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The Peninsula Times Oct 29, 1975

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 /_!__,-��_' __ _ J.y\ f, i*  " 'ri  BOATS 'i CAMPil^fyM:TuTIES{'/1c^E' *  MARINA B83-27S7 ' ���   CAPS 833-2296 , '  .-.    "- ������  COMMONWEALTH  MICROFJLM  '&?''  204  West 6th   Ave.    /.pMlh  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  V5Y   LK8  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Soynd^toTirvis Inlet), Including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Robei-ts Creek',  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Londing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 12 ��� No. 49  2nd Class Moil  Registration No. 1142  885-3231   This Issue 14 Pages ~ 15e  ...������.������������ i .1 i . I, I   ��"f<v  Wednesday, October 29,1975,  r        K  \\  I )  V  1^--  '/  V  ^  f >  1  \  ~-\  I i  i I  \    I  \  i\   -  r .  NOT MANY HILLS in this highway, the weather holds, the $100,000 airport  Paving on the Sechelt-Gibsons airport facelift   includes   runway   and   taxi  started last Wednesday and is expected strip paving. The 75 by 2400 foot runway-  to be completed sometime this week* if is covered with two inches of specially  mixed asphalt. Ministry of Transport  engineering are on hand to supervise the  work.  Three unresolved issues may jeopardize  good relations between local teachers and the  school board, according to Sechelt Teacher  Association president George Matthews.  The-major difference of opinion is over  teachers not having access to files kept on  them by the school board.  The other Issues involve, an apparently  unfulfilled cornmittment to the STA by the  board and a policy change on having STA  member present during board incamera  meetings.  Matthews said Friday "it is outrageous  teacher's are not allowed to look at or dispute  the contents of their personnel file kept by the  school board." ,  This response followed a report accepted  by  school   board  Thursday  which  said  teachers had asked for access to their own  personnel files in a September 4 liaison  committee meeting between board and  teacher representatives but that the request  was being denied.  The report, read by trustee Joe Horvath  who is tiie board's personnel committee  chairman, said teachers also had requested  the- right to dispute contents of their own  personnel files. Horvath said this request was  also denied.  He said it was agreed negative reports on  teachers would be removed from files after  five years on the request of individual  teachers.  Matthews said he was happy; about '  negative report's removal after five years but  there is still no way teachers could defend  aiming for trustee seats  As of Friday, three more area residents  entered the race for four school board trustee  scats up for election this year. This brings tho  total number of candidates to eight,  Jo Ann Rottluff will contest tho Gibsons  .school board scat with Ann Ibbitson.  Rottluff, 32, Is a part-time nurse for tho  Coast Garibaldi, Health Unit and hns boon a  Gibsons resident for 10 years, Sho has two  chlldfon in Gibsons Elementary school and  has been a teaching aid at tlio school for tho  past two years, She has been a membe^of tho  Association for Child Learning Disabilities  for ono year.  Although sho says sho la not running on a  particular Issuo sho says sho would llko to seo  moro parentInput Intotlio schools and Jhq^  "school board, '  A regular observer of school board  meetings, sho says tho board has dovolopcd  moro positive attitudes In tho pnst while and  that she would llko to work with this board,  Sho said sho would try to Involve parents  on bonrd decisions concerning family llfo  planning in Uio schools,  . Agnci Ijibontc, the present trustee for  Gibsons, will.not re-run.  In rural nren A (south of Secholt excluding  Weather for tho week from Oct, 111 ��� 24.   ���.. ,���,.������, ������, .,_���IL .L���. Prec.  inni  October 18 U    5        6,4  October 19 15   'll        ,2  October ZQ......,i 11    0        3.0  October 21  11    4        1.0  October22 10   2       nil  October?..!,, 10   2      nil  October24 0    4       14.0  Total  week ���25.0, October to date ���  Gibsons) six candidates will seek three scats. *  Incumbents Joe Horvath, Jack MacLeod  and Celia Fisher are all re-runnlng.  ' They will be contested at tlio polls by Claus  Spiekermann, a Bowen Island resident; Don  Douglas, a Gibsons resident; ond, Thomas  Mills, a Roberts Creek resident.  Douglas, 50, has been nn area Resident for  14 years and has been Involved In mony  community organizations.  Ho was on school board for four years In  the 00's and bonrd chairman for ono year. St.  Mary's Hospital saw him on Its board of  directors for nine years, two of which ho was  chairman, He has also been director nnd  president of tho Suashlno Const Golf Club and  tho Klwanjf�� Club In Qlb3ons^"~-"--"'-*���������"'-*~*'"���",  Douglas says ho feels Uiero la a need to  Improve educational facilities on the  Peninsula. ,,, '  Ho pays there are 1)00 students crowded  into Elphlnstono Secondary, a school built for  000 studonts, "Already the lunch rooms hnvo  been divided Into classrooms," ho says.  "I'm aware tho new Secholt Junior  Secondary School which Is supposed to lie  completed by next September will nllevlnto  crowding problems, but I think something  should l>o dono In tho meantime," ho says,  Mills, 00, is retired and has been on tho  ���Sunshlno Coast for 10 years.  He soys ho Is Interested In community  work and would like to put something back  Into Uio community.  Scholarships hold ((particular Interest for  him, He says ho would llko to seo more  scholarships Klvcn te high school graduates  oo moro could afford to attend university, Ho  pays ho would nlso push for tho Iwnnl to hire  -as, many B.Cr-university graduates oa  poSailble for teaching pasltloas.  Mills has had a long history In tho business  world and believes ho cnn bring useful  knowledgo to the school board, Ho belonged to  Uio Vancouver Hoard of Trade In 70 nnd '71,  themselves against negative reports without  access to the files.  He said no reason was given by board  members to deny the teachers request.  No explanation or discussion followed the  reading of the report at Thursday's school  board meeting.  Trustee Maureen Clayton cast the only  dissenting vote to the board's acceptance of  the report.  Clayton said Friday she voted against  acceptance of the report because "as a  matter of principle I think teachers should be  allowed access to their files ��� a person  should know where he stands with an employer."  She said the board has made their decision  to restrict access to files during closed  meetings.  She said every three years an evaluation is  done by the school superintendent and this  report Is shown to the particular teacher  before It is filed.  "Rather than destroy negative files after  five years, I think teachers should ask for a  re-cvaluatlon. After all, a good report after  , five years Is perhaps just as Invalid as a  negative report," sho sold*.  Clayton also said Uiat In her seven months  as a school trustee she has never seen a  teacher personnel file, let alono read ono ond  mado a decision based on its contents.  Matthews said ho Is concerned about tho  possibility thot some written comments or  notationsjn teacher personnel files might put  somo teachers, principals or administrators  in legal Jeopardy.  Ho sold he knows It Is board policy In  ��� See Pago A-2  S /   I      / /  MP Jack Pearsall has called for labor and  ,    management in the pulp union dispute to go  back to the bargaining table as soon as  possible.       .     ���'   .  "They should get together and make an  agreement;" Pearsall said, "even if it is.'more  than the 10 per cent set by Bill C73; .and then  take it to the review board.  "The board was set up to review the  ^ merits of each case. Perhaps it is possible  that   the    board   would    consider   the  agreement," Pearsall said.  He added, "In light of the International  Woodworkers of America getting a settlement before the board was set up, I would  say the pulp and paper workers would get a  very fair hearing from the board."  i The MP said he hoped that no company or  '   i union would see fit to abandon collective  bargaining.  I "I recommend that any group make their  i agreement, take it to the board. In the case of  the CPU havihg a different rate from the IWA  doesn't make any sense. I feel they can get a  fair hearing from the board.  The Liberal MP said a similar situation  existed with the postal unions, but was  complicated by certain union executives.  "It is the same old story of two union  chiefs withdrawing 22,000 workers. Many bf  >i__i_-4i_-.iii<>i��w<>ijiiiiwiiiM*ij��_i*_ifciMi��h*iirt��w  the workers didn't wish to strike. Many of  them didn't see the last wage offer submitted  by the Post Master General. Their union  heads told them not to accept.  "These men, Parrot and Davidson, are  hoping the government will legislate them  back to work arid they will become heroes or  martyrs. Regretably the NDP leader (Ed  Broadbent) is playing right into the hands of  these ^dpleisaiyirig  ing the people to strike when it is not true.  "This afternoon (Thursday) the Prime  Minister and the Post Master General let the  union know that the PM's office is ready to  bring the post office workers parallel to the  letter carriers. This, of course, would be  subject to the anti-inflation board's ruling.  Thfe letter carriers have their money. This is  a problem we and the board have to face."  Pearsall emphasized that this was not an  'easing up' of the initial guidelines. "Certain  details have to be changed and modified as  debated," he said.  ' Pearsall said that if it had not been for  Parrot and Davidson in the post office  dispute, "the matter would have been settled  and there would have been no strike."  He said, "These two men are detemined to  make the government look like fools. I do not  know how long we will go on accepting their  behavior."  Tlio two vlllago mayors havo been elected  by acclamation,  When nominations closed Monday noon,  Gibsons' Mayor Larry Lnbonto and Secholt  Mayor Harold Nelson woro declared elected.  Cornelius Plcter Albors has Joined tho  nldcrmnnlc race in Gibsons. He Is facing  Incumbent aldermen Stuart Metcalfe and  James Metzler. Ho Is also challenging  Metzler for tho Gibsons' regional hoard scat,  Secholt businessman Morgan. Thompson  lias Joined Uio race for a scot on Sechelt  council. He is challenging Incumbent  aldermen Ernie Booth arid Norm Watson for  Uio two vacant scata on council.  Two candidates havo filed pnpera for tho  Area A regional sent. Wayne Spring of Irvine's landing and John Paterson of Duncan  ���Bay Road will contest the sent left vncant  when director Jim Causey decided not to run,  Tho raco for regional director's sent In  Aroa C will bo between Jack Whitaker nnd  Barry Pearson,  In Area 13 Incumbent director Frank  West is bolng opposed by Edward Johnson.  For tho school bonrd seats In Rural Area  B, oouUi of Secholt excluding Gibsons, tho list  of| candidates includes Incumbent Jack  MricI.��od, Incumbent Joe Horvath, Incumbent Celia Fisher, Thomna Mills, Don  Douglas, Stovo Rssolmont, C, Spiekermann,  nnd, Elizabeth Smith. They aro contesting  tiirco scnta.  In tho Gibsons school board scat race Ann  Ibbctaon nnd Jo-Anne Rottluff nro contesting  Uio Bent left vacant by Agnes Lnbonto's  retirement,  A Gibsons man who requested the court's  help to overcome his drinking problem was  sentenced to one year incarceration in an  alcoholic rehabilitation unit after pleading  guilty, to four liquor-related offenses.  /iw_.~".:":    ."-'' *'4��il5i**..,,<...a ��.?",:;';;.  'i Defense   counsel ^ Richard  Gibbs  told  Sechelt Provincial court last week that his  client,   Bernard  Layton,  had   a   severe  alcoholic problem and wanted to regain  control over his life. "Layton has instructed  me to ask the court to incarcerate him in a  place where he can get help for his drinking  problem," he said.  Layton pleaded guilty to two counts of  impaired driving, one count of driving with a  blood alcohol content over ,011' per cent and  one count of being an interdicted person in  possession of alcohol.  Gibbs said the B.C. Penitentiary at  Oakalla could be by-passed and Layton could  be sentenced directly to Alouette River  Alcoholic RehabiUtation Unit. He recom-..,  mended Layton be sentenced to the unit for a  minimum of one year.  Judge Ian C. Walker said it is seldom  counsel recommends a. jail sentence but he  agreed incarceration seemed the best  possible route. He told Layton his record  shows he has a serious drinking problem and  sentenced him to one year at the Aloutte  River Unit.  Walker also put Layton on probation for  two years following his jail term and  suspended his licence for three months.  Gibbs asked that Layton's licence not be  suspended permanently because he uses It to  make his living,  The court was told Layton Is a construction worker and supports flvo children.  Gibbs said Layton's drinking problem wns  so bad he goes on driving sprees after a few  drinks and can't stpp himself. "Once ho has  had something to drink ho cannot obey court  orders," ho said.  Rehabilitation and not dotcrnnco should bo  uppermost In the court's ruling In this matter,  Gibbs said.  The Department of Education will foot the  bill for the Barnacle Street access to the new  Sechelt Junior Secondary School.  Roy Mills, schoo| board secretary-  treasurer, said at last week's board meeting  'jj_ia��'j_i��^^  total ���expenditure forthe school for the con-;:-;;  struction and paving of the Barnacle Street  access.  Approximately 300 yards from Highway  101 to the edge of the school property along  Barnacle Street requires upgrading to handle  school traffic.  Mills said the department conceded to  make the money for the access available  because the low tax base in Sechelt would not  allow village council to allocate funds for the  access.  An agreement will have to be made with  the village on how and when tenders for the  road work will be let. He said the road will  have to measure up to village specifications.  Mills said he believes if there are no  complications in constructing the road $6000  should be enough to do the job.  The $2 million high school which will  initially handle 300 students has a proposed  .completion date of August 1976.  7 Sechelt hatij advised the school' board-to  reconsider the access because it figured  school buses pulling onto the highway between the two 15 mph curves in Sechelt would  be a hazardous situation. It suggested an  access from Anchor Street which would mean  a road across the 16 acre school property  would be necessary.  Council also advised the school board that  1 its subdivision by-law states a subdivider  must provide his own access to the property.  School board had said the Department of  Education only spends funds on its own,  property and is not In the business of building  and maintaining roads and sewers. Mills had  said the possibility of a financial compromise  between the department and village did exist,  4vW'  f&rT  SIS1  K'  \    a..' *'      *',, aW     ���       '   V      \  ���* rj-T iv*-*-'*  If  ���vAi   III'  M'P\:p  1'  t   *   J                                                      ��  '       *    '     .  tit  r**t-  *  j.  ���w*  "  A'  r t  *t   I                       1,  *."��  */  1  ���  *  o  /'/;  tf  r  1  iV*'  ���o  H  _y  M'    tt,        v  P. _t    a,I  !h  a".  ��< I,*'  50th manlvereory of the Royal Canadian Ellen Bragg, hospital administrator, is  Legion   was   celebrated   In   Sechelt helped by hospital gardener Ted Gough  Saturday   with   Uglon   Branch   140 to plant tho first bulb on hospital  donating n total of 1500 yellow tulips ground.".,   Legion   president   Wnlter  bulbs to Sechelt Vlllngo, St. Mnry's Erikson nnd tho legion's pipe bnnd look  Hospital and tho senior citizens homo. on. See picture insido, Page A-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 29,1975  ���a-  a  ft.v.  c3.  ^.^  L  SECHELT VOLUNTEER fire department were again called out to a fire in  the residence on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve. This time the fire was on the  west whig bf the ''second floor and caused  $200,000 damage. The  cause  of the  second fire is not known. The first fire is  still being investigated as a possible  arson as is the October 17 fire at the R.  Hartt Crosby  shake mill in Wilson  "Creek."'   ���Timesphoto  ������_. Jafc-  PULLING HOSE-to get Into position,  this Sechelt fireman battled henvy  smoke from, the second floor flro at tho  Sechelt Indian Residence Octobor 25 In  tho onrly evening. It was the second flro  In tho building which has been scheduled  for demolition. Firemen were on tlio  scene quickly. Cause of tho fire and tho  totnl damage wns not known, nt press  -timer - ��� ��� -������-������ ������ ������  MORE ABOUT.. .  o Thteo im_r@solwed 1SB U��B '  ,,";^; P. '���>-v':^.. .'"���'������' ��� FromPageA-1  not come before the board to discuss per-  ��  SECOND FLOOR fire at the residence  building was easier to handle than the  first, third story blaze. Firemen were  able to get the fire under control very  quickly. ��� Timesphoto  Squaringly yours  ~~ BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Well, by golly, I finally made it down to a  callers meeting. That is The Fraser Valley  Square Dance Association Callers, teachers  Meeting. We joined in the workshop of new  figures so by the time you have read this  column, with a little luck, Harry and I should  have The Country Stars doing the new basics  too.  On Sunday, Oct. 19, there were seven of us  met at Harry Robertson's at Gibsons where  we piled into his big station wagon and  headed for The Centennial Hall, Queens Park,  New Westminster. There was Harry and  Deanna Robertson, Marv and Peg Volen,  North Vancouver that teachers have access  to their files. i;.  . $'/  He said, "all good relations developed with  the school board are deteriorating rapidly  and that the public may see the beginning of  the old newspaper debacle between the board  and teachers.';  School board chairman Peter Prescesky  said Saturday the fU.es are in the hands of the  school superintendent and board secretary  treasurer.  "The board discussed teacher access to  files at great length and ruled in favor of not  allowing it. One reason it is disallowed is  because teachers receive a copy of  evaluation forms that enter files," he said.  He said as far as he knew there was  nothing else in the files except evaluation  forms the teachers have already looked at.  "If the teachers are not happy with this no-  access rule then the board may have to  reconsider," he said.   .  He said the board had never given much  thought to teacher files until the. teachers  asked for access to-them.  .    The other unresolved issues involve an  "apparent unfulfilled committment by the  board to the STA to have the school  superintendent answer three questions, and a  policy change requested by the STA to have  only elected STA members present during  , board in camera ineetings when teaching  personnel matters are discussed.  4    Frank FuUerf;STA past-president, said at  the board meeting the school board has  agreed in writing to the teachers' request that  the answers to three questions by the successful candidate for school superintendent  (John Deniey) been given to the STA.  The board's superintendent selection team  had agreed to ask these questions and give  the responses to the STA, said Fuller.  John Denley, school superintendent, said  the school boardTdid not stipulate he answer  the questions in writing.  Because of the questions's complexity,  Denley said: "I would be prepared to discuss  them (questions) with teachers anytime. I  will agree to meet with the STA executive or  the general membership."  The board asked Fuller to take this reply  back tO the STA:  Matthews said after the meeting the STA  executive was not satisfied with the board's  response.  "I know tt isn't Denley's fault. It is the  board--which is in error. They had a committment to the STA and havenH fulfilled it,''  he said.  He said he asked Denley three times to  answer the questions and he has asked Roy  Mills, board secretary-treasurer, verbally  and in writing for Denley's responses to the  questions.  The STA asked the board Oct. 23 to consider adoption of the following policy: "No  member of the STA or BCTF except the  elected representatives of Sechelt teachers  sonnel .matters,"; he said.  He said the principle of the policy was  valid but that it needs better wording.  The school board has sent the recommended policy back to the STA with their  observations.  Matthews said it wasn't a good idea to  have non-elected STA members sit in on  discreet personnel matters, but he did agree  the policy could use re-wording.  ���__--___-__--_-___--_-H____-_-_____-_P  Trees purify the air and filter out dust.  Gibsons village is looking into a less expensive method of drawing up bylaws.  After a lawyer's fee for $800 was queried in  the accounts part of the agenda at last week's  meeting, council was told that was the fee for  drawing up the street and traffic bylaw.  , The village clerk was instructed to contact  other clerks and discover what alternatives  there were to having the bylaws drawn up by  the legal profession.  ,10:00 a.m., SUiWAY, -NOVEMBER 2  a Tu rkey Shoot will be held at:  each' shoot -$1.25  Bring your largo bore rlflos and shot guht ��� 22's will be supplied. Food and refreshment will also be available. You don't have to be a good shot to win a turkey, so-  come on but Sunday and fry your luck I  ^Sr_a___S_2_fflB  Plan to Attend  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce  SECHELT  ,ND CENTURY  CELEBRATION  SESSION II-Music Room  Sechelt Elementary School  1:00 p.m. Sunday, November 2  Dick Pooley and-MabdJW^man and myself.?,  Wemet Cathy:Berp��4-&|liaU ahftiiis filled^  will be permitted to be present-during ffie ^  outour set. We may not have doneulo well on'S  discussions of teacher persbbner%--sch6ol  board committee (in-camera) meetings.  I   Denley told the board he didn't think the  iave done too well on \  the workshop basics but we didn't do any  worse than some of the other 18 sets that were  on the floor.  Due to the fact that the workshop didn't  star} till 6:30 p.m. we headed for the 3 p.m.  ferry. Now who would have guessed that the  denied thing Would have a full load already  waiting, so we naturally took the next ferry.  But then there was the problem of when do we  eat. Something like that worries me. Anyway  Harry said they had reservations at five for  seven, three or four miles up the Capilano  Road, just above upper levels highway. I  said, "great," and Harry said, "Yes, it's a  fantastic Chinese restaurant and about then  my ulcer knocked on my tummy button and  said, "you know you're not partial to Chinese  food" and I whispered back, "well, where six  goeth, so does number seven and besides we  are just leaving the ferry with only twenty  minutes to get there so go back to sleep and  let me enjoy this trip,"  Well, sure enough 20 minutes later we  were seated In the Capilano Heights Chinese  Restaurant where, just like Harry said, the  food was delicious. Never has such succulent  morsels passed over these tender lips of  mine. Square dancers, want a treat? Try this  great place, Past service, too.  About that* time I sold, "Hey, wait for  me," Tarnation, they were going to leave me  behind. I don't know why; but I wasn't about  to disappoint all those square dancers down  there. To mako a long story short, In two and  one half hours we learned a lot square dancing to the calling of Chuck Jordan and his  helper Flo; wo thank you,  It took Jim and Marg McPherson of Dnnco  Croft a long tlmo to get me down to one of  these workshops, but I Intend to mako a habit  out of It from now on. Thoro Is Just one  problem ond I will leave you now with this  thought in mind, I don't know tlio nron and I  could get lost. Chow.  intent of the policy request was controlled by  the wording.  "This policy change would prohibit individuals from coming before the board to  discuss pertain aspects of dealing with a  student's behavior. A school principal could  mmmkiMmfflMm  Wmmmmmmmmmmm��mmmmmmmm  Er_  lincome and Social Allowance cheques  are to he picked up at:  epai  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  t! "Vll   ,  a     '',.���-������   .  or phone  ____M!SB_!_aj_-_______^  mm  iM/HM  mm  r~  Support Cooper  nominate Cooper  SOClhL CREDIT  New Canada Savings Bonds ��� one of the best  things you can do with your money. They offer you a  great combination of security, income and flexibility.  They're secure, because Canada Savings Bonds  nre backed by all the resources of Canada,  They pay good income, an average annual .interest  to maturity in 1984 of 9.38%. Each $100 bond begins  with iff 8..7S interest'the first year and then pays $9.50 interest  for each of the regaining 8 years.  They're flexible, because you cnn buy Canada  Snvings Bonds in amounts from $50 to $25,000 for cash  or on instalments. And, they're cashable anytime, at      '  their full face value plus earned interest,  ���w__jQjn the millions of Canadians who have taken^^-  ndvantngc of the security, income nnd flexibility  offered by Canada Savings Bonds.  They're on sale now, wherever you bank or invest,  Buy your new Canada Savings Bonds today.  M you walk to work,  it won't be work /<^  towalk. ^^fl  pamictpmianh*  I'ltn-m, lii ywir licnri ymi kninv h\ i IrIiI.  come,  come  to  the  at out  hall  SENIOR CITIZENS BR. ��69  ANNUAL FALL PAIR 8. BAZAAR  Saturday, November 1st  /  i  ..���,a,w.,,doorfopan0  """ Aclmi����iion'��� 75cadulti,.35cchlidron*~  Oncliidfts tickot tor door"prboniid rblr'iii��hin*inl��)  �� Hom.fi link Ino ��� 0|l|�� nnd Novo|||o*�� Sowlnn nnd Knittlnp  ��� llondkrolm ��� Plnnti* and riowom " Whlto Elophnnt Tnl,|��m  COME AND VISIT OlD FRIENDS AND MEET SOME NEW ONES  eeurlte'Inc-i  mf /  The (J;tpeat Combination  , -mr* \ ������ The Peninsula Times PageA-3  Wednesday. October 29,1975  T ** I w*-i ���������  w  V "'" ' ���" '  '  "   ' "1|' ���' ���"������ i"y , I I   --  t \K\lr\' -7        / .*"  1   J \)\3>^Jt> J,,^    L  ; ��ai~ -���l   t     - ����� f v i        1  ���U     h  / < l     4���  ��� VWH1W' > �� ���____��� *���  fH"*-!-      ly*  J  ww  h  ot Maiipower  An Unemployment Insurance representative will now be present at the Canada  Manpower Office in Sechelt whenever it is  open.  As of October 1, the Sechelt office came  under the jurisdication of the North Vancouver office. The Sechelt office is open every  two weeks for Wednesday afternoon and  Thursday..  It was noted that all Canada Manpower  clients in die area are now to be included in  the computer system to increase efficiency in  providing service.  Accoridng to Manpower, the UIC  representative will deal with UIC matters  and enable the Manpower representative to  devote more time to clients.  Notices are displayed in various public  buildings giving the office location with dates  and hours.  VSLLAOE OF GIBSONS  y%K  DIGNHARIES TAKING PART in the chairman;   Harold   Nelson,   Sechelt Hospital a(_ministrator. Fifty spectators  Royal   Canadian   Legion's   50th   an- mayor;- Walter Erikson,  Legion  140 looked on as the Legion donated a total  niversary  ceremony  are,  from  left, president; Ada Dawe, representing the of 1500 tulip bulbs to the hospital, village  Gordon Hall, St. Mary's Hospital board senior citizens home and Ellen Bragg, of Sechelt and the senior citizens home.  Bernice Tyson, a Gibsons resident, is the  new president of the Sunshine Coast Community Resource Society.  The resource society elected its new  executive and board members at its annual  meeting in Sechelt October 21.  Tyson takes over from Alice McSweeney  and will hold the office for two years. She was  on the society's board last year and is  chairman of the homemakers committee, an  organization which falls under the wing of the  resource society. She is also a public health  nurse with the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit.  Doug Roy of Sechelt is the vice-president;  Dana Kearney, director of nursing at St.  Mary's Hospital, is secretary; John Lewis,  the society's transportation chairman, is  treasurer. Past-president McSweeney is also  on the executive.  The new board members are: Rennie  Heel, Ellen Bragg, John Godkin, Marie  Montgomery, Betty Holland, Hugh Duff, Tom  Mills, Cathi Wallis, Susan Fri_zeU,; .Gordon- -,  Berarducci, Judith Scott, Bill Vandebraak  and tentatively, Lee Stemson.  In her report, McSweeney told the meeting  that beyond the functioning of the society's  established services an attempt is being  made to set up an information and counselling  service in a centre that could also be shared  by the other services.  She said the resource society needs space  for people running the services to work out of.  , The homemakers and transportation  services are being run from individuals'  homes and as each expands it is hampering  these people's home lives, she said.  Community resource societies throughout  the province are granted funds from the  Department of Human Resources to develop  and maintain programs beneficial to the  community.  Presently the society's homemakers and  mini-bus service receives monies, from the  government's Community Grants division.  McSweeney said the society has asked the  government for approximately $31,000 for the  information and counselling service and for  the senior citizens program.  She said the senior services program  which provides a telephone call-in service for  seniors is operated by Louise Humo and that  sho receives no monetary compensation for  her work. "Funding for her work Is urgent,"  sho said.  Sho said the government has not said yes  or no on the budget proposal.  For tho futuro, McSweeney said the  society must be realistic with their monoy  demands because of tho tight money  situation.  "Although wo should continue to ask for  funds, there should also be a way to evaluate  our priorities based on the more pressing  needs of the community and existing services.  "Many people don't know what services  are available so a listing on what is here  would help," she said.  She said a group of young mothers are  establishing a place where single parents can  come with their children and engage in  conversation with other adults.  "Loneliness is a new area for the society  and we caMoT help with funding at the  moment. Funding for this group was turned  down but they are an example of how people  can use their ingenuity to start a service  together without getting government help,"  she said.  A group to help alcoholic and  drug  problems on the Peninsula also wants to  become a committee of the society. But there  will be no funds available from the Drug  Addiction Foundation until next year, McSweeney said.  John Lewis reported the mini-bus is  running approximately 6,000 passenger miles  per month. He said this service, which  receives $36,000 annually, gives transportation to anyone in a needy situation.  Bernice Tyson reported the homemakers  had provided a total of14,000 hourssemce in  its first year. She said''uie service provides  home assistance to the elderly, handicapped  and people with family problems. Sbdy-five  per cent of pur clients are senior citizens, she  said.  The Sunshine Coast Community Resource  Society has operated for one year.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Or. Loriie O. Berman  of the Dental Centre in Sechelt is pleased to announce the opening of  his practice of general dentistry, and welcomes  Or. Ban Roberts  as an associate of the practice.  Our sincere apologies for any inconveniences to patients during the  transition.  Dr. T.C. Webb resumes practice in the Gibsons office.  APPOINTMENTS: 885-9233  JTTTi  ^mmmmmmmmmmmm  t  ��� (l only) 115 hp 1974 models  o (i only ) 85 hp 1973 model  ��(i only ) 35 hp 1959 model  ������ (i only ) 15 hp 1967 model  �� (i only ) 9.9 hp 1975 long shaft, elec. start  o (l only ) 9.9 hp 1974 short shaft  �� ( i only ) 9.5 hp model  ��� (, l only ) 10 hp 1960 model  ,�� (i on|y,.),9,8 hfr 4972 Merc long -shaft������  $1,000 WINNER. Mrs. Mary Richardson  of Madeira Pnrk won her cholco of n  vacation trip for two to Lns Vcgnfl or  $1,000 enflh, Tlio draw wns tho Pender  Harbour Lions Wlntor Holiday ruffle nnd  it ��� wnn drawn nt their October!cst  celebration. Mrs. Rlchardaon said she  hns no immediate, plans for tho money,  but wns very happy to receive It.  USED BOATS  �� 1974 K&C 22 ft. poworod by OMC 225.  Losa than ono yoar old qnd In Immaculate condition ��� loaded.  ���.20, ft. f ibreglass, boat, Volvo Inboard/outboard,  ��� 22 ft. steel hull.  Marcrulaor Inboard/outboard, Noods somo work.  ��� 2o ft. Lapstrake hull  built by Marshall Rao, Volvo Inboard/outboard.  ^.NEiULBOATS..  ��� 14 ft. Springbok heavy duty  ��� 10 ft. Springbok punt  MM)  Call Bob or John  883-2266  awwit-t-^ww^^  fW*���"���5  School Board Elections  HEE?.!!��  will be held In  Elphinstone Cafeteria  on  HOHDAY, HO��EftiiE��t 3  at  7:30 p.m.  Everyone interested It urged to attend.  jmMimMiKmtfflmai&  i  t,  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Municipality of  Gibsons that I require the presence of said electors at the Municipal  Office, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C., on Saturday, the 15  day of November, 1975 at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon, for  the purpose of electing persons to represent them as follows:  A Mayor ��� for a two year term-��� 1976 and 1977  two [2] Aldermen ��� each for a two year term ��� 1976 and 1977  one [1] School Trustee ���for a two year term ��� 1976 and 1977  ��� to represent the Village of Gibsons  on the Board of School District #-46.  one [V] Regional Board Director ��� for a two year term ��� 1976-  and 1977  . _r����� ��� to represent the Village of  Gibsons on the Sunshine  Coast Regional District.  The mode of nomination of Candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly qualified  electors of the municipality.  The   nomination-paper  shall   be  delivered to the Returning Off icer at any time between the date of  this   notice   and   noon   of   Monday,   October   27,   1975.   The  nomination paper may be in the form 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 the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened at the  Municipal Office on Saturday, the 15th day of November, 1975 between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m., of which every person is  hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly. Given  under my hand at Gibsons, B.C. this 14th day of October, 1975.  J.W.Copland,  Returning Off icer  _T~"D  GW/S_L  ��0M!M]��!  J \P'P%'%'.';  m>m wt-, \      \   \sf>~P\   Yp  a   ��������,  < /��� a-~"  x<  *\  A  _^** 1*^' .    *        . v" s    t  ���?; \   \: .K^'Pk *'P\  ,  . .       -a. \ *V ���. il,       ���    J  ^Jmm^  '*    ^      \  >  Operation Catch-Up is still on. If you have an automobile accident to report, please  complete the form below and bring it to your nearest Motor Vehicle Branch, ICBC Sales  Office, or to your Autoplan Agent. We have made arrangements to pick up appointment  request cards at these locations, You can also get an additional copy of this card at the  same outlets.  ..*���-���,  p  CLAIMS APPOINTMENT REQUEST CARD  THE CLAIM CENTRE WHERE  |    I .WOULD LIKE AN APPOINTMENT   I  - PLEASE PRINT -  "1  MY NAME,  MYADDRESS.  -PHONE.  BUS,  HOME  I    MY VEHICLE  I        "  MAKE.  MY VEHICLE  _  YEAR   MY VEHICLE  -LIC, PLATE NO,,  MY VEHICLE IS  I  |    LOCATION OP VEHICLE  |    (IF NOT DRIVEADLE)   ���drivgaolg  PNOT DRIVEADLE  QUNDAMAQED  Drepaired  WHAT HAPPENED?.  DATE OP ACCIDENT   ORLQ99  WAS ANYONE QlNJURED PHOSHTALIZED  IF ANOTHER VEHICLE INVOLVED IN THIS ACCIDENT-  OTHER PARTY'3 NAME _.   OTHER PARTY'S ADDRE8B.  HUH,  JUSMIU   DO NOT ATTACH OR ENCLOSE ANY RUPPORTINa DOCUMENTS TlilO CARD MUST NOT PR MAILED,  I  CLAIMS OFFICES ARE LOCATED AT:  VANCOUVER LOWER MAINU-.ND  rooTupiior Avonuo, Coqultinm, t.,c, V3K ozq  Bf-17 Production Wny, Lnnalny, n.c, V3A, nzo  ROOt. Throlhowny Blrool, Mfllnqul, H,C, VKT OZO  1320or��l Avonuo,N<iwWc.Btmln-.n>r,tJ,o,V3M uzi.  117-1 Wololi Olrool, Norlli Vnnoouvnr, R,Q, V7I1 ozo  20& oimpnon Ronti, roohmpnti, u,o,vo).D2t>      ,    ,,  No, 1. OOBO Kind Oooroo Hlphwny, Burroy, 0,0, V.1Y 0Z0  1311 SoiilnKooionayStreoi, Vancouvor, tt,c, VBK OZO  000 Klno��w��y, Vnnoouvnr, 0,0, Vl,V 020  BU80 Wo��t Orondvvny, Vnncouyor, n ,c, V0K OZO  VANOOUVBR IOLAND  p,o, iiox noo, Nnnnlmo, n,o, von ozo  Oaoo Pniigln* Blrool, Vlolorln, 0,0, VW. OZn  ooo idinnti Hlghwny, cnmpi-oii nivor, 0,0, vow DZO  37�� Ooundnry Rond, Dunnnn, 11,0, VOL 020  310 Aroylo stront, port AlhornI, m,o, voy ozo  (NTfiniOU OFTNR PnOVINOB  18B1 Onlllo airool, Knmloopn, 0,0, VS0 OZO  iooi -10th Avonuo, Prlnoo Oooroo, o,o, VKN ozo  zono Hlodwny Drlvo, Trnll, o,c, viR ozo  <MO Van Homo Otrooi, Cmnbroon, 0,0, V1C ozo  1107- 103rd Avonuo, Onw��nn Crnoh, 0,0,V1Q 0Z0  iona Mnin airoot, pontloion, o.a, vba ozo  <1011 i.n��ilio Avonuo, Torrnno, 0,0, vnn ozo  No, 2, ioro ��� soth "troot, Vornon.o.o, vn ozo  71 Boulh IM Avonuo, Wllllnmn Lnlw, 0,0, VHO 0Z,fl  loni) Oprinntloid lloi\<l, Minwnn, o,o, viy ozo '  LOWER MAINLAND RESIDENTS  Thoro nro Iwo Clnlmn Olllcon whoro ro prior ronorvntlon In r6qulrod--lhoy opornto on a Unit oomo, llrut oorvorl l>n��ln;  ���1000 Wiiyburno Drlvo, Durnnby, nod -100 3,W, Mnrlno Drlvo, Vaooouvor,  INSURANCE CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  n m  REMEMBER-DURINQ THE POSTAL STRIKE, PO NOT MAIL YOUR CARD '  ��lllilll  ���)- THE FENINSULA^fe^f^  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 29,1975  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other  right   that free   men  prize."  , ��� Winston Churchill  As long as the Sechelt school board  refrains from giving valid reasons for  refusing teachers access to personnel  files kept on their performance, we must  agree with the current teacher demand.  Teachers had first requested, and  now after refusal, are demanding individual teachers have access to their  own files. Justifiably, they think it  outrageous they are being denied an  opportunity to dispute things that might  be recorded about them.  So far, the only reason we have heard  for refusing this request is that teachers  have been shown copies of the  evaluation reports that are in the files.  Board Chairman, Peter Prescesky,  said as far as he knows there is nothing  more in the files than reports teachers  have already had a chance to view and  dispute if they choose.  This being the case, then surely the  board can see no harm ���in allowing  teachers to see their own files.  Strong teacher concern in this matter  indicates they believe these files contain  more than the evaluation reports they  have seen.  If their beliefs are valid then the  board is wrong to harbour written  comments that teachers have no chance  to see or question.  If their beliefs are not valid, then  what better way is there to show nothing  is amiss than by agreeing to the  demand.  Trustee Maureen Clayton's point on  the principle of the matter is well taken.  Teachers like anybody else should know  where they stand with their employer.  The board's decision to remove  negative reports from the files after five  years defies all reason. Trustees must  realize a good report is just as invalid  after five years as a negative report.  Stonewalling the teachers on their  demand baffles us. It seems pointless  under the circumstances and, in fact,  only reflects badly on the board.  Why all the secrecy? If a good reason  exists to keep the files closed, then let us  hear it.  The fishing season which is slowly  drawing to an end shows clearly that the  entire West Coast fishery must come  under careful scrutiny if the interests of  all people depending on the fishery are  to be served.  It makes little difference whether the  interest is commercial or recreational if  there are no fish to catch.  There is ample evidence that enough  fish reach the spawning channels each  year to provide a return for commercial  and sports fishermen as well as the  escapement required for the next run.  Where are those fish now? Could it be  that our carefully planned returns are  being caught on the high seas by other  countries? Or could it be that the  Department of Fisheries is not telling us  the absolute truth when it comes to  returns and-or careful planning as  exemplified by their infamous press  releases earlier this year regarding the  "poaching" of fish in the Fraser River?  Perhaps it is time to set up a Royal  Commission into all phases of the industry as called for by the last convention of the Native Brotherhood.  ��� reprinted from 'Native Voice'  Capilano Hatcheries last week had  1.5 million salmon die off mysteriously  in less than half an hour. According to  investigating authorities, it looks like  the cause of the salmon's demise was  chlorine in the water.  We, of course, know this is not true.  How do we know?  Well, last year when everyone except  the authorities who were supposed to be  concerned) were bothering MacMillan  Bloedel about the, 340 tons of liquid  chlorine that their towing company  misplaced  in  Malaspina  Strait,   MB  came out with a report which was  relayed to the public through MP Jack  Pearsall that chlorine was harmless and  dissipated rapidly in water.  The report, according to Pearsall  who later stated he hadn't seen the  actual report, but was quoting from a  summary supplied to him by the company, said that if all the chlorine in the  tanks were to escape, the chlorine level  would be less than in a swimming pool.  The question was asked at that time  and has now been graphically answered ��� How many fish cm live in a  swimming pool?  PICKING UP their unemployment  cheques nrnst be a great Inconvenience to  those who have to take time off work to do It.  THIS WEEK'S winner in the Gibson*.  Lions 400 Club Draw Is Re&shaw Suveges.  The winning ticket was drawn by Tina  Vandcrhorn,  GIBSONS Hospital Auxiliary will bo  holding thoir money-raising 'Aloha Luncheon' November 14 at 11:30 a,m, to 2 p.m, Bo  .sure to hold that day free,  ' TRANSCENDENTAL meditators or those  JUst Interested In TM on tho Sunshlno Const  will bo watching a television special Octobor  31 nnd November 14,  It Is a Merv Griffin aspeclnl with Mnhnrtehl  Mnhejih Yogi, founder of the world wldo  Transcendental Meditation program.  Other special guests will Include Clint  Eastwood, Mary Tyler Mooro, U.S.  Congressman Rlchnrd Nolan and Dr. Bernard Glucck,  Griffin and his guests will explore withthe,  "Miiliarlsbl tlio TM expci'lenco.  Tho television special will bo aired Octobor 31 at 4-.B0 p.m. on KVOS TV channel, 12  nnd November 14 at 4 p.m. on KOMO TV  channel 4,  Gibsons Mayor Larry l-ubonto Is expected  homo this week from the Intensive caro ward  of St. Mary's In Socholt) but he's woll along  tho road to recovery,  According to tho Gibsons vlllago clerk, tho  mnyor has been rolnylng Instructions to tho  village hnll using a nurse named Jennotto i\n,  an Intermediary,  A NUMBER of areas received their Times  a day lato last week because of tho postal  strike. Although all tho local post offices were  operating, tho truck service which connects  tho post offices was nffcctcd by the strike.,   By Iho tlmo that situation wns  .straightened oul, It waa too Into for many  Times to catch the rural route deliveries, Tho  result was that thoy were a dny lato In some  areas.  "    TlTiI(^(fl film!  A NQTE here on inflation, or rnther tho  iwychology of Inflation. Got a lcttor, n circular roally, from a company which makes  plastic menu covers, Ono special lino they  were handling was some gum-backed price  stickers which could be stuck over the present  menu prices for price changes. They were  called 'Price-raisers'. Not price changers,  but 'raisers'. That Is the psychology of inflation.  SATURDAY afternoon at about 5:25, the  cork will be launched on a bottle of Por-  chclimber Rouge (vintage Thursday) and a  toast will be drunk to a year.  Saturday will be exactly one year since the  Sechelt Peninsula and I got together on a first  name basis. One year since I chucked by  reporter's pen and took up the editor's pencil.  Fortunately I do not. learn well by  example, so upon arrival here I had no idea  what was expected of someone in an editor's  position. I knew about as much about this  area as can be seen from the highway and it  showed. I knew about as much about editing  and managing a newspaper as could be  gleaned from sue years of hanging around  newspaper offices and turning in the occasional assignment or column.  With those impressive credentials, I  arrived here. I remember those first weeks  well.  Had it not been for a large number of  people who went out of their way to make me  welcome in the community, make my arrival  and adjustment a little easier, things might  have been different. I am grateful to those  people and thank them sincerely.  Things, of course, have not always gone  smoothly in the past year. This is a demanding job and it has taken its share in wear and  tear. Nothing that we can't handle, though.  IT'S BEEN a good year. For me it's been a  great year and a rewarding one. It has been a  year of learning and of meeting people,  people with many varying outlooks. I  wouldn't want to attempt to count the people I  have met this year, either in person or over  the telephone.  Most are great people, some have grown to  be good friends and some I hope I never see  again.  I WAS happy to see that this area is not  without a goodly proportion of ding-a-lings. A  good percentage of din-a-lings is as necessary  to the well-being of a community as its tax  base.  It has been a satisfying year. We have  received a number of compliments on our  paper and we sincerely appreciate them. We  have also received a number of complaints  and suggestions and we appreciate them as  well. (Perhaps not as sincerely as we appreciate the compliments, but we're only  human.)  I don't believe that a community  newspaper which claims to truly represent  the community can remain stagnant. There  have been several changes introduced to The  Times inthespast year (some Worked, some  didn't) and you can expect to see a continuity  of that policy.  The Sunshine Coast is growing, expanding,  developing and changing everyday. We will  reflect this without, hopefully, losing sight of  its history and those other things which must  be kept in perspective.  I BELIEVE that the Sunshine Coast must  be very cautious of its identity. As Alderman  Metcalfe pointed out aLa Gibsons council  meeting this summer, more and more of the  services to the Sunshine Coast are coming  from North Vancouver. The visit of the  hydrofoil recently was no accident either. It  appears that the Sunshine Coast is being set  up to be a suburb of North Vancouver, and  I'm not convinced that idea is best for the  area. It is a situation which bears further  study.  The upcoming elections are also indicative  of something which causes uneasiness. While  the school board and regional board have  numerous candidates, at this writing, not one  person other than the incumbents have filed  papers for any of the village seats. That  situation may have changed by the time  nominations closed on Monday, but I have my  doubts. One or two may come forward, but  the general lack of .interest in the villages is  appalling., , ...,��� .��� ...  ILKE this area. It has its problems and  Its disadvantages and there are somethings  about it I can not stand, but that's life. I plan  to stick around hero for a while and do my  part to see that It remains a place I like. At  the same time, this newspaper will be a  forum for others to express their views and  opinions on tho same thing. I hope everyone  by Don Morberg  will use it just as I hope they will express  themselves in other ways to the same end,  such as taking part in a study, coaching a  hockey team, making a suggestion, giving  someone hell, moving away, moving here,  helping others or picking up a piece of litter.  I AM proud of The Times. We try hard  here and we will continue to try hard. We  have a hard-working staff and we are always  open to suggestions and comments. We are  here to do a job and if you don't think we're  doing it, we want to hear about it.  BEFORE I go to purchase the Por-  chclimber Rouge, I have only one question. In  light of the small river ninning by my back  door and the alder tree which fell down across  the driveway when the roots were washed out  from under it and the mud in the drinking  water from the heavy rains, why is this called  the Sunshine Coast.  The home-visit physio-and occupational  therapy organization starts November 3.  Physiotherapists Mary Walton and  Roberta Fosbery have set up the service to  cover the area from Egmont to Port Mellon.  Business hours are 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  Monday through Friday and evenings only  when necessary.  "People insured by the Medical Services  Plans of British Columbia are allowed $50 per  year of free physiotherapy service," Walton  said.  All clientele must be referred by a doctor.  Referral forms havebeen sent to both medical  clinics.  "It must be remembered that this is a  teaching service as well as a Treatment  Service. It involves both physio and occupational therapy," she added.  A coroner's inquest has ruled Atila  Bebok's October 2 death to be unnatural and  accidental, blaming the driver of the vehicle.  Just who was the driver of the vehicle,  though, was not clear.  In their summary and recommendations,  the jury "assumed" the driver of the car to be  the owner Willy Barnhart.  In their statement, the jury said, "We  assume by the testimony of other witnesses  that Willy Barnhart was the driver and by his  own testimony was drunk. We find that the  driver of the car was at fault.  Barnhart was the owner of a late model  Cougar which failed to negotiate a corner  near the Peninsula Hotel near Gibsons on  Highway 101. The car left the highway and hit  a utility pole. Bebok, 21, of Gibsons was killed  and four others were injured.  The jury recommended that manditory  blood tests (to check blood alcohol per cen-  tage) be administered to everyone involved in  an accident where there is injury or death.  Making up the inquest jury were Sharon  Kraus, Terrance Webb, John Dow, Haig  Maxwell, Jody Pilling and John Crosby. The  inquest was held October 23 with Coroner  John Harvey presiding.  Gibsons RCMP who investigated the  accident said charges were still pending in  the matter.  An RCMP officer from Gibsons said they  would be talking with Crown counsel about  the inquestls-ifindings with regard to the  laying of charges.    ,  Tho decision to transfer tho education  rcsponslbllty of retarded children to tho  school board has bcon delayed,  Tho  Sunshlno  Coast  Chapter   of   tho  Retarded Childrens Association (SCRCA.) has.  been In negotiations with the school bon.nl to  trnnsfor the facilities on tho Peninsula Into  tho public school system,  Tho decision wns expected to como at the  SCRCA meeting Wednesday but wns put off  until November because tho association  wants further details from tho school board  on how tho retarded school will bo operated,  Another problem facing the association Is  t|int If Its present educational facilities aro  transferred to tho bonrd, there will bo no  funds to continue, giving Instruction to pre-  kindergarten retarded children.  Presently   tho   SCRCA   operates   two  classrooms In Gibsons and ono In Pcndor  Harbour, Four teachers and two volunteer,'.  Instruct six flvo to to 10 year-old studonts and  ... ono, pre-schooler, ���������.���_��� ��,,,������...���,. ,.__,   Ono portable classroom at, Gibsons  Elementary belongs to tho association but It  wns ngrcod six years ago its ownership will  transfer to tho school board If tho board takes  tlio  nunpoiLiilhUlLy ^fo^cdu.cntlon, of tlio  retarded.  Tlio othor portable nt Gibsonn which wnn  paid for by tho Lions Club and tho association  and will remain In tho hands of tho  association for Iho education of pre-sohooloiu  Doreen Turynek, association president,  said tho main reason to havo tho board  operate tho school Is because tho association  cannot afford to pay teachers a deserved  JilBhcr_waBo.���.,.^,w_^^  Albert Lynn, association treasurer,  reported tho grants and donations tho  association hnd received so far this yorir w*��h  allowing tho school to break llttlo moro than  oven.  Lynn said tho Suashlno Const chapter Is  ono of six In B,C, thnt still operate thoir own  school for the retarded,  John Denloy, .school .superintendent,said  tho association has his support for tho board  taking ovor the sorvlco it provides,  "But |t Is their business and thoy must  decide If It Is to happen. It Is common for  Ixwrds to tnko oivrcsponslblllty of education  for tho retarded,  "Wo must know noon so tho bonrd can  budget for tho added responsibility for next  ... September,'!,, ho Bald...   .... ..,..��� ���,������,��������  Turynek snld tho association Is "groping  to find tho best solution."  "If Iho (ward takes tho general school, how  will wo como up with tho funds to operate a  pre-school?.JVfl.receive,$111 jxuistudent a  month from tho school Iword at tho moment,'"  sho linld, Tills $111 also goes to tlio preschooler but would not If tho bonrd took over.  "Wo nro also concerned nlxnit student-  loni'hei' ratio, If nnd when Iho bonrd tokos  Richard E. Laird who died in hospital in  Vancouver on October 21 at the age of 55, had  been associated with Redrooffs since 1939.  Born in Eriksdale, Manitoba, he moved with  his family to Winnipeg while still a boy.  With the outbreak of war in 1939, he joined  the artillery, but was transferred to the  RCAF and went into training at Brandon. He  flew 1900 hours with Fighter Command, in  Beaufighters, Spitfires, Hurricanes and  Defiants and was one of Uie first night fighter  pilots to start intruder work over the German  airfields.  In 1942 he was shot down in the North Sea  and spent nine hours in a rubber dinghy  before being rescued. He was awarded the  Air Force Cross for distinguished service.  When he returned to Canada in 1945, he  brought with him his English bride, Jean,  who had been a nurse at the hospital where he  was cared for after being shot down.  For a time, Richard logged in partnership  with Tony Tschaikowsky and he then took  over the post office and store at Halfmoon  Bay for a few years. In 1952, he rejoined the  Air Force and served until 1966 when he  retired after twenty years' service with -the  rank of FUght-Lieutenant. For the next five  years he worked with the Dept. of Veterans  Affairs and in 1971 he retired to Redrooffs  where he built a home on the lot adjacent to  the home of his mother, Mrs. Eva Lyons.  When his health broke down early this year,  he sold his Redrooffs home and he and Mrs.  Laird moved to an apartment in Vancouver.  For many years a Mason, Richard was a  member of Elphinstone Lodge and a member  of the Sechelt Canadian Legion. He is survived by his wife Jean, two daughters, Susan  Pearson and Carol Dash, four grandchildren,  his mother, Mrs. Eva Lyons and his sister,  Marilyn Russell of Montreal. Funeral services were held at Tsawwassen United  Church on October 25.  A Powell River women escaped unharmed  when the car she was driving rolled over on  Narrows Road in Pender Harbour October 23.  Police say damage is estimated at $1200  and that charges are pending against  Agenora Sibbitt.  Sechelt RCMP report a car was broken  into in Tyee Airway's parking lot. Nothing  was reported stolen, although the .car's lock  mechanism was tampered with.  Police warn people about leaving their  cars in this area. They say cars left near  Sechelt wharf have been subjected to vandals  before.  Police also report there has been a drastic  increase in the number of reported gasoline  thefts from^ parked cars. They strongly  recommend buying locking gas caps.  "The people have been asking the  government for tough leadership," MP Jack  Pearsall told The Times, "and the government delivered."  Referring to the federal government's  wage and price controls Bill C73, the MP  said, "The general public, except the trader  unions, is prepared to go along with the  legislation. I find it unfortunate that labor has  seen fit to attack the bill mainly because of  the opinions of some leaders it is designed to  attack them and some unions. Those are  irresponsible statements and you can quote  me on that."  MP   Pearsall   said   NDP   leader   Ed  Broadbent is claiming the legislation is  designed to "gut labor" and added, "But the  legislation was created to put a rein on inflation. It wasn't intended to get inflation to a  zero factor. It is to reduce the present 11 per  cent trend down to seven per cent, keeping in  mind that many factors influence price  levels."  The legislation, according to the MP, was  a cut on all price increases. It is to police and  rule on 1500 major industries in Canada including chains. It is to maintain restraint in  wages.  "It will call for the co-operation of  everyone," he said.  ""You can't take the law into your own  hands," Judge Ian C. Walker told Clifford  Sparrow after giving him a one year  suspended sentence for common assault.  Sparrow, 22, of Vancouver, pleaded guilty  to the charge.  Defense counsel Robert Reed told Sechelt  Provincial court last week Sparrow's motive  in helping to beat up another person was  revenge. He said Sparrow believed the person  that was beaten had been involved in the  stabbing of one of his relatives.  The court was told the beaten person had  not been involved "in the stabbing incident.  Judge Walker told Sparrow that it appeared he had made a mistake. He said in this  over. Wo think tho ratio Is good now nnd  wouldn't like to see It changed," she said*  Denloy said, "Tho student-tencher ratio  wouldn't change if the board took ovor.  , However tho board-couldn't provldo a preschool nor provldo nftor-caro facilities,"  Ho pointed out tho board might not bo nblo  to hlro tho association's present teachers  bocauso thoy woro not certified,  At tho meeting it wns siif?gosted tho  association seek funds for Us pre-school  through tho province's dny enro program, A  spokosmnn for tho Department of Human  Resources snld tho only wny to get dny euro  funding Is by establishing pnrcnt need,  Whllo discussions continue on tho school  Sechelt Centre NDP have come out  strongly behind the provincial back-to-work  order.  In a letter to the provincial office of tho  NDP party, the Sunshine Coa.st club said a  meeting unanimously supported tho bill.  In a statement released this week, a  spokesman for the group sold the principle of  collective bargaining In tho labor movement  presupposed Uiat Uio bargaining wns bolng  dono 'In good faith,'  "However suppose ono of tho parties to the  negotiations, for reasons of Its own, does not  wnnt an agreement, all thoy hnvo to do Is soy  "No" and keep saying "No", to mako no  effort to reach nn ngrcoment, to refuse to  mnko any compromise? Tho negotiations  Uicn - become��stalemated,"- the spokesman  snld.  "Bill 140 Is not nnlt-lnbour, quite tho  contrary, It was tho govorment's only way  to forco Big BiifllncssjLo resume operations.  Wliywould management wish to shot down?  Thla must bo obvious, an election is In tho  offing, It Is not secret to Anyone thnt Big  Business loatho tho NDP, so why not mnko  them look real bncl to tho public Thoy were  thus able to reduce the government tnx Income by millions of dollars por month. Undor  society the police should be called to deal with  unlawful matters and that if he was involved  ih another assault matter he would be sent to  jail.  Sparrow had no previous assault record.  In other court matters, Cameron Billy of  Sechelt, was given a six month suspended  sentence after pleading guilty to breaking the  requirement of his probation which said he  must not possess or consume alcohol.  The court was told Billy was picked up by  Sechelt RCMP Oct. 13 and a breathalyzer test  revealed he had a blood alcohol content of .29  per cent. '  Billy is on a two year probation for his part  in a break and entry that occurred in Sechelt  last year.  Crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum  recommended Billy be incarcerated for help  for his drinking problem.  Judge Walker told Billy If ho breaches his  probation in the next six months he will think  .seriously of sending him to jail.  The court was told Billy reports regularly  to his probation officer but tliat alcohol  causes him a lot of grief.  trnnsfor, tho association must also find wnys    n froo enterprise regime thoy aro nblo to  to fund tho school for tho present.yenr*Tho  bonrd wouUI not tako ovor until nt least noxt  September,  Tickets for n mfflo go on sale next month.  The association will glvo nwny n rug bond-  ��hooked by tlio retarded;children.  mnko 100 por cent or Iwttor In prof Ita, so why  settle, for tho lowly 10 por cont or 15 por cont  under tho present,government?" ho snld.  Peninsuln Centre NDP hnvo a new  secretary. Sho Is Mrs. Janet Allen, replacing  Paulino Llste Who has moved from tho nrca,  Elphlnstono Socondnry still Isn't  completed and on top of that It leaks.  Contractors assured tho board In  Soptombor tho substantial, completion  date for work would bo Oct, 11.  IJut, Bob JRuttcr, building miptirviHor,  told tho school board Thursday a substantial completion date Itns been put off  again because tho deficiency list of work to  bo completed "would bo a book,"  Substantial completion wns supposed to  hnppon Soptombor 30,  Ruttor reported tho honvy Qctobor  rains havo brought now headaches to tho  building staff. "Tho roof leaks l-ccauso of  cracks In tho concrete nnd water Is popping up through tho floor In tho .staff  room," ho snld,  Ho wild some cracks In settling concroto nro to lie expected, ,  Board chairman Peter Prescesky off-  lwindedly added: "And It hasn't ovon  started  to rnln yot,"  Ws a heck of a lot more fimbem  die After thai* the Before.  0  panTtapacnonf>*  tis. (,��sun,.n iisii,riririi| lnl |i-.iaisii<i| Mum  I'Iiiwm, In ymx hrurl ymi Vwm li'n rl^ii, Wednesday, October E9,1975       The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  ���^.SSjl  v  X  r  �����     aft    -"S-'iT"  :_^$M   1  IS.-V        J  :C"r  >,J ,  .. 5   "     *L   I I     ' '    '\   l",-* I      T  f V  :>>^--a_^ "V^V_"J T"V,  M   \9Sm\\    *,  tfjgr A 11  __S1__.  3   C\   S  '/A  \  _iV  ____.._Si_s   i  1  * Expert installation of every system at no extra cost.  -��� All MAI equipment comes with a 2 year parts I: labour  r, and a 3 year parts warranty.  AS-970 Stereo Tuner Amplifier 170 watts music power.  Quality performances of 2  channel and diversified 4  channel.  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Includos a Iroo pro-  rocordorl cossotto,  '249  9S  OXC-30 Storoo Cassette Dock  and Amplifier GX hood, Dolby  no|so reduction system, pause  control, Tho result Is an on-  J!rpJya_.HPw.s,JoxporloncQ���-~in  cnssotto listening ,, t, ,fha  AKAI Mxporlenca,  MF |s_*-a*B|����   fl  i  ,��..  TWO ONLY SPECIAL  Ultimate 303 Speakers  only  95  each  12  Inch full rango A0  wall 0 ohm  apoakors  with cuotom foam grill  f    and walnut vinyl finish,  ,..M  /  o  mM��Mir��(0)_i_  IldDTO  r.lasterchargc  885-2522  Cowrie Stroot, Sechelt  aaa.^^  i_8aiigaaaigi>ogai^^  ���'. k&sp yr&sr&i v  ������*���".*/  ����a.  vW--J'  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 29,1975  READY MIX concrete is poured into foundation of the centre poured. Most of  forms to become the foundation for the the forms were taken down Saturday by  Pender    Harbour    Health    Centre, volunteer labor. It will take a few days  Although bothered by  bad weather, for the concrete to set.  workers managed to get the entire ���Timesphoto  Happenings around the Harbour  Jock Bachop 883-9056  did a nice job of keeping the entertainment  flowing.  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce has a temporary reprieve from the  axe.  Following a round table discussion at last  week's general meeting, the 20 members  present decided to keep the chamber going  and some suggestions were made to revitalize  it- '  The chamber will get a complete change of  management next year. It was agreed at the  meeting that there should be a complete  change in the chamber's executive.  "The executive now is the same as four or  five years ago," past president Morgan  Thompson said, "there's very little change.  The same 15 people are doing it all. I would  hate to see the chamber fold."  On a motion by Dick Clayton, the chamber  voted to change the executive en masse next  year. There was one abstention and all others  voted in favor.  As the motion was passed, President  Frode Jorgensen charged the members with  finding new members and new executive  members for the coming year.  It was suggested that the chamber carry  on a schedule of selected social events  planned for a year in advance to make  budgeting easier. It was also suggested that  the chamber budget strictly in the coming  year.  The concept of having two or three large  projects on the go was suggested also. The  idea of inviting public criticism and inviting  ZONE MEETING  Canadian Legion delegates and members  from all over the Sunshine Coast met for a  zone meeting held at Legion Branch 112 in  Madeira Park on Saturday, October 18 at 2  p.m.  Distinguished guests included Zone  Commander Bill Hurrie, Deputy Zone  Commander Wally Ericson and 'Zone  Secretary Tommy Hobbs. The meeting was  chaired by Branch 112 President Alan  Thompson. Addressing the meeting Zone  Commander Hurrie complimented Branch  112 on the turnout and hoped other branches  would follow suit in future meetings. He went  on to say that all Legion members were  eligible and welcome to attend Zone  meetings, regardless of their category.  Reports were received from following  branches concerning membership standing  and branch activities: Gibsons 109, Roberts  Creek 219, Sechelt 140, Powell River 164,  Texada 232 and Madeira Park 112.  Presiient Alan Thompson in reading the  report for Branch 112 mentioned plans for a  cenotaph as part of upcoming anniversary  celebrations.  It was mentioned during the meeting that  a leadership seminar will be hosted in  January 1976 by Pacific Command.  Gibsons and Sechelt Offered the use of  their branches for the seminar which will be a  two day affair.  The next zone meeting will be held in  March 1976 in Sechelt's Branch 140.  GIBSONS WINS RUN  The cross country run hosted by Madeira  Park Elementary School was also contested  by students from Gibsons, Langdale and  Sechelt. Madeira Park got off to a fine start  when their tykes led by Lee-Ann Reid won  the race placed four out of the first six  finishers.  Thereafter it was a different story and the  finals results showed a strong Gibsons team  the winner with a points total of 56. Langdale  finished with 46, Sechelt 40 and Madeira Park  26.  OCTOBER HIGHLIGHTS  One hundred Sixty happy people enjoyed a  fun filled evening In the community ,hall in  Madeira Park on October 10 as the Pender  Harbour Lions who sponsored the affair put  on a rollicking show.  Many people were In traditional costume  and everyone obviously enjoyed dancing ond  singing along to tho music of Alpine Echo as  they swung around tlio golly decorated hall.  Traditional food was served and aside  from the various forms of entertainment  offered, a beer drinking contest was staged,  Each contestant has to drink a tall glass of  boor In tho amount of something over two  pints, non-.stop and In tho quickest possible  tlmo,  Greatest excitement camo when tho draw  was hold for tho winner of tho Pondor Harbour Lions Whiter Holiday raffle, A cholco of  n vacation trip for two to I as Vegas or $1,000  "wns'lho'prlzcr^"*���-""^  *"*"  Tlio wlnntor was Mrs. Mary Richardson of  MadolraPark,  Mrs. Richardson who, was not In attendance was notified at lior homo on Mark  Way shortly after tho draw.  Whon Interviewed later sho nald nlio was  happy to receive tho wlndfnll but \m[ no  definite plana on how tho monoy would Iks  used,  ' AH In nil tho Octoborfcst was a groat  fliiccoriH and credit should go to tho I.lonH  mombors who organized It plus a pat on tho  back to Master of Ceremonies Ray Kraft who  the general public to all meetings was  discussed.  "We have to spur the interest that has  been lacking," a member noted.  A membership drive was suggested and  one member said all persons should take it  upon themselves to bring another member or  two or three. Fund raising was another area  discussed thoroughly.  Limiting the scope of the group's  activities was a favorite suggestion in the  round-table discussion. Many said the current  problems were cyclic and interest would  begin to pick up in time. Taking in more  members from the Gibsons and Pender  Harbour area was suggested.  It was generally agreed that if the  chamber folded there would be organization  to take its place as a voice of the community  to the various levels of government.  "Every community needs a chamber,"  ��� one person pointed out, "and every community deserves one."  A solution to the chamber's current  problem of being $600 in debt was referred  back to the executive for a recommended  solution.  Cowrlo Stroot, Socholt  P.O. Box 37 5  For; service and convenSence.  join your Credit Unmn  ��ISC  -  DEPOSIT AC<X)UNT-71/4%-  r   > TERM DEPOSITS:  one year-9%  threeyear- 9Vi%  five year- 9%%  ��CHEQUE-A-MONTH  SAVINGS PLAN  ��� interest paid monthly  -t-8% % per annum  006-3253  OFFICE HOURS  Tuesday to Thursday ���10 a.m. to 4 p.  Friday ��� 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Saturday ��� 1.0 a.m. to 2 p.m.  CLOSED MONDAYS  MEET PETE NIGHT  . Peter Prescesky, one of the candidates for  the Social Credit nomination for Mackenzie  riding will hold a public meeting in the Legion  Hall in Madeira Park on Friday, November 7  at 8 p.m.   All are welcome to attend to get to know  the candidate and to ask whatever questions  they wish.  This is your chance to get an in depth look  at the man who may possibly be representing  this area in the not too distant future. -Come  and see. :*"' ~  VISITORS TO THIS AREA  Olive and George Walker of Burnaby  visiting their daughter Yvonne Sullivan of the  Pender Harbour Hotel. Arriving with them  was a close friend Tom Kalpakis formerly of  Greece who now resides in Vancouver. Mr.  Kalpakis pays a visit to his homeland once a  year.  MORE VANDALISM  A spokesman for the Community Club in  Madeira Park said recently that vandals  have been breaking windows in the Community Hall.  Other damage done was the pulling down  of a flight of wooden stairs at the rear of the  budding.  The spokesman added he thought this was  a most stupid act as any repairs in the long  run come out of the community purse as it is  the club members who have to foot the bill.  FIREWORKS DISPLAY  This coming Friday, October 31, Pender  Harbour firemen will put on a sparkling  display of fireworks for the local community.  Locale is the Madeira Park Elementary  School grounds and the time the display  starts 7:30 p.m.  Children attending this will be given a  ticket for a free hot dog and a drink and coffee  will be a dime a cup for adults,  There will be a small charge to children  for hot dog seconds. There will of course be a  large bonfire.       ..,;..,  A spokesman for the fireman stressed -that  though they organized the display lt was tho  result of community effort.  Cost is estimated at around $1,000 and this  was raised with tho proceeds of a danco and  raffles. Local businesses made donations and  tho Community Club has donated tho uso of  tho hall.  If tho display Is anything like last year's It  will bo woll worth seeing,  HOMECOMING DANCE  Tlio Fishermen's Homecoming Dnnco will  bo held In tho Community Hall In Madeira  Park on November 22,  Ticket sales will commonco on November  3. Thoy can bo obtained from tho IGA storo In  tho shopping centre, between 11 a.m. and 4  p.m. dally, November 3 to 0 Is reserved for  fishermen only. From November 10 onward  nny locnl can piirchnsb them until sales aro  exhausted. Tho dnnco Is reserved for local  residents only.  Ticket prlco Is $7.60 ench and aro sold on a  cush und carry busts. Ono pair per couplo  only. No minor will bo sold a ticket and any  such person seeking admission will bo  refused nnd will not bo refunded tho ticket  prlco. No reservations or phono calls on  tickets will bo accepted, First como, first  served, Any ticket buyer who wishes to help  In entering of Uio dnnco with n donation of  food or such will find a list with tho ticket  seller showing what Is needed, Moro details In  noxt week's paper,  q  y 0  wishes to announce that he is now practising next  to the Medical Clinic, Gibsons. Patients wishing to  maReRental"app^i^menfFplease telephone:  886-9110  At 5 p.m., October 24fh, 1975, the B.C. Government  price increases on certain essential goods and senr  THE PRICE FREEZE COVERS INCREASES ON THE FOLLOWING:  FOOD  DRUGS  ��� All food and beverages (except those sold in restaurants).  ��� Prescription drugs.  ��� Proprietary or patent medicines.  TRANSPORTATION    ��� Provincially-owned bus anqyferry system fares.  ��� Passenger and freight tolls charged by any provincially-owned railway.  The B.C. Price Freeze will work, for all of us, with your participation. We trust that businesses will act in good faith and subscribe to the Price Freeze. But, if you haye seen any price increases in the above categories since the freeze began at 5 p.m.,  October 24th, please complete the questionnaire below, and bring it to your nearest Consumer Services off Ice. We'll take it  from there. If you are unable to get to one of our offices, you may call the nearest one collect (as listed below), or contact your  nearest Government Agent.  Please bo suro you havo answered every question and filled In every space in the questionnaire BEFORE YOU CONTACT US.  In the above categories, every price In effect at the time of the freeze, whether sale price or not, canpot be increased until  January 1,1976. Prices can be reduced, but cannot be raised above their October 24th level. And remember, there are no exceptions.  ��  PRICE INCREASE REPORTINQ FORM  PLEASE FILL IN EWEHY BLUMI BEFORE REPORT m��  Tho prlco incroaso I notlcod wasoni.  Brand namoi   i mm  -S|_o(_.  .Description: ���  Tho dollar If-i-  locatod at:  |��lrnn| million*)  I llrtt notlcod tho prlco oni-  |nly|  -at.  (llliln)  in-*"")  -/and I  Mihtoquontly taw tho prlco on,     ,at_.  |ilf|ln|  tfirir ��*)  I    Thoraforo, I bollovo tho prlco por unit wont up byi $.  i"   I dlscusnod tho prlco Incroqso with J(H i.   I'-nlDi,  (ni��� inn nl ��n|lni    /.ii-iiiiin In wlmm yini ��|hiM)  ___Tho��o||or'Bo��planatlonwa��i���  lliimilliin)   on  My noma It;  /SddroBBj,.,  I'honm.    -  ,(homo) or ���  (work)  Jjt l.��,nro you contact ConBumor S.rvlc.t, pleni. bo ��i��r�� ta bring tho matter to th* attontlon ol tlio ������IUr.  CONSUMER SERVICES REGIONAL OFFICES  124 Soymour Stroot  Kamloops, V2C2C1  Tolophonoi 374-5676  t��  39S Victoria Str��.ot  Prlnco Ooorflo, V3L2J6  Tolophonoi 562-9331  Room 304 . 370 Eatl Broadway  KlnrjBoata Mall, Vancouvor, VST 405  Tolophonoi 073-4721  030 Fort Sti������  Victoria, VOW lltn  Tolophonoi 307-6031  &  tt ����rOTC��S  J"  The Honourable Phyllis Young, Minister  I  S1  S  'lit  ��  t  4 i  ft  th  iu  i  is*  ���it  .���>..��i,�����i,l���  M-g>��^yy."<.��'��'s��^ *N  /  J  9  /.  t  HAROLD NELSON has been elected  mayor of Sechelt. Nelson was re-elected  to the post by acclamation after he was  the only candidate to file nomination  papers by the noon deadline Monday.  Z_  LARRY LABONTE has been elected  mayor of Gibsons by acclamation. When  the nominations closed Monday at noon,  Labonte was the only candidate to  declare his intention to seek the  mayoralty post.  111 I 111 T 11 111111 11 111 1111 Y 111 T 11 T T T T I T.T 111 TT IT T  Section B  Wednesday, October 29,1975  Pages 1-8  The Sechelt Teachers' Association voted  Thursday to reject the federal government's  proposed wage and price control program.  This vote came before Premier Dave  Barrett's announcement Friday tp slap a  provincial freeze on the price of food, drugs  and all other essential services and commodities until January 1.  In a general meeting, teachers supported  the British Columbia Teachers' Association  stand against the "inequities" of the federal  government's program-  Thirty out of the 120 STA members? attended the meeting.  .The resolution passed overwhelmingly by  the teachers stated "that while not being  against wage and price controls, the STA  endorses the BCTF position of the inequities  of the proposed wage arid price c<mtfols."  George Matthews, STA president, stressed  that "the STA, like the BCTF, is not against  the concept of wage and price controls to  combat inflation, but against the inequities  created by having no apparent control on  prices." .  The STA is presently in negotiations with  the school board for a new one year contract.  B.C. teachers were not included in the  federal wage guidelines, but support by the  province for controls now brings them under  the umbrella.  Matthews said the BCTF has encouraged  the STA to persue their original demands and  not reduce their objectives to stay within the  wage control guidelines.  He said the STA will not alter their  demands.  It is expected the teachers will be asking  for the 20 per cent wage increase over one  year that was recommended by the BCTF  . earlier this year.  Matthews said, "teachers are not exactly  overpaid and with no way to control prices  teachers would have less and less real income  over the next three years if they were  restricted to eight, six and four per cent increases respectively in each year, as  proposed by the controls.  After hearing about B.C.'s price freeze,  Matthews said-Barrett's controls sounded  superior to the federal government controls  because concentration is on prices. He did not  elaborate on whether Barrett's controls  would alter the STA's wage bargaining  position.  If no agreement between the teachers and  the school board is reached by November 15,  an arbitrator will be appointed to find a  settlement by Dec. 31, the day the present  contract expires.  In bargaining sessions so far, Matthews  saidthe wage issues had been by-passed until  there was clarification on the wage and price  control program. ,       I  , One aspect of the teachers' new contract  has been settled. The STA bargaining committee/requested all teachers new to the  district be granted an additional ten day. side  leave with pay during their first year.  The school board passed a motion at last  week's meeting which allowed a teacher  newly-appointed to the district and new to the  profession up to ten additional sick days as  required with pay. this brings to 25 the total  number of sick days with pay allowed for new  teachers.  Roy Mills, board secretary-treasurer, said  in his report to school board last week that the  teacher's rational in asking for this was to  avoid new teachers exhausting the 15 days  paid sick leave and teaching in poor health to  avoid loss of pay.  ^'This was particularly likely in the case of  persons new to the profession who had just  finished university and had no savings," he  said.  If I quit my pack-a-day smoking and invest  the money at 10 per cent, in 20 years I'll be  $18,000 richer.  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  ]�� Plumbing,  heating ��  sewers  i Repairs and Installations  [���All work guaranteed  886-7638  _ MLA Don-Lockstead dropped by-Sechelt.  and Gibsons Councils last week and left $7,500  in his Wake.  Lockstead left a cheque for $3,100 with the  Gibsons council and one for $4,400 with  Sechelt council.  The cheques, >he, explained, were issued to  municipalities arid villages on the basis.of  $100 for each housing start in the village  during the year. The money comes from the  Natural Gas Revenue Sharing Afct.  Cheques were distributed to 133  municipalities and total more than $2.8  million.  Lockstead however, is a little worse for  wear. Reports reached The Times on the  weekend that Lockstead was in hospital in  Victoria being treated for exhaustion.  It is not known at this time whether or not  Lockstead would be available Thursday for  the Sunshine Coast Regional Board meeting.  He was scheduled to appear at the meeting to  discuss a number of items.  -__^-^Wfi^.^^MA^M^i_��w^^^-_f^M^^,rf__^s@m  '0  A fireplace can be built twenty feet high, with jumbo brick, 36 inch  firebox, heatform type damper, cast iron ash dump, raised slate  hearth, new-old brick facing to mantel height, 12 x 12 flue-lined  flue for a total finished cost including taxes, labour and material of  only  [for cut stone finish add $70]  Gibsons council is negotiating the purchase of two waterfront lots on the bay.  , At last week's council, Uie village agreed  to purchase Lots 8 and 9 of Block 22-27,  District Lot 685, plan 4850, Tho lots nro  located on Bay Road In Gibsons and nro  adjacent to a lot which was given to the  village earlier this year, Total purchase price  of tlio lots works out to $51,000.  At last week's council meeting, tho motion  to mnko an offer on the two lots was passed  subject to financing being avallablo.  Terms of tho purchase, according to tho  vlllago, are $17,500 cash nt tho tlmo of tho  sale, $17,000 cash In Jnnunry of 1070, $1,000  credit loft with tho village In tho nnmo of R. B,'  McKenzio for futuro services, In addition, I^ot  A, Block 2, Plan 14974 will revert to R. B.  McKcnzlc's name, McKenzio Is n resident of  Gibsons and tho ownor of tho two lots tho  vlllago Intends to purchase,  A spokesman for tho village council said  tho two lota woro about 60 foot by 90 feet with  n house, Tho purchase la part of tho marina  development plan, ho said,  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  m  1975-1976 List of Electors  VI  A Glbaona aldorman would llko to aco  .someone hired to elenn streets In tho vlllngo.  At Inst week's council mooting, Aldorman  Jim Metzler snld, "If thoro la nny possibility  In Uio budget (next year) I would llko to aco  someone, perhaps a .-senior citizen, put on the  payroll to clean streela, All tlwt |,s needed Is n  broom, n shovel and a wheelbarrow. Tho coat  la not groat nnd tho aervjeo Is great to tho  community."  Tho Idea wa.s referred to tho finance  cornmltteo for confederation.  Tako notice that a second sitting of tho Court of Revision to revise and  correct the 197 50 976 List of Electors for tho Vlllago of Gibsons will bo  hold at tho Municipal Hall, 1490 South Flotchor Road, Gibsons, B.C. at  5:00 p.m, on Thursday, Octobor 30, 1975 and shall corrtlnuo to sit If  roqulsllo from day to day until tho list has boon corrected and rovlsod,  Tlio Court shall hqar all complaints and may:  (a) corroct tho nanlios of oloctors In any way wrongly statad therein:  or  (b) add tho names ot oloctors omit tod from tho list: or  (c) strike out'iho namos of persons from tho Hot who aro not ontltlod  io voto or who aro disqualified from voting: or  (d) corroct any othor manlfost orr'or thoroln: or  (o) add to tho list of Electors tho namo of any person who has bocomo  qualified, to havo his namo ontorod on tho Hat of Electors alnco tho  31 at day of August, 1975,  Copies of tho List of Eloqtorn rpoy bo oxqmlnod qt tho  following locations:  MUNICIPAL MAUr-1490 South Flotchor Road, Gibsons, B.C.  SCHOOI, BOARD OFFICE���1490, South FMchor Road, Gibsons,  B.C. '  R.CArt.P. OFFICE���1726 O'Shoa Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Any olGcfor who dlacbvbrs his or hor homo 16'bFbmlttad'fro'mtlio"'  Uot, or thoroln wrongly ontorod, may roglstor a complaint, olthor In  parson, In writing or by agent, to tho Court or Rovlslon to havo tho Mat  corroctod accordingly. ,  Furlhor particulars may bo obtained from tho offlco of tho un-  dorslgnod. Phono 006-2274,  J. W. Copland,  Roturnlng Offlcor  ..��BRaasHHw^ J  PH��%H S&5-3231  Birth Announcements   Livestock  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... arepleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Announcements  RENO by Bus, leaves Sechelt  Dec. 13,6 a.m. $98. Ph. 885-  2910. 12962-48  HAY FOR SALE $1 bale. Phone  anytime 885-9357. 12814-1  Personal  ALL' things in' life change,  sometimes slowly and  sometimes quickly. We do not  notice the gradual changes, but  the sudden change comes like a  great shock. We are frequently  stunned .or filled with grief.  Death comes suddenly, but like  birth, death is an open door to a  new and greater life. Baha'i  Faith, 885-9450or 886-2078. 12942-  tfn  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  '\-'.,  Pets  DOG GROOMING, all breeds,  cUpping, bathing, etc. Phone  Walkey Kennels, 885-2505^ 12834-5  FREE Part Lab female pup.  Approx. 3-4 mo. old. For more  info. Ph. 885-2700. 12983-49  COCK-A-POO pups. Small breed.  $25. Lovely gifts. Ph. 886-  2093. 12986-49  Lost  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn       ������   ������ ���   -     -     ...  ��� - i -i���...a  Help Wanted  MATURE reliable experienced  front-end attendant. Shift, 9  am - 6 pm: Mon-Fri. Wages up to  $600 month, depending on experience. Ph. 886-9962.     12970-49  Work Wanted  MOVING and .Hauling of any  kind. Ph. Norm 886-9503.  12339-tfn  NEED a carpentet. CaU Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-tth  BACKHOE     available     septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  Work Wanted  LICENSED CARPENTERS  avail for renovations, additions, foundations, framing or  finishing. For reasonable rates,  call us. 885-3496 or 885-3692. ���  12300-tfn  PEERLESS     Tree     Services.  Benefit from experience, tree  work   guar,   and   insured.   J.  Risbey, 885-2109. '      - 11386-tfn  HANDYMAN fences and small  home repairs. Reasonable. Ph.  885-9997 aft. 5 weekdays. 12973-51  Livestock  . QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds-  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection  Case Garden Tractors'-  Rototillers -ToroLawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7327  t1S4fl-tfn  .SACRIFICE to good home. %  Arab, xk Quarterhorse gelding,  15V4 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. Phono 085-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horso feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfn  CERTIFIED    Farrier,'    Hans  Borgor' is coming to Const;  Contact Sunshlno Farm. 080-3460  OM-tfn  SECHELT Village, silver watch  "Bea    from    Harold"     inscription. Reward. Ph. 885-9666  or 885-2888. 12993-49  RED-COLORED  Golden  Retriever, Mason Rd. area,  Oct.   14, answers to  'Buddy',  Homer Glass, 885-9418, rewar-  d. 12931-50  Wanted to Rent  MATURE lady wishes to care for  your home or housekeep for  elderly or family. Refs. 885-  2880. 12974-49  For Rent  RUBY LAKE Motel Restaurant  under new management.  Redecorated, modern  housekeeping units. Daily,  weekly and monthly rates. Ph.  883-2269. 12795-tfn  HOUSEKEEPING units, fully  furn. Special monthly and  weekly rates. Ph. 883-9040, 900  Motor Motel, Hwy. 101, past  Madeira Park. 12897-49  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  PARKLIKE setting, year-round  ��� lodging from $110 month.  1  bdrm furn. apts., Pender Harbour area. Ph. 883-9027. 12911-tfn  AVAILABLE Nov. 1, spacious 2  bdrm unfurn. house. 7 acres,  Tyson Rd. $300. Ph. 876-  6284. 12945-50  LANGDALE,   3   bdrm   home,  unfurn.,  w-w,   V/z  bath,  no  fridge or stove. $300.886-  9049. -1295148  QUALITY home in Langdale.  Water view of islands. 4 bdrm  plus in-law suite. Unfurn. Ph. Mr.  Greenbank, 879-4166.     12599-tfn  FRANCIS PENINSULA, Pender  Harbour, 2-3 bdrm new homes.  Ph. (112) 987-9736. 12892-49  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  GARDEN BAY 3 bdrm beautiful  view home. Avail. Dec. 1. $300.  Ph.  (112) 87-4-4257 8 am-5 pm  weekdays. 12971-59  GIBSONS,older 1 bdrm house.  Suit  mature   carpenter   and  wife. Low rent. Ph. (112) 433-  0161. 12972-49  SECHELT cottage suitable for  bachelor. Oil stove, fridge. $95.  Ph. 885-2908. 12991-49  WORKSHOP with large parking  area. Ph. 886-9111 orB86-  9604. i 12992-49  SMALL 3 bdrm house, furn.,  stove, fridge, elec. heat. Near  arena. Ph, 885-9349.        12990-49  MENS   single   room,. cooking  facilities, warm, clean, W-F,  prlv. ent. Selma Park. Ph. 005-  9538. H9  USE ADBRIEFS  Few  Quick  Results  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  OLDER TYPE ��� Cosy I  1/2 storoy a bodroom homo.  Lovoly landscapod lol, Excollont vlow, A vory nlco proporly. P.P.  $49,000,  . INVESTMENT-POTENTIAL ���0,80 acrot>( fully-serviced, irlpo lor  subdivision, P.P. $50,000,  EGMONT ���opprox. 900' wolorlront on ovor 20 woodod ncros,   .  Pavod rood and powor, Full prlco $125,000,  BUILDING LOTS AND SMALL ACREAGES.  bo ploqtod |o show you around,  Drop In, wo'H  MADEIRA PARK (ESTATE SALE) ��� now homo with a nlco  vlow, Only ln|orlor doors ond cnrpollnp roqulrod lo flnMi Ihls I2Q0 sq .  ll quality homo, Hot 3 bodrooms (1 onsulto) plus lull bosomont with  |ovo| onlranco, Ollorod at $49,SOO,  A PERFECT ACREI -~- It's sorvlcod and LEVCLI  locatod  nmonnr.1 lino homos In Gordon Ray, Good |>ot��nt|a| for subdivision  incikat. this on atlmcllvo Invnttmnnt ot $17,900, Only $3000 down to  handlo or will Irnclb,  VIEW     HOME'    ON      SECLUDED   "*ACRE ��� ovrlook.  -Mnlasplnn Stroll, Hns 2 bodrooma oirmnln firld 2 In basoinonirTIm"  ownors nro vory minimis to tall and aro opon to odors on thoir asking  prlco of $30,000, Don't past (hi* upl  .          '.  , .  MADEIRA PARK Good summor cabin on largo lot closo  ,.J�� '""rPO'Vjl0^,^ ,1 l-o|_,  "wfilVir, A {|oo"(| liuyni'$27,606* " " "'   John Rroon  003-9970  PHONE 003-2794  Jock Hormon  003-2745  Page B2   The Peninsula Times Wednesday, October 29,1975  - CLASSIFIED -ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by Legal   or   Reader   advertising   60e  Powell   River   News  Town   Crier count line.  Sechelt Times Ltd.  dt Sechelt, B.C. Deoths,     Card     of     Thanks,     Ik  Established 1963 Memoriam,          Marriage          and  j|ffjim; Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to  lllipf -4 lines) and 60c per line after that.  vsgsf FoHr words  er.,  Member-Audit Bureau  of Circulations Birth, Notices, Coming Events toke  March 31, 1975 regular classified rates.  Gross Circulation 4925 ,.        '  Paid Circulation 3689 Ad-Briefa   mtis*  be   paM   for   in  As filed with the  Audit Bureau odvan.ee by Saturday, 5 p.m,  of Circulation,  subject to  audit. Subscription Rates:  Classified Advertising Rates: By Mail:                           ___., ^  3-line Ad-Briefs (12 words) Local Area  $7.00 yr.  One Insertion .......             $1 80 Outside Local Area ���$8.00 yr.  Three insertions '..'.'. $3^0 1!SA  J!?-?.0.yr'  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c Z?���^- $1 ' ���� *'*  tr,-    i      ��j-a, .   *��� .              . Senior Citizens,  (Display Ad-Briefs $3.60 per column Loci Area $6.00  inch)- Single Copies  15c  Box Numbers ..60c extra  "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 an- offer to sell, ond may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, thot  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will "hot be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will b6 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 o photographic or offset process in a publication, mtfst  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse In law.  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  OVERSTOCKED  SALE  We will supply, FREE OF CHARGE, a WASHER and DRYER  with every Neonex single wide until NOV. 20.  * Ask about our factory order plan.  * We also have pads available  * FULLY FURNISHED  * FULL                                               * EXCELLENT  FINANCING                                     SERVICE  * IMMEDIATE                                   * ONE YEAR  DELIVERY                                         WARRANTY  * FULL INFORMATIONIONOR-&NTS  "SCMS?*  Div. of Copping's Cartown Sales Ltd.  L��cMt%.c.       885-9979  V0N3A0                        Motor Dealer Lie. 3555  Vancouver Customers Call Toll Free 684-2821  HOMES  tecum s-spowtu. nvn  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  1 Blk from School! 1 Blk from Shopping Contro. Attractive 3 bdrm homo  on 72 x 130 ft lot, fully sorvlcod. Built-in garago, This houso must bo  sold ��� a roal valuo buy, offors on $34,500,00  10 Dovolopod Acros Roborts Crook; Big workshop, now doublo wldo  homo, partly cloarod, stream, private road and many othor extras, All  for only $09,000.00, ownor will holp with financing,  2 3/4 Aero Lots on Wakoflold Roods overlooking tho soa, Roady to build  on with thoir own crook, $16,900.00  19 Acros of Trood Land; two crooks, partly on Hwy 101, partly on Look  Roqd. $75,000,00 with terms, *  Lotsi Volvot Road, R2 zone, Asking $13,000,00  iCartwrlght Road. Vlow, qulot aroa. Asking $16,500,00  Choryl-Ann, Largo cloar lot with troos on ono sldo, Asking  $12,500,00  Highway 101, About 1 ocro opposlto Golf Course, $16,500,00  If you aro looking lor a houso call our salos pooplo and thoy'll lako you  on a tour,  ,(15 of An Acroi on North Road, Special prlco, $ 13,500,00  Inlorostlng Now Hpusoi Gall Rd fl; Highway 101, $39,500,00 or try  offor,  Protty Aero with llousoi $29,500.00 on Highway 10] nonr Flu mo Rd,  North Flotchor. brand now 3 bodroom vlow homo, $46,500,00  Roberts Crooki 69' of good wotorlront, 1 aero of landscapod proporly  with docornllvo troos, Immaculate 3 bodroom homo, Ensuilo plumbing,  Flroplaco, dining room, largo kltchon and utility, 1/2 basomont fl  sundock, blacktop drlvoway and parking and double C/P, Easy stops to  boach and boot houso, $01,000,00  k  Proll Rdi Ono cloqrotl ncro with 3 bdrm split lovol hon)��. Vory woll built  S, maintained, Vogotablo garden, workshop, $49,500,00  Hlllcrost RdnDuplox, 2 bdrm units bn largo lot, $41,000,00  Gowor Point Rdt 1/2 aero wntortront vlow lot, 100 x 200, $22,000,00,  Torms bn cash,  lockyor Rdi Qulo) aroa only I 1/2 mllos from Highway, |0 ncrn pnrcol  wllh yoor round crooh, 3 bdrm homo closo lo stream, Vogotnblo  gnrdons, $40,000,00��..��.������, ,���...������. ���, .,..,:,.,..���,,,,,.���,- ���.,..,, ������,��� ���  Skyline Drlvoi loi go vlow lot on top of blulf. $10,000.00  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  r ���C,B��i!cHXJ-ROCI fURE  LI.SX:l,N.GS-,-aW-A-NTED  K, A, Crosby   0116-2090 J. W. Vlssor 005-3300  Don Sutherland 005-9362 Anno GurnnyfWA.216-1  Goorgo Coopor 0I16-9344  Real Estate  Real Estate  TRADES CONSIDERED  3   bedroom,   separate ���dJning  room, full basement,  home. Choice view lot  overlooking Sechelt Inlet, convenient to the arena and Village  of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or.885-98M.  10921-tfn  NEW 3 BDRM house, 1100 sq ft,  full bsmt, fireplace, sundeck,  Selma Park, owner' asking  $45,700. terms. Ph. 885-9951 or  Box 547, Sechelt. 12959-50  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  GIBSONS 100 x 120 high view lot.  Paved road, water, elec. See  sign on Shoal Lookout, off Skyline  Drive. Qffers, (112) 748-:     '  2191.' 12957-50  GIBSONS^ B.C. for lease or sale.  New quality commercial-retail  or office bldg. in prime location.  3135 sq ft. F. Lee, 988-4121, 299-  6989.     ��� .    1288749  Bfena  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  mimMm^mmiiistwmmmmmimm  SESSS  ���a��L.I.I���,.II.U.|.i.   ..I..I a.l.,11. .11,1111.11,1.11  t "  ���JWMMM^  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Member of Multiple Listing Service  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  OLDER HOME ON 17.5 -t  ACRES - KLEINDALE  Approx. 17.5 acres of fairly level land with older 2 BR home, chicken  house and barn ��� good spot for horses. Approx. 4 acres cleared, fruit  trees, excellent garden area, creek and waterfall. $47,000.  GUN POINT ��� PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 192' waterfront, beautifully landscaped, with 1170 sq. ft. 2  bdrm home, fireplace, sundeck, w/w, 3rd bdrm in Ibwer level. Boat'  house with marine ways. Westerly exposure with a sweeping view of  Pender .Harbour. $125,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  5 yr. old, 870 sq, ft. 2 BR cedar home, furnished, view of Harbour,  partial basement, covered sundeck, double corport, fireplace, shag  carpets, all appMances. On a large, treed semi-waterfront lot, southern  exposure, good garden. Close to stores, marinas and Post Office. A  perfect retirement home. $57,500.  Z&J      -a*"  VIEW HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK  3bdrm home,built 1974, on Harbour View Road. Approx. 1,176 sqft,2  full bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplace in living room, dining  room; dishwasher, countertop range, built-in oven in kitchen;carport,  sundeck, 3/4 basement. Very nice home situated close to stores,  school, marinas S post office. $55,000.  SMALL ACREAGE ��� 3 BDRM HOME ��� KLEINDALE  2.33 acres of good, fairly level land with creek and garden area.  Completely rebuilt 1,040 sq. ft. 3 bdrm home with w/w throughout.  Covered porch and large utility room. $45,000.  NEW 3 BEDROOM HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  1,150 sq. ft. on ane floor, no basement, built June 1975, 3 bdrms,  master bdrm with ensuite. w/w carpeting, fireplace, double carport &.  storage. No stairs to climb here. Large treed lot with level area around  house. Close to stores & marinas. Immediate possession. $48,500.  WATERFRONT LOTS  1.   GUNB6AT BAY ��� Lots 10 & 11  - adjoining lots with approx.  300' deep  sheltered waterfront,  approx. 8   1/2 acres on Hwy.  101. Lot 10 is priced at $25,000   or   buy   both   together   for  $60,000.  2- IRVlKlE'S LANDING ���Lot 5, approx. 128' waterfront, at entrance to  Lee Bay. Driveway in, fairly sheltered moorage. $35,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ��� Apprpx. 290' waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway in Good sites for several cottages on the approx. 2  ���dcres:-r'$70j'00'0."''"'-'"'-~'"���'���" ~   ��� ���   ���    ������-������'���-���--������-���-���-  4. GUNBOAT BAY���near Madeira Park, Lot D has approx. 75' low  bank waterfront, level and grassy. Septic tank and drain field in.  $35,000.  5. KLEINDALE ��� approx. 208' waterfront, dries low wafer, just over an  acre of land, situated on Hwy 101 at head of Harbour. $22,000.  WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS  Approx. 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8 acres. Comfortable 3 BR home, stone fireplace. 4th BR, recreation room and  powder room on lower level. Private marine railway for hauling boa*  into basement shop. $158,000. ���.��.-,..  LOTS  1. .BARGAIN   HARBOUR ��� approx.   1    1/2  acres,   nicely   treed  secluded. Hydro, water, septic tank Sdrain field in. $25,000.  2. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg. lots ��� $8,000 - $11,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $11,900. -  $18,500.  4. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� seml-waterfront lots, some with view over  Harbour. $7,500-$15,500.  5. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  storos, P.O. & Marinas. $8,000 ��� $22,000.  6. EARL COVE ��� 3 large lots, serviced with hydro, 2 with view, closo  to water. $9,000-$ 11,500.  7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Approx. three quarter acre of level land with  an excellent view of harbour. 400' to water. Serviced with water and  hydro. $22,000,  8. LAGOON ROAD���2 serviced building lots, walking distance to  school, stores and marinas. $11,000 each. ,  9. GARDEN BAY ��� 2 level lease lots wim gqod garden soil, shade  troos and 18' Knight trailer. $6,900.  PANABODE HOME ^-FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR Panabode home, built 1971, full basement, brick fireplace, level  lot with 70' frontage on Warnock Road. $35,000.  ACREAGE  1. Approx. 5 ACRES with 2 BR home, separate garage and workshop  On Hwy. 101. Middle Point. $29,500.  2. Approx. 5 ACRES fronting on Hwy. 101 at Kleindale. Possible subdivision site. $25,000.  3. WOOD BAY ��� approx 21 acres on nice Gulf view property, approx  630' frontage on Hwy. 101. $45,000.  ���*��� Near Wood Bay��� 11.79 treed acres. Partially cleared, has dug  well, good access from Hwy. 101. $30,000.  5. Middle Point���18.96 acres on Hwy.  101   with creek and 2 BR  cottage. Good stand of merchantable timber. $52,000.  4 BDRM UNFINISHED HOME ��� KLEINDALE  4 bdrm unfinished home at Kleindale with road frontage on Hwy 101.  Approx. 3 acres, nice garden area at back of lot $39,500.  2 BDRM VIEW HOME ��� IRVINE'S LANDING  Nowly rebuilt 2 bdrm homo wl|h an excollont vlow over Loo Bay, W/W.  carpets, sundeck,.Rango 8, frjdge Included, Close to marina and gov't  wharf. $39,500.  SUNSHINE INN ��� GARDEN BAY  Situated on one seml-waterfront acre of land with a view of Pender  Harbour, Presently closed, but with numerous possibilities for an  enterprising purchaser. No business ��� price Includes land, buildings,  furniture, furnishings & equipment only, Priced far below replacement  cost. $195,000,  FARM ��� GARDEN BAY ROAD  Approx. 22 aero watorfront farm with approx. 16 acros cultivated,  foncod and diked. 8 acres*; In vegetables, 8 acros '2J in grass, creek  through property, 1,350 sq ft barn, 11, 000 sq ft hothouse, both built  1973. $143,000, With machinery 8. 35' houso trailer ��� $165,000.  F.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� REDROOFFS ROAD  75' prlmo watorfront with oxcollont panoramic vlow, 3 bdrm homo,  approx 1150 sc| It with 24 x 13 living room, stono flroplaco," all appliances and carpots Included, $69,000,  SARGEANTBAY  Apprpx 05' cliff watorfront lot with troll to boach, approx 1 lovol ocro,  cloarod and mostly In lawns. 50' x 10' Suburban mobllo homo, spotloss  condition, on concroto pad with concroto porlmotor walls, fully aklrtod,  $55,000,  ' WATERFRONT LOTS  1, Lot 14 ha* approx, ,06 acros and 275' watorfront, at ond of Euroka  I'laco, Tho flnost marlno vlow, soloctlvoly cloarod and lovol, Sloop cllll  lo rocky boach, $30,000,  2, lot 23 olf Euroka Placo Is largo and lovol with 75' ol bluff wator-  Irontago, Good rocky boach and oxcollont v|ow, Offors to $10,500,  LARGE ACREAGE - $1,000, PER ACRE  D,L, 2?92, approx, 160 acros, situated approx, |l 1/4 mllos abovo Hwy,  , )0XnpwJ.lalf.moo^..itay.^  throughout iho proporty, nlcoly trood usablo land, Outside land Iroojro  nroa ��� posslblo tkilnllvlslon <0to, $160,000,  VIEW LOT ���HALFMOON BAY  LOT 43 ��� on Truman Road, Halfmoon Rt*Y< vlow lol with Wator, hydro  fi; sowor nvnllnblo, $15,500,  SAKINAW, RUBY & HOTEL LAKES  RUBYLAKE  119' lakofront lot with furnlshod ono BR cottago, Road accoss, hydro,  wator. Roducod to $27,000, firm for quick salo,  .-, ,,������,,.������, ,T,...��� ���... s--,..^., ���a^-��^,��.���._- ���.,,������a,.-���.���.���  SEMI-WATERFRONT LOT -~ RUBY LAKE  Lot 27 ��� soml-watorfront lot with vlow, road accoss, hydro. $0,500,  APPROX. 120 ACRES ���RUBYLAKE  Approx, 120 acros of oxcollont land, 400' watorfront on Ruby Lako,  opprox. 2600' watorfront on lagoon, 2 housos, prosontly rontod &  trailer epocot. $100,000. .        ' '  I  WESTMERE BAY ~ NELSON ISLAND  A unlqtio -10 aero proporly with both ma Iron) and lakofront, Approx,  1,500, It, good sholtorod watorfront III Wostmoro tiny and approx, 225  It, lakofront on Wost tako, Improvamontt consist of a good 3 bdrm  homo, 2|summor coltagos, approx. 2 acros cloarod, (loots ami Jonp  road to Wost lako, Pull prlco $160,000,  Ad|olnlno 4,0 ocros wllh approx, 1,200 It, wotorlront could bo purchased in eon|unctlon with tho abovo proporty for $40,000,  POSSIBLE MARINA SITE  Approx 600' watorfront ad|o|nlng tho Egmont Marina, Approx 7 trood  acros, Pavod Maplo Road runs through proporty, $70,000,  "'earlcoVeloTs'  3 largo lots, iorv|cod with hydro, 2 with vlow, closo to wator, $9,000 to  $11,500,  353' WATERFRONT  Approx, 35.T wotorlront with doop, ��ho||.,r...d moorngo on 9,2 arms of  Irood land, Accoss by troll or wator, $30,000,  f  lo|  VIEW LOT ��� SANDY HOOK  flfl on Skookumchuck Road, sorvlcod with wator ft hydro, ox-  rollout vlow of Socholl Inlol, $11,000,  PAT SLADEY  Ros. B03-9019  DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Roa. 083-2233  DON LOCK  Ros, 003-2526  WATERFRONT HOME ��� RUBY LAKE  Doluxo homo, built 1973, on approx, 160' cholco lakofront, 4 ORs and  don, flroplaco, sundock, W/W carpotlng, carport, float and  largo,  soparato workshop, A boautllul homo and proporty, $75,000,  LAKEFRONT HOME ��� HOTEL LAKE  Approx, 730' cholco lakolronl, vory prlvato with al bdrm homo, full  bQsomont, roc room, 2 flroplncos, 2 full bathrooms, hot wator hoat,  somo furnlturo,   float ft 3 boats, Slluatod on approx, 2 1/2 acros of  "-trood'-pa,--k:.lkoMandr$B3,ooo^^^  PANABODE HOME--SAKINAW LAKE  ,   /    Approx, 25 acros, approx, 1,250 lokofront, 4 bdrm lurnlshod Pan-  abodo homo, floats A boats, $105,000,  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� EGMONT  Approx, 2,100' oxcollont wntorffont on Agommomnon Chnnnol with  roacl across from Egmont Road, Largo hay ond flood gravol hooch,  Appro*. 32 ocros, wo|| trood, with opprox, 2 ncros cloarod, small crook,  rnmp nnd Hon), light plant, 2 bdrm furnlshod homo, built |974, hos  1,07�� ��qtf, sundork, hnamlator firopinforruinHhodono bdrm o>'������l  cottoQo. $163,000.  'I ^  Real Estate  Real Estate  SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD.  ON OPEN GULF  * N6.3505  Across the road from sea at  beautiful   Davis   Bay   where  rainfall is minimal even for the  Sunshine   Coast.   500   sq.   ft.  retirement cottage, electrically  heated. Full price $32,500 cash.  CaU Jack Warn, 886-2681. ���  SELMA PARK LOT  No. 3457  A large lot 90' x 178'  with a  wonderful view of the water,  facing west. Has flat area at  street, Changing to steep slope at  rear. Good value at $10,000 cash.  Call Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  WATERFRONT RETREAT  No. 3431  We   have   a   few  parcels   of  evergreen forest, 5 acres to 14  acres each. Minimum of 250'  waterfront and stream through  most lots. Less than an hour By  boat from Sechelt, or fly in with  Tyee airways. Pay just 25 percent down for your choice now.  Call Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  WHY PAY RENT!  No. 3511  Panabode cottage, full j>rice of  $22,000 ���a good buy! Canopied  sundeck, 220 wiring, fibreglass  septic tank. Level corner lot only  a tew steps from lovely sheltered  cove on trie Inlet, four miles from  Sechelt.   To   visit   call   C.R.  Gathercole, 886-2785.  REDROOFFS WATERFRONT  No. 3510  This waterfront home is  spotlessly clean, bright, well  built, is extremely private, and  the view is magnificent. If you  are looking for a waterfront  home, I respectfully suggest that  you should take a look at this  home. Yes, I admit it is steep to  the beach, but that serves to  accentuate   the   privacy,   and  Elease don't wait till spring,  ecause come spring this home  will not be available. The  reasonable asking price is  $59,500. Call Jim Wood, 885-2571.  Thank you for reading this advertisement!  QUIET SIDE ROAD  No. 3427,  Excellent holding property. 200  feet of dedicated road frontage.  152 feet on Havies Road, a Peek-  a-boo view too. Asking only  $10,500. More? Call Mr. Kent, 885-  2235.  GETSTARTED  No. 3412  Big level wooded lot on Redrooffs  Road. 1/5 of an acre, zoned R-2.  Water's coming. Only $10,000.  Call Jack White, 886-2935 eves.  FAMILY HOME, COUNTRY  UVING  No. 3507  Nice level landscaped lot-  westerly exposure, close to  beach, with a 2 bedroom, full  basement (with 2 bedrooms  down) home. Also double carport, lovely garden. For appointment to view, call Pat  Murphy eves. Full price $49,000.  SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  Cowrie in Sechelt  We're at the corner of  Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt  13000-49  ! 1500 SQ.FT.! ~  Ideal family home, 4 bdrms, very  nice view.  S. FLETCHER RD.  Large lot, super view, close to  everything, vendor will carry.  SECHELT INLET VIEW  .Mmost an acre, asking $17,500.  Vz ACRE  2 lots, Gower Pt. Rd.  Harry Milburn.886-7768  BLOCK BROS. "REALTY  922-3911  12969-49  SECHELT  1 Acre lot in the Village end of  Medusa Street. $17,500.  ROBERT WHITE 922-6601 (Res.)  NATIONAL TRUST CO.  West Vancouver, 922-9191   12895-tfn  ROBERTS Creek. Mnrleno Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phono 086-  7800 or 800-7700. 12080-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  Like new A-frame. 2 bdrm. fully  insulated, on 103x465 ft. view  corner lot. Asking $35,000.  Large, level, treed lot on black  top road. All services. Moorage  available.  Nearly 10 acres, level, treed. Just  a few minutes from Gibsons. Try  your offer to $59,000.  Jack Noble -883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112) 936-7292  12955-48  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. $14o P.I.T.  $55,900. Cash to mortgage of  $12,700.1172 Gower Pt. Road. Ph.  886-7173. 12488-tfn  WEST SECHELT, new 3 bdrm  home with bsmt. All elec. heat,  WW, ensuite plbg., all services.  Try your down payment. Ph. 885-  2762. 12904-49  NORTH LAKE near  Egmont,  beautiful 100 ft lakeshore lot.  $3500. (112) 874-4744.        12888-49  Boats & Engines  '74 K & C 16 ft., full camper top,  tr^ted hull, 70 HP Johnson w-  40 hours T.T. 18 gal. fuel tank.  Brand new E-Z Loader trailer,  2500 lbs. F.P. $4100. Ph. 885-  9009. 12932-50  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  For Sale  For Sale  /  EATON'S  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Phone 885-3525  .    Gibsons Phone 885-7515  NOTICE  During the mail strike,  arrangements have been made to  use a courier system and air  express to ensure there will be no  delay in processing mail orders.  SCRATCH-OR-DENT  SALE  RETREAD SNOW TIRES  $35 A PAIR  Sizes   up   to   and   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  12830-49  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 Songster's  North 40. Ph. 886-7338.     12882-49  BSA  Martini  .22  Hornet  SS.  Custom wood, some engraving,  new barrel, no sights. $80. Ph.  883-2689. 1296849  Legal Notices  Mobile Homes  ������  i������ -        ���     !��������� ������ ���       'is, iiiiww.| ii    m   i *  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property,  guaranteed  to  be  accepted by municipality. Non- $159.88  basement   and   full  basement    Bar Sink, Taps, $46.99  Aluminum Door, $59.88  for   Front Door, $63.99  for   9 x.12 Rug, $79.99  ...;  ... .$65.88  60 Gal. Hot Water Tank, $189.99  .$39.88  .$43.88  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For further information  CaU Collect 525-3688    ,  Maybe viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012    8917-tfn  '74 GLENDALL, 3 bdrm set up in  Pender Harbour Trailer Park.  Ph. 883-2722. 12977-51  .$39.88  ....$15.88  ... .$46,88   $54.88  Vibrator,  .$99.98  Mortgages  MORTGAGE MONEY  AVAILABLE  TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS  CALL US AT  926-3256  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORPORATION LTD.  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.   11852tfn  Cars & Trucks  '73 RENAULT 12TL, 4 dr. front  whl. 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,  '68 OLDS Toronado, air cond.,  radials, rebuilt trans., nearly  all options. $2200. Ph. 885-  3415. 12975-51  '67 VOLKSWAGEN stn. wagon.  Not running, new tires. Offers,  Francis Gall, 886-9318.     1298749  '68 FLAT DECK truck. Running,  needs work. $350. O.B.O. Ph.  885-3450. 1299449  '59 VOLKS. Motor Al, 40,000 mi.  on 2nd motor. Transp. or Parts.  First $50. Ph. 885-9004.     1299549  ���69 GMC WS, 4 wheel drive, $2600  firm. Ph. 883-9028 aft. 6 p.m.  1289949  for  Vanity Sink, $23.99  for   Tub (White), $92.99  for .'   Tub (Yellow), $93.99  for   Reeling  Chair  with  $129.95  for   Sewing Machine, $119.95  for.. $69.88  Guitar Amplifier $89.95  Eavestrough $1.88  Fencing (20 rods)  $57.99  Utility Cabinet, $48.99  for  -. $28.88  Franklin Heater $259.99  BICYCLES  lOSpeed Racer, $119.98 for .$89.99  10 Speed Racer, $129.99 for .$89.99  Ladles 10 Speed, $114.99 for $99.88  30 Gal. Hot Water Tank .. .$109.99  30 Gal. Tank, $54.99 for .... $15.88  Department of Transport  and Communications  (British Columbia Ferries)  TENDER  For Licence for:  Langdale, Gambier, Keats,  Passenger Ferry  Launch Service  Pursuant to the 'Department of  Transport & Communications  Act', there is hereby offered to  public competition a licence ta  maintain and operate a ferry  service, to be known as  "Langdale, Gambier, Keats  Passenger Ferry Launch Service" in Howe Sound for a period  of three years commencing 15th  December, 1975, with the proviso  that renewal of the same for a  further period of three years may  be granted at the discretion of the  Minister of Transport & Communications, subject to the approval of the Lieutenant-  Governor-In-Council.  Sealed tenders for the said  licence, marked, 'Tender for  Licence for Langdale, Gambier,  Keats Passenger Ferry Launch  Service' and addressed to The  Minister of Transport & Communications, Room 237, Douglas  Building, Victoria, B.C. will be  received up to 2:00 p.m. Wed-  Railings 4 Ft., as is ...  $4.88     nesday, November 19, 1975 and  Railings 6 Ft., as is ........ $7.88     will be opened in public in the.  Motorcycles  KEYSTONE mini bike, 2 cycl.  Good cond. $100. Ph. 885-2764  aft. 5 p.m. 1299649  Boats & Engines  ���72 SANGSTER 170, Volvo IO.  Sleeps 3, radio, sounder, plus  many extras, $5250, mint con-  dltlon. Ph. 085-3496 ovea.       2-51  14 FT F-G .speedboat, 40 HP  Merc, good condition. $1000.  Ph. 000-0040. 1280949  BATHROOM CABINETS  3 Piece, $79.99 for $49.88  Oval Mirror, $59.99 for $29.88  Fridge, $349.99 for $289.99  Also carried in stock: Fridges,  Ranges, Auto-Washers, Spin-  Wasners, Dryers ��� Many at Sale  Prices.  Remnants and Small Appliances  All at Bargain Prices.  White Alkyd (Oil Base) House  Paint ���Super Special ��� still a  tewa,: $499  *T gallon  Sechelt Phone 885-3525  Gibsons Phone 886-7515?  1299949  2-5 HOLE 14 in. Ford rims $15-14  ft. van bench seat $150; 1-5 ft.  van bench seat $175; both, for  $300; enclosed luggage carrier  $10. Ph. 886-2521. 1297649  AVOCADO Enterprise 30 in; gas  range, stainless steel drip  bowls. Like new. Vinyl flooring,  vacuum, ladies violin. Ph. 885-  9662. 1298449  ROLLAWAY cot and mattress,  good cond. Hobart gas portable  welder, 200 amp. $300. Call after 3  p.m. Ph. 885-2434. 1298549  SPEEDQUEEN   auto   washer.  Good cond. $20. Ph. 086-  2545. 1298949  MILK COW, heifer:  '60 1 ton  truck; '65 Plymouth; '66 Ford  wagon, etc, Ph. 883-9172. 12990-51  2 PR SKI Boots, 5 and 0, $15 ea,;  auto washer, running cond.  $35: 2 Skldoo suits, $10 ea., 12-14  child, Al cond.; tension polo desk  ^10; pr. girls skates slzo 6, $5. Ph.  85-2764 after 5 p.m.        1299749  ROBERTS CREEK  An ocro of trood proporty, southorn gontlo  slopo fi, good building slto, Yoar round crook  and prlcod right ot $15,000, Call Doug Joyco,  SANDY HOOK  2 1/2 acron partly cloarod with 3 bdrm homo,  260 fl of road frontage and zoned R2, Oood  valuo horo ot $34,900; Call Doug Joyco.  SECHEIXVILLAGE ���,���_,,,_,  DO x I325' trood building lot, Somo nlco troos  wllh a posslblo vlow, F.P, $13,000, Coll Doug  Joyco,  SERVICED CREEK LOT  Wost Socholt location, A largo lot wllh 00' highway frontago and a crook along tho bordor,  F.P, $10,500, Stan Andorson,  CORNER VIEW LOT  Wost Socholl Vlow Lot, not far from tho Vlllago,  nlcoly trood, Vory oasy to dovolop, F,P,  $12,500. Offors consldorod, Stan Andorson,  4.5 ACRES  Roborts Crook aroa ������- 500' highway frontage, mostly cloarod,  Olclor 2 bdrm homo and good  financing, F,P, $46,000. Coll mil  Montgomory,  * Stan Andorson  005-2305  ,��� ^a.WILSON.CREEKlARGE.LOT.���^  Trood Investment proporty, fully sorvlcod,  Closo to boach, an oxcollont family aroa, No  through trofllc, Call Ston.  3 BEDROOMS  N|co homo noar forrlos, storo nnd  sofa moorago, Nlcoly trood |o|,  Only $37,500, Call Rill Montgomery,  WEST SECHELT  Slnglo bdrm, lorgo LR nnd kit-  thon,  Oood gordon  soil  on  o  cornor   lot,   F,f\   $10,000,   Call  Doug Joyco,  posr oFFicn box 1219, sechclt n,C"  VON 3A0  * mil Montgomory  006-2006  .* Doug Joyco  ���1 ��� ��� - -" 005-2761  CONTEMPORARY DESIGNED HOME  *-  Compact 2 story homo In tho Wnkoflold aroa.  Vory llttlo maintenance necessary, Vlow nnd o  good flroplaco, Somo gardon nron, F,P,  $43,500, Call Jack Andorson to vlow,   ^I's^CRg"^^,^"  C|ot�� to thoorono, This S ocros Is ripe for  development-- presently, In freeze, Ad|olnlng  proporly being subdivided, A good Invoslmont.  F,!', $29,000, Stan Andorson,  * Jack Andorson  005-2053  WATERFRONT  Lovol ond cloorod building slto on  nlco W/F, Ready to build on, F.P,  $26,000, Cnll mil Montgomory,  SECLUDED ESTATE  2 Ixfrmrnlcoly kopt homo In Wilson Crook wllli  good oconn vlow ft sovoral sound outbuildings,  Blacktopped drlvowny and lorgo sundock, This  Is nn outstanding buy at $57,500. Sinn At  dorson ,  1 ACRE WATERFRONT HOME" "  largo waterfront lol wllh small 2 bdrm home In  Solma Park, Oood bonch ft occois, Now homo  could bo built on tho proporty, f-,P, $57,900,  Jock Andorson,  office of the general manager  (B.C. Ferries) at 816 Wharf  Street, Victoria, B.C. at that time  and date.  To be acceptable each tender  must be submitted on the proper  official form, be signed with the  actual signature of the tenderer,  and must be accompanied by a  certified bank cheque payable to  the Minister of Finance, Victoria,  B.C., in the amount of Five  Hundred Dollars (500.00). The  cheques of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to them:  the cheque of the successful  tenderer will be retained as  security for the due and faithful  performance of the conditions of  tender to the minister's  satisfaction.  A tariff of rates and an operating  schedule have been set.  Tenderers will be required to  state what subsidy, if any, they  will require.  The Minister of Transport &  Communications reserves the  right to refuse the acceptance of  any tender, but if, as and when  any tender has been accepted, a  licence, pursuant to the  "Department of Transport &  Communications Act", will be  issued to the successful tenderer.  The official form of tender and  conditions of tender, mav be  obtained from the office of The  Sup't. of Terminals (B.C.  Ferries) 816 Wharf Street,  Victoria, B.C. or from the office  of tho assistant Superintendent of  Terminals (B.C. Ferries) Horseshoe Bay Ferry Terminal,  Horseshoe Boy, B.C.  Corl Liden  Minister  , Department of Transport  & Communications,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C,  File No. TP1-1-1  Octobor, 1975  12978-pub. Octobor 29,1975  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  SYNOPSIS OF BYLAW  NO. 103  Subdivision Ro|uilatlou Bylaw  Pursuant to Section 790A of tlio  Municipal Act and Part VI of tho  "' Uuid Registry District Board has  tflven third rcadliiH to Bylaw No,  103, bcliiR a bylaw to regulate tho  subdivision of land, including tho  slzo and shapo nnd arrangements  of parcels of land in order to  ensure that dovolopmont in tho  Itcglonnl District Is orderly,  economical nnd to tho general  benefit of tho. community..,  This bylaw shall bo applicable to  Elcctornl Areas A, B, C, D, R and  F of tho Sunshlno Coast Roglonal  District, as defined in tho letters  patent and amondmonta thereto,  TAKIU NOTICIB that the ntx>vo Is  a synopsis of Bylaw No. 00 that  may 1ms inspected at tho Administration Offices of tho  Sunshine Coast Rcglonnl  District. Whuff - Street, fkchcltr  R,C, between tho houra of 0:30  a.m. and 4:00 p.m., Monday to  Friday Inclusive, and that tho  synopsis Is not intended to bo and  is not doomed to bp an in*  -tcrpret��tlon-of'Uie-|)ylaw.^���~--"-  Dated ��t Sechelt, 41.CY this 21st  day of October, IWD,  Mrs. A.fl. Pressley  ���Secretary-Treasurer  lM-pub. Oct. 20,197ft  By LESLIE YATE&  Trying to be helpful doesn't always pay  off.  Sechelt school board seems to have found  itself in such a situation over a trailer it  delivered ih September to Bowen Island  School to be used as a kindergarten.  The board figured it was being helpful by  providing a kindergarten to community  which under the Department of Education  guidelines didn't have the population to  warrant one.  Due to a couple of oversights and a few  other complicating factors, the board  Thursday reluctantly agreed to rent a full-  sized portable for Bowen Island for January  1.  The trailer cannot be used and now Bowen  Island residents are footing the bill for a  portable until January 1.  As yet; the board is undecided on what to  do with the trailer. This trtuler which was  used as a portable in Gibsons last year was  not wanted by the Bowen Island Community  School Association (BICSA) anyway.  It could either be ferried back to the  Peninsula for use here or left on the island  and used by workers when construction on the  Bowen Island School starts.  Regardless, this trailer, on which the  taxpayer spent $500; to get to Bowen, is not  being used and five kindergarten children are  crowded into a two classroom school with 41  Grade one through six students. Work on two  new classrooms will not start until next year.  Why the school board is in this unf ortuante  position of being responsible for this situation  is not easy to answer.  The two obvious reasons are that the board  didn't consult the BICSA on placing the  trailer and that it didn't check the Greater  Vancouver Regional District zoning by-laws  for Bowen Island.  The less obvious reasons involve unexpected growth in student numbers throughout  the area, a community association that needs  recreational and learning space and the  board's belief a kindergarten is a valuable  learning experience.  The BICSA, represented by Claus  Spiekermann at the October 9 school board  meeting, said they considered the trailer  inadequate as a learning facility for their five  kindergarten children and were peeved the  board did not allow the association a say in  the placement of the trailer in the first place.  The board was indignant towards  Spiekermann's insinuation they were against  involvement of the community in schools  planning and bis attempt to make them feel  bad for providing a trailer" as a classroom.  As a trustee Celia Fisher said, the board  thought they were helping out. "We didn't  have to put a kindergarten on the island but  we know the education advantage of having  one. The trailer is in good shape and we  thought it would be fine for a small kindergarten class."  On community output, trustee Agnes  Labonte figured the board had delayed the  construction of two schools.for one year  because they solicited public opinion.  Earlier this summer the board recognized  the BICSA as representatives of a community  school on the island. The board also endorsed  the community school concept.  The Oct. 9 meeting resulted in board  promising better communication with the  island and assuring Spiekermann the trailer  would only remain as long as it took to build  permanent facilities at the school.  Community involvement in what happens  inside the Bowen Island school is the  association's prime objective. But it  recognizes the need for recreational and  learning space for the whole community and  would like to work with the board to design  new school buildings that would meet school  and community needs.  Board chairman Peter Prescesky said the  board would work with the association to  spend the $285,000 the board has requested for  a new library, classroom and activity at the  Bowen Island School. Work completion is  expected by next September.  Spiekermann pointed out that the cost of  moving the trailer (because the GVRD  wouldn't allow it) could have been saved had  the board contacted the BICSA.  When trustees MacLeod and Fisher visited  Bowen Island last week they were greeted  with the fact the GVRD has no intentions of  breaking its by-laws and setting a precedent  by allowing the school board to have a trailer  on Bowen Island.  MacLeod reported to last week's board  meeting the trailer has been disconnected  from hydro and water supplies and is not  being used.    A new wrinkle appears. The school board  can buy a portable for Bowen Island but  cannot lease one without Department of  'Education approval.  Money to buy one isn't in this year's  budget and approval to lease with one  wouldn't be/iorthcoming until next year's  budget.    /  So money could be available January 1,  1976, but what about November and  December and the 46 kindergarten through  grade six students who are being taught in a  two classroom school.  MacLeod said this brought his meeting  with Bowen Island residents to a standstill  until someone suggested the BICSA rent a  portable for November and December and  the school board could take over as of  January 1.  Roy Mills, board secretary-treasurer, said  Spiekermann had been on CBC radio and had  said it looked like the Bowen Island Community would have to rent a portable that was  a school board reponsibility.  Mills then re-asked MacLeod if the  community rental suggestion came from the  floor of the meeting. MacLeod nodded.  Fisher said the reasons for putting the  trailer on the island was still valid and  therefore, since the trailer couldn't be used,  the board should lease a portable for January  1. "We have hired the equivalent of two and  one half teachers for the school and having  only two rooms to teach in doesn't present a  healthy situation."  .  If community needs for space and school  needs are combined, then a portable is the  best solution at the moment, said John Denley  school superintendent.  Spiekermann, a community school  principal in North Vancouver, said Saturday  the BICSA will lease a portable for their  school for November and December at a cost  of $450 a month.  He said this money will come from a fund  set aside by the BICSA for student field trips.  He also added that he found it incredible  the board couldn't find $900 out of a $2.5  million budget, "but under the present circumstances I see no way around the problem  other than the BICSA renting the portable,"  he said.  Denley's earlier suggestion that a portable  could be used to handle kindergarten and  grade one students has. already met opposition from Spiekermann.  Legal Notices  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  SYNOPSIS OF  BYLAW Na-90  ��       Mobile Home Parks  Regulations Bylaw <  Pursuant to Section 798D of the  -Municipal Act, the Sunshine  Coast Regional District Board  has given third reading to Bylaw  No. 90, being a bylaw to regulate  the establishment, extension,  design and servicing of mobile  home parks.  This bylaw shall be applicable to  Electoral Areas A, B, C, D, E and  F of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District as defined in the letters  patent and amendments thereto.  TAKE NOTICE that the above is  a synopsis of Bylaw No. 90 that  may be inspected at the Administration Offices of the  ���Sunshine Coast Regional  District, Wharf Street, Sechelt.  B.C. between the hours of 8:30  a.m. and 4:00 p.m., Monday to  Friday inclusive,' and that the  synopsis is not intended to be and  is not deemed to be an interpretation of the bylaw.  Dated at Sechelt, B.C. this 21st  day of October, 1975.  Mrs. A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  12979-pub.Oct.29,1975  Legal Notices  _      ��� - -     ���      i - - - ��� ���  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  SYNOPSIS OF BYLAW  NO. 99  Development Area  Designation Bylaw  Pursuant to Sections 702 and 702A  of the Municipal Act, the Sunshine Coast Regional District  Board has given third reading to  Bylaw No. 99 being a bylaw to  designate development areas  within Electoral Areas A, B, C.  D, E and F of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District.  The extent of each development  area is described in Schedule  "A" which forms a part of the  bylaw.  TAKE NOTICE that the above is  a synopsis of Bylaw No. 99 that  may be inspected at the Administration Offices of the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District, Wharf Street, Sechelt.  B.C. between the hours of 8:30  a.m. and 4:00 p.m., Monday to  Friday inclusive, and that the  Synopsis is not intended to be and  is not deemed to be an interpretation of the bylaw.  Dated at Sechelt, B.C. this 21st  day of October, 1975.  Mrs. A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  J2981-pub. Oct, 29,1975  lifter  0  sr as  els  e9$  Franklin  Traditional in appearance  but functions like a modern  fireplace, The Blaze Franklin Stove blends beautifully  with a period decor or accents the modern, A wood  burning stove for a warm,  comfortable  atmosphere,  Be sure fo use a  lifter container  Industries  of Canada, Ltd.  BO Electronic Avonuo,  Pprt Moody, B,C,  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Dlroct Lino 685-5544  PHONE 085-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ��� Your cholco of four boautlful lots with  a vlow ol Iho Gulf and Vancouvor Island, southorn oxposuro, Prlcod  botwoon $10,000 ond 12,000, Soo Lon Van Egmond,  SARGEANT BAY---I VIEW ft 2 WATERFRONT LOTS���In boautlful  Oayvlow aroq of Wost Socholt. All aro oxcollont 1/2 aero properties  with powor and wator, Prlcod at $15,600 and $30,00Q[.(Ca|| to vlow  with Davo Roborts,  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS WILL TRADE - Now vlow homo, closo to boat  mooraflo and good fishing, 1296 sq It of doluxo living, doublo plumbing, largo Queens bathroom, sundock, drlvo-ln garago, soparato  dining room, flroplaco, Ownor must soil,-try your offorsrVlow wlllv Ed'  Raker,  VENDOR DESPERATE ���Two sldo by sldo vlow lots at Sandy Hook,  Approx, 73 x 12S, sorvlcod, asking $9,000 oach, All offors will bo  consldorod. Small down paymont If both sold together, Call Davo  |tol.orl��, ' ' ' "���'  WEST PORPOISE RAY --��� Your cholco of 8 wator vlow lots, cloarod and  roady |o build on, AH sorvlcos. p,p, $10,980, Easy torms, Call Ed dakor.  4,6 ACRES���on Moson Rood, sign on proporty, zoned R2, asking  $29,300. Olfors. Call Ed Raker,  WEST SECHELT R2 LOT ��� 78' x 1 SO' on Nor Wo��| Ray Rood, Oood, |ovo|,  nlcoly Irood and sorvlcod, Lot prlcod to soil at $11,700, Call Dnvo  Roborts lo vlow,  WEST SECHELT ��� A trnlior lot wllh a potential vlow, Mostly cloarod  wllli "II ��<>rvlcos, Lot slto Gfi'xlfif.', This ono Is worth looking nt, F.P,  $10,000, Call Suo Pato, ���  REDROOFFS AREA ^Approx 2/3 acre recreational proportyrTrnllers  allowod, nlcoly troo'd, F,P, $9,500, 25% down, Call Ed Dakor,  redrooffs AREA ��� A homo for young pooplo with a bit of flair nnd  lots n| stylo, Houso |s modified A-lramo with lofftypo bodroom abovo,  Frldgo and stovo Is Included In tho F,P, of $29,800, Call Suo fntij,  TREED 1/2 ACRE RECREATIONAL LOT-In Wolcomo Woods Subdlv.,  Rodrooffs aroa, F,P, $0,000 for quick salo. Call Davo Roborts,  REDROOFFS^ n|co|y  trood. Park your trailer, build your summor cottago or plan your droam  houso, Hydro Is In, wator coming soon, F.P, $10,000, Call Suo Pato,  WATERFRONT LOT -���- Looking oul to Worry Inland, sunny oxposuro,  arbutus Iroos, wator, powor and sowor, All this for only $26,000, Call  Suzannci Van Egmond,  SERVICE STATION ft COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON MY -��� a good  buslnoss, only $48,000, Includes buslnoss, equipment and proporty,  Call Lon Von Egmond, ,  DAVIS OAY* SELMA PARK* AND AREA  SELMA PARK - Cozy Immaculate two bodroom homo on loaso land,  Several fruit troos, raspberry canes and lots o| lovoly garden on thin  woll maintained sa x 123' lot, Frldgo and stovo Included In F,P, ol  $14,500, Vory low 20 year loose |usl begun, Call Suo Pato,  COME AND SEE THE VIEW Several loin from $13,900 on Laurel and  Greer Avenue, for do|al|s see Lon Von Egmond;   --  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  ROBERTS CREEK It2 ~- Several lots to choose Irom, all nlcoly treed and  serviced with paved rood, water and power, Average size Is 78 x 140,  "Priced from $9,000 to $io,30orCnll Dnvo Roberts;"     "        ,   \  Davo Robortn  Evos, Phono 005.2973  Le- or Suianno Var} Esmond  Evoa, Phono 005*9603  Suo Poto  Evoa. 005-2436  Ed Bakor ;  Evoa. phono 005-2641  \ PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 29,1975  D  w D��d  Sechelt Ice Arena has a new manager.  Gordon Stemson took over last week from  retiring manager Ted Fitzgerald.  Stemson was an original volunteer worker  on the arena and in its early days relief  manager for Fitzgerald.  In a letter to Fitzgerald, the Sunshine  Coast Recreation Association who operate the  arena and employ its staff including the  manager said,  "We thank you  for  the  �������  r  *>,  *._*���  ~*-H  Kyxzy  GORDQMSTEMSON  3$H  .. iine\f tnanager  devotion,   tolerance   and   understanding  displayed by yourself to the public and staff  whilst shouldering the arena's management  responsibilities during the arena's infancy ������  years."  Fitzgerald has indicated interest in a  lesser staff position which would be more in  line with his semi-retired lifestyle.  ' "We look forward to a continued warm  and close association," the letter signed by  association president Henry Hall stated.  v Stemson's appointment to the position took  place last week and is a full management  position including scheduling and managing  staff and the arena's snack bar and room  rentals.  Stemson admitted that he doesn't even  skate. "I haven't been on skates in years," he  told The Times.  The arena is run by a four man  management committee from the  association, he said, who set policy. His job as  manager is to carry out .that policy.  "I strongly invite everyone to submit their  ideas for improvement of the arena,"  Stemson said,' 'If people will let us know what  they want and if it is reasonable and  economically sound, we'll do it."  Stemson said he had several ideas in mind  for improvement of the arena including an  expansion of the social membership program  which would give social members more use of  the arena facilities.  "I want to point out that Ted took over  from an empty lot. I'm pleased to be able to  take over such a smooth, well-running  operation. I appreciatewhat Ted has done for  the arena." /  Stemson added, "I have some ideas I want  to put in and I want to hear the public's ideas.  It's everyone's arena."  He is a resident of West Sechelt.  HONKY TONK TIME, bred and raised  locally, is the Champion Paint Stallion  for all B.C. for all ages. He is owned by  Trish and Bruce Cramer of Brushwood  Farm in Gibsons. He has six firsts, one  grand championship and one reserve  championship to his credit and he is only  six months old.  WEDNESDAY LADIES  High games were rolled by: Lynne Pike  220,243,213 (676); LU McCourt 190,267 (607);  Marg Humm 201, 216, 197 (614); Cauleen  McCuaig 193, 238, 260 (691); Harriet Duffy  215; Hazel Skytte 218; Evelyn Piriel 208;  Betty Morris 207. Nice rolling girls.  BALL & CHAIN LEAGUE  Ron Watts 263,229 (663); Eve Worthington  289 (624); Jim Wood 255 (606); Tina Hunter  239, 211 (603); Andy Sterloff 207 (601); Kitty  Clark 233; Myrna Edwardson 224; Freeman  Smith 214; Ruth Walker 210; Al Hunter 209;  Gerry Runcer 202; Ed Nicholson 201.  TUESDAY NIGHT LADIES  Brenda Siebert 255 (634); Nell Jager 235,  217 (662); Vera Adams 224 (5M); Chris Crucil  223 (510); Shelly Jager 211 (559); Susanne  Nestman 214 (587).  PENDER HARBOUR  Romi Talento (626);'John Buckbridge  (663); Mel delos Santos 278 (621).  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Pearl MacKenzie 227, 223 (607); Albert  Thompson 211,237 (640); Patty Wing 218, 243  (631); CharUe Humm 213, 228 (642); Hermann Wegenner 294 (663); David Giampa  270.  Small Ice Areo  Wed. 12:00-1:30    Mom's & Tot's Skating  2:45-4:30    Public Skating  4:45-6:45    Minor Hockey  7:00-8:45    Public Skating  Thurs. 2:45-4:30    Public Skating  7:00-8:45    Public Skating  Fri.     2:45-4:30    Public Skating  7:00-8:45    Public Skating  Sot.     5:30 a.m.-12:45 a.m. Minor Hockey  2:45;- 4:30    Public Skating  7:00-9:00      Public Skating  Sun.    5:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Minor Hockey  2:45- 4:30    Public Skating  7:00- 9:00    Public Skating  Mon. 12:00-1:30    Sechelt Elementary  2:45-4:30    Public Skating  4:45-6:45    Minor Hockey  7.00-8:45    Public Skating  Tues. 12:00-1:30    Mom's 8 Tot's  2:45-4:30     Public Skating  4:45-6:45    Minor Hockey  7:00-8:45     Public Skating  Large Ice Area  Wed. 6:00-9:00  Thurs. 5:00-6:30  6:45-9:00  Fri.  Sat,  feir JKtaw  There's a car rally planned for November  16. The Sunshine Coast Rally Club will be  holding a four hour rally that day with $100 as  fii'st prize. There is a $125 first place prize if  the driver has a defensive driving certificate.  A referee's clinic is scheduled for the  Sechelt Arena Sunday afternoon November 2,  at 10 a.m.  It will be run by the B.C.A.H.A., and  sponsored by the Sechelt Minor Hockey  Association.  The clinic will be for the benefit of all  hockey in general on the peninsula, as it won't  be long befores burteams are entering B.C.  Playdowns, consequently first rate officiating  will be a must. The clinic is open to any interested persons in either refereeing or lining  in minor hockey, commercial, industrial or  over-the-hill hockey.  All participants will be certified during the  clinic, and after the one day affair will hold a  'Hockey Canada' Level 1 coaches certificate.  John McNeil, the director of the B.C.-  H.A.'s own referee's association will be  running this clinic personally, so we can be  assured of a top quality lgvel of instruction.  He explains that the Level 1 clinic will  involve about two to three hours of .lecture  and instruction through the use of slides and  films, approximately one hour of on ice  preparation and instruction in positioning.  From the clinic and a $3 fee, referees and  linesmen will receive instruction in all new  1975-76 rule changes; a referees handbook,  along with a 75-76 rule book; a Level 1 certificate showing successful completion of the  clinic, a C.A.H.A. badge signifying Level 1  proficiency and finally a take-home test on  materials covered during the clinic.  Any persons who feel capable of writing  for a hi^ier level may do so under the direct  supervision of McNeil, with proof that they  have held a valid referees ticket before.  Referees and linesmen are requested to wear  their uniforms if they have them, and there is  also an open invitation to any coaches who,  wish to sit in on the sessions for discussion,  clarification or rule interpretations.  First exhibition hockey game in Commercial Men's league:  Thursday, Oct. 30, Wakefield vs Gibsons  Legion 7 p.m.  Saturday, Nov. 1, Roberts Creek vs  Pender Harbour, 7 p.m.  Sunday, Nov. 2, Wakefield vs Pender  Harbour, 4:45 p.m.  Halowe'en Party  (wear your costume)  Figure Skating  Exhibition Game #1,  Wakefield vs Gibsons  9:15-10:30 Commercial Hockey Practice  1:00-3:00    Gibsons Elementary  5:00-6:30    Figure Skating  7:00-8:45    Public Skating  9:00-12:15 Over-the-Hill Hockey Game  5:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Minor Hockey  1:00-2:30     Figure Skating  2:45-4:30     Public Skating  4:45-5:45     Commercial Hockey  7:00-9:00     Exhibition   Game   #2.  Roberts   Creek   vs Pender Harbour  5:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Minor Hockey  1:00- 2:30    Figure Skating  2:45- 4:30    Public Skating  4:45- 6:45    Exhibition Game #3.  Wakefield vs Pender Harbour  7:00- 8:45   Public Skating  Industrial League Hockey  Mon.  7:00-11:00  Curling League  Ladies Curling  Senior Citizens Curling  High School Students &  Teachers Curling  Sun,  Tues.  1:00-3:00  2:00-4:00  4:00-7:00  L  WHIfliEHMlJ  GON*R��GINNG  ^msmBMSsmmsmmm^^^^m^mms^m  coast sports centre  above OK Tire, Sechelt  HOURS:     Mon-antl Tues*���12 *�� 6 p<m>  Wed., Thurs., Fri. ���12 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays ��� 9 p.m. to 6 p.m.  watch for our grand opening  Two hunters were fined $25 apiece in  Sechelt Provincial Court last week for having  loaded firearms in a motor vehicle.  Fish and Wildlife officer,Pat Mulligan told  the court that a car in which Lloyd Jackson  was a passenger was stopped October 13 on a  logging road near Halfmoon Bay and a .22  calibre rifle found on the front floor was  loaded. Tho gun belonged to Jackson.  Jackson said ho was going up hunting and  wanted to bo ready. "If I saw a deer I wanted  to bo prepared to jump out and shoot," he  snld.  His weapon was returned to him.  October 20 Thomas Stanwny wns hunting  with his father on Mount Elphinstone,  Mulligan told the court thnt while ho was  on pntrol on Mount Elphlnstono he saw  Stnnwny got out of n truck which hnd n londcd  gun In tho rear.''  Stnnwny snld ho wns drinking a coffee In  tho truck before going out to look for his  fnthor. Ho paid ho hnd put his rlflo In tho back  of tho truck while ho rested nnd hnd not  unlondcd tho gun before doing so.  An organization meeting, both for the club  and for the rally is planned for the Wilson  Creek Community Hall November 1 at 7:30  p.m.  A rally organizer said, "The^rally will be  starting at Wilson Creek at 11 a.m. but all  drivers and navigators must be there at 10  a.m. It will be a four hour rally.  "At the meeting November 1, we will  explain the details of the- rally and will be  signing up new members", she said.   .,  Both the driver and the navigator in the  rally must be club members, she explained.  Club membership Is $4. In addition there Is a  $5 entry fee for the rally which covers the  driver, navigator and car,  The navigator must be 14 years old or  older and the driver must be 16 years old or  older and hold a valid drivers license. There  is no age limit and all arc invited to take part.  "We have set down a rule that the rally is  for amateurs only," tho spokesman said, "ono  of tho prime purposes both to tho club and of  tho rally is to teach safe driving practices."  Second and third place prizes will bo of-  Schedule for practicing for minor hockey  teams at the Sunshine Coast Ice Arena this  weekend is as follows:  Saturday; nov. i  Largq Ice: 5:30 Oilers; 5:45 D&O vs  Weldwood;'8:00 Can-For vs P.H. Mid; 9:15  P.H., P.W. vs Kinucks; 10:30 Suncoast vs  Legion 109; 11:45 B.E. vs T.B. Sports.  Small Ice: 5:30 D&O; 6:45 Oilers; 8:00  Kinucks; 9:15 P.H. Mid; 10:30 T.B. Sport-  11:45 Legion 109.  SUNDAY, NOV. 2  Urge Ice: 5:30 Elson Glass; 6:45 P.H.  Juv.; 8:00 Whitecaps vs Pavers; 9:15 G.T. vs  P.H. Bants; 10:30 Aces vs Kiwanis; 11:45,  Flyers vs Legion 120.  SmaH Ice; 6:30 P.H. Juv; 6:45 Elson  Glass; 8:00 G.T.; 9;15 Gibs Tykes; 10:30 Gibs  Pups; 11:45 P.H. Pups.  A Redrooffs Road resident was fined $50  for unlawfully killing wildlife after he pleaded  guilty to shooting two antlerless deer.  Dead are a doe and a fawn. They were  feeding near Redrooffs Road on Oct. 18 when  they were" shot with 12 guage shot gun.  Pat Mulligan, local Fish and Wildlife officer, told Sechelt Provincial court last week  Sechelt RCMP were called to investigate gun  shots heard on Redrooffs Road. He said police  apprehended Lloyd Emerson after chasing  him through the bush. A search of the area  revealed the dead deer, he said.  Mulligan said there is only one week in the  year when antlerless deer can be shot and  Oct. 18 wasn't in that week. "If there wasn't  this restriction there would be dead does lying  all over the bush," he said.  Hunting season Is open for antlered deer.  Emerson told the court he knew it was  illegal to shoot anterless deer but because he  was unemployed he had no meat in his home,  "It was a move of desperation," he said.  He said he thought ho had shot twice at one  deer and did not know tho fawn was there.  Mulligan said every hunter must make  sure a deer has horns.  Crown prosecutor, Hugh MacCallum  asked the court to confiscate Emerson's gun.  Judgo Ian C. Wnlker ordered the1 gun  returned and conflscnted tho deer.  ^0^0g^&^^^&lgm^ai^^M0&g^g^^��^^^mt^^^^^&8^^^^gM���  An introductory PUBLIC MEETING to gain Pender Harbour interest  and representation in this society to create a focus for artists and  craftspeople will be held at:  fVIADEBRA PARIC ELEMENTAKY SCHOOL  Activities Room, on Sunday, Nov. 2 at 2:30 p.m.,  Pender Harbour area directors will be elected, so everyone is  urged to attend.  I    ;vv  faH  g^gpS  ,t,i,;y,irA,  isi  Tho rally Is open to Peninsula residents   iljjijiM-tf  only, she snld. ;::���:���::       mwp      m ~    . 9 ifa     we e   o '^'''  Tho first prlzo Is being donnted by   '''''''' " " '    "  C-Cab, i  Sho ndded thnt thoro wns n need for people  to mnn checkpoints.  Tho purpose of n rally Is to gpt n cnr from  checkpoint to check point In ns closo to tho  exnet tlmo ns posslblo. It cnlls for navigations  skills, calculation nnd obsorvnnt driving,  Speed Is not n fnctor,  Anyono wanting moro Informntlon cnn cnll  805-3100 or 800-2830,  Citation   O   Cameo  O   Merit  Intornationnl   O   Monocrost  ���fi     - -  "-il -   "���i"iihi^*^ )s<����*-.-^^w,r-.^s^��  n&tPURi  South Pender Harbour  'MEOW  Applications aro Invited for the |ob as malnlonanco man,  commencing January 1, 1976, Knowlodgo of pumping stations,  chlorlnatlon and wqtorworks systems would bo doslrablo, Successful applicant to havo suitable truck. Job specifications avallablo  at tho Wator Board offlco, Madolra Park, Plaaso state salary ox-  poctod, >  LOWEST OR ANY TENDER NOT NECESSARILY ACCEPTED    -���  Tondors closo 12:00 noon,  ofllco, Madolra Park, B.C,  Docombor 1, 1975, at Wator Doard  ���~ - 'Tru*too��;  South Ponder Harbour  Watorworks District  burlington  west mills  Armstrong'���  CELANESE  HARDING  rfx-  ���I  G.A.F.      ��� ARMSTRONG  FLINTCOTE  a^ftftraxai��  >  o  o  TAPPAN  FINLAY o  O  INGLIS  JENN-AIR RANGES  .-:���:���:  <T ��Mxm vwb fie�� ���� ��fl^eias�� ^>  nui-iriii.-' iwinmiii'iiiinmTtfrirr**-"J~~'*~~  --�����-��� ��� .�����-���-^��� .._*.������_������.���ju     .���������������-. ���. ���     ������   JF  LOCATED NEXT TO^JVINDSOR PLYWOOD  '  For Appointment Phone 886-2765  m  I!  1  'ft*!4  ..ttJ  *mt**��  am*>ifi#<wnm��^^  tmmmmtm  ]0lflbuLOr��6^  II Box 694, GIBSONS $|  yiV��Xt\y.��>y*jf,>;i%y,>ViV��Nv��y.*y��y(V^  FinanciaB assistance  Management counseBBing  Management training  information on government  programs for business  on Wednesday. Novombar 5th,  one of our raprosontatlvos  will bo at  Sunnycrost Motel, Gibsons' [9-11.30 a.m.]  Polla Boach Mo tol, Socholt f 1-3:00 p.m.]  Toh 006-9920 [Gibsons]       885-9561 [Socholt]  toitoo?  QxpnndiyouribusirioBa!^  obtain It olsowhoro on roasonablo torms nnd  condlllMiStl^ '  flndilmlnlngioi4w!8hji.njormatlon!pjiip  aayoi^opll MogrnJr^.inpjlobl(|(<^y',  iUixW;uui.nw-\y,jni,g^uuJiHLUi.A^-  Succeodlng Industrial Development Bank  145 Wost 15th Stroot, North Vancouver     980-6571 Wednesday, October 29,1975  The Peninsula Times  According to organizer Doug Roy,  Sechelt's Second Century Study first session  went well, but more participants are needed.  Roy said about 15 area residents turned out  for the first session which he labelled enjoyable and very interesting.  "Over the course of the first hour we  stated our various reasons for attending and  voiced some of the concerns we felt with  respect to development of the village," Roy  said.  Roy said the background of the session and  its objectives were discussed. An outline of  how ttie following sessions should be run  followed.  "The next two hours were taken up with a  village walk and talk. We first talked.  "Discussion considered several  significant features of the village site as they  relate to past, present and future development," Roy said.  A concept of 'urban design' was introduced and discussed preparatory to a  critical look at those streets, buildings and  parks which give the village its distinctive  character.  "We wondered about responsibility for  the quality of future development. Should it  be turned over to the regional district or  retained by the village. What are the proper  functions Of these 'governments'?"  The questions was asked, "Is it valid to  design the urban setting- on the assumption  that people will want to walk? If the commercial core were so designed would people  actually walk to shop and conduct business?  "Secondly we walked. Two parties left  from the Elementary School along prescribed  routes through the village. The special  sunshine, ordered for the occasion was  pleasant indeed," Roy said.  "Following the walk we gathered again at  the school. By now it was 4 p.m. and everyone  realized that another session would be  required in order to get beyond this introduction into some concrete development  issues," he said. "It was decided, therefore,  to continue the celebration on Sunday,  November 2 at 1 p.m. in the Music Room at  the Elementary School. On this occasion we  will spend more time voicing concerns ���  some of which are centered on the question of  citizen involvement. How to become involved  effectively. We then plan to move into the  area of broad development issues."  The atmosphere is informal ��� no experts  to lecture ad nauseum or blind you with  science. Everyone is encouraged to participate from me layman's point of view.  Anyone interested is again invited to attend.  ACADEMY AWARD WINNER Gene  Hackman is a hard-nosed cowboy who  rides in a gruelling horse endurance  contest in 'Bite The Bullet', written and  directed by Richard Brooks. Also  featuring Candice Bergen and James  Coburn, the picture . opens Saturday  night at the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons.  ��� Canada Savings Bonds are now on sale  (?  ���J���������imtto .t��...���I. ��� tmmmilmmm*t*m  Running tonight through Friday at the  Twilight Theatre is 'If You Don't Stop It,  You'll Go Blind', a bawdy British sex  comedy. The film is based on the imaginative  premise of a presentation ceremony for the  'annual sex awards'.  Opening Saturday and playing through  Monday is a somewhat more substantial, film  .        '���*��  l -a V \1 "-a.    J /     *���     /if     'III O  -   . i  c '���  ������'��� ,!\  ��,w  l*B.'  r*Z'.\\'r'J;:���I t       if .\.SJ  AMONG THE HI-JINKS at tho Pender  Harbour Lions Octoberfest recently was  this suds-swilling contest. Hero Joo  Froissc downs the largo container of  beer while master of ceremonies Ray  Sunshine Coast Cultural Centre Society  have named their directors and executive for  this year. >  Bob Fidelman was named chairman of the  group with Clarke Steabner as treasurer and  Nancy Wallinder as secretary. Directors  named so far are Bronia Robins, Allan Crane,  Joan Robb, Fred W. Inglis, Dr. Wayne  Everett, NormSallis, Maryann West, Doreen  Gust and Ross Cameron, There are still  positions open for directors and the society  hopes to fill these at a meeting planned for  November 2 at the elementary school activity  room at Madeira Park at 2:30 p.m.  At the first meeting of the new directors  recently, the group decided to seek written  support from area government levels and  organizations. The principles of the society,  as outlined in the group's constitution, are to  create a focus for artists and craftsmen on  the Sunshine ��� Coast; provide community  access to recreation and creation activities;  create, provide and maintain a centre for the  aforementioned activities; generate ties with  other, similar organizations; acquire the  ownership Or lease of suitable accommodations nnd facilities for the  aforementioned objectives and to solicit or  raise funds, grants, gifts, donations to be used  solely for the aforementioned purposes.  The group has 'already received back  letters of support from n number of local  groups.  Another objective outlined wns to Incrensc  membership In the society. Memberships aro  nvailable from Box 1007, Gibsons, for $1,  Kraft times him, About 160 people  turned out for tho Octoborfest. Happiest  was Mrs. Mary Richardson who won her  cholco of a trip for two to Las Vegas or  $1,000 ca.sh. -Timesphoto  %$iff!g$g&^'ffi_1SZ^g&  Wi0f&Wfif&&&0i0^^^iSVM>ittBW0iSiS&W^^M0iM^^  Bring Your Questions  will be speaking on current political situations on  NOVEMBER 6th  at 12 NOON    .   - ���- ��� - - - - ��� at a--������ - - - - -  LUNCHEON  Tickets���$2.50  Available at the Social Credit Office  Wharf Street  phone 885-3636  glg>-frgSing-iSit-atli-^^ |  that should be of some interest locally.  Although Richard Brooks' rousing outdoor  adventure "Bite The Bullet" is entirely fictional, it was inspired by actual events that  took place from 1M0 to 1910 ��� Endurance  Horse Races. These grueling contests ranged  from distances of 650 miles to 1200 miles and  involved some of the best thoroughbreds,  quarter-horses, crossbreeds, broncos and  Arabians.  One such race in 1908 was sponsored by the  Denver Post. The purpose was to promote  interest in the breeding of horses, increase  newspaper circulation and to display the  natural wonders of the West. "~"\  Writer-director Brooks' script was  designed as an action-adventure movie to  focus the skills, courage and endurance of  those who helped carve a new nation in the  West.  Another reason for making this story ���  the rekindling of the Western Heritage that  helped make America a great land. Brooks  deals with love of the West, its splendor, its  hardship,- its natural wealth, its humor, its  robust, boisterous, bigger-than-life people.  It is also a love story: Love of country,  love of men and women, love among men  under stress and in conflict with nature, love  of animals, love and respect of Western man  and woman for a code of ethics.  To relate such a story Brooks tried to  gather the best people and the finest horses  available.  , Five Sechelt piano students were successful in summer examinations of the Royal  Conservatory of Music. The examinations  were held In Vancouver. ���  John A, Gross passed Grade VIII  examination with honors.  Jeffrey C. Redman passed the Grade VI  examination with honors and Barbara L.  Wilson received a pass in the same  examination,  Mnrgot D. Wilson passed the Grade V  examination; with honors.  Carl E. Montgomery passed the Grade I  Theory with First Class Honors.  All nre pupils of Sydney C. Redman.  \V       Unemployment      Assurance-  V/      Insurance chomage  ! Canada Canada  UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE pOMMISS.1  CHEQUE DBSTRBBUTDON  Until further notlco, U|C claimants residing In tho aroa from Earls  covo south to Gibsons will bo ablo to pick up thoir choquos at tho,  CANADA MANPOWER OFFICE  1240 WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  Choquos will bp distributed on Mondays, from 11 lOO a.m. to 4:00  p.m. and an Tuoadaya f rom 9:00 a,m, to 3:00 p.m. ONLY,  * YOU MUST HAVE YOUR SOCIAL INSURANCE CARD WITH YOU  PLUS OTHER IDENTIFICATION TO PICK UP YOUR CHEQUE.  Thoso picking up choquos for claimants on sicknoss or matornlty  claims must havo a lottor of authorization sjgnod by tho claimant  and STATING THE SOCIAL INSURANCE NUMBER.  * DO NOT MAIL YOUR REPORT CARDS. DROP THEM OFF AT THE  CHEQUE DISTRIBUTION CENTRE WHEN YOU PICK UP YOUR CHEQUE.  ��,  isirj&M/im?  wi/ssrwirmf  \A J�� * RESTRICTED *  fy^T WARNING: "A vory  v ���fr'wa erodo sox comedy'  - - i Us^T^r^-   ^mmA^mIm  X��ZM  WED * THURS * FRI  OCT. 29 * 30 * 31     at 8 p.m.  * MATURE *  SAT ' SUN " MON  NOV 1 J 2 * 3 at 8 p.m.  GBCGd  i  X  ZZ^JL  \$tt   ittti   Ltd.  SECRET COVE  RR #1, Halfmoon Bay  VON 1Y0  NOW ISN'T THIS A GOOD IDEA:  Why don't we let the Jolly Roger Inn arrange our  festive entertainment for our business associates,  employees and friends?  Now Is tho time to call 885-  9998 .... and talk to their chef,  David, he has so many good ideas.  Tel: 604-885-9998  wmnwsmm*  .Hate  EVERY THURSDAY���  P.M.A.A. Mooting, Wilson Crook Community Hall-- 8|30 p,m,  -- 0:00 p,m��� Bingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  --���'TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Conlro, 1.30-3:00 p,m.  EVERY THURSDAY ~- 7i30 p,m, Inlormal Introductory seminar on Transcondantal  Meditation, Whltakor Houso, Socholl,  EVERY FRIDAY���I p.m, - 3 p.m, Gibsons Unltod Church Womons Thrift Shop,  EVERY MONDAY ��� Carpot Dowllnfl, Socholt Sonlor Citron's Hall -. ) i30 to 4 p.m.  EVERY TUESDAY ������ 0 p.m. Al-Anon, St, Aldans Holl at Roborts Croon,  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 8,00 p,m, In Whltakor Houso, froo Introductory lecture on ���  Trqnscondontal Meditation.  EVERY TUESDAY & THURSDAY ��� 2 p.m. Now Horizon's Carpot Bowling, Solma  Park Community Contro,  EVERY WEDNESDAY -~ Old Tlmo Dancing, Socholt Sonlor Citizen's Hall ~-1130 to 4  WEDNESDAY ���      . '  7i30 pTm. Evory 2ri^  Anglican Church Hall, cornor of H'way and North Road, Gibsons, For Information Phono 006-7361,  !���'��������� I   .ii   .. lis, |       i   Ii .in. i.   .in..    .i.ni.ii.1 a. ,.i,i��i.  Nov, 1 -* 2-4 p,m��� St, Bart's Christmas Bazaar; Loglon Hall, Gibsons, admission  50 conts,  Novi 1 ��� 2 p,m, Sonlor Citizens Fall Bazaar, Settlor Hall, Socholt,  Nov, 2 ��� Turkey Shoot, Gibsons Wlldlllo Club, food & rolroshmonts, oyoryono  wolcomo��� 10 o,m,  Nov, 2���-Madolra Park Elomontary School, Introductory mooting ol Sunshlno  Coo��t Cultural Contro Socloty, directors will bo oloctod -��� 2-.30 p.m.  Nov, 5 - ��� Socholt Gordon Club Mooting ol St, Hilda's Hall �������� 7|3(? p.m,  Nov, a ��� 0 p,m. Flremon's Bingo, $1000 Jackpot, Roborts Crook Community' Hall,  Nov,  14 ���Hospital Auxiliary 'Aloha Luncheon', Gibsons United Church  llall��� 11 (30 a,m,-2sQ0 p,m,  p,m,  The Peninsula*j4meb  P.0,Box3I0r Sechelt, B���C_  Telephone 835-3231  iiMiiiiii mrmmm�����numftwii'iini m \  Sechelt News Notes  The Peninspla Times  Traveller Miss Cheryl BUlingsley,  daughter of Bill and Alice of West Sechelt, has  turned from abroad.  '*''Cheryl left June 18 on the MV Oronsay for  a-month's trip that took her through the  Panama Canal and across the Atlantic to  South Africa, taking stops of interest along  the way.  Still travelling when the month was up as  Cheryl and her friend Lois Turkington of  Surrey had a dream come true as they visited  the majority of Europe's countries by train.  Theigirls were shocked at the poverty much  in evidence in Europe, mothers holding small  babies begging in the streets.  Scenery was wonderful, the weather, in  most places really hot. They wishes however  they hadn't left the British Isles to the last as  it was really cold but not cold enough to lessen  their enjoyment as they toured England,  Scotland and Wales. Now their trip had extended into four excellent months, arriving  home Oct. 19.  Mrs. Tove Jorgensen had a few apprehensive moments Saturday, October 18. A  family surprise party planned for Frode's  birthday all gathered at Casa Martinez; the  ruse to get Frode there was taking him out for  supper. Tove fretted while Frode debated  where he wanted to eat that night but Tove  won out and got him to the party on time. Son  Peter Jorgensen wa&there from West Bank,  and all the daughters, Mrs. Hannah Vigil,  Eugene, Oregon; Barry and Kirsten English,  Mill Bay; Bill and Susanne Nestman; Pennie  Jorgensen and cousin Kjeild and Ceda  Hansen from Sechelt. Eddie Vigil not going to  be left out even if he couldn't come, phoned  the Casa Martinez to wish his father-in-law a  happy celebration.  Leaving Brian home to look after the  bakery, Sylvia and Lisa Blackwell flew to  England dividing their time between Sylvia's  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  mum, Mrs. Phyllis Ditchfleld at Walsall,  England, and Brian's folks at Birmingham,  six weeks in alL  Travelling over on the same jet Was Mrs.  Margaret Shaw, Davis Bay; Mrs. Ethel Jure  of Sechelt and Mrs. Sheila Stewart, Mission  Point. These ladies were all over Europe,  sightseeing in 14 countries. They parted in  Paris with Ethel and Sheila hopping over to  Sweden and Margaret flying to Dublin.  They have a saying in Ireland that you can  experience four seasons in a day. Margaret  will vouch for that, sleet, rain, stm and wind.  Back to England where she was met by Mrs.  Sylvia Blackwell who took her from Birmingham to Walsall for a delightful visit with  Sylvia's relatives.  Mrs. Shaw's last stop was Scotland where  she spent her time with relatives in Glasgow  and Toona and enjoyed a happy party which  included 27 family members.  Rome made a sad impression on her. As  she attended the Vatican and received the  Pope's blessings someone took it on themselves to take a collection as they whisked  away with Margaret's wallet. Fortunately  her important papers were not in it though the  thief got away with over $50 and some  traveller's cheques and some irreplacable  snapshots. This failed to dampen her enthusiasm on her second trip to Europe, home  Oct. 21 with itchy feet still wanting to travel.  Leo and Doreen Nestman were thrilled at  the chance to spoil their granddaughter  Christina as her mother Mrs. Eileen Bender  left her after a few days visit at Sechelt, to  join her husband Constable Jerome Bender in  Victoria where-he was taking a course.  Christina celebrated her six moiiths birthday  here before her parents took her to Goodsall,  Saskatchewan to see her father's parents  before going to their home in Cranbrook.  Wednesday, October 29,1975  ^ffijffffll  EWEftY TISUiSDAY at 7:30 -PJI.  EVERY TUESII^at2:a^^%  Siitaker House, Sechelt $85-3342  , ��Working Mart's Luncheon Daily  ��Family Dinner on Sunday-reasonable prices  children under 3 free  Approved Tourist Accommodation - just recently granted by B.C.T.A.  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Full Facilities  v^^^^^^^m^^^g^^&^m  .Miwm'r'iPrw^'mp  REVEREND FRED ZARFOS, accompanied by his wife Charolette, will  conduct the service at the sunshine  Coast Gospel Church Sunday, Nov. 2.  Reverend Zarfos, pastor, evangelist,  conference speaker and author of three  published books, is a gifted Bible expositor and teacher of bible prophecy.  Charolette is a composer and singer of  hymns. They have retired in Vancouver.  Fitness is something  you can jump        -_  up and down    ajGsi  about' ��� ^wli  paRiiapacnontPP  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .��� anytime!  m^im  :t��\ry  * Here's an economical way to  reach 4,000 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  ���Valve and Seats 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 883-271 ]  HOURS    Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons S Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  CARPET; CLEAN ing  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  rammtas--nma-m.ni1Mii|i||iliaaamnni!,,|IIMnm ; i ������  CONTRACTORS  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  * STUCCO *  BUCK ENTERPRISES  [Tom McKenzie]  Phone 885-3198  Box 32 9  Sechelt  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basomonts . Driveways ��� Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Linos  I'  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-27 34  i  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  ������Septic Tanks Installed  FUUY INSURED ������ FREE ESTIMATES  8832274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box73, Socholt, B.C,  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration ��� Framing-Foundations.  Additions and llnlshlpg  803-9062 da/or night  MadolraPark  P fi P Dovolopmonts ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING      '  Ran Protocky, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  AU WORK GUARANTEED  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C, RENTALS ft, BUILDING  A,|l,Your Building Needs  MadolraPark Phono 003-2505  WINDSOR PLYWOODS "  |tho Plywood P��op|��.|  ALU'LYWOODi  I'.xntlr, (ind ConMiuUiol,  PpiinlHiio ..Duoru.-MoiiltJlnn* .���,���....,..'.,.  Gluon - ifiMilntlon  Hwy. 101 ��� G|h��om��� 006>9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  |WI|I,TD.  All (WILDING MA FEW Al-5"  "RI.ADY.MIX"  "CONCRET(..GHAVI,l,r  "WE5I WOOD HOMES'   -- ��� ������ -���I'GfiNfcHAl'I'AINf11 ��� ���- ���-  nntviiM,? noft.yoaa  Hlohvyny )0) .-��� G|hiwii ,  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour aroa  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  D7FCat * Backhoo  Landcloorlng * Road Building  Wator and Sowor Systoms  [883-90661  Dorhn J, Bosch  PACIFIC MASONERY  Specializing in  STONE RETAINING WALLS ��� FIREPLACES  FACINGS ��� BRICKS & BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  Box 824 Gibsons  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal etc.  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tol. 886-2938 or 885-9973  when   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   call    us  for your disposal needs,  ConimerclalContainers Availablo  ELECTRICIANS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Walor, Sowor, Dralnago Installation  LandCloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  Lfl, H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  m ��� I'M�����i>,'- i-.ii,-. ,-i i��� ��� ih .^^��tmmmm i-i.i m �� i n,in Ms i ,m,��. n h.i,i -1 ��� >*��� ����������������������      _ ,�����,  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  ' Specializing In drywall applications  ,  Inaulalodandtoxturncl col|lno>  R.R.HI, Socholt 005-24o4   I. E. FRADETTB   ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and rilling by hand and machine  Spraylox Sparkle Calling*  PHONE 086.2936  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLf"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062     "  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 100  Madolra Park  803-9122  PHI-Sand-Gravol  Oralnrock-Top Soil  R.R.I, Madeira Park  Phono 083-2749  PonConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON IO PENDER HARHOUR  006-7417 or 006-9090  CROFT CONSTRUCTION  Conrr-Ho nonomontn  Promina to Plnlnhlng  -��� ��� " Prpa Eitlmnfoi ���--   006-2542  Box (MO  Gibson*  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  RoAidonilnl ��� InduMilnl ���' Commorclal  All work gunrnnlond ��� Froo otiflinnlon  joo McCann, Box 1S7, MadolraPark  ..���:���i������,1���..���a���.,���,-.,Phono 003.9913���i ^ ,  SUPERIOR  Eloctrlc Co,  Sochstflt, B.C,  Coll 1)1)5.2.112 for Froo .'.Mlmr/tot,  Gunrnnlood Wnih ond Ronnoiiablo Rnlon,  R. Simpkins, Lk Electrician  FREEZER FOODS        ���  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will ��toro up to 20 years I  poi'liiiihm Ii,formation colli  Socholt Rop. 0,iShinn 005-2016  Mon, thru |:rl,  riolwonn .'.|00 p,m, ond 10|00 p.m.  ��� Your BuBinofiB Card  In thin, Hpaco will  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo|  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  1  I  9  1  QUALITY WORK GUARANTEED  K & K Carpet Installations Ltd. _  2990 E. 22nd. Ave., Vancouver. 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  MadolraPark Phopo 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  MACHINE SHOPS  At tho Sign of tha Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fqbrlcating-MarlnoWays  ,    Automotive and Marlno Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phono 886.7721 Roi. 086-9956, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  ,    JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Complete Marlno Accessories ���-- Full line of  car lop runabout boat* and crulsors  TRAIL DAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Socholt 803-2512  Vancouvor toll Iroo: 689-50)9  MASONRY  J.RHODE  Mavonry Construction  BRICK "BLOCK "STONE  FIREPLACES "FACINGS  7045, 142nd St,, Surry, B ,C, Phono 596-9747  MOTELS  ��  l***v        ��-���J  UY  RUBY LAKE MOTEL  and RESTAURANT  Right on boautlful Ruby Lako at Highway 101, 4  mllnn Sbuth of Eorln Covo, Modorn unlli nnd lull  dlnlno faclllllos,  883-2269  pi0mmmmmmm��mmmm.mmmMmmmmmm.mmm��mmmmmmm��m��mmmmmmm.  MOVING & STORAGE  fWIW���W���W>l-l-ll-l.��llMI -!��� Mll*i..llW.Plllll.lWll*IWI��WIB��WIWt.l.-��l��Wlll|1llllW ���������������������WW  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Itouiohold Moving, Pncklnu, SlorciQo  I'ocklnf] Mn|��irlaU lor ��a|��  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Cnnodn'i No, I Movnn  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. I G|b��om  -������������-Uoo those spaces to-���  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping   -  Shrubs      Fruit  Trefes  ���  Fertilizer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying tor  ""        '"'""' t'andscapingandrtrees'''' "' ""' "���"'"""  Sunshine Coast Hwy.     Ph. 886-2684  PLUMBING & HEATING  ROOFING (corifd)  PENDER HARBOUR ROOFING  New Roof or Re-Roofing  Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 225 Madeira Park  885-9585  or  883-2294  SEWING MACHINES  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt. B.C.  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  toM scon  886-7634  RICK WRAY  886-7838  REMODELLING  REMODEL NOWI  Update that old kitchen or bathroom. Complete  remodelling, including cabinets. Arborite our  specialty.  All Work Guarantood * Realistic Prices  Call Aridy Conloy at  910A-No.2Rd���      277-0960 Richmond  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons  Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  RENTALS  A.C RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Concroto   Forming  Systems   ���  Com  Rototlllors  ��� Gonorators  ���  Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coait Hwy. & Francis Ponlntula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Easy  Strip  pressors  -  RETAIL STORES  C �� S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  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 ��� Wharf Street  Box 609-Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 086-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday B;30 a.m, to 5:30 p,m,  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Duroid Shlnglos ��� Tar & Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  8 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 201 ,G|b��ons  086-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  .,;*�����,,,,���,.Tar ft Grovol--..,��.����.��.  Duroid * S|mk��i  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 005-3545  0ok 30, R.R, IM, Socholt  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Tree Sorvlco  ���    Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  - Prlcoa You Con Trust  Phono J, RISBEY, 805-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHHCO-FORD SALES A SERVICE  -. wo sorvlco all brands  -���  005-2560  across from Iho Rod A Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  .���,ADMIRAL,���., ELECTROHOME -  and ZENITH DEALERS  'IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT'  Box 799, Socholl      Phono 1.05-91) 16  CI.OSr,D ON MONDAYS  Not everyone subscribes  to the '      "   The PENmsuw^^we^  But thon ���- not ovoryono comon In outtn tho rain nlthof.  805-3231  *^ *^ *^ ^ mm, \m* mm mm m* f*m mm mm mm mm *m mm. pm mm, mm mm mm mm mm mm ^ ^ im. mm ^  "--\��� expert installation of:  ��Shakes  ��Duroid  ��Hot Tar  ���free estimates���  Box 281  Gibsons  886-7320  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29  Channel 5-3:30 p.m.���Covenant With  Death is a drama about a concerned judge  caught in a dilemma over the guilt, or innocence of an accused murderer.  Channel 8���9 p.m.���How Sweet It Is,  starring Edward Asner and Sally Struthers,  was shot this year in British Columbia. A  couple'whose plane was lost in the North  survives for several months without food  before being rescued.  Channel 4���11:30 p.m.���Bad Ronald: The  parents of three young daughters are  unaware that their new home shelters a  teenage murderer in a secret room,  Channel   6���12   midnight���The   Guru:  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29  CHANNEL a  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS CHANNEL* CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  00 Coronation  15 Street  30 Edge Of  45 Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another Ironside New Match Cont'd Match  World Ironside Game Cont'd Game '75  Another Edge Of Tattletales Celebrity Tattleta es  World Night Tattletales Dominoes Tattletales  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Covenant  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks    -  Musical  Chairs  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Musical  Chairs  Dealer's  Choice  00  Forest  Merv  With  The  Flintsto  Dinah  Another  Funorama  �����30  Rangers  Comin' Up  Griffin  Death"  nes  Dinah  World  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  Cont'd  Comin'  Up  Dinah  Brady  Bunch  45  Rosie  Griffin  Cont'd  Rosie  Dinah  Merv  _:00  Nic In  Merv  Cont'd  That  Giri  News  .   The  Griffin  C:15  J 30  45  Pic  Griffin  Cont'd  News  F.B.I.  Merv  Partridge  Family  News  News  News  News  The  Griffin  News  News  News  News  F.B.I.  Merv  00  Bob  News  News  News  News  News  Griffin  P 30  45  Switzer  News  News  News  .  News  News  News  ��� News  Waiter  Hour  News  News  Mike  Newsv  Gloss  News  News  News  Douglas  News  Cronkite  00  15  30  45  Hour  Glass  Nobel Prize  Laureates  To Tell ,  The Truth  Untamed  World  Truth Or  Consequences  Kingdom  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Mike  Douglas  New Price  Is Right  Sports-  beat ..  Hawaii'  Five-O  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor  The House  00  15  30  45  Nature Of  Things  Jon  Vickers:  When Things  Were Rotten  That's My  Mama  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Nature Of  Things  Musicamera:  Jon  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  Hawaii  Five-O  That's My  Mama  Tony  ��Hondo  &  Dawn  00  15  30  45  Musicamera  Cont'd  Cont'd    ,  Cont'd  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Doctors  Hospital  Doctors.  Hospital  Vickers  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "Hey ���  I'm  Alive"  Maude  Maude  On The  Buses  10  oo  15  -30  45  Upjtoirs %  Downstairs  Upstairs _  Downstairs  Starsky  And  Hutch  Cont'd  Petroce  Petroce  Petroce  Petroce  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Beiffon  Beijfon  Edward  Asner,  Sallv  Struthers,  Love Am.  Style  Bronk  Bronk  11  00 News  15 News  30 Night  45 Final  News  News  Movie:  "T.B.A."  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  New  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Bronk  Bronk  Movie:  "TorpsEsdo  00 Wednesday Cont'd Tonight Movie: Mod Movie:  15 Playbill: Cont'd Show "The Squad "Death  30 "I Saw What Cont'd Tonight Guru" Movi.e. Squad"  45 You Did" Cont'd Show Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd  Run"  Glenn  Ford,  Cont'd  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  New Match  Game  Tattletales  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Game '75  Tattletales  Tattletales  .00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  HappY  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Girls,  Take.   Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Musical  Chairs  Dinah  Dinah  What's The,  Good Word  Another  World  Musical  Chairs  Dealer's  Choice  00  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Vision  On  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Girls,  Girls*  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Vision  On  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  00  15  30  45  What's  New  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Giri  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  6  oo  15  30  45  Sport  Scene  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  ���News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News ���  News  News  Mike  -Douglas  News  News  News  Nows  00  15  30  45  Hour  Glass  Take  Time  To Tell  The Truth  World Of  Animals  Truth Or  Consequences  Let's Make  A Deal  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Mike  Douglas  Bobby  Vinton  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Excuse  My French  00  15  30  45  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Barney  Miller  On The  Rocks  Family  Matter  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Streets  Of  00  15  30  45  King.Of  Kensington  House Of  Pride  . Streets  NOf  San  Francisco  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Pol ice  Woman  Police  Woman  Movie:  "The  French  Connection"  San  Francisco  MacLear  MacLear  10  oo  15  '30  45  The Watson  Report  My Best  Friends  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Medical  Story  Medical  Story  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cbnt'd  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Horry O  11  00  15  30  4b  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movlei  "Mannix/  News  News  Tpnight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  12  00  15  30  ,45  Thursday  Theatre:  "We're  No Angels"  Longstreef"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  might  iow  Movlei  Mod  sfi!  Hi  yndered  Ifles"  novle  Cont'd  Movlei  "Wheeler  Dealers"  Cont'd  Funproma  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  News  Waiter  Cronkite-  Space  1999  Space  1999  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Man About  The House  Movie:  "The  Anderson  Tapes"  Sean  Connery,  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Moviei  "The  Family,"  Cont'd  Cont'd  English pop singer comes to India to learn the  sitar from the master teacher at the. same  time a young English girl comes to seek  wisdom.  r *  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30  ' Channel 5-3:30 p.m.-<}irls, Girls, Girls  with Elvis Presley and Stella Stevens. A girl  buys a boat for her boyfriend but he refuses to  accept it until he thinks someone else is interested in her.  Channel 12-^-9:3,0 p.m.���Loving is about a  freelance artist who arranges a deal that  would bring him financial independence. At a  house party where changing partners, is the  main concern of the group, he is caught  making love to another woman on close  circuit TV by other guests.  Channel 6���12. midnight���100 Rifles with  Raquel Welch and Jim Brown. An Indian  bank robber and American negro lawman  join up with a femal Mexican revolutionary to  help save the Mexican Indians from annihilation.  Channel 8���12 midnight���Wheeler Dealer  stars James Garner and Lee Remick a  millionaire Texan comes to New York to r.aise  cash to drill an oil well.  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31  Channel 5���3:30 p.m.���The Slender  Thread wfth Sidney Poitier and Anne Bancroft in a drama about a Crisis Clinic  volunteer who tries to keep an unhappy  woman who calls him on the line until he can  learn her identity and whereabouts.  Channel 4���9 p.m���The Night That  Panicked America is based on true events  resulting from the famous 1930 radio  broadcast in which Orson Welles' Mercury  Theatre group performed an adaptation of  H.G. WeU's War of the Worlds so brilliantly  that listeners believed America, was being  invaded by Martians.  Channel 12���11:25 p.m.���Tom Jones traces  the experiences of a rustic playboy from his  shenanigans at home through his wild encounters in London with brigands beauties,  and scoundrels.  SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 1  Channel 5���3 p.m.���The Errand Boy with  Jerry Lewis and Brian Donlevy in a comedy  about an errand boy whose real job is to spy  on the money-wasting employees of his bqss.  Channel 8���9 p.mi���Lovin' Molly is the  story of a spirited farm-girl, living by a code  of her own, who has a lifelong love  relationship with two very different men,,  neither of whom she will marry but by whom  she bears two children.  Channel 8���12 midnight���The Confessions  is the true story of.Arthur London's imprisonment in Czechoslovakia during the 1951  purge of the Communist parly and the  notorious Slanksy trials in1952,  Channel 12���11:30 p.m.--jii^cr^eet*is the  story ot a. romance between a famous  European actress and a rich diplomat who  Claims to be married.  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2  Channel 12���2 p.m.���Silent Enemy: Navy  frogman assigned to Submarine Corps during  WWII must stop Italian frogmen from attaching mines to the sides of British ships.  Channel 12-^9 pirn.���Best Years of Our  Lives is the drama of three veterans returning home from war in the same town.one is a  middle-aged sergeant, one -an air officer,  and a sailor who has lost both hands.   -.  Channel 8���12 midnight���Moby Dick with  Gregory Peck as the tyrannical Captain  Ahafy master of the whaler Perquod who  becomes tragically caught in his own quest  for vengeance and destruction.  Channel6���2:40 p.m.���The Crooked Road:  a newspaper man seeks evidence to  document a story his is writing about a  ruthless Balkan dictator.  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3  Channel 12 ��� 10 p.m. ��� The Woman  Hunter: a wealthy woman is haunted by the  fear that an international jewel thief and  murderer is on her trail.  Channel 12 ���11:30 p.m. ��� The Elevator:  during an escape from a robbery, two thieves  get separated in different elevators.  Channel 6 ��� 12 midnight ��� A Matter of  Innocence starring Hayly Mills and Trevor  Howard. Plain, mousy girl accompanies her  aunt on a cruise where a Eurasian gigalo  helps her to transform herself...  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� A Patch of  Blue stars Sidney Poitier and Elizabeth  Hartman: a young Negro businessman  befriends an 18-year-old blind girl who falls in  love with him. s  Channel 8 ��� 2:15 a.m. Bactrack explores  the legendary exploits of a quartet of tough  Texas Rangers venturnin in dreaded  territory.  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4  Channel 12���7 p.m.���Mask of Dimitrios  is the story of sinister viplence about the  Oriental express which takes two separate  individuals on the same mission through  capitals of Europe.  Channel 12 ��� 11:30 p.m. ��� The Ad-��  ventures of Nick Carter tells of a detective  on the trail of a murderer of an old friend. The  trail leads to a corrupt police captain, a  millionaire robber baron and his two worthless sons.  Oiannel 6 ��� 2:05 a.m. ��� Who Was That  Lady? Stars Tony Curtis and Dean Martin. A  chemistry professor caught by his wife  8? your TV's not performing  like if should...ca!8 on US.  serving the entire Sunshine Coast  The Peninsula Times Page B-7  Wednesday, October 29,1975  kissing a student gets his TV writer Mend to'  dream up an explanation which finds him in  trouble, with the'FBI.  Channel8 ��� 2:15 a.m. ��� Cross Winds with  an adventurous schooner captain who if aces  murderous derelics arid head hunters in  successful attempt to regain his ship and girl.  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Insights  Insights  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  Worid  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  New Match  Game  Tattletales  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Game '75  Tattletales  Tattletales  3  :00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset'  Somerset  Movie:  "The  .Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Musical  Chairs  Dinah  Dinah  What's The':.  Good Word  Another  World  "Musical  C hairs  Dealer's  Choice  00  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Comin' Up  Rosie    .  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Slender  Thread1'  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Fl intstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  00  15  30  45  Flaxton  Boys  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  00  15  30  45  Bob  Newhart  Hour  Glass     .  News  News  News  -News  News  .News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  -Douglas.  News  News  News  .v*fc4ews-  Griffin  News  Walter  ���Cronkite <  00 Hour To Tell   .  15 Glass The Truth  30 Howie Meeker Last Of  45 Mr. Chips The Wild  Truth Or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Mike  Douglas  Candid  Camera  Sanford  & Son  Celebirty  Dominoes  Treasure  Hunt  Candid  C amera  8  oo  15  30  45  Mary T  Moore  MASH  MASH  Mobile  One_  Mobile  One  Sanford  & Sons  C hico &  The Mon  Mary T  Moore  MASH  MASH  Seattle  Sonics  Basketball  Game  Movie:  "McCoy:  Double  Take"  Cher  Cher  Cher  Cher  00  15  30  45  Tommy  Hunter  Tommy  Hunter  Movie;  "The  Night  That  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files     .  Tommy  Hunter.'  Tommy  H unter  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Tookapi"  Melina  Mercouri,  10  oo  15  ���30  45  Police  Story  Police  Story  Panicked  America"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Sarge  Sorge  Sarge  Sarge  Cont'd  Cont'd  MASH  MASH  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Maximillian  Shell,  Robert  ���Morley,  11  00  15  30  45  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Wide  World  News  News  Tpnight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  News  Movie.  " Korthoum"  Charleton  12  oo  15  .30  .45  Movln'  On  Movln'  On  Spoclal:  "Scream,  Blacula.  Scream1',  Tpnight  Show  Tontght  Show  Suspense  Theatre:  "House That  Screamed"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  "Frankenstein1  Theatre: Heston-,  "Where Have    Laurence  All The Olivier,  People Gone?" Cont'd  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31  Channel 12 ��� 8 p.m. ��� Robert Goulet and  Carol Lawrence Special.  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1  Channel 8 ��� 10 a.m. ��� World Missions  Special with highlights which include a blind  girl in South East Asia, a shoe ceremony for  men who walked 4,000 miles and the story of  the first China missionary and a converted  witch doctor. This is a five hour show.  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3  Channel 8 ��� 6:30 p.m. ��� Miss. Canada  Pageant live from Toronto for the 29th year.  Don't just  sit there.  Do something.  parniapaamm  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Saturday  Matinee:  "T.B.A."  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  " Cont'd  Caesar's  World  Evergreen  Express  Under  Attack  Under  Attack  Dialogue  Dialogue  Wagon  Train  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Page 12  Page 12  Outlook  Outlook  -:00.  I 15  I 30  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:..  "Errand  Boy"  Cont'd  Keitch  McColl  Show  Biz  Wagon  Train  Movie:  "Jason  Under  Attack  Under  Attack  News.......  Conference  Fantastic  Voyage  :00  15  30  45  Bunny  Welcome  Back, Kotter  5  oo  15  .30  45  Hockey  Night  In ,  Canada  F. Troop        Cont'd  F. Troop        Cont'd  NFL Game    World Of  Of The Week Survival  Bugs And The Travel Funoromo-  Bunny Argonauts"        '75  - . Funorama  ���Welcome Cont'd ���    Wild C.B.S.  Back, Kotter. Cont'd World Sports  Saturday  Matinee:  "Siege At  Red River"  Animal NHL Cont'd Of Spectacular  World Hockey Cont'd Sports Cont'd  News N.Y. Rangers News Cont'd Cont'd  News   , At News Cont'd Cont'd  00 N.Y. Rangers Cont'd  15 At                      Cont'd  30 Montreal          News  45. .Cont'd. T       ... News  News   News  Seattle  ^Weekly,.,_  Montreal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Rathers  Space  1999  All  Star  Wrestling  Cont'd  B  News  News  Page 12  Poge 12  00  15  30  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Sanders  Lawrence  Welk  w^kenc<s  Rollers  Let's Make  A Deal  Cont'd  ���Cont'd  Wonders Of  The Wild  space  1999  Doc  Doc  Emergency:  "The  Smoke  Eater"  News  Conference  CBS .    ���  Special  8  00  15  30  45  Of The  River"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Howard  Cosell  Howard  Cosell  Movie:  "The  Absent-  minded  That's My  Mama  Movie:  "Walking  The  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  The  Jeffersons  Funny  Farm '  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  9  00  15  30.  45  Cont'd  . Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  Professor"  Fred  MocMurray,  Cont'd  Tall"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Academy  Performance:  Lovin'  Molly"  Mary T.  -Moore  Bob  Newhart  10  _ und  The Circle  Phyllis  Phyllis  Matt  Helm  Matt  Helm  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Carol,  '  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sammy  Company  Cont^d  11  ���00  15  ,30  '45  News  Affaires  Night Final  Monty  News  News  News  Sammy  News  News  Weekend  Weekend  News  Academy  Performance;  "Lovin1  Be peon  Hill  Beacon  HIH  News  News  Access  Access  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Two  12  00  15  30  45  Pbyton  Onedin  Line  Cont'd.  8,  Company  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Molly"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlei  "the  Now  Interns"  Movie:  "The  Confessions"  Cont'd  For The  Seesaw"  Cont'd  Cont'd  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2  MONDAY; NOVEMBER 3  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4  imUtt carpets  With fully Qunllflod and Trained  Porionnol. All Malarial and Labour  "*"���*"" Fully GUflfbntaod"  "**"'""  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922  mmmmmmm PageB-8  The Peninsula time  Wednesday, October 29.1975  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  All-children of the Halfmoon Bay area up  to and including Secret Cove and Nor'West  Bay, are cordially invited to a Halloweeen  parly at the Bob Trousdell home on Friday,  October 31. Refreshments will be served,  including hot dogs and juice for the young fry  and coffee for the adults. Please be at the  Trousdells at 7 p.m. sharp to get settled .and  ready for the fireworks display at 7:30 p.m.  Saturday, November 1 is progressive  whist night at the Welcome Beach Hall,  starting at 8 p.m. Admission is 50 cents and  everyone welcome. On November 3 at 8 p.m.  at the hall, the Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary will hold its annual meeting to hear  annual reports by the convenors and to elect  officers for 1976. '      ^  Vince Shannon's second presentation of ���  "Little Reno Night' on October 18 was, if  ' anything, even more successful than the first  venture. A few problems had been ironed out  and the evening was obviously enjoyed by the  large number of people present, who tried  their hands at poker, darts, dice-throwing,  carpet bowling and shuffleboard. Even the  spot dance was made more exciting by taking  a 25 cent chance of being on thelucky spot at  the appropriate time. All the money staked  was given out in prizes so many of those  present went home richer than they came.  Mrs. Mary Brooke ftew to Lethbridge,  Alberta recently for a . music. Workshop  conducted by the University of Alberta. Ruth  Slenczynska who was the instructor, gave a  recital the first evening, which was followed  by three days of lectures. Though a tiny  woman, only about 4 ft. 9 inches tall, she has  amazing power in her hands and besides  being a brilliant pianist,.she "is a dynamic  speaker.  She has been a child prodigy, giving her  first recital in the United States at the age of  . three. Two years later, she gave a recital in  Berlin and when only seven years old, she  performed in Paris. She has received lessons  from Rachmaninov, PaderewsW, Schnabel  and Cortot.  It was a truly wonderful experience for  Mrs. Booke who says she had never been to  anything nearly as good.The workshop was  attended by 100 people from Alberta,  Saskatchewan and about 10 from B.C.  People passing along the Redrooffs Roadi  on October 18 between 2 p.m. and 3 p.m will  undoubtedly have noticed the number of cars  parked near the Church of His Presence and  the anxious faces of wedding guests watching  every car which, came from either direction.  No, it was not the bride that was missing ���  nor was it the groom, but the minister, the  Rev. Tom Elden who had to travel from  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay, by an Informal  Group of Christian Scientists.  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  Tho United Church  ot Canada  SERVICES:  St. John's United Church. - Davis Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Gibioni Unitod Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.  MINISTRY:  Rev. Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Redrooffs Road  Anglican Church  Evoryono Welcome  For  information  Phono  885-9750  883-2736  -   ���by Mary Tinkley  Vancouver to officiate, had missed the ferry  by five minutes.  He arranged for the Mercury Water Taxi  to take him across Howe Sound and he asked  the owner, Frank Wright, to get word to  Harvey White, the groom, that he was on his  way but that he would be late. The only  contact at Halfmoon Bay that Frank Wright  could think of was Bill Dolmage who found he  had no easy task in locating the groom.  In desperation, he telephoned your  correspondent, no doubt assuming that in  view of the amount of news she churns out  each week, she probably knew everything:  Well, she doesn't know eyeryihing by a long  shot, but this time he struck lucky for some  friends from Vancouver had mentioned to her  that their bank manager, Harvey White, was  going to be married at the Church of His  Prescence on October 18 and that he was a  friend of Carl Renix.  This was the contact which enabled Bill to  deliver his message and the wedding took  place just an hour after its scheduled time.  The bride was Lise Goyette, a sister of hockey  playe/- Phil Goyette. Bridesmaid was/Lyse  Bennick and among the guests was Chunky  Woodward of. Woodward .Stores.' However,  even after the happy couple were united, their  troubles were not completely oyer. They had  planned to leave for their honeymoon the  following day on a 1:30 p.m. plane. Their  plane ran into trouble just before take-off and  it was found that the main bearing was gone  in one of the motors.  They finally got away by 5 p.m. for a three  week honeymoon in Tokyo, Hong Kong,  Singapore and Bali.  Last Thursday's film show at the Welcome  Beach Hall included an .excellent Pan-  American film of the Lowlands, which consist  of Holland, Belgium and Luxembourg, with a  population of twenty million people in an  area no bigger than West Virginia. But from  these Lowlands, explorers and adventurers  have gone forth and left Lowland names in  almost every part of the world. But these  lands have also been invaded many times ���  by the hordes of Charlemagne, Burgundy,  France, Spain and Germany. The film  showed shots of Waterloo and Flanders Field,  both constant reminders of two invasions.  The delicate colouring of the film and its  unusual camera shots enhanced the beauty of  the rural landscapes and the interesting types  of architecture in some of the old towns.  An Imperial Oil - film 'Newfoundland  Scene' pictured the hard-working and rugged  people of this bleak province where so many  of its inhabitants wrench a living from the  cruel sea. The camera showed small fishing  villages nestling in sheltered coves of this  wild coast and it followed the fisherman on  dredgers, sealers and whalers. A more light-  hearted and spectacular film was the 1972  Tournament of Roses at Pasadena, with its  magnificent floats decorated with thousands  a of roses, with its bands, beauty queens and its  champions. Next film show on November 6  will be on New Zealand.  Mrs. Vi Woodman is home at Welcome  Beach after a stay in St. Mary's Hospital. Her  mobile home still stands beside the road at  the foot of Southwood, but after a long  struggle with red tape, she expects to have it  installed on her property and connected up  within the next two weeks.  Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. G.H. Duff  were their son Don Berthelet and his family  from Chilliwack. The Berthelet family  carried off more than their share of the prizes  on Little Reno Night, much to the delight of  Marc and Michelle, the two younger members of the family.  t:  i  ~\  ^  V.  x  S.-L.  '*"��*>  f  /���-.  FIVE TIMES DONOR,%Briinv $lass of  Sechelt is one of 120 "people wlio gave  blood at the blood donors clinic St.  Mary's Hospital Thursday. Officials  report there was a 50 per cent increase  over the amount of blood given by  Sechelt residents last April. J. P. Wilson  and Donald Chappel, both of Gibsons,  received Red Cross blood donor pins for  giving blood a total of 20 times. Taking  Brian's blood is Bonnie McDonald.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-74-19  Mormnid nlui Tiwil, Sechelt  t Sundny School ��� 9:45 n. m,  ���i Morning Worship Service, 11:15 u.m.  Wed. Bible Study -7:30 p.m.  Pastor: F. IN upon.  885-9905  ROM CATHOLIC CHURCH I  Rev, T, tffoholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m, Snt, eve nt Our Lndy ol  Lourdcs'Church on the Sechelt Indlnn  Reserve,  * 9:00 ...in. at The Holy Family Church  In Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. at Si. Mary's Church In  -Glb.s-ons**'-w,"~w"Phono-885;9526-  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  DnvlN Hay Road at Arbiitu.s  Davis Hay  Sunday School,,.,,,,,. -... 10:00 n.rn,  , Mornlnn SoivK'u  ,, 11i00 n.m,  IIveniiiK Service',,,, 7:00 p,m,  Wcdt Prayer ami Blblo Study  Phono 005-21(10  ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH, Socholt  }"" " "'" 7*"'"' "" ""  " -���-������"->-  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  K: :i0 and 10 n.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.   '  Modolra Park Loglon Hall  Sorvlcos 1��| ond 3rd ftundoyi at 2 pm  ^IIE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2(140  Worthy Grand Matron visits i Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter. The Masonic banquet  room was the scene of a happy no host dinner  preceding the Oct. 16 meeting. The tables  were attractively decorated with the motifs of  the year,' sail boats, light houses, and autumn  flowers. The Worthy Grand Matron and her  party, were guests of honor at the dinner  catered by the Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary. The delicious meal was enjoyed by  over 40 members and guests.  The Worthy Matron Mrs. Margaret  Haulka, extended a warm and gracious  Coin-operated is coin operated unless it's a  laundry. Gibsons council last week decided to  redefine a coin-operated laundry as a laundry  plant rather than a vending machine company. .  The Gibsons business had been defined as  a coin-operated business under the new  business license bylaw. The redefinition gives  tho owners a break in their business license  cost.  The regional library concept has at least  one dissenter.  At last week's Gibsons council meeting,  Alderman Stu Metcalfe reported that, contrary to press reports, the idea of regional  administrationof libraries for purchasing was  not unanimously agreed upon.  He said the Gibsons representative told  him that she came away from a recent  meeting -In Sechelt after making her point  that she was not in favor nor was her library  board in favor of group purchasing for the  area libraries,  "She believes and the board believes that  they can purchase books as cheaply as a  regional board and that the local board is  better able to comply with the deinands of the  reading public of Gibsons", Metcalfe said.  In addition, the alderman said that the  idea of Gibsons library exchanging books  with other libraries could not be done because  theGibsons library used a different system of  classification as the other libraries'.  In other library nows, the council is  considering the installation of electric  heating for tho library but were asked to  consult with tho library executive first before  going ahead to prevent possible damage to  the books by tho drying process.',  ��Mb. end  socio! time  well offend^  By ROBERT FOXALL  There were some throwing darts, some  playing Scrabble and Yahtzee and at the ends  of two tables some of-the quieter types were  deep in thought trying to count up the best  possible Crib hand.  Prior to the playing of games there had  been a period of entertainment in which Eva  Hayward and Mary Redman had played  some of the exhuberant piano duets. Dave  Hayward had pleased with solos and Olive  Clear had amused with her recitations. The  occasion was the first of a contemplated  every-last-Thursday-of-the-month Senior  Citizens Association Social Time-  Some, 25 members throughly enjoyed the  afternoon and it is felt that after they have  told of the enjoyment they had received their  numbers will-more than double for the last  Thursday of November arid each following  month. Come next time and bring a friend.  A good start has been made in remodelling  the kitchen. Friday several members were  busy stripping off the old arborite from the  counter and (able tops and by the time this  article is in print new arborite will have been  put in place.  The next big event will be the Fail Tea &  Bazaar to be held November 1. Don't miss it.  <<  .���*-��>*  Y *  \\.  ��.*^r"   '..ais-aB^  %  "\  ���5  k> ���  S  8.,     mm  L  DIRECTOR for regional Area 'C Tim  Frizzell has announced he would not foe  seeking re-election. FrizzelTs seat will  be contested by Barry Pearson and Jack  Whitaker both of the Davis Bay area.  Director Frizzell said he was resigning  his seat because he would not be able to  dedicate the time neeesssiry to regional  business.  welcome to Worthy Grand Matron Mrs. Dona  Galpin of Namoi Chapter, West Vancouver,  accompaning the W.G. Matron were Mrs.  Ruby Fletcher P.G.M. and Grand Lecturer,  Mrs. Florence Struthers P.G.M., four.Grand  Officers, and Mr. Charles Brotherton.  During the meeting the W.G. Matron gave  an inspiring address. She complemented the  Officers in the performance of their work  during themeeting,arid at theschool of instruction held by the Grand lecturer in the  afternoon.  Under good of the order Mrs. Grace  Cumming P.M. and Cancer Convener  presented a cheque from Mt. Elphinstone  Chapter No. 65, for Cancer Dressings. Mrs.  Lorrie Bryson P.M. gave a cheque to the W.G.  Matron, for her favorite project in lieu of a  gift and corsage.  A very happy surprise was then performed  when a pirate ship was drawn into the  Chapter room, by,Mrs. Edna Fisher, P.M.  and Cancer Co-Convener, loaded with woolly  toys, and animals, stuffed dolls; hand and  finger puppets and clowns, a gift from the  members for the children receiving treatment in the Cancer Clinic.  The W.G. Matron thanked the Chapter,  and accepted on behalf of Mrs. Arlene  Temple, Provincial Director of Cancer Activities, the marvelous array of toys.  Refreshments were served later, and a  friendly social hour was enjoyed by all.  ���A.letter to the Gibsons council deplored the  condition of Pioneer Park and sparked some  interesting observations from the aldermen.  A letter from Mrs. G. Mclnnes of Gibsons  said she had taken some visitors from Vancouver for a walk through the village and was  apalled at the condition of the park.  Alderman Stuart Matcalf e said he thought  the references to the park in the letter were  justified. He drew the councils attention to the  Sea Cadet Sunset Ceremony during Sea  Cavalcade which was bothered by a group of  jeering youths at the same park.  "If we coifld assist with the formation of  youth groups, such as Sea Cadets for  example," he said, "it would give our youth  something to do to build up some pride in the  community."  He said, "Young people should be kept  occupied in healthy constructive manners."  Acting-mayor Kurt Hoehne said he was  sad that the actions of a few reflected badly  on all the young people of the area. "There  are a lot of young people who are a real credit  to the community. This letter states that we  should be passing laws, but what is the point  of passing laws if-there is no enforcement?  Enforcing is the point. The RCMP are not  enforcing the local bylaws. In other towns  they have a local police force and these things  are more controlled."  POUT HELL0.N Bf^dUSTSIBES  P.O. Box 715  Gibsons  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Saturday 10:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.  a-Ma��May.inMMMteMMM,aHM��M,aMMMMMM  MOW OPm FOB! PUBLBC fi.EilBERSHflP  Your enquiries are invited  * Top rates paid on our term deposits and savings accounts  * Chequing facilities and loans at minimum cost  CALL WO  that your 'llttlo' room can boconm o  lot larger and moro comfortable  |ust by Installing tho right caipot  patterns and draporlos. Chock wllh  our professional consultants  boforo you ronovato ...', you l-i'd  might savo yourself a bundle I  Hen DeVries & Son itd.  FtOORCOVERINGS  Gibsons  006-7112  THE RULES:  ��� Effective January 1,1975, residential  rent Increases are limited to 10,6% of  the rent presently being charged, This  rule applies to any dwelling containing  two or more rented units, and will bo  administered by the Rent Review Commission, The rule also applies to single  family dwellings,  ��� Tenants can legally refuse to pay any  rent Inoreaae over tho 10,6% limit, subject tb the exceptions specified In tho  legislation, Tenants cannot bo evicted  for non paymont ot Illegal ront  Increases.   ,  ��� There must bo at Joaot a twolvo  Iffohth"TnVor^arBFlwooF'orTo rent  Increase and tho noxt, and tonants  must bo glvon at least throo months'  notlco of any ront Increase,  i Notloo of Rqnt Inoroaso lorms, supplied to landlords by'tho Ront Rovlow  Commission,'must bo usod, Those-nro  tho only valid forms for notlco of nny  rosldontlal ront Inoroaao,  Quontlona relating to landlord-tenant matters othor than ront Increases  should bo directed to the Olllco of tho  nontnlsnlnn, 525 Seymour Street, Vancouvor, B.C, V0D 3H7. Telephone! 609-  0Q11, Out of town, call collect,  SOiE EXCEPTIONS:  ��� Half a duplex, when the ownor lives In  the other half (or basement suite, when  the owner lives In the remainder of the  house) Is'exempt Irom the 10,6% limit,  ��� Certain major renovations may  entitle an owner to increase ronts over  tho 10,6% limit, These Improvements  must havo been started since May 3,  1974, and do not include normal  maintenance and repairs, Landlords  may consult iho Rent Rovlow Commission for details, particularly If planning  ronovatlons which might justify ront  Increases,  ,^  homo pads, being rented for tho first  tlmo onsor after January 1, 1974, aro  exempt Irom tho 10',6% ront Inoroaso  limit for a period of five yonra,  ��� Promises renting for moro than $600  por month aro axompt from tho 10,0%  Inoroaso limit,  ��� Mobile homo pad rent Increases mny  exceed 10.0%, but only If prior approval  Is rocolvod from tho Rent Rovlow Commission,  A brochure tilled 77io Hon I Incronao  Limit ond Ita iSxcoptlona lanvollnblo  upon request, (rom the Ront Rovlow  Commission olllco, or irom your nonr-  est Qovernmont Agent office.  ,��sir.isv,���s|iV}|,iiitiinnisM.i.  II you hnvo quoMlomi ntmul r<mi.l<>nll..l ront  Inoronnon, contact the  Rent Review Commission���  P.O. Oox9600,  Vancouvor, D.C. VGO 4G4  Tolophono: 689-0361  Out o| town, onll collect  /  r">-,

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