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The Peninsula Times Dec 14, 1977

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 eninsula Itmeb  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay. Secret Cove, Pendsir Hrb., Madeira Park. Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Phone  885-3231  Union  Label  20 Pages ��� 15c Copy  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 16 ��� No. 3  EE  Wednesday, December 14,1977  ��� im- m^mtmmmtmmmm^mmmmlmmmmm.  After two tie votes  Almond re-elected regional chairman  RETIRING SECHELT School Board  Chairman Celia Fisher laughs as  Trustee Maureen Clayton presents  her with a corsage. Last Thursday  was Fisher's last official meeting.  As one of their initial acts of office, the  newly-elected Gibsons council decided to  delay their participation in the Gibsons  vicinity study until further meetings are  held with the Regional District to discuss  what Alderman Ted Hume termed "the so-  called ground rules".  The vicinity study is a joint venture of  Sechelt adopts  guidelines for  community plan  Guidelines for creating a Sechelt  Community Plan were approved by the  village council last Wednesday.  The program, submitted by Sechelt  Planner Doug Roy, Includes three phases  and calls for completion and adoption of a  plan by October 31, 1978.  Alderman Joyce Kolibas, Roy, ViUage  Clerk Tom Wood and a number of as yet  unselected representatives of business and  residential areas of the village will constitute a committee to draft the plan.  Roy stressed tliat it Is important that  public participation be encouraged at  every step In the development of the plan.  Regional District planners will be consulted in an advisory capacity.  The first phase of the program, which  Roy fluid should l>e" completed by March  31, would be a review of the village's  planning history and of the Sechelt  Vicinity Plan as It relates to the village.  Partlclspants in this phase would ulso seek  ���See Page A-3  RCMP increasing  road checks for  holiday season  'Tls the season of eggnog and spiced  wine, but local pollen are doing their best  to keep Christmas cheer off tlie streets.  .Starting tills week both Gibsons and  Secholt RCMP will Increase Uie number of  roadblocks set up to catch drinking  drivers. The roadblocks will continue until  nfter the New Year.  According to Sgt. Ron Nicholas of  Gibsons, his men have noticed n growing  number of cars led ln hotel parking lots  overnight.  "I hope Uils means people are  becoming mor* ��w��re of their drinking  and are taking a Luxl home," he said lust  week, "It's an encouraging sign. We want  [M'ople lo stay off the road when they're  drunk."  Persons convicted of Impaired driving  offences face a maximum penalty of a  $2,000 fine, six months in Jail, or both.  to   withdraw   council's  further  notice  passed  the Regional District and the village and is  part of the on-going process Of drawing up  settlement plans for all areas on the  Sunshine Coast.  At the December 6 council meeting  Hume, as chairman of the planning  committee, said he was recommending  the village withdraw from the study "until  we have had a chance to meet with the  village planner and the Regional  District."  Hume suggested that the village not  attend the first meeting of the vicinity  committee, scheduled for the next night.  The alderman said he had contacted  Regional District Planner Paul Moritz and  asked him to cancel the meeting. Moritz  refused to do so, Hume told council. "He's  very concerned, very upset. They don't  wish to cancel it, but I move we don't attend. I feel the public at the last election  showed .their concern" about the regional  board.  Hume said he was worried that recent  changes in the Municipal Act have made  tlie original guidelines for vicinity studies  obsolete. He also said he does not agree  with a decision tliat no politicians be part  of the committee.  "I feel we (Gibsons) should participate  in the vicinity plan but not until wc have  full knowledge of what can happen,"  Hume said.  His motion  support until  unanimously.  loiter, Hume told The Tlmes,"I feel  within our own boundaries we should lie  our own masters." He was concerned, he  snld, tliat the Regional District would have  final say over village bylaws If the vicinity  study were approved.  Acfttffrling to Moritz, changes ln the  Municipal Act will not affect Uie vicinity  study. "I can understand, with the new  council, they want to sit down and dl.scu.sa  exactly what they're getting themselves  Into, but the (December 7) meeting Is Just  an organizational meeting. There will l>c  no final decision made on nny thing."  Mortiz said it was decided earlier this  year tliat "because of friction between  politicians on Ixith the regional board and  the council" thnt no political representatives would sit on the'committee. That  was, he said, one of the two ground rules of  Uie study, which covers the area stretching from Langdale to Seaview  Cemetery. The committcfl'itfnher general  guideline "wns to work towards a vicinity  plan," Moritz snld.  The study Is already several months  Ix'liliid selkcdulc, It has lieen Ik>|mmI to hold  Uie first public meeting Uils spring.  The December 7 organizational  meeting of the vicinity study was told on  schedule and (lower Point Hond resident  Kevin Ryan was elected chairman.  The next meeting will be held In the  new year. Both Moritz nnd Hume said they  hope to liave settled their differences by  thnt time.  Roberts Creek Director Harry Almond  was re-elected regional board chairman  last Wednesday, but it required three;  rounds of balloting for him to overcome a  challenge from Area B Director Peter  Hoemberg.  Selection of a chairman, the first/  question considered by the Regional  District's newly-installed board of<  directors, produced two consecutive 4-4:  votes and came close to being decided by  the flip of a coin.  FoUowing the first tie vote, Regional  (District Secretary-treasurer Ann  iPressley, who was chairing the meeting in  her capacity as returning officer, said  uncomfortably, "WeU, I guess it falls to  me to decide." She asked for a coin to  settle the question.  ��� Section 105 of the Municipal Act, the act  which governs Regional District;  procedures, states that "if there is an:  equality of votes in an election (for Mayor  or Alderman), the Returning Officer ShaU  determine which candidate is elected."  a   Area C Director Charles Lee, however, \  No reprieve for  Gibsons business  a '~yy *���,. '  Local stovebuilder Larry Girard made  one final appeal to Gibsons council last  Tuesday in an attempt to remain in  business. But by the weekend the village  had  posted   a   cease-and-desist  order  against Girard and his partner, David  Kydd.  The two men were ordered to vacate  the old Pasco Fibreglass building on  Seaview Lane after solicitors told the  village the company was UlegaUy located.,  Girard'and Kydd were given,a tern-,  porary business licence last summer on,  the understanding the property would be  rezoned to Marine from Comprehensive  Development (CDA). However, the rezoning feU through after nearby residents  complained of noise coming from the stove"  ���sbt>p. ..... -    ""���.,.  Girard told the council last week that  he and Kydd have been unable to find a  suitable re-location site.  "We're going to be thrown out in the  street. Is that the end of the business? " he  asked.  Newly-instaUed Mayor Lome Blain  apologized, telling Girard "I'm afraid our  hands are tied. I'm sorry, we are all  sorryl"  In other business, the council gave first  reading to zoning Bylaw 311.  The area along the east side of Marine  Drive from the federal wharf to the bus  stop will become a Comprehensive  Development Zone 1. It Is now part of a  CDA zone.  This new designation will permit  business, professional and service  buildings and residential suites below  ground floor level. It will prohibit  restaurants, cafes, clubs, supermarkets,  and some types of offices with major  parking requirements from locating along  that section of Marine Drive.  The bylaw will also rezone the Ritz  Hotel from residential to Commercial 2  property. The lot on the corner of Truman  and Dougal roads will be rezoned from  Residential 3 to permit duplex housing.  The lot at the corner of Reed and North  Roads will be rezoned from Residential 4  to Residential 2.  A public hearing on the bylaw Is  scheduled for January 4.  objeetgbfthat aUowing Pressley to break  the deadlock was "improper." A second  balloting was then taken, with the same  result.  The meeting was then recessed, an aU  the directors except Almond and Hoemberg retreated to another room to debate  the matter privately.  Returning 25  minutes  later,  the  directors cast a third vote and Almond was  elected 5-3.  Although the voting was by secret  ballot, Almond was reportedly supported  by Lee, Gibsons Director Jack MarshaU  and Area A Director Joe Harrison in the  first two rounds, while Hoemberg won the  votes of Sechelt Director Morgan  Thompson Area E Director George Gibb  A Christmas feast of  dance, drama and music  Christmas programs are scheduled this  week and next for each of the district's  elementary and secondary schools. AU  programs are open to the publlic and there  is no admission charge. .  PENDER HARBOUR Secondary  students wiU be joined by Madeira Park  Elementary band members, the Harbour  Lights and the Pender Harbour Choir in a  program to be held Sunday, December 18,  at the Pender Harbour Community HaU.  The program begins at 7:30 p.m.  The ELPHINSTONE Secondary  Christmas Concert wiU be held Monday,  December 19, at 7:30 p.m. in the school  gymnasium. The performance wiU feature  a three act play and band selections by the  Elphinstone Concert Band and the  Chatelech Junior Secondary Band.  The two bands, which include 60  student musicians, will also perform  jointly in a concert tonight (Wednesday)  at the CHATELECH Junior Seconday  gymnasium. The program begins at 7:30  p.m.  DAVIS BAY Elementary students wiU  present a concert and a play on the theme  of Christmas Past and Present on Monday,  December 19. The program begins at 1:30  p.m. in the Wilson Creek Community HaU.  EGMONT Residents attending the  community smorgasbord Wednesday,  December 21, wiU see the elementary  school students confront a troU who  prefers cold prickhes to warm fuzzies. The  , actiun takes place in the Egmont Community HaU. Dinner is at 6 p.m.  CEDAR GROVE Elementary students,  parents and teachers wiU go carolling in  the area around the school on Monday  evening, December 19. The group will  gather at the gymnasium at 6:30 p.m. and  return about 8 p.m. for hot chocolate.  GIBSONS Elementary students wiU  present two separate plays next week. On  Monday, December 19, the primary  grades wiU perform "The Sad Harlequin,"  beginning at 7 p.m. in the gymnasium. The  intermediate grades wiU perform "The  Christmas Carol" on Tuesday, December  20, beginnirg at 7:30 p.m. in the gymnasium.  Students at HALFMOON BAY  Elementary wiU perform a play titled "A  Dish for the King" and will sing Christmas  songs from1 different parts of the world.  The program begins at 1 p.m. Monday,  December 19, at the school.  Weather permitting, there wiU be a  Christmas Concert at LANGDALE  Elementary, beginning at 1 p.m. on  Tuesday, December 20.  Students at MADEIRA PARK  Elementary will present two performances of a musical version of  Pinoccbio, 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Tuesday,  December 20, in the school's activity  room.  The "Nutcracker Suite" will be  presented in two performances at  ROBERTS CREEK Elementary. Performances are 1:30 p.m. Monday,  December 19, and 7:30 p.m. Tuesday,  December 20, in the school's activity  room.  SECHELT Elementary students wUl  peform the play *MOif"the Road to  Bethlehem" Tuesday, December 20, 7  p.m. in the gymnasium.  And WEST SECHELT Elementary wiU  hMd a Christmas Concert Wednesday,  December 21, 9:45 a.m. at the school.  Bowen school delay could  lead to 'something dramatic'  School Board Trustee Claus Speikermann has served notice that Bowen Island  residents intend to do "something  dramatic" if the provincial government  does not quickly approve construction  funds for the Island's community school.  Speikermann's announcement came at  last Thursday's school board meeting after  Secretary-Treasurer Roy Mills informed  trustees the Ministry of Education will not  allocate funds for the small school until the  1978-79 fiscal year. The capital cost ls  estimated at Just over half a milUon  dollars.  "We have our act together," said  Speikermann, a Bowen Island resident.  "If by spring the government hasn't approved the Bowen Island spending, then  we start a media campaign, and Bowen  Islanders can do that better than anyone  else."  For over a year now, legal complications have delayed purchase of a new  school site. The board, backed by elected  officials on the island, recently appealed to  Ihe ministry for expropriation of one piece  of property. A second choice has been tied  up by court litigation between Glenmont  Holdings and Union Steamships.  According to Mills, the only local,  major capital expenditure approved by  the government for the next fiscal year Is  completion of the new Pender Harbour  School. "Other projects have all been  designated priority items but marked 'for  further discussion,' " he said.  Projects the board had hoped to  complete next year Included the Bowen  Inland school, sprinklers for Madeira Park  Elementary, an Elphinstone Secondary  sprinkling system, and alarm system, and  a sower for Chatelech Junior Secondary.  and Area F Director Bernie MuUigan.  Mulligan reportedly shifted his vote on the  third round to give the election to Almond.  In other action at Wednesday's  statutory board meeting, directors went  through the motions of appointing Morgan  Thompson as director from the Village of  Sechelt. The appointment was required  inasmuch as no candidate for the office  was successful in winning election as a  Sechelt alderman. In such a situation, the  board has the power of appointment, but  directors traditionally have simply approved the candidate selected by the  village council.  Almond made only one committee  appointment following his election,  naming Gibb to head a newly-formed  publicity committee. Almond said he felt  the committee was necessary because  "the function of the Regional District has  been misunderstood quite a lot."  He said he was deferring appointment  of other committee chairmen until he had  an. opportunity to discuss with the new  directors their interests and experience in  various areas.  The oath of office was administered to  new directors Harrison, Lee, Gibb and  Marshall and to returning director  Thompson. '  To pay or not  to pay-- that's  the question  Hugh Baird's mischief has Sechelt  aldermen squirming in their official chairs  trying to figure out a way to bring him into  line.  Baird, owner of Specialty Machine  Works, has refused to pay for his village  business Ucense since May.  Hews he's willing to pay, but first lie  would Uke:  ��� an explanation of the business  license rate structure, with proven  examples;  ���a "practical treatise" on the benefits  attached to paying the Ucense and,  r- the number and names of other  village businesses which have not paid  the tax.  Baird admits that he enjoys "stirring  things up a Uttle", but he also says that  he's serious about his objections.  The village wants only $20 every six  months from him for the license, but Baird  says, even at that rate, he's not sure he  gets his money's worth from the village.  ViUage Clerk Tom Wood last Wednesday presented council with a list of  eight businesses whose licenses are  overdue since May. Four are contractors,  who are presumed not to be currently  operating in the village.  Aldermen decided to send the  remaining businesses a letter giving them  .30 days to renew and advising that there is  a fine of $25 to $500 assessable upon conviction for failure to pay.  Baird says he is drafting a letter to  council about the matter and that he has  decided to enclose a $20 cheque "as a  gesture". But he still wants an answer to  his questions.  LIKE  waiting for tho Jury to como back,"  remarked  Peter  Hoemberg   last  Wednesday as he, left, Regional  District SccretaryTreaaurer Ann  Pressley and Director Harry Almond  Bat out a 25 minute caucus by other  directors, who were trying to choose  between Hoemberg and Almond for  chairman. Almond won by a 5-3 vote  on the third ballot.  Timesphoto  i * Page A-2  The Peninsula Times        Wednesday, December 14,1^7  The Peninsula^Jimeii  EDITORIALS  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  eve/y   other right  that free  men   prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Thank you, Celia  Although public officials are  frequently prone to polish their  record a little on the occasion of their  retirement from office, the sheen is  most often superficial, a gloss on the  substantial problems afflicting many  of our institutions.  Happily, that's not the case for  Sechelt School Board Chairman Celia  Fisher, who last week conducted her  last board meeting. Fisher, who has  been a board member for four years  and chairman since 1.975, leaves  behind her a, commendable record of  progressive change and of harmonious workings among the various  levels of district employees.  This is not to say that the Sechelt  School District has no problems. The  district may well face a serious  financial pinch in the upcoming year,  but that's largely Victoria's doing.  Fisher and the other trustees who  have served with, her deserve the  respect and the gratitude of the  community for the job they have done  and, perhaps more importantly, for  the manner in which they have done  that job.  We find it significant that one of  the reasons behind Fisher's decision  not to seek re-election was her desire  to have more time for volunteer  classroom work. This sort of  grassroots participation in the  district's schools is a key to the  current board's success.  We wish Celia Fisher well in her  future endeavours, and we say thank  you for all the time, the energy and  the concern you have invested in this  community.  Reflections  A fire inside  By Vern Giesbrecht  'This better not have anything to do with you.'  Poet .and prose writer Peter Trower,  Coast News editor John BurnsideN and  Raincoast Chronicles editor Howard White  visited Elphinstone Secondary last  Wednesday to talk to senior students with  an interest in writing. For some of the  Students, the workshop organized by  EngUsh teacher Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  provided their first introduction to "real"  writers ��� living, breathing persons who  work at stringing together words in  pleasing and useful patterns.  Judging from the comments of the  visiting writers at lunch, the encounter  was mutuaUy beneficial. As they relaxed  between workshop sessions, Trower,  White and Burnside were voluble and  carefree, full of anecdotes and raucous  laughter, but each of them knows the  lonely hours of toU that are the writer's lot.  If they stirred the students' interest and  enthusiasm, I hope they also explained  that writihg is not' always glamorous, that  words don't always dance off the  typeWriter keys, that the creative muse is  often asleep.  We need more good writers, especiaUy  young people who can write clearly and  with passion about things that matter  deeply to them.  At a workshop I attended last summer,  John Allen of the Reader's Digest said a  writer who wants to accompUsh something  worthwhile must have "a fire inside."  Charles Johnson, a poet and professor at  the University of Washington, said, "You  have to believe in something, in  values...You must be human, compassionate...and tell the truth in the least  harmful way." Another speaker, also  talking about "inspirational" writing, said  it is writing that "makes a difference."  What a difference writing has made!  It's a cliche, but an accurate one, that  writing has had enormous Influence on  human history, has shaped and transformed the way people have lived and  thought over the centuries.  The Bible. Dus Kapital. The Origin of  aSpeclcs. Faust. Pilgrim's Progress. The  Brothers Karamazov. Gulliver's Travels.  Oliver Twist. 1984. The Collected Sayings  of Chairman Mao. For good or ill, these  books and hundreds more liave "made a  difference" In the lives of people and  nations on this planet.  I don't aspire to be another Goethe or  Dickens. Their special gifts come rarely  and have bypassed me, but I think it's the  hopo of reaching someone, of writing  something that counts, that drives me on  when every fresh rejection slip stabs me  in the heart and the growing stack of  unpublished manuscripts In the drawer  reproaches me. I remember tlie college  students who laughed nt the humorous  article 1 wrote years ago, readers who  were moved to tears or anger by  something 1 wrote, people who were entertained or Informed or comforted.  Maybe I'll throw out everything I've  written recently the numerous stories  about Imaginary people doing Imaginary  things, the trivial poems, the  reminiscences and start again, or  pcrlinps I'll be able to salvage a page or  two.  I lake comfort In  the struggles  of  The Peninsula^tmeb  I'uMUIird Wednesdays at.Sechell  on H.C's Sunshine Coast  by  The Peninsula Times  lor Westprrs Publications ltd.  nt Sechelt, B.C.  UusJR) --��� Sechelt. B.C.  VON .MO  Phone m-yi\\  (Mike hours.' H:.V)��.in.  to 5 p.m., Tucs-Siil.  Subscription Kates: (in advance)  Local, M per year, Beyond .IS mllo, $H  U.S.A., 110. Overseas III.  writers blessed g^th far greater talent.  Thomas Grey revised and polished a poem  over a 13-year span before he felt Elegy  written in a Country Churchyard was  ready for pubUcation. Gibbon labored for  20 years on his monumental work, The  Decline and FaU of the Roman Empire.  Plate wrote the first sentence in his  'RepubUc nine different ways before he  was satisfied. After 12 years of effort,  VirgU was so displeased with the Aeneid  that he attempted to rise from his deathbed to destroy his masterpiece.  I may never write a masterpiece. I may  never achieve more fame than, the scant  renown given to a columnist for a smaU-  town newspaper. Perhaps I may achieve  something, however, if I care enou.gh, in  the manner of the English novelist J.B.  Priestly. When asked why several gifted  writers of his generation had not matured  in their art as he had, Priestly repUed,  Twelve weeks of excellence  By MARYANNE WEST  The question is often asked, why  doesn't CBC bring us the same sort of  exceUent programming we can get on  Channel 9 from American pubUc broadcasting? It probably does, but because  CBC has to serve a more diversified  audience, being all things to aU people,  those who are curious, who are concerned,  who want to expand the horizons of their  understanding have to search out the  programs of this caUbre. They are there  but often hidden away in the schedule and  unpromoted.  One such series begins its 1977-78  season tonight (Wednesday) at 8 p.m. on  Channels 2 and 6. The Nature of Things, as  the name impUes, is concerned with exploration,   the   way   things   work,  ^Gentlemen, the difference betweenrus;;;;e<i6^^ems,l^o��r people interact,,'why  was not in ability, but in the fact that they elements behave the Way they do, how our  merely toyed with the fascinating idea of minds and bodies function and how oUr  writing. I cared Uke blazes! It is this knowledge of such things grows as the  caring like the blazes that counts." pieCes of the puzzle graduaUy faU into  Between the lines  On autonomy  By Dennis Fitzgerald  i  The best researched predictions of  editors and meteorologists gang aft a-gley,  as Robbie Burns might have put it.  I reported in this column a couple of  weeks ago that Peter Hoemberg looked to  have the regional board chairmanship in  his pocket. And so it appeared at that time.  It is apparent now, however, Uiat I  badly misjudged the extent to which Area  A Director Joe Harrison's advisors view  Hoemberg as synonymous wlUi the sort of  centralized regional authority which they  so strenuously oppose,  Hoemberg atltanpted last Wednesday  to rid himself of a major political handicap  by informing the board of his Intention to  relinquish his interest in Explan, a consulting firm which some directors viewed  as a potentially serious conflict of interest.  He undon* iedly believed thnt action would  be suff'jicnt to overcome the reservations  of r..y wavering supporters.  It Just didn't work out that way. Explan  may have been a matter of some concern  ln Area A, but It wasn't Hoemberg's major  Image problem there.  It will \>�� Interesting to watch  Harrison's votes In the future. Many of his  priorities ��� his concern with environmental Issues, for Instance ���--��� seem to  closely parallel Hoemberg's, but his  concern for area autonomy may  frequently put him on the other side of the  fence.  lt ls possible Uiat Uils issue of autonomy  may play a more critical role Ln  development of board policy than any  other fnctor. It's a hard shot to cnll,  though. "Tho government which governs  least ls the government which governs  liest" Is a catchy tune but difficult to dance  to. Many of those Issues which look so  black and whlto to nn outsider ure actually  coloured by Innumerable sliades of grey,  and one of the first things a new politician  is likely to lose In that purity of vision  which carried him Into office.  Political decision-making Is much  moro often a process of amending,  modifying und compromising Uian It is a  simple matter of straight up or down  voting. That's a fact thnt the public doesn't  much appreciate, nnd the source of a bond  of sympathy which tends to grow even  between politicians who hold bnslcnlly  different philosophies.  That's probably the reason why Area V  Director Hemic Mulligan was reportedly  willing to support Hoemberg, a frequent  poliUcal opponent. Hoemberg, although  definitely a man of strong opinions, has a  talent for the sort of synthesis that  political decisions are made of. It's a  useful skill for a chairman to have, and  one of which Harry Almond has thus far  demonstrated no great mastery.  Almond reportedly assured some  directors Uiat if re-elected he would put  more energy into the Jobs than he has  heretofor. He'll have his work cut out for  him If the uppermost concern of most of  his fellow directors Is to protect their  constituents from the regional board.  My first thought was that it might be  useful for the new board to sit down and  attempt to hash out exactly what this idea  of area autonomy meaas, so Uiey can pull  together rather than against each other.  My second thought, however, was that the  concept Is too amorphous to practically  define in any such discussion.  If the reglonul board produces a new  relationship system for Its members, it  will likely evolve from practical problem  solving rather thnn from nnybody's notion  of the way tilings ought to be.  I feel fortunate  to live my life in  Pender Harbour  Kdltor, The Times:  Having lived in Pender Harbour for  Just over one year, I am conUnually  amazed by the numbor of voluntary  services one finds. In these times of  general individualism, It Is graUfylng to  notice the "esprit de corps" amongst Uio  members of these various associations.  Having In tho last year found Uils sense of  camaraderie, I feci myself fortunate and  happy to have come to Uve my Ufe In a  great community such as Pender Har-  iHuir.  P..S. Thank you, linda Curtlss, for tlie  excellently taught emergency first aid  course from the entire I1IVFD.  HIHHunsche,  Pender Harbour.  place, often completing one picture'whUe  at the same time opening up a whole series  of new queries.  Opening the season is a study of  cerebral palsy, which afflicts one person  in every thousand, often hiding the individual behind a mask of distorted, un-  controUable features. Once the motor  area of the brain is damaged there is no  cure, and to make matters worse society  tends to shun those with physical, social or  psychological difficulties, finding them  embarrassing and trying to pretend they  do not exist. Thus, we make the Uves of  such people tougher than they need be.  "The People You Never See" introduces us to a pretty 12 year old who  can't speak or walk. But with her special  electric wheelchair designed for chUdren  who play, and her symbol board aUowing  her to communicate, Kari goes to the  school down the street with the neighbours' children. Being allowed to Uve as  normal a life as possible hopefully wiU  help her with the more difficult task of  being a disabled adult, no longer a cute  crippled kid.  McLeod House is a small residence for  five disabled adults, three of whom have  cerebral palsy. The intimate "family"  group gives them the dignity of greater  independence than would be possible in a  large home for the aged or incurably ill.  Paul Stevens talks movingly of his fight  against the label of his disability and of the  wall of misunderstanding which separates  him from society.  In January there will be two programs  about twins. The first devotes itseU to the  twins themselves ��� what it's like to be a  twin, to be the parents of twins or triplets,  the special problems and special joys. The  second program looks at the ways in which  scienUsts take advantage of this natural  laboratory to obtain information about  Don't you know  that life is a  two-way street?  Editor, The Times,  This ls a copy of a letter I sent to Mr.  Hensch.   (Erlck   Hensch   Is   district  manager for B.C. Hydro.)  Dear Mr. Hensch,  Yesterday I drove to Seehelt and was  appalled at the mess along the roadside  which I presume was made on behalf of  Hydro. Now don't get me wrong. I understand the reason for keeping Uie area  under Hydro linos clear of obstruction. I  too use electricity and I prefer an uninterrupted service. I also understand  something of the economics of tho  situation. However, lt docs seem to me  Uiat It should bo as ecomonlcal to do a good  Job of clearing as it ia to do a sloppy one.  Also I find It odd Uiat I as a tax paying  citizen am not allowed to go out and cut a  fir or balsum for a Cliristmas tree for my  own uso, but Uiat Hydro can Just hack  them off and leave them by the roadside.  Similarly, I watch Hydro asking for my  co-operation In conserving energy and  wliat not. Docs Hydro not understand that  life la a two-way street and that tho  residents of tlio Sunshine Coast would  appreciate the co-operation of Hydro In  keeping our roads pleasant places to  travel rather Uian looking ua If we'd been  struck by a tornado which ripped branches  off everything?  Hoping that you will Insist that  whoever ls doing Uie work does a cleaner'  Job, nnd how about rescuing those  Christmas trees and donating them to the  Guides, .Scouts or O.A.P.?  Doreen Gust  Gibsons  mankind in general. In LouisviUe, Kentucky, a 17 year study records the physical  and inteUectual growth patterns of the  same sets of twins from three months to  nine years. In Montreal, a study suggests  athletes are born not made, and there is a  fascinating story of identical twins  separated at birth, brought up in totally  different environments, who finaUy meet  again when they are 25.  Pain is something we are aU heir to and  in February "Patterns of Pain" wiU  explore the traditional perceptions and  discuss recent discoveries of brain fuction  in relation to pain, which give hope of  reUef for some chronic and persistent  pains.  .We've aU heard that the bumble bee is  so constructed that it can't fly, yet it does  so ^.with consummate ease. 'The  aerodynamics of animal flight is the  subject of next week's program, which wiU  include examples of research film from  which insect techniques are becoming  understood.  The Nature of Things wiU prsesent an  ecological study of North America's  largest breeding population of gannets on  Bonaventure Island off Quebec Gaspe  coast. Today the life of the colony hangs in  a delicate balance with the health of the St.  Lawrence, one of the most poUuted rivers  on the continent.  The Island of Monkeys records the 40  year studies of animal behaviour on the  island of Cayo SanUago off the coast of  Puerto Rico, the only inhabitants of which  are a well-established colony of rhesus  macaques. There will be a program on the  Space Shuttle, science fiction becoming  reality. The potential of a space colony and  Canada's contribution is discussed.  Finally, a program about geneUcs  and two on radiation. The technology of  gene manipulation will be clearly explained and some major participants in  the famous confrontation between Harvard scientists and Uie citizens of Cambridge, Massachusscts, will describe their  involvement, and Canada's plans to  control the blohazards of genetic  engineering will be considered.  The first program on radiation, will  concern its use In medicine for therapy  nnd diagnosis. The second speaks to the  growing public concern about the cost ���  environmental, social and economic ���- of  nuclear power, To be able to take part in  this nutlonal debate, we must understand  the nuclenr fuel cycle, from digging out  raw uranium to the disposal of a reactor's  highly toxic wastes. With the possibility of  uranium mines being developed in B.C. in  the near future ��� one on tlie Thompson  River which eventually drains Into the  Strait of Georgia ��� this program will be  pertinent to us all.  A saulte to the  coast volunteers  Editor, The Times:  As the Christmas season approaches it  brings with it a warmth and friendliness  that is son^mes lacking during the rest  of the year^CTbeUeve most of us note the  difference in people at this time and wish  the feeling of good neighbourliness would  'laSt.;'  ���:'; > ���    "  There are, however, a large number of  people in our community, the volunteers,  who do practice this 'good neighbour'  poUcy year round. They touch ah our Uves  in one way or another. It may be through  youth groups, personal care driving,  crocheting-knitting at home for the less  fortunate, working with handicapped etc,  etc. The list is long, each as important as  the last. Executive, Board and Committee  members, aU volunteers, spend countless  hours working foi* organizations they  beUeve in; the community would suffer  without the time and effort they contribute.  So everyone, let's salute aU those very  special people. They are what makes our  community strong.  Wishing one and aU a Merry Christmas  season and many blessings in the year to  come.  Betty Wray,  Volunteer Co-ordinator,  Sunshine Coast Community  Resource Society.  Our children  are watching us  Editor, The Times:  Thanks to Kerra Lockhart for her  studies on teen age drinking in our community *,Judging from the articles, from a  look at the weekly court docket and exposure to many homes in conflict, there  are young people with problems that involve alcohol. But the answer Ues within  the community itself.  As the articles point out, the young  people take their parents as examples. An  active discouragement by aU parents of  their own chUdren drinking and also a  positive example on the part of the parents  could do two things: it could drasticaUy  aUeviate this problem and then give us all  the manpower and money needed to  provide a variety of positive alternates.  If each of the 600 Ucenced seats Sgt.  Nicholas totaled had only $5 spent in them  each evening, it could total $3,000 in one  evening, $18,000 in one week or $72,000 in  one month. How long would it take to put  up a swimming pool, for instance, in each  community? Parents, chUdren of aU ages  are watching us. Are we willing to look at  ourselves?  '.."'        .'      Probation Officer.  I sure enjoyed  The Creek runoff  Editor, The Times:  Regarding your new column The Creek  runoff. I sure enjoyed raiding Uie current  and upcoming events of Roberts Creek  described In Uils column and I hope it  becomes a regular weekly Uiing In your  paper.  Keep up the good work, Annie!  Michelle Bruce  Roberts Creek.  The greeting card took concrete form  first ln tlie celebration of New Year, Many  centuries liefore Christianity the Romans  mnde lucky pennies showing Janus, the  Roman God of openings and beginnings,  pictured as a head witii two faces one  looking back and one forward.  Completing  accesses will aid  local economy  Editor, The Times:  The foUowing letter was sent to the  Honourable A.V. Fraser, minister of highways and public works.  Dear Sir:  This letter is to inform you of the lack of  completed public beach accesses and the  negative attitudes of the adjoining  property owners.  On Highway 101 between Sechelt  Village and Redrooffs Road turn off, Uiere  are 18 public beach accesses with only four  completed to Uie water's edge.  With the lack of boat launching in this  area or any means of the public getting to  the beach, I would suggest Uiat it would be  a great asset for tourism and the general  public if some of these roads were completed as a winter works project. This  would also create some employment in tlie  months that lt is so needed.  The adjoining property owners  definitely are not in favour of these accesses being opened. However, I feel they  have been hidden from the general public  long enough.  ���lack Anderson,  Sechelt  No problem with  snow this time  Editor, The Times:  The following letter was sent to Mr.  A.V. Fraser, minister of highways, Victoria.  Dear Mr. Fraser:  I would respectfully request a reply to  my letter dated November 26th, 15177  concerning the disgraceful road conditions  on Uie Sunshine Coast during the snowfall  on Wednesday, November 23rd. To date, I  liave not hnd the courtesy of a reply from  your Department.  I would like to comment fuvourubly on  the excellent reaction to the present  snowfall being experienced (December  flth and 0th). Although snow fell  throughout the night, the roadi were in  good condition this morning, and, 1  believe, very few drivers experienced  difficulty. Tlie roads appeared to huve  been well salted during the night. Pcrliups,'  ln future, wc could look for this standard  as tho rule and not the exception.  I would appreciate hearing from you by  return mall.  (Mrs) Judy Mnthon  Sechell. Gibsons  govt inspected grade A beef  round steak roast  A DECEMBER 4 fire at this Selma  Park residence near Snodgrass Road  produced a lot of smoke but only  minor damage thanks to the prompt  efforts of the Sechelt Fire Department. RCMP said the blaze was  started by a stovepipe located in the  attic. ���Timesphoto  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, December 14,1.977  Mulligan considers  naming Metzler as  Area F alternate  Area F Director Bernie MuUigan said  Sunday he is "seriously considering"  naming former Gibsons Director Jim  Metzler as his alternate to the Regional  board.  MuUigan said Metzler has agreed to  accept the job. He said he recently submitted Metzler's name to his area planning committee and that "so far aU the  feedback I've gotten has been positive."  MuUigan said that because of expanding business responsibtiities he is  attempting to cut back on his regional  board duties and that he wants an alternate to assume some of that burden.  Metzler was soundly defeated by Jack  MarshaU last month in his bid for reelection to a second term as Gibsons'  representative to the board.  MuUigan had previously reached an  agreement with Ed Johnson, who retired  this year as Area E director, whereby  Johnson would take the job of alternate  director for Area F. Johnson, however,  changed his mind after the November 19  elections, saying he didn't beUeve he could  work effectively with the new board.  MuUigan's previous alternate, Don  Head, resigned to accept a place ori the  Gibsons Vicinity Plan committee.  MuUigan said Sunday that he had some  reservations about naming a non-Area F  resident as alternate ��� although no  reservations about'Metzler personally ���  but said, "I can't find anybody in the area  that wants the job." Metzler Uves in  Gibsons.  MORE ABOUT . . .  ���Sechelt adopts  ���From Page A-l  to develop a working understanding of  village as it is now and a reasonably firm  view of the direction for the future.  Participation In this review phase  would be by invitation to interested individuals and organization representatives.  The second phase of the program, to be  completed by August 31, would be for a  committee evolving from phase one to  prepare a draft of the plan nnd to submit it  for public discussion.  In the third nnd final phase, tlie revised  plan would be brought to council for final  draft and passage.-  The next time you read a cigarette ad,  remember each Is paid for !>y an Industry that carefully figured out Uiat an  average person, once hooked, will spend  Uiousands of dollars ln a lifetime on the  product. Don't get hooked, says the  Canadian Cancer Society.  EAVESTROUGHS &  GUTTER MAINTENANCE  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  885-2992  CUonlng a\ Repairing  W/~^m&mc< ' >. 1 t f* -n?^*^^  ' >      P***m^-?P?;$f L ^i$^$k^*m  s��"V~*SI|j��. >        ^ '  '  > J? a ^     ^$f&  ���a_,    _> "^aZ-'sft,^  TYDEWATER ���VST  in lower Gibsons  THE PLACE WHERE SAMA SHOPS  1/3 OFF SALE  on specially marked items  .���     ?)j*��r_/\>^vo        ���  ?��� kttTo  r��V^*^^>^>-Jr      m^^)Amlmy^m\^f^^^lJI\l9  ���w6??   v-lsa       _ mastercharge   ���va  BOOKS, STUnOMERT & SIRS  ���w   Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons���.886-8013   m-^t.  ���*~ GIFT BOOK IDEAS  u,^ll    Tolkien - "TheSllmarlllion"  10.95     ��� !  I o    G. Woodstock -' 'Peoples of the Coast"    17.95  P. Berton - "The Dionne Years" 12.50  CTempletons - "Act of God" 10.95  Vancouver's First Century         19.95  Raincoast Chronicles 1st Five 10.95  WIDE, WIDE SELECTION OF  CHILDREN'S BOOKS ��rk..  Including the popular POP-UP books j _m q  .jS? HOBBY BOOKS  fPjvy.      cookbooks - gardening - games - do-it-yourself  Mf* SPORT BOOKS  jAjyjrK,   ' curling - hockey - and many, many more.  Yw_vt also  KM BOOKS GIFTS  eKTRf/ GIFTS from around the world  H_~_V ��J  0L\)tT yrKim^S^>^Zf\^ )^\___^ir'i^Y'XC/_w^Y^L_^~^l,?  govt inspected, Wiltshire  sausage meat  govt   inspected   Gainers    beef,   summer,   salami,  1 ib. pkg.  Vienna, pepperoni  vieriuiu,   pcppciuiii _   mm jm  sausage sticks  24 oz. each  Nabob tradition.  coffee  fine or regular grind  Maxwell House  instant  coffee  n 02.  bonus pack  Aylmer fancy,  tomato  juice  Foremost, all flavors  48 ox. tin  S  Mrs. Smith's, frozen,  mince  PIGS   26 oz.  cream  1.5 litre bottle  Pepsi or  2 litre ctn.  Ove*v15vfcd&  BAKERY  Oven Fresh.  Martha Laine, 3 Ib. pkg. . .   doz.  jj brussels sproutsbcUS9      .��:���  S    Cr3nDCl rlCS Ocean Spray. 1 lb. pkg        _w        B  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������I  Driftwood Crafts  WOOD BURNINGS  by Ooo Day  a Qorgaous gilt.  KITS  Siring Art  Ming Troe Kits  Rug Kits Baad Kits  Loothor Crafts  Wood Han.or Kits  Match Stick Kits  IXCIUSIVI TO DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS  NORWEGIAN  TAPESTW KITS  * Ciitlilon Cov#.i  * Ball Pull.  * Woll Hanglngi  Largo Modbl Kits  Hobby Optical lamp Kits  Candlo Kits Mosaic*  Paragon Crowol Kits  URGE SELECTION OF JEWELRY  fORMtNBWOMlN  ���CHARMS   -RHINUTONH   'CHARM  BRACIUTS   -BC   JAPr  * 1*K   OOIO   CHARMS   ��� JIWH.   BOXIS   * RINGS    ��� IARRINOS  20* OFF m��'k��d  WIN A TURKEY EVERY DAY  December 1st thru 24th  axcopt Smdayt  Simply fill In the entry form provided at the store.  Nothing to buy, no purchase necessary!  prices onl  CERAMICS  N Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday/ December 14,1977  H_r,  Happenings around the harbour  Sharp shooting  By Doris Edwardson, 883-2308 f JU ��J  The semi-annual "Pender Harbour-  Port Moody Sportsman Club" mixed darts  tournament was held in Port Moody  December 3 with just over 50 players  participating. The Pender Harbour  Sharpies managed to retain the Travelling  Trophy by defeating the Sportsman Club  18-7.  There was the usual friendly atmosphere with good sportsmanship  prevailing throughout/ the entire tournament. Before the dart play commenced  the hosts provided a brunch of cold meats,  cheeses and pickles, then later served a  delicious smorgasbord which was enjoyed by all. As an added test for the  Shooters, several turkey and ham shoots  were held with Pender Harbour winning  most of the prizes. Big Al Christie, Eric  Antilla, Harry Morrison and Phyllis  Tncimas-were the lucky shooters. A return  tournament is planned in Pender Harbour  in the early spring.  As a point of "Darts" interest, on  December ,8 at the RC Legion Br. 112  Mixed Dart League, Ed McAllister shot  his first 180, plus a 140 and several 100s.  Burdett Thomas said that Santa Claus  came early for Ed and they wish he would  stop practising at home as it's making the  rest of them look bad. It leaves Ed with  "High Score" for the men and Irene  Hodgson with 121 "High for the ladies.  COMMUNITY CONCERT  On Sunday, December 18, there will be  a PH Community Concert at the Madeira  Park Community Hall at 7:30 p.m. Those  taking part in this Christmas Concert are:  the Elementary School students, Pender  Harbour Qommunity Choir, PH Community Band, the Primary Choir School  students plus the Stage Band from the  Elementary School. The PH Secondary  School students are putting on a skit.  Instead of an admission charge there  will be a silver collection. It is hoped that  there will be a good turnout for this event  as there is much talent offered. Any senior  citizens who are in need of transportation  to and from the concert should phone Mike  Simkins the day previous at 883-2628 so he  can make arrangements for them.  Teen backgammon  tournament tonight  at Wilson Creek  The Wilson Creek Drop in Centre is  hosting a Teen Backgammon Tournament  tonight, Wednesday, December 14. If you  are a teenage backgammon whiz, then  pack up your board and meet the competition at the Scout Hall, 7:30 p.m.  There's a small charge of 50 cents for  registering; prizes, tea, coffee and hot  dogs will be available. For teens who don't  play backgammon there are various other  activities . .. ping pong, darts and music.  The Teen Centre is now open Tuesdays,  7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Everyone from 13 to  19 is welcome.  For information on any Wilson Creek  teen event, phone April at 885-2309.  CHURCH CAROL SERVICE  There will be a Church Carol Service in  the Legion Hall at Madeira Park on  Sunday, December 18 at 2 p.m. The  children of the Monday Church Club St.  Hilda's and the Sechelt Choir, PH Community Band and Choir will be present.  The Reverend Godkin will officiate.  HEALTH CLINIC AUXILIARY  The PH Health Clinic Auxiliary are  most grateful for all the donations and  hard work that made their December 3  annual Christmas Bazaar a success. Craft  persons displayed and sold oil paintings,  hand crafted Christmas ornaments,  candles, cards, ceramic wares \and home  baking handsome enough to fill a chef with  envy. The children's Flea Market was a  beehive of activity and gave those talented  youngsters a chance to display and sell  their work.  Raffle winners were: 1st Claus Johnson  ��� floral arrangement, 2nd Ethel Edwards  ��� rocking horse, 3rd, I. Morris ���  macrame owl. Special raffle, Christmas  cake made by Pauline Babcock was won  by Ilene Griffiths, smock apron won by  Linda Mattis. If you have ticket number  429685, you have won the poodle. Phone  Ruth Kobus 883-9603.  BR. 112 RC LEGION '  The Ladies Auxiliary to Br. 112 Royal  Canadian Legion had their installation of  Dfficers for 1978 last Wednesday. Pres. ���  Mrs. Jean Prest, 1st Vice Pres. ��� Mrs.  Doris Edwardson, 2nd Vice Pres. ��� Mrs.  Violet Evans, Secretary ��� Mrs. June  Cashaback, Treas. ��� Mrs. May Widman,  Sgt.-at-Arms���Mrs. Muriel Stiglitz. Mrs.  Louvaine Lee, a charter member, did the  honours of installing the executive and  later was presented with a beautiful  corsage by Mrs. Jean Prest.  CHRISTMAS PARTY  The Pender Harbour Community Club  Christmas Party will be on Saturday,  December 17, at 2 p.m.  TURKEY BINGO  There will be a turkey bingo at the PH  Community Hall Thursday, December 15  at 8 p.m. Early Bird 7:45 p.m. Never mind  bringing home the bacon, go get a turkey  instead.  COMPLAINT DEPT.  I have been getting requests to print in  this column a specific complaint that is  coming from many people in Pender  Harbour. It is "Why are out-of-town people  being hired for jobs in this area when there  are local qualified folks who are in need of  " employment available, have applications  in, yet are turned down?" Apparently the  PH Health Clinic has hired someone from  Sechelt, but it is the PH people who support lt. These people want an answer.  PENDER HARBOUR RECREATION  In January there will be Hawaiian,  aerobic dance- and relaxation on Wednesdays at 7:30 p.m. at the Madeira Park  School. Register early. Phone Evans  Hermon, 883-2745. Ladies Basketball on  Sunday evenings at Madeira Park School.  Phone Geraldine Fenn, 883-2461.  Physio dept.  needs chairwoman  The regular meeting of the Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital was held  in St. Hilda's Hall at 11 a.m. on December  8 with 28 ladies present. President  welcomed; five new members ��� Jean  Barclay, Eve Burdett, May Goudin, Pat  Nessman, Marjge Buckley and visitor,  Gladys Frost.  Reports from various areas of the  auxiliary's work were given and filed. The  Physio Department is urgently in need of a  chairwoman whose duties would commence immediately. Anyone who would  like to be of service in this area of the  Hospital should phone Billie Steele at 885-  2023.  ~ It is not too late to join the duplicate  bridge sessions which are held on ttie last  Wednesday of ��ach month. The next  meeting will be on January 25, 1978.,  Following the clean-up after oun  smorgasbord, one of our members  reported the loss of two red pyrex bowls.  Anyone with information regarding these  items please call Mabel McDermid at 885-  2167. ������;.'.���  After the monthly meeting, the annual  meeting and election of officers was held.  Ada Dawe chaired the nominating committee and the elections and presented the  following slate of officers to Phyllis  Parker who very graciously conducted the  installation ceremony: President, Billie  Steel; 1st Vice Pres., Chris Ward;  Executive Member, Mary Pellatt;  Secretary, Jeanne Lear; Treasurer, Lea  Redman; and Publicity, Kay Purdy.  All members are asked to attend the  January meeting as a number of< important topics will come under discussion.  Please mark the date January 12,1978 on  your new calendar and come to St. Hilda's  Hall at 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek plans  <3  CO Co(s> Q>^CoQ>(d(d}  3RD ANNUAL TURKEY DINNER SPECIAL  Wo would llko to extend our be��t wl��he�� to everyon* and  with you oil a very Merry Chrl��tmn��. Thank you very much  for youi polionnQe ond to ��how our appreciation, we'd like  to Invito you all to como nlonrj on:  :  Thurs, December 22, 4 pm-on  $395  only  each  N  * Everyone Welcome *  No reservation*, flrat come     tlr��l terved  HOLIDAY HOURS  Cloied Chrlitmat Day��� Open taxing Day <rt 4 p.m.  Regular Hour* right through to New Vear't Eve  Cloied New Year'* Pay   00LDEN CITY RESTAURANT  Wharf St. 885-2511 Sechelt  JS>4  The Creek runoff  Remembering  By Annie Dempster, 885-3326  3 new programs  The Wilson Creek Community Centre is  now preparing programs for the New  Year.  Starting in January.are Beginner's  Guitar, a Parenting Group, and a Drop In  Centre for Senior Citizens. The Pre School  Library and Story Time will continue, and  the Community Library will be reopening.  The successful Teen Nights will continue on Tuesdays and Wednesdays, and  teen trips to Vancouver (planned in  conjunction with the Fitness Service), are  scheduled for each of the months of  January, February and March.  For information on the programs at  Wilson Creek, or to pass on ideas for new  activities, phone the community worker,  April Struthers, at 885-2309.  Two years ago, the Elphinstone New  Horizons group came up with the wonderful idea of compiling a book on the  history of Roberts Creek. They then appointed a Roberts Creek history conv  mittee. Next month the results of the  committee's efforts will be published in a  192-page book titled, "Remembering  Roberts Creek."  The first chairman of the committee  was Neva Newman, but Neva moved back  east, so Mr. Charles Merrick, the present  chairman, was then appointed, with Mrs.  Mildred Forbes as secretary and Dr.  Ralph Woodsworth as editor. In addition to  the executive, five other diligent folks did  the research for the book: Miss Ena  Harold (citizen of the year for 1976), Jessie  Brock, Tom Walton, Lillian Shields and  Mrs. Betty Merrick.  Mr. Harry Roberts and Mrs. Copeland'  (formerly Roberts) contributed much  information for the book.  Roberts Creek is named after the  Roberts family, who were the earliest  pioneers here. "Remembering Roberts  Creek" contains stories from the years  1889 to 1955.  Unfortunately, the book won't be  available until the latter part of January,  but you may purchase a gift certificate in  time for Christmas giving. The certificates are redeemable as soon as the  committee receives the book from the  publisher. The price is $6.95, and certificates are available from Mr. Charles  Merrick at 886-9863 or Mr. Tom Walton at  886-7297.  Among the pages of "Remembering  Roberts Creek," you'll find some  delightful stories of early settlers, schools,  churches, music groups, community hall  activities, histories of the wharf and  development of The Creek. Also, there are  poems by Hubert Evans and maps from  the times before much logging had been  done in the area. Sounds like it will be a  real treasure!  All the labour of compiling this book  was volunteered and the proceeds are to  be turned over to the Elphinstone New  Horizons fund.  The Elphinstone New Horizons group is  among many such groups that began with  grants from the federal government. Our  local group enables many folks to get  together for a number of social activities  who may not or could no have gotten out  before the group was started. One does not  have to be a senior to belong. Everyone is  welcome.  CHRISTMAS CONCERT  This ; year, the Roberts Creek  Elementary School's annual Christmas  Concert is a production of the "Nutcracker  Suite." Mi*. Roy Robinson, who is the  grade three teacher cum music teacher, is  the executive producer of this giant undertaking.  After the performance, there will be  carolling for anyone who would like fa  participate. Mrs. Michelle Bruce will  accompany on the violin and Mrs. Storey  on the piano.  Michelle has played her violin for the  kids several times in the classroom, much  to. the kids'delight.  Those of us who have attended the  school's Christinas Concert in previous  years know what a treat we're in for.  Those who have never seen one are most  welcome to attend. You needn't have a  child or grandchild in the school. It would  be nice to see more of our seniors there  this year. The kids love an audience to  perform to.  There will be two performances, one at  1:30.p.m. Monday and one at 7;30 p.m.  Tuesday. The Monday show is mainly to  give the kids a chance'to watch each other  perform, and there's a' good chance of  bustling about as classes move between  the stage and the audience. But there are  . always some adults in this performance:  Either one, should be fun, take your pick.  LIVERPOOL VS. HAMBURG  Liverpool defeated Hamburg 7-1 on  aggregate to win the super European Cup.  Needless to say, Jack Tiernan and his  ���grade five arid six pupils were delighted!  ANNIVERSARY  , Congratulations to Ralph and Margaret  Smith of Lower Road. Thirty years of  wedded bliss as of December 6.  COMMUNITY PARTY  If you're planning to attend the New  Year's Eve Community Party, the tickets  .are available at Seaview Market. They are  selling quickly, folks, and there is a  limited supply.  BINGO  Mrs. Gloria Hostland of Gibsons won the  big $625 jackpot December 6 at the'  Community Association's regular  Tuesday night bingo.  Try the Tournament Backgammon  with five possible variations during the  holidays. It will certainly stimuate interest in the game. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  BUY A BOAT  OR MOTOR  FOR CHRISTMAS  New&  Used  Madeira Park  '���!        f_'  .���it ���  ristmas  TORCAN DEEP FRYER  Fully automatic 1400 watt unit with removable fry  basket. Colors Harvest Gold or Flame.  24  95  QUAKER 5 PCE.  TRAY SET  GE SELF-CLEANING  STEAM/DRY IRON  2888  QUAKER 3 SHELF  DELUXE GARDEN CENTRE  Walnut finish, 30"W x 41 "H x 16"D  . .,// ./,AK.    ,��������.  188  -"iHsfHv*1 ���-���  OSTER  BLENDER  "Pulse-matic"  10-apeed blonder  with 5-cup  container.  '88  15 PCE. W  SOCKET SET  3/8" to 1", 12 pt. sockets.  1 3/16" spark plug socket, 5"  extension bar, reversible  ratchet & 10" handle.  6FT  SCOTCH  PINE  Easily assembled  Complete with  moulded stand.  24  CGE  2-SLICE TOASTER  88  Also 10% Off Swag  & Table Lamps!  PHILIPS  12 CUP  COFFEE  mAlt-Llf  Drews a full pot  In 8 minutes!  mastercharge  886-2442  chargex  .JtffS Halfmoon Bay happenings  Ghristmas dinner  By Mary Tinkley, 885-9479 ^  Wednesday, December 14,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  ABOUT  40  women   attended   the   held Tuesday, December 6 at the  second annual Sechelt businessi   Parthenon Restaurant.  women's luncheon. The luncheon was ���Timesphoto  Sechelt notes  ing spree  By Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Monday, December 5, was a gala day  for the Extended Care patients from St.  Mary's Hospital as the Mini-bus transported them down to the Trail Bay Mali.  It was a wheel chair brigade taking  over the mall and they had a ball doing  their Christmas shopping. Lillian Peters  headed the party, assisted by hospital staff  members Ruby Ono and Mrs. Booth.  Volunteer chairman for Extended Care  Geri Smith had ladies in red helping, Mary  Redman, Mary MacDonald, Mary  Murray, Betty Vetterli and Molly Smith,  plus a few relatives. *  The Mall treated them to tea and cakes  before they went back to the hospital.  WORKING LADIES RELAX  The second annual luncheon enjoyed by  Sechelt business ladies and the wives who  assist their businessmen husbands was  held Tuesday, December 6, at the Parthenon. There were around 40 present for  an enjoyable time.  They said a special farewell to Jean  Ferries, who after nine years of working at  the Bank of Montreal has now been  transferred to Courtenay, and leaves here  December 12.  IN LIEU OF CARDS  Last chance to get your name on the  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  Christmas list in lieu of cards.  Donations will be accepted at Uncle  Mick's Ladles Shoe Store until December  16. The money goes to the auxiliary's  memorial fund which provides for the  .special needs of the children and extended  care patients in St. Mary's. Miss Chris  Ward is the member in charge of the  Sechelt Memorial Fund.  RCMP WRONGED  The Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun  Club Dinner held December 3 was capably  served by the RCMP at the bar. It was not  the Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department as  reported last week. It was my error and  not a plan to keep the RCMP undercover,  VOLUNTEERS FOR  SCHOOL STUDENTS  Sechelt Elementary would appreciate  volunteer help for one hour or more.  Volunteers will listen to students In the  lower grades as they read and oilier such  activities. If you can spare the time,  contact thu school office and find out how  much you will enjoy Kolng back to school  In this helpful capacity.  GWEN NIMMO HONORED  The Timber Trulls Hiding Club  presented a life membership along wlUi a  shield plaque to Mrs. Gwen Nlmmo. This  wa.s In recognition of her dedicated work In  Ix-lplng the club over the last nine years.  Gwen .supported the club by attending the  meetings and nerving in the concession  Im)oUih ut Uie home shown and In many  other ways. Al their awards dinner  November 27, club members showed their  appreciation and said thank you,  RETRIEVER RETRIEVED  Darlen Howie of Reef Hond (tlie rond lo  the A rena) says ahe baa been adopted by a  very large golden retriever, but .she,  already htm two oilier big dog* and things  ure becoming a bit crumped at tier place.  .She would like to return Uie dog to Its  rightful owner, or falling Uiat, to give It to  ii family who would care for It. Tlie  retriever ls apparently In excellent condition and Is wearing a brown leather  collar. It appeared nl lier house UiHt  Monday   or   Tuesday.   Darlen   can   lx-  reached by leaving a message for her at  886-2770. ���   V  WELCOME ABOARD  I'm sure I speak for all of the Times  writers in welcoming Annie Dempster to  these pages. Annie will be reporting on  community happenings in the Roberts  Creek area. She is supervisory aide at  Roberts Creek Elementary and works one  day a week at Seaview Market; her  husband Clifford works at Port Mellon.  Annie and Clifford have five children,  ranging from twins in Grade 2 to a  married son who not so long ago made her  one of the youngest grandmothers on the  peninsula. That ought to be almost enough  contacts right there to keep her well informed about goings-on in The Creek. Glad  to have you, Annie.  While preparations proceeded for the  Hospital Auxiliary's Christmas dinner on  December 7, members anxiously watched  the overcast skies and listened to the  , forecasts of snow. But while the forecast  may have kept some members away, the  54 members and guests who braved the  weather enjoyed an excellent turkey  dinner in the cosy atmosphere of an old-  fashioned Christmas.  Master of Ceremonies was Keith  Comyn who welcomed two new members,  Mae Parsons with husband John and Stella  Maddock with husband George. He  complimented the ladies who had  prepared the dinner under the con-  venorship of Marie Ives and paid special  tribute to those who had carried out the  delightful decorations. Regret was expressed that Marguerite and Lawaetz  Poulsen were unable to be present since  Marguerite had given so much of her time,1  thought and talent to planning the  decorations. She had planned the  snowflake theme and had created a unique  design of a jewelled Christmas tree  sparkling with Christmas lights. The old-  fashioned fireplace with such a clever  imitation of a log fire was designed and set  up by Ruth and Bob Forrester, and Joan  Mackareth was the instructor for the  snowflake factory.  With the supper things cleared away,  came the drawing for the Christmas  raffle. Mae Parsons' lovely rose painting  was won by Linda Paulhus, and Eunice  Keeler, daughter of Alice Burdett, won the  Christmas cheer. The grocery hamper  was won by Ellen Ryan, the Times advertising lady. Winner of an afghan made  by Marguerite Poulson was^ Wes Black,..  and Deanna Nygard won the crib cover  donated by a former member, Betty  Churchill of Toronto. Art Armstrong won a  copper-tooled picture of a sailing barque.  COMMUNITY NEWS  . Welcome Beach Community  Association at its executive meeting last  week was concerned mainly with winding  up community matters before closing the  hall for renovations.during the first two  weeks of January. It was reported that  there are now 113 paid up members and,  that most of the regular activities are in  recess. There had been complaints about  the picture of the Queen, which had been  damaged in the mail, and it was decided to  replace it.  The Christmas dinner of the association  will be at the hall on Saturday, December  17, at 6:30 p.m. All tickets are now sold.  News arriving from the North Pole is  that Santa is busy preparing gifts for the  children of the Bay and plans to deliver  them personally at the Childrens'  Christmas party at the hall on Sunday,  December 18, at 7 p.m.  A New Year's Eve party is also being  planned by the Welcome Beach Community Association. Members interested  should get in touch with secretary Olive  Comyn at 885-2378. '  Dick and Yvonne Manton have sold  their home in Halfmoon Bay where they  have lived for more than 10 years and have  moved to Courtenay where they have  bought a dairy farm with 50 cows. They  and their children, Starr and Ross, are  most enthusiastic about their new life. The  family wUl be very badly missed in  Halfmoon Bay for they have been good  neighbours and good workers for the  community. Dick worked for some years  at Port Mellon, and both he and Yvonne  have given valuable service on the  Halfmoon Bay ambulance. They are both  qualified first-aiders and Yvonne is a  registered nurse. She is also an expert  needlewoman who has given courses in  sewing and has been responsible for  designing and creating some of the  delightful costumes used in school plays.  The best wishes of the community go with  them in their new venture.  Though we failed to mention it in our  write up of the opening of the Halfmoon  Bay firehall, there are two women  members of the Halfmoon Bay fire  brigade. They are Joan Clarkson and  Hazel Berthelet who are taking the full fire  training and Hazel hopes to be qualified  first-aider after the tests on December 19.  High score winner of the cribbage  game on December 4 was George Murray  with Nancy Lawson as runner up. Sunday  afternoon cribbage will be renewed after  work has been completed on the hall.  ��0     ^*m^^m^^^ 1  OFF ^M  A CHRISTMAS BONUS BUY  FOR HANDYMEN AND WEEK-END WOODSMEN!  1  .. ^""-s^      XL Chain Saw  equipped with Safe-T-Tip  Suggested retail price  Chustmas bonus price  $119.95*  S99.95:  XL-2CC Chain Saw  Twin-Trmoftr saw  Mt;v and s.'ife yet  ,. ..   .       .jower1 Comi.-s witn  Safe-T-Tip and carrying case.  Suggested retail price S1 59.95s  Christmas bonus price, only S139.95*  Super-2 CC Chain Saw  Twin-trigger saw with 20% more power  than the popular XL-2' Comes with  Sale-T-Tip and carrying case.  Suggested retail price 5183.95s  Christmas bonus price, only SI63.95.  SUNCOAST POWER & MARINE LTD.  Cowrie St.  "The Cha/nsow Centre'  885-9626  Sechelt  Sunshine Coast Regional District  NOTICE TO WATER USERS  IN WEST SECHELT  Water will be off from:  Mason Road west along Highway 101  to and including Caletta Subdivision  on Thursday, December 15th.  from 9 a.m. to 12 noon.  Gordon Dickson,  Works Superintendent  ,      bittrue  Id now have to work  longer to collect  Unemployment  Insurance?5*  Yes.  Parliament has decided that the qualification  time should be longer everywhere, and that  people who live in areas of high unemployment  should be given certain advantages over those  who live in areas where jobs are more plentiful.  Which means that you now need more  insurable work weeks to qualify for  Unemployment Insurance benefits.  "I can sec why. But just  how long would I have to work to  be eligible?"  From 10 ro 14 weeks, depending on where  you live.  In regions of low unemployment, claimants  need up ro 14 weeks of insurable employment to  get UI benefits. r11iis will only happen in places  where it's easier to get and keep a job.  In regions of high unemployment, claimants  now need as little as 10 weeks to qualify.  "Docs this mean  Td get less or that the payments  wouldn't last as long?^  No change in payment amounts. The I 'I  Ix'nelit nite slays at two-thirds of your average  weekly insurable earnings.  Ihe maximum is $147, less lax.  'ITic maximum time for which anyone may  receive benefits has changed slightly, however.  rITic old maximum was 51 weeks. Now it's 50 weeks.  But since September 11, the rotal  number of weeks for which a claimant qualifies  has more closely reflected the unemployment rale  in his or her region.  Right now, wc measure unemployment by  dividing (lanada into I(> economic regions.  1 -ater in 1078, wc will fine-tune ihe program to  54 regions so that III will be even more closely  related to local labour market conditions.  "What else is changing  about UI?"  Not much.  The basic two week wailing |XTiod  remains the same everywhere. And so ilo  the rules on the waiting period when a  claimant has left his or her job for no good  reason or been lired for misconduct. In  such cases, a claimant may have to wait up  lo eight weeks from when employment  ends until benefits start.  rlTien rheir\ marrmiry, sickness and  age 65 benefits.  Previously, sickness benefits wen* only  payable during the first 39 weeks of the claim.  Now they're payable at any time during the entire  benefit pcri<xJ.  Maternity benefits of 15 weeks and the  special one-time benefit (equal to three weeks'  benefits) at age 65 remain the same.  The same people still pay for the program in  tlie same proportions, and the types of employment insurable for UI remain the same, too.  uYVould I still go to the  same UI office to claim?"  As explained in the box below, you still go to  the familiar locations for both UI offices and  Canada Manpower Centres. Watch for changes in  your area.  Unemployment Insurance has changed for  everyone's benefit, including yours. All wc ask is  that you remember your obligations as well as  your rights.  lf tlie need should ever arise for you to come  to us, we'll make sure you get all the UI benefits  to which you are entitled by law. But you must  keep up the search for a new job all the time  you re getting rhosc bencfirs.  The llmitipbymrnt Imunmee ('mnrnissum and the.  Ihpartmi'tit ofManptnwrand ItnntifpMtion haw hnnne  llm(Mtitidii timpbytnent atul linniifputum ilonvni.'iwn.  Una (tt)it', wu'll still ur our bal o//uvs hlentiftcd as  I hieniplawutif Insurant? offu.es or Camilla Manpainr  ('nitres. When they Vr to^rt/ur in ime hxation, they'll tv  ttdletl Canada Hmplaynwnt Centm.  Working with people  who want to work  ���+  (mploymont rind  Immigration C��n��cJ��  Hud Ctillm.  Ministor  f inplol fit  Immigration Cnmula  nud Cullon  Ministm PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 14,1.977  Good news for the good drivers,  and a rate hike for the other 10%  The Insurance Corporation of B.C. has  raised the 1978 auto insurance rates by an  average of six percent, but ICBC says safe  driver discounts will offset the hike for 90  percent of the province's motorists.  The 1978 rates are effective March 1.  Autoplan renewal forms and information  on premiums for specific vehicles will be  mailed to drivers this month.  Accident-free drivers for the year  ending September 1,1977, will have rates  averaging four to 10 percent lower next  year.  Increases for drivers with  blameworthy accident records maybe as  high as 25 percent to 30 percent, depending  on the vehicle and rate category.  ICBC vice-chairman Ralph Gillen said  Friday the crunch on bad drivers is a  result of the "alarming trend" in bodily  injury settlements, showing an increase  from an average cost-per-claim of $2,600 in  February, 1975, to $6,400 in October, 1977.  Main features of the rate changes are:  ��� Discounts will be 25 percent for  drivers with a claim-free record between  October 1,1975 and September 30,1977. k  ��� Drivers with a one-year claim-free  record to September 30, 1977, will get a  discount of 15 percent. The safe driving  discount in the 1977 premium year was  17% percent.  -- The average premium decreases for  drivers who qualify for the 15 percent  discount, and who had no discount this  year, will be $24.  ��� For those who qualified for the 17V.  percent discount this year, and qualify for  25 percent in 1978, the average saving will  be $8.  ��� For those who got the 17V_ percent  discount this year but don't qualify for a  1978 discount, the average increase will be  $58.  ���' For those who got no discount this  year and who don't qualify for one in 1978,  the average increase will be $15.  ��� ICBC will continue the "safe driving  incentive grant" of 25 percent for the high  risk under-25 single male category. It goes  to drivers who are claim-free and who  haye accumulated not more than five  driving offence points between January 1  and September 30.      *  ��� Drivers with six or more penalty  points will be charged extra, up to a  maximum $400.  ICBC will substantially increase rates  for taxis, buses and logging trucks  because of heavy claims records. Rates  for taxis will rise 15 to 20 percent, 20  percent for buses and up to 50 percent for  logging trucks.  Commercial vehicles in general face an  average eight percent increase.  Gillen also announced two new features  for the 1978 Autoplan year.  Motorists who disagree with adjusters  or estimators may now have their claims  reviewed by senior ICBC officials.  Vehicles which have been substantially  altered from their original manufactured  condition will, now be assessed on a  "valued policy."  Advertising���  helps you judge  good from bad.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  ^aM"* JHH*- "wotfc/,  YlV roofing supply centre J "A  m ooc oaoo *   . ^  ��� u  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson. Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's, Gibsons.  8:30 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church in  Sechelt  12 noon at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Laurel  Davis Bay  Wed. Prayer arid Bible Study  Phone 885-52%  ' 'non-denominational"  , Pastor Clifford McMullen  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  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail. Sechelt  Morning Worship Service 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study 7:00 p.m.  2nd & 4th S.unday every month  Pastor: F. Napora  ,,     885-9905  886-2489  Use "Times' Adbriefs to Sell Rent Buy. Swap etc.  SECHELT ALDERMEN Frode  Jorgensen, top, and Morgan Thompson receive the oath of office as  Harold Nelson, re-elected mayor by  acclamation, looks on. Nelson made  the following committee appointments: Nelson ��� finance and  assistant public works; Jorgensen ���  fire protection, provincial emergency  program and deputy finance; Joyce  Kolibas ��� health unit and library;  Frank Leitner ��� recreation and  community development and airport,  and Thompson ��� public works and  sewers. Village Planner Doug Roy  was re-appointed by council.  VANCOUVER  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  To permit as many members of our crews and  terminal personnel as possible to be with their  families during the Christmas holiday season,  the following schedule changes will be in effect:  H HOWE SOUND  Vancouver-Sechelt Peninsula  The following sailings will be cancelled Christmas Day and New Year's Day:  Lv Horseshoe Bay Lv Langdale  11:30 am 12:35 noon  6:15 pm 7:15 pm  H JERVIS INLET  Sechelt Peninsula-Powell River  Tho following sailings will bo cancelled Christ-  mfts Day and Now Year's Day:  Lv Saltory Bay Lv Earls Covo  6:15 am 7:15 am  H BOWEN ISLAND  Snug Cove-Horseshoe Bay  Tho following sailings will bo cancollod Christmas Day and Now Year's Day;  lv Bowon Island Lv Vancouvor  (Snug Covo) (Horsoshoo Bay)  6:45 am 7:15 nm  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERRY CORPORATION  LANGDALE 886-2242  VANCOUVER 669-1211  SALTERY BAY 487-9333  IKUEJIIHJk-COHOLIES^MOU-^  Right now, a fleet of new police breathalyzer  vans is prowling the streets and roads of  British Columbia.  These new vans will greatly assist police in ,  the fight against drinking drivers. ���  They'll be on duty all year 'round. All over B.C.  The way the breath alcohol units work is  simple. And very  effective.  Remember  that police officers  are extremely  adept at spotting  impaired drivers.  There are  all sorts of clues. And once a suspected driver is  stopped, he or she can now be asked to take a  breathalyzer test immediately in a mobile unit.  ,if anyone refyses, a criminal charge will result.  I&blood/alcohok reading over .08% means a  driver is legally impaired. Conviction means a  criminal record. Three months or more without a  driver's licence. A fine of up to  $2,000, or even jail. Just for a first  offence. Penalties for second  offences are even more severe.  Sound tough? For  drinking drivers, it's going,  to be tough.  ANDHERfSWHY.  British Columbia has the worst  drinking-driving record in Canada.  Fifty percent of all drivers killed are  legally impaired. Every year, over 300  lives are lost. And many more individuals are disfigured, disabled or  crippled. Every year, drinking-driving  accidents cost us, the taxpayers of  B.C., millions and millions of dollars.  Something simply has to be dono. And  it has to be done by responsible,  socially-conscious citizens.  Your sense ot social responsibility  is ono of the first things alcohol  affects. Drinking drivers simply don't  caro. Alcohol is a drug with subtlo and  variod effects on the mind and body,  and is dangerous because so few  people actually understand it.  For instance, one drink, combined  wilh some typos ol modicinos, can  cause impairment five times greater  than just one drink alone.  Alcohol also distorts oyo focus by  relaxing certain oyo muscles. It affects  a driver's ability to judge distance,  distinguish colour, and to see potential  dangers to olthor sldo of the car,  through a phenomenon known as  tunnel vision.  Wilh a drinking driver's sense of  responsible action reduced, his vision  clouded, and n lethal weapon like a  car barely under his control   just how  much chance do you, the responsible  citizen, have to avoid an accident?  'Iho odds are  not on your side.  Statistics show  thai if you're driving  between th�� hours ot  midnight and 3 a.m..  one out of ovory three  drivers thai approach you  on Ihe road has boon drinking  And as many as one out of every  10 is drunk.  What constitutes drunk? In Canada  the legal definition of impairment is a  blood/alcohol reading of over .08%.  That means the proportion of alcohol  is over 80 milligrams of alcohol in  100 millilitres of blood. A person's size,  weight, emotional state, metabolism  and number of drinks consumed over  a period of time determine how  quickly the legal limit is reached. Bear  in mind that a person with a BAC  (blood/alcohol content) of .08% will  not necessarily feel drunk. Or  evon g"iddy.  But his vision, reaction time and  sense of social responsibility are  seriously affected.  And the facts aro that drinking  drivers simply do not sober up that  easily. Black coffee will not help. Nor a  cold shower. 95% of the alcohol in the  systom is eliminated through the liver.  And that takes considerable time.  So what can we do? We've got to  be more socially responsible. All of us,  HOttl HOW YOU CAN HBP COUNTROTACK  THEDRMKMGMnnNGMENAOL  Whon going to a party or out for  an evening -plan ahead. Flip a coin,  DRINKING DRIVING  COUNTER/fflACK  or in some way arrange for the driver  not to drink. Consider the cost of a cab  or bus fare as a necessary expense for  the evening. Remember, it isn't an  offence to be an impaired passenger!  If you are the host or organizer of a  home or office party -plan ahead. Be  responsible for getting your guests  home safely.  If you see a car weaving down the  road, fading over the double line or  otherwise indicating the driver might  be impaired...get to a phone. Call  the police.  In addition to these individual  actions, you can do something else...  GIT INVOLVED W YOUR COMMUNITY.  We are facing an awesome  challenge hero In B.C. To change our  personal and collective behaviour and  attitudes toward drinking-driving Is  no simple task.  But nothing loss than an all-out  commitment at the community lovol  will work it wo aro to protect ourselves  and our loved ones from the menaco  ot drinking and driving.  I strongly urge you to loin with  your neighbours in organizing Drinking  Driving CountorAttack activities in  your aroa. For moro Information on  what you as an Individual, or as a  group, can do, simply write:  DRINKING DRIVING  COUNTERATTACK,  411 Dunsmuir Street,  Vancouvor, B.C.  V6B1X1  :��� ���  Garde B. Gardom,  Attorney-General  rtmwm Ik   I'll M-mwirf n* ir* Travel  The Mackereths of Halfmoon Bay  on a Wally Byam tour of Europe  Allan and Joan Mackereth, being the  proud owners of an Airstream trailer, are  eligible to join the tours organized by  Wally Byam, who designed and built the  first Airstream, and this year they joined a  caravan composed of 116 people in 57  trailers bound for Europe. Though these  European tours have been held every few  years, less than 500 Airstreams have taken  part in them, which is^ only a small  proportion of the 30,000 Airstream owners  who are members of the Wally Byam Club.  On the present tour, only five of the  trailers were from Canada, the rest being  American owned.  Caravans are highly organized and  accompanied by several Airstream  personnel including a leader, a recreation  director and a mechanic. On tour, the  caravan becomes a town on wheels with a  duly elected council.  Leaving Halfmoon Bay on January 26,,  the Mackereths drove south to San Diego,  across the southern states and into Florida  as far south as the Everglades. As they  returned north by Fort Pierce, they had  their first setback. Joan broke a bone in  her foot and for the next part of the  journey, she wore a cast and walked with  crutches. Three weeks later a doctor in  Virginia replaced the cast with a walking  cast arid at Somerville, .JJew Jersey, yet  another doctor took off the waling cast, but  the foot remained painful for quite a time.  At Elizabeth, New Jersey, the drivers  lined up their vehicles to be taken aboard  the Atlantic! Saga, a vessel of the Atlantic  Container Line. Its upper deck carries  containers and it has four decks which can  accommodate 950 cars. Meanwhile, the  passengers were taken to Kennedy Airport, New York, for the flight to Heathrow  Airport. During 10 days while awaiting the  arrival of their vehicles, they explored  England and Scotland by bus, did a city  tour of London and crossed to the continent. They picked up their vehicles at  Antwerp apd the caravan was on its way.  GOURMET FOODS  As they travelled southward through  France, Joan enjoyed the delicious  goumet foods served in so many of the  restaurants. At St. Lo she had a delicious  meal of lamb fed onsalt marshland and at  a tiny restaurant in Biarritz, she enjoyed a  bowl of Mussels in a piquant spicy sauce'  which tasted better than any clams she  had ever had.  The caravan received a warm welcome  from many of the cities where they made  camp. One town welcomed^-them with a*-  bouquet of roses and freesia for each  trailer. Several others welcomed them  with a motorcycle escort or put on a  reception for them. At Nice, in the south of  France, they were entertained at a  champagne reception at the city hall on  the Promenade des Anglais. But it was the  good citizens of the ancient city of Burgos  who went all out in the warmth of their  welcome. The caravan was met on arrival  and the passengers were taken on a bus  tour of the surrounding countryside. A  reception was held in their honor, with  lavish and epicure foods such as caviar  anchovies and the Spanish type transparent ham which they were to enjoy all  over Spain.  The Mackereths visited the superb 13th  century Gothic cathedral which ls con1  sidered to be one of the noblest in the world  and which contains many beautiful  chapels and fine wood carvings. Of particular interest to them was the Monastry  of laa Cartuja of Miraflores, which contains the tomb of Don Juan II and Isabella  of Portugal, as well as asome fine carvings  In alabaster.  They found little to Interest them in  Madrid, apart from a tapestry factory  with looms over 300 years old, where  weaving is still done In the old manner.  Tapestries made by this proceBS are  valued at $2,500 a square yard. On their  travels through Spain, they saw many  signs of trip Moorish domination. They  passed the ancient and picturesque city of  Avila with its narrow, cobblestone .streets  and Moorish walls and towers. They were  delighted with Toledo, a walled Moorish  city overlooking the River Tugus. It was  once the capital of Gothic Spain and has a  .superb Gothic cathedral second in Spain  only to that of Burgos,  IMUiltlMAGE TO PATIMA  Travelling In Portugal between  ('olmbrn and Lisbon, they saw many  pilgrims on their way to Fntima for a  pilgrimage which is held every four years.  The women carried big bundles on their  heads and uuiny of litem walked  Iwtrefooted for the four-day pilgrimage.  While encamped at Lisbon, the  Mackereths accompanied some friends by  car to the nearby seaside resort of lOstoiil,  and while thoy were sightseeing, the car  was' broken Into and their travellers'  cheques stoh'H. They were replaced tlie  Maine day and Ihe MackcretliH and their  N^J'Np.'^lfcwMJi 4PNj^RP<^^Nt|yM9N||MM|(4M  Tho Church of the Holy Fomily  Cowrie St., Sechelt  DECEMBER 22nd, 6 pm  Musk hy theChorittert  OlUflng for Sov* th* Children Fund       l:  li*P'%eNi|s<^ifs*Nite^^eNlfea^^N%^aN|ieK(^^p  hosts considered themselves fortunate  that the thieves had not taken their  piassports and visas which could not have  been so easily replaced. Between Lisbon  arid Evora, there were groves of cork  trees, the only trees in the world which  regenerate their bark and which can be  stripped every nine years.      t  Back to Spain, the caravan made its  next stop at Seville which has been a  Roman Colony and a Moorish kingdom. At  Tarifa,-the southernmost point of continental Spain, they were close to  Gibraltar, but were unable to enter the  base from Spain.  MOROCCO BY HOVERCRAFT  From Algerciras, the Mackereths  travelled by Hovercraft across the Straits  of Gibraltar to Tangier, to find themselves  suddenly in a different world ��� a world of  camels, veiled women, snake charmers  and belly dancers. Seated at low tables in a  typical Moroccan restaurant with red  velvet furnishings, whey were served with  exotic: entertainment and awful food.  Returning to Algeciras, they iojlpwed  the Mediterranean coast to Malaga and  then turned inland through grape growing  country to Granada, an ancient Moorish  city beautifully situated on the slopes of  the Sierra Nevada range. Here is the  famous palace of the Alhambra with its  magnificient gardens,. courts and fountains. At Generalife, which is part of the  vast Alhambra complex, the gardens are  even more spectacular.  It is the usual policy of an Airstream  caravan to space out its trailers and avoid'  travelling in a tight convoy. However, on  their arrival at Valencia they were given a  royal welcome by three levels of police  who did their, outmost to herd the trailers  along like a flock of sheep. They took their  responsibilities most seriously, maintaining their protective guard of the  caravan throughout its stay, working in  shifts, Valencia has a museum of ceramics  and a fine modefn factory which produces  the exquisite Lladro porcelain, comparable to Royal Copenhagen or Hummel.  BLACK MADONNA OF MONTSERRAT  Generally, the Mackereths found the  cities of Spain and many of the organized  tours rather commercialized but they saw  much that was beautiful and unspoiled.  One of their happiest memories is bf the  city of Guadalajara with its red soil, unbelievably blue sky and masses of wild  fldwers. .Nortti of Barcelona, they  discovered Montserrat, a most lovely spot.  High above the altar of the small church is  a Black Madonna, darkened by centureis  of smoke from the altar candles and  framed with three-quarters of a ton of  "solid silver. The food was extremely good  throughout the country and they saw some  interesting Spanish dancing by flamenco  dancers and dancers form northern Spain  whet beat their own time with drums and  castpnets. In many parts of Spain they saw  storks nesting on church steeples or other,  high .spots, often with nests of fledgelings.  Crossing 'into France, they drove  through mile after mile of vineyards. At  Avignon they camped on an island in the  river, surrounded by castles.  ASCENT OF THE JUNGFRAU  Having a three-day stop at Genoa, the  Mackereths decided to,leave their trailer  and tour Switzerlandby car with two  friends. By way of Milan and the St.  Gotthard Pass, they arrived at Interlaken.  The ascent of the 3,454 meter Jungfrau  was made by three trains, the last of which  took them through nine miles of tunnel to  the tiny railway station at the summit,  which is the highest railway station injthe  world. They were particularly fortunate  with Weather and visibility and had  spectacular views over the majestic  Bernese Oberland. This ,was one of the  most memorable experiences ofctheir tour.  They visited Montreaux in its idyllic  setting on Lake Geneva and saw the 13th  century castle of Chillon which inspired  Lord Byron's "Prisoner of Chillon". They  liked Switzerland for its majestic peaks,  its neat, clean farms, its Alpine flowers  and meadows like green velvet.  To be continued next week with a  description of the Mackereth's tour of  Italy, Scandinavia and the Iron Curtain  countries.  Wednesday, December 14f, 1977 The Peninsula Times Page A-7  .'fl   I  NOW  for U.K. in the SPRING  viaWardair  8864755  Let Us Help ;  Up Your Bathroom  & Bathmafs      ^ ^Ceidcneot  ���Tank Sets  ��Seat Covers  ��� NEW line of PULSATING HAND SHOWERS  ��� Colored plastic stick-on shelves  and accessories  ��� Ceramic plastic ware  Shower curtains by McGregor  ��� Chrome & brass accessories  ALSO  INSTORE SPECIALS  h{b,   Uptown Plaza  C) ~!     886-9414  next to Andy's  Drive-In  Gibsons  - V ^  ALLAN MACKERETH samples the   The entertainment was exotic, and  transportation system in Tangier,   the food was awful.  Christmas Special ~":  <s>  brother  HEAVY DUTY ZIG-ZAG SEWING MACHINE  Last year, drinking  drivers cost each B. C.  auto insurance buyer  about H9.  Regular $159.95  Special  '12995  Handsome  Certificates for the  Ladies on your list who sew!  FAB SHOP  They cost some of us  more than money.  886-2231  1 IIAHIll.X  About $49 of your last aulo insurance premium  is going to pay the tab for drinking drivers.  That's an estimate of the costs of 1976-77  claims in which alcohol wns ti significant factor.  It includes collision, property damage, bodily  injury, accident benefit, Uninsured motorist  und hit-and-run claims.  What it doesn't include are the costs that can't  be measured in money. The suffering of  accident victims and their families. The days  lost in court. The nights lost in jail. And above-  all, the wasted lives, Because last year alone,  more than 300 British Columbians died  pointlessly in alcohol-related accidents.  U'h another first for our province, The worst'  drinking-driving toll in Canada. Perhaps in  the world.  Wliat can you do about it? You can ucccpt  responsibility not only for your own drinking  and driving behaviour  but also for that of  your family. Your friends. Your guests. Maybe  you'll talk them out of that last drink. Or if thnt  isn't possible, talk them into a cab.  Here's what we're doing about it al the  Insurance Corporation: We're backing the  Provincial Government's Drinking Driving  CounterAttack all the way.  This program might save you some money on  your next car insurance premium. '  It might save yott more than money.  The lower the accident rate, the lower the insurance rate.  ��� INSURANCE  CORPORATION  C* BRITISH COUJM8IA  Where the driinr sets the rates. PageA-8     The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, December 14.1977  SANTA'S HOURS]  Friday; dec. 16  1:00 pm -3:00 pm  6:00 pm - 8:00 pm  SATURDAY. DEC 17  11:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m.  3:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.  WEDNESDAY. DEC. 21  1:00 p.m. - 3:00 p.m.  6:00 p.m. - 8:00 p.m.  THURSDAY. DEC. 22  1:00 p.m. - 3:00 p.m.  6:00 p.m. - 8:00 p.m.  FRIDAY. DEC. 23  1:00 p.m. - 3:00 p.m.  6:00 p.m. - 8:00 p.m.  It's now or never, shoppers!  CHRISTMAS WEEK  STORE HOURS  MONDAY & TUESDAY  Dec. 19th & 20th  9:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.  WED. THURS. FRIDAY  Dec. 21. 22. 23  9:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m.  SATURDAY  December 24  9:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.  DOUGLAS VARIETY  C. ENGLISH REALTY  FAB SHOP  10 Shopping Days  ROYAL BANK  LINK HARDWARE  HENRY'S BAKERY  YOSHI'S  'HI  left  CHRISTMAS  Good news! Sunnycrest Centre still has a great selection of Christinas gifts on hand. Unlike  many stores, we've planned ahead for the last-minute rush.* But don't wait a minute longer!  The gifts won't last long!  BANK OF COMMERCE  LIQUOR STORE  PARIY STOP  WESTERN DRUGS  WEEK AFTER  CHRISTMAS  STORE HOURS  MONDAY &  TUESDAY  Dec. 26 & 27  CLOSED  WED. THURS.  SATURDAY  Dec. 28. 29. 31  9:30 a.m. -  6:00 p.m.  Photo  Have your picture taken with Santa by  our expert  photographer! A Christmas  photo is one you'll treasure always.  Each photo  is5"x7"  in beautiful  natural color.  SPECIAL EVENTS  MONDAY. DECEMBER 12th  Gibsons Elementary School Carolers. 1:30 p.m.  FRIDAY. DECEMBER 16th  Elphinstone High School Band. 7:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.  MONDAY, DECEMBER 19th  Gibsons Elementary School Choir. 1:30 p.m.  TUESDAY, DECEMBER 20th  Gibsons Elementary School Carolers, 1:30 p.m.  WIDnIsDAY. DECEMBER 21st        " "'^\    \  Brownie & Girl Guide Carolers. 7:30 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.  DON'T MISS THE DISPLAY OF  CHRISTMAS ART BY LOCAL  SCHOOL CHILDREN  YOU-DELS  GODDARDS FASHIONS  GIFT FLOWERS  TJ's SOUND  FAWKES  BOOKS & STATIONERY  SUPER-VALU  CACTUS FLOWER  KITS CAMERAS  GIBSONS The PeninsulaT^**^  Section B Wednesday, December 14,1977" " Pages 1-8  ��� ��� '���' '-���'   ������ -    ���   ���    -���- - ���    ���     -'���'"-iiil. _   r   ;nrri -i. -.. ���    -i   --i  2 Minute Shopping Spree  ^���X       Salmon/Turkeys     Jfa  *   GHBA  for ft w  ^8  ��c  REGIONAL BOARD Directors, Peter and two alternates are given the oath They are, trom left, Area A Director Gibb, Gibsons Director Jack Mar-  Hoemberg, Harry Almond and Bernie of office last Wednesday by District Joe Harrison, Area E Alternate Jiif shall, Area C Director Charles Lee  Mulligan watch as four new directors   Secretary-Treasurer Ann Pressley.   Gurney, Area E Director Georgfc ,&nd his Alternate Jack Whitaker.  Gibsons Harbour Business Assoc'n.  tickets available at all Gibsons,  Harbour Merchants  Grand Prize A Gibson All-Nighter Stove  ���<BP^^<tF5^t<liCj^#FaaN',��#Fj^^^^aR'<<^!y^  VILLAGEOF GIBSONS Clerk Jack   Aldermen Larry Trainor and Jack  Copland swears in newly  elected   Marshall last Monday.  ��in**tfl*  co/or. ;  \ Pr'ce  Fresh  Mistletoe  Door Swags  VILLAGE OF Gibsons Qerk Jack   Blain signs his bath of office last  C^plaiid watches as new Mayor Lorne   Monday.  Christmas  Cactus  PENTHNGLE PLANTS  Cowrie Street  Sechell*  Court news  <*,^��)&hv*~- ���������*',' -���������m^*r:* i- ��� ��-7pj^.^-.\'\-,*~-?#~-y�� -���  star jailed  for impaired driving  ^-\ ���  Sc^'  ,<��***  Christmas  Cards  Delivery  to ,  St. Mary's       i  \      Hospital,  , \     885-3818  "Beachcomber" star Pat John was  sent to jail last Wednesday after pleading  guilty to his second impaired driving offence within four years.  John was stopped shortly after 10 p.m.,  August 6, and charged with driving with a  blood-alcohol reading of over.08. Gibsons  RCMP had observed his car travelling  without headlights along Gower Point  Road.  When given a breathalyzer test John,  who plays the role of Jessie in the CBC  drama, had a reading of .24.  Judge Ian Walker imposed the  minimum 14 day sentence on John and  ordered him to serve it in Oakalla. The  defence had asked for an intermittent  sentence which could have been served in  Sechelt.  In a second case before the judge  Jeanette Gladeau was convicted of  shoplifting two items from the Link  Hardware Store in Sechelt.  Aasked why she had pocketed a $19.05  socket set and a $27.95 metric socket  package Gladeau replied "I don't know, I  was just bored. It was .something to do."  Gladeau said she had stolen the goods  for a friend.  She whs given n conditional discharge  and placed on probation for three months.  Walker al.so ordered her to personally  apologize to the store manager within a  week.  In another decision handed down last  week, Ken Miles was found guilty of being  a minor in possession of alcohol. He was  fined $50.  GUITARS  for  Christmas  Gifts  plu�� sTh�� Bait Stocking  Stuff*��� In town  - books        . records  MUSIC WEAVERS  Olbaont Harbour  886-9737  to spruce up  the house for Christmas or find a special  gift for that special man GIBSONS BUILDING  much, much more rpRop-fN today   SUPPUES has*a"-  m *      ��� - -���         -   ....  WBHflWITO^^  v T  Read the Want Ads for Best Buys  PHONE 8854231  Obituary  Real Estate  OHLTON: Passed away Dec.  5, Delia May Chilton late of  Davis Bay in her 100th year.  Survived by three daughters,  Funeral service was held  Friday, Dec. 9 at St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay,  Rev. Annette Reinhardt/ officiated. Interment Mountain*  View Cemetery, Vancouver-  Devlin Funeral Home,  Directors. 3686-3  Announcements  THE PUBLIC hearing to  consider Sunshine Coast  Regional District Land Use  Contract Authorization By-  Law No. 169 for Palsey Island  has been postponed until  December 29,1977. See notice  of hearing elsewhere in this  paper. 3670-3  Personal  ALCOHOLICS   Anonymous  meetings 8:3Q p.m. every  Wednesday, Madeira Park  Community HalUPh. .883-.96.98..  PHOTOGRAPHS published in.  The Peninsula tunes can be'  ordered for your own use at'  The Times office. 1473-t��  DISCERNING ADULTS:  Shop discreetly byJ mail.  Send $1.00 for our latest fully  illustrated catalogue of  marital aids for bom ladies  and gentlemen. Direct Action  Marketing Inc. Dept. U.K.,  P.O. Bo* 3268, Vancouver,  B.C.V6B3X9. 3599-tfn  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  Work Wanted  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced,'insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then    give    us    a    call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885-2109. ;   758-tfn  CARPENTER - Houses,  garages, renovations,  fences, Quality workmanship,  reasonable rates. /John F.  Goodwin, 885-2456. 3638-4  DRAPERIES      done  professionally.   Very  reasonable. Call Mrs. Frank  885-3905. 36404  EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  FRUITTREE  PRUNING  BARK MULCH  SHRUBBEDS  free estimates  885-5033  3612-tfn  Help Wanted  THE FOLLOWING is  required for the B.C.  Provincial Homemaker  Course to start on February  20th 1978 for a period of 8  weeks total. Course Coordinator . Job Description. 1)  Working knowledge of the  health and social science  fields gained by several years  direct employment, or  through a work association ln  such areas as: social work,  nursing, home economics, or  teaching. 2) An acquired  knowledge of the fundamentals of a homemaker  service and community health  and welfare resources. 3)  Personal attributes that will  encourage a cooperative  working relationship with all  community resources related  to the provision of a  homemaker service. 4) A  working knowledge of instructional methods that will  permit effective planning,  executing and assessing of a  pilot homemakers training  project and the assessing of  students' progress in the  classroom as well as on the  lob. (PractlcunV). 5) A level of  Instructing ability that will  permit tlie adapting of course  material to meet the special  needs of the community and  ensure the effective utilization  of community resources to  meet course objectives. 6) A  fiersonal commitment to  ollow Uie course guidelines  and support the training  concepts of a pilot  homemukers training project.  7) Availability Uiat will allow  the accepting of full time work  for a short term period of 8  weeks. Submit written resume  to .Sunshlno Coast Community  'Resource Society,  Homemaker Service c-o Mrs.  M. Kirby. Box 1060, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3AQ. All applications  to bo in by December 20th  1977; 386<W  ���   nvm ��� ���  "I'm dreaming of a Green  Christmas". Be an Avon  Representative. K.arti money  in your spare time. Start now  buy lots of presents Uils  December. Call:  883-218.1 or 886-9168.  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full,  bsmt,, includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen,  -cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on W0 x 100 beautifully  treed let near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced fop excel value in mid  SftMty ^tractor. Ph. 886-  751j;^    ~ 2462-tfn  UNIQUE  SEMI-WATERFRONT  ' VIEWHOME  Thiaraodern2-bdrmhome in a  level area close to stores and  the best beach in Gibsons has  the following features:  Sunken livingroom with  sloping wood ceiling &  Franklin fireplace, large  dinging-family room, easuy  converted to 3rd bdrm, large  sundeck & fenced fully landscaped yard. PLUS a 400 sq.  ft. workshop. Appraised value  $42,500. Owner will consider  all reasonable offers. Ph. 886-  2738.  3624-3   , is        j  atfOR SALE by Owner.  1 Grandview & Mahon Rd.  .area. 3 view lots, fully serviced. Plus! One small house,  fireplace, terrific view, large  lot. Ph. 886-9984. 3393-tfn  LGE VIEW LOT, Selma Pk. 3  bdrm plus enste, huge  sundeck; 2 balconies, new w-  w, 2 f-p. dev'd bsmt, 2 kitch,  2% wash, 4 appl $55,400. Ph.  (112)274-5017. 3673-6  Business Opportunity  FOR SALE by owner ��� Retail  Music Store ��� Interior B.C.  ��� 1977 sales of pre-recorded  music, hi-fi stereo, accessories and musical in-,  struments exceeding 300,000  ��� secured major brands.  Long lease of very attractive  new modern premises centrally located. Interested ,  parties only ��� no agents  please. For further information write Owner, Box  151, c-o the Tribune, 188 North  1st Ave., Williams Lake, B.C,  V2G1Y8. 3628-3  AUTO WRECKING on High-  , way 97, Williams lS3��.  Good turnover, new house, ���  large stock. Approximately  $100,000 down; mil take trade  of ? v as part down. Can. .  arrange finance on balance.  Private sale. Phone (112) 392-  5837, 364M.  '������ '���*"���   iif������ni>wmiJiiii.i>iwfiii��   i ii m .. *mm .i^.���i^-J  For Rent  BACHELOR and 1 bdrm apts.  Furn. _c 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 or886-2542.   3090-  tfn  Modern 2 bdrm home, w-w  throughout, fireplace, carport. Located at Grandview &  Chaster. Avail. Dec. 1. Rent  $325 per mo. Heat & light  included.  Fully modern 3 bdrm home in  lower Gibsons, carpeted  throughout. Fireplace. Avail.  Dec. 31. $325 per mo.  CENTURY WEST  REAL ESTATE LTD.  PageB-2   The peninsula Times Wed December 14,1977  mmmmm��mmmmmmm����~mmmmmmmmmm��mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmiimmmtmmmmmmmmmm  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phona 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by , ��*9��' or Render advertising 70c  The Peninsula Times per count line.      '  for Westpres Publications Ltd.        Deaths.   Cord   of   Thanks.    lns  a* Sechelt, B.C Memoriam,       Marriage       and  Established 1963 Engagement Notices are $7.00  f^rNl       ("P to 14 lines) and 60c per \\n&  after that. Four words per line.  Member. Audit BurW" Birth Notices. Coming Events-  of Circulations ,<,ke re-ular ^"ified "*<��.  March 31.1976 Ad-Br}��fs must be ppid for in  -   Gross Circulation 3450 advoncofey Saturday, $ p.m.-   *.  Paid Circulation 2934 to receive cash discount.  As filed with the Audit Bureau of Sub*criptl��ftf|ates:  Circulation, subject to audit. _   MoJ,.  Classified Advertising Rates: J     ^        ^  3-Une Ad-Briefs (Uwrt) outside Loco. Area ...;. $8.00 yr.  Onelnsertlon $2.15 *inoQi��r  Thr^�� insertions       $4.30 ��f-A in2E'  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c Overseas $11.00 yr.  (Display Ad-Briefs Senior Citteens.  $3.60 per column inch) Local Area $*.OQ  ���BoxNumbers $1.00extra SingloCopios .......... >1$coa.  _      mm i i "i     i  i ���*���������*���  For Rent  For fteirt  LARGE 3 bdrm furn home,  w-f and view. Fireplace,  garage. Avail. Jan. 1, Madeira  Pk. area. Mature adult. $285.  Ph. 98M035. 3665-3  NEW DUPLEX  SECHELT  Upper 3 bedrooms  Lower 1 bedroom  References  H.B. Gordon Agencies  885-2013  3685-3  AVAIL NOW. 3 bdrm Selma  Pk,  1%  wash,  covered  sundeck,' ocean view, appl.  $270+.P_t,<U2)27��(ll7.   3672-6  1 BDRM cottage, Langdale.  Avail. Drc^April. Part.  furnished, $175. Ph. after 5  p.m., 980-2154. 3615-3  2 BDRM house, Gibsons.  ��� Stove, fridge, f-p, view,  close to everything, $300 per  mo. Ph. 886-2088. 3621*3  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  Pender Haitour Really Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  GARDEN, BAY: 1320sq ft5 3 bedroom-A-frame  {furnished) of deluxe construction and with fireplace, auto/oil  ���heat. etc. Situated about, t $0' from the woter.and with a superb  view into C^rdeniBay. Dj5m(nlpn leasp, land.;.Full, price $29,500  FRANCIS PENINSULA: A semi waterfront lot with  one of the finest water views in the area for |ust $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 nowi  Good Investment at $15,000.  GARDEN BAY: 2 bdrm cabin. Needs some finishing.  Large treed view lot. A bargain at $18,500.  885-3271  3590-52  WF COTTAGES. 2 bdrm, 2  baths, strictly deluxe, unfurn. Electric fridge & stove  included, $250. Also fully  furnished 1 bdrm, w-f cottage,  $200 p.m. Ph. 8834285. 3667-tfn  20 ACRES +: Level bench land on Hwy 101. With  access to Sunset Cove directly across road. $44,500.  GARDEN BAY: Close to your fovorlte fishing spots.  A 500 sq ft 1 bedroom cdbin on a large1 view lot close to gov't  wharf and marinas. Dandy buy at $30,000.  EGMONT:  Watorfront lot with pad  for trailer &  septic tank and field Installed. FP $35,000.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101 with potential  commorclal or subdivision possibilities. $35,000.  PHONE 883-2794  JOHN BREEN JOCK HERMON  883-9978 INSURANCE 883-27-45  \m  FLORON  AOKSC1MS LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238,1589 Marin* Drive, Glbtont  886-2248  HOMES  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Ultra modern waterlront home with 3000 sq ft of living space, designed for  luxury living. Floor to ceiling windows open onto patio sundeck, giving complete vlow of Georgia  Strait. Large attractive garden completely private; guest cottage and many other extra*. Aik for  further details of this choice property.  GOWER POINT - 3 bdrms plus two full baths; playroom ond laundry room, Large living room and  dining room; (aces south with terrific view to Vancouver Itland. Large terraced lot. FP $62,600.  CHERYL ANN PARK ��� new 3 bdrm home In area of new homes. Alum siding, double plated  windows; carport and FP. Plenty of roomy cupboards, large utility, the whole nicely decorated with  w/w throughout. Priced at $48,000. MLS  CHERYL ANN PARK ��� Close to WF with access to beach, lovely 2 bdrm home with FP. Dead end  road In quiet area. Priced ot only $41,900.  LOWER ROAD ������ 2 bdrm frame, carport, sundeck, cathedral entrance, large living area, extra room  on ground floor could be extra bdrm or workroom. $43,000.  BUILDING LOTS  large view lot In Gower Point Area, cleared ready to build with road In. FP $ 11,000.  Three lots on Rosamund Road. Suitable for trailers or mobile homes, $10,000 eoch.  Large Lot on Chaster Road, 112,500. Close to new school.  N(ce Building lot, centred Gibsons. $12,500.  Lot on secluded side road. Roberts Creek orea, close to store, school etc $ 13,000  Five Acres on Highway l6l. Near Oldershaw Rood, has own water and some fruit trees, Asking  $33,000, i  ���HoW-Awe, gentle ���lope, nicely treed, creel* borders on property on Lower Road near Jo* Road.  Piked at $16,300.  Old Sladey  . f j  REALTY  LTD.  box i m Madeira park, b.c  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-22,3  1 -' ' -A, ��� P^lShCi..'i ^Mmnti.  '   '  ' >'P . >'?V?fJfwV'v>^..''   "' '  . , -it-*..     .-__._. __^_i- i\j*._s _._.,  .*'    I *      .  .    t   TOIL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  M.robor of Multiple toting Sorvlco  HOMES  MIDDLEPOINT ��� 2 bdrm homa/l l]P0__��q ft. situated on 9.S�� fairly  . level treed acres���appro* one ocre cleared around house. 850-1- ft  frontage on Hwy 101. $55,000,   ��� '  LOT 19, RONDEVIEW ROAD -r- large 3 bdrm ranch style home,  171 l_t.sq ft plus carport, built 1976. W/W, fireplace, ensuite, family  room, immediate possession. $65,000.  KLEINDALE ��� 2.2 ACRES WITH SIDE BY SIDE DUPLEX ��� Choice land  with one 2 bdrm unit and one 3 bdrm unit, located on Garden Bay  Road close to secondary school. $85,000.  IRVINES LANDING ��� 2 bdrm home with view over Lee Bay. W/w  catpets, sundeck, range & fridge included Close to Marina and Govt  Wharf. Trade considered on house in Vancouver area. $31,900.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Architect designed 4 BR view home on Gulfview  Road. An interesting home with range, fridge, washer & dryer, dishwasher and Acorn fireplace Included in purchase price.-Close to  school, shopping and moorage facilities. $77,000.  LOT 47, RONDEVIEW ROAD ��� new 3 bdrm split level home, ensuite,  w/w, fireplace, sundeck, carport. Partial basement with unfinished  rec room. Immediate possession. $60,000.  ELLIOTT ROAD, GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� Well-built 670+ sq ft home  on large treed lo}, close to good swimming. $38,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Spacious 3 bdrm cedefr home, built T975,  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 Wet Joe  Road, near Madeira Park. Carport and sundeck. $39,900.  t  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new 3 bdrm cedar home with 2 full  floors of living area. 2 fireplaces, sundeck, Harbour view. $73,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� attractive 2 bdrm bungalow with ocean view,  stone heatilator fireplace and doublejwage. Good garden areo,  concrete driveway. Itttat starter1 or refinement noma; $44,500.  ACREAGE  1. MIDDLEPOINT ��� 9.5�� fairly level treed acres with 2 bdrm(  home. 850��. ft highway frontag^. $55,000.  2. D.L. 2392.'������, 160��,acres, 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, KLEIN DALE-��� opprox 20 acre* of fairly level land with approx 10  acres cleared. $38,000.  'A. IRVINES LANDING ��� 2.87 level acres, view, across road from  puplic waterfront access. $35,000.  5. NEAR MADEIRA PARK ��� 15.12 acres with 21504: ft hwy frontage. Zoned R3L. $46,000,  6. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.9 acres on Hwy 101 with 2 bdrm cottage,  small creek. $40,000.  7. MADEIRA PARK ��� 5�� acres, soml-lakefront treed property with,  3 bdrm home overlooking Paq (Lilies) Lake. $77,500.  B. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.5�� acre treed lot. eosy access, easy to  build on. $15,000.  9, BARGAIN HARBOUR ���  1   1/2 acres,  nicely treed, Isecluded.,  Hydro, water, septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  10. KLEINDALE ��� 23.78 acres on Menacher Rood, just off Hwy 101.  Some merchantable timber on property. $50,000,  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. SECRET COVE ��� Lot A on Wescan Rd. Steep, but has good  building site A sheltered moorage. On sewer system. $35,000.  2. GERRANS BAY ��� 100_= ft waterfront with 188 ft frontage on  Francis Peninsula Road, Driveway, septic tank, water line and  electricity all In. $32,000,  3. GARD.EN BAY ESTATES��� 290�� ft waterfront on 1.2 treed acres.  Driveway In, building sites cleared, septic approved, $65,000v  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA - 70-+. ft blulf waterfront lot. View over  Bargain Harbour, access from Francis Peninsula Rood. $21,500.  5. MADEIRA PARK ).A�� Ireeetr acres with 75-f_ ft sheltered  waterfront, deep moorage, Commercial/residential. $29,500.  6. FRANCI& PENINSULA ��� 132 fl. waterfront. In Pender Horbour. 1 8  acres, deep water moorage. $75,000,  WATERFRONT ACREAG  i  Other lots and some pieces of Acreage, priced occordlng to location end servloes.  MOBILE HOME      12 x 48 with addition 8 x 16 on rented lot, Asking $8,900.  I  :m>0(m  Evening* colli John Black, 886-7316,   Ron McSavanoy. 888*3339  NARROWS INLET ��� treed woterfront ocreoges In secluded and  beautiful Inlet, 32 miles from Sechelt or 14 miles from Egmont. Most  are low bank waterfront,  Lot 03 5.24+acres "..$25,500  lot4*5 I4.67jtacre��  $39,500  Lot^ 3.50+_ acres $26,500  lotA7 5.02^ ocres $24,500  Lot 0B 8.41 �� acres $29,500  lot*9 10.46-^ ocres $27,500  NELSON ISLAND 40 unique acres with 1500 It shehereJ  waterfront on Westmere Boy, 225�� ft lakefront On West Lake. 3  bdrm home, 2 cottages, floats, rood to lake. Asking $160,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY - 200 �� ft woterfront with 900 ft fronts on  Egmont Rood od|ocent to Jervis View Marina, $.11 ocres. $mc-  tacular view up Jervis InUt and fishing on your doorstep. $66,000.  I WATERFRONT HOMES 4  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� Beautiful 8 bdrm Wrne, !343+_ Sq ft, Inv  ported stone fireplace, plus w/w, utility r<��mVbq��a��nen}.with, 4th  bdrm. On an excellent .82__ acre freed let with 130& ft tow bank  sheltered waterfront. Float. $149,000.'  'EGMONT ^- 280d_ ft.good waterfront on Egmont PpinK 1.1 Sir*  acres, southerly fciTposure, beoch float,'9501 sqfl partly furnished  one bdrm cottage, tool 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 on a large landscaped lot with 130*  ft. deep, sheltered woterfront. $95,000,  ���������!���   ��� "���   ~ ���������������   -������    -1 Winn   ���^���^������1  BARGAIN HARBOUR ������ Treed waterfront lot with coxy one bdrm  furnished cabin. Common tewer system available. $69,900.  "'   '���' ' ���������-��.'.��� ���'"' ~ �� ,, S  FRANCIS PENlNSULAr-^^Odk ft waterfront just outside Harbour  entrance. 2 bdrm home, partial basement, with swapping view of  Harbour entrance, islands and Gulf. Good.garden area. $t28.000.  EGMONT ��� Small A-frame cabin on .66 acres lease property  with 103i. H waterfront. Approx 15 years remaining on lease.  Hydro and water. Access by boat or float plane. $ 14,900.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� 5�� acres, 152�� ft waterfront, access from Hwy  101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $115,000.  GERRANS BAY ��� nice 2 bdrm home with fireplace, w/w carpets,  brick fireplace, full basement with rumpus room. Carport. On large  lot with 133+_ft sheltered waterfront with ramp and float.. $89,000.  f LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES^  CARTERS UANDING ��� Sakinaw Lake ��� 24.8�� acres with 1.3501. ft  lakefront, creek, road access, house, large parking and baat  launching area. $135,000.  D.L. 3258 ��� between SAKINAW and RUBY LAKES ��� 37 i acres with  ���1,500�� ft waterfront on Sakinaw Lake, creek. Halowell Road  ends 61 propertyv$ 110,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acres with 750�� ft of sheltered waterfront  with southern exposure. Water access only. $36,000.  RUBY LAKE��� 113�� acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on  Ruby Lake, 2,600:�� ft waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, trailer  spaces. $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5�� acres with 3.500_: ft sheltered waterfront. 2 summer cottages, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE��� 105 �� ft excellent lakefront lot. 1/2 acre with hydro  and easy access. $20,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117�� ft good lakefront, driveway in from  Hallowell Road, serviced with hydro. $17,600.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 1300�� ft choice lakefront with 24�� nicely treed:  acres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with sundeck on 4 sides.  Floats, 2 boats 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.  PAQ LAKE ��� 5__ nicely treed ocres vyith 3 bdrm split level home.  Fireplace, half basement with rec room. Separate single carport,  storage shed. Fruit trees, garden and view over lake. $77,500,  LOTS  1, RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 28, seml-waterfront lot. Road access, hydro.  $9,500.  2, MADEIRA  PARK ��� serviced  lots,  most with  view,  close  to  schools, stores. PO & marinas. $9,000 to $22,000.  3, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� several good building lots, serviced with  hydro and water. $12,900 ��� $15,000.  4, FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD ��� 77 ft. road frontage. Inexpensive  lot, about 1/2 mile past Medical Clinic. $8000.  5, GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� serviced view lot In an area of fine  view homes. $21,250.  6, GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� nicely treed lot on Elliot Rood with view of  lake. Droln field Is in. $12,900.  7, NARROWS ROAD ��� Good building lots close to Madeira Park.  $9,000 8 $9,500.  8, MADEIRA PARK ��� cleared building lot with 81 ft frontage on  Gulfview Road, spectacular view over Pender Harbour, $14,000.  9   SECHELT  Road. $10,500.  10. SANDY HOOK ��� View lot on Porpoise Drive, close to public  beach. $8,500.  11. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� Building lqt��..$l 6,000 to $18,900.  12. lANGDALE CHINES ��� lot 35 at end of Grady Road. Good treed  building tot with mountain view. Close to Langdale ferry. $13,500.  13. PENDER LAKE PROPERTIES ��� new 15 lot subdivision. These  seml-waterfront 6 view lots are situatod on Sinclair Bay Road,  close to Hotol Lake A Garden Bay lake. Most lots havo a driveway in  and all are serviced with Hydro 8 Water.  Level, naturally treed lot, 75x150' on Norwest Bay  Lot I   $14,500  Lot 2 $13,500  Lol3 $13,500  Lot 4 $15,000  LotS $15,500  Lot 6 $15,000  Lol 7 $15,000  Lot8 $15,500  Lol 9 $22,500  Lot 10 $19,500  Lot 11 $18,000  lot 12 $17,500  Lot 13 $17,500  Lot 14 $17,500  Lol 15 $19,500  REVENUE PROPERTIES  i  BUSINESS BIOCK ��� MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings built 1970, with a total floor area of  8.250   sq   ft.   Located on 9.44: ocres   on Hwy 101 al   Francis  Peninsula Road, $195,000  PHARMACY - - MADEIRA PARK ��� 3.000 sq. ft. leased floor space In  Pender Horbour shopping centre. $30,000. for buslneit and  equipment, plus dash for stock In trade.  PARK MOTEL ��� 11 modern rental units and 2 BR residence on 1.3*  ocret on Sunshine Coast Highway at Pender Harbour, Ideal for  couple wanting a home ond IrKOtn^ $1)0,000.  f  mWff  ',v,.v:  mm%i.  GARDEN BAY ��� ������ 3.1/2& acres with 500_- ft sheltered waterfront.  A v__tfv fVtrft fMifTttf'   _lt'_K_f _NMt '        "' ,Mi^*",^j*T,^'^,s*4*i*^wt*^"'"'''''' "  *  EARLS COVE        5.57 acres good land with 430*  ft sheltered  waterfront od|olnlng Earls Cove Ferry Terminal, $125,000.  ItJTtON ISLANO.'K��M0Nt ^ WAiW'i^ acre ^4 well  treed, beach and sheltered cove, located directly In fi��nl ��f figment  Marlno. An excellent buy. $W,000.  ...... ......��� ���i ,iiii^iiwiiiiiiiifx'iif^  11.6* ACM I31AM0 "~> at m�� entrauive s�� OWchili ley, ftoeneie  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, woter t  hydro. !!,*__ Acre. $165,000.  DAN WILEY  Rot. 8839149  OLU or JEAN SLADIY  883-2233  * For Rent  For Rent  2 BDRM HOUSE, Gibsons.,  Stove, fridge, fireplace,'  view, close to everything, $300  per mo. Ph. 886-2088.      3657-6  ROBERTS CREEK, 3 mi.  from Gibsons. New 1300 sq ft  home on 5 acres. View. 3  bdrm, 3 bath, full bsmt,  carport. Immed. poss. $425  per mo. Lease avail. Refs req.  Reply to Box 310 (M) Sechelt.  3668-6  2 BDRM FURN waterfront  home, Selma Park, $275 per'  mo. Call Ron days 988-5201,  eves980-0956. 3669-tfti  FOR SALE  2-3 bedroom home in  excellent condition pit  large lot .in Sechelt  Village. Basement,  close to all amenities.  l  By Owner  $34,000  865-9802  Fight the  lung  cripplers  Emphysema. Asthma. Tuberculosis,  ' Chronic Bronchitis. Air Pollution  Use Christmas Seals  It's a matter of life and breath  AVAIL. JAN. 1 - 2 bdrm  waterfront cottage. Davis  Bay. Elec. heat, fridge, stove.  $225. Ph. 885-2183. 36664  2 BDRM cottage. f^irri., elec  heat. Beautiful ocean view.  Bargain  Harbour.  Ph.  883-  2481. 3662-3  2 BDRM home near lake.  Garden Bay area, $175 per  month. Phone 883-2321.  36324  MEN'S    ROOM,    kitchen  facilities. Clean, warm.  Priv.ent.wf. Ph. 885-9538.  36424  AVAIL. JAN. 1, 1978. 12x68'  three bdrm home c-w  5'x40' addition, $250 per  month. Includes pad rental in  Sundance Court, Sechelt. Ph.  885-9979 or 885-2084 eves. 3675-  t��o   .  2 BDRM full bsmt.waterfront  home. Selma Park. Ph. 462-  9992aft6p.m. 3680-6  3 BDRM HOME, 2 floors, IV.  batj��i.w-w carpet, unfurn.  Avail Dec. 15. Ph. 885-9909  after 5 p.m. 36824  Cars and Trucks  '68 FORD TORINO GT. Auto.  2 dr. hdtp. Low ini., good  cond. FP $1800. Ph. 886-2765.  3684-6  Cars and Trucks  TWO-TON truck for hire. Ph.  S85-245& 36374  '74 VEGA Hatchback. 13,000  riu., 4 spd., deluxe vinyl  custom int. Dark metallic  brown with white rally  striping. Like new. $2295. Ph.  886-7411. 2831-tf  Pets  Motorcycles  '71  HONDA,  350cc.  Good  running cond., $550. Ph. 885-  2954. 3659-6  Machinery  TREE FARMER skidder 1965  C 5BD hd. PR 75 Axels and  spare parts. Incl. 2 differentials and 2 pr. 75 hubs, 2  axles, etc. ROPS. Ph. 883-2552  or 826-8840. $7500 firm. 3646-tfn  Mobile Homes  '���65   PLYMOUTH   Fury   Hf.  station wagon. 1966 Fury III  almost  complete  for spare  parts. 883-2410, 2959-tfn  70 FORD  CREW  Cab,  4-  speed, Posi-track, new box,  $1,200. Ph. 885-3903;       36364  2 Al SLOT mags. 10 x 15. Fits  Ford Merc. $100. Ph. 883-  2456. 36414  '68 RAMBLER 6 cyl. Good  condition, $500. Ph. 886-7253.  36354  '70 FORD 4x4. Needs engine  worka Runs good. Many new  parts. Ph. 885-2954, $1200. 3658-  6  '70     WV     VAN,     semi-  camperized.     Excellent  running condition.  Ph.  886-  7334, $1800. 36564  VAUXHALL VIVA for parts.  With good snow tires. Will  sell separate. Ph. 8864006a  3676-3.  75 TOYOTA Landcruiser.  4x4. Good cond. Ph. 886-9.882.  3681-3  '74 12'x68* STATESMAN. 3  . bdrm, sep. utility room. All  appliances, like new inside &  out.Ph.o85-3at)leves. 36784m  ' ,. '��'"' >~��        .  Boats and Engines  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYStm  Insurance cjaims. Condition &  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast & B.C; Coastal  Waters. Ph. 885-9425, 8854747,  8854643,886-9546.        3490-tfn  28' SILVERTON1975 Twin 220  FWC Crusaders. Loaded  with equip like new cond with  low engine hrs. May be seen at  Taylor's Store Float at  Garden Bay or ph. .883-9020.  36794  Wanted to Buy  OLD FASHIONED Oiristmas  tree bubble lights. Ph. 883-  2456. 36104  Livestock   CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coining to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfr  GOOD LOCAL Ladner hay for  sale. CaU 5964920.   3634-tfn  Pets  FOR SALE: purebred male  CKC Reg.  O-D  English  Sheepdog. 18 months. Ph. 885-  2390. 36074  408 KENNELS Halfmoon Bay.  Please note  new phone  number. 885-9991. 36634  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  AUBUckerfield Feeds  '   Hardware-Fencing  FjiEtUizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Rototillers - Toro Land-  mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  For Sale   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, vihyl siding, W*"  insulation in ceiling. Finished  L-shaped rec room w-  Franklin fireplace, heatilator  fireplace upstairs. Deluxe  Citation kitchen w-  dishwasher. Concrete  ���driveway, lots of wallpaper.  Expensive carpet and light  fixtures. $55,900. Ph. 886-7411.  . ;     ,     ���    2830-tf  PUT THE WORLD in  someone's stocking this  Christmas.! Give Greenpeace  'Go Anywhere' lottery tickets.  Books of twelve only $22:  Phone (604) 7364321 or write  Greenpeak, 2108 West 4th  Ave., Vancouver. V6K1N6.  36444  '76 GLEN RIVER 12x68  trailer. like new. Set up  skirted with porch in mobile  home park. Must sell immediately, $15,000 firm. Also,  heavy duty canopy for 8' long  box, $50. Ph. 885-2496.     36614  DROP LEAF Duncan Fyfe  table. Antique black oak  library table. Firescreen for  24"x36" opening. Mc-  Cullough saw med. blade for  parts. Ph. 886-7046. ���     36644  B & W TV with record player.  Works good, $125. Ph. 885-  2954. 36604  COMPLETE SET goalie equip  size 14-16, gd cond, $100.  Propane stove Beach 4 burner, ex cond, $40. Glenair  propane furnace w-fittings,  12,000 btu, ex cond, $100. Ph.  885-5503. 36774  SONY STEREO tape recorder, $80; crib, $25; stroller,  $30; barbell set, $20; baby  walker & table seat. Phone  886-9386. 36744  SHAKE SPLITTER.  Cuts,  tapers or barn. Ph. 883-9078.  *     36834  Squaringly yours  By MAURICE HEMSTREET  Wednesday, December 14,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageB-3  Hello, fellow square dancer?. Do you  feel that the year has gone by too quickly?  Well, in square dancing the year does go  by fast. Next yea^s plans for square  dancing somewhere else, or plans to have  other clubs coming in to visit you, are all  made months ahead. Yes, these are much  more pleasant thoughts than property  taxes, income taxes going up, cost of living  up half way to the moon. Why not join  square dancing and give all your other  problems a rest at least once or twice a  week and by the way, I haven't been up  before the local judge with an .08 reading  because there is no alcohol in square  dancing.  That reminds me of the fellow that was  picked up really sloshed and was taken  before the courts. The judge said, you have  been brought here for drinking. Well good,  the fellow said, let's get on with it, I will  have a tall rye and a beer chaser, hic-up!  No, no,'the judge said, you were brought  here because you were found drunk while  driving. Of course, the fellow said, I had to  drive, I was too drunk to walk. Well, said  the judge, we are not getting anywhere  here so the. sentence' I am giving you is to  go straight home and .tell your wife she  wants you. The feUow was last heard from  saying, Opt NO, not that.. -  Last Friday night with Harry Robertson at the controls, the evening went by  very quickly with thie help of three sets.  At coffee time the Christmas square  dance party with an exchange of gifts,  fancy food and the beginners' class joining  us next Friday night, that's December 16,  should be a wonderful evening Panel of  two callers, maybe more. All square  dancers welcome, bring your own cookie.  Ellen Marshall, Flo Robertson, Sid  Conroy and past president Lloyd Scrimshaw have now joined the 39ers birthday  club, and we wish them many more happy  years of square dancing.  The New Year's square dance will be  held at The United Church Hall in Gibsons  this year. That's December 31. More on  this next week, so I will leave now with this  thought in mind. No man ever reached a  goal without wanting to get there. I didn't  know that. Have a good day and see you  Friday night to the tune of Jingle Bells.  Advertising.^  helps you  compare.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  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 price1  $34,500. Bank mortgage available on $1725 dowp at $295 per mo.  No down payment required on credit approval. Located in Gibsons,  2 blocks from school and shopping.  WHY RENT-���When you can build up an equity in your own place.  for appointment phone 986-9890  ���3^5^Sse^$��^$^$^$2^'  Gibsons Harbour  886-7215  . You'll finehlafc your  :'. /     l    \  Stocking Staffers here!      \  miiimmmmmmtmtmmmmmmm^^  BUSINESS IS LIKE  A WHEELBARROW....  IF YOU DON'T PUSH IT,  IT WONT GO.  Advertise regularly in  The Peninsula^^*^  for  Professional Advertising Assistance  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBtlt  Vane. 689-5S38 (24 hrs.  La&U*C��  Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  We Are As Close As Your Phone  y        ' r> ��� ' . 'P'Pr'y  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  FINE BUILDING LOT #3824  Off Choryll-Anh Pork Rood. 72' x 105', nearly level, lightly trMd and serviced lot. A  good buy at $13,500. Offer* to BERT WALKER, 885-3746 eve*.  TUWANEK #3706  Lamb's Bay beach & boat launch It right acrot* the ttreet from thl* gentle ��lope treed  lot with delightful ttream through. There It power, water, phone along road, FP  $6,500 with termt. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eve*.  HANDY DANDY LOCATION #38_8  Well built 2 bdrm home with view. Clo*e to eatlly occe**able ocean beach. Near  shop*, etc. FP $46,000. BOB KENT, 005-9461 eve*.  NEXT TO WATERFRONT #3886  With watorfront lot* running $30,000 up, thit 2 bdrm cottage with only a dead end  road between It and the *ea It worth a hard look. It ha* a fireplace & electric heat, I*  intulated 8 ha* 2 tpoclout verandah*. Lot I* 100' x 217'. Price $41,500 or clote offer.  JACK WARN, 886-2681.  SECHELT HOME  03870  Over 1 OOO *q ft on main floor, with 2 bdrm* up. Ha* 1 bdrm & room for another. Full  basomont too. Finish to your liking. Full fenced lot, with double garage off the lane.  Owner toy* take offert to $39,500. PETER SMITH. 005-9463 evet.  SEE THIS FIRST #3847  Boforo you buy that lot, tee thl* larger than average parcel on Cooper Rd. 03' x 240'.  Level with nlco tfand of tree* & tervlcet on the paved road. You'll be favourable  Impressed with tho aroa & the roducod price of $10,900. BERT WALKER, 085-3746  evos.  NEW HOME #3810  Rotlro close to good fishing. New 2, bdrm home of 988 tq ft ha* ttone fireplace. You  can decorote the Interior In your color*. Long aundeck & covered deck with D' x 8'  storage. Partial batement. Electric furnace. Lorge lot ha* limited view of Pender  Harbour. Good value at $41,000. DON HADDEN, 085-9504 evet.  GET YOUR MONEY IN THE GROUND #3495  Jutt take the high road (Mason) ond turn right at our Jatper Road tlgn. $11.500 full  price get* you ISO'road frontage and a view cite. BOB KENT 805-9461 eve*.  INDEPENDENCE & SECLUSION ON 12.4 ACRES #3819  Acre* of wood*, *trong flowing *tream A south expo��ure tor *unny garden *lte make  thl* recently built cottage a fluett cabin very Inviting. $68,000 a��ked, JACK WARN,  006-2681 eves.  DAVIS BAY     VIEW LOT  #3848  Big      71'xl 93.8'. View to west. New home area. All local tervlcet. Asking $14,500.  Tryll PETER SMITH, 0859463 evet.  NEW ON MARKET  2 BEDROOM WATiRFRONT #3891  Eureka area ��� completed 1970, like new, Immaculate. Heatilator flreploce In 11 x 22' living  room with breathtaking view. Closed garage, alto  3 room cottage with workthop, FP $69,500.  OR  Another watorfront lot, same area with very tmall  cottage plus a shod, 00 feet waterfront. $35,000.  | You choose. PETER SMITH, 805-9463 eves.  NEW ON MARKET  ITS NO SECRET #3857  This big, sevan tonth* of nn ocro wooded lot on McKonrlo Rd. offors thot qfrlet,  natural setting you've always had In mind. For the fisherman, you are |ust a fow feet  from on oxcollont aroo nt Sorrot Covo. FP $9,500. BERT WALKER, 005-3746,  COMMERCIAL AREA #3812  4 commorclal lots in Iho contra of Sochelt. This property hat street & lane occots and  Is zoned Cl, Invest now and bo ready for construction when the tewer It laid, For  prlco ft detail*, DON HADDeN, 805-9504 eve*.  ACRE PROPERTY) 02 FT. WATERFRONT #3606  4 year old 1200 tq ft home, Private road to beach. Full basement open* to patio. 2  fireplace*, 3 bdrm*. huge aundeck. FP $110,000. BOB KENT. 083 9461 eve*,  GOWER POINT #3736  large lot, eaty building tlte, clote to tea. Beautiful tree* & view of Straltt through  tree*. Water from regional ��y*lom. FP $16,000. JACK WARN, 086-2601 evet.  HOLIDAYS��� WEEKENDS #3871  Insulated, electric heat, acorn type fireplace. 4 bdrm*, family room, combo kitchen-  Mnf roem. *O_0 ttj jt tvtot en 2 feveh. Fvrnfehed, eleo opftMoweee. letende ����� heth ��� -  by foot. Woter A phone too. On Blacktopped road. Juit $39,700 with HO.pOO down,,  PETER SMITH, 085 9463 eve*. >  POTENTIAL PLUS #3876  For the discerning buyer this *ound older home combine* |u*t enough of a chpllenge  for the handyman with 0 rewarding view of the channel & the convenience of  (hopping jutt minute* away in Lower Olbiont. Drive by on Hwy 101. Offert on FP  $34,20pi BERTV/MKER, 8854746 evet.  MADEIRA PARK LOT #3854  Recreational or retirement lot, treed, clote to the water, & a mile to the thopplng  area in Madeira Pork. Mydro, phone S piped water along quiet road. Approx  75' x 105'. Zoned R31. Priced to tell at $10,700. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eve*.  RETIRE TOTHE COUNTRY #3889  RocWig teoword view, Over an ocre with outbuilding* for ttoroge. Accett road  trdvertet fJroperty. Site cleared for building or mobile home. FP $24,000. BOB KENT,  005-9461 eve*.  FOUR BEDROOMS ��� SECHELT #3800  On one floor, family kitchen, much wall to wall carpet. Living room 16 3/4' x IB 1/2',  Also large garage, Intulated, wired and alto roughed In plumbing. Lite for play, work  or garage. Atking $39,500 -    you |udge. PETER SMITH, 005-9463 evos. '  SECHELT LOT #3856  Level lot. Nice inlet vlow, near marina* 8, Ice arona. All local lervicot. All new homos  In aroa. 70 x 125'. FP $1 2,000. DON HADDEN, 085-9504 ovos.  WHAT THE EYE CAN ENCOMPASS #3063  That's a viowl Large lot 00 x 1 50'. Short stroll lo oast booch across. Ullllllos, hydro 8.  water at road. It's a $16,200 view. BOB KENT, 885-9461.  SEMI-WATERFRONT ��� PRICE REDUCED #3783  lovely arbutu* tree*. Quiet area. Step* to boat launch. Sewer tyttem. No septic tank  worries. 61 x 134'. Price reduced to $14,000. Try to equall The woterfront lott ore  priced at over'double thit, PETER SMITH, 085-9463 eve*.  COUNTRY ACREAGE #3066  4,3 acre*, treed property on 2 road*. Hydro & phone by, overlooking the Secholt Inlot.  4 mile* to Sechelt on paved rood. FP $32,500, DON HADDEN, 005 9504 eve*.  PLEASINGLY CLOSE TO THE SEA #3045  little more than a hop, skip & |ump from thl* corner lot to eo*y boat launching. Walor  & hydro at roadside. Five thousand, two hundred full price 11 BOB KENT* 005 9461  evet.  SANDY HOOK LOTS  #3878  We can *how you a good telectlan of view lot* overlooking Sechelt Inlet ft the  magnificent mountain* behind, Hydro 4 water It along the road. Clote to beach, boat  to^lllfl^^ Drive Qt $ 11,000 with a few  on Seaview at 110,900, Get ttorted with term* at low at $100 down and $100 per  ���*�� f W it'M ��*"����� AW \ a \   *- 'i'l i ! -V   1�� i! C ���*!  ;.><*  i  :   ,..1 llU a>    ,.1*1 ��'t    |UJ'   aWf<f|fi4a��J      ��.,��! i     ' ���   , *,*   * '��(.  ,     ti  13 PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 14,1977  School board vetos funds for  two Capilano college courses  up  ��� ������  Citing an uncertain financial picture,  school trustees unanimously defeated a  motion to fund two Capilano College  courses in January.  The December 8 decision by trustees not'  to cover an anticipated deficit of $3,700  means 34 local students who have completed first year English and pyschology  courses will now ha^e to wait until September before they can go on with their  studies.  In presenting the motion at last week's  meeting at Langdale Elementary School,  District Supt. John Denley explained that  while the board's provisional budget  contained funds to cover the deficit, the  budget would not be given final approval  by the trustees for several more months.  ''The, funding must be secured now if  the courses are to start on time," Denley  said-  Trustee Claus Speikermann replied,  "I'm not in favour of this as 'fs just an  additional cost to the taxpayer. We've a  five mill rate increase (announced  recently by the Ministry of Education),  arid we don't know our total assessment  yet I really feel this kind of thing is the  responsibility of the. provincial govern  ment, not the homeowner."  Agreeing with Speikermann, Trustee  Maureen Clayton said, "I think it's difficult to pass this type of request now when  we are all aware our budget will have to be  closely scrutinized."  After the motion was defeated, Board  Chairman Celia Fisher said the results  were not an indication thattrustees were  against college courses. "We are all aware  of the tight fiscal situation that exists  now," she told the meeting.  Denley suggested that if Capilano  wanted to offer the January courses then  student fees should be raised to cover all  costs.  Earlier this year, the Sechelt school  district formally allied itself with Capilano  College in expectation of total government,  funding of post-secondary education, due  to start next September.  Currently, college courses are paid for  by local taxpayers.  This year 7,600 Canadian women will be  found to have breast cancer. The Canadian  Cancer Society advises women to practise  breast self-examination regularly to  facilitate early detection,  The quarterly increase in the basic old  age security pension will raise monthly  payments from $150.43 to $153.44.) effective  in January, 1978.  The maximum guaranteed income  supplement, which is. paid to those with,  limited income other than the basic  pension, will also increase���from $93.69 to  $95.56 for married pensioners, for  example.  When both pension and supplement are  combined, the maximum total payments  to an unmarried individual will be $261.06.  Total payments to a married couple who  are both pensioners will be $498.  Persons 60 to 65 years old who are  married to pensioners are paid a spouses  allowance. This increases from $244.12 to  $249 and is paid according to yearly income. ,' . ���  Allowance, too  Family allowance payments will rise in  January, 1978 to compensate for increases  in the cost of living.  Revised annually, the allowance for  children under 18 will rise from $23.89 to  $25.89 in B.C. and most other provinces;  Alberta and Quebec vary the rates according to the age or number of children in  a family.  More than $173 million each month in  family allowances* was paid by the federal  government to 3.6 million families,  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLK.  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-2277^^  LAND DEVELOPMENT ltd    TOLL FREE 682-151  %.-;>�������  rV,"_��v/l  anderson  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post office Box 1219, Sechelt  toll free 684-8016  'ft|��ifc*��?l8C -J  ROBERTS CREEfC ACREAGE: 2  bdrm attractive home on almost 2  acres Level hiway frontage, easy  -access. Good Ige shop with HO  wiring for bench tools. Home  completely remodelled. Shake  foof, rancher olum sdg. Several  outbldgs. Secluded landscaped  property. FP $69,560.  EGMONT WATERFRONT: approx. 5  acre S 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 clown, FP $95,000. Ideal for  group investment. Vendors may  consider a trade. All offers considered.  r\ ������>',-������  " s-K ���*   ',>'  "��� '��� 1',.  SELMA PARK VIEW HOME ��� 3  bedroom home nicely decorated. Red  carpets, circular brick fireplace, lots  of kitchen cupboards and counter  ���pace, master bedrooms hat enite.  Basement l�� finished and ha* #h-  trdnce to the gardfle.'Fl*'$63,506.  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 kltthen, birch cob'ts A  util. off. Vanity bath. Matching attached c'port w-large storage rm, FP  $49,500.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT: 2  Bdrm contemporary design on o  full cement basement. Quality  built and tastefully decorated. A  most to see for waterfront lovers.  Asking $79,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: This home Is  very good value, 3 bdrms and Ige  utility room, teak cabinets  throughout kitchen and enste.  Wall to wall carpets. Vlow lot.  Priced at $30,900  DAVIS DAY VIEW HOME: 860 aq It 2 bdrm mobllo home with appliances, All wall to wall carpet. Cory & Inexpensive to heat.  Concroto drlvoway and parking slab. Fir Road location. FP $43,500  Torms I  10 ACRES 8 LARGE HOME: Behind Hanbury Rd. Large 1800 sq ft  home on IO acres ot land. Good barn and large aluminum clad  building of ovor 4000 sq ft. All wired and Insulated. Suitable for  manufacturing or whol have youi Well woter ft lols of It, FP  $90,500.  EXTRA LARGE VIEW LOT: Wast Sechell. 100 x 130' Trail Island vlaw  lot, Flat & lovel. Serviced with water & power. An exceptional lot.  $16,S00.  DAVISBAY VIEW LOT: Easy terms -- 20% down A the balance over  easy payments on this southern exposure view lot. Excavation ond  clearing have been done. FP $13,900.  TUWANEK: Low pi iced lot with a seaview. Only $8,395.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road. Secluded lot with year rojnd creek,  FP $7500. /'  SOUTHWOOD ROAD: Close to 1/2 acre, level building lol. Hydro  and regional wot��r at rood. Check ft compare. Attractively priced at  $9,450.  REDROOFFS AREA: large treed lot 93 x 400' opprox. Good garden  soil, woter ft power, Asking $12,100.  ' HORSE LOVERS" ��� Wilson Creek - lorge 3  bedroom home on 2.58 acres zoned R2. Can be  developed. Land mostly cleared. Located on Gun  Club Road. Asking $49,500. Terms!  WATERFRONT HOME: Located on-  Redrooffs Rd at Welcome Beach.  Clean, near-new 6 room stucco bsmt  'home. Well insulated, twin seal  windows and sliding doors to sundeck. Heatilator f'place, nice dng  area in kit, plus sep.'dng rm facing,  view of Merry Island and Welcome  Pass. Lge 80x360' treed property w-  workshop. Above grd bsmt with  wood and coal stove for canning or  guests. Good value at $79,500 FP.  VILLAGE HOME ��� 2 main floor  bedrooms and a full basement,  carport under large sundeck.  Utility room on the main floor,  basement 80% finished. FP  $48,900.  SECHELT VILLAGE: New 3 bdrm,  full bsmt home situated on a  (drge view lof within walking  distance of the shopping centre  and schools. Master bdrm has  ensuite. Unfinished rec rm with  roujjhed In flb(j, Askl^Q $57,500.  REDROOFFS RD,: Redrooffs and  Southwood - 1200 sq. ft. of well  s planned country living. 100' x  262' lot with many trees. 2 bdrm  with ensuite for moster bdrm.  Double garage within the full  basement. The kitchen Is a home-'  makers dream, Try your offer to  $68,500.  '^p^^m^mmm  DAVIS BAY: on the beach. 2 bdrm  home across from Davis Bay  beach.'Corner lot 60x150'. House  in good condition ft immediately  available. Shake roof, shingle  siding, all fenced. EASY PAYMENT  TERMS. FP $47,500 with^lO.OOO  down.  1,180 SQ FT PART BASEMENT  VILLAGE HOME: All finished main  floor with 3 bdrms and a spare  room down. Corport under tho  house, Reduced to $38,500.  LARGE 3 BEDROOM ��� Very tidy 1236 sq. It., home with full  basement Including car stall, 2 lire 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.  LOWER ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK; Over 5 acros ol gently sloping  properly with southern exposure. 500 x 380'. Year-round creek,  llows tlirouah corner of property. Excollont buy ot FP $35,000,  SELMA PARK VIEW LOT: Extro large 90 x 179 lot, corner location  easy occess excollont vlow of Trail Isldtod. F.P. $15,500.  R.2 LOT 110' x 200': Wakelleld Road. Idoal building or Mobile homo  slto. Asking $14,500 FP.  GIBSONS: 2 building lots side by side. Buy one or both. Sewered and  close to boat ramp. Terms considered. Asking $12,500 and 14,500.  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: West Socholt vlow lot, cleared, graded, and  serviced. R2 loned. Move your trailer with no preparation  necessary. Asking $11,500 with $1,000 down.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT: Your own private pork with lowering"  Drs&cedarY Home Is unique 1,450 sq It with 12 x 36'wraparound  open sundeck. Basement with workshop and storage. Garage.  Cement steps to water's edge. Asking $125,000. Some terms.  MAIN STREET LOCATION: approximately 50 k 220' lol with business  premises ond living quarters behind. Excellent location for olmosf  any type of enter prise. This Is on opportunity to become established  In Ihe village, Lots ol room for expansion. Ft* $95,000,  For further bifonestion en ths sbov* contact:  Uorgs fitmsewl, 885-3345; Jack Aedsrsot., SS9-3M3  Fiwk Uwb. WMMl; Mm Ae4sr��o, 8$6-23tS; Doe. Jayee, 885-2761  Jon McRae  885-3670  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Chris Kankainen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  886-9793  LANGDALE RIDGE: Soon to be completed 1219  sq ft full basement homo on view lot. Three  large bedrooms. Corner flreploce focing living tDAVIDSON  room and dining room. Also has eating area off privacy  the kitchen. Extremely welt constructed home  with large sundeck and caroort under. An ideal  family home. FP $52,900   HOMES  ALDERSPRINGS RD: Two storey home with In  law suite. Three bedrooms uriMs^ond two  bedrooms down, Four t��iec<%.lu.H)lng and  three piece  Bay and  revenue pi  other to  sewer with  ROAD: Spectacular view one  in Langdale Ridge. Large three  bedroom home has all largo rooms. Fireplace  upstairs. Separate carport allows^ more room  'or expansion in the full basement. Large cedai  sundeck and many extra features. Enter by way  of nicely treed panhandle driveway to the 1/2  acre you can call home. $54,906  GIBSONS VILLAGE: 1 block from shopping  centre, schools, transportation, theatre. Three  bedrooms, extra large living room. 1300 sqft in  all. Good flat lot 73 x 157'. Can be mortgaged  90%. Come and see this only 5 year old home  FP $39,000.  Gibsons TRAIL BAY: Cozy older type home on leased  An  ideal woterfront property. Situated in a peaceful and  half rent out the quiet area with a safe sandy beach, beautiful  mortgage payment. On view and desirable south-westerly oxposuro.  services. $42,900. Large lot with lovol landscaped grounds around  the hrW and a nicely treed bank to the rear.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Fantastic folly finished  New on the morkef ond asking on|y $15,000.  large family home on almost one ocre lot in fast ���- ���-���������������   growing area. Three Wdrooms on main floor FAIRVIEW ROAD: Immaculate doublo wide  plus another finished in basement. Two three bedroom mobile homo of large land-  fireplaces. Many extras, such as skylight, scaped lot on quiot street In area of flno homes,  special lighting and large sundeck Ovor double Easy walking distance to elementary school. FP  carport. View lot. Don't miss this one. Excellent $42,500.  value. $64,900.  FLUME ROAD: Like new 12 x 60' mobllo home  with bay windows. Fully skirted crawfspace,  large  sundeck  and  entrance.   Includes   appliances, air conditioning, metal storage shed hobby fa"  and oil tair?k. All this and a beautiful setting Very affo  close to Flume Park and beach. The lease pad  area is landscaped and nestled in the trees for DAVIS   ROAD  privacy. $14,900.  PRATT  ROAD:  Comfortable,  home in excellen^ondttpn.!  10 acre pac_el_ffla^kWf or  cleared.  bedroom  on choice  has been  poultry  or  DOUGAL & TRUMAN: Nearly 1500 sq ft of living  space for the owner of this beautiful revenue  property; The prime side is two floors with  extra large rooms- Fantastic view of Gibsons  Harbour. Features two bedrooms down and  large master bedroom with its own ; full  bathroom upstairs. The $200 per month  revenue comes from the 618 sq ft rental suite.  Here is a beautiful home and an income all tied  into one. The huge lot is very tastefully 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  FP $69,900.  Gibsons. One block from NORTH ROAD: Fantastic potential here! 4 1/2  shopping centre, theatre, transportation. Thre.e acres level, mostly cleared property. A truly  bedroom, no basement home on nice flat 73 x lovely double wide. 24 x 60', 1440 sq ft  WEST! SECHELT: Lovely waterfront three 120' lot. Extra spacious living room, all car- luxurious trailer. Many extras such as built-in  bedroom homo overlooking Georgia Strait and peted. Five years old. Five percent down could wet bar, family room/huge square bathtub in  the Trail Island. Tramway to beach with level do it. FP $38,500. ; ensuite off master bedroom and walk-in closet.  building site on lower level. Extras  include '��� :       .    Three bedrooms, w/w carpet throughout. All  covered front deck and a sauna. $59,500.        PRATT ROAD: Beautiful custom home. Three this plus a three bedroom house with acorn  ; '.��� bedrooms with full ensuite plumbing on full fireplace. Presently rented for $200 per month.  GIBSONS: Owner leaving country ��� must sell, basement. Feature wall heatilator fireplace to Make an appointment to see this today. FP  Make your bid on this house located on the Bay  save on heating costs. 12 x 22' vinyl covered $75,000.  in Gibsons with 2 two bedroom suites. Low   sundeck    with    ornate    aluminum    railings. ���  down payment could do it. $42,000. Custom cabinets In kitchen with wood trim FAIRVIEW ROAD: REVENUE ��� This new duplex   : :  throughout. Easy care landscaping. FP $49,900. on a  1/2 acre  lot represents the  ideal  in-  MARINE DRIVE: Across the street from Armours  ___���_  vestment property. There are 1232 sq ft in both  Beach in the Village of Gibsons. This cozy CHASTER ROAD: New home, well built with full of these side by side suites. Features are post  remodelled home is ideal as a starter home or basement. Double plumbing, three bedrooms, and beam construction with feature wall  for retirement. Only 1 1/2 blocks from dhop- fireplaces,, wrap around sundeck. Basement fireplace ond sundecks. There is appeal to  ping. Has qcortj,flreplcico.joed<��r feature .yVolJs partitioned off ready .for rooms and plumbing, separaterental markets wltha two and a three  ��nd_largVsur>^ Assumption of present mor-  ^all this arid a fantastic view i^l?e^'lsf|(.*bnd away. This Is a real family home. Could be tgage makes purchase very easy and a yearly  Gibsons Harbour. This value packed house purchased with as low as 5% down payment, income of over $7000 makes this property hard  won't last long priced at FP $27,900. FP $49,000. to beat. FP $75,000.  _ . U>TS    School & Wyngart Subdivision:  Only 6 dt tbe��e,t>uplefc-2onti_ Lets left, Beautiful view properties overlooking tf* Bay.'  Close to tchools ond shopping. Ail lots perfectly suited to slde-by-slde of uptown  duplex construction. SPECIALLY PRICED NOW! Only 1 will be sold at $14,50Q dnd only  1 at $15,504.  /   .#  of  SO*Jl��>  SGLb  . ���ta_..r,r.  GRANDVIEW RD: Lot size approx. 104 x 105  with some view ovor the ocean. Close to beoch  access, partially cleared, easy building lot.  $13,000.  FAIRVIEW RD: Lot 104' x 220' may be able to be  sub-divided Into two. Good cornor lot, all  sorvlcos except sowor. Nicely secluded In quiet  area. $16,000.  GOWER PT RD: 100' of watorfrontago, stoep  but manageable slope. Hydro ond wator on the  esplanade road. 217' deep with a completly  unimpeded view of Vancouver Island. Faces  south wost lor lots of sunshine. $15,900.  SYLINE DR: Overlooking tho Bay and the  Vlllago of Gibsons (rom this qulot and private  lot on tho Bluff. Stort building your droam home  right away on the expanse of this  207 x 661 x 11 5 x 181 x 66 uniquely shaped  lot. low down payment -   easy torms. $13,500,  TUWANEK: At the end ol Porpoise Bay Rood.  The perfect recreational lot. Hydro ond  regional water service the property. South  westerly exposure, with an excollont view of  Sechelt ln|ot. All this and only one block from  tho boach and boat launch. $9,500,  WAKEFIELD RD: ��� Good building lot on wator  and power overlooking Georgia Strait and the  Trail Islands, this Is a corner lot In a nowly built  up area. $12,500.  GEORGIA DR: Lovely large view lot, |ust up  from Georgia Pork. Lot size 67'x99'x 121'.  Septic tank and field aro already in and ap<  proved. $19,900.  COCHRANE RD: Good building lot 65' x 130  Close   to   shopping   and   the   ocean.   Sewer  easement of 10'on SE side of lot. $12,500.  SKYLINE DR: This 70 k 59 x 131 x 122tHotwlfh  expansive vlow oi Ihe Bay area and Gibsons  Village Is well priced. $11,500.  SKYLINEDR: - With the sewer only 150 feet  away Irom this lot and the ad|olnlng lot also for  sale, makes this an excellent value. The Ideol  ���pot for a distinct and original home. Nice view  and sheltered from the open seo. $13,900.  GOWER PT  on OoweiKfdl  Spectacular  oxtroordlrt4b_STo  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: With waterfront  as score as tt is this double-use lot represents  real value. $22,000,  GOWER PT. RD: At tho cornor ol 14th. This  proporly has levels cleared for Ihe building site  of your choice. Excellent view of Oeorgla Strait.  Approx 80' x 250'. $16,500.  TUWANEK: Only one block to beach, full view  of Inlet. Piped community water available.  B;'x 140' lot. $9,900.  PRATT RD: Near new school site, This lot Is  cloarod and ready to build upon. Mature fruit  troos dot this 76' x 125' lot, $13,500.  LANGDALE: Level building lot on Johnson  Road. Fantastic viow of Howo Sound. $14,500,  McCULLOUGH RD: Wilson Crook. Closo to one  acre treed property with subdivision  possibilities. $22,500.  REDROOFFS RD: Fantastic vlow proporty toeing  Nanaimo 8 Morry Island. Good year-round  home on top level on Rodroofls Rood with small  A-trame guest cottago on lower lovel. Path to  boach. On 1.5 acros, $37,500.  GOWER POINT RD: One ho|f acre 100' x 217' on  the corner of 14th and Oowor foTrtt Wood,  Driveway Into one of the many excellent  building sites. Some merchantable timber,  property slopes to tho wwrt tor slow and fate  sunsets. This has to be considered prime  property, ��� $18,000  A��BEAfi��  HENRY RO: Rurol CMbeons. 1.7 ecres. SulWing  site tleored ond drlvoway In. Choster creek Is  just 60 leet Irom th�� rear ol the property fine  providing Tho uMrwto In prtvoey. the  manageable sited acreage is ready to build on  and has all services. ��� $22,900  BURNS RD: Good building lot (65 x 130) on Hat  land In Gibsons Village. Four blocks Irom Post  Office, stores and transportation. Lightly treed.  Three blocks from octon All sorvlcos  available. $11,000.  ROBERTS CRK: Lower Road. 1.12 acres in the  very desirable Roberts Creek orea. Thoro is a  driveway already In and o topped Artesian well  on tho proporty. Road dedicated ot the back of  the property will allow futuro subdivision.  vendor muit wit. Try your offer. ��� $12,30��  sis'sssl ii  a .1111,1 .ajsiii.'Hiiinina.i.)i ni. i    i u manaaai m   m ���   GIBSONS: AA kwily secluded wooded acres  near Soames Mountain, In rural Gibsons. Good  holding property. ��� $32,000  The cofftiQ it ttlway* on ��� drop in for our free bro^ur^.  .-������������Me*taN��ssNNaiii*aai-^^ Wednesday, December 14,1977  The Peninsula tipev  PageB-5  ONLY 10 DAYS LEFT TIL CHRISTMAS!  We can still use some more stuff for next week* our last paper before Christmas.  So send whatever drawings, stories, poems, decorations you have to Box 310, Sechelt.  HERE IS A STORY TOLD BY BERNADINE LEE, 9 YRS. OLD  Nov. 25,1977  The Lost Girl  HELP SANTA FIND HIS SLEIGH!  It's Christmas Eve and Santa's In a hurry.  He's got lots of presents to deliver. But he's  got a problem, he's lost his sleigh. Can you  help htm find It before It's too late? There  are 7 paths & only one will get him there.  Good Luekf  By Erik Wagman  Age 9  Patricia Hammond, age 4V��  Here are some more Christmas Thoughts by  Grades 2,3 & 4 from Davis Bay Elementary.  Once upon a time a little girl named Melinda. She was a bad girl one day and  tier dad spanked her. So she ran away the next day. The father and mother  was very lonely. The little girl was very scared. She cried day and night while  she walked in the deep deep dark forest, until she heard someone singing, it  went like this.  Skip, skip, skip to my lou  skip, skip, skip to my lou  skip, skip, skip to my lou    ,  and she heard a big  SKIP TO MY LOU  MY DARLANG.  And when she kept on hearing that, she started to dance till she met the  person that was singing the song. She said, "Who ara you?" and he said "I am  an elf call me Marty and so who are you?" "I am Melinda," she replied. He said  "Melinda, Melinda what a nice name you got." "Thank you" she answered. "I  am lost, I ran away from home Marty what am I going to do," she said very  sadly. "I will pop a horse for you to ride on, it knows where you live just say  alima to go and tana to stop," he replied. So she did what she was to do, but  she was still sad because she missed Marty very, very much she thought to  herself saying always, "I wish Marty could come home with me." When she  redched home, she was happy but one thing was wrong Marty wasn't there.  When she went to bed. Marty was there and the Mom and Dad said, "You may  keep him." She was very happy.  The End.  �� ���*����"*�� ��B*��a.fi��f^.  CHRISTINAS THOUGHTS  Giving love to each other with presents.  Jesus died for our sins, Giving our love to Jesus.  When Jesus came down to seo us giving |oy  Jtyi e**:h ��therms, ���'���������'���'���;'  Giving Joy ta each Other.  Giving love to everyone.  Going to Christmas parties.  Giving love to tha angels.  It's wonderful to; play In the snow.  Merry Christmas to all.  THOUGHTS OF CHRISTMAS  NIc* green trees.  Kind, happy people  Joy  Giving nlca gifts.  Spred love.  Nice paopla.  "V  V  ...<fia.��f  My Michael  Jackson  AgeB  YOU NEED:  Raw Potato  Paint (watereolors, acrylics, poster point]  knife  card to print on  1. Wash lh�� potato & cut It In hall. Cut out a slmpl* design on on* of th*  holvas. (A square, triangle, start or whatever you want).  2. Mix th* paint on a (lat plat*.  3. Pr*ss th* col pari of th* potato Into th* paint ft lh*n prats It onto th*  cord wh*r* you wont II to b*. B* very careful It doesn't slid* around on  th* card, ll ll dots it'll destroy your design. (You con also us* a brush to  put ths paint on th* potato Instead of using a plat*).  You ton mok* many oth*r things with potato designs. Pictures to glv*  owoy for Christmas ol whatever, You con *v*n us* point that won't  wash out (you n*��d fo ash your parents about that kind) ond mok*  lllll* napkins or tableclotchs on fobrlc. Or moyb* *v*n print your owrt  T shirt. Hov* Fun I  CHRISTMA1 THOUGHTS  C*>+A��JUA)C  By Klmberly Wigard  Age 7  We remember Christmas  because  Josus was born.  They all gathered around  him because thay know  Josus loved tham.  Wo love Jesus bocauso ho loves us and a Morry  Christmas to you.  By Barbotto Kaiser  Aga 7  ACROSS  2, It thin** In th* tky at night. Alto, ionto pa*plo put thorn on top of tMr Ctir1*tma* it���.  4. Som*��hlB8kldi8*t lor Christmas. You ploy with It. - i  5. Thoy p��ll Santa's tlo.|h.  6. It's mod* of wtuc and glvoa off a protty lltht.  f. It hm wings ft H ting* at Christmas tlmo.  10. Tha kind of song you slug at Christmas.  12. A Christmas song "... to th* worfd". H moan* happlnats.  IS, Thoy ring, "DngW,...."  14PartoloChrUtiaMui4o0f"...tli*sMMntol>o|olly".  IS, ) Wlso... wont to SMMohom.  DOWN  1. At Christmas yov .... cO*kl��s ft coko*.  2. Ho como* down th* chlmnoy at Christmas, hat a b*ard ft drlvo* a tlolgh.  3. You opon It al Chrlstmos.  4. It's gr**n. At Christmas you hang light* on It ft put presents undor It.  7. What you do ta tho tr** ft your hows* at Christmas.  5. Or**n leaves A r*d b*rrl*s you see at Chrlstmos. "Deck th* halls with bought ol   11. Santa's h*lp*r.  13. After you go to ... Santa com*s.  ,i.h ;. HiePciitasula^iwies  Wednesday, December 14,1977  *76c "Pe*ti��t4tda,  71/ (fckU  WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00  ���5  Western  Schools  Mletar  Oressup  Hoppy  Days  $20,000  Pyramid  Whool Ot  Fortune  Knockout  -Cont'd  Ontario  Schools  Mister  Orossup  Match  Oamo  Lovo 01  .LHo  Joan  Cannom  Dollnilion  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lova 01  Lite  to  ,,&*s*in��  u$treet  ^Cont'd s-  .  JCont'd  Th* Belter  Sox  FamUy  Faud  To Say  TheUMI  Song  Show  John  Barton  And Co  Cont'd  Youngs.  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All My  Childran  ..Cont'd  Conl'd  Hollywood s  SqUar**  Daya at  Our Lives  Nsws  Id*  Clarkson  Conl'd  Nows  Conl'd  AsTh*  World  Naws  Cont'd  Movio  "Snoop  Cont'd  Conl'd  At The  World  =90 ,  lr30  SnyitaW  Unlimited  ,   -Coronation  BKOSI  Ryan's  Hospo  On* Lila  ToUva  Doctors  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lucy  Show  Marcus  Walby  Turns  Cont'd  Guiding  Light  Sisters"  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Turns  Cont'd  Hollywood  Connection  -0  2 rift  '    ;��S  aaaaajpa���*��ae*  :  <     to  S3  ������t ^flys-* .  ��� ~ Hope ,  -; <TEd9*0l  "/Nights  Cont'd  Another  Cont'd  Cont'd  Another  Newlywed  General  World  Cont'd  Cont'd  World  Game  Hoapital  Conl'd  EdgeOI  All In The  Cont'd  Malch  Cont'd  Conl'd  Nighl  Femily  Conl'd  Game  ���fl  *-"  Take 30  "Cont'd  Calabrity  Cook*  EdgeOI  Night   '  Boomerang  Contd  Movie  "Gl  Bluea"  Conl'd  Take 30  Cont'd  Celebrity  Cooka  Dinah  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Alan  Hamel  Cont'd  Conl'd  Tetlletalee  Cont'd  I Dream Of  Jeannie  ���00  Vs  WO  ��� -45 ���  Homemade  TV  Electric  Company  Merv  Orirlln  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cpnt'd  Cont'd  Homemade  TV  Wppe*  Cont'd  Emergency  One  Cont'd  Conl'd  Sanlord  SSon  Gong  Show  Funorama  Conl'd  Gilligan's  laland  <P0  5fe  .':45s  /--jdhereTEhe  ,,_  ^Sky*egms.  \     JU|al��Th��  '"IHsrolly - .  Cont'd Newtywed Adam-12 News Are Yoo Being My Three  Conl'd Game Cont'd Conl'd 8erved?" Sons  ttavn News New* Cont'd Wlnsday ILove  Cont'd Conl'd      ' Cont'd Cont'd Conl'd Lticy   m  '- '..Hourglass  ABC Newe  ���Cont'd  News  CBS News  Newa  Andy  [vt  'Cont'd ���-  ,   Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Griffith  X  r - Cont'd  Haw*  NBC News  Conl'd  Mary Tyler  Conl'd  Match  AS  1 Cont'd-  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Moore  Cont'd  Game  00  40  *5  MaryTylar  Moore    .  Sports  Scene  Wild World Seattle Baretta 'To Tell  Ot Animal* Tonlghl Conl'd TheTruth  Thai'* Trulh Or Conl'd FamUy  Hollywood Consequences Cont'd Feud  Movie Joker's  "It Hap- WHd  pened One Not On Your  Christmas" Nellie  8  ���00  -.is  30  .45  NstureOt  Things '  Musrcsmer*  Cont'd  Eight Is GrUiiy Nature 01 Good Conl'd NamaThat  Enough Adama Things Thnee Cont'd Tune  Conl'd Conl'd Musicamera Szyaxnyk Conl'd Merv  Conl'd Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd Conl'd Grlllin  ���00  Cont'd  Conl'd  L.W  Cont'd  Cont'd  "m  CBC Special  Conl'd  :*i  "sFlora  Conl'd  Cont'd CBS Movie  Sheep Conrd "The Hem  Squadron CBC Special Men"  Conl'd "Flora Cant'd  Cont'd Cont'd  Cont'd Cont'd  Griuly Cont'd  Adam* Conl'd  10  ��0  ;1S  30  *S  MacOonaUr  Cont'd_  Watson  Report  tt  mi  .-00  CBC Newe  Coofd Cont'd  ,'sNews -     . Stsrsky  ' SO Minute* * Hulch  MacDonald"  Cont'd  Watson  Report   a   Cont'd Cont'd  Cont'd conl'd Center  Cont'd Are You Being Conl'd  Conl'd Served? Cont'd  CBC News  ConW  f  ���c  IS*  ���*-AS  5%Coni'd :;*-V-ABC��vftsr>v.i  . ,. Cont'd' Movie  ��',"��� *H.\ ���  Cepr*--'  Cont'd-  ��I|>1 lilTnll l||ll|lii  Cont'd  Hawaii  HveaO  CTV Newa  Cont'd  Cont'd  Forever  Fernwood  Hawaii  Flve-0  ���haHm&i-, - C��M�� ,   -     tateMevfr .tjpnt'd  <MiSH)S.\ Cont'd *    "WhdSM*. Conl'd  'ftrfmm)       ' *-**'-���       s    Aunties Kojak  Baefc- Conrd Boor Cont'd  THURSDAY, DEC  MEMBER  IS, 1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL'S  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  -a100  BC  Happy  Wheel 01  Ontario  Maloh  Jean  Conl'd  10s-  School*  Daya  Fortune  Schools  Game  Cannem  Cont'd  Mr*Ier  $20,000  Knockout  Mister  LoveOI  Definition  Lov* Of  ������**  Oressup  Pyramid  Cont'd  Oreesup  Lite  Conl'd  Ufa  to  Sesame.  Tha Bettor  To Bay  John  Young*  Ksrsen'e  \  AlllnTh*  m  8treel  Sax  The Least  Barton  The Realise*  Yoge  Family  Cont'd  Family  Gong  And Co.  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Newlywed  Adem-12  Naws  Emargancy'  My Three  Cont'd  Conl'd  Game  Conl'd  Conl'd  On*  8ona  AlllnTh*  News  - News  "News-  ,  Cont'd  ConTd     ���  ILov*  AS  Family  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conrd  Conrd  fcUcy  to  Hourglass  ABC New*  Cont'd  News  CBS Newe  " "New*  Andy  0*0  a Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Canl'd ���  Conl'd  -ConTd  Gritlith  Cont'd  News  -NBC News  Cont'd   '  ���Mary Tyler  ���ConTd  Femily  ���AS  Conl'd  Cont'd'  Cont'd  Cont'd  , Moore  Cont'd  Feud  to  Mery Tyler  People  Seattle  Hawaii  ,' To Tell  Funny  Joker'e  7n  1 M  Moore  Place  Tonlghl  Five-O  The Trulh  Farm  WHd  Sing II  Cont'd  Malch  conl'd  The Price  Wonder  OnTh*  ���AS  Again  Conl'd  Game  Cont'd  la Right  Woman  Busjoe  'to  CBC Special  Welcome Back, NBC Special  CBC Special  The  ConTd  NameThet  O-O  "Doug  Keller  "Doug  "Doug  Waltona  ' Cont'd  Tun*  Hennlng"  What's  Hennlng"  Harming"1  Conrd     '  Fish  Merv  AS,  Cont'd  Happening  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Griffin  to  Canadian '  Berney  Jamaa  Movia  Cont'd  Carter  Cont'd  9��  -   Expraea  Miller  At 15  "Binwhine  ConTd  '    Country  Cont'd  Conl'd  Carter  Conrd  ChrismiM"  Conrd  CTV Reports  Cont'd  MS  Conl'd  Country  Cont'd  Cant'd  Cont'd  Conrd  Cont'd  m~*��  We've Got  .   Redd  Class  Cont'd  Barnaby  Logan'a  0peci*|  10;S  .  Eecn Other  Fou  01 ts  Cont'd  Jonee  Bun  Robert M.  BC  Conl'd  Con��'d  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Taylor  i45  Newsmaker*  Conrd  jConrd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Canl'd  Cant'd  .     to  COCNews  Newe  PMW#  CBC News  Newe  CTV Newa  Foravtf  us  ConTd  Cont'd  Conrd  ConTd  ConTd  Conl'd  FAfflWOOd  , New*  Police  Tonight  News  CBS Uta  Naws  CBSUt*  AB  tolfinutee  Story  Cont'd  Conrd  Movia  Conl'd  Movie  __i*0'  Uve  Cont'd  Cont'd  UU Movie  "Columbo:  Ula Movi*  "Columbo:  12��  Cont'd ���  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Biggest  A Case Of  "Th*  ACaeeOf  Conl'd  Thuraday  Conl'd  Bundle 01  Immunity  Naked  Immunity"  *S  Cont'd  Night Special     Cant'd  Them All"  Confd  Dawn"  Cont'd  3ATURDAY, DECEMBER 17,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNIL 4  CHANNBL S  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  10  to NFL Football Kroltl Thunder  Iris La* Angalaa Buparahow Cant'd  :�� flams Conrd Spec*  t*S V*. Cont'd Sentinel*  ConTd  Cont'd     4  Maturity: Ww  OeidanYear*  NFL football  Ve.  George  CanTd  Kldslutt  Conl'd  AmaxmgChan  A Chan Clan  "The Tut**  1t  .00 Waehlogton  IS ftedaklne  _C Cont'd.  �� Cont'd  Weekend Search A Show W<MMngton Cont'd Musksteers"  Sptcial Reecue Six Redsklne ConTd Conl'd  Cont'd The Red McGowsn . Cont'd pal*. ConTd  Conrd Hand Gang And Co. Cont'd Harney ' Cont'd  12  *0 Cont'd American Hot Fudge Sporta  rl5 Cont'd Bandatand Cont'd Review  ���M Cont'd Movie NFL 77 Tebteeu  :��5 Cont'd. "The ConTd Cont'd  Cont'd Cont'd  Cont'd Cont'd  Cant'd Show  NFL Today Blx  Movie  "The  Adventure*  01 Tom  .-00 - CBC Sporte Adventuree  1:15 Curling,  -   ' Of Mark  JO .   Claeale    - Twain"  M .* Confd-   ' Conrd  NFL Football Diacover CB8 Sport*  Buffalo ConTd Spectacular  Bllie CBC Sport* ConTd  Ve. Curling ConTd  NFL Footbell Sawyer"  Buffalo ConTd  Bill* Outlook  Ve. Cont'd  to .   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Cont'd  ��� KMtawan Sha N* He  AnrjCo, , cont'd  Discover otmott  Conrd Cont'd  NFL Foolboll Joshua's Vancouver  Detroit Confueion* Conoek*  Lion* Animal Cohl'd  . V*. World >Conl'd  CBS New*  Cont'd  Disco  Weekend  Cont'd ConTd  Bwles Fannlly     ConTd  Robinson Cont'd  to Cont'd  P:15 Cant'd  '(30 ConTd  M ���     Conl'd  Stinneeoto Wild  Viking*  Cont'd aong  Cont'd  Cont'd  ConTd  '0mt<4  Canl'd  Cenl'd  ConTd  OU  WOManfl  CawTd  CanTd  M.A.S4L  c����rd  "Sylvia  i  ft  * "a'l ''   !00 New*  ���..�� .     ConTd  <M Th*     ,  sis .      Moppet*  Cont'd  ConTd  ConTd  Uwreno*  C*nrd  Canl'd  ConTd  CenTd  MerfTyhw  CTVMovi* Saartatl"  "SuneWn* ConTd  Chrtehnes" ConTd  C*hTd Conrd  "*��  to' i\Vffrr��U��' ���������;      .  We|k  S .'���';'-'Oul*'. ,'"���     .'.��� -ConTd  JO '   OnMsOvm     Canl'd  g4�� ConVd:            rieh  NBCMorl*        uttt*.  ,>~h*Mured-,    Meuee  '  ��� v ��� Prairie  Th*  CenTd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Mary 01  10  .���00 Two  ,]1�� Ronnie*:  'i*0 KUhenl*  i*S- "   Cont'd   ��� "i"  Cont'd  Oparallon    '     ConTd  Petticoat Cont'd  >     ConTd  Cont'd Kojak '  OenTd Cont'd  ���n ConTd  I   s  Thar*  <hmV4  mmm0mm^mf��mtmfm  CanTd'  .Soelland"  Cenl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd '  ttoMm  Cont'd  C��nlNI.  ���CehlV  ConTd  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 16,1977  CHANNEL2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  to  Csnedlen  Happy  Wheel 01  Canadian  ���Match  Jean  ConTd  10*  Schools  Daya  Fortune  School*  Qama  WBAIMtfl  Cont'd .  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CHOQUER& SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  Son I2S0  l*��ll*ll,��.C.VflN3A0  iAIT POUrOIJIlAY ��OAO  ftusi MM244  st��Stf0��>MI*  mmmmmmmmmmmmm  MONDAY, DECEMBER 19,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  to  103  Corner*  H*ppy  Wheel Ol  Camera  Cont'd  Jean  ConTd  Twelve  Dey*  Fortune  Twelve  Cont'd  Cannem  Cont'd  Mieter  $30,000  Knockout  Mieter  Lov* 01  Definition  Love Of  ���AS  Dreetup  Pyramid    -  Cont'd  ' Dre**up  Life  Cont'd  Life  11  to Se**me  15 Str**t  :30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  Th* B*tt*r To Say  Sex . The Least  Family Gong  Feud Show  John Young *  Berton TheRntleae  And Co. 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NBC Speelel  tft chrtetms* Ho.C*r*flri* "Bob  tfS Front Peg* CenTd Hop*"  ;*5 Chehenge conl'd   , Conl'd  "as"1.'.".". ���" W'liaaisiWi  i USUI il in   ins   Mi.    nlmn  Chortle Brown   Logan'*  Christmas        Run  Cont'd  CanTd  The   ���  Walton*  CanTd  ConTd  Name That  Tone  Orittln  KM ��up*��*D*el��l Cont'd NSC Movl*  Ism Conrd Cont'd "WMme"  F:��0 Cont'd ConTd Cont'd  :45 Cont'd Sp*oe> Cont'd  cont'd  ConTd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Betty  Whit*  Grand Old ConTd  Country ConTd  Soep Conl'd  ConTd ConTd  103  N*w*rn<*gax1n* 1N*  Cont'd Cont'd  Man Cont'd  Attv*  11   I'iyi   |i|i   ' iliaiiaeinia^fMaasaawpaa.  to  ' CBCN��w.  ... Cont'd  lU Cont'd Avengers  i*o  , ''> Mews' ConTd  AS SOMInute*   ' Cont'd  Cont'd Newsmeguin* Switch  Cont'd '        Cont'd ConTd  Cont'd Men Cont'd  ConTd Atlv* Cont'd  CTVSspeclal Medlcfl.  "Aahn Center  Danvor" ConTd  Cont'd ConTd  CenTd  Tonlghl  Gknt-  M  ladSsiM  AS  *s*B**ai����MP��M^bM  .. Llv*.,  CSnrd  .. Cont'd  ConTd  CSC News News  CenTd ConTd  Newa CBS Uie  Cont'd Movie  Is     'il' aasisi in s.l in  CTV News  ConTd  Cont'd  CBS Lale  Cont'd  ConTd  C*nrd  Cont'd  ConTd  "Tht*  Berth M  "ASM*  UteMovte "AH My  tlunsynieswe Oarling  WW KM DeughHr*'  Yew" Annhforoerv"  l;V:tJ-ifi.7i^!:!:i':.!.!!i!!.l^  iVt^!*_'lit^^i^u_u_,-U_]  00  Oiis  OlSO  |4��  **mf>r  Day*  Slmard  Happy  Oaya  L event* ���  Shirley  M*nFrom  Allentl*  Cenl'd  Cont'd  Happy  Dey*  Slmard  Th*  Fllipetrkik*  Cenl'd  Cont'd  Orel  Roberto  Chrietme*  i *pem*i  NamaThat  Tune  ...  a**rv  OrMlin  rtin  9iso  |45  M.A.S.H  Canl'd  ruth  Salal*  Three'*  Company  Beep  Cont'd  MuWgen's  Stew  ConTd  Cenl'd  au ��. w  M.A.S.H,  Cont'd  OB Theater  "TeN Me  '   MutNgsn's ,  1   stew  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  C*nt'd  Oonl'd  Cont'd  103  AS  ConTd  Cenl'd  Bern*;  Family  Cenl'd  CenTd  CenTd  NBORefMMM  "Trouble  mc*M  Ceunlr,"    ^  CenTd       i  CenTd  BsriHvy  MMI*r  My Name"  Confd  Cenl'd  Cenfd  Special  '-Th*  '   ItdinSiiii lias ~ "  CsnTd  MMHeal  Center  ���Mr*  Cont'd  113  AS  CBCNme*  Cont'd  SO Minute*  New*  Cont'd  ABC Lai*  Movl*  New*  CenTd  Tonhthl  CenTd  OBCNewe  Conrd  CenTd '  Newe  Cont'd  cbs use  Mevle  CTV flew*  Cont'd  New*  Cont'd  ' Foravar  rmmwWWemm  CBB LSI*  m  Llv*  CanTd  Canl'd  Cenl'd  "rley.rm  AHve"  Cont'd  Conrd  CenTd  ConTd  Cant'd  Cont'd  1   B_^_> |^^^^^A  "Udy    Ts  TekeeA,  Fly*��"  ^^^m^wammaM^  CenTd  Cenfd  CenTd  "WIM  InTh*  Bveete"  Cwrr-  C*nt'd  CswTd  ;:i:^ift;^:;  llli  Date Pad  Dec. 14 - Taon Backgammon Tournament, Wilson Ck Scout Hall, 7:30 pm,  Prizes*.  Dec. )5 ��� Turkey Blnoo, Pondor Harb Comm Hall, 0 pm, Early Bird, 7:45  Doc. 15     TOPS Moating., Gibson* Hoolth Unit, l;30pm  Doc. 17      "Potroglyphs ft Plctograph* ol B.C." photographic exhibit Irom  tlioBC Prov. Muisum, Elphlnston* Plon**r Museum, 9 am to 3 pm  Dec. 17      Pander Harb. Comm. Club Christmas Parly, Comm Hall, 2 pm  Dec. 1(1 -- Pender Harb Comm Christmas Concert, Madeira Park Comm  Hall, 7:30 pm  Dec, IB     Church Carol Service, Madeira Park Legion Hall, 2 pm  Dec. 20 ��� Wilson Creek Teen Centre drop-In lor teens, ages 13 to 19, 7:30-  9:30 pm, ping pong, music, refreshment*.  Dee. 21 ��� Igmont Community Smorgasbord, Egmont Comm Holl, 6 pm  Doc. 22 ��� Comm Christmas Carol Sorvlco, Church ol tho Holy Pamlwy.  Secholt, 8 pm  / p*. 31 ��� Now Yoari Dante, Ponder Harb Com Hall, proceeds to Community Pool Fund.  0oc. 31 ��� Now Yoors BvO Pot luck Dinner A Donee, spons. by Rob'ts Ck  Parents Aux. Happy hour 7:30, dinner 6:30, dance 9:30. Tickets at  Seaview Market,  Olbsons Hospital Auxiliary accepting donations for Christmas Card fund  'til December 19. Coll Amy Blain at 686-7010 for further Info.  . Secholt Hospital Auxiliary accepting donations for Christmas Card Fund 'til  Docombor 16. Loavo donations at Uncle Mick's Ladles Shoe Store, Trail  oay Moll.  usb this spacu to promote your organization's ivints. any last  Minute .announcimints for Christmas mappcninos* niw  YEARSEVI DANCES THAI NEED PU-LICUINQ?? CAU US AT BB3-3231.  Olbsons AwKlllery Hospital Christmas Cord Fund naw accepting donations  Hiro��i|h December IS. For farther Info, toll Amy Ibln at ���14.7010.  .w>:-:+!  ���y.y'fvyfi Book Look  By MURRIE REDMAN  Wednesday, December 14,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageB>7  CBC Radio  Will our last goodbye  be said to ourselves?  Weekend listening on CBC-AM includes  a special oh endangered species in  Canada's north. "Say Goodbye," Between  Ourselves, Saturday, 7:05 p.m., examines  the reasons certain species have become  endangered and proposes solutions.  ' 'Man's attempts to save wildlife may well  help him save himself. If we just stand idly  by and see them become extinct, we come  closer,to the day when we ourselves will  become extinct," says Ken Bryneart of the  Canadian Wildlife Federation.  Ftir archeologists and historians a  report "on a' major Italian discovery in  Syria, of a major civilization rivalling  Egypt's' 1,000 years before, recorded  history in tha area. "Ebla; 1,000 years  before Moses", on Ideas, Saturday, 9:05  p.m.  The Hornby Collection presents in Part  1, "Public Hearings," a trilogy of experiments in sound, and Part 11, "The  Scrooge Papers," A Christmas Carol and  then some by Wes Taylor.  Special Occasion on Sunday, 4:04 p.m���  presents a tribute to conductor Georg Solti,  and  the   famous   Chicago  Symphony.  Concern at 9:05 p.m. takes a look at North  Americans getting fitter, yet fatter.  WENESDAY, DECEMBER 14  Nightcap ��� 11:20 actors Don Franks  and Martha Henry in conversation.  THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15  Playhouse ��� 8:04 p.m. The Joke about  Hilary Spite by' Christopher Bidmead,  Part IV The Proctor File.  Jazz Radio-Canada ~- 8:30 p.m.  Tommy Banks Big Band; Ron Ellias-Scott  Alexander Duo; Big Alley Band.  Mostly Music ��� 10:20. p.m. Quebec  Symphony Orchestra, Sandford Allen,  violin. Weber, Hindemith, Beethoven.  Nightc.ap ���11:20 p.m. Gunter Grass,  famous German writer;  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 16  School Broadcasts ��� 2:04 p.m. Carols  from Alberta  Mostly Music ��� 10:20 p.m. Winnipeg  Symphony Orchestra, Roberta Peters,  soprano. Mozart, Berlioz, Hindemith.  Nightcap ��� 11:20 p.m. Women  songwriters, Part A.  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 17  Update ��� 8:30 a.m. Roundup of B.C.  happenings.  The House ��� 9:10 a.m. the week in  Parliament.  Metropolitan Opera ��� 2:00 p.m.  Puccini's Madame, Butterfly.  Between Ourselves ��� 7:05 p.m. JSay  Goodbye to endangered wildlife.  Ideas ��� 9:05 p.m. Ebla, 1,000 years  before Moses.  Anthology ��� 10:05 p.m. conclusion of  Massey's Harvest by George Woodcock.  Short story, "A Summer Girl" by Leo  Simpson, poetry by George McWhirter.  The Hornby Collection ��� 11:05 p.m.  Part 1. "Public Hearings" by Sheldon  Rosen and Bruce Davis. Part 11 "The  Scrooge Papers" by Wes Taylor.  SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18  CBC Stage ��� 1:05 p.m. My House  tonight by Rachel Wyatt.  Special Occasion ��� 4:05 p.m. Solti and  the Chicago Symphony.  Symphony World ��� 7:05 p.m. Montreal  Symphony Orchestra, Claudio Arrau,  piano. Forsyth, Chopin, Sibelius.  Concern ��� 9:05 p.imFitter,y'eHatter.  MONDAY, DECEMBER 19  Gold Rush���8:30 p.m. Christmas Show  with Valdy, Bim, Brent Titcomb, Shari  Ulrich and Terry Frewer.  Mostly Music ��� 10:20 p.m. Berlin  Philharmonic Orchestra, Beethoven's  Eroica Symphony.  Nightcap ��� 11:20 p.m. film maker  Bernardo Bertolucci discusses his film  1900., .    .  TUESDAY, DECEMBER 20  Touch the Earth���8:30 p.m. Terry and  Brownie McGhee  Mostly Music ��� 10:20 p.m. National  Arts Centre Orchestra, Jessye Norman,  soprano. Mercure, Wagner, Dvorak.  Nightcap -11:20 p.m. Computerologist  John Diebold.  CBC-FM 105.7  Ideas ��� 8:04 p.m. Wednesday ���  Television ��� conclusion of series. Thursday Sports, hockey, Friday Anne Rice  author of Interview with the Vampire;  Monday History, the Church. Tuesday  Archaeology conclusion.  Special Occasion���Thursday 9:04 p.m.  Solti and the Chicago Symphony.  Radio International ��� 9:04 p.m.'The  Lady's Nor for Burning by Christopher  Fry.'.  The Best Seat in the House ��� Tuesday  9:04 p.m. St. Mary Magdalene Singers.  Ti^ PAINTED COUGAR by Ellsabetii  Margaret Hopkins, Talonbooks C1977, a  picture book for primary youngsters.  Trying to look objectively at a book by ,  Canadian authors is something like  "seeing yourself .as others see you." It is  especially difficult when the author is as  delightful a person as Elisabeth Hopkins.  A resident of Galiano Island, she is a  swingy looking lady of 83 with the latest  sassy haircut, body bedecked in boutique ,  overalls and denim shirt. To go along with  her image of youth is her sharp comment,  "I 4o hope I live-long enough to see the  book published." She did, and I suspect  this isn't the last we will hear from her.  She is another Grandma Moses in that  her entrance into the world of serious art  began at a ripe age. Her early education  was in Europe and the U.S. For her, life  began at 60 .when she made "a decision to  moveto Canada. Like other artists seeking  an atmosphere of calm and beauty, she  settled in Victoria. Her associations with  Victoria artists, Bobak and MacDonald,)  helped her enter; the painter's .world..  Gallery shows confirmed her unusual,  primitive.jt^le.^ . .',"'' *  Her work has been cconpared to that of  Beatrix Potter and Henri Rousseau.  Evident in the book are the delicate  colours of Potter and the animal fantasy of  Rousseau, but lacking is the sophistication  of the two more famous artists.  Illustrations in THE PAINTED  COUGAR are very Unorthodox. The  perspective is amiss ��� perhaps a  deliberate affectation but I suspect hot.  The drawing ability is completely missing  and as laboured as that of a child. The  background is incongruous, to say the  'least.:  Houses, tables and chairs defy the laws  of gravity and perspective. Figures seem  to be scattered aimlessly on the page as  though dropped there at random in an  attempt to disassociate them with others.  Cute little "things" that often defy in-  dentification peep out from behind lumpy  rocks and incredible trees. Backgrounds  change instantaneously from desert to  B.C. coast with a flip of the page. At times  methinks Hopkins is trying to combine all  other children's illustrators into one, and  what comes out is not the real Elisabeth  Hopkins at all. Potter's mice and  Rousseau's snakes with Ardizonne's  watercolour drawings are what Hopkins  does. Not having seen any of her other  work makes it hard to judge the sincerity:  <jf the illustrations, ,, v; , .  As for the story, it is quite impossible if  one subscribes to reason.. Leon, the Jion,  falls in love with LutIuiq and goes to town  to sefcj&nw he caiy win her.-' (^aparentljr hj��  misses her love-sick gaze as he depart^  He meets a beflowered snake who paints  ''things" all over him and a jackdaw who  gives him a watch and a locket before  returning to Lurline. The lions Wed after  Lurline licks all the pain oS Leon and ihe  two "live happily ever, after" which includes having a family. The typical Ihjjr?  meets-girl plot. But along theway fceon -  sees and does things that have nothing to:  do with the story at all: an ^bandonpd  picnic table, a man drinking l&grClh hjs  yard and a dragon.       V     /.'  , ,y  Knowing children and jAct^ire bbo%, '  however, I have an uncanny feefing that ,  youngsters may find the book appealing,  regardless of what we adults have to say.,  They may find the primitive drawings  akin to their own attempts at perspective -  and figure rendering. They may find the  colours delicious: chocolate milk'brown, ���  icing pink, green and blue and huckleberry  red. The fact that objects are spread so far  apart just might make it easier for the  child to ponder on each one, enjoying, it  time after time. The outline, drawings  carefully painted in, nughtrpmind a little  che of his or her own colouring pook.work.  The fantastic plants and a.ninaal8 and the  switching from desert to foresight well  be quite reasonable tor ail -imaginative  youngster. .   '' >,  ,'' One quarrel which no one can have with  the book, is its adherence to ttie.rule,of  large type and wide readings as well as the  choice of suitable vocabulary for primary  school readers. I h9pe Ms. Hopkins has  time to write more of her fantastic books  and keep us all guessing.  Help Fight  RESPIRATORY  DISEASE  USE CHRISTMAS SEALS  is coining to  Trail Boy Centre  SATURDAY, DEC; 17th  H am 'tt 2 pm  with the help of the  SUNSHINE COAST LIONS CLUB  aponaorad by  TRAIL BAY MERCHANTS  ASSOCIATION  Merry Christmas to All!  HOLIDAY HOURS  CLOSED DEC 24, 25, 26. 27 & 3V  PENDER HARBOUR  CREDIT UNION  %mmmmm��mmm��m��m��m��mmmmmmmmm^mmmmwmmmm��mmm��m^mmm��mmmm^m.mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  :k-U:'  | * Put your message Into 4,000 homes  ��� 115,000 readers!  in these economical.  ��� spots. Youiwad is always there lor quick  I reference ... anytlmel  I  Here's on economical way to reach  4,000 homes [15,000 readers | every  week. Vour ad waits patiently for ready  reference ... anytlmel  I  I  I  I  I  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Sales * Service  " Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Drakes  ' Valve ond Soat Grinding  ' All Makes Serviced       Datsun Specialists  Gibsons Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Teds Blasting ft Contracting Ltd.  AU WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveway* * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  ,, Coll (or a free estimate anytime  083-2734      "AirTrack Available"      883-2389  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  CABINETMAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & 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 2VV0  Phone 885-3417, 885-3310  CONTRACTORS  ELECTRICIANS  COAST BACKHOE 4 TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting  * Septic Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED * FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274   L_   BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS* BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phone 883-2 585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  lth#rjywoodP#ople)   AIL PLYWOOD  Exotic and Cons (ruction  Glues ��� Insulation  Hwy 101 Olbsons ��86.9221  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoe ��� Cat  Water. Sewer, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666 Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  tatt dependable service'  PHONE 886-2952  Pox 274, Olbsons  '���   .i.i  an  ,i a   PENINSULA DRYWALL SERVICE  A skilled and efficient way to have your  Insulating and gyproc hanging done  Phone 886-2706  ASK POR GRIG  mammmmamaaaimmmmmiamaaaaaaammmaaame^mm.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  ...*i��wii?i!iiiiiwi'Vs-'iiff'rwi ���'''V'^vrw.ri'ywyvr^.iw.irJi..''  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  .,  - Part Mellon to Qle'�� Cava    .,   ,  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to the People"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  --������ Residential 4 Commercial Wiring  ���''   ��� Pole Line Installations .  ��� Electric Healing  885-2062  Raq Sim  Rick Sim  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Melal  Wayne Brackett Box 724  Ph: 885-2466 Sechelt, B.C.  LANDSCAPING  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  ��� Commercial Containers Avettabtar*'  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  - Electrical Contractor ���  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING   CABINETS  CABINETS - CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  . P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennet, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  FOR AN EVER-BLOOMING GARDEN  WILLIAM BORAGNO    Free Estimates  [Bango] 885-5033  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc & Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721   Res. BBk-996_, 886-9326  PEST CONTROL  KENDeVRIESftSONLTD.  FLOORCOVIRINOi  CARPETS. TILii . ItNQUUJAM,�� DRAPES  mmmmmmmpqmamtvfmm  !*%(      ifl*M;i|B*),s^#,r��^lt.  ���*,f**���ii|''^^  r��acf. ftearly 15,000 people  .     PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD,  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bui man at 434-6641  706IOIIIeyAve. Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOPING  Box 710 Gibsons  886.9717 dayi  ��� Healing and Ventilation  ��� Tar and Gravel Roallnii-��*!f..A?s.i��,,���  Ron Olsen Uonal,ffmfk  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS m EQUIPMENT  RENTALS* SALES  Easy-Strip Concrete Forming Systems  Compressors - Rototillers - Generators  Pumps - Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy & Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2 585  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales & Service to All Makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons     Ph. 886-7525  SEWING MACHINE  REPAIRS & SERVICE  All Makes  days 886-2111      eves. 886-9247  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 --, .v-,.-,,-^ Gibsons  Ron Olsen  886-7844  886-9717 Days  Heating and Ventilation  Tar and Gravol Rooting  Lionel Speck  886-7962  USE THESE SPACES TO  REACH NEARLY 15,000 PEOPLE  EVERY WEEK I  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES 8 SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday lo Saturday, 8:30 nm to 5;30pm  Friday nvonlng hy appointment only  TREE TOPPING   PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  i  ���   Comploto lion Sorvlco  -Prompt, Guarantood, lumnoil Woik  -���   Prices You Can Trust  Phone J. Rlsboy.  885-2109  USITHESPSPA'  evftwwutw  *,!.,.*�� * J-  Help Fight  RESPIRATORY  DISEASE  USE pHRISTMAS SEALS  ��~^��mif��rmfim��tv.��vyM, ���*��>�������<��. n.^,,**..*...... ���'m&0'1qttifp��t*.m^.~<fw ���   <        .......,~  's   (i.s^lHH   s*. ���     V��waVa<��s4^JH^^^��J^l^��a��.tlsll<l.��s>MitVf*j>"IM>��t "*������  It Pays To  'The Times7 Directory Advertising PageB-8 The Peninsula Times Wednesday, December 14,1977  VA _L. ^mm&ltrflSBS^ m%m *?  GIBSONS  I WESTERN DRUG MART  WHERE YOU'LL FIND ONE STOP  GIFTING  SW8T SCWTS FOR HEX  JONTUE COLOGNE SPRAY. 3 oz., reg. 7.50   spec. 5.99  JONTUE BODY SILK, 70mi. reg. 4.75 spec. 3.89  CHARLIE COLOGNE SPRAY, 0.5 ox., reg. 4.75   spec. 3.89  CHARLIE MONKEY BUSINESS SET, reg. 15.00 spec. 70.95  CHANEL No. 5 COLOGNE SPRAY, 42ml, reg. 9.00   spec. 6.75  CHARLIE COLOGNE. 3y2oz., reg. 5.75 spec. 4.69  CHANEL No. 5 COLOGNE. 60ml, reg. 6.50     spec. 4.89  CHANEL No. 5 PERFUME (6ml) & COLOGNE (60ml), reg. 16.50... spec. 12.39  BABE SPRAY EAUde COLOGNE, 57ml, reg. 8*25 spec. 6.19  TRIPLETTE (3-way Interchangeable DRY CURLING IRON)... .....   $20.95  >*(aBa'*"M����MMs*>��s��**_ws��MMlMMss'_a_ar*_ass��^  GREAT SMELL OF BRUT FOR HIM  f  BRUT 33 COLOGNE (120ml) & DEODORANT SPRAY SET, reg. 5.25  ......... spec. 3.95  BRUT 33 SPLASH ON LOT (200ml) & SOAP ON A ROPE, reg. 6.75  spec. 4.95  BRUT CROSS COUNTRY KIT, reg. 9.95.......  spec. 7.49  BRUT LOTION, 90ml, reg. 9.00.         spec. 6.75  BRUT SPRAY, 3 oz., reg. 9.50   spec. 7.25  i:9i  Sea4o*t4>  TOYS FOR THE KIPS  SESAME STREET  PLUSH  ���GROVER 8.49  ���GROUCH 8.49  ���COOKIE MONSTER    8.49  WORD MASTERMIND GAME 5.59  WHOSIT GAME  5.97  BREAKER "19" CB. GAME 5.49  ***���<��������  mt*mm  mm  BSS*~  m*0m  HOLIDAY HOURS  Dec. 19th & 20th 9 am-6 pm  Dec. 21, 22, 23, 9 am-9 pm  Dec. 24, 9 am-6 pm  CLOSED DEC. 25, 26, 27 \  HOUDAY  EMERGENCY PHONE  886-2045  ,1*"iM  ir      V ^  JL  tsss-tis-IMMi  m  FROM THE STAFF OF  GIBSONS  WESTERN DRUG MART  Haig, Jim, Maureen, Gwen, Eleanor,  Pat, Nancy, Kathy & Susan.  WESTERN DRUG MART  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  886-7213 Sechelt under the snows of yesterday  These three photographs from the  collection of Helen Dawe reveal that while  Sechelt's winter weather hasn't changed  much over the years, Sechelt has.  For instance.the man strolling down a  quiet country lane with his dog would be in  some jeopardy repeating his walk along  the same road today. That's wharf street,  originally Porpoise Bay Road, looking  north. The Bank of Montreal now stands in  ttie place of the fenced field at the left of  the photograph. The house in the  background was known as the "Barn  Cottage" about 1919, The barn is obscured  by the house. The date of the photograph is  unknown but it was probably taken around  1920.  The wharf is the Sechelt Wharf; the  near wharfhead was originally built for  Bert Whitaker. When the Union Steamship  Co, purchased the wharf and other  properties from Whitaker's estate in April,  1926, the wharf was lengthened and the  second, larger wharfhead added.  The breakwater in the third photograph  extended from the wharf to the "Beach  House" (the three-storey residence barely  visible at left). It was built in 1926 or 1927  by Union Steamship. Although made of  concrete, it was broken by storms after  only one year. The Parthenon Restaurant  - now stands in place of the grove of trees at  right.  The photographs of the wharf and the  breakwater were taken by E.S. Clayton,  probably during the winter of 1926-27.  They are printed here courtesy of Mrs.  Florrie Clayton.  Jennie Warren  wins bicycle draw  Jennie Warren of Gibsons was the  winner of a 10-speed Chino bicycle,  donated by Cactus Flower Enterprises in  Sunnycrest Mall. The draw was held at the  store on Saturday, December 3.  The PENiNsuLA^fo^ie^  Section C" Wednesday,. December 14,1-77 Pages i-4  ^   <\V    TRAVEL    <&. M  ��&��.   C-V Sunnycrest Centre >0*      *t*  %f   \? Gibsons f       $j|  ^ 886-9255 ^  ^4> Globetrotter Charters %^  .^m Wardair %f  ..'���.'������       -.    ��� .'.',' *  ^LONDON        .irom$439rotUrni|^  (;,    MANCHESTER..  iron, $424 roturn ' jT  'i^V AMSTERDAM  .-.'. from *459 return "JH-*'  m^jS: PRESTWICK  from $394 return ^fe  '���^ *_.*__-_ %?  ���&   FRANKFURT          from $499 return    %  ._. J; Have It Ydur Way... <4V  ^SSL   Airfare Only via Wardolr ... or ... Air plus Hotel ...    -$$!<  ^4. * ' or ... Air plus Rail... or ... ^��mv  -KtA Remember! \i*.  'mfjffc Book at least 45 days ahead. ^f  ^>'^#v'^v/^ ^ -w ^V '^> "4f��  Does Your Club or Group Report  , Its Activities Regularly to The Times?  LOIS & NELSON  of KWATNA VENDING  want to say thank you to all the customers*  managers & owners from Port Mellon to Garden  Bay who have used our machines & service during  the past 3V_ years.  Special thanks for your kind thoughts & genuine  best wishes during Nelson's recent Illness.  We  hope  you  will   give  ALEX & AUDREY of  SWANSON ENTERPRISES  the same great support  we en|oyod. We shall miss you all.  Christian Science  "Therefore I say unto you, Whatsoever  things ye desire, when ye pray, believe  that ye receive them, and ye shall have  them." (Mark 11:24).  God demands our whole heart, simple  trust and firm belief in Him.  In the writings of Mary Baker Eddy we  read, '"Lord, I believe; help thou mine  unbelief!' expresses the helplessness of a  blind faith; whereas the injunction,  'Believe ... and thou shalt be saved!'  demands self-reliant trustworthiness,  which includes spiritual understanding  and confides all to God." Science and  Health with Key to the Scriptures, Pg. 23.  Scrabble, Boggle, Lexicon ��� all good  spelling games ��� for the whole family  at this Holiday time.' ��� Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  CHARGEX  ...Pick up that FILM  Have those BATTERIES CHECKED  for both Cameras & Flash Units  ..Pick up those FLASHCUBES or BULBS  DROP IN to DISCUSS any PROBLEMS           with Mike, Moira or Thora  ..Pick up a HOW TO" BOOK  from basics to advanced  m.  &)).  ^*��  "ir,*'  ft  &���  M  '���Vi*1  TO  X       Is  ;uv  HO! HO! HO!  Some of the Nicest  Gifts I Give Come From  S��  'Fashion Centres^  m  IVail Buy Centre,    ff^  SwhcU $J.  aSunnyereHl Centre,  <rillHOIIH On the rocks  ���aw*H__.w_MaMMHa.aaa_*a<a*��-���_��  ��� by Pat Edward*  The last games of the first half of the  curling season will be played during the  week of December 12 to 16. The second half  of the schedule will begin January 2.  Don't forget the turkey shoot on  December 17. This annual event has  proven to be very popular in the past, and  the organizers are looking forward to a  good turnout again this year. The fun  begins at noon.  The ladies open bonspiel scheduled for  January 20 to 22 still has a number of  openings. There are three events and the  entry.fee is only $48 per rink, so get your  name on the list, ladies.  John Crosby's rink did us proud last  week in Powell River, taking second place  in the A event, and the Frampton rink took  third in the D event. This was Powell  River's annual men's open 'spiel, and  from all reports the competition was good.  Congratulations, fellas!  Gus has samples of the souvenirs for  the Canadian Curling Championship Brier  to be held in Vancouver in March. If you  are interested, give him your orders.  There is everything from charms and pins  to steins and T shirts ��� good gift ideas for  that curler on your list.  Sechelt lanes  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Thursday, Dec. 8, 1977.  Two 300 games were bowled this week.  Fern Mosier came up with a 316 and Don  "Slack a 300. Nice going. Fern also bowled a  240 game and had a 737 total. Don got a 273  and a 744 total. Sam Mackenzie had a good  week, too, with games of 228,275,279 and a  782 total.  Others getting 200 games were: Don  Caldwell229; Pearl Mackenzie 247,202; Vi  Slack 220,-257, (649); Lola Caldwell 243;  Ena Armstrong 256; Pat Wing 206, 235;  Jean Kuerpig 215; Frank Giampa 205;  Colleen Procknow204; Marilyn Mackenzie  238; David Giampa 250; Jerry Kuerpig  200; Larry Patterson 253; Joanne Giampa  250; Andy Henderson 210; Wayne Brackett  207, 255; Tom Purssell 246, 207; Mary  Henderson 225; Bonny Simpkins 208 and  June Frizzell 220.  -,.m:o:��Ihx��)*'"  _lwA^:��:  Page02  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 14,1977  MORE  THAN JUST PLYWOOD  While It Lasts  l"x6" Standard Grade V-Joint  KILN DRIED CEDAR  longs & shorts     \* get  only lO   lin.ft.  WITH MOUNDS and mounds of  mouth-watering food lined up in front  of them, the head table at the Sechelt  Rod and Gun Club's recent game  banquet may have been just a little  distracted from the pre-dinner  speakers. From left, Fisheries Off icer  Ray Kraft, Leslie and Gordon  Mcintosh of the RCMP, convenor  Mary Mellis, retiring Conservation  Officer Pat Mulligan, Fiona West,  club president Joe Mellis, Merle  Mulligan, Regional Director of the  Lower Mainland Fish and Wildlife  Branch Allen West, Jo Kraft, Second  Vice President of the Lower Mainland  Regional Wildlife Federation Martin  Hubbard and Betty Hubbard.  ���Timesphoto  Focus on fitness  Live sensibly, live longer �� /riatkitoow <AcceM 1  Seneca's adage that "Man does not die,   the furnaces of industry were stoked with    mfc     ^"v^        _.����.ceSSOlie8 & Christmas Cif* r     '  . C     Wx  V<y-V '���.;.>:<'  Xb-W y;  ��Mai/e yow/t ea/ts pie/tced  tn time \pk Cfc/tistmas.  Past & Painless  * SURGICAL STEEL $6.95  * 24K GOLD OVER SURGICAL STEEL $7.95  * BIRTHSTONE STUDS $9.95      '  (Jcfttoutug Of/tee  Gibsons Village  Use Times'Adbriefs to Sell Bent Buy, Swap etc.  VOLVO  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL LTD.  AUTHORIZED SALES - PARTS - SERVICE  HD Marine & Diesels, 100-350 HP  Aux. & Sailboat Diesels 7.5-35 HP  Aquamatic l/Os, 125-250 HP  Complete Marine Servicing Including Marine Ways  GARDEN BAY/PENDER HARBOUR  CALL 883-2616  Seneca's adage that "Man does not die,  he kills himself" is more true now than  when the words were written 19 centuries'  ago. Medical science has tamed the  scourges of former times ��� diphtheria,  influenza, polio and tuberculosis. Today, a  Canadian's life is far more likely to be  impeded by his own lifestyle ��� by  smoking, alcohol, fatty foods, obesity, lack  of exercise, or carelessness driving the  car. For this reason, heart disease and  lung cancer are sometimes referred to as  "diseases of choice", and health  professionals now study lifestyle,  behaviour and environment as well as  me$��3l sciep^js, $$vha��vioural, problems  with, medical, consequences cannot be  cured with medicine alone.  Dr. R. O. Keelor, Director of Program  Development, President's Council on  Physical Fitness and sports, addressed the  Blue Shield Annual Program Conference  in Chicago. The following excerpts are  taken from his paper.  "Habitual inactivity" is a prime factor  in the poor health of millions of  Americans. It is thought to contribute to  hypertension, chronic fatigue and  resulting physical inefficiency, premature  aging, the poor musculature and lack of  flexibility which are the major causes of  lower back pain and injury, mental tension, coronary heart disease, and obesity.  By contrast, studies have reported that  regular exercise can improve the efficiency of the heart and circulation and  reduce blood pressure levels in individuals with hypertension".  Wow! It makes you think twice about  whether you should leave that nice  comfortable armchair after supper to  attend an aerobic dance class, or to take  liim up on it when your son suggests you  Join him in a game of floor hockey at the  local hall.  The working environment has evolved  rapidly in recent times. A century ago,  fields were tilled by men and animals and  the furnaces of industry were stoked with  muscle power. In 1850 human muscles  provided nearly one third of the energy  used by workshops, factories, and farms.  Today, the comparable figure is less than  one per cent, but the human body has not  evolved. Its muscular, respiratory, and  circulatory systems were designed for ���  and require ��� regular and vigorous use.  Exercise alone is no panacea, but the  medical evidence is ovenvhelming. People  who live sensibly and keep fit are  healthier, feel better and Uve longer. It's  worth a thought. ��� Robi Peters.  At Accessories i* ^unsimaa G^ f  CHRISTMAS SALE  All Ambassador Towels  10% OFF 1  We also carry a full line of natural soaps,  sponges, loofahs and brushes.  NEXT TO CAMPBEU'S SHOIS  IN THE HEART OF SECHELT  885-2912  Weather December 3-9  Lo Hi. Total Prec.  Dec. 3  6 9 nil  Dec. 4 1 7 nil  Dec. 5 -...-1 3 4.1mm  Dec.6  0 7 1.8  Dec. 7 ...-1 4 nil  Dec.8... -3 2 1.3  Dec.9 -3 2 9.9  Dec. 3-9 ��� rainfall ��� 8.9 mm, snowfall  ��� 8.2 cm total precipitation ��� 17.1 mm.  December to date ��� 32.5 mm. 1977 to date  ��� 1068.8 mm.  Dec. 3-9,1976 ��� 56.9 mm. December 1-  9,1976 ��� 56.9 mm. Jan. - December 9,1976  ��� 1138.3 mm.  CAMPBELL'S SHOES ;  CHRISTMAS SALE  10% OFF  Teen Shoes, Men's Shoes. Handbags etc.  ALSO  Just in time for Christmas  CLEARANCE  of Men's Women's & Children's  SLIPPERS  885-9345  MMMMMMMMH  ���HMNWsMWMMMMMIMW  ORDER  Cable Vision  EARLY  and  AVOID  '    the  \ Big  RUSH  /  ,��...,,��.(, ��� .>,,.  ���kmmlli    ���  EXTRA ENJOYMENT  IF YOU ORDER NOW.  COAST -CABLE VISION  885-3224        .  �� Wednesday, December 14,19771  The Peninsula Times  PageO?  PENtosula7w  CALENDARS  on sale now!  $2.00  stop in at our office in Sechelt and pick one up.  mmm&HnmAtDtmmt  REDUCED  PRICES  on  OUTBOARD BOAT ENGINES  WORKERS LAYING the Sechelt  sewer collection system have left the  village streets in a somewhat  disreputable state of repair. Alderman Morgan Thompson reported last  week, however, that road repairs  would be completed as soon as tests of  Now  77 EVINRUDE models In stock  Several   75'76 used 20 HP JOHNSONS  MADEIRA  MARINA  Madeira Park 883-2260  1    SUPER ^  I CHRISTMAS  I     GIFT  SPECIAL  on until  Dec.  $4995  |       AC RENTALS &  |    BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sj 883-2585 MadolraPark  \mmt^mt^m^ef^  FIRST SECHELT  BOY SCOUT  :<s.^,;<*fi<!#!iii*(<t!j(  wf^LEsB  Trail Bay Parking Lot  Fri, Dec. 16th  4 to 8 pm  Sat, Dec. 17th  10 am to 6 pm  the new lines were finished. He also  requested that the village clerk write  the Regional District with respect to  restoring lanes to their original  condition and replacing obsolete  water mains.  ���Timesphoto  An atmosphere of trust  Following is a statement from retiring  Sechelt School Board Chairman Celia  Fisher, made at her last formal board  meeting December 8 at Langdale  Elementary School.  "I feel that over the past four years  trustees have worked conscientiously to  establish trust and confidence in the school  board.  "For parents and the public this was  accomplished by adding a 'Questions and  Inquiries' period to the agenda, moving  our meetings about the school district,  sampling public opinion on areas of importance, making all agenda material  available, establishing a policy on what  items would be considered 'In Committee"  and establishing an agreed upon agenda  for our "In Committee' sessions. In  general, we tried to create an atmosphere  of openness.  '/For > teachers and the Sechelt  Teachers Association this trust and  confidence was accomplished by  establishing the Liason committee, contributing to, and participating in, the  professional development committee and  going on retreats with the STA and principals.  "For the Sechelt Indian Band this trust  and confidence was accomplished  by  meeting with them and listening to their  concerns, holding public school board  meetings  in  their  council   room  and  creating  with  them  the   Native   Environmental Studies Program.  This  program  has  been   one   of  the  most  rewarding in terms of developing mutual  trust between the board and the band. I am  confident this co-operation will continue.  "We  have  worked with the  communities on the Sunshine Coast. Our 'Joint  Use' agreement with the regional board  will enable the two boards to provide  better community services. In Gibsons,  our advice was sought in the design of  their swimming pool and we will be  developing a school swim program. There  has been recognition of. the Bowen Island  community school concept. We have encouraged Uie Pender Harbour area to start  developing their concept of ^a community  school, The board has made a policy  commitment to develop a co-ordinated  continuing education program. We have  held budget-sharing meetings with the  councils, regional board and the press.  "Developing an atmosphere of trust  and mutual confidence is essential if we  are to continue to provide service to the  students. We have developed programs for  children with exceptional needs. We have  appointed a co-ordinator of Special  Education, we haVe a Learning Assistance  Program and Alternate schools. There  was a smooth takeover of the Sunshine  Schools.  We have  hired  two  special  counsellors and made a budget commitment to the 'Extended Experience'  program. Student cultural experience is,  again, a budget commitment. We place  emphasis on our kindergartens and are  committed to small class sizes. We have  passed a bylaw to make one of our two  regular monthly meetings and educational  meeting. This meeting, held in the district  schools, highlights and features programs  and staff in our district.  "We have made a budget commitment  to upgrade the facilities and grounds of  Elphinstone, Gibsons Elementary,  Egmont, Langdale, Pender Harbour and  Madeira Park schools. We have increased  the busTOutes and purchased a niini-bus.  "The board members, teachers, CUPE  and maintenance staff have all worked  hard to provide first class service to the  students and to the public of this school  district and have accomplished this in  spite of two fires that increased everyone's  work load enormously.  "There is one other group that I would  like to mention for the service they provide  to the students and that is "the growing  number of citizens who volunteer in the  schools. Their value to the schools cannot  be estimated and they have a commitment  to and a belief in our youth.  "I feel that this board and past  members Agnes Labonte, Joe Horvath,  Jack McLeod and Pat Murphy consciously  worked to make this level of government  ��� the board ��� respond and not act  negatively.  "There will always be areas that  require improvement and changes to be  made, i The mutual trust that has been  created between us and the community  can help these changes happen more  quickly."  Fisher has been a member of, the  Sechelt school board for four years and its  chairman since 1975. She did not seek reelection in November in order to have  more time to do volunteer classroom work  at Cedar Grove Elementary.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Notice of Public Hearing  Land Use Contract No. 17,  By-law No. 160  Pursuant to section 703 and 798A of tho Municipal Act a public  hearing will be held lo consider the following by-law of the Sun*  shine Coast Regional District. All persons who deem their Interest In  property affoctod by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an  opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the by-law.  By-law No. 160 Is Land Use Contract 017 for D.L, 697, Pasley Island.  This by-law provides for 50 dwelling units tp bo built on tho 101  hectaro Island.  The hearing will be held at the Sunshine Coast Regional District  Board Room at 6:00 p.m. on Monday, December 19,1977.  The above is a synopsis of By-law No. 160 and is not deemed to be  an Interpretation of the by-law. The by-law may be Inspected at the  Regional District office. 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C. during  office hours namo!/Monday to Wednesday 8:30 to 4:00 p.m. and  Thursday and,Friday 8:30 to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Secholt B.C.  VON 3A0  885-2261 Mrs. A.G. Pressley  _       .     ._ Socretary-Treasurer  Doc. 14, 1977 r  REAUY WORLD  MEMBER BROKER  A golden opportunity for the'  golden years. Offered for sale  ��� an attractive 10 unit motel  located across from the beach  on Davis Bay. Ideal for a man  and wife operation. Turn the  occasion of your retirement to  account and invest in this going  concern. Offered at approx five  times gross with good financing.  \  Charles English Ltd., Sechelt  Box 979 Secholt, B.C.  VON 3A0  6817931 !1 885-3295  #���r  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Notice of Public Hearing  Land Use Contract No. 17,  By-law No. 160  Pursuant to section 703 and 798A of the Municipal Act a public  hearing will be held to consider the following by-law of the Sunshine Coast Regional District. All person's who deem their interest in  property affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an  opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the by-law.  By-law No. 160 is Land Use Contract #17 for D.L. 697, Pasley Island.  This by-law provides for 50 dwelling units' to be built on the 101  hectare island.   ./'c av J"r   J '"\*':'Lt^"\ \  The hearing will be held at the Sunshine Coast Regional District  Board Room at 4:30 p.m. on Thursday, December 29,1977.  The above is a synopsis of By-law No. 160 and is not deemed to be  an interpretation of the by-law. The by-law may be inspected at the  Regional District office, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C. during  office hours name./Monday to Wednesday 8:30 to 4:00 p.m. and  Thursday and Friday 8:30 to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt B.C.  VON 3A0  885-2261 Mrs. A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  Dec. 14, 1977  For Your  Information  The BANK  A  MONTREAL  Gibsons  is the only bank on  the Sunshine Coast  k-fl^K-~*��^>^^^HsvM  ��� i1 h  .M%yy^  A WEEK A  PageC4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 14,Htf?  'j^a-��  ��t_S*W:    fa  ����� f        ����� J, ~     * "�����     ^r. "* _ <fcT  Sechelt Council asks for power  to name its own board director  ON THE ROCKS. That's where Kathy  Bower's car ended up recently when a  dog darted in front of her on the icy  highway at Davis Bay. Bower was not  injured, and damage to her car was  minimal. ���Timesphoto  Sechelt Village Council has asked  Municipal Affairs Minister Hugh Curtis  for legislation which would allow a  municipal regional board director to be  appointed from council rather than elected  directly by the public.  In a December 6 letter to Curtis,  Village Clerk Tom Wood noted that in last  month's election, for the second consecutive election, none of the village  candidates for the board was elected to  council. The Municipal Act requires that a  municipal representative to the regional  board also be a member of council.  Sechelt Alderman Morgan Thompson  was appointed by the board last week as  Sechelt's representative.  Wood's letter stated, "For those who  argue on the ethics of a village director's  position on a regional board, we feel that a  village director should represent the views  of the village council as an area director is  supposed to represent the views of his  constituents."  Allowing council to appoint the director  "would eliminate the need for expensive  duplication of elections, which in councils  of this size as often as not prove to be  useless," according to the letter.  Are you p.art of the human race k^ji  or just a spectator? -^F_i  "*~~~~anmlm  pamapatmna  Host**, la >��_��� heart yxu wt*m it\ rift-.  I etHZm&Ze^mtee^  lYOStfi'  NEW CHEF-NEW MENU  ff       Sundi  9?      Sunn  f*m%l**HSr&'  DAILY SPECIALS  HOW OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Mon. - Thurs   Fri. - Saturday , 11:30 a.m. -11 p.i  Sunday        4:00 p.m. - 9j00 p.m. tt  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons 886-8015    S  11:30 a.m. -10 p.m.    &  11:30 a.m. -11 p.m.    If  THANK YOU FOR YOUR PATRONAGE DURING OUR FIRST YEAR OF BUSINESS  Xmas  Special  77 CHEV HD Vz TON  ps, pb, radio,  HD shocks, HD  springs,  r.   bumper,  Scottsdale,  tinted glass,  etc.  ���+*-,      ..-.  reg. $6612 Reduced     OOOO  NEW '77 GRAND FURY  V8 auto, ps, pb, radio, VR etc. $C"JTQ  Reg. $6942.50 NOW  <%)f f O  NEW '77 PACER  6 cyl, radio, ps, deluxe paint. $E_CTFO  Reg. $6651.00NOW  OOfO  NEW    '77    ROADRUNNER  360 V8 auto,  bucket seats. $Cf_70  Reg. $6754.00 NOW  3%J #O  DEMO    '76    MONZA  SPORT COUPE  5 speed, 900 miles $_407Q  Reg. $5482.00 NOW  *f_C / O  '78     HONDA     CIVIC    HATCH  4 spd., radio.  77 GMC V8 auto, pt. pb,  radio, Sierra Grand*  76 Ford Crawcab, trallerlng  spaclal. canopy, 16,000 ml.  NEW 78 Dodge HD 4x4, %  ton, V8. ps, pb ate.  NEW   77   Dodge   9   pass  window van, 6 cyl, ps, radio ate.  73 BLAZER 4x4, 8 auto, ps.  pb, local ownor. naw paint  TRUCK DEALS  (That Can't Ba Baatf)  *5478  '4978  $8764  *7169  '4695  TURKEYS  (Transportation Specials)  '68 PLYMOUTH 5* Ib. * 180.50  '63 CHRYLSER 1 owner 10* Ib. $394-50  '68 DATSUN auto 5* lb. '103.Q5  '71 FORD PU (rusty) 20* Ib. *720.80  '64 CHEV 4 dr V8 aufo 5* lb. '175.50  ���64 VOLKSWAGEN BUS 10^*140.00  4261  OIL, LUBE  & FILTER     i 1499  SPECIAL        I*  Check lights, belts, hoses A tire pressure  SERVICE LIMITED  885-5111  PENINSULA  MOTORS  Next    to    St.    Mary's    Hotpltal  ���^!.s.JljWlv.��.|i:!j.*..;.!'!ffl.,  iill  1W.V.  S8S&.:?*  MEAT  PORK LOIN ROAST  SLICED BACON  GROUND PORK  Frosh  Canadian  Ib.  Kent,  1 lb. pkg.  �����>*������*<��������������<  Frosh  PRODUCE   ft  st    V*  !.   ���_&.:*    'vAjSSA       ��a_��        ��    u  ..lb.  U<��JS>. . ,<*<���  ' W .,��."*>       -<���  ��9P^M^dvk.hU^jr^P:  r,  SWEET POTATO  _H_fe_��i_;��Mw_. ;  || Mill | Ul 11   :  CHRISTMAS NEEDS  A jT-fe*''/>tf "' '���"**"  MINCEMEAT  Ocean Spray  CRANBERRY SAUCE  14 fl.  oz.. . ,  Beehive  CORN SYRUP ���  $189  J*&>  _*_��.**       ,? s <#{   *~ *���**   'm&&<*P*^'Q *  70iU       ����._..��**���***  POULTRY  SEASONING SXte  SUPER BUYS #  VEGETABLE  SOUP S&! *  Swlf I's or Maple Leaf  CANNED HAMSw  Swift's Luncheon Meat  12ox.  ...  i    .      \>  79  $099  **������ ���i"-t   ���> We *f ��� # * * li * # ��� *} * *.* �� *  ��� "'-������<���    ��� ������' ���   ������������ ��� *   ���   ���  Rover  DOG FOOD  23% ox.  2/75  GROCERY SPECIALS  r  Viva  PAPER TOWELS  Twin Pack  m,   ....       ,,..    ..,- ....... ... 5��i"--' -p,.-V.---r.;;,.,. ������  m =.'   - v; i  < mfa i ' ���.. ���,; i : ���*  Mil  mMmiUmmm  8 m  Nabob Deluxe  nanon raiuM C _^___%  TEA BAGS ��� *369  Jell-o  JEUY POWDER  2/49  ammmmmmmmfHmmmmmtftmmm  Ss^l^S    St.W'%. ,.-,,.. ,..,.������������  ���,'*'���:. '���*.  J   t - i  ���';'���       *'     '   '    'P ���    ������. ���' ��� -  y^i*! P. p<y '>r ypyy ry,, r^r.rty  Witrmy^mvsm^fm  "M Wl I Wl-���������������  tMffit  Oreen Olant, Frozen  I   CifffiO 39 ox. pkg.  $109  r^i^M&kr^  '"'"' *" '"' '  i��4*>M'KW^i.^sg>ai{#fe  '.''Ay.'.M.s.'i   ,-:.':,siA'r  ^ FROM OUR BAKERY P  nWWmmmmm.   V  IKA ���"each  JL  l/UBUKu LCIAr whifonooPct.ww.i6o_ 4%l  RUM TRUFFLES ��        3/49c  L  Prices effective!  WID. Dec. IS,  THURS. Dec. 1ft.  ���AT, Om���. 17.  Phone 885 2025  885-9823��� Bakery  ���86-��8l2-~MeatD��pt.  Wl RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES


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