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The Peninsula Times Sep 17, 1975

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Array a <I.    I  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmam  F ^    fa-    *       aiC, <��Vi '~"tj^   "Vf  _���' ��<.*._.^Uf��liS^T^^  CL/I 4lNMM4_i.'% a  .V'-i' '!  ���,       a*  >,Jf !(  5   ".'  3     ~V  ,,    .',   '   /     PEHD6B HAHBOUB^BjC, "_j . *^.  '/-' V "a    .'���     'O^'      ,* l '^     ���     "       '*  BOATS - CAMPING FACILITIES -^CAFE .'���.  *.  r    '������  <''      . * ",,>'  MARINA 883-2757   ���   CAFE 883-2296  West Canadian Graphic Ind��2t  204 West 6th Ave..  icouver 10, B. C,  Service -  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing," Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Robei-ts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmo0n Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park,,Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 12-No. 43  "   2nd  Class Mail  .Registration  No. 1142  MKttMl      V~   ���Un��<,n ^'   label  BB5-3Z31 , t^ isStte is pages,���15c  Wednesday, September 17,1975  a  a  ���������k t * - ..     ��  '     '      S v.     *--  _i   _ ���*���>  o  �� I  .VS  'a*',  :>  ��     "\    1  ���;  ..*-'  v.-  \  ^\  i  .-_i  ���>���  a.     \  fi  --'  ������"A  i   i  *--*  y. *  \  it.  ���s,  "V.  v&rr*  *���  T  I  a.   "O ��  *  I    r  ��� t      .  ��� n.:  - **  L.      -*���������.*)/���'i *��      ��>*   /���w.f*S'��J -tV-Tvif i1-   '     ���*�����  S'  -%.'  _7  ��saniLamas5 s of��  A local consumer group headed by Joe  Kampman of Gibsons will likely affiliate with  the Consumers Association of Canada (CAC).  After a meeting between 10 local consumers and the CAC last Wednesday,  Kampman said establishing a Peninsula  consumers' group under the CAC umbrella  seemed the best route.to solve local consumers' problems.  Kampman was elected chairman of the  local group when concerned consumers met  last July to discuss their marketplace  grievances,  Jean Douglas, CAC development chairman, told the group tho CAC would be'more  than willing to help them. Sho said there aro  15 or 10 consumers' groups In B.C. with CAC  affiliation.  Douglas said tho CAC's resource contacts  and expertise in Vancouver could bo made  available to tho Peninsula group.  "A person from this aron could be brought  into our offlco and given a crash course In  dealing with consumer problems, "We have  the resources to put you onto the right people  to deal with money problems," sho said.  This person could bo used to establish a  consumer telephone hotline on tlio Peninsula.  Kampman snld the Sunshlno Coast  Regional District Iwd offered tho consumers'  group office space and a telephone for a call  in consumer service.  Kampmansnld hoJias.rcserYwtlons^bQut  citabllshlrig such a service too quickly. "I  wont to make sure wo hnvo the proper people  and proper contacts boforo such a rcforrul  servlco starts," ho said.  Although tho CAD tries to deal with most  problems, Douglas said an many problems as  Is posslblo should bo dealt with locally.  "Wo In Vancouver can't coyer all tho outer  area problems, Rural area needs are often  different from urban aren and If there ia a  local group, local Issues ci|n bo aired moro  %r      a  .Vr.  r       in,  ���1* -!\'     .        t.  >      ���       '     ' r , ' ;���  '* -fl  ./'a.       '       'a1*  \'t  0     iV   ' **'   ^Na   ,^4'        a    V  4  \     ���  ���ir'tjV *"  'Mfs^.:;/,.  A bus load of children escaped an accident,  Tinlliaithwl'hwt'Thurflclaywbon tho school bus  they were riding in rear-ended a cnr on Highway 101 nt tho l,owcr ljond,  /Dorothy Wortmnn, 70. tlio drlvqr of tho car,  was taken to hospital for observation. Hor  passenger was uninjured,  Tho Wortmnn car wns northbound on  Highway 101, waiting for traffic to clear to  mako a left turn onto tho Uwcr Hoad when  l,ho school bus struck hor cnr, pollco said.  Police have charged ochool bus driver  JEAN DOUGLAS  clearly," sho said.  Sho   emphasized   tho   Importance   In  cultivating a local consumer expert and that  ���personal"rind political biases" Ha cl * to * l>o"  guarded against,  Kampman snld ho is trying to set up a toll-  free number with Uio CAC Vancouver offlco  until a local hot-lino Is installed,  CAC membership Is $5 per person which  Includes a subscription to Uiolr bi-monthly,  national, consumers report magazine,  Provinclally there are 17,000 members and  nationally there aro 110,000.  Dissatisfaction over gas prices was dls-  us misiicip  ~ AT  John Lowo, 39, with driving without duo euro  and attention undor tho motor vohlclo act.  Pollco said the accident place Is a Iwd  corner and tlwt thoro have been many accidents there.  Tho Sechelt School Board Iwvo sent Ji,  letter of thanks to B.C. Hydro for assistance  nt the nccldont flcono. B.C. Hydro crow men  marked tho highway and directed traffic until  pollco nrtlved.  Damage to the Wortman car Is estimated  at $000. Tho schqol bus suffered minor  damage.  cussed at the meeting. Douglas indicated  a possibility that an independent study into  Peninsula gas prices could be conducted by  the CAC economist who was instrumental in  forcing a roll back in Prince Rupert natural  gas price,? last year.  Douglas Invited a representative to meet  with CAC groups from around the province  Oct. 6. She said a course of action to tackle  Peninsula gas prices could be discussed  there.  Kampman said the Peninsula would be  represented at this meeting.  At the first consumer meeting last July  Kampman said he hoped the group could act  as a prlco Investigation body as well as finding and developing expertise in tho area like  energy, food, drugs and UIC to handle a  consumer hot-lino.  Kampman told Uie group last Wednesday  members had been conducting investigations  Into Peninsula food prices ond quality and  that their survoy was near completion,  George Matthews, Sechelt Teachers'  Association president, snld somo locnl gas  retailers should bo asked to contribute to tho  consumers group, Ho said somo of theso  retailers aro also bolng hurt by high prices.  Douglas told tho group tho CAC has no  political affiliations but is associated with  many consumer organizations across tho  country,  Consumer education, complaint handling,  dlseminatlon of -Information and' legal advocacy nro tho priority areas of tho CAC,  Douglns said the CAC handled over 1000  written complntnta laat year.  assies wins  LEARNING OUTDOORS, Stephany  Sheridan and Cheryl Gregsoh, both in  grade four,discuss the observations they  have made about this plot of ground with  teacher Roger bbuglas. .Along with 50  other students Stephany and Cheryl are  participating in an outdoor education  program at Camp Byng which is  designed to help both students with  learning problems and students with  high learning ability. Douglas says the  program is working great. See page A-5  for the complete story.  Sechelt District school board is facing a  possible budget over-run situation to hire new  teachers to cope with the unexpected increase  in student numbers.  t" ,  John Denley, school superintendent, said  last'Friday he would conduct interviews in  Vancouver last weekend in a search for four  fulltime teachers and one parttime teacher.  He said lie hoped to have the positions filled  this week. 7  The school board had budgeted for the  equivalent of 128 and one half teachers for the  district. It now realizes the equivalent 'of 133  teachers are needed for this school year.  At last week's school board meeting, Roy  Mills, board secretary-treasurer, indicated  hiring the extra teachers would result in a  budget over-run.  If there is a budget over-run the board will  seek the extra funding through the provincial  department of education.  Denley said the board needs department  approval to over-run their budget, but that  the over-run would only apply to the budget  period ending December 1975.  Because the board does not know the  provincial contribution to next year's budget  Denley said, the ihipace of the new teacher  requirements on the taxpayer will not be  known until next year.  Denley added that if the department  refused funding to cope with a budget overrun, the board is empowered by cabinet to  borrow money in anticipation of future  funding.  In his report to the school board last week,  Denley said Elphinstone Secondary requires  a mam and  sc^^ langdale  Elementary needs a grade five teacher,  Gibsons Elementary needs a teacher to'  handle grades three and four, Bowen Island  needs at least one half time teacher but could  use one fulltime grade two and three teacher,  and-because of a necessary shuffle of grade  four students from West Sechelt and Davis  Bay to Sechelt Elementary, Sechelt needs a  new grade four teacher.  Denley said the shuffle of grade four  students to Sechelt would take place early  this week. He said the' move is necessary  because of the small number of grade fours at  West Sechelt and Davis-Bay.  There are enough kindergarten students  from Davis Bay attending Sechelt to warrant  a kindergarten class at Davis Bay, Denley  said. v ,  tie said starting a,.ldnd^r^^eni;!..d��iss in  Davis Bay would require; one half time  teacher and would alleviate some of the  pressures at Sechelt. He said parents of affected students in Davis Bay agreed with the  move.     , ���   ._.  The board approved all of Denley's  suggestions.  Denley reported Pender Harbour  Secondary had ten students more than expected but they could be accommodated  under present staffing.  The only school- to have less than expected enrollment were Roberts Creek and  Madeira Park, but Denley said the decrease  was not enough to warrant changes in the  staffing of these schools.  In the way of accommodation Denley  reported Bowen Island was the only school  critically needing more space.  While the possibility of a new facility on  Bowen Island is studied the board passed a  motion to lease a portable for Gibsons. This  i would mean a small portable that was to be  moved from Elphinstone to Gibsons could be  freed for Bowen Island.  Bowen Island has 40 students in grades one  to six who are accommodated in two  classrooms. The island also has five kindergarten students.  Deniey figured the number in full time  residents on Bowen Island could double in two  years.  Gibsons Elementary had the largest  unexpected increase. Officials anticipated 455  students but endep up with 495. Sechelt  Elementary had 'approximately. 30 more  students thaln expected.      .  Denley said Langdale needed an extra  teacher to ease spine problems created by  'some student heed for SmalMr classes.  Peninsula Times has boon awarded, tho  Canadian Weekly Nowspnpor Association  award of excellence,  The award was madd to Tho Times  following tho recent CCNA convention In  ..Winnipeg,,,.., ,_ ������_ ��� ,,��� ��� ,���,..,��� :  In a 'letter to Tho Tlme^ Mlclwol A.  Walker, genornl mnnnger of Uio CCNA, sent  his congratulations and enclosed the 'Blue  Ribbon Award' emblem displayed on tho  upper right band corner ,of the page,  HeTcongfatulated Tlio Times on liefng one  of tho better weekly now/ipnper/. in Itn class In  Canada, based on Uio annual 'Better  Nowspnpors Competition' organized by tho  CCNA,  Tho award Is glvon to* tho top placing  nowfipapero in tho competition,  Sechelt District School Board is planning  now to have Sechelt Junior Secondary School  completely finished and ready for 600  students by next September; but not at the  expense of having other district schools fall  behind in maintenance.  John Denley, school superintendent, told  tho school board at last week's meeting that a  critical path must bo decided upon to havo tho  school finished nn time.  In light of problpms completing Elphinstone Secondary this year,, Denley said it  must bo ready for occupancy by students ono  month before September.  "If tho school Is finished, tho tone of, and  respect for, Uio building is sot and Uiero will  be a bettor chance of maintaining It," ho snld.  Concern over malntonnncp at Uio othor  schools during construction of tho now school  wns voiced by Donley during discussions on  construction management.  '"'""Gcwigo*^UI(ftk;'*of KiHnckr'l^etz*"nn(r'  Fields (firm designing the now school), said  the school could bo built with tho school board  as the contractors, tho same as the construction at Gibsons Elementary and  Elphlnstono, ���      .  .  Ilo said a contractor was needed only for  Uio cpnercto work nnd tliat the rest of the  work could be sub-contracted.  "Yea, I think It can be ready for next  September," ho said.  Denloy cnutlonpd tho bonrd, Ho snld, the  management control concept has problems.  "The bonrd hns to lie careful, mnlntcnnnco  In other nchooln does not fall behind, Care  must bo taken not to extract key members of  tho organizational structure for work on tho  hew Hchopl. Things must not fall by the  wayside because thoro la an emergency to  liavo Uio now school completed," ho said,  "Another year of similar summer experience to this ono can't bo dono wlUiout risk  to maintenance In the rest of tho district," ho  linld,  The bonrd decided Roy Mills, secretary-  treasurer, should meet with maintenance and  architectural stuff to discuss tho  management typo needed nnd make n report  to tho school hoard nt its next mooting Oct, 1.  If complaints received last week from  parents and school bus drivers over the  school bus situation cannot be resolved the  school board might be forced to obtain an  extra bus.,  The alternative is to cease carrying  students who live within walking distance of  school.  In his report at last week's school board  meeting, Roy Mills, secretary-treasurer, said  the secondary school, bus loop serving  Granthams, Hopkins, and the North Road is  overcrowded and that the driver of this bus  has reservations about his responsibility in  permitting three adult sized students to sit on  a seat. .,  "There Is room if the children ride three to  a seat and I understand they arc prepared to  do so without complaint because the distance  is so short,     ,    '       .  "As a majority of these students live  within walking distance it may prove  necessary to cease carrying studonts living  closest to Elphlnstono," Mills said,  ���Trustee Maureen Clayton said sho had  received complaints from mothers in tho  Sechelt area over the tlmo their children  arrived home in the evening,  "Somo students leave before 0 a.m, and  are arriving home after 5 p.m.," she said.  Mills said that because the school buses  had only been 6porating at capacity for a  couple of dpys there are problems yet to bo  ironed out,  Ho said ho felt the present number ot  school buses con copo wiUi tho situation but  thoy could copo bettor if tho kids within  walking distance of schools walked.  Seventy percent of this districts studonts  ���> rldo. scl\ool-bUBM,-.a��.��u,-.,.,,,--..,^  Tho board Indicated that If school bus  problems couldn't bo resolved tliat It would  look nt alternatives for obtaining nn extra bus  for tho district,  Mills said Goorgo Hopkins, owner of tlio  school buses, was hesitant nbout adding  another bus to his fleet of nlno because the  bonrd couldn't guarantee to keep them busy  once Secholt Secondary opon.1. next September. ' (  On ' tho question of seating capacity,  Hopkins snld tho minimum standards  suggested by tho Motor Vehicle Department  say elementary studenta require 12 Inches of  neat nnd secondary students require 18 Inches  of scat. Bus scats nro 39 Inches wldo,  Ho Bald his buses can carry 05 elementary  studonts of 37 socondary ochool studenta,���  Althpugh secondary students are prepared  to sit thrco to a Beat, Hopkln.1 said, If thoro  wns an accident wlUi 55 secondary studonts  on a bus "It would be my problem,"  ... Ho said the big problem ia for to much  _..rnnspprtatlQn.���.for_klAi,���.whp_,flhouldJ,bo..  walking.  At tho school bonrd meeting, Mills snld the  rules say school bus passengers must bo  , oomfortnbly seated ������ "but tho question Is in  whoso opinion."  Mills also reported that it Is hoped  secondary bus service for the arena area can  start Sept. 15.  The following is the balance of Roy Mills  report to the school board on the school bus  situation.  The Madeira Park routes, which are unchanged from previous years are functioning  smoothly. A lunchtime kindergarten run has  been arranged that will service all of the  children requiring transportation except the  one residing at Secret Cove. Transportation  Assistance Allowance will be paid for that  child.  The runs from West Sechelt south, being  ��� See Page A-2  LAVING n fish net? No. Drowning n  mnKal ~N67Ronritlrigo wnmonitor?' No;  Those mon nro hot oven flcttlhg n  Vancouver nqunrlum shark trnp, Thoy  aro locnl oil distributors, firemen or  Industrial workers who nro learning how  to fight oil spills, Soo ..story nnd  photographs Inside.  ���)��� /  Page A-2  The, Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 17,1975  *---7/  ���     '   .  �� i     J*~*m    if '     �� /  I *      I     '  ���'     f /  >>  "TOESOTOOLWILLLOOKmorelikea School. Tucker marked the buildings  university," says Ron Tucker, a draft- and track area' on the site Friday to  stoan with the architect firm designing ensure much.of the naturd environment  the  new  Sechelt  Junior   Secondary is preserved.  r  vr  Work began on the $2 million Sechelt  Junior Secondary school last week.  On Thursday, bulldozers moved onto  blocks 12 and 13 of Lot 1331 to start clearing  and grubbing the sites of the school and  playing field. Cost for this work is $975 per  acre.  Bob* Rutter, school board building inspector, said if the weather holds clearing  should be completed by Oct. 31. He said the  work is being phased so that next; contractor  can move in. as soon as possible to put in  access roads so materials can move onto the  site.  As last week's meeting school board officials learned the Department of Education  approved the $65,920 purchase of 16.48 acres.  Fifteen acres are normally allowed for a  school this size. The site is on the ridge northwest of Sechelt Elementary.  " The architect firm of Killick, Metz and  Fields has been given the Department's  approval to proceed to working drawings for  the school,design. Working drawings completion are expected by mid-October.  George Killick, architect, told the board  clearing efforts would be concentrated in the  track and buildings areas so that some areas  can be left in a park like state.  John Denley, school superintendent, said  after touring the site as many natural  features as possible should be retained. He  said the school site should be a total en-  "There are only five Gs." ^  No,- those words don't refer toTavaition  terminology, but rather the number of books  left in the 'G' section of Roberts Creek School  library after some estimated $6000 worth the  school's books were rain damaged. Average  cost of the books is $6.  Shirley    Hooker, P district    travelling  librarian, also said there are big gaps m the  M, L andK sections and much of the library's-  card catalogue is damaged.  The damage occurred when a temporary  covering over a section of the gymnasium  roof yielded to the pressures of the heavy  August rains.  The books were on the gym stage while a,  new library was being completed and while  repairs were being carried out to the gym  roof, said Roy Mills, school board secretary. -  "There used to be a half-sized library in  the school and a classroom was being converted into a larger library," he said.   ���',,  "I believe the roofing contractor made a  conscientious effort to make the temporary  roof sound, but there was more rain than  expected and a joint in the plastic covering let  go. Water cascaded on the books," he said.  Mills said he has had no formal feedback  MORE ABOUT  from the sub-contractor on insurance matters  to replace the books.  Bob Rutter, school board building  superintendent, said when repairs began on  the roof, dry rot was found and that more of  the roof had to be repaired than anticipated.  "This contractor has always done ex-  ^ceUent4wOrk'for^usv?in1i he^guarantees his  work. This was just an'unfortunate accident  that everyone strives to avoid," he said.  On the bright side, many books will be  replaced by new and updated versions of the  damaged books.Approximately 33 per cent of  the library's total complement was ruined,  including individual encyclopedia volumes.  Shirley Hooker, who is normally two days  per week at Roberts Creek, has been sorting  damaged books for the last two weeks and  trying to put the new library together. Two  high school students and two mothers have,  volunteered to help her.  She said people have enquired about obtaining damaged books. ���  \   The damaged books have to be kept for the  insurance people, she said.  Bob Wentmore, principal at Roberts  Creek, said they are almost ready to start  reordering books.  The gym roof is fixed.  vironment and in light of growing interest in  outdoor education, natural areas should be  preserved.  "It has a tremendous physical location,"  he-said. '  Ron Tucker, draftsman with Killick,  Fields and Metz, said this school would look  more like a university.  In discussing the school's design, Denley  said community use concept must be fundamental, in the schools design.  "The day has arrived when school  facilities cannot be separated from the  community but the design must ensure  structures used for day classes are not  disrupted.  Architect Killick assured the board the  school's design incorporated this concept. He  said the resource, administration, gym and  shop areas were designed as complete units  so that the whole school would not have to be  opened if general public use was made of any  one area.  Killick said an effort is being made to coordinate village road plans with the school  road plans.  He said the school's design was discussed  with teachers and that their only concern was  the dressing room location. "This and other  minor adjustments to the design are still to be  made," he said.  The first concrete for the new structure is  expected to be poured before November, he  said.  completely new ones have had several  problems in settling down. At present,  because the junior secondary school and  senior secondary school have not been attending Elphinstone together it is not known  whether or not the secondary routes will  provide the necessary capacity but current  estimates are that they will be adequate. The  Port-Mellon secondary bus is known to be  very heavily loaded.  The elementary routes, after an initial  batch of problems in those areas not  previously served by school buses seem to  have settled down. There has been local  overcrowding on one or two buses and where  it was excessive it was necessary to cease  transporting the older students. The areas  Served, which were not previously covered,  are the Bay area of Gibsons (Franklin Road,  Headlands Road, Dougal Road) where it  proved necessary to rfe^riPt trahspbrtation to  kindergarten, 1,2,3 and 4 only. There is insufficient room on the bus to carry grades 5,6  and 7.  The Sunshine Coast Trailer Park is now,  serviced as are Reed and Russell Roads J At.  present we seem to be able to carry all of, the  children on those roads but again, should  overcrowding occur, it will be necessary to  have the older children Uving closest to the  school walkt Busing to Langdale seems to be  satisfactory but the bus from Granthams is  very full and is being watched carefully.  The Roberts Creek Elementary School bus  situation was initially set up so that the  students arrived there around 9:00 to 9:10 and  school started at 9:15, Unfortunately one bus  proved inadequate to handle the elementary  school students going to Sechelt from the  Davis Bay Selma Park area and it was  necessary to apply a second vehicle to this  route on such a schedule as to arrive at  Sechelt shortly before 9.  , There was therefore no alternative, unfortunately, but to advance the schedule of  one of the Rdberts Creek buses to permit it to  be at Sechelt by 9. This has required children  ��� from page A-l  living along the main road to board that  Roberts Creek bus in the time period 8:20 to  8:35 and has given the Roberts Creek  Elementary staff about 25 minutes more  supervision each morning than originally  planned.  f.���\A,ti��  OTWo  y.iiJi  DR. ERIC PAETKAU has announced he  will seek the nomination as Social Credit  candidate in the Mackenzie riding. He  and Madeira Park resident Peter  Prescesky have made their intentions  official. A third candidate is expected to  join the race this week.  Wilson Creek  OPEN SNMNS W a.m. to 5 p.m. <.  ��� Hv3any i4@w Stems ���  Plant Stands, Picture Frames, Copper, English Decorator Plates, Chairs  and Furniture, Glass and China Items, Wicker Clothes Hampers, Old  Gramophone, Old Trunks, and hundreds more items!  10% OFF ALL STEMS, SUNDAY, SEPT. 21  PUBUC HEM  PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO  village; OF GIBSONS  ZONING BY-LAW m. 241,1973  Notlco is hereby glvon that the Municipal Council of tho Vlllago of Gibsons will moot and hold a Public Hearing  on Wodnosday, Soptombor 24, 1975 at 7:00 p.m. In tho Municipal Hall, 1490 South Flotchor Road, Gibsons,1 B.C.  * ���  At tho hoarlng all porsons who doom thoir' Interest In proporty offoctod by tho following proposed amondmont  to Zoning By-Law No. 241, 1973 will bo afforded an opportunity to bo hoard on mottors contalnod In tho'  prepared amondmont.  �����  We have people and ideas that can help you  assess your particular situation, pin-point specific  problems and arrive at workable solutions. We can help  you prepare financial proposals and suggest future  planning directions.  Even put you in touch with other forms of  private and public assistance.  Like to know more? Call us at 689-8944.    .  Or write us at:  Department of Economic Development,  700 West Geprgia Street,  Vancouver, British Columbia V7Y1C6  DEPARTMENT OF  ECONOMIC  DEVELOPMENT  Onvefrominlji IsVlMiCdls.msiM  lloftniK*'*,-! O-xy I��,(,, MW��I��  Plar\ 4028, N.W.D. Group ,1   be rezoned from Comprehensive Development  Area to Single Family Zone 2 - R2.  I ' ' ���   ' '   ���'  2. Lots 2 and 3, Block 2, District Lot 686, Plan 3130 be rezoned from Multi  Family Zone 3 - RM3 to Single Family Zone 3 - R3,  3. Lot 86, Block 7, District Lot 688, Plan 14641 be rezoned from Single Family  Zone 2 - R2 to Commercial Zone 1 - Cl.  4. Block A of District Lot 1328, Plan 11937, Except Plan 13440, N.W.D., Group 1  be rezoned from Comprehensive Development Area to Industrial Zone 1 - 11.  5. The Southernmost 880 feet of Block C, Explanatory Plan 6558 and Block 9,  Plan 2987 combined be rezoned from Comprehensive Development Area to  Commercial Zone 1 - Cl.  1,  A copy ol tho proposed amondmont may bo Inspected at tho Municipal Hall, 1490 South Flotchor Road, Gibsons,  B,C, Monday through Friday botwoon tho hours of 9:00 a.m, to 4:30 p.m,  J.W.COPLAND,  Municipal Clerk Wednesday, September 17,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-3  ���.������� ���  "What's that thing," the lady who lives on  the beach asked The Times photographer.  "It's an oil spill boom."  "That's a good thing," she said, "I'm happy  to see that. I don't mind our tax money going  for something like that."  "But tliiis is free.," the photographer said,  "the oil companies are paying for it."  "That's even better," she said.  In the water of Gibsons harbor, a number  of men including local oil agents, oil company  representatives and other interested local  people were laying 150 feet of bright orange  oil boom. i��� ""'���'r  Another 350 feet of boom is laying in the  Shell Oil warehouse in Gibsons along with the  rest of a $14,000 oil spill combat kit which will  be shared by all the Sunshine Coast oil  dealers and made available to anyone else  who needs it.  Through a co-operative arranged by the  B.C. Petroleum Association, the area's bulk  oil dealers have been given the kit which will  combat small oil spills.  This area's kit is stored at the Shell Oil  bulk plant in Gibsons.  On September 11, representatives of Shell  arid/the B.C. Petroleum Assodation were on  hand to demonstrate some of the equipment  for local oil dealers, ^  The kit comes in sever^ foot-locker type  boxes each weighing about 125 pounds which  can be loaded on a truck and transported to  any location readily. The boxes contain such  items as shovels, forks, rakes, pick, mattock,  sledge hammer, axes, wrecking bar and  crowbar, flash lights, brooms, rope and other  tools. They also contain chest waders, absorbent materials, a pump and boom for  coralling oil spills.  "Actually there are several different kits,"  said Les Koch of Shell, "this one is a 'B' kit.  The kits vary by the geography and purpose.  This one, for example, contains 500 feet of oil  boom. The one at Powell River has 1,000 of  boom because it must be used for a larger  area. A kit in the interior may not need a  boom at all." ' j  Koch explained that there were 28 such  kits being distributed throughout B.C. by the  association. Shell Oil is paying for the one in  Gibsons, another oil company will be paying  for-a kit somewhere else, so the cost is equally  divided.  He said the kit came out of the petroleum  association's idea that a co-operative should  . be formed so one kit could be provided rather  than each company trying to supply the kits  to their agents.  The reason for the kits being set up, according to Koch is that it was realized that  i there is little or no .oil spill containment  materials available in most areas in B.C.  "This kit could handle about 95 per cent of  the reported spills," Koch said, "but we're  not kidding ourselves. There is no way this  could handle a big one. It is meant to be a key,  initial response to a spill."   .,  He added that the kit would be made  available to local governments, industries  and any other responsible bodies in need of it.  "The boom can be deployed by two men,"  he said, "when they are trained. Each oil  company is (having its own training sessions  on a regular basis to make sure the men know  how to operate the equipment, Also the kits  will be replenished and updated when  needed."  According to officials, the oil companies  are spending about $300,000 on the kits for  B.C. , ,  "Some of'the kits have already been used  in anger," Koch said.  Included in the kit in Gibsons is an ex-  plosimeter which measures the amount of  vapour in the air and tells when the level is  low enough to be out of danger of explosion.  There is also a 1,000 gallon tank where spilled  oil can be pumped for temporary-storage.  Koch added that in addition to the  equipment, many bulk stations were being'  installed with warning devices to prevent  overflow spills and devices which  automatically switch off the pumps when the  tanks are full.  The lady in the house on the beach commented, "I'm glad to see it," as she watched  the oil spill boom being towed around the bay.  "That's good."  brighten  ypur day  'at. ... .V^_  HAIR BOUTIQUE  '/iwvtd TObutfttQ Stcffat  madeira park mall  883-2715  <feOr<  A-m< -���"��-*  ,��   __.rn.rn     fm      y,   ___  /:  /.��� .<  X-  A-P.? ���  \N  i ���'   *  ���       ���\J>  / v  Vi  \  u��  1  I  '������   \   ������������  "     ���-  I'pp  1-  .:���/;���  ���  1                                                     ta-               "*"  "j ���   '���     "                "'  *���*_.-'  -, ��� >! * -    >    "*    \   -.  t. * ��� ��� ^ ��� ���  -;-...      .,,�� i..  .��� �� ?.    -' -  .--������_ -  "a--*-.*-  r  ;>-Y- ���������' ,-^p  \\     /     ��� ��� :��������� u ���  A  ���.      v  ���   j ��� ���'...  :".-������,' -    ""���  . \'-' -". ��� ������   *���"��� -''        r*   ��� -  Vx :���������.-��� -p} >V  \ -    \-- ���:'���':.���*'    ���  ���*~ --O^'���' ���     .  ,T\  .V.. ������ --   ---x��.\l  ' :&*. ... -'��v-p  ^-fcuf*        .'���l      ��_L" *   ____.*       **m 1>  _ t,.:7-��������.�����..���.' ���;_��� .-..."i ���'������>>:  "^ J'-ialSi  aaL-   -.      4   '   /_Jtk        <��T  ALTHOUGH laying an oil .spill boom is  theoretically a two-man job, everyone  pitched in to learn how at last week's  demonstration in Gibsons. One hundred  and fifty feet of the 500 feet of boom was  laid in the demonstration which included  Shell Oil representatives, local  distributors for nil oil companies, fire  department and industrial representatives. ��� Timesphoto  If your heart ^n  ca^tdotheiobX^  who iills m        (^J S  for it? pamiapnzrian  r k I        \\  i     " ', Wi^ ���'���!,> ', *,"tt   H 111  ONE SURE WAY to test the accuracy of finds the meter to be working perfectly,  a machine designed to measure the The meter Is Included In the oil spill kit  amount of gasoline vapour In the air Is to provided to bulk oil, dealers on tho  place  It  In  tho  filler  hose  of  an Sunshine Coast by a co-operative of tho  automobile. Here Los Koch of Shell OH major oil companies In the provlco,  neip you  o  On Wodnosday, Soptombor 24th,  ono of our roproaontatlvos  will bo at  Sunnycrost AAotol, Glbtoni [9-11 j30 a.m.]  Mia Boach Motol, Socholt [1-3j00 p.m.]  Tol> 886-9920 [Gibson*]   005-9561 [Socholt]  W\'i*\mnwMwift-(imnuiik'��> iiti/U mnitmnrU1  <*V mjttiBWWffl. IFm WW m ,aWbtf..wMiH!rll*  "WhMMhti MMtUrrttnumhimhtM'tiriHi}, mn  145 Wait 16th Stroot, i  North Vancouvor, B.C.   Tol. 980-6571  whyBERMNA?  a  ecayse stitc  sfifcl  !S th@i  ��  i  and that's what sowing lfl oil about, Isn't? A porfoot stitch ovory tlmo on  nny fabric, ' ,     .      .      .  Evory basic operation from strotoh stitching, buttonhollnn, bllndatltohlng, tailor  tapKlng,and,,ovorlocHl,to,UOQOratlvo,andJop.atltchlng, Isdoslgnodtoglvo you  tho dosirod quality rosulia na simply aa posslblo, Bornlnn -ovon lonvos you wllh  both hands froo to gulclo tho  A oonvonlont froo-arm, an oxoluslvo fabric sensor, ono motion throadlng and  no tonalon ndjuatmonta plnoo Bornlnn In n olnaa by Itaolfl '  Bornlna offora tho finest Swlaa oraftamanshlp with no unnooonanry "nlmmloKa"  qttadhodl AaK any Bornlna ownor, or, bottor still, COMPARE for yoursolfl  Guarantood for llfo,'Cho|co of oablnots,  tfyvn want to sew perfectly,  you'll want a  ,. awl you'll be, sew right I  FMB���  Glbtoni  886-7525  SE  available at  r.  Hf EH  Socholt  885-2725  'w ' M  Miila^as  u   u suae  The Peninsula^^^  LDon Morberg, Managing Editor  >20Q9HU99S-3BSSfiSB99B0SBBB&  BSBO  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  evejy  other right  that free  men  prize."'   '              ���Winston Churchill  ~<J  Is it too soon tp start thinking about  local government elections? We think  not.  Apparently others think that way  also. Last week The Times published a  story saying; that the B.C. School  Trustees Association has published a  pamphlet (available at the school board  office) encouraging people to run as  school trustees.  This week, a press release from the  president of that organization pointed  out that more than 65 trustees in nearly  half the provinces 75 school districts  weres elected by acclamation.  Last year locally there were several  seats on various local governments  filled by acclamation.  At that time,it was speculated that it  would be the last time. We hope that  prediction comes true.  We also hope that the interest  generated by the school board, ttie  regional board and the village councils  will carry on to the point where concerned, interested residents will be  willing to step forward and stand for  election. -'���,.-**-.  It takes two things - a realization of  how important these positions are and  will be i^d a ^  personal sacrifice for ttie betterment of  the community.  f    a*.  >  PENINSULA  fey Leslie Yates  DATELINE  ���.��.,��"'  Keeping an eye on things  Last week was the final; installment   /Ottawa, he left a long list of potential  in Michael Goldberg's series 'Artists in   individuals and groups which he would  the Community.' Personally we are  sorry to see the series end and sorry to  see Michael leave the Sunshine Coast  area.  Judging from the response and  feedback we got from the series, we  would be remiss in saying that the series  did more for making the Sunshine Coast  aware of the artists and artisans who are  resident here than anything^ else with the  e^pti^  When Michael's work called him to  have liked to use in the series. Perhaps  some day he will return and tackle the  list again.  - Even if he does not, Michael can  travel assured that he has raised the  consciousness level of a large number of  people in the Sunshine Coast in making  them aware of these people.  Since the series has started, we have  receiveddozens of phone calk about the  subjects of the series, about Michael and  about his work. He did a good job.  It has been brought to our attention  that certain individuals have been  bandying around incorrect circulation  figures concerning The Times. The  Times is quoted as having a circulation  of 2,907.  At one time The Times did have a  circulation of 2,907. It was in September,  1974. Since that time two things have  happened.";: There was a change of  management at The Times. Also The  Times has experienced much growth.  Had the individual in question asked  us for the correct figures, we would have  been more than happy :to supply them.  Last week The Times sold over 4,150  ��    ��  copies. The emphasis is on 'sold.'  That is not the number we printed or  the number we put out for sale. That is  the number we actually sold. The  number that went into homes and offices  here and across B.C. and Canada after  people paid for them. We can prqve we  sold every one.  There are few people who will pay 15  cents for a paper and then not read it.  Paid circulation is really the essence  A couple of months ago I discussed the  possibility of building an ice arena in this  area for the benefit of people living in the  northern part'of the Peninsula.  I mentioned then the various uses this  building could be put to for recreational  purposes in all seasons,  I had hoped for some comment, whether  pro or con fromi Times readers regarding  -this. ��� ,,::-.i^.���:,^.iH,-y..  So far, zip.  Frankly, I'm more concerned about  young people in particular and I would appreciate hearing from anyone interested in  this kind of recreational facility who would be  willing, to.share their, thoughts,, ideas, and  perhaps their experience with me.  K enough people show enough interest that  at least would be a start.  If the concept is shown to be not feasible  then perhaps we can look at something else.  In any case I believe something has to be  done. v  This area is growing rapidly and the  schools are chock full of youngsters learning  everything they need to enable them to spend  their lives in a meaningful manner. Well and  good, and rightly.so.."���   V.VP����. P1.1  However., there is a 'great' amount off  leisure time to be filled.  How to fill it?. Well, if you are an older  _fey Jock Bachop  883-9056  think our fast paced North American society  must shoulder the blame for the unrest  among the youth of today.  With automation in industry and the  labour saving devices prevalent in the home  today people have more time on their hands,  than every before. I don't say this is a bad.-  thing. On the contrary ��� it's good for people  to have lots of leisure time but I think it's a  sad thing that ^society that is sihart enough  to give people that time is not capable of  seeing that they have got to have ways of  occupying it. *  Older types who have long outlived the  restlessness of youth are able to relax and  enjoy this bonus but modern day youth finds  this extremely difficult and is under constant  pressure to fill its recreational time with  some kind of activity. One thing is for sure.'  The population is increasing in this area and  will continue to do so. I think it's time to plan  now for the future.  Organized consumerism on the Peninsula  hasn't gone belly up, I'm happy td say. After  little happening in the interim between the  last consumer.' meeting and the one that  happened last Wednesday, people possibly  figured the noise created by the July meeting  had fizzled into the same obscurity as the  consumers' group that tried to organize over  a year ago. V  Joe Kampman is still alive and kicking  and as upset as ever over prices and quality  of Peninsula products - and so is his small  following. Even with the apparent lack of  community support, he, and his band of  consumer conscience raisers have been  making some progress. It may not be much,  but hopefully the headway they are making  towards some justice (or justification) in the ,  marketplace will stimulate the rest of the  community enough to have people like me  stop fishing out the word 'apathy.'  It is hard not to assume most people who  feel they are being royally done in at the gas  pumps or in the shops would like justification  for abnormally high prices they daily shell  out. But most, in their conservative ways, .  would rather do nothing lest they appear  somewhat radical. Even if involvement isn't ^  your bag a letter to Kampman or the editor  showing some kind of support or constructive  criticism might be enough impetus to keep  the involved involved.  Some criticism - consumerism is more  than tackling high prices, although it is a good  start and something easily related to.  Kampman invited Jean Douglas, development chairman of the Consumers Association  of Canada (and a volunteer), to the meeting  last week. She gave the group a run down on  the merits of the CAC, many of which are not  related to high prices. She talked consumer  education arid advocacy and the grot?) talked  high gas prices back to her.. That was  disappointing -but Kampman seems to have  the right idea.  From the start he has pushed for a consumers' groupa which would establish a  consumer hot-line to help people arrive at  first base in dealing with bureaucracies to  obtain grievance satisfaction. The regional  board has donated the telephone and space  and Kampman is now looking for the proper  Staff to man the hot-line. Thailand of service  could deal with many more problems than  Cancer statistics match fluoridation  E(Ut6r,|^^i_i^ Tlirifs^; '��.;      ^ $!['<=_$����  Sir:;Just noticed the letter ffiTne Times olA  ���V-a." ^-.V   .  .&  ,  ��� ,      , .      .       .;.     .. ,.  i       nuw hi uu Hi wen, u yvu cue tui uiuci  Tof paper readership. Application could t ^ _._ problem; K you get bored you can  claim circulation of 5,000, 10,000, or  50,000 but without paid circulation  figures, it cannot prove that even one  person reads it.'  NEXT WEEK the Sechelt and area Good  Citizen for 1975 is going to be announced. It is  not known at this time who the winner officially is: but I know who it should be.  I first heard about Charlie Brookman long  before I ever came to the Sunshine Coast. The  work he has done for the young people In his  area through the fishing derby has been very  well known for years; but being hero this year  and seeing the energy he puts Into lt is  amazing to me.  Charlie la the youngest 91 year old I've  ever met.  Tlio fishing derby, however, Is only ono\  part of Charlie's community spirit. Last week  Charlie was visiting in the extended care  wing of St. Mary's entertaining tho people  there with one of his well-known recitations.  Charlie scorns.'to.enjoy making people  Iwppy.  ON ANOTHER subject, ono of tho most  common complaints crossing my desk Is  about somo of the'drivers who cither live or  pass through horo. I hoar stories (and see for  myself) people backing out Into heavy traffic,  running tho flashing rod light at Wharf and  tho highway In Secholt, not yielding at thoi  flashing Hght on North Road and the hlghwoyu  signalling right and then turning left or vice  versa or hundreds of others,      ,  I shuddered recently as a car stopped and  signalled to mako a left hand turn on Porpolso  i Bay Rond and wna passed on tho left by a  dumptruck,  Tlio essence of this Item Is tlwt 1 spent  thrco clays In Nnnulmo thla week, Compared  to Nanalmo, the rest of the world's worst  drivers could bo in for national Hofoty  awards.  Onco off tho main highway, you aro fair  Tfl(E Peninsula^^^^w^  hihlWinl Wi.diK.Mlnyx.il Snclx-lt   ��� -.��.-... ��� on U.CVHaSunidi-iK-Cixmt" - ��� -������---���  '    by  l\ well River News Town Crier  Sechelt'limes U<l,  Unx,1IO.!SccUc|l,B,C,  Milisctlptlon Raics: (In advance)  IaiviiI, %7 |HTyeiu, Ik^iiKl ,\S miles, .W  l.l���',.A.,*ltoOwm'��.s$ll,  Scmrif! tliciinvjhiml'firt Mvlhti mEf-iimit.  i \lltiw tiwiul toJvr\'i\ Inlrt \  by Don Morberg  game. You don't trust anyone at any time for  any reason on the streets of Nanaimo. You  don't jay-walk. You never pull out in front of  someone signalling to make a right hand turn  onto the road you are on, You never try to be  the last through an intersection. Don't speed  up or you'll run into someone who has parked  their car on the road while they run Into a  store. Don't slow down or you'll be rear-  ended.  I watched four lanes of traffic come to a  four-wheel-skid stop while a man slowly  motored out of a parking lot and made a left  turn onto tho roadway.  It was,the first time I had been to Nanaimo  In three years and it will bo at least that long  before I go back.  I was quite happy to get back hero where  people run red lights only sometimes,  SPEAKING of that, I am just amazed by  tho flashing light in Sechelt, Several times  this summer, I have seqn people como up  wlinrf, make a stop W go through and then  thinking tlwt lt is also flashing red up the  highway, go on through. Meanwhile someone  coming from Gllxsoos Is trying to make a left  linrtd turn on the flashing amber. A couple of  wtlmcs.lt has boon closo, Ono of thoso days-,-���,���-,���*-,��  SEEING ns wo aro hitting on different  buses, I got my B.C, Tol ballot tho other day  and voted for frco calling when something  occurred to mo,  Wo, I moan Tho Tiriies, makes a lot of  telephone calls to and from tho Pcndor  Harbour area. Our bill for those Is considerable, The Times has ono vote,  Uving down thd "'street' Is Tarry Tun-  chbuckct who doesn't know anyone In Pender  Harbour, He's never mndo a phono call to  Pondor Harbour In his life, probably never  will. But Mrry al.w baft ono voto.  So, that although Uio consirioriO))o total for  the long distance calls between tho company  ond Larry Is all ours, Larry's no vote cancels  out tho company's 'yon.' A dozen residents  voting no cnncoH. out a dozen merchants In  Secholt and Gibsons who-ie monthly telephone  calls to Pender Harbour, might total $300.  Ummimnmui.  LISTENING to something on the radio tlw  other day, I heard someone say, i'lf I can buy  a bottle of Scotch In Fort St, John for tlio same  price ns I buy It In Vancouver, why can't I buy  a gallon of gasoline thoro for tho snmo price  as Vancouver?"  Any answer..?  IT IS WRITTEN) s"Anyone not pulling  their weight Is pushing thoir luck,"  always visit old cronies and chew the fat for a  while or join the various organizations  available in the Harbour.  Perhaps if you are iri the mood you might  prefer to get out on the water with your  fishing gear and snooze peacefully, uninterrupted only by the need to check your bait  or open a fresh beer.  When you are young, though, it's a different ball game.  Can you remember when you were a  teenager?   ���  If you were anything like the average one  you were so full of beans you couldn't be still  for a minute. Always had to be doing  something, right?  The kids nowadays are no different. They  are naturally restless, always looking for  something to do and this is where the problem  Is seated here in Pender Harbour.        -  If the youngsters have no legitimate way  to let off steam ��� they'll find a way, any way.  It may not be good for them or for other  people concerned, but thoy will do it anyway,  ^he local youth arc, growing In numbers  and each ono Is charged with energy and full  of the need to be occupied.  It's ho uso giving them the old saw about  how you had to walk ten miles to school when'  you wcro a kid and had to cut wood when you  got home at night,, Sure you did, or at least  something similar as did I, bet wo were so  tired there was no way we could raise energy  for anything else,  Hell, vlo used to fall ajrtccp, doing our  homework.  AH this Is true ~- but let's face It ~-  nowadays, In this every clianglng civilization  with nil tho technological Improvements, no  kid boa to do what wo did,  It's a vnflly dlffereht way of life now ami I  August 20, dealing with a previous letter  (which I haven't seen) .on fluoridation.  Coiricidentally, the following report has just  come into my hands and it may be of interest.  Perhaps someone could tell us whether or not  it is correct.  Cancer death rate highest in fluoridated  Safe Water Act  'misinterpreted'  Editor, The Times;  Sir: In a July 16,1975 letter to the Times  Editor, Mr. H.S. Thuillier of Victoria, B.C.  incorrectly interpreted provisions of the U.S.  " Safe Drinking Water Act in regard to the use  of fluorides.  While it is true that under, the Act the  Federal Government cannot require the  addition of fluorides for the prevention of  tooth decay, it does not forbid local or State  water authorities from doing so. The Act  (Sec. 1412 (b) (6)) reads as follows:  "No national primary drinking water  regulation may require the addition of any  substance, for preventative health care  purposes unrelated to tho contamination of  drinking water." (Emphasis supplied).  Thus, the U.S. Safe Drinking Water Act  does not forbid tho addition of fluorides to  drinking water, but leaves Uils public health  jnoasuro to bo decided at tho local level,    ,  I hope that this will help to clear up somo  of tho apparent confusion on this subject.  William A, Mullen, Chief  Drinking Water Programs Branch  U.S. Environmental Protection Agency  If you'ro a skier and you hear that 30  centimetres of snow fell on tho hills, you'll  ^,.hayp���Bwd,.condlttonci.io^8ldlnB.,,A^3Q^qoni.  " tlmctro base Is roughly mid-calf In depth,  City  Water (1)  Baltimore  fluor.  Philadelphia  fluor.  New York )  fluor.    ~  Cleveland -i;  fluor.  Detroit     1  fluor.  Chicago  fluor.  Los Angeles  non-fluor.  Houston  non-fluor.  ;*< (Suiroy?bf.Jcities' witfc#>opiiati6n over-"  1,000,000).  Cancer Death   ,. ,  Rate (2)  34 pet. higher (x)  27 pet. higher  24 pet. higher  22 pet. higher  20 pet. higher  18 pet. higher  0 pet. average  27 pet. lower  (1) From "Fluoridation Census, 1969. U.S.  Government Printing Office 1970 0-380-791,  Division of Dental Health, Bethesda, Md.,  1970. . ,.,,'. ,.-.,    .,,...       V-V..V...'..V  (2)  From  "U.S,  Cancer  Mortality  by  County, 1950-1969" DHEW Publication. No.  (NIH)  74-615.  National Cancer  Institute,  Bethesda, Md., 1974. Dates Cities were  , fluoridated are 1952,1954,1965,1965,1956,1967  respectively. I960 census figures used,  (x) As compared to national average.  This report was compiled by Dr. John  Yiamouyiannls,   Science   Director,    The  National Health Federation. Reprints are  available   from   The   National   Health  Federation, Box 688, Monrovia, Ca. 01016 at  15c first copy, 5c each additional.  Mrs. G.E. Webb  Grantham's Landing.  just high prices.  Take  Adam   McBride's   case   as , an  example! Here is a bright, witty, good-  natured Gibsons resident who for no apparent  reason has been frowned upon by the computer gods. Adam is a heavy equipment  operator who worked in logging camps until  the repercussions of an unfortunate accident  finally limited the use of one of his legs and  curtailed his ability to safely pilot bulldozers.  Being on workman's compensation, Adam  and his wife are not well-off, but. they are  "comfortable. Confortable does not mean  being able to afford a major operation on  one's leg - that's why Adam, like most people,  carries medical insurance! You know the  routine, receive a computer billing, send your  money off, and hope you never have to use it.  The other hope is that the computer in its  infinite wisdom doesn't manage to ball up  your account.  For some reason the medical insurance  computer refused to acknowledge monies the  McBride's serit to it last fall. The computer  started churning out letters and warning to  the effect of pay up or be cut off, and the  McBride's replied to the all-knowing, letter  chuckers saying they were paid up and should  not be. cut off.    ,  Finally, after months of this paper duel,  the computer said - that's it, you're gonna be  cut off the medical insurance scrolls.  The Computer's timing was perfect. Adam  was scheduled for a much needed operation  - on his leg. He had to cancel it because he  didn't know if he had medical insurance or  not.  Eight months after the alleged infraction  of the computer billing principle and in the  same week Adam's operation was supposed  to take place, a medical computer tamer  wrote and said a computer error had been  made last Fall and that the McBrides were ^  actually $22 to the good.  Wonderful. That money might cover their  lnailing expenses. Some enterprising individual might sell insurance to cover  computer screw ups. But there is another way  to fight it -enlist-.the devil himself.        .  Computers to do battle with computers.  Everybody  receives  computer billings  -  telephone, hydro, Eatons, medical - and only  the most religious computer-fearing people  will not have a run-in with one of those  mechanical wonders. To help the, less pious,  Jean Douglas told of a computer ombudsman  service that has been established in the past  year. CAC is working in conjunction with a  Simon Fraser University computer to deal  with   the    public's    computer-priginated  !!prp$em_.. VjD.pugla| Jays^mostV^mp^^,...  handled involve paymrat'due'''dateS''>:-r'__!e  receiving the bill after the due date. Similar  to the McBrides's hassle, she said many  computer   problems   are   "totally   complicated" and defy description in 25 words or  less. , '.���'-<������������.. .  682-2920 or 682-3535 will hook you up with  that service. If you have problems use it  instead of knuckling under to the will of a  computer. A computer can make more  mistakes in half a second than a person can  make in a life time. Ask Adam. ICBC has  been trying for years to get his birthdate  right.  Ripoffs or the feeling of being ripped off  are common. And those feelings can stem  from more than the final tally of a grocery  list. To try and do a bit for consumer  education and awareness, the Times, starting  this week, will reprint consumer-orientated  articles from the CAC and other sources. It is  under a heading of 'Marketplace Defence'  and will be foui\d on the editorial page. Any  suggestions, comments or complaints on the  nature of this column would be gratefully  received,     /  A price survey on Uie disparity of  mainland and Peninsula prices being, conducted by tho local consumers' group should  be finished soon. It should add'a little more  heat to the flicker. ��  DECISION  oastiiiss  Lucky ol' S. Cavanagh from Vancouvor  won tho Gibsons Lions 400 draw Inst week,  Helen Snllls drew tho ticket thnt netted him  $100.  , After tho school board told B.C. Tol thoy  did not need flvo television sots lt had  prcvloiurty donated because of now equipment bought by tho board, B.C. Tol wrote  back nnd told tho board to keep tho televisions  and to uso thorn In wlintovor way seems moat  appropriate,  Ono bonrd member sold Jokingly, "thoro  nro seven trustees,"  ,.,Tlie board is sending a letter of thanks to  B.C. Tel.  Ixjnsc-to-buy back deals nre Infiltrating  the 'system'! Such a deal on Uirco surplus  portable toilet;, at ISIphinitono means tho  school bonrd will receive npproxlmntely  $5,0 ,i when tho owners tnko tho Johns back,  Socholt School Board decided to attempt to  co-ordinate tho official opening of Elphlnstono Secondary with Premier David  Barrett's vory tentative plans to visit tho  Peninsula on a provincial tour, Pctor  Prescesky.? board chairman nnd candidate  for local Social Credit candidacy, didn't put  much Input Into discussions on Barrett  snipping tho ribbon nt Elphlo'o opening, ono  'nicmbor noted. "'""" ":" ' "'" ""'"'   Tlio now mnni^er of Pacific Rim National  Pnrk Is a Mr, Comp, There's probably nn  Item In that somewhere.  AN EDITORIAL note on tho bottom of a  letter to the editor noted regional director  Poter Hoemberg wan Instrumental In the  Cooper's Green negotiations. Somo people  took this to moan that ho Iwd Initiated tho  negotiations, The ncgotlnttons for the  proporty , go way back, of courso, long  before Hoomborg camo to tho Sunshlno  Const,  Ottawa, September J, 1978  Tho Canadian Radlo-TolovUlon CommUtlon announce* tho followlno  decision offocllvo Soptombor 2, 1975  -D��|ilon"CRTC7a-369 "'"***' ...�����~--"��~^^^  Tho .Commission ronows Iho broadcasting llconcos for Iho tollowlno  cabin television undortahlno�� In British Columbia from Octobor 1, 1975  to March 31, 197V si.b|oct (o conditions to bo spoclflodthoroln,  Tho llconcos will also bo si.b|oct to tho condition that Iho llconnoos  own, op a minimum, tho local Imnd-ond, tho amplifiers and Iho drops to  housos and apartment bulldlno* In thoir cnblo distribution systems,  Geoffrey Charles Plckard  741007100  Northwest Communications ltd,  74)0400po  Northwest Communications Ltd,  741041(100  Arnold M. Walker  740979000  Powell River Television Company ltd,  ' 741043400  ���.-,VoMbou4��l��wUlon(Wd,-a....��.---.-..-.��a.^~-'--~"'-  741077200"  Ucleuelet Video Services limited  ���       741045900  Britannia Roach  Gibsons  Socholl  OHIIas Ray  powoll Rlvnr  Youhou   ,  Ucluolot nnd Port Albion  Ouy Lefebvre  Olrectoi.Oeneral of licensing  Cnnndlnn  Rndlo-Tolovlolon  Commlsnlon  Conooll da la  Rndlo-Telovlalon  Cnnndlonno I .       I  iiT'niiiTVHiau.n).wl|i"irinii-  Any teacher who visited the elementary students studying at Camp ,  Byng, would likely have no second thoughts about participating in the  outdoor education workshop scheduled for the end of September.  The 50 grade four, five and six students at Camp Byng could have  been labelled unfortunate because their regular classrooms at Gibsons Elementary were not finished for school opening this September.  However, one look at the enthusiasm these children show in their  cabin-like classrooms and in the forest makes one think their peers in  regular class could be somewhat envious.  In this group, students with learning prpblems have been combined  with students of above average learning ability. And says teacher  Roger Douglas, who is working on the program along with Bob Cotter,  "the program-is working great, the kids really like it." The students  respond with a collective "yeahhh" when asked if they like school at  Camp Byng rather than at Gibsons.  Roger Douglas is also chairman of the Sechelt Teachers'  Association Outdoor Education Committee. This is the second year he  has used an outdoor program to allow maximum progress of special.  students.  "In this program the high achievers are allowed to move ahead at  their own speed and at the same time they are able to help the students  wjth learning problems," says Douglas. "We have tried to combine  high achievers with leadership skills to allow the maximum progress  of the children with problems in an inf ormalatmbsphere.  "The flexibility in the program is good. Thedifferent personalities  of the-children are allowed to develop easier. Being involved in the  dynamics of a group seems to help - last year I had students who  moved ahead as many as three grades in one year."  Besides developing academically, these students are perhaps  grasping a better appreciation of their environment. Their mornings  at Camp Byng involve the basic learning off Sailing, writing and math  etc, but in the afternoon they are outdoors using their text book  learned skills to observe and make notes of natural surroundings.  Douglas plans to have the children study in the forest, then on the  coast: shores, and then compare the different kinds of lifeforms  inherent to each area.  He said when the children first arrived at Camp Byng they had the  notion school was going to be all fun and games. "Not so," he says, "in  the discipline here it,is as rigid as in the regular classroom, if not more  so. We are emphasizing basic learning skills and combining this with  the outdoor program to make the children feel better and more  competent about their work."  Because of flexibility in time and curriculum Douglas and Cotter  can spend more time individually with the students who need the help.  .,.,^.,JLa.stw��^  time. "It went'well," says Douglas, "at the first some children were  hesitant about not going home, but in the morning they were eager to  stay again." -,,;  "One of the major benefits in staying overnight is that we can bring  in resource people who are unavailable during the day," he says.  Whenthe ctosrop^. at Gibsons Elementary are ready, Douglas  plans to continue the outdoors program with these students -including  the overnight sessions at Camp Byng.'  Dave Remple, Gibsons principal, says that although the  classrooms won't be finished until near the end of the month, this  situation'has allowed outdoor education to be tied in to the regular  school program. He looks at it as a test in exploring different ways of  �����    �����  ,��    *  X'  i    r  V  r  /"  /���  ���/  -V  f >  / s\m.  __^V"*  V._  "a.  1/  X  <7  /  f   -  ��f  BOB COTTER helps one of50i students participating in ah outdoor education program at Camp Byng.  teaching children with and without learning problems.  Douglas says principal Remple has been very helpful to himself  and Cotter in keeping the number of students m their classes down.  "Our program has been nothing but headaches for him. He has helped  us when it came to dealing with the school board,'' says Douglas.  Although the Douglas and Cotter experiment in integrating special  students ih an outdoor school is the first outdoor program of sizeable  proportions this year, the outdoor education committee will be trying  to turn other distrirt^  beinggiventopossible financing of outdoor education programs.  Teachers will be given the chance to learn more about outdoor  education in a workshop which is being organized for the end of the  month.  ,   Bjorn Bjornson, Roberts Creek Elementary teacher, has participated in outdoor education workshops at both Simon Fraser  University and the University of British Columbia. With the help of a  UBC education professor, he is organizing the workshops for Peninsula teachers.  He says the first day of the workshop will be on a Friday at Sechelt  Elementary and the rest will take place the following Saturday and  Sunday on Gambier Island. "I hope this work shop can combine the  practical knowledge given at the SFU workshop and the theory given  at UBC," he says. '       *  Bj prnson .says he hopes to, get people outside the schools involved.  "Outdoor education has to be community orientated to be a success."  The workshop, which will include many resource people, is expected to cost no more than $40 for the Saturday and Sunday. Friday,  which is a teachers' inservice day, will be free.  At the moment Bjornson and Will Bulmer are working on integrating outdoor education into the curriculum of their own  classrooms at Roberts Creek Elementary.  "We are working down the creek next to the school in a creek and  sea shore study," says Bjornson, '/we hope to get into overnight hikes  -with both classes."  "I think this type of program fosters better appreciation of the  outdoors. We are emphasizing using the senses rather than writing at  the moment.  Tiesides organizing the workshop, Roger Douglas says the committee is willing to help teachers individually to establish curriculums  for outdoor programs, says teacher interest is really high. "We hope  to develop district wide interest."  Interest in this teaching concept seems to be taking hold in the  administration end of the school district. John Denley, school  superintendent, says he will be meeting with teachers in the near  future to discuss teacher instruction for outdoor education through  inservice^ days. He says a process for outdoor education must be  developed to get^the best instructional value without any sacrifices to  the other teaching areas.  Asfar as financing a district wide outdoor education program  Denley said it would be considered when budget time rolls around  near the first of the year. \        _  The outdoor education committee had approached the school bo^rd  for $10,000 to $15,000 to coyer transportation costs for an outdoor  education program. The committee had selected approximately six  sites in the district suitable for the program.  However, because the board's transportation budget was set last  Spring it was unable to determine if there would be an excess in this  hind until negotiations for regular school bus runs had been completed.  Roy Mills, board secretary treasurer, said the bussing costs would  be known by Sept. 25 but he doubted there would be much left over in  the budget.4  He says because Victoria does not share in transportation costs for  sports meets and field trips the cost of outdoor education transportation would have to come from local taxes.  He did say Victoria shares the costs of bussing children to school.  Considerations for outdoor education is cropping up more and  more. Last week in discussing the physical layout of the new Sechelt  Junior Secondary school, Denley said that with the growing interest in  the concept, consideration should be given to leavning as many  natural aspects to the 16 acre grounds as is possible.  With little doubt, the idea of taking children outside the classroom,  not only for character and learning development but also to gain a  ��� greater appreciation and awareness of the environment, is growing  among e^uc.atbrs and administrators on the peninsula;        r:  Outdoor education seems to have two basic points on its side. One,  it is cheap; and, two, it has been proven successful, not only by Roger  Douglas's work but by schools in Ontario and one in the Pemberton  Valley.  When Dave Coborn, an outdoor education teacher addressed the  school board last summer, he said when children are outdoors they  are learning 15 hours a day, developing socially, physically and intellectually and developing attitudes on the environment that will last-  "Outdoor education is not a frill or a picnic. We are preparing the  people who will have to make the decisions on land use and the environment in the future. It is a rewarding part of a child's education,"  he ,-iaid.  A number of day courses are offered in the  fall program of the Centre for Continuing  Education..  , Day classes can be established whenever  the need is and where facilities are available.  Any group of people with a common interest  is invited to contact the school board and the  co-ordinator Karin Hoemberg is ready to help  find instructors and suitable facilities.  Shorthand, Teeline is a 10 week course  taught every Wednesday and Monday 10 to  11:30 a.m., starting Wednesday, October 1.  Judy Mathon is responsible for the instruction  which takes place at the Mental Health  Wednesday, September 17,1975  The Peninsula Times  Page A-5  Lynda Marie Gunning, second eldest  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. K.S. Gunning, and  Timothy Robert Olsen, eldest son of Mr. and  Mrs. C. Olsen of Sechelt, joined hands in  marriage in St. Hilda's Anglican Church.  Officiating at the ceremony was the  Reverend R.J. Godkln.  - Amid a profusion of summer flowers,  provided by Mrs. P. Sparling and Mrs. B.  Gunning, the bride was given away by her  father. She wore a summery full length A-line  gown of white eyelet cotton with apple green  sash. Adorning her hair, and setting off the  family heirloom veil, were freshly-picked  daisies, The bride's bouquet was of varicoloured miniature roses and babies' breath.  Tho mother of tlio bride was dressed In a  long full-skirted floral gown in mauve and  pink and tho groom's mother woro a long  turquoise blue gown.  Attendants to tho bride, lovely In thoir full  length green and yellow floral gowns, carried  r  *��� ^���ASs.WJtatvsa.tiv  sf wy  PETER PRESCESKY  Govornmunt should sorvo pooplo ��� not rulo  lltom. That's why Social Crodlt pollclos focus  on moro rlfjhts for tho Individual, Thoso nro  |\isi a fow of th��j specific rnoasuros wo will  carry out in aroos of roal human concern i  .!.Tho Irond.lowardi coiitrallmd control of  education will bo rovnrsod, Local school  boards will b�� gronled greater autonomy ..  and Individual foachors (jivon tho froodom  nnd sor.urlty |o dovo|op o poslllvo lonrnlriQ  nlmosphoro In Iho clnsnroom.  * Oevornmwnt Incentives tw small buslnois  through low cost loons will roploco equity  control,  * Proodom of cholco will bo pormlltod In  purchasing au|o Insurance,  Did you know you con voto ol Iho Social  (Crod|| nomlnotlno convention If you havo  hod n membership for ot loost 30 days,  bouquets of white and yellow daisies and  babies' breath. Daisies adorned their hair  after the fashion of the bride.  Best man was Fred Baldwin and the  usher's duties were carried out by Danny  Olsen, brother to ttie groom, and Dave  DeKleen.  Gaily decorated In whites, greens and  yellows, St, Hilda's Parish Hall was the site of  the reception. A three tiered wedding cake  baked by the groom's mother adorned tho  head' table. A fitting buffet dlnnor was  prepared by the women's Auxiliary of St.  Hilda's.  A toast to the couple was proposed by Mr.  Allan G. Graham of Vancouver.  A white pant suit was worn by the bride for  their honeymoon boat trip up Jervis Inlet,  Tlio groom was attired In a brown suit for tho  occasion,  Many out of town guests wcro present  from Sidney, Surrey, Delta nnd Vancouvor.  Centre on Cowrie Street in Sechelt. At the end  of the course students will receive a certificate stating the speed obtained. Experience has shown that this type of shorthand, which is based on the alphabet, is  faster to learn than the traditional systems.  A drawing and painting class is available  every Thursday 10-12 a.m. from September 25  in Kiwanis Village in Gibsons. Trudy Small  will introduce a number of new techniques to  those interested in experimenting with line  and color. V  Yoga classes are held every Monday 10-12  a.m. in Madeira Park. Evans Hermon, 883-  2745, starts on September 22 and  preregistratlon is desirable in order to accommodate the. beginner as well as the more  advanced student. Evening classes are also  available in the Pender Harbour area.  The Yoga day class in Sechelt Is held at St.  Hilda's Hall on Wednesdays 1 to 3 p.m., first  time on September 24. There Is no  preregistratlon for this class or for the  evening class which Is also held on Wednesdays at 6:30 to 8 p.m. at Sechelt  Elementary School,  In Gibsons a new Yoga teacher, Bronta  Robins will Instruct beginners every Monday  10-12 a.m. from September 22. Classes are  held at the Health Unit on Fletcher Road,  Evening classes are7 available on Thur  sdays from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. from  ��� September 25 at Gibsons Elementary School,  , Kindergarten.  Squaring ly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  This is going to be a Short story on square  dancing, a very short story, but it does have a  moral.  I am sitting here wondering how many will  turn out to our first square dance. Should I  take, a hundred records ,or just an old hoe  down record because that first night is unpredictable. A lot of people say, "we are  going this year to learn how to square dance,  so be prepared for a lot of hard work to teach  us how." Well, in the first place, I have  always enjoyed square dancing and teaching  the basics to others, so I don't think I have  ever had a bad night at square dancing  (except when only two couples turn up, but  even then there are always round dances one'  can learn or do.) So what the heck, why not  como out and enjoy yourselves, So you see,  tho moral of tills story is: 'if you don't como to  a square danco the first time you will never  get started.' I have to run, my ride to Sechelt  Is at the back door; so will see you qt tho  square dance. Chow.  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Begularly to The Times?  astowni  we re moving to  Starting September 15, you'll fly right Into Gastown when you fly with us. We're  leaving our Bayshore location because It was too Inconvenient. From our new  m   location at the foot of Carral Street you'll be right where the action Is.  Close to  the major department stores and the excitement of Gastown's shops and- restaurants.  Take advantage of this service Monday  through Saturday for only a $15 commuter  fare. You'll leave Sechelt at 8 a.m. and you  foot-p can return at either 5 or 7 pjffT  ��i���*,��. Call 885-2214  P,x* for Information  %  W-..x*x-^>:->xa:'X"X*?.s&v.y^  ���>,'IWft��Wa-*'aW*-KW^  A meeting will be held at the  All curlers, experienced and novices, are invited  * Meat your committee, hear what wo have planned for you, and  roglstor for the fall and winter season.  For more Information call;  Reg Thomas  885-2025  Port lellon Industries. Gibsons  P.O.Box71S  �� Limited Issue 5 Year Term Deposits  redeemable after 3 years without discount  I/O PER  Residents, businessmen and employees  normally living or working in Gibsons  qnd the surrounding rural areas are now  eligible to join this thriving credit union.  The plans for our new building  are now in the final stages^  so. bec6me a���member and share  in the benefits of our growth  ALL SHARES AND DEPOSITS GUARANTEED  Enquiries - 886-2833  ~C~" s  4.  y  >  i  I  r- a  \  \  T���" ���_r  ��� r j �� - _  1 r V*' > \ ' '  _ ~^ ~   ���"ft���       _1 -   Vl��-a V. *^%  ^  |��ateA-4i  The peninsula Times  1  Wednesday, September 17,1975  /  *._ ��--5i  \  -*���*  /  /-"���  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Robert A-Mclntyre died suddenly of a  heart attack on Thursday, September 11.  Born in Winnipeg he later lived in Vancouver  where he worked as a truck driver. Nearly  nine years ago he .and Mrs. Mclntyre settled  on their property at Eureka and he worked  for Coast Paving. His chief hobby was fishing  and just the evening before his death, he was  fishing with his neighbour Al Savage.  Welcome Beach Waterworks District has  given notice of a general meeting to be held at  the Welcome Beach Hall on Saturday, September 27 at 7:30 p.m. This is an important  meeting to seek the approval of the owners to  dispose of the Welcome Beach Watershed and  apply to the regional board for water. All.  owners of property in District Lots 1326 and  1327 are urged to attend with the exception of  Blocks 1 and 13 and Lots 4 - 7 of Block 2 which  are not included in the water district.  Shuffleboard open house was most successful last Wednesday with a number of new  players trying the game and deciding to join  the group. The committee is working out  schedules for./theifsdl tournament but in,the  meantime, there will be another practice  session tonight (Wednesday) at 7:30 p.m.  With the children back at school, the area  has settled into its usual fall peacefulness.  Some of the students- who graduated from  high school this summer are starting off on  new studies and hew careers. Toni Mercer is  working in Vancouver but plans to attend  Capilano College later. Jerry Mercer is  studying marine mechanics at Northwest  College and Terrace has a view to working  with his father in the operation of Buccanneer  Marina. With Jimmy Mercer back at UBC the  Mercer family is quieter than it has been for  many years, with only Bobby still in high  school. Another of this year's grads, Randy  Sterloff, is at present working with his father  on their property at Secret Cove. I  But probably the graduate who is facing  the greatest challenge is 19 year old Yoka  Zuidema who has been accepted to work with  the Canada World Youth Organization on an  exchange programme for the next eight  months.  The programme is already under way with  a three-weeks training camp near Toronto. In  the camp are 300 students from every  province of Canada and students from some  of the under-privileged countries of the world.  The Canadian students represent a typical  cross section of Canada, with 50 per cent from  rural areas and 50 per cent from cities. At the ���  end of the three week's training, they will be  scattered among different communities,  mainly through the prairie provinces where  they will do whatever work is needed. Yoka  will be able to return home for Christmas, but  on January 4, she will set out for Ceylon  where, for four months, she will work  alongside native students, living their simple  life and sharing their work and hardships.  Yoka has promised to keep in touch and send  us reports of her experiences from time to  time.  The Labour week-end was an anxious one  for the Tinkley family, for your correspondent received news frpm Denver of a car'  crash in which grandson John Tinkley was  badly injured. Sho arrived In Denver in  record time, thanks to Ben of Continental  Travel who managed to get her ri flight at  . vory short notlco In spite of tho holiday weekend and thanks also, to that dandy Tyee-  Airport service which got her right pn to the  Vancouver Airport boforo 7:30 a.m.  John's car was In collision with a Shasta  camper which wdnt out of control nnd crossed  A  LITTLE  ROCK  AND  ROLL  for  retarded children. Colin McKinnon and  Iris   Mason,   Tillicum   Bay   Marina       owners, show the crown how to do it at  ���by Mary Tlnkloy    the dance they sponsored to raise money  '���������.  ..    ... ��� _     for the retarded children's fund Sept. 6.*  !fverailanfs .or.e^f^S mtohls.I!fntor  The Coast Transformers donated their  time and talent for the event ��� in fact, it  He suffered a broken leg, a smashed knee  caps broken ribs, iMts in ^ head and ear  which required plastic surgery and bruises  and cuts all over his body.  What probably saved his life was the  chance arrival of a paramedic unit just  seconds after the crash.  They telephoned for a second unit but it  was more than an hour before they could  extricate John from his car. The biggest and  undoubtedly the toughest member of the  Tinkley family,' he is making a wonderful  recovery and is now recuperating at his home  outside Denver. ,  To those of us who enjoy the tremendous  benefits of B.C. Medical Insurance, the costs  of medical services in the U.S. are  staggering. John estimates that his medical  bills could reach a figure in the region of  $10,000. He received seven pints of blood and  even this has to be'paid for at around $50 a  pint or replaced by donors on behalf of the  patient. This was one expense he didn't have.  to meet for donations of blood.were arriving  daily from his family and friends in Florida.  Visitors are still arriving in Halfmoon Bay  from far parts of the world. At Jim Graves'  home is his sister, Irene Kutt, who flew from  Sydney, Australia, with a short restover in  Hawaii. Mrs._ Kutt and her brotfe  born in London, England, but she has been an  Aussie since 1927. A visitor from Germany is  Mrs. Helen Dratsch's niece, Mrs. Margaret  Jungkenn, Weingut Drei Mohren Hof,  Alsheim, Rheinhessen. Towards the end of  this month, Mrs. Dratsch and her niece will  travel by CNR to Toronto and Niagara Falls,  after which Mrs. Jungkenn will fly back to  Germany just in time for the grape harvesting.  Mr. and Mrs. Tor Orre who purchased the  Bruce Hallat home at Welcome Beach had  guests last week to share with them at their  lovely home and the warm sunny weather.  Their guests were Mr. Orre's mother, a  remarkably spry 83-year-old, his sister, Mrs.  Nancy Farrell and a friendj Mrs. Joan  Thackray, all of Vancouver. Members of the  McPhalen family came from Powell River to  join their parents, Mr. and Mrs; Hugh McPhalen in celebrating their 55th wedding  .anniversary and Mr. G. McPhaleh's 78th  birthday.  The news that the negotiations to purchase  Cooper's Green as a par j< have broken down  must come as a bitte- disappointment to all  those who have stuved over the past three  years to save this unique spot for posterity.  There is no other place along this coast which  is so ideally situated for a public park.  Nowhere else are we likely to find a pleasant  : green level between beach and road, a good  swimming beach and a central position at the  hub of the Sunshine Coast, Just halfway  between Egmont and Port Mellon. While it is  good news that the Welcome Beach Watershed will most likely be preserved as a  wilderness park and that the government Is  negotiating for the purchase of waterfront  proporty at Nor'West Bay, these properties  can in no way bo compared with Cooper's  Green as a park site. With the tremendous  development going on in this area, the  government must surely glvo forethought to  tho vital need for tho green bolts and beach  access.  ..          ������    ii   1.1,   In Canada 25 percent of tho annual energy  uso Is for transportation, 25 percent for  residential, 35 percent tor Industrial and 15  percent for commorlcal purposes.  was their-second engagement at the  marina. The first dance three weeks  previous was rained out. Mr. and Mrs.  Dewar, Mr. and Mrs. French,- and Mr.  and Mrs. Ebache also donated their time  to this dance which raised $458 for  retarded children. --' Timesphoto  It will soon be check-in  ;time-fo,yoUr-oU,boordmotor:  22-POINT CHECKUP  with cu��tom��r'�� Oat  r��'si  I, Tank T��ut -  Tonk If nvnllnblo  %, Apply OMC Enaln* Clonnor  3. NoU any malfunction!  ,, ,  A, Check Spark Plug* ,,,,,,,,  6. R��mov-�� Dy -fat* Cavuri  pl��toni for icoflnp ,,,  6, Ch��ck woll ��tort��r   7. Chock   Ignition   ���yitam  condon����n,  Ifinltlon  polnti  tanilon leads ,,,,',,,,,  n,   Cl��nn   carhor����or  Hilar  r*plnc�� ||lt��r ll nocMttiry ,,,  9, Ch��ck  compUto angina lor |ooi��  ��cr��wi nnd nufi torqu�� ,,  10. Chock clnmpicrowi nnil motor tilt 7,  II. Chock propollor, propollor ihoft and  ������������� ,   Chock  ��� j colli,  mul  high   1 ' 1 s I  bowl  ���!  13, Roplaco gaarcai* o|| with rocom-  II      mondod OMC lubricant ��� Ch��ck for  I.' I     proionco of wator  ,  I.I      13. Lublcato all ���xUrnql Unkag* with  1.1     OMC Typ�� "A" lubricant,,,,,,,,,  Tank t#it 1,,.,,,,. 1.1s...... 1. s 1,  I I      16, Chock cooling lyitom ,  II 16, dhockR.P.M   17,Ad|u.tCarhurofor ,  10, If Motor Operation Indicate!  Malfunction of Internal parti, Call  Owner and A��k For Further Instruction.*,  1?, ln|octOMCRuitPreventive ,,  20, Check Shroud Faitenlngt ,,   21, Clean and Store ,,,,,,,,,,,,,  22, Pr��i��nt Cuifonief With Can of OMC  Engine Cleaner ,   II  1 ������������   No chargo for itorlnn your outboard mbtor . . . pay*only for  work dono and material* supplied  BSM  M  at Ponder Harbour  003-2266  Senior Citizen's Association Branch No. 69  is well launched into its fall and winter  , program; but please, nobody tell > the  weatherman. He might try to cancel out'the  beautiful summer we are enjoying -now. It  'started out with our first public dance in our  own hall, the evening of Sept. 5. Music was  provided by Adam McBride and his organ. If  one does not dance it would still be worthwhile to attend for Adam's music. While  billed as an "Old Time" dance you should not  ' let the title fool you. There was something for  everybody. Adam has prpmised that he will  play for another dance later in the season and  I can assure him that all who attended on the  5th will be there next time and bring a lot of  friends.  Sept. 8 saw 16 carpet bowlers out to see if  they had lost their touch during the summer.  All were pleased to find that they had  remained very adept and would soon be right  on the mark again. As usual there was lots of  good fellowship around the tea table before  changing carpets and opponents at the  halfway mark. It is expected that all three  carpets will be in use this week.  At the bowling session Jim Derby was  elected captain and very shortly will be  making arrangements to name captains and  teams. Come on down on Mondays and have a  little exercise and a lpt of fellowship.  Senior Swingers had their first dancing  session of the fall on Wednesday, Sept. 10 and  will meet for dancing every Wednesday  through until spring.  The next few weeks contain much activity  to add to the activities mentioned above. Sept.  24 will see the arrival of a busload of seniors  from Collingwood. They will bring their own  lunches, we supply the tea and coffee and  they will most likely do a lot of dancing with  us before heading for the ferry,  Sept. 27 is the date for our Fall Plant and  Flower Sale. There will be refreshments for  sale that day top. There will be a Garage Sale  in early October. Exact date to be announced  later.  And don't forget our first regular monthly  meeting of the new season will be held on  Thursday, Sept. 18 at 1:30 p.m. in Seniors  hall. There will be a number of new members  - to introduce. Come and make them welcome  and make yourselves some new friends.  There will be a lot of planning to do. Take  your part in the decision making.  psnTiciPBcrmnL  The Canadian movement tor personal fitness  Fhness. In your heart you know It's right  Branch 140 (Sechelt) Ladies Auxiliary to  the Canadian Legion started their new season  with a meeting September 8.  President Grace, Bonin was in the chair.  The first event of the new season will be  shared with the Legion branch as the two  groups eTntertaih^ me patients from the extended care unit of St. Mary's Hospital  September 25. ���  The event will be held in the Club Room of  the Legion at 6:30 p.m.  Friends and relatives of the patients are  invited to join in the festivities which include  the celebrating of two birthdays along with  other entertainment.  The auxiliary ladies are planning a white  elephant sale for October 25 at the new Legion  Hall.  CORRESPONDENCE  * HIGH SCHOOL * ACCOUNTING, BUS. MGT. * SECRETARIAL  Canada's leading school offers streamlined home-study certificate courses to adults,  17 or older. YOU CAN 1. Finish quickly, 2. Work at your own speed, according to your  own ability, 3. Obtain a certificate from this established college (and write for the  Dept. of Education certificate too,'where applicable, if you wish). High School applicants may take General or University program. Lowest tuition, all texts Included,  Mail coupon. We'll rush FREE Information (or just phone688-491324hours)  Name...  Address .  Phone.,  ��� Age,  . Course  National College [B.C.]  444 Robson St., Vancouver 688-4913  an established Canadian college  V  __~  CAWADA fffSAHPOWEE!  OFFICE HOUHS  ..1  Second and Fourth  Wednesdays and Thursdays  of each month.  WED. -���' \ :00 pm to 4:30 pm  THURS. ��� 10:30 am to 12:00 noon  1:00 pm to  3:00 pm  P3iQii�� 885-2722  Cowrie St., Sechelt  all Shemiaii-Wiilianis Paints  .... '*......  o Getjour decorating done how, whl!e the good  painting weather is still with us.  -ajr  X  Christies  SODA CRACKERS $  2 Ib. box   Carnation  COFFEE MATE  i6 ox .;..  Snowflako ,   1  SHORTENING      $  2 1/2 Ibm.................  Mlnuta Maid Froxon  ORANGE JUICE  \m\   0%m  ,   *   *   .   ,   *   1   1   ,   ,   1   t   ,  ���   ���   ���   ��   ��  '1*1  mmm:  fl_��. r-   --���  ���V  *���  _V|  PRICES EFFECTIVE      -^  Sept. 1 fl tot Sept; 20  Wo Resorvo tho Right  to Limit Quantltlo*  ADE1RA PARK m  expert installation of:  ��Shakes  ��Duroid  ��Hot Tar  ���free. estimates-  Box 28i  Gibsons  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17  ^^ a 1973  TV-movie starring David Janssen and  Kseenan Wynn as truck drivers being pursued  by men willing to kill for their top-secret  government cargo.  \ ��� -Channel 6 ��� 12 midnight���Better a Widow  is a satrical tale about a British engineer and  a blonde beauty caught battling  Mediterranean industrialists.  Channel 8 ��� 2:15 a.m. ��� Safari with  Victor Mature as a hunter leading a parry in  Mau Mau territory. Filmed in Africa.  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18  Channel 8 ��� 12:45 p.m. ��� Jane Eyre is a  sentimental remake of Charlotte Bronte's  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL t  CHANNEL 12  2  00  ;15  :30  :45  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Nfght  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  Worid  Cont'd  Cont'd  Edge Of  Night  New. Match  Game  Tattletales  ���Tattletales  Cont'd .  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Game 75 i  Tattletales  Tattletales4  3  ;00 Thirty From  ���15 Montreal  :30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy.  Days  Somerset  Somerset,;  Movie:  "Breaking  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Musical.  ..Ghairsv.  Dinah  Dinah. .  What's The  Good Word  Another  World .  Musical  , Chairs;;  Dealer's  Choice ,  :00  :15  :30  .45-  Fprest  Rangers  Comin' Up  Rosie  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Point"  Cont'd  Cont'd  ..Cont'd,.  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  , Rosie,...,....-;.,..  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah. .,  Another  World  Brod<  . Bund  ��,.,,  Funorama  Gilligan's  Islond  Merv:,.  00  :15  30  45  Nic In  Pic  Expo  Baseball  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Girl  Expo  Baieball  News  News  News  News  C.F.L.  Football  Edmonton  At  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  ' Merv  00  15  :30  :45  Montreal  At  St. Louis  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  News  News  _ News  News  Montreal  At  St; Louis  Cont'd  News  News  Mike,  Douglas  Ottawa  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  7  00 Baseball' To Tell Truth Or Baseball Mike, Football Hollywood  15 Cont'd The Truth ConsequencesCont'd Douglas Cont'd Squares,  30 Cont'd Untamed Wild, Cont'd New Price Hawaii Doctor In  45 Cont'd World Kingdom        Cont'd Is Right 'Five-O The House  ;00  15  :30  .45  Hour  Glass  Hour  Glass  When Things  Were Rotten  That's My  Mama  Little House   Sports  On The Week  Prairie Little "  Cont'd ��� House  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  Hawaii  Five-O  MASH  MASH  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  :00  ;15  :30  :45  Wild  Kingdom  Partridge  Family  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Doctors  Hospital  Doctors  Hospital.  On The  Prairie  Brady  Bunch  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  MASH  MASH  MASH  MASH  Maude  Maude  On The  Buses  00  15  30  :4S  Nobel Prize-  Laureate  Special:  "Ontario"  Stars ky  And  Hutch  Cont'd  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  The  F.B.I  The  F.B.I  Kate  McShane  Cont'd  Cont'd  MASH  MASH  MASH  MASH  Love Am.  Style  Kojak  Ko|ak.  :00  :15  :30  :45  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie:  "Someone  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Kojak  Ko|ak  Movie:  "Hijack"  .00  :15  ;30  :45  Wednesday  Playbill:  "The Borgia  Stick"  I Touched"  Cont'd.   ,  ,.Cont'd_  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tpnight.  Show  Movie:  "Better  .AWindow".  Cont'd  Movie:  Mod  Squad  Movie:v, ....  "Wonder W."Cont'd  "Dayton's  Devils'!,.,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd...  Cont'd  Gothic classic, beautifully filmed in the  Yorkshire countryside. ,    ^    ,   /    /  v    Channel 7 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Charles Bronson, ,  Toshiro Mifune and Alain Delon head a strong'  cast in Red Sun, an action yarn centering onf  the hunt for valuable samurai sword in the  19th century American West.  Channel 12���9:30 p.m. ��� Cat Ballou is an  amusing parody of the Old West about'  vengeance turning a rancher's daughter into,  an outlaw leader. _ ^  .   Channel 12 ���11:30 p.m. ��� James Garner -  and Sidney Poitier join forces for Dual at ~  Diablo, a violent account of cavalry-Indian  warfare. , ���'  Channel 2 ���12 midnight ��� Carnival tells.  of the loves of a ballerina in London' during'  the year 1900.  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19  Channel 4 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Dale Robertson recreates his role as FBI agent Melvin Purvis  from the Kansas City Massacre in a film that  follows the agent through the Midwest of 1933 .  as he tracks a coterie of gangsters that includes Pretty Boy Floyd and John Dillinger.  Channel 12 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Anatomy of a  Murder is the adaptation of Robert Taylor's  novel about an Army officer on trial for  murder in a small Michigan town.  Channel 2 ��� 12 midnight ��� Houseboat  with Cary Grant as a wealthy widower who  hires a bored socialite (Sophia Loren) to care  for his children.  Channel 7 ��� 2 a.m. ��� The Night Walker,  an odd suspenser chiller about nightmares,  real and fancied.  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 20  Channel 5 ��� 3:30 p.m. ��� The Bellboy with  Jerry Lewis as a bungling bellboy who turns a  plush hotel into a shambles by misplacing  keys and fouling up telephone calls.  Channel 6 ��� 8 p.m.,"��� M.A.S.H. starring  Donald Sutherland and Elliot Gould as a pair  of surgeons at Mobile Army Surgical Hospital  creates havoc with their martini parties and  practical jokes on nurses and other doctors.  Channel 8 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Emperor of the  North Pole stars Lee Marvin and Ernest  Bprgnine in a drama about the bitter conflict  between a train-hopping hobo and the brutal  conductor of, an Oregon freight train.' ___  Channel 8���12 midnight���The Hawaiian-  with-Charlton Heston and Geraldine Chap-:  man. After a drunken driller finds water on a  sea captain's~plantation, he and his Chinese  immigrant workers introduce pineapple to.  the island.     < , .' *     ' '  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 21  Channel 6 ��� 2:30 p.m. ��� A Very Missing  Person stars Eve Arden, Julie Newmar, and  James Gregory1, as a private eye who" investigates the' disappearance of a young  woman leads him to murder.  Channel 12���9 p.m.���A Tale of Two Cities  is Charles pickeh's classic about the French  revolution and two men who bear remarkable  resemblance to each other and are both in  love with the same girl.  Channel 5 ��� 2 p.m. ��� Desire in the Dust  tells of a young sharecropper who returns  home from prison for a crime he didn't  commit and finds-that many things have  changed during his absence.  Channel 4 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Serpico with Al  Pacino as the New York City policeman in  this true story, of a battle against police  corruption from within the system which cost  him his career and nearly his life.  Channel 12 ��� 11:30 p.m. ��� The Devil's  Daughter tells of a terrified young woman  who learns her.soul was sold to the devil at  her birth by her deceased mother and she  must now marry a demon of Satan.  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22  Channel5���9p.m. ���There's A Girl in My  Soup with Goldie Hawn and Peter Sellers. A  cooking expert who also considers himself an  authority dn women, runs into a young  woman who tells him she has been jilted. He  invites her to stay with him and winds up  falling in love with her.  Channel 12 ���10 p.m. ��� The Cat Creature  is a tightiy-women mystery centering on a  stolen amulet and an eerie web of Egyptian  cat-worship lore.  Channel 12 ��� 11:30 p.m. ��� Hitched,  highlighted by humour and adventure this  Western is about a young married couple who  .are. accidentally^ separated and search for  each other over mountainous  dangerous rivers. ,.  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� The  Honeymoon Machine���sailors in Venice with  Mas.', a computer that will enable them to  break the casino bank.  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22  Channel 12 ��� 7 p.m. ��� The Petrified  Forest is the screen adaption of the famous  play by Robert Sherwood about a sensitive  writer- who wanders into a small service  station in Arizona's. Petrified Forest and  becomes involved with romance and a  wanted gang of killers.  Channel 12 ���11:30 p.m. ��� Birds of Prey -  while on air-traffic duty over Salt Lake City,  pilot Harry Walker sees a helicopter carry off  three armed men and a girl taken hostage.  r  9f your TV's not perforating  like if should... call on CIS.  serving tho entire Sunshine Coast  __B  The Peninsula Times Page A-7  Wednesday, September 17,1975  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17  Channel 2���10:30 p.m. ��� Ontario Election  '75 reports on the political, social, and  economic climate in Ontario on the eve of the  provincial election.'  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18  Channel 8 ��� 9:30 p.m. ��� Dief: World's  Best Editorial Cartoon Subject. The Former  Prime Minister reviews political cartoons in  which he has been featured during his years  in public life.  Channel 2���10:30 p.m. ��� Ontario Election  results with Lloyd. Robertson.  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19  Channel 2; 6 ���- 9 p.m. ��� Wayne and  Shuster open their comedy special with the  Metric Song, a fwewell to pounds and inches  and a welcome to grarns and meters..Main  sketch is a spoof of Agatha Cl^ie's Murder  on the Orient Express.  Channel 6 ��� 10 p.m. ��� Emily Carr, Part  n, The Little Old Lady on the Edge of  Nowhere. "The title refers to Emily's isolation  as an artist. It. tells of the great creative  period at the end of jher life and focuses on her  feeling of kinship with the Coastal Indians,  her love of animals and her relationship with  the Group of Seven.  Scotch Pine is often planted for Christmas  trees.  You'll/never feel better  ,   in your life.7  panritipacrion  Fitness. In your heart you know Ws right.  ;00  15  30  .45  00  15  30  '"35  7  00  15  .30  ���45  00  15  ,30  ���45  00  ;15  30  45  CHANNEL 2  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL a  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B  it  CHANNEL 12  00    .Coronation iM0,000. Another Cont'd >     New Match Cont'd  15     Street- Pyramid World Cont'd Game ��onf,'d  :30     Edge Of One Life Another Edge Of Tatt eta es Celebrity  "45""Night' 7 To Live World  NightTattletales Dominoes  Match  Game 75  Tattletales  Tattletales  00 Thirty From  15 Winnipeg  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Capetown  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Musical  Chairs  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Musical  Choirs  Dealer's  Choice  ,00 Forest  15 Rangers  30 Vision  45 On  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Affair"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Vision  On  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  Whot's  New  Partridge  Family  10  00,  15'  30  45  11  ,00  :15  30  45  12  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Sport  Scene  Hour  "iqiass  News  News  NeWs-  Nevirs''  News  News  News-  Newi'  News  News  News ���  N6Ws  News  News  Mike,  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News ���  Walter'-  Cronklte  Hour  Glass  Take  Time  To Tell Truth Or        Lawrence  The Truth Consequences Welk  World Of Let's Make     Lawrence  Animals A Deal ��� Welk  Mike,  Douglas  Bobby  Vinton  The  Montefuscos  Excuse  My French  Space:  1999  Space:  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  Streets  Of  The,  Waltons  The,...   ���  Waltons  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Tne  Pallisers  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  The  F.B.I.  ��fc  ��Tl  Kes  Sun  Cont'd  San  Francisco  Dtefen-  baker  Man About  The House  Movie;,  The  Pallisers  Special:  "Ontario"  Harry O  Harry Q  Harry O  Harry O  Medical  Medical  Story  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Harry O  Harry O  Harry Q  Harry O  Ballou"  Jane Fonda,  Leo Marvin,  Michael  News  News  News  News     ���  Mystery:  "Police'  News  News  Tpnight  Show  News  News  News  Nows  Newi  Newi  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Callan,  News  Movie:  "Duef  ;00 Thursday  115 Theatre:  30 "Carnival"  :45 Cont'd  Headquarters"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tpnight  Show    ���  Tpnight  Show  , Movie:  "Snakiest  Gun In  Tho West"  Mod  Squad  Movloi  Cont'd  Movie:  "Texas  Across The  RlVer"  Diablo"  Cont'd  , Conrd  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 20  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6    CHANNEL 7    CHANNELS   CHANNEL 12  00  :15  ���30  45  Saturday  Matinee:  T.B.A;  Cont'd  Football  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  NFL  Action  Evergreen  Express  Keith  McColl  Claire  Olson  D ialogue  D ialogue  Wdgon -  Train  Keith  McColl  Movie  Review  i!9e  Outlook  Outlook  00  15  30  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd^  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Water  World  Movie:  "The  Under  Attack  Under  Attack  Wagon  Train       *���  Movie:  "The Man  Under  Attack  Under  Attack  News  News  Fantastic  Voyage  00  15  30  45  00  :15  :30'  45  00  .15  ���30  :45  8  ;00  15  .30  ���45 ������  I'15  ':30  :45"  10  oo  ;15  :30  45  11  ;00  :15  :30"  :45  12  00  :15,  30  45  World Of  Man  Klahanie  Klahanie  F. Troop  F. Troop  Game Of  The Week  Bellboy"  Jerry  Lewis,  Cont'd  World  Man  Klahanie  Klahanie  Who Never  Was"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Travel  75  Wide  World  Funorama  Funorama  Sports  Spectacular  .00 Bugs   _ Wide, Animal Bugs Cont'd            Of                   Cont'd  15 Bunny World World Bunny Cont'd           Sports               Cont'd  30 Welcome Of News Welcome News             Cont'd             Cont'd  45 Back, Kotter Sports News Bock, Kotter    News Cont'd Cont'd  News  News,:  Back  Cont'd  ���"Cont'd.  "���MonJtVig'ytKonteNewjV'.';'  ICK ���   -.  -   Klx....-*  'News"  News  News  Seattle  Weekly  News  News  ���Monty  'Python  News  Rathe rs  Space'  1999  All  Star ,  Wrestling'  Cont'd  News  News  1��96  Bandwagon  Bandwagon  Movie:  '"The  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  High  Rollers (_  Let's Make,'  A Deal  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  .9  ace  99  Doc  Doc  Emergency:  "The Old'  Engine  Cram"  Special  Special  The  Canadians  Birds"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Live  With  Howard  Cosell ���  Emergency  Emergency  Cont'd  MASH  MASH  MASH  MASH  The  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  The  Jeffersons  Academy  Perfomanee;  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  , SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  ' SWAT  Movie:  "The  Killer"  MASH  MASH  MASH  MASH  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  "Emperor  Of The  North  Pole"  Mary. T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  ��� W'  Billy  Liar  Movie:  "Matt  Helm"  Cont'd  Charles  .Bronson,  '���Martin   '  Balsam,  'MASH  MASH  Billy  Liar  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  Lee Marvin,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Kirshner's  Rock  Concert  Cont'd  News:  Cont'd  News. ','.;''  News News Beacon  News   ��� News Academy Hill  News Movie" Perfomanee: Beacon  Sammy "Sons Of "Emperor Hill  Cont'd  Cont'd  py  Onedin  Line  Onedin  Line  Company  ' ConW '  Cont'd  Katie  Elder"  John  Wayne  QfTho  North  Pole"'  Cont'd  Movies  "The Sun  Also  Rises"  ��� Movie:  "The  Hawallani"  , Cont'd  Who Came  In From  The Cold"  Cont'd  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  Channele  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  Beth  $10,000  Pyramid  = v One Life  Another  Ironside  New Match  Cont'd  Match  <J  15   X-30-  45  Beth  World  Ironside  Game  Cont'd  Game 75  ; Edge Of  ^  -- -Another ���--  Edge Of  -  Tattletales  Celebrity  Tattletales   '  Night  To Live  World     ���  Night  Tattletales  Dominoes  Tattletales  _. :00  Take  General  Hospital  Somerset  Take  Musical  What's The  Musical  9 15  V 30  Thirty  Celebrity -  Somerset  Thirty  Celebrity  Chairs  Good Word  Chairs  Happy ~  Movie:  Dinah  Antoher  Dealer's  45  Cooks  Days  "Critic's  Cooks  Dinah  World  Choice  00  Forest  Merv  Choice"  The  Dinah  Another  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  *|:30  Rangers .  Griffin  ' Cont'd  Flintstones  Dinah  World  Comin' Up  Merv  Cont'd  Comin' Up  Dinah  Brady  Bunch  45  Rosie  Griffin  Cont'd  Rosie  Dinah  Merv  _.��2  Hi Diddle  Merv  Cont'd  That  News  The  Griffin  J 30  Day   ,  Griffin  Cont'd  Girl  News  F.B.I.  Merv  Partridge  News  News  News  News  The  Griffin  45  ���Family  News  News  News  News  F.B.I.  Merv  00  Land .  News  News  News  Walter  News  Griffin  -��� '6io.  &Sea  News  News  News  Cronkite  News  News,  Walter ;  Cronkite *  - ;H6ur.~  -��� News  >    News  News  .MJke,'     :,  News .  45  Glass     ,-r  v-News u-<   ;  -{'   News       i  News  Douglas  News  _:00  Hour  Glass  Footfiafl  Truth Or  Cannon  Mike  Music  Lucas  f :15 .  /  30  Consequences  Cannon  Douglas  Game  Tanner  Reach For  Oakland  Hollywood  Cannon  Mikl  Headline  Lucas  '           -45:  The.Top   ������  At  Squares  Cannon  Douglas  Hunters  Tanner  8  :00  ���15-  :30  ���45  :00  ;15  '30  :45  10  11  :00  ;15'.  :30  :45  12  ;00  ;15  :30  45'  Rhoda  Rhoda  Front Page  Challenge.  Miami  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Invisible  Man  Cont'd  Rhoda  Rhoda  FrontPage  Challenge  Rhoda  Rhoda  m  The  Invisible  Man  Cont'd  All In     ,  The Family  Chico &  The Man  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie;  "There Is  A Girl  In My  All In    ,  The Family  The Man  All In     ,  The,Family  Maude  Maude  Petrocel  Petroce  Petroce  Petrocel  :00 New News  :I5 Wave News  30 People The Medicine  Cont'd  45 Our Time Man Cont'd  Soup"  Cont'd  Fish For  The Future  People Of  Our Time  Medical  Center  Medical  Center  Grand Old  Country  ''Sls'tle  Mb  News ���  Nows  Movie:  "Top  Har" ':  Cpnt'd  News  Nows  ���""Tonight  Show  News  News  News  Nows  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News .  News  News.  Movloi  "The  Birds"  Cont'd  Cpnt'd  Cbnt'd  Cont'd  Tpnight  Show  Movjos  "Web  Violence"  Mod ,  Squad  Mov lei  Cont'd  Movlo:  "The  Honoymoon  Machine"   ,  MASH  MASH    ,'  Let's Make  A Deal  Beacon  Hill  Beacon  Hill  .������/gvle:  "The  Cat  Creature"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlo:  "Hitched"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 21  00  :18  ,30,  >.5  ;00  ' ilS  "30  ,45  00  16  ;30  45  00  15  ;30  ,45  ,00  116  ..ao  ,46  00  :lfi  30  :45  8  ,00  ;I6-  ;30  45  ,00  MB  30  :4B  11  ;00  lift  30  48  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS  Coronation  Street  Edgo Of  Nfght  $10,000  Pyramid  Ono Llfo  To Llva  ior  "9  CHANNEL ��  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B        CHANNEL 12  Ironside  Ironside  Edne Of  Night  Now Match  Game  Tattletales  Toltlotalfii  Cont'd  Contd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Game 75  Tatt ota os  tdttlctalei  Tako  Thirty ,  Celebrity  Cooks  Genora1  Hosplfa  Happy  Somerset  Somerset  Moviei  "Amorlcanl1  Tako  Celebrity  CooIm  Mui cal  Chairs  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  W��or1d  Musical  Cha rs  Doalor's  Cholco  Foreit  Rongots   ���  Electric  Company  8  erv  Morv  Griffin  station  8?  KK  The  F Intitpnos  Electric  Company  m  Brady  1-unch  ior  Funorartia'  Gllllgdn'i  slana  Ms  wry  Stationary  Morv  Griffin '  News  Nowi  Cont'd  Cpnt'd  News  New��  That  Girl  News  Newi  The  F.D.I.  ft.).  Griffin  ��n  Morv  Football  Montreal  At  Nows  Now*  News  Nowi  Nowi  cT'l  Footlxill  Howi  ...Iko  Douglas  W  Griffin  Nowi  Walter  Cronklte  Edmonton  ���w  i  Ro Truth  iniorollon  6rlliwo��t  Truth Or  Conieqiionci  Name That  luno  Montreal  Edmonton  Cont'd  Mike  Doun  j'ounlai  Joe 71,  Som  When Things  Wore Mton  Hobby  Vinton     '  Football  Cont't  Cont'.  Cont't  /oleoma  lack, Koltor  Movln'  On  Movln1  Good  mot  nvlpi  .l-.A.  I!  Good  J. Allan  Cameron  IjQur-  Glair  0%m  nu  RpoMei  Rooklei  Polloo  Story  Jont't  ,ont <  ,ont��  -ont't  10l &     |  ���Aft     Cont'd W'  X'  Joe  Forrottor  Joo ,  Forroit��r  Imo  Tlmo,  Imo  fit  Cont'��  Cont't  Cont c  Cont't  Joo  Forr<ul��r  Joo  forroitor  Nowi  Nowi  w  Newi  Nowi  Wild  World  evy��  owi  Newi  Nowi  Ipnlfl  Show  Sowi  vowi  ^nwi  Now��  11% 00     ���!���?''  Lijtornotlonal  'oalroi  liwckior  i Fortune"  Mf*'0^1 . '    Ipi'loh* fAov|��", ���"    Mod  "the Next       Show. Toranola"      Snun  yiotlrii"  Cont'd  tpnight  Show  ���1'nranola"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Squad  Movloi  Cont'd,  [>vloi  ^.nroy  Troatmont"  Conl'd  tox  W01  Potrlflml  poroit"  Sonl,,  Cont t  Sp"*1  Cont'd  Tlio Family  Ow��n  Marihall  Owon ',;  Marihall  Cont <  Conl'd  CASTAWAYS THEATRE GROUP  Thli Is your romlndo'r that our flmt m^otlna  of tho now ��oa��on take* placo  7:30 p.m., Tuesday,.Sopt. 23rd  in the Music Room, Sechelt Elementary  If you aaplro lo amalour acting, singing, dancing or what havo you,  why not comojnlongand onjoy youraoll? Wo start off wllh a aonnlon.on  mlino and lator a.play la plannod.  SEE YOU TUESDAY AT 7:30 p.m.  Chairman,  J, Hamilton  f  KNOWLEDGE IS STRUCTURED  IN CONSCIOUSNESS  ���xpamUd con��clouin*it,  ��Kpond*d knowMo*  TRAHSCENDENTAl  .���^ .MEDITATION- - -  proarnmniQ promotoi *Hpan*lon In nil  j|*ldi. Loom nnd bopln oxperUnclna morn  nnd mor��l  Thursday, Soptombor I nth and     Thu r��day, Soptorrtoor 2 5th  WHITAKER HOUSE  J��ch��lt  006-3342  w�� supply  i  Install carpets  With fully Qualified andTralnod  fojraonnol, All Material and Labour  Fully Guarantood  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922  ���WMCl'aH V  PageA-8  The Peninsula Times  BY GUY. SYMONDS  As indicated last week the next step to  consider in preparing a lawn is the fertilizing  of the area to t>e sown. Actually this should be  done a couple pf weeks before seeding. A  home made mixture recommended is four  parts by weight of superphosphate, two parts  sulphate of ammonia and one part sulphate of ;  potash to be applied at the rate of;! and one  half to 2 oz. per square yard. If, asis probable  here, the soil is very light use the heavier  dose. Or, of course, one of the standard  commercial fertilizers such as 6-8-6 or one of  the many preparations made especially|Ebr  lawns on the market can be used. Whatever it  is, this must be well worked into the top three  or four inches of the soil.  From then on it is a matter pf continual  raking and light rolling to create a firm  seedbed. A good guide is your own footsteps.  When the surface is firm enough these will  mark it but will cause very minor indentation. Some people are very concerned  over the presence of very small stones and  screen out the smallest particles, this is not  only not necessary but actually harmful  Stones of walnut size or larger should be  removed but unless you are dealing 'with a  gravel bed which at this stage, you most  certainly aren't - the smaller stones help to  keep the ground "open" and so assist in  drainage.  As to the kind of seed mixture to use there  is no lack of information available. Again  local conditions are the deciding factor. Any  good seed house or garden shop will give  reliable information and advice.  The procedure for the seeding operation is  well defined. If it is to be broadcast by hand  then it is really necessary to carry out the  operation as directed. This means dividing  the seed into two parts using one for scattering in the north-south direction and the  other in the east-west direction. The surface  may be very lightly rolled after seeding is  complete.  It is at this point that some of the benefits  of seeding a lawn become apparent. The birds  for instance are not interested at this time of  the year because therei isi plenty: offood and  l.h.sy are riot losing for haindbuts. The ground  is warm and generally the air is moist.  Moisture is essential to germination and  grovith. Rarely indeed do we get a dry fall  and early winter so water is no problem as it  well may be in spring and summer. Most  weeds have passed their seed dispersing time  and with winter approaching, there is not  much time for them to become a gardening  problem. In spring of course the situation is  exactly the opposite. A minor but still existing  factor is that grass seed from the current  year's harvest is likely to-give better germination than seed from the previous year,  which is what you must use in a spring  sowing.  Most seed mixtures will germinate under  ordinarily favourable conditions in about 14  days and no cutting should be attempted until  the new grass is at least 2 and one half inches  high. Then it must be done with great care.  The mower knives, a reel type mower is  preferable to the rotary, must be sharp and  should be set so that the cut leaves about 1  and one half inches of the little plants.  The general rule on fertilizing a lawn after  it has become established is 'little and often,'  While the professions can judge the right  special elements to apply under any given  conditions, for the amateur it is probably  safest to use a balanced mixture such as good  old 6-8-6.  For the first winter we are not going to be  bothered with weeds so we'll leave that  problem till it gets a little closer.   ,  ,.,.  fcV  u. N  ajal".  ���'i,  /  I*:  4-I  y<.<  v  ���j  /.    ' ar  r �����.  //* -y  /  V.  \  ��� *������/  ��� 7.  L  t*S  \  N,  V.  , /  fi  \  Wednesday, September 17,1975  I9BD1  Do it yourself plumbing-���  we have a complete selection  from the taps  to the septic tank.  ��� S@Q us  )  Wharf & Dolphin Streets. Secholt  iSL\-VF  E i'L-  i:._:  ,��,  NEW PROFESSIONALS on the staff of  St. Mary's Hospital are Dr., Mavis  Burrows and Jeffrey Smith. Dr.  Burrows is the new radiologist at the  hospital and Smith is X-ray technician.  He is the former Senior X-ray technician  at Burnaby General. Also joining the  staff of St. Mary'sis Ian Hunter who will         ^ ��� . -. __'  take over the physiotherapy department. He was Senior Physiotherapist at  Brandon General in Manitoba.  Happenings around the Harbour  The Pender Harbour Serendipity  Playschool will be starting on Wednesday,  October 1, 1975 in the Madeira Park Community Hall. As before, the playschool  operates every Monday, Tuesday and  Wednesday from 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.  under the direction of Mrs. Mildred Tracy.  Parents wishing to register their child  may come to the Community Hall on Monday,  September 22, from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. or phone  Mrs. Pat Luscombe at 883-9073 or Mrs. Irene  Boyd at 883-9972. '     ,_���,,.,,.,,,,,,,.,...,.-,..,  This is the fourth year the playschool has  been in operation and with its diversified  activities it has proved to be most .successful.  Children must be three years of age by  December 31,1975 to participate.  MONDAY CHURCH CLUB  The club started again on September 15.  Membership had grown to 21 when the club  closed in June and hopefully will increase this  winter. .  The club meets in the annex of the  Madeira Park Elementary school every  Monday at 3:15 p.m. and closes at 4 p.m. The  parents take turns in supplying the cookies  and juice to revive the spirts of the children  after a long day in school. The teachers again  will be Mrs: P. Prescesky; Mrs. W. Bdmford  and the rector. The church services in  Madeira Park are on the first and third  Sundays of the month at 2 p.m. in the Legion  Hall witfi? evening prayers on each first  Sunday and Holy Communion each third  Sunday. This means on September 7 and 21  and October 5 and 19. The services in St.  Hilda's are every Sunday at 8:30 and 10 a.m.  with Holy Communion every Wednesday at  10:30 a.m.  AMUSEMENT CEJNTRE  Pender Harbour Amusement Centre is  scheduled to open around the beginning of  October. Locale is the old Madeira Park Store  which has been vacant for some time, Local  Bill Henmanns with partner Ken Kryshka  Roberts Creek, Hospital Auxiliary held  their first meeting after the summer recess  on Monday, September 8,  ' It was a small but lively meeting; several  members aro awny on holiday. Very successful reports were presented by tho  Chairladlcs of tho Thrift Shop and Catering,  both of which aro flourishing.  It was agreed to send two members of the  Auxiliary to the Annual Provincial Convention in Vancouvor. Tho meeting voted  .some money to bo spent on new paperback  books and magazines for the hospital library  cart.  Tho patients' library could uso somo moro  westerns and if any readers havo somo thoy  can spare, they can be left with the Gift Shop  in the hospital entrance.  As the October meeting would fall on  Thanksgiving Day, it was decided to hold it in  tho afternoon of October 14 commencing at  1:30 p.m, President Madeline Groso asks all  members to take note of this date.  ^tj&H^ KEEP  Jock Bachop 883-9056  will operate the centre. There will be pool  tables, air hockey, table soccer and other  visual type games. Hot dogs and soft drinks  will be available.  FALL HORSE SHOW  This will be staged at Meadowbrook  Ranch on-the Garden Bay Road by Timber  Trails Riding Club. The date is Sunday, Sept.  21. There will be High Point trophies, Halter  classes and Performing classes. Games will  include Barrel Races, Pole Bending, etc. A  concession stand will be on the grounds.  Everyone is welcome. Por information and  entries call Susan Sladey at 883-2732 or Julie  Clarke at 886-7553.  VISITORS TO THIS AREA  Stii arid Betty Jones arid Mike arid Lucy  Verreehia. Both Couples reside in Vancouver.  They are staying at the Harbour Marina in  Garden Bay and have no complaints about  this area or the luck they have had fishing.  They .are enjoying their visit so much they  intend to repeat it in the future.  RECUPERATING^ -  Ed McAllister who works at the Pender  Harbour Chevron Station suffered a broken  ankle and sprained the other when a split rim  he was breaking down exploded causing his  injuries. It will be a few weeks before he is  able to resume his duties.  SEPTEMBER 9 r  Ernie Lange of Kamloops was fortunate to  escape with his life when his 32 foot boat  caught fire and sank while he was cruising'  along off the bottom end of Texada Island. It  is speculated food cooking in the oven caught  fire and the blaze rapidly spread through the  boat. Lange was unable to reach a fire ex-  tiriquisher and wisely cut free his life raft and  left the boat. He was alone on the boat. A  short time previously he had been' entertaining a number of people on board. He  was picked up by the tug Chieftan and later  transferred to a boat piloted by Harold Clay  who was responding to the distress call and  who was also contacted by Larry Clayton  during that time and thence transported to  Clayton's Marina In Garden Bay where he  . was staying. Ardent fisherman Ernie Lange,  shaken but unhurt, left by car today for home  vowing his intentions to get another boat and  continue fishing.  AT1SIS  <��B.E A  cAc  CO?VcA\<>      0* *   .ov'  A*V 06^  r  Relaxing rates?  Ask us.  Swoosh, Driving away to tho slopes for tho  weekend? What a way to on|oy yourpolf,  But It could bo expensive, Why not savo  monoy on your rontod car.'., try our Host  Blue Chip Mlloago Incluulvo rate. We can  ront you a car from $9.95 a day, plus gas,  You can pick up your car on Friday and j  bring It bach on Monday. 72 hours, Every  wookond Is a long weekend at HOST. Wo  feature tho Chryslor family of automobllos'  ���and   othor   groat   makos   and   modols, '  m bocauso,ai,HOST,yyo.want,you,to havoJun..  and savo monoy. Ask us and soo,  All major crodlt'cards honoured.  A^i/&-.  _.!_���**�����_*��_*-���  For toll froo Intornntlonnl rouorvqtlona  oon.it |o ooaot, onll  000-261-6355 '<mrm>  TRAIL BAY MALI?  Sechelt,  005-3201  (4^NMHvAM��Mtfl>  1  few  m  Citation  O  Cameo  O   Merit  International  O  Monocrest  GWRREiUS  >  BURLINGTON  WEST MILLS  ARMSTRONG  CELANESE  HARDING  OZITE  m  m  LflNOIJEUMS  >  G.A.F.      �� ARMSTRONG  FLINTCOTE  iwiipjsuai in wi MiujuimiMisipTHPiwi ^*V  ii  mnm.��m��mmm^mmm*mmmmatt0*tm^mmimm^m^r  A  TAPPAN      ��  INGLIS  m  Wa!  ���Sk5  3*  ��  FINLAY �� JENN-AIR RANGES  m  w  LOCATED NEXT TO WINDSOR PLYWOOD  For Appointment Phone 886-2765  ^Jwowe Jocund cdJldtrlhuto^d  mum  Box 694. GIBSONS  w  We regret that we will be unable to advertise  our items on special this week, due to the uncertainty  of the current labour disputes in Vancouver.  keep you supplied with the products you like, and  our specials will be plainly marked in the store.  Sorry for the inconvenience.  ��agma'ag����ateiaa  M��,m"��^  *N  LUCIiY DOIJLAR FOODS  i_B__) _n_, _fl_t _tf_ "^ _tf_a' _*_ __ -��� ��� -a 'f  PJiono mJS-2257  Gibsons/B.C.  RED & WHITE FOODS  Sechelt/B.C;  Phone 885*9416  %Xi  ���T  s  ��� t <  \  *t     >A  0  j tmamm^^  *)  Z'  y  r  \  ' V  \y  \.  *  . School Board decided Thursday to join  with Irvine's Landing Community Centre to  share the cost of re-roofing the school.  The board was advised by the Department  of Education two weeks ago that it would be  included in a bond sale of $300;000 to be known  as By-Law 28 arid providing further funding  mn _>����������� ni i^iiiM  SSE  �����**<*���  **>\i  ���^Sji  i  LUI^IMJWMJjl  THE FREEDOM SQUEEZE IS REAL  asks you to unite in a  stand against state  I "vC"ryrs*i ���"   socialism ��� fflgm\   . 1  l  i .     . *     **��� f, a..l ' ..' pBm����._. jffllfl-lffllM'ffigl  j    for Elphinstone re-construction. Interest rate   ]  PR,NT IN block letters  ' stM   iUy.   U����J    I-   n  1_��    ��.#<.*.   nA��4a      Tkn   V\<%n��*rl    mill " ">  J  M  \  V  \  :-_  \  \    J  I?  /'  ���s>  ��� **���  1' I* ',  \  si  /  \  /  if1"  .��  A  ��.r-  ^  i  on the bond is 9.16 per cent. The board will  participate in the bond sale.  School Board officials will visit Clowhom  Falls Sept. ?2 to obtain! first hanpV knowledge  on'the education situation there. 'Parents of  children in Clowhom Falls had applied to the  Department of'Education-for a correspondence supervisor.  Will Bulmer, Roberts Creek Elementary  teacher, received a year leave of absence of  1976-77 to travel Europe and acquire units  towards his B. Ed. degree.  NEW  ���  RENEWAL  DATE:  RECEIVED FROM  ADDRESS  League membership [4 yearsj *5����  The future of this  province rests with You  POSTAL CODE  PHONE  V  ���     POB  IPeter L Prescesky  AGENT  McKenzie Constituency  MEMBER'S SIGNATURE  <... Social Credit  i*.  u  ll  V  \ r  i i  "SAY ISN'T THAT former Attorney him to get up at the Mackenzie Social  General Les Petetson up there with his Credit's Hawaiian Night at the Sechelt  suit jacket wrapped around his waist Arena Saturday. About 180 people at-  and his pants rolled up to his knees?" tended the dinner. Entertainment was  Polynesian  dancer  Lalani  convinced provided by 'Pearl's of the Pacific'  "Although construction at Elphinstone  Secondary is not as complete as it should be,  the builders are well within their legal contract," Bob Rutter, school board building  superintendent, reported to the board last  Thursday.  He said he expected most workmen to be  out of Elphinstone by Sept. 30 but that there  would still be minor construction areas for a  couple of months after Sept. 30.  Rutter said he had a Verbal agreement  with builders for a Sept. 1 completion date but  that electrical and dry wall people had held  work up.  Last Thursday was the first day all  students attended Elphinstone. .  John Denley, school superintendent, said  staff and student co-operation has been excellent in dealing with construction problems  at the school.  Still not too late  for questionnaires  It is still riot too late to respond to Sechelt  Vicinity Study questionnaires.  Regional district community planner Paul  Moritz said Friday his office had received  about 160 replies to the questionnaire so far  and taore were coming in.  "It seems some peopele are just getting  around to filling them out and sending them  in," Moritz said, "we have had a lot come in  - recently."  The questionnaires were sent out by the  Sections  * Wednesday,"September 17; 1975  Pages 1-3,  spirit of the evening. Also in keeping with the  spirit of the evening he later joined the hula  dancers on the floor for a few lessons in  Polynesian dancing.  In his short speech, spiced with some jokes  and the quotations Peterson is well-known  for, he said, "The only thing growing in B.C.  is Social Credit. There are now about 45,000  members and it's increasing every day."  .JaUS��!3i��JIS *KS SiS'^^^  "There's good news in the newspapers,"  former B.C. Attorney-General Les Peterson  told a Social Credit fund-raising function in  Sechelt Saturday, "Barrett is going to call an  election in 1976."'  The former cabinet minister under W.A.C.  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  |" Plumbing,  heating &  sowers  Ropalrs pnd Installations  |.AII work guarantood  886-7638  Bennett added, "It's difficult to find happy  events in the newspapers these days with,  crime, the economy and the stock market;  but hearing the premier say there would be  an election next year made me happy. I would  be happier if he said we were going to have it  today."  He was referring to stories in the Van-  , couver dailies quoting Premier Dave Barrett  as saying the government would not wait until  its fifth year in power to have an election.  Peterson was addressing about 180 people  at a Hawaiian night at the Sechelt Ice Arena.  He kept his speech light in keeping with the  Peterson said the defeat of the Social  Credit government was because the elected,  members 'had moved away from the grass  roots level," and added that groups like the  Sunshine Coast were bringing Social Credit  back to the people.  He gave credit to hard-working individuals and groups' for the growth and  added, "we also have to give some credit (for  the growth) to the present government."  Peterson talked about a "new deal" for  municipalities in sharing resource revenue in  which municipalities "will be able to look  after themselves."     ���>-���     ��� ��� ������ ,  Trees transpire (evaporate) more water  than most other vegetation.  "We are not going to set any kind of  deadline or cut-off date," Moritz said, "we  want as many of the questionnaires returned  as we can."  He added that the committee had not  started to analyze the results of the  questionnaires.  Being active  doesn't have to be  amemory.  PBRTtCIPBUlOnt  Fitnm. In your heart you know It's right,  If yoiy- hunting warclrobo won't  stand up to It, (or If you'ro Just not  ovorly fond of long walks) make  auro you go proparod thin aoqson.  Wo'ro up to our oara Ih tiros for  light trucks and RV's that will glvo  you tho poalflvo traction you noocl  to got Into tho bush ��������� and back. Como and soo ua now, bocauso  whon tho Block la good, tho deals   aro groat,  igs^gigg^^^  :om_aanirii(eate  with the Fanfare 100 mobile .... the economical,  full feature mobile with performance comparable  to much higher-priced rigs  check the  specifications  yourself:  |_w'    *#>!  crp  oChargex  mVltmm>^m  I  Gibsons 886*2700  oMastercBmrge  * Racalvor *��n��l.|vlty ��� 0,8 micro V lor 10 dli  S/N  * A<l|ac��.nt Clmnnol R��|oetlon > SO ill.  ���> Audio Dlitottlon at 1000 (U . Un than 10%  at 2,8 W  * Powt Input at 13),0 VDC . 6W  �� Modulation'|SmV nt mk| - 100%  �� fr'��qu��n<,y Tol��rnnc���� v,0Q5%. _,.���.���������....,.,  In tho heart of socholt  " Swltchlna - EUctronk  * Dlmomloni. S 7/0" W x f H �� 0 1/4" i,  116x5x21 cm) ,  * Trnn.l.tori . 20  * Dlod���� ��� 12  " Attch��ri dynamic noli* canc��lllna  mlcrophon-s*  * HlumlnnM CliariM Solictor "S*'/RP m��t��r  ' Poiltlvo/Noflotlwo Ground_,,.,.������,,.,���..���,���  ELECTRONICS  and ,  APPLIANCES  095-2568  'We service what we sell'  Ii��MgKS^^  Use 'Times'AdBriefs to Sell, Rent Buy, Swap. etc.  BRADASOL  LOZENGES  regular or  new lemon menthol  Johnson's  NOAAORE  TANGLES   $  7 oz. size  39  CAPRICE TEA KETTLES  Harvest Gold or Avocado  $  ea.  98  Dristan  NASAL MIST  $119  15 CC  one size fits all.  PETER PAN PANTY HOSE Reg. 99c  sale  REDOXON   10's effervescent tablets .  RUBBER GLOVES   Imperial 'Taffies'  ���691  pair  Jj>  for  77  I59  J & J  SWABS  400's        fr  only  ANACIN TABLETS  60s only  CREST TOOTHPASTE   regular or mint 150 ml tube  On Tho Wind  SPRAY COLOGNE  11/2 ox. rog.$3.25 ,,,  19  ....'98*  $115  $225  DIMETAPP EXTENTABS  i?*��Pkg,,  F'i"TT">'"rT  Head and Shoulders  SHAMPOO  '   100 ml tube or  lotion  only  $ 1 29  if'  ^Wflutffflta  firth I Vff fAMI>  >    ' -3231  Birth Announcements Work Wanted  GIBSONS AND SECHELT    '  WESTERN DRUGS  . ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents:  Coming Events  .SECHELT Chamber, of Commerce Annual Banquet and  Dance Sept. 27 at 6:30 p.m. $15  couple. Sechelt Legion Hall.  Tickets availables at Morgan's  Mens Wear. 12609-44  Obituary          DOUGLAS ��� Passed away  September 7, 1975 Mary Kirk-  wood Gardner Douglas, late of  Gibsons. Survived by her loving  husband Robert, 3 sons Donald,  William and Robert, 12 grandchildren, 1 brother Jack, 2 sisters  Mrs. Gladys Oldfield and Mrs.  Agries Anderson. Funeral service  ��� was held at St. Bartholomew's  Church, Gibsons. Rev. D. Brown  officiated. Cremation. Harvey  Funeral Home Directors. 1269043  Card of Thanks  I WISH to think Dr. Paetkau for  his    kindness.    Maria     J.  Rinaldis. 12693-43  I WOULD like to extend my  sincere thanks to the Past  Matrons Club of the Eastern  Star, the Port Mellon Hospital  Auxiliary, my friends of the Sorg  pulp days. A special thanks to my  kind neighbours and friends. I  am not forgetting the doctors,  nurses and staff at the Hospital.  They were so helpful and patient  with me. Thank you and may God  bless you���all. Margaret  Swan. 12695-43  Personal  HORSESHOEING - My    place  or your place. Phone 885-  9764.   ^( 1268645  YOUNG.   WOMAN   10    years,  clerical    exp.   -seeks    em-:  ployment. Anything considered.  Write Box 1071, Gibsons,  B.C. 1269843  CARPENTTRY --Any job large  or small, avail immed. Ph. 885-  9038. 1265945  LICENSED CARPENTERS  avail for renovations, additions, foundations, framing or  finishing. For reasonable rates,  call us. 885-3496 or 885-3692. ���  12300-tfn  BACKHOE    available    septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  FURNITURE refinishing. Gerry  Willoughby.  Free  estimates.  885-2920.      1263444  GARBAGE REMOVAL.^ Handy  man work done well. Cabinets,  Jine finishing work. Ph. 886-  7822., 1267948  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING.  Lawns, rockeries, low maintenance rock or bark mulch  gardens, garden clean-up and  pruning. Free estimates. CaU  anytime 886-7244. 1267745  ROOFS, gutters, leaks, steps,  porches  and additions.  Any  repairs to mobile homes. Ph.  Denis 886-2737. 1264543  NEED a carpenter. CaU Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-tfn  PageB-2   The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, Sept 17,1975  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone 885*3231  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River   News  Town   Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt, B.C.  Established. 1963  Member- Audit Buroau  of Circulations  March 3.1, 1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed  with the  Audit Bureau  of Circulation,  subject to  audit.  Classified Advertisina Rotes:  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  inch)  Box Numbers   50c extra  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 linei  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must  be   paM  for  in  ;      advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  \ Subscription Rat-ss:  By Moil:  Local Area  $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ���$8.00 yr.  U.S.A  $10.00 yr.  Overseas   ��� $11.00 yr��  Senior Citizens,  Local Area  ...$6.00  Single Copies  . 15e  "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  acceptsfid on the condition that, in the"event of ^pographicdl 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 put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at art hourly rate  for the additional work.  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other materiol oppeoring in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part arid in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized -reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law. ���,  Help Wanted  MARTYN'S DRIVING School of  Powell River, now serving the  Sechelt Peninsula. Ph. (112) 483-  4421. 12325-tfn  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira  * Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  CORRESPONDENCE - High  School ��� Accounting-Bus.  Management ��� Secretarial.  Free leaflet. Canada's leading  school.   National   College,   444  RobsonsSt... Vancouver (112) 688-  4913. 12647-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  '���.: The .Peninsula Times can be  ..-ordered for your own use at The  'Times off ice. 1473-tf  BAHAT S BELIEVE in equality  of the sexes and universal  peace. Ph. 885-9450 or 886-  2078. 12475-tfn  $50 REWARD for information  (which' will be treated as  confidential) leading to the  recovery of a large blue  upholstered rocking chair and to  the identification of the person-s  who stole this from Allan Crane's  house Friday, Sept. 5. Phone 886-  2820 (Mon. -Fri.) 8:30,- 4:30  p.m. ^ 12658-43  Work Wanted  MOVING and Hauling of any  klnd.Ph.Norm886-9503.  12339-tfn  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry,   painting   and   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516        2285-tfn  PEERLESS    Tree    Services.  Benefit from experience, tree  work  guar,   and   Insured.   J.  Rlsboy, 885-2109. 11386-tfn  CARPENTER. Will do kltchon  cupboards,     finishing     and  custom    designed    furniture.  Phono 884-5371. 12635-44  CHARLES ENGLISH LID.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  RHONEJTOLL_l��EE:m687.6445,M_��,----_��  JUST LISTED ��� 1190 sq, ft.. S bodrobmi, loll basomont only $8,500,00  down on $33,500,00 balance by A/S - Property on sowor In village, SO x  139 It, lot ��� Try odors,  Two Suites at $39,300,00 with $6,000,00 down ��� RaV(an��-�� I* $4*10.00  por month - on sower ��� Tha Investors dream, Easy terms oh A/S,  HWY 101 .'10 ocroti ol sloplno vlow properly wllh crook and booulllul  ravine, This Ii axcollont proporfy���Aiklng $30,000,00,1/2 down,  ROBERTS CREEK��� 10 acros of developed land - Out bulldlno*, ��oma  clearing, prlvato road, Asking $119,000,00, pull valuo Is Ihard In this  nttrnctlvn proporty.  20 Acrns In A.l.R. Sloping with crook, two lagak Trood, Tor|iis nn  $66,000,00.  DAVIS ROAR -- 3 fldrm homo on bio lot, Must soil - Odors on  $34,000,00 lloino it only 6 yrs. old,  Choryl-Ann Subdivision In Roborts Crook, larrjo lot, $12,500,00,  2 Hodrooin hoimi'ln Solma Pnrk on Dominion loaso lnnd, $24,500.00,        WRITE OR.DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY dROCIIURE  LISTINGS   WANTED  K, A, Crosby   006-2090 J, W, Vlssor 005-3300  Don Sutherland 005-9362 Anno Ournoyflnft.2164  1 GnoijloCoopor 1)06.9344  For Rent  For Rent  MUSICIANS  wanted  to   form  band. Musical direction open.  All instruments, vocalists. Call  and we'll jam. Ph. 883-9147.   V7��^^-~^^*r-,*.'*'WBM  AVON. Do something when your  children are in school. Be an  Avon representative. Meet  people. Have extra money for  clothes. Choose your own hours.  Interested? CaU 886-7991 or 885-  2183:12629-44  EXPERIENCED      waitresses.  Full or part time. Lord Jim's  Lodge. Ph. 885-2232.        12684-45  CHAMBER MAIDS wanted for  Jolly Roger Inn. Phone 885-  9998. -     12685-43  EXPERIENCED skate sharpener needed immed. Apply  stating   qualifications  to   Box  12660, Peninsula Times.   12660-43  Business Opportunity  REVOLUTIONARY  SCHOOL  BEVERAGE SYSTEM  The world's most unique hot &  cold beverage system for  elementary schools is now  available to a limited number of  dealers, This patent pending  system took three years to  develop and is now available for  world markets^ Milk drinks  without refrigeration and spill-  proof cups are only part of this  fabulous concept. All school  locations acquired by company.  No experience necessary in this  field. Part time opportunities  available as well as full time.  Must be conscientious, have  vehicle and a minimum of $3,600  to Invest. Por personal Interview,  write or phone Retiy-Cup  Beverages Ltd., 50 Electronic  Ave., Port Moody, or phone (004)  939-6401 or 941-6449, ask for Mr.  Walker.  12643-44  For Rent  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 085-9403,11121-tfn  GIBSONS WF, rooms in co-op  house.      Reasonable.      No  smokers. Ph. 886-7988.     12590-43  $160. 2 bedroom waterfront  cottage. Halfmoon Bay, handy  to stores, etc. Lease 'til June 15.  References please. Ph. (112) 433-  3610. ; 12594-44  PARKLIKE setting. Year round  lodging. $140 month. 1 bdrm  furn; apts. Pender Harbour area.  Ph. 883-9027. 12595-44  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A.       11798-tfn  QUALITY home in Langdale.  Water view of islands. 4 bdrm  gliis in-law suite. Unfurn. Ph. Mr.  Jreenbank, 879-4166.     12599-tfn  GIBSONS. Prime location. New,  well constructed retail-  commercial Office building. 3135  sq. ft. $875 month net. Ph. Lee  988-4121 or 299-6989. 1268245  PLEASANT accommodation  available for working or  retired couple. Mod. rent. WF  home. Halmooon Bay. Ph. 885-  9698. 12691-45"  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ���  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  1  Seaside Plaza                                               Gibsons  886-2000                 i                                     886-9121  COAST HOMES  Double Wide Price Examples  24 x 40 PREMIER, 3 BDRM.  BASE PRICE  $ 17,675  Price Includos: Frig,, Stovo, Drapos, Carpots In  Living Room, Hall, and Master Bodroom, Comploto  sot-up, dpllvorod and all taxos.  FULL FINANCING WITH 15% O.F.  Pads Available  Excellent Sen/Ice  Full Information on Grants  One Year Warfanty  ^1-PW.M. ���II,.,M   Single Wide Price Example  12 x 68 PREMIER, 3 BDRM.  .      BASE PRICE   - ^ $13,275   Prlco Includes: Frig., Stovo, Carpot In Living Room,  Drapos. Comploto sot-up, dolivorod, and all taxoa.  CCAS"  HOMES  f KMttl - fOWIH MVM  Dlv. of'CoppIno'- Cartown Sales Ltd.  SSEw.       885-9979  VON 3A0 Motor Poalor lie, 3655  Vancouvor CiiMomoin Call Tali Pro.. 6n<1.9ll2|  *  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Member of Multiple Listing Service  1 ~  ITOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Modern  home. 2 BR 2 bathrooms, elec.  heat. WW. Close to schools and  beach. $250. Write Box 12652 c-o  Peninsula Times Box 310,  Sechelt. 12652-45  GIBSONS. Fully furnished 1 BR  suite in small apartment block.  $220. Ph. 886-2415. 12655-43  RUBY        LAKE        MOTEL,  redecorated,    modern  housekeeping     units.     Daily,  weekly and monthly rates. Ph.  883-2269, ,  12576-tfh  Wanted to Rent  2-3 BR house or cabin with hot  water and elec. Spacious and  secluded Oct. to June for modest  rent or caretaking. Refs. Phone  (112) 2554041 leave message.        1219544,  YOUNG adult desperately needs  small house or cabin, please  contact Ann collect 876-  25?(!.. '       7���".-.''��� ;K:i_r.irs 12555=43-  RESPONSIBLE    couple    with  farming   background   seeks  year round secluded home, will'  caretake.Ph.(112)325-  5336. 1258343  \ 'V'r  ���V U a.       >  ���*<��.*  S  *w.  f.'  WATERFRONT LOTS  "1  F  /  GUN POINT���PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 192' waterfront, beautifully landscaped, with 1170 sq. ft. 2  bdrm home, fireplace, sundeck, w/w, 3rd bdrm in lower level. Boat  house with marine ways. Westerly exposure with a sweeping view of  Pender Harbour. $125,000. '*/���*  FURNISHED COTTAGE - GARDEN BAY  Comfortable 2 BR cottage on 2 large lease lots- Leases have appfox. 18  years remaining plus 20 year option. Close to stores, marinas and post  office. $12,900. '    ��� '��� __��� __  4 BDRM UNFINISHED HOME ��� KLEINDALE  4 bdrm unfinished home at Kleindale with road frontage on Hwy 101.  -Approx. 3 acres, nice garden area at back of lot $39,500.  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 & 11  - adjoining lots with approx.  300' de,ep, sheltered waterfront,  approx. 8  1/2  acres on Hwy.  101. Lot 10 is priced at $25,000   or   buy   both   together   for  $60,000. '.'"�����'  3. IRVINE'S LANDING ���tot 5, approx. 128' waterfront, at entrance to  Lee Bay. Driveway in, fairly sheltered moorage. $35,000.  4. GARDEN BAY ��� Approx. 290' waterfront with sheltered moordge,  driveway in. Good sites for several cottages on the approx. 1 3/4  acres. $70,000.  5. GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park, Lot D has approx. 75' low  bank waterfront, level and grassy. Septic tank arid drain field in.  $35,000.  6. KLEINDALE��� approx. 208' waterfront, dries low water, jUst over an  acre of land, situated on Hwy 101 at head of Harbour. $22,000.  OLDER HOME ON 17.5 i  ACRES-KLEINDALE  Approx. 17.5 acres of fairly level land with older 2 BR home, chicken  house and barn - good spot for horses. Approx. 4 acres cleared, fruit  trees, excellent garden area, creek and waterfall. 47,000.  MADEIRA PARK  . 10 year old 2 bdrm .home on landscaped lot with fruit trees. Close to  schools, stores, marinas and P.O. Room for additional bedroom's in  basement. Fridge, range, dishwasher and dryer included. $36,500.  ACREAGE  1. Approx. 5 ACRES with 2 BR home, separate garage and workshop  On Hwy. 101. Middle Point. $29,500.  2. Approx. 5 ACRES fronting on Hwy. 101 at Kleindale. Possible subdivision site. $25,000.  3. WOOD BAY ��� approx 21 acres on nice Gulf view property, approx  630' frontage on Hwy. 101. $45,000.  m. Near Wood Bay ��� 11.79 treed acres. Partially cleared, has dug  well.good access from Hwy. 101; $30,000. '   .  5. Middle Point��� 18.96 acres on Hwy.  10T with creek and 2 BR  cottage. Good stand of merchantable timber. $52,000.  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 WJTH SUITE  985 sq. ft. home, built 1966, 2 B.R. and deii, sundeck) carport, self  contained bachelor suite in basement. On landscaped, level lease lot.  $37,900,  ISLAND IN PENDER HARBOUR  Beautiful 4.7 acre island located in the heart of Pender Harbour. 5  room home, recently remodelled ��� hydro, water & telephone. Approx.  1,500' of shoreline. Dock, boat & motor. $190,000.  {,.���-���  SEMI-WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Approx. 1,365 sq. ft. ���Cedar home, built 1974- 3 BR, full basement,  w/w carpet, double carport, very large sundeck, stone fireplace. Living  room and dining room have open beam ceilings, master BR has full  ensuite plumbing. Situated on semi-waterfront view lot. Southern'  exposure.  $64,000.  ~~~       LOTS  1. BARGAIN   HARBOUR ��� approx.   11/2   acres,   nicely   treed   &  secluded. Hydro, water, septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  2. NARROWS ROAD ���Good bldg. Iots-$9.000. - $11.000. Approx. 3/4.  acre, level harbour view, close to water. $22,000.  '3. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $11,500. -  $18,500.  4. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� semi-waterfront lots, some with view over  Harbour. $8,500 - $15,500.  5. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  .stores, P.O. & Marinas. $8,000-$22,000.  6. EARL COVE ��� 3 large lots, serviced with hydro, 2 with view, close  ta water. $9,000-$l 1,500.  7. NARROWS ROAD ������Approx, three quarter acre of level land with  an excellent view of harbour. 400' to water. Serviced with water and.  hydro. $22,000.  8. LAGOON ROAD ���2 serviced building lots, walking distance to  school, stores and marinas. $11,000 each,  9. GARDEN BAY ��� 2 level lease lots with good garden soil, shade  trees and 18' Knight trailer. $6,900,  NEW 3 BEDROOM HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  1,150 sq. ft. on one floor, no basement, built June 1975, 3 bdrms  master bdrm with ensuite,:w/wcarpeting, fireplace, double carport 8  storage. No stairs to climb here. Large treed lot with level area around  house. Close to stores & marinas. Immediate possession. $48,500.  WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS  Approx. 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8 acres. Comfortable 3 BR home, stone fireplace. 4th BR, recreation room and  powder room on lower level. Private marine railway for hauling boat  into basement shop. $158,000.  PANABODE HOME ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR Panabode home, built 1971, full basement, brick fireplace, level  lot with 70' frontage on Warnock Road. $35,000.  BEAVER ISLAND MOTEL ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  4 unit Motel, built 1973, floats, 3 rental boats & motors, bait pond, net;'  shed. 1465 sq. ft. home with 3 BRs, fireplace, full basement) sundeck.  On approx. 250' choice waterfront on Bargain Harbour, approx. 4  acres. $170,000. ���     .  CLAYTON MARINA ���GARDEN BAY  Approx. 1.2 acres with 220 ft. deep, sheltered waterfront. 1.34 acre  long term foreshore lease, 487 lineal ft. floats, marine ways, 882 sq. ft.!  welding and repair shop, modern 654 sq. ft. building (new 1974)  containing office, store, washrooms, and coin laundry. Owner's 3 B,R.  home with fall basement. This marina could be expanded In .numerous,,  ways. An excellent buy at $247,000.  FARM ��� GARDEN BAY ROAD  Approx. 22 acre waterfront farm with approx.'16 acres cultivated,  fenced and diked. 8 acres* In vegetables, 8 acres ��. In grass, creek  through property, 1,350 sq ft barn, 11, 000 sq ft hothouse, both built  $143,000. With machinery & 35'house trailer-~$165,0Q0,  1973.  EGMONT  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND  A unique 40 aero proporty with both soa front and lakofront. Approx.  1,500 ft. good sholtorod watorfront In Wostmoro Bay and approx. 225  ft. lakofront on West Lake,'Improvements consist of a good 3 bdrm  homo, 2 summor cpttagos, approx, 2 acros cloarod, floats and Joop  road to Wost Lako. Full price $160,000,  Ad|olnlng 4,0 acres with approx, 1,200 ft, watorfront could bo pur-  chaaod In conjunction with Iho above proporty for $40,000,  F  353' WATERFRONT  Approx. 353' watorfront with daop, sholtorod mborago on 9,2 acros of  trood land. Accoss by trail or, wator, $30,000,  WATERFRONT HOME ��� SARGEANT BAY  1.03 acros with approx, 05' watorfront, 1275 sq, ft. 2 bdrm homo, built  1970, wAy carpots, all appliances, covorod sundock, stono flroplaco,  garago, Boautlful landscaping fli gardon, oxcollont vlow, $05,000,  SECRET COVE ACREAGE  20 acros with approx, 200 ft, watorlronl In Secret Covo with crook and  waterfall, Oldor homo, noods finishing, Accoss from Brooks Road,  $70,000. ���___ : ' ' :; y;..,..,,  WATERFRONT LOTS  .,1.,Lot.MJiau approx.,,06.acros and,275Lwatorfront, at ond of Curoko  Place, Tho flnoot marine vlow, selectively cloarod and lovol, Stoop cliff  to rocky boach, $.10,000,  2, -Cliff watorfront lot on RndroolU Road, Approx, I 1/2 acros, 100'  watorfront, Good vlow of Gulf, $)7,000,  3, Lot 23 olf Eureka Placo Is larflo arid lovol with 73' o| bluff wator-'  Irontago, Good rocky boach andoxcollont vlow, Offors to $10,500,  LARGE /^^FTroSoTpER ACRE  D.L, 2392, npprox, I60acroi, situated approx, 1 1^4 mllo* abovo Hwy,  101 noar Hallmoon Hay, Accoss by old lognlno road, Trails and roads  throughout tha proporty, nlcoly trncd usahlo land, Outsldo land fraoio  nran- paan|b|n ��u|.d|vl��lon ilia, $160,000,  SAKINAW, RUBY & HOTEL LAKES  1, 1973 SAFEWAY Doublo Wldo mobile homo, 24' x 60', 3 BR, family  room, shag carpot, master BR omulto, Locatod at Ruby Lako Rosort,  $23,300, -  SAKINAW LAKE  1, 2 OR furnlshod cottago, guost cabin, on 1,34 acros loasod land wllh  approx, 173' sholtorod watorfront, $16,900,  2, Lol 21 ���approx, 92' good lakofront, boach, southern oxposuro.  "Own��F will 7lndifcoT$l 0,'OOOT"     ""     *-*--���        =���-     ��-*��--���-  3, Approx, 23 acroi, approx, 1,230' lakofront, 4 BR furnished Panabodo  homo, floati ft boat*, $103,000,  ' 4, Approx 1500' cholco lahofront on approx 7,3 nlcoly trood acros wllh  low bank lako frontage, $30,000,  RUBY LAKE  1, 119' lakofront lot with furnlihod ono BR cottago, Rood accost,  $32,300,  2. lot 27 i��ml waforfronf vlow fof $0,300.  WATERFRONT HOME - REDROOpFS ROAD  78' prima watorfront with oxcollont panoramic vlow, 3 bdrm horm��,  npprox 1150 sq fl wllh 24 x 13 llvlnfl room, Hona flroplaco, all appliances and carpots Included, $69,000,  SARGEANTBAY *  Approx 03' cliff watorfront lot with troll lo boach, opprox ( lovol aero,  cloarod and mpilly In lawm, 30' x 10' Suburban rnonlla fiomo, ipotlosi  condition, on concrolo pad with concroto porlmotor wall*, fully iklrlod,  $32,000,  POSSIBLE MARINA SITE  Approx 600' watorfront ad|olnlrig tho Egmont Marina, Approx 7 trood  acros, Pavod Maplo Road runs through property, $70,000,  EARL COVE LOTS  3 largo lots, sorvlcod with hydro, 2 with vlow, closo to wator, $9,000 to  $11,500.  APPROX. 120 ACRES ���RUBYLAKE  Approx, 120 acroi of excellent lond, 400' watorfront on Ruby Lako,  approx, 2600' watorfront on lagoon, 2 houioi, presently fontod ft,  tra||ar ipacoi, $100,000, -  WATERFRONT HOME ��� RUBY LAKE  Doluxo homo, built 1973, on npprox, 160' choice lakofront, a br�� and  don, llroplaco, sundock, W/W carpotlno, carport, float and largo  soparato worh��hap,A boi^utlfuT homo and proporty. $7 3,000(     -  ��  LAKEFRONT HOME ��� HOTEL LAKE  Approx. 7S0' cholco lakofront, vory prlvato with >- bdrm homo, lull  bqiomont, roc room, 2 llroplaco*, 2 full bathroom'*, hot water hoat,  lomn furniture,   float ft 3 boat*, Situated on approx, 2 1/2 acros of  Irood jiark-llho land, $05,000,    "  DAN WILEY  Ron. 003-9149  PAT SLADEY  Ros, 003-9019  OLL1 or JUAN SLADEY  Ros. 003-2233  DON LOCK  Ron. 003-2526 *��� (I  '�� .  Wanted to Rent  2 OR 3 BDRM house or full care  for home over winter. Call  Merv Forbes 883-2737.      1268945  3 OR   .4    bedroom-   home.  References. Reasonable rent.  Ph. 886-9604. 12556-43  Wanted to Rent  GIBSONS; io ��eehe\t   Couple  steady employed. Permanent  residence. Ph. 686-9031.   12615-44  Real Estate^  Real Estate  Real Estate  Mobile Homes  Wednesday, Sept 17,1975    The Peninsula Times    Page B-3  Far Quick Results  Use Adbriefs  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-'  7896 or 886-7700.r~        12Q8(J-tfn-a  SECHELT  ,      1 acre lot in the village "end of  \ Medusa Street". Robert White,  National Trust Co. West Van-  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY  101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  OLDER TYPE ��� Cosy 1   1/2 storey 3 bedroom home.  Lovely landscaped  lot.  Excellent view. A very nice property.  $49,000.  F.P.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE AT EGMONT ��� 67 acres with  1200' shoreline offering deep, protected moorage. Hydro now going in.  Access, by water only guarantees privacy. This sunny south slope  property offered at $50,000.  VIEW     HOME     ON      SECLUDED     ACRE ��� overlooks  Malaspina Strait. Has 2 bedrooms on main and 2 in basement. The  owners are very anxious to sell and are open to offers on their asking  price of $30,000. Don't pass this up!  couver.  922-9191  12657-tfn  MADEIRA PARK (ESTATE SALE) ��� new home with a nice  view. Only interior doors and carpeting required to finish this 1280 sq.  ft quality home. Has 3 bedrooms (1 ensuite) plus full basement .with,  level entrance. Offered at $49,500.  A PERFECT ACRE! ���It's serviced and LEVEL!  Located  amongst fine homes in Garden Bay. Good potential for subdivision  makes this an attractive investment at $17,900. Only $3000 down to  handle or will trade.  BUILDING LOTS AND SMALL ACREAGES ��� Drop in,  be pleased to show you around.  MADEIRA PARK ���Good summer cabin on large lot close  to moorage. Has 3 bedrooms, acorn fireplace, electric heat S hot  water. A good buy at $27,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  883-2745  BY BUILDER 2 bedroom, half  basement, fireplace, sundeck,  custom built cabinets, shag,  spectacular view of Sechelt Inlet.  $43,900. Terms if needed. 463-  4516. 12546-43  WEST SECHELT. One mile from  town. All services, 100 x 300 ft  beachfront. Gentle slope to high  bluff gives superb view. By  owner, W, Meyer, 12247 Hinch  Cresc. Maple Ridge, B.C., 463-  6961. 12548-43  PENDER HARBOUR  Like new A-frame. 2 bdrm, fully  insulated on 103x465 ft. view  corner lot. Asking $35,000.  Nearly 10 acres, level treed. Just  a few minutes from Gibsons. Try  your offer to $59,000r-:  Jack Noble ���883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112) 936-7292  12696  BY OWNER T  Roberts Creek $48,000 for quick  sale. Immaculate fairly new 3  bdrm home on parklike M> 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  WEST PORPOISE BAY  Panoramic View and serviced this lot is in  an area of new^hprnes and is under priced  by at least $3000 asking only $11,150.  Stan Anderson  WEST SECHELT  Level landscaped lots, ideal for trailers. Zoned  R2. $11,500. F.P. Call Jack Anderson 885-2053.  1.2 ACRES WILSON CREEK  Your Choice of 2 large secluded lots in a  quiet area country lane access water and  power available.'  Stan Anderson  SECHELT  Just on the market. Beautiful 3 BR  home with many features:  Bricked wall with fireplace, den  with bar, sundeck; double garage  and workshop, underground  sprinkling system, landscaped.  Right in the Village. F.P. $51,500.  Call Bill Montgomery for an  appointment to view.  DAV|S BAY SEA VIEW  2 level home. Large private lot plbg. on each  floor. Ideal for conversion to duplex. $42,500.  Call Jock.  TRAILER PARK SITE.,  17+ Acres. Zoned comprehensive.  Ideal for  ''"development'." On' Hwy. 101". Close;:to" Madeira"  Park.    Road    through   property.    Sea    view.  $39,500. Good terms. Call Jack.  SECHELT VILLAGE  Ideal starter home - 2 BR on a good lot   within 2 ��� blocks of the village centre. Try -  your terms to $23,500 F.P.  Call Doug Joyce  Stan Anderson  885-2385  WATERFRONT  100x500 Selma Park. Cosy 2  bedroom home with extra room  in cement bsmt. Elec. heat.  Bonded roof. Good building site.  Near begch. Try all offers. Priced  in 50's. jack Anderson  COMMUTING?  Or thinking about it? Come and  see this neat and tidy 3 BR home  close to ferry, moorage, Post  Office and Store. F.P. $37,500.  Call Bill Montgomery at 886-  2806.  POST OFFICE BOX 1219, SECHELT B.C. VON SAO  * Bill Montgomery  886-2806  Doug Joyce  885-2761  Jack Anderson  885-2053  WEST SECHELT LOT  Try your offer on this R2 lot in West Sechelt,  good size nicely treed and all serviced.  Stan Anderson  VILLAGE LOTS  Large selection of village lots priced from  $11,500 several are extra large all are  serviced,  Stan Anderson  6 ACRE FARM  Beautiful farm, old style farm houso and  1 largo red barn many fruit and nut trees 2/3  cleared.  ���  Stan Anderson  VIEW  Serviced large lot with a spectacular unobstructed view up the  inlet. You can own this rare  property at only $7,500. Impossible?  Call Bill Montgomery for the  facts.  SECHELT VILLAGE  3 acres of good garden soil, treed and a  year round creek. Owner would consider  some terms. F.P. $19,900.  Call Doug Joyce  SECHELT VILLAGE  No way anyone could block your view up  Secholt Inlet from this large building lot ���  F.P. $18,500.  Call Doug Joyce ,  HALFMOON BAY WAY  Prlvaqy plus with good view from largo 2 BR  homo on 5 acros, F.P, $69,500,  Call Doug Joyco  SECHEL/T  AGENCIES LTD.  FAMILY HOME  3445  3 bedroom, full' basement, rec  room, 2 fireplaces, 1 full bath, 1  with shower. All services, landscaped garden. Walk to stores  and beach. About $14,000 cash  required on full asking price of  $41,500-your offer considered.  Home approximately 16 years  old. Call Peter Smith 885-9363  Eves.  PICTURE YOUR WIFE  3479.  In this new 3 bedroom home.  Sparkling bright and enthusiastic. She'll love the  Eroximity to schools, shopping,  ospitals and doctors too. Well  landscaped with extra large  garage. Conveniences galore.  Try $21,500 down and take over  existing mortgage approx.  $258.00 a month, including interest and taxes. More? Bob 885-  9461 Eves..  BIG ENOUGH FOR TWO  3478  And zoned R two, with two services (water and. hydro)  available, so you could install two  dwellings oh this big lot, on highway near Gibsons. Dimensions  127'x 549' (1.6 acres}. Asking  $20,000. For more information  call Jack White, eves 886-2935.  LEVELBEACH  WATERFRONT  3446  2 bedroom home with fireplace,  automatic oil furnace, new shake  roof and new floor coverage. On  level beach lot with westerly  view. Full price $63,000. Call Don  Hadden 885-9504 Eves.  TWOONONE  3476  Large near level lot containing  two dwellings. Conveniently  located' on East Porpoise Bay  Road a mile from Sechelt. Full  price $35,000. Call C.R.  Gathercole 886-2785 Eves.  ROBERTSCREEK  9% ACRES  GET VALUE  FORMONEY '  3448  This modern 3 bedroom home  with bright kitchen, large living  room is situated on over 9 acres  of wooded property, approximately 2 acres are cleared  new 3 stall barn,chicken house,  new well built, fencing, corral,  good trails for riding, vegetable  garden. Money goes down in,  value, the land goes up in value,  think about it! Asking price  $71,500. Call Jim Wood 885-2571  Eves.  FOR THE  DO-IT-YOURSELF  FAMILY  3465  Modern 3 bedroom tri-level home  with panoramic view of Georgia  Straits. This home is finished to  the lock up stage, with fireplace  in living room. Lot size 60' x 150'.  Finish it off the way you want it.  Call Pat Murphy 885-9487. For  appointment to view. Full price  $35,850.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5835  Cowrie; in Sechelt  We're at the corner or  Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt  12656-43  GARDEN BAY, 4 bdrm home on  double lot, could be subdivided,  $41,000, Ph. 883-2360 or (112) 936-  0048. 12305-tfn  GIBSONS -r view lots. All services, from $11,500 to $13,500.  Also 3 bdrm home with full bsmt.  $52,500. Ph. 886-2417 after 6:30  p.m. 11776-tfn  ����ast  REAL ESTATE  ESTATES LTD  SECHELT AND AREA  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW -~ Your cholco of four boautlful lots with  a view of tha Gull and Vancouvor Island, southorn oxposuro. Prlcod  botwoon $10,000 and 12,000, Soa Lon Van Egmond,  WEST PROPOISE BAY ��� Largo 90' frontage lot somklcorod, roady to  build on, wator and underground sorvlcos, A roal buy at $9,600, Call Ed  Oak or.  WEST SECHELT R2 LOT ��� H' x 150' on Nor Won Bay Road, Qood, lovol,  ,nlco|yJfood an^ ^  Roberts (a vlow,  WEST SECHELT A trallor lot with a potontlnl vlow, MoMly cloarod  with all sorvlcos, Lo| slzo 30'kI63*. This ono Is worth looking at, F.P,  $10,500. Call Suo Pato, ,.,  REDROOFFS AREA���Approxlmotoly 2/3 aero, roc motional proporty,  Trailers allowod, nlcoly (rood, F.P, $9,500, Call Ed Ilakor.  Vancouver Direct Lino 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  WATERFRONT LOT -���-- Looking out to Morry Island, sunny oxposuro,  arbutus troos, wator, power and sowor, All IhlB for only $26,000, Call  Suianno Van Egmond,  BARGAIN HARBOUR VIEW LOT--Approxlmotoly 1/2 aero, nlcoly trood  on a qulot road, for your privacy, closo to hoach, rjraat flshlna aroa,  aoklha only $14,900, Call Suzanna Van l-fjmoncl,        '  REDROOFFS AREA -���- A homo lor youno pooplo with a bit ot llalr and  lot* o| stylo, Houso jt modlflod A-frntrio wllh loft typo bodroom abovo,  Frldflo and stovo Is Inr.llidod In iho p,P, of $27,flOO, Call Suo Pnt��,  9AROPANT BAY ��� 1 VIEW ft 2 WATERFRONT LOTS In boautlful  dayvlow aroa of Wost SoCholtr All nro oxcollont 1/2 aero proporllos  with powor and wator, Prlcod nt $15,600 and $30,000, Call to vlow  wllh Pavo Roborts, '  OVERLOOKING  SARGEANT DAY���1,12 acr����, vlow  prop��rty,Ap.-.  proxlmaloly 6 mllos wost o| Socholl, Hydro to proporty! wator can bo  arranped. AiMnQ $17,300.00. Call Cd BoUor,  SUMMER.COTTAGE* RCDHOOFFS AREA    ~ Laro�� living roam with  (Iroplocn, dlnotto and Kltchon, 1 bodrooms sltuntad on opproxlmatoly  "in off aof -wttorii.il prh|irtffy7rtir|Vilr��rmlhol7opnrr'��TF,T,''$15i500rCnir  Cd 0ak��r.  DAVIS DAY- SELMA PARK* AND AREA ,  2 BEDROOM HOME roady to niovo Into, Till* houso Is In oxcollont  condition and vory comtorlablo without a lot o|'frills, Pay Vondor'  $14,500 and assumo loaso.at approximately $40,00 por Inonth.Somo,  torms would bo consldorod on Iho $14,500, Call Davo Roborts (or  appointment to vlow, ,  2 BEDROOM HOUSE $17,500 Locator! closo to Socholt on oxcollont  vlow lot, Could uso somo romodollnp but Is In llvablo condition and has  lull plumbing "tc, Call Davo Roborts lor appointment to vlow,  DAVIS DAY - Panoramic vlow lot, all sorvlcos, Within 2 blocks of  Dxcollent boach, P,f\ $13,500, Call Suo I'olo,  BEAUTIFUL DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME Almost now 3 bodroom, spill  lovol homo, 1/2 block to boach, Prlcod to soil fasti Only $56,000 for  (totalis phono Suo Von Efimond,  COME AND SEE THE VIEW ��� Sovoral lols from $19,900 on Laurol and  Oroor Avonuo, For dotnlls son Lon Van Eflinonri,  ���. , ���_ ^,���������,,i���ROBERTSCREEK.AINP,AR^A _ ,.,. .,-,.:  ROBERTS CREEK - BoaullM (rood lot, all soivlcos, Ovor 1 ncro on,  lowor Roborts Crook Rd. Approximately 6S'x700'. A barpaln ot a ptlco  ol $13,000, Call Suo Pato,  ROBERTS CREEK Rll . Sorvlco lots lo cliooso from, nil nlcoly trood and  ���~*��rvlc��dwith pov*dfoodrwaitu-ondpow#f, Avn*refji�� *lt�� t�� 7*-'-��-���.40V  PHrml froin $9,000, In $|0,500, Coll Dnvo Roborts,  TRADES CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, separate dining  room/ 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 *  REDROOFFS. % ACRE. Hydro,  tel. paved roads. Fully treed.  $9,250. Ph. 885-2522 or 885-2087.  - 12293-tfn.'  SELMA PARK. 3 BR house now  under construction, sundeck,  fireplace, full basement, double  plumbing, elec. heat on large  view lot 75x125 ft.;for occupancy end of Sept. FP $45,700.  Terms available; Call-885-9951.  Mission Point Development Ltd.  Box 547, Sechelt. 12633-44  "SELMA PARK"      ~  New listing  Half mile past Davis Bay, ur  from Snograss Rd. 1 acre with 70*  waterfront. Large LR with  f.place, kitchen with family rm  plus sunroom with washroom. 2  BR's plus 2 full baths, all on  main, and 1 BR up. BR & bath in  high basement. Oil heat. Only  $70,500.     " "  CALL Mrs. McMeans  .Vancouver Collect  (112) 733-9886  A.E.LePage Western Ltd.  261-7211  12681-43  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  FRANCIS PENINSULA. 2 lots*.  $10,000 and $8,500. Phone 883-  2752. 12688-45  SECHELT. Close in on Spindrift  Street $12,500 or best offer. Ph.  883-2752. 12687-43  NORTH1 ^ti^^jsM^^SsS^  beautiful 100 ft. lake shore lot  $3500. (112) 8744744.        1264145  WEST  SECHELT,   Large   lot.  71 x 335.   Water   and   hydro  avail. $10,000. Ph. 885-2815.         -��� - 1264245   WOULD EXCHANGE small  furnished cottage on beautiful  Babine Lake, with sundeck on 2V_  acres leased land, 100* ft. lake  shore, for a lot not less than half  acre with sea view. Sechelt area.  Please write Box 12619 c-o  Peninsula Times, Box .310,  Sechelt. 12619-50  IRVINE'S LANDING. Large lot.  R3.   Residential  commercial  use 2 BR home W-W. Exc. view of  Lee's Bay (112) 684-0956    "  even. 1263944  Mobile Homes  75-12x62 STATESMAN  2 bdrm, fully carpeted, Colonial  decor. Deluxe appliances, incl.  washer & dryer.  75 -12x68 COLONY  3 bdrm, very large kitchen.  Deluxe appliances incl. washer &  dryer. Carpeted throughout.  Century furnishings.  73- 12x68 LEADER  3 bdrm fully furnished. Like New.  70 -12x48 AMBASSADOR  2 bdrm, fully furnished. Good  cond.  10x50 GREAT LAKES  2 bdrm older model. Very clean  condition.        New        carpet  throughout. Air conditioned.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  886-9826  12552-tfn  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 bf twelve wides.  For further information  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assop.  M.D.L. 25012    891-.t{n  Campers & Trailers  19(16���15 FT. KIT. Companion  travel trailer, sleeps 6. Elec.  brakes, dual propane tanks,  furnace, oven, etc. WW carpet.  Very good condition. $1750. Ph.  883-9977. 1269243  Cars & Trucks  ,'68 CHEV. Good running cond.  $500 or best offer. 885-  2451. 1264443  74    VEGA    Hatchback,    low  mileage. Ph. 885-2339.   1257043  '61 VOLKSWAGEN van, cam-  perized. $750 firm. Ph. .886-  9604. 1255743  '69 DODGE Monaco 500 2 dr. HT.  V8 Auto PS PB. Exc. cond.  $1900. Ph. 885-9828 days; 885-9853  evens. 1262243  '67 CHEV. Impala 327 PB PS  Auto. $700. Phone after 5 p.m.  886-9838. 1263244  Motorcycles  73 YAMAHA ENDURO 100 cc  $250 OBO. Phone 886-9630.12694-  43  KAWASAKI     10    spd.     trail  motorcycle   only   407   mis.  Spotless condition. Ph. 886-  9102. 1269743  '691 TRIUMPH 650 motorcycle?  Basket case $200. Phone Fred  885-3529. 1267843  73   YAMAHA   80.    Excellent  condition.  $350.  Ph.  885-9.846  after 5. Ask for Melody.   1264645  Boats & Engines  CEDAR SLOOP 24 ft., sink,  stove, 3 sails. 9.8 HP aux.  Moored Gibsons. Also 73 9.8 HP  Merc. OB. 2 tanks and hose. $400.  Phone Bill 886-9912. 1261244  12 FT. STARCRAFT with deck,  windshield, steering wheel &  trailer $250. Also .16 ft. FG boat  and engine. B. licence $600. Ph.  883-2465. 1267643  14 FT. K & C O.B. 55 HP Eviri.  Elec. start, full cover, radio,  R.R. Trailer. $2400. Ph. 885-  3542. 1254543  Livestock        ,  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  '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-tfn  Pets  10x46  REX   MOBILE   homo.  Remodelled.    New    carpet,  located ot Ruby Lako. Ph, 883-  2513 Bernie Gerick $3600. 1265343  12 x 60 71 Modullno Premiere, 2  bdrm furnished, Utility, propane  cooking, oil hent. Ph. 8116'  2138. 1258943  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Borgor Is coming to Const;  Contact Sunshlno Farm, 005-3450   994-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ��� H, Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'Wcst Rd.,  Sechelt, Phono 805-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay nnd othor feeds  by order, 250-tfn  DOG GROOMING. AU breeds.  Terrier   stripping.   Clipping,  bathing, nails, trimming, |te. Ph.  885-2505. \ 12738-tfn  Mortgages  MORTGAGE MONEY  AVAILABLE  TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS  ,  CALLUS AT \  926-3256  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORPORATION LTD.  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.  11852tta  Tenders Wanted  OFFER FOR LOG  CABIN AND SHED  OFFERS:  Plainly marked on the envelope  "Offer on P.T. 103" will be  received by the undersigned up to  4 p.m. October 8, 1975 to purchase, for the purpose of removal  or demolition, the following Log  Cabin and Shed located '"as is  -and where is" on the Sunshine  Coast Highway, West of  Oldershaw Road, at Roberts  Creek, B.C.  LEGAL DESCRIPTION:  That poriton of Block 32, D.L.  1625, Grotip 1, N.W.D., Plan 4378  shown as Right-of-Way and  outlined Red on Departmental  Drawing No. 15-85. y  CABIN  One storey log cabin  Two bedrooms  Area - 860 square feet  Fireplace, Oil Stove  SHED  Area-216 square feet Raw Siding  The conditions of Sde are: (1)  The buildings are not to be occupied except insofar as is  necessary for the removal or  demolition. (2) The buildings  must be removed or demolished"'  from their sites within thirty  days commencing from the date  of acceptance of sale. (3) The  sites are to be left clean and tidy  and any earth disturbed in the  removal must be back-filled.  - Prospective buyers MUST  familiarize themselves with the  following:  (1) Zoning by-laws in the area  where they are contemplating  placing the buildings.  (2) Building codes in the area  where they are contemplating  placing the'buildings.  (3) Conditions under which such  structures can be moved on highways and within municipalities.  Offers must be accompanied by a  certified cheque or money order ,  made payable to the Minister of  Finance for 10 per cent of the bid.  The highest or any offer will not  necessarily, be accepted, but the  bearer of a successful bid will be  required to pay the S.S. Tax. If  the successful bidder subsequently withdraws his offer the  10 per cent payment shall be  liable to forfeiture.  The purchaser must make full  payment within ten days of  notification of acceptance of the  successful offer, otherwise the  deposit will be forfeited to the  Crown.  Upon failure to remove the  buildings within thirty days, all  right, title' and interest shall  revert to the Crown and monies  paid shall be deemed to be a  penalty and the Crown shall after  dispose of them as it sees fit.  To yiew, or for further information contact Mr. Tucker  Forsythe, Department of Highways, Box 740. Gibsons, B.C.  Telephone 886-2294.  T.L.Vardy, Chairman  Purchasing Commission,  -   Parliament Buildings,  ���     Victoria. B.C.  1265143  Wanted to Buy  INDIAN artifacts, top prices paid  by prlvato collector. Ph. 922-  5010 collect or write 2160 Ottawa,  West Vancouver. 1255143  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us rive you  an estimate. D & O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  For Sale  38   INCH   Acorn   fireplaces,  colored. New $340, selling for  $240. Ph. 985-3194 after 6. 12W744  AUTOMATIC RADIO. Phone  secretary by Automatic Radio,  answers your telephone with  your recorded message when you  are away. 110V. Sunshine Coast  TV, Ph. 885-9816. 1256944  SKATES  TACKS &SUPER TACKS  25PAIR  USED  All sizes from $20 pr.  Phone 980-1415 days  9874985eves.  12607-50  FRIDGE AND stove in excellent  condition. Phone 886-9873.12683-  43  FRIDGE     &     STOVE     $100,  chesterfield & chair $50. Ph.  885-2863. ,1269943  ALDER, cut and split to required  size and delivered. $20 P*U  Truck load. Ph. 886-2673.12700-tfn  7 HENS, LIVE, for boiling or  pressure cooking. $1 each or  trade for? Ph. 883-9135.    1265443  PRUNE PLUMS. 25 cents lb.  Phone   order   in   advance.  Holgate 885-2175. . 1265043  IRONING BOARD, 4 gls. linseed  oil, 4 gls. marine varnish,  maple lamp table, vacuum  cleaner, garden tools, come  , along, push lawn mower, 20 ft.  alum, ladder, Stanley mitre box.  Misc. tools. Ph. 883-2217. 1264943  STEELCLAD  BUILDINGS FOR SALE  Various sizes to suit. Overhead  doors. Will supply and install.  Excellent buys. For info write:  ROBCOSTEELSTRUCTURES  LTD.  5525-208th St.  Langley, B.C. or call'  (112) 5304847  1268044  Lega I N of ices  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate    of    the    deceased:  PETERSON,       Olaf       o.k.a.  PETERSON, Olof, late of Box  7777, Sechelt, B.C.  Creditors and other having  claims against the said estate(s)  arehereby required to send them  duly verified, to the PUBLIC  TRUSTEE, 635 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C 3L7, before  the 8th day of October, 1975 after  which date the assets of the said  estate (s) will be distributed,  having regard only to claims that  have been received.  CLINTON W.FOOTE,  PUBUC TRUSTEE  1274844  BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT of HIGHWAYS  Proposed Change  of Road"Name  Take notice that the Minister of  Highways is in receipt of a  petition requesting that Joe  Road,, in the vicinity of Roberts  Creek, have Its name changed to  Orange Road. Any person  wishing to object to the proposed  name change Is requested to  write to:  District Highway Manager  Department of Highways  Box 740, Gibsons, B.C.  before October 1, 1975, giving  reasons,  Signed: G.R, Lea  Minister of Highways  12006-pub. Sept. 10,17,1975.  Use AdBriefs to  Sell, Rent, Buy  p-rt'iqs'^^  Davo Roberta  Evos, Phono 005-2973  Lon or Suzcinno Van Egmond  Evos, Phono 005-9603  Sua Pato  Evos, 005-2436  Ed Oakqr  Evos, phono 005-2641  tomorrow's forgotten man . . -  stopped advertising yesterday.  The  call us now at:  ^y-^^ \ I  L  X  \  /^  .-cr-S--3  1  ^s*  /A  d  &'  Is      lil  <f  ~)  &��=&  PageB-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 17,1975  ��  WHILE warm weather helps Sunshine weather has made ice making conditions  Cpast residents enjoythe ebb of sum extremely difficult. Officials are hiding  rrier, it is causing nothing but headaches to have the ice in good shape this week  tor arena icemaker Al Oarlock, right so skating can start,  arid assistant Robert Farnan. The warm ���Timesphoto  Sechelt Pegasus opened the minor soccer  season in fine fashion.  Playing in West Vancouver Sunday,  Pegasus bombed West Van Spurs 12-0 in the  season's opening game.  Pegasus romped home on goals by Stu  Craigen, Tim Quinn, Randy Smith, Dale  August and Keith Julius.  In other soccer action on the weekend,  Sechelt Chiefs and Richmond Pacific 66 tied  1-1 in Richmond Saturday.  Calvin Craigen scored the Chief's only  goal. Chiefs have a home game Saturday at 2  p.m. against Academic of Vancouver.  Sechelt Pegasus play a home game  Sunday, also at 2 p.m. on the field on the  Sechelt Reserve. They meet Viking Wanderers.   Poor patient compliance is sometimes a  bitter pill for the doctor to swallow!  ,��,-r~  S-iri.^.%./-.; ������>:".  L  ���a'      >'    ���      t  s'~  p.-  >���>  ..V  ! *  -������a ^  1  W  m%m\  ^i  ���>��� *������"' "*"  * -  1  ',' i  *ttb>  Lsai^btW  1      *   �����    *       4  Ji ��   . '    l  \  iU        <    . '<   1  i" fc,<r S    7 .  ��"   '    ,*   '\ '���* 1 f  r A \ 1 V> '  EVER WONDER how they paint the Sechelt Arena. The painting goes this  lines on ice? That's exactly what they way. A layer of ice, a layer of white  do, they paint them. Here arena ice paint, another layer of ice, painting the  maker Al Garlock puts in a red face-off lines and circles and then more ice.  circle over top of the curling house in the Arena is scheduled to open this week.  By JIM GRAY  The ice is in and it will be just a matter of  weeks before 450 of our local boys and girls  suit up for a second season of minor hockey.  This year we expect to have many new faces  and hopefully���"a"better all around year of  organized hockey. The only major change  this year will be the mandatory mouthguard  at all levels in the association, this is in accordance with the BCAHA.  For those of you who put money out  towards our proposed summer hockey school,  I would first like to apologize to you and your  sons or daughters for not being able to carry  it through. As it were, we only had 75 persons  apply to the school at the deadline, and unfortunately, it just would not have paid for the  arena tp hire three to four persons for a  month and a half while the ice would only be  in use for a few hours.  Our association and UBC were willing to  ��� go ahead regardless of the number of applicants, but decided that,to-do so might  endanger our winter program as money is at  a premium at the moment with the many  strikes. For those of you who have not been  refunded your money, you may put your  hockey school tuition towards your winter  session and also towards the mini-clinic we  hope to carry on with just before the season  starts. We do have receipts for all of you so  please bear with us.  It is hoped that four day mini-hockey  school, a referees' clinic and a coaching clinic  will be held from Thursday, Oct, 2 to Sunday,  Oct. 5 for any Interested persons, this will be  one weekend before our regular season  begins, and boys moving to a higher league  will be drafted on to their various teams.  Pre-registration will take place at noon  Saturday, Sept. 20 at.ttie^Tr^ Bay Mall for  any new members, or for any persons not  able to register Saturday, Sept. 27 on our  registration day. Registration fees will be  expected to be paid in full, except under  extenuating circumstances. The fees for the  season have been set at $35 plus the $1 mutual  aid insurance. We are offering a Family Plan  at $100 for families of three or more. Those  making use of this plan are asked to register  all at once as a unit, on either Sept. 20 or Sept.  27. No boys or girls will be registered this  year without proof of age in the form of a  birth certificate.  Registration on Saturday, Sept. 27 will  take place from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the  Pender Harbour Mall, the Trail Bay Mall,  and the Gibsons Shopping Plaza... Sharpen  up those skates. .  r-r  Gibsons Athletic Association needs help in  organizing and running minor soccer on the  Sunshine Coast this year.  As the registration time for the players  approaches, the association is appealing to  area residents to volunteer as managers,  coaches, assistant coaches, referees,  linesmen and scorekeepers.  A meeting for any and all interested In  TRAIL RIDING  '5.00 per hour  1ALASPBI9A RANCH  Madeira Park   883-9923  helping is being called for September 23 at the  athletic association hall in Gibsons at 8 p.m.  Registration for soccer will be at Gibsons  Elementary! Roberts Creek Elementary,  longdate i Elementary and Secholt  Elementary', September 19 from 12:15 p.m. to  1 p.m,  Tho boys who miss tho registration will  havo an opportunity to register at tho athletic  association hall, Marlno Drive In Qlbsons, on  September 20 from noon to 1 p.m.  This year Uio athletic association Is attempting to organize a soccer boot exchange.  More information on this should bo avallablo  at registration.  "Wo aro short somo uniforms for tho  various teams," a spokesman snld, "Will any  boy who ,stlll has a poccer uniform In hla  possession please hand It In to tho association  at noon on September 20, or phono 080-9890 or  000-2115 to liavo it picked up,  CHARTER BOATS  SCENIC CRUISES  AND FISHING CHARTERS  Undorwator Recovory Work  and Mlnl-Bargo Rontals  Operating from Glbcon* and  Socrot Covo  885-3331 'Pi;:  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  September 17 to September 23  at Point Atkinson  ��� Hot to bo u*ed for navigation ���  We  0250  12.4  Sa  0510  13.0  17  0920  5.4  20  1105  6.5  0425  13.6  0515  13.5  1000  8,3  11'30  6.4  Th  l8  0340  10)0  0445  12.6  5.6  13,5  Su  21  0550  1140  13.1  7.1  1030  7.7  '0545  13.5  Fr  0420  12,9  Mo  0015  5.0  19  1035  6.0  22  0620  13,1  0510  13.5  1210  7.7  1115  7,1  0610  13,6  0035  0700  12)55  0630  5.2  13.2  8,4  13,5  '".Johnaan  <<l.l.a,.;S'��,,i���,  Salos * Sorvlco * Parts  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  UNLIMITED  885-2SI 2      Cowrlo St.  l   \   l.   ���-���--'    ���     ���-������ ������..���- ,.-.a���l. ,..,.-_���....."-���   .l-.-.-'...J-"'-".s..la..,L.,-..li. -      ������-      ...).,    .  .���..    u,    ,...,, ......,..],,.,..i., ..���....i _������,,., ������ i.-.L -.J.a ...j. ������..., ,..- minhaiilH...,  ���il��jitlli,Js lllsilUllliW   '  o EQUIPMENT  -.��� 'MATES- ���  o SWEATERS  �� SOX  o CRESTING  ��JACKETS  ��SKATE  SHARPENING  .' rv p- ���   Oosne ju '.and Mk'mif'p^ fi^fcey Reds'; Mth/fljy1 j��  r^'. '..1 P .; 1,: '!��� J. [fortneHy ��� tyoyl* Ody &kat���� 'Sh^rpo^!^ :'\'''  immmtmii0*#��tomm��itimmmit*m:**ig*u  *^m\mmm*mm*mw��+mm.i,miM  imj^t^***mwwmm\r*mm*m*mm��mii��i  **1m*mmmm**mm*  "'-"Vs]  COHJitSES  a Hi BBoat DtadlmM aid.  iafety Mil��,  Including Instruction ont  * Rules of tho Road  * Seamanship  * Safoty Afloat  * Marlnor'a Compass  * Aids to Navigation  * Charts and Piloting  * Mannar* and Customs  * Equlpmont and Boating Laws  Courso   sfarfs   Thursdayr Sopfomlior   25;  7��30   p,m.   at   Socholt  / Elomontary School [Mr.' Dahl's Room]  * Registration will bo hold on tho first night.  For mpro Information call   006-2064,  SUNSHINE COAST POWER SQUADRON  Dodlcalocl to Ilia ostabllshmont of a high standard of aklll In tha  handling of small boats/ powor or sail.  9  s s  SO��   ��Sl��a  * closed Sundays, and Wednesdays  Madeira Park  The Gibsons Athletic Association are once more working to get the Minor  Soccer teams organised and under way. Registrations will be taken as  before at the following schools from 12:15 to 1:00 p.m. on Friday, September 19th  * Langdale, Gibsons, Roberts Creek and Sechelt Elementary Schools. Boys  who miss the registration at school on Friday will have an opportunity to  register at the Athletic Association Hall, Marine Drive on Saturday, Sep-,  tember 20th, from noon until 1:00 p.m.  I  PLAYERs name ,  ADDRESS  GIBSONS MINOR SOCCER   ,  BIRTH DATE .,  I  .. No. OF YEARS PLAYER ..  PHONE ...:... LAST YEAR'S TEAM NAME  PARENT OR GUARDIAN  ADDRESS  PHONE      j  IN WHAT CAPACITY WILL YOU HELP? \  I  ���--.-_-.---<    MANAGER ��� ��� ������ ��� ��� ���  REFEREE .............   j  COACH ���.. LINESMAN      |  ASSISTANT COACH....  SCOREKEEPER     |  PLEASE COMPLETE THIS FOUfffl AND !  BRING TO SCHOOL ON FRIDAY, |  SEPTEMBER 19th, 1975 j  a-.na_��a>aa>anaa._a>.aa.aaMnaaa��>aa-.a>aBaaaa,_a__ia_aaaaaaa,_ �����bJ  THIS YEAR WE ARE ATTEMPTING TO HAVE A SOCCER BOOT EXCHANGE ���  ANYONE WISHING TO KNOW MORE ABOUT THIS SHOULD ENQUIRE AT  REGISTRATION TIME.  Box.957 Sechelt  885-2955  I  Barring unforseen difficulties with unco-operative weather (too much sun)  we will now be skating and getting in shape for the 75/76 hockey season.  o SKATE FOR HALF PRICE DURING  GET ACQUAINTED WEEK  o Adults - 75�� o Students - 35c  o Children 12 and under - 25c  PUBLIC SKATING  SMALL SHEET  Mon. to Fri., Sopt. 15 to 19  7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  Sunday, Soptombor 21  2:45 p.m. to 4:45 p.m.  7:15 p.m. to ip:15 p.m.  LARGE SHEET  Friday, Soptombor 19  7:00 p.m. to 8:45 p.m.  Sat. and Sun., Sopt, 20 and 21  2:45 p.m. to 4:45 p.m.  Sunday, Soptombor 21  7:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.  * HOCKEY AND FIGURE SKATING  Participant* Intarettod In thai* actlvltlo* ploai* contact your commlttoo* (or times,  * HOCKEY SCHOOL  Th��r�� ar�� t��ntat|v�� plan* to hold q mini hocl^y ��choo| b*tw��->n October 2nd and October  , 6th. Pleat.- contact Jim Gray or your Minor Hockey repretentatlve for detail*,  * SKATING PASSES  Thl* leaion ikatlng pane* will be available to debenture holder*,  * Adult -$25 * Studont < *25  Children-$15  Thl* ��eaion  -lnd|vlduq|-admliilon''prl��i-forTuM|c5katl^  * Adult-$1.50        * Student ��75c * Children 12 and undor-50c  * Books of tickets will bo avallablo shortly)  a Adults -15 tlckots - $ 10.000        * Student -12 tlckot* - $7.50  * Children-12 tickets.$5.00  * CURLING GET ACQUINTED WEEK  SEPTEMBER 22nd to 28th  Curler* come out and get back Into the ��wlno of thing*. Pro��pectlve curler* are Invited to come  and **e what thlk curling huilnei* I* all about,  CONTACT REO THOMAS OR OTHER MEMBERS OF THE CURIINO COMMITTEE FOR PfiTAIlS  Rog Thomas ��� 885'9719  Davo Ashton ��� 885-2426  Molinda Fishor ��� 805-2359  . . \  Rerjular league curling commence* October Vi, io get your team* together and get the new  ��ea*on underway.  W^..,.aa-a..���S,.i,filLlll|M|l.Tllli,  i1., K> I''-'->',, '"1  (-���#.'�� -n'^ss-i' 'ffV H  ��� i \, ' ' ���   ra  'I'a'.'li'.s.f S',|"i,il .{.n,s...,.a, i,,���'ia,,ss^.i'ii|,.in.ii.,ias�� ,aian..| i. ,ii,imi|,.i .si.  _ ��iThi��rip�� ,willnbf8r p .QfttUMfol rt^pi^f.isli1 4��|Mitit<ir�� , holder. In;,.,,  i,c latf pctpb-iilr^'AM *^^ttti[*'j^W��r��i' iylll tttwotil|#'djtidlvl��|aa|ly < v. ..���V-i  >��� <���  Vs  as r  I     J  N  /  ��� >v  -  llmA  1  ^  ���Y  \  \  \*  This week is get aquainted week at Sechelt p.m. and following them Wakefield Inn will  ice arena for anybody wishing to .participate take over the ice 7 to 9 p.m.  in the commercial hockey league.   ' S***-21 Gibs��ns will practice 2:45 to 4:45  p.m.  Roberts Creek practice and skate will        Anyone interested in playing commercial  happen Sept. 18 at 1 to 10:30 p.m. Pender hockey is urged to come out to any of the  Harbour will be on the ice Sept. 20 at 5 to 6:45 above times.  \  TIMBER TRAILS RIDING CLUB will  be holdiiig their fall show September 21  at Meadowbrook ^anch on Garden Bay  Road. There will be six halter classes,  four English categories, three Western  categories and seven games categories  including novelty and bareback events.  ��� Timesphoto  . Twenty-five niillimetres of rain will keep  your lawn green for a week. Five millimetres  of rain would be gone in a day under a hot sun.  The Peninsula times ��� Page B-5  Wednesday, September 17,1975  Pedestrian Safety  First Sechelt Boy Scout Group ���Gommittee  held their first fall meeting on September 11  with Bob Ogden as chairman. v  7 Sechelt Cubs (aged seven to 11 years)  were scheduled to start on September 15 from  7 to 9 p.m. at St. Hilda's Hall with Ray Witt,  and Gary Foxall as leaders.  Sechelt Scouts vyill begin September 25 at 7  p.m. at St. Hilda's with Lome Christie, Tevor  Johnson and Roy Wigard as leaders.  Scout registration will not be held until  October. Cub parents are asked to register  their boys at the October 6 meeting at 6:30  p.m.  Scout parents atre asked to register their  boys at the Scout meeting October 9 at 7 p.m.  A bottle drive is planned for September 20  from 9:30 a.m. and 1 p.m., with the depot  being the police station. All Cubs and Scouts  are to meet at the police station at 9:30 a.m. in  uniform.  If area residents are unable to be home  during the drive but wish their bottles picked  up, please phone Ron Slack at 885-9737 oi  leave bottles on the front porch with a note on  them so the boys know they are to take them.  "The group committee is looking forward  to another rewarding year as we have good  leaders for our boys. The next group committee meeting will be on October 9 at St.  John's United Church, Davis Bay. Any interested persons are welcome to attend," a  spokesman said.  ,��..aWfllM_H-Jfl-_MI-^^  SUHSSHBIIE CMST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Take notice that the Sunshine Coast Regional District Court of Revision  will Sit on the following dates in the Board Room of the District office,  Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C.:  Wednesday, October J, 1975 -10:00 a.m. to  12:00 noon  Saturday, October 4,1075 -10:00 a.m. to  12:00 noon  to hear any complaints and correct and revise the 1975 S.C.R.D.  Electoral List.  Copies of the 1975 list of Electors covering Electoral Area "A", "B",  "C", "D", "E" and "F" of the Sunshine Coast Regional District will be  posted upon the Public Notice Board in the Regional District Office and  at all post offices and community halls on September 19, 1975.  Mrs. A. O. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  B  ������^^  * Put your message into 4-000  homes (15.000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference  .  .   .   anytime!  yonrirODGI)  * Here's an economical way .to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  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 Seqtr��Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phohe 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���       Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m'. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.ni. 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.  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  Carpet Cleaning  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  CONTRACTOR$ (cont'd)  MASTER PAINTING  Reasonable-Rates  Phone 885-2325  Between 8:00 am and 5:00 pm  * STUCCO *  BUCK ENTERPRISES  [Tom McKenzie]  Phone 885-3198  ELECTRICIANS (cont'd)  SUPERIOR   Electric Co.  -���������������--������"'--���'������-���������".--.������     SecheIf, B.C.      Call 885-2412forFree Estimates.  Guaranteed Work and Reasonable Rates.  /  R. Simpkins, Lie Electrician  FREEZER FOODS  Box 329  Sechelt  BLASTING  TEDS BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING  ��� Controlled Blasting  ���Septic Tanks Installed  EULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box73, Sechelt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  mmmmmmm ^    mm^mmmm.t i .. 11....111 .     .      1.. 1   .11   ,. "       I  HARBOUR BUILDERS1  Alteration ��� Framing - Foundations -  Additions and finishing  083-9062 day or nigh*,  MadolraPark  BUILpiNG SUPPLIES  , , ; ; ,  !  A.C. RENTALS 8. BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madeira Park^^_.' _PKo.no 8BJ-2.5JB5,  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |th�� Plywood People |  ALLPLYWOODi  Exotic and Construction  Panelling ��� Door�� ��� Mouldings  Glui.t.. Insulation  Hwy. |0) ��� 0|b��on��--, 006-.922I  CONTRACTORS   HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock ��� Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R.1, MadolraPark  Phono 883-9911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  - D7F Cat * Backhoe  Landcloarlng * Road Building  Wator and Sowor Systems  [883-90661  DorhnJ. Bosch  ���  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe-.Cat  Walor, Sower, Drainage Installation .  LandCloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol-Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations   ,  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Bo* 172,    Socholt, B.C.  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  Specialising In drywall applications  insulatod and toxturod callings  885-2464  CROFT CONSTRUCTION  Concrete Basements  Framing to Finishing  Free Estimates  886-2542  Box 848  Gibsons  R.R. |M, Socholt  L. E, FRADETTE  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  ,       119711 LTD.    t  "ALL nUILDINO MATERIALS"  "REAPY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WFSTWOODIIOMI-S1'  "GENERAL I'AINI"  nilC.2642 006-7033  Highway |01 ���--, Olbsons  Uso thosospacoa to  roach nearly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filling by hand and r^achlno  Spraytox &porklo Ceilings  PHONE 005-2936  _,.   ���H,BANKAMASQNARYLTD^���,..  Stucco, Brick, Block, Stono, Concroto  SPECIALIZING IN THE REPAIR OF FIREPLACES,  OVER 0 YEARS IN LOCAL AREA  Phono or write II. Oonkn  7370 GHUy Avo., Burnaby  Phopo [118)433.3137  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 1013  MadolraPark  003-9122  Fill-Sand-Gravol  Dralnrock-Top Soil  PACIFIC MASONERY  Spocinlixinp in  fiTONR RETAINING WALLS ��� FIREPLACES  FACINGS - - BRICKS fli I.LOCKfl  COMMERCIAL - RESIDENTIAL  ��� 806-7056  Box 024 Glbions  MORRIES CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  PonConPump  ���      CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  * ExpqrjSjjn concrete foundations  * Framing * Roofing  VINYL SIDING  ''contact:     ,  T. R. CONSTRUCTION LTD.  886-9527  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 QLE'S COVE  Tol, 886-3930 or 886-9973  whon   renovating   or   spring   cloanlng   call  lor your dlspoflal nooclB,  Commorclal Containers Avallablo  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will storeupto20*years!  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 .  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'SJRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping   ���   Shrubs  -   Fruit   Trees   -   Fertilizer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy.      Ph. 886-2684  ROOFING (cont'd)  PENDER HARBOUR ROOFING  New Roof or Re-Roofing  Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 225 Madeira Park  885-9585  or  883-2294  HAIRDRESSERS  , SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  885-2818  HOTELS  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  RESTAURANTS    RUBY LAKE MOTEL  and RESTAURANT  Right on beautiful Ruby Lake at Highway 101, 4  miles South of Earls Cove. Modern units and full  dining facilities.  883-2269  SEWING MACHINES  RAY COATES  886-7872  RICK WRAY  886-7838  RENTALS  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 060 -,', Gibsons  IM (ELECTRIC WTP.  'INCE 1947  PHONE 005-2062  ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D. W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcol Contractor  R.'R, 1, Madolra Park  Ph6no 003-2749  pondor Harbour  McCANN ElECTRIC  .... ...WIRING OF ALL TYPES-   Rnialrlnntlnl ��� Industrial ��� Coinm��rt|n|  All worh Qtinmntnor) ��� froo nstlmntns  Jo�� McCann, Ook |S7, Madeira Park  Phone 003-9913  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Pork Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  MACHINE SHOPS  At th* Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERyiCE LTD.  Machlno Shop-Arc and Acotyleno Welding  Stool Fabrlcatlng-MarlnoWays  Automotive and Marlno Ropalrs  Standard Marino Station  Phone 886-7721 Res. 006-9956, 886.9326  MARINE SERVICES  '' "���" "  '        '���'^������^������������^������.���������-������������-������������������������������"-���������-���a        IN I. ���.-.Lil��� j  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ,i  , '��� I1'���. Canoes  ��� Runabouts i ' ,  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE   ESTIMATES. PH   Q06-9A04   or   0116.91)1  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  Comploto Marlno Accessories ��� Full lino of  cartop runabout boati and cruisers  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 08S-2512  Vancouver toll Irooi 6I)9>5Q1?  MASONRY ' .   ;_. J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  BRICK "BLOCK 'STONE  FIREPLACES 'PACINOS  7045, M2nd St,, Surry, ��,C, Phono 89^9747  mm*��mmmmmMmi^mmmmmmm\\m ��� ������ \i,mmmmmmmmmmmm^m���mn,\m i n i���mi^immmw^  J & P PEDERSEN  Masonory Contractors Ltd,  * Industrial dndiRooldontlal  -Phono 006-9016 or [112] 501-2406  10970.145A St., Surroy  Usothosospacoa to  roach nearly 13,000 pooplo    \  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip  Concrete  Forming  Systems   ���  Com  pressors  ���   Rototlllors   ���  Generators   ���   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. 8, Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domostlc & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooers to Lighting Plants  R.R. 1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Comploto Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS,  Q85-2612 or 005-2359 oves.  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE'  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES -~ HARDWARE  ^HQMEtFURN|S|jJ^GSi__<(, ___  Phono 085-9713  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  \  \  Fabric Houso, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN  PAINTING  AL'SSIGNTIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards ��� Banners - Truck Lettering  Boats ��� Plywood Signs ��� Windows, etc,  Mason Road, West Sechelt  Phono 885-2606  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 805-2625 Homo 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS    ��  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marlno Building . Wharf Stroot  Box 609 . Siilcholt, B,C.  885.2332  t ' ', i ���  TIRES  ��� -_,..���  ...    _ ....     _   .._      .1       ii..|-iinim..i     ...   ���      i        .HII....II.HIII1....III,'  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Do* 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 066-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 0i30 n,m, to 5i30 p.ni,  Friday evening by appointment onlv  TREE TOPPING  Uso thoso spaces to  roach nearly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Duroid Shlnalo* ���' Tar & Gravol  . Now Roof or Ro-Root  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 201, Gibsons 006-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING   ,,.....���-,���..,-.,���.��� ,��,.,..,.Tar & Gravel ...,���.��,.,���,...-������.,.. .-.-,..-.  Duroid ' Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 008.3340  Box 30, R.R, Wl, Sechelt  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Troo Sorvlco  - Prompt, Guarantood, Insurod Worh   Prices You Can Trust  Phone J, RISBEY, 088.2109  T.V. and RADIO  ' pmm.tmmmmtmmmmmm'1-tm nm-�� wi����^��i*����^����.i^^  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PHUCO-FORD SALES A SERVICE  ,   wo sorvlco nil brands  005.2868  ocross^rom Iho Rod ��, Whlto       SECHELT   SUNSHINE COAST T,V. SALES  a SERVICE LTD.  ,'       ADMIRAL -~ ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DHALERS  "IN HIE HEART OF DOWNTOWN StCHf.Ll  Box 799, Socholl Phono 1.1)591) I ft     '  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  PAY  1  a  r*^*l   W ^   \*^*m\ \mwm_\\   ^mm^   m^mm}   ff^m,   ^m_m\   ^^K   \mmm\   ^^^   ImmmJ   ^mm\   Immm)   RHQ  Immm}   \Wmm%  |H|  PW|   \Wm%\   pM|   $mm%\  PW|   IWI  W*m\\   PWf   PW|   pNl   fmmm)   IPHH   fHm\  P~mm\   |RMQ   \\mmm\   $m%m\   pmm\  JMH)   |MM|   \mmm%   pPM|   |VW|   (PM|   fmmm   0HWm_\   fm%%\   t^mm)   plmm}   PH^   MM  |���P|   \\m%%\  PP^   P"|   PW^  jmmm]   PMN|   Hmm%)  W*m%\   tmm%\   9^-%   \mmm}  [mmm\   |ffm   {mmm}   jmmm]   pt"^   \\mW^   PW   WmmJ  P^ PageB-6  P_ni  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 17,1975  Five free courses for adults are among th��  ,190 being offered this school year.by the  department of education's , correspondence  education branch.  Correspondence education primarily  provides ttie whole range of kindergarten to  grade 12 subjects for children in remote areas  and children whose health does not permit  .them to attend school. The service is also  available to Canadian children living abroad  and to adults who wish to complete their  secondary school program. In recent years 40  special vocational, and up-grading courses  have been developed for adults who are  unable to attend night school.  The five free, general interest courses are  among the 40. The free program was started  during the British Columbia centenary with a  course on the history of B.C. It was so popular"  that others have been added: painting for  pleasure;" hunting safety, developed in cooperation with the department of recreation  and conservation; the metric system, which  nearly 2,000 people took last year to prepare  themselves for the f orthcoming conversion to  metrics; and brain and behaviour, a course  being offered for the first time this year on  the human brain and how it controls our  actions and behaviour.  Information about the free courses - and  others for which a small fee may be charged -  can be obtained by writing to the  Correspondence Education Branch,  Department of Education, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria.  Among the adult vocational courses  available are air navigation and basic  astronomy, a course taken by many  yachters; a program of English .for new  Canadians, a field in which the correspondence branch pioneered; and a variety of  practical courses such as mathematics  required for second class power engineering,  trigonometry required for surveying, and  electricity for the building trades. Programs  such as dressmaking and creative writing are  also offered.  In the last two years the creative writing  course has graduated at least two successful  authors. Mrs. Margaret Minter of Victoria  has had a book of poetry for children  published, and Mrs. Elizabeth Atkinson of  Scarborough, Ontario, has had a series of  short stories for children published in the  Scarborough Mirror.  New courses are being developed by the  correspondence branch's staff of course  writers in coal mining, law for the layman,  and the Russian and Japanese languages.  These are apart from about 150 kindergarten, elementary and .secondary school  courses for chUdren who, for a variety of  reasons are unable to attend regular classes.  Last year 93 children took kindergarten  courses and 1,242 enrolled for elementary  courses from grades one to seven. Some  14,000 students, most of whom were over 19  years old, enrolled for secondary and adult  vocational courses.  Enrolment of children of school age has  shown a slight decline in recent years  because of improved bus transportation and  the construction of new schools in remote  areas. Adult enrolment is increasing slightly  despite the emphasis being placed on adult  education by school districts and the new  ��� colleges. - .������-- -������-���-   The enrolment figures include 325  Canadians living in foreign countries, five  sets of children of yachting families on world  cruises, and several hundred school teachers  who use the correspondence courses as  teaching aids to supplement the usual  curriculum guides. Some students use the  correspondence branch for courses not  available in the schools they attend.  By ALLAN CRANE ���  Next Tuesday, September 23 sees the  opening of the Film Society's 19713-76 season  at the Twilight Theatre starting at 8 p.m.  Chaplin's retrospective of his vaudeville  origins, 'Limelight', is the film which has  been chosen to open the series. This film  introduced Claire Bloom to the cinema public  in 1952.1 am personally very much looking  forward to seeing this film, I have not  previously seen it, and one of the highlights of  last season's offerings for me -was another  Chaplin film I hadn't seen previously, 'City  Lights'. There is a sequence near the end, I  am told, in which Charlie Chaplin, who plays  an aging clown teams up with Buster Keaton  in a vaudeville routine.  If you have not already obtained your  membership card, please endeavour to do so  prior to opening night, These are available  from Joy Graham, RR 2, Gibsons (telephone  80C-92C0) for $3, and the card entitles the  member to admission to the Film Society's  screenings for $2 per program. In accordance  with the provisions of the Motion Picture Act,  non-members will not be admlttedi  I hope to bo able to send out program notes  and a listing of the films for the remainder of  tho year. In tho meantime, succeeding  Tuesdays will sec Uie screening of 'Ugetsu  (Sept. 30), 'Happy Birthday Wnnda Juno  (October 7), 'Variety UrW (Folllnl, October 14), 'The Ruling Class' (October 21),  'Hiroshima Mon Amour' (Respals, October  20), 'Slip Done Him'Wrong; (Mao West,  November 4), 'Suddenly Last Summed  (November 11), 'Summortlmo' (November  w18^to^l��o���*tfonifl^mcd)p,AwD0^'swHouso,'"  (November 25), 'The Cranes nro Flying'  One of the pitfalls or advantages depending on one's outlook, of becoming a famous  actor is that people tend to associate a person  with the best parts he has played.  Phil Silvers, currently starring in Walt  Disney Productions' "The Strongest Man in  the World" as another delightfully unscrupulous finagler, is such a man, and his  opinion of the situation is divided.  In 1955, Silvers was starj >of his own  television series called "You'll Never Get  Rich" (later changed to "The Phil Silvers  Show"), in which he played opportunistic  Army Sergeant Ernie Bilko, who slithered his  way into the hearts of millions of viewers.  "People still call me 'Sarge,'" Silvers said  over lunch in the Disney commissary. l'I  know it's immature of me, but in some  respects I mind the association. It keeps me,  perhaps from doing new things."  Not that Silvers doesn't appreciate what  Bilko has done for him. After all, during the  series' first year, Silvers became the first  man to win three Emmys at once ��� best  comedian and best actor in a continuing  series, and because of him, the show won the  Emmy as the best comedy Series. In the  remaining four years the show garnered an  additional three Emmys  And there were personal advantages too,  Silvers said. Possibly lifesaving ones. "At  couple of years ago I was walking along 65th  Street near Park Avenue in New York City  when I felt cold steel against my neck arid  heard an order not to turn around. I told the  guy he could have everything, that my wallet  was in my pocket. After several agonizingly  long minutes, he ?isked, 'You Bilko?' I staid  yes, and he said, 'Give me five minutes before  you turn around,' and he was gone."  Silvers shrugged and peered through his  famous horn-rimmed glasses. "When  somethings like that happens, how can I mind  so much?  In "The Strongest Man in the World,"  Silvers portrays Kirwood Kringle, a  scapegrace cereal baron who resorts to  ���devious means to ke'ep his company on top.  The film opens.tonight;.and,^(te^upj^th;.;  an early showing on i^turday nightr  To be shown after this, 'twin-theatre'  style, is Dino De Laurentis' "Mandingo".  ''Mandingo," based on the hugely popular  on��  The fit  never  pamapaamm  ,��,.ll�� O.iihIimi mwmnni tn, o��,Min��l tiling ,,.���.��������,  ���"linen*, In y-mir I'o'rt ymi Hixrw It's rtylil,  3MMMi^iimMm^mm^KMm,^;sm-ms^^  South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District  t .   . ... , .    t  adeira Park Community Hall  1 ?74 Audit ovalloblo for Impaction at District Offko  w��gmi m(m\. m>< tiw-y i ���������� m*.**Mmm  * ���^^Miw^ri.uJiiiHrfoifi&ttia.m  iiijiii.y,yiiiLi,����ii.wi.iw.w  novel by Kyle Onstott, takes the audience  beyond the sentimentalized South of other  films with uncompromising honesy and  realism to show the true brutalizing nature of  slavery, which made victims of both owner  and slave.  To bring this extraordinarily successful  novel to the screen ��� it has sold close to 5  million copies of the soft cover edition ��� the  Dino De Laurentis organization assembled in  Louisiana on locations where the actual story  took place. The screenplay for "Mandingo''  was written by Norman Wexler and director  of photography was Richard Kline.  "Mandingo" is the story of a slave owner,  his son, their favourite fighting slave, his  sexual-love affair with another slave, the  son's wife and her sexually perverse nature.  It is the son's growing love for his slave  mistress that brings the story-to its violent  tragic conclusion.  During   the   faU   and   winter  months  - Whitaker House is offering the use of the two  upstairs rooms to artists wishing to'put up  displays or sales.  The only charge for the use of the rooms is  .the  usual   20   per  cent  commission,   a  spokesman said.  The other small room could be used for  small area crafts such as lapidary, she added.     .  Anyone interested could telephone 885-2080  for more information.  (December 2) and 'Never Give A Sucker an  Even Break' (W.C. Fields, December 16).  The program for December 9 is to be announced later.  Here are Keith's notes for the opening  film:  LIMELIGHT 1952 (?)  His nostalgia has created the background  of his new film, the lost world of English  music hall. Against that background, Chaplin  builds the story of Calvero, the elderly  vaudeville comedian attempting a comeback,  and stricken with fear of failure, who falls in  love with a young ballerina. She is haunted by  the same fear and her neurosis prevents her  from reaching fulfilment as a dancer.  Calvero, saves her from suicide, and the  forces her to face and conquer her fear, while  he himself remains, prey to his own.  "It would be a mistake to assume, as some  do, that 'Limelight' is Chaplin's swan song.  There Js no evidence of waning power In hid  work, or in his approach of It. His attack, his  energy, ebullience, and dynamism are  unimpaired. His attitude towards his work  destroys any assumption that his career Is  ended, or that his present theme is significant  of his awareness of Its end. For, os ho has so  often said ��� 'I don't get satisfaction out of  my work --1 get relief.' '!  PHIL SILVERS -stars as Kirwood  Krinkle, an underhanded cereal baron,  in Walt Disney Productions' "The  Strongest Man in the World', about two  college students who concoct a strength  formula. The film, which also stars Joe  Flynn, Eve Arden and Cesar Romero,  opens tonight at the Twilight Theatre.  The first meeting for the new season of the  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital saw a  good turnout of members new and old. It was,  held in St. Hilda's Church Hall Aug. 11 with  president Mrs. Betty Monk in the chair. In the  absence of Kay Purdy, Mrs. Doris Pringle  performed secretarial duties. ,^ |-  New members introduced atr the meeting (  were, Evelyn Pitel, Phyllis Whidden, Yvonne  Eggin, Noi^na Pottar, Mary Johnson, Bea  Beckett, along with regular members made  the attendance 35.  Fall Smorgasbord will be Saturday, Nov.  15 at the Legion) Hall arid the theme will be  'Happy Birthday to Sechelt' for its centennial; convenor Mrs. Ina Grafe.  A party is planned for Sunday, Sept. 21 at  the Extended Care Lounge in the hospital  being convened by Mrs. Ermin Robertson.  Volunteer director has an orientation  program underway at the hospital, each  service at the hospital will guide its volunteers through the entire hospital acquainting  them with all aspects of operation including  fire drill.  Volunteer Chairman for Sechelt Dorothy  Carter reported the hours for Sechelt  Volunteers for the summer months.   '  The auxiliary will send a delegate, Peggy  Connor, to the forthcoming BCHA Convention  to be held In the Hotel Vancouver, Sept. 30,  Oct, 1 and 2.  Merry-go-round bridge opening party will  be Friday, September 26, at St. Hilda's Church  Hall, Information will be provided by phono  td Mrs. Margaret Humm, 885-2840.  A blender has been purchased from the  Sechelt Memorial Fund for the Extended  Care patients. Miss Lillian Peters can now  blond up a fruit drink'or whatever for a treat  for tho patients.  The next meeting will be Thursday, Oct, 9  at St. Hilda's "Church Hall.  v  i  From ihe pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  The Bible speaks of 'a book of life'. It  contains the names of all who have believed  in Jesus Christ. This is the most important  record book in existence for it deals with  eternalmatters.  Most of you have your name in the local  phone book. When the new phone book arrives  as it did last month we expected ,our number  to be listed, unless, of course, you have an  unlisted number. At any rate I.would be a  little upset if a mistake was made and my  number, was not in the directory.  Now back to this 'book of life'. Try and  imagine what it will be like one day when the  book is opened. The Bible describes it this  way, "And I saw the dead, great and small,  standing, before the throne, and books were  opened. Also another book was opened, which  is the book of life." And then it says, "if any  one's name was not found written in the book  of life, he was thrown into the lake of fire."  You will wait for your name to be read but  you will not hear it. Perhaps you can  remember from school days times when they  read a, list of those who were exempted from  writing exams. Breathlessly you awaited to  hear your name. What a moment of Joy and  relief when It was announced. But how sad  and disappointed when the list was completed  and you were not on it.  But wo aro dealing with something of  much greater importance. We aro talking  about tho roster of believers, thoso who have  received Jesus Ctotst as I^ord and Saviour. A  gospel songs asks, 'Is my name written  there?' It would be wise for all of us to ask  tliat question today.  Q  THINK WINTERIZING  COMPLETE WINTERIZING AND STORAGE FACILITIES  THINK iORE POWER  NEW & USED MERCURY OUTBOARDS  THINK MOORAGE  WINTER OR YEAR ROUND MOORAGE COMING AVAILABLE  D  n  Q  0  D  n  a  n  n  ���  Q  ���  jS^Tj^^  u  a  n  a  Q  0  a  n  COHO MARINA R^QRT  BOX460    MADERA PARK       PHONE 883-2248  i  CABINS - BOATS ~- BOAT RENTALS ���  AIR - GAS - TACKLE ~- HARDWARE  'VIArf-^".^'M''/.v ;  * v.    - *  SAT �� SEPT 20 at 9 p.m.  WARNING:  'Sex and   ,  Brutality'  o SEPT 21 o 22  at 8 p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� P.M.A.A. Meeting, Wilson Creek Community Hall��� 8:30 p.m.  .......-,.,.,....-,    ���,.,..,.,,,..,.--^...8:00. p.m., Bingo, 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. Gibsons 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 ot Roberts Creek.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Old Time Dancing, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall, 2 to 4 p.m.  WEDNESDAY ���7:30 p.m. Every 2nddnd 4th Wednesday, starting Sept. 10. Duplicate Bridge  Anglican Church Hall, corner of H'way and North Road, Gibsons. For-  formation Phone 886-7361.  at  Sept.  Sept. 18 ��� 1:30 p.m. General meeting Senior Citizen's Branch 69, Sechelt  Senior Citizen's Hall.  Sept.  18   7:30 p.m. Catholic Womans League opening meeting at Holy Family Parish  Hall. Sechelt. Meet Father Nicholson, our new parish pastor. All ladies welcome.  Sept. 20 ��� 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sechelt Cubs and Scouts Bottle Drive.  20 ��� 2-5 p.m. Sechelt Garden Club, Fall Flower Show, Senior's Hall, Mermaid St..  Sechelt.  Sept. 23 ��� 7:00 p.m. Registration Night for Gibsons Cubs and Scouts, parents must  accompany boy. ScoutirHall, Marine Drive, Gjbsons.  Sept. 27 ��� 10:00 a.m. House and Perennial Plant Sale, Senior Citizen's Hall, Sechelt.  Sept. 27 ��� 6:30 p.m. Sechelt Chamber of Commerce Annual Banquet and Dance, Sechelt  Legion Hall. Tickets available at Morgan's Mens Wear.  ��� Oct. 1 ���7:30 p.m. Sechelt Garden Club Meeting, St. Hilda's Hall, Sechelt,  Oct. 11 ���Ceilidh (Highland potlach), Legion Hall, tickets 885-2692.  Oct. 25 ��� 10:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon, Rummage bale, New Legion Hall, Sechelt,  Sponsored bv Ladies Auxiliary to Branch 140 Royal  Canadian Legion. v  Nov. 1 ��� 2 p.m. Senior Citizens Fall Bazaar, Senior Hall, Sechelt  The Peninsula*7jme&  P.O. Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  Telephone 885-3231  n  n  p  n  a  u  a  Q  o  your village music centre  Box 1280 - 885-3521  abovo OK TIRE  *Authorlxod doalor for Yamaha and Hammond Organs  Please drop In for a look around. Talk to us  about music, instruments, lessons and rentals  we're here to help.  i,ii i i i,i       a.. -,...^.... �� i-.i..,.   a ii; h \ t >, *' :>\ ,'. >���,, i, i  I   .n' - - -   "'      ��� ' -"  ">"��� ,;���" 'i   I|s Jl. Hi    ,1,,.      I1  "ii<,    '   , '_s\ ,-i >n - ii   i u   ��        in   t|s <*!���  "i    i ;,,,       i i s     I   i    , I' W M)-1',' si \ ' i ,! ,>, I  ���i  , i,i',',,'' ',,,'.��� V. VI. ,-'.  ������/',((' ���,������'���'���'<:   ���'.. ���..',i,;'" ������''.'.'< isf  , I  LESSONS AVAILABLE IN:  " ~"~ " ' "" ��� PIANO'" ' :" "   n\ Clastlcql ��� loading to a dogroo If doalrod  h| Pop and Modorn  ��ORGAN  ��CLARINET  oFILUTfE  ��SAX  ��TRUMPET  ��GUITAR  "fr^WWstaaW'1''-^,!.1-.^^  * i >   wv y > -I "��� J ��� ��������? * ���  t> ,'��� \  . l"  i  }  __.-,._..._,-sw_,:,,_-.  A^,,,-    1  1    < *'  W'Vi^".?  ���.��-  ft  K                   -    "                        J  m  V  \    .    A   '        ���  ��             H  i  *                  i        .  t  At  *  "���         ���_  f  .  -i         1  '      '    "%  /                                  m  1  0  i      *  *t  \             '           '  1  1              -  m  *    ���  \             i  _,  ���*  \  L  *  9  V."  L  MALE CHAUVINIST you-know Whate  have had their day. This is International  Women's Year, but so far there hasn't  been too much activity on the local level.  A group of local ladies would like to  change that. "Actually we won't even go  so far as to call it a women's group  because  there  are  too  many   pre-  The Peninsula Times PageB-7  Wednesday, September 17,1975  School Board decided last Thursday to ask  John McNevin, regional board director, to  apologize for alleged derogatory remarks he,  made to the press about some board members before the legal action against McNiven  is pursued.  Murphy said, "this man should be nailed"  for the remarks he made to the Vancouver  Sun March 7.  The Vancouver Sun story in which McNevin was quoted alleged school board  members owned property in the area near the  area which was originally chosen as a site for  the junior secondary in Sechelt. A statement  by the board soon after said no board  members held land at or near the site.  Murphy added he would be satisfied with a  letter of apology from McNevin.  McNevin had previously informed the  board the Vancouver Sun had misquoted him.  Roy-Mills, board secretary-tr^surer, said  the Vancouver Sun said McNevin was not  misquoted and they had removed libellous  material before the story was published.  John Denley, school superintendent, said  the integrity of the board was at stake.  "Either this man should apologize or the  board should' pursue the matter if the  remarks were slanderous," he said.  Murphy said; "I would like the board to go  ahead on my behalf."  The remarks made in The Sun and attributed to McNevin did not refer to any  trustee byjaame. '  conceived ideas attached to the name. <    ' i    w  We would just like to have some women Active: ' /^~~1  get together,, We don't want,.to turn '. hXf*~~^  anyone off who may be interested in the it's the Only "Way    A^*^  group as it progressed," a spokesman ._.���        '^|j  said. For more information contact tobe. Paaiiapaaionk  Sharon at 885-3182 or Loreen at 885-3376.  ��� TimeSDhotO Ftomalnyourh^youtatwift  Sechelt  Garden  Club  Foil  Flower  Show  September 20th from 2 to 5 p.m.  in the Senior Citizen's Hall. Mermaid St.  o Plant Sale �� Door Prize o Tea �� tattle  ADMISSION ��� Adults 50c, Children 25c  i!pdefef4$M&  ��� 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 IMPORTANT IN TIME OF NEED.  trie a&we. 6* a fae fat&uU  write vt fi&Mtei  JitSET IttKML M  1665 Seaview id.  Gibsons, ������. 886-9551  Dan A. Devlin, Owner-Manager  For  Quick  Results  Use    Adbriefs  X  PENDER HAKBOUK, SEe^LT^OBECTS CKEei & a^SOWS  The Continuing Education Program is made available by the Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt), Box 220, Gibsons  ��Bii5��&wllMlli  DATE  BATIK  Sept. 24  CRAFTS  Sept. 24  CERAMICS [Beginners]  Sept, 23  CROCHET  Sept. 22  DRAWING & PAINTING  Sept. 24  DRAWING ft PAINTING  Sept. 25  LEATHERWORK  Sept. 25  MACRAME  Sept. 25  OILPAINTING  Sept. 25  POTTERY I  Sept. 24  POTTERY II  Sept. 25  PHOTOGRAPHY    .  Sept. 24  DAY S TIME  Wednesday  7-10 p.m.  Wednesday  7:30-9:30 p.m.  Tuesday  7:30-9:30 p.m.  Monday  7:30-9:30 p.m.  Wednesday  ���7:30-9:30 p.m.  Thursday  10-12 a.m.  Thursday  . 7:30-9:30 p.m.  Thursday  7:30-9:30 p.m.  Thursday  7:30-9:30 p.m.  Wednesday  7:30-9:30 p.m.  Thursday  7:30.9:30 p.m.  Wednesday  7:30-9:30 p.m.  IfAWGiUftSGE  FRENCH CONVERSATION  SPANISH [Boglnnon]  SPANISH [Boglnnora]  BAND  CHOIR  CHAMBER ORCHESTRA  GUITAR, Classical  MIME  MUSIC WRITING ft THEORY  RECORDER  THEATRE CASTAWAYS  THEATRE [Driftwood Players]  Sopt. 22  Sopt. 24  Sept. 29  Monday  7:30-9:30 p.m.  Wednesday  7:30-9:30 p,m  Monday  7:30-9;30 p.m.  Thursday  7:30-9:30 p.m.  Monday  7s30.9s30 p,m.  Wednesday  0-10 p,m,  Thursday  7,'30.9{30 p,m,  Tuesday  7i30-9i30 p,m,  Monday  7i30-9',30 p,m,  Thursday  7|30-9i30 p,m,  Tuosdoy  7s30-9|30 p.m.  Monday  ���...7.:L0..,.Piffi',w..,..,...���  ftM0^(MllO.W^I^ia^ilEGHI\ll��^tt  CONSTRUCTION ft DESIGN  'i  GRADE 12 EQUIVALENCY  GRADE 12 EQUIVALENCY  HOMEMAKER  TRAINING I ft II  HOUSE CONSTRUCTION  MACHINE KNITTING  SHORTHAND TEELING  TYPING [Do0lnnor.  ..,-.... ft -, Inter modi at o] ���-- �������-   TYPING | Dojjlnnor.  ft Intormedlato  WORKSHOP,  General  [Wood. Motol, Welding]  Sopt. 23  Sopt. 10  m Sopt. 24  Sopt. 16  Sopt. Ifl  Sopt. 22  Sept. 24  Oct. 1  , Sopt, 25  Sept. 22  ,      ��� ���  ��� ,   i  Sopt. 24  Sopt. 25  Tubsday  '  7;30-9|30 p,m,      I  Wednesday  7[30.9|30 p,m, '  Wodnonclay  7!30.9;30 p.m.  PREREGISTRATION   9jl(M2il5 a.m.  PREREGISTRATION  9|18.12ilS a,m,  Monday  7t30^i30 p.m.  ��� Wodno��day  7,30-9;30 p.m.  Monday fi Wednesday  10-11130 n,m,  ,Thur��<lay ,...;     7130-9:30 p,m,  Monday  7i3Q.9(3Q p.m,  Woflpaiday  7,30-9130 p,m,  Thursday  7i30.9i30 p,m,  PLACE  Elphinstone  Room 112  Pender Harbour  Home Ec. Room  Pender Harbour  Home Ec. Room  Sechelt Elemen.  Mr. Gray's Rm.  Elphlnstono  Room"! 14  Kiwanis Village  Gibsons  Elphinstone  Room ,112  Elphinstone  Room 114  Sechelt Elemen.  Mr. Doll's Rm. ���  Elphinstone  Room 115  Elphinstone  Room 115  Elphinstone  Room 205  PRICE  $18-1- materials  20 hours  $18 -f materials  20 hours  $18 H- materials  20 hours  $18 + materials  20 hours,  $18 + materials  20 hours  $18 -f materials  20 hours  $18 + materials  20 hours  $9 + materials  10 hours  $18 -f materials  ��� 20 hours  .   $18 -J- materials  20 hours  $18 f materials  20 hours  $18 + materials  20 hours  Madolra Park  Gymnasium  Socholt Elomon,  Music Room  Socholl Elomon,  Music Room  Elphlnstono  , Room 123  Socholt Elotnon.  Music Room  ���  Pondor Harbour  Room 105  Elphlnstono  Room 119  Socholt Elomon,,  Elphlnstono    '  Room, HI ���   Socholt Elomon,  Mr, Grays's Room  Madolra Park,  Grade 7 Room  Socholl Elomon,  Mr, Gray's Room  005-2076  Hoalth Unit, Gibsons  005-2076  Health Unit, Gibsons  Elphlnstono  Room 109  Socholt nlamon,  Mr, Doll's Room  M��n��al Hoalth Centm  Cowrlo St., Socholl ,  .Socholt.Elomon.... 1.   Troll Hay  Elphlnstono  Commorco DI<Jq,  Pondor Harhour  Woodshop  Somo Plnco  Socholt Elomon.  $15  Mr. Dall's Rm,  20 hours  Pender Harbour  $18  Room 105  20 hours  Socholt Elomon,  '$18  Llzoo's Room  20 hours  $25  40 hours  No Foo  $15  20 hours  $18  20 hours  $7      .  12, -hours  $10  20 hours  $10 f book  20 hours  No loo  ,���Nq, I oo .,,���,,���,���,  $25  V|0 hours  $10  20 hours  $15  20 hours  No foo  36 hours '  No foo  $10  ,20 hours  $10   ,  20 hours  $20  30 hour*  $15 -f. own typewriter  20 hour*  $15  201 hour*  $10  20 hours  $10  20 hours  ACROBATICS  ACTION B.C.  ARCHERY  BALLET  COLD WATER SURVIVAL  KARATE  KARATE  KEEP FIT FOR WOMEN  KEEP FIT FOR WOMEN  ft MOVEMENT TO MUSIC  KEEP FIT FOR MEN  KEEP FIT FOR MEN  MOpERN DANCE  SCOTTISH COUNTRY DANCING  YOGA  YOGA  YOGA  YOGA FOR BEGINNERS  Sept. 23  Sept. 30  Sept. 30  Sept. 23  Sept. 24  Sept. 24  Sept. 22  Sept. 24  Sept. 22  Sept. 25  Oct. 2  Sept. 23  Sept. 25  Sept. 22  Sept. 24  Sept. 24  Sopt. 22  Sept. 25  ^fjElMilMIMIERISItt  BEERMAKING  Sopt. 22  BRIDGE  Sopt. 25  CELESTIAL NAVIGATION  Sopt. 22  CELESTIAL NAVIGATION  Sopt. 24  CHILD CARE   ,  Oct. 1  CHINESE COOKING  Sopt. 30  CREATIVE WRITING  Sopt. 25  CRUISING  Sopt. 25  DEFENSIVE DRIVING  Sopt. 24  DOG OBEDIENCE  Sopf. 24  DRIVER EDUCATION  I  Sopt. 26  DRIVER EDUCATION  Sopt, 25  HORSEMANSHIP  [Ladles Broakfast Rldo]  HORSEMANSHIP  Sopt. 23  Sept. 27  LAW  Sopt. 24  LOCAL HISTORY  Oct. 6  METRIC SYSTEM  Sopt. 23  POWER SQUADRON  Sopt, 25  ���  Oct. 14  PSYCHOLOGY OF  EARLY CHILDHOOD  PUBUC SPEAKING  Sopt, 25  Sopt, 22  SEMINAR FOR WOMEN  Sept,27  SEWING  Sopt, 22  STOP SMOKING CLINIC  Oct, 14  STRETCH ft SEW  Sopt, 23  PREREGISTER  Sechelt Elemen.  $2.50 per  5-9014 (Eve.)  Gym  hour  Tuesday 7:30  Health Unit,  Everybody  Meeting  Gibsons  is welcome  Tuesday 7:30  Meeting  Sechelt Elemen.  PREREGISTER  Sechelt Elemen.  $2.50 per  5-9014   (Eve.)  Gym  hour  Thursday  $15  8-9 p.m.  Lord Jim's Lodge  5 hours  Wednesday  Sechelt Elemen.  -.M  7-1,0 p.m. ���  Gym  '             l                                                     ...  Monday  Gibsons Elemen.  8-10 p.m.  Gym  Wednesday  Pender Harbour  ���>14  8-10 p.m.  Gym  20 hours  Monday  Sechelt Elemen.  $14  7:30-9:30 p.m.  Gym  20 hours    '  Thursday  Pender Harbour  $14  7:30-9:30 p.m.  Gym  20 hours  ���Thursday  Gibsons Elemen.  $14  8-10 p.m.  Gym  20 hours  PREREGISTER  Sechelt Elemen.  $2.50 per        ' ' <  5-9014 (Eve.)  Gym  hour  Thursday  Sechelt Elemen.  $18  7:30-9:30 p.m.  Gym  , 20 hours  Monday  Mrs. Hermon, 3-2745  '$18  10-12 a.m.  Madeira Park.  20 hours  Wednesday  St. Hilda's Hall  $18  1-3 p.m.  Sechelt   ���  20 hours  Wednesday  Sechelt Elemen.  %\B  6:30-8:00 p.m..  Music Room  20 hours  Monday  Health Unit,  $18  10-12 a.m.  Gibsons  20 hours  Thursday'  Kindergarten  $18  7:30-9:30 p.m.  Gibsons Elomon,  20 hours'  Monday  Elphlnstono  ....              .i.  $4  7:30-9:30 p.m.  Room 108  4 hours-*  Thursday  Socholt Elomon,  $10  7130-9:30 p.m.  Mr, Gray's Room  20 hours  Monday  Ponder Harbour  $10  7i30-9:30 p.m.  Room 101  24 hours  Wednesday  Elphlnstono  $10  7:30-9!30 p.m.  Room 109  24 hours  Wednesday  Socholt Elomontary  $20  7:30.9i30 p,m.  Trail Bay  10 hours  Tuosday  Elphlnstono  $10 -*��� matorlal  7:30-9i30 p,m,  Homo Ec.  20 hours  Thursday  Elphlnstono  $10  7i30.9i30 p.m.  Room'100  20 hours  Thursday  Elphlnstono  $10  7i30-9i30 p.m.  Room 109  20 hours  PREREGISTRATION  Elphlnstono  $10  806:2225  Annex  0 hours  PREREGISTRATION  Gibsons Elomon,  $14  006-2225  Outdoor Aroa  o hour��  PREREGISTRATION  $110 (minus  006-2225  pondor Harbour  possible rebate $90,)  ..JtlHK^y-JjOOp.m,.,  ,��� Socondqry.Sch00',,,,-  ���,��,������..$50,Jor���. hloli school sjut  PREREGISTRATION      ,  ���  Elphlnstono  $1)0 (minus  006-2223  Annex  posslblo robnto $30.)  Tuesday & Thursday  Malaspina Ranch  $55  10-11 q,m,  Madolra Park  10 hours  PREREGISTRATION  Brushwood Farm  $55  006-2160  Gibsons  10 hours  Wodnosday ,  Socholt Elomon,  7i30-9i'30 p,m.  Mr, Lli-oo's Room  No Poo  Monday  Elphlnstono  $10  7!30-9,'30 p.m.  Room 110  20 hour*  Tuesday  pondor Harbour  $7  7l30-9|30 p,m,  Room 104  o hours  Thursday  Socholt Elomon, /  7i30-9l30 p,m,  Mr, Ufoo's Room  Tuesday  Elphlnstono  $20 ���(��� book    Approx,  7i30-9iao'p,m.  Room 103  40 hours  Thursday  Elphinstone   *  $30  7-10 p,m,  Room 109  32 hours  Monday  Socholt Elomon,  $10  7t30-9|30 p.m.  Troll Day  20 hours  ���saturda/"*���* '~���'  Robart* Croolj"'""""  ~" $o , ~" "" "   9|3Q a,m,-4!30,p,m,  Elomontary School  7 hours  Monday  ElphinMono  $10  7|30-9|30 p.m.  '" Room 113  i  20 hours  PREREGISTRATION  $50  006-2228  Sor.ln.lt  10 hours  - juetday  Eiphimtono  $10  j,7)3Q.9i3Q p,m.  Room 112  20 hours   .  REGISTRATION la on tlio flrat session, unless othorwlso  utatod.  J  FEES must bo paid In full on Iho flrM night of Instruction.  Cheques should bo mado payablo to School District No, 46  (Socholt), Poos exceeding f25 aro taxdoductlblo.  SENIOR CITIZENS can rorjlfttor for all courses at a $5  registration foo, Books and materials aro not provided.  HOLIDAYS. Actlyltlos aro not hold on school holidays,  INFORMATION! Co-ordlnator Karln Hoomborg, Contro for  Continuing Education School District No. 46 (Socholt) Box  220, Gibsons. Phono 006-2225,  4  fi  h  t ��/y- ft      y    jx    fS^^w,**      #*?A  " >      ' >    > !  ^**w,^^^ PageB-8 The Peninsula Time  ���    >-. '���>.. * * 1 ��� / f1   '"l *' '"' ���   1   t / v '} Wednesday, September 17,1975  <S I  9  School board approved in principle last  Thursday purchasing $6500 of equipment for  two courses at Pender Harbour Secondary  School,  A.R. Thompson, Pender Harbour  Secondary principal, advised the board that  with the acquisition of a home economics  teacher he wished to offer course not  previously available.  The equipment required to offer these  courses cost about $3000.  Thompson also advised the board $3500 in  equipment is needed for electrical courses  which have been revised in the last three  years. v  Roy Mills, board secretary-treasurer, said  funds for this equipment is available in the  shareable capital trust account. -  Before expenditure approval is sought in  Victoria, Denley will discuss the matter with  Thompson.    ���    -���  Mr. and Mrs. Terry Thompson  Jennifer Marguerite Campbell, only  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Campbell,  was united in marriage to Terry Thompson,  eldest son of Mrs. B. Thompson in St. Bartholomew's Church, August 16. Reverend  David Brown presided over the ceremony.  Given away by her father, the bride wore a  long, sleeveless summer gown with plain lace  trim and a ruffled skirt. Her wide brim straw  hat was trimmed with ribbon and daisies. She  carried a bouquet of sweet peas, white  daisies, and babies breath.  As her attendant, the bride chose Miss  Marianne Esplin, a long time friend from  Vancouver.  Chosen as the best man was the groom's  brother, David Thompson.  Attired in turquoise, the mother of the  bride wore a corsage of pink carnations, and  lilac sweet peas. The groom's mother's dress  was a blue evening gown accompanied by a  corsage of red roses and white sweet peas.  The reception was held at the house of the  groom on Pratt Road in Gibsons.  Due to the rain all festivities took place in  the brightly decorated car-port. A sumptuous  buff et-dinner was provided by the bride's  father, Frank Campbell, a retired chef.  David Thompson, best man and brother of  ttie groom, proposed a toast to the couple.  After dinner the guests danced to music  provided by Frank Campbell, brother to the  bride.  No honeymoon was planned as the couple  were content just moving into their new  house.  The majority of the guests were from  Vancouver, with some friends from the  Peninsula.  Special guests included; Mr. Verne  Hubbard, California and the brides aunt Mrs.  Alice, and cousin Mark from Redhill,  England.  Photos were taken and supplied by the  bride's brother Frank.  Practitioners of "TM report that the  automatic result of experiencing TC (tran-'  scendental consciousness) is that with  regular meditation 15 minutes twice daily and  while engaged in daily activity, all other  forms of awareness (both inner and outer)  are increased in their richness, intensity,  positivity and vitality.  This enhanced awareness manifests  behaviorally in increased creativity, power,  synergy, spontaneity, stability, richness and  harmony in interpersonal relations, and in a  gradual adoption of what Abraham Maslow  has called B- values.  It manifests psychologically, in better  .health,moreenergy, iand.asej^,(tf,.^sical  well-being. The re,gular aaily practise of TM  results in a gradual increase in the capacity  of awareness both in and out of meditation.  This cummulative effect, on human life, of  the regular daily practice of TM can be  personally verified by anyone and can also be  (and is being) studied (1) experientally .and  behaviorally by the methods of empirical  psychology, and (2) physiologically by the  methods of the science of human physiology.  For further information on TM contact  your local center, Box 43 Sechelt, or attend a  public lecture on Thursday at 7:30 p.m.  Whitaker House, Sechelt.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay, by 'air Informal  Group of Christian Scientists.  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  Sechelt News Notes  Tho Unltod Church  of Canada  SERVICES:  St. John'* United Church - Davis Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Gibsons United Church  Sunday Services -11:15 a.m.  MINISTRY:  Rev. Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 886-2333.  The hairdressing volunteers for St. Mary's  Hospital joined together for a luncheon at the  home of Chairman Mrs. Muriel Eggins,  'Country Charm', Wilson Creek, A good time  for the ladies to meet other members of their  group and welcome new volunteers.  Volunteer Director Eve Moscrip told the  ladles how much their services are appreciated at tho hospital by patients and staff.  President of Sechelt Auxiliary Mrs. Betty  Monk, Mrs. Yvonno Eggins and Peggy  Connor wcro guests and the faithful gals that  beautify the patients were; Muriel Eggins,  Esther Berry, Joy Smith, Betty Morris, Bea  Rankin, Kay Mittlesteadt, Dorothy Miles,  Shannon Stockwell, Lynn Pike, Erna Colo,  Hazel Hadden, Olga Johnson and tho newest  members Evelyn Plntol? Phyllis Whltton ond  Sandy Cavalier. Tlio larger number of  volunteers mako lt good for nil os tho same  ones aren't pressured Into going all tho time,  Tho lunch wn.s dlvlno nnd a delightful tlmo  was enjoyed by all,  Hnlfmoon Bay Volunteers had a bang up  party on.Sept.,U, for tho Extended.Caro.,  patients nnd especially for Mrs, Betsy  McKayo's birthday. Mrs, Kay Dombroskl  baked tho cake which was decorated  beautifully by Dnrcy Stephanson. Sandwiches  nnd delightful homemade goodies in Uio wny  of fancy enkds were provided nnd served by  President Sue Heaven, Grace Rutherford,  Agatha RodRers, Pat Murpliy, Florence  Casey and Carrie Surtecs, Patsy Murphy had  tho entertainment well In band, to sing there  was tho golden voice of Doldrc Murphy, then  Patrick Murphy and John Hamilton, comic  Davo Fink, nnd alwnyn n treat to listen to  Chnrllo Brookman with hla fabulous memory,  \t\ a 'tribute' to ono of the patients os ho  recited 'The \My Who Wns Known as Lou\  Activity Aide Miss Milan Peters mado them  all ohocolnto inilkahnkoa In tho now blonder,  as everyone Joined In a great singsong,  A picnic outing under tho orange awning In  front of tho hospital was arranged for sunny  August 21st by volunteers.  Tliuy atohoUloga mado.on.a lilbuchl..TlMi  cafeteria staff,provided tho soup and coffee  and the ladles brought along cakes and  cookies. Volunteers Audrey Jost, Molllo  Smith, Vona Clnyton and Mnrg Robson hnd  tho fun of helping Activity Aldo Miss Ulllan  Peters,  While on parties at Extended enro tho  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347 /),  birthday party for patients Mrs. Nicholson  and Dora Mcllroy held Aug, 11th was hosted  by the Gibsons Auxiliary ladles wifth the  birthday cakes provided by the families of the  patients. Volunteers were President Jean  Longelly, Ivy Richards, Ann Metcalfe, Betty  Gisvolde, Mrs. Longelly provided two lovely  orchids for tho birthday ladles, Bingo  provided the entertainment, nice that the two  guests of honor won prizes.  Mrs. Jean Barclay entertained two tables  of bridge as a going away party for Mrs. Ada  Dawe and Mrs. Phyllis* Parker. Attending  also wcro Mrs. Mary Gordon, Mrs, Bllllo  Steele, Mrs, Loulso Lang, Mrs. Betty Cook,  Mrs. Doris Housoly. Bllllo Steele won tho hi  single, gifts were presented to tho travelling  ladles of travel diaries, .M'  , Tho Grandmaster of tho IOOF Sunshlno  Coast No. 76 Ken Mattlso and hla wlfo were  guests of tho Ivan Smith's on tho Grandmaster's annual visit hero.  Tho Rebekah Sunshine I/)dgo No. 02 hold a  surprise shower for Mrs. Mary Kingston after  their regular meeting Wcd.rScpt; 10th. Mary ~  received a vnrlety of lovoly gifts as well as  tho usual cup and saucer given by the Lodge,  A cake beautifully decorated with a brldo on  tlio top, was Uio centerpiece for Uio social  hour.  Miss Kay .Purdy of Wilson Creek's House  guests hnvo been hor brother Dwlght ond  .Betty Purdy from Lcthbrldgo. This la the  sister-in-law who docs a lot of knitting for tho  St, Mary's Hospital Gift shop, bringing along  four moro outfits for Uio shop.  Tho Will Dnwsons wcro visiting old haunts  nnd friends nt .Secret Covo In there Ynwl  "Wcstwlnd." Will and Rllcen liavo cruised  Uio Pacific Const for 25 years, Will Is a  Journalist, freelance writer, broadcaster for  CBC, author of .two popular, books, ''Ahoy  Thorol" and "Coastal Cruising,"  The latter was written at the Hoffar  Cottage, Secret Covo 1059.  Tho Dawson.! found many chnogOs slnco  ���...Uiclr.flr8t,vtslt.,.to..thQ.Covo,JLhoy aro now  retired and living at JUdysmlth.  Visiting Mrs. Mario Hoffar at Secret Covo  wcro tho Allan MacDonnld'fl from Kclownn,  they also spent a wot week at Hotel Lake,  Ponder Harbour, a definite change from tho  dry air of tho Interior, A change Is as good as  a rest so thoy say,  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Rod roof fs Road  Anglican Church  Evoryono Wolcomo      ���  For  Information Phono  805-9750  883-2736  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  Mermnid und Trail.,Sechelt  Sunday School - 10:00 a.m.  Morning Worship Service, U;15 n.m,  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 p m.  Pastor; F. Nnpora  885-2671  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T, Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7;30 p.m, Sid. eve, nt Our Lndy of  Lourdcs Church on (he Sechelt Indian  RcscrVo,  * 9:30 n.m.at The Holy Family Cluirch  In Secholt '  * lliOO a.m, nt St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons      Phono 885-9526   I  m^mmm^mmm^mmfmm��mmmmmmmmm��0mmmm^^mmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmm  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Dnvls Hny Howl at Arbutus  Davis Hay  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  MornliiK Service  11:15 a.m,  Rvonlng Service 7:00 p.m,  Wed, I'rnycr and niblc Study. ,7:.10p.m.  ST. HILDA'S ANGUCAM  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES MERY SUNDAY:  _8t30 nnd 10 n.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  Madolra Park Loglon Hall  Sarvlctri lit and 3rd Sunday* at 2 pm  805-901?. Moat  Dopt.  Wo R��i��ryo Tho Right To Limit Quantltie*  885-9823 Bakery  mm*.im**. | \jj/jnunnnnnnnnnnn/jna  k  <1


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