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The Peninsula Times Oct 15, 1975

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 u  "A  PENDER HABBOUR, B 9/  BOATS - CAMPiNG FACILITIES - CAFE  (a  f  MARINA'883-2757   ��   CAFE 883-2296  West Canadian Graphic Ir  204 'Aest 6th Ave. ,  Vancouver 10, 3. C.    , '  Serv-io ,'  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Melton, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  2nd  Class Mall  Registration No. 1142  . Phone  885-3231  Union ��_&i.'�����,���|   Label  This Issue 14 Pages ��� 15c  Volume 12 ��� No. 47  Wednesday, October 15,1975  Nearly three months after they appeared  picked lines were lifted at the pulp mill at  Port Mellon.  Ron McPhedran, president of Local 1119  Canadian Paperworkers Union,. said  Saturday his membership agreed to go back  to work at a meeting Friday evening. He said  there was bitter disappointment over Bill 146  that forced the local back to work for 90 days  but that the membership's concensus was to  follow the local's executive recommendation  to return to work. Pickets came down Friday  at 9:30 p.m.  "Nothing else could be done," he said.  Although the pulp mill is expected to be  operating by today, mill resident manager  Bill Hughes said Saturday he was1 having  problems determining the number of  maintenance workers available for a  weekend start-up after he was told union  members would not return to work before  Tuesday morning.  He said that after studying Bill 146 which  called for a return to work-Thursday evening,  he started contacting employees Thursday  afternoon for a Friday morning start up.  "Later Thursday I was contacted by  McPhedran who said there would not be a  start up before Tuesday morning regardless  of how the local voted Friday evening. I laid  plans for a Tuesday start-up and the Friday  evening I was told the picket lines were being  lifted immediately.  "Obviously the Tuesday plan was no good  and now we are seeking who is available to  button up the mill to get it ready to go as soon  as possible," he said.  Hughes said he had to make sure he had  whole crews and that he found many mill  employees were still out of town. "So far it  looks as if we are short of welders and  operators," he said.  Twenty-seven out of 240 mill employees  handed in their notices during the three  month strike.  McPhedran said the local 1119 sent a  telegram to NDP MLA Don Lockstead  deploring his action in voting for Bill 146 and  saying the local would not forget this action  when the next election roll, around. *  He also said.telegrams were sent to the  three NDP MLAs who vpted against the bill,  thanking them for their support.  Unions and management have now 90 days  to settle on a contract before it is legal to  strike again. McPhedran said there is no  plans for negotiations at the moment.  He said that as far as he knew the Port  Mellon mill was the last mill to go back to  work in the province.  On other labour fronts, propane drivers on  the Sunshine Coast went back to work last  Wednesday, the morning after Bill 146 was  passed.  It was  reported  distribution   on   the  Peninsula is back to normal.  According to MLA Don Lockstead the  government's move in introducing compulsory back to work legislation was  something which wouldn't have been done  under normal circumstances.  "Personally I don't think there should be  any interference under normal circumstances. It appeared to us that all lines of  communication had broken down and we saw  the strike could last for several more months." '��� -P  Lockstead said the government had in  mind, "those suffering great hardships,"  when they drew up the back , to work  legislation. He was referring to the residents  of the Nanaimo area who have been without  propane gas since the Teamsters went on  strike and also, "the hundreds who have  applied for welfare because of the strike.  "The original idea was for the government  to look at just the one disput (the propane  drivers); but when the cabinet examined it,  they decided that it was not right to single out  a single strike when there were four major  ones going on."  He noted there were no talks going on in  the pulp workers, bakery and propane drivers  strike, but the IWA was close to agreement.  The IWA later settled before the back to work  deadline.  The legislation called for all-four groups to  return to work and to resume bargaining in  good faith. "The government is making their  full facilities available to the bargaining  committees," he said.  Defending the legislation, Lockstead said,  "It is not anti-strike legislation. It is a 90 day  cooling off period to get the parties back to  the bargaining table. They would have to go  through the process anyway, but this way  they do it now and not four or five months  from now."  Lockstead said he, was receiving overwhelmingly favorable support for the  legislation. "There are some exceptions, of  coufse," he said.  The legislation came out of a cabinet  meeting held at the Premier's home over the  October 4 and 5 weekend, Lockstead said, but  did not represent a change in thinking on the  part of the government.  "There was no influence from the^iew  cabinet members," the MLA said, "The  people look for and expect leadership from  the government. People may not all agree  with the legislation, but they generally think  it had to be done."  Lockstead said the reaction from the union  people was mixed/Some executive members  of some locals did not like the bill, he said,  others said they want to look at it closer.  "Some," he added, "like it."  i   /J  r  __      ** m   **  '- - *V  Arson is suspected in last Thursday's  Sechelt Indian Band residence fire that"  caused'an estimated $200,000 damage. The  building has not been occupied since it closed  in the summer. It was scheduled for  demolition.  Twenty volunteer firemen from Sechelt  and Roberts Creek arrived at the blaze approximately 4 a.m. Thursday after RCMP  Cnst. W. Diriglci Ifrom Sechelt (_^chment  turned in the alarm at 3:40 a.m. He spotted  smoke coming from the north wing of the  building while on patrol.  Firemen had the blaze under control by 7  a.m. Nobody was hurt.  The third floor and the roof of the 53 year-  old brick building were destroyed. ;The first  and second floors suffered extensive smoke,  and water damage. {'���  Cnsts. Airhart and Macintosh from-  Sechelt were taken off regular duties to  conduct investigations into the cause of the  fire.  Airhart said Sunday he believes someone  set the fire with gasoline sometime between  midnight and 3:30 a.m. Thursday morning.  A provincial firemarshall from Vancouver started the investigation- Thursday  and police say he will not be called back  unless there are new developments in the  RCMP investigation.  Airhart said a gasoline can was found near  an exit to a building. He said tests are being  conducted on the container. \  Police said, because the fire appeared to  start with a flash there Is a possibility the  'culprit might have suffered burns before  leaving the building.  Police are asking the public to volunteer  any information on anyone they have recently  seen with burns. They are also asking for  information on anyone seen in the vicinity of  the residence prior to firemen arriving.  Airhart said although police are following  up l^ads on suspects. No motive for setting  the blaze has been determined.  The fire was started on the third floor of  Thoro will bo toll frco calling between  Sechelt and Fonder Harbor; hut don't '(start  dialing yot.  B.C, Telephone Company representatives  were on the Sunshine Const Inst week to count  'MlatfiP"  Sixty por cent of the Sechelt and Fender  Harbour residents voted to havo toll free  calling Ixitweon those two areas, However  only 40 por cent of tho Gibsons-Port Mollon to  Fender Harbour area were Interested In toll  free calling, Tlwt Idea hna been shelved,    '  A 11,0, Tol .spokesman nnld tho company  received an encouraging (10 per cont return on  the ballots they sent out to all aroa telephone  subscribers,  Results of the balloting were announced by  Brian Bagley, district manager for the  company, shortly after tho count was  . finished.-.U,C.���Tol used��� Uio regional. boaril.  offices In Secholt to count the ballots October  (I.      '""  Bagley fiald the toll-free system would  probably be ln.stnlh.il by the fall ot 1977.  "The Implementation of the new calling  the north wing, he said.  Gilbert Joe, Indian Band councillor, said  Sa&rday the residence^  process of being transferred from the  Department of Indian Affairs to the Sechelt  Indian Band. He said he did not believe the  building or its contents wer^ insured.  Joe said the Band owned the building's  contents arid had" planned to auction the  contents to raise money for the band.. The  contents were transferred to the band from  the Department of Indian Affairs early this  summer. Building ownership was being*  transferred to the Band before the residence  was demolished.  The residence has been empty since the  beginning of July.  Airhart said investigations at the fire site  will continue this week. He said the fire w;as  so hot there is total destruction in some areas  which make investigations difficult.  He said an itemized list of damage has not  been made yet but he expects damage to the  building and contents could well exceed  $200,000. ���,.: , ,..,_,..,,,..,..A .-..,-..-���.  Speaking for the Indian Band, Joe said he  would like to thank the Sechelt and Roberts  Creek Fire Depts., and the RCMP for their  prompt response in dealing with the fire.  A Sechelt resident who witnessed the fire  said after the roof fell in, flames were  shooting 50 feet above the three story  building.  HOWARD   JOE   looks   through   the the fire which caused an estimated  .smoldering remains of tho Sechelt In- $200,000 damage was set by gasoline at  dlan Band, residence for spot fires the the hands of an arsonist,  morning after the blaze. It is believed (More photos on Pnge A-3)  plan would require engineering, ordering and  Installation4 of additional cables and transmission equipment," ho nnld.  Bagley added that tho next stop would Iks  an application to tho Canadian Transport  "Commission" for, authorization to put into'"  operation the proposed toll-free calling plan.  Exactly 59,00 per cent of tho Secholt"  Fender Hnrl>our sulwcrll>ora voted for toll  free calling for Unit area while (10.11) per cent  of tho telephone subscribers in Gibsons-Port  Mellon voted against toll free calling for thnt  area,  Tho change will mean an elimination of  -the long distance charges between tho Fender  Harbour and Socholt areas, but an  accompanying Increase In tho telephone rental  rides.  A Jl.C, Tel spokesman said that work  .would begin immediately for Mk�� additional  circuits necessary, to ��� process the increase  number of calls Ixitween two areas where toll  calling has Ihjoii eliminated, B.C, Tel claims  that willing Increases about eight times whon  toll charges are suspended,  Four scats on tho Scchcft School Bonrd nro  up for re-election this yenr, Ono trustee will  not seek rc-clcctlon, two will run and ono la ns  yet uncommitted. Qno now candidate hns  declared his Intent,  With Uio Oct. 27 nomination deadline  nppronchlngJor_tho.,.ISovrJBj5|cctlon,,Agncsw  Ubonto who holds tho Gibsons scat said last  week tlwt nfter eight years on school board  sho thinks younger people should perhaps  offer thoir services and that because of this  nnd tho fact sho Is starting a travel business  she will not re-run,  Joo Morvnth and Jack MacLeod, both  representing rural area B (south of Scchojt  nnd excluding Gibsons) will seek rc-clcctlon,  Macl-cod, a Solma Park resident, Is head  ofl tlio board's finance cornmltteo, Ho hns  lH.cn on tho board for thrco years after  winning a by-elcctlon In 1073.  Horvath, from Roberts Omsk and a Fort  Mellon mill employee, bad been n board  member for n total of sovon years, Ills most  recent stint has Ixien for tho past throo years  but ho was nlso on Uio board for four years  during tho (iO's. He Is on tho board's buildings  nnd grounds committee nnd tho personnel  cornmltteo.  Colin Fisher, nlso a trustee for rural nrca  -B, Is still undecided over re-rnnnlng,-She said  last Sunday she finds volunteer work at  Gibsons rciementary kindergarten Just us  exciting In, ono way as she finds Uio school  board In (mother, and she Is having trouble  ' i���Rco Pngo A-3  A commercial development planned for  Crucil Road in Gibsons has been turned down.  Gibsons council said no to the plan of  developer Walter Froese after a large  number of residents in the area of the  proposed development appeared at the  council meeting to voice their concern.  At the meeting designer Brian Johnston  ouUined the development. It would call for a  commercial' development of 10 apartment  units and about the same number of commercial establishments.  Council turned down the proposal after  meeting In camera following the regular  meeting.  In speaking for the development, Johnston  sa|d the commercial part of the development  would bo for professional offices, a restaurant  and the ten residential units. The residential  units would be on a higher level and egress  from the commercial sldo would be onto  Highway 101, while the access to tho  residential units would bo on Crucil Road. He  said a gateway would bo installed to keep  cars out of tho parking nrca at night.  The residents of Uie area were not Impressed.  "Wo built there on tho understanding Uiat  that lot would be single family residential  homos," Mrs. M. Fromager of Hlllcrest  Avenue told council, "Somo homeowners  were oven shown whero thohouscs would bo,  Now It appears the owner has changed his  mind. People bought on the understanding  ����Uint'4t-woulU-bo-realdontlal,',-^'--^---*'-��--��~'---  Ownor Walter Froses was applying to  bnvo tho zoning on tho Innd changed from  residential to commercial, A public meeting  'Wo comment'  on bargaining  Sechelt School Board Is bargaining,  directly with Uio Secholt Teachers  Association rather than bargaining as a /.ono  wlUi eight other school districts.  Joo Horvath, board trustee nnd personnel  1 chairman, said last week that although other  school boards In Uio zone aro bargaining as  ono unit, this school lioard IS bargaining  directly with teachers. Ho said he had a closo  liason with other school boards on bargaining  matters.  Ho declined to comment on any progress  ���belng"innde-townrd.i-'n-wnge"5cttlcmentr",~**"*''  Goorgo Matthews, Sechelt Tonchcra  Association president, said it wns bettor tho  teachers nro bargaining directly with their  employers rather than with n bargaining  agent working for a number of school boards,  \  \  r  j  f:  /  K  }  f  i  V  /  a  GIBSONS MAYOR Larry Labonte is in  intensive care in St. Mary's Hospital in  Sechelt fdlowing a heart attack.  LaSBte:"^jtaii<.lmS%oi^tai October 8  complaining ' of "chest pains. He is  reported in stable condition in the  hospital's intensive care unit. On the  evening before his attack, Mayor  Labonte announced he would be seeking  another term as mayor of the village.  had been held October 6 and the debate  continued in council the following day.  Noise from the traffic was another major  concern, residents explained. They expressed  concern over the traffic noise from the  commercial development and the late night  traffic noise from the restaurant.  Norm Peterson, another area resident,  pointed out that once the area was zoned  commercial, it could change hands and  another owner could put in any kind of a  commercial development. He added that it  may bea start of a rash of commercial zoning  in Uie area.  October 4-10  L    H  October4 5 14  October5  6 13  October 6 , 6 15  October 7  5 10  Octobers  7 15  October9 9 11  October 10  9 14  Week's rainfall ��� 64.8 mm. October ���  95.2 mm. 1975-726.2 mm.  Prec.  mm  23.4  3.0  nil  3.6  12.0  20.4  1.6  We don't like to brag but .��>  Ef^o  __ o  Roberts Creek's hockoy victory over  Wakefield last spring was the subject of  this award-winning photograph.  Times editor Don Morberg took tho  photograph during tho Commorclal  hockey icnguoplnyKifrs in May. The photo*  took first place in the tho 'sports' division  of tho annual lllalr-Hehnscn photo contest  for B.C. community newspapers.  The photo appeared on tho front page of  The Times May 7, 1978,  In �� congratulatory letter to Tho Times,  W, Beryl Blair, president of Blnlr-Bebnsen  Ltd. who sponsors tho contest, said,  "Supporting the first place position wan  "Uw lieatninoarin a goo(l story'"'following.  Such a program makea for real phoio  Journalism,  Tho a ward was made at the recent  BCCNA convention in Richmond,  I  k ', -  I  ' f,  .      ft  '.   ''t.iHp  i ll \ <// '  ll   >>P'P  -> ���;> .   ��� ���   th *   ( ��� "-1  >___..*. _ ^"aa. It  '<?���> VKa.,^ ,' ,  y,r   ~~\Pif.  s-    .  ,1 .',  I-' *       J '  _a      (    ���"���-S3  .11  -', iil'  V  u  ���/-,  _. t)  ���^  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 15,1975  �� r  _��� ������������    * * ���  %r; - --�� i_# I  1 " /��*  ll  c  # y  *  'fi  It appears that electors in this area are  happy with the present boundaries of the  Mackenzie riding. Or perhaps they don't  really care.  In any case, only a handful of people attended Friday's public hearing into the  possible redefining of provincial electoral  districts. Just one person prepared a brief for  the five-man commission; two others spoke  without a. formal presentation.  Hearing was held in Powell River last  week. .  First to speak was John McNevin of  Sechelt, who told the. chairman, Hon. T. G.  Norris, Q.C., that he likes the riding the way it  is now, in terms of its boundaries. McNevin  said he was not very often in favour of the  status quo, but finds no reason to alter the  electoral area.  _.   _,   __.  McNevin did say that if any changes must  RACING THROUGH THE STREETS of ^ made to the riding, Squamish may be the  Gibsons, the Kinsmen Club (trailing) only logical addition. "But I would rather see  and the Gibsons Fire Department ^e no changes at all."  promotmg a blood donor clinic to be held One of the commissioners said he heard a  at Gibsons Health Clinic Monday, Oct. 20 suggestion that electoral boundaries be re-  Irom2:30p.m. to 5 p.m. and6:30p.m.to **awn to 5?Ir^g��"d__1th ^i0?81 ^li^s-  9 p.m. This bed race was held last   ^evin**��*jf *��.W0^te7ff*,;  Saturday between the pool hall and post ?wl3^  ���������� -ti,o. v-i������nn /.������in D���,-���/�����i, think regional boundaries are drawn up in a  f^-j^K>ra^c^ef��^^ very cohesive manner." He said he would be  ^bgtl^happier. Thatw^Kool- ^^ to seethe Sunshine c^ Regional  Aid m their intravenous bottle. Sechelt District become one provincial riding, but  blood donors will get their chance (to realized that the area would be too small for  give blood, not race beds) on October 23 this purpose.  from 2 to 4 p.m. and then from 6 to 8 p.m. The discussion came around to the  at St. Mary's Hospital. possible institution of additional secretaries  or representatives of the MLA in the far  Corners of his riding. McNevin agreed that  the member should have a riding office in  each major area of his constituency, staffed  by his representative. "I think that if this  were provided, the government should pay  the salary and the representative should be  appointed by the MLA, with a tenure of office  lasting until the next election."  Vic Gaspard is the registrar of voters for  the Mackenzie electoral district. Gaspard  also submitted no brief, and said he felt  Mackenzie was a good electoral area of about  average population for it's size (about 36,000  people).  Gaspard said the change he would like to  see is the elimination of Harwick Island  from Mackenzie riding; because  economically, he said, the islanders are  directed towards Kelsey Bay on Vancouver  Island. He suggested that with just 31  registered voters, Hardwick Island would be  better served by the Comox riding.  Lasqueti Island should also be out of this  riding, lie said, pointing out that all of that  island's lines of communication are towards  Parksville.  Dudley Pearson submitted a brief  suggesting that while the Mackenzie section  of the Malaspina Club supports retention of  the constituency^ is. it wished to point out  the advantages of one possible change.  The idea submitted for consideration is the  creation of a new coastal riding with a  southern boundary at about Bute Inlet on the  mainland, and at a point south of Campbell  River on Vancouver Island.  It was projected that such a change would  alter not only Mackenzie, but also Comox and  Prince^ Rupert constituencies, as it could  logically extend as far north as Klemtu and  include Port Hardy, Bella Bella, Ocean Falls  and Bella Coola.  "All of this proposed area has similar  transportation and communciations  problems as well as common characteristics  of development."  In conclusion, the brief says that such a  scattered population could be better served  by one MLA speaking for the whole area rather than twoor three. At the same time, "this  would lighten the load on those representing  the fast-growing adjacent constituencies both  south and north."  0  The commission only has another week of  traveling in the Interior before wrapping up  its findings for presentation to the Lieutenant-  Governor in Council by October 31.  Chairman of the commission, Judge  Norris, Q.C., had little comment about trends  in the hearings so far. He said many  prominent citizens have'come forward at the  inquiries, and have been given a fair and  impartial hearing. Asked if the response in  this riding was disappointing to him, he  replied that the public's interest has been  variable across the province, but most of the  meetings were "quite satisfactory."  Sixty percent of middle-aged Canadians  are overweight. Does more ,thah your  memory need jogging?  1  1  r'  r~"  /  /  /  r  a  *r  1  **  is  i  fa  'r  V  ���  ft  'Afi*^>  < Pi��A$>  n  ���P;'j  wagfe?'.    ���' -V '*  W' t'0   /  ��*������    ��������:���������{'', >'������  %/..   T#|.,Vs  '/              'fy>.          ,���"'      .  . ,\'Jf.f' -UAH  "i'P "��� <"',     !  J  HIGH   ENERGY   GLUCOSE   is   ad- bubbly stuff but the patient didn't seem  ministered to the opposition .before the to mind. He belonged to the Gibsons Fire  bed race by Clay Corby of the Kinsmen Department team which outran the  squad. The intravenous bottle to which Kinsmen in the bed race through Gib-  the hose is attached contained purple sons to promote a blood donors clinic.  Sechelt School Board is now considering  recommendations on the public use of  Elphinstone Secondary School gymnasium.  Don Montgomery, Elphinstone principal,  asked the board last week to consider such  policy now that the gym is nearing completion.  He recommended tho gym have limited  public use which would Include school dances  nnd assemblies, stage performances nnd  large public meetings.  The board asked Bob Rutter, buildings  IP  supervisor, to make a report to the board next  meeting on condition of the gym floor and any  activities that could jeopardize the warrantee  on the floor covering.  Board chairman Peter Prescesky said he  thought the gym was built close to the front  door so there could be easy community access.  Trustee Joo Horvath suggested the board  consider a list of what activities the gym  could be used for.  Wi*^***********.*,*'****^9*^  ��  Citation  O  Cameo  O  Merit  O   International   O   Mono-crest  O  BURLINGTON  ��      CELANESE  QQCI^gD^ ^> @ WEST MILLS      ��HARDING  I  v.-v,  m  .-.v.  ....  ��!v."  {���.'I-! *  &  5!:#,!.!,!'!  I l\l OLEUMS  >  mmnwnMiiUniiii iw*-��iwii >iii>Hiw����*_ir  ��� ARMSTRONG      �� OZITE  �� G.A.F.      �� ARMSTRONG  ���  FUNTCOTE  O TAPPAN      ��INGLIS  11  ,VaV  i  I  y-av!  k  Wi  $i  �� FINLAY o JENN-AIR RANGES;i:|  LOCATED NE^T TO WINDSOR |>LXWQOD  For Appointment Phone 886-2765  1     ���'.���'.���".���  >>:���>  WS  ffitrlbutorA  Bon 694, GIPSONS  i,K.WM>'s,.y..yjytw ...a.......,.,.,<../.''.���$  !-^:���.���:���:',���:���''!���:���:���'���:!'"!^���'!:������':^������!"!���^^���':���^^!���^^^^!-!-^^^!���^!v^^^!���^!���!-^!'^^^^:���!���:v^  ���,*.',���,,,,'��,,-,,,.,,-, '"���^^^.��^p���^^T,^',^^^t���^^!��t��>^^t���^^^*.^v^;,^v���.T,>^x*!���!a'���^^!av^;^.>x���t���^^^x*t'^^^^^^^!���J*^^l���,'���'���^-���!''��!,"^"'^''*^*  ���:���:���-.���:  Mi"  Use this calculator  von und vow serrk  to measure the efficiency of your oil orf>a\ furnace. The hook explains everything that  eman .should do to save fuel and money. Both free when you tend hi the coupon below.  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Ftce when you senu in the coupon.  100 WuyN to Suvc Energy nnd Money in the  Home has 160 pages-80 of them to help you  ��� get the most heating efficiency at the lowest cost..  Ipiease send me  a free copy of:  r%  I The BiHpayer's  | Guide to  ��� Furnace' Servicing  INnmo... ..,.._ .   '     t  I  I  Put your serviceman  lo'w<n'I<''twice��"^su\*"''''"   A thorough oil furnace check-up in summer nnd  mid-winter can cut ns much ijs 25%i from your  fuel bill, (If you have a gas furnace it should be  .,cl)cckcd.<),nccu,ycaiv)-,.,.���,,.���,..,..���.,��� ~_ ~_ ���   Remember, it will, lake .your,;serviceman about  two hfiurs to do a good job on an oil furnace  (somewhat kfis on gas),  Me should remove sool from the (Ircpot, heat  exchanger and pipes; check the stack temper-  Addronn,.   City,. '/,:   Province _. . PoatnlCodo..  i'     Mall coupon to: Fumaoo Book. Box 2010  U Wonton, Ontario   M9N 3R4  "1 [Please send me  j J a free copy of:  I I JOO Ways to Save  | | Energy and Money  j | in the Home  ��� I   l{i*��mo,   I I  I I  I I  lil  IjjOOiv-rjys  .���,-^ffas.vaaiti  1 arts fi/s ���.,.,-,.,��� ���..,,,  Addrosn,.  City   Provinco  .PoatnlCodo  Mall coupon to: 100 Wnys, Pox 3500, Station C, '  Ottawa, Ontario   K1Y 4Q1 J  D  *  Energy, Mines and   J^nergie, Mines et^^^^^  Resources Canada    Ressources Canada  Otflco of Enorgy Conoorvntlon  Hon, AlnatnlrGllloopIo  Mlnlntnr  [luronu do In conoorvntlon do I'Anorglo  U'Hon. AlnatnlrGlllonpIo  Mlnlntro  * i  \  "jr*~  ���San*���  s*  **���<���.'  *'_."'  3  .-*!  u  : . ���  .s^-pi  .-   ��� i  :l__^\  Li  t-t  r  l_  si'*.  a^���'"I  f   0  H  . .i  I' *  i  .'I  ,��'   !  rai  L-.-J  .* ,-��� J  l   a--"--  H  ^   * - ���'-ST'"-.  ���/-.-- T  1  1  1  1  1  *  1  a  f  4  i  I     1  ���- 1  MORE ABOUT. ,.  ^:Wgn&s Labonte  ��� from page A-l  deciding between the two. A housewife and  Gower Point resident, she was appointed to  the school board in 1973.  A Bowen Island resident has announced  his candidacy for the Sechelt School Board.  Claus Spiekermann, president of the  Bowen Island Community School Association  and principal of a North Vancouver Community School told The Times last Thursday  he would seek one of the trustees' three seats  in rural area A.  Rural area A includes all areas south of  Sechelt but excluding Gibsons. Keats and  Bowen Islands are included in this area.  Spiekermann said he would like to see  greater priority on public school funding  rather than present priority spending by  The Peninsula Times Page A-4  Wednesday, October 15,1975  school boards on secondary education.  He also said he would like ;tb\jenccu^ge  more parental involvement in^ Schbols,,"lt is  not very far down the road when parents will  decide what island is not advantageous for  their children in schools." he said.   s  He said he is interested in the educational  involvement of parentsthrough community  schools.  Nominations for school board trustees,  close Oct. 27 ahdthe election is Nov. 15.  Jack MacLeod and Joe Horvath have both  said they will seek re-election in rural Area A.  Celia Fisher, also a rural area A trustee, is  uncommitted as to whether she will seek reelection.  Agnes Labonte, trustee for the Gibsons  area, will not re-run.  V   .  X  .���?  ....  A  II.  ..  ;   i:���.���  �� ,  /  \            ���-   .       \  ���  ���.. /.i  ���>>   ���    "��� i    .  ���M*  ���S:.    ��� ���'  .//��  -  v>.  ^  e  "���*   -V ^  '*  - :"  ;r    ---w-,'-  .'.  �����   * *  \  -NH ���  /f  i'  -���'  ,    * i  ���;             .'     ���.���">���  V  -  -  _     s  > 1  . !.��:  ���   1 ,  'I  .   �����  ,.    *,  1        r  ���  s . ���  , ���          '              .   '" ���'    a '   " :  -,v  J.  (.;  ,J   '   "    -���  /  ���               ���       *"                                      I                                                                                                '  .,(  -���J  -   -_'  1  ������  s~  \  THE MORNING AFTER. The whole  north wing of the Sechelt Indian Band  residence was burned last Thursday in  one of the worst fires on the Sunshine  Coast. Damage is-expected to run as  high as $200,000. The building had been  unoccupied since early July. None of the  20 firemen who battled the blaze were  injured.  /  /j   * -  \  _������a- al*  11  \  ���>  T  .V "-u --  L\  [____  I  s  V  >���___.  ______  m ���!������ m*  ���*��*��,��� ���!���-������ j  CLARENCE JOE JUNIOR douses the   police suspect was set by an arsonist  smoldering remains of the fire that   early Thursday morning. PoUce found a  Kurt Hoehne will be be contesting his  Gibsons regional bpard seat.  Hoehne, who has been the council's  representative on the regional board, said  last week he would not run again for the  regional seat.  The aldermun's seat on council does not  come up for re-election this year, but his  regional seat does.  Ask^ v-^ Hoehne  siaid, "Under ttie circimistances I am involved in I cannot be 100 per cent effective. I  would like to say more (at the regional  meetings)  hut I  cannot  under the  cir-  gas can near one of the residence's   cumstances."  exists.        ' His term ends December 31.  .     i.l i  Mil ''  '��� i ���  - 1 I '���  ���s.  i      , ^;  1                                                I    -\            ">" '���      '                          \P\                   -    {',  ���I V-.j_J..'f |���-:Ji,   " :>\':   ��� '���'���'  ' "A  *'   -, . i "'�� m          ��� ' ��� '   A'-'  9__on  a   b   a  p    '��� '-'   :.*\       !' /', ���- tA"'VA: <.    --  -   'T.W   t  \      .i '.*.��'���. ;,    ' -'- '  -1 .,��.������*--' .  ���**-*������*.;���  k  J  **  f;    * ...'  'I' t ^     '      I  I '    a _h -V  ..*���  ^  ^V .        "  *    . . �� "a" -���>��������  '��- -,  .-^ ���  ���V   i/   ~1.  jfc\ ���   ���.',,.-. fe  ���fc^M **(������-������ WM^WIMJiM  cable is coming,  and have we got  a deal for you.  ask u��.  Sunshine Coast Televi  THE SKY LOOKS THROUGH at what is   floor of the Indian residence after last  left in one of the dormitories on the third   Thursday's, fire,  Cowrie St., Sechelt  mmm  sion  885-9816  �����_���MCA���HBP*MBM_w  On Wednesday, October 22 nd,  one of our representatives  will beat  Sunnycrest Motel,' Gibsons 9-11:30 a.m.]  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt [1-3:00 p.m.]  Tel: 886-9920 [Gibsons]       885-9561 [Sechelt]  K,  .mm  ... 1_     -J.S**    ������..fuaJ-.-V.     -������--_!    _��..!JM.��...  J-a.  ...  ?..-.  145 West 15th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.     Tel: 980-6571  SUHSHIHE COAST EtEGBOHAL DISTRICT  vi tn  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the electors of the herein cited  ELECTORAL AREAS of the Sunshine Coast Regional District, that I  require the presence of the said electors at the Regional District  Office, Wharf Street, Sechelt on Monday the 27thJay of October 1975,  at the hour of 10:00 o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of electing  persons to represent them as Directors for each ELECTORAL AREA of  the Regional District as hereinafter specified:  Electoral Area  "A"  HUH  "A"  "B"  '���!^a*f  Term of Office  Two Years  Two Years  Two Years  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated for each ELECTORAL AREA in writing  by two duly qualified electors of the respective electoral areas concerned. The nomination paper shall be delivered to the Returning  Officer at any time between the date of this notice and noon of the day  of nomination, the nomination paper may be in the form as prescribed  in the Municipal Act, and shall state the name, residence and occupation of the person nominated in such manner as to sufficiently  identify such candidate. The nomination paper shall be subscribed to  by the candidate.  In event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened at:  Polling Station  Pender Harbour Comm. Hall, Madeira Park  Egmont Elementary School  Pender Harbour Auto Court, Oarden bay  Davis Bay Elementary School  Gibsons Elementary School  on the 1 5th day of November 1975 between the hours of 8:00 o'clock  In the forenoon and 8:00 o'clock In the afternoon, of which every  person Is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Sechelt this 7th day of October 1975.  M.B. Pholan  Roturnlng Offlcor  Electoral Aroa  "A"  "A"  "A"  "C"  "E"  SEMIS  fine men's wear  in tho  heart of sechelt The Peninsula^^^  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every   other  right   that free   men  prize."  ������ Winston Churchill  This week a group of citizens appeared before the Gibsons council. They  had their say and council agreed with  them. They left.  It was standing room only in Gibsons  council for an hour or so and then it was  empty again. Just as empty as it is every  time the Gibsons council meets.  Recently, at a regional board  meeting, the meeting was opened to  questions from the public. The only  public there stood up and asked his  question. He then left.  As the crowd filed out of the Gibsons  council meeting last week. Alderman  Hoehne expressed his disappointment  that the council meetings do not attract  more public meetings.  That group and others locally who  have been experiencing the same  overwhelming lack of public interest  could rest in the false sense of security  that they are doing such a good job that  the populus is willing to sit back and let  them run the show. Who checks to see if  there really is an engineer on a train?  . Perhaps, as it was joked about at a  recent, equally1 unvisited, regional board  meeting, the press is doing such a good  job of covering the meetings that public  attendance becomes unnecessary. Who  believes everything they read in the  papers?  We would respectfully submit that  most people don't give a damn. We  suggest that every resident of the coast  drop in to take a look at their school  board, regional board or village council.  It could be an eye-opener.  o   ��  Provincial secretary Ernie Hall  announced that a public enquiry service  would go into effect.  The service, according to Hall's press  release, would, "solve a long-standing  communications    problem    between  Editor, The Tunes;  Sir: The last issue of the Peninsula Times  carried a letter written by the President of  the Social Credit Party in our constituency. It  is indeed regrettable that with all the money,  time and effort expended on their membership campaign they only claim a mere  50,000 members in this great province. People  do have long memories. ,.  It is bard to understand how anyone in our  community can be disappointed in our MLA  Don Lockstead. He has taken an active interest in everything in his constituency and  very especially on the Sunshine Coast.        ���  This is the mans who finally got rid of that  atrocious 'S' bend near Gibsons. The man  who has effectively pressured the highway  dept. for the upgrading of Highway 101 from  Gibsons to Sechelt and for the straightening  out sonjie of the worst curves between Halfmoon Bay and Pender Harbour.  The Senior Citizens of Branch 69 Sechelt  are certainly not disappointed with Mr.  Lockstead. Due to his continuing efforts our  provincial government provided one-third the  purchase price pf our hall.  The Sunshine Coast Community Human  Resource Society are also deeply appreciative of his support: It is now almost a  year since the Minibus commenced its service to our citizens, we also have day care  centres, and homemakers service. In all of  these projects Mr. Lockstead lent his active  support.  Let us not forget the Sechelt Ice Arena  which can be enjoyed by young and old. Mr.  Don Lockstead was very active in the  promotion of this very worthwhile community asset.  No one can be one hundred per cent suc-  government offices and the people of the   got answers ranging from' 'How the hell  Recently a Times staff member  attempted to ascertain which sections of  a recently passed provincial law had  been implemented. He made no less  than six phone calls and talked with over _  a dozen people without finding out. He   HOW quickly Some forget  cessful but our MLA did his best to improve  our ferry system. True our residents do not as  yet have reserve status, but there were more  trips throughout the summer season.  We should be very grateful that the New  Democratic Party took over when they did.  What the giveaways of land, water and  mineral resources under the former regime,  not only would there have been "no fit place  to leave to our children" there might not have  been even a province to leave them.  G.H.Duff  \ Setting straight  Sir, I was pleased to see that Mr. Lill, of  the Fishery Service set you straight on the  dangers of Aquaf arming by private individuals. This venture has caused great  alarm to commercial and sport fishermen  alike.  There should be no surplus eggs. Spare  eggs should be hatched in streams that have  low return of adult salmon. Small bays and  ���streams could be enhanced by Government  projects in egg incubation, resulting in  benefits for everyone, not one individual.  Only in the past twenty years has the  remaining fish trap and creek seine concessions been returned to the public, so water  concessions are not new. Let's not start all  ..over again.  The former Provincial Government gave  away the forests. We certainly don't want the  Federal Government to give away the fish  streams.  Gilbert Gooldrup  Madeira Park  province."  There will be ten "counsellors"  which, Hall claimed should be able to  handle about 95 per cent of the free cajls  received at their Burnaby office. The  other five per cent would be transferred  to Victoria via tie lines. Calls are to be  toll free. Also counsellors are to be  multi-lingual so calls can be answered iri  English, French, Cantonese, Hindi,  Dutch, German, Japanese, Polish and  Punjabi.  Everyone who has attempted to  extract any kind of information from  Victoria knows two things. First it's  damn near impossible and, second,  some kind of communication channel is  needed.  should I know?" to, "The lady who  should know isn't here right now."  The need for some kind of communication channel is obviously  necessary; but the question becomes 'is  this the right one?'  Unless this new system is a miracle  in itself, we fear that it will become just  one more layer between the question and  the answer.  Perhaps a better approach would be  to streamline (or create) the com-  municaton system -first at the main  switchboard and then in each department so they are capable of taking calls  and giving answers.  This to us seems much preferable to  creating yet another body.  ONCE UPON A TIME there was a kingdom  surrounded by the farms of peasants'.  Each year at harvest time, the king's  soldiers went out and collected half of each '"because local container producers were on  by Don Morberg  putting on the French accent. It was really  just plain old B.C. milk, but the containers  had been imported to wrap around the milk  peasant's harvest as rental for using the  king's land. Seen that movie?  Okay, you know that those were very  barbaric times. Imagine a powerful body,  against which the peasants had no recourse,  coming and taking half of what the peasants  worked for all their lives. Unbelievable, isn't  it? Sure are happy it's not like that now.  All we have to pay now Is income tax  which amounts to about 20 per cent of  everything we earn. Then there's a sales tax  on everything we buy. Plus there's the additional taxes oh certain goods and services.  On top of that there's road tax and ICBC tax  on gasoline we buy here. There's property tax  and school tax and machinery tax on industries and on and on and on.  Who would be willing to bet that the  mediaeval peasants got off practically scott  free with paying only 50 per cent by comparison?  Ah yes, those were barbaric times.  HERE COMES a low one. Two people  were sitting, working on separate crossword  puzzles. One asked, "What's a four letter  word meaning 'sent by mall'."  Without looking up tho othor replied,  "slow."          BUT GETTING back to sex discrimination, a letter is going out this week to  tho overseer of human rights nnd wrongH in  Victoria complaining of sex discrimination in  Uio Motor Vehicle Branch,  It scorns that the young mun went in to buy  license plates nnd Insurance and discovered  thnt ho wns bolng discriminated ngaln.it  beensuo he wn.i a male nnd under 25, Females  nin(loF25pnylf Ioworl^^  This, ho considers, la sex discrimination,  MST COULDN'T let this ono pass: A  would-bo robber walked Into a Indies fashion  storo In Vancouver Inst week. Ho opened his  Jacket nnd revealed wImU appeared to bo n  l.un.  "Give mo all your monoy," he demanded  of tho sales clerk.  She replied, "No,"  lie repealed his demand and sho replied  more emphatically,, "No,"  Another storo employee approached,  Thinking tho man wanted change for tlw,bun,  the second employee snld, "You'll havo to  buy something first,"  At this tbo.robber screwed up his fntfo,  ���bottoncd his jnclcot and walked out tho door  shaking his head.  GOT QUITE a surprise last week when I  poured myself n giant, of milk nnd tho white (  liquid .splashed.into,Uiu glass going, "Lo'  gloop, I ai gloop." Sure enough, It was, no-  cording to the outsldo of tho carton, milk  produced in QucbcQ.  liUter I learned tliat Iho milk was only  their biennial summer vacation.  SAMPLINE of worker unrest recently  noted that the unrest increased proportionally with the end of the good weather and  the petering out of the good fishing.  MEMO: To the B.C. Federation of Labor.  It is difficult to stand behind someone when  you're the only one standing.  OCCASIONALLY I pick up a Macleans  magazine. In the past I have found the lay-out  generally boring and the articles (with some  exceptions) of little note.  Last week Canada's self-proclaimed  national magazine became a bi-weekly  newsmagazine, so out of fairness I parted  with the 50 cents and took lt home,  Time magazine it ain't, mercifully. There  was not tho computer read-out spartan  writing style of Time, but also missing was  the drone former Macleans style. ,  I must admit there were more enjoyable  stories forme in last week's Macleans than in  all the other Macleans I've ever read. I sincerely hopo they keep It up,  EIJECTIONS are coming I, Elections aro  coming!  It started last week, Tho hopefuls aro  coming forward to declare their Intentions.  Everyone should seriously start thinking  nbout this area and the coming two years.  The right candidates, tho right votes will  make this area what you Wont it to bo over the  next llttlo while, Think,  HERE'S HOPING for n speedy recovery  for Mayor Uirry la-nbonto dt Gibsons. Wo  realize that St, Mnry's Is ono of tlio bettor  ho.ipitnl.i around, but I think ho'll bo a llttlo  happier out nnd nbout. Got well soon, your  -worship.��� ~.j.�����.���^^^  Editor, The Times,  Sir: How quickly citizens forget.  Remember when the election newspaper  advertisements of the NDP implied that "if  the Provincial Government can insure its  vehicles for $25, why can't you?" Remember  David Barrett stating that he (as Premier)  would never hold two portfolios. He does. Did  any B.C. citizen keep the Sun of Feb. 23,1973?  Page 1 headline states "Land act violates  bill of rights. Farmers threaten march on  Victoria." Yet another story is headlines:  "Government seeks grip on all B.C. land." On  the same page a black headline proclaimed:  "Government dumps PNE board (while  planning a 16 member board of its own.  Continuing, the Sun's headlines go on:' '50 per  cent land hike feared". The Vancouver  Province of Sept. 9, 1972 was equally  revealing. A page 63 article by Alex Young is  headlined: "On raising a 'bum' to be B.C.'s  Premier".  The tragedy has continued in the press and  on radio.  The trouble is^if.your head is battered long  enough, it becomes a way of life... Like the  bird who traded his feathers for handouts  until he could no longer fly. B.C. will eventually wake up to find itself in the grip of a  socialist dictatorship equal to that of any  welfare state.  Dave Roberts  Unions are hampering socialism and it is  about time the socialists did something about  it.  Although reactions to Bill 146 are mixed to  say the least, most people other than union  members seem to think it was time. They  agree cautiously with government's intervention to get strikers back to work and I  think this caution stems from an incongruity  in their thoughts. Incongruity usually refers  to the unsuitability of one thing to another and  when this happens in people's minds it can  cause doubt, uneasiness and eVen worry. In  this matter uneasiness is most applicable and  it is caused by the inappropriateness of a  socialist government forcing unions back to  work.  Does that follow? Aren't unions the backbone of the NDP? Don't unions provide the  same campaign capital that big business  contribute to the other parties? Didn't the  NDP historically rise to power as the voice of  the working masses? In short, aren't unions  and their activities the basis of socialist  parties in Canada?  The answers of course are yes, but the  latter is only true until the period in time  unions placed whole economies in wage inflationary sprials.  ������"  Unions are no longer synonomous with  socialism. At one time unions were useful  defence mechanism against capitalist ogres  who saw the employment of human bondage  as their divine right to make a dollar. Now  unions have crossed the moral picket line that  divided worker and employer. They are  pragmatic entities that seek one capitalistic  end ��� more money, in some form, for its  members. To top that off unions decline any  responsibility for Canada's inflationary  dilemma.  Under present circumstances, what have  unions to do with unity and equality of  society? Socialism is supposed to be against  group and sectional interest ��� it is not a  political program solely for workers. It is  against sectional interests which organize  themselves to exploit the rest of the corn-  However, Mr. Mills feels that the school   munity. Socialism is based on the principle of  No collision over access  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Whoever got the idea that the village  and the school board are on a collision  course? True, the village council doesn't like  Barnacle for the school access even though it  is the closest and most convenient. True, also,  the village doesn't want to construct the road.  All the money budgeted for road construction  has been either used or committed for 1975.  The last word  Editor, The Times;  Sir: At the risk of being boring, I would  like to reply once again to Mrs. G.E. Webb  (Oct. 8, 1975), simply to clarify her misinterpretation of my previous letter.  I did not suggest categorically that  statistics were "of, no use", as she states,  merely that her statistics and the manner In  which they were presented, were with value  at best, and misleading at worst.  Pleease let this be an end to this trivial  discourse.  Dr. Lome D, Berman  Beware the elphantines  Editor, The Times,  ��� Sir, In response to Ms. Van Egmond's  letter printed In the October fl issuo slandering the elected New Democrat Don  Lockstead. I feel her remarks alter the facts.  The average citizen had best beware whdn  thoso "fancy constituency offices" .spring out  of nowhere in ovory riding in B.C. Who pays  for the office if their members only ante up ft  for four years of operation? I understand  than "50,000 times ?5 is not peanuts" but each  elephantine offlco eat.i moro than $1,100 per  , year (per offlco) In operating costs. Whoever  pays tho balance virtually buys their way Into  tho political system.  Possibly then, tho Socred election campaign would resemble tho Exxon commercials, The source Is tho same,  board will assist the village to construct the  road if necessary, and the village would  undoubtedly assist the school board should it  be the board's responsibility to build the road.  The new school will be an asset to the people  hereabouts Md they, m turn, may rest  assured that the two public bodies will  cooperate to bring it into being.  How can there be a collision if both parties  are driving in the same direction? It would be  appreciated, therefore, if last week's  misleading headline be publicity retracted.  Thomas Wood  Village Clerk.  Teachers need training  Editor, The Times: ,  Sir, I note from the Peninsula Times  October 1 that the teachers in the Sechelt area  used an inservice day recently to learn about  the advantages of outdoor education. Great.  Anything which will upgrade the teaching  capabilities of the education staff of the  Sunshine Coast I am all for!  So much so, in fact, that I suggest the  Sechelt teachers use their next inservice day  to learn basic grammar, spelling, sentence  construction and perhaps even a bit. of  Canadian history for the unitlated.    ���  To think that they, are expected to teach  our children the proper way to express  themselves when they can not themselves  ���string words together in a correct manner is  frightening.  Recently the Vancouver dailies carried a  story about a teacher in Washington State,  who, when quizzed by curious parents why he  had given their son an 'A' in English when  they knew his spelling and sentence construction was poor, said, "Stuff like that don't  matter none."  Although it Is a U.S. example, the  equivalent can bo found in this, country and,  sadly, in this very school district.  D.G. Carson  equality. It states that the wealth of society  should be administered in the interest of all.  This administration of wealth, to be  democratic, is to be handled by an elected  assembly ��� one that is responsible to the  people. This assembly should be responsible  for the essential decisions which affect the  community.  Unions, obviously devoid of any political  morality, are being put in their rightful place  by Bill 146. They are simply an economic  function of the capitalist system which, by  their own demands, must be treated by a  socialist government as any other capitalistic  profit-orientated organization. They have  forgone any claim to socialist goals and  should be subject to the same controls that  monitor the business and industrial segments  of society.  Against powerful capitalist forces, unions  have fought bravely with the strike weapon.  They spawned the same socialist political  forces in Canada they had inspired in  England. Although they have hot put Canada  in the same economic mess as England,  unions unchecked could lead us down the  same road. Canada's unions have not yet  defeated government and industry with their  insatiable demands for higher-wages ,nor  have they been made what appears to be (in  England) the sold arbiters of the economy.  The gloomy state of the English economy  needs little explanation here.  It is time a government attempted to  control the use of the strike weapon. A  weapon which causes hardship to many more  people than just union members. Even more  suitable is the fact a socialist government  has taken the first steps to disarm the unions.  It is a long overdue realization that the  union's aims is not equatable with the goal of  equality for all members of society. They  possess a destructive means to an unconstructive end. The non-unionized, the  pensioners, the needy on welfare and even the  salaried are hurt by strikes and resulting  inflation. Incomes of- union members are  raised regardless of the damage to others.  The ironic part of high wage settlements and  inflation is that union members are deprived  of the means of enjoying wages gained.  Instead of using their ever increasing and  eagerly sought powerto further socialist ends  in the country's legislatures, unions, in the  past few years, have divorced themselves  from any society ��� wide, beneficial political  ends and banded together to force higher  ������.-.wages..-.            >--       They are a defense mechanism that now  appears to need psychiatric help. Possibly  Bill 146 will force a little self-analysis by the  unions before they have to climb onto the  couch.  Appealsbygovernment for^voluntary self-  discipline have failed to move the unions to  restraint. The only thing the government of  the people has left is force.  Watching television sometimes a relief  Editor, Tho Times;  Sir: Wo llko to watch TV, but ns n relief  from Patty Hearst, kidnappings., murder,  sudden death, Mr. Kissinger, 'strikes,- we  switch from nows to other programmes except passion, violence nnd nasal rock nnd roll  (narrows It down).  Especially did wo enjoy Barbara Walters'  ploco about French and Danish royalty and  cx-dltto, Wo saw Mario Antoinette's bedroom  and everything, woll, not everything, on  account of the time lapse,  ~Butrgnd/,ook.., tho programme wns so  saturated with commercials tliat wo aro in a  fog ns to whether M, Antolnotto had tho  freshest mouth In town or said "let thoin eat  enko," Or did say "let thorn eat Hpllflbury'rt  cup cukes' or wna ltjnUmto.,..rlco?^a-�����-..~~  Poor Mario Antoinette's troubles wcro  under Just ono bonding. Ours aro under four,  l.o, celsius, metres, litres and gramma  because wo aro considered  Incapable of  portractcd thought except In multiples and  denominators of ono hundred,  So It should bo brought to tho nttontlon of  the Great Panjandrums who rule our lives  that our measurement*, of tlmo aro sloppy,  Sixty seconds to tho minute, sixty minutes to  Uio hour and twenty four hours to iho day.,  Vory sloppy, '  Also sloppy In, somo montlw with thirty  days some thlrty-ono and February with  twenty-eight or nlno. Thin also applies to eggs  and frozen bun doughs by tlio dozen Instead of  ten, (   t   _ _  Eiimiglftif tliat mil) j et: I.*, f !��Vff oV f roii n tvv o  Incurable diseases, One Is n-bustln out Into  rhymo, It runs In tho family, eg, Cousin  Robert, So, sir, how about thlsi  A sonlor who lived at lila oust,.  ~-Snld by golly this cheque in a breezo,  Ills cheque he presented  Said tbo girl "With work I'm demented  Don't you seo It says Next Toller pleaso,"  John ft, Browning  From the pulpit  t���by Pastor Gorry Foitor-  Ivost week wo considered your 'family  tree' and how tho Blblo traces your ancestry  back to Adam and Eve. Wc nlso noted tliat sin  was passed on to every member of the human  raco because of tlio disobedience of our first  parents.  This week wo want to consider somo good  nows about anothor 'family tree',- The Bible  says tliat "by ono man's disobedience many  were mado sinners, so by ono man's  obedience many will bo mndo righteous". Tho  disobedient ono was Adam, tho obedient ono  was Christ. Adam's sin led to condemnation  of us all. It brought ruin nnd separation from  God, But tho death of Jesus Christ on tliat 'old  rugged cross' brought, In tho words of  Scripture, "aqulttnl and life for all men", Tho  provision has been made for each of us to  renew fellowship with God, The Blblo  describes It ns bolng born-agaln. That's right,  bolng Ixirn-ugulnl  Becoming a Christian Is a supernatural  happening In that a definite transformation  taken placo In tho Individual Ufa, You aro  born Into tho family of God when you receive  tho frofl gift of salvation; Your connections  with Adam now cease, for you aro a now  creation In Christ. Furthermore tho sin  question In nettled as Christ took your sins  upon Him when Ho died for you, Your sins aro  wnshed away, they arc blotted out, Your coat  of arm*, now becomes Uio righteousness of  Christ, God becomes your heavenly Father,  Josus says that tho one who comes to Him  will novor bo refused, Como to Him today.  A short time ago I was talking to a local  man who was upset about an experience^he  had recently.  It seems he had occasion to rush a friend of  his by car to the hospital in Sechelt. Said  friend was apparently suffering some form of  heart trouble.  He went racing down the highway and  inevitably got behind one of those twenty five  mile per hour drivers.  He tried to show his urgent need to pass  by, blowing his horn and flashing his lights on  and off but the car in ^. front refused to  acknowledge his presence and puttered along  unconcernedly. After a frustrating time our  local man got past and fortunately was in  time for his passenger to be cared for. He is  now recovering.  This is quite a problem.  I guess all of us at one time or other have  been stuck behind ,a slowpoke on our way  down the highway. Either the drivers are new  to the area and are taking sensible  precautions until they know the road tletter,  or Uiey are out for a slow drive ��� perhaps  showing visitors around,  Normally, when I get behind such a driver  I resign myself to spending a few extra  minutes driving, for who wants to attempt  passing on theso blind curves? What the heck  -- If you puSh them and use tho horn they'll  probably get so mad they'll slow down even  more.  All it takes is a little patience and sooner  or later you'ro off and running.  However ��� in tho case of nn emergency  you can't wait ~- so what do you do short of  endangering moro lives by passing on n  dangerous stretch of rond, ,  I reckon our upset driver did alt Uiat ho  ���by Jock Bachop  883-9056  icpuld,u,nd.er,ithei circumstances. He used horn  and lights in an effort to get the other car  driver to realize something was wrong.  What can I say about the slowpoke? He  must have been either stubborn, did not check  his rear view "mirror, or just didn't give a  damn. I know if I am on the road and I see a  car behind me obviously wanting to pass I  pull over and let it go. All this without hearing  a horn or seeing lights flash. Yet some person  who was crawling along and was signalled  With horn and light didn't have ttie brains to  , realize something was wrong in the car  behind. ,  I find this hard to understand. Good Lord,  it only takes a few seconds to pull over and let  a vehicle pass. It's common courtesy, even  when no emergency exists.  No doubt some readers are' saying there  would have been no problem had it been the  ambulance with its siren and flashing lights ,  that was carrying the victim. Quite so, but in  an emergency one does what one thinks is  best, Possibly our local man figured he would  be quicker driving down immediately the  emergency occurred rather than waiting for  the arrival of the ambulance.  I don't know all tho circumstances  surrounding this case but knowing him - he  did what he thought was best.  To sum up, Most times someone behind  you wants to pass, you'll know it brother.  Ho'll be right on your tall waiting for his  chance. The only tlmo tho driver will fla.sh his  lights and uso tho horn Is when there is nn  emergency, or If the driver Is drugged, drunk  or just plain crazy,  Wliatovor the case buddy ��� get the hell out  of tho way   Tho Welcome Wagon lady In looking for  holp. Leo Stemson would like to meet a lady  who Is Interested in carrying out tho Wolcomo  Wngon duties in tho Gibsons area.  "I wont someone who hns thoir own  transportation, likes meeting people nnd Isn't  overly fond of money," Lee snld, Sho ndded  that it Is Important that thoy be a resident of  the Gilxions area,  If yqu aro that person o^ know someone  who could bo, glvo Ixo a call at flfl5-29on.  John Smith of Gibsons camo up Uio winner  of tho weekly Gibsons Lions Club draw last  Friday, The ticket giving him ^10Q was drawn  by Ross Orrlss,  J'flHt week's ?10P winner was David Parry.  Did you; hoar the ono about tho man who  got two presents Uirough Uie mall for his  birthday. There was a box of cookie crumbs  from his sister and a 210 plcco glass not -r- six  tumblers ��� from his mother.  "CAMP BYNG thisweo^  a rfiimlon. A Kroup of former Vancouvor  Scouts gathered nt Uio camp on tho weekend  for Iho reunion.  Tho Scouts from 20th' East Vancouvor  Troop of a number of years ago wcro tho  group who erected tbo first gate at tho  Roberts Crook camp.  Among tlio Scouts who did not mako tho  reunion was tho lion. Bob Wllllnms; MLA.  Tho former Scouts camo from all over B.C.  and other parts of tho country for tho  -reunion,     -'"."  ; "   Tho former Scouts, many of whom brought  their wlvos, took part In a gonoral clean-up of  tho camp,  IN RlflSPONSIU to a number of queries at  Tho Tlmos offlco, tho Impelling postal ^(.riko  will not affect locnl posit offlco deliveries,  A spokesman for tho Secholt post offlco  said tho local post offlco woro not staffed by  .mombors of tho Canadian Union ofPostal  Workers who havo Hireuto'ncd to strike today  to back their demand for n $3,2(1 cent hike per  hour ovor ono year.  Workers voted on Sunday on a recommendation which would given Uiem ubout $1.  an hour over one year.  Ixical postal workers aro .mombors' of  anothor union,  Tho strike, however, would cut delivery ot  out of town mall to this area,  I The Wilson Creek Community group home  has moved a step closer to reality.  The group home's director officially starts  work today.'  He is 44-year-old Ian Fenning from Quebec  who has a long list of credentials for dealing  with emotionally disturbed children. He was  selected from eight applicants for the  director's job by the Wilson Creek  association's group home committee.  He will head the home which will provide  care, understanding and guidance to  emotionally disturbed children between the  ages of six and 17 on a 24 hour basis.  Fenning says the committee has had him  on the "hook" for approximately eight weeks  but now that he has been hired he and his  family are happy and excited about his  position and the prospects of moving to the  ���.Sunshine Coast.  Just as the snow and cold set in back east,  Fenning's wife and six children are moving  from their 108 acre hobby farm from 60 miles  north of Montreal to the milder climate of the  West Coast.  Before coming to Vancouver on holidays  this summer Fenning had worked four  months in an urban re-entry program for the  emotionally disturbed in Toronto. He says his  family wasn't thrilled about the idea of  moving to Toronto so he had it in his mind tp  keep an eye open for another position.  APPLIED ON VACATION  A friend told him of the Wilson Creek job  while he was in Vancouver and he applied. He  was hired and now is looking forward to  taking up permanent residence here.  The task of hiring his staff, seeing that  construction on the group is finished by Nov.  15, selecting the first residents of the home,  having the home accepted by the Wilson  Creek community and finding a home to  house his family, all lie in the near future.  ALL OVER NORTH AMERICA     '  His learning and working experience has  taken him all Over North America. Born and  raised in Montreal, he took specialty courses  to deal with the emotionally and mentally  handicapped at the University of North  Carolina.-He has been to the California Institute of Group and Family Therapy and the  Ocean Resident Treatment Centre in New  Jersey where he furthered his' abilities in  child care supervision and adrninistration.  His working career has included a four  year stint in the RCAF where he worked)on ,  recreation programs. He worked in  Newfoundland as an arena manager and  communityrecreation (cUrectorfor five years.  More recently he Was director of a 32 bed  facility in St. Catherines, Ontario and prior to  that he worked in a long-term unit for girl  offenders in Beaconsville, "Quebec.  The Wilson Creek group home will care for'  eight children and-or teenagers at one time.  Fenning says he believes there have been  approximately 20 referrals to the home to  accept kids from which eight will have to be  selected.  Fennning points out it is hard to categorize  the children that will be accepted. "We will  deal with emotionally disturbed kids that  could need help in terms of a family life or  kids by whom their anti-social behavorial are  not making it in the street. We have to cater to  the individual needs but we won't accept kids  we know we cannot help."  INDIVIDUAL NEEDS  , It is the individual needs of children thgt  require staff numbers to equal the number of  kids. Out of an intitial 180 applicants for the  various positions Fenning will make the final  selection of two full-time and two part-time  senior child care'wokers, one cook, .and one  full-time and one part-time child care worker.  He expects to have the staff hired by Nov. 1.  Fenning seems to elicit both confidence  and sincerity in his manner of speaking. His  innate characteristics are likely fundamental  to him and his staff providing what he calls,  "a safe and comfortable environment to help  the kids develop abilities to function in the  community and society as a whole."  He says the home wUl provide a family life  on a short term basis to equip kids with the  necessary abilities and attitudes to get back  into their own family and community life.  "We are probably looking at a stay of between three months and one year for most  Wednesday, October 15,1875  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  a--J j ���- "������  Wikp*  *.    j ru -       ���   '-���-"���.'-   .  x_  S   f  ia.  L  .j "--i""-" "���"*���-^ _  .._���_����_.__  *��� " *   *���-____  ���*��U1iJi* "^^Hmmmt Hm I |IWH|*mil_.j  ,.,    - fi-.  ���C<  1 I  1   'i ..-V  ������3   V  .-.: __ j y  -1  i i  ' ��� .* *'  . * r j  .V  V        -a.���..       r^, ���,_,*��� J     f.  a'"\-  r'  <- ���  IV *  il  j  IAN FENNING and the nearly completed group home he has been chosen director of.  kids," he says. derstanding and a little love we might help a shipped out to group homes in Vancouver. He  However says Fenning, we are not acting child get back on the right track." says helping the emotionally disturbed has  as surrogate parents. "We can't substitute for Fenning believes the home will be helping got to be a community responsibility,  a  child's  own  parents.  With  help,   un- Peninsula children instead of having them Tim Frizzell who is on the group home  committee, says he knows.of nine Peninsula  children who have been sent to homes in  Vancouver.  SCHOOL SUPPORT  Support will be given to the schools,  Fenning says, if some of our kids are^having ���  problems or need'special tutoring. Also he  says the home will have to provide some  after-care facilities where kids could, if need  be, come back for a couple of weeks.  Developing positive attitudes towards the  group home from the surrounding community  is something Fenning will go to work on early.  He is aware of apprehensions; expressed by  some neighbours but he hopes to point out the  home is not a place with bars on the window to  keep kids in. He wants the community to  accept the home and see that its children are  essentially normal.  "I suppose I'd be scared too if a group  home was moving in next door and I hadn't  been in the business. When the home opens  we'll have an open house where the public will  be invited to have a look around," he says.  "But it is really no different than me moving  in next door to someone With my six kids."  PRAISES COMMITTEE  Fenning is adamant in hiSs^praise of the  group home committee. "The people who  hired me have done an excellent job in short  and long range planning. It is one of the most  organized groups I have worked for.  "I think I've picked up the excitement this  group has for the home and I hope I can pass  it on to the kids."  On completion the group home building  will be worth $65,000, which came in the form  of a grant from the provincial Department of  Human Resources. That Department will  also provide Fenning with a $105,000 budget to  pay for wages, food and other necessities  including the operation of a 12 passenger van.  j - There are 14 similar homes in B.C. The.  land for the Wilson Creek group home was  donated by the Department of Highways.  After heated discussions concerning many  grievances of the Bowen Island Community  Association, Sechelt'" School Board last  Thursday resolved to improve communications between the board and the  association to attempt to prevent further  discontent.  Claus Spiekermann, BICA president, told  the board the association's concerns included  not receiving minutes of school board  meetings, no date being set for negotiations to  determine the type of school to be constructed  on uie island and the lack, of consultation on  the board's placement of a trailer on the  island for an extra classroom,  June 26, the board passed a motion  recognizing the BICA as representing a  community school for the island and appointed two board trustees to a committee  made up of. BICA and Greater Vancouver  Regional District representatives to study  financing possibilities for facilities at the  island school not funded by the school board.  The board had also endorsed the concept  of a community school for the island but did  not commit itself to financing.  Spiekermann said the 10 by 50 foot trailer  delivered to the island school was an  inadequate classroom and did not conform to  GVRD zoning by-laws. He said if the board  had consulted the BICA, additional administrative and delivery costs to move it  could have been avoided.  The board moved the trailer to the island  to offset unexpected crowding in the island's  one room school. The trailer is used as a  classroom for five kindergarten students.  Spiekermann said he did not think the  trailer met the needs of kindergarten children  and if possible it should be replaced by a  regular portable. He expressed concern the  trailer might be a more or less permanent  fixture at the school.  Trustee Cecilia Fisher seemed to sum the  board's response. ''We have had growth  problems all over ��� up until last week there  were 50 students at school in Camp Byng. We  don't have to put a kindergarten on the island  but we recognize the educational advantages  of having one. We have put ourselves in a  financial soup pot by giving ttie island a  portable and a half-tune teacher for such few  children. The trailer is in good shape and  even has a washroom which normal portables  don't."  "We thought we were helping out," she  said.  Trustees told Spiekermann the board hoped  the trailer would only be there until 1976 by  which time new facilities should be built. -  The board's proposed capital expenditure  for next year includes $285,000 for the purchase for land and the addition of a  classroom, library and activity room to the  existing school.  Spiekermann said the BICA had approached an island land developer and the  developer had donated three and one half  acres for new school facilities.  Spiekermann said after the meeting the  BICA was unaware Of the amount of money  being sought for new facilities. He said he had  hoped the school.board and the BICA could  have worked together to design a facility  useful to both school and community and then  sought the necessary financing. "The cart is  being put before the horse in terms of community planning," he said.  Peter Prescesky, board chairman, said  during the meeting he hoped the board could  get involved with the community to determine what is needed. Spiekermann said the  BICA would work within the budget to help  design the building needed.  Trustee A. Labonte pointed out that two  schools had been delayed a year because the  publicwas consulted and trustee Maclebd  said he resented Spiekermann's insinuation  the board did not work with the public.  Trustee Horvath said the board is already  doing more than is necessary on Bowen  Island.  Spiekermann said Bowen Island residents  pay $390,000 in school taxes every year and  receive back $70,000 worth of services. He  * said, "why should we toe the line if the school  board is going to hire administrative per-,  sohhel with yearly salaries in excess of  $26,000 per year."  He said he didn't expect all Bowen Island  school tax money to be spent on the island but  criticised the process by which money is  spent (ie. determining budgets-before exact  needs are established).  In response to the lack of communication  accusation, John Denley, school superintendent said he was unaware information  about school board decisions were not getting  to ttie BICA.  Trustee Clayton said that she, as a board  representative on the Bowen Island Community committee, would try to better  communication.  Spiekermann also criticised the board for  having no representative at a meeting of  provincial and Vancouver politicians where  joint-funding possibilities for community  schools was discussed.  -/"  gggg^iBgM^^BKSMg  _._,.__.--_-_-_ -S .��>-  ii'i'i*-'i-.-{ii*,niifJn  SECHELT CHJSD  CENTURY ^  CELEBRATION  SESSION 1 -OCTOBER19th  1:00 p.m.  Bn Sechelt Elementary School open area  By ROBERT FOXALL  Some moro good news for Senior Citizens  Branch 69. Three of our members, who were  patients in St. Mary's Ho.spitol during the  past two weeks, Violet Woodman, Walter  James and Marguerite Foxall have all  returned to their homes,'  Dave Hayward announces ho hns  arranged a bus trip to town for Tuesday, Oct.  21, Points to bo visited will Include tho  VnnDusen Gardens, Onkrldgo and Gnstown,  Phono Dnvo for reservations or bring your $5  to the regular monthly meeting to bo hold  Thursday, Oct, 10.  Sovoral Items of business wcro discussed  at an executive meeting held Oct. 7; It was "  decided that registration for tho Christmas  Dinner would start at tho October meeting  wlUi tbo.lists closing at tho meeting of  November 20. Tho dinner will bo hold on Dec,  111. Tho installation of officers will tako place  at tho Christmas Dlnnor,  Wo nro trying n now departure on Thursday, Oct. 23 when wo will hold our first  'social nftcrnoon' which it is hoped will  become a monthly,event to lie held on tho  fourth Thursday of ovory month, Como to tho  monthly mooting nnd let us know what you  would llko to do on this occasion, Bridge, crib,  Hummoll, Scrabble or what would you? Tho  social committee will try and assure a good  time,  Tho Now Horizons committee attended tho  executive meeting and after hearing tho  estimates of tho cost of materials to rcnlodol  the kitchen gave their approval to tho project,  Tlio materials aro now on ordor nnd work will  bo started shortly nfter tho supplies aro  r cee I ved, ��,.a....-..".���,.���,���^^  Carpet .bowling is drawing moro players  every Monday afternoon, Tho dnnco group  lind tlio pleasure of entertaining a busload of  seniors from tho Port Moody OATO 27.  I  Sechelt, in 2,975, faces these present  and possible future Issues:  �� Expanding Rosldontlal Dovolopmont  ����� Growing Demand for Commorclal Accommodation  �� Growing Demand for Industrial Dovolopmont Spaco  ��� Problom* of Traffic Wlovomont and Parking  �� Paclsloni as to Sowago Disposal  �� Dovolopmont of Seafront  ��� What about a Canal?  '��� Mining of Gravol  ...THE MST GOES ONI  To look at an obvious futuro with all of Its Implications for  tho quality of llfo In Socholt and tho surrounding aroaa, and  to do nothing toward shaping tho futuro, la to dony any  obligation to tbo community or to ono'a solf ��� boyond tho  Intoroota of tlio momont. Tho Chambor of Commorco urgoo  cltlzons of Socholt to got on tho record now In terms of what  thoy want for tho futuro,  PLAN TO ATTEND SESSION 1  of the  mwSECHELT.2ND.CENTUR'y.CELEBRATI0N--���  1:00 p.m., Sechelt Elementary School open area  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19th.  ���'*,������&'���'  .-a.  save your time and money! paint  with The best,.. Ionamel breeze  AND GENERAL PAINT.  INTERIOR ��� ENAMEL UNDERCOAT ��� PRIMER SEALER ���  ALKYD SEMI-GLOSS ��� ALKYD  EGGSHELL ��� VELVET ALKYD  FLAT ��� LATEX SEMI-GLOSS ���  LATEX EGGSHELL  EXTERIOR ��� PRIMER ���PORCH &  FLOOR ��� HOUSE & TRIM GLOSS  ��� LATEX FLAT ��� LATEX GLOSS  S  QUART $3.89  CHOOSEi FfcOM HUNDREDS OF CUSTOM COLOURS.  DEEP AND ACCENT COLOURS SLIGHTLY HIGHER PRICED.  Xoo/c'to"  ��� Gibsons Building Supplies  Gibsons 886-2642  FOR ALL YOUR PAINTING NEEDS  '���pi-ri  ^mirj^mm^rmmmiim^im^tmf^m*  -*WH����ll|Hi.nM  i*M^*nmm*ir*M*r��imi��im*��mm  ���*-y ,m*"*-*~Tf'n���i���fit mt The October meeting of the Pender  Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital sees  the finalizing of plans for ttie Annual Carnival, being held this year on Saturday-  October 25 at the Pender Harbour Community Hall commencing at 7 p.m.  The meeting was conducted by the  president Mrs. Jean Paterson,with 28 in attendance plus two guests.  Before turning their attention to the  Carnival the ladies dealt with the regular  business of the meeting. Reports were heard  from various committee chairmen.  The Co-ordinating Council is holding a  Blood Donor Clinic on Thursday, October 23  in the Nurses' Residence at St. Mary's  Hospital. The times: 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. and 6  p.m. to 8 p.m.  Mrs. Jean Prest, volunteer chairman*  reported on the preparation of the  Thanksgiving tray favours for.the hospital.  Mrs. Irene Hodgson, Thrift Shop chairman, thanked her helpers and announced that  receipts this year are already above those of  previous years. The women of the six  auxiliaries sharing in this effort are to be  congratulated.  Crafts chairman, Mrs. Doreen, Webb,  thanked all who have contributed already and  urged everyone to ring in items for the craft  table at the carnival no later than Friday  evening October 24. As in other years Mrs.  Webb and Mrs. Mary Alexander will be in  charge of the crafts table and promise a  variety of articles suitable for Christmas  gifts.  Mrs. Elspeth Logan announced the  recipient of this year's bursary, given to a  student in our area entering the field of  nursing. It goes to Miss Donelda Hyatt of  Madeira Park who is enrolled as a student  nurse at the Foothills Hospital in Calgary,  Alberta.  Mrs.   Pat   Fraser . and   Mrs.   Eileen  Alexander attended the recent convention of  the B.C. Health Association. They reported on  the convention and passed on new ideas^they  picked up while there. They were impressed  with the emphasis on physical fitness and its  affect on the future health of our citizens ���  physical fitness ..being.a form of preventive  medicine available to all and generally at  little or no cost to the individual.        j  The main concern of the meeting was the  carnival. As in other years, students at the  Elementary School made posters-advertising  the event. The winners of the contest were:  First prize of $5, Le Anne Clay; 2nd prize of  $3, Janet Reid and Jane Houghtaling; and 3rd  prize of $2, Belinda Zarry. All posters are  imaginative and bright ��� watch for them in  various centres around the Harbour.  The carnival will open at 7 p.m. and run  utftil 10 o'clock. The draws for the various  prizes will be held at 9 o'clock. The draw offerings are varied and delightful; as well  there will be the following attractions: crafts,  white elephant items, home baking, food  hampers and games. The latter include pick-  a-card, ring toss, bingo, bottle toss and dime  toss. Tea and coffee with cookies and  doughnuts will be available.  Please put the carnival date on your  reminder list. It is the auxiliary's big event Of  the year and the residents of the Harbour  reap the benefit when they use the Hospital  facilities.  Members are reminded to be at the  Community Hall at 7 p.m. on Friday, October  24 to set up the hall for Saturday night. All  contributions should be in by that evening  except home baking items.  Members are reminded of the Annual  General Meeting on November 26. Thought  should be given to election of officers and to  recruiting new members. As is customary  lunch will be served at this meeting.  PageA-6  P��___I_M  Howe Soundings  For the 35 children who attend the Jack  and Jill Child Minding Centre in Gibsons,  school started on October 6 in the United  Church Hall. Each Monday and Wednesday,  Mrs. Lorna Duteau supervises a morning  class of fifteen three-year-olds between 9:30  and 11:30 a.m., and an afternoon class of  twenty, four-year-olds between 12:30 and 2:30  p.m. Two mothers assist in the morning, and  three in the afternoon, to maintain a ratio of  one adult to five children.  The centre has just become a Parent  Participation Preschool, and is therefore  defined as 'a school that is owned, administered and staffed by the parents, under  the direction of a trained teacher, and with  the advice of the Council of Parent .Participation Preschools in B.C.' The philosophy  is that children learn through play, their play  being guided by teachers and parents with  specific goals in mind.  Mrs. Duteau, who has three school-age  children of her own, already has some credits  from courses taken at Saturday workshops  at U.B.C. She is taking the night-school  course instructed by Elizabeth Brown,  'Psychology of Early Childhood,' run by the  Sechelt School District Continuing Education  Programme. Completion of these courses  next year will result in certification as a  preschool supervisor.  In this, her second year of teaching at the  nursery school, administration is In the hands  of the following parents: president, Gail  Smith; vlce-pres., Joan Covey; sec, Karen  Grognet; treasurer, Willie Olson; publicity  Margaret Buchanan; parent education,  Bernlce Tyson; Enrolment, Bonny Bennett;  equipment, Gladys Elson and liason, Ann  Pearsall.  The location of the preschool Is Ideal for  outings. There Is a small ploy area behind the  hall, nnd a largo one at nearby Dougall Park.  Children can tako interesting- walks with  their leaders to a beach, or to tho Post Office  when It Is tlmo to mall their Mother's Day  By Margaret Jones 886-9843  cards or they can visit the Beachcombers.  Other trips take them further afield as when  they visit farms to see real live animals.  Popular indoor activities are games and  music. Mothers take turns playing the piano,  or the children perform with their own  rhythm band instruments to recorded music.  Those who would rather sit back and listen  make up the audience, while others like to  dance.  The preschool is a low-cost operation,  mainly because of active participation by the  parents. As well as running the centre, they  have a dance in the Spring to raise extra  funds, which help keep down the costs, and  buy better equipment.  The children also have fairy-godmothers  (and fathers) in the community like the lady  who has just made and donated a 28" x 60"  rug which will be raffled. The beautifully  designed woven silk rug was made by Mrs. U.  Viitanen of Dogwood Road from scraps of  material. Raffle-tickets will,be on sale soon  by parents of the pre-schoolers.  KINSMEN CLUB OUT FOR BLOOD  To publicize the forthcoming Blood Donor  Clinic, Kinsmen held a Bed Race on Saturday, October 11 at 11 a.m. All clubs and  organizations were invited to enter the race  from the pool hall on Marine Drive, along  Gower Point Road to the finishing line at the  Post Office. Entrants could use any kind of  bed ori wheels, with one person in the bed, and  four people to push it along the rocky road to  the winning post.  The Kinsmen also Issued a challenge to  organizations to come out and donate as  much blood as possible at the-clinic. They wilt  donate a trophy to the club that makes the  biggest donation. Competition should be keen  this year. Last year's trophy was won by tho  Lions Club; two years ago, the Legion and the  rugby team shared tho honour.  The Blood Donor Clinic will bo held at the  Health Centre In Gibsons on Monday, October  20 from 2:30 to 5 p.m. and 0:30 to 9 p.m.  MINI-BUS staffers Al Savage; left, and Coast Community Resource Society's.  John Lewis load a wheelchair patient annual general meeting and election of  into the back of the Mini-bus with its officers October 21. The many other  hydraulic lift. The Mini-bus, which now aspects of theSSCRS will be discussed at  has over 28,000 miles on it, will be one of the meeting to be held at Sechelt  the topics of discussion at the Sunshine Elementary at 7:30 p.m.��� Timesphoto  The Peninsula limes  Wednesday, October 15,1975  m^smm/immmmimmmiiiim^  m great mai^ains  ��ur pew warehouse  Gibsons  ��86-7112  ��� contributed  Throughout the year there have been  various news releases and references to the.  Sunshine Coast Community Resource  Society. Perhaps your response has been  "Ho-hum, another group of Do-Gooders  trying to spend our hard earned dollars ��� it's  nothing to me."  .  How wrong you are!  Let's look at the facts ��� they should interest you.  FACT 1. The SCCRS is made up of your  friends and neighbors who want to see our  community get its fair share of needed health  and social services for which we pay taxes.  There is no doubt that we have to pay taxes  and we are determined to make sure that  some benefits from tax dollars come into the  Sunshine Coast! If you share our determination to have a say, you are a welcome  addition to our group.  FACT 2. Every resident of the Sunshine  Coast is welcome to join. The two dollar  charge for membership in the SCCRS helps  cover costs of mailing notices, etc. You  probably have some ideas of what services  our area needs. Bring these ideas to the  meeting; maybe you can team up with others  with similar interests and concerns. Only you  can make your community a better place to to  live. Your ideas and knowledge are needed to  make sure that requests for services truly  reflect the wishes of our citizens. That's a  fact! '  FACT 3. The Provincial Government has  stated that it will respond to requests for  funds from our citizen groups. Up to this point  we have received direct government funding  for three requests a) a small grant of .$300 to  start our organization; b) a grant to carry on  the Homemakers Service for those in need  and c) operating expenses for the Mini-Bus  which provides transportation to medical and  other facilities for those in physical or  financial need.  Requests for funds to support other  projects have been submitted but have not yet  been received. The government has said  "Tell us what you need" and the' SCCRS  wants to make the voice of the Sunshine Coast  heard, loud and clear. If we do not ask for  what we want we have little reason to expect  anything.  FACT 4. We need your support! There are  many SCCRS members who have spent much  time working hard for the group on committees, special projects and In general  meetings, etc. More members are needed to  help share the load, therefore active participation Is desired from all members.  However, If active participation for you Is not  posslblo for you at present, we would llko to  welcome you to the Annual Meeting, where a  full review of our activities will take place. At  IiTiI_0&@ ODD  Dm G__e QxD3  Tho Human Rlohts Coclo ol Drltlnh Columbia  won crontoci to aunrnntoo bnolo human rlnhtn  to nil pooplo In Iho Province,  Do you Know what Ihpno rlahta aro? Do you  Know what to do If your rlohts nro violator!?  Aomoll booKlot, titled YOUR RIGHTS, hns   ���  rooontly boon publlahod by tho l-lumnn Rluhln  Drnnch of tho Dopnrtmont ot Labour, ll will  olvo you tlio Information you noocj about your  rlohUi undor tho Human Rlrjhtn Codo,  It in nvnllnblo, froo of chmao, at all  Dopnrtmont of Labour of (Icon, nnd nt  Mnnpowor Contron, doctor'.) offlcon,  community controa, nnd almllnr locnllonu  throuohoul tho Provlnco,  Or, wrlto to tho Human Rlnhtn Prnnch,  Dopnrtmont of Lnbour, 000 Douglaa 8trool,  ���Vlotorla,.B.C..VDW.2D7��� ~             -  fci��ii>_.iiii_n,.(i  -__JLa  HUMANRIGHTS BRANCH  DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR  oovt.fiNtvir.NT or nnmon columiiia "  lion W,fl, Kino, MlnlMm  .imnon O, Mnihln, Deputy Mlnimor  that time we will try to encourage you to  become a member so that you can be notified  of our regular meetings and keep in touch  with our activities.  The Annual Meeting of your Sunshine  Coast Community Resource Society is to be  held on October 21 at 7:30 p.m. at the Sechelt  Elementary School..  add  Magic  to Your  Home  fireplaces  Imagine ���a real wood-burning  flreplqce In your homo In any  location that suits you-s-wlthout  the cost and labor of masonry���  and pre-onginoored for best performance! Choose now (rom front  and sido-opaning models for  your home!  tHermo-  GRATE  FOR  MORE  HEAT  You can got extra hont (or your  homo with this now ornto. Air  flow provldQB moro hont to tho  room, Fits all llroplaces.  Write tor details  Industries ot Canada, Ltd.  50 Electronic Avo,  Port Moody, B.C. V3H 2R8  You've given up a day for doing the wash for the last time when  you bring home the Jnglis Liberator. It's time you enjoyed the  freedom of a fast, efficient washing and drying combination. In  fact, The Liberator is so easy, they can even do their own laundry  while you go out.  In tho heart of Secholt  a  ELECTRONICS  and  'Wo sorvlco what wo soil'  ES  885-2568  Eps^^^^  i�� rains are coming!  n  * Bnkcd enamel finish in while  or brown  ��Mnde at your homo by our  factory on wheels  . i . i  * Five timet* the water carrying  capacity of wooden gutter*  ��� Heavy duty hungers for strength  �� Quality material and workmanship  i  �� All work conditionally guaranteed  For replacement of old gutters or for  new construction, phone  for a free  estimate  Hext to Bonner's Furniture, Sechelt  serving the entire sunshine eoaHt  'mmmmmmmmmmmmsmm  !AUiUiMhkik9kM^iAi^ Section B  Wednesday, October 15,1975  Pages 1-8  ^r~**%.  The draft policy proposal tor school bus  loading in this district was accepted as official school board policy at a board meeting  last Thursday.  The draft policy, which came about  because of a dispute between the bus owner  and the school board over numbers of  secondary students to be carried on one bus,  was accepted upon confirmation from the  Department of Education that it included  nothing that contravened the Motor Vehicles  Act.  The policy states that bus loads must not  exceed the rated capacity Of the vehicle,  exceed insurance limitations and result in  students standing.  The dispute between bus operator George  Hopkins and the board arose because there is  no clear interpretation of the MVA's wording  which states students must be seated safely  and comfortable on school buses.  The school board said 55 students could be  legally carried on Hopkin's 55 passenger  rated buses and Hopkins said he could legally  carry 37 secondary students on one bus.  In a letter to the board Hopkins said the  board's suggestion that he either abide by  board policy or the board would look  elsewhere for busing services could be  construed as blackmail. He said RCMP  mechanical inspectors and Motor Vehicle  Branch personnel also interpret the MVA to  say only two secondary students should be  seated in one seat if the students are to be  carried safely. Two students per seat means  the bus carries 37 passengers.  He said his buses would carry more than  37 students if the school board would accept  responsibility for injuries caused because  there were more than 37 students on the bus.  A directive from the Department of  Education advised the school board to accept  no such responsibility. He said the carrier,  under the law, must accept responsibility for  passengers carried.  / The directive also stated it is department  policy that students are to be seated comfortably and safely up to the rated capacity of  the bus. It also stated that carrying 55  passengers on 55 passenger rates buses  provides for adherence to the MVA,  Trustee Cecila Fisher said if Hopkins  doesn't want to operate according to the law,  how can he expect to operate at all.  Board Chairman Peter Prescesky said  there is no blackmail here, only a question of  fact ���Hopkins is being asked to operate  within the law.  The school board has requested that  Hopkins' buses carry as many as 45 secondary students.  The full text of the board's loading policy  is carried in the Oct. 1 issue of The Times.  io-o  Gibsons council has approved an extension   municipal crews and is expected to be  to the museum building. s completed by the start of the new year.  At list week's council meeting, Gibsons  voted for a 600 square foot extension to the  present museum building near the post office.'  The extension would allow the motor  vehicle branch office to move into the new  addition and out of the present museum area.  The  construction  is  to  be   done   by  ^gUi^HitJ^ili    PodestrianStfety  $2,100 CHEQUE fot the purchase of a;  Kromayer Lamp for St. Mary's Hospital  "ph^ysiotherapy departa^ent is presented  td Gorctori Hall, right, hospital board  chairman, by Wes Klause, president of  the Sunshine Coast lions dub. The  funds were raised by the Lions Club.  Looking on from left to right are Lion  Dave: Austin, Klause, the hospital's new  physiotherapist Ian Hunter and Herb  Mitchell, also from the Lions Club.  Kurt Hoehne has pronounced the Gibsons  economy healthy.  Prefacing his remarks with the comment  that some sources has reported Gibsons on  ��� the verge of bankruptcy, the Gibsons finance  committee chairman, said a review of the .  Gibsons 1975 budget, nine months into the  year, shows the village to be under budget.  ''Sechelt council gave their report at the  six month level," he said, "but I believe the  nine month period is a.more accurate indicator of the true financial picture."  He said the village had spent 74.1 per cent  of the budget with the year 75 per cent over.  "We were not able to do all we had in  mind," he told the council. "We could not  raise the tax rate this year so with inflation  the dollars we have couldn't go as far; but I  am proud of what we have accomplished."  Spending, he pointed out was 10 per cent  under budget while fiscal services was five  per cent over. Total spent so far is $553,600.  "I have been approached many times  about the boundary extension," he said, "and  that the communities involved would have to  ���pay for the present village's sewer and water.  Water and sewer are not involved. They are  self-liquidating with, their own budgets.  Hoehne made reference to Uie closing of  the ditch on Highway 101. "I am grateful to  the public who supported it and to MLA Don  Lockstead who gave his support at the right  time and in the right places.  The alderman pointed out the purchase of  an extension of municipal grounds for  $118,000 and the purchase of equipment for  the village for $5,554, $54 over budget. He  noted Gower Point Road was being paved and  at the same time an inadequate waterline was  being replaced. Four other roads have been  upgraded and nine new fire hydrants were  installed. "Similar progress has been shown  on the sewers," he said.  "Even in the face of our reported near-  bankruptcy, the program has increased our  assets considerably without adding new  debt," he said.  The Department of Education has asked  all school boards in the province for comr  ments and suggestions on a proposed  educational' finance formula which would  reduce the student-teacher ratio in  elementary schhols.  A letter from the British Columbia School  Trustees Association (BCSTA) to the Sechelt  School Board asked the board to comment on  the effects the new formula would have in this..  district.  The Department of Education is considering the following changes for 1976:  1. Reduce the number of pupils per  elementary instructional unit from 25 to 20.  2. Award one additional instructional unit  per school.  Adjust the annual value of the instructional unit for inflation based on changes  in the consumers price index.  The school board has tabled the new  finance formulas for study and will make,  recommendations on its impact as soon as  possible.  J.R. Fleming, Deputy Minister of  Education,'said in a letter to the BCSTA the  department rec.ogniz.e��.deficiences in .the.,  present education finance formula and are  considering the number of interim revisions  for 1976 as an advancement towards:  ��� .(a) "equalization" of educational opportunity.  (b) reduction of the "inequities" of access  to revenue.  (c) recognition and provision for cost  differentials due to geographic and  demographic differences.  (d) provision for inflation in relation to the  The recent wind storm did $1},000 damage  on the Sunshine Coast to power lines and  installations.  In a letter to The Times, B.C. Hydro  district manager E. Hensch said, "All interruptions were caused by the gale winds  which started in late afternoon of October 3,  1975. In five instances, houso services were  torn down by falling trees and branches  causing Interruptions of service of up to two  hours. Other Interruptions to our main lines  wore caused by falling trees, In thrco such  cases damages occurred fron} two broken  poles on Redrooffs Road to Knocking line;  conductors down to tho ground in areas from  Porpolso Bay to Williamson Landing, Including Gambler Island, Service interruptions lasted up to six hours In tho later  cases, We estimate total {.torm damage at  $0,000."  In his letter, Hensch had praise for, "the  speedy and safe work practices of our lino  personnel while restoring customer services,"  Ho also noted, "I appreciate' vory much  tbo patience ond co-operation wo received  from our ctistomcrs nffcctc(l,'^ *" "*   Some of the candidates for this year's local  government elections are beginning to  declare themselves.  At last week's Gibsons Council meeting,  Mayor Larry Labonte announced he would  seek another term as mayor.  . Alderman Jim Metzler who won a council  seat in a by-election declared that he will seek  the seat again In November. Alderman Stu  Metcalfe's term expires this year but he has  not declared his Intentions yet.  In Sechelt, Alderman Norm Watson  declared last week that he would seek another  term on tho Sechelt council.  Mayor Harold Nelson and Alderman Ernie  Booth are still to declare themselves in that  race.  Regional board director Frank West said  he would seek another term on the board as  tlio representative from Area E.  Director Tim Frizzell has declared that he  will not bo running for a regional soot.  Frizzell told The Times he would not be able  to dedicate tho time to public offlco over the  next year and so would not seek a seat.,He  added that there wcro two people in his urea,  Selma Park to Wilson Creek, who wcro interested In tho scut.  Torm expires for Jim Causoy of Area A  this year also, He became director with the  resignation of Don Penson this summer,  School board candidates aro outlined In  -atiothcr''Story,*""","'"""'~   M  winter dining room hours:  6:00 to 9:00 p.m. daily  [reservations aro normally raqulrod|  Troat yoursolf and your family to an ovonlng of flno dining, Full  menu plus dining room specials ovory night, all proparod by our  chof, Davo Potryk, who comos to us from tho Royal Vancouvor  Yacht Club,  ll  Phono 885-9998 tonight  size of the basic program.  He said the effect of the proposal will increase the number of instructional units in  the province by 19 per cent and will bring the  cost of basic education to 90 per cent of the  total operating budget of school districts. He  .said the basic program cost now is 80 per cent  of the total operating budget.  Fleming said the new proposal provides  some compensation. for present financing  inadequacies but it does not fully meet the  department's objectives. The department  will review the proposal's impact and continue seeking long-range solutions, he said.  DDT has not been used since 1967 as an  insecticide spray to protect Canada's forests.  |         G & E PLUMBING  9           and HEATING  !��� Plumbing,  heating &  sewers  H" Repairs and Installations  Bo All work guaranteed  8            886-7638  ^u  Peninsula Centre  Sechelt, B.C.  General Membership  1EET1NG  Senior Citizen's Hall  Mormald St., Secholt  announces the appointment of:  on  SUNDAY, OCT. 19 at 1 pm  Social Hour 1.00 to 2 ;00 p.m.  Buslnoss 2:00 p.m.  BRING A FRIEND  AGNES LABONTE  as  thoir representative on tho Sunshlno  Coast, Whatavor your travel needs may be,  Agnos Labonte Is avallablo to assist you In  planning tho holiday of your cholco,  Agnos Labonto  886-7710  Cowrlo Stroot, Socholt  P.O. Box 3/ 5  806-3255  SHARES AND DEPOSITS GUARANTEED  under the Provincial Credit Union  Share and Deposit Guarantee Fund.  for Christmas  Treasuw.-Chest21's-oniy-^  Solid Pack 21's sugg. ret.$3.oo  $1.69  Solid Pack 21's s��,gg.ret.$2.00    $L17  Royal Beauty 14,s'"$u'flg."r��t.$i>5..............       99c  (dryer than Arrid Single X)  9oz.  mm  MHWI  HP  kjH  HHaalox Antacid 12 01. suspension  Actifed Cold Syrup 4oz.  $179  or  or Actifed Tablets 24'_         only  -$129  S0FT1QUE  softlque  HERBAl  SEAS���  Ml.|Oiillf.AD.  softlque  nWlLD,  FLOWERS.  scftlque  BOUQUH  iMHOpfArt  only  o Peter Pan Panty Hose   ..      ._..-.      ������      a. 100 ml tube  o Head & Shoulder Shampoo or 175 mi lotion  �� Bunt Baking Pans Tofion coated  ��� ���lit  OOff  $J35  W7  17 ox. slzo  $^79  only  �� Black Magic Chocolates 1 ib.bo*    o Pro Toothbrush rofl. 90c <^"  $1109  ���   Hair Spray Sudden Beauty, 425 gm     -**���  $149  ��� Stay Free Mini Pads 30piu��4*r��o    M,  ��Buffet Style Frying Pan Toa.to,.,. Miy imm��r�� im*   _U_&  'i 1  - to��0_lM  ftdllOTylKfertl  toKV^OOlPlDB  *:f:  ndiim ..w ��ti*ii��� * ��� "**���*  ���>���<������������ awwiiwH H_ tmtoum���^���������iJm  1 mom 385-3291  For Rent  For Rent  For R?nt  For Rent  Birth Announcements Work Wanted  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  .   ... arepleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents. .  Card of Thanks  MY SINCERE "Thank You"- to  all who helped and supported  the car wasn held for me in  August and also to my .many  friends and acquaintances who  worked hard to make the dance  for me such a success. There ,are  riot words to tell you how much I  appreciate it. Thanks everyone.  Dale Stephanson  12886-46  In Memorium  In loving memory of my dear  husband Martin Warnock who  passed away October 11,1968.  I have only your memory dear  husband  To remember my whole life  thro'  But the sweetness will linger  forever  As I treasure the memory of  you  Ever remembered by,his loving  wife Martha and family.  12906-47  GEORGE     Leachman,     who  passed away October 13th 1974.  A year has passed since that sad  day,  When one we love was called  away  God took bun home it was His  will  But in our hearts he liveth still  Lovingly  remembered  by 4_s~  wife Olive, son Ron, Freda and  family. 12912-47  Coming Events  FRIDAY, OCT. 17, 7 p.m., Grant  and Barbara Livingstone with  slides on Israel at Glad Tidings  Tabernacle, Gibsons.      12921-47  ----- i *  Personal  MARTYN'S DRIVING School of  Powell River, now serving the  Sechelt Peninsula. Ph. (112) 483-  4421. 12325-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office.         1473-tf  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978; 12648-tfn  CORRESPONDENCE - High  School ��� Accounting-Bus.  Management ��� Secretarial.  Free leaflet. Canada's leading  school.   National   College,   444  RobsonsSt., Vancouver (112) 688-  4913.      ��� 12647-tfn  "0 SON of the Supreme." I have  made death a messenger of joy  to thee. Wherefore dost thou  grieve? I have made the light to  shed on thee its splendor. Why  dost thou veil thyself therefrom.  Bahai Faith. 885-9450 or 886-2078.  12793-tfn  T,..-M ��� __ ,-n��� ii��� i��� i. ,- ��� .n,.    I i, .       ii -I      a,   ���       ���   -S.la_.SI-_ r.  Work Wanted   *   WINDOW cleaning, call anytime.  Reliable, reasonable. Ph. 886-  9625 or 886-2898. 12783-47  NEED a carpenter. CaU Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.       1365-ttn  LICENSED CARPENTERS  avail for renovations, additions, foundations, framing or  finishing. For reasonable rates.  caU us. 885-3496 or 885-3692.  12300-tfh  BACKHOE    avaUable    septic  tanks    sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  CABINET       MAKER       now  available. Phone 885-9793.  12796-47  HANDYMAN, fences and small'  home repairs. Reasonable, 885-  9997 between 5-7 p.m.      12840-48  GARBAGE REMOVAL. Handy  man work done well. Cabinets,  fine finishing work. Ph. 88'6-  7822. ���      12679-48  BOOKKEEPER, 2Ms yrs exper.,  have run small business. Part  or full-time. Ph. 885-3584. 1292047  MOVING and Hauling of any  kind. Ph. Norm 886-9503.  12339-tfn  PEERLESS    Tree    Services.  Benefit from experience, tree]  work  guar. * and, insured.   J.  Risbey, 885-2109. 11386-tfn  Page B-2   The Peninsula Times Wednesday, October 15,1975  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  ROBERTS   CREEK,   2   bdrm QUALITY home in Langdale.  unfurn. house. Elec. heat, near Water view of islands. 4 bdrm  water, full bsmt. Avail. Nov. 1, plus in-law suite. Unfurn. Ph. Mr.  $220. Ph. 885-3402.           1291647 Greenbank, 879-4166.     12599-tfn  Mortgages  MORTGAGE MONEY  AVAILABLE  TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS  CALL US AT  926-32156  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORPORATION LTD.  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.  11852tfn  Livestock  COASTHOMES  'k  Double Wide Price Examples  24 x 40 PREMIER, 3 BDRM.  FULL PRICE  $ 17,675  Prlco  Includos:  Frig.,  Stovo,  Drapos,  Carpots  In  Living Room, Hall, and Master Bodroom. Comploto   ,  sot-up, dollvorqd and all taxes.  .FUtl,.FfNANCfNG.Wf7H-J5.%��aP.*  Pads Available  Excellent Service  Full Information on Grants  One Year Warranty  Single Wide Price Example  12x68 PREMIER, 3 BDRM.  FULL PRICE   ;; 113,275 _   Prlco Includos: Frig., Stovo, Carpot In Living Room,  Drapos, Comploto sot-up, dolivorod, and all taxos,  COAST  HOMES  immmmmmmmmmimimmmmmm****.  IKHtil -rowtufttviii  mm mnmm*.mm>mmmmmm^m.immt wmmm  Div. of Copplng's Cartown Solo* L��d-  -S3.K.       885-9979  VON ��Au' Motor Dstal.tr tic. 3885  Vancouver Customor* Cnll Toll Froo 60-1-202)  Phone  Published Wednesdays by  I'owell   River   News   Town   Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  . ot Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  885-3231  Legal  Reader   advertising  per count line.  60c  As  of  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  filed  with  the   Audit  Bureau  Circulation,  subject to audit.  Classified Advertisinq Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One" Insertion   $1.80  Three insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs $3.60 per column  inch).  Box Numbers  60c extra  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  'Memoriom, Marriage and  Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to  14 lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Bri,efs   must  be   patd  for  in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area   $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area .$8.00 yr.  U.S.A ._ $10.00 yr.  Overseas _...$11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area  ...$6.00  Single Copies  15c  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold , ond the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely on offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous ,item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for ot the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds-  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmower.s  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  .   south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527    11548-tfn  SACRIFICE to good home, Vz  Arab, % Quarterhorse gelding,  15Y4 hands. Good English or  Western prospect. 8 yrs. old. Call  eves, 485-4611, P. River.   12884-49  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd..  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfn  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Con tact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450   994-tfn  BEEF.     Heavy     grass    fed  Herefords, $300 each. Ph. 885-  9357. 12813-47  HAY FOR SALE $1 bale. Phone  anytime 885-9357.       -  12814-1  Pets  DOG GROOMING, all breeds,  clipping, bathing, etc. Phone  Walkey Kennels, 885-2505. 12834-5  Uso Adbriefi.  Foe  Quick  Results  For Rent  For Rent  FRANCIS PENINSULA, Pender  Harbour, 2-3 bdrm new homes.  Ph. (112) 987-9736. 1289249  MADEIRA PARK, 1 ,bdrm WF  home, Dec. 1 to Mar. 15. $150.  Careful adults only. Write Box  12893, co Box 310, Sechelt. 12893-47  HOPKINS, 2 bdrm home, elec.  heat, fridge, stove and washer  $285. Ph. 886-7606 aft. 5 p.m. 12894-  47  HOUSEKEEPING units, fuUy  furn. Special monthly and  weekly rates. Ph. 883-9040, 900  Motor Motel, Hwy. 101, past  Madeira Park. 1289749  CENTRE of Gibsons, 2 bdrm  suite in 1 yr. old duplex. Stove  & fridge incl. Refs $200. Ph. 886-  2940. 1290047  GIBSONS, large 2 bdrm house  near Post Office and beach.  $210. No dogs. Ph. 886-7810.  12909-47  SELMA PARK 2 bdrm waterfront to reliable tenants. (112)  876-3067 eves. 12876-tfn  FURNISHED WATERFRONT  COTTAGE Beautiful sheltered  bay on Gambier Is. 22 acres of  secluded privacy. For boat  owners only. Must be seen.  Hunting, fishing, boat moorage.  Ph. 9224471 between 7-9 a.m. or  after 5 p.m.    1277647  RUBY LAKE Motel Restaurant  under hew management.  Redecorated, modern  housekeeping units. Daily,  weekly and monthly rates. Ph.  883-2269. 12795-tfn  SECHELT, 1 bdrm unfurn. suite.  Private entrance, non-smoker.  $160. No pets. Ph. 885-2451.  12910-  47  Elii  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  AU TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-^121  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  ACRES ACRES ACRES: 10 acres ot oxcltlng land In Roborls Crook, Your  own stroam, private access, largo work shod, now doublo wldo trailer,  Vendor will help wllh financing, Top valuo at $09,000,  WAKEFIELD CREEK RD; overlooking tho.Trall Islands, Two 3/4 aero plus  lots with Mroam. Roady to build on, sanitation approvod, Only $16,900.  1,000 SQUARE pEETs 72 ll lot, 2 blks from high school, 6 yr old, 3 bdrm  homo, This h'omo must bo sold, no kidding, Offors on $3-1,SOO,  12 ACRESi of trood sloping land, 1 1/2 mllos wost of Gibsons, Ample  wator supply, Asking $39,000, somo torms available,  BRAND NEWi 3 bdrm vlow houso In Gibsons on N. Plotcltor Rd, $46,500,  GREAT STARTERronMwy''10rnoqrFli)moRdion1ocroT$2?,500;  BRAND NEW HOUSGi corner of Oa|l Rd ft Hwy 101, $39,500,  PRATT RDi Ono cloarod aero with 3 bdrm split lovol homo, Vory woll  built ft maintained. Vogotablo gardon, workshop. $49,500,  HIUCRE9T RDi duplex ��� 2 bdrm units on largo lot. $41,000,  GOWER POINT RDi 1/2 ncro watorfront vlow lot. 100 x 200, $22,000,  Terms "on Cash,  ' ...���....,���.  LOCKYER RDi Qulot nron only 1 1/2 mllo�� from highway, 10 ncro parcel  with year round crook, 3 bdrm homo closo to stroam, Vegetable  gardens, $40,000,  SKYLINE DRIVE) Largo view lot on top of ^lufI, $ 1 (1,000,  ROBERTS CREIiKl Delightful watorfront properly, 69 x 100, Easy Mops  to boach arid largo boat houso, Lovely .1 bdrm homo, onsulto plumbing,  (Iroploco, dining room, large kltchon ft utility room, largo covorod  MinrlQck, pavod drlvoway and pnrklna.Phi carport,; i,flwl��enpott nordon  ft docornt/lvo trees, $01,000,  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  ____.PROpGBIYjmOCHURE_���w._  LISTINGS  K, A, Crosby   006.209n  Pan Sutherland 005-9362  WANTED  J, W. Vlssar 003-1300  ���    Anna Giirney 0(16-21 A'4  Goorgo Cooper 1106-9344  REMODELLED unfurn. 1 bdrm.  house. W-W. Robert's Creek.  $175. Call after 6 Mon.-Fri. (112)  874-3245. - 12785-46  NEW  2  BDRM  house.   W-w,  colored appl. 1 mi. Tillicum  Bay Marina. Nov. 1, $250. 886-  9102. 1284646  PARKLIKE setting, year-round  lodging from $110 month.  1  bdrm furn. apts., Pender Harbour area. Ph. 883-9027.  12911-tfn  SPACE FOR small trailer. $50  month. Water, septic, power  and phone. Ph. 886-9625.   12786-47  HALL FOR RENT^Pilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  ������M��sM^  BOX 100, AAADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  HALFMOON BAY - REDROOFFS  ����������� .��  TK .?..;  V  .....,.,..,.  A\  I  ,j -.  RUBYLAKE  119' lakefront lot with furnished one BR cottage. Road access, hydro,  water. Reduced to $27,000. firm for quick sale.  SEMI-WATERFRONT LOT ��� RUBY LAKE  Lot 27 - semi-waterfront lot with view, road access, hydro. $8,500.  * J   �� ��� ���  E ,     ~-'m    ---ihi -'     ���  i. S   '.-*.:��� \\I /  ==������������������     -   ���     \.-.  ri*d  .-.-.-���   I  ".' ������;���. ���!  \ul-  APPROX. 120 ACRES ���/RUBY LAKE  Approx. 120 acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby Lake,  ppprox. 2600' waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented &  trailer spaces. $186000.  v,?.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� RUBY LAKE  Deluxe home, built' 1973, on approx. 160' choice lakefront. 4 BRs and  den, fireplace, sundeck, W/W carpeting, carport, float and large  separate workshop. A beautiful home and property. $75,000.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� REDROOFFS ROAD  75' prime waterfront with excellent panoramic view. 3 bdrm home,  approx 1150 sq ft with 24 x 13 living room, stone fireplace, all appliances and carpets, included. $69,000.  LAKEFRONT HOME ��� HOTEL LAKE  Approx. 730' choice lakefront, very private with 3 bdrm home, full  bgsement, rec room, 2 fireplaces, 2 full bathrooms, hot water heat,  some furniture, float & 3 boats. Situated on approx. 2 1/2 acres of  treed park-like land. $85,000.  SAftGEANT BAY  Approx 85' cliff waterfront lot with trail to beach, approx 1 level acre,  cleared and mostly in lawns. 50' x 10' Suburban mobile home, spotless  condition, on concrete pad with concrete perimeter walls, fully skirted.  $55,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  l.Lot 21 ���approx. 92' good lakefront, beach, southern exposure.  Owner will finance. $18,000.  2. Approx. 25 acres, approx, 1,250 lakefront, 4 bdrm furnished Pan-  abode hohfie, floats & boats. $105,000.  ( . WATERFRONT LOTS  1. Lot 14 has approx. .86 acres and 275' waterfront, at end of Eureka  Place. The finest marine view, selectively cleared and level. Steep cliff  . to rocky beach. $30,000.      ^ - -  2. Cliff waterfront lot on Redrooffs Road. Approx. 1  1/2 acres, 100'  waterfront. Good view of Gulf. $17,000. *  3. Lot 23 off Eureka Place is large and level with 75' of bluff waterfrontage. Good rocky beach and excellent view. Offers to $18,500.  I  POSSIBLE MARIN A SITE  Approx 600' waterfront adjoining the Egmont Marina. Approx 7 treed  acres. Paved Maple Road runs through property. $70,000.  EARL COVE LOTS  3 large lots, serviced with hydro, 2 with view, close to water. $9,000 to  $11,500.  LARGE ACREAGE-$1,000. PER ACRE  D.L. 2392, approx. 160 acres, situated approx. 1 1/4 miles above Hwy.  101 near Halfmoon Bay. Access by old logging road. Trails and roads  throughout the property, nicely treed usable land. Outside land freeze  area - possible subdivision site. $160,000.  NELSON ISLAND  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND  A unique 40 acre property with both sea front and lakefront. Approx.  1,500 ft. good sheltered waterfront in Westmere'Bay'and approx. 225  ft. lakefront on West Lake. Improvements consist of a good 3 bdrm  home, 2 summer cottages, approx. 2 acres cleared, floats and Jeep  road to West Lake. Full price $160,000.  Adjoining 4.8 acres with approx. 1,200 ft. waterfront could be purchased in conjunction with the above property for $40,000.  353' WATERFRONT *  Approx. 353' waterfront with deep, sheltered moorage on 9.2 acres of  treed land. Access by trail or water, $30,000    "  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� EGMONT  Approx. 2,100' excellent waterfront on Agammemnon Channel with  road access from Egmont Road. Large bay and good gravel beach.  Approx. 32 acres, well treed, with approx. 2 ocres cleared, small creek,  ramp and float, light plant. 2 bdrm furnished home, built 1,974, has  1,071 sq ft, sundeck, heatalator fireplace. Furnished one bdrm guest  cottage. $165,000.  SECHELT  VIEW LOT ��� SANDY HOOK  Lot 88 ��� on Skookumchuck Road, serviced with water 8 hydro, excellent view of Sechelt Inlet. $11,000.  SMALL ACREAGE ��� 3 BDRM HOME ��� KLEINDALE /-  2,33 acres of good, fairly level land with creek and gardon area,  Completely rebuilt 1,040 sq. ft, 3 bdrm home with w/w throughout.  Covered porch and large utility room. $45,000.  GARDEhf BAY ESTATES  5 yr. old, 870 sq, ft. 2 BR cedar home, furnished, view of harbour,  partial basement, covered sundeck, double carport, fireplace, shag  carpots, all appliances, dn a largo, freed semi-waterfront lot, southern  exposure, good'gardon,. Close to stores, marinas and Post Office. A  perfect retirement homo, $57,500.  VIEW HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK  3 bdrm home, built 1974, on Harbour View Road. Approx. 1,176 sq ft, 2  full bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplace In living room, dining  room; dishwasher, countortop range, built-in oven In kitchen; carport,  sundeck, 3/4 basement, Very nice homo situated close to stores,  school, marinas & post office. $55,000,  NEW 3 BEDROOM HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  1,150 sq, ft, on ono floor, no basement, built, June 1975, 3 bdrms,  mastor bdrm with onsulto, w/w carpeting, fireplace, doublo carporf &  storago, No stairs to climb horo, Largo trood lot with lovol area around  houso. Closo to storos & marinas, Immediate possession. $40,500,  WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS  Approx, 500' oxcollont low bank Gulf watorfront, 9.Q acros. Comfortable 3 BR homo, stono flroplaco, 4th BR, roaroollon room and  powdor room on lowor lovol, Prlvato marlno railway lor hauling boat  Into basomont shop, $150,000,  LOTS  1, BARGAIN   HARBOUR������ approx.   1   1/2 acros,   nlcoly   trood   ��  socludod, Hydro, wator, noptlc tank 8, drain flold In, $25,000,  2, NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg, lots ��� $0,000 .$11,000,  3, GARDEN BAY ��� sorvlcod lots, somo with oxcollont vlow, $11,900, ���  $10,500, .  4, SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� soml-watorfront lo)��, somo with vlow ovor  Harbour, $fl,q00-$15,500,  5, MADEIRA PARK ������ serviced lots, most with Vlow, closo to school,  stores, P.O, R Marinas, $0,000 . $22,000,      ,  6, EARL COVE ��� 3 largo lots, sorvlcod with hydro, 2 with vlow, c|o��o  _lQ,,wator.v$9,000.$,.l,m.^.._..~..a~^^  7, NARROWS ROAD -���- Approx, throo quarter aero of lovol land with  an oxcollont vlow of harbour, 400' to wator, Sorvlcod with water and  hydro, $22,000,  11, LAGOON ROAD ��� 2 serviced bwlldlna lots, walking dlstanco to  , school, storos and marinas, $11,000 tsach,  , 9, GARDEN BAY -���- 2 lovol loaso lots wllh Qood gardon so||, shade  troos ond 10'Knlnht trailer, $6,900,  WATERFRONT LOT?  1, GARDEN BAY ���97' watorfront lot, southern exposure, deep  sheltered moorago, drlvoway In, bldg slto cleared, easy accoss to  wator. $42,000.  2, GUNBOAT BAY ���.Lots 10 & 11 . ad|olnlng lots wllh opprox,  300' deep, sholtorod watorfront, approx. 0  1/2 acros on Hwy.  101: Lot 10 Is priced at $25,000   or   buy   both   together   for  $60,000.  3, IRVINE'S LANDING ��� Lot 5, approx. 120' watorfront; at ontranco to  Loo Bay. Drlvoway In, fairly sholtorod moorago. $35,000,  4, GARDEN BAY ��� Apprpx, 290' watorfront with sholtorod moorago,  drlvoway In, Good sltos for sovoral cottages  on tho approx.  2  acros, $70,000,  \  5,,GUNBOAT BAY ���noar Madolra Park, Lot D has approx. 75' low  bank watorfront, lovol and grassy, Soptlc tank and drain Hold In.  $35,000,  6. KLEINDALE.��� approx. 200' Watorfront, dries low water, |ust over an  aero of land, slfuatod on Hwy 101 at head of Harbour, $22,000,  , RUBY& HOTEL LAKES  PANABODE HOME ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR Ponobodo homo, built 1971, full basomont, brick flroplaco, level  lot with 70' frontago on Warnock Road, $35,000,  ACREAGE  1, Approx, 5 ACRES with 2 BR homo, soparato garago and workshop  On Hwy, 10], Middle Point, $29,500,  ,fl, Approx, 5 ACRES fronting on Hwy, 101 at Klolndalo,-Possible sub'*  division slto, $25,000,  3, WOOD BAY ��� approx 21 ocros on nlco Gull vlow property, approx  630' frontago on Hwy, 101, $45,000,  4, Near Wood Bny��� 11,7? Irood acros, Partially cleared, has dug  well, good accost from Hwy, 101, $30,000,  5, Middle Point��� 10,96 ocros on Hwy,  101 with crook and 2 BR  cottago, Good stand of morchcmlah|o timber, $52,000,  OLDER HOME ON 17.5 .*. ACRES - KLEINDALE  Approx, 17.5 ncros of fairly lovol land wllh pldor 2 RR homo, chlckon  houso and barn - pood spot lor horses, Approx, 4 acres cleared, fruit  troos, oxco||ont gardon aroa, crook and waterfall, $47,000.  GUN POINT ��� PENDER HARBOUR  Approx, 192'watorlronl, Ij^autlfully |��ndscopt��d, w|t|�� 1170 sq, It, 2  bdrm homo, llroplaco, sundock, wAv, 3rd bdrm In low^r lovol, Boat  house with marlno ways, Wostorly exposure with a swooping vlow of  Pondor Harbour, $125,000,  Cotrtfortoblo 2 BR cottage on 2 large tenia lots, leases hove opprox. 10  year* remaining plus 20 year option, C|oso to store!, marlno* and post  olllco, $12,900, , ,     ,  2 BDRM VIEW HOME ��� IRVINE'S LANDING  ^Novylyjobulll.^ bdrm homo willy nn oxcollont vlow ovor Lee Bay. W/W  rnrpolo, sundork, Rnngo ft Irldgo Inclt/dod, Closo |o marina ond gov't  What!, $^9,900,  4 BDRM UNFINISHED HOME ��� KLEINDALE  4 bdrm unllnlshod homo at Klolndalo with road frontago on Hwy 101,  Approx, 3 acros, nlco gardon nron at back of lot $39,500,  TUN!  SUNSHINE INN ��- GARDEN BAY  Situated on ono soml-watorfront aero of land with a v|ew of Pondor  Harhour, Presently closed, but wltlj numerous possibilities for an  ont��rprU|nn,P��'rchf"a<��r, H0 hi'Mn����i��^rlcoincludoit land, building*,  furnlluro, furnishing* ft.oqulpmont only, Prlcod for bo|ow replacement  cost. $195,000,  FARM ��� GARDEN BAY ROAD  Approx, 22 qcro woforfronl farm with approx, 16 acres cultivated,  fenced ond diked, fl acres jk In v��gsitobl*��r 0 ocres jt,Mn grot if creek  through property, 1,350 sq It born, 11, 000 sq ft hothouse, both built  1973, $143,000, Wllh mnchlnory ft ilS1 house, trnllor - $165,000,  DAN WILEY  Rob, n03-9M9  PAT SLADEY  Rob, 003-901?  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Ros, 003-2233  DON LOCK  Ros, 003-2526  *  tmmm For Rent  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A.         11798-tfn  WF 1 BDRM suite for caretaking  older couple. Ph. 883-9055 or  write W. Perrey, Madeira  Park. 12826-48  GIBSONS, 1 furn. bdrm, in new  home. Kitchen privileges. $100  mon. Ph. 886-7871 aft. Oct.  17. 12885-47  LOWER GIBSONS, retail stores  for rent, 1400 sq ft and 2200 sq  ft. Phone 886-2268. 12841-48  Far  Quick Results  Use Adbriefs  Wanted to Rent  2 OR 3 BDRM house or fuli care  for home over winter.  Call  Liquor Vendor, Madeira Park.  Ph. 883-2737. 12712-48  Real Estate  BY OWNER  Roberts Creek. $48,000 for quick  sale. Immaculate fairly new 3  bdrm home on parklike Vi. acre  with beach access. Glass wall L-  snaped LR and wrap-around  sundeck, overlooking Georgia  Strait. W-w throughout. Elec.  heat. Basement. Workshop.  Patio. Carport.  PH. 886-2744  12821-47  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  ESTATE SALE  SELMA PARK VIEW  75x134 lot with older 3 or 4.  bdrm., bsmt. home with 3% sets  plbg., huge open fireplace. LR  and DR. Gentle slope to bluff,  access to beach. Offered in the  60's. Please call Mr. Watts, 885-  3157 or Mrs. McLeans collect  (112) 733-9886.  A.E.LePAGE  WESTERN LTD.  261-7211  SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD.  INVEST IN THE FUTURE  No. 3493  Water is coming to Frances  Road! Doesn't a big 1.52 acre lot  without rock or stone and with an  unopened road allowance at the  back sound like a worthwhile  investment? Asking price  $14,000. To get in on the ground  floor call George Townsend at  885-3345 eves.  12896-47  REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY  101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  INVESTMENT POTENTIAL ��� 5.28  acres,  fully -serviced, ripe for  subdivision. F.P. $50,000.  BUILDING LOTS AND SMALL ACREAGES ��� Drop in, well  be pleased to show you around.  MADEIRA PARK (ESTATE SALE) ��� new home wjth a nice  view. Only interior doors ond carpeting required to finish this 1280 sq  ft quality home. Has 3 bedrooms (1 ensuite) plus full basement with  level entrance. Offered at $49,500. *  A PERFECT ACRE! ���It's serviced ond LEVEL I  Located  amongst fine homes in Garden Bay. Good potential for subdivision  makes this an attractive investment at $17,900. Only $3000 down to  handle or will trade.   MADEIRA PARK ���Good summer cabin on large lot close  to moorage. Has 3 bedrooms, acorn fireplace, electric heat & hot  water. A good buy at $27,000.  VIEW     HOME     ON     SECLUDED     ACRE ��� overlooks  Malaspina Strait. Has 2 bedrooms on main and 2 in basement. The  owners are very anxious to sell and are open to offers on their asking  price of $30,000. Don't pass this up!  OLDER TYPE ��� Cosy 1   1/2 storey 3 bedroom home.  Lovely  landscaped  lot.  Excellent view.  A very  nice property.  F.P.  $49,000.  John Breen  883-9978  PHONE 883-2794  Jock Hermon  883-2745  1 ACRE WEST SECHELT  Norwest Bay Road. Remove  some trees for a water view. On 2  road allowances. $15,500. Ph. 885-  9339 aft. 6 p.m. 12901-49  LANGDALE-PORT MELLON  Spacious modern 6 bdrm home on  lge sea view property. Could be  in-law suite in basement. Vacant  for viewing, asking $69,500.  BERT BARNES 922-5010  ACADIAN MORTGAGE CORP.  926-3256  12905-47  ~~" SECHELT  1 Acre lot in the Village end of  Medusa Street. $17,500.  ROBERT WHITE 922-6681 (Res.)  NATIONAL TRUST CO.  West Vancouver, 922-9191  12895-tfn  GIBSONS, 3 bdrm home, 7 years  old. 2 full bathrooms, 1500 sq.  ft. mostly w-w, full bsmt, with  finished rec. room, carport &  sundeck. 7 pet. morg. $145 P.I.T.  $55,900. Cash to mortgage of  $12,700.1172 Gower Pt. Road. Ph.  886-7173. 12488-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR,-Wanted 2  or more acres for development  with hydro and water. Write K.  Strobl,'228 Swift St., Penticton,  V2A5W7. 12883-46  GIBSONS ���view lots. All services, from $11,500 to $13,500.  Also 3 bdrm home with full bsmt.  $52,500. Ph. 886-2417 after 6:30  p.m. 11776-tfn  PORPOISE BAY VIEW  Large view lot in Sunshine Heights subdivision.  Treed lot and easy access. F.P. $10,000. Caal  Stan Anderson  5 TREED ACRES  Good access and community water to this 5  acre block. Avery good investment at $25,000.  Call Stan Anderson  4.5 ACRES  Roberts Creek area ��� 500 ft of highway  frontage, mostly cleared. Older 2 bdrm home.  Good financing. F.P. $46,000. Call Bill Montgomery  WEST SECHELT  Good starter or retirement one bedroom home.  Corner lot. Priced at $18,000. Call Doug Joyce  VIEW  Serviced lot with spectacular view. Would you  blieve only $7,500? Call Bill Montgomery  SELMA VISTA  $2,500 down payment. 2 & 3 bdrm furnished  units. Priced from $16,500 to $22,750. Sea  view site. Rental $85.00 to $98.50 includes  water and. sewer. To view just drive up Selma  Park Rd. Open for inspection. Jack & Stan  Anderson  FLAT LEVEL WATERFRONT  52 ft frontage on Malaspina  Strait x 200' in depth. Beautiful  arbutus trees cover the lot. Fully  serviced including a sewer  system. Driveway on the lot. Stan  Anderson  Stan Anderson  885-2385  iSEMlliliTii  WILSON CREEK ACRE LOT  1.2 ocre treed property on  Browning Rd. Has future subdivision potential. Fully serviced.  Hydro & power by the lot. Easy  access. F.P. $16,500. Call Stan  Anderson  WESTRIDGE ESTATES LOTS  Corner of Derby & Norwest Bay  Roads. A new subdivision of 23  lots all cleared and 'ready for  building. Priced from $10,750 to  $12,500. Call Stan Anderson  POST OFFICE BOX 1219, SECHELT B.C."  VON 3A0  * Bill Montgomery  886-2806 '  ' Doug Joyce  885-2761  * Jack Anderson  885-2053  DAVIS BAY VIEW  3 bdrm home with dbl plumbing.  Fireplace, carport and workshop,  Blacktop drive, Nice ocean view.  $47,500 with $13,500 down. Jack  Anderson  SECHELT VILLAGE  100 x 265 unique treed lot, Close to beach &  shops, Driveway In $12,500 F.P. Jack Anderson  WAKEFIELD ROAD  Largo view lots, Some trees, Cleared and  landscapod, roady to build, Zoned R2 for  trailers, F.P. $11,500, Jack Andorson  ~~        thebTufp"'  Nlcoly appointed oxocutlvo homo on 126' ol  irroplacoablo wotorlront, Vory socludod and  wltji Immediate possession, Prlcod to soil at  $89,000, Call Doug Joyco ,...*,,���������  ROBERTS CREEK  ,9 of an acre fully treed with a year-round  creek. Good building site qnd a potential view,  F.P. $15,000, Call Doug Joyce  SECHELT VILLAGE  3 acres of good soil. Ownor prefers cpsh but  will listen to any reasonable offor, F,P,  $19,900, Call Doug Joyco  GIBSONS  Bring an offor on this 3 bdrm homo on a nlcoly  Irood lot with a vlow that Is developing, F.P,  $37,500, Call Bill Montgomory  EXTRA LARGE LOT  No. 3442  Lot size 72 x 278', this would be  ideal for a big garden,or lawn.  Land slopes away from road, so it  would be ideal for your two level  home with both floors on grade  level entrance. Exposure is  westerly to the Gulf with some  water view., Zoned Rl. Very  competitive price of $12,000. Call  Don Hadden 885-9504 eves.  SUNNY SLOPES  No. 3494 to 3500  There's a_unny outlook for these  7 choice locations. Most h.ave  excellent views and more to  come. Priced from $12,900 the  vendor will carry any reasonable  balance at below current bank  interest. Try your terms while  the best selection is available.  More details? Ask for our  catalogue for further descriptions or Bob Kent 885-2235.  *     WEST SECHELT VIEW  APARTMENT BLOCK  No. 3503  Excellent       retirement       investment.  4-2 bedroom apartments each 1100 sq. ft.  plus  blacktopped parking spaces, also  owners 2 bedroom A-frame home  with large living room with view.  For appointment to view call Pat  Murphy 885-9487 eves. Full price  $1.38,500 terms.  LEVEL LOT  No. 3480  Cleared lot in the centre of  downtown Sechelt. Close to  Hackett Park, Post Office, and  all services, size 66x122. Cash  price $11,950. Call Don Hadden  885-9504 eves.  PENDER HARBOUR  Like new A-frame. 2 bdrm; fully  insulated oil 103x465 ft. view  corner lot. Asking $35,000.  Nearly 10 acres, level, treed. Just  a few-minutes from Gibsons. Try  your offer to $59,000.  Large, level, treed lot on black  top road. All services. Moorage  available.  Jack Noble���883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112) 936-7292  ^^  TRADES CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, separate dining  room, full basement, delude  home. " Choice view lot  overlooking Sechelt Inlet, convenient to the arena and Village  of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or 885-9851.  . 10921-tfn  WEST SECHELT. Good starter  home. 2 bdrm, 62 x 12 ft mobile  home on cement foundation on  large lot. Large LR with FP.  Attractive landscaped front,  yard. Greenhouse and workshop  in back. Fruit trees. Nr. school,  $29,500. Ph. 885-2592.        1285248  WEST SECHELT, new 3 bdrm  home with bsmt. All elec. heat,  WW, ensuite plbg., all services.  Try your down payment. Ph. 885^  2762. 1290449  WATERFRONT lease lot, 20 yr.  lease. Selma Park, old house,  best offer takes. Ph. 885-  9456. 1291747  NORTH  LAKE  near Egmont,  beautiful 100 ft lakeshore lot.  $3500. (112) 8744744.        1288849  FRANCIS Peninsula. Cleared lot  $15,000. Ph. 883-2396.     1283348  Cars & Trucks  '74 VEGA hatchback. Like new.  Ph. 885-2339. 1276446  ROBERTS CREEK  No. 3473  Excellent building lot. Water &  hydro available. A most  desirable corner lot' already  landscaped with several fruit  trees. Lot size 161' x 69'  x 135' x 96V Asking prize $15,000  open to offers. Call Jim Wood 885-  2571 eves.  RURALCHARM  No. 3501.  A well kept older home amidst  lawns and gardens, fruits trees,  vegetable beds, more than half  an acre, all neatly fenced. In  Agri. Reserve, no subdivisions to  disturb your rural peace and  quiet. Full price $34,500, buyer  could assume existing  agreement. PV about $10,000 (110  per month at 9 pet. Call Jack  White, eves 886-2935.  DAVIS BAY RETIREMENT  No. 3505  Winterized cottage across road  from Sea. 2 bedroom, fireplace,  beautiful trees on lot. Asking  price $32,500 cash. Call Jack  Warn 886-2681.  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Dlroct Lino 685-5544  PHONE 005-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ��� Your choice of lour boautlful lots with  a vlow of tho Gulf and Vancouvor Island, southorn oxposuro, Priced  botwoon $10,000 ond 12,000, Soo Lon Von Egmond,  WEST PORPOISE BAY ��� - Your choice ol S wator vlow lots, cloarod and  roady lo build on. All fwrvMi., F,P, $10,930, Easy terrnn, Call Ed Bokor,  4,6 ACRES-���on Maiion'Road, alnn on property, zoned R2, asking  $29,500, Oflorn, Call Ed Bakor,  TREED  1/2 ACRE  RECREATIONAL LOT,  WELCOME WOODS SUBDIV,  REDROOFFS AREA ��� $0,000 for quick salo, Coll Davo Robert*,  WEST SECHELT R2 LOT 75' x 150' on Norwo* Bay Road, Good, |ovo|,  nlcoly trood ond wvlcod, Lot prlcod to ��o|| al $11,700, Call Davo  RoborU to vlow,  WEST SECHELT A Irallor jot with a polonflol view, Mostly cleared  with all ��orv|co��, 4.01 ��|*o 3(l'xl63', Thl* one I* worth looklnfl at, IM\  $10,500, Call Suo Pate,  WEST 5ECIIELT ��� Laroo property 250' Irontago by 200', Zoned R2,  trailer* allowed, pood nccoss, road and walor, and power coinltlfl ��oon,  P,|\ $10,750, Ea��y form*, Call Ec'l Bakor,  REDROOFFS AREA Approximately 2/3 aero, rocroatlonal property,  Trallom allowed, nicely trood, F,P, $9,000, Coll Ed Bnkor,  REDROOFFS AREA ���   A hom�� lor'youno pooplo with o bit ol floir and  lot* o| ��lylo, llou��o I* modlllod A-franio with loll type bodroom obovo,  ' Frlclo�� nnd stovo u included in fho f.P, of $2?,300, Cnll Suo rotor       SARGEANT BAY 1 VIEW & 2 WATERFRONT LOTS, In boaulllul  Bnyvlnw nroa of Wont Socholl, All are excellent 1/2 acre proportion  with power and water, Priced at $18,600 ond $30,000, Call to view  with Davo Robert*, ..'...  WATERFRONT LOT ��� Looklno out to Merry Islond, sunny oxposuro,  arbutus trees, wator, powor and sowor, All this lor only $26,000, Call  Suianno Van Egmond,  SERVICE .STATION �� COPf"EE  Sf |0|^|jfs| J (ALPr^OON ,���l>AX ,;���q ,0OO'C   buslnoss* only $4-5,000, Includos buBJnons, oqujpmoni and property,  Call Lon, Van Eomond,  DAVIS DAY* SELMA PARK* AND AREA   '  2 BEDROOM HOME ��� roody lo move Into, Thl* houso la In oxcollont'  condition and vory comfortable without a lot o| frill*, Pay Vondor  $14,300 and assumo lease at approxlmotoly $40,00 per month, Some  terms would bn considered on Iho $14,500, Call Davo Roborls lor  appointment |o view, '  SELMA PARK - CV��iuy' Immaculate Iwo bodroom homo on loaso land,  Sovoral Irult tree��, raspberry canes and lo|�� of lovoly nnrdnn on this  we|| maintained 5.1 x 125' fa), PrldQO and *!ovo Included In P.P. of  $14,500, Vory low 20 year loaso |us| liagun, Call Suo Pato,  COME AND SEE THE VIEW Sovoral lots Irom $13,900 on Lau|o| and  Grutir Avonuo, For details suo Lon Van Eijniond,  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  ROIIERTS CHEEK - - Beautiful (rood lol, nil torvlcos, Ovor I acre on  Lowor Roborls Crook'" Rfl,"Appf *>'��< (huil��ly"/�� G 'i<7 HO TA' Ini'r'ifjciliro f 'crprf fi'o"  at $18,000, Call Sim Palo,  ROBERTS CREEK R2 Serviced |o)�� |o choose Irom, all nlcoly tr��iml and  sorvlcod wllh pavod rood, water and power, Avmngn i\|/n |*73' x 140',  Prlcod Irom $9,000 tn $10,r.00, Call Davo llnl.nili.,  Davo Roborls  Evoa. Phono 005-2973  Lon or Suzonno Van Eflmond  Evoa. Phono 005-9603  Suo Pato  Evob. 005-2436  Ed DaKor  Evan, phono 005.2641  Cars & trucks  '69 CHRYSLER 2 dr htp. New  cond., 33,000 mi. ps, dd, auto, air.  383 motor, $2500. Will consider  trade forHT tent or small travel  trailer. WiU Dicker, 885-9535.  Mobile home, kitty corner from  school, Norwest Bay and  Mason. 1289847  '62  Tunning  SECHr_.LT AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5835  Cowrie in Sechelt  We're at the corner of  Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt  ,..,,..   . ���  12926-47  GARDEN BAY 12 yr. old 1600 sq.  ft. 3 bdrm. plus den, 270x110 pie  shaped. Can be subdivided.  Partial view. Anxious to sell,  Trades considered. $41,000. Ph.  (112) 936-0048 or 003-23601277R_47  GIBSONS, B.C. for lease or sale.  New quality commercial-retail  or office bldg. in prime location.  3135 sq ft. P. Lee, 988-4121, 299-  0909. 12887-49  FORD   FAIRLNE.   Good  cond.   Mechanically  sound. $300. Ph. 883-2654. 1280047  '67* RAMBLER American SW  $500. Truck canopy $250. View,  Veteran's Rd., Ph. 886-9892.12891-  47  '69 GMC %T, 4 wheel drive, $2600  firm. Ph. 883-9028 aft. 6 p.m.  1289949  '69 RAMBLER, runs perfectly,  needs body work. Good rubber  $300. Ph. 886:7370. 1291347  ���73 RENAULT 12TL, 4 dr. front  will, drive. Radials, reel, seats,  8000 mi. Asking $2900. Ph. 886-  7325. 1291549  '73 TOYOTA PU with canopy,  very good cond. 29,000 mi. Ph.  885-2942. 1291849  '69 DODGE Monaco 500,2 dr htp,  ^ps, pb, 318 Cub.'in. eng. auto.  Excel, cond. $1700. Ph. 885-9853  aft. 6.      1285648  '69 FORD Galaxie 500, 4 dr htp.  $1400. Ph. 885-2351.       1287448  Mobile Homes  DOUBLE WIDE?  Delivered' and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For further information  CaU Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012    8917-tfn  Mobile Homes  12x68   GENDALL   3    bdrm,  12x22 LR, set up in Pender  Harbour Trailer Park. Unfurn.  $15,500. Ph. 883-2722.        1290847  '71MODUUNE Premiere 12 x 60  2 bdrm furn., utility, propane  cooking, oil heat. Ph. 886-  2138.      1282848  Campers & Trailers  14 FT TRAVEL trailer c-w stove  and oven, ice box, sink, dual  Sropane tanks, 3 way lights and  ape deck. $1000. Ph. 883-2722.  1290747  ALASKAN 8 ft. camper, custom  twin bed w-porta potty, furnace, gas-elec. fridge, 40 lb.  propane tank, 1 man boat loader  on roof, radio. Fully carpeted.  $2395. Ph. 885-2842.        ��� 1292547  Boats fie Engines  23 FT FG cabin cruiser, 215 Merc  IO, CB radio. All only 1 yr old.  $12,500 or will trade for building  lot of same value. Ph. 883-2406.  ���' . 1290249  225 HP MERC IO engine, c-w leg  and all access, in crate. $3000.  Ph. 885-2842. 1292447  14 FT F-G speedboat, 40 HP  Merc, good condition. $1000.  Ph. 886-9648. 1288949  Motorcycles  '70 HONDA TRAIL 90, 359 miles,  red, w-rifle scabbord. As new  $500. Ph. 885-2842. 1292347  New Phones  FULLER BRUSH, Don Carter,  Ph. before 9 a.m. (112) 483-  4215. 12854-50  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D & O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  The Peninsula Times Page B-3  Wednesday, October 15,1&5  Wanted to Buy  DATSUN, TOYOTA or similar  small pick-up. Ph. 885-2355.  1292747  For Sale  RETREADSNOWTIRES 7  $35 A PAIR.  Sizes "up   to   arid   including  E78 x 14. Larger sizes for $39.95 a  pair. ���..,;'.  Buy Now  While Stock Lasts  OK TIRE STORE  corner Wharf & Dolphin  downtown Sechelt  885-3155   1283049  BARGAINS, housebuilding logs  from 12 in. by 60 ft. long,  straight fir. Lots of large alder.  Dry cedar telephone poles. New  Admiral elec. stove, surplus  furniture. See at The Sangster's  North 40. Ph. 886-7338.      1288249  7 x 9 GOOD RED shag $30. Roll  cot $20, 3 sml lifejackets, like  new $5 ea. Oddments. Ph. 885-  2475wkends. 1290347  WINCHESTER    .38-.55,    mint  condition $200; BSA .22 Hornet  $80 O.B.O. Ph. 883-2689.    1291447  16 FT. CANOE mould. $150. Ph.  885-3497 anytime. 1291947  35 mm SLIDE projector, w-57  slide trays of 40, qap, each.  Bausch &  Lomlje'niodel  300.  Sacrifice $90. Ph. 885.2842.  1292247  FIREWOOD, alder, cut, split and  delivered. Full cords_$40. Ph.  885-2727 or 886-7785. A~* > 1288148  DOUBLE BED, complete $50.  Tape Deck, $25. Ph. 885-9374  anytime. 1284548  USE  ADBRIEFS  Foe   Quick   Results  /-���  A _. �����<  TED COOPER  ... seeks nomination  E. W. (Ted) Cooper of Powell River has  become the third candidate for the Social  Credit nomination for Mackenzie riding.  Cooper, a native Torontonian said, "After  watching the NDP government in action and  listening to the ever increasing complaints  from every quarter concerning the escalating  labour unrest and the uncertainty pervading  tho business and industrial sectors of our  economy, I cannot sit back and do nothing.  "The time has como for a now voice to be  heard In Victoria, a voice tliat Is familiar both  with the problems facing management and  tho problems facing union members,  "Few may realize tliat our forest unions  arc made up of normal intelligent people.  They are cought up In an interlocking web of  rapidly Increasing prices and wages  surrounding thorn at all points, n situation for  which both levels of government must bear a  largo shnro of tho responsibility.  "Ironically for the welfare pundits In  Victoria, no ono In tho NDP scorns to realize  that 'true welfare' has somcthlhg to do with  the real efficiency of tho economy. All tho  while the NDP Is Interested In keeping tho  business sector -'off balance', a state of 'true  welfare' does not, and cannot exist,"  "I havo had 12 years experience In pulp  and paper management on the west coast  with first hand oxposuro to labour-  management negotiations, I liavo a master's  degree In business administration (S.F.U.  72) which equips mo "to understand both tho  arithmetic and the necessity of the profit  equation,'  "My reasons for running aro as long ns my  arm," Cooper told The Tlmos, "I've always  had a lot of strong personal opinions and I've  dono a lot of talking; so I Just asked myself,  'Why not do something about It?" I decided to  run.11  Cooper In tho third candidate to declare an  Interest In tbo. nomination, Dr. Eric Paetkau  and Potor Proseosky, both of tho Sunshine  Coast have declared their Intentions, Cooper  In the only one from Powell River to declare  so far, 'tr  The people in Sechelt provincial courtroom last week seemed to breathe a sigh of  relief when they found out Wayne Avery  would not go to jail.  Avery, 21, was convicted of discharging a  firearm with intent to wound on Sept. 18. The  maximum penalty for this offense is 14 years  in jail.  After examining a pre-sentence report and  listening to counsel's arjgument before sentence, Judge Ian C. Walker gave Avery a two  year suspended sentence with the conditions  he not own or use firearms and adhere to the  terms of his probation.  In an earlier hearing the court was told  Avery shot and wounded Brian Kraft near  Gibsons. Kraft was hit in the hand and  shoulder with .22 calibre bullets. Avery had  told the court he was protecting himself and  his wife.  Defence Counsel Robert Reid said last  week Avery's action was-an isolated incident  in his life and nothing in his character suggest  he would commit this type of act again. Reid  said putting Avery behind bars would have no  deterrent effect because he is not prone to  doing it again. He said the only purpose would  be to act as a deterrent to others.  Judge Walker said the seriousness of the  conviction is reflected by the length  parliament put on the maximum prison term  for the offense. He said there were mitigating  circumstances the night of the shooting but he  could not disregard injury was caused to  other people.  He told Avery he had a record now and  that another similar offence would mean he  would go to jail.  In other court nows Judge Walker ordered  a pre-sentence report on 18-year-old Wesley  Wall after Wall pleaded guilty to creating a  disturbance and .unlawfully entering a  licenced premises.  Crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum told tho  court police checked Uio Pender Harbour  Hotel 12:15 a.m. July 11 and found Wall  fighting on the front porch of the hotel, Ho  said tliat Wall gave verbal abuse to tho RCMP  and that pollco had to physically subdue him  before he would get Into tho police car. At  Socholt pollco station Wall continued to swear  and ho picked up a telophono and bashed It  awl shflftgr  a  against a wall, he said. Wall spent the night  behind bars.  Judge Walker told Wall to apologize to the  officers involved in the incident and bring a  letter to court from the poUce stating he had  done so.  Wall, a grade 10 high school student, will  be sentenced today.  Wall's counsel told the court Wall's action  July 11 was a direct result of intoxication.  Frank Zantolas was fined $300 and  suspended from driving for one month after  he pleaded guilty to impaired driving.  St. Mary's Hospital in Sechelt recently  hired a new physiotherapist.     ���  Ian Hunter, 34, has come to ttie Sunshine  Coast from Brandon, Manitoba, where he  worked for seven years. Before coming to  Canada he trained and worked in  physiotherapy in England.  Hunter said he will be assisted by two part-  time physiotherapists, one of whom has been  hired.  ' He said St. Mary's Hospital is well  equipped in the physiotherapy department  even though it is a .small hospital,  To further help the hospital's  physiotherapy department with equipment,  the Sunsino Coast Lions club'last week  donated $2100 towards a Kromaycr Lamp  which is used for local ultra-violet treatments  (sec picture laslde). Hunter said the lamp is  useful in treating bed sores,  Ellen Bragg, hospital administrator, .said  the provincial government will provide the  $700 difference for tho lamp.  WITH YOIW EYES  <gjj$) p��<fc��<ri��n8nf.��,Y  Sechelt Garden Club has declared their  September flower show "very successful," A  report of the flower show was read out nt tho  club's meeting last week at St. Hilda's Hall,  New members Mr, and Mrs, Harry Brown  woro Introduced,  Tho nominating cornmltteo for the election  of officers wa,s chosen. Tho cornmltteo will  consist of L, Hansen, Nancy Held and Ollno  Marshall.  ���- Alderman Norm Watson -addressed tho  meeting on tho topic of tho bird sanctuary on'  Porpolso Bay and asked for Ita support by the  club members,  Mrs. Janet Allen gave a talk on soil lm-  -provement which sjparkql a good queatlon  and    answer    period.    Winner   of    tbo  rhododendron raffle was Mrs, Ollno Marshall.  Next meeting will bo November 0 at St,  Hilda's Hall at 7i.'10 p.m.  The meeting of the Hnlfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary on October Oat the Welcome Beach  Hall took tho form of a Friendship Tea. Invitations had l>ecn sent to the ladles of tho  community to attend tho meeting and hear  what tho auxiliary members wcro doing to  help St, Mary's Hospital, The experiment was  most successful and eighteen guests wore  wolepmed. Four of them who decided to  become membera were Mra, M, Poulsen,  Mrs. J.G. Smith, Mrs, Elsie M, Smith, and  Mrs. M, Rogers,  Tho activities of tho auxiliary were  outlined by Grace Rutherford and Ruth  Forrester for tho benefit of the guests, who  were also Interested to seo a display of  .handicrafts made by the members for the  hospital gift shop. The mini-raffle was won by  one of tlicjcw members,,Mrs, J,G, Smith,,  who chose a clown for her prize.  At the close of the business meeting, there  was a social hour while refreshments were  served, The next meeting, on Novomlxir 3 at 0  p.m. at the Welcome I leach Hall will Ik. tho  annuiirnieellnii for Iho olecUonlif WfiiwsT  All convenors nro rcmlndwlto hav/i Uiolr  annual reporta ready.  I-ust year Canadians swallowed over 2 Mi  billion ASA tabletn, 'Hint's 121. aches por head. /  \  /  i  1  \o  S9  t *  t  J  ������Ki  ,' /  tt  yr  ft-*.       *  a,  fv  rN^  1      *s  5  -a'  ��       _Xlf  "*    *-a*_  f-svv>  V  ���a��^  V  i��    a.  s)  \f  >  /  Q  Page EM  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 15, 1975  r  \^  i\  i^A'  i  i��  ���. V   ���   ->  aj '  A  Sechelt Chiefs soccer team moved into  sole possession of first place in their division  with a shutrout over the-weekend. "\  Goals by Gary Feschuk and Kirby Jackson  gave Chiefs 2-0 win over Academico in  Sechelt Saturday. The win put Sechelt all  alone in first place.  Chiefs have a game at home Saturday  against Grandview Labatts. That goes at. 2  p.m. at the Sechelt reserve field.  Sechelt Pegasus scored a 4-3 win over  McSween Hi.ghland'ers Sunday in Secheit.  Darren Dixon scored a pair of goals and  singles came from Rich August and Ivan Joe.  Sechelt Renegades defeated Bengals 4-2 at  Beacon Hill Park Sunday.  Scoring for Renegades defeated Bengals 4-  2 at Beacon Hill Park Sunday. ^  Scoring for Renegades were Robert Joe,  Stevie Joe, Willard Joe an Barry Johnson.  Renegades have a bye next week.  Gibsons tied their game with Columbia at  Jonathan Rogers Park in Vancouver on the  weekend. ��� -  H  H  ����i������^  awWHBWBM__Wt^^  abovo OK Tire, Sechelt  HOUitSl       fAon' and Tues*~ 12 *o 6 P-m.  Vied.,fhurs., Fri.-���12 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays ��� 9 p.m. to 6 p.m.  watch for our grand opening  ��B����^^^  Come and try your hand (and broom)  at curling. League games every  TUESDAY, from 1:00 to 3:00 p.m.  Babysitting services qvai |abl e  CONTACT SUNSHINE COAST CURLING CLUB  885-2743 or 885-9472  LADIES ALSO NEEDED FOR EVENING MIXED LEAGUE  885-9669 * 885-2183 * 885-9517 * 885-2359  Use Times' Adbrieis to Sell Bent Buy, Swap, eta  . /  VIRGINIA DOUGLAS, for the seventh made by Andy Gray at the gblf club's  year in a row, accepts a trophy for being annual awards dinner held last Saturday  the Sunshine Coast Golf Club's women's (night,  club champion. The presentation was  By D. KEARNEY - 885-9824  Where can the best ice be found during an  Indian summer? Most likely in a 'happy hour'  cocktail. That is the opinion of an ice crew  working in T-shirts to provide a good ice  surface for enthusiastic curlers and skaters,  while the outdoor temperatures read 20  degrees C. With their perserverence and the  co-operation of the weatherman the Opening  House Bonspiel and hockey activities began  their new seasons on time.  Apologies to those curlers who, due to  circumstances, missed out on pre-season  instruction. Don't hesitate to join up now for  winter fun and learn as you go. To do this  contact Graham Craig at 885-2792 or Glenn  Phillips at 885-2183.  Figure skating sessions, beginner, intermediate and advanced are being finalized.  Support this activity for male and female,  under sponsorship of the Canadian Figure  Skating Association. Who knows from where  the future Canadian Figure Skating Champions may come. Contact Mrs. Markwart ���  885-9016.  Class A and B debenture memberships in  the Sunshine Coast Recreation Association  are still available. Contact Ed. Nicholson ���  885-2896. Social memberships are also  available at a cost of $15 unless actively  participating in curling, hockey or skating  when the cost is $5. If unable to contact any of  the above, phone Ted Fitzgerald, General  Manager at the arena ��� 885-2955. He and the  board of directors are responsible for the  supervision of the additional staff hired this  year to bettor assist you during open hours.  For example ��� extended hours for snack bar  with better service there; in ice maintenance; janitorial, cashier and accounting  services.  The ploxIglaa-Js around tho hockey ice has  successfully boon Installed for tho safety of  wo fans.  Tho general membership meeting postponed in August, duo to a heavy work load for  the board will bo held early In November,  Tho Porpolso Room i/oungo Is opening  Monday through Saturday. Euch debenture  holder Is welcome to bring two guest.1, nnd the  holder of a social membership is welcome to  bring one guest to the lounge.  There are periods of ice time still  available for rental by individuals or groups.  Please contact the arena manager if interested.  The five pin bowlers at Sechelt are warming up. At Sechelt lanes last week, Gleii  Clark rolled a 744 (301,229,214) and Al Hunter  had 662 including a 262 and a 216.  BALL AND CHAIN  Al Hunter 250; Mike Johnson 231; Andy  Sterloff 220; Norm Hoffar 214; Dan Holland  211,207; Jim Wood 209; Fran Starrs 234; Kitty  Clark 231; Tina Hunter 222; Sybil Shewchuk  214; Marge Nicholson 211; Frieda Fawkes  206,206; Laurie Wilson;206; Debbie Miller 200.  TUESDAY NIGHT LADIES  Vera Adams 248 (603); Nell Jager 242  (605); Chris Crucil 216 (583); Vi Slack 228  (587); Jean Roberts 213 (544); Jennifer Poole  215 (544), ,.,__���. ,.:   PENDER HARBOUR  Ken Bathgate 320 high game; John Buck-  bridge 639; Charlie Hauka 680; Betty Lacroix  604; Grbita Delos' Santos 626; John Divall 605.  SECHELT COMMUNITY  Charlie Humm 286; Sam MacKenzie 248,  263 (673); Lola Caldwell 223 (598); Joanne  Giampa 294 (634).  OCTOBER 1  Marg Humm 180,234 (593); Marg Maedel  213; Dorothy Carter 211, 207'(575); Harriet  Duffy 218; Hazel Skytte 209, 185 (577).  OCTOBER 8  Evelyn Pinel 299, 180 (561); Phoebe  Hanson 197; Cauleen McCuaig 207,211 (611);  Marg Humm 214,186, (611); Marg Maedel 200,  200 (573); Terry Henderson 214; Esther Berry  199,211 (581); Betty Morris 205,257 (641); Lil  McCourt 214.  r^^^^y^iv W'GEfmr TTTfi7gi"Ti^"fil[Wlf^^iT*lTOr  NO. 2 IN A  SERIES  LEARN THE REAL ^f^  ADVANTAGES OF A BEAVER  "MANUFACTURED"HOME AND  WHY MORE WAN 2,000  OTHER CANADIAN FAMILIES  BUILT WITH BEAVER.  IN 1974.  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  Octobor 15 to October 21  at Point Atkinaon  ���- (Sot to bo ui��4 for navigation ���������  Wo  015S  11,2  Sq       0440  12,11  IS  0750  6,0.  10        1000  0,1  0J40  13,6  0353  13,4  0900  7.3s  1040  5,1  Th  0300  11,7  Su        051B'  13,2'  16  0050  7,2  1050  "        0423  0,6  030S  13.3  13,4  0933  6,6  1103  4,5  Fr  0343  12,2  Mo       ��545  '|3,7  17  0930  7,7  20        n'5  9.0  0345  13,4  0450  13,3  1013  3,9  11/10  3,9  -   J>  ���Tu  ������0M0'*~13,?~";^j  ,��� ���  V  T  21  1200      9,3      "1  0505    13,3        F  wr     '  When you build a Beaver "Manufactured" Homo. Boavor actually  does a lot of the work for you, In othor words oortaln major  components, auoh as all Interior and oxtorlor wall sections, and  all roof trusses, are actually pre-^ullt for you In opo of our modern  factories. These precision manufactured components aro then  carefully packaged along with precise quantities of all necessary  building materials and delivered right to your building slto, That's ,  how the Beaver method savoa you money, by minimizing on-site  labor and reducing costly waste material, And that's why a Boavor  "Manufactured" Homo Is faster and oaslor to build thon any  conventional homo,  Another roal advantage you got lo tho option of bolng your own  contractor and hiring sub-trades, ot hiring a gonordl contractor  to do everything for you, or you oan do It yourself, The cholco  Js yours but romomber.thQ.moroyou do,.the mora money you'll.,.  savo,  So If you'ro buying a now homo, taHo a tip from mofo than 2,000  othor Canadian families who built Boavor "Manufactured" Homos  In 1074, ..,..���  Phono or wrlto for more Information and a froo cataloguo now,  IM1M_7  A DIVISION OF UI-AVr-n I IJMI3|;R CO, LTD  JOOX 848, SURREY, B.C. V3T 4X2  rinnnnnnnnnnc  Sales *$��rvlc��* Part*  TRAIL PAY SPORTS  UNLIMITED  005-2512       Cowrlo St.  Ll  y~r   Y03, i would iiho moro information nnout Doavor  pi   Mtmutooturatl Homos; Plawttgtinti mo a Una copy ot tha"  P  D  Donvar /tonjas Cataloguo  Nnmo   Addroaa,'   City/Town  Codo .., Phono  Prov,  "U  P  L_a  Njpnnnnptapppt^  r  Sunshine Coast  a     B  -J-Sf  ���W 1- ��� ��-,-   -/"I  /  *     {    V  %_u_  i >  \   ���,,,885:-2B.55._...,,-,  SPECIAL PUBLIC  SKATING SESSIONS  Sat., Oct. 18 & 25  7:00 p.m. to 8:45 p.m.  Come out and see your arena, try  your luck an the ice; and watch a |  commercial hockey league team in 1  a practice session. 1  \  ���-���-������dSn'r'C  H4 -  ��   11  _��r  f_��-J  tl  f~K  ��."������'t      ,  1,  v*��_  cume to an expert  *_y--__e_-��r"'-* <___����.  !  SALES  ��� SERVICE  Madeira Park  8S3-2248  tm  of yp to 50%  syggesleel retail  '.E9     E_  EQUflPRflENT'  Cooper Helmets ssmoo only: $7.  Cl-_f-iil_____>< i^��__lck  /!����� I' g*nt%*v __���...      $<li_  Shoulder Pads (Jr.)   . SB87  only:  Shin Guards (Jr.)  Pants  SB89 only:   $7J  t > * 1111 ��� ���.����  ��� ��� * ������������  DG9  DG4  i     $  . only:    .-�����  . only:     9��  HP8 only:   $9���  1 ��� ' ' ��� ��� ' ��� ��� ��� ��� ���        t ) |        | | | ) | < | < ��        |        | �� , |        | f.        ,. |  EK6  EK5  t    ��    >     t    I     I    ���     <     t     a     I     t     ���     *     ���     ���  .. only:  ��� * * ��� * * ��� ��� i * 11 i i ��� 111  . only:     ��#n  EK4..   ..   . only:     3*  erac GLOVES  AH Star ., ,  reg. $5,95 only:   $3��95  Top Star...   reg. $7,95 .only:   $  Breakaway reg, $9,95 only: $7  Super Pro '.,..,..'....rog. $29.95,." only: ^23.   ���HOCHEY SHATES- :   ,��k  t:.J  CCi Junior Tacks .,' only: $<  CCM Senior Tacks ...,.....,.;.... only:*  Bauer Black Panther No. 81 only:*  5  5  5  HOCKEY STICKS  Cooper Pee Wee Pro ...oniy.*3J5'  Trail and Cowrie Stroots, Socholt  TED  885-2512  '*$C;  P��S>!  ?  S3 �� BAMJS5- ar���B^^@^^.^:.@@!;3;-^^^3gBI_S.'-�� UmSi&Lt'-^  ��%jmM  i_Wi  , 1  $)  g^jSMW|  ���: Wednesday, October 15,1975  The Peninsula Times  PjageB-5  Two former Sunshine Coast residents  return here October 17 with a special  message.  Grant and Barbara Livingstone, who still  have a post office box in Sechelt to call home,  have been travelling with a lecture and slide  presentation called 'Night on Israel.' It will  be presented at the Glad Tidings Tabernacle  October 17 at 7:30 p.m.  Grant Livingstone was caretaker at the  Glad Tidings Youth Camp on Sechelt Inlet  and after marrying Barbara lived in Sechelt  for a time.  The two have been travelling around  Western Canada with their lecture and slide  presentation, a prelude to a tour of the Holy  Land planned for November 3. $&.  Livingstone told The Times, '|The  presentation is called 'Shalom (Peace)  Israel' and is a travelogue showing how  Israel, in re-establishing itself in the" .Holy  Land, has fulfilled prophecies. There arie two  screens in the presentation. One show! the  prophecies and the-other the fuUillmeiit.w  He said the concept and much of the  material for the presentation was developed  while he and Barbara lived on the Sunshine  Coast.  The presentation is open to all.  In early Canada, timbers were squared by  broad axe before being shipped overseas.  PETER BOYLE as the monster carries  off ^Madeline Kahn in Mel Brooks'  'Young Frsankenstein', premiering  tonight at the Twilight Theatre. Also  featured in this absurd satire are comic  Marty Feldman and the multi-talented  Gene Wilder, who co-authored the  screenplay with Brooks.  An Industrial First Aid course is scheduled  to start in the beginning of' November at  Gibsons. Instructor Peter Madison will teach  this 50 hour program for St. John's Ambulance and students who pass the final test  will receive a certificate.  For adults who want to work as assistants  for the Ambulance Service this certificate is a  necessity whether a person is employed on a  full-time or a. part-time basis. The part-time  jobs presently offered by, for example,  Gibsons Ambulance, are paid according to  the amount of hours worked. In industry First  Aid Attendants are employed by factories,  logging camps and other areas.  The Industrial First Aid course is always  an added qualification when applying for a  job. Regardless if the course is taken to make  a living or for personal use the acquired  knowledge often comes in very convenient in  emergency situations.  This course will be taught every Monday  and Thursday at 7:30 to 10 p.m. in Gibsons  Elementary School, Kindergarten. The exact  date will be announc^ed before November 1.  Local history got temporarily delayed due  to some strange circumstances, but Eileen  Glassford looks forvrard to meet a class of  interested people on Monday, October 20 at  7:30 p.m. in Elphinstone Secondary School,  Room 110.  Nine students have registered for the  Driver Education program and they hope one  more will join, as it takes a minimum of ten to  carry a class. The course consists of 25 hours  of theory and eight hours in-car instruction.  The total fee is $110 and for those only interested in the theoretical part of the fee is  $10.  The Stop Smoking Clinic has closed the  doors to more students, and new candidates  are on the waiting list for the November  class.  The Grad_42 Equivalency Test for adults  is scheduled for November 7 arid 8 in Sechelt  Elementary School. The test is normally  given at Capilano College; but special permission has been obtained to give these  examinations on the Peninsuala. On Friday  evening, November 7, the test session will  include English Composition and Social  Science;. Literature, Natural Science and  Mathematics examinations will take place on  Saturday, November 8.  Anybody above 19 years of age can take  the test in order to earn an offical document  stating that they have a Grade 12 Secondary  School Equivalency standing. This may assist  them in qualifying for better jobs, for por-  motions within their own organization and in  applying for admission to post-secondary  institutions. If a candidate fails one or more  of the tests these can be taken again at a later  date. If a student needs tutoring in a specific  area he or she is invited to join the Grade 12  Equivalency Class presently given in Sechelt  Elementary. School on Wednesday nights. As  students mostly work.individually they can  join the class at any time. Many people take  the test without any preparations at alL; They  are designed to measure as '_u  possible the major generalizations, idt  intellectual skill that are normally i  through'secondary school.  The fee for writingthe five exams is $5 to  be paid at registration. For further information and special registration forms  contact coordinator Karin Hoemberg, Centre  for Continuing Education, 88.6-2225.  The energy displayed in Mel Brooks'  films, "The Producers,' 'The Twelve Chairs,'  'Blazing Saddles' and now in 'Young  Frankenstein' is as much a reflection of his  personality as his gift of wild, comedic invention.  Brooks has a director's chair on the set but  he is never id it. He moves swiftly with the  grace of an athlete, often acting out the  movements he is suggesting to his _ctors. The  verb 'suggesting' is used advisedly because  Brooks is open to the opinions of his players.  In this instance he has Gene Wilder, Marty  Feldman and Madeline Kahn, all with outstanding records in comedy; Cloris Leach-  man, Kenneth Mars and Peter Boyle, fine  actors, and Terri Garr, a young actress  coming into her own as a comedienne.  Brooks is absolutely indefatigable in  getting what he wants from the performers.  He will do take after take of the same scene,  which to the casual eye are virtually indistinguishable. In his early"days he was a  drummer in a band and it is said that he'  carries a rhythm in his head which he seeks to  impart to the activities on the screen.  Marty Feldman is in entire agreement  with Brooks' methods and says he never  wearies of the repetition: "I wanted to keep  going even when Mel was satisfied," he says.  In addition he quotes a famous director as  saying an actor never really performs until  boredom has set in.  Brooks' enthusiasm is contagious and the  only real problem there was on the set of  "Young Frankenstein" was. the actors  "breaking up" in laugher during scenes. A  principal ingredient of Brooks' comedy is the  players doing wildly improbable things in  extraordinary situations with perfect  seriousness.  A great joker on the set, Brooks' ad-lib bits  are highly visual as are his pictures;  Besides directing 'Young Frankenstein,'  Brooks also co-authored the screenplay witty  Gene Wilder.  Following this with a three-day run is a  highly controversial film of an entirely different genre, 'The Texas Chain Saw  Massacre'. Based on an actual occurence 20  years ago in Wisconsin, the film delivers  exactly what it promises: a motion picture  that's just as brutally real as the original  crimes, Shot in almost documentary fashion,  the film's realism will certJiinly scare the  wits out of you. Ironically enough, considering the subject matter, reviewers say  the production values and acting are excellent throughout.  IffliWWffWlWMI-  an  3_3BSB_  British Columbia Assessment Authority  OT ICE   to Residential Property Owners  Under the provisions of the Assessment Act, property owners who have lived in  their homes continuously from January 1, 1959 to the present, may be eligible to  have the 1976 assessed value of their land based on its residential use only,  regardless of the fact that Its actual value may be higher due to influences of a  non-residential nature. An example would be a residence in a commercial area  To claim eligibility it is necessary for you-to file an application with the Area  Assessor on or before November 1, 1975.  X  If you consider that your property could qualify under this provision, you are  urged to contact the Area Assessor's office immediately and obtain the form of  application (known as Form AA 25.)  R.C. Winterburn, Area Assessor  Sunshine Coast Assessment Area  Box 1220, Sechelt  VON 3AO  Phone: 885-3206  jjfflsyasf  Sechelt's Second Century study has it's  first session on Sunday.  Under the leadership of Doug Roy, the  Chamber of Commerce sponsored session  will be held at Sechelt Elementary School  open area Sunday at 1 p.m. The first session  will look at present and possible future issues.  "Sechelt 1975 will have to look at these  present and possibly future issues," Roy said  as he outlined several possible topics for the  first session.  They included expanding residential  developments which brings the question, is  the planning adequate considering the need  for parks, school areas, public buildings,  walkways and commercial areas?  The group may look at the growing  demand for commercial accomodation and  for industrial land and development in this  area.  The problems of traffic and movement and  parking will also bo looked at.  Sowngo disposal and associated problems  will be looked at as well as the effect it will  havo on tho growth ond development of tho  urea.  What will bo done about the sea front?  What public, private or commercial aspects  should bo looked at for both Porpol.se and  Trail Bay?  The concept of a linking canal will also bo  discussed ns will the Implications of gravel  mining Iri this area.  "These arc Just a few/' Roy snld, "It wiU  bo n vory open discussion.  "To look nt nn obvious futuro with all Its  Implications for tho quality of llfo in tho  ���"-village of Sechelt and surrounding areas nnd  do nothing toward shaping the future is to  deny any obligation to the community or to  one's self, even, beyond the interest of the  moment," Roy said, "Ihope and the chamber  hopes that citizens of Sechelt will get on the  record now in terms of what they desire for  the future. They can start by attending  Session One."  if  2S_S_S___S___S  _B  WED. THURS. FRI. OCT. 15,16,  at Q p.m.  SAT. OCT. 10ot7 p.m.  water will be off in the area along Nor West Bay Road  from Nickerson Road west, including Mason Road north  of Meyer Road.  G. Dixon,  Superintendent  effective October 20,1975  HOWE SOUND  LV HORSESHOE BAY  LV LANGDALE  (West Vancouver)  (Sechelt Peninsula)  6:30 am    4:00 pm  5:30 am  3:00 pm  7;55          4:55  6:45  3:45.  8:40          6:00  7:40  5:00  10:10          7:10  9:00  6:00  10:50          8:00  9:45  7:00  12:25 pm    9:25  11:15  8:15  12:55*       10:00  11:55*  9:00  2:40        11:40*  1:30 pm  10:30*  "Mdays and Sundays only.  JERVIS INLET  ism  .Date  EVERY THURSDAY��� P.M.A.A, Mooting, Wilson Crook Community Holl ��� 0i30 p.m.  IliOO p.m., Olngo, Popclor Harbour Community Hall. ,  "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth,Contro, 1;30-3|00 p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY-- 7l30 p.rri. Informal Introductory seminar on Tranncandontal  Modltatlon, Whllakor Houso, Socholt,  EVERY FRIDAY���l p,m, -3 p.m, Gibsons Unltod Church Woman* Thrift Shop.  EVERY MONDAY -- Carpot Bowling, Socholt Sonlor Clllwn's Hall, 2 to 4 p.m,  EVERY TUESDAY -- 0 p,m, Al-Anon, St, Aldans Hall at Roborts Crook,  EVERY WEDNESPAY ��� Old Tlmo Dancing, Socholl Sonlor Cltlxon's Hall, 8 to 4 'p,m,    ,  WEDNESDAY ������ 7130 p,m, Every 2nd and 4th Wednesday, starting Sopt, I O.iDupllcato Orldgo at,  Anglican Church Hall, cornor of H'way and North Road, Gibsons, For Information Phono 006-7361,  SAT, OCT. 10 at 9 p.m. * plu�� *  SUN.MON_OCT,29and20at0 p.m.  * RESTRICTED "*^  ^WARNINO-'Aii �����lr��m��ly  Brucsom*, dUguttlnp picture, lomm ������*.'  '������.i.anlil    i >���  muml   I ii uiii'ii.. i. na, IM.,,., I I    <*  ;tOTM_?  Oct 17��~ Grant ^'Barbara Livlno��t6nowith'��lldoR on ���,l��rao|"G|ad^TWIno��'^^���^"<*w"  Tabornaclo, Olbsona ���--. 7 p.m,  Oct   10 ��� Orldgo at tho Sunshlno Coast Oolf  &  Country Club,  Visitors  ��� fl p,m,  -Rummoflo Salo, Sonlor Cltl*on�� Holl��� 10 a,m,  ��� Sunshlno Coast Ar��na Ladlo*' Auxiliary Mooting, at lh�� arona -~- 7|30 p,m.  ��� Pondor Harbour Hospital Auxiliary Carnival, Community Hall���7 p,m,  . 10|00a,m, lo 12|00 noon, Rummago Salo, Now Loglon Hall, Socholt,  Sponsored |>y Lnd|os Auxiliary to Branch 140 Royal Canadian Legion,  Nov, 1 ���2 p,m, Senior CHUons Fall Baxaar, Sonlor Hall, Socholl,  Nov, 5 ���Socholt Garden Club Meeting at St, Hilda's Hall ��� 7 ;30 p.m,  Nov.11 14-Olbson�� Hospital  Auxiliary Aloha Uipchoon, Gibson* United  Church��� 11|30 a.m.s  Nov 13 ��� Socholt Auxiliary to St, Mary's Hospital Fall Smorgasbord, Salute |o  Socholl'* 100th Birthday, ~-  Welcome.  Oct, ID-  Oct, 20 -  Oct 23-  Oct, 25 ���  K  s^V_^  The Peninsula *yi^*^  P.O. Box 310. Socholt, B.C  Telephone 885-3231  EARLS COVE  (Sechelt Peninsula)  7:15 am    4:30 pm  9:15 6:30  11:15 8:30  1:15 pm 10;30  SALTER Y BAY  (Powell River)  6:15 am 3:30 pm  8:15 5:30  10:15 7:30  12:15 pm 9:30  I  l  THERE ARE NOW  THREE NEW FERRY  SCHEDULE FOLDERS  "Wilhtlfo o^panH^  nlncilo (iohodulo, ahnnood nonuarmlly, lino flnnlly booomr.  too oompllcntod to foo onfilly undorntood, Sorvlco,-. novo  thoroloro noon dlv|c|otl Into throo aohociulo folders, Wo  hopo thnt you will pick up tlio onoa you nood nt your  nooroot forry terminal or travel Inlormollon oullot,  North-am Ronton (Qroori) fonturlnfl Iho "lnnldo Pntmiitio"  (MVQuoon ol Prlnco Ruport), Norlhorn Vnnoouvor lulnnd  nnd n dlrooiory o| nil nnltwntor norvlcon north of Crimp-  boll Rlvor,  Contro) RoutoB (Rod) Incjudon Vnnoouvor-Nnnnlmo,  Sunnhino Cormt Forrlon nnd r, llnilna of othor locnl Ror-  vloon,  Southorn Ronton (Dluo)Vnncouvor��vlolorlo nnd Iho Qulf  iRlnndn nnd n dlrootory o| othor forry ..orviooii In tho nron,  I  Briffah Columbia Ferries  For Information phono; ���  Vancouvor      669-1211  Langdale���886*2242    * ~  Saltory Bay       487-9333  ' Dopnrtmont of Trnnnport nnd Comtnunlcnlt'oni.  Honoumblo Cnr! Lldon,��� Minister  1 -1  _1_ Sechelt Notes  ���by Peggy Connor  Pumpkins are needed by the First Sechelt  pack of Cubs. About 30 small ones are needed  |or, jthe boys to make a jack-o-lanterns.  ���'aU you can spare some please phone  Cubmaster Ray Witt at 885-9542. they would  appreciate them by Oct. 25. Thank you.  Blood is also needed by the Red Cross. You  never know who will be the recipient of this  vital liquid. Attractive nurses will be happy to  part you from your pint on Oct. 23 2 p.m. to 4,v  then 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the Nurse's  Residence. Follow the arrows.  Mrs. Maureen Hall won first prize in the  photograph contest of the Power Squadrons  at their annual Convention held in, Vancouver  Oct. 3rd weekend. It was a slide of a rowboat  with a split toot over the bow, the caption  reading "we geta kick out of bpating." The  prize is a carving by David Nahariee of  Squamish, a totem pole of Coast-Salish house  post with thunderbird and Killer Whale which  is the god of the sea. This, will fill a special  place in their new boat. Congratulations,  Maureen.  Tickets are available for Sechelt  Auxiliary's famous Smorgasbord to be held  Nov. 15 at the Legion Hall. Price $10.00 per  person for dinner and dancing; phone Billie  Steele 885-2023 quickly for your tickets..  Saluting Sechelt's birthday or more like the  future of Sechelt.  The Chamber of Commerce's get-to-know-  Sechelt meeting sounds like an interesting  hour or two. This will be Sunday afternoon at  the open area room at Sechelt School Oct. 19  at 1 p.m. From there it's all around the town,  so wear your walking shoes. This walk of the  town will be the talk of the town.  L__-  Halfirioon Bay Happenings  &  r  "-a,.        __���__>��_  Canada's wild or barren land is 50 percent  greater in area than its forest land.  AMIDST 2740 BALLOTS, BiU Taylor  (left) and Dave Many both B.C.  Telephone employees, are helped by  Ann Pressley-, regional board secretary,  to count the returns which revealed  there would be toll free calling between  Sechelt and Pender Harbour but not  between Gibsons and Pender Harbour.  There was a 60 per cent overall return  from Peninsula residents. (See Front  Page story.)  On Saturday night at the Welcome Beach  Hall at 8 p.m. Vince Shannon will again put on  his ingenious 'Little Reno Night' which was so  successful in the Spring. There are a number  of prizes to be won so come along and enjoy a  flutter. Everybody welcome,  ;High score winners at last Saturday's  whilstdrive at the Welcome Beach Hall were  Astrid Kadin and Ed. Edmunds. The next  whist drive will be pii Saturday, November 1.  MnandMra  to' attend the wedding of their eldest grandson, Charles Russell Hagen of Pitt Meadows  who was the first of their grandchildren to be  married. The wedding took place at St. Basil  Ukrainian Catholic Church and was followed  by a reception at Vladimir Parish Hall. The  bride, Joan Hannas, looked radiant in a white  gown, with her veil held in place by a most  strking headdress. The groom's sister, Penny  Ann, was bridesmaid and his brother, Stuart,  was best man. It is traditional in Edmonton  for wedding parties to go to the Parliament  Buildings following the ceremony to get their  pictures taken, and on th^ particular day,  there were no less than ten wedding parties at  the Parliament Buildings. It presented a  colourful and spectacular sight.  The Miltons found many changes in Edmonton since their last visit, including the  new airport which is ten miles outside the  city. It was their first flight and if one can  judge by their enthusiastic reports of it, it  certainly won't be their last. The weather was  beautiful both on the outgoing and return  journeys. They started out from Vancouver  as the sun rose and on the return trip they  were flying into the sunset. The colours over  the Alberta countryside were magnificent,  they report. Back at Eureka, tired but contented, they say it was a lovely wedding and a  beautiful trip.  Our   readers  may  recall  that  Yoka  ���by Mary Tinktey  Zuidema is working with the Canada World  Youth Organization on an exchange  programme which started off with a three  weeks' training camp near Toronto. The  students were housed in chalets in groups of  ten and Yoka's house group consisted of six  English and four French speaking Canadians.  Among the foreign students was a group from  Indonesia who entertained them with their  national music, singing and dancing. As part  of her training; Yoka attended university  classes in French and Singalese. She is now at  Thunder Bay, where she is teaching  macrame and other handicrafts to young  children. At present living in a nurses'  residence, she expects shortly to be billeted in  a private home.  Alex Ellis has made a trip to Saskatchewan to visit his eldest sister who is 87 and  lives in a nursing home at Kinistino. He drove  as far as Swift Current with his sister-in-law,  Marvel Barton who was on her way to her  new home at Grand Bend on Lake Huron.  They travelled by Washington, Idaho and  Montana. At Swift Current, Mr. Ellis was met  by his brdther and a niece who drove him  north through Regina and Melfort to  Kinistino.  Alex reports that the crops in Saskatchewan had been very good this year and  already about 90 per cent of the harvest was  in. Only a few late crops in low lying areas  had still to be harvested. The farmers, he  said, looked prosperous and contented, many  of them smoking cigars. The restaurants  were all full and there were many fine cars  and trucks on the roads. The weather was  good for most of his trip. He flew back to  Vancouver from Regina.  Mrs. Janet Allen joined 15 members of the  Sechelt Senior Citizens on a three day  Traveleer bus tour which started from  Vancouver and travelled by Everett  to  Page B-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 15,1975  Leavenworth. The town was. gaily celebrating  its October festival "Autumn Leaves" with  art shows, flower displays, bands and dancing. At Wenatchee, the passengers enjoyed a*  very comfortable night at the Holiday Inn and  visited the Ohme gardens, brie of America's  most famous gardens. It's nine acres from an  oasis in the midst of a stretch of dusty sage  brush country. The Ohme family created this  beauty spot by pumping water from the  Columbia River below and using the native  rocks and plants to make a natural garden.  There are groves of evergreen trees with  quiet pools and winding rock paths. On the  highest point is Vista House which offers  magnificent views of the Wenatchee Valley  below.  Continuing throu.gh sage brush country,  the tour reached Lake Chelan where Mrs.  Allen was interested to visit the pretty log  church built in 1894. Heading north, they  visited Winthrop and Omak and as they approached the Canadian border, they, left  behind the grey drabness of the sage brush  country and the landscape began to flame  with the warm fall colours of the deciduous  trees. They crossed the border at Oroville and  on to Osoyoos where they stayed the night at  the Starlight Motel overlooking the lake. Here  Mrs. Allen received a visit from her  daughter, Mary Fairfield and husband Jack  of Penticton. After a fruit stop at Keremeos,  the bus returned to Vancouver by way of  Merritt and Princeton.  The first flight of Canada geese migrating  was reported by Keith Comyn on October 8.  Fitness. In your heart f^J  you know it's right. m^Sk  pamiapaaioni  ���Tne Canadian movesnenl ,0. peisonal times.  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .  anytime!  hODD  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   hornet   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTiVE   SERVICE  JAMIESOIM AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  ���Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park ���       Phone 883-2711  hours .  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.rivTSat. 10 a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  AU WORK FULLY INSURED  Basomonts . Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Linos  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  , ���Controlled Blasting  ���Septic Tanks Installed  FUUY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 865-26-2  Box 73, Socholt, B.C.  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration ��� Framing ��� Foundations ���  Additions and Unlading  883.9062 day or night  MadolraPark  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  MadolraPark Phono 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  | th�� riywood People!,  Erotic anil Construction  Panelling ��� Doors ��� Mouldings  Gluon. Inmilntlon ���  Hwy, |0| ~-.GII.ioni��� 1-86-9221  CAR PEt CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  Carpet Cleaning  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  CONTRACTORS  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Ponder Harbour area  Sand ��� Drain Rock ��� Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  Phono 883-9911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat * Backhoe  Landcloarlng * Road Building  Wator and Sowor Systems  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  PACIFIC MASONERY  Specializing in  STONE RETAINING WALLS ��� FIREPLACES  FACINGS ��� BRICKS a BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  Box 824 Gibsons  sntej:  * STUCCO *  BUCK ENTERPRISES  [Tom McKenzie]  Phone 885-3198  FREEZER FOODS  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will store up to 20 years I  For further, ir,formation call:   Sechelt Rep. O. Shinn 885-2816  Mon. thru Fri.    -- ���-���-  Between 5:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m.  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's N671 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  NURSERY  Box 329  Sechelt  CROFT CONSTRUCTION  Concrete Basements  Framing to Finishing  Free Estimates  886-2542  Box 848  Gibsons  [883-90661  Dorhn J. Bosch  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  |I9>1|I.TD,  "AU.IMJIIDING MATERIALS" >  "READY-MIX -������-���-'���  'CONCRErB.ORAVfiL"  WESTWOOD HOMtf."  "OI.NI.RAL rAINT"'  006,2642 006.7033  Highway |0| ������- Glbion*  YourBunlnosn Card  In lhls spaco will  rqacii noarly 15,000 ppoplp I  Low Coal     Hlflh Powor  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  ,   . LandCloarlng   , FREE ESTIMATES  L 8.H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Bockhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos'  Spoclallilng In drywall applications  Insulated and toxturod ceilings  R.R. (fl, Socholt 885-2464  _  L. E. FRADETTE __>  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping ond Pilling by Itanil ond machine  Sproytox Sparkle Callings  7"  PHONE 885-2936'  P 8. P Dovolopmont a Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ~. CUSTOM TRAMINO  Ron Protocky, Box 487, Socholt  805-3583  AUWORKOUARANTEED  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER   HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Wookly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal otc,  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tol. 886-2938 or 885-9973  whon   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   call   us  lor your disposal noods, '  Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 060 Gibsons  ."POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  PIM ELECTRIC L.TP.  #INCE 1947  PHONE 005.2062  ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS-~  D. W. LAAAONT  Electrical Contractor  R. R, 1, Madeira Park  Phono 003-2749  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 100  Madolra Park  003-9122  Fill-Sand-Gravol  Dralnrock - Top Soil  Uso thoso spaces to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  Ponder Harhour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OP AUIYI'1.8  Riikldontlnl ��� ln<l..��lrlnl ��� Comroorclnl  All work gunmntene,. Pron o��ilmn|o��  Joe McCann, Oor 167, Mod-��lrn Pnrk  Phone 003-9913  SUPERIOR  Cloctrlc Co,  Socholt, 0,C,   Cnll 003.2-1 1 2 |or Froo ERilmnfnn,   Guaranteed Woik nnd Rno��oiwl.|n (iotas,  ''  R, Mmpklm.LIc CUclrlcInn  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  QUALITY WORK GUARANTEED  K & K Carpet Installations Ltd.  2990 E. 22nd. Ave., Vancouvor, 438-3012 "  Call Locally, Len Blackstock, 886-2780  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS '  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Pork Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotol Facllltloi ���  MACHINE SHOPS  At th* Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.     ,  Machine Shop-Arc ond Acetylene Wolding  Stool Fabrlcatlng-MarinoWays  Automotive and Merino Repairs  Standard Marlno Station  Phone 086-7721 Re��, 606-9956,886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Comploto Marlno Accessories ��� Full lino ol  carlop runabout boats and cru|��or��  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 005.2512  Vancouvor loll Irooi 609.5OI-?  MASONRY  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping   -  Shrubs  ���  Fruit  Trees  -  Fertilizer  Berry Pfbnts - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy.      Ph. 886-2684  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box726 * Sechelt, B.C.  1  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  TOM SCOTT  886-7834  RICK WRAY  886-7838  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip  Concrete ,Forming   Systems   ���  Com  pressors ���  Rototillers  �� Generators  ���  Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy.._ Francli Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  M____a________ai____M��l  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  BRICK "BLOCK "STONE  FIREPLACES-FACINGS  7045, M2nd St., Surry, 0,C, Phone ��?6-��747  ROOFING (cont'd)  PENDER HARBOUR ROOFING  New Roof or Re-Roofing  Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES .  *Box 225 Madeira Park  885-9585 or 883-2294  SEWING MACHINES   BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Whorl Street  Box 609 ��� Sechelt, B.C,  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a,m, lo 5,30 p,m,  Friday ovoning by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ��� Comploto Troo Service  - Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  s~- Prices You Can Trust  Phone J. RISBEY, 885-2109  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Duroid Shlnglan ��� Tar 8. Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  '     GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box281,Glb��on�� 8867320  RELIABLE ROOFING  �����,,w,-������,���..��������,���,s��,-���-,Tar j Qrave! �����.--.<.-^��*.���,-��,.,,,,*,a���.  Duroid * Shnke*  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 003-3345  Box 30, R.R. ��1, Sechelt  T.V. and RADIO  J 8. C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES ft SERVICE  ��� -��� wo service oil broods ������  885-2560  across Irom the Rod 6, White  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  ft SERVICE LTD.  -ADMIRAL���ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DHALERS  ���IN THE HEART OP DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholl      Phone 005-9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  MOTELS  RUBY LAKE MOTEL ��  and RESTAURANT  Right on hunnlllul Riihy |.oKn n| Highway 101, A  miles South o| Earl.* Cove, Modern unit* nnd lull  ^lining locllllles,  883-2269  Usothosospacosto *      ~    "  roach nearly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wookl  Not everyone subscribes........  to the !  The Peninsula^Jdme^  But thon ���. not ovoryono cornea In outta tho rain oltliwr.  885-3231  ��l|^pil<Wl|IHI|^.J  E_S3  mmsm  S  I  a installation of:  ��Shakes  ��Dtiroid  ��Mot Tar  ���free estimates���  cLZ      886-7320  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15  Channel 8���12:45 p.m. ��� Paper Man with  Dean Stockwell and Stefanie Powers in a TV  movie about a credit-card snafu that leads to  murder.  Channel 4 ��� 11:30 p.m. ��� Haunts of the  Very Rich offers character studies of seven  people invited to fulfill their wildest wishes at  a mysterious hideaway.  Channel 2'��� 12 midnight ��� A Time For  Giving is a generation-gap tale with David  Jansen as a strait-laced father adjusting to  his newly-wed daughter's imminent  motherhood.  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� The Guru is  highlighted by beautiful location photography  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 12  00 Coronation  15 Street  30 Edge Of  ���15 Night  3  oo  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  ���30  45  11  12  00  15  ,.30  45  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  Worid  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge'Of  Night  New Match  Game  Tottjetoles  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Game '75  Tattletales  Tattletales  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  ) Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Harry-O"  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Musical  Chairs  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World .  Musical  Chairs  Dealer's  Choice  00 Forest Merv  15 Rangers Griffin  30 Comin' Up Merv  45 Rosie Griffin  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  /       The  Flintstones  Dinah Another Funorama            Dinah World Gilligan's  Comin' Up        Dinah Brady Island  Rosie Dinah Bunch Merv  00 World  15 Series  30 Game IV  45 Cont'd  Merv  Griffin  News  News  World  Series  Baseball  Teams TBA  World  Series  Baseball  Teams TBA  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.  The  F.B.I.  .1.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News .,  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sports  Report  To Tell"  The Truth  Untamed  World  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Baseball  Cont'd  Sports  Report  Mike  Douglas  New Price  Is Right  Sports-  beat  Hawaii  Five-O  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor In  The House  Hour  Glass,  Hour  Glass  When Things  Were Rotten  That's My  Mama  Truth Or That  Consequences   Girl  Wild  Kingdom  House  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  Hawaii  Five-O  That's My  Mama  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  Bob  Switzer  Partridge  Family  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Stall Of  A Family  Movie:  "Crowhaven  On The  Prairie  Brady  Bunch  Cannon  Cannon  C annon  Cannon  Movie:  "The  African  Queen"  T ravel  With  Flip  Wilson  Nobel Prize  Lauretas    -  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Starsky  And  Hutch  Cont'd  Earn'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sarge  Sarge  Serge  Sarge  "The  American  Way Of  Cancer"  Humphrey  Bogart,  Katherine  Hepburn, ,  Love Am.  Style  Bronk  Bronk  00 News News News News  :15 News'- News News News  30 Night (Movie: Tonight News  45 Final "Haunts Show News  News News  News News  PanAm Game News  Mod News  Brohk  Bronk  Movie:  "Hee Ramsey:  Wednesday  Playbill:  "A Time  For Giring"  Of The  Very  Rich"  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Journey  To  Shiloh"  Squad  Mod  Squad  Movie  Movie:  "The  Guru"  Cont'd  Scar  Tissue"  Cont'd  Cont'd  of Bombay Bikaner and Benares in this study  of conflicting cultures in India.  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16  Channel 8 ���12:45 p.m. The Godchild is a  TV remake of Peter B. Kyne's classic 'Three  Godfathers' about outlaws who welcome  guardiana of a newborn baby.  Channel 12 ��� 9:30 p.m. ��� A Shot in the  Dark with Peter Sellers as a bumbling  French detective assigned to a baffling  murder case.  Channel 12 ��� 11:40 p.m. ��� Glenn Ford  plays an aging bounty hunter named Santee is  this outdoor yarn about a man's drive to  avenge his young son's murder.  Channel 7 ��� 12:40 p.m. -- Two for the  Road is a bittersweet exploration of a  couples 12���year maturing of martial love,  set against picturesque trips through  southern France.  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17  Channel 8 ��� 12:45p.m. ��� Atlantis, the  Lost Continent uses trick photography and  special effects to highlight this fanciful tale of  discovered civilization on the mythical  continent.  Channel 5 ��� 3:30 p.m. -., Climb an Angry  Mountain with Fess Parker as a rancher-  sheriff searching for"an escaped convict.  Channel 12 ���11:35 p.m. ��� Some Like It  Hot with Marilyn Monroe, Tony Curtis, .and  Jack Lemmon is Billy Wilder's hilariously  funny spoof of the Raoring Twenties.    ,  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� The House  That Screamed, a Spanish' film of murder and  mayhem stalking the hall of a girl's boarding  school.  Channel 6���2:25a.m. ���Destination Moon  with George Pal's idea of the first moon trip is  dated but clever camera work is shown.  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18  Channel 5 ��� 3 p.m. ��� Big Rose with  Shelley Winters, Barry Primus, and Lonny  Chapman, team of private detectives is hired  to find out who is responsible for extorting  large sums of money from a badger-game  swindle. Channel 8���8:30 p.m. ��� They Shoot  Horses, Don't They shows the nightmare  world of a dance marathon which bares the  souls and breaks the bodies of the desperate  contestents.     '  Channel 5���9 p.m.���The New Centurions,  a law student works as a rookie cop to help  support his family.  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ~-1 Heard The  Owl Call My Name; a young Anglican priest,  unaware that he is suffering from an incurable disease, is sent to a remote Canadian  Indian Village by"his bishop.      ��� v  Channel 5 ��� 1 a;m. ���..The Story on Page  One, prosecutor and defense counsel battle to  sway a jury for the lives of two adulterers  accused of murdering the woman's husband.  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19  Channel 4 ��� 9 p.m. ��� They Shoot Horses,  Don't They, (see Oct. 11).  Channel 5 ��� 11:30���p.m. ��� Hemingway's  Adventures of a Young Man with Richard  Beymer, Paul Newman, and Jessica Tandy is  adapted from Hemingway's semi-  autobiographical stories of Nick Adams, the  film details the series of adventures that turn  a boy into a man.  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� The Un-  sinkable Molly Brown, a 1964 musical tells of  a foundling raised in the Colorado mining  country. She marries a young miner who  strikes gold. When Denver society snubs  them they go to Europe where both their  money and charm are loved.  Channel 4 ��� 12 midnight ��� Toys in the  Attic is a film version of a play about two  spinster sisters who shatter their relationship  with a shiftless brother when they break up  his affair with a married woman.  MONDAY, OCTOBER 20  Channel 5 ��� 9 p.m. ��� The UFO Incident  with James Earl Jones and Estelle Parsons in  this drama based on the true-life experiences  of an American couple who maintain they  were taken aboard a spacecraft and  examined medically.  Channel 4-11 p.m. ��� Citizen Kane,  directed by Orson Welles who also starred in  this masterful study of the corruption of  power, tells of a brilliant but unprincipled  man who achieves success, wealth and power  but dies bored and friendless.    '  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� A Matter of  Innocence; a plain, mousy girl accompanies  her aunt on a cruise where a Eurasian gigolo  hel.ps her to transform herself. ..-,-;-,    ,  .Channel 6 ��� 2 a.m. ��� All the Young Men'; ���  a  Korean  company  resents  the  Negro  sergeant who replaces their dead commander.    ,  TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21  Channel 4 ��� 11:30 p.m. ��� Distant Early  Warning is a chilling story of a snowbound  military station in the Arctic where personnel  experience Visitations by long-dead members  of their families.  Channel 6 ��� 12 midnight ��� Caesar and  Cleopatra stars Vivian Leigh, Claude Rains,  andStewart Granger is Shaw's version of the  teenage Egyptian who conquered Caesar  after learning the intrigues of politics and  Shavian romance.     '   _  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� A Man Called  Gannon stars Tony Franciosa, Michael  Sarrazin and Judi West. A cowboy drifter  with  a  fast  gun  unwillingly  takes  an  /  Bf your Ws not performing  like it should., ..e&Ii on US.  The Peninsula Times Page B-7  Wednesday, October 15,1975  Easterner for his sidekick.  Channel 8���2:05 a.m. Who Was That Lady  with Tony Curtis, Dean Martin, Janet Leigh.  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18  Channel 6 ��� 9:45 a.m. ��� World Series  Basebajl.  Channel6���7:30 p.m.���Canadian football  Hamilton at Calgary.  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 20  Channel 8���1:30 p.m.���Canadian football  ��� Edmonton at Saskatchewan.  Channel 8 ��� 5 p.m. ��� Untamed World,  Yugoslavia, Plitzwitze national park high in.  "thdnibtuitS^  small communities of man still dwell in  harmony  with  some of the  remaining  members  of Europe's dwindling  animal  population.  Channel 5��� 6 p.m. ��� Freedom and  J_^rning is a 30 minute program which  examines   our   educational  system   and  whether  current  methods  are  best  for  educating today's youth.  You'll itever feel better   ^^{  in ^mir life.  parniuPBtv.QP.1*-  Fitness. In your heart you know h's right.  00  15  30  45  3  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  5  00  15  30  .45  00  15  30  45  7  00  15  30  45  .00  15  30  45  .00  ���15  30  .45  10  oo  15  ���30  45  11  00  15  30  45  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  Coronation $10,000 Another rons de  Street Pyramid World Ironside  Edge Of One Life Another Edge Of  Night To Live World Night  12  -Take   Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset.  Somerset  Movie:  "Tottave  .Take -  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Musical  Choirs  Dinah  Dinah  What's The.  Good Word  Another   '���  World  CHM9-_.1t  New Match Cont'd Match ,���  Game Cont'd Game '75  Tattletales Celebrity Tatt eta ei  Tattletales Dominoes Tattletales  Musical...  Chors  Dealer's ,  Choice  Forest  Rancjers  Vision  On  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  And  Have  , Not"  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Vision  On  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah.  Dinah  Another  Worid  Brady  Bunch  Funorama'  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  World  Series  Game V  Cont'd  Merv  Qriffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  World  Series  Baseball  Teams TBA  News  t-lews  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  s Cont'd-  News  News  Mike,  - Douglas  News  News  News  ���News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  Cont'd  Cont'd  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  To Tell  The Truth  World Of  Animals  Truth Or  Consequences  Let's Make  A Deal  Baseball  Cont'd  Sports  Report  Mike  Douglas  Bobby  Vinton  The  TVkmtefuscos  Excuse  My French  Space  1999  Hour  Glass  Hour  Glass  Barney  Miller  On The  Rocks  The  Montefuscos  Fay  Fay  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  We"  II?  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Fay  Fay  Streets  Of  Tnl  Waltons  The,  Waltons  Sport-  scene  Partridge  Fomily  Streets  San  Francisco  Ellery  ..Queen  Ellery  Queen  Police  wqmon  Police  Woman  Movie: ., ,  "They  pnl/,Kill  Thoir  San  ' Francisco  \ MacLear  ' MacLear  Man About  The House  Movie:  "A Shot  Take  Time  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Medical  Story *  Medical  Story  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Masters"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  In The  Dark"     ,  Peter Sellers,  Elko  News  News  Night  Final  News News News News News Sommer,  News News News News   _        News News  Movie: Tonight Nows PanAm Game News PanAm Gome  "Mannlx/ Show Nows Mod News Movlo:  00 Thursday Longitreot" Tonight Movlei Squad Movie:  15 Theatre: Cont'd Show "M.M.M.83" Mod "One    _,  30 "The Cont'd Tonight Cont'd Squad Hundored  ;��16 Tempest" Cont'd     , Show Cont'd Movie Rifles",.   ,  "Santee"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  2  oo  15  30  45  00-  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  6  00  15  30  45  7  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  4-S  00  I '5  30  45  10  oo  15'  ���30  45  11  00  15  ���30  45  12  00  15  30  45  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Caesar's  World  Evergreen  Express  Keith  McColl  Show  Biz  Dialogue  Dialogue  Wagon ^  Train  Keith  McColl  Show  Biz  Outlook  Outlook  News  Conference  ..Cont'd,,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Football.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Big  Rose"  Cont'd  Under _  Attack  Under  Attack  Wagon   <     Under  Fantastic  Train Attack Voyage  Movie: Under Funorama  "Stagecoach"   Attack Funorama  Bugs  Bunny  Welcome  Back, Kotter  F, Troop Cont'd  F. Troop Cont'd  NFL Game Survival  Of The Week Survival  Bugs Cont'd Travel Sports  Bunny Cont'd '75 Spectacular  Welcome Cont'd Wide Cont'd  Back, Kotter Cont'd World Cont'd  00 Hockey Wide Anihtal NHL Cont'd Of Cont'd  ,5 Night World World Hockey Cont'd Sports Cont'd  30 in Of News Philadelphia News Cont'd Cont'd  45 Canada Sports News At News Cont'd Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  Seattle  Weekly  Montreal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Rathe rs  Space  M.1.9S9, >  All  Star  Wrestling  Cont'd* ���  News  News  Page 12  Page 12  Cont'd  Cont'd  CFL  Football  Lawrence  Welk  .  Lawrence  Welk  High  Rollers  Let's Make  A Deal  Cont'd  Cont'd  CFL  Football  Space  1999  Doc  Doc  Emergency:  "The  Indirect  Method"  News  Conference  The  Canadians  Hamilton  At  Calgary  Cont d  Howard  Cosell  Howard  Cosell  Emergency:  "T.B.A/  Cont'd  Cont'd  Hamilton  At  Calgary  Cont a  The  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  Funny  Farm  Movie:  "They  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  Football  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  Movie:  "The  New  Centurions"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Shoot  Horses  Don't  They"  Mory T.  Moore  Bob .  Newhqrt  T.B.A..  T.B.A.  Matt  Helm  Matt  Helm  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  i  Cont'd  Hawaii  Flve-0  Hawaii  Flve-0  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sammy'  Company  Cont'd  News  Affairs  Night Final  Monty  News  News  M<?ws  Sammy  News  News  Saturday  Night/  News  Academy  Performance:  "They  Beacon  Hill  Beacon  Hill  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Cincinnati  Python  Onedin  Line  Cont!d  &  Company  Confa  Cont'd  Live  Saturday  tivf  Shoot  Sorsei  _,on't  Thoy"  Movlei  "D-Day  The Sixth  Of June"  Movloi  "J Heard  .to-  Kid"  Steve  McQueen,  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  1.5  30  45  6  00  15  30  ���15  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  '30  45  11  MONDAY, OCTOBER 20  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7    CHANNELS   CHANNEL 12  12  00  15  30  45  Market- $10,000 Another Ironside New Match Cont'd Match  Place Pyramid World- Ironside Game Cont'd Game'75  Edge Of One Life Another Edae Of Tattletales Celebrity Tatt eta es  Night To Live .   'World Night Tattletales Dominoes Tattletales  Take      Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Love  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Musical  Chairs  Dinah  Djnah  ���What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Musical  Chairs  Dealer's  Choice  Forest  Rangers  Comin' Up  Rosie  Merv  Griffin  Merv_  Griffin  Ball"  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Antoher  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  Hi Diddle  Day  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv   .  Klahanie  Klahanie  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  C ronkite  Mike,  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  Hour  Class  Reach For  The Top  N.F.L.  Football  N.Y. Giants  At  Truth Or    '  Consssquences  Hollywood  Squares  Cannon  C annon  Cannon  Cannon  Mike,  Douglas  .$25,000  Pyramid  Talent Break  Throuan  Headline  Hunters  Lucas  Tanner  Lucas  Tanner  You're  A Sport  Front Page  Challenge  Buffalo  Bills  Cont'd  Cont'd .  Invisible  Mon  Invisible  Man  Charlie  Brown  FrontPage  Challenge  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phyllis  Invisible  Mon  Invisible  Mon  MASH  MASH  Let's Moke  A Deal  00  All In  Football  Movie:  All In  . All' In  Petroce  i        Beacon  i        Hill  ��'5  7 30  The Family  Cont'd  "The  The Family  The Family  Petrocel  Chico &  Cont'd  UFO  Chico &  Maude  Petrocel  1        Beacon  ���15  The Man  Cont'd  Incedent"  The Man  Maudo  Petrocel  1        Hill      ���  News  News  People Of  Our Time  News  News  Issues  75  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Magazine  People Of  Our Time  Medical  Center  .Medical  Center  Grand Old  Counlry  .P-ig 8,  Whistle    '  Movie;  "Hardcase"  Clint,  Walker,  00 News Movie: News News News News Stephanie  15 News "Citizen News Nows News News Powers,  30 Night Kane" Tonight News PanAm Game News PanAm Game  45 Final Cont'd Show News Mod Nows Movie:  Moviei  "Fe<ir  No  Evil".  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tpnight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie?  "The  Soyage  Seven"  Squad  Mod  Squad  Movie  Movie:  "A Matter  Of  , Innocence,"  "What's  A Girl  Like     '  You?"  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19  TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DTSTAWrrBURIAIS - CREMATIONS - MEMORTAUS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  Pan Devlin        Owncr-Mnnngcr  t  I  k\  'PW^frr ��� �����'/' y  i<��b.'      . -ft&V'   r  \fVfP_P'*  1   *  MAHARISHIMAHESH YOOI  Founder  (TM). ��vbry Individual can Qaln "enough  Intolllflonco and vitality to mtlify tho  (loilrnt of hit mlndi and bring contontmnnl  lo hU llfo,"       ���    ,  INTRODUCTORY lECTURESj  Thursday, Oct. 16 ot 7 {30 p.m.  Tueaday, Oct. 21 at2s0Q p.m.  WHITAKER HOUSE  Socholt * 005-3342  SEE  The Peninsula  JMfteb   Q85-3231  ��SW��M^^  lft.li.Tiwi-oil  With fully Qualified and Trained  Personnel. AH Material and Labour  .���.������,,,,, fully Ouarantavdl ���^^~��~ -  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922  i  mm* i  I  ���!���/  !7<  fc.  Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Joseph Parker  Eleanor Anne Swan, only daughter of Dr.  and Mrs. Alan Swan and Patrick Joseph  Parker, second eldest sone of Mr. and Mrs.  J.T. Parker joined hands in a double ring  ceremony at St. Anselm's Church. Ceremony  was held on August 16 at 7 p.m. Presiding  over the officiating was the bride's grandfather Rev. Canon W.J.M.S. Swan.  Dressed in a Victoria style ivory satin  brocade and wearing her mother's Juliet cap  and fingertip veil the bride was given in  -marriage by her father.  Eleanor carried a cascading bouquet of  orange roses and stephanotis.  The mother of the bride wore a floor length  Empire style yellow gown with a Gardenia  corsage. The groom's mother was attired in a  floor length, orange floral gown also with a  gardenia corsage.  Flowers from Hawaii decorated the  church for the occasion. Vincent, Michael and  Brian, all brothers of the groom carried out  the duties of ushers duties. The Ring-bearer  also brother of tne groom was Gary Parker.  Attendants to ttie- bride were Teresa  Tetreau, matron of honour; Victoria Mason;  Karen Fearnley; Elaine Clark and flower girl  Fiona Dirom. Flowers carried by the attendants were Colonials of Orange Daisies  and orange baby's breath with moss green  ribbon. The girls all wore floorlength peach  dresses with tiny orange rose patterns.  Decorated in Orchids from Hawaii,  U.B.C.'s International House was the site of  the reception.  Out of town guests came from Sechelt,  Kingston, Ont., Edmonton, North Carolina,  Duncan, San Jose, Calif., Honolulu, Hawaii,  Gibsons, Victoria, Chilliwack and Delta.  The bride wore a light yellow cotton  summer dress with brown accessories for the  honeymoon trip to Manning P,ark.  -P ..'    .  1    Page B-8 The Peninsula Time  I Wednesday, October 15,1975  Squaring ly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTRH-ET  Hellow, Dere, fellow square dancers all  over anywhere. It seems that the square  dance picture is improving all the time. The  clubs are getting bigger and there are a lot  more of them, so square dancing just has to  be good.  The Country Stars of The Sunshine Coast  still have some room available and we could  use a square dancing doctor, lawyer, nurse,  newspaperman* photographer, public  relations expert, and any other people that  would like to try square dancing. Oh yes, we  need a policeman to take care of parking and  between coming and going he could have a  fine time square dancing. We also need a  caller who would be prerequisite (figure that  one out; words like that make my head hurt,  specially if I am not careful.)  We had a very nice guest on the third of  October. A. young lady by the name of  Elizabeth Corbin helped square a set and I  hope she had a lot of fun. She is the daughter  of square dancers Maureen and Ken Corbin.  You know, it's nice to see young people join in  the, fun of square dancing.  ,..'.,Our otherguest was none other than Bob  Crichton from Pender Harbour. He was a  regular at one time. We hope that now he has  his house up and comfortable that he will  continue to come. How about it, Bob?  I had the honour bf being the caller for the  evening, but I really didn't expect too many  square dancers out as it was raining cats and  dogs (I know because I went out the door and  stepped right into a poodle.) But then, square  dancers always do the ri^ht things and turned  out in force. You see, our club is growing."  I see by the local papers that the new  Highway 101 has already taken its toll in  accidents, suffering, death and destruction of  property. Doesn't the younger generation and  the heavy drinkers know that at fifty miles  pei" hour on a damp pavement the car they're  driving is almost air-borne? The moisture  between the wheels and the pavement set up a  simular action as that of an automatic  transmission; a high pressure build up and  ka-pow, away you go ��� into the ditch.  Well, I will leave you with' this thought in  mind: slow down, the life you save may be  your own. You could be a happy square  dancer. Chow.  Happenings around the Harbour  Support Cooper  Nominate Cooper  SOCIAL CREDIT  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay, by ah Informal  Group of Christian Scientists.  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  OOPS! SORRY  The band which will be playing at the  Halloween Costume Dance to be held in the  Legion Hall in Madeira Park on November 1  is 'The Harbour Lights,' a local group, and  not the 'Hat Tricks' as was previously  reported.  RECREATION AREA  Pender Harbour Lions Club are in the  process of laying out plans to convert their  29.2 acre property situated a mile north of the  secondary school on Highway 101 Into a  recreation sport for all ages in this area.  Sunday, October 5 saw local Lions make a  start on the project by doing a great deal of  clearing on the property.  The land lies on various levels and the  Lions will have a better chance to assess its  potential after clearing is complete. Tentative projects for the future are a tennis  court, picnic grounds, rifle range and  po.sslbly a nature walk.  Lion In charge of the project is Bill Kelm.  LEGION BRANCH 112  Fall activities under way at the Legion are  Shuffleboard ������ every Tuesday at 7 p.m.,  Cribbago ��� every Monday at 8 p.m. running  through to next March, nijd coming up  November 6 in Darts,  CHAMBER GROUP  Elementary school teacher Mike Slmklna  Is looking for strings to augment tho group ho  lias fltnrtcd in tho Pender Harbour area. They  will practice every Tuesday nt 7 p.m. In the  Madeira Park Elementary.  Chum or dofj pnlmon are leaving the soa  and moving up local creeks which nro  fortunately swollen by the recent wins,  The determination of tho fish to fight thoir  way upstream through shnllows nnd falls In  tho quest to propogato thoir species at tho  place of their own birth l.s almo.st nn*  believable.  Always preyed upon by natural enemlra In  the chain of wildlife thoir ranlui aro Horoly  depleted on thoir journoy upstream, It Is to bo  hoped thoy do not Hiiffor at tho hnndn of  Ignorant human.s this year, Uwi year It wn��  reported peoplo were nbacrved on tho Gnrden  Bay Uond throwing HtonB at the fish,  GROUNDS IMPROVED  Madeira Park Elementary School playing,  field which wn�� equipped with proper drnln  tlio an reported earlier showed how woll  school hoard employees and volunteer  student labour hud dono tho Job, whon after  the rrconl fall of heavy rain there was no  wuter ithowlnH-'On-tho-ilc)d'Surfaccr~~<---' -  l-ocnl  school,Jjus,driver Tom  Perry,  reported ho walked across tho flold not long  after the rain stopped and was pleasantly  surprised at tho lack of molsturo shewing,  ,  All parties concerned with revamping the  Jock Bachop 883-9056  playing surface can well be proud of the  result of their labours.  THEATRE BUFFS  Famous Artists Limited has an exciting  fall and winter schedule of entertainment  lined up at the Queen Elizabeth Theatre in  Vancouver. This column will feature coming  attractions. ��� ��� ,       '  Here is one: Tuesday, October 30, at 8:30  p.m. you can enjoy Glenn Yarbrough and the  Original Limellters.  , Reunited two years ago after a decade  apart they proved to a capacity audience in  Vancouver last year that they have lost none  of their musical magic. Judging from the  audience reaction a Umeljter concert Is a  rousing bash from beginning to end.  SENIOR CITIZENS  George Anderson of this group reports a  picture show will be held In tho Legion Hall In  Madeira Park at 7:30 p.m. on October 20, It Is  hoped Sam lamont will bo on hand to liandlo  the honours. Refreshments will Iks served  afterwards.  AUXILIARY NEWS  The ladles Auxiliary to Branch 112 of Tho  Royal Canadian Legion were the hosts when a  Zone Meeting was held In the Legion Hall In  Madeira Park on Monday, September 29,  1975.  Guests wore served a cold plate luncheon.  Sunshine Coast Representative Mrs. L.  Hurrlo chaired tho meeting. Visiting mombors wcro from L.A, Br. 104 Powell Rlvor,  L.A. Br, 232 Vananda, L.A. Br. M0 Secholt  and L.A, Br, 10!) Gibsons, B.C.  ��� T- Mrs, Joan Paterson was presented with a-  Past President's Pin by L.A. PrcsldentjMrs.  Jessie Pritchard,  Mrs. Scotty Cameron and Mrs, Caryl  Cameron will Ihi awarded their 25 year Pins  next month. ���'  Tho Fall Bazaar will bo hold In tho Legion  Hall on November 22 with a raffle on a floor  lamp, raggedy ann dolls anil a lazy susan.  OKTOnifiKFKST i  Sponsored by tho Pehdor Harbour Lions  Club this event wiU lie hold In tho Community  HaU In Madeira Park on October HI,  Festivities commence at 7 p.m, Ticket prlco  per person Is $7.50.  A beer and a mug are Included In tho  charge,  : Mnslc���wlH he courtcay .ol tho 'Alpine  Echos'. Make' your own costume anil Join In  tho fun,  Tho Unitod Church    -  of Canada  SERVICES:  St. John's United Church - Dovb Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Glbtoni Unitod Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.  MINISTRY:  Rev. Jim Williamson, Gibsons. 886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTBST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Redrooffs Road  Anglican Church  Evoryono Wolcomo  For  Information  Phono  885-9750  883-2736  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886- 7449  Mermaid nnd Trail, aSechclt  Sunday School - 9.-45 n,m.  Morning Worship Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study ��� 7..30 p.m.  Pastors F. Nnpora  885-9905  Q GROIH  ROM CATHOLIC CHURCH  lirv, T, Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7i.10 |,,m, Sal. eve at Our Lady ot  Lourdcs Church on tho Sccholl Indian  Reserve.  * 9i(K) a, m. at The Holy Family Church  111 Sechelt  * 11.00 a,m, nt .St. Mary's Church In  "���Gibsons*  '~ ���~~Ph'onti 885-9526  aNav'-l k'l'Bw WS'sMdBra /  '>  '"fl-l-   '���'(���'tWW,' lMl'A��____> <''____.'* ���'>*'W  PS  p '     ^ikLm   to' i i' > ^ <Sf 1? \ ^'  Snip !&_*_! ,kifi'.^?M',.' v V ''<�� Bp war ^ i i  ,i     ..v-i's. M!.U>  rfs'si- .(iv,',(, f 1%  M+ .��'(   i i,i  '    '���'   Ml'*l  >-a����M_��-__tM*-M*XiilMlM.^^  ^MP^f^, >i' ;?v i v '���;,/ W; ":p\ L l  - ^!��Slv_lMJiF_l'/f,''VvN  tl,    ^^^i^^.''M       _SN_  '. /%&M��M, anm'\ r .i. .   *,... iff,;W/NI ��a. H.3,,, j   [s^j*  ���'l^ n. _tt (,  C?iiad!. No. 1 5 lb. bog  iiik  ���t?t7ftr{r wiTrtw��  ? '   '  r, i  * -P   \ ;,'^i '    o    '   v VK   ^    is*       \]'  ' >i     II hi,1     '��� 'a f I       \   -t 1 'II '       ' K?SJ  it         I     ni.. -iii. I,, I  I >V   ^  ..,<*,.,,,,,,,*��.,,..  ..,,,...*  SUNSIHINK COAST  C30SPKI, CHURCH  pavls liay Rond at Arhutws  Dnvls Hay  SundaySchonl ,������.-���..,..,,.... 10:00n.m,  MornliiK Service 11:00 a.in,  FvciiIiih Service ,,,,,,,, 7i00 p.m.  Wed. Trayer and IMhle Study  Fhoin?ar).21Cfl  ff  baked in store  _____  \^Xi_r__i_r ' V��|,''',>'''''v i'* ''r 'l��m" >';-*^;'' "-1"'*  't*U '- 1l iwMiij,1*  'iV'Yi  ,V 'AiPyP  ��t',li.(,'EI  ";,:ij'16.^i,i,',,iiffl t,i\mY,'.'t m!  ,p,<\   -1.'��'"i'," -.'i* * /��. /  i*'.1 ��� ��� 'i  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY OCT. 16 TO SATURDAY OCT. 18  CHOflSCOUNTRY  On Octohcr 10 nron olomcnt-nry ncliooln  will partlclfwU. Ina cro��ai-country run In  Mnddra P��rk. TI>o run atort.s ai 12 noon,  Many kids will ho on tho rond w drlycrn  nro asked to Uiko euro,  rnrcnU) ��rc asked to turn out and Nupport  nnd cheer on tho children,  1  ST. HILDA'S ANGLIC AN  ^i^t^L^fb   SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:30 nnd 10 n.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL;JO a.m,  Madolra Park Loglon Hall  Sorv|cfi�� | it ond alrd Sundnyi ni 2 pm  HIE REV. N. J. CJODKrN, 883-SJ640  ''.n'l.   4,-  4 '.�� v't  sBrtaharis-jfaisteJ  a^**^"s.a-^.��a,^^-i  ft*       I    '  ."Vr  iS-^'a ^    J (._,   H   *  _z  7  A  ��� __��� ���������>.���-fcJ-ii-M 1  Hmmi/H. B__HAif_B        n__.i_^_  TRAIL. BAY CENTRE.  SECHELT  ���__.������:_   mm..\*\i.JJ��"��ZL��JJJ^lX^Klm*mm.^   tiiW.W*^"  085*9811" Mont Dopt.  Wo Rciorvo Tho Right To Limit Quantities  0B5-9823  BaHory  Phono 886*2025  ^innnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn^

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