai nils  By PEGGY CONNOR, 885-9347  lower Gibsons 886*2811        ^  Happenings around the harbour  Top bananas  By Doris Edwardson, 883-2308  ���*3wa  ��_*!  TOP BANANAS  The Top Bananas are on the tip of the  tree right now and they do not expect to .  fall off. Actually they have been .on top  through the whole season.  On Dec. 10 and 11 there will be an  end.of-the-season tournament with the  Selects vs Top Bananas at both Hackett  Park and the Sechelt Reserve field. The  tournament will be the deciding factor in  whether the Bananas get peeled or not.  A follow-up dance will be held at the RC  Legion Hall in Sechelt where the trophies  will be presented.  The team wishes to thank their fans for  turning out and supporting them, as well  as all those who donated items. Everyone"  wtio has helped them acjri^ej^eir goaljsL  also thanked.        *     >,^ ' "  Special thanks to PH Diesel for sponsoring the team and providing the much  needed nets, balls, uniforms and line  machine. Also thank-yous to Bernie  Gerrick, PH Hotel, AC Rentals, George  Anderson, Holiday Market and IGA.  Stan Joe of Sechelt is credited with  organizing everything perfectly.  Remember this team is our team, keep  supporting them.  ONCE IN A LIFETIME  The first surprise birthday party Mrs.  Ida Liddle ever had was on her 80th birthday on Friday, November 18 when the  unexpected arrival of her friends bringing  her love and best wishes must have  brought tears of happiness to her eyes.  Ida Liddle is a gracious, big-hearted,  home-loving woman who generates old  country hospitality.  Her visitors were: Win Course, Elsa  Warden, Thryza Anderson, Yvonne  Hamblin, Doreen Lee, Joan Rae, Gladys  Brown, Carol Maynard and hubby Gordon.  After opening the many gifts from  friends and relatives a beautifully  decorated cake was brought in. All the  guests were asked to say something appropriate so this happy event could be  recorded in Mrs. Llddle's honor.  I ,ater another happy surprise happened  when Heather Urquhart arrived with a  gorgeous plant, a gift from her and the rest  of the staff of the local fGA store.  PENDER HARBOUR AND  AREA A HEALTH CLINIC  AUXILIARY '  The PH Areu A Health Clinic Auxllnry  meeting will be held Wednesday,  November 23 at 7:.10 p.m. at the clinic.  Donutlons for tho December 3 bazaar may  be brought to this meeting with the exception of Christmas baking. Mystery  parcels would be very much appreciated.  Raffle  prizes  may  be  viewed  at  tho  Madeira Park Royal Bank.  NEWS FROM THE RUMMAGE  CAPITAL OF THE  PENINSULA (EGMONT)  Egmont Community Club has a Fall  Bazaar coming up on November 26  featuring the usual gift wrapped items and  handicrafts, homebaking, plants, white  elephant sales and goodies.  This year th^y have something special  as an added attraction. A contest was held  at the school and youngsters were asked to  design a monster picture and the most  suitable was drawn by Elaine Griffith,  aged eight years. This picture was silk  screened on T-shirts with thft j?ords "I aitM  ah.Et3t^[Q|ISTER^. Thesf sHjts will be oW,  sale at the bazaar and come in chUdren  and adult sizes.  Raffle tickets are on sale now. Prizes  include a steak dinner for two at Ruby  Lake Cafe, a turkey or $15 grocery money,  $10 gas from Madeira Park Service.  TRAILER GUTTED AT EGMONT    .,.  A few weeks ago Williard Neilson of  Egmont had a fire burn out most of the^  interior of his trailer. He is now cleaning  up the remainder of the mess and says he  has to replace most of the windows.  THIS AND THAT  Heard that Doctor Burnstein has been  in Vancouver studying new developments  on arthritis and rheumatism, etc.  Lee Watson of Ltjgoon Road, Madeira  Park, has just returned from a trip to the  Prairies and Maritimes.  Mrs. Eunice Porteous of Earls Cove is  ln St. Paul's for surgery.  The Grad Club at PH Secondary School  has a raffle on a Macramed Table, a 12 -15  lb. turkey and a $10 gift certificate from'  Magic Mushroom.  By the way, Phyllis K., are you using  your three month old tire for a spare or are  you going to use the other one we talked  about?  THEMAINILS  tyhat a fine choice the Gibsohs Village  Council has made for the recipients of the:  Silver Jubilee Medal for  Community;  Service. ' -  Two of the finest people known, never  an unkind word to anyone, seeing the good  ih all, and in such a natural gracious  manner. They give unstintingly of their  time to aid an organization or a friend;  excellent neighbours.  Working ih the village office for many  years, they were in a position to know the  people and vice versa.  Their pitch and putt golf course was  always a good spot for a break in activity.  Golfers could relax and keep up their short  game, spending many pleasurable hours  of a summer's evening.  Congratulations, Gibsons. Amongst  many fine people, you have chosen the  right couple.  SKETCH CLUB WORKSHOP  The Sechelt Sketch Club workshop  November 7-11 at Selma Park Hall was  held in an atmosphere of relaxation and  creativity.  Artist Joan Foster, teacher for the  workshop, led the way with a demonstration of a huge, chesterfield-sizo  painting illustrating how freely one can  paint if they are relaxed and let themselves go.- ..��� y-.Py: :yP''.;'[ 'P  Oil and acrylics were both used with  originality stressed. Joan's forte is people,  drawing and painting, and there were good  examples of each. For five days, from 10  a.m. to 3 p.m., a dozen artists took advantage to increase their knowledge of  their favorite art form.  SECHELT SKETCH CLUB  New members are desired for the  Sechelt Sketch Club, which is affiliated  with the Sunshine Coast Arts Council.  New chairman is Mrs. Barbara Gough;  and 885-2579 is her number for information. Their year starts in January so  plan on 1978 as the year you get on with  that urge to paint.  .. The group's craft fair will be held at  Wilson Creek Hall Saturday, November 26,  from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. This will include all  kinds of exhibits���pottery, wood-working,  jewellery," stained glass, macrame,  ceramics, needlework, knitting etc. Artists will show paintings and there will be a  homebaking stall, musical entertainment  and refreshments. Everyone welcome.  Come and get some new ideas for yourj  talented fingers. ������> ������ <���<< ��� - ���������>.. ���  gou1h?^%isitors     *   "���������;-���������������  Ted and Barbara Gough's two sons  spent the Armistice weekend with them,  with Tim flying in from Calgary and Robin  driving them both up from Abbotsford.  Ted's first cousin Fred and Margaret  Gough who live in Edmonton stopped in for  a few days on their way back from the  Orient. Fred, who is 6-foot-lO1/. inches;  tall, found it very convenient for members  of their party holidaying in Hong Kong.  The streets are very crowded, but none of  them got lost as they just had to zero in on  Fred, who tall by any standards was a sky  scraper among the Oriental people.  A visitor to Davis Bay spotted a snow  goose walking up and down the shore.  They're often seen at this time of year but  always nice to know they still stop and  visit.  SYMPATHY  Harry Robertson, a quiet man retiring  to the Sunshine Coast and loving the area  very much, made new friends and  renewed contact with old neighbours.  Sorry that his time here was so short and  our sympathy goes to his wife Ermin and  family on his death November 10.  CONGRATULATIONS  Another Alex Simpkins has arrived on  the coast, this one is a new grandchild, a  son born to Bill and Bonnie Simpkins  weighing a good 8 pounds 9 ounces.  ROD AND GUN CLUB  The annual game banquet of the  Sechelt Rod and Gun will be December 3 at  the Roberts Creek Community Hall. This  will make it halfway for the Gibsons and  area people to join in again as so many of  them have in the past. Let's make this  year a good reunion of both clubs and their  friends. A different format, buffet of wild  meat prepared by Helen Robertson.  Tickets available at C&S Sales in  Sechelt. A phone call will get your tickets.  See you there.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  A happy birthday wish on November 27  for Mrs. Alice Oswald of Gower Point  Road. Mrs. Oswald, now recuperating in  St. Mary's Hospital after Vancouver  surgery for a broken thigh bone, will be 92  on Sunday. Best wishes of the day.  "_f  -UUL*"  ac  - YOStf I'S ~  for the finest  WESTERN & CHINESE ��  style  LUNCHES  on the Sunthlne Coatt  open 11:30 am, Tues-Sat,  Closed Mondays A Holidays  Advertising���  helps you judge  good from bad.  CANADIAN AOVHUISINO AOVIBOI1Y BOARD  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  BRITISH COLUMBIA HYDRO ft POWER AUTHORITY  POWER OUTAGE  Weather Conditions Permitting,  Electrifc Power Will Be Interrupted  As Follows:���  TUESDAY. NOV. *9, 1977-OUTAGE ON 12F51  REDROOFFS AREA  Power off from 9:00 am to 11:30 am  Redrooffs Road North of Community Hall to  Shell Station, Halfmoon Bay.  Power off from 1:00 pm to 3:30 pm  Redrooffs Road North and West of Community  Hall, Including Northwood, Westwood and  Wild wood roads.  WEDNESDAY, NOV. 30, 1977  Power off from 9:00 am to 12:00 noon  From Junction of Hwy 101 and East End of  Redrooffs Road to Francis Road, Including  Southwood, Coopers, Eureka and Fawn roads.  REASON: these outages ore Heeesseiy to  Improve customer service.  WJ. De Hart,  Acting Line Supervisor  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  Date Pad  Nov. 23 ��� Pender Harbour Auxiliary Annual Luncheon, Pender Harbour  Community Hall, noon.  Nov. 23 ��� Dancing, Senior Citizens Hall, Sechelt, 1:30 pm.  Nov.. 23 <��� Sechelt Rod & Gun Club course for Juniors, Wilson Creek  Clubhouse, 7 pm.' '  Nov. 24 ��� 4th Thursday Programme, Sechelt Senior Citizens Hall. Films,  games & tea, 1:30 pm.  Nov. 24��� Lions Club Giant Bingo, Sechelt Legion, 8 pm.  Nov. 24 ��� Videotape of "I Heard the Owl Call My Name". Halfmoon Bay  School, 7:30 pm.  Nov. 24���Bingo, Pender Harbour Community Hall, 8pm.  Nov. 26 ��� Sunshine Coast Arts Council Craft Fair, Wilson Creek Com-  -    munity Hall, 10-4 pm. Music, refreshments.  Nov. 26 ��� Yoga Workshop. Roberts Creek Elementary School, 1-5 pm. Call  ���     Fitness Service, 885-3611 for info.  Nov. 26 ��� Two Piano Concert, Sechelt Elementary Gym, 8 pm. Proceeds to  Music Festival Grand Piano Fund.  Nov. 26 ��� Minor Hockey Benefit, Dance, Sechelt Legion, 9 pm. Tickets at  Flays Barbershop or ph. 885-3979.  Nov. 27 ��� Habitat Forum, Elphinstone School. Noon to 3. Videotapes,  displays, 3 pm. Main show in Gym-films, music poetry. Everyone  welcome. FREE  Nov. 27 ��� Open Bird Shoot, Wilson Creek Clubhouse, spons. by Sechelt  Rod S Gun Club, 1 pm.  Nov. 28 ��� Directional Meeting of Women's Centre in Robts Ck. 7:30 pm.  Wine & Cheese served. Ph. 885-3711 Thurs. for more info.  Nov.29���Carpet Bowling, Welcome Beach Hall, 1:30 pm.  Nov. 29 ��� Gibsons Winter Club semi-annual meeting, 8 pm.loung'e.  Dec. 3 ��� Pendef Harbour Area A Health Clinic Aux. Annual Christmas  Bazaar, Madeira Park Comm Hall, 12-3 pm.  Gibsons Auxiliary Hotpltal Christmas Card Fund now accepting donations  '     through December 15. For further info, call Amy Blain at 086-7010.  USETHISSPACE  TO PROMOTE YOUR ORGANIZATION'S EVENTS.  ^Mi**UJU*JUrfJ  9  He Wished He d  Had a Fisher  If our inventor friend here could have known about the Fisher Stove,  he probably wouldn't have bothered with his. The FISHER'S  air-tight, thick steel, brick-lined fire box with its unique two-step  design is no old fashioned "space" heater, but a scientifically  designed radiant heater that can heat your entire house for just the  cost of wood or coal!  And because the Fisher is independent of any public utility,  you'll be able to heat your house no matter what. Our friend would  have liked that idea ��� independence. We think you will too.  Different sizes and models to choose from: Baby Bear, Mama Bear,  Papa Bear (heater models); Grandma Bear and Grandpa Bear  (combination heater and fireplace models).  Fisher Stoves  , A'sC* Re>ntfi9o Ltdu *  Box 99, Madolra Park  Phono 6*3-2909  J&C Electronic!  Cowrlo St., Socholt  Phono 603-2966 tPage M  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 23,1977  The peninsula is great  for cross-country skiing  p. The Tetrahedron Ski Club is looking  forward to the beginning of another ski  season. The club was formed two years  ago and since then a trailer and a cabin  have been put in the mountains for  members' use. The trailer is approximately five miles into the mountains  by route of Jackson Bros, logging road at  Wilson Creek. It has been an ideal place to  stop for lunch and is equipped with a wood  heater and ski room. The cabin is at the  end of Jackson Bros! east road near the top  of Mount Elphinstone. Built a year ago, it  also has a heater, and bunks have been put  in for over night accomodation.  Our local mountains are excellent for  cross country skiing. Unlike other areas in  the lower mainland, the mountains on this  part of the coast recede gradually to form  a plateau around the 3,000 foot level. This  plateau is criss-crossed with miles and  miles of logging roads that make for great  cross country skiing.  the beginner, can start almost immediately picking up the basics on his own  and gliding over easy trails. Those who  have done a bit of skiing can make a day  trip out of the trails on the flats or strike  off into more adventuresome country up  towards 4,100 foot Mr. Elphinstone.  Equipment is not that expensive. Good  skis, boots and poles run in package deals  at around $100. Learning a proper  technique is the tricky part. The object of  the game is to co-ordinate your motions, so  that you move forward in an easy glide  across the snow. This involves kicking  down and back with the right leg, at the  same, time using the left pole for balance  and extra pushing power. Done properly  the left leg should come forward in a  gliding motion. It's a little Uke trying to  write with your left hand if you're right  handed ��� but with practice it comes."  When you master the technique you can  start to find your own pace and should be  able to go for miles without varying your  speed.  The Ski Club hopes to be able to rent  cross country equipment this year. They  also want to plan some off-peninsula trips  to Diamond Head and into the Interior. It  is also hoped that there will be qualified  instructors in this area before too long.  Family membership in the club is $20 a  year. Individual membership is $10 a year.  For more information call 885-3211 or  write to the Peninsula Times at P.O. Box  310, Sechelt.  VOLVO  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL LTD.  AUTHORIZED SALES - PARTS - SERVICE  HD Marine & Diesels, 100-350 HP  Aux. & Sailboat Diesels 7.5-35 HP  Aquamatic 1/0$, 125-250 HP  Complete Marine Servicing Including Marine Ways  GARDEN BAY/PENDER HARBOUR  CALL 883-2616  Does Your Club or Group Report  Its Activities Regularly to The Times?  Men's night at  Chatelech gym  Hey fellas! You've been asking for it,  now's your chance! If you've been  thinking you'd like to spend a bit of time  getting into shape, then Chatelech Gym on  Mondays from 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. is the  place to go.  There will be a gymnastics workout in  the mezzanine, and then activities using  whatever equipment you wish. If there are  enough people, volleyball, basketball, or  any team sport could take up the second  hour. The more the merrier, so come on  out! Please call the Fitness Service if you  want more information, 885-3611.  WANDERERS rush to defend their  end zone as the Air Canada  challengers prepare to intercept the  ball during the first hglf of their game  last weekend. Air Canada won 2-1  despite gallant attempts to score by  the Wanderers. The game was part of  the Mainland Soccer League Cup  play-offs.  i AL'S   !  iBACKHOE!  ��� ���  ��� !  S Service-Experience     ���  ! By Hour-By Contract   ���  5 8  S ���Pole Raising    S  jj ���Well Digging    ��  ��� ��� Septic Tanks   ��  i ���Ditching          i  ��� ���  S ���  2 ���  ��� phone anytime   S  j 883-2626  :i*";*���'���������'  'frW'immWaW^  DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS  Sunnycrest Centre  JEWELRY JEWELRY JEWELRY JEWELRY  SPECIAL CHRISTMAS  DESIGNED CHARMS  LARGE SELECTION OF  RHINESTONE JEWELLERY  GOLD & SILVER CHARM  BRACELETS  B.C. JADE  14 KT GOLD CHAINS  BEAUTIFUL JEWEL BOXES  O EARRINGS  O BROACHES  O NECKLACES  O PENDANTS  O CHARMS  O RINGS  O TIARAS  O CHAINS  ���if  1.  Sylvania  FLASHCUBES  1.58  WITH TEN teams descending on  Gibsons to take part in a provincial  volleyball tournament students at  Elphinstone Senior Secondary made  sure that there was a large  welcoming committee to meet them.  The Elphinstone team came second  after losing in the final to Little  Flower Academy of Vancouver.  ���Timesphoto  Get in shape  before you ski  If you're planning on cross-country or  downhill skiing this winter. It's a good  idea to get in shape first. Barb I_.aska will  offer ski warm-up sessions beginning  Sunday, Nov.' 27.  In addition to leading you in exercises  to strengthen your knees and ankles and  generally get you In shape, Barb will offer  speclul Information for cross-country  Hklcr.s. She can advise parents on what arc  good buys for children's equipment and  what you need to take with you on even a  short outing. She will also teach how to  wax wood or fiberglass skis. I-atcr she will  be taking family groups on ski outings into  the mountains close at hand.  This first ski warm-up series will be  held on three consecutive Sundays, 1 p.m.  to 3 p.m., at Barb's home (take the same  turn-off ns the .lolly Roger Inn). Anyone  Interested In attending may contact Barb,  at 8854(117, or the Fitness Service nt 883-  31111.  Teenage wrestling  "Wrestling for Teenagers", is the latest  course to be offered by the Centre for  Continuing Education.  The free classes will be taught Wednesday night from 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. and  Thursday evening from 7 p.m. until 10  p.m. on The Chatelech school mezzanine.  The instructor is Duncan Stewart.  For further information contact Karin  Hoemberg at 885-3512.  JEWELLERY  >   Now Displayed at  Ho. 94 CowrU St., Sftctolt  ALMOND ROCA  14 oz. gift box  3.59  5 Roll  GIFT WRAP  26"x240"  1.57  Nice & Nutty  PECAN ROLL  100g  99C  Sudden Beauty  HAIR SPRAY  425 gm  1.09  Sylvania  MAGICUBES  1.98  Noma 25s  OUTDOOR  LIGHT SET  Glow  7.95  Sylvania  FLIPFLASH  1.78  25 BOW BAG  75c  JAJ  BABY SHAMPOO  two 350ml bottles  3.09  v hwi  OFF "n  A CHRISTMAS BONUS E3UY  FOR HANDYMEN AND WEEK END WOODSMEN!  3U  Jar&Tubo  HEAD&  SHOULDERS  ��oml  99c  cssar   S**j  TRAIN SET  Wind-up   (locomotive,   3  cart, )5 rails)  �� 5.98  Stoneware  COFFEE MUGS  Stt Of 4  1.98  oach  MAHlAND TREES  1- OTHER  ���'*.������ -* mm mi���  ��� ,),* fiV. 'll rPi'',' V/ ;��� v. ��� a , .__.���,  ���Jcaffisa^'''^  "i :<<:<: <. imIh s.iw  Monkoypod Wood  *      SALAD SET  18.95 set  EFFERDENT  66s  New Size  1.19  Lotion  HEAD&  SHOULDERS  loom I  99c  Togetherness  BATH OIL  12 oz.  1.59  Noma 25s  OUTDOOR  LIGHT SET  Sparkle  735  6 RIBBON LOG  75c  24s  DRISTANTABS  1.19  ALMOND ROCA  l4oz. tin  3.19  8 Roll  GIFT WRAP  26"x420"  2.17  SUPERMAXII  27.59  Hershey'a  GIANT BARS  6s Gift Pack  2.98  Pin Nylon  HAIRBRUSHES  99c  Togetherness  BATH BUBBLES  HANGING  PLANTERS  79C  ea.  With Lid  CHINESE WOK  7.98  Stainless Steel  SALT& PEPPER  SET  2.50  Dristan  SPRAY MIST  15cc  1.17  Hershey's  CHOCOLATE  COVERED  ALMONDS  3.98  All Around Nylon  HAIRBRUSHES  99c  Puhls  TOILET SOAP  3s  2.59  In Walnut  SPICE RACK  17.98  ,�� 5 Piece  BAR SET  7.98  ft)  M  ;\,  ro  \^J  ���VtaW  ��� .11 lyiiui  s  .!���  SUNCOAST POWER & MARINE LTD.  HB'> 96?���*>  GIBSONS  WESTERN  DRUG MART 886-7213  SUHNYCREST CENTRE, GIBSONS MORE ABOUT . .  Wednesday, November 23,197?  �����     ,yv****mim��^__'-'-_  a        * ����� '     -    *���    ��� ,'Vkaaia��,-��     H �� ,   ^  TAKING ADVANTAGE of an off-side goalie the Pender Harbour Bananas score durngSaturday's game'against'  the Redskins. Pender Harbour won the game 3-0.  Focus on fitness  Civilization diseases and causes  By EVANS HERMON  The following excerpts from "Are You  Confused?" by Dr. Paavo Airoal, Ph.D.,  N.D., are ide.as put forth by the International Society for Research on  Nutrition and Vital Substances, founded  by Dr. Albert Schweitzer and comprised of  400 researchers and scientiestfrom 75  countries.,  ��� Civilization diseases are dental  diseases, chronic stomach and intestinal  diseases, heart and coronary diseases,  arthritic and rheumatic diseases, some  nervous disorders and cancer. It is .thought  that the basic causes of these diseases are  brought about by 1. changes in environment ��� air and water pollution, soil  pollution, food pollution; 2. changes in  nutrition ��� health-destroying toxic food  additives; food grown in depleted soils  and devitalized by processing, canning,  etc., wrong selection of foods; 3. distur  bances of life rhythm ��� lack of oxygen  exchange at cellular level; haste and  hurry; insufficient rest and recreation;  excessive uses of alcohol, tobacco and  drugs, etc.  * It is also thought that the civilization  diseases can be prevented or corrected by  1. improved nutrition from natural  sources, free from toxic additives and rich  in vital substances, e.g. enzymes,  Vitamins, minerals, trace elements,  proteins, etc.; 2. continuous battle against  water, air, soil, food pollution which cause  accumulation of waste products in our  bodies and ultimately disease; 3. improved hygenic and safety conditions at  work; 4. individual exercise programs; 5.  sufficient rest and recreation.  In regard to nutrition, the society gives  the following advice. Healthy and well  balanced nutriton should be: 1. cereal  products: whole grain bread and cereal,  whole corn, whole rice and other grains  and seeds; 2. milk and milk products  (unpasteurized): cheese, curds, soured  milk, -yogurt, kefir and butter  (moderately); 3. vegetables and fruits ���  fruits and vegetables should be eaten raw  (or at least two-thirds of your foods consumed raw; 4^meat, fish and eggs can be  supplemented to this diet but a daily intake of these foods is not necessary; 5.  unrefined ��� cold pressed vegetable oils,  rich-in unsaturated fatty adds, such as  sunflowerseeds, should be included in the  .diet; 6. honey should replace the use of  white sugar and sweets. In order to assure  complete nutritional balance, a vegetarian  diet should be supplemented with milk and  milk products, nuts, soybean, linseed,  sunflower' seeds, edible yeasts, fruit  juices. All foods should be as natural as  possible without chemical additives.  -�� * < t,.  ���A  -;?>':fcs;ajj|'.  ^s^fM  vs-twirri*'*.  ifl(ENT_ov  ���'%MT4SI.  4V  il cancels  ���From Page A-l  take whatever steps are necessary to get  the bylaws enforced."  Agreeing with his son, Tom Davey said  his family had put up with noise from the  building for years and now they had had  enough,  Gower Point Road resident Walt  Nygren urged the council to give the two  firms more time to re-locate and said the  Seaview Land area was not strictly  residential as both a funeral parlour and a  former lumber yard were close to the  Pasco property.  "Any small business that operates in  this area should be encouraged, not  discouraged," said Nygren.  Jack Warren, who also opposed the  decision to revoke the permits, said it was  very unfair to expect the men to relocate  in less than three weeks. He noted the  councU permitted the "Beachcombers" to  "take over the village' whenever it serves  their purpose" even though residents were  inconvenienced when shooting tied up  traffic along Marine Drive.  Brian Pazderski, who owns the  disputed property, said he hoped to have  his own legal Opinion to bring before the  council within a few Weeks. But until that  time, he said, to cancel the business  permits at the peak period of their  business would "jeopardize the  livelihood" of Kydd and Girard, ]  "It's not ethical, it's not human, said  Pazderski, who suggested "it would be fair  to all parties" if the council extended the  licences so the men had time to hunt for a  new location.  Lance Davey told the council that "all  these tears,, crying and emotion" did not  change the fact that businesses were  illegally in operation. "I'm not going to sit  here all night and play verbal volleyball,"  he said. "The licences must be cancelled  and that's that."  Kydd replied that if he and Girard  "could move tomorrow, we would gladly  go. This fight has put too much strain on  us. We have been in business for three  months and we've spent half that time in  here."  Proposing a compromise, Allerman  Jim Metzler recommended the council  reconsider the situation on November 30  "as by then something may arise that  would solve the problem for these people."  Metzler also suggested a public hearing  be held into a proposed rezoning of the site  to a light industrial use.  How,ever, Planning Committee  Chairman Stu Metfcalfe said he was  "reluctantly" forced to move that the  licences be cancelled effective November  30.  "I don't like to see it that final. These  people are very, very sincere," said  Metiler.  "technically, I have no other choice,"  Metcalfe replied, "even though my  ei^Uons?run^a|trary to the motion."  When the motion was called it passed  easily, with only Metzler casting a  negative vote.  i_  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  ���    M   'if.-"1  - WsJl*-        ^Wt^f     ���T.|   %,    :  SEAVIEW MARKET  Roberts Creek  885-3400  FREEZER BEEF SPECIALISTS  Grade A-l Steer  Open 7 Days a Week  10:00 to 6:30  Hay away  ^ P|(*|f   IIP    ���'fully Assembled  ���   IVI%   Vi        ��� __����� bafora Chrl  **& Tricycles &  Just before Christmas  <y  $&?  MINI HIGHRISE  MOTOCROSS JH  JUNIOR 5-10 SPEED ��%  Many oth*rt ��� Larg*    3gS  >tack available on       *^p  display.  HOW ABOUT  BICYCLE ACCESSORIES,  FOR ^  STOCKINGS       %i��;  TRAIL BAT SPORTS  Time to  REDECORATE  for CHRISTMAS  Off  m  -J*a.  on Selected Lines  of Wallcoverings  Only 1 Week Left.  W)  *��;  Mi^  ftOOTARV  &*#��  (-,1 i��;*^, -'  IN A MUDDY soccer tournament  played November 10 the boys team  from Roberts Creek elementary  school defeated Langdale 2-0, Sechelt  3-0 and Madeira Park 2-1 to win the  championship. Members of the  victorious team are: (back, left to  right) Kevin Jack, Bruce Sully, Joey  Kobetitch, Michael Taylor, Chris  White (middle) Slugger Dempster,  Todd Machon, James Nicholas,  Stephen Almond , Trevor Trever  (front) David MacLeod, Stephen  Horvath, Ronnie Jackson and Lonnie  Black.  ��� Timesphoto  Weather report  Weather November 12-18  I-O  III Prec.  nun  November 12    -1  11      5.(1  November 13    &  10    16.S  November 14    5  11      0.4  November 15    4  11      0.8  November 111    :i  ��    u  November 17     0  7     nil  November IH    -2  (1     nil  Week's rnlnfnll .10.9 mm. November  to (Into 98.0 mm. 11)77 to\dnto 1)21.2  nun. *��� -   ., ���  , November 12-1��, 1970 ��� 32.3 mm.  November 1-18, 1970 42.6 mm. Jnn. -  November IB, 1970 - 1058.(1 mm.   ���  HWWWWiMMNM��t  mm  MUSIC WEAVERS  8864737  U����d R��cord��  t Pockatbook Exchang*  * muitpal acc��M0rl��t *  lower Gibsons  mmmimmtmtmmmmMmmtmagtmmmt  y^%\.  I* / t ^*  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 f6r another full year. Resident's ticketing privileges are extended  until the end of 1978. Please do not destroy your present card.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERKYCORPORATION  Langdale 886-2242  Saltery Bay 487-9333  Vancouver 669-1211  j'p>| ?  '���*%&.  t'S.SSiM.  HO*1-  ���^M��0MMiPi<%  ���I a.   . .        .       .   "l      '       .  I   I .*     ' *      '  Columbia has a flavour  you won't find anywhere else. finds Germany in turmoil  Page A-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. November 23,1OT7  By MARY TINKLEY  Mrs. Thea Leuchte recently returned to  her home at Welcome Beach after two  months in Europe, visiting her family and.  friends in Germany and touring through  southern France by bus. She flew home by  the polar route, enjoying the beauty of the  northern tundra, the Rockies, the Coast  Mountains and Vancouver, which lay  bathed in brilliant sunshine enriching the  warm autumnal colours. She had an hour ,  to wait for the little Tyee plane which  would take her to Sechelt and home in such  a short time, but she spent the time sitting  on the banks of the Fraser River enjoying  the serenity of her. surroundings and  thinking how lucky she-was to be home in '  Canada after the last few weeks spent in a  Germany in the grip of terrorism.  Dusseldorf, where she had boarded her  plane to Amsterdam, was like an armed  camp, thronged with soldiers, police and  members of the Border Protection Unit,  for Germany's biggest man-hunt was on  for the killer of Hanns-Martin Schleyer,  whose body bad just been found. in a  parked car at Mulhouse, France.  All spring arid summer there had been  killings by the well-organized Baader-  Meinhof terrorist group. These terrorists,  claims   Mrs.   Leuchte,   are   mostly  university students from good homes.  They claim they are fighting to make the  world a better place, but to achieve this  end they resort to bombing, killing, kidnapping and hijacking. During her stay in-*'.  Europe, climax followed climax. First  there was the kidnapping of Schleyer,  president of West Germany's employer's  federation. Then followed the hijacking of  the Lufthansa 181 jetliner, returning to  Frankfurt   from   Majorca   with   86  vacationers. During the following days,  the German people stayed close to their  radios and television sets, waiting apprehensively for news of Schleyer and the  crew  and  passengers  trapped  in  the  hijacked plane, with death hanging, over  them and having to witness the senseless  and   ruthless   murder   of   their  pilot.  Throughout Germany there was no other  topic of conversation. All Europe, watching anxiously, unanimously supported  the decision of the German government  not to free the 13 terrorists, though this  decision was undoubtedly the death knell  for Hanns-Martin Schleyer. Through most  of the country there was an easing of the  tension at the news of the successful  storming of the Lufthansa by a special  Commando  force  which  released  the  hostages after their four days of horror.  In general, says Thea Leuchte, the  people of Germany seem more outgoing  and more communicative than of old, but  she   missed  the  friendliness  and   uv  formality of the Canadian way of life.  Though unemployment is rising, there are  numerous alien workers with big families  earning   good   money  and  apparently  content. There is very little German heard  on the streets, particularly in the smaller  towns, and in the parks directions are  posted in German, Italian, Greek and  Arabic. There are no speed limits and cars  race madly through the narrow streets.  Trains. are the quickest and cheapest  means of transportation and usually  arrive and leave right on schedule.  Everything is expensive, but there is no  noticeable lack of money. Some of the  restaurants serve real gourmet food,  cooked, says Thea, with love and lots of  . wine, and she found her first dinner of wild  boar delicious. The butcher shops offer a  surprising assortment of fine sausages, all  made on the premises.  Picturesque as well as practical, there  are colourful open markets offering  vegetables from the farms, fruit from the  Mediterranean countries, dairy produce  from Holland and a profusion of flowers.  However, the shopper must arm himself  with a supply of paper and bags because  nothing is wrapped. There are most attractive "walking zones" to be found in  most of.the cities. They are equipped with  benches and fountains; flowering shrubs  give them a parklike appearance and  there are sidewalk cafes and always  music.  The German countryside is both varied  and beautiful, reports Mrs. Leuchte. The  Lower Rhineland, near the Dutch border,  offers flat, pastoral scenery, while the  romantic upper Rhine is a country of  vineyards, castles and old villages with  gabled houses. One of the interesting;  . places she visited was the ancient city of  Fritzlar in Hessen*  St.  Boniface, the  Benedictirie monk who was sent to Germany by Pope Gregory 11, arrived here in  718 AD. He felled a huge oak tree and used  the wood to build a primitive chapel. On  this same spot today stands a noble  Romanesque      Gothic      cathedral,  surrounded by narrow streets lined with  Gothic stone nouses and high-gabled, half  timbered houses. The town is surrounded  by city walls guarded by watch towers.  One of the highlights of Mrs. Leuchte's  trip to Europe was a two week bus tour  through Southern France. The tour started  ���.. at  the ��� beginning  of September  with.  ' beautiful weather and most congenial  company.   After   crossing   through  Belgium, their first stop was in Reims,  famous for its Gothic cathedral which is  ������ considered to be the most beautiful in  France. It is here that the French kings  were crowned. Another interesting feature  of .Reims is the Champagne winery where  in deep,  musty-smelling  caves  the  passengers  were  able  to   watch   the  manufacturing processes and to taste the  champagne.  They pressed on to Paris where they  spent two days sightseeing. Mrs. Leuchte  had been warned not to expect the Paris of  25 years ago, but, except for a few  highrises on the outskirts of the city, she  was delighted to find Paris still had much  of its old charm and character. In the  Latin Quarter around the Sorbonne, there  are still narrow, crooked streets, but there  were also broad green boulevards, the  elegant Champs Elysees, the magnificent  gardens of the Luxembourg Palace, the  Tuileries and the Louvre. Fine plazas with  their beautiful fountains still delight the  eye and you can still browse to your  heart's content at. little bookstalls along  the River Seine. There are bistros and  cafes on the sidewalks and a Sunday bird  market, with thousands of brightly  coloured birds for sale. Trade is brisk, for  the Parisiens are; animal lovers and since  most of mem live in city apartments, a  bird is the only practical pet for them.  Right in the centre of the city, on an  island in the River Seine, stands the  majestic cathedral of Notre Dame, a  splendid example of Gothic architecture of  the 13th century. Thea found it a moving  experience to attend an organ concert in  the densely packed cathedral.  High above Paris is Montmartre, a  most picturesque corner of the city/and  still the delight of artists. On a Sunday  afternoon, Crowds of people throng to the  little Placedu Tertre, to eat, drink and  paint against the background of the vast  Basilica of the Church of the Sacre Coeur.  It was a delightful experience to take a  boat trip ori the'Seine,-passing tinder  numerbus bridges and around the two  islands. You could never run out of things  to do in Paris, says Mrs. Leuchte,  especiaUy if you take svme time to look at  the treasures in the louvre. A.bus tour by  night showed the fountains, churches .arid  the Moulin Rouge brightly lit and the  streets and Cafes filled with people.  At Versailles, the party took a long  walk through the green forests to Marie  Antoinette's little palace and her toy  village. At Chartres, they saw the famous  cathedral which was started in the 9th  century. Continuing south through the  fertile country which is considered to be  the garden of France,, they arrived at  Orleans, where Joan of Arc defeated the  British in 1429. They drove through the  Loire Valley for a look at its stately  chateaus and castles. There are the  Chateau Blois, which is known as the  Versailles of the Renaissance, Chateau  Chenonceaux with its magnificent gardens  situated right in,the middle of the river,  and the Chateau Amboise, where  Leonardo da Vinci died. Leaving the Loire  valley, they stopped for a look at Poitiers,  a picturesque town with red-roofed houses  and narrow streets. The 4th century  Baptistry is France's earliest Christian  structure and is now a museum..  Fiirther south, they stopped,at the  village of Cognac, the home of the fambus  Cognac Hennessy. In the Hennessy  building, the* aroma alone was enough to  intoxicate the visitors who were each  -givena sample bottle to take.home-. Mrs.  Leuchte managed, to bring hers back to  Canada intact.  That night they reached Bordeaux, the  biggest French port on the Atlantic, partly  modern and partly the old porttovm. It is  known as "Capital of the Wines", for from  here wine is shipped all over the world.  There is much to see in Bordeaux including the. cathedral which shows  Moorish  influence  and  some   well-  preserved medieval buildings, but the  most delightful part of the visit was a trip  to the Bay of Biscay. The drive was  through pinewoods, fields of heather and  sand dunes to the attractive seaside resort  of Arcachon, where they enjoyed a most  refreshing swimV They found it w^s fun to  climb barefoot up Europe's highest sand  dune which is  105 metres high.  Try  climbing a steep sandhill,  says Mrs.  Leuchte and you will find for every two  feet you climb, you slide back one and a  half feet. However, it was worth the effort,  for  the  top  of  the   dune  offered  a  magnificent viewfar out over the Atlantic.  As they followed the Garonne River  towards Toulouse, they could see the white  peaks of the Pyrenees Mountains in the  distance. On this part of the drive, they  noticed a change in vegetation, for they  were now passing vineyards,  tobacco  fields,  palm trees,  olive  .groves  and  oleander trees of many colours. It was a  Saturday when they arrived in Toulouse  which is atown full oi art treasures. In the  evening; as w|ts their usual custom, the  passengers from the bus sat on the  boulevard drinking wine or delicious ice-  cafe, but the noise was terrific. There were  music groups filling the air with song, fire  eaters performing, people laughing and  singing, and ambulance and police car  sirens wailing. Mrs. Leuchte stresses that  in most of the large French cities, it is  important for women to be accompanied  by men on the streets and boulevards.  Some of the French hotels in which the  party stayed, were oldfashioned, with  quaint balconies and lovely old furniture,  electricity which sometimes worked and  one-man elevators, like birdcages which,  if they worked at all, run up and down  within a circular staircase. The hotel  people were all very friendly, but tips were  an important factor in the economy. The  tour continued eastward through what  appeared to be deserted villages, for the  (O  (0  U  mattarchargo  chargax  0?otw6e&  books, stationery & gifts  Cjrl Jr L O from around the world  BAROMETERS from FRANCE.  COPPER, BRASS ** PEWTER MINIATURES from  ENGLAND ft* W. GERMANY  WINE DECANTERS from ITALY 9. SPAIN  PORCELAIN PIECES & STONE CARVINGS from RUSSIA  BONE CHINA MUGS from ENGLAND  Powtor Bate HURRICANE LAMPS from GERMANY  Copper WALL PLAQUES from ITALY  ami much, much more  ������autlfully Handcrafted DRIFTWOOD SAND CANDUS and a large Selection of  DECORATOR CANDLES to add a foaling of warmth A |oy ovar this holiday  season.  BRAND NEW  an  Exclusive New Line  of  Jewellery ki  FIRE STERLING  Sterling Silver with a fabulous new  look, featuring Crosses, Flowers,  Butterflies.  ANIMALS  by  DakiiiH  Cute & Cuddly,  youngsters or oldsters,  also   Wt $p$cM Otht Booh - If It't AnlMb, W$ ton Oot Iff  inhabitants, men and women alike, were  all working in the fields. The streets were  so narrow that the big bus could only just  get through with an inch or two to spare.  Their next stop was at Carcassonee, a  complete medieval fortress which looks  like something out of a fairy tale. It has  double walls, guarded by 54 towers, and  old church and castle and quaint houses on  crooked streets.'The party reached the  Mediterranean Sea at Cap d'Agde, a half-  finished resort built near a small fishing  village.Their hotel, one of a big chain, was  right on the beach, so they enjoyed a good  swim in the warm sea and lazed on the hot  clean sand. Next day, their tour continued,  along the Mediterranean, past long white  sandy beaches, olive groves and dark  cypresses. They passed pucturesque ports  where many African ships were loading  and unloading. Here they entered Roman  country which was part of an old Roman  province. InNimes, which was founded by  the Emperor Augustus, they saw the.  amphitheatre which is reputed to date  from around 138461 *AD and which can  house 20,000 spectators. It is still used for  bullfights and other spectacles. Still in  good condition is the Maison Carree, once  one of; the'most imposing- Corinthian  temples m the Vforld. Afew kilometres to  the north-east, is the Pont du Gard, an  aqueduct built by Agrippa in 19BC to  provide Nimes with water.  .MarswU^j France's oldest pity, is a  typical seaport town with _ large  population of North Africans. From the  cathedral, high above the town;one has a  splendid view of the whole city and parts of  the vast harbour. After visiting Aries,  where Van Gogh painted his famous draw^  bridge, the party continued to Avignon,  where the palace Of the Popes is perched  high above the Rhone, like a fortress.  During the 14th century, seven popes were  in residence here, lured from Rome by a  French king. Eventually, in 1376, Rome  became disillusioned with the soft and  luxurious Uving of the popes in Avignon  and elected a pope in Rome again. Below  the palace  is  the  famous bridge  of  ~~r  Avignon, only part of which still remains.  Following the Rhone northward, the  tour visited Lyons, a clean and gracious  city, famous for its silk industry. Just  south of Dijon, they stopped at the little  town of Beaune which Mrs. Leuchte found  most interesting. Here in 1443, the  Chancellor of Burgundy founded one of the  first hospitals. There is a large hall which"  "was used for the paupers, with beds all  along the walls. At the far end is the  chapel, the doors of which could be opened  so that the patients could take part in the  services. '  Right beside the hospital is the biggest  winery of Burgundy. Our travellers were  able to tour the winery and see ttie cellars  deep underground; Sitting around an old  oak table by candlelight, they needed no  pressing to sample the various wines.  Climbing up from the cellars after a  hilarious session, they recalled the wise  words of their French guide who had said  "You come down as you will, but you go up  as you can".  Heading north for the German frontier,  their last stop in France was at Nancy on  the Moselle. In the Centre of the town is a  handsome plaza surrounded by palaces,  .fountains and finely brought iron gates.  The place of honour in the centre of the  plaza is given to a monument of a former  Polish king, Stanislas Leszcinski, who had  been given the title of Duke of Lorraine  and honoured for his efforts is beautifying  the whole town.  After a few more weeks with her family  arid old school friends,Thea Leuchte set  out for home. At Dusseldorf Airport  complications arose when it was  discovered that Grandmother Leuchte  was carrying arms! After some  negotiations with the authorities, a truce  was agreed upon, and the three camping  knives which she had purchased for her  grandsons were transported to Amsterdam in the cockpit in charge of the  flight captain. They were restored to her  at Amsterdam and have now been safely  delivered to grandsons Christ Leuchte and  Christian and Matthew Hickey.  RANDOM  I The first one-volume  encyclopedia designed for the  entire family, with thousands of  brilliant color illustrations.  IThe first encyclopedia In which  pictures are truly integrated  with text to convey Information  more clearly than ever before.  Of more than 13,800 pictures,  over 11,000 are In full color, its  2,856 pages also Include an 80-  page Atlas,.48-page Time Chart,  25,000 in-depth entries, all  orgahlzed to be easily used.  iThe most exciting encyclopedia  ever published. A unique  resource for learning and a  unique pleasure to read.  ���79.95  BOOKS, GIFTS & STATIONERY *  Sunnycrest Centra  Olbsons, 8860013  Mattarcharga KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR owner Bill  Edney show where a warehouse fire  broke out last week in the supermarket. Cause of the morning blaze  was   under   investigation,   but   an  electrical plug was suspected. Edney  was slightly burned when he overturned a blazing wastebasket. He had  no estimate of the cost of the damage.  The PeninsulaT^^  Section B Wednesday, November 23,1977 Pages 1-8  No criminal case  Judge drops charges  on ex-ambulance owner  ' Provincial court Judge J.S.P. Johnson  last Wednesday dismissed all criminal  charges against Joan Clarkson, former  owner of Cunningham Ambulance Service.  In dismissing the charges, Johnson  offered a detailed explanation of his action  and read at lengtlffrom the transcript of.  Clarkson's preliminary hearing. A  publication ban was- in effect on all  testimony offered during the preliminary,  but Johnson said he hoped his ruling would  be widely publicized because the situation  "has become a community affair."  Although the judge found no basis for  proceeding with the criminal charges  agairist'Clarkson, he said, "It is not for me  to decide" whether her handling of a trust  fund established in the name of her late  husband, Robert Cunningham, was  ethical. "That is up to her to explain to the  community, if she wants to," Johnson  said.  Clarkson, formerly Joan Cunningham,  had been charged with theft in excess of  $100 from the fund and with unlawfully  converting trust monies to a use not  authorized by the trust.  The trust was established in October,  1973, as a memorial .fund for Robert  Cunningham. He died of a heart attack on  October 26 of that year in North Vancouver  as he was driving his company's newly-  purchased ambulance back to the  peninsula. He.was 42.  A trust fund was immediately  established with the stated intent of  purchasing a heart-lung resuscitator for  the ambulance. More than $7,200 was  contributed to the fund, but for various  reasons the machine was never purchased.  Among these reasons, Johnson said,  was Clarkson's discovery that operation of  the resuscitator was a complicated skill  which required special training and her  uncertainty as to whether Uie provincial  government, which wa.s about to take over  the ambulance service, would approve of  the machine's being on the ambulance.  "There was n period of consideration,"  Johnson snld. "Hut the machine was never  purchased. .Then the government took  over the service."  Clarkson, as a trustee for the fund,  transferred ttie money from the Bank of  Montreal in Sechelt to the Royal Bank of  Canada, he said.  "Some uncertainty exists as to what  she did with the money. Some was used for  other equipment and some on expenses in  operating the ambulance" prior to the  government takeover.  Regardless of how the money was used,  however, Johnson said that Clarkson could  not be guilty of theft from the fund  inasmuch as it was not established for  public or charitable purposes but for the  benefit of the ambulance company, a  commercial operation, of which Clarkson  was the owner.  , If the resuscitator had been purchased  for the ambulance, Johnson found,  Clarkson would have been reimbursed for  the machine, and thus the money would  have accrued to her in any case.  "On all the evidence," said Johnson, "1  don't find that there was an intent to  defraud, that she was dishonest or trying  to cheat anyone.  "She went to great lengths to purchase  the equipment, became frustrated and  didn't know what to do" with the money.  "There is no criminal case here that  counsel or I could find. There is not sufficient evidence to commit her to trail," he  said. '  Gibsons subdivision  gets a green light  The B.C. Land Commission has approved an application from the developers  of Creekside Park Estates to locate part of  their proposed subdivision on property  included in the Agricultural Land  Reserve.  And last week Gibsons council gave the  subdivision approval-in-principle subject  to conditions recommended by the village  planner.  These include:  ��� rezoning of the property from R4 to  R3  ��� dedication of one lot to the village  ���construction of adequate services for  the new lots  ��� upgrading of that section of North  Road upon which the development will,  front.  ���dedication of 6.5 acres of the Gibsons  Creek ravine as a public park  ��� assurance of public access to the  park and construction of a network Of  nature trails.  The council granted the approval-in-  principle for 90 days to give planner Rob  Buchan time to review the final details of  the subdivision to ensure they meet all  zoning requirements.  The ALR exclusion application by the< .  developers last month resulted in ali  .showdown between Gibsons and the  Regional District, after village official-  supported the exclusion and the Regional  District planners recommended the land  on North Road be retained within the  reserve.  After being charged with interfering in  municipal matters, the area directors  agreed not to comment on ALR applications originating from within the  villages of Gibsons and Sechelt.  Gibsons approves  water loan bylaw  .< The village of Gibsons has given the  first three readings to Bylaw 310, a Water  Improvements Loan Authorization, which  would allow the village to raise, an additional $39,936.27 a year to, pay for improvements to the Gibsons waterworks.  < An earlier bylaw permits the village to  raise an additional $10,550 per yi&r,  * Because of provincial contributions,  the village will only be responsible for  $16,160.62 of the money to be raised under  Bylaw 310, which will now be forwarded to  Victoria for comment  Once the law is passed by Victoiria, the  council will advertise the bylaw and accept objections for a 30 day period. After  this waiting period the'bylaw can be  adopted and the contract awarded for the  third zone reservoir. -  In other business the village agreed to  reserve one space near the bus depot in  Lower Gibsons as a taxi stand.  Aldermen Were also told that the  Chevron station at Sunnycrest Plaza plans  to relocate in the north-east section of the  Mall's parking lot.  Regional district review  hearing set for Sechelt  The provincial government's regional  district's review committee will hold a  hearing in Sechelt the week of May 8.  A time and location will be announced  later, said Dick ' Danby, executive  secretary of the committee.  The five-member special committee,  set up by Municipal Affairs Minister Hugh  Curtis in September, will examine the  jurisdictional role of regional districts,  their structures and boundaries, and their  relationships with municipalities, the  provincial government and private  citizens.  Danby said the committee wants to  hear from "the man on the street" as well  as elected and appointed officials.  He said written briefs and^ubmissions  will be accepted from people who prefer  not to appear in person before the committee at its open hearings.  The committee office is Suite 206, 51&  West 10th, Vancouver. Danby suggested  persons who intend to appear or present a  brief should contact that office.  Chairman of the committee is Phil  Farmer of Kaleden. Other members are  former Vancover city clerk Ron Thompson; Rendina Hamilton of Penticton;  Alfred Hood of Victoria, and Daphne  Phillips of Dawson Creek.  The group hopes to make its recommendations to the municipal affairs  minister by summer.  CHRISTMAS  PORTRAIT  SPECIAL  $1795  includes a  beautiful sepia  toned 8x10  portrait in a  deluxe chocolate  folder  Ask also about  our full colour  portrature specials  and other  photo services.  Pacific Picture Taking Co.  886-7964  Day or Evening  .  for appointments.  "Pick-up-sticks", "Jacks", "Silly  Putty", "Animal Voices", "Balloons",  "Kleen Klay", all nice small "extras" for  party game prizes or just to have on hand.  ��� Miss Bee's.  P. LAWSON TRAVEL  "TheHolidaymakere"  announces:  The ORIANA HAWAII SPRING  AIR-SEA HOUDAY  Jetaway from Vancouver 6lh April. Spend 10 laxy dayi at  tha Holiday Inn, Waikiki Beach. Then leave Hawaii April  16th for a five-day crude aboard the majettic Orlana ���  arriving Vancouver 22nd April.  Inclusive rates *9* U^   Por person  For further detalli and reservation* pleat* call or write  P. LAWSON TRAVEL  409, Granville St., Vancouver      682-4272  WE CAN SUPPLY  GIVE US A TRY  BEFORE YOU BUY  any make or model  - NEW CAR or TRUCK  suncdSsf  !f__>_  s)\  J  * REAAEAABER, THERE IS NO CHARGE TO ENTER OUR  CONTEST. FOR EVERY $50.00 YOU DEPOSIT INTO A  TRUE CHEQUING, TRUE SAVINGS OR CHEQUABLE  SAVINGS ACCOUNT, YOU RECEIVE ONE FREE CHANCE  AT MANY FABULOUS PRIZES.  SEE YOUR BANK OF MONTREAL FOR DETAILS.  A $150,000  Dream Home!  Dean or Bill-  885-5111  SERVICE LIMITED  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons  886-2216  Madeira Park  883-2718  Sechelt  885-2221 Read the Want Ads for Best Buys  PHONE 885-3231  Announcements  FOR A unique Christmas gift  ��� an original painting by a  local artist from Whitaker  House   in -Sechelt.    Now  .showing  ���   paintings   by.  Vivian Chamberlin.     3593-52  KAREN CLUMPUS is  hostessing Welcome Wagon  for Sechelt area. If you are a  newcomer or know one, please  phone her at 885-9538.   3601-52  Birth Announcements  WALTERS: Michael and  Andrea (nee Carjala) wish  to announce the birth of  Alexander John, 9 lbs 8 oz at  12:10 a.m. November 6,1977 at  St. Mary's Hospital. A brother  for Michael and Janis. Proud  grandparents are Andy  Carjala and Alex and Doris  Walters. A special thanks to  Dr. Myhill-Jones. 3585-52  HARRISON: Greg and Darcy  (nee Gregory) are pleased  to announce the arrival of  their first child, a son, Tyler  James, 8 lbs, born Oct. 30,1977  at Royal Columbian Hosp.  Another grandson for Mr. and  Mrs. J.W. Harrison and a first  grandchild for Mr. and Mrs.  R.L.Gregory. 3602-52  Personal  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  ALCOHOLICS   Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday, Madeira Park  Community Hall: Ph. 883-9698.  3440-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula times 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  Work Wanted       ._  EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  COMPLETE  LANDSCAPING SERVICE  SCHEDULED  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  -'   GARDEN CLEAN-UP  '" free estimates ' j.  call eves  885-5033  2764-tfn  QUALITY   cement   or   carpentry work. Carpets. Reas.  rates. Ph. 885-5602.       3507-52  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then    give    us    a     call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885-12109. 758-tfn  WILL COOK noon meal for  elderly person & tidy up.  Sechelt & Halfmoon Bay area.  Ph. 885-2898. 3588-2  Help Wanted  EXPERIENCED radiator  repairman wanted In the  Cariboo, new expanding  business. Position open immediately. Apply In writing  .stating experience to Box 148,  c-o The Tribune, 188 North 1st  Ave., Williams Uke, V2G  1Y8. 3597-52  HEAD saw filer required by  Rim Forest Products Ltd. at  .South Hazolton, B.C. This  position should be of Interest  lo people presently employed  as second filers. Salary  commensurate with experience. Apply In wilting or  l>y phone to the Manager, Kim  KorcHt Products Ltd,, 20  Powell Hond, South Hnzclton  V0.12H0. Phone 842-52fifi. .1598-  52  HNCKITIONIST  SRCHRTAHY  Pender    Harbour    Health  Centre  Duties: Receptionist for  clink, society secretary,  IxiokkcepliiK to trial balance,  typing  Experience: Typing,  bookkeeping, good with  public. Snoiimind a help but  not necessary.  Reply, stating experience and  salary expected to Warren  McKibbin, C.A., Box 373,  Sechelt, B.C.  3379-52  Roal Estate  Real Estate  LESS THAN COST! '4000 sq ft  of gracious living, remod. 10  yrs. ago. H-wood floors in LR  & DR, and under w-wall in  other rooms. 4 bdrms, 3 full  baths, 2 f-places, den, cab.  kitchen w-eating area, in-law  suite in bsmt (Ige rumpus  room w-kit. area), workshop  & storage room. Dbl carport &  drive, gigantic sundeck w-  beautiful view and low  maintenance yard. This house  .sold for $49,000 2 yrs. ago ���  buy it today for $42,000/$22,000  mtg. at 10l-4 pet., owner may  consider small 2nd. or trade  for smaller houst?. Drive by  4555 Harvie, look, and if interested ph. owner at 485-6801.  stf-tf  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kit.ben.  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100 x 100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly*  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Pricied for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor; Ph. 886-  75U, \'.:Pr 2462-tfn  WF HOMEv2 bdrm post and  beam, w-w carpet,  fireplace, stove, fridge, dishwasher, deep freeze, washer,  dryer. Swimming, oysters,  clams at front door. $65,0Co.  Ph. 883-9998; 3511-52  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  MADEIRA PARK 1 acre by  owner, Will take small boat  or car as down. Asking only  $18,400. Ph. (112)588-0580.  3518-52  2 LARGE  semi waterfront  lots, $12,000 each. Ph. 883-  9998. 3512-52  PENDER*    HARBOUR:  modern 3 bdrm home on 2.3  level acres, good soil & creek.  $45,000. Ph. 438-0631.      3582-2  MARLENE RD; Roberts  Creek. Completely  remodelled 3 bdrm home  located on large beautifully  treed corner lot. Offers. Ph.  885-3604. 3603-2  For Quick Results  Use Times A<_briefs  PageB-2   The Peninsula Times Wed November 23,1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Legal or Reader advertising 70c  per count line.  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at 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)  One Insertion  ....'��� .$2.15  Three Insertions .. $4.30  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3,60 per column inch)  BoxNumbers ...     . .$1.00extra  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement Notices are $7.00  (up to 14 lines) ond 60c per line  after that. Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs must be paid for in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.   ���  to receive cash discount.  Subscription Rates:  By Moll:  Local Area ....:... $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ...... $8.00 yr.  U.S.A. ....... .  Overseas   Senior Citizens,  Local Area ..  Single Copies ..  . ...$10.00 yr.  ..      $11.00 yr.          $6.00  ....... 15c ea.  Business Opportunities  For Rent  WELL ESTABLISHED,  . profitable, growing  Yamaha snowmobile-  motorcycle dealership. In  business since 1971. Lines  include Husqvama chain-  saws, Evinrude, Ariens etc.  Contact Mr. Nunn, 692-3777,  Box819, Burns Lake, B.C. V0J  1E0. 3596-52  For Rent  BACHELOR and 1 bdrm apts.  Furn. & unfurn. in Gibsons.  W-w carpet, parking. Ph. 886-  7490 or 886-2597. 3248-tf  LARGE housekeeping rooms,  daily, weekly or monthly.  Ph. 885-3295 or 886-2542.   3090-  tfn  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  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  2 BDRM full bsmt waterfront  home. Selma Park. Ph. 462-  9992 after 6 p.m. 3537-52  .1 BDHM new home. 1,300 sq.  ft.,       basement,       two  fln'placcH, Hundeck, beautiful  view,   w-w   curpotfl,   doublo  Plans wlndoww. New area in  )avla Bay. Asking $(18,500 by  owner. I'll. flfl5-377.Y     2flOMfn  P  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  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  3 lines for $2.15  Run your ad 3 times for the price of 2.  Print your ad in the squares,  word.  Be sure to leave a blank space after each  Three lines Is $2.15. Each additional line is 60c.  Taka advantage of our special saving*.  * Run your ad twice��� tho 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  Box 310 Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  CLASSIFICATION   ��� .������������^_���������������������   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  l  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  IS J  I  I  I  GO  60  60  Name      Address    -  Postal Code    Xel No   The Peninsula Times Classifieds  ���  i  ���  i  ���  i  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  Olli Sladey  REALTY   LTD.  BOX lpO, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  I  WATERFRONT HOMES  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� Beautiful 1343d: sq ft 3 bdrm home,  basement, with imported stone fireplace. Situated on an excellent  .82�� acre treed lot with 130-fc ft. low bank sheltered waterfront,  with float. $149,000.  EGMONT :-~ 280+. ft good waterfront on Egmont Point. 1.15d=  acres, southerly exposure, beach float, 950 + sq ft partly furnished  one bdrm cottage, too! shed. Water access only. $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 ona large landscaped lot with 130t  ft. deep, sheltered waterfront. $95,000.  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_k ft waterfront. Approx 15 years remaining on lease.  Hydro and water. Access by boat or float plane. $14,900.r  GUNBOAT BAY���5 �� acres, 152+ ft waterfront, access from Hwy  101 near Madeira Parle. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $115,000.  WATERFRONT ACREAGI  NARROWS INLET ��� treed waterfront acreages in secluded and  beautiful Inlet, 22 miles from Sechelt or 14 miles from Egmont. Most  are low bank waterfront.  Lot #3 ,.5.24+ acres            Lot If 5 14.67+ acres   Lot #6 5.50+acres            Lot m 5.02+ acres   Lot #8  .8.41 + acres \     ".'.'."..'  Lot #9. 10.46 +_ acres } .-..?-.'...  .$25,500  .$39,500  .$26,500  .$24.51$  ��� $29.5$>  .$27,500  NELSON ISLAND ��� 40 unique acres with 1500 ft sheltered  waterfront on Westmere Bay, 225+ ft lakefront on West Lake. 2  bdrm home, 2 cottages, floats, road to lake. Asking $160,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200+ ft woterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road adjacent to Jervis View Marina. 5.11 acres. Spectacular view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 l/2_h acres with 500+ ft sheltered waterfront.  A very nice parcel. $122,500. -���  EARLS COVE ��� 5.57 acres good  land with 450+  ft sheltered  waterfront adjoining Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  I LOTS l  1. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 28, semi-waterfront lot. Road access, hydro.  $9,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced Jots,  most with  view!  close  to,  schools,  stores, PO & marinas. $9,000 to $22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA - ��� several good building lots, serviced will,  hydro and woter. $10,000-$!3,500.  4. FRANCIS  PENINSULA  ROAD ��� 77  ft  road frontage on  this  Inexpensive  lot,  situated about   1/2  mile past Madical   Clinic.  $8,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� serviced view lot In an area of fine,  vlaw homes. $21,250.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE ���- nicely treed lot on Elliot Road with viow of  lake. Drain field Is In. $12,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD Good building lots close to Madeira Park.  $9,000 ft $9,500.  fl. MADEIRA PARK ~ cloarod building lot with 01 ft frontage on  Gulfview Road, spectacular view over Pendar Harbour.  $14,000,  9. SECHELT Lovol, naturally treed lot, 75'xl50' on Norwest Bay  Rood, $10,500.  10. SANDY HOOK -   Vlow lot on Porpoise Drlva, close to public  beoch. $8,500.  11. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� Building lots..$16,000 to $18,900.  12. LANGDALE CHINES - Lot 35 at and of Grady Road. Good treed  building lot with mountain vlow. Close to Langdale ferry. $13,500.  13. PENDER LAKE PROPERTIES ��� new 13 lot subdivision. These  soml-watorfront & view lots ara situated on Sinclair Bay Rood,  close to Hotel Lakrf & Garden Bay Lake. Most lots have a driveway In  ond all are servicod with Hydro & Water.  lot 1   $14,500 Lot 6 $15,000 lot 11 $18,000  lot 2 $13,500 Lot 7  $15,000 Lot 12 $17,500  lol3 $13,500 LotB .$15,500 Lot 13 $17,500  lot4$15,000 lo.9 $22,500 Lot 14 $17,500  Lot5 $15,500 Lot 10 $19,500 Lot 15 $19,500  | REVENUE PR0PERTIEs|  BUSINESS BLOCK     MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings built 1970, with a total floor area ol  8,250   tq   It.   Locoted on   5.4 + acres   on Hwy  101  at    Francis  Peninsula Rood. $195,000  PHARMACY - MADEIRA PARK ��� 3,000 sq. ft. leased floor space In  Pender Harbour shopping centre. $30,000. for business and  equipment, plus cosh lor stock In trade.  PARK MOTEL - 11 modern rentol units and 2 BR residence on 1.3*  acres on Sunshine Coast Highway at Pender Harbour. Ideal for  couple wanting a home and Income. $110,000.  J      MOBILE HOMES     I  ���>-|-��l��M-WSl_a_HMM-��>ll  MAOftftA PARK ��� 1974 13x60' % bdrm Bandi* leader, with centre  living room, reverse aisle, stove, fridge A drapes, 6x10' porch. Set  up In LRftB Trailer Court. $10,500.  f LAKEFRONT PROPEBTlEsf  CARTERS LANDING ��� Sakinaw Lake ��� 24.8+' ��res with 1,350 + ft  lakefront, creek, road access, house, larae parking and boat  launching areo. $135,000.   D.L. 3258 ���between SAKINAW and RUBY LAKES ��� 37�� acres with  1,500 it ft waterfront on Sakinaw Lake, creek. Halbwell Rood  ends fit 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' woterfront 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.-woter access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE��� 105�� ft excellentlakefront 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 home with sundeck on 4 sides.  Floats, 2 boots and motors. A very nice property. $ 105,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 3 bdrm partially furnished cottage with antique brick  fireplace, sundeck/ Hydro. Situated on 96 ft choice lakefront in a  sheltered cove. Road access. $49,000.  HOMES  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  carpets, sundeck, range ���_ fridge included. Close to Marina and Govt  Wharf. Trade considered on house in Vancouver area. $31,900.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Architect designed 4 BRview 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.  PAQ LAKE��� 5+ ACRES WITH 3 BDRM SPLIT LEVEL HOME. Fireplace,  half basement with rec room. Separate single carport, storage shed.  Nicely treed land with'fruit trees, garden and view over lake.  $77,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ���brand new 3 bdrm cedar home with 2 full  floors of living area. 2 fireplaces, sundeck, Harbour view. $73,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1711 sq ft 3 bdrm  ranch style home, ensuite, on large level lot. Immediate possession.  Reduced to $65,000.  ELLIOTT ROAD, GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� Well-built 670+ sq ft home  on large treed lot, close to good swimming. $38t000.  ���0"<i���  FRANCIS PENINSULA��� New 3 bdrm splilleiyef. home, partial  basement, unfinished rec room. Situated on Lot 47, Rondeview  Road: $60,000.  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 Wesjac  Road, near Madeira Pork. Carport and sundeck. $39,900.  i  ACREAGE  1   MIDDLEPOINT ��� 9.5�� fairly level treed acres with 2 bdrm  home. 850+_ ft highway frontage. $55,000.  2. D.L. 2392 ��� 160+. acros, situated approx 1  1/2 miles above  Hwy 101. Access by old logging road. Trails and roads throughout  this nicely treed usable land. $160,000.  3. KLEINDALE ��� approx 20 acros of fairly level lond with approx 10  acres cleared. $38,000.  '4.  IRVINES LANDING ��� 2.87 lovel acres, viow, across road from  public waterfront access. $35,000.  5. NEAR MADEIRA PARK    - 15.12 acros with 2150+ ft hwy frontage. Zonod R3L. $46,000.  6. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.9 acros on Hwy 101 with 2 bdrm cottage,  small creek. $40,000.  7. MADEIRA PARK ��� 5+ acres, sarril-lakefront treed property with  3 bdrm home overlooking Paq (Lilies) Lake. $77,500.  8. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.5+ acre tread lot, easy occess, eosy to  build on. $15,000.  9. BARGAIN HARBOUR   ~  1   1/2 ocres, nicely treed, .secluded.  Hydro, water, soptlc tank & drain field in. $25,000.  10. KLEINDALE ��� 23.78 acres on Menacher Rood, |ust off Hwy 101.  Some merchantable timber on property. $50,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. SECRET COVE ��� lot A on Wescan Rd. Steap, but has good  building site ft sheltered moorage. On sower system. $35,000.  2. GERRANS BAY - 100+ ft waterlront with 188 It Irontoge on  Francis Peninsula Road. Drlvoway, soptlc tank, water lino and  electricity all In. $32,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 290+ ft woterfront on 1.2 treed ocres.  Drlvaway In, building sites cleared, septic approved. $55,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA larae watorfront lot, lacing onto Bargain  Harbour. Level bulldlno site. $30,000.  5. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 70* It. tlufl waterfront lot with view  over Bargain Horbour and access Iron. Francis Peninsula Road,  $21,300.  6. MADEIRA PARK 1.4+ treed ocros with 75+ ft sheltered  waterlront, deep moorage. Good lot for commarrlol/rasldentlol.  $29,500.  7. FRANCIS PENINSULA 132It. waterlront In Pendar Horbour. I.II  acres, deep water moorage. $75,000.  ��  ISLANDS  i  SU1TON ISLAND, EGMONT beautiful 1.7+ orr. island, woll  tread, beach ond sheltered cove. Located directly In front of Cgmont  Marina. An excellent buy. $35,000.  H.e�� ACM IM.AND ������ at ttw entrance to Churchill toy, Promts  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottoga, float, wotor A  hydro. 11.6+. Acre. $165,000.  DAN WILEY  Ras. 883 9149  OLLI or il AN SLADEY  883 2233 For Ren*  DELUX WF cottage, 2 bdrm,  2 bath. Unfurn. Stove and  fridge. Avail. Dec. 1, $250. Ph.  883-9285. 3508-tfn  4 BDRM WF house. Wilson  Creek. Lease till July 1. $250  per mo. Ph. 885-9341. 3539. 52  SMALL 2 bdrm cabin, semi-  furnished, reasonable rent,  Garden Bay. Ph. 883-9926.  35474  2te YR OLD 3 bdrm home on  half acre lot, 1% bathrooms,  full bsmt with 1 bdrm finished,  $325 per month. Ph. 885-3685.  3572-52  MADEIRA   PARK, 3   bdrm  bsmt, all elec home, w-w.  $250. Ph. 883-2701. :2549-l  NEW  up  &  down   duplex,  walking distance to stores,  Seehelt. 3 bdrm $300; 1 bdrm  $200. Ph. 883-2546. Refs req'd.  3550-1  FURNISHED      2      bdrm  waterfront home. TV, linen,  telephone, carpet. Avail. Dec.  15th. Ph. 885-2627 eves.  3551-2  GIBSONS:   2   bdrm   house,  stove, fridge,  fireplace,  view. $300 per mo. Ph. 886-  2088. 3578-52  GIBSONS: Franklin Rd. WF,  2 bdrm house, auto oil heat,  appliances, carpet. Avail.  Dec. 1. $300. Ph. 886-9849. 3592-  52  2% YR OLD 3 bdrm home on  Vi acre lot, 1% bathroom,  full bsmt with 1 bdrm furn.  Ph. 885-3685. 3595-52  2BLOCKS  DOWNTOWN GIBSONS  Furn. (if desired), 2 bdrm  ground floor suite, FP, carport, heat incl. Reasonable  -rent.  886-2306 or 886-9076  3594-52  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 Gibsons, carpeted  throughout. Fireplace. Avail.  Dec. 31. $325 per mo.  CENTURY WEST  REAL ESTATE LTD.  885-3271  3590-52  Mobile Homes  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44 to 24x60     ,-���  12x68 Deluxe units  14x52,14x60  and 14x70 available  NOW IN STOCK  14 x 60 Highwood  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  Across from  Sechelt Legion  Dave: 885-3859  evenings  Bill: 885-2084  Cars and Trucks  '61VW crewcab PU, rusty but  runs  well.  Reb't  engine,  snow tires, radio, new brakes,  gen.$350.Ph.885-3189.   35564  BUYYOURSELF  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  '65 VALIANT skint 6, bucket  seats, good engine & trans.  $150 obo. Ph. 885-5043.   3581-52  Boats and Engines  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims. Condition &  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast & B.C. Coastal  waters. Ph. 885-9425, 885-9747,  885-3643,886-9546.        3490-tfn  OUTBOARDS  Winterize & Storage ��� ph. 885-  9626 for details.  SUNCOAST POWER &  MARINE  3564-2  34x9 GILLNETTER, MV Gary  ���Al. 7 ton A lie, radar, big  phone, VHF, CB flasher.  $32,000 firm. Ph. 883-2540.  3546-1  '74 REINELL 188 Mercruiser,  sounder,   trim  tabs,   CB,  FWC, anchor winch, galley,  head & trailer. $11,000. Ph. '  883-9151.     . 3555-1  EAGER to sell, even at winter  prices. How about a  Christmas gift for the family?  17% ft K&C fg, 85 HP Merc,  full camper top, built-in gas  tank, 2 spare tanks, spare  prop, bilge pump, wipers,  anchor w-200 ft line, misc.  accessories. Newly painted  TBTF bottom. Used lightly all  seasons for 2 yrs. Make an  offer. Ph. 886-9508 or 885-9233  (message). 3591-1  '76 6 HP Johnson outboard,  never been used, $500. Ph.  885-3749. 3580-2  '73 REINELL 19', hardtop, 188  Mercruiser, very little use.  Reasonable. Ph. 886-2952.  3577-2  22' EXPRESS CRUISER. 1"  cedar strip-plank hull, prof,  built. Ford V8 power w-Eaton  outdrive, motor has 40 hrs.  since major reb'd. V-berth,  camper back & galley. $3500  Firm. Pg. 485-6801. stf-tf  Wednesday, November gay x��< t ^neFeninsuiaiunes   rageo-.  Pets  For Sale  QUALITY tfARM  SUPPLY   ���  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware- Fencing  jEertilizer - 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  1 CUTE, friendly gray male  kitten. Tetanus shot; 4 cute  Persian-type kittens, 3 black  & wht, 1 orange, need homes.  Ph. 883-2523. 3540-1  FREE: 4 kittens. 3 female, 1  male. 1 black, 1 orange, 2  b&w.2nio. Ph. 886-7183.  3604-  52  Lost  LOST NEUTERED male cat.  Half-grown, white with grey  and black striped spots.  Missing in Wilson Crk. Trailer  Court. Ph. 885-3241 or 885-3421.  3531-52  REWARD: lost, 2 paddles, 2  chain cinches and chain,  drawer & fishing rod. Nov. 10,  between Gibsons & Sechelt.  Ph. 885-2456. 3584-52  For Sale  OIL FURNACE, $250; fridge,  $40;  oil stove, $40;  baby  carriage, $10; accordion, $80.  Ph. 883-9665. 3565-1  4 WROUGHT iron barstools,  20"  girls  bicycle,  CCM  skates   513   wht,   copper,  firescreen. Ph. 885-3742.  3562-1  AGENT for Fuller Brush now  in Madeira Park. Ph. 883-  ' 9115, eves 883-2671.        3563-1  FOR SALE: By Builder. 3  bdrm home in Gibsons. Cnr.  of Pratt & Grandview Rd. 1300  sq ft, 2 full bathrooms w-  ceramic splashes and 6 ft.  vanities, vinyl siding, 7Y4"  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  CASH REGISTER, electric, 2  total, new 1976. Any reas.  Offer. Ph. 885-3450.        3526-52  GENUINE MANITOBA  MENNONITE  FARMER SAUSAGE  Jet freighted fresh to Lower  Mainland  also  Home-Cured Hams, Ribs,  Cracklings Cheese  PLACE CHRISTMAS  ORDERS, PHONE  885-2383 EVES.  \-%r' 3586"2  PROJECTOR, $65, arequipt  automatic, new condition.  Fine Xmas gift. Ph. 885-9219.  3583-2  Wanted to Buy  USED Stove & Fridge in good  condition. Ph. 885-3512. 3587-  2  USE  CHRISTMAS  SEALS  It's a matter of life and breath.  Livestock  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfP  Pets   DOBERMANN Pinscher  puppies. 1 black & tan, 4  fawn & tan. Purebred CKC  reg'd. Tails docked, dew  clawed, puppy shots &  tatooed. Ready to go 2nd week  in Dec. Ph. 885-5393.       3553-1  Large Treed Lots  *' Some view  * Serviced with water &  power ^  * Enough room to keep  animals  * Nice 2 bedroom home  with view, fireplace,  large picture window,  storage shed.  886-2481  av8n\n_*   886-9984  Charles English Ltd.  Gibson*  evenings  3441-tfn  12x68 NEONEX 3 BR  DELUXE  2 dr ff fridge, elec range, fully  furn & 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  ln Sundance  Court in Sechelt. $11,900 FP  12x48 MODULINE  2BRDELUXE  2 <lr 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 060, Sechelt, B.C.  MOL 00623 A  885-9079  3600-tfn  TIRED OF RENTING?  WANT TO BUY BUT CANNOT AFFORD? Opportunity knocks but  once, Here is your chance. 1280 sq ft brand new 3 bdrm, 2  bathroom, large kitchen & living rm, laundry & storage. Full price  $34,500. Bank mortgage available on $1725 down at $295 per mo.  No down payment required on credit approval. Located in Gibsons,  2 blocks from school and shopping.  WHY RENT ��� When you can build up an equity In your own place.  for appointment phone 886-9890  12x60 - 1973 EMPEROR.  Kurn., ready to move to  your pad. Running gear. W.  Sechelt. $11,700. Ph. (112) 274-  r,<)17orfl8.r>-2(M7. 3515-52  I) x 40 THREE room, furn., to  be   moved   from   Irwin  Trailer Park, Gibsons. Offers.  Ph. 886-2044. 3533-52  Cars and Trucks  "��&   PLYMOUTH   Fury   1IT  .station wagon. 196(1 Fury III  almost   complete   for   ��pnre  ���wilts. 883-.MH). 2959-tfii  71  4X4  .Jeep Wagoneer, Vfl  aulo, 22,0041 miles. $!��(MH). IMi.  ��fl:iy24(i,,l-9p.m. 3571-1  74 VIKJA Hatchback. 13,000  mi., 4 Hrxl deluxe vinyl  custom Int. l)nrk metallic  brown with white rally  .striping. Like new. $2295. Ph.  880-7411. 2831-tl  ���On CADILLAC, exc. cond., 4  dr.,  Coupe -doVille,  $2,500  obo. Ph. 08.I-1KHK1. 3522-52  ���70  FORI)   Fnirlane,   needs  work,   ud.   running   cond.  im Fh. m-%Ai),        ;ttV4ft-i  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD.  W  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238,1589 Morlno Drive, Gibsons  886-2248  GIBSONS     Well kopt smaller two bdrm home, fenced In yard. Atking $30,000,  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Ultra modem waterfront home wllh 3000 sq ft of living spaco deilgned for  luxury living. Floor to celling windows open onto patio tundeck giving complete view of Georgia  Strait; large attractive garden completely private; goe��t cottage and many other extra*. A��k for  further details of this choice property.  GOWER POINT 3 bdrtm plus two full baths; playroom and laundry room. Large living room and  dining room; face* touth with terrific vlow to Vancouver liland. Large terraced lot. FP $62,600,  MOBILEHOME      12 x 48 with addition I2x 16 on rented lot. A��klng $0,900.  TWO LOTS     at South Fletcher ond School Rood*. Total $30,000. MIS  THREE LOTS ��� on Rosamund Rood, suitable for trailer* or mobile home*. $10,000.  LARGE LOT        on Chaster Road. $12,500.  NICE BUUDING LOT        centre ol Gibsons. $12,300.  FIVE ACRES on Highway 101 near Oldershaw Road, hat own watai and some liult tines.  $33,000.  HALF ACRE gentle slope, nicely treed, creek border* on property on lower Road near Joe Rood.  Pilied al $16,500.  OTHER LOTS      In various locations, nlso tome acreage. Priced according to location.  CHERYL ANN PARK New 3 bdrm home In area ol new homes. Alum siding, double glared  windows, carport andFP. Plenty of roomy cupboards, large utility, the whole nicely decorated with  w/w throughout. Priced at $46,000, MLS  CHERYL ANN PARK      close to WF with access to beach. Lovely 2 bdrm home with IT*. Dead end  road In quiet area. Priced at only $41,900.  LOWER ROAD      2 bdrm home, carport, sundeck, cathedral entrance, large living area, extra room  on ground floor could be extrnhdrm or workshop. $43,000.  Evening, call: John Black, 886-7316, Ron McSavaney, 885-3339  REALTY LTD.  885.3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post office Box 1219, Sechelt  toll free 684-8016  SECHELT VILLAGE DUPLEX ��� Up and down duplex within distance  of alt facilities, 3 bdrms up and 1 bdrm In the downstairs suite. Both  suites hove brick fireplaces. This is a legal duplex all passed by  Inspector. Covered parking for both units. FP $60,500.  pmmr'  ROBERTS CRE���tS( 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'  foot, rancher alum sdg. Several  outbldgs. Secluded landscaped  property. FP $69,500.  EGMONT WATERFRONT: approx. 5  acre & close to 560' of beach front.  Zoned for marina, tourist accommodation or try your ideas. 4 yr  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 consider^.  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. Ige 80x360' treed property w-  workshop. Above grd bsmt with  wood and coal stove for canning or  guests. Good value at $79,500 FP.  VIUAGE 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.  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 $69,000.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: Close to the  arena, 3 bedroom 1200 sq. ft.  home on a full basement. All  andscaping has been done.  Home is very tidy and well  maintained. Basement has 4th  bedroom. F.P. $52,500.  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 &  util. off. Vanity bath. Matching attached c'port w-large storage rm. FP  $49,500.  REDROOFFS 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 the full  basement. The kitchen is a home-  makers dream. Try your offer to  $68,500.  DAVIS BAY: on the beach. 2 bdrm  home across from Davis Bay  beach. Corner lot 60x150'. House  in good condition & immediately  available. Shake roof, shingle  siding, all fenced. EASY PAYMENT  TERMS. FP $47,500 with $10,000  down.  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 $7.9,500.  3 BDRM SEAVIEW, $32,900 FuU Price.  Vanity, bath, lots of tile. Laun-  dryroom, Franklin fireplace In living  room, w/w carpets. Needs  decorating and minor exterior  finishing. Landscaping and garden in.  Ideal for .handyman. .  1,180 SQ FT PART BASEMENT  VILLAGE HOME: All finished main  floor with 3 bdrms and a spare  room down. Carport under the  house, Reduced to $38,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: this home is  very good value, 3 bdrms and Ige  utility room, teak cabinets  throyfllpout kitchen and enste.  Willi td wall cor'pets. View1* lot.  Priced'at $38,900.  NUMBER 19 TSAWCOME ��� A co_y  792 sqft 2 bedroom home close  to the beach at Chapman Creek.  No stairs, electric heat, double  glazing. Government prepaid lease  has 19 years to run. FP $32,000.  SELMA PARK VIEW LOT: Extra large 90 x 179 lot, corner location  easy access excellent view of Trail Island. F.P. $15,500.  R.2 LOT 110' x 200': Wakefield Road. Ideal building or Mobile homt>,  site. Asking $14,500 FP.  LARGE 3 BEDROOM ��� Very tidy 1236 sq. ft., home with full  basement Including car stall. 2 fire places both feature, decor In  Spanish, lots of bright colours. Master bdrm has ensuite. Yard is  landscaped. This Is two full floors of good home. FP $69,000.  GIBSONS: 2 building lots side by side. Buy one or both. Sewered and  close to boat romp. Terms considered. Asking $12,500 and 14,500..  TUWANEK: Low priced lot with o seaview. Only $8,395.  ROBERTS CREEK; Lower Road. Secluded lot with year round creek  FP $8,500.  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: West Sechelt view lot, cleared, graded, and  serviced. R2 zoned. Move your trailer with no preparation  necessary. Asking $11,500 with $1,000 down.  SOUTHWOOD ROAD: Close to 1/2 acre. Level building lot. Hydro  and regional wator at road. Checks compare. Attractively priced at  $9,450.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT: Your own private park with toworlngr  firs S cedars. Home is unique 1,450 sq ft with 1 2 x 36' wrap around  open sundeck. Basement with workshop and storage. Garage.  Cement steps to water's edge, Asking $125,000. Some terms.  REDROOFFS AREA: Large treed lot 93 x 400' approx. Good garden  soil, water & power. Asking $12,500.  LOWER ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK: Over 5 acres of gently sloping  property with southern exposure. 580 x 380'. Year-round creek  flows through corner of property. Excellent buy at FP $35,000,  MAIN STREET LOCATION; approximately 50 x 220' lot with buslnoss  premises and living quarters behind. Excellent location for almost''  any type of enterprise. This Is an opportunity to become established  In the village. Lots of room for expansion. FP $95,000.  DAVIS BAY VIEW: 3 bdrm, plus family room, carport, Large view lot  close to sandy boach. Asking $49,500, Terms  Redrooffs Estates Recreation Lots  Before yeu look any further Ut vs show you the lowest priced  lots In the Redrooffs area) prices are from f��,800 to $11,5Q0.  All lots are approximately 1/2 acre In area.  Suncoast Acres  A large selection of Itland view lots with all services  available Including a sewage system. No permit problems.  Mason Road area In West Sechelt.  For further information on the above contact:  George Townsend, 885-3345; Jack Anderson, 885-2053  Frank Lewis, 886-9997; Stan Anderson, 885-2385; Doug Joyce, 885-2761  * Ferry fare increases  possibility for spring  Transport Minister Jack Davis announced last week that the B.C. Perry  Corporation will probably be looking for a  ferry fare increase next spring, to help pay  the cost of a two-year wage agreement  between the corporation and the B.C.  Fferry and Marine Workers Union.  The corporation agreed to a settlement  calling for a six per cent wage increase  this year, and four per cent in 1978. Mr.  Davis said this would increase, costs by  $4,5 million, and added that current  federal and provincial subsidies are  already generous.  The minister has been quoted assaying  any increases needed wpuld be "modest",  but gave no figures.  Mackenzie MLA Don Lockstead, who is  also the New Democratic Party's transportation critic, said last week that, he  suspected the cabinet would not allow a  fare increase. '  "That's not because they don't want  one, but because it would be political  suicide," he said.  Mr. Lockstead said it was his personal  view that there will probably be no hike in  fares, but added that "with Davis, you can  never tell". He said he hoped people would  rise against the suggestion of an increase  and make their views known to the  government.  Mr. Lockstead, who was in Powell  Travel Industry Minister Grace McCarthy  would have had a few words to say to Mr.  Davis in cabinet that morning. The  ministry of travel industry is charged with  the task of attracting tourists to B.C., and  a fare increase in the spring wouldn't  make the job any easier.  The Captain Cook Bicentennial is being  organized by the ministry as a big drawing  card for tourists in the summer of 1978.  Mr. Lockstead said that even if there is  no fare increase next year, the transport  minister has already done considerable  damage simply by making the announcement. He said tourists who plan  their holidays months ahead of time will  be put off by the possibility of a fare increase, and will start looking to areas  other than the Sunshine Coast and Gulf  Islands for summer vacations next year.  He said Mr. Davis is "irresponsible"  and should resign his office.  Jim Price, president of the PR  Chamber of Commerce, also thinks that  there will be no increase in fares next  year. He said he thought the minister of  travel industry would personally see that  th^re is,fl�� cl^ngei.jtrLthe c<$tvof travelling;, :-y  '"They would be spending money on one  hand and taking it back with the other," he  said, adding that any increase in 1978  would be disastrous for the tourist industry here arid on Vancouver Island.  Ferry fares were doubled in June of  1976, and then cut back about 20 per cent  last summer in response to the drastic  effect on tourist traffic.  The ferry corporation has fully accepted the report of mediator Clive  McKee, who was appointed by the  government to resolve the contract  dispute that resulted in a week-long strike  last month by the ferry workers union.  The union had previously endorsed the  mediation report, but the outcome of the  dispute hung in the balance two weeks ago  when the ferry corporation rejected  clauses dealing with hours of work. With  its acceptance of the report, the corporation is agreeing to the recommendation which would establish a joint  management-union committee to examine  the hours of work problem.  The unresolved dispute centres on  clauses that were in the ferry workers'  master agreement when they were part of  the B.C. Government Employees Union.  Employees were guaranteed 1,875 hours of  work a year, but work schedules on the  ferries, with a 7Vi-hour day, provide for  only 1,825 hours. work schedule be maintained with no pay  Until the matter is resolved,  Mr.   deductions for the claimed 50-hour  McKee's report recommends the current   discrepancy.  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTALBLK>  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-2277"  IAND DEVELOPMENT LTD    TOLL FREE 682-1513  !   H.B. GORDON AGENCIES LTD. j  Cowrie St.  885-2013  Sechelt  PENDER    HARBOUR-llko  new, two bdrm stucco home.  Terrific   southerly   woter   t  vlow. Covered deck, double '"  garage. FP $44,500. Terms*  FRANCIS PENINSULA WATERFRONT��� 103 ft low bank, large lot  with road on long side. Eight year old 2 bdrm home.  JACKNOPLE 883-2701  NOVEMBER 24,1977 at  Sechelt Legion Hall  Jon McRae  885-3670  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Chris Kankainen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  886-9793  LANGDALE RIDGE ��� Soon to be completed  1218 sq ft full basement home on view lot. 3  large bedrooms up, corner fireplace facing  LR & DR, also has kitchen nook. Extremely,  well constructed home with large sundeck  and carport underneath. Ideal for family  home at $52,900.  HOMES  /rfVv\  Doors open at 7 pm���1st Game at 8 pm  Advance Tickets Only from:  BIG MAC'S, CAMPBELL'S, FRODES  BENNERS, SHELL STATION 8. MEMBERS  5 Cordis S3, each additional $ 1  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 cedat sundeck and many  extra features. Enter by way of nicely treed  pan handle driveway to the 1/2 acre you can  call home. $54,900.  N. FLETCHER: 5 yrs old on view lot. 76x145'.  Landscaped, Stucco finish, extra large LR,  dining room, two large bedrooms upstairs,  completely finished downstairs with extra  bathroom, rec room, bedroom, utility and  workbench. Carport and carpeted sundeck.  FP $54,000 with mortgage available.  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� 1 block from shopping  centre, schools, transportation, theatre. 3  bedrooms, extra large living room. 1300 sq  ft in all. Good flat lot, 73x157. $39,000 can  be mortgaged 90%. Come and see this only  5 year old home.  Pender Harbour Realty Lid  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  heat, etc. Situated about 150' from the water and with a superb  view into Garden Bay. Dominion lease land. Full price $29,500  FRANCIS PENINSULA: A semi waterfront lot with  one of the finest water views in the area for just $13,500.  WATERFRONT:  A dandy lot In Madeira Park  with  unfinished cabin. Full price $33,500.  "MINI PARK' LOTS: On Francis Peninsula. Serviced  ,and "perc" tested. Approx 1 acre each. Choose yours now!  Good investment at $15,000.  ,. ���_���.�����.:������ Djlf.-.',:.:-.^'  WEST SECHELT: Lovely WATERFRONT. 3  bedroom home overlooking Georgia-Strait and  the Trail Island. Tramway to beach with level  building site on lower level. Extras include  covered front deck and a sauna. FP $59,500.  GIBSONS'. Owner leaving the country ��� Must  Sell! Make your bid on this house located in the  Bay in Gibsons with two 2 bedroom suites on  nice view-lot. Good revenue and listed at  $42,000. Low down payment could do it. FP  $42,000.  GLASSFORD ROAD: Beautifu|,'''we.ll-built.  Spanish style home in new development area.  Many extras including arches throughout.  Lovely fireplaces up and down. Extra super  large master bpdroom, skylight in master  bedroom. W/W carpeting throughout. Well  designed kitchen with sliding glass doors from  dining area to larger-sundeck. Full unfinished  basement. FP $52,000.  S FLETCHER: A beautiful view of Gibsons  Harbour is only one of the many features of this  4 bedroom home. Others include a feature wall  fireplace, hardwood floors, lovely large kitchen  and for the handyman -a 16x18 workshop. A  great value for only FP $39,900.  ONlV"$85 PER MONTH ON FLUME ROAD:  Like new 12x60' 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 close to Flume Park and beach. The  lease pad area is landscaped and nestled  In the trees for privacy. FP $14,900.  GRANDVIEW RD ��� Fantastic fully finished  large family home.on almost one acre lot In fast  growing area. Three bedrooms On ma iri floor  plus another:- finished in basement. Two  fireplaces. Many extras. Such as skylight,  special lighting and large sundeck over double  carport. View lot. Don't miss this one. Excellent  value. FP $64,900.  DOUGAL & TRUMAN ��� Nearly 1500 sq ft of  living space for the owner of this beautiful  revenue property. The prime side is 2 floors  with 'extra large rooms. Fantastic view, of  Gibsons Harbour. Features 2 bedrooms  down and large master bedroom with its  own full bathroom upstairs. The $200 per  mo 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 landscaped. Has features that you  would never believe possible in a revenue  property including a wood-fired sauna. You  must see through this lovely home to really  appreciate it. $69,900..  PRATT ROAD: Comfortable three bedroom  home in excellent condition. Situated oh choice  10 acre parcel of land half of which has been  cleared. Ideal place for horses, poultry or  hobby farming. Also good holding property.  Very affordable at $78,500.  CEMETERY ROAD: imagine 6 acres plus a  modern 6 yr old home in rural Gibsons. The  home has 3 bedrooms on the main floor. Full  unfinished basement. 2 fireplaces, carport. This  is an exceptionally good buy considering the  lovely 6 acres of property. FP $59,500.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Immaculate double wide  three bedroom mobile home on large landscaped lot on quiet street in area of fine homes.  Easy walking distance to elementary school. FP  $42,500.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD ��� Beautiful  view across Georgia Strait to Vancouver Island.  This landscaped 1/2 acre lot provides  everything you could ask for in a piece of.  property, size, seclusion and view. The main  house is a four year old two bedroom home on  concrete slab. Large walk-in closet in the  master bedroom. An excellent family home.  Plus a 500 sq ft^one bedroom cottage with  rental value'of $125 to $150 per month. Includes double garage, metal storage shed on  slaband two sets of kitchen appliances. FP  $37,900.  NORTH ROAD: Fantastic Potential Herel 4 1/2  ������ -���:���;  -_cres level, mostly cleared property. A truly  GLEN   ROAD:   Cozy   2   bedroom   starter   or ,_ve|y _oub|ewlde _4x60/,1440 sqft luxurious  retirement home situated on a fabulous view tr_���er M       ext(._s 8uch _, _ bui,Wn wflt bor  lot overlooking Keats Island. This home can be fomi|y room hug_ $qoore b-^ub in en8olte off  ���purchased with a low down payment and easy mastef bedroom <,nd  wa|k.|n  c)o8et.  Threo  monthly Installments. FP $34,900. bedrooms, w/w carpet throughout. All this plus  ' ; a three bedroom house with acorn fireplace.  WATERFRONT��� Sechelt Reserve lease. Large Presently rented for $200 per month. Make an  lot approximately 60' x 300'.  Small rented appointment to see this today. FP $75,000.  cottage on level waterfront lot. Hydro in, water  GOWER PT ROAD ��� In the heart of Gibsons  one block from shopping and Post Office. Three  bedrOom home on concrete block foundation.'  Has acorn fireplace giving a cozy atmosphere  to the living room. Nice and bright with many  large windows. A good starter or retirement  home. F.P. $33,000.  ������?*  GARDEN BAY: 2 bdrm cabin. Needs some finishing.  Large treed view lot. A bargain at $18,500.  20 ACRES +: Level bench land on Hwy 101. With  access to Sunset Cove directly across road, $44,500.  GARDEN BAY: Close to your favorite fishing spots.  A 500 sq ft 1 bedroom cabin on a large view lot close to gov't  wharf and morinas. Dandy buy at $30,000.  available. This Is a very exclusive protected. MAR|NE DR|V_. AcroM thi street {rom Armour$  area' F,p- *5-570- Beach In the Village of Gibsons. This cozy  <*R ANDVIEW ROAD'��� Qt)dllt^'1i��jilfn^wc'1300 WI-elT^eTne^fT'tiffl-fr T/Z%io&?Wmitic$''*  ft   ' '"' " " "  TRAIL BAY: Cozy older type home on leased  waterfront property. Situated in a peaceful and  quiet area with a safe, sandy beach, beautiful  view and desirable southwesterly exposure.  Large lot with level landscaped grounds around  the home and nicely treed bank to the rear  Asking only $15,000.  sq. tt. home with full basement. Many extra ping. Has acorn fireplace, cedar f  features including heatilator fireplace, two full and a large sundeck. Two bedroom  baths. Plumbing roughed in in basement. Built all this and a fantastic view of Ke  in dishwasher, fridge and stove. Wall to wall Gibsons Harbour. This value paced  carpeting throughout. F.P. $58,500. last long priced at FP $27,900.  CHASTER ROAD��� New home, well built with  bedrooms, fireplaces," wrap around sundeck.  Basement partitioned off ready for rooms and  plumbing. An excellent area with a new school  two blocks away. This Is a real family home.  Could be purchased with as low as 5 per cent  down payment. F.P. $49,000.  LOTS  mmmmmmmm.  EGMONT: Waterfront lot with pad (or trailer fi  septic tank and field Installed. FP $35,000.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101 with potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. $35,000.  PHONE 883-2794  JOHN BREEN JOCK HERMON  883-9978 INSURANCE 883-2745  FOR SALE  2-3 bedroom home In  excellent condition on  large lot In Sechelt  Vlllago. Basement,  clote to all  amenities.  By Owner  $34,000  885-9802  You'll never  feel better  in your life.  pafwcrpacTwn^  I'kiMM. In your hcwf you knnw kV rl��hf  n* $8)^1^ &#A> BOUTIQUE fg$  PRE- -to*  CHRISTMAS SALE  d-.. "AUURE" ess  Bath reg. 9.95 \7P.        ........ ..ale O  Hand reg. 6.95 sale *�� .  199  _  TANKSEIS foes  r��g. 17.95 sale A_C  tik mm cord"    in99  ���5JT   Bstfl Mate r.��. 16.95 .01.10"     ^  and many other ki-aton apaeUa (OkJJ,  -CHRISIHAS GIFT IDEAS- &��  ~N CMON IN AND BROWf I  We cerry a complete line of plumbing supplies.  TTDEUNE PLUMBING & HEATING  FREE ESTIMATES RISIDINTIAl - COMMIUCIAL  A  LANGDALE: Excellent building lot with fine  view of Howe Sound and the Islands. Only a  skip and two |umps away from Langdale ferry  terminal. FP $10,850.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Lot 104' x 220' may be able to  be tub-divided Into two, Good corner lot, all  services except tewer. Nicely secluded in quiet  area. F.P. $16,000,  H\_U_ftG?3Y  Oa&fVI.  DAVIDSON ROAD: fantastic view from  Longdate Ridge (you won't need a ferry  schedule as you can see the boat hall an hour  before It arrives). This lot has a small creek on  the very back ol the property. All new homes In  this area, This lot Is a full 2/Bth of an acre. FP  $14,900  SHAW ROAD: Nowly Completed I The most  conveniently located iiibdlvlslon In Gibsons.  Only 2 blocks Irom Shopping Centre and both  elementary and secondary schools. Level  building tltet with tome clearing on a newly  formed cul de tae. These prime lots on tewer.  and all tervlcet are going lott I Get youit now  while limy lost, Priced Irom FP $11,900.  HILLCREST ROAD: Only $3000 down I Balance  by Agreement for Sale will purchase one of  these beautiful view lots at the end of a quiet  cul de sac. All underground services, so there Is  nothing to mar the view. These lots are cleared  and ready to build on. The ravine In front will  ensure your privacy. These lots represent  excollont value. Buy now at thete low prlcet.  WHARF ROAD: At the corner of Davldton. With  a little easy clearing this lot will be ready to  build on. Walking distance to the ferry. Lot tlio  Is B0 x 110'. FP $12,900.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD ~ Off Cheryl  Ann Park. Beautifully cleared and level  building site hidden from the road by many  large trees. Eaty access to on exceptional  beach, 70' x 100' and priced for Immediate  sale. FP $12,900,  SCHOOLED: Good view lott available. Ready  to buUd vn, all services Including sewer. 70 x  120. FF1 $16,000.  LEEK ROAD: Lovely approx. 1/2 acre lot In  Roberts Creek. Some water view and plenty of  potential. This 70'x 275' property Is In a quiet  residential area and only 2 miles trom the  village of Glbtont. F.P. $12,500.  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road. Two lott of  40 x 150' each. One lot hat a cottage which  could be rented, Thete lots are mostly cleared  and ready for building. A tpectacular view of  the entire Bay area and Keatt Island In the  price of FP $27,500.  WEST SECHELT: Waterfront building lot 60 x  250' overlooking Trail Itlandt. Ad|acent lott  have slept built to beach. FP $23,500.  ALDERSPRING ROAD; 50 x 150' ot the bett  ORANDVIEWRD: Lot tlie approximately 104 x garden soli In the heart of Gibsons. On tewer  105 with tome view over the ocean. Clote to close to shopping and pott office. Potential  beach access, partially cleared, easy building view of the Bay area. Excellent terms avallablo.  lot, FP $13,000. FP $10,500.  ACPffAfiE  GIBSONS: Excellent protpects for the one who  holdt thit potentially commercially zoned  acreage ol 5 acres. FP $60,000. '  GRANDVIEW ROAD AT 9TH: Over 1/2 ocre very  private with view. House plans and building  permit paid for end Included In price, Foundation, floor slab, and plumbing all In for a 28 x  42' (1176 sq ft building). FP $19,900.  NORTH RD i CHAMBINLIN: Exceptionally well  priced 8 acre level property halfway between  Olbsons and Langdale. Front has been cleared  and filled, Back of property Is like a park with a  creek running through eta. Reotf eHowewco et  side It the extension of Chamberlin Rood. FP  127,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: Highway 101 divides thit  property diagonally down the centre. Develop  both sides of the road. Try all offers. 5 acres. FP  $30,000.  GIBSONS: 4.6 lovely secluded wooded acret  near Soamos Mountain In rural Glbtont. Good  holding property. FP $32,000.  The coffee la alwtiyn on ���drop in for our free hrotrhure. I      i  Wednesday, November 23,1977        The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  Hey Kids  I  We havo lots of drawings this week. And a  great illustrated Dragon Story by Susanna.  Starting next week there will be a prize for tha best  contribution that gets printed. Every week. It can be  a story, a poem, a drawing, anything.  r\  w  m  30rM^    UK^ *!  ^ ^^ Md-  a ^r^  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  So, ��ond your thing* to:  ACROSS  3. Sorcerers and magicians have  special powers called   4. A jewel, found on  princesses crowns.  5. A scarey beast that  breathes fire.  6. Wicked, evil.  DOWN  1. What color is a dragon?  2. A man who has special  powers and sometimes  fights dragons. The  ...... of Oi.  4. Kind. nice.  PENINSULA TIMES  Box 310  Sechelt  (^ieo uKevu b^opin3  lO-rti  ^p ck We  Aod  .dUnVcW, ���dowry.. f,r ten i^s The enJ  Debbie Arnold. 7  A ROSE FOR THE PRINCESS  See all the  funny puppets on  Kelly's flners?  You can do it, too.  Just put your  hand down on a  piece of paper and  trace around It.  Then you can draw  and colour the  faces yourself..  ����=  A Princess has been captured by a Dragon ��� and she has  not seen a flower for years. We need a brave and clever  person who can take the rose and give It to the Princess.  Susanna Barrett, 7 years old, from Roberts Creek, wrote this story,  drew the picture that goes with it.  What great Dragon stories do YOU know? Why not send us your favorite?  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235 (-) "*.e  Vane. 689-5838 (24 his.  Bex 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  HALFMOON BAY SUBDIVISION 03367  There are several lots still available In this quiet country location, on blacktopped  roads with water, hydro and phone available. They are In an area of quality homes,  close to store, school, government wharf and post office, PLUS l/30th interest In a  waterfront lot for your personalOccess to the waterfront. Priced from under $10,000  to |ust over $16,000. DON HADDEN, 883-9504 eves.  SECHELT VILLAGE 2 BDRM 03887  It's new ��� nearly finished. Short walk to stores & school. Fine carpets for all rooms  except kitchen, utility and bathroom, which have quality lino. Living room Is 19 1/4' x  11 1/2', family kitchen with excellent cupboards. Carport, electric heat, double glass,  heavy Insulation throughout. FP $43,500. Has assumable mortgage of $30,790, so  with govt 2nd of $5000 you only need $7750 cash. See this 11 PETER SMITH, 885-9463  ESSENTIALS AND MORE IN GRANTHAMS 03879  Full, high concrete basement with laundry, plumbing, first floor with den, third floor  3 bedrooms. Good view lot In convenient area for ferry, sea front on Vancouver bus.  A good economy home to grow on. FP $35,000. JACK WARN, 8B6-2681 eves.  DEEP WATER MOORAGE 03885  Nice waterlront lot at Egmont with pad, septic tank and field Installed and services.  Store A marina adjacent. Make your offer on FP $35,000. BERT WALKER, 683-3746  WATERFRONT WITH A CUSHION 03606  Beautiful home on 1/2 acre waterfront property with another 1/2 acre on the op  poslte corner. The whole acre and modern home $110,000 full price. Appointments  to BOB KENT, 863 9461 eves,  WEST SECHELT 03653  Large 1/3 acre lot has south slope wllh potential Gulf view as area develops. Hydro,  wator, phone and coble TV on paved road. FP $11,000. DON HADDEN, 663-9304  eves.  SECHELT LOT 03817  On a corner In th* village, 130' on paved street. Bock* onto a lane. Local service* too  ond It Is level. FP $12,500. Oiler* I1 PETER SMITH, OB5 9463.  A FULL ACRE 03868  Twice the price of a cheap lot but four time* tlie area, seml-waterfront, level  property with a good teUctlon of trans. FP $21,000. JACK WARN, 006-2601 eves.  NATURAL SETTING ACREAGE 03884  Picturesque, convenient ond generous sited describes these 2 acre parrels on Ihe  highway al Kleindale. Nicely wooded, all on paved roads and most services either In  nr near. Priced from $18,000 (arms ovolloble. BERT WALKER, BBS 3746 eves.  400 FT TO EASY BOAT LAUNCH 03845  At $3200 lull price with water A hydro at roodslde where else can you keep your  boat etc. while not en|oylng the miles of shoreline? More? BOB KCNT. 0d5 9461  eves.  re  OPEN HOUSE  BOAT OWNERS 03888  Here Is 8/10 acre, almost level with view thru  Pender Harbour. Just 400 ft to water's edge. Or  paved road with hydro. Phone A water along road.  FP $22,000. DON HADDEN, 865-9504 eves.  OPEN HOUSE  SEMI-WATERFRONT 03748  Delightfully finished 2 bedroom Oothlc Arch home, new In 1972, Well Insulated for  economy and comfort and has electric furnace for good air circulation. Vaulted  calling gives spacious feeling to a smaller home. Large sundeck faces water. The lot  Is nicely landscaped for easy care. This warm and co*y retirement home Is good  value at only $32,500. DON HADDEN, 083-9504 eves.  VILLAGE HOME ��� 2 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS 03882  No line up for baths In the morning. It's new this ymar. Fine brick fireplace In 19 1/2' x  14 1/2' living room. Good carpeting, Self-clean oven ronge. frost-free fridge, also  washer A dryer go with the sale at $46,500. Only $9,500 need with gov't 2nd, and  assume existing 1st at 10 1/2%. We con help. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  A PLACE TO CALL YOUR OWN 03864  $18,300 for a comfortable cottage with two bedrooms In Selma Park. Not leose  properly. JACK WARN, 886-2661 eves.  SIXTEEN TWO AND VIEW TOO I 03863  Nearlng the top of Mason Hill see our sign. No description will equal your onslle  Inspection, Priced at $16,200. BOB KENT, 6659461 eves.  WEST SECHELT 03734-37  Choice lots, almost lavel, some with view, on paved road, wllh water ond hydro In.  Just 1,7 miles from Sechelt. Building scheme protects your Investment. Prices storl al  $10,000. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  FAMILY HOME ��� SECHELT 03800  Young house for young family has 4 bedrooms A family kitchen. Bathroom ac  commodate* washer A dryer, Big living room Is 17' x 18 1/2'. The overslie out-  bwtfdtrrg ts Irisukited, wired and re<Hty for washroom equipment. Make garage,  workshop or ?A law. low downpayment will put you In. Full price of $39,900. PETtR  SMITH, BBS 9463 eves.  IN THE WAY OF PROGRESS 03749  9.2 acres on Reid Road, About 630' frontage on blacktop. Approximately the same  depth. Rented cottage on 1 /_ mile to Plata. JACK WARN, 686-2601.  COZY HOME FOR TWO OR ? 03858  Nestled at the top of the lot for view. 2 bedroom all electric home. Heatilator  fireplace, compact easy-care kitchen. Near beach, stores etc. FP $46,000, BOB KENT,  885-9461 eves.  MADEIRA PARK 03859  Lakefront 3 bedroom home. 1152 sq ft, 1 1/2 bathrooms, double windows, 2 car  garage, 22 x 24', & 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 office and  shopping centre. FP $85,000. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  OVER 1/2 ACRE 03757  80 feet on blacktopped road, 320 feet deep, lovely small evergreens enhance this  homeslte. In village, but "country", hydro, water A phone to property line. Beach  access close by. FP $11.500. Excellent value. PETER SMITH. 885-9463.  A PLACE TO CALL YOUR OWN  $18,500 for a comfortable cottage with two bedrooms In Selma Park,  property. JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  03864  Not loaso  STARTER/RETIREMENT 03877  Located In nice setting, convenient to golf course and the beach, this attractive 3  bedroom mobile home on Richard Road Is Ideally suited for a young family or for the  retired couple. See It first then make your offer of the FP of $29,900. BERT WALKER,  805-3746 eves.  CROSS OVER THE BOULEVARD 03745  On Sechelt waterfront to this fine corner location. Near ready to build. 75 x 126'.  Come to terms on $38,500 full price, BOB KENT, 865-9461 eve*.  LARGE LOT 03764  132 x 300' gives you ,9 acre with delightful brook running through. Services on road.  Located between Ice arena and Sechelt centre, Lots this sire are hard to find, and the  price Is right. $13,000. DON HADDEN, 685-9504 eves.  INSULATED VACATION HOME 03871  Weekend* too, "Old" Sandy Hook area, stone'* throw to water and beach access.  This one Is 2 level, 4 bedrooms, family room plus kitchen A living room. Furnishings  and appliances are Included at $33,700, Only $10,000 down, vendor will carry the  balance over 13 years. PETER SMITH, 665-9463 eve*.  5.1 ACRES OF WOODS ." 03832  Small sound cottage on Regional water with 330' highway frontage, Not In land  Ireeie. Asking $33,000. Roberts Creek. JACK WARN, 886-2661 eves.  CHALLENGE/REWARD 03876  This sound older 3 bedroom home on Ihe Coast Highway convenient to lower Gibsons, offers |ust enough of o challenge to the handyman, but with the potential and  view, will amply reward the effort. Interested? Just $3,000 will handle with vendor  to carry remainder by Agreement for Sale. FP $34,200. BERT WALKER, 083 3746  eves.  WEATHER WATCH 03791  A home that commands a view of the weather hours before It arrives, and has the  windows to take lull advantage. A home with woodcraft character, massive hewn  beams support for floors and roof, 2200 sq ft A large basement, storoge and  workshop, On 3/4 ocres abutting the Esplanade on Oower shore. Very private beach  A sunny exposure, Asking $40,000. JACK WARN, 606 2601 eves. Sunshine Coast Community Forum follows up Habitat  PageB4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 23,1977  The Sunshine Coast Community  Forum, a follow-up to the 1976 Habitat  conference, will be held Sunday at  Elphinstone Secondary school from noon  until 5 p.m.  The envirnoment is the main theme of  the forum and video tapes from Habitit,  pointing out . world environmental  problems and their possible solutions, will  be shown.  Speakers include Vancouver resident  Elspeth Armstrong, who will discuss the  environmental future of Howe Sound and  warn that mercury poisoning is contaminating B.C. shellfish.  The Gibsons Wildlife Club will provide  information on B.C. Hydro's spraying of  power rights-of-way and the danger  herbicides pose to the environment.  A slide presentation on "Environment  and the Law" will be shown detailing how  the laud can be saved from misuse.  Many religious, social and political  organizations on the peninsula will make  presentations at the November 27 forum.  A "Prolife" display is planned by  Father Tom Nicholson and Bahai members will speak on "Unity". Tim and Susan  Frizzell will demonstrate how to build  houses using stone, and Elphinstone  students will have displays on an Earth  colony in space, the Triden submarine-  base and alternate energy systems. '������  The students have also produced two  films. One focuses on local salmon creeks  and the other shows pollution control  methods at the Port Mellon pulp mill. The  Greenpeace Foundation will have films on  their attempts to save the world's whales.  Mike Fox will lead a discussion on  "Arcology and the Future of Man", and  present a video tape on the effects of  mercury ih the Canadian and Japanese  environments.    .  The main portion of the foriim begins at  3 p.m. in the school gym with the lecture  by Armstrong and speeches by MLA Don  Lockstead and a representative from  the Canadian Coalition for Nuclear  Responsibility.  Peter Trower will read his poetry  . accompanied by Mike Dunn and Ken  Dalgleish. Randy Rain, who performed at  Habitat, will play his dulcimer for the  audience. '������''������,  At 5 p.m. a spaghetti dinner will be  served. Cooked by the Elphinstone French  class and their parents, the proceeds will  be used to send the class to Quebec next  summer.  The dinner costs $3. Admission to the  forum is free.  Schedule of events for-the Sunshine  Coast Community Forum to be held  Sunday, November 27, at Elphinstone  Senior Secondary:  Noon  Habitat Canada ��� Room 108;  Spaceship Earth ��� Room 109; Environment and the Law ��� Room 110;  Mercury and our Environment ��� Room  111; Shelter ��� Room 114.  12:30 p.m.  Urban Frontier ��� Room 108; Human  Settlements ��� Room 109; Environment  and the Law -~ Room 110; Mercury and  our Environment���Room 111; Settlement  Planning ��� Room114.  lp.m.  Rural Stagnation -~ Room 108; Human  Settlements ��� Room 109; Environment  and the Law ��� Room 110; Mercury and  our Environment ��� Room 111; Population  ��� Room 114. "  1:30 p.m.  Land��� Room 108; Stone House Construction ��� Room 109; Arcology and the  Future of Man ��� Room 110; Pro-Life ���  Room 111; Greenpeace ��� Room 114.  * 2p.m.  Environment ��� Room 108;^ Stone  House Construction���Room 109; Arcology  and the Future of Man ��� Room 110; Pro-  Life ��� Room 111; Greenpeace ��� Room  114.  2:30  Energy ��� Room 108; Community Look  at the Handicapped���Room 109; Arcology  and the Future of Man ��� Room 110; Rich  and Poor ��� Room 111; Greenpeace ���  Room 114.     x  3 p.m. to 5 p.m.  Main show in the gym with speakers  Don Lockstead, Elspeth Armstrong and a  representative   from   the   Canadian  Coalition for Nuclear Responsibility.  Music and Poetry by Peter Trower, Mike  Dunn, Ken Dalgleish and Randy Rain.  5 p.m.  Spaghetti Dinner.    ;    >  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  Box 1235 EAST PORPOISE BAY ROAD Bus: 885-9244  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 Res: 885-2686  RecordcLCalL  COMPLETE LINE OF, AUTOMATIC TELEPHONE ANSWERING MACHINES  RENT or LEASE  Rent per month os low at .... ...   20*00  Lease per month [24] as low as ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ���   16.50  If you decide to buy, 100% of rent applies to purchase.  WHarf Rd. for Inquiries call collect 885-3258  FREE  demonstration  in your home  Sechelt  t   ������ ,:\ "?-.- >: -v *  fa ��-.��V '������>;���> Kt-'*  w.   ,,;..Plj  TELL WHAT  YOU'RE SELLING  If it's an automobile, the very first words  should be the year and make. The  customer Isn't intersted In knowing the  car Is 'crimson, vinyl top' until after he  knows that it's a 1969 Chevrolet.  LONG-WINDED  Avoid long descriptions when short  phrases will do. 'Smooth-glide steering  system with power assisted braking  assomblo' can be shortened to 'full  powor'. That way, you got adequate  description while keeping the cost of tho  ad down.  MAKE SURE YOU TELL  ENOUGH.  A short ad may be the cheapest, but It  may not be the best. '69 Chev. 880-1010'  loaves the reader with too many  quostions. Color? Dody style? Condition?  The oxtra space it takes to describe tho  Item will be well worth the cost.  MAKE SURE CUSTOMERS  CAN REACH YOU,  Just a phone number Is enough If you wl  be home all the time the ad is running. If  not, your callers may get discouraged and  decide not to call back. By adding aftor 6  pm wkdays' your customer knows exactly  when ho can reach you.  HONESTY.  You want your Item to sound attractive.  However, if you omit obvious flaws, or  exaggerate the quality you aro running a  risk. "Better than new, jazzy interior,  dream car' may get lots of calls, but 'good  con., clean Interior, needs tuneup' may  get more offers. Your customer wants to  feel he can trust you.  Nobody wonts to run an ad that doesn't get results. So when you do place a  rlasslfiod, tako time to make It as attractlvo as posslblo. The example abovo  of foi a a low suggestions. And, of course, there are others.  Include tho prlco. Don't aim too high. If your car Is worth $1200 and you ask  $1 500 you'ro In for a letdown. But il you ore willing to negotiate or trade. Include  that in your ad.  What about loaturos? Should your ad Hit al' of them? Which are the most  Important? Put yoursell in the customer's position Would you rather know that  the car has an electric clock or that It comes with snow tires?  And most Importanlly, put the ad where It will bo read. The Ponlnsula Times  classiflods.  So when you place your dossil led ad, make it count. By wilt Ing it the right  way and by putting it In tho right place. The Peninsula Times classifieds. Call us al  005-3231. We'll help you write the ad and place it.  4  4 w mrWWmm^rW^  ,;���/.;���' .;.;-,>'.", ;*?^-*"  a j,l?"sPrs p, Pyx. *��tA^,  Lyn Vernon in Wozzeck  Wednesday, November 23,1977 The Peninsula Times PageB-7  Two piano concerts  planned for coast  The first Two Piano Concert will be  held in the Sechelt Elementary School  Gymnasium on Saturday, November 26, at  8 p.m. .  The concert is sponsored by The  Sunshine Coast Music, Drama, and Dance  Festival Committee with proceeds going  to their Festival .Grand Piano Fund.  Performing artists will be Aletta Gilker  of Roberts Creek and Bunny Shupe, also of  Roberts Creek. Also on the program will  be David Fromager with saxophone solos.  The second of the Two Piano Concerts  will be held in th Madeira Park  Elementary School Auditorium on  Saturday, December 3, at 8 p.m. At this  concert Aletta Gilker, Bunny Shupe and  David Fromager will be joined by Paul  Kram on the flute.  Mrs. Aletta Gilker is a well known  music teacher on the Sunshine Coast and is  one of the founders of The Sunshine Coast  Music, Drama.and Dance Festival.  Mrs. Shupe received her musical  education in Scotland. A former music  teacher on the Sunshine Coast, she was one  of David Fromager's early piano teahcers.  Now she is accompanist for The Sunshine  Choristers as well as for many solo performers on the Peninsula.  David Fromager is a graduate of  Elphinstone Senior Secondary School.  Last spring he received his Bachelor of  Music form UBC. Davis is an equally  accomplished piano and saxophone  player.  Paul Cram is in his last year of the  Bachelor of Music Course at UBC. Paul  will be playing one of hjs own flute compositions at the Madeira Park Concert.  Book Look  By MURRIE REDMAN  WHERE ARE THE CHILDREN? by Mary  Higgins Clark, Dell Paperbacks cl975, 252  pages, $1.95  MAGNIFICENT DERELICTS: A  CELEBRATION OF   ,.     OLDER  BUILDINGS, by Ronald Woodall, J.J.  Douglas cl975, 143 pages.  WHERE ARE THE CHILDREN? is  your typical formula-style book, with a  measure of sex, violence and suspense but  pared down enough to be safe for the hotel  lobby or airport crowd. I happened to pick  it up during a lull in the festivities at Las  ����egas not 10 feet away from a gaming  table where $100 chips fell like leaves from  a maple tree. It provided what it was intended for ��� a brief respite from utter  bordeom on a mealless flight over a cloud  bank that went on for two hours,  Formula books owe their success to the  fact that people don't want to be educated,  they want to be entertained. There is  ^absolutely no evidence of depth in the  book, nor is it "indescribably suspenseful"  as touted on the cover. It is, however, a  perfect substitute for an hour-long drama  on TV. Sometimes when you read one of  these you even begin to envision certain  actors or actresses as the main characters.  Plot? Couple moves to New Elngland to  escape wife's past in which her former  husband suicided and two children were  found dead for which she was imprisoned.  Having two more children and a second  happy marriage, she is visited again by  the child murderer who kidnaps her  second two children and holds them in a  deserted Cape Cod house. Naturally she is  again suspect, but an impromptu truth  serum test clears her, and clues lead to the  Cape Cod house. The inevitable lightnight  storm has plunged the house into darkness  and the police break in just as the villain is  about to mortally molest the second batch  , of children. Jiust in case you happen to  rash out and buy the novel, I won't divulge  who the criminal is.  MAGNIFICENT DERELICTS is  Ronuld Woodall's contribution to the  vani.shinK past. He .says in the text of his  book, "it is a crying bloody .shame" that  we do not preserve some of our old  buildings ��� not the ''grand mansions of  the very rich and the birth places of the  very famous" but the functional buildings  that served trie general populace. He asks  not for their complete restoration like a  Disneyland Frontier Town, but a dignified  halt to the ageing process in order to leave  the patina of the years without allowing  the crumbling effect of time.  His book is one that invites taking apart  and framing. One can see from the far  corners of British Columbia old barns,  churches, school houses and other,  buildings which may have been abandoned  and abused but whose glory is slow to  decay.  With each of his representative paintings he spins a yarn that goes along with it  ��� how he and his family managed to find  the secret of the building's location, how  he\adjusted the l^oifiMinJtf m.���:���":Jii  p&J^tmjfs and strange tales of* Hi  buildings' active lives. His paintings are at  the same time, saddening and inspiring.  They raise-a question for an area like  ours: do we destroy and "modernize"  what our pioneers contributed, or do we  revere their work and preserve our  heritage?  Lyn Vernon, daughter of Ran and  Evelyn Vernon of Gower Point Road, sings  the mezzo-soprano role of Marie in Alban  Berg's opera Wozzeck presented recently  in Toronto by the Canadian Opera Com-  pany. This contemporary Czech opera was  sung in English translation and can be  heard on Thursday 9:04 p.m. on CBC-FM  and on Saturday at 2:05 p.m. pre-empting  Opera by Request on CBC-AM.  Between Ourselves, Saturday 7:05  p.m., looks at the nature reserve at Point  Pelee orithesouthern-most tip of Canada's  mainland. Ideas, Saturday 9:05 p.m.,  explores the new realities in physics,  cosmology psychic phenomena,  meditation and religion. Theodore Rozack  talks about changing world views. The  Hornby Collection, Saturday 11:05 p.m.,  presents "Going Back", a dramatized  recollection of voices from Otto Lowy's  youth in Prague, and "Earthquake" by  Cherie Thiessen, an account of a journey  along through Canada's northcountry to  Alaska.  ,,.'  Sunday morning programming will be  pre-empted from10 a.m. for the play by  play of the Gray Cup live from Montreal's  Olympic Stadium.  CBC-AM��� 690.  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23  Mostly Music ��� 10:20 p.m. Festival  Singers of Canada, Ruth Watson Henderson and Cynthia Clarke, pianists.  Brahms Liebeslieder Waltzes.  Nightcap ��� 11:20 p.m. Interview with  Anna Russell.  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 24'  Playhouse ��� 8:04 p.m. The Joke about  Hilarity Spite by Christopher Bidmead.  Part 1 Euridice.  Jazz Radio-Canada��� 8:30 p.m. Jim  Galloway Quartet. Pacific Salt.  Mostly Music ������ 10:20 p.m. Quebec  Symphony Orchestra, Claudio Arrau,  piano. Mendelssohn, Mahler, Brahms.  Nightcap ��� 11:20 p.m. Rayer Unwin  talks of his friend J.R.R. Tolkien.  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 25  Country Road ������ 8:30 p.m. Ron Kart-  man.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Toronto  Symphony Orchestra, Sylvia Marcovici,  violin. Kodaly, Barok, Dvorak.  Nightcap ��� 11:20 p.m. Early years of  sound recordings.  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26  Update ��� 8:30 a.m. roundup of B.C.  happenings.  The House ���- 9:10 a.m. the week in  Parliament.  Quirks and Quarks ��� 12:05 p.m.  Science Magazine, David Suzuki.  Wozzeck ��� 2:05 p.m. Canadian Opera  Company's production of Albah Berg's  opera starring Lyn Vernon.  Festival  Celebrations ��� 5:05  p.m.  St'  the Beasts���a programme about animals.  Between Ourselves ��� 7:05 p.m. Watchdogs of Point Pelee by Elizabeth  Kishkon.  Ideas ��� 9:05 p.m. Changing world  views on parapsychology.  Anthology ��� 10:05 p.m. Massey's  Harvest, by George Woodcock, Part 11,  Trucks, the Fifth Wheel a poem for voices  by Len Gasparini. Poetry by Robin  Matthews. ,  The Hornby Collection ��� 11:05 p.m.'  Part 1 Going Back by Otto Lowy. Part 11,  Earthquake by Cherie Thiessen.  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 27  Grey Cup ���10:05 live from Montreal.  CBC Stage ��� 1:05 p.m. Two plays for  dreamers��� "If You Don't See What You  Want" by Ernesto Cuevas and "No Pets  Allowed" by Marlie Purves.  Symphony Hall 7:05 p.m. Vancouver  Symphony Orchestra, Alexis Weissen-  berg, piano. Bach, Rachmaninoff, Bartok.  Concern 9:05 p.m. A new breed of  counsellors.        ;.������."  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28  Gold Rush 8:30 p.m. Bim from Vanier  Hall, Prince George.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. London  Symphony Orchestra, Maurice Andre,  trumpet. Hummel, de Falla.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Interview with  British film distributor, Jack Gold  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 29  Touch the Earth 8:30 p.m. Ken Bloom.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. National Arts  Centre Orchestra, a pops concert.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Artists, 79-year-old  Ernie Linder and John Lim.  CBC-FM Radio 105.7  Ideas 8:04 p.m. Wednesday - Television  - TV as big business. Thursday - Sports  fans. Friday '-Interviews. Monday -  history - The Crusades. Tuesday - Archeology.  Special Occasion Thursday 9:04 p.m.  Wozzeck, Alban Bergs Opera.  Radio International Friday, 9:04 p.m.  English playwright, Christopher Fry.  Odyssey Sunday 10:05 p.m. Healing,  Mind and Body.  CBC Monday Evening 9:04 p.m. Part 1.  William Blake, the Man Without a Mask by  Jacob Bronowski. Part II. Bruckner,  Symphony No. 4 (Romantic) Berlin  Philharmonic Orchestra.  The Best Seat in the House Tuesday  9:04 p.m. Campfire, outdoor musical  documentary by Tom Gregor.  Use Times'Adbriefs to Sell Rent Buy, Swap etc.  Active: 'C^P'  ifs the only way m��tt  to be,      pamtapanionimW  WW  '���.������#���  -rft����_saa,�� nwsojfc,.  VIV ROOFING SUPPLY CENTRE "J  m^ eoe o jhm_        v ^  886-2489  WINTER SCHEDULE  s THAT'S c0  *f  to  %.  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  INCLUDES GIB80NS. PORT MELLON  &McNAB CREEK  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  Flight  no.  J & C ELECTRONICS  ( RADIO SHACK  MS-256B  Cowrl* St.  Sach��lt  101  103  105  Departs  sechelt  7:45a.m.  11:45 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Flight  No.  102**e  104 a *���  106  Departs  Van. Hbr.  8:30a.m.  12:30 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  103  105  11:45 a.m.  3:15 pm.  104 **<  106  12:30 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR  INCLUDE8 THORMANBY &NEL80N I8LANDS,  EQMONT, RUBY AND8AKINAW LAKES  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  POWELL RIVER  WITH CONNECTIONS TO VANCOUVER HARBOUR. VANCOUVER AIRPORT & NANAIMO  DAfLY EXCEPT SUNDAYS 6 HOLIDAYS  i��owiu Rivm  UCHU.T  VAMCOUVI* ANtKMT  Fit. No.  9:40 a.m.   A -*-  902 ta #   D 11:00 a.m. ���  1:40 p.m.   A -+-  904 ��#  D    2:30 p.m. ���  Fit. No.  601 D 7:45 a.m.���  ��� 9:15a.m. b 901 8:45 a.m. A -+~  -*- A 11:25 a.m. 603 D 11:45 a.m. ���  _ 1:15 p.m. D 903 12:45 p.m. A-��-  -*��� A    2:55pm. 605   D    3:15 p.m. ���  4:15 p.m.   A -*���  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  Fit. No.  A   8:00 a.m.  8:30a.m.   D*$602  A 12:00 noon  12:30 p.m.   D of 604  A   3:30 p.m.  4:00 pm D       606  kSwiu mvn  Fll. No.  MOULT  Fit. No.  VANCOUVK AMFOftf  Flt. No.  Flight  No.  501  503  Departs  Sechelt  9:15 a.m.  1:15 p.m.  Flight  No.  502  504  Departs  Pen. Hbr.  11:15 a.m.  2:45 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  1:40 p.m.   A  904 Rl* D   2:30 p.m.  603  ��� 1:15 p.m. D 903  -+��� A     2:55 D.m. 605  D 11:45 a.m. ���- A 12:00 noon  12:45 p.m.   A -��  12:30 p.m.   D#*604  D     3:15 p.m. p-   A   3:30 p.m.  4:15 p.m.   A -*    4:00 p.m.   P    806  D-DEPART  A-ARRIVE  CAR RENTALS  CAR RENTALS ARE AVAILABLE  AT ALL SCHEDULED TERMINALS.  ASK YOUR AGENT FOR PARTICULARS  CHARTER SERVICE  TYEE FLIES ANYWHERE  IN THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST  For further Information  Please contact your Local Office  503  1:15 p.m.  502  504  11:15 a.m.  2:45 p.m.  LEGEND  * Connects with Sechelt & Jervla  I  Connects with Pender Harbour  * Connects with Powell River  * Conneots wllh Vancouver Harbour  .* Connocts with Nanalmo  p Connects with Sechell Inlet only  NANAIMO  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDA YS  Flight  No.  201  203  205  Departs"  Sechelt  7:45 a.m.  11:46 a.m.  3:16 p.m.  Flight  No.  202 *%\m  204 D f  206  Departa  Nanalmo  8:45 a.m.  12:45 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  203  205  11:45 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  204 #*<  206  12:45 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  TERMINAL LOCATIONS  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  FT. CARRALL ST.. QASTOWN  VANCOUVER AIRPORT  WEST COAST AIR SEAPLANE DOCK  NANAIMO  AIR WEST AIRLINES, BEHIND BUS DEPOT  POWELL RIVER  POWELL LAKE SEAPLANE DOCK  SECHELT  PORPOISE BAY  PENDER HARBOUR  TAYLORS GARDEN BAY STORE  SECHELT INLET  INCLUDES NARROWS AND SALMON INLETS  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  TdgRT  No.  301  303  Departs  Sechelt  9;15 a.m.  1:15 p.m.  Flight  No.  302  304  Departs  Seeh. Inlet  10:30 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  303  I      1:15 p.m.   ||    304     |     2:30 p.m  JERVIS INLET  INCLUDES HOTHAM SOUND  a AGAMEMNON CHANNEL  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  TfiflhT  No.  401  Departa  Sechelt  9:15 a.m.  Flight  No.  402  Departa  Jervis In.  10:30 a.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  403  1:15 p.m.  404  2:30 p.m.  FOR RESERVATIONS  CALL  Sechelt  Vancouver  Nanaimo  Powell River  886-2214  68&-8651  753-2041  486-9223  MADEIRA PARK  MADEIRA MARINA  RESERVATIONS MUST BE MADE  AT LEAST TWO HOURS PRIOR TO  PUBLISHED DEPARTURE TIMES.  CHECK  IN TIME TO BE  80 MINUTES PRIOR  TO  SCHEDULED  DEPARTURE TIME  Vancouver: 6894651  Sechelt: 885-2214  Pender Harbour Zenith 6416  Powell River 485-9223  *        - p  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times       Wednesday, November 23,1977  Exclusive  Employees not swayed jurisdiction  by alcohol CLRB rules  Employees at the Gibsons branch of the  Royal Bank of Canada were not influenced  by alcohol when they decided to join a.  union, the Canada Labour Relations Board  has ruled.  In deciding alcohol is an everyday part  of decision making in Canadian society,  the CLRB rejected a request by the Royal  Bank that a union representation vote be  held at the bank's Sunnycrest Plaza,  branch. i  The bank argued that wine, which was  Majority opposes  Sechelt apartment  zoning, says Hall  Sechelt aldermanic candidate Hank  Hall may have failed in his election bid,  but he does have something to show for his  effort. ������'.;'-."..  On Saturday HaU released the results  of a questionnaire which he says w,as  distributed tp 600 voters and businesses as  part of his campaign. As of November 19,  116 replies had beeri received, he said.  Hall tallied the following responses ib  his questionnaire:  ���73 persons against creation of a  multi-family apartment zone in Sechelt  and 40 persons in favour;  ��� 64 persons supporting and 48 persons  opposing a hypothetical $10,000 boat  launching ramp at Trail Bay;  V ��� 60 persons opposing and 49 persons  supporting creation of a breakwater and  marina at Trail Bay to bolster tourism;  ��� 59 persons opposing and 46 persons  supporting increased recreational  facilities if it meant a tax increase.  If the Parks Branch should next year  propose to open five overnight marine  parks on Porpoise bay, 49 persons said the  village should actively encourage marine  park usage, 33 favoured protesting the  plan, and 25 favoured a non-participation  attitude.  With regard to the proposed Sechelt  Village plan, which will supplement the  Sechelt Vicinity Plan, 78 persons want the ���  document passed unofficially as a guide  for council, 12 want it passed officially as a  law council must follow, and 18 want no  long range plan at all.  Hall distributed the questionnaires with  the promise that should such questions  come before council, he would, if elected,  vote according to the community's wishes  as reflected in the returns.  He said Saturday that he will continue  collecting responses through November  and will then hand over the survey to  Mayor Harold Nelson.       '  served at two union organizing meetings;  may have influenced the employees'  decision to join the Service, Office and  Retail Workers Union of Canada.  SORWUC signed up a majority of the  bank's staff and was eligible for automatic  certification.  In dismissing the company's argument  that a representation vote was necessary,  a three-member panel headed by CLRB  vice-chairman James Dorsey said: "The  presence of alcohol at the time decisions  are inade is a common occurrence in our  society. Major decisions that have serious  consequences to the decision-maker and  others are made daily over double martinis or other drinks."  In countering the bank's argument, the  board added, "It is safe to assume that this  even occurs in the upper reaches of  management of Canadian banks and by  persons who decide to use the lending  resources of the banks.''      v.  T^ CLRB pointed out $at "unlike  other contractual agreements" a decision  to join a union is not irrevocable, and the  employees could have resigned from the  union if they had later changed their  minds,  In granting an automatic certification  to the union, the board also noted that "for  sound policy reasons, Parliament did not  require that membership be tested by  representation votes and we see no reason  to do so forr the reason advanced here."  :_*9i��  ����� �� �������������>������������ t����W OWW-HH-  1      _<-. la," a ��  ���MOTO KWCttM  ��� '���tmfmn  .._______.__-_ ��� ��� ---.��� ___.��� __ __ .  mmmmmwmmwmmmmmmmwmm*  1   WnfflB.  MammMm-miumMtoktmamfaimiam'tfmm  Provisions of the controversial Islands  Trust Amendment Act have been  proclaimed by cabinet, which means the  Trust will have exclusive jurisdiction over  land use planning and regulations within  the Gi__ Islands effective Jan. 1, 1978.  The trust area includes Lasqueti  Island, which is close to having its own  community plan as developed by a  planning committee on the island who  have been working with the regional  district planning department.  Amendments to the Islands Trust Act,  which covers islands within seven regional  districts, were introduced by the ministry  of municipal affairs last February, At the  time, directors of the PR-regional district  (and chairman Harold Lennox in particular) expressed concern that the trust  would make changes to the Lasqueti  community plan. The regional board  continues to oppose interference in its  planning function by the Islands Trust.  At that time the amendment act (Bill  25) was proposed, the intention had been to  maintain elections of local trustees, from  the various, islands, but in addition the  provincial government had planned to  appoint three general trustees. That  procedure has since changed. Local  trustees will be called together to elect,  from within their own ranks, a chairman,  vice-chairman and general, trustee, but it's  understood that the section of the act  dealing with this change will be  proclaimed at a later date.  The amendments will transfer land use  responsibilities from regional districts to  the Islands Trust  New stamps  Postmaster General Jcnn-Jacquos  Bin In announced today tliat the third .set of  Iho Canadian .sailing ship series of stamps  will be Issued on 18 November 1977.  ''Collectors have admired the snillnR  ship designs nnd production techniques  since we first Introduced them in 11175,"  said Mr. Blais. "This year, Tom BJnr-  nason, the artist, has again concentrated  on careful detail, but has enhanced the  Illustrations hy adding humnn forms to  tflve Kreater iwrspectlve to the view. 1  know these stamps will continue to lie  wknowledtfed for their brilliance' of  design."  Tlie ships depicted tills year range from  the ?M oot Mackinaw boat, which was used  on various Inland lnkes for pleasure  IbthinK. to Uw hutfe flv��Mm��rt#d 1,606 lon  schooners used for everything from  transoceanic trade to local rum running.  The other two ships Included In Uie set are  the threc-maisted or 'tern' schooner.*., u_��<l  lot International trade, and the 'pinky',  one of the sturdiest and most seaworthy,  ships ever to fish off tlie eastern coast.  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. AnnetteM. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service and Sunday School each Sunday  at 11:30 a.m. (except last Sunday in  month at 12:30 p.m.) Wed. Evenings,  7:45.  All in St. John's United Church.  Davis Bay.  Phone 885-3157, 886-7882, 883-9249  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  ���a Rev. T: Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's, Gibson's  8:30 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church in  Sechelt  .1.2 noon at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Laurel  Davis Bay  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Evening Service  7:00 pm  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-5296  "non-denominational"  Pastor Clifford McMullen  mmmimmmmammmmmmaaammmmmmammmmmm.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School .  9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study 7:00 p.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  2nd & 4th Sunday every month  Pastor: F. Napora  885-9905  TOTAL  ��� in *  For your  Grey Cup Party  try these  new products.  MeatfiBlSELj Shoo  HI-ltlTAUI.BRANO  New, Quality  Products ���  samples  available  at our meat  department.  BACON SLICES  WIENERS  CHUBS  ��� ��������������� �������������� ��������� ��� ��� ������ ��� ������������������ ��������� �����������.���> JDe  ���  t����*   *��������������#�������������������������������  ���������������-*.������~��  ��������������������������������������  ��� '.��� . mmwe  TO oa.  Salami. Kolbassa, Polish, Summer or Bierwurst.. ea  '1.89  99c  u m\m.nJmmJ  %^mm_mmm1$  Y-"m<.  S? liVfr   UlManth'   n fin  (bananas  Sa'1.00)  GROCERY PRODUCTS  mm\/U itjUUMmmmmm^  *_���       a.*, I  w*3v^T%+;^5vw<&h  Imperial, soft tub  MARGARINE,,  "Wfir   ft* ���'���isMl.'"   V  79  ST  __i___L_._.  ... .i. .���> ��� ^*i_ __/  thaMkimd  Shredded  WHEAT CEREALW1a.    89C  ^'mmmmmm^' 'imj^^ '   iW^  WAX REFILLS ,���o        99  Sun-Rype Blueberry  aun-Kype piueeerry �� ^m  PIE FILLING ,ta      *1  09  Sun-Rype handl-cans  ASSORTED JUICES ,.���   *  6 pack, $ J 09  Ken-L Ration  DOG FOOD  BAKERY SPECIALS  HOMESTYLE BREAD wh,"��  lOO pet WW, 16 ox.  47  CINNAMON BUNS 6.79  Price* effective)  WID.  Nov. 24.  THURS, Nov. 25,  SAT, Nov. 2*.  Phon* 885-202S  886-9823���Bakary  i 885-9812��� AAeatDopt.  We Reserve tlie Right  \ to Limit Quantities  r.  4

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