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The Peninsula Times Oct 1, 1975

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Array COMMON'.'/ EA'LTH HICROFILM. f  204 West 6th Ave.^^y  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  V5Y   IKS  Comp.  '       PENDER HABBOUR, B.C.     <*     -"  ' ' ' l a*  BOATS - CAMPING FACILITIES1-, CA*-E  MARINA, 883-2757   ��   CAFE 303-2296   '.  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including-Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Pork, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  "We hope to have water in the lines by  regional board water committee  chairman Peter Hoemberg told The Times  Sunday. Saturday night, Welcome Beach  Waterworks district voted to become part of  the regional board water system.  That means the regional board will go ahead  with their plan to put water lines through the  Redrooffs Road area from Bayview up to and  including the Welcome Beach system.  The construction of the line got a $350,000  boost when two developers with subdivisions  in the Redrooffs area offered $160,000 and  $190,000 respectively toward the construction  of the water system which would link up the  present regional system which ends at the  Caleta Subdivision in West Sechelt to the  Welcome Beach system. Redrooffs Estates  Ltd. said they were prepared to contribute  $160,000 toward the water-system and Art  Angell of the Welcome Woods subdivision  said he would contribute $190,000. Both offers  were found acceptable by the regional water  committee.  The decision to go ahead with the  Redrooffs system will mean Sechelt village  and West Sechelt will end up with a better  water system, according to board chairman  Frank West. West said that part of the water  2nd Class -Mail ������_  Registration No. 1142  Phone  885-3231  Union ��3&��$*>   Label  This Issue 16 Pages ��� 15c  LARGEST ^CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 12-No. 45  Wednesday, October 1,1975  system would be an upgrading of the water  intake system at Chapman Creek. Because  more water volumei'is heeded, there would be  more water available to the Sechelt .and West  Sechelt residents on the line..-  "There will be higher quality service Jto.  the Sechelt grid," he told The Times,  '���because in addition to^^iniprovj^ the intake,  there will also be a bigger^ line from the  reservoir to the connection at Porpoise Bay  Road."  The Redrooffs* expansion calls for eight  inch pipe up the high way from Caleta, down  Redroofs to a junction near Sargeant Bay.  There a six inch pipe wiU carry water along  Redrooffs road and an eight inch pipe will  carry it to Northwood Road into ttie Welcome  Woods development. There it will hook into a  grid which will serve both developments in  that area. The eigit inch line will then go  along Frances Road and Westwood Road to  join the six inch line again at Frances Road  and Redrooffs Road.  There a six inch line will carry water along  Redrooffs into the Welcome Beach system.  At Saturday night's meeting, the Welcome  Beach Waterworks district voted on a three-  part resolution. The first part was that the  regional district be requested to supply water  to the system at a rate which does not exceed  the Other rates on the system.  The second part of the resolution stated  that as and when water is supplied to the  system, the district would turn over 170 acres  of Lots 1326 and 1327 which comprise the  water shed to the regional board as a  wilderness park. There was a restrictive  covenant on this part of the resolution that the  Welcome Beach Community Association act  ��� See Page A-7  /���.--  'S*  \y  f. -'..  /r'  I    a <  \ 1  /  a.1 *  2>  I a^      j, V,.*  's-U.  m&\  .1'  ���M  /     IV'   .  1  J "\ ��� ,  it  )!  V  \  \  V  JP  i  V  r ���   ���".   ,       i  t 1  *4* J a** .1  ' / ��-  y ����  '  '���*;*  ,     Ul     ^Mm^*^*m  1+.  rt.-A.4wl  A  \  -     l    f ��"  Ml  fx  m ���Mn-sfc-A.*. �����.   t*f.*b\lfi.r      a*!1*!*   ���!�� I.JWlfc-J  JL*4tm��*.9.*i.Mi,t*\mtrt*tfi_i    fr     I a.iwl. aj      vM-ljU WU��W>WV U ���**     l,ff.Wata***.l>-W^,*l>'A��^M.M>Ai^^  WHAT IS THIS MAN DOING? To tell participating in the outdoor education be taught some principles of light by  you the truth he is learning ��� learning program held for teachers at Sechelt using shadows. More pictures on the  by doing. He is Dave Remple, principal Elementary last Friday. At the moment teachers' inservice day inside!  of -^ibsons  Elementary  and  he  is he is learning how primary students can  Frustration over, the Peninsula school  busing situation has the Sechelt^School Board  considering district-wide school bus loading  policy wW^wquld^putJus contractors in.a  'take or leave'position.  A draft proposal for bus loading  policy  presented to the school board last Thursday,  ,    establishes proposed board interpretation of  ���    school bus loading legislation. The draft deals  I    with safety and comfort on the buses.  1        Roy Mills, .board secretary-treasurer, said  ,    policy'-is necessary to resolve the impass  '    reached with school bus drivers over the  - '    munber of secondanr students carried on  '  .'buses.      " \."" ' .,���'''"  j       ' Loggerheads have been reached because  the board wants some buses to carry as many  as 43.secondary students but school bus  operators insist 37 is the maximum number  which can be carried safely.  There are no clear laws or policy either  from the Ministry or Transport or the  Department of Education on how many  students a school bus can carry. School buses  here are rated for 55 passengers but to carry  55. three students must sit on one seat. Bus  operators will carry elementary school  students three to a seat and insist that three  secondary students to a seat cannot be safely  transported. The Department of Education  says all students on a bus must be seated.  The draft proposal, on which community  Input is expected, says bus loads should not  exceed rated capacity or insurance  limitations and no student should be standing.  Mills said if board policy is established  and the bus contractor feels he can't comply,  the board will have to look elsewhere. He said  other areas in B.C, carry 55 elementary or  secondary students on a bus,  Trustee Maureen Clayton reported school  bus owner George Hopkins says he is  following recommendations made by an  RCMP school bus inspector that buses he  owns should carry, only. 37. secondary  students. "He feels strongly he is responsible  if there is an accident and more than 37  secondary students are on a bus," she said.  "The situation is reaching crisis  proportions and something must be done,"  Clayton said.  Although the board was able to recruit the  Sechelt Indian Band bus to offset loading  problems created by unexpected increases in  students this year, Mills said some buses  must cany 43 students to ensure the students  have shorter days and so less supervision  needs to be done at Elphinstone.  Mills said if buses carried 55 secondary  students* $60,000 would be saved in transportation costs," but we are not asking for  this.  The situation got so bad at Elphinstone  with students rushing school buses in order to  get hpme early, that last Wednesday, Mills  and the Elphinstone principal supervised bus  loading.  Mills said he has a 42 name petition from  students in the Chaster Road area saying they  "T  ��� See Page A-2  !\  \     m  Ifi@s  Contractors involved In construction of  sowngo disposal systems will havo to register  with provincial health authorities.  Tills Is ono of many nqw regulations In tho  sowago disposal act which aro expected to bo  mndo soon. <ty  Also undor tho now regulations local  boards of health will control effluent bolng  ~rolcosc(l''lnto-tldal-'Wfltors,'^*'~-^^'^'"^~-"^":'  These changes woro announced by Potor  Boll, chlof hoalth Inspector of tho Const  Garibaldi Health Unit, nt a health unit  'eiudinr contract  nv gaining sin is  Teacher contract negotiations begin this  week,  Joo Horvath, trustee nnd school board  bargaining chairman, said last week lio will  contact tho Socholt Teachers' Association and  will try to havo tho first negotiation session  this week, ,��� ..,,������, ,.,; ��������_,,.���,., 1���,1,_,  It Is expected teachers will lie looking for  wago Increases In tho range <?f 20 per cent  although George Matthews, STA president,  snld this figure has not been ratified by tho  association's membership.  Matthews snld tho provincial average in  expected to bo "20 por cent. ,  Teachers aro also looking for higher  wages for beginning teachors and a decronso  In tlmo to teach maximum earning levels,  meeting hold In Gibsons last week.  Bell sold tho now regulations bocomo law ,  onco thoy are ga7,ettet| and ho expects that to  happen within two weeks.  He snld all contractors Involved In tho  business of sowngo construction will bo  registered to ourselves nnd tliat contractors  will havo six months to register.,  ��� .Boll sold most contractors wcro no worry,,,  but a permit for sowago construction could bo  rescinded after giving .30 days notlco.  Criteria contractors would havo to meet to  Ik. Issued a permit liavo not bcon released yet,  according to Boll. He suid ho expected tho  permits would lw linndlod by public health  laspectors.  IxK.nl health units will hnvo tho power to  refuse permits for discharging effluent into  tldnl waters, Bell said. Health units moml>ors  asked Boll If this meant thoy could control  effluent discharge from Iwats. Boll said ho  bollovcs hoalth units will, havo jurisdiction  under this section to control discharges from  boats tied to wharves, but not untied boats,  Boll also said that sowago systems with an  outflow rate of moro than 120Q gallons per (lay  wiU havei to bo approved l>y an environmental  engineer.  In his report, Dr, Bruco Udng, director of  Uio Coast Garibaldi Health Unit snld tlio unit  was pressed to meet the demanda, for���sul>:���  division sowago Inspections but that a 'wait  and see' policy, would bo followed until It Is  known how the new Gibsons health Inspector  copes before another Inspector Is sought, Uo  said an Inspector from Powoll River would  '      > k      >  help tho new Inspector and try to do tho  subdivision work.  , Attempting to deal with boaters dumping  garbage on public wharves In the district, tho /  health unit decided to wrlto MP Ja,ck Pearsall  for assistance In tho matter. Gibsons mayor  I^arry labonte said because Gibsons pays for  wliarf garbage collection boaters and non-  Gibsons residents mako. good uso- of tho  service  Tho health unit approved expenditures of  up to $50 on pamphlets entitled 'Talk to your  teenagers about things that aro hard to talk  about', Tlio pamphlets aro worth 10 cents  apiece and will bo distributed frco to district  residents.  $46,700 granted  district library  for upgrading  Secholt School District hns been granted  $40,700 for library ��� upHrntllnH.' '*������-���- J  John Donley, school superintendent, said  tho monoy will bo put to good uso starting  with tho Pender Harbour Secondary library.  Ho said stocks at all school llbrarloa will  bo examined and nn attempt will bo mado to  bring thorn up to Uio same quality level. ���  Tho grant which will bo avallablo Jan, 1 Is  part of tho Department of Education's $7  million library upgrading program for tho  province.  School-based dental clinics havo been  endorsed by Sechelt School Board and the.  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit.  This endorsement is of a report to Health  Minister Dennis Cocko prepared by Uio Social'  Planning, and Review Council of B.C.  (SPARC) which calls, on tho provlnclnl  government to adopt school dental clinics,  using specially trained dental therapists.  Tho SPARC report followed a recent  announcement by Cocko tliat various dontal  caro delivery systems are undor examination  prior to tho establishment of a provincial  dental care program for children.  School-based clinics, which havo been  endorsed by Uio Registered Nurses  Association also, Is ono of four alternatives  tho government Is studying.  According to Uio SPARC report, school-  based clinics would cost tho( least, reach tho  most children, best servo areas outsldo  Vancouver and Victoria and make most efficient use of available manpower.  At school clinics check-ups and basic  treatment would bo dono by dental therapists  and dentists would do Uio moro complicated  work and regularly Inspect all children. This  plan would treat DO por cont or moro of B.C,  children, tho report states,  Othor ptons being considered Include n  prlvato practice model, similar to existing  medical caro plana but limited to children; a  public-private practice model, in which  government takes responsibility for  ��� preventative services and donUsta in private  practices would provide diagnostic, and  treatment services; and, public community  children's clinics, located centrally and  staffed by salaried dentists nnd auxiliary  porsoh'nol,  fc ��  GOOOCITIZEN for 1975, CharUe Hrook^���Satu  man, left, receives a hand-scribed scroll HaU. In accepting Uio scroll, Brookman  from Sechelt and District Chamber of thanked his many friends who had  Commerce president Frode Jorgensen. helped him with organizing such nc-  Brookman, 91. was honored at tho tivities as his annual fishing derby for  chamber's annual banquet and danco   children. ���Timesphoto  ood Citizen honore  �����In accepting this," 01-ycnr-old Charllo man with a scroll, hand-drawn by Secholt  Brookman said as ho accepted Uio 1075 Good resident Peter Trnppltt commenting tho  Citizen award, "I would llko to quote from my occasion.  friend Victor Mcl^aughlnn ns he accepted tho       "It gives mo great plonsuro to accept this  Acaccmy Award for 'Tlio Informer.' 'Thla groat honor bf which you lwvo thought mo  award In not to mo, It Is to bo slmrcd with all worthy," Brookman said, "but It is not cn-  tho people In my company who have helped to tlroly through my effortfl that I am hero  put mo hero'." today, There aro others who should share In  banquet, Brookman accepted a hand-wrltten , } ���*����� i"S?��? 1V' u Zu^t  scrol   from   chamber   nrcsldont   Frodo ^Mtaw from Dftv,fl B��y w,,t) ,u!,I> h,m to  2���i        ciwmncr   President   rroao orH���nteQ lho ftaWnB acrby .wWch ,ww hta  .lorgUMun. , namo  ,�����.J'rvo,Juiown.ainrllo. Brooke  .yoniV' .lorgonsen snld ns ho mado tho chamber dinner and anoUicr bond tablo guest  presentation, "and never In that tlmo hnvo I wa��� W( Jt (j,,ck) Mftyn0 who was last year's  hoard anyono say a bad word against him. (j^i citizen,  Never anything tmd."     "      ���, Capilano MP Hon Huntingdon wns quest  The chamber president presented Brook" speaker at tho function,  * it ''A  /       i 7^1 J  _*.    T* t      ��,.-������*���������*     -i"* 1     ���"���    ^"     �������� ���a.  ���-l'i  ���ill'I  wp -m ��n ������! ,��-  H  \vV  ^  /  'i.  u-r. *~ \; ,  >    ���  .-��  ���     ��� ���  /     i  f.    .K  \ \      ^        ������a-*��� ,  *      - 1  ? 4!  -,ii  t  i t  A  ��� a  ���N ��  \ '  ^       *-  -/'  *      J   ���*  -\  ^   1  //  */  wn1  ir-  *.7  "s  LJ  - v.  tJ����2& V  f  "I  UBC PROFESSOR and   outdoor education   workshop   organizer   Fred Gomal (left) shows   how   mammal  studies can be conducted outdoors. , *-  MORE ABOUT...  oSchool bus situation  ��� from page A-l  did not mind riding three to a seat. ^  ICBC has indicated school bus insurance is  not invalidated unless students are standing  on a bus, Mills said. "Although no student  should stand, look at city public transport  systems ��� students are forced to stand all  the time," he said.  Board chairman Peter Prescesky said it is  ridiculous to have the board and secretary-  treasurer spend so much time on buses.  "Possibly the contract (for busing) should be  thrown openTto tender," he said.:.  Trustee Joe Horvath said the board should  look seriously at its own transportation of  students. .  SCHOOL BUS LOADING DRAFT  Where legislation on the above topic is  subject   to    interpretation,    the    Board  establishes its interpretation and policy as  ' follows:    .  Safety: So long as the student load does  ' not:  a) exceed the rated capacity of the vehicle  b) exceed the limitations laid down by the  insurance company providing the insurance  coverage for the school bus system.  c) does not result in students standing.  Then the load is considered to be a safe  load.  Comfort:  ,  1. a) Students of all grades Fiding a bus for 5  miles or less may be expected to ride three to  a seat and seven across a full width back seat.  b) For distances over five miles but less  than twenty (20) miles Junior Secondary  students in general, and grade eight students  in particular may be expected to ride three tq  \a seat. Senior Secondary students are .not  ? normally expected to sit more than two to a  seat.  ' c) For distances over twenty (20) miles,  secondary students are not normally required  to sit more than two to a seat.  Provided that in an emergency or unexpected situation which exceeds the loading  set out in (b) or (c) above the driver is expected to transport students up to the rated  capacity of the bus. Students are not to be left  .:  at a bus. stop unless:  (i) It is known that they are regularly  assigned to another vehicle, which has not yet  arrived and which can reasonably be expected to have room on it for the student(s)  or  (ii) The bus is loaded to the rated capacity  of the vehicle.  2. Elementary4 school students may be  required to sit three to a seat on any regularly  scheduled bus run.  3. On field trips of extended length, (50 miles  for more) consideration will be given to  carrying not more than two to a seat of any  grade. *  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 1,1975  Although the school would still be in the  construction stage, John Denley will look for  a principal for Sechelt Junior Secondary soon  after January 1.  Denley said it would 6e to the board's  advantage to/have a person with a direct  personal interest in getting the school open.  He said.the principal should .be appointed as  soon as possible and'that his? duties would  include programming, staffing -and equipping  the school.   ,  The board gave Denley authority to hire a  principal for Jan. 1 or as soon after as  possible.  It is expected the school will be ready Aug.  1,1976 and that it will enroll 300 students.  ESTIMATING the height of a tree, Bob  Carlisle shows how it is done as teachers  look on.  Teachers were the students last Friday.  An inservice day brought all of the district's  130 teachers to Sechelt Elementary to learn  about outdoor education. Teachers listened to  the experts on outdoor education and also  learned by doing what they themselves might  eventually do with their students.  Organized by the \ Outdoor Education  Committee of the Sechelt Teachers  Association; this workshop exposed teachers  to many learning techniques that can be  taken out of the classroom.  Activities included studies that can be  made in parking lots, cemeteries, school  yards, ponds and just about anywhere  imaginable. Some teachers were even  learning how to measure the heights of trees  without climbing them.  Frfed Gonial, Chairman of Science and  Education of the' Education faculty at UBC,  organizes many outdoor education workshops  for teachers in the province. He said there has  been a gradual increase in outdoor education  in the province in the past eight years. He did  four programs similar to the one for Sechelt  teachers elsewhere in B.C. two weeks ago.  This week he is doing another.  The Outdoor Education Committee had  planned a two day outdoor workshop for  teachers on Gambier Island last weekend, but  the lack of teacher response to the $40 course  forced cancellation of the program.  Bjorn Bjornson, teacher and committee  member, said he hopes the workshop will  stimulate greater teacher interest iri outdoor  education. Bjornson is starting an outdoor  education program with his class at Roberts  Creek Elementary. Teachers Roger Douglas  and Bob Cotter also are conducting classes  outdoors at Camp Byng.  One of the many resource people that  talked to teachers wasHillary Stewart. She Is  an author of books on Indian culture.  If three centimetres of snow falls and the  weather turns warm, the roads will probably  be clear by the end of the day.  Being active  doesn't have to be     7  a memory,    J^C��/  parniapacnonk  Fitness. In. your heart you know it* right.  /S2ES2EB  w  .*%  R3  The w  M W  Q   O  ���   D  f  <<  For only a $5 deposit you can order  your winter tires and we will hold  them for you until December 1 fit.  We have B,F�� Goodrich  TRAQUV1A.HJE.R  winter tires En stock.  Prices sfart from only:  for A78x 13 belted  whltewalls (reg, $49.75)  DURING OCTOBER ONLY:  we will stud your B.F.G. tires  purchased from us for  (passenger only)  So for only $6 you can have your  winter tires studded and rady to go.  only  for G78 x 14 belted  whltewalls (reg, $60,55)  o For all your tire and wheel needs, you can trust  your B,F* Goodrich dealer:  '&^tt ! ������   -       . ���/" . jf1'      ' ,     ���       .' '.Hlt'Wl^W     4        l*a����-V.f        "���  0��4��i%   <*Zm\r' MvXifk/u\t,h��LuXi. '*  PARKING JLOTS cnn bo a learning   shows how enrs can bo used to lonrn  paradise,  Craig Gillespie  (standing)    words and numbers.  ��^gTTM-rTTOEM  one mile west of Gibsons  OO  ><;hargisx*  'MASTEUCHARGti'  ���^fc#ji^yit��as-*WMt-*^  m*IMtmtklMt<��fotnmmititoimA&m*  ��      f^*itfr����v-t--\��l���  *    '        * ^ �����*   >&-�����  mf^tKm^mmmmpm^t^jim^wfjH w^utu  tmm a*?i^��jiw��^.<Wft.fciri ft^ fei^^.^w^s^w^iw  PJ  Hi^ltWiiteTOtfWiHrMyWg^  I ,  '\ /   "���  Wednesday, October 1,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-3  nr. _ -. ������. i  irons s am  ej  im#sw  m&mm  88-wa,.  Snob Appeal  Serenade i . _   Aspen Grove  Monterrey  Panama  Hopscotch  Braidwood  Sonata  Celeste [2nd]  Briar Twist [2nd]  Final Touch  Hachelaga  Jambalaya  Serena [2nd]  Billowing Clouds  Manor Twist  Gaslight  Syncopation  Elegant Touch  Showdown  Royal Star  Harbour View  -KITCHEN CARPETS;  Matador  Peru  Moorish Tile  Moorish Tile  Snowflako  Floragram  Tiffany Glow  Heavy twist, high lustre yarn  High, low tip sheared two-tone; leafdesign  Three tone saxony shag  Three tone high low tip sheared acrilan fibre  Space color shag, soft two-tone shades  Two-tone short shag  Very durable, easy to maintain hardtwist  30% nylon, 70% acrilan  Space dye cut and loop two-tone  Printed hardtwist nylon fibre, beautiful design  Heavy quality 100% acrilan yarn hardtwist  Saxony plush nylon fibre heat-set yarn anti-static  Short shag, rubber back, solid color  Two-tone tack dye saxony plush  Nyjo.n saxony plush  Two-tone nylon saxony  Celanese propylon hardtwist  Cut and loop design, 100% nylon yarn, heavy quality,  two-tone colors  Cut & loop two-tone, beautiful heavy quality  Fine nylon saxony plush  Cut and loop, 100% nylon yarn, hard-wearing  Saxony plush, 100% polyester heat-set yarn to keep its retention  Solid color saxony plush  Cerise  Banff Green, Goldeni Maple, Spanish Fire  Aspen Gold  Roman Gold  Sandalwood, Tropic Sand  Green  Moss Green, Gold  Autumn Rust, Jasper Bronze  Red, Rust  Moss Green, Old Gold  True Red  Red  Almost Beige, Fashion Blue  Sunset Gold, Bronze Green  Tidal Blue, Willow, Copper, Sunset  Sunspray Gold, Moss Leaf  Golden Rum, Orange Wood, Shadow Green  l  Sunglow, Burnt Orange, Sagebrush  Rustic Orange, Orange Red  Green Ivy  Popcorn, Sierra Gold  Jasmine  Gold Dust  Village Green  Terra Cotta  Orange ���,  Beige Gold &  Green  Capri Gold  Limited Stock  Full Rolls -  Limited Stock  Full Roll  Full Rolls  Limited Stock  Full Rolls  Full Rolls  Full Roll  Full Rolls  Full Roll  Full Roll  Full Rolfe;  Full R0||S  Rull Rolls  Full Rolls  Full Rolls  Full Rolls  Full Rolls  Limited Stock  Limited Stock  Limited Stock  Full Roll ���  Full Roll  Full Roll  Limited Stock  ,  Llmltod Stock  Limited Stock  Full Rolls  $17.95  $9.95  $16.95  $14.95  $11.45  $i2.95  $12.95  $10.95  $ 6.95  $11.95  $11.95  $ 9.95  $ 8.95  $9.95  MO FURTHER [DISCOUNTS ON SALE ITEMS  Air Sales Final  it CHARGEX  * EHIASTERCHA63GE TheP:  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  of  '���A free press is the unsleeping guardian  every   other  right  that free  men prize."  ?��� Winston Churchill  n  What a convenient machine a  memory is. When one wishes to have  something disappear, all one has to do is  commit it to memory. Those with a more  sophisticated organization can commit  the item to bureaucracy which, while a  little more expensive than a bad  memory, is nonetheless just as effective  in dispensing of some undesirable thing  or situation.  located, pulled from the bottom and used  as evidence in a full and complete  hearing? ���   *������ ���  People have other, lesser, frustrating  things to worry about now, so let  sleeping cars lie.  In Ottawa, somewhere in the morass  of a filing system that everyone  imagines the bureaucratic red tape to be  and have little evidence to the contrary,  Cross that with the number of people there is .a file folder, probably several,  who could not be motivated to speak out containing the literally hundreds  of  on  anything  more  than  their  own letters   of   protest,   telegrams   and  physical discomfort and you have the newspaper clippings attempting^ jog  reason why you haven't been reading so  much about those missing chlorine caiss  lately.  They're   gone,   to   most   people's  minds, just as surely as they had been  some kind of action out of the federal  government.  It appears to have been a waste of  paper, time, energy and money.  How very convenient.  Spread out across the Sunshine Coast  is The Times' little army of  correspondents. They do a terrific job  for us and we are proud of them.  They in turn have their own little  network of residents' who keep them  informed on what is going on in all the  areas. Those people are as important to  our correspondents as our correspondents are to us.  In order for them to do the job to the  best of their ability, they have to have  the co-operation of the area residents.  This has been good in the past and we  encourage it to get better.  Jock  Bachop  covers  the  Pender  Harbour area in his inimitable fashion.  He can be reached at 883-9056.  Mary Tinkley handles the neighbourhood type news from the Halfmoon  Bay-Secret Cove area. She can be  reached at 885-9479.  The Sechelt area is handled by Peggy  Connors. She can be contacted at 885-  9347.  In Gibsons, Margaret Jones is the  person to call with news, social notes  and upcoming (and downcoming)  events. She is available at 886.9843,  These people are here for your  convenience. They know how to write  news stores and how to extract information. Use them.  The scene probably resembled one pf those . mentally clapping in the wings for his mayor,  many meetings that must have preceded the   Watson proceeded to extbU Sechelt's negative '  final unificau'oh.of.Up^ ,*%phi^  It was a meeting of the fathers of upper and  lower Peninsula. They gathered only to  discuss alternative governments for the  Sunshine Coast, but you'd have thought Sir  John was on hand trying to draw the  Peninsula's hinterlands under one roof.  It was the third assemblage of the  statesmen who are trying to come up with the  best form of Peninsula government for the  future. However, a study encompassing the  whole area to determine what structures  would best suit future growth and development was obviously not uppermost in their  minds. They,listened to the parochial visions  certain area representatives have for the  future of their constituents. Suspicion, inflexibility and doubt were all represented.  Sechelt alderman and regional director  Norm Watson, subtle as a sledge hammer,  got both feet wet early In the evening, With  the distaste of Gibsons proposal to have the  jointly owned and operated Sechelt-Gibsons  airport revert to the intact member if one  village went belly up still lingering in his  mind from the previous night's council  meeting, Watson challenged Mayor Larry  Labonte to enlighten tho committee on  Gibsons' aspirations.  Watson said lt was obvious Gibsons wants  a change and if lt laid its cards on the table  this government business might get settled  quickly. His words, in their usual non-  bantering manner, seemed to Indicate he  figured the whole oxcrcj.se was for tho benefit  of Gibsons. In a narrow sense he could be  right. The impetus for the study, as close as  anyono can reckon, came from the Department of Municipal Affairs (DOMA) ufter  Gibsons submitted Its first expansion plan.  Gibsons wanted to lasso Port Mollon nnd  tho pulp mill nnd corral that revenue  generating enigma Inside Its boundaries.  Good thought, especially If vlllngo coffers aro  suffering hunger pangs. Trouble was  " B.Crgoverhmchtwnfl  losing nil that tax money to a village which  only wanted to Incorporate tho financial  Mobilities between Gibsons nnd Port Mellon  nfter lt had the plum at tho end of the rope.  Woll, nt the mooting, Labonte compiled  , with Watson's clinllenge and dlsnppolntcd  nobody. Ho presented a mnp outlining the  boundaries of the new, super-revised Gibsons. Incidentally, this proposal Is In the  hands of tho DOMA, There Is nothing Gibsons  would llko better Uinn to havo It approved  boforo tlio cornmltteo finishes Its study,  Chances of tlwt happening nro pllm and  < Ubonto's dislike for th��t fact and the cornmltteo Mtrfnccd, Wo deom'tbla plan desirable  for our community nnd If wo don't do  something tho government Is going to do It  anyway, lie said, Bad team play, nnd tlio  penalty flags flew lutor for no consideration  of all Peninsula mill beneficiaries;'  Having spent a lot of money and time on  research for tho greater Gibsons proposal,  -' labonte took advantage of this position and  told the other politicians they had the name  lime and privilege to do their homework,  "Make up your minds", he told them, "wo  know what wo want," Upon thla note, and  with Gibsons vlllago clerk .Jack Copolnnd  i  : i  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 1,1975  9  'Pi  ���I  /  X  i  by Don Morberg  IT1/  j  /  'A  v  i  ft  \  r  ; * ���  :?.  .. -  V  k  A*  (  'tt  S  \  lb-  !-  "S  ' vl  1 ��-  w ��  **  <U-  SOME YEARS AGO I was sitting,  freezing, in the" front seat of a 1962 Chev pickup. I had a Winchester 64, one of the old heavy  ones sitting across my knee. It was early  morning, about half an hour before sunrise.  The place/was in a valley north of Chilliwack.  It was cold, damn cold. I stayed inside the  truck cab because it was too cold to go outside  and too early.to go hunting anyway. I had  pocketsfull of bullets, I remember. Beginning  hunters always carry too many bullets.  The rifle was my uncle's, deemed much  more suitable than the .303 Lee Enfield that I  bought from Simpsons Sears mail order by  fibbing about my age. Still it was heavy.  The truck was parked on the edge of a  misty field, a high mountain valley. Seems to  me we got up at some ungodly hour of the  morning and drove for ages to get here. It was  still dark in the 'nighttime' sense of the word  although I suppose it could legally be called  daylight.  A heavy mist rose off the valley. It looked  like one of those valleys where farmers  baled hay for winter feed. It was open and,  when there was no morning mist, probably  was quite large.  Mist veiled it.  Dad, before going for a look around, said  there would probably be deer in the field  before too long. He had left to have a look  around. His rifle was still in the seat beside  ,me, still in its case. His was much newer and  had a scope. It was also much lighter in  weight than the,Winchester; but firing it was  like launching a rocket from your shoulder.  1 was holding mine. It wasn't actually  mine; it was UncleDonnie's borrowed for this  ���occasion. '���.--;  Tstrained to seethrough the morning mist  which seemed to be worse as the sun'came  over the mountains. I was tired, too.  v A shape appeared throughthe mist far. on  the other side of the field. It didn't .appear  large and my mind clicked. A deer.  It was working its way slowly through the  mist toward the truck.  I reached into my jacket pocket and extracted three 30-30 shells,,,! held them in my  hand.  It has always amazed me what damage  that small bit of lead can do. I've seen it rip  down trees, stop a moose, punch through  steel.  I never put the cartridges into the gun. I  .took a second and a third and a fourth look at  the figure moving through the mist. It occurred to me then that it might not be a deer.  My eyes were ready to see deer; but was that  what it reallywas?  It wasn't, of course. It was Dad, making  his way back to the truck after circling half  way round the field.  That was a long time ago; but I still think  about it once in a while. Specially this time of  year when I see pick-up trucks heading off  with rifles in carriers in the back window.  < *  SAID YOU WOULDN'T BELIEVE it  until you saw it? Well, here it is. The  covering of the drainage ditch along  Highway 101 hear and in front of  Elphinstone Secondary is finally hap-  <r'  4't  *.%.J*  -a^�� **.ta *���  J  Hi.    -1.   pening. The job foreman said he is  ���pressing as hard as possible to finish so  the road can be paved before the .paving  crews leave the Peninsula.  SOME TIME ago a gentleman was driving  south from Pender Harbour when hepassed  something on the road. It appeared to be a  book, so he stopped to investigate. It" was  Sechelt was only interested in concentrating  on pulling in a sound financial basis. Heaven  knows for what, Sechelt merely contracts any  resident services it can't have financed by the  regional district.  Still trying to win points- for his team,  Labonte pointed out the Pender Harbour area  had previously indicated its wishes to remain  in a state of pleasant anarchy.  A Pender Harbour resident who is working  on a committee studying the feasibility of  Pender Harbour incorporating, said it was his  opinion the area was not ready to organize for  at least 10 years. Generously, he did say, it  was his opinion and not the committees'.  So much for co-operation? Not quite.  Chairman and referee Peter Hoemberg  finally threw the penalty, flag and reiterated  the rules of the game. He labelled these area  shooting off their own selfish tangents as low-  class thinking. It is not. up to existing  government structures to decide only what  they want, he said. "It Is our job to suggest to  voters what changes should be made." Some  applause for the. ref. An around-the-table  dissertation on the merits of the rules found  most teams In agreement with them and It  was decided not only to look at Gibsons'  brain-child, but four other possibilities as  well.  However, no sooner was play underway,  than was another penalty for which no flag  was thrown; In any speculative exercise such  as this, ai} arbitrary starting point must bo  determined. Seemingly Ignoring tho DMA  official's suggestion to study growth and  population trends before rushing off to tho  assessment offices to find the Peninsula's  area tax dollar value, tho committee decided  to look at the financial angle first,  It was montioncd tho committee's purpose  was to find out what changes are beneficial to  present taxpayers, After all Isn't government  all about tho relative efficiency of dollvcry of'  ih�����,,jc.rylccs,Jruo,J^  Government must bridge the gnp between  what people want now, what thoy want In the  futuro nnd wluit clan happen in the futuro,  Somo do not want the area to grow, fldmo do,  With all tho subdivision proposals and land  waiting to bo developed lt is naive to think the  Peninsula's population won't Increase nnd  Increase u lot, There la only ono direction  that monstrosity to the south can grow, and  Hint's nortli, Tnttlo Uilo signs nro horo. This Is  tho only area In B,C, tho provincial govern'  ment has done a lot by lot survey, according  to a local politician.  A government structure to handle a  looming population of some 100,000 la likely  what tho provincial government wants,  Naturally It would llko local politicians to  jlecldoon, itfl.form, Participation of the.  masses and all tliat.  And thla government cornmltteo mny get  nround to It, But In tho meantime Ita various  Hub-committees aro out gathering dollar data  to determine how present residents would Ik.  affected by^ (lifforent pvornment stnicWreli.  NoJ- that it la bad, but It might be farther  ahond developing growth patterns, determining tho best typo of government to handle  it, nnd then go to tho assessment offlco to seo  If It can bo afforded.  Sir: Your editorial of September 10 entitled "Something Fishy" is so inappropriate ..  that it warrants a strong response. Unfortunately you have fallen into the trap, that  has caught many of your fellow journalists of  late, of assuming that if somebody has a  grievance that automatically a bureaucracy  is at fault. I suggest that in this case at least,  that you have jumped to the wrong conclusion  because of inadequate research into a rather ���  complicated and highly technical issue. \ ;|  You state that depleting salmon resource^  on the west coast and a shortage in world food ,  are established facts. You ask why is salmon  aquaculture not an established fact when it  has the potential to help alleviate these  problems and then go on to blame "the  bureaucratic towers of the Fisheries and  Marine Service of Environment Canada."  First let us examine how much 'potential'  salmon aquaculture has in increasing salmon  resources or world food supplies. Whether  proactised by government or private individuals, the prospects are small in both  cases because the cost will remain high eVen  if all technical problems are overcome, If  aquaculture Is defined as the complete  ���culture or, "farming" of salmon from egg to  either market size or mature adult; then It  cannot compete with conventional salmon  enhancement projects which are based on the  release to, and harvest from the sea,  Although the survival may be lower in nature  than inaquaculture pens, it has been found  that In captivity^ food requirements Increase  significantly once tho fish exceed one pound  ' in size and fish disease is a constant threat.  For theso reasons most private aquaculture  operators have concentrated orf raising  gourmet-type restauranUrado salmon up to  about 12 Inches long. Clearly world food  supplies are not going to bo enhanced to any  extent by this type of culture. Species such os  carp which grow quickly in warm water  areas on expensive diets have Infinitely more  potential to relievo world food shortages than  salmon.,..;.,"  Salmon aquaculture is not an established  fact in B.C, mainly because no one to my  knowledge either here or In tlio U;S. has boon  able to demonstrate tliat it Is profitable as a  self-sustaining business.  Allan Meneely's aquafarm operation has  utilized only coho nnd chlnook salmon and Is  not comparable to tho very small, govorn-  salmon eggs relates to his demand for  chinook eggs. At present chinook stocks have  not yet reached sufficient levels in any of our  existing hatcheries to allow lis to guarantee  that we can supply the deriiand for chinook  but we hope to be able to provide a consistent  supply within a very few years. The same  situation existed in the Washington State last  year when the government hatcheries were  unable to. meet their own requirements, and  no,(surplus eggs were available, The surplus^  or coho eggs at our hatcheries has met all  aquaculture requirements.  I take strong exception to your attack on  the alleged "bias" our department exhibits  towards dealing with operating aquafarms  and potential aquafarmers.  Within the constraints of our policy and  resources we have tried to provide assistance  when it was requested. Isn't it much fairer to  be frank and honest with a potential  aquafarmer in pointing out thai aquaculture  is a high risk business? Surely you would not  have us' encourage- him to invest without  considering the risks? Would you really want  public money to be given to private entrepreneurs when other fisheries programs of  greater potential benefit to the public are  inadequately funded?  We think that Important technical  breakthroughs must be made before salmon  aquaculture will become viable. Therefore,  we have asked Ottawa for funding to provide  an upgraded experimental farm and an extension service to existing operators. If  suitable experiments could be arranged we  would have no particular hang-ups In contracting some of the work tp these operators.  The efforts of both government scientists and  private operators working co-operatively will  be needed if any significant breakthroughs  are to be made.  For example, food costs are substantial at  present because relatively sophisticated diets  must be used to raise salmon. Scientists can  provide the specialized expertise and  operators the practical experience in  developing new diets.  I explained at some length to your reporter  why our poUcy^gfjorjbMs  programs by ptfySfe| Iqi&farms. We ar^ef  concerned that our free-ranging salmon  remain a common-property for the use of all  fishermen and that we are not forced to set  aside potential fishing areas for protecting  returning ,stocks of private fish ranches.  Where salmon 'ranching' is permitted in the  U.S. the circumstances are very different  from our own. Contrary to your assertion, our  natural salmon stocks are still in pretty good  shape and form, the basis of most of our  fisheries at present. Our upcoming major  salmon-enhancement program may see the  balance swing towards artificial production  but we still will not be relying as heavily as  the Americans: on salmon stocks raised in  artificial facilities. Our social, economic, and  biological concerns are different from the  U.S. and our policy, which is still being  developed, will continue to reflect Canadian  and B.C. conditions.  I trust that tills explanation will assist you  in understanding our policy towards salmon  aquaculture. You can be assured of our interest.  A. F. LILL  Chief, Strait of Georgia Div.  Fisheries and Marine Service  Environment Canada.  Editor, Tho Times;  Sir: ��� Your article about iho Hammond's  record collection (Peninsula Times, September 24, 1976) contains a number of  Inaccuracies,  First of all, Florence Faster Jenkins wns  voice of tho inventor of tho phonograph  himself, Thomas Alva Edison, reciting  "Mary had a llttlo lamb." This was made In  1077 on fragile tin foil wrapped around n  cylinder, and it was impossible to replace  such records onco Uioy were removed from  indeed a book, as it turned out, and belonging  to the North Vancouver District Library. He  tossed it into the back seat of his car with the  fullest of intentions to get it back to its  rightful owner.  Except no one counted on the man's car  being off the road for six months. _ _;__  Last week, he re-licensedthe car and put it  back on the road only to find the book in the  back seat.  What makes this funny is the title of the  book ��� "Interrupted Journey."  At any rate, the much interrupted journey  of the book back to the North Van: Library is  now under way again.  BRIAN BURKINSHAW of Victoria won  $100 in the Gibsons Lions 400 draw last week.  Captain Al White pulled the winning ticket.  SECHELT School Board officially  squashed the rumour that Elphinstone was  going back on shifts this year.  "THAT AD," the man on the telephone  said, "is discriminatory." He was referring  to���a department of Human Resources ad-  release^ptoe^^e^^^llie Times carried last week  depicting"a number of people from different  racial origins under the heading, "We are all  British Columbians."  "It is discriminatory," he insisted, "Of all  those people there isn't one wearing a tie. It  discriminates against businessmen."  PROVINCIAL electoral redistribution  committee will be having a hearing in Powell  River October 3. '  The provincial redistribution committee  differs from the federal committee in one  major tactical aspect. The, federal committee  drew up proposed boundaries and help  .committee meetings to re-adjust the boundaries.  The provincial commission Is starting with  a clean slate and will draw the boundaries  from the information and opinions gathered  at the hearings,  The hearings affecting the Sunshine Coast  will be held In Powell River October 3 at 3  p.m. at the court house and are part of the  series of public hearings being held  throughout the province.  Tho hearings are open to the public.  LETTERS, we get letters, This week it  was one from the Writers Union of Canada  asking If Tho Times would be Interested in  running a column of reviews of Canadian  fiction and poetry. Would, anyono be Interested In reading such a column, If enough  people arc Interested, we'll pick It up.  A HIGHLAND POTLATCH? A gathering  of tho clans happens October 11 at tho Legion  Hall. It's a Celldh (pronounced Kny-lce, more  or less) and lt will bo an'cvenlng of Highland  cntertnlnmcnt and dancing. ,  Tho Sechelt Legion Pino Bnnd will bo there  along with Uie Madolino Anderson Highland  Dancers. Dancing will be to tho Meridians.  , The event gets underway at fl p.m, and  runs until 1 a,m,  Tickets aro ?5,G0 each, phono 005-201)2, ,  Proceeds go to sending Hlghlnnd dancers  ment operated, pilot operation In NMnlm^  I  |1-ng^xpcifIrneh'fod wltlfiill shlmbn  species. Why has Mcncoly encountered so-  called 'hassles' In acquiring salmon eggs and  technical Information from tho government?  All B.C. nquaculturo operators Including  Allan Meneely have operated from tho  beginning undor the torms of nn  "Aquaculture Permit" .which spoils out tho  conditions under which eggs would bo mado  avallablo. Our policy Is not1 to deplete tbo  salmon resources of natural streams for tho  benefit of a prlvato entrepreneur in ordor to  supply him with eggs. Tho only oggs that nro  sojd nro thoso tliat aro surplus to our hatchery  requirements. Wo Have sited our hatcheries  primarily to upgrade natural production nnd  not -specifically for tho benefit of prlvato  ^ nquucu^turlsts,  _ _ _ _���,���,���  It Is osHcnllid tiff ^  his own cnptlvo brood stock because only then  will tho salmon become fully domesticated  and by selective breeding develop stocks that  aro hlRhly ndnptcd to nquaculturo production. Unfortunately results to date hnvo not  been encouraging, v  Frnnkcly none of tho operators liavo bad  enough experience to date to know What  spo iCs and stocks nro superior for  aquaculture. Meneely's difficulty In obhdnlng  Unllko Joseph Hislop, Nolllo Melba and  Enrico Caruso, she-was not roally an opera  singer at all but a rich eccentric who decided  In hor dotage thnt sho was nn opera singer,  rented Carnegie Hall for her debut concert  nnd gave away most of tho tickets. Tills took  place on October 24,10-14 when tho "slngor"  was In hor seventies,  Her records, made at her-own expense a  yenr or, so later, nro excruciating, but oho  ten years while ho worked on tho Incandescent light and power nnd distribution  systems until in 1007 ho developed a greatly  Improved dovlco using wnx cylinders for his  recordings, One of his phonographs was sent  Immediately to his English representative,  Colonel Goorgo 12, Gouraud, who mado  recordings of many of England's most  famous cltlzcn.1 including Robert Browning,  Alfred   Lord   Tennyson,   William   Ewort  aroused such opon-mouth^d Incredulity that   Gladstone, Florence Nightingale and tho    ' '       " trumpeter who blew the Charge of tho Light  Brigade nt Bnlaclava,  Theso earliest of all oxtnnt recordings  have bcon preserved In tlio Edison Archive at  West Orange, Now Jersey and re-rccordcd  onto tapes and modorn records,   ,.,.���, ,.,, ...,.���.. ....,,..,..���.��� ....���...., Allan Crano ..  tickets for hor subsequent performances  became harder to got than tickets "for tho  World Scries. Hor own words on her  "slnglng,,scould bo her epitaph: "Thoy may  say I couldn't sing, but thoy can't say 1  didn't, ,  ... Secondly, there.wouldJio no point In nd��.,  vortlslng for a XWl Hislop as thoro Is no such  tiling. Joseph Hislop, who along wlUi Mary  Garden before him nnd Ian Wallace!' In moro  recent years wna ono of Scotland's great gifts  to opera, did not mako hln operatic debut (nt  the Hoyal Oporri, Stockholm) until 1015, and  hla first record.1, appeared In 1914 on tho Patho  label,  An a final Item of Interest, tho cnrllest  ploco of recorded sound wns not a speech of  Governor-General Iiord Stanley, but was the  Responsibility first  Editor, The Times;  Sir: In tho light of upcoming elections both  pj-ovlnclally and fedornlly, I would llko to  remind tho fair renders of your newspaper.  that It is most Important to cast a ballot, nnd  secondly that whomever (Is elected Is the  representative of tho people, and that  privileged Individual la only as responsible ns  thoso that voted for him-hor.  If tho pooplo want responsible  representation when thoy the pooplo must  first bo responsible citizens,  DA1I   - * ��� ��� ��� - - -���Roberts Creek   The Peninsula'Jdmeh  hihlisiicd WcdiK.Mi.iyx at Swlrcll  on B.C.'n Sunshlno Const  I Well Klvcr News Town CYkr  5oclK.lt 'linw Lid,  Jk>x,ll()..Swl.clt,l��,0.  nionctW>,U1l  "���**" ~5tHncrip!ionKafesi" Cih'ntWaiVoe)''"' -~~  IXT^rnt, $1 per year, Beyond .1". miles, W  US,A.,$IO,OWaXa..1.'MI,  Scnitif; tlw urrnjhm I'ort Mvllon to Ifynmt.  \lloy_vSiniml loJirvif lnlrt\  I  4 Wednesday, October 1,1975  ���   r~7*&y  The Peninsula Times  Page A-5  By LESLIE YATES  Grass roots communications by concerned  politicians can have many benefits for the  public, both the visible type and the invisible  therapeutic type. A bit of this homespun down  to earth communication happened last week  as a few of the Sechelt school board members  visited a small community. ��  Cloholm Falls is .an isolated logging  community at the head of Sarmori Arm in  Sechelt Inlet. It is 25 miles from Sechelt and  has only-water or air access.  Cloholm Falls' five permanent families  felt they have an education problem with >  their children. There is no school and no  teacher at the camp and weather and transportation irregularity makes 'commuting to  Sechelt impractical. These kids learn  through Department of Education  correpondance courses with their mothers  acting as teachers.  A few months back these parents asked  the school board if they could have a school  for their children. Only one problem. For a  school there must be at least 10 children of  school age, excluding kindergarten. Cloholm  Falls has nine children in this category. The  school board advised the parents that  although they coiddh'tHave a school, the  Department of Education could supply and  pay for a supervisor for each group of four  students.  DILEMMA  That presented a dilemma for the parents.  Firstly what does a supervisor who is not a  teacher do and second, the community has  three kindergarten aged children how which  means next year they'd have the numbers for  a school. They figured if the school board  would visit the area they could at most end up  with a school and at least goet an explanation  of the supervisor position and how to go about  applying for one.  Four trustees and the school superintendent complied.  Although the parents had the supervisor's  position clarified they ended up with a lot  more. The school board now knows and understands the present and future problems of  this community. Weldwood Logging has plans  to move more families into Cloholm and, with  a school, more people may be induced to  chance the isolation with their children.  Board chairman Peter Prescesky in  dicated a proposal for a Cloholm school will  be made to the Department of Education now.  In a round table discussion inside a  building B.C. Hydro will donate for a temporary school, trustees listened intently to  individual problems parents have educating  their children.  Mrs. Baiko, for example, has three school-  aged children. She is having problems  motivating one child to take' an interest in  school work: Mrs. Welard has a child who is  half a grade ahead and another mother feels  her child is ionely.  CONFIDENCE -���  The biggest probem expressed is a lack of  confidence and feelings of inadequacy in their  ability to instruct their children. Mrs. Buse.>  mother of two, said, "We are afraid we are  not qualified. Our children might be missing  things they'd have at school. We are just  mothers and would like our kids to learn as  much as possible."  But these mothers also showed their  educational concern through scepticism of  bringing in an unqualified teacher. Given the  transportation problems what could they  expect for $50 per month per student which  the supervisor would be paid by the department. '' ���  "I have lived in areas where teacher  qualifications were questionable and I  figured I could do better. I want to know  what's going on inside the school," said Mrs.  Welard.  John Denley, school superintendent, said  the only qualifications for a supervisor is  having passed a grade one grade higher than  the highest level being instructed. He admitted transportation would be a major  problem and strongly suggested a supervisor  be found in their own community so that  maximum flexibility in school structure and  maximum communication with parents could  be used to advantage.  He said the supervisor would not be hired  by the school board but by the department  after application by the parents. "A lot  depends on the supervisor's quality and  training but it must be remembered he-she  only manages me. children's correspondance  courses." He also piomted rat the^upervisor  is not running a regular school and children  aren't required to attend.  At first the mothers seemed leery about  l -  -ab    J  A  / ~  >"��.  *  I*  ~* *��"--_ t  their children's teachers she said many  people think the more degrees a teacher has  the better the quality of instruction. "It is  more than possible a mother can do just as  good a job." Trustee Jack MacLeod agreed.  "It's the human touch that counts."  After living Cloholm Falls it wasn't hard  to understand Denley's comment that every  Section 20 (provides for a supervisor) place is  unique. He also said that students with a  correspondance education generally do much  better at higher learning levels.  /^T"  ������  -*-��..*<  /  X.i  f>  (,   V  ��C---  V"  /  t��w  T  ;.��C -gfMM  K  gSSS  swawp  Change in Metabolic Rate  PARENTS AND SCHOOL TRUSTEES listen to John Denley explain Section 20 at a meeting in Cloholm Falls last week.  ��-m,  z  UJ  <3-lS"a  <  I  ��� HYPNOSIS  .a=0TRANSCENDENTAL MEDITATION  P< 005 (T-TEST)  0 1 2  TIME (hours)  this, feeling a certain lack of objectivity  would be to the children's detriment if a  mother took the task on. However, after  further discussions, Denley seemed able to  convince them that with a supervisor from  within their mists a unique teaching program  could be developed which could include all the  natural and human resources that would  so Cloholm children would have access to  books and films that can go to the community  on a loan basis. Prescesky said the school  board would be pleased to provide teaching  materials and even desks if the mothers  wanted them. To help expediate the flow of  teaching aids John Denley suggested one of  the mothers act as contact with the resource  otherwise be missed if someone commuted   people in Sechelt. They agreed to do this.  ��   !������    ���    ���                                  ,              r                        t                                                              .               .        .      t                   .         | _                    ��^_J^               ������_���             ���_                  ��� ���       |     ���       m      ���  i              it.   m   ��  .������ ������'.������ ���_���$'-��� ,'P'--'-"...'V-"r;",���:���* .;.',*,��������� \--T-'-���'.''-i '���'���' --V';' '���'.-��� ���"* -���- ������-'J,fi>.'-c!t^^'.jCiLi^mA^  ��� P������'"  1"'P':f/.'�� ���'������P'P.-'~��>t^��>&**r^ -P T^T^^P]  ���'                  ���**"*.                               "          ���            ���"    *      '                a-*^'         " *Jt^*r**P'u.      .fT^T\.' a.      Sl-tt.'             ���"                 '                 V      '   ' "        K^.        '           <                      "���"                 '           '                   .  <&  ADMINISTRATOR   AND   STUDENT.  School superintendent John Denley and  school trustees looked at her education  problems In Clowhom Falls.*  THE PENINSULA PARISHES HOLY YEAR  MISSION  ��� praachad by Rov. F. MoWada, O.M.I.  AT HOLY FAMILY CHURCH, SECHELT  Tuesday, Oct. 7 at 7:30 p.m,  Wednesday, Oct, 0 at 7|30 p.m,  Thursday, Oct. 9 at 7;30 p.m.  Mass and Sormon, procodod  and followed by tho Sacramont of  Ponanco  AT OUR LADY OF LOURDES CHURCH* SECHELT INDIAN RESERVE!  Sunday, Oct. 12 at7:30 p.m.. , Banodlctlan of tho Dloasod Sacramont  at st. maryvcmurc^, GiesoNsr "    ��� -" ' ^ ; ~   Tuosdaa, Oct. 14 at 7;30 p,m<  Wodnosdoy, Oct, 15 at 7:30 p.m,  Thursday, Oct, 16 at 7:30 p.m.  Mass and Sormon, procodod and  followod by tho Sacramont of  Penance           AT OUR LADY OF LOURDES CHURCH, SECHELT INDIAN RESERVE:  Sunday, Oct. 19 at 7:30 p.m.., Donodlctlon of tho Dlossod Sacramont  * EVERYONE IS WELCOME*  from Sechelt.  It is not that mothers felt they were doing a  bad job, they questioned whether they were  doing a good enough job. Their only help  comes in writtenformi from; cprrespondance  teachers ih Victoria.  "I send in my children's papers and  sometimes I think they are not very good but  the correspondance teachers write back and  say they are,pleased," said Mrs. Welard.  FEW AIDS  They expressed concern oyer the lack of  organized classrooms and outdoor activities  and the scarcity of teaching aids. One mother-  told about a teacher friend in Nanaimo who!  copied drawing material 'and sent it'f'ovlMf,  children's use.  Upon hearing this, the trustees volunteered to set up a communications link with  resource people in Sechelt Elementary school  Howe Soundings  By Margaret Jones 886-9843  No local news for the column this week.  There is a ballad in the offing, waiting for a  space that is the right shape. (If you want to  write in verse, you had better make it-terse. It  will be a futile caper If it won't fit in the  paper. If you write it long and thin, printers  cannot fit it in.,If you write it short and fat,  ���twill appear In no time flat.)  Though there is no report,, we know things  are happening out there. For instance,  meetings that go something like this: (The  following excerpt is not to be taken seriously.  It Is strictly fiction, a blanket description of  meetings, reduced to a common,  denominator.)  At a meeting of the   club, it was  decided to Increase the dues from $.. to $... A,  thought it was too high, but B. insisted lt was  too low. The ways and means committee had  some new Ideas for raising money. They  Would hold a ..... and every member would  bring a Response to tho suggestion was  very C. reported that Uio club needed a  new for the,,..; room, as the last one lost a  leg the night Uiey hold the Secretary D,  said Uiere wcro no funds to cover  carelessness like that. Tho person who put lt  on Uio truck shouldn't hove thrown lt on top of  Uio A committee was appointed to look  after lt,  , '  E. said sho didn't got hor ,..,back after tho  last ..���., and asked If anybody had scon It, F,  asked what It was like, and G. said lt had a  "T��tr on' the - bottom;^���^"''~^"^,~***^*'���"**>"*'*   reported that all Uio .... woro still In  her basement,'and would havo to be removed  because her husband was going to mako a   down Uiero. .     .  After tho meeting, .... was served amid  general A hour of,... followed,  If renders would rnthcr havo reports  without blanks, please call flftfl-01143 and give  in tho Information.  As the meeting ended after a large lunch  prepared by the mothers, Denley said the ball  was in their park to decide whether or not  they wanted a supervisor. He volunteered a  letter of recommendation for a supervisor for  the cornmunity and they could use it when  theywanted.  ��� Eveiyone seemed pleased. The parents  had clarification of their position, help from  the regular school system, arid were confident they would have a school next year.  Although a teacher will not be uv their  midst this year, having the opportunity to  discuss their problems probably went a  long way to relieving concerns that may have  got out of proportion. Also it may have helped  s tb'piul'the'iilbiQ^iudty'a little tighter t^ether.  They know where they stand as a group and  can work closer to improve their children's  education.  SCHOOL BETTER?  Trustee Celia Fisher wondered if they  would be better off with a school. Speaking  about the mothers feelings of inadequacy as  Dynamic activity depends upon  profound rest. The TM technique  provides the body with enough rest  to overcome all stresses.  Introductory Lectures:  very  at 7:30 p.m.  in Whitaker House  jf-  ��f����g^^  I  i  B.C. Grown,  Whole, Fresh  Grade  CHICKEi  novor frown  lb.  Canada Grade 'A'  easy to'carve,  lb.  Canada Grade 'A' Boneless  agod to porfssctlon ..  lb.  $<|9$  Canada Grade 'A' Premium  by th�� ploco.  lb.  IL  h*   Soft, lib. tub  HARVEST BRAND  32 oz. btl   $���'  Poaches, Pears/Fruit Cocktail, 28 ox. tin   Hi   5 Ib. bag .,, ���   ir V|r     uWul#4  Stuart Houso Brand, 2 ojt. pkgs. ,  Stuart Houso, hoavyduty 18" x 25' roll   24 ox. spray btl., or 32 ox, ref III  'OR CRYSTALS  BORDEN'S HOT ���&iOC011IE.Jlb.Pk8..lu.,od,wat.   Gordon Gate,  3 11% ox. onvs., poly bag of 4 for   1��  FUII111I12  panTtaPDcrmni  ���ih. r>,'t.iii.,t, nsisvfiii.nl in, iMMiiinMi M,im  I'llifm, In ���inir hrurt vipii kumv ll'n dub),  e ��  Psychology of Early Childhood  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 1-, 1975  _ Some parents become excited, apprehensive and even frightened by their  children's behavior at certain stages of  growth. Take four-year-old Brett as an  example. He steals and then hordes his loot  and, to say the least, his mother is worried. In  fact, when she found his hiding place and saw  the number of odds and ends he was taking on  the sly she was as shocked .as she was angry.  Severe punishment seemed the only recourse.  If this story was being told to Mrs.  Elizabeth Brown she would say "hold it a  minute ��� before the child is punished, let us  think about the problem. There is a certain  age a child is inclined to take. It is a source of  power seeking and in some children it is more  pronounced. It could be a deprivation  problem- He may have lost something to a  younger brother."  "The problem could be one of many  things," says Brown, "but regardless, it  should stimulate the mother to think about  the child's environment. The child only wants  possessions that he thinks as of value and it  may not mean anything to anyone else. The  mother should ask why my child is doing  this. Is it natural or is there a problem in his  surroundings?"  Questions like this and many problems in  understanding a child's growth and  development will be dealt with this, fall in a  course called Psychology of Early Childhood,  being offered by the Continuing Education  Department of the Sechelt School Board.  Elizabeth Brown, who recenfly moved to the  Sunshine Coast from New York City, is the  professor. Co-ordinator of Continuing  Education, Karen Hoemberg, considers her  --.the ideal person. "I was ready to import  someone from North Vancouver," says  Hoemberg, "but an ad found Mrs. Brown and  I think we are lucky; not only because she is  so qualified, but it allows us on the Peninsula  to remain self-sufficient in teaching staff."  Brown's qualifications can hardly be  disputed. She is now 50 years old and she has  been involved with children her whole working career both in Germany and the United  States. Before immigrating after World War  if she wa��a'MrseV'midwife and socialwdrker  all wrapped up in one public health nurse in  Germany. She took an opportunity to study  nursing in the U.S. and never left. At the age  of 35 she took her B.A. at Pennsylvanian  University and that is really where her  teaching career began. ���  "In public health work I saw every  childhood psyche problem as being connected  with mental health and I thought I could help  people more if I studied psychology. When I  started psychology I was like other students  ��� horrified at the self-realization and kept  saying, 'that's me, that's me.' But I felt  freedom in knowing myself."  She knew then if parents could be made to  understand why children do certain things  and if parentis could learn ��� moreV-about  *' themselves they" would have an easier time  coping with their children.  At New York City College, Brown found a  course in community mental health and  worked on her masters degree. She then  taught at St. Lukes Hospital in Cambridge,  Mass. From there she went to Wagner  College in New York to teach growth and  development of chldren.  , It was love that brought her to B.C. and  made her drop her work on a doctorate for the  moment. Even teaching offers from UBC  couldn't pull her from her net? husband and |  home life, both of which she loves very much.  Although she says she is glad to leave her \  professional career, she felt bad about not  offering her experience in some small way.  She compromised.  Only hours before her first class, Brown  outlined how she hopes the course will help  people. "Parents should develop a sense of  security in dealing, with children from-  knowing some of the basic principles.  Security in knowing why and learning the  universality of growth and development.  "For instance, when I first saw a child in a  temper tantrum in the United States I was  shocked. I thought temper tantrums were due  to strict German fathers. Most problems are  world-wide and parents are sometimes  relieved to hear their problems are not  unique.  "If parents understand, they are able to  reason and children's growth and development and how behavior is affected at different stages. If an intelligent judgment can'  be made on a child's behavior, the appropriate approach can be taken to deal with  the chUd:"  If provision through knowledge could be  made to cope with behavior, much of a  mother's anxiety could be cushioned. "Take a  one year-old child,"says Brown, "you cannot  force her into toilet training because it is  impossible'ior'her to learn. A child that age  cannot make the required sensory and motor  connections to do it. Or take a three year-old  daughter who is father-orientated. The  mother is very worried if she does not know  this is more or less universal and natural  behavior."  Children have special needs and the  course will try to develop awareness in them.  As an example, Brown says, parents must  know enough to pick children up for feeding.  "A certain amount of stroking is needed to  prevention emotional deprivation. I will also  deal with frustration levels and the dangers of  over-frustration."  A girl who feels desperately alone at times  when she reaches 15 or 16 can have something  back on if their parents have sang to them as  children, she says. "Many mothers feel awkward talking and singing to their babies, but  this can be important later on. A teenager  will remember the comfort felt from the  songs and they remember Uiey have had  parents who loved them."  Brown hopes to teach parents something  about themselves. After aU, most learning  and behavior patterns are established in  early childhood. "The ego cannot stand to be  hurt and we all use defense mechanisms to  avoid pain and feeling of failure. In-  tellectualization, repression, idealization etc  all can be used to withdraw from reality.  People are unable to live free lives because  ��� they are worried most of the time. Hike  myself first studying psychology I'm sure  people will say, goodness that's me, but I  hope to encourage them to look beyond  themselves and their limitations."  "I remember a man saying to me he hoped  his child had been bad today so he could hit  him when he got home after having a'  frustrating day at the office, I was the wrong  person to tell it to. Displacing his reaction to  frustration to something other than Uie actual  '   ''���  '-!'"''",     "'"  ��l        < ]  ' ,     't<        >' ��� "        ' ' P  '"��    pf-' {p,. v  'A.  /1  ' ''ll  'V', V Is'.'i.'i Ci*   ���'  iV'rtiWW   Oj,/ii ���'���''���V'-V i vM)( V1 > -M'f \[''i   > ">  i*'VM'     ^ ''.*<!>  ,'. < '      ��     |,     < /".   n'' / if ,,.'/ 1 , l'i,    i. "   i   ft-it    S Ui,,  'i    '"<ii|,i '���'  r''v\;. ^���AAi.\i,:j^w;^}4^\/irt \yw .  ....' ; ^/py^pfrypy,' ,'v,/ \<_\.ih.<   ���!  !  >        A '        LLiHl '  A P K ,r    , '.  Jl *T,���Uw   |,| uaj I   ' -,ljW��aM* Ws tfj/0W$k<-<\fti.tt}tl�� U-i,*ai   M��   (..M-aa,  l.*>    ts,M,*,^.     .ss'y.yiM -jU.   ,,   .., s  1       I I ,    (     I    I  |.j   ',   'f,i|'  )   ti' I-1        I1       'V        j i.)  I  I ,,/ It-   .     ,   a  'l,        I  i ' k    '*   '     t  I     '  f       1  '*        MV " ���'    *  i   If W    'mmrT    '       w     '        < ttr tt t   i > I  i       -of 'ii    J \itr   *i  ,        i     . i is i i  l fiiF ��� i ' i i   .' " ' *',"      /!,���''      '' jm     I, *J i,i    u  ���s I1 l|     II Si I  1     i'!,'  'y    r   ,.  M   , '-1  , ^^     ^tmnem . ^  ��mm^mm . 'U i ^  \ I t. m"*     'PhUP *    j  (\ i  . ' r       .  I '     J!      ..V    ,    ., IP''    '        .1.1     ,\ i     ,     l'.,\  r-pli^P'pPy<'iy.:l  ' '   I i       I  !   s,  I    I  /,  \*-  I  -  /  f'i  ��^*im^m  A'  Parents always want children to have  something better than what they had. One  must be careful not to push the child towards  a goal he has no interest in."  We'll talk about heredity, she says, and  hopefully people will overcome a feeling of  finality ��� that nothing can be done about a  hereditary defect. "Parents will see genetic  counselling is important and they will see  although there are hereditary laws there is  also the individual chance."  This course, Brown emphasizes, is  basically theory encompassing the studies of  Freud, Erikson and Sullivan, will also deal  with such topics as intelligence theories,  special children (both high and low  achievers), human learning and memory and  concepts of personality.  Karen Hoemberg thinks most people who  have children are interested in the process of  maturing. "This course will provide a good  base whether they do or don't go on for further study. Last year we offered a course in  Early Childhood Development and 10 women  who took it are taking Mrs. Brown's course.  Within the next two years we also hope to  offer six shorter courses;; There will bea good  chance local women will be able to set up  their own local day care centers."  Brown says she is not too nervous about  teaching here. The big difference from other  schools she says is that students here don't  have to take the course so that the onus is on  her to keep them interested to the end. "But I  did a lot of informal teaching in Germany'and  I think I will be able to feel my way into the  class. I hope people will be encouraged to talk  about problems they are having."  Capital expenses that the school board  expected to incur next year have been  doubled.  The original proposal was $788,700 but the  latest revision has revealed a total of  $1,677,200 needed for next year's building  program.  Modifications to the original proposal that  were adopted at last week's school board  meeting include $285,000 for the new Bowen  Island school, $277,000 for a new gym and  classrooms at Sechelt Elementary, $173,000 to  cover higher building costs for Sechelt Junior  Secondary, $4,0(i0 for a kindergarten at Davis  Bay and $46,700 granted from the province's  library upgrading fund.  Roy Mills, board secretary-treasurer, said  the Department of Education approval for  this section of next year's budget is needed.  Capital expenditures are shared by the  province.   The forests of Nova Scotia have a longer  history of logging than any others in Canada.  !$  ELIZABETH BROWN, an experienced   why children do things often can develop  educator, says parents who understand   a sense of freedom from this knowledge.  source of frustration is something he has  learned to do in late infancy.  "If people become aware of better  methods of problem solving they must stop  using childish behavior themselves.  "This is often the concept behind a battered child. A parent is usually crying for  help. But neighbours generally shy away  when a child is severely hit instead of seeing  the cry for help. The beating act is a  frustration release."  Encouraging parents to motivate children  towards maximum utilization of their  abilities is also important, she says. "If a  parent is upset over a child's lack of intellectual class one must question if the  parent is pushing his own desires onto the  child or best fulfilling the child's desires.  CUP THIS COUPOff MB SA����  ��� Save either $4.00 on your next  Permanant Wave and Hair Colour  ^i!  "is      a*  or  Save $1.00 on your next  Shampoo and Set  M:  885-2339  Trail Bay Mall,  Sechelt  [Valid any Mon., Tuos., Wed. in October]  ���%\\-  ���fjiy  - *  effort- experience  and more effort  ility  24 HOURS-  . -Because of continuing increases in the costs of prpviding service, rate  increases will be infroduced for residential electric customers throughout B.C, Hydro's  service area.  These rate adjustments, which will begin with the first full billing period after  September 30th, will be about 12%. A similar rate increase will be introduced for B.C. Hydro's  natural gas customers in the Lower Mainland.  In dollars and cents, the new electric rates will result jn an average increase  of $1.50 per month for residential electric customers. However, actual increase on each bill will  vary with the season and the amount of electricity used.  ���  PRESENT RESIDENTIAL  ELECTRIC RATES  NEW RESIDENTIAL  ELECTRIC RATES  First 600 kilowatt hours (kwh) per  .two-month period  All additional kwh per period  Minimum charge per two-month period  "Soo roloronco lodloool arona below  3,6$ per kwh  1.3<P per kwh  $4.80  4.03<P per kwh  1.46$ per kwh  $5.38  *ln those areas supplied from diesel generating plants and not connected to Hydro's  integrated transmission system, the new residential electric rates will be the same as  in other areas except that the charge for consumption beyond 3,000 kwh per two-  month period will be increased to 3.36 cents per kwh from the present ,3 cents.'  Fewer than 5,000 residential customers live in such areas and very few of these use  more than 3,000 kwh per billing period.  memera  To put it simply, the cost of generating and delivering electric power is rising.  Cost factors such as financing, construction, materials and wages are all subject to inflationary  pressures. The costs incurred in maintaining and improving environmental protection must also,  of course, be met.  The last rate increase for residential electric customers was announced in  July 1974. That residential rate change was relatively small when compared with rate increases  announced at the same time for large industrial and bulk customers.  It is important that a good standard of service to Hydro's customers be  maintained. Because^ the cost of providing such service continues to rise, rate increases are  necessary. B.C. Hydro faces conditions similar to those which are forcing rates upward across  Canada. For example, within the past year, electric rates have been increased in many >  communities fn "TMlSerta;i^ltBEar^^^ Pflnce^afiW  B.C, HYDRO  >.*�� t%  Wednesday, October 1,1975  Hie Peninsula Times  PageA-7  ,.,��..  Today we have a guest W0tef.  His name is Tom Perry. Tom is a school  bus driver and what he has to say here is, I  think, highly, pertinent and to the point.  Driving chUdren to and from school every  day Tom sees a lot on the road which deeply  disturbs him, so I am glad to be able to give  him this opportunity to speak his mind.  Here then, is Tom...  Have you noticed th^ flashing red lights in  your area? They're attached to rectangular  structures���clearly ind&itified rolling objects  known as school buses. I drive one and enjoy  the experience. The experiencing is often  louder and more active than would be  tolerated in a convalescent home; but it is the  nature of dynamic, energetic creatures to  exhibit corresponding symptoms. No blame.  During the winter I earn my keep with  greater caution. But the Dept. of Highways  ! .makes my snowy ways smooth and slick ways  ; salty, so I still can't complain.  What does,disturb .me are poor driving  . i^bit^iri^,>'b^^^';^sStt>^ yours. The con-  s^uences^^ due care and  atfehtiori1^!|pft^^piiftUe, completely  irreversibieVaml'^a'^^yral. loss to everyone.  Examples ar��B%i^S'|nt^i;fevery day by the  news media; death4or injury that seems all  out of proportion to the slip or oversight of an  astonished driver tcTwhoriv "it happened so  fast," and the resulting grief and guilt that  can cripple human minds for years and  decades afterwards. But as with Other offerings of the tube or newspaper, familiarity  breeds contempt; we remain unimpressed  with reported tragedy until we are the ones  who have to do the reporting. Then someone  in the small circle of friends mounts a futile  -campaign for more laws, stricter enforcement and stiffer penalties. Can anyone  show how punitive attitudes have ever accomplished fundamental changes?  I believe it was Thoreau who wrote:  "There are thousands hacking at the branches of evil for every one striking at the root",  and' 'I know of no more encouraging fact than  the unquestionable ability of man to elevate  his life by a conscious endeavor."  After all, we can and do create our daily  experiences. And it's a matter of enu^htetied  self-interest to think, speak and act with the  same care and consideration that we prize in  good neighbours. (And at highway speeds our  neighborly acts cover lots of territory!)  I'd like to see, among many other-things,  some thoughtful journalism devoted to an  examination of our. negative reaction to laws.  No doubt it has much to do with the imposition  of personal restrictions by impersonal outside  authorities. We resent others telling us how to  regulate our living, especially if we don't  know them. And when rules and regulations  come thick and fast, when many of them  seem in conflict with each otheF and are  believed to be otherwise senseless, it's a first  class excuse to resist "giving in", (Administrators, teachers and parents, take^  notice; this is a prime occupational hazard  for you). Someday our species as a whole  may outgrow the need for laws. As an immediate goal, though, it would be well to take  the sting out of obeying ^raffle .Uvws by,  showinghowthe letter of the law is a limited  but a sensible way to observe the spirit of the  enterprise.     ( .   ".  This could best be done by taking a driver-  education course. And there's no better time  than now; the Continuing Education Program  is offering evening courses in the theory and  practice of driving at both of our peninsula  high schools. People of high school age and  older are welcome to attend at a basic cost of  40 cents per hour. And if you don't yet have a  driver's licence, the in-car instruction cost  . you only $6.25 per hour. Now if only service  clubs and other organizations would offer a  further rebate for our high school students!  Why not recognize and act on this chance to  make a supremely practical Investment in  our mutual well-being? -    v  Meanwhile, back to those flashing red  lights. It'sa good place to begin a second-best  conducted tour through several specific laws  and the situations to which they are addressed.  Tho flashing red lights, activated by  opening the front door to tako on or discharge  passengers, are signals to both following and  approaching motorists, Accompanying signs,  both front and rear, complete the message;  -by Joek Bachop  883-9056  Ferry only costs you a few minutes. Driving  50 miles at an average rate of 35 mph will get  you there in one hour and twenty five  minutes; at 30 mph, in one hour and forty  minutes.  I'll bet the most unpopular law is one that  concerns full stops at stop sighs. Gee whiz  golly.;most of us think that prohibiting rolling  stops is pretty picky. And the challenge to  identify the change-over point where the  rolling stop becomes a running-the-stop sign  leaves us cold. Most drivers feel they know  what a rolling stop is, and that it's just as safe  as anything else they do (and that may be so).  I once thought there Was nothing wrong with  rolling stops. And it took me two new misses  to get the message. Both events involved left  turns onto Highway 101. The first incident, in  my Falcon, caused a neighbor to head for the  shoulder. A year later I nearly turned, my  schoolbus into the path of a pickup truck!  Why? Because moving blindspots on my  vehicle obscured the other moving vehicles.  Really. Hold a coffee cup at arm's length and  align it with a chair across the room. The cup  will appear to cover the chair, provided that  the distance between them is great enough.  It's the same situation with blindspots caused  by externally mounted rear-view mirrors.  The mirrors will hide larger, more distant  objects. And if, while making a rolling stop,  the motion of an outside mirror should sufc  jectiyery match the motion of another  Vehicle, then it is possible to be unaware of  that vehicle until it passes (or collides with)  your own. Much simpler to stop. With your  car at rest you can devote 100 percent of the  following few seconds to looking, and that  includes a generous second glapce in those  blindspots.'     -:  Finally, courtesy is contagious. Do smile  and wave without moving your arm away  from the steering wheel). Do whatever else is  necessary and proper to improve the quality  of our living. Give evidence of your kind .and  thoughful nature, communicate your joie de  vivre, and spread your good news to all and  sundry. It's your world to do with as you  please.  "And in the end, the love you take is equal  tottwlwey  and have a good day.  Tom Perry  Late Flash  A Pender Harbour area resident is now in  the process of being charged for passing a  school bus whilei it's loading; arid''unioaduig'''  lights were flashing...  *    ���I  1  t  it  n,*  ���    \  \  -A  f  t  \  I  \  V  C--  ������a^X  /  -J  V'.ori'nr.' ?.rr,yvr' v*,-3r<^-->"V= :���-.-*���.  - ��� ti   A company which offers group piano  lessons for a charge to its students appealed  to the school board for rent free use of  'schools. ' ''""c> s M,'  Roy Mills, board secretary-treasurer, said  under present board policy commercial  enterprises are to be charged rent for use of  school facilities.  However, A. Peters of Grouplano said in a  letter, Groupiano teachers in Greater Vancouver use school facilities without charge  and that lessons should be held on a rent free  basis in Gibsons too.  He said class piano lessons cost approximately half that of private lessons.  Trustees indicated they were not adverse  to complying with the appeal because they  figured this company would give students  piano lessons who might other wise not have  the opportunity.  John Denley pointed out the idea of policy  Is to avoid emotional judgments, and that  either policy be abided by or changed.  The appeal was tabled until more information is gathered about Grouplano's  , programs and objectives.  If   the   weatherman , tells   us   five,  millimetres of rain fell overnight,,that can be  regarded as not much more than a heavy  mist.  DEBENTURE BURNING. $52,000 worth  went up in smoke at the Sunshine Coast  Golf and Country. Club recently *  MORE ABOUT ...  �� Wafer for Redrooffs  ���From Page A-l  as governing body to oversee that the area is  never developed.  The third part of the resolution stated that  once region^ water is supplied to the system,  the waterworks district would apply to the  water controllers to be disincorporated.  The third part of the resolution stated that  once regional water is supplied to the system,  the waterworks district would apply to the  water controllers to be disincorporated.  The resolution passed with about 35 of the  37 or so waterworks district members voting  for "'it.'"  A clause of the resolution allows the  regional board to take up to two acres of the  watershed area for use. as a site for a  reservoir or water tank to serve the system.  Anticipating an affirmative answer from  the Welcome Beach waterworks, the regional  board has already gone through the exercise  of setting up financing for the project.  Peter Hoemberg, water committee  chairman for .the regional district, said  Sundayjhe Redrooffs system would be going  ahead full steam.  "We have some pipe on hand and although  it will have to be confirmed with (works  superintendent) Gordon Dixon, I think we  should have a crew in there doing the.initial  work within 14 days. We hope to have water in..,  the lines b'y spring^'    ' c'      '' ��� n l]  Meanwhile the regional board has  promised information to the Redrooffs water  system which presently serves the area  between the end of the Welcome Beach  Waterworks system and the highway with an  eye toward th&t' area incorporating also  becoming part of-the regional system.  Hoemberg said ttie water committee is  supplying information to the group and it is  hoped the two groups can get together at a  later date and see if a take-over is both acceptable and financially feasible.  The Redrooffs system is presently fed on  a line from Trout Lake.  At last week's regional board meeting, the  board decided to proceed with' Dayton and  Knight's proposal No. 2 for the water system.  Hoemberg said he could forsee the need  for at least one booster pump on the line.to  Redrooffs. The reservoir or storage tank  referred to earlier would be going In as part of  the second phase of the project, he said.  From Alpha to Omega; from Azalea to  Zebra Plant. You name a plant and it seemed  as though we had it at Senior Citizens Branch  No. 69 plant sale held on Saturday, Sept. 27.  The Peninsula will really bloom again next  spring because the buyers were there as soon  as the doors opened and business was brisk.  House plants and shrubs, strawberry plants  and raspberry canes, exotics and tropicals  were all finding a ready acceptance.  Once again the Macrame Hangers with  their varied pots and plants were the centre of  attraction near the doorway. The Coffee  table, set up close to the Kitchen drew its fair  share of interest. Whilst I am writing this,  before the sale has been completed, I would  say that the financial results' will show  another successful endeavour.  Earlier in the week we had a busload of  Seniors from Collirigwcod OAP No. 36 visit us  during our Dance Session and take part in the  fun. Wedso hadtheiTea Pot and Coffee Urn  on the go for their refreshment.  Next weekend under Dave Hayward's  guidance part of the membership leave by  bus for a visit to Fort Leavenworth and  Wenatchee returning via Osoyoos and  Princeton;  Other" big events coming up are a rummage sale on Oct. 18 and the Fall Tea and'  Bazaar on Nov. 1st. Mark your calendar,  they'll both be good shows.  ���&.  a ���  Wl  'it.  tt  %  m&m&��2^^tf&ati  We have a complete electrical supply  centre .... basic wiring, main service,  underground, hot wafer heaters, fixtures, doorbells and much more.  See us first.  IJL ��3i m JL1   .Ml  Wharf ft Dolphin Stroots; Sechelt ��� 885-2283  The fit  quit  panmipacrion*  Tin dnnsinn nKitnmnnl loi imipxmi Minn  ���itncift, In your bom you know 10s HrIh.  win jroni, ana rear, cwupusm uiu niraauKc; ���...-w.v.v.sw.v.v.v.v.w.w.^w^^  STOP WHEN RED LIGHTS FLASHING. One ��:.p.:.r:..^  mast by law stop clear of tho Immediate area ���''"���' ,:::::::  and then proceed with caution only alter the  lights Htop flashing. With a busload of young  peoplo wo should always expect the unexpected, And in tho afternoon this situation is  critical. They've just been let out of their  cages; from the moment they leave tho bus  door thoy cnn bo anywhere I And because my  bus measures nine by ten-six by twenty feet,  and ia mostly opaque, nn approaching or  following motorist can't poaislbly see nil tho  "action, Yetrwrispasscd thrco timeflinTfour"  driving days last week, Now I rcnllzo that a  blind man's buff variation on Russian  roulctto with someone else's young llfo Isn't  wliat these drivers had in mind. It's safe to  assume that wo nil hnvo good Intentions. Lot's  go on from thorq nnd convert them to good  action. Plcnso stop and remain stopped until  uchool busea move out of your way. Then you  cnn see whoro the pn����cngors nro going nnd  maneuver accordingly,  Anothor hidden action ultuatlon involves  corners and hills, and Is part of tho reason  why caution signs aro placed thoro, It's not  just a matter of negotiating a curve without  squealing the tires, Wo all know 30 mph  curves that can bo driven at 35 mph with no  .discomfort to our pna-wngcrs. .Trouble Is, at...  the greater into of speed wo can't seo U)v  enough to stop safely If an obstacle la hidden  around tho corner. Tho same applies to tho  crest of a hill. Hazards could bo in your lano  just^oyer^tho^lxip^^rqck^fllldOa^n^fnllci]^  branch, an animal, or perhaps an Impatient  oncoming driver pMalnR on a hill,Please  Imck off tho accelerator at these places and  cover the brake an you start downhill so you  can uso It quickly, Tho satisfaction of driving  safely from Earl's Covo to tho Langdalo  an  I  ���ii  P  Wi  ���;���:���:���:  ��&  1  '���Wi  aWi  '4  ��������:���  1  Citation   ��   Cnmoo  O   Merit  Intornntionnl   O   Monocront  maxm >   �� ��*f  BURLINGTON  WEST MILLS  ARMSTRONG  CELANESE  HARDING  OZITE  MHSSBUraS  >  G.A.F.   >'# ARMSTRONG  FUNTCOTE  I  1  m  i'ii:  &i  _:<->',  �������!.  m  bAA'fy^) V  \rSi-t>t -^ f -   -  - * >      ���   --'''.  b-��L-��  Thanks to your constant support we havo boon ablo to obtain  this largor, more vorsatllo unit. Wo look forward to your continuing  patronage.  .   , L Kolly  -���---��-'Worhavo'"to-"8oll*30,178'-hamburflora*'to''pay-for"  this now  unit; but prices will romaln  tho  same,  rogardloss.  ��  TAPPAN  FINLAY  O INGLIS  JENN-AIR  RANGES^!  < <mm�� W& m�� wb mmzm ">  \*i��<Mwrti fmmm wi ��������� ni^.- **m mtmatm i   ���hiiw��i*i.m��im>J ���timmmmmmm mum mm*mmnmt w m��mmi nww*W'X "*'^  l^C^VtJEO gExf TO WlNDSOlV PI^WOOP  For Appointment Phone 886-2765  ��Jbti  owe  ^ourid  Don 694, GIPSONS  m  1  V.V  �����v,  Jft-S  ���Hi  I  HAMBURGERS .....,,  ,$1.00  HOT DOOS   .. ,60c  CHIU CON CARNE ...,  .,.50c  fish a CHIPS   ,$l.fio  SOFT ICE CREAM   ...26c  MILKSHAKES  ,  ,.,65c  COFFEE   [wh��nyou����l].  > > fie  othorwlio ,,,,  , ,,10c  ORANGE JULIUS  ,���_ ��� .,1   ,, ,20c  WE WILL DE  CLOSED  FROM  OCTOBER 10  TO  NOVEMBER TO  *- AT THE LATEST  WATCH FOR OUR YEARLY  MOOSEBUROERS  L-ooklaig F��r A Bargain?  ��� ��. .Try Ko|ly'��proaont monoymakor:.~Jully oquIppocl p|u�� CB rqdlo  Bollovo It or not, thld unit which originally cost $11,500 oqulppod, can  bo yours for only ?6,500-  hamburgor In tho frldgo ���  nothing removed, Only 5,000 mlloa on It  |unt light tho grill and mako monoy |  Kelly'  ��  ladelra Park (whoro else?)  teBfflvlitefe.esIb, Sj"  uiiau  IV...    .���-  I ^���-f  Til in l nm ui^iiiili whin ii  Narcissus  iUSHRQOIS  10 ox. tins   CRYSTAL  Sungold 2's  CflfJMED POP  IGA, rog. or dlot  C._':i  [dopoilt extra] l|Jr'     1  FLOUR ��  Rabin Hood                   ���?  201b..   DETERGENT       $  Tido, King Slzo ........  Ivory, personal size 4's.,.'  BREAD DOUGH   $  Rhodes, Froxon S's   POP 'N YARN  ea.  i  > *  SWISS STYLE YOGURT  V    Dairyland, New Slxe, 500 gms     J  ��� ,'��� ���'  \..,   ���   ,���'������'������  /  ���GKh  UlSKiBS�� ft mm  ����.-���  I ^*^hi m,aw rtiiiw i,ii.����MM��iiia�� ii imMi ��i I ib Jul  ^*���  VJ  PRICES EFFECTIVE  __,t_jOct,2ic>Oct,4__  We Roservo the Right  to Limit Quantities  MADEIRA PARK -'-*  "A  a ./'" "*""V �����. -  *<\  f  I  f  I -  '/  /  /  y  /*  PageA-8  The PenlnsulalTimes  Wednesday, October 1,1975  Sechelt News Notes  n  </y ?N  '-r5^'  -<  Winter drivers in B.C. will get an information assist from a computer.  A system of large changeable message;  signs will soon provide B.C. motorists with  up-to-the-minute information on road conditions.  Seven signs are being erected by the  Department of Highways in areas of severe  winter conditions. Motorists affected will be  those travelling the Fraser Canyon, the Hope-';  Princeton route, and. the Prince .Rupert-  Terrace section of Highway 16. The sign  locations were selected on ttie basis of the  avalanche hazard index, volume of traffic,  and length and duration of road closures.  The signs will warn motorists of road  conditions far enough in advance so that they  have time to consider taking an alternative  route.  The signs have a memory in a mini  computer of 64 one-line messages. Up to eight  messages can be displayed in sequence at any  time. The messages, made up of 18-inch high  letters, will be called up through telephone  lines by a portable ct^  that is required is the terminal and a  telephone.  The ease of operation will enable the  ���" a."     f"  *"  -*��,  "J  "'a.'0  ^SL.Mmmma..  MR. AND MRS. JOHN SWALWELL  ���Photo by Pacific Picture Taking Comply  Holy Family Church in Sechelt was the  scene August 23 as Patricia Hall and John  Swalwell of Toronto were united in marriage.  Patricia is the daughter of'John and  Elizabeth Hall of Pender Harbour. John is the  son bf the late John Michael Swalwell and  Margaret Swalwell of Toronto.  Patricia's wedding dress was of white silk  ...trimmed with lace. The headdress was pearls  and lace. Her bouquet was yellow.roses and  white carnations.  Bridesmaid Sandra Hall and maid of  honor Debbie Gross of Surrey were dressed  alike in yellow and orange chiffon. Yellow  and white daisies formed their headdresses  and bouquets. ;-..,,._..,,......,  Best man was Michael McQueen of  Vancouver.  The wedding service was performed by  Father E. Lahner of Holy Family Church.  Usher was John McQueen of Vancouver.  Reception was held .at Ihe Pender Harbour  Legion with John Hamilton as master of  ceremonies. Helen Robertson did tan excellent  job of catering for the reception.    ,  Ken Dalgleish was the organist.  Happenings around the Harbour  MADEIRA PARK  The Firemen's Ball held ih the Community  Hall in Madeira Park proved to be a rousing  success.  The orchestra 'Whiskey Jack' composed of  Doug Topper, lead guitar, drummer Larry  Goodfellow and bass guitarist Neil McKenzie  did an excellent job of entertaining the happy  crowd who responded by packing the dance  floor all evening and often applauded the  musicians. Interestingly enough Neil  McKenzie doubles as the Probation Officer  for this part of the Peninsula.  The Baron of Beef dinner served byt local  firemen (who were giving their wives an  evening off from the kitchen duties) was  extremely well received and Itself was worth  the price of admission. Even after second  helpings which many people enjoyed and  somelate night snacklng, there was so much  meat left that a large chunk was auctioned off  to help the funds for the coming fireworks  display.  It was eventually knocked down to Larry  Clayton for $31. Winners of the door prizes  were Lavenia Morton and Bill Andrechuk.  They each received fire extinguishers. Other  winners of fire extinguishers were Margo  Bachop and Ab and Wendy Haddock.  The firemen aro to bo congratulated on  putting on such a great evening and thanks  are also due to the many people who served  behind tho bar, or selling refreshment tickets.  Thanks aro also duo to Debbie Carswell,  Kelly Malr, Kathy Brown and SheJIla Scoular  who did noble work helping serve tho food to  tho hungry crowd and washed all tho dishes.  A spokesman for tho fire department snld  ho wanted to thank, tho peoplo of Pender  Harbour who came Uirough In tho last fow  days before tho' dlnnor danco and rescued  ticket sales,  VISITORS TO THIS AREA  Linda Pnrrlsh from Prince Gcorgo who  f while enjoying ��� a visit - with Denny * ond -  Catherine Hen also attended tho Firemen's  Ball. Also visiting was Chorl Stewart, script  and play writer, Miss Stewart has a show  coming up shortly on C.B.C, Television, It la  called 'Tlio Groat Oyster Chaso1 and will bo  seen on tho Beachcombers pedes vory  shortly,  Sho has also bcon successful In radio and  hns boon published in various periodicals,  HORSE SHOW  Tho Timber Trails Riding Club fall show  presented at Moodowbrook Ranch was  Mossed with porfoct weather ond a good  crowd of spectators, Bhio skies and green  timbered hills mado a perfect backdrop for  the arena which was constantly alive with  splendidly  groomed  horses and  colorftd  ""riilowT "*" ' ; ,' " ""'   Show manager Julio Clarke had the day  well organized and can bo proud of tho days  events.  Judge Bud Rrrlngton and his assistant  ~ John ftnnwny must hwe felt the heat In the  centre of the hot dusty arena but outwardly  fihowcd no concern ns thoy calmly and  professionally rated horses ond riders In tho  many nnd vnrlcd categories which mndo up  tho show, The crowd was In a holiday mood  . ���.    WATERS  C B. E A I  *?kcte /4&wt  ��� YOUR LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  OFFERS A COMPLETE RANGE OF  SERVICES, FUNERAL OR  MEMORIAL, AT MODERATE COST,  ��� THE     LOCAL     FUNERAL     HOME  "HONOURS  THE" CONTRACTS  OF  ALL FUNERAL PLANS OR  DESIGNATION FORMS ' OF ALL  MEMORIAL SOCIETIES.  ��� THERE IS NO FEE FOR FILING YOUR  FUNERAL PRE-ARRANGEMENTS OR  DESIGNATIONS WITH THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME.  ��� CONVENIENCE   OF   THE   LOCAL.  FUNERAL    HOME    IS   VERY    IM-  PORTANT IN TIME OF NEED.  HARVEY FUNERAL ME  1665 Seaview Rdr  Gibsons, B.C. 88G-955A  Dan A. Devlin, Ov.ner-Manager  Department of Highways to make available  ' to the public current information concerning  road conditions, road closures, detour routes,  and length and location of delays. The  motbrLrt will see a series of three messages  which flash ui sequence. Each message is  exposed for a minimum of two seconds. The  message is read by motorists as they drive, in  much the same way as overhead directional  .sighs.  The signs can be controlled from the base  of die sign, from the local highway foreman's  office, from the Kamloops regional office, or  from headquarters in Victoria.  Cost of the system, designed and installed  by the Highways Department, is $345,000. The  system, which is the first of its kind in  Canada, is expected to be fully operational by  the end of October.  Birthday party time at the Extended Care  for patients Mrs. Annie Woodford and Mrs.  Kathy Ewart, to celebrate the occasion the  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  provided a birthday cake and corsages for the  two ladies. Mrs. Erman Robertson, Dorothy  Miles and Hazel Craig were food and company volunteers, while Mary Redman entertained on the piano to the delight of staff,  patients and guests. Saturday, Sept. 21 was  the;day with visitors to other patients enjoying the day and joining in the fund.  That travelling lady Mrs. Lola Turner is  back from a trip to Prince George to see  brother Gordon Young, then to Quesnel for  relatives Mrs. Johnson and Mrs. Healy.  The Charles Heberts have moved to the  beach at Mission Point where they entertained Mrs. Herbert's sister Mrs. Myrtle  Andrews and niece Betty from Sacramento,  California. Mrs. .Dorothy Morrison came up  for a few days' visit as her husband Bill is in  Lions Gate Hospital, but is planning on  returning soon for a longer visit to renew old  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  acquaintances as they were owners of Rock-  wood Lodge years ago, living now in Vancouver.  Local hunters have been up to the hinterlands .and,are back with-moose for the  winter's meat; however they find it hot and  dry except for the occasional spot where it  has rained and then it has beeh wet.  t  ���HE  A special event will take place October 3  and .4 upstairs. a$ Whitaker House, Clairvoyant Readings by Gail, Collage of paintings  by Trudy, Collectables by Doreen, Cuttings,  Plants by Shirley, and Ceramics by Nell.  Twenty per cent of all profits will be  donated to Whitaker House. ...'.'There-will be  other special events taking place as often as  possible during the coming months," a  spokesman said.  Important notice to  canada manpower's  sechelt peninsula clients  EFFECTIVE OCTOBER 1, 1975  Canada Manpower service to> the  Sechelt Peninsula will be maintained by the N. Vancouver  Canada Manpower Centre. Days  and hours of service will still be  provided on the 2nd and 4th  Wednesday and Thursday of the  month.  WED. ��� 1:00 pm to 4:30 pm  THURS.��� 10:30 am to 12:00 noon  1:00 pm to  3:00 pm  For any MANPOWER Information   please  contact:  CANADA MANPOWER CENTRE  1221 Lonsdale Ave.  Tel:988-1151 N. Vancouver, B.C.  Jock Bachop 883-9056  and unstintingly gave of their applause as it  was obvious that horses and riders alike had  worked hard together judging from the intricate maneuvers they performed,  Pender Harbour people can be proud of the  local youth who entered the show.  The contingent, ably led by Kathy Lloyd,  Moki Sterloff, Susan Sladey, Susan McCrindle  and the talented Bill Peters collected their  share of the awards and kept the hometown  fans happy.  Two injuries were reported arising out of  the show. At the end of a race Kathy Lloyd  was thrown from her horse amid a jumble of  riders and mounts and was stepped on. After  examination at St. Mary's hospital she was  released suffering from bruises.  Moki Sterloff was walking the injured girls  horse home and getting too close to an excitable'horse was kicked In the midsection.  She was kept overni.ght in hospital and  released the next day when lt was apparent  she had suffered no internal injuries.  ''''' 2==^ o SAXOMY SHORT SHAG      �� FOAHACKED  II  Rod, Gold, Bronze, Groon and Whlto,  Complotoly Inatallod,      d�� p* |gi,gQ  ��q.yd.  )        I I        I I        I        t l        t        I        r        ���        ��        ��        '        t        I  Gold   and   Purplo.   Complotoly Inatallod.  ��� Above, installed pricen include the uttc of thick half'inch high d<  foam cutthion and fully trained,, experienced labour.  We have recently doubled our installation crew. Provided  you select a carpet from our thousands of yards in stock  in our Sechelt warehouse �� we can now assure same week  Installation*  VISIT OUR CARPET 'BARGAIN BARN' SOON  next to Benner Fun Furniture. Sechelt  - -f r.88S=2922   Az  *rvn*im pv> ��<i Section B  ' Wednesday, October 1,1975  Pases 1-8  The good oldfashioned puritanic morals   , how to achieve a light hypnotic state.  tell us to suffer for our sins and" most ex-  smokers nod their heads in agreement when  they think'about the hardships they went  through when quitting.  It no longer has to hurt in order to work.  Evans Hermon from Madeira Park  believes in the intelligence of the human  mind, and she is convinced that when you  decide to stop smoking it will happen when  you follow the instructions given in the 13-  hour Stop Smoking Clinic. It is a scientifically  conductedgroup therapy method which has  proven very successful.  The secret is to learn how to feed the brain  with positive material which it will work with  like a computer. This requires a special  technique and that is what this course is all  about.  At the first two sessions on October 14 and  October 17 Evans Hermon will teach the  students how to prepare themselves intellectually and emotionally to live without  the habit of smoking. Students will also learn  The following week Jhe group will meet  two times practicing self-hypnosis and the  instructor will discuss with the group the  process that takes place in the body and in the  mind.  The third week is vital. Oh Tuesday, October 28 the exercises from the previous week  will be reinforced, and experience has shown  that on Wednesday the students will have  stopped smoking. Thursday and Friday the  group will meet shortly to exchange experience as to how it feels to be non-smokers.  The Stop Smoking Clinic is a 13 hour  exercise over three weeks. The fee for the  course is equivalent to the price of 35  packages of cigarettes.  Preregistratlon at the Centre for Continuing Education, School Board Office, 886-  .2225..   ..  Camp Byng in Roberts Creek will be the  location of training courses for Cub and Scout  leaders in October.'  . Starting October 24 at 8 p.m. and continuing until October 26 at 2 p.m., Cub and  Scout leaders will be receiving leadership  training.  Trainees will be coming from Powell  River, Vancouver and the Sunshine Coast.  Course fee is $15.  In addition there will be a Beaver colony  'sharing' session in North Vancouver, October 19. That will be at 6:30 p.m. at St. Agnes  Church Hall.  A troop Scouters conference will take  place November 16 at 9 a.m. in the Richmond  Inn with a fee of $8.  For more information about any of these  training sessions or for application forms for  the Camp Byng course, contact Mrs. Norah  Robinson at 885-2984 or Ivan Smith at 885-9673.  Mrs. Robinson and Gary Foxall from  Sechelt will be taking part in the teaching of  the Camp Byng course.  Eighty per cent of America's homes are  built of wood.  "We are in the midst of a social  revolution," MP Ron Huntingdon told the  Chamber of Commerce banquet here  Saturday, "The time has come to strip off  party labels and get back to basic politics."  The Progressive Conservative Member of  Parliament who defeated Environment  Minister Jack Davis in the North and West  Vancouver riding in the last federal election,  told the group, "The free enterprise system  will serve this country best, but it will fail  unless we reduce the greed and self-interest."  Describing himself as an anti-monopolist,  Huntingdon said, "There are monopolies,  both in management and in labor, which  serve only for their self-interest to the  detriment of the economy and the country.  "The incentive system will not survive if  there is overgreed."  Advocating a return to Christian ethics,  the MP said, "We were told then, 2,000 years  ago, how to perform and we've done a pretty  poor job of following that lesson."  He added, "I would like to see businesses  put more intosociety than they take out of it.  In the"past,, when I was growingf up,"tfie  society was savings-oriented. Then it became  consumer oriented. Inflating money. Greed  and self-interest is, through inflation, stealing  money from those who built this country.  That is disgraceful and the tragedy of inflation. When are we going to recognize that  there are no free rides. The day of reckoning  is coming. The day of paying the piper is  coming and I think it is here already.  "Each and every one of us has to rethink  their political labels. The socialists are not all  wrong," Huntingdon said.  Accusing the business and labor  monopolies of, "interfering with the free  market place," Huntingdon said it was no  longer right for them to carry on, "just for  balance sheet reasons.  "The idea of profit and loss is obsolete.  There must be a parallel line of  measurement: 'How well does it serve man?'  How well does it serve the customers, the  employees, the suppliers?"  In addition, Huntingdon said, "All the  greed must be stripped from politics. Some of  the things that are going on are disgusting.  You would hardly believe it. People have to  gettfiVolVeda^They have to strip off labels*ahd  they have to think intelligently."  PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE MP  Ron Huntingdon, left, talks with local  businessmen Ed Nicholson, centre, and  Dick Clayton shortly after Huntingdon's  speech at the Chamber of Commerce  annual banquet in Sechelt, September  27. Huntingdon is the MP for Capil.ano  which, under the proposed redistribution  would include the Sunshine Coast  ��� Timesphoto-  Sechelt School Board will participate on the  Parks and Recreation Commission recently  established by the Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  In a letter, the regional district said it had  received supplementary letters patent for the  parks and recreation function and it invited a  trustee to sit on the commission along with  electoral area, village and Indian  representatives.  The school board appointed buildings and  grounds chairman Pat Murphy to the parks  commission.  The priorities of the new commission are  areas and facilities, program assistance,  publicity and planning.  The lower jaws of snakes are so. constructed to permit them to swallow things  larger than their mouths.  on Wednesday, October 8th,  one of our representatives  will be at  Sunnycrest Motel, Gibsons [9-11:30 a.m.]  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt [1-3:00 p.m.]  Tel: 886-9920 [Gibsons]       885-9561  [Sechelt]  r  y  45 West 15th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.  Tel: 980-6571  Beer glasses a tempting commodity to  walk off with? Not so for Gregory McKee  fined $150 and given a three month driving  suspension after he pleaded guilty to driving  any more. He was caught, charged with theft. -.with a blood-alcohol per cent over .08. The  under $200 and was fined $25 after he pleaded   court was told he was stopped by police on   ~ Sea Cavalcade weekend after his vehicle was  seen weaving on Highway 101. A breathalyzer  test showed his blood-alcohol content to be .20  per cent.  On the same charge Howard Joe was fined  $300 and given a one month driving suspension. He was stopped by police in Powell  River and found to have a blood-alcohol  content of .15 per cent.  Neil Maclean, a Gibsons resident, said  having so much free time with the mill on  strike was a contributing factor to his  drinking and driving charge. Sept. 5  Maclean's car rear-ended another vehicle on  Highway 101 north of Gibsons and police  found him to have a blood-alcohol content of  ,27 per cent, the court was told.  Ho pleaded guilty to driving with over .08  per cent alcohol In his blood and was fined  $350 and prohibited from driving for throo  months.  guilty to the offense in Sechelt provincial  court last week.   .  The court was told McKee was checked by  police June 8 walking home from Pender  Harbour Hote,l. Police found three beer  glasses.  McKee said he couldn't remember  stealing the glasses. "I was drunk and  stoned," he said.  Vern Nylen, an unemployed logger, was  G & G PLUMBING  and HEATING  I" Plumbing, hooting Ssowon  Repairs and Installations  |��AII work guarantood  886-7638  PETER PRESCESKY  ^a��T|ia,pr|||lh'Co|unibla"Soclal>Cracl|l-Par|>Y-'  bollovao In nharlna bold powor and rovonuo  wllh  local  govommont,   hut   th��  proiont  flovornirtont don* not,  Tho Rrltlsh Columbia Social Crodlt Party  bollovoi In tho lecurlly (oundallon Q-forod  by tho prlvato ownunhlp of land and tho  pr��t��ont govoinm��nt do���� no), fc  Tho nrllloh Columbia Social Crodlt Party  bollovoi In giving roiponilbltlly to olottod  por��on��, not nnmolom board* and com-  nil����|on��, mannwl by political ap<  polntmontn, and tho proiont noVornmont  doo* pot,  Tho Orltlih Columbia Social Crodlt Parly  bnllrivon that Individual onlnrprlio will  provldo it-oio rovonuo to provldo pooplo  ���orvlcot than unto tun ont��rprl��o con, ond  Iho prodoni (jovommoni doo�� not,  Th�� flfltlfch Columbia Social Crodll Party  bollovoi lhal Intk government Ii proforoblo  ������lo**"moro���"'^ovornnlonl"'onfl���^ho"*"f.^o'��oh^,"  govorniTiont doon not,  Plnnlly, putting II In rovoiso tonm, tho  (Honor)! fiovornmonl bollovoi'|| cnn borrow  ltd way Into prmpoioui tlmoi, and Iho  lailtlfth Columbia Social Crod|t  I'arly doon  ������ Tito politico! history ol OriN��h Columbia  will bo wrllton In tormn of tho cholco*  pooplo mako, on |l|o��o vory Important  pltllaiopiilr.nl option*,  Join Social Crodl) Now  Substantial completion for the construction at Elphinstone has been put back 11  days.  The management construction contract  the school board signed with Cabott Construction of Vancouver called for a substantial completion date of September 30. It  "was originallyilibught -the'schoolrcoiild- be4"--  finished Sept. 3 but how completion date looks  like Oct. 11.  Dave Hobman, Cabott Construction  general manager, told the board that  although the school will be substantially  completed by Oct. 11 there will still be workmen in the building for at least a month doing  odds and ends.  Hobman said part of the problem is with  the electrical subcontractor. "The electricians are pushing hard now, but the push is  coming too late," he said.  He indicated there is still work to be done  in the gym, washrooms, some classrooms and  on the parking lot.  During the discussion trustees learned  there was an open electrical panel in a  storeroom that held potential danger to  students.        "  Hobman said he talked to the electrical  contractor but concern over the situation ,  seemed to fall on deaf ears. Because work is  being done on the panel it has been left exposed.  Trustees Celia Fisher said the board has a  responsibility to the student's safety and that  danger signs .should bo posted. '  A motion was passed to have board staff  seek out tho danger areas and po.st appropriate signs.  -���a-      -a  D  M^ffiM:  ?v^3 w5i^^:EBaaj "���. y,r  , ���'       "        ' a'   a."     -      ' "     * ���"' ' ���.'���'..-'* - ., > '        -  PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL OCTOBER 4th, 1975.  .WE, RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  SOME ITEMS MAY BE UNAVAILABLE DUE TO SUPPLIERS SHORTAGES  , THANK YOU FOR SHOPPING WESTERN DRUG MARTS  Sylvania  HAGICUBES  3 cubes, 12 flashes  mftmdmltiiH^wniw  >'��� p; .-#' :^BmMM^m^^^m^^MM  m*m>��0mmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmm^^ S  ��SUGAR-  * Whlto-25lb.  * Brown & Icing - V and 2 Ib. cartons  GET YOUR CHRISTMAS BAKING SUPPLIES  NOW-WHILE THE PRICE IS RIGHT  * Glaco Chorrlos - 30 Ib.  * Currant* ��� 30 lb.  ��STORE UP FOR WINTER  * Wholo Powdorod Milk - 50 lb,  * Flour - 100 lb.  * Nut*-25 lb.  * Fruit Coko Mix  30 Ib.  *Oat��- 00 lb.  * Cako and Rroad Mlxot - 50 lb.  oCOME AND SEE OUR DEHYDRATORS AND OTHER  ITEMS TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION  BUY IN BULK PACKS AND DIVIDE WITH FRIENDS  AND GROUPS  &0ur truck will be at the Sunnycrest Esso station  in Gibsons on Friday, October 10th from:  Ml  P,  Ni<Pf��mwww�����nm mnwmmtmm*  t.-y.;  ���V.i  **mmmmmmm*mm0mmm  Sylvania  Six Pack -  60 or 100 Watt  mts/uepMcs  HOCO^I  , HQrahey'�� 2 lb, ^���vm���  Mfg. Sugg. List 2.09  miMlmm mmfflmK  PMCf  mil llllil i'.is. a. mi l��Hi���w.��*��illa<.��i  '    ''    tn       '    '���' ,  '<' '; .'  ,1 < ' ' \v'("', i\'"'   I' ' '  ' fpPP'l'pktohgtoy1!'*;  somrwjc  to mm  ADouri  EVERYTHING yOU SEE ABOUT YOU WAS,  AT ONfi TIME, AN UNSOIVRD PRODIEM , , ,  FROM THE ElECTRIC UOHTS TO THE ZIPPER;  A PROIHEM IS REAUY NOTHING MORE THAN  AN UNBORN SOIUTION, STAY WITH IT, KNOW  THAT YOU CAN SOLVE YOUR PRQIHEMS.  AND YOU MOST CERTAINIY WIU,  ��� *'a&&zr     t  tmwtN'spiiia  lERGENSXT  cjl  WESTERN'S  PRKS ,...  ^BA^D-ABD  BRAND  Plartlc Strip* ���  Variety Pack  100's  Mfg, Sugg, Utt 2,56  ^1  COHCIPTROg.  SHIH.HS  Lubricated Condoms  SELTZER   Family ���  Mfo, Sufla, LUt 1,92.  rnflrnj i i i �� * i �� * i  NICE fN EASY  HAIR COLOR  msrtttN's  p/tia  ��� ���������������)���  Mfg. Sugg, pat 5.20  WESTERN'S PRICE  WflTAfiBI G  WESTERN  Tnbloti,  100 mg, 230'��  wmsRM'sma  C|iownl)|o,  100 mn, 200'i  msm/t'SPRfce  07  MANY MORE UNADVERTISED SPECIALS  wliti two convenient locations to serve, you:  pay  SECHELT  885-9833  11  .Sunnyci9st Plaza  GIBSONS  886-7213 \.  PHONE S8S-3231  Birth Announcements Work Wanted  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... arepleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  MORRISON - Jerry and Chathy  of Gibsons are pleased to announce the birth of a baby girl,  Sonia Catherine, 3680 grams, at  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, on  September 25,1975. 1282345  Obituary  NIELD ��� Passed away September 22nd, 1975, Elsie Ruth  Nield, late of Madeira Park.  Survived by her loving family.  Memorial service was held  Friday, September 26th at St;.  Hilda's Anglican Church,  Sechelt. Donations to St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary appreciated in  lieu of flowers. Harvey Funeral  Home Directors. 1279945  MOVING and Hauling of any  kind. Ph. Norm 886-9503.  12339-tfn  PEERLESS     Tree    Services.  'Benefit from experience, tree  ''work   guar,   and   insured.   J.,  Risbey, 885-2109. 11386-tfn  GARBAGE REMOVAL. Handy  man work done well. Cabinets,  fine finishing work. Ph. 886-  7822.      - 1267948  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING.  Lawns, rockeries, low maintenance rock or bark mulch  gardens, garden clean-up and  pruning. Free estimates. Call  anytime 886-7244. 1267745  HORSESHOEING - My    place  or your place. Phone 885-  9764. 1268645  PageB-2   The Peninsula Times Wednesday, October i; 1975  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdoys by  Powell   River   News  Town   Crier  -.Sechdlt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt. B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As  filed  with  the   Audit  Bureau  of  Circulation,   subject  to   audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  $1.50  Three Insertions     $3.00  Extra Lines (4 words) 50c  (Display Ad-Briefs $3.00 per column  .indj.),.  Box Numbers   50c extro  Legal  or  Reader  advertising  40c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to  14 lines) and 50c per line after that.  Hour words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for   in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates;  By Mail:  Local Area  $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area -  $8.00yr.  U.S.A.    $10.00 yr.  Overseas   __..$. 1.00yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area   $6.00  Singlo Copies ������-���_. 15c  Help Wanted  In Memorium  EXPERIENCED  Full or part time.  Lodge. Ph. 885-2232.  waitresses.  Lord Jim's  1268445  THORNE DUNCAN, October 6,  1963. Psalm 90:12 "So teach us  to number our days, that we may  apply our hearts unto wisdom.*'  Gone to a happier hunting  ground. Sadly missed by Lueila,  Wendy, Glenna and Roger.  1275845  A LOVE that one may have  entertained for anyone will not  be forgotten in the world of the  Kingdom. In loving memory of  Edwin John Black who passed On  in the summer of 1970. Wife  Bessie and daughter Evelyne.  1279445  WANT RETIRED couple or  retired person to caretake.  Rent free w-f prop. Ph. 883-9066  or write Egmont Contracting,  Egmont, B.C. 1282045  "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, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, ^together  with reasonable allowance for signature,-will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and pyt 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.  BUSineSS   Opportunity     Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  ��� -- ��� ,     particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  1973 FORD  Courier    Very  low     ** obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  mileage, set up 'for mobile    wi" be sub'ect *�� recourse in low-    hamburgers, and not dogs. Has  stove, fridge, orange juice and  hot choc, dispensers, plus stock.  $4,000 O.B.0.883-9133.      1267046  Pets  For Rent  Mortgages  Personal  MARTYN'S DRIVING School of  Powell River, now serving the  Sechelt Peninsula. Ph. (112) 483-  4421. 12325-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  MORTGAGE MONEY  AVAILABLE  TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS  CALL US AT  926-3256  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORPORATION LTD.  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.  11852tfn  ALCOHOMCS-     ANONYMOUS  meetings   tj:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  CORRESPONDENCE ��� High  School ��� Accounting-Bus.  Management ������ Secretarial.  Free leaflet. Canada's leading  school.   National   College,   444  RobsonsSt., Vancouver (112) 688-  4913. 12647-tEn  "O SON of the Supreme." I have  made death a messenger of joy  to thee. Wherefore dost thoir  grieve? I have made the light to  shed on thee its splendor. Why  dost thou veil thyself therefrom.  Bahai Faith. 885-9450 or 886-2078.  12793-tfn  Work Wanted  VIOLIN   and   Viola   teacher.  Openings now for full term.  Contact Frances Gall. Ph. 886-  9318. 1275946  NEED a carpenter, CaU Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-tih  WINDOW cleaning, call anytime.  Reliable, reasonable. Ph. 886-  ,9625 or 886-2898. 1278347  LICENSED CARPENTERS  avail for renovations, additions, foundations, framing or  finishing. For reasonable rates,  call us, 885-3496 or 885-3692.  12300-tfn  Lost  VICINITY of Ayers Mobile Home  Park, Mason Road. Black and  white parti Persian cat. Answers  to Mewsette. Reward. Ph. .885-  3547. 1281845  PUREBRED   Doberman   Pin-  scher pups for sale. North Rd.  Gibsons. Ph. 886-9527.      1280145  For Rent  .  : 1   QUALITY home in  Langdale.  Water view of islands. 4 bdrm  plus in-law suite. Unfurn. Ph. Mr.  Greenbank, 8794166.      12599-tfn  PARKLIKE   SETTING;   Year  round lodging $140 month. 1  bdrm furn. apts. Pender Harbour  area. Ph. 883-2255. 12760-tfn  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School    Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable....,included...  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. -    11798-tfn  Livestock  BACKHOE    available    septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phono 880-2546. ���  10513-tf  CABINET       MAKER       now  available. Phone 085-9793.     ,  1279647  DRAUGHTSMAN  Phono 003-9167.  available.  1279845  EXPERIENCED bookkeeper full  or part tlmo. Phono 805-3504  Sylvia. 1282445  CARPENTTRY - Any Job largo  or small, avail Immed, Ph. 805-  9030, 1265045  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware -Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers;  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfh  ANGLO, half, purebred  Arabians. All show stock.  Reasonably priced; Write Jimmy  and Darlene Rogers, R.R. 1,  Chimney Valley Estates, Williams Lake, B.C. Ph. 392-2670.  1255446  SWIFT Feeds - H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd..  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfn  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hana i  Berger is coming to Coast;  Contact Sunshine Farm. 085-3450  994-tfn  BEEF.    Heavy    grass    fed  Herefords $300 each, Ph. 085-  9357. 1281347  HAY FOR SALE $1 bale. Phono  , anytime 885-9357,     ,    12814-1  , si .a      ���   ���, ,      )  Pets  DOG GROOMING. All breeds,  Terrier   stripping,   clipping,  'bathing, nails, trimming,  etc.  Wnlkoy Kennels. Ph, 005-  2505, 12723-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LID.  -��_(ON���HIGHWAY...101���AT-.FRANCIS-PENINSULA ROAD),.���M,  BUILDING LOTS AND .SMALL ACREAGES ��� Drop In, woll  bo ploosoct lo show you around.  MADEIRA PARK (ESTATE SALE) ��� now homo with a nlco  vlow, Only Interior door* ami corpotlna required io finish this 1200 sq  fl quality homo, Has 3 bodroom* (I onsulto) p|u�� foil basomont with  lovol ontranco, Offorod nl $49,500,  A PERFECT ACRE! ��� lt'�� serviced and LEVEL I located  nnionflsl lino homos In Gordon Hay. Good potential for subdivision  makes this an attractlvo Investment at $17,900, Only $3000 down to  handlo or will trado,  MADEIRA PARK ���   Good summor cabin on Inrgo |ot c|o��o  |o moorngo, Has 3 bodrooms, acorn flroplaco, olnclilc h��ol A hot  walor, A flood buy ot $27,000,  VIEW     HOME     ON     SECLUDED     ACRE ��� ��� ovorlooKs  ,Molospina. strait, Has,2 bodrooms pn,,.m9ln..��n^,J?..ln,,h9����m<��nf��.rT,h��_  ownors aro vory anxious to noil ond aro opon to of lots' on thoir asking  prlco of $30,000, Don'l pass this iipl  OLDER TYPE ��� Cosy |  1/2 storey 3 bodroom homo,  lovoly landscapod lot, Excollont vlow, A vory nlco proporty, P.P,  ..$49,000...    ...... . ,_,...._._���.  PHONE BD3.27 94  John Proon  003-9970  Jock Mormon  ,003-2745  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  gjgfSgjg  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  .Seaside' Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND> INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  TWO VIEW LOTS: with sorvlcos, Wakeflold Crook Road, Boautlful crook  on thoso two 3/4 aero properties, Ready to build on, Asking $16,900  oach.  CHASTER RD: 2 1/2 acros of lovol land, Old stylo homo with roal llvablo  qualltlos, Full basomont. First tlmo offorod at $45,000,  TWO SUITE HOME: In lowor vlllago. All sorvlcos, Rovonuo of $440 por  month, Easy financing on $39,500.  10 ACRES ROBERTS CREEK: This dovolopod proporty has full valuo at  $09,000, Should bo Inspoctod by anyono Intoroslod In acreage and1  privacy, as It Is ono of |ho flnost plocos In tho aroa, Yoar round crook,  only ono of Its many foaturos, '      f  MUST SELL: �� bdrm llvo yoar qld homo on Davis Rd, noar shopping  conlro, Will look at offors on $34,500,  ROBERTS CREEK: Largo duplex, 1100 sq ft In oach sulto, 3 bdrms on nlco  approxlmotoly 1 dcro lot, Rovonuo $500 por month at prosonl, $22,000  down on F.P, $55,000, I  HILLCREST RDi Largo 3 bdrm stucco homo, on lot 50 x 260, .Nlco location  noar schools, shopping otc, F,l\ $47,500,  SHAW RDi Mako your bid on this split lovol 3 bdrm homo, Hall  basomont, finished roc room ft utility room, W/W carpot throughout,  ,Qn,,U,.172,acra��,..F,P,,$46,9Q0.,,��,,��^^^  ROBERTS CREEKl Choryl-Ann Subdivision, Largo lot, oasy to build on,  $12,600,  VELVET RDi Gowor Point, Vlow lol $13,000,  SELMA PARKi 2 bdrm houso,'only 4 yrs old, Excollont condition, Loaso  land, Asking $24,500,  OPPOSITE GOLF COURSE: Aero lot, Now reduced to $ 1 5,500,        HILLCRESTi Duplox, Woll built units, 2 bdrms oach, Largo lot 66 x 260.  $41,000,  ___   i  GOWER POINT RDi 1/2 aero watorfront v|ow lot, |00 x 200, $22,000,  Torms on cash, 1/2  LOCKYER RDi Qulot aroa only 1 1/2 mllos from Highway', 10 aero pnrcol  wllh yonr* round crooki 3 bdrm homo closo to siroam, Vogotnblo  gardons, $4(1,000,  SKYLINE DRIVfii Largo vlow |o|'on top of ih<> bluff, $ 10,000,  WRITE OR DROP IN'FOR OUR FRRE  PROPERTY nROCHURE  Cl'''STTN'Gr3WANT��'D  K. A, Crosby   006-2090 j        J, W, Vlssor 005-1300  Don Sutherland   005.9362 Ani.oOurnwynn6.2IA4  GeorgeCoopor (i(169344  GIBSONS. Prime location. New,  well constructed retail-  commercial office building. 3135  sq. ft. $875 month net. Ph. Lee  9884121 or 299-6989. 1268245  PLEASANT accommodation  available for working or  retired couple. Mod. rent. WF  home. Halmooon Bay. Ph. 885-  9698.  1269145  RUBY LAKE Motel Restaurant  under new management.  Redecorated, modern  housekeeping units. Daily,  weekly and monthly rates. Ph.  883-2269. 12795-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  jjWBMIBWa^M!^^  rtlAUY   LID.  pMHMaMMM^^  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Member of Multiple Listing Service  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  SAKINAW, RUBY & HOTEL LAKES  I  - * *  a       a  J ��� ?�� a-* *V    ,    *  '        '       a al. 'ii*.*  '        -  ����� ���    t f t.*A *"^S      '  ���"  "���a       .-  '���  a.' t V, ~ a.��i*  "' I. -"a.  P * '&"       a     -.1     11,1 \�� . t " *, ���     - ������       ,  --   *>,- -4  <��*��� P- ,p~j* - rP  /   ,*a .VSil      ��� ' ** ���- '" ''  ~a" .        ��i!V.      j. ~ -     -        , *        ' r  A ^        v        "x P-' V>-- '<-   "  �� "  JSs-A,  rr'     -    \.  H  t���    ^j.  ��W***Ba^^^"^*2B2����*^^BNBB��  RUBYLAKE  1. 119' lakefront lot with furnished one BR cottage. Road access.  Reduced to $27;000. firm for quick sale.  2. Lot 27 semi waterfront view lot $8,500.  APPROX. 120 ACRES ��� RUBY LAKE  Approx. 120 acres oi excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby Lake,  approx. 2600' waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented &.  trailer spaces. $180,000.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� RUBY LAKE  Deluxe home, built 1973, on approx. 160' choice lakefront. 4 BRs and  den, fireplace, sundeck, W/W carpeting, carport, float and large  separate workshop. A beautiful home and property. $75,000.  LAKEFRONT HOME ��� HOTEL LAKE  Approx. 730' choice lakefront, very private with 3 bdrm home, full  bgsement, rec room, 2 fireplaces, 2 full bathrooms, hot water heat,  some furniture, float & 3 boats. Situated on approx. 2 1/2 acres of  treed park-like land. $85,000. -  SAKINAW LAKE  1. 2 BR furnished cottage.- guest cabin, on 1.34 acres leased land with  approx. 175' sheltered, waterfront. $16,900.  2. Lot 21 ���approx. 92' good lakefront; beach, southern exposure.  Owner will finance. $18,000.  3. Approx. 25 acres, approx. 1,250' lakefront, 4 BR furnished Panabode  home, floats 8 boats. $105,000.  4. Approx 500' choice lakefront on approx 7.5 nicely treed acres with  low bank lake frontage. $50,000.  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.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  5 yr. old, 870 sq. ft. 2 BR cedar home, furnished, view of Harbour,  partial basement, covered sundeck, double carport, fireplace, shag  carpets, all appliances. On a large, treed semi-waterfront lot, southern  exposure, good garden. Close to stores, marinas and Post Office. A  perfect retirement home. $57,500,  GARDEN BAY ��� HOME WITH SUITE  985 sq. ft. home, built 1966, 2 B.R. and den, sundeck, carport, self  contained bachelor suite in basement. On landscaped, level lease lot.  $34,000.  NEW 3 BEDROOM HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  1,150 sq. ft, on ono 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 8 marinas, Immediate possession. $48,500,     ���'  WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS  Approx. 500' oxcollont low bank Gulf watorfront, 9.8 acros. Comfortable 3 BR homo, stono llroplaco, 4th BR, rocroatlon room qnd  powdor room on lowor level, Prlvato marlno railway for hauling boat  Into basomont shop. $158,000,  LOTS  1, BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� approx, 1 1/2 acros, nlcoly trood ��  socludod. Hydro, walor, soptlc lank 8, drain flold In, $25,000,  2, NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg, Iot5-$Q,000 - $11,000, Approx, 3/4  aero, lovol harbour vlow, closo to wator, $2? 000,    ,  3, GARDEN BAY ������ serviced lots, somo with oxcollont vlow, $11,900, ���  $10,500.  ��� s      ,  4, SINCLAIR DAY ROAD ~- soml-watorfront lots, somo wllh v|ow ovor  Harbour, $0,500. $15,500,  5, MADEIRA PARK -- sorvlcod lots, most wllh vlow, close to school,  stores, P.O, & Marinas, $0,000-$22,000,  6, EARL COVE ��� 3 largo lots, sorvlcod with hydro, 2 with vlow, close  to Wator, $9,000-$l 1,500,      '  7, NARROWS ROAD -���- Approx, (hroo quarter aero of lovol land with  on oxcollont vlow ol harbour, 400' lo wnlor, Serviced wllh walor nnd  hydro, $22,000,  0, LAGOON ROAD - 2 sorvlcod bulldlno Iota, walking dlstanco to  .J&(]����lj...9l0I^^  9, GARDEN BAY -��������� 2 lovol loaso |o|�� wllh good gordon soil, tihado  Iroos nnd 10'Knlohl Irallor, $6,900,  OLDER HOME ON 17,5 S  ACRES ��� KtEINDALE i  Approx, 17^ ncros of fairly lovol land with oldor 2 IIR homo, chlckon  houso and horn > good ��po| |or hor������. Approx, 4 ocros cloarod, |rull  troos, oxcollont qardon aroo, crook' and waterfall, $47,000,  ,     GUN POINT--PENDER HARBOUR  Approx, 192' watorfront, bonutllully landscaped, wllh 1170 sq, ll, 2  bdrm homo, llroploco, nundock, wAv, 3rd hdrm In lowor lovol, Boat  houso wllh marlno wnyi, Wostorly oxposuro wllh n swooping vlow of,  pondor Harhour, $125,000,  FURNIS^ErJcOTTAOE��� GARDEN BAY  ComforttibU 2 BR cottage on 2 largo loaso lots, Loatoi have opprox, 11)  ....years rornalnlpg plus 20 year option, Close to ��tor*��i marlnoi and ppit  ofllco, $ 12,900 ...:���  ���..i   A BDRM UNFINISHED HOME ~ KLEINDALE  4 bdrm unflnUhod homo nt Klnlndalo with road frontago on liwy 101,  Al>proXa'3 acro*. nlro gardon nron ot bock of lot $39,-100,    ,.,���.,���_  DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-9149  PAT SLADEY  Ros, 003-90)9  WESTMERE BAY ^ NELSON ISLAND,  A unique 40 acre property with both sea front and lakefront. Approx.  1,500 ft. good sheltered waterfront in Westmere Bay and approx. 225'  ft. lakefront on West Lake. Improvements consist of a good 3 bdrm  home, 2 summer cottages, qpprox. 2 acres cleared, floats and Jeep  road to West Lake. Full price $160,000.  Adjoining 4.8 acres With approx. 1,200 ft. waterfront could be purchased in conjunction with the above property for $40,000.  HALFMOON BAY - REDROOFFS  SECRET COVE ACREAGE  20 acres with approx. 200 ft. waterfront in Secret Cove with creek and'  waterfall, Older home, needs finishing. Access from Brooks Road.  $70,000. '  '  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. Lot 14 has approx. .86 acres and 275' waterfront, at end of Eureka  Place. The finest marine view, selectively cleared and level. Steep cliff  to rocky beach. $30,000.  2. Cliff waterfront lot on Redrooffs Road. Approx. 1 1/2 acres, 100'  waterfront; Good view of Gulf. $17,000.  3. Lot 23 off Eureka Place is large and level with 75' of bluff waterfrontage. Good rocky beach and excellent view. Offers to $18,500.  LARGE ACREAGE - $1,000. PER ACRE  D.L. 2392, approx. 160 acres, situated approx. 1 1/4 miles above Hwy.  101 near Halfmoon Boy. Access by old logging road. Trails and roads  throughout the property, nicely treed usable land. Outside land freeze  area - possible subdivision site. $160,000.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� REDROOFFS ROAD  75' prime waterfront with excellent panoramic view. 3 bdrm home,  approx 1150 sq ft with 24 x 13 living room, stone fireplace, all appliances and carpets included. $69,000.  SARGEANT BAY  Approx 85' cliff waterfront lot with trail to beach, approx 1 level acre,  cleared and mostly in lawns. 50' x 10' Suburban mobile home, spotless  condition, on concrete pad with concrete perimeter walls, fully skirted.  $55,000.  EGMONT  POSSIBLE MARINA SITE  Approx 600' waterfront adjoining the Egmont Marina. Approx 7 treed  acres. Paved Maple Road runs through property. $70,000.  EARL COVE LOTS  3 large lots, serviced with hydro, 2 with view, close to water. $9,000 to  $11,500.     353'WATERFRONT  Approx. 353' waterfront with deep, sheltered moorage on 9.2 acres of  treed land. Access by trail or water, $30,000.  VIEW HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK  3 bdrm home, built 1974, on Harbour View Road. Approx. 1,176 sq ft, 2  full bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplace in living room, dining  room; dishwasher, countertop range, built-in oven in kitchen; carport,  sundeck, 3/4 basement. Very nice home situated close to stores,  school, marinas Spost office. $55,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. GARDEN   BAY���97'   waterfront   lot,   southern   exposure,   deep  sheltered moorage, driveway in, bldg site cleared, easy access    to .  water, $42,000,  2, GUNBOAT BAY ��� Lots 10 S 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   bolh   together   for  $60,000.  3. IRVINE'S LANDING ���Lot 5, approx. 128' waterfront, at entrance to  Lee Bay. Driveway In, fairly sheltered moorago, $35,000,  4. GARDEN BAY���Approx, 290' waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway In. Good sites for several cottages on tho approx. 2  acres. $701000,  5, GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park, Lot D has approx, 75' low  bank watorfront, level and grassy,, Septic tank and drain Hold In,  $35,000.  6, KLEINDALE ��� approx. 208' waterfront, dries low water, just ovor an  acre of land, situated on Hwy 101 at head of Harbour, $22,000.  PANABODE HOME ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR Panabode homo, built 1971, full basomont, brick fireplace, lovol  lot wllh 70' frontago on Warnock Road. $35,000.  ACREAGE  1, Approx, 5 ACRES with 2 BR homo, soparato garago' and workshop  On Hwy, 101, Middle Point. $29,500.  2, Approx. 5 ACRES fronting on Hwy, 101 at Klolndalo, possible subdivision slto, $25,000.  3, WOOD BAY ��� approx 21 acros on nlco Gulf vlow proporty, approx  630'frontago ori Hwy. 101. $45,000,  4, Neor Wood Bay��� l),79 trood acros, Partially cloarod, has d|jg  woll, good accoss from Hwy, 101. $30,000,   ,  3, Middle Point ��� 10,96 acros on Hwy,  101 with crook ond 2 BR  cottago. Good stand of merchantable limber, $52,000, ���  ISLAND IN PENDER HARBOUR  Deautllul 4,7 acre Island located In the lioarf of Ponder Horbour, 3.  room homo, rocontly romodolkd ������ hydro, water A telephone, Approx,  1,500'of shoreline, Dock, boat & motor. $190,000,  III  SUNSHINE INN ��� GARDEN DAY  Sllunfod on ono ��oml-watorfront aero of land wllh a vlow of pondor  harbour, Presently closed, but with numerous possibilities lor an  ontorprlslno purchaser. No buslnoss -price indudos land, buildings,  furniture, furnishings 8 equipment only. Prlcod far bolow replacement  cost, $195,000, ,,  CLAYTON   MARINA���GARDEN BAY  Approx, 1,2 ncros wllh 220 It, doop, sholtorod wotorlront, 1,34 ncro  tone, lorm (oreshoro loaso, rt(17 lineal fl, Hoots, marine ways, 002 sq, It,  woldlnn nnd rnpnlr shop, modorn 654 sq, ft, building (now 1974)  conlnlnlno olllco, store, washrooms, nnd coin laundry, Owner's 3 B,R,  homo Willi lull bosomont, This mnrlna could bo expanded In ^umoroun,  ways, An oxcollont buy a| $247,000,  FARM ��� GARDEN BAY ROACf " ' ~  Approx, 22 acre watorfront lorm wllh approx, 16 acros cultlvoted,  foncod and diked, 0 across In vegetables, 0 acro�� ;i;- |n grass, crook  Ihrough proporty, l,tl50 ��q It born, 11, 000 sq ll hothouse, both bull)  1973, $1-13,000, Willi mnehlrwy ���* 35' house Imllor     $163,000,  OUI or JEAN SLADEY  Ros. Q03-2233  PON LOCK  Ros. 003-2526  \i- For Rent  For Rent  REMODELLED unfurn. 1 bdrm.  house. W-W. Robert's Creek.  $175. Call after 6 Mon.-Fri. (112)  874-3245. 12785-46  SPACE FOR small trailer. $50  month. Water, septic, power  and phone. Ph. 886-9625.   12786-47  FURNISHED WATERFRONT  'COTTAGE Beautiful sheltered  bay on Gambier Is. 22 acres of  secluded privacy. For boat  owners only. .Must be seen.  Hunting, fishing, boat moorage.  Ph. 9224471 between 7-9 a.m. or  after 5 p.m. 1277647  COAST HOMES  Double Wide Price Examples  24 x 40 PREMIER, 3 BDRM.  FULL PRICE  $17,675  Price Includes: Frig., Stove, Drapes, Carpets in  Living Room, Hall, and Master Bedroom. Complete  set-up, delivered and all taxes.  Wanted to Rent  2 OR 3 BDRM house or full care  for home over winter.  Call  Liquor Vendor, Madeira Park.  Ph.883-2737. 1271248 ,  1 BDRM FURN. cottage, Gibsons  or Sechelt. Reas. rent. Ph.  (112) 9874804 aft. 5. 1267346 -  DO YOU HAVE an unused cottage or cabin? We are a  respectable energetic young  cple. seeking yr. round accommodation. Privacy 'important, hydro & phone not  essential. One half is a carpenter,  other half likes gardening. For  food  tenants  write  Box  997,  echelt.Refs. 1280545  SECHELT AREA. 2 bdrm house  or cottage. Reas. rent. Reliable  working  mother.  Refs.   avail.  Write Box 978. Sechelt.    1280645  Real Estate  SECHELT     :  1 acreiot in the village "end of  Medusa Street". Robert White,  National Trust Co. Wesjt Vancouver.  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  FULL FINANCING WITH 15% D.P.  Pads Available  Excellent Service  Full Information on Grants  One Year Warranty  Single Wide Price Example  12 x 68 PREMIER, 3 BDRM.  FULL PRICE  $13,275  Price Includes: Frig., Stove, Carpet in Living Room,  Drapes. Complete set-up, delivered, and all taxes.  922-9191  12657-tfn  SKMU -KWWUWVSB  Div. of Copping's Cartown Sales Ltd.  Box $66,  QQCQQ70  Sechelt, B.C. OOO-VV/V  VON 3A0 Motor Dealer Lie. 3555  Vancouver Customers Call Toll Free 684-2821  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  GIBSONS, 3 bdrm home, 7 years  old. 2 full bathrooms, 1500 sq.  ft. mostly w-w, full bsmt, with  finished rec. room, carport &  sundeck. 7 pet. morg. $145 P.I.T.  $55,900. Cash to mortgage of  $12,700.1172 Gower Pt. Road. Ph.  886-7173. 12488-tfn  BY OWNER  Roberts Creek $48,000 for quick  sale. Immaculate fairly new 3  bdrm home oh parklike Vz acre  with beach access. Glass wall, L-  shaped L.R. and wrap-around  sundeck overlooking Georgia  Strait. W-w throughout, elec.  heat, basement workshop, patio,  carport. Ph. 886-2744.      1252745  GIBSONS-view lots. All services, from $11,500 to $13,500.  Also 3 bdrm home with full bsmt.  $52,500. Ph. 886-2417 after 6:30  P-mj      11776-tfn  FRANCIS PENINSULA. 2 lots.  $10,000 and $8,500. Phone 883-  2752. 1268845  GIBSONS  Beautiful 3 bdrm home with partly finished  basement. Two fireplaces, sundeck, W/W  carpeting and many other features make this  home very attractive when a view of Howe  Sound is added. F.P. $57,500. Calf Bill Montgomery at 886-2806 for an appointment.  20 ACRES & COTTAGE  Very close to quiet Bay. This 20  acres could be divided. Cottage  has 1 bedroom and is in good  condition. Call Stan.  GIBSONS  5 acre holding, beautifully treed with an almost  new double wide mobile home. Garage and  storage shed, paved driveway. Must be seen to  be appreciated. Call Bill Montgomery for an  appointment to view.  VIEW  Large lotwith spectacular view up the inlet. F.P.  $7,500. Call Bill Montgomery.  Stan Anderson  885-2385  WEST SECHELT  100x150 lot with panoramic  view of Trail Islands. This lot is all  cleared and serviced. Stan Anderson.   C2S3B        L  SECHELT VILLAGE  3 acres of good garden soil with a  year round creek. Try your offer  to half cash, balance over 5  yoara. $19,900. Call Doug Joyce.  POST OFFICE BOX 1219, SECHELT B.C,  VON 3A0  * Bill Montgomery  886-2806  * Doug Joyce * Jack Anderson  885-2761       885-2053  WEST SECHELT  Good size one bedroom home on  corner lot. Ideal for starter or  retirement. F.P. $18,000. Call  Doug Joyce.  HALFMOON BAY  5 acros with near new 2 bedroom home, Good  view and very private, $69,500. Call Doug  Joyce.  1 1/4 ACRE LOT  Treed acre In Wilson Crook, Folly serviced,  Partly cleared. Nlco qulof area, Call Stan.  HOPKINS  Neal and tidy 3 bdrm home, Large kitchen,  panelled living room, covered sundeck, nicely  treed lot. F.P, only $37,500. Call  Bill Montgomery,  VIEWLOT  Davis Bay 70 x 150 lot all cloarod and ready for  your now home. Call Stan,  SECHELT. Close in on Spindrift  Street. $12,500 or best offer. Ph.  883-2752; 885-3627. 1278246  SECHELT ^'  AGENCIES LTD.  ABIG.BIGLOT  No.3484  1.52 acres lightly wooded and  parklike,   an   upopened   road  allowance adds to its potential.  Asking $14,000. Good terms. Call  George Townsend 884-3345 Eves.  JOURNEY'S END  No. 3412  Good sized (one third acre) level  wooded lot on Redroofs Road,  only six miles from Sechelt, bus  service. Many retired (or  retiring) persons reside in the  area, this is the place for your  sunshine years. Should have  regional water in a year or so,  buy now! Only $10,000 you can't  beat that. Call Jack White 886-  2935 Eves.  CLOSE TO BEACH  No. 3446  Level lot 70'xl25' ready to build  on, with hydro, phone, water and  TV at road. Just a short block to  Davis Bay Beach. Cash price  only $12,900. Call Don Hadden  885-9504 Eves.  YOU CAN BE PROUD!  No. 3482  Yes! A comfortable 2 bedroom,  full cement basement home. All  large rooms with through  hallway to bathroom and  bedroom. Living room has  hardwood floor, features  beautiful fireplace. Many ornamental bushes and fruit trees.  Luxurious lawns both front and  back plus much cement and  stonework compliments this  gracious home. Full price $42,500  with $15,000 down, balance $270 ,.  monthly includes low 10 percent  interest rate. It will be a pleasure  to show you! Call Bob Kent 885-  9461 Eves, or 885-2235, anytime.  WATERFRONTLOT  No. 3464  90' of pebbly beach in quiet  location. Good access to  waterfront on Norwest Bay. 4  miles from 'Sechelt. Serviced  with regional water, hydro and  septic tank already installed. For  appointment to view. Full price  $28,000. CaU Pat Murphy 885-9487  Eves.  FLAT BEACH HOME  No. 3419  Western,exposure, level ground,  1361 square foot home, very  large, gracious living room with  fine stone fireplace. Lot size  120'xl31'. Heating automatic oil,  plus perimeter electric. All local  services to this excellent lease  property. Full price $45,000 ���  about $30,000 cash required. You  can hardly believe this lovely  situation of safe beach, so close to  village. Call Peter Smith 885-9463  Eves.  WATERFRONT DON'T DROP f  IN  No. 3436  But do look at this 1.6 acres with  100 foot waterfront. This three  bedroom home with two 4 piece  bathrooms is built solid ana well  maintained. Asking $71,500 but  try your offer. Call Jim Wood 885-  2571 Eves.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE  No. 3458  Five acres in a L. R. Excellent  potential for a hobby farm.  Unfinished A-frame cottage and  good well. Situated about midway between Gibsons and Sechelt  on Highway 101. Good value at  $28,000. To view call C. R.  Gathercole 886-2785 eves.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5835  Cowrie, in Sechelt  We're at the corner of  Trail and Cowrlo, In Sechelt  1278145  GARDEN BAY l2w. old 1600 sq.  ft. 3 bdrm. plus den, 270x110 pie  shaped; Can be subdividsfid.  Partial view. Anxious to sell.  Trades considered. $41,000. Ph.  (112) 936-0048 or 883-2360 mlM1  REDROOFFS ESTATES    ~;  Building lot, 100x250 ft. on  Southwood Rd. $10,000. Ph. (112)  437-1260. 1271446  WOULD EXCHANGE small  furnished cottage on beautiful  Babine Lake, with sundeck on 2%  acres leased land, 100 ft. lake  shore, for a lot hot less than half  acre with sea view. Sechelt area.  Please write Box 12619 c-o  Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt. 1261946  TRADES CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, separate dining  rooiri, full basement, deluxe  home. Choice view lot  overlooking Sechelt inlet, convenient to the arena and Village  of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or 885-9851.  : 10921-tfn  SELMA PARK 3 bdrm house now  under construction, sundeck,  fireplace, full basement, double  plumbing, elec, heat on large  view";'--ldt',''75:x''lffi:'''itv}'i:'ior.';:'oc::v"  cupancy end of Sept. FP $45^700.  Your terms available. Call 885-  9951, Mission Point Development  Ltd., Box 547, Sechelt.     1276844  PENDER HARBOUR  Like new A-frame. 2 bdrm. fully  insulated on 103x465 ft. view  comer lot. Asking $35,000.  Nearly 10 acres, level, treed. Just  a few minutes from Gibsons. Try  ���your offer to $59,000.  Large, level, treed lot on black  top road. All services. Moorage  available.  Jack Noble-883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112)936-7292  m^  ROBERTS CREEK - Lower Rd.  1 acre lot 125x350, $14,900 OBO.  Ph. 886-7695. wmj&  BY OWNER  Roberts Creek. $48,000 for quick  sale. Immaculate fairly new 3  bdrm home on parklike % acre  with beach access. Glass wall L-  shaped LR and wrap-around  sundeck, overlooking Georgia  Strait. W-w throughout. ,. Elec.  heat. Basement. Workshop.  Patio. Carport.  PH. 886-2744  1282147  SELMA PARK, Nestman Rd.  view lot. 104 x 108. All services.  $15,000. Ph. 885-3159.        1272146  SELMA PARK 3.room cottage.  All fac., sunporch, fireplace,  utility room. $16,000. Ph. 885-  2474. 1271846  Mobile Homes  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large' selection of twelve wides.  f For further information  Gall Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Buniaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  Cars & Trucks  '62   FORD   FAIRLNE.   Good  running   cond.   Mechanically  sound. $300. Ph. 883-2654. 1280047  '64   DODGE   POLARIS.   $470.  Good running condition. Phone  885-3462. 1280945  '70 TRIUMPH 650. Low mileage;  Mint condition. $1000. Ph. 883-  9105. 1281745  '64 METEOR 4 dr. V8. Auto.  PS���PB and radio. Good car.  Ph. 885-2140. 1282245  '74 VW SUNBUG. Low mileage.  Excellent condition. $3200. Ph.  885r3449. ��     1282545  '69 GMC %-ton, 4 wheel drive,  $2600 firm. Phone 883-9028 after  6 p.m. 1277745  Motorcycles  M.D.L. 25012  8917-tfn  SELMA PARK - 75' waterfront  with spacious 34 bdrm. home,  3% baths, large LR, DR and den.  Gentle slope to bluff. Panoramic  view. $69,000. Owner may carry  mtge. Mrs. E. McMeans 733-9886.  Vancouver Collect. A. E. LePage  Western Ltd: 261-7211.     1279245   -a.fr ,.   NORTH  LAKE  near  Egmont  beautiful 100 ft. lake shore lot  $3500. (112) 8744744.        1264145  WEST- SECHELT.   Large   lot.  71x335.   Water   and   hydro  avail. $10,000. Ph. 885-2815.  1264245  Campers & Trailers  MUST SELL 1975 Prowler 20 ft.  self contained travel trailer.  $4800. Ph. 883-9283. 1281945  Cars & Trucks  SECHELTCHRYSLER  USED CAR  and  TRUCKSALE  70 GMC % ton Camper Special,  plus '70 11 ft. Security Camper.  '68 Sport Satellite wagon. Fully  equipped.  '68 Dodge % ton, V8 std., extra  gas tanks.   '71 Gremlin, 6 cyl auto, radio and  new radial tires.  '66 Ford % ton, V8 auto. Workman's special.  SECHELT CHRYSLER  Div. of Copping's  Cartown Sales Ltd..  DLNo.D-3555  885-2204  1276744  '64   INTERNATIONAL   truck.  $250. Ph. 885-3496. 1277046  '74 VEGA hatchback. Like new.  Ph. 885-2339. 1276446  '73   YAMAHA   80.    Excellent  condition. $350. -Ph.  885-9846  after 5. Ask for Melody.   1264645  73 360 CC YZ YAMAHA $950 or  trade for car. Ph. 886-9845.  1280345  Boats & Engines  '72 SANGSTER 170 Volvo, radio,  sounder, sleeps 3, head, sink.*,  stove. Mint cond. $5500 O.B.O.  Ph. 885-3496. 1276946  '66 JOHNSON 85 HP,  rebuilt  recently with controls. Ph. 885-  9636. 1267146  20 FT. CABIN cruiser, 85 HP  Merc OB. Swap for car or sell.  $2000. Ph. 885-2323. 1270146  '74 REINELL188 Merc. Cruiser,  used only 16% hrs. Brand new  cond. throughout. Sounder,  compass, swim grid, Sportyak,.  rod holders, lifejackets, paddles,  anchor, galley, head, spare  prop., etc. Plus, tandem  Holsclaw trailer with surge  brakes. Stored at Gibsons since  '74. $10,500 F.P. Ph. 886-  2990. ' 1276546  TANDEM AXLE boat trailer to  20 feet. 2000 lbs. plus. Good  tires, spindles, bearings, $450.  Phone 885-3591. 1280245  14 FT. ALUM. Springbok. Fair  cond. $100. Phone 885-  2853. 1280745  The Peninsula Times Page B-3  Wednesday, October 1,1975  For Sale  ALDER cut and split to required  size and delivered, $15. p-u  truck load. 886-2673.        12787-54  5���fl'dbla slimline fluorescent  lights, qornpl. %-price. Dresser  mirror,$5,885-2130.        1278045 ,���  CLASS 'A' Debenture, Sunshine  Coast Golf and Country Club.  Best offer. Ph. 885-9542.   1266346  SKATES    '  TACKS & SUPER TACKS  25 PAIR  USED  All sizes from $20 pr.  Phone 980-1415 days  9874985 eves.  1260746  NEW   POWERPULL..   65    lb.  portable winch 8000 lb. cap.  1001 uses. $625 new. Quick sale  $425. Ph. 885-2848. 1279745  INGLIS   AUTO;   washer   and  dryer. $75. Phone 886-2432 after  6. 1280445  '75 24' FIBREFORM 'B'aja'  hardtop sedan. 255 HP Merc. I-  O 40 knots plus. Trim tabs. FW  cooled, anti-foulded, special  night lights, spare wheel, 10 life  preservers, flares, anchor, chain  and rope etc. Rigged as  crewboat ��� watertaxi ���10 men  plus. Easily converted to  pleasure $13,500 firm. Terms 885-  3433. 1281545  LIFELIKE MINI 'N' elec. train  set. Extras. $65. Phone 885-  2853. 1280845  MOFFATT  GOURMET  range.  Coppertone.   Reg.   oven  and  rotisserie also hood fan. $350. Ph.  885-9774. 1281045  MARANTZ 2230 AM-FM stereo  amp. and pair Dynaco A-25  speakers. Scarcely used. $400; 23  in. Zenith b-w TV. New pic. tube  $100; 23 in. Philco color TV with  stand $250. Ph. 885-9357.   1281146  Rt)CK POLISHER with heavy  duty rubber lined drum $25. Ph.  885-9357. 1281245  CHROME HIGH chair $12,  chrome kitchen chair $7.50.  Orcana organ, 6 major, 6 minor  buttons 37 keys with bench $30.  Ph. 883-2308. 1281645  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D&O Log Sorting   886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  NEED   small   piano,    Spinet  preferred.  Tom Perry,  883-  2373, General Delivery  Egmont. 1279145  USED FRIDGE10-12 cu. ft. Good  condition. Phone 886-2027.12784-  45  Use AdBriefs to  Sell, Rent Buy  s.o  ���rtS&^-s  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct LJno 685-5544  PHONE 805-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VlfiW --���- Your cholco of lour beautiful lotm with  a vlow of Iho Gulf ond Vancouvor Island, southern oxposuro, Prlcod  bolwoon $10,000 and 12,000, Soo Lon Von Egmond,  WATERFRONT LOT ������ Looking oul to Morry Inland, sunny oxposuro,  arbutus troos, wator, powor and sowor, All this lor only $26,000, Call  Su*anno Van Egmond, ,  WEST PORPOISE DAY-- Largo 70' frontago' lot soml-cloarod, roady to  build on, wator and undoijground sorvlcos, A roal buy at $9,200,  flulldor's torms, Call Ed Bailor,  4,6 ACRES ��� on Mason Road, sign on proporty, zoned R2, asking  $29,500, Olfors1, Call Ed Dakor,  nlcoly trood and sorvlcod, Lot prlcod to noil at $11,700, Call Davo  Robarlft lo vlow,      '  WEST SECHEli -A Irolior lol wllh a potonllni vlow, Mostly cloarod  wllh nil sorvlcos, Lol sIm 5fl'xl65', This ono Is worth looking at, F,P,  $10,000, Call Suo Palo,  REPROOffS AREA ���Approximately 2/3 aero, rocroatlonal proporty,  Trallors allowod, nlcoly (rood, P,P, $9,500, Call Od Dakor,  REDROOFPS AREA -- A homo for young pooplo wllh a bit ol flair and  lots of stylo, Houso Is modlflod A-lramo with loft typo bodroom abovo,  Frldgo and slovo Is Includod In l|w F.Pi of $27,600, Call Sua Pato. ,  SARGEANT DAY ��� I VIEW A 2 WATERFRONT LOTS ��� In boautlful  IJayvlOw ar��a ol Wost Socholl, All nro oxco|lon| 1/2 aco proportion  wllh powor and wrilor, Prlcod at $15,600 and $30,000, Call to vlow  will, Davo Roborts,  BARGAIN HARBOUR VIEW LOT ��� Approxlmotoly 1/2 aero, nlcoly (rood  on a qulot road for your privacy, closo lo boach, groat fishing aroa,  asking only $14^900, tall Sujranno Van Egmond,  DAVIS BAY* SELMA PARK* AND AREA  '2 BEDROOM HOME - roady to movo Into, This houso Is In oxcollont  condition "ami*vorfl-omfort'^  $M,500 and assumo loaso at approxlmotoly $-10,00 por month, Somo  torms would bo consldorod on Iho $14,300, Call Davo Roborls lor  appointment to vlow, .  DAVIS BAY ��� Panoramic vlow lot, all sorvlcos, Wllhln 2 blocks of  oxcollont boach, F,P, $13,500, Call Suo Pato,  BEAUTIFUL DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME Almost now 3 bodroom, spill  lovol homo, 1/2 block to beach, Prlcod to soil f��f| Only $53,000 for  details phono Suxanno Van Egmond,  COME AND SEE THE .VIEW -���- Sovoral lots Irom $13,900 on Lnurol and  Oroor Avonuo, Far dotalls soo Lon Van Egmond,  pyERIOOKjNO 9A(5GEAh|T ���P.AY���dM���Wi v!ew. PPP^'Kl Ap-���  proximately <> mllos wosl of Soclioll, Hydro to proporty, walor can ho  arrangod, Asking $17,500,00, Call Ed Bokor,  TREED  1/2 ACRE' RECREATIONAL. LOT, WELCOME WOODS SUI.DIV.  REDROOFFS AREA-   $(1,000 for quick salo, Call Dava Roborts,  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  ROBERTS CREEK - Booullful (rood lot, all sorvlcos, Ovor 1 ncro on  lowor Roborls Crook Rd, Approxlmotoly 63'x7D0', A bargain o| a prlco  at $15,000, Ca||9(i��. Palo, - ~"~ --.~~-���- ��� - - -   ROBERTS CREEK Rll - Sorvlco lots to chooso Irom, nil nlcoly trood and  sorvlcod wllh pavod road, walor and powor, Avorago sli-o Is 75' x HO',  Prlcod from $9,000. to $10,500, Call Davo Roborts,  Davo Roberta  Evob. Phono 005*2973  Lon or Suzanno Van Egmond  Ev6u. Phono 005*9603  Suo Pato  Evos, 005-2436  Ed Bakor  Evos. phono 005-2641  (Editor's note: The following is the second  of a four part series on the defining and obtaining of Crown land. It is prepared by the  provincial department of lands.)  One of the most popular forms of Grown  land tenure is the recreational cottage site  lease, which applies to all Crown land with  waterfront acreage, both fresh water and salt  water. ......',.,.,  Cottage site leases are intended for  seasonal use only, and are not meant to be  used for permanent dwellings, A similar type  of lease is also used to cover ski cabins on  Crown land, .,  An individual or-a family unit (a husband  and wife and any chldren under the age of 19  living at the same address) may obtain only  one recreational cottage site lease.  There is.at present, a reserve placed on all  Crown land within 10 chains (660 feet) of any  lake, and all leases of this type will now be  offered by public competition, The majority  of the parcels available will be within Crown  subdivisions and auctioned by sealed bid as  explained in my previous article In this  series.  The maximum size of a recreational lease  with waterfrontage is 100 feet frontago and  300 feet depth.  The term Is three years with provision for  renewal included. The renewal cnn bo for 15  years provided Jtho lease holder has constructed a habitable dwelling on tho property  within tho Initial three yenr period.  The annual rental reviewed every flvo  years, Is based on five per cent of the appraised value, or $100, whichever Is grantor.  Property taxes are not Included In tho lease  payment, There Is no purchase option In this  ��typO'Of4oflao.��--����"-"'��^  Recreational cottage leases can be  assigned, but not until a habitable dwelling  Imis been constructed,' An exception, of  course, could bo mado In tho event of sorloua  illness or death befalling tho original  leaseholder.  Somo further explanation of tho reserve In  effect on waterfront lone) Is In order hero,  Persons wishing to apply" for reserved  Crown land not now within a Crown subdivision may do so, but should apply through  the appropriate U\w\ Commissioner (or  District Forester If tho land Is within a  provincial forest) and on forma provided by  that official, '  Such applications will bq treated nr  'nominations' for futuro Crown sulxllvlsions,  and will be used In .letting guidelines ami  priorities for mnklng that Crown land  available by public miction at a later date.  Because of tho tlmo required for collecting  nnd processing nominations, and for  development plans and surveys to be carried  .ouH, the department Is rarely able to commit  Itself to n specific deadline indicating when  land in a particular location will Ik ^tne  avallablo.  Regulations governing residential lenses  on non-waterfront Crown land are similar,  with the exception that a purchase option can  be included, and that the appliant is expected  to live permanently on the property.  Once again, the initial term is for three  years, during which time the successful  applicant must construct a permanent  dwelling on the property, and be in permanent residence of it.  If these terms, and any others that may be  included in the lease, are met, the applicant  may expect renewal for 15 years, with a  purchase option included.  Rental is on the same basis as for  recreational leases, and the leaseholder must  pay all appropriate taxes separately.  The maximum acreage allowable under a  residential lease is 10, although most applications are restricted to one or two acres.  The general rule is to restrict the area to the  smallest one consistent with the potential use,  taking into consideration such factors as  terrain, access, water draining, survey and  availability of water supply.  Speaking of access, I should mention again  tliat road access is required to all residential  land. If none is already available, construction of access to standards satisfactory  to tho department of Highways is tho  responsibility of the applicant.  If tho residential leaseholder decides to  exercise his purchase option within tho three-  year initial loaso period, tho prlco wiU bo tho  land value as established during tlio original  application.  If ho waits until after the three-year period  to buy, tho prlco of t|io land will bo based on  thq market valuo at tho tlmo of his purchase  application.  /" ��� If theprlec Is moreihan ?200,-the pur-*  chaser may spread payments over four  years, at eight por cent Interest. The total  prlco will Include Crown Grant and Cer-  tlficato pf Purchase fees.  " In tho next article In Uils series, I will deal  with tho requirements for agricultural and  grazing lenses, ami for commercial and Industrial leases, including foreshore leases.  Those vending machines at Elphinstone  aren't coming out of storage until the school  board establishes whether principals want  them, and whether nutritional food can be  sold from them.  Lois Smith of Kwatna Vending Service  requested the board re-install the Elphinstone  vending machines and suggested the company would co-operate with the board to  make suitable products available.  Trustee Agnes Labonte said if Elphinstone  wants the machines she would meet with a  company representative,  She said she and local health authorities  had developed a list of nutritious products  that could be sold from these machines.  Weather September 20-26  h  September 20 10  September 21 11  September 22 .',..12  September 23 ,,,,,12  September 24 10  September 25 a  September 26 0  Still no rainfall this month I  1975-0.10.2 '   mm.  Tho Columbia lcoflold Is a tributary for  molt waters flowing Into tho Arctic, Pacific  and Atlantic oceans.  H  Prec  20  nil  22  nil  24  nil  19  nil  16  nil  17  nil  16  nil  Unfit '  "is."      Ay  blah. C$$f)  panmipacTtant^1  I-'Niksn In >-i��ir Ik*(hi ) <m How [y\ rlRtii,  toiiioiTOw'H for^oiton man   . . .  The Vmimvhh^mteb  roll our julviM^isin^ (l4>|>iu*(iiUMit today  at ua5-:*2:u  M PageB-f  Ihe Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 1,1975    "  Some exciting developments have been  taking place around the Gibson's Winter Club  lately.  . The refrigeration mechanic is laying the  pipe, all four miles of it. "We have struggled'  for a long time to get ready for this occasion  ��� many work parties ��� and many people  volunteered their time. To them it was a long  awaited moment. We hope to be able to pour  the cement floor in the next week or two and if  all.goes well, a November 15 opening date is a  distinct possibility," a spokesman said.  "We can still use more members. If you  wish to join, you can buy a debenture for $200.  Terms are avaUable. Pay at $25 per month if  you wish. Memberships may be obtained at  Gibsons Building Supply."  Once the building is finished the club hopes  everyone in the community will want to make  use of it.  "Curling is a great opportunity to enjoy  life a little over our long rainy winters.,A lot  of fun can be had and we are trying to set our  fees low enough that everyone can afford  them.  "There are some people who feel that the  Gibson's Winter Club is a private club, but  there are a lot of dedicated volunteers who  feel they are building something for the  community. They paid $200 to create a  building, not a private club. Their biggest  hope is that once built, the building will be  filled with laughing, happy people all enjoying a game of curling. Those of us who  know how to curl will be only too happy to  teach the beginners. There will be lessons and  help for everyone," he said.  "If you have some time, come on up and  see the building. If you can spare an hour on  Tuesday or Thursday evening, or Saturday,  come out and help us build."  The ladies' golfing days are drawing to a  close with only this week's Nine-Hole Wind-up  remaining on the organized schedule.  September's sunny skies and the excellent  condition of the course have resulted in good  attendance for the fall season.  Adeline Clarke captured the honors in last  week's Captain's Prize Tournament. In the  Nine-Hole low net event Evelyn Cooper and  Iva Peterson tied as winners with Lee Redman and Hazel Wright tying as rtrihers-up.  The Ladies Annual Fall Meeting and  luncheon will take place on Oct. 14 and will,  officially end a successful season.  Sechelt Pegasus finally had a goal scored  against them. i     ' ���  The juvenile soccer team played two full  games of shut-out soccer so far this season  and would have finished their third without  having a goal scored against them, but for a  penalty call.  A penalty in the final minutes of play this  weekend gave Viking Chiefs a penalty shot  and they scored.'  The goal, however didn't bother Sechelt  much as they beat Chiefs 7-1,  Darren Dixon scored two goals as did  Randy Smith In that game. Stu Craigen, Ivan  Joe and Rick August each got single goals in  the game played in North Vanc6uver.  Also in Vancouver seniors soccer Sechelt  Renegades defeated Gibsons United 2-1,  In that gamo Vern Joe and Howie Joe  scored for tho Renegades while George  scored for Gibsons.  That game was played at Jonathan Rogers  Pajk In Vancouver.  This weekend Renegades tako on Paul's in  Vancouver,  Ted Dixon scored both goals to lead  Secholt Chiefs to a 2-0 victory ovor North  Shore Exols,  The Chiefs havo a homo game Saturday at  Socholt at 2 p.m, against Club Blttl. Tho  Chiefs play their next three games at homo,  Pegasus havo n game at homo this  weekend also, ' '  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  October 1 to  at Point  -���, Hot to bo mod  Octobor7th  Atkinson  for navigation ���-  Wo  0045  12,3  So  041Q  14,1  1  0733  M.n  . 4  1020  S.9  0245  M,2  0423  13,0  0H40  11,6  1050  4.5  Th  0210  12,0  Su  0310  14,6  2  onpo  4,9  5  1110  6,6  0323  Rft  0503  13,1  0920  7,3  1130  3,4  Fr  0310  13,5  Mo  0600  16,0  !3  0930  5,3  a  1150  7.5  0330  M.9  0535  14,9  0100  5,f)  0028      2,0  " 0710���15.0'"  0045     fl,3  0615    14,5  it  Saloa * Sorvlco * Port*  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  UNLIMITED  005-2612      Cowrlo St.  Brenda Siebert topped this week's bowlers  at Sechelt Lanes. She rolled a high single of  291 and finished the three games with a 644.  TUESDAY NIGHT LADIES  Brenda Siebert 291 (644); Nell Jager 261  (638); Jean Roberts 237 (549); Debbie Bruner  244 (536); Bonnie Starr 266 (538).  FRIDAY BALL & CHAIN  Andy Sterloff 616 (232, 202); Tina Hunter  223; Ken Kuljala 222; Jim Wood 214; Ed  Nicholson 216, 208; Pauline Kujala 210;  Marge Nicholson 213; Leslie Fitch 209;  Denise Watts 209; Ron Watts 207; Frieda  Fawkes 207; Fran Starrs 206; Glen Clark 202.  '"   ,r    '0''y'P*< 'VT'"  -, ��l    ' * - Sr. I.  ���i  V-'  I   t$.  -a ]  ,*���  '/*  \  J  /  _r  J  SIXTY-FIVE MINUTES after starting  the nine mile wdkathon across the  Francis Peninsula, Lance Rancier is the  first to make it across the finish line.  About 40 people participated in the walk  to raise money for the Pender Harbour  medical center. It took place last  Saturday.  There is still a chance for all Sunshine  Coast hockey players to get in on the mirii-  hockey school.  In conjunction with the University of B.C.  Thunderbirds, the arena is offering a four-  day school October 3, 4, 5 and 6 as well as a  coaches and referees clinic.  "The school is open to anyone and  everyone who wishes to play hockey,"  organizer Jim Gray said. "It will be from 5  p.m. to 10 p.m. Thursday and Saturday and  most of the day Saturday and Sunday."  Gray said the UBC Thunderbirds in  conjunction with the B.C. Amateur Hockey  Association were organizing the -clinic.  "There is still time to get in last minute  applications," Gray said, "the school is open  to senior as well as minor players."  Gray said the school would emphasize  hockey skill developments, power skating, on  and off the ice training as well as some weight  training. There will be films and lectures as  time permits.  Anyone interested in the school or to find  out more can get in touch with Gray at 885-  3147. Fee for the four days is $10.  Three men faced charges of unlawful  possession of undersized salmon In Sechelt  Provincial court last week.  George Lyttle, Stanley Bryant and Jack  Eldred pleaded guilty to the charges and  were each fined $50.  Bryant said he didn't know keeping  salmon under 12 Inches long was against the  law, Eldred said he promised a friend somo  salmon and Lyttle said his son was having  such a good tlmo that ho thought he'd allow  him to keep the fish to show his mother. All  were fishing In the Georgia Strait Sept. 12,  A fisheries official said Incidents of illegal  possession of undersized salmon aro on tho  increase  The slightest degree of personal unhappiness manifests manifold in every direction.  Disharmony in ones life is a direct reflection  of how we perceive ourselves or rather,  simply ones state of. awareness. Great men  and great women throughout history have  discovered that awareness of ones innermost  self is devoid of the transient conditions of  unhappiness.  We can hot without a doubt be actively  involved in anything without first thinking  about it. Thought is the axiom of ones entire  life. If one is experiencing the slightest  degree of unhappiness it is the result of the  chaotic, unstable, functioning of his mind,  which means that pure awareness is not infused in the thinking process. Pure awareness  is natural functioning of our mind.  Anything but pure awareness leaves the  mind scattered, disorderly, and stagnant in  varying degrees. The only way to infuse pure  awareness into every thought, word and  action is by firstly experiencing the source of  ���thought word and action. Transcendental  meditation most practical, easy, simple,  natural, method of contacting the source of  pure awareness. The technique is a clearly;  defined skill that can be easily learned and  practised by anyone. T.M. spontaneously  allows the mind to consciously experience the  full range, of thinking process from the depth  of silence to the gross surface value of  thought.  To learn the TM technique, attend an  introductory lecture on Thursday evening  7:30 at the Whitaker House in Sechelt.  Invite your friends to come with you.  World 'Music Week, which is being orchestrated by the Canadian Music Council on  behalf of the International Music Council, is  being held in conjunction with three major  conferences. These are the 16th General  Assembly of the International Music; Council,  which is being attended in Toronto]?Ottawa,  Montreal and Quebec City by about 200  delegates from 50 countries; the International Exhibition-of Music for Broadcasting, being held for the first time in North  /America and organized by the* CBC; and the  first Critics Institute in Canadian Music.  For listeners to CBC Radio World Music  Week offers some special musical events.  Yehudi Menuhin, president of the IMC hopes  that "all over the world people will express  their deepest human feelings and their  highest hopes through the medium of music.  Words haye been so abused but music still  offers the possibility pf human understanding  with the minimum of disagreement."  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1 International  Music Day  Yekudi Menuhin 1:30 p.m. plays works by  Bach and Harry Somers from the National  Arts Centre.  Hey Marilyn 8:03 p.m. encore * performance of Cliff Jones' musical biography of  Marilyn Monroe, starring Beverly D'Angelo.  Lustro 10:30 p.m. three part work: Divan i  Shams i Tabriz, Music for the Morning of the  World, and Beyond the Great Gate of Light by  R. Murray Schafer. Phyllis Mailing , mezzo-  soprano, soloist.  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2  Organists in Recital 1:30 p.m. Gillian Weir  plays the Von Beckerath organ at First  Presbyterian Church, Winnipeg, Bach and  Hindemith.  Themes and Variations 8:03 Part I  Festival Singers of Canada and Mendelssohn  Choir plus an ��� instrumental ensemble ���  Somers, Healey Willan. part n Hugh  MacLean, organ recital; Willan, Turner, and  world premiere of Icons by Bengt Ham-  braeus. ,.;.,.,,-���.., ,.._,.,  Jazz Radio^nada 10:30 p.m. Nimmons 'n  Nine Plus Six and Pacific Salt.  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3  Canadian Concert HaU 2:30 p.m. Canadian  Brass with organist Hugh Bancroft, Schiedt,  Gabrielli, Saint-Saens, Joplin, Bach.  inside from the Outside 7:30 p.m. returns  for its sixth season of irreverent satire.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Les Ur-  sulines in Quebec City, the oldest established  female religious community in North  America.  Maureen Forrester 9 p.m. accompanied '  by Yehudi Wyner sings five songs from John  Bechwith's Canadian Folk Song Collection  and three Metis songs from Saskatchewan by,  Malcdlm Forsyth.  Monika Leonhard, piano, Revel, Hindemith,  Prokofieff and Scriabin.  CBC Stage 8:03 p.m. Crash Landing by  Rachel Wyatt.  My Word 9 p.m. a game of words from the  BBC,.,.t.p"[..:..,:,'A:.:,r: ..,    -^rAixr*.  Music Atyveil :Q3 p.m. Toronto Symphony,  Divertimento, Stravinsky, Variations for  Orchestre John Hawkins, Suite No. 2, Ravel.  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. The  Possession of Esther Cox by Lamont Pilling,  a ghost story set in the late 19th century.  NHL Preview 4:03 p.m. sportcasters  discuss the upcoming season.  Variety International 5:03 p.m. Part I  Conclusion of the Simon and Garfunkel story.  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  One of the parables that Jesus told involved two characters, a Pharisee and a  publican, or tax collector. The Pharisee was a  pious man, living an honest and upright life.  The tax collector, on the other hand, had a  bad reputation for often he cheated the  people.  The parable records the two going up to  the temple to pray. The Pharisee thanked  God that he was not like other people. He  despised his neighbours, commended himself  for his piety, and was self-sufficient in God's  presence. But in sharp contrast to this we  have the tax collector, confessing his sinfulness and appealing to God for mercy.  Now it seems that we are in one of these  two categories. We must decide if we are like  the Pharisee or the Publican. Someone has  said that it is a strange fad of human nature,  that people can see the need for others to  repent, but fail to see the need for themselves  to do so. In other words, we are all somewhat  Pharisaic. Jesus ended the parable by stating  this principle,"every onewho exalts himself  will be humbled, but he who humbles himself  will be exalted." The prayer of the tax  collector was accepted while the 'good-living'  Pharisee was rejected.  Perhaps you feel you are generally a  pretty good person, especially when you look  at how some others are living. Well, Jesus is  telling you to let go of your self-righteousness,  let go of all your goodness and cast yourself  entirely upon the mercy of God. Do this and  God will pardoiv you, and exalt you in His  sight. .  Part II Profile^bf Jack Benny including  program from the 1949 radio series..  The Royal Canadian Air Farce 7:30 p.m.  take off on another funny flight.  The Entertainers 7:30 p.m. Sexy soul  singer Isaac: Hayes.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. The Confession  by Josh Zambrowski.  MONDAY, OCTOBER 6  identities 8:30 p.m. highlights from  Guitar ' '75; the first international guitar  festival ever held in North America, took  place in Toronto in June and attracted over  500 participants from Europe, Africa, Asia  and North and South America.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  Vancouver comedians Cheech and Chong.  TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Eleanor  Roosevelt by her friends, a documentary by  Mary McAlpine.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. Ian Tyson.  I SECHELT BARBER SHOP |  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 4  Dr. Bundolo's Pandemonium Medecine  Show 11:30 a.m. returns for its fourth season.  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. hosts Lloyd  Henderson.  Opera by Request 2:03 p.m. send your  requests to Bill Hawes, CBC Toronto.  Music de Chez Nous 7 p.m. Rainer  Kussmaul, violin, Klaus Peter-Hahn, cello,  we will be closed from  OCTOBER 4th  to  OCTOBER 18th  ��� George Flay  Franklin Stove  Traditional in appearance  but functions like a modern  fireplace. The Blaze Franklin Stove blends beautifully  with a periocj decor or accents the modern. A wood  burning stove for a warm,  comfortable   atmosphere.  Industries  of Canada, Ltd.  50 Electronic Avenue,  Port Moody, B.C.  JgKBMM^  TRAIL RIDING  '5.00 per hour  1ALASP1NA RANCH  Madeira Park   883-9923  a��ot3ESSS3��gapot^  as seen on  16" ROLLER BAR  ik CHAIN  PIONEER  P25  froo. $109.?5|  Cowrie Si. " 885^9020  118.95  ��SKATES  ��� Bauer 'Big Chief No, 117 ....'   ��� Bauer 'Black Panther' No. 81...  ��� Bauer 'Senior Supreme' No. 91     *89.95  ��GLOVES  Junior Models:  ���Cooper No. 1 man. sugg. list $13.00 .  ��� Cooper No. 27 man. sugg. list $15.75  Intermediate Models  Cooper No. 9 man. sugg. list $35.25 .  Senior Models:  Cooper No, 28 man, sugg. list $44.50  !BDS'man. sugg. list $57,00  (III!  Sale $6.95  Sale *8.95  i  Sale '19.95  Sale "29.95  Sale 133.95  ��HOCKEY JERSEYS  NHL Team Colours  .  Junior Sizes-$8.50  ��� PUCKS��19cm  Senior Sizes -$8,95  and Cowrie, Sechelt  roll only;    Q;^  ��� no limit on quantltloi ���  ,.../ The next presentation in the Kwahtahmoss  Film Society's current Season will be Happy  Birthday Wanda June which stars Rod  Steiger and Susannah York.  Like all of the Tuesday night presentations  until May 24, 1976, this will be restricted to  members only. Membership cards, which  cost $3 each, are^available.on.Tuesday..before  the film commences from the A frame  Tourist Booth adjacent to the Twilight  Theatre. These entitle the rneinber to admission to, any of the Society's Tuesday night  offerings at $2 per performance ($1 for Senior  Citizens). Please note that members must''be  over the age of 18 in order to meet with the  terms of the Motion Picture Act governing  Film Societies. This permits the Film Society  to screen films without them having to be  submitted to the Attorney-General's  Department    of    Motion    Picture    for  classification.  Here are some notes for the forthcoming  film which Keith Wallace has culled from Les  Wedman, the movie critic of the Vancouver  Sun:  "In no time at all, Vonnegirt, who has  adapted the screen play from his Broadway  stage play, has cut the American hero myth  to shreds.. The man with the gun, the man  with the stuffed animal trophies on his walls  the man who talks a lot about sex, turns but to  be a dinosaur, an extinct and harmless  species of today's society. Vonnegut strips his  bones clean with sharp and barbed wit and as  many savage truths as he can muster, which  with performances in the film that add their  own humourous interpretations to the  writer's satiric attack on heroism, makes  Happy Birthday Wanda June a lethal but  slightly-handled black comedy."  By KARIN HOEMBERG       ^      ,,-  Schools assumed similarity to beehives  during the past week. After sunset adults  were seen milling around, taking in the scene,  looking for the right classroom, finding the  wrong instructor and poking their noses into  strange corners; but finally it^looked as if  everybody found tiie proper destination.  I would like to confirm the old hypothesis  that it is difficult to predict ��� especially  about the future.  New courses like Public Speaking^  Leatherwork and Recorder did not attract  enough attention to start classes, whereas  Psychology of Early Childhood Education  began the season with 24 students; among  other popular courses are Classical guitar,  Pottery, The Peoples Law School and many  others.  Creative Writing started in Elphinstone on  Thursday and' will continue- in Sechelt  Elementary School on October 2, Thursday  at 7:30 p.m. The instructor Jeremy Young  (886-2180) would like to see a few more stu-'  dents in order to get as much input into the  discussion as possible.  In two weeks the gymnasium at Elphinstone is expected to be finished and Jim Ling  would like to see men and women interested  in Badminton and other games' in Gibsons  Elementary School. Gym to-morroV night,  Thursday at 8 p.m. The slogan for this year's,  physical activity is "Turn On To Positive  Health". When the new gym is ready Mid-  October, Wednesday evenings will be devoted  to fitness programs for. adults.  The pottery classes are moved from  Elphinstone Secondary School to the Annex,  where the storage space for drying pots is  ideal.  The Grade 12 Equivalency class in Sechelt  Elementary School are beating the drums for  a few more students on Monday nights at 7:30  p.m. Please feel free to call for the information provided by the Department of  Education,,regarding this, program.  f A new Pitman Shorthand course is  scheduled to start on October 6 in Elphinstone  Secondary School. It is a course designed for  those who need basic shorthand or upgrading.  Students interested in obtaining credit for  Shorthand 10 or 11A may do so if the aquired  level is reached. The fee for the course is $40  for 80 hours. Twenty five dollars is due at  registration and "the remaining fee must be  paid when the second 40-hour period starts  after Christmas.  .  Living is Learning. Join the living.  A Parish Mission for the Catholic people of  the Peninsula begins next week at the Holy  Family Church in Sechelt.-  The following week will see activity at St.  Mary's in Gibsons, while in between, and at  its conclusion, there will be the traditional  service of Benediction at Our Lady of Lourdcs  Church, at the Sechelt Indian Reserve.  "It's really unique," says newly appointed  pastor, Rev, T. Nicholson, "Because Father  McWade, OMI, who is preaching tho mission,  has Just come back from spending two years  in Rome -��� tho centre of activity for this Holy  Year. I am going to Romo this week and will  bo there during tho Holy Year Mission here."  Father McWade is well known on the  Peninsula, At ono time a Mountlo In Vancouver, ho spent many yenrs as a Priest at  tho Sechelt Indian Reserve, nnd travelled up  and down tho Sunshlno Coast. Ho suffered a  severe stroke a few years ago, but has now  allowed this to put him out of action.  "My theme," ho says/'will bo Renewal  and Reconciliation ��� the Holy Year themes  chosen by Pope Paul himself. I'm looking  forward to seeing old friends and making new  >>  L,~Oz  s.  i���|r-_ ��� u-|���..pY���i���..^-^.���| - u���fl��� - -1b -|r . -J_r--. M .u   ...^  'rr'pp  ,  ' Ar  &��f��i*tf*m%  I        J>       -a"        J  Wednesday, October 1,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  i  /.  \  <V {  1 - \l '.- f   " ��� f  ) ". ������        %'" '��� '  if '.M  -���'-".-'. /Al/'--l:l  fci,'  *   -"a.-''  I     ���  V     . %        I'M &;\ tS-<p. :   -;���������������   ���  "   ^���VlW.f 1W*   " m~t  i  J     V   J  POWER SQUADRON representatives next week. Delegates are, from left,  from the Sunshine Coast will be offering Commander Len Van Egmond, Suzanne  this Ernie Burnett wood carving as one Van Egmond, Hazel Hadden and Past  of the prizes at the national conference Commander Don Hadden. ���  ones.  The schedule for the Mission is as  follows: At Hply Family Church, Sechelt:  Tuesday, October 7 at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday,  October 8 at 7:30 p.m., Thursday, October 9 at  7:30 p.m. Mass and Sermon, preceded and  followed by the Sacrament of Penance.  At Our Lady of Lourdcs Church, Sechelt  Indian Reserve: Sunday, October 12 at 7:30  p.m. Benediction of tho Blessed Sacrament.  At St. Mary's Church, Gibsons: Tuesday,  October 14 at 7:30 p,m.,.Wcdnosday, October  15 at 7:.30 p,m., Thursday, October 16 at 7:30  p.m. Mass and Sermon, preceded and  followed by tho Sacrament of Penance.  At Our Lady of Lourdcs Church, Sechelt  Indian Reserve; Sunday, October 19 at 7:30  p.m. Benediction of the Blessed Sacramont.  Everyone Is wolcomo.  / / i pup  Several Sunshine Coast residents will be  among representatives of 130 Canadian  Power Squadrons from coast to coast who will  hold their National Conference at the new  Harbour Side Holiday Inn, Vancouver, October 2 to 5.  The three day event which annually attracts Upwards of 500 delegates has been held  in western Canada on only two previous occasions; once in Vancouver in 1963 and, more  recently, at Victoria.  Representing the Sunshine Coast Power  Squadron will be Commander and Mrs. Len  Van Egmond, Past Commander and Mrs.  Don Hadden, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Hall, Mr.  and Mrs. Ray Chamberlin, Britt Varcoe .and  Mr. and Mrs. Kent Carruthers.  The local representatives will be taking  with them an Ernie Burnett wood carving  which the local squadron has donated as one  of the prizes to be awarded at the national  conference.  Following the weekend business sessions  and election of a new Chief Commanders,  many of the delegates will leave on a four day  charter cruise tp Ketchikan, Alaska on  Canadian Pacific's 'Princess Patricia'.  Since its formation in 1947 the unique  Canadian Power Squadron organization has  given basic instruction in safe boating to well  over 100,000 Canadians and provided advanced training in seamanship, navigation  and related subjects to a large percentage of  these. Last year, more than 7000 students,  enrolled in ttie basic boating course while  another 5000 members improved their,  knowledge in one of half a dozen advanced  uP'i'/iiP lilni'  , i /'   ili "i\  officer in Ottawa, the organization does not  attempt to influence legislation fit any level of  government nor does it receive any funds  from government sources. Education for safe,  boating is its business ��� its only business.  In Pacific Mainland District which includes Vancouver there are now 15 separate  squadrons ��� within a triangle bounded by  Sechelt, Langley and White Rock with a total  membership approaching 3000. There are 13  squadrons on Vancouver Island and another  eight in the interior of the province. All offer  the basic course and certain advanced  courses, usually as part of the night school  curriculum in their respective areas.  Sunshine Coast Power Squadron are offering their basic boating course starting  Octobers at 7:30 p.m. at Sechelt Elementary.  courses. As always, all teaching and ad  ministrative work was done by quaMed^*���^  squadron members on a volunteer basis and    m*nKn me wuner montns> a aeckiace  entirely without remuneration of any kind.  Many members spend hundreds of hours each  fall and winter freely passing  on their  knowledge to others. The .satisfaction of  developing their own communication skills in  a useful cause and the fellowship and respect  of similarly motivated people are their only  reward.  Full membership in Power Squadrons is  open to any person over the age of 18 ��� male  or female ���who has completed the basic  boating course and passed the subsequent  examination. There is no other way to join.  While CPS maintains an unpaid liaison  iic��s in 'line  A survey recently conducted by a local  consumers group revealed the prlco difference for package goods between tho  Peninsula and tho lower mainland is not as  large as some shoppers might expect'.  Thirty common shopping items wero  bought at the Secholt Shop Easy, Gibsons  Super-Valu, a Burnaby Super-Valu and a  Sapperton Shop Easy,  The survoy was conducted by J. Mosor, J,  Graham and D. Leslie on August 13 nnd 14,  ���^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^SBBB.^Bl^Ba^l^a.^lS.^K  ED, OOT I and THIIIIS,  OCT. 2 at 7:30,11,131.  HBBIAY:70eT.:3atSp.en.  SAiyiEMY, OOT. 4 at 7 p.eh  a Walt Disney Production  SATUftOAY, OCT. 4 at 9 p-m.  SUEI, ffflOU, OCT. 5 a 6 at S p.m.  ��� MATURE ���  5323E35E33  jj^mmmmmmmamm  BSS&S&S  The Anglican Church Women of St. Hilda's  are planning a Silent Auction to be held in the  Church Hall on Saturday, October 4 from 2 to  4 p.m. Since, to our knowledge, there has not  been One before on the Peninsula, curiosity is  mounting as to how an auction can be silent.  Since the price of admission is an item for  the auction, the ladies feel that a viewing  period from 2-2:30 p.m. will give the bidders a  chance to see what items they wish to  acquire. There may be collectors' items, a  nice bottle of jam *i5f-p|ckles, a plant to'  or  scarf for that new fail outfit, a replacement  kitchen item or any number of other articles.  That is part of the mystery too.  For those who want a rest and refreshment, tea and home-made goodies will be  available during the afternoon.  The money raised will help defray the  expenses of the addition of a new vestry to the  church.  The best food sources of vitamin E are the  vegetable oils of cottonseed, soybean, saf-  flower, corn and wheat germ. Cabbage,  spinach and asparagus are fairly good  sources.  As can be seen from the following list only  instant coffee and canned chicken aro  significantly higher horo and in some coses  Peninsula prices are actually lower than  mainland prices.  No, 1 Shop Easy, 450 East Columbia,  Sapperton.  No. 2 Shop Easy, Secholt.  No. 3 Super-Valu, Gibsons.  No, 4Supor-Valu,6800 Hastings, Burnaby.  COMPARATIVE SHOPPING LIST  '"2;  3.  4.  5.  C  7.  fl.  9.  two VERY. FAMOUS clncmn per- tain*; The Dlsnoy Production lanstory of  fionnUUcs, Rny Mlllond (loft) and tho supernatural and two children who  Donnld Plonsnnco nro pictured above In tnlk to nnlmnlfj; and It premieres tonight  n scene from 'Eflcnpo to Witch Moiin*\ nt tho Twilight Thoatro In Gibsons.  Product  I. Pancake & wnfflo syrup  'Pancake" mix --*���*"-���"��"-��"-  Rolled oats (quick)  Long grain rlco  Margarine  Prepared mustard  Salad dressing  Unpasteurized honoy  Finked whlto tuna  10. Shortening  II, Liquid detergent  12, Ornngo julco  13, Tomato sauce  14, Bnrtlctt pour halves  10. Evaporated milk  16. Alpba-gcttl  17. In��tnnt coffco  18, Ketchup  19, Whole canned chicken  ' 'SO.'- Ton- bngff r; '" "" t���  21. Tomato ooup  22. Long spaghetti  23. Sweet relish  24. Toilet tlssuo  <25rMu8hroom3--wholo canned  . 26. Sugar���whlto Rran.  27. Cako mix whlto  28. Rlco a roni for chicken  29, Rlco Krlsplos  30, Pure cocon  Brand  Pltfi.  No. 1  jstc  No. 2  res  No. 3  No, 4  Nabob  32 oz.  1.37  1.35  U7 .  J,35.���,,..���  Aunt Jemima"  "** 32*07,,""  M  .93  .83  .03  Quaker  Bibs.  1.52  1.59  1.59  1.59  Dolta  4 lbs.  2.15  2.09  1.99  1.09  Imperial  3 lbs,  2.23  2.29  2.19  ,���.  French's  24 oz.  ,50  ���,  ,      ���-a  '.65  Nnlloy-Tnng  32 oz.  1,49  1.39  1.39  1.39  Alpha  21bq.  L89  1.95   ,  2.09  Gold Senl  OMi oz.  , ,   ,  .87  .8,1  Crlsco  3 1b.  ,.���....  2.29  2.45  2.55;  Sunlight  32 oz.  1.20  1.83  1.33  1.29   ,  Tang  4 onv.  1,19  ,���,  1.29  1.29  11 unta  14 oz.  .42  .45  .47  .45  Nabob��Fancy  14 oz.  .49  .49  .45  .49 '���  Pacific  10 oz.  2-fll  2-81  2-01  2-fll  Llbby's  14 oz.  .43  .43  .43  .43  Nescafe" -  11 oz,  2.44  2.70  2.62  .���,  Ilclnz  .12 oz, (  1.26  1.39  1.39  1.35  Bonus  52 oz,  1,09  J.29���   1.93,.  ,1.89 ,.���.  Nabob Doluxo  Ofl's pkg  . 1.35  ,���,  1.20*,  1.38  Campbell's  10 oz. |  .23  .23  2-45  2-45  Catolll  2 Ib.  '  ,m  .09  ,89  .89  Ilclnz  12 oz,  .01  .53  ,61  .01  Scott  4 rolls  .59  .59  .01  .59  MonoyV  10 oz.  .95  .01  1.09   ,  Rogers-B.C.,  51b,s  _-,  ���,  a. a  ������.  Qulk aim Wink  8 oz.  ,���-,(i  .41  .__  .41  Golden Grain  floz,  ,69  .57  ,57  .57  KellogR's  17 o?���  1,06  1.09  1,09  1,07  Fry'n  1 lb,  1,27  .00% b, 1,27  .oo m  EVERY THURSDAY ��� P.M.A.A. Meeting, Wilson Creek Community Hall ��� 8:30 p.m.  n   ~ 8:?�� P-m-' Bin9��. Pender Harbour Community Hall.  ��� "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00 p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� 7:30 p.m. Informal introductory seminar on Transcendental  Meditation, Whitaker House, Sechelt.  EVERY FRIDAY���1 p.m. - 3 p.m. Qibsons United Church Womens Thrift Shop.  EVERY MONDAY ��� Carpet Bowling, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall, 2 to 4 p.m.  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 8 p.m. Al-Anon, St. Aidans Hall at Roberts Creek.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Old time Dancing, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall, 2 to 4 p.m.  WEDNESDAY ��� 7:30 p.m. Every 2nd and 4th Wednesday, starting Sept. 10. Duplicate Bridge at  Anglican Church Hall, corner of H'way and North Road, Gibsons. For information Phone 886-7361.    w~mm^^^mmammmB&tBa0amm^mmam.mmmmmMmmmmmM^ammmBm^mmmmmmm&mmnammm^^mummm*mKm  Oct. 1 ���7:30 p.m. Sechelt Garden Club Meeting, St. Hilda's Hall, Sechelt.  Oct. 1 ��� People's Law School. Lecture on Criminal Law. No Fee. Sechelt  Elementary School, Trail Bay Building ���7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Oct. 8 ��� People's Law School on Family Law (Divorce, etc.) No fee. Sechelt  Elementary School. Trail Bay Building ��� 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Oct. 11 ���Ceilidh (Highland potlach), Legion Hall, tickets 885-2692.  Oct. .14��� Wilson Creek Community Association Meeting -���- 8 p.m.  Oct. 18 ��� Rummage Sale, Senior Citizens Hall ��� 10 a.m.  Oct. 25 ��� 10:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon, Rummage Sale, New Legion Hall, Sechelt.  Sponsored by Ladies Auxiliary to Branch 140 Royal Canadian Legion.  Nov. 1 ���2 p.m. Senior Citizens Fall Bazaar, Senior Hall, Sechelt.  The Peninsula^pmen  P.O. Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  Telephone 885-3231  (r  No, not horo, At hl�� placo,  ,.HQ.���iustplacQcl.a.,nlCQ��adJn..thQM.PQnlnfiula.J'lmoa.  Inviting you to como by, Now ho'a waiting. But ho  has a problom. Ho won't rocognlzo you whon you  como In. Toll him you oaw his ad In tho Peninsula  Tlmoa. Ho'll wolcomo your Baying ao, And ho'll  know how to got In touch with you tho noxt tlmo.  PENINSULA TIMES ADVERTISERS.  NICE PEOPLE TO BUY FROM.  <��  iT^MUM^mw^^m���it^i^��  ^ ���>���=(��*��� **.   *- Av  *."���  ���Vt*  �� V ;^s\t  u>  -1  -4,    .  \  N  I ��,  \  i-V-  .r-  ���/>  /  s  j  A PAINTING by Joan Thompson Warn   Maxsfield, Jeffy&Mlla and principal   The painting was donated to the school  depicting Gibsons from the bluff is held   Dave RempteHlor all the assembly of   by Mrs. Warn (left) last Thursday,  high  by  Daniele   Dolinski,   Michael   Gibsons Elementary students to see. ���Timesphoto  Halfmoon Boy Happenings  The fall session is getting underway at the  Welcome Beach Banand there are several  interesting,dates to teep ttinind;  There will be a whist drive onOctOber 4, at  8 p.m. -.when everybody is welcome. On  Monday, October 6, the regular session of  carpet bowling starts at 1:30 p.m. There, is  room for new members so come along and  give it a. try. ���'���"���.'  At 8 p.m. the same day, the H.alf moon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary will hold a Friendship Tea  to tell the ladies of the area what they are  doing to help St. Mary's Hospital. Any lady  needing a ride to this meeting can telephone  Sue Beaven at 885-3193. The Fall film  programme starts on Thursday, October 9  with a programme on B.C., courtesy of the  Dept. of Travel Industry. Included are films  on Vancouver, the Fraser Canyon, skiing on  Whistler Mountain, Vancouver Island, the  annual bathtub race and square dancing.  A busy household this past week has been  that of the Alex Ellis family, whose guests  have been Alex's brother, Jim Ellis from  Regina accompanied by his (laugher and son-  in-law; Agnes and Ted Mowbray of Abbotsford. Mrs. Louise Bardahl also arrived  from Calgary and plans to stay for a long visit  with her two daughers Hazel Ellis and Lillian  Birk. Two of her; other daughters, Mildred  Sorenson of Vancouver and Marvel Barton of  Madeira Park joined them for a nappy get-  together. Mrs. Barton has since left for Ontario where she has bought a home.  Mrs. Eva Lyons was in Surrey to attend  the September 6 weekend of her grandson,  Robin Lee Laird to Dianne Elaine Dolley,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dolley of  Surrey. The pretty blue and white wedding  took place at the historical old Anglican  church of St. Helen's, with the Rev. Ellis  officiating.  The bride who was a recent graduate from  ���-���8��y Mary Tinkley  the Royal Columbian .School of Nursing,  looked radiant in a beautiful gown which had  been her mother's wedding dress. Of Bridal  Knot satin, the grace of its fitted waistline  and full skirt was {enhanced by a train and full  length veil, She carried a tear-drop  arrangement of white glomelias and pink  roses. Her attendants, who included the  groom's sister, Lisa Laird, wore blue velvet  dresses with full white sheer sleeves and  carried bouquets of white carnations and  daisies. The groom's best man was Gary Bath  of Calgary, grandson of Mrs. Roy Holgate.  They both wore light blue jackets with the  lapels trimmed with dark blue velvet and  pale blue frilly shirts and navy trousers.  The mother of the bride chose a floor  length dress in an apricoLcolour_.with mat-r  ching jacket and' gold accessories. Mrs.  Gordon Laird, mother of the groom, wore a  floor length dress of pale blue chiffon with  matching accessories.1 While the couple  signed the register, two of the bride's class  mates from the Royal Columbian Hospital,  Bianca Marchetti and Nicki Jones sang  "Pass it On".  The wedding was followed by a reception  and dinner dance at the Ukranian Hall where  the toast to the bride was given by her uncle,  Alan Mclnnes. Master of Ceremonies was  Phil Roberts of Radio Station CJJC who also  supplied the dance music. The bride and  groom led their guests in a waltz to the music  of the Hawaiian -Wedding Song, sung by Nicki  Jones Who accompanied herself on .the guitar.  One of the guests was the bride's grandmother, Mrs. Dolley who was a former  resident of Gibsons.  While Mrs. Lyons spent some time in  Vancouver visiting old friends, the happy  couple spent, the first week of their  honeymoon at their Redrooffs home. They  PageB-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 1,1975  plan a trip to Hawaii later.  When Mrs. Lyons returned home, she was  accompanied by her nephew and niece,  Euclid and Lucille Pelletier of Burnaby.,  Though it was d" rather special birthday  coming tip for Mrs. Mary Walker on September 20 she expected a quiet uneventful  day and had ho idea _of the secret  preparations going on at the Connor home  right next door to her, where daughter Peggy  and granddaughters Mary and Margaret had  been working feverishly for several days.  Mrs. Walker had her first inkling of  something afoot with the arrival of two  carloads of her family and friends. Well, to  cut a long story short, before she realized  what was happening she was enjoying a  beautiful smorgasbord luncheon on the  Connor porch, Those who came to do her  honour were her friends, Mrs. Ethel McPhee  and Mrs.'Jo Plankell of N. Vancouver, Mrs.  Walker's daughter, Connie with husband  Ralph Smart from New Westminster, the  Smart's daughter Linda and husband Ron  Anderson with sons Rick and Glen of Langley.  To complete a happy celebration, her friends  Jack and Dorothy Hall wandered along the  beach to convey their greetings and good  wishes.  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for. quick  reference   .   .   .  anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes.  (15,000  readers) every week. Your od  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence  ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  AN 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 883-52711  HOURS  Sechelt: .Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.Tti. to 3 p.m  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TEDS BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basemonts ��� Driveways ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONLEY. Pender Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  --���Septic Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  CAftPEf CLEA."N"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  CONTRACTORS  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pondor Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock ��� Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you,  R.R. 1, MadolraPark  Phono 88 3-9 911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat * Backhoo  Landcloarlng * Road Building  Wator and Sowor Systems  CONTRACTORS (cdritW  PACIFIC MASONERY  Specializing in  STONE RETAINING WALLS ��� FIREPLACES  FACINGS ��� BRICKS & BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  Box 824 Gibsons  * STUCCO *  BUCK ENTERPRISES  [Tom McKenzie]  Phone 885-3198  FREEZER FOODS  Box 329  Sechelt  CROFT CONSTRUCTION  '  i ���  Concrete Basements  Framing to Finishing  Free Estimates  , 886-2542  Box 848  Gibsons  [883-90661  Dorhn J, Bosch  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 805-2625 or 886-2344  I  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Adoration ��� Framlno ��� Foundations ���  Additions and finishing  083-9062 day or night  Madolra Park  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ������.��������� .���A.C..RENTALS.&.BUILD|NG.���,������,���,,���..,���.  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  MadolraPark Phono q832585  W|NDS0RplYW00DS  ( |fh�� Plywood Pooplo|  ALLI'LYWOOOi  Exotic and Contdruclion  Ptinolllnfl ��� Doors�� Mouldings  Glufin ��� Innutrition  Hwy, 101 .-Olhsoni-- 006-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  119711 LTD,  'TULnUILMNGMAKRIALS11  "READY.MIX"  "CONCRtirr.-OHAVCL"  wrstwooPHOMrs"  "' " ] " ''Oi.NEKAU'ATN,'1 "  086-2643 (MaWim  Highway 10) ��� Oll.ioni  ?!  i  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation   LandCloarlng ,,.......  FREE ESTIMATES  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Aox 172,     Socholt, B.C.  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  Specializing In drywall applications  Insulated and toxturod colling*  R.R. IM, Socholt 885-2464  \  L, E, FRADETTE   ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filling by hand and machlno  Sprnytox Sparkle Coiling*  . -a^Waa^p..0NE.8flS;^W��^.��.aa^aa^^���^  ,  H. BANKA MASONARY LTD.  Stucco, Brick, Block, Stono, Concroto  SPECIALIZING'IN THE REPAIR OF FIREPLACES,  OVER 0 YEARS IN LOCAL AREA  Phono or wrlto H, Banka  7370 Gllloy Avo,, Burnahy  Phono [112) 433-3137  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 1 no  Madolra Park  003-9122  Pill ��� Sand - Gravol  Drnlnrock-Top Soil   ���U8��llib��d"Bpaco'8Jo "  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER   HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Plck-Up  Rubbish Removal otc.  Barry & Dan Looch 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tol. 886-2938 or 885-9973  whon   renovating   or  spring   cleaning, call   us  lor your disposal noods,  Commorclal Containers Avallablo  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD. '  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 005-2062  ^��^.,--r,eiBCTRICH6At5rECIAUSTS-r-^a��^^^  D.W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcol Contractor  R.R, 1, Madolra Park  Phono 003-2749  Pondor I tai hour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF AU TYPES  Rnnldnntlnl ��� Indunlrlol ��� Commorclal  All work fli.nrnnlm.cl ��� Froo oMlmnlon  Joo McCnnn, Box 157, MadolraPark  Phono 01,3.9913  i      SUPERIOR  Eloctrlc Co,  Socholt, ll.C,   "Call 'nflS.2.112 lor froo ft! IriialoiT"*"  Gunmnloocl Woik ond Ransonnblo Itntns,  R, Slnipklm, Lie LUctrlcInn  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will store up to20years!   For further information call: -  Sechelt Rep. O. Shinn 885-2816  Mon. thru Fri.  Between 5:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m.  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets- Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  ^aasaaamamamasammataamamamaammmsamamaemm  MOV ING & STORAGE    ,i      - . , ' I,     i ���  .  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canadd's'|vJb7V Movers   Ph. 886-2664. R.R. 1 Gibsons  HAIRDRESSERS  <-        SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street v  Phone  Sechelt ��� - * 885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER.HARBOUR HOTEL  MadolraPark Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotol Facllltlot ���  MACHINE SHOPS  At tho Sign of th* Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acotylono Welding  Stool Fabrlcatlng-Marlno Ways  '      Automotive and Marlno Repairs  Standard Marlno Station  Phono 886-7721    Rot. 886-9956, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  U.ll Ml'       '���'���II-   -���   ���'"l- >������.!! I���+������-���..������.���.-I���WII-III ���,���������,���   ������������   I    .������>  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Comploto Marlno Accossorlon ���> Full lino ol  cortop runabout boats and cruiser*  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Socholt 88S-2S12  Vancouvor loll Iroo; 609-5019  MASONRY  J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  BRICK "BLOCK "STONE  _     ,F IR E IUACE.S "FACINOS   ���,,,:���, ,  7045, 142nd St��� Surry, D ,C,        Phonp 596^747  Vmm*mmmmmmmmmmmmm.wmmm.m.nm**mm*m wmmmnmmmm mpiii.i. ���������������!����� m*mmmmmmmm>mmmmm>i  y       MPPEDERSEN  Masonory Contractors Ltd.  * Industrial and Rosldontlal  Phono 885-9015 or fl 12] 501-2406  10970-145A St., Surroy  MOTELS  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping  -  Shrubs  -  Fruit  Trees   ���  Fertilizer  Berry PFants ��� Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy.      Ph. 886-2684  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  . Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt. B.C.  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  ROOFING (cont'd)  PENDER HARBOUR ROOFING  New Roof or Re-Roofing  Duroid * Shakes  885-9585  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 225 Madeira Park  or  883-2294  SEWING MACHINES  RUBY LAKE MOTEL  and RESTAURANT  Right on'^oautllul Rul.y lako nt lllflhwny 101, A  mllos South ol EnrU Covo, Modorn unit* and (ull  dining fnclllt|o��,  883-2269  ,|   ...    ������' I ���" I I���    I���H���������������������llll-W Ull    .Ml.II 11 ��� .11 ������.lll.^l ���HIIL..I ���IIH���II.. LIM. .I.. ��������� ��� ��� ll���ll-l. ,��  Usothosoapneas to  , roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywoohl  TOM SCOTT  886.7834  HICK WRAY  886-7838  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systems   ���   Com  pressors  ���   Rototlllors  ���  Generators   ���  Pumps  i Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy, & Francis Ponlniula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2685  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C,  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House. Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building,  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625  ' Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagonaar.  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharf Street  Box 609 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  ROOFING  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  '*      All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8i30 a,m, to 5;30 p,m,  Friday ovoning by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Troo Sorvlco,  Prompt, Guarantood, Insurod Work  Prlcos You Can Trust  Phono J. RISBEY, 805-2109  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Duroid Shingloi ���- Tar & Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Pox 201, Gibsons 006-7420  RELIABLE ROOFING '  Durold * Shakos  f REE ESTIMATES  Phono 003-3545  Box 30, R,R. tf 1, Secholt  W�� +^Mmmmmmmmmmmm0mmmmmmm**i^m^'*imm0**^*m^^^m^  T.V. and RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES ft SERVICE  ��� wo sorvlco all brands -���  885.2S68  across Irom tho Rod A Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ^ ELECTROHOME*  and ZENITH DBALERS  'IN T|1E HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 79?, Socholt. - Phono 003-9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS ,  Not everyone subscribes  "*"i  io ihe  The PmimviA^rWtefr  Bwt thon ��� not ovoryono comoi In outta tha rain oltlior.  885-3231  I  I  tmm]   WM   1**%*} PWJ   PM|   9mm%   mm%%\   fm%%\   t0m%)   tm%%\   0m%\   0mm%   \Wmm\   0m%   {mtm\   pmmX   PNMj  |RM|  |*H   fmWm)  PW   PHH  $m%%   {���%%% jm%%\   |NMV   MM  fmmm) 9mm% expert installation of:  oShakes  ��Duroid  ��Hot Tar  ���free estimates���  Box 281  Gibsons  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1  Channel8���12:45p.m. ��� Fireball500 is an  action yarn about youthful stock car racers  who set out to capture a. murderous moonshiner in the South.  Channel 5���3:30 p.m. ��� A Ticklish Affair  deals with a romance between a Navy  commanderand an attractive widow with  three children.  Channel 4 ���11:30p.m. ��� The Girl Most  Likely to.-. .. is a dark commedy about the  trials of ah .unmercifully ugly college girl  trying to attract men,  Channel 8 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Fear on Trial tells  the story bf one man's battle against a  blacklist. John Faulk, a popular radio and  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL a  CHANNEL 12  00  I 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  Gome  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: ,  "Ticklish  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  Comin' Up  Rosie    /  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Affair"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  "Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  00  :15  30  45  C.F.L,  Football  Ottawa  At  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  C.F.L.,  Football  Ottawa  At  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  00  15  .30  45  Hamilton  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Hamilton  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Mike,  Douglas  News  News  New-j_  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  00 Football To Tell Truth Or        Football Mike  15 Cont'd The Truth ConsequencesCont'd Douglas  30 Sports Untamed Wild Sports New Price  45 Report World Kingdom        Report Is Right  Sports-  beat  Hawaii  Five-O  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor In  The House  :00  .15  30  45  Hour When Things Little House That Tony Hawaii Tony  Glass Were Rotten On The Girl Orlando ���   Five-O Orlando  Hour That's My Prairie Little & That's &  Glass Mama Cont'd House Dawn My Mama Dawn  Wild  Kingdom  Partridge  Family  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Doctors  Hospital  Doctors  Hospital  On The  Prairie  Brady  Bunch  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  '. Cannon  Movie:  "Fear  On  Trail"  Maude  Maude  On The  Buses  10  00 Nobel Prize Stdrssky Petrocel! Sarge Kate Cont'd Love Am.  15 Laureta And Petrocelli Sarge McShane Cont'd Style  30 T.B.A". Hutch Petrocelli Sarge Cont'd Cpnt'd Bronk  45 T.B.A. Cont'd Petrocelli Sarge Cont'd Cont'd Bronk  11  00  :15  30  45  News News News News News News Bronk  News News News News News News Bronk  Night 'Movie: Tonight News Mod News Movie:  Final "The Show News Squad News "Hee  12  :00  :15  :30  45  Wednesday  Playbill:  "Hystory At  Night"  Girl  Most  Likely  To ...  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Dayton's  Devils"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movie:  "The Cobra"  Movie:  "Journey  To  Shilo"  Ramsey:  Dead  Heat"  Cont'd  television personality, found himself accused  of> Communist ties and sued Aware, a self-  styled group formed to combat conspiracy,  to clear his name.        V  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2  Channel 8 ��� 12:45 p.m. ��� Tiger by the  Tail follows a returning war veteran in his  search for his brother's killer.  Channel 12 - ���' 11:30 p.m. ��� Former  teenage idol Fabian Forte portrays Charles  'Pretty Boy' Floyd in A Bullet for Pretty Boy,  an account of the Depression year bank  robber's life.  Channel 12 ��� 12 midnight ��� The Rainmaker with Burt Lancaster as a rural con  man who brings a little sunshine into the life  of unhappy spinster, Katharine Hepburn.  Channel 8, 12 midnight ��� M.M.M. 83.  follows secret agent Fred Beir on a perilous  trail, hunting the killer of a British scientist.  Channel 8 ��� 1:45 a.m. ��� All the King's  Men is the memorable Academy Award-  winning film about the rise and fall of a  Southern politician. u  Channel 6 ��� 2:05 a.m. ��� Autumn Leaves  with Joan Crawford in a good emotional study  of a lonely woman who marries a psychopath.  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3  Channel 12 ��� 9 p.m. ��� The Victors is a  saga of the U.S. Infantry squad in Europe  during World War 11 with George Peppard,  Eli Wallach, George Hamilton and many  others.  Channel 6 ��� 12 midnight ��� Assignment  Terror, concerns aliens who use the reincarnated bodies of two scientists to spearhead  their invasion of earth.  Channel 12 ���12:20 a.m. ��� A Hole in the  Head with Frank Sinatra in one of his most  ingratiating performances as an irresponsible widower who owns a run-down Miami  Hotel.'  Channel 7 ��� 12:30 a.m. ��� The Crimson  Cult with Boris Karloff in his last role in a tale  of witchcraft and revenge in present day  Britain.  Channel 6 ��� 1:50 a.m. ��� Attack of the  Mayan Mummy: in a hypnotic trance a girl  recalls her past life in an ancient Mayan  civilization.  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 4  Channel 6 ��� 8 p.m. ��� Fear on the trail ���  George C. Scott stars as attorney Louis Nizer  and William Devane as John Henry Faulk in  this movie based on Faulk's account of his  blacklisting in the 1950's.  Channel 8--9 p.m. ��� Calif ornia Split-r-a  serious magazine writer and his happy-go-  lucky pal team up and pool their winnings at  roulette, 21 and the dice tables of Reno.  Channel 8 ��� 12:15 a.m. ��� Hustling is a  drama telling of a woman reporter writing  the truth about the multimillion dollar  business of prostitution.  .. Channel 8 ��� 2:15 a.m. ��� From. Here To  Eternity stars Burt Lancaster,. Montgomery  Clift and Deborah Kerr with Frank Sinatra in  a powerful story of the passions and violence  of a group of soldiers stationed at Pearl  Harbour just before World War II.  ,  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5  Channel 8 ��� 2:30 p.m. ���The Devil and  Miss Sarah concerns a notorious outlaw with  the powers of the devil who possesses a  woman's mind and turns her against her  husband who is bringing him to justice.  Channel 12 ��� 9 p.m. ��� A "Sunday Moviei  Classic is The Good Earth starring Paul  Muni, Louise Rainer, and Walter Connally.  Channel 4���9 p.m.���Laughing Policeman  with Matthau starring as a police detective  who breaks all the rules to find the man who  murdered his partner and eight other people  in a senseless slaying aboard' a San Francisco bus.  Channel 4 ��� 11:30 p.m. ��� High Society  with Frank Sinatra, Grace Kelly, Bing  Crosby and Celeste Holm is based on Philip  Barry's* Philadelphia Story.  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� Grand Prix:  Three champion racing car drivers from  different countries compete in the Grand  Prix.  MONDAY, October 6  Channel 4 ��� 11 p.m. ��� Greatest Movies  Ever Made shows Mrs. Miniver starring  Greer Carson as a lovely gadabout concerned  with inconsquential matters before the war,  Mrs. Miniver-learns to cope courageously  with the horrors of war and becomes a  symbol of cheerful homefront-bravery and  courage.  Channel 6 ��� 12 midnight ��� The  Honeymoon Machine stars Steve McQueen  and Brigid Bazlin: sailors in Venice with  Max, an electric computer that will enable  them to break the'ti^'ai''''the"''casmb.;''''  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� Savage Seven  tells of a young Indian who persuades a  leader of a motorcycle gang who has taken  over the town to help the Indians fight the  man who runs the town and keeps them in  misery.  TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7  Channel 6 ��� 12 midnight ��� Carey  Treatment stars James Coburn as a  pathologist who sets out to solve a murder  case when a medical colleague is accused of  murdering the daughter of the head of the  hospital.  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� Caesar and  Cleopatra,is Shaw's version of the teenage  Egyptian who conquered Caesar after  learning the intrigues of politics and Shavian  romance.  f Channel 6 ^ 2:10 a.m.r-r Beat the Devil  stars Humphrey Bogart, Jennifer Jones, Gina  Lollobrigida and Peter Loire ina bizarre  adventure comedy as an explosion wrecks a  trampsteamer.  Channel 8 ��� 2:40 ���p.ni. ��� Bitter Victory  tells of the troubles of an inexperienced major  who leads the British desert commandos on  ari unsuccessful mission to obtain important  secret German papers,  Sf your TV's not performing  like if should... caBB on IIS.  serving the entire Sunshine Coast  Moi'juwimi u'.-u���ao��at  The Peninsula Times PageB-7  Wednesday, October 1,1975  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1  Channel 2 ��� 10 p.m. ��� A look at the life  and career of Sir F. Macfarlahe Burnet  Australian virologist and physician who  shared the 1960 Nobel prize in medicine and  physiology for his study of the body's reaction  to the transplantation of foreign living  tissues.  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3  Channel 2, 6 ��� Touch of Earth is an  easy-going variety hour with Sylvia Tyson as  hostess. Guests include Valdy, Ellen  McIIIwaine, Leon Bibb, Brent Titcom and  three newcomers.  J  You'll never feel better  in your life.  pamiapacTion  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  3  oo  15  30  45  00  15  30-  ���45  00  15  30  45  00  15  ���30  45  .00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL?  CHANNEL 8       CHANNEL 12  00 Coronation  15 Street  30 Edae Of  45 Night  10  oo  15  30  45  11  .00  15  30  45  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  Worid  Another  Aorld  Ironside  Ironside  Edae Of  Night  Mew Match  Game  Tattetales  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  .Game '75  . Tattletales  Tattletales  :00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  " Somerset  Movie:  "The  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  , Musical  Chairs  Dinah  Dinah  What's The ,  Good Word  Another  World  Musical  Chairs  Dealer's  Choice  12  00  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Vision  On  Merv  Gr Iffin  Merv  Griffin  Last  Hunt"  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  FHntstones  Vision  On  Dinah  Dinah  Dipah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  What's  New  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  Sport  Scene  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  Hour To Tell Truth Or       -Lawrence Mike tfhe ' Space  Glass The Truth ConsequencesWelk Douglas Montefuscos 199?  Take World Of' Let's Make     Lawrence Bobby Excuse S>pace  Time Animals A Deal Welk Vinton My French 1999  Carol  Burnett  Cont'd  Cont'd'  Barney  Miller  On The  Rocks  The  Montefuscos  Fay  Fay  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Fay  Fay  Streets  Of  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  King Of  Kensington  The      ���  Palllers  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Movie:  "Fear  On,  Trail"  San  Francisco  MacLear  MacLear  Man About  The House  Movie:  "Valdez  The  Pallisers  Best  Friends  Harry O  Harry Q  Harry O  Harry O  Medical  Story  Medical  Story  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Is  Coming"  Burt  [.ancaster,  News  News  Hj3f  News  News  Mystery'  "Mannlx  x/  News  News  Tanight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  Movie:  "Santee"  Thursday  Theatre:  "Tho Rainmaker"  Longstreet"  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tpnight  Show  Tpnight  Show  Movie:  '���'Texoi  Across The  River"  Mod  Squad  Movlpi  "Flrebi  Movlei  "M.M.M.  83"  Cont'd  Gleen  Ford,  Dana  Wynter,  :00  15  :30  45  00  :15  :30  45  :00  :15  I 30  :45  :00  :15  :30  45  :00  15  ���30  45  00  15  30  45  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 4  CHAMm.2  CHANNZL4  CHANNELt  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  00  Team  15  Canada  30  74  45  vs Russia  10  oo  15  f30  45.  11  00  ;15  :30  :45  12  Saturday  Matinee:  "Checkpoint"  Cont'tT  Game II  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Team  Canada  Team  Canada  Dialogue  Dialogue  Wagon  Train  Keith  McColl  Movie  Review  CHANNEL ��  Page  Outlook  Outlook  Celebrity  Tennis  Celebrity  Term is  Cont'd  Cont'd  F. Troop  F. Troop  Baseball  .Celebrity.,  Cont'd Tennis  Cont'd Celebrity  Cont'd Tennis  Wagon   Train  Movie:  "King  Under  Attack  Under  Attack  News-   News  Fantastic  Voyage  Canadian N.F.L. Game Caesar's Canadian Coug Travel Funorama  Snowmobile Of The Week   World Snowmobile vs. 75 Funorama  Test Wide Death Valley Test Godzilla" Wide Snorts  Cont'd World Days Cont'd Cont'd World Spectacular  Bugs ,  Bunny  Welcome  Back, Kotter  Of  Sports.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Animal  World  News  News  Bugs  Bunny  Welcome  Bock, Kotter  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Of  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Pytfion  NCAA  Football  Ohio State  At  News  News  Seattle  Weekly  News  News  .  .Monty  Python  News  Rat hers  Space  1999  All  Star  Wrestl ing  Cbnt'd  News  News  Page 12  Page 12  All Around  The Circle  Movie:  'Catherine  UCLA  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  High  Rollers  Let's Make  A Deal  ���Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Space  1999  Doc  Doc  Emergency:  "Equipment"  Cont'd    -  Cont'd  Special  Special  The  Canadians  The  Great"  C.F.L.  Football  Football  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Emergency:    Movie:  "Equipment"   "Fear  Cont'd  Cont'd  On  Trail"  The  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  The      ���  Jeffersons  ���Funny  Farm ,  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  :00 Calgary            Movie: Movie: Cont'd MaryT a            Acodemy  ;15 At                 .   "Sleeper" "Shamus" Cont'd Moore               Performance:  30 B.C.                Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd Bob ��� "California  45 Cont'd '         Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd Newhart           Split"  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Ills  Phvlli  Billy  Liar  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  American All  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Bobby  Golasboro  Billy  Liar  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  George  'tmsS  Gould,  Sammy  Company  ConPd  Cont'd  News  News  News  Sammy  News  News  Weekend  Weekend,  News  Academy  Performances,  "California  Beacon  Hill  Beacon  HIM  Cont'd  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "The.  ;00 Onedin & Tomorrow Split"  :15 Lino Company Show ��ont'<|  30 Onedin Cont'd Tomorrow Cont'd  ;45 Lin? Cont'd   , Show Cont'd  Movlo;  "Deadllner"  Than    .  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World  Brady  Bunch  00 Hi Diddle  15 Day  30 Partridge  :45 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.  00 Klahanie  15 Klahanie  30 <t Hour  45 Glass  7  ���00  15'  ���30  45  :00  :15  30  45  :00  :15  30  :45  10  oo  :15  f30  45  11  .00  :15  ;30  ;45  12  News  News.  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Hour  Glass  Reach For  The Top  N.FiL,  ���"���-������-Truth'Or-      Cannon  Football ConsequencesCannon  Dallas Hollywood     Cannon  At Squares Cannon  Mike  Douglas  $25,000  Pyramid  Rolf  Harris  Headline  Hunters  Rhoda  Rhoda  FrontPage  Challenge  Detroit  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd ���  The   ,  Invisible  Man  Cont'd  Rhoda  Rhoda  FrontPage  Challenge  Rhoda  Rhoda  WW  The  Invisible  Man  Cont'd  All In  The Family  Chico & '  The Man  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Charro"  Elvis,  Presely,  All In     ,  The Family  Chico &  The Man  All In     ,  The Family  Maude  Maudo  Ii  Petroce  Petroce  Petroce II  Petroce Ii  New  Wave  People Of  Our Time  News  News  Issues  75  Kellqeg,  Cont'd  Cont'd  The New  Wave  people Of  Our Time  Medical  Center  Medical  Center  Grand Old  Country  iiistlo  Wi  Nevys  ���iem  ���lews  bt  00 Movie: Garson, Tonight Movlei Mod  15 "Catherln Cont'd Show "Tho Squad  :30 The Cont'd Tpnight 'Honeymoon Movlei  i45 Great" Cont'd Show Machine" "Secret"  Movie:  "Savage  Seven  Cont'd  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  Lucas''  Tanne r  Lucas  Tanner  MASH  MASH  Let's Moke  A Deal  Beacon  Hill  Beacon  Hill  Movie;  "The  Sheriff"  Ossie Davis,  Movie: News News News Nows Ruby Dee,  "Mrs, News News News News Cont'd  Miniver" Tpnight Newj Mod Nows Movie:  Greer Show News Squad News "The  Victim"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  16  30  4(i  8  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3  CHANNEL 3  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 1  CHANNEL*  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 12  00      Insights ,$10,000  15      Insights Pyramid  Night  30      Edge Of  .15  Ono Llfo  To Llvo  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  New Match  Gamo  Tatt eta os  Tattlotalos  9��<i  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Gamo 75  Tatt  Tatt  otales  otales  00 Take Genera  15 thirty Hospital  30, Colebrlty Hoppy  45 Cooks Doyi  Somerset Take  Somersot Thirty    Movloi Colebrlty  "Anaitajla" Cooks  Musical  Chairs  Dlnai  ��� Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Musical  Chars  Dealer'.  Choice  00 Forest  15 Rangers  30 Comin' Up  45 Mo  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Yul Brynnor, Tho  Ingrid   ��� Flintstones  Bergman, Comin' Up  Melon Roslo  Dinah  Dnai  Dnai  Dinah  Anothor  World .  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gllilnnn's  slant!  Morv  Flax Ion  Boys  00  16 ..,.  30 Pqrtrdfli.  45 family  Merv  Griffin  News  Nowi  Hoyoi.  Cont'd  News  , Nowi  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Hour  Glasi  To Toll   ,  Tlio Tliruth.  Howjo Mookor Lp��| Of  Mr. Chips       The Wild  Truth Or        Rockford Mlko,  ConioquonooiFllei. Dounlai  Hollywood     Rockford Candid  Squares Files Camera  Sanford  Treasure  . ..,. Hunt  Celebrity        Cmidlcl  Dominant        Comoro  ASop  olobrll  on Mary T.  I fi Mooro  30 MASH  ���15 MASil  Mobllo  Onp .  Mobile  Ono  Sanford  Chleo 8,  The Man  ary T.  'ore  MASH  EDlPdle  Movlei  "McCdy  Bloi.   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Thoatroi Cont'd  "Tho bev Cont'd  Football  Cont'd  Star "  Sunday  Thoatroi  Cont'd  Gardonlhg  Mopoy-  Makors  Inner-  City,  , Modlclno  Man  Baseball  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  And  Miss Sarah"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Football  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Devil  And Miss  Sarah"  Cont'd  Country  Canada  Hymn  Sipn  Barbary  Coast  Barbary  Cqast  Cougar  Footba I  With Jim  Sweeney  Country  Canada  Hymn ,  Sign  Speclah  'Cye  Bye  Blrdlo"  Koolilor  Question  Period  Black  Bofluty  Tommy  Common  Capitol  Commont  World  Of  Dlsnoy  Cont'cJ  News  News  Vlow  Point  News  News  How  Como  ^ow��  Nows  ���-slows  ^lowi  Mod  Squad  Mod  Squad  News  Newt  Aocosj  Access  Tho    ��� ���  Boachcombori  Falrwonthor  Frlond  Wonderful  World  Of  Dlsnoy  BociclicomiHiri  Irlih   ,  Rovori  World  4,  8  X  Conl'-  Cont <  Cont'f.  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W5  m  ovloi  Nowi ,  Movloi  "lliah  Nowi  Wawi'  Movloi  "Morry Mol  Copllol  Commont  Mnvloi  Mowi  ���non Tim  Gallon  ^OWI  V��W��  ^ow��  Nnwi  tie In 12 AS    W1"       |!  .Head" -lli    Cont'd Oi  ."ChllKirn  JuivynrH"  .Socio  rnnK  Jirolra.  irnoo Nolly,  Ipty"  Mnrry  Contt:  Conl i  Conl'i  Mol  Confiironcn  Cont'd  vioi  r.X"  onlM  Contd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Contjd  Cont'd  antastlc  ���our  'unorama  ;unorama  Judy,  Garland  Show  Cont'd  ,atho  iano  iano  hroe  or Tho  .;ond  Qont'd  ^vlo,  Good  Garth"  Cont<  Cont't  Cont'��  Cont'd  Cont'd  I  owi  vlo |  10  Loiori  Cont;*  ��nnt'��  Cont'<  ;00  MS  30  ;45  [00  '15  :30  45  ;00  15  30  46  00  16  30  45  00  16  30  4S  TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL ��  CHANNEL 12  , Coronation  Street  Edne Of  l^lght  l\ 0,000,  Pyramid  Ono Life  To Llvo  WW'  Ironside  Ironilde,  Edge Of  Nfoht ,  New Match  Game  Tatt etaes  tattletales  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Game 75  Tatt eta at  Tattletales  8  ke  Irty  ' br  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somorset  Somerset  Movlei  Mov I  "The  ffiy  Celebrity  Cooks  Muical  Chairs  Dinah  Dinah ,  Good Wolcl  ��"  Auilcal  Dealer')  Choice  ct  Forest  Ranqori  Eloctrlc  Company  Merv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Silent  Gun"  Sara  The  F intitpnoi  Eloctrlc  Company  Dnah  Dna  Dna  sDlna  Wno��ril]er  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gllllaan'i  slana  Morv  Stationary  CorttldQO  Family  Merv  Griffin  Nowi  Nowi  Ma|or  Laanuo  Dqsoball  Teams TBA  That  Girl  N��ws  Nows  ^owi  ewi  owi  News  The  Lb.i.  I"S .  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Grlfflq  Merv  61 i  Barnoy  III  or  ur  ass  ^ow��  NOWS  NOWS  n'owi  Griffin  OWI  'lltp  ron!  Cr  l^to  bra Hon  IP T��ll .  no Truth ,  <plorotlon  orthwoit  fi  Cont't  Cont't  Cont <  Cont'd  Throo  Road  f��  .Iko.  ounlat  100*  om  ^J'onJhlno*  teyR0,,��"  Vinton  ttorlnn  Holohti'1  Laurence  Ihoda _ no Hoppy bt  iioda O 16 Dayi' pt  My 111 O'30 flifili Wi  My    i 16 tho Law fia  //oleomo  Back,, Ko  oltor  Truth Or  C onsoi  Nome  Thot  i-!aPI  onsoquancniDayi  Tuno      Tho  VY  Law  Good  moi  |OVl��|  rma  8  Good  JlM.on  C omoron  Mprlo  Oborpn,  Cont't!  1��  okloi  ooklei  Spoalo  Spoclal  Movloi  "Lovo,  ^h  buco"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tho,  Rook.ni  Rookloi  Sw  Sw  is  Uio Family.  Ovvon  Mnnlmll  .fiSiiiMiifttti^lAM^  mm SBiORTHAiND COURSE IN GIBSONS  u  An 00-hour courso donlgnod to toach tho basic principles of  Pitman Shorthand Theory, The atudont la expoctod to ho afilo to toko  dictation at up to 60 words, per mlnuto.  Crodlt lo given to otudonto who qchlovo a lovol equivalent to  Shorlhand 10 and 11A (Socondary School).  Tho qourna la offorod ovory Monday and Thursday, 7;30-9;30 p,m,  at Elphlnstono School, Flrat ���onion l�� on -Monday, October 6,  Foo: $40. Proroglatralloni Mr. Eric Capon, Elphlnatono or School  Board Offlco, 006-2225.  CENTRE FOR CONTINUING EDUCATION  Karln Hoomboro  SatMWiSW  :^^^38ssmmsmasmsmmmmmam  MMMM  mmmm  * 3/0" SANDED DEE GRADE FIR     $ft95  nkn looking ��h����t�� ma,  * G.S.W. ALUMINUM GUTTER  llfll III'    i  I t t  I  r t I   |  I  | t  I I  >  i  ���   I I  t I i I I   I  I I  I  t  ionlyqtr  THE PLYWOOD  PEOPLE  �� CB9AKGEK  Gibsons  @@6��922t  SEE  The Peninsula  m supply  <Um\iUMaimimmm^tt Jmi  ^mMmxmm^amsmsx*  install carpets  With fully Qualified and Trained  Personnel. All Material Ond Labour  Fully- Guaranteed ~����-~���-  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922  *  > v.-  a."    /"  A   \r  ��s  �� 0,..  '    tr  .N--  a" /  7  PageB-8 The Peninsula Time  Wednesday, October 1,1975  rim  yours  i��  ���'v ��TU=  ���a-      �� j"  1��    J '��   *  --������I al'  .' -'-'a  '"'���������.  <l   *       ."a    * '  >     :      la*  v-s-u- < ���*���"���  MR. AND MRS. MAURICE BONE  Photo by C. Abernethy  On August 23 in St. Ann's Catholic church  in Gibsons, a double ring ceremony united  Shawne Belanger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Normand Belanger to Maurice (Moe) Bone,  son of Mr. and Mrs. Cleman Bone of Pincher  Crefek, Alta. Father E. Lehner performed the  ceremony. Mike Kohnen of Abbotsford was  altar boy.  Organist was Sharon Fromager, friend of  the bride. The church was decorated by  Stephanie Mueller and Steve Fromager. The  bride wore a lovely gown made by her sister-  in-law, Janet Belanger. It was made of Peau  d' Elegance with sheer sleeves. Her veil was  held in place with yellow daisies. Her bouquet  was also yellow daisies.  Maid of Honour was Linda Hodson of  Gibsons, dressed in yellow. Patricia Kohnen  of Abbotsford was senior bridesmaid and  dressed in pink. In green was junior  bridesmaid Sherry Clinton of Pincher Creek,  Alta. They all wore picture hats and carried  daisies.  Michelle Belanger, niece of the bride was  flowel girl. She wore a dress matching the  bride and carried yellow daisies  The groom and his male attendants were  all dressed in grey brocade dinner jackets  with black pants and blue ruffled shirts.  Best man was Dana Murphy of Gibsons,  Escorting the girls were Ronald Phare and  Raymond Belanger. Ushering duties were  shared by Donald Belanger .and Lonnie  Phare.  The mother of. the Bride wore a flowered  dress of pinks and oranges with a pink corsage.  The mother of the groom wore a peach  colored dress. Her corsage was coral roses.  Marion Hodson, good friend of the bride  and groom wore a beige dress with lace top  and a corsage of red roses. The reception was  held at the Port Mellon Community Hall with  Vern Hodson as Master of Ceremonies. The  hall had been nicely decorated by Shawne's  co-workers in the summer ��� 'Operation Fun'  group. The head table really came alive with  the red gladiolas given to the bride and groom  by her cousins Leila and Paul.  The three tiered heart shaped wedding  cake was made and decorated by a good  friend June Kohnen of Abbotsford. Supper  was served by good friends and neighbours  from Port Mellon.  The brides bouquet was caught by Linda  Hilliard and the garter by Michael Kohnen.  Music was by Russ Clark and group.  For her going away outfit the bride wore a  long rust colored dress with a jade necklace,  present from her brother. Her corsage was  yellow carnations. '  Out of town guests included grandparents  Mr. and Mrs. Robert Green of Maple Ridge  and Mrs. Rogers of Spokane, Wash. Other  guests came from Alberta, Chilliwack,  Mission, Port Moody, Abbotsford, Vancouver  and Gold River and many other places.  The happy young couple are in residence  at the Bonnie Brook Trailer Court.  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Hello, fellow square dancers, all over the  place. If you happen to be in the area of the  Golf Club on a Friday night at 8:30 p.m., come  on up and join the Coiintry-Stars for a night  you will never.forget, and that's a promise.  Now, with caller Harry Robertson at the  mike as MC, anything can happen. He is  getting tricky. Or you may be just lucky and  come on a night that I have the honours of  doing the calling, no comment, but we would  be very glad to have visitors come and square  dance with us. i  Last Sept, 19 there was over three sets  doing the old right and left grands with great  gusto or whatever one would like to call the  good time we had.  Two new couples joined our group. Merrill  and Louise Bowes .are from the Silver Saddles  square dance club in Burnaby. They now live  in Gibsons where they operate an oil barge or  something of that nature in the bay area.  They should have their square dance flag  flying high. The other couple, a very nice  young couple from Roberts Creek, Ken and  Robbie Fosbery who were just starting  square dancing, didn't have too many  problems at all arid they were ia delight to  have with us and of course we hope they will  become regular square dancers.  The Country Stars, all together, would like  to wish Cathy Berry a happy birthday and  never ending success in her new job. Here's to  you, Cathy, may we never diagree; but if we  do, to heck with you, here's to me. (Well, that  should be good for a flat nose to go with the  two black eyes I will probably get; the devil  made me do it.) However we still miss you,  there is just no one to pick on. Cheers.       ��� -..  I have been asked what I thought of the  prolonged strikes and the number of them.  Well, I may stand corrected, but Port Mellon walked off the job ahead of the strike date  and should have gone back to work for three  days before the strike date to make the strike  legal. Therefore, the way I see it, thei* strike  is illegal. What is your thought on the subject  as hundreds of lower paid people are having a  tough go of life ? As for the other dozen or so  strikes and pending strikes just what is our  government doing about the situation^ other  than saying, no comment at this time?  Question: who is running B.C.? I would sure  like some of these questions answered and so  would a lot of other people. I shall leave you  with this thought in mind: don't you think it's  time to take a good look of what's going on  instead of letting your next door neighbour  find out, because he probably hopes you are  looking after his interests in the political  field.  Question: now how can I say happy square  dancing to you all?  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  of Canada  SERVICES:  St. John's United Church - EKivia Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Gibaona Unltod Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.  MINISTRY:  Rev. Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 886-2333,  Blessed with one of tl)e most glorious fall  seasons on record, the miracle of Spring does  not have tlio Impact that it will when the days  aro dark and dre^r. But thoso days will como  and wo .shall tako refuge In the philosophy of  tho poet who reminds us that "If winter  comes, can Spring bo far behind?" All of  which lends us to consider, ns the gardener  always must, tho needs and rewards of each  of the Scusons In their turn. And from ex-  porienco wo know tliat to get some of the most  delightful rewards of Spring we must satisfy  tho needs that will bring them.  So tho subject Is bulbs because now Is the  t-mo to start thinking of and doing somo of  thoso things that will add to tho beauty of  Spring,"  First thought let's tnko t\ look nt tho  -possibilities In using some of the Spring bulbs  othor than tho usual daffodils, tulips and  hyacinths which would scorn what most  gardeners turn to. with tho result that tho  bulb season lusts a couple of months or less  and then Is gone till next yenr. Undoubtedly  thin marvellous flowering Iws dono Its job at  the tlmo when It Is most needed, but wo cnn  have so much more,  First ot course Is tho snowdrop. Thoro  .renlly Is nothing moro exciting than' to seo  theso boautlful llttlo things defying a Into  snowfall with their bright blooms bringing tho  certain protnlso that tlio wlntor Is over.  Tho next ono to show In tho aconite which  will show up oven boforo tho hardy crocus,  The crocus Is usually tho first of tho spring  bulbs to show up In most--gardoiw but the ���  snowdrop and the aconite can brlhg utvour  spring quite a few weeks before tho pinple,  gold mid white of tho crocuses shout thoir  glad nows, Orapo hyacinths l�� tho next on tho  , list with flower of beautiful blue and, tn somo  strains, yvllli tlio smell of musk.  All these bulbs aro perfect for  naturalization, In our experience thoy woro  used In a heavily wooded area surrounding  tho houso and'garden and Indeed formed a  BY GUY SYMONDS  most attractive part, of the garden where tho  bush was not so thick.  In such a setting the bluebell made a  perfect companion for the natural growth in  tho woods, but of; course wcro later than tho  others mentioned, With thoso go the "Glory, of  Uie Snow" which will reproduce cosily from  self-sown seed onco the bulbs are established.  They should have been plunted early In the  fall or late summer as It Is reported that the  bulbs deteriorate easily and quickly, Alternatively they can be propagated by seed sown  In a framq. Thoy como In scvcrnl varieties of  colours, Blue and white, blue, white and pink ,  aro somo,  The familiar crocus Is generally tho first  harbinger of tho now growing year and  welcome It Is. It can bo depended upon to  ���brlghtcn^up,.��nyrtduUjpot,,VM._,.^^���.���^������_^.^  Then of course we como to tho common  glory of aU tho varieties of narcissus Including tho daffodil yvlth Its different sizes,  shapes and colourings, All aro so beautiful  that lt scorns wo can never liavo too many,  A variety of tho tulip no scon too often In  tho dwarf kind, Theso mako a vory attractive  edging for a bed or for a pathway.  Possibly tho largest family of all is tho Iris,  Fow plants novo undergone tho development  of this hardy plant, A short time ago irises  were blue and Unit was all. Now thoy como In  the most exciting colours nnd combinations of  colours, They aro llttlo trouble to grow In this  climate but thoy aro n bit of a problem to keep  frco of weeds. As thoy nre generally loft In the  ground all the year through, couch grass has  a good clianco to got hold and tho only way to  get rid of It Is to dig tho bed up by hand and  clean each sot of rhizomes. Whon this Is dono,  If It Is done, there In tho chance to change tho  location of the planting which will prove very.  -���-bencndnlr-W^��n'rq)lnntlnR"ine~--oiily-the  vigorous outsldo portions and bo euro eoch  ploco of rhizome has a nboot attached to lt,  Have a chat with a good nurseryman if you  want to get tho full value of the beauty In  bulbs,  SEVEHTH-DAY  ADVENT1ST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Redrooffs Road  Anglican Church  Evoryono Welcome  For  Information Phone  885-9750  883-2736  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  Mcrninld and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 10;00 a,in,  Morning Worship Service, 11:15 ��,in.  W<-d. Bible Study - 7:30 run.  Pastor: F. Napora  885-2671  ROHAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T, Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m, Snt, eye, at Our Lady oi  Lourdufi Church on Ihe Secholt Indian  Reserve;  * 9:00 n,m, at Tbo Holy Family Chinch  In Sechelt  -*HiOO - (..m. at-St.^Mary'H, Church, in,  Gibsons Phone 885-952(>  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Hay Rond al Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School,.,, ",",',, 10:00 a.m,  1 Morning Service  H.QOa.m.  livening .Sorvlco 7:00 p.m.  Wed. I'rayer and,Blblo Sludy  Phono IK.5-2100  ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY;  8;.10 and 10 n.m,  SUNDAY SCHOOLi40 cm,  Madeira Pork Loglon Hall  Sorvlco* I nl onrl 3rd Sunday* ol 1 pm  HIE REV, N. ,1. GOPK1N, Wi-%m  *sj   Phono 885-2025 885-9SU Meat Dopt, 88B-9Q23 Bnkory  No- Wo Roioryo Tho Rlgh* To Limit QuantlHoi  AJunnunnnnnnnnnnnnni

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