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The Peninsula Times Sep 24, 1975

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 ���v a, '  " ;���'  t" ... ���*'  '^^rwrifaiimssafly-ji a. ,  ^v,     ^    a-,    ^.a,-.^-        ���.,  .VeNOER-NABHOOR, B,0> 7   '  "3    /-?* *       a K      I       ,'  ^OATS ,��,'CAMPING FACIlIlTlES ^.CAFE.* J  MARINA 803-2757, .0   CAFI 883-2296  /a  , .--"i   \ 4 f& -r    J <}  "C,  West Canadian Graphic Xndusti  204 West bth Ave.,     ,'  louver 10, B. C  Service "'  Serving the Sunshine Coast. (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, GrontKams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson "Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Hqlfmoon Bfry, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Pork, Garden gay, Irvine's Landing, Eorl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST. Volume 12-No. 44  2nd- Class Mail  Registration! No. J 142  Miotic '.        ,,        ���---.    . .'���.  flBr ����*_* union *&_��--���*+��� . Label  885-3Z31     Th^ Issue 16 pages _ igc  Wednesday, September 24,1975  _____  1  /  /I  i        ,   ��  By DON MORBERG J  Gibsons has submitted a modified boundary  expansion plan for its village to tp department of  municipal affairs. |  the Times learned Friday^ that ��the new  proposed village boundaries wfl�� be all of the  present regional electoral area '10' in the Gower  Point area, the village of Gibsons, and all the area  along Howe Sound from Gibsons to McNab Creek  about 12 miles up the inlet from Port Mellon. The  western boundary of the proposednew area would  run along the north-west side of Kit. Elphinstone.  The plan replaces the earlier Gibsons two-phase  proposal to take over the Port Mellon area in- the  first phase and then merge with the Granthams,  Hopkins, Soames Point area in one village.  That plan was rejected by the department of  municipal affairs because of the 'umbilical cord'  connection between Port Mellon and the rest of the  area. Under the new plan this area along ihe  'umbilical cord' is designated as industrial park.  The new concept was devised by a technical  advisory committee consisting of representatives  from Area E, .Area F which includes Granthams,  Hopkins, Soames Point, Langdale and Port Mellon  and one representative from Gibsons.  According to the proposal, the most easterly  part of the new area would be designated as a.  marine park.  The Times has also learned that the proposal  will not be made public for at least a month. Jt will  take at least that long, perhaps as long as two  months to complete all the paperwork regarding  the financial implications of the plan.1 Gibsons  council's motivation in this is to present as complete and as accurate a financial statement to the  non-village residents who Would be affected by the  boundary adjustment.  At that time, the village will make a presentation to the affected areas which will be similar in  format to the one made when the original boundary  adjustment plan was announced in Jan. of this year.  . There is no indication of whether the expanded,  area is being considered as a district municipality  or as a village.  -j  Ii  *  I  I  ii  I  i  ��  t *  Sechelt Teachers' Association ratified a  salary bargaining package last week which  includes a 20 per cent wage increase. STA will  . start negotiations with the board this week  for its one year contract.  George Matthews, STA president, said  last Saturday that teachers-want a gain in  real income over the 14 to 16 per cent inflation  rate but that teachers should show some  leadership in the present provincial arid  economic dilemma by not demanding excessive wage hikes.  He said the STA opted out of a zonal  bargaining position ^d will deal only with  the local school board.  "I don't forsee any problems dealing with  the board," he said:  Bill Broadley, British Columbia teachers  Federation president said last week most  local associations in the province ��� will  negotiate for packages which will include 20  per cent and better wage increases.  like most local associations, the STA  Matthews said wants improvements in the  teacher starting salaries and a reduction of  the humber of years to reach maximum  salaries.  . Broadley said teachers are the only group;  of professionally trained,people who have'to,  wait 12 years toi reach, fiill salary in their  category,^J*TJhisisi^^idoiWi^he said.; _,-,  Matthews also said the STA will negotiate  changes in teachers' salary scales to bring  teachers' salaries closer the the level of  administrator salaries.  "Teachers average about $15,000 per year  and some administrators here make as much  as $30,000 per year," he said.  The STA will negotiate for better health  protection and a dental plan, better  provisions, for leaves of absense and funds for  adequate in-service programs.  Matthews said the STA will also seek funds  for the purpose of establishing and promoting  a district-wide outdoor education program.  School board officials said last week tliey  had no comment on wage increases they  would be prepared to settle on until  bargaining began.  While tile ^A;...w^w.wprking.;-,put,,their...  bargaining package, the school board announced they had hired two more teachers in  an effort to cope with unexpected increases in  student numbers in the district, but doubt  remalnjfas to whether the school board can  hire the equivalent of two more teachers.  Roy Mills, school board secretary-  treasurer, said last Friday as a result of a  revised budget projection the board could  afford the two hired teachers without entering a budget over-runsituation but another  full-time and two part-time teachers would  mean a budget'over-run.  He said the department of education indicated last week it would not accept a budget  over-run. However, he said the department  was more receptive to the idea upon realizing  the twO half-time teachers were required for  kindergartens.  The board will submit a teacher-hiring  brief to the department this week which will  include proposals for hiring the half-time  teachers and one full-time teacher for  Elphinstone Secondary, Mills said.  John Denley, school superintendent, told  the school board last (week the equivalent of  four full-time teachers was required to  maintain proper learning conditions in the  district.  The.two teachers hired will supplement  staff at Sechelt Elementary and Gibsons  Elementary schools.  Kindergargen1 teachers are needed at  Davis" Bay and Bowen Island Elementary  schools.  Mills said because the department encourages kindergarten classes he expects  approval for hiring two part-time teachers  but he does not expect an approval for an  Elphinstone math and science teacher.  He said the board will consider a reduction  of other program funding to allow hiring  required teachers if department approval is  not given. ,,. ..,..  Charles Broc-koian  Ninety-one year old, Davis Bay resident  Charles Brookman was named the 1975  Sechelt and District Good Citizen.  The choice of Brookman as the Good  Citizen was announced this week by a committee of the Chamber of Commerce in the  area.    ��� ,  The announcement followed several weeks  of committee work in which area residents  wcro asked to suggest names for tho honpr,  'Charlie' Brookman settled in Davis Bay  in 10-13 although ho ond his wlfo, who passed  away last year, first visited tho area In 1921.  Born, In Liverpool In 1004, Charlie  emigrated to Canada at ago 10 after serving  as a seaman, Ho farmed In tho Ottawa Volley  nnd at the same time developed a vaudeville  act which took him around North America  ond Austrnlia.   After serving In World War I, Brookman  returned to Canada with his wlfo nnd headed  west. After another stint oo the ships and a  time working for the railroad, the Brookmans  moved to Davis Bay.  The Brookmans lost their only son in  World War ll.  a Eight years ago the Brookmans and some  other Davis Bay residents organized the first  Children's Fishing Derby, Since then Charlie  has held two a year with prizes and trophies  for area youngstors.  Meanwhile Charlie keeps his stage  performance polished with regular performances, usually for charity functions or  entertainment of the patients at St. Mary's.  Ho will be honored as Good Citizen at the  Chamber of Commerce Annual Banquet ond  Danco September 27 ot tho Legion Hall.  Guest spbokor at tho banquet will bo  Capilano MP Ron Huntingdon. In addition  magician Roy Wheeler and dancing to tho  Fred Bass Trio.  'SIM  TO G  Four that tho noise created by a cement  mixing operation on tlio hydro right-of-way In  Sechelt might Inst Indefinitely has brought  complaints from vlllago residents, But  Secholt vlllngo council says tho operation,  although In a residential /.onion,to not illegal  by vlllago by-laws.  Joseph Holangor, of Pcbblo Crescent, last  week told council tliat ovory morning ho 1s  awakened by bulldozers and cement trucks  Operating on tho right-of-way behind hla  house. !  Ho said othor neighbours nlso complain  about tho noise, but that ho was the only one  with "gulf." to complaint to council. "The  (.Uierfl nro (ifrokl o{ repcrcusrilonH.L'Jifl salil,  Council "was told tho comciit mixing  operation was constructed nnd Is used by  Seaside Vlllngo Nstntcs to mako cement for  home building Ih tho area. Seaside Vlllago  also built the homes of the complainant.'!.  "���^lyiW'n^'H'sKcrt hy coiihcir if ho was  exaggerating hto neighbour*!, fonr of  repercussions, Holangor paid ho wan not,  Alderman ISmlo Booth said tho cement  mixing operation to not a commorclal  operation, cement to not being resold.  ,   "1 wns assured by tho Secholt Vlllago  Estatcs'fi foreman thnt tho operation would  move ns soon as tho company could secure n  source of water elsewhere," Booth said.  "Ho said it should tako a week to 10 days."  Aldorman Norm Watson said, "It la not  illegal by our by-laws since thoy nro on their  own sub-dlvlslon,"  Bolangcr said ho was afraid tho batch  plant could become a continuing thing. "It  could carry on for two years," ho said.  Sechelt vlllago clerk Tom Wood said this  matter depends on hpw tho by-lawy to Interpreted. "H lt to considered an Industrial  operation, It ,1s In violation of tho zoning bylaw," he said.  "In my opinion any Interpretation othor  than It Is a commercial operation Is stretching Uio by-law/' ho said,  An employee for Sechelt Vlllago Estates  who asked not to lie Identified said he thought  tho cement mixing plant would bo there for at  least a year hecnuso of tho number of houses  tho company has yet to build.  Aldorman Watson said no matter whoro  Iho batch plant to located It will annoy peoplo.  >���  Instead of buying a whole college program  for a lump sum, Sechelt school board and  Capilano College officials are investigating  the possibility of the school board purchasing  individual courses from the college.  At a meeting with school board last week,  Capilano College offered to establish a credit  course program on the Peninsula for approximately $100,000 (which represents a one  and one half mUUncrease to taxpayers).  Karen Hoemberg, co-ordinator of continuing education, after the meeting said  although there is a need,-for college credit  courses on tho Peninsula, there isn't the  student clicntel to utilize that amount of  money.  Rather than buy a complete set of courses,  Hoemberg said the school board said it would  buy Individual courses as to predetermined  needs.  She said Capilano officials were receptive  , to Uie Idea but because lt has never been dono  before they ore Investigating the possibilities  of doing so,  In tho meantime, sho said the school board  would find out exactly what credit courses lt  would bo prepared to buy,  To havo a course transferable to  universities, tho course material and tho  teacher has to bo accredited by Capilano  ,,..CollogO.--����-'����-��^ .,������,.*...-  Hoemberg said tho board would llko to  offer credit courses, "Not only could lt Iks  used by high school students wishing to  remain on tho Peninsula for unlvorslty  courses, but by women who have tho tlmo and  energy, people who.retire, and men and  women who need or want upgrading In certain nrens," she said.  "Wo could atoo profit from some of  Copllano's non credit programs," sho snld.  If and whon Capilano njyiroves buying  Individual courses, Hoemberg sold she would  present a proposal to tho school bonrd for  course types. ' ,  If courses nro Iwught Individually, the  rtchool board to entitled to Department of  Education gronto worth approximately 23 ppr  ���~ cent- of- tho ��� course ��� cost;1 ��� ���" ": -" ""*"  Individual courses arc worth up-  proximately $1800.  Hoemberg wild tho Department grants  would case the money burden on students. "If  .... tho course was not subsidized by Uie school  board, expect a,couraotp cost a student ^.  Most might find this expensive but alternatives In Vancouver are even more expensive," sho snld.  Student numbers enrolled In courses  would affect price, she snld,  '   According   to   MLA   Don   Lockstead,  Premier Barrett and Labor Minister Bill  Kin��are getting some pressure from the.  NDP caucus to take some initiative in the  forest industry strike.  Lockstead told The Times last week, "At  the present time, the only meetings going on  about the strike are in Victoria. At the last  party caucus many of us requested the  premier and Labor Minister King look at  possible initiatives in the strike."  Lockstead said there was little doubt that  the strike was one of, the main concerns of  people in the riding.  "There are nearly 6,100 people in this  riding directly out of work because of the  strike," Lockstead said, "and who knows how  many indirectly affected."  He was referring, he said, to employees of  stores, garages and' other1 service and  secondary industries who had been laid off  because of the results of the strike.  "Whether or not (the caucus action) will  lead to anything is beyond mo,"the MLA said.  He added, that since tho strike an estimated  200 (union estimate) to 300 (management  estimatp) workers have left tho Powoll River  area. "I will bo checking on the Port Mellon  local tills trip," ho said.  "I havo been meeting with some  representatives of the executive of the  unions," Lockstead said, "I'll bo dropping in  again this trip because I want to hoar what  they havo to soy, AU tho locals have kept mo  informed on their opinions and on an unofficial basis tho management has kept mo  informed os well.  Asked about reports of somo striking  mlllworkcrs receiving wolfaro payments  Lockstead said, "As for as I am personally  aware there arc no mlllworkcrs receiving  wolfaro payments, Tho NDP policy to Uiat no  ono In tho province should go hungry ond  because of this I know Uiat In PoweU River  somo food vouchors have "been issued to"  striking mlllworkcrs; but as far as I know  there has not been any money pnymonts  given out," i   .  Lockstead explained that tho food  vouchors nro {{Ivcn out If thoro to a letter from  a bnnk or credit union stating Uiat thoy wcro  unwilling to extend credit to Uio mlllworkor.  The MLA was on the Sunshlno Coast last  week to meet with local government  representatives and other groups nnd Individuals, "to discuss anything on thoir  minds,"  In addition, ho sold, ho was meeting with  local Individuals who hod problems con*  corning somo Individual department, "Theso  pooplo usually feol thoy can not express  Uiemsolvea over Uio phono or In a letter," ho   -finkl.���'��� .���..-..,., .., ._.,-.........,,,._,���.,....-  Tbo MLA said ho iiua been touring tho  riding during the summor recess,        s ,  Ho did tako tlmo, however, to take a fow  pot shots nt Opposition Lender BIU Dennett  nndlho-SoclalC^lt'pnrtyr^*~      ���"--  ;'I havo a question," the MfiAsaldi  "Whero nro thoy (tho Socrcds) getting tho  money? From their $4 memberships? Tbnt's  sheer gnrbngo. The least expensive NDP  membership to $10 and wo can't afford to open  big offices.  "I Wouldn't want to say that the money  w.as coming from big companies, the  majority pf which are foreign-owned. I'd  never say anything like that."  Referring to the upcoming provincial  election, Lockstead said, "Anyone who knows  NDP policy knows that it is party policy to  have elections every four years, or under  other circumstances sooner. Five years is too  long and three years is not enough. Four  years is 1976. ActuaUy I'm amazed at the  press speculatioh over the election. We said  four years and it probably wiU be four years,"  Asked if he wiU seek nomination again,  Lockstead said, "Personally I feel that many  of the things accomplished over the past three  years have been worthwhile both in the  constituency and in the province. Yes, I would  seek nomination again."  He added, "But there may be other considerations. Personal financing being one.  This is a very difficult riding to service  properly. In some provinces where there are  large rural ridings, they have an expense  fund for the representatives. Here, If the most  Junior government employee Is sent out on  government business, he receives expenses  and a per diem. MLA's don't. A smoll portion  of our remuneration is tax free and supposed  ,to coverall expeascs: but that Is equal for all  MLA's. If anyone is going to go Into tho MLA  for the monoy, I suggest they forgot It."  The MLA said much of his summer was  taken up with'time spent in Victoria on  constituency committee and caucus business.  He is planning to cover as much of the riding  as possible, including a big meeting in Ocean  Falls in October, before the legislature sits  again.  MLA DON LOCKSTEAD  f   ...willrunngain  I-ocal 1119 of the Canadian Paper Workers  Union hoswnrncdaU fiupervtoory.norsonnoL,  nt Port Mollon mill that thoy will lie listed ns  scabs and strikebreakers and may jeopardize  their futuro If tlicy do work that Is not normally thoir own during tho forest Industry  ,strlko.  According to Ixical 1119 president Ron  McPhedran tho move enmo about because'  mill staff aro using tools to do maintenance  normally done by union members.  A letter circulated to nil supervisors  stated; "It Is obvious to everyone that  maintenance work of a fairly largo nature Is  going on and that othor projects aro planned.  You may bo Involved In this, Wo regard  anyone doing Uils work oa a strikebreaker  and a scab,,"  Boforo the strike started the Port Mollon  .local pnssed a motion which said any staff or  supervisory personnel who porforni duties  other Uian their own or work required for tho  protection of llfo or property will lie regarded  as strikebreakers and reported to tho B. C.  Iteration on^lx)!!!',,,, .,������,.,...���..,.,.���,...,.,- ������,.���,,,  Hon McPhedran, union president, last  week snld thlf)wftrnlngarfcot(inl)out 50 mill  personnel, ,,  ,  "Wo are exceedingly serious about,Uils  matter, If a person Is listed as a strikebreaker  lt Is n tag he will carry and never get rid of,"  ho snld.  Tho letter said "Strike breaking haa  always been considered-n-hclnous offence  among working people. Those who have bcon  guilty of this have an exceedingly difficult  time In securing work.  "There aro a suprlslngly largo number of  pooplo who fworo foremen at Howo Sound  Pulp but no longer havo theso positions. Somo  of these people are onco again union members working In other fields.  ' 'Continued maintenance work will result  In the reporting of names to other unions.  "Wo ask tliat you not Jeopardize your  future, either In this mill or In othor places." ,  Bill Hughes, Port, Mellon resident-  manager, said thoro are 105 peoplo still on  salary nt the mill,  Ho snld to dnto stnff bnvo done n mnsslvo  cleanup operation, manned flro protection  systems; made mnjorimprovement*, in tho  mlira Inventory system and havo dono  maintenance' work whoro necessary..  "On Monday wo plan to fire a liollor to boat  tho mill to prevent tho corrosion Pf the other  boilers," Wc need steam for this," he said."  "During a long shut down much of the  cleclrlcnl equipment dctorlorntca. Despite  our cfforUs now, there must bo n large  mnlntennnco program after tho strike ends.  There Is no question about the deterioration of  ��� See Page A-3  *'  k  \ A  l"�����������-��� ���  "PHIWPT mm  n\\i^ 'imwin^*  Happenings around the Hdrhour  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 24,1975  v  \  V\  \\  \.  f  \  ^'   . \  V  /  1  > f  ��     1  /  ���I  I  /  u  i  -  i  /  J  I  _1  YOUNGSTERS in the Madeira Park  area recently gave a helping hand to the  Pender Harbour Lions as they erected  bleachers at the elementary school  playing field. The Lions constructed the  bleachers and the young people completed the job with a coating of wood  preservative administered with paint  brushes.  ���Timesphoto  Halfmqpn Bay Happenings  A happy family get-together at the Joe  Cunliffe home last week ended suddenly in  tragedy. Mr,<< Gunliffe's brother, Walter F.  Cunliffe and his wife Eva were spending a lew s  days at Redrooffs after a hoUday touring the  interior in their camper. ,  They had a very enjoyable visit together  and the brothers enjoyed some pleasant  fishing trips, but on Monday, September 14  Walter Cunliffe died suddently of heart attack. He and his wife had planned to leave the  foUowing day for North Pender Island which  had been their home for nearly twenty years.  For some years he had managed the store at  North Pender but of recent years he had been  ticket agent for B.C. Ferries; His son Kent  flew over from Victoria to drive his mother  home.  A reminder to owners in District Lots 1326-  7 of the general meeting of Welcome Beach  Waterworks District at the Welcome Beach  ���by Mary Tinkley  HaU on Saturday at 7:30 p.m.  The September whist drive was weU attended and the high-score-prizes were won by  Mary Partriquin and Guy Clear. Next whist  drive wiU be on Saturday; October 4 at 8 p.m.  Welcome Beach Community Association  announces that the extension of the Welcome  Beach HaU carried out as a New Horizons  project, is completed and the official opening  is planned for Sunday, September 28 at 2 p.m.  AU members of the association are cordiaUy  invited to be present.  Health meeting  CoastGaribaldi Union Board of Health  wUl be holding their next meeting on September 25.  The meeting will be held at the Health Unit  in Gibsons at 11:15 a.m.  A Cub Master is needed to fill the vacancy  left by former Master Gary Bennett who in  his own line of employment was transferred  to Gibsons.  Jo Benjafield pf Garden Bay who is very  much involved in the movement says she is  hoping the vacancy is filled soon as otherwise  the First Pender Harbour Cub Pack might  have its activitiies curtailed.  She added parental support of the  movement is a must if the organization which  teaches boys skill and self reliance is to  prosper. Anyone interested in this worthwhile  endeavour who wishes to help is invited to caU  Mrs. Benjafield at 883-2336.  GOOD DEED  A pride of Lions under the chairmanship of  Fred Crosby erected bleachers recently on  , the playing field of Madeira Park Elementary School. They stand near home plate of  the baseball diamond. Local pupils completed  the job by coating the bleachers with a wood  preservative. A good aU round community  '    effort.  1    DENTIST COMING?  ��      ' Rumour has it that a dentist will establish  1    a practice in the addition being built on the  i    Waterworks BuUding in Madeira Park; If so,  it wUl be verified in next week's newspaper.  ���     ENTERTAINMENT  The Community HaU in Madeira' Park has  this announcement to make. On Monday,  October 6, pool and roUer skating wiU be  , available to local youth. The more people  support these activities the better the chance  the organization will have to make more  entertainment available.  VISITORS TO OUR AREA  Lawrence and Mina Prest, parents of local  RCMP member Bob Prest. They are from the  Magdalen Islands in Quebec and this is the  first time the couple have been farther west  than Toronto. It is also the first time they  have traveUed by plane. Lawrence, a retired  lobster fisherman and his wife who are  staying for three weeks reportedly were  thriUed by the journey west and are enjoying  their stay here.  Other.-visitors were Rick and Ann Lewis  from Haney. The couple were visiting Merv  Forbes, local Uquor vendor, who arrived here  *i recently from McBride, B.C. Ann Lewis in  February 1974, won the Gold Medal in the  First Ontario Girls Wrestling Tournament.  She was also prominent in. discus, shot, put  and javelin. While wrestling, her trainer was  her cousin Dave Cumming of Ontario whose  credentials are impressive. In his last ten  years of wrestling he has won nine gold  medals. Next year being his last in wrestling,  he hopes to make the Olympics. Rick and Ann  Lewis love this area and wiU return.  BUI and Monica Ferguson from North  Vancouver are making their first visit to the  Sunshine Coast. The couple wno are used to  camping but not fishing hope to have a go at it  iri Maderia Park. BiU came armed with a  fishing rod and a. new type of lure bought in  Sechelt which he claims is guaranteed to  catch fish. BUI, who is a B.C. Railway train  man says they have left at home their one  year old daughter in care of his sister.  She is a little young to teU that old story of  the big one that got away. However, good  luck, have fun and come again.  HOCKEY REGISTRATION  Norma Carswell and husband who is a  hockey coach wish to announce that  registration for players joining the Sunshine  Coast Minor Hockey Association starts in  Madeira Park on September 27. A table wiU  be set up in the shopping centre near the IGA  and Interested people may register there  between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. It is stressed that  all   players   registering   have   in   their  Jock Bachop 883-9056  possession their birth certificate. Fees are $35  for one, $70 for two, $100 for three or more.  Negotiations, are underway witty various  local groups and organizations regarding the  sponsoring of teams. More details regarding  this will be published here in the near future.  GET TOGETHER  Monday, September 15 was the date when  teachers of Madeira Park Elementary School  arid local parents get together. The evening  was primarily designed to allowparents arid  teachers to exchange pleasantries and get to  know, each other. New teachers were introduced to the comminity and everyone  enjoyed the refreshments served. There was  also a bake sale to help raise funds for the.  grade 7 class's proposed trip to the Okanagan  next Spring.  ANNUAL CLUB  Annual Club of the Pender Harbour  Secondary School are holding a bake sale on  Thursday, October 2 during the Bingo night at  the Community HaU in Madeira Park to raise  money to help in the publication of that  schools year book. .  When the Centre for Continuing Education  invited the!7 mother of 'Emotional Self-  Defence for Women', Sara David from Simon  Fraser University, it was not with the idea to  inspire a bra-burning revolution to send aU  women out to work and aU men in to do the  dishes.  The problem is a totaUy different one.  When Sara David and her team invited  women to workshops last faU they found that  groups of 12 to 15 people provide an exceUent  setting for becoming aware of dUemmas and  for developing andpracticing more effective  ways of handling them. For Sara it has  become a vital goal to help women to be  satisfied and fulfilled with the Uves they  either have to want to have; it is irrelevant to  her which role women choose. The vital point  is that women aUow themselves to develop  their own full potential.  Traditionally women are being prepared  to be the facilitators who make it possible for  others ��� usuaUy husbands and children ���  to be the initiators of action and the decisionmakers of society. As a result of their  socialization, many women have overdeveloped certain attributes such as warmth,  compassion, intuitiveness and flexibility at  the expense of certain other equally important for effective human functioning, for  example assertiveness, endurance, initiative,  risk-taking and self reliance. This problem is  only one of the many that Sara David wUl be  discussing in the Saturday workshop on  September 27 in Roberts Creek Elementary  School. The group is limited to 30 people and  those interested should pre-register with the  School   Board   Office,   886-2225.  ��MMM����^^  Sechelt District Chamber of Commerce  a  iMfflqpd  WSMS&  it's  Sat unlay, September 27  at the  egion  Social Hour - 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.  TURNOUT DISAPPOINTING  Norma CarsweU reports with much  disappointment the turnout of only two  parents for the meeting held September 16 to  organize ice hockey for the coming season.  AU coaches and some players were on hand.  There will be another meeting on September  30, (details to be sent home with the  students). Parents please turn out. CaU  Norma afr083-22?5.  Jo Benjafield was also disappointed in the  turnout for the Cub-Scout meeting held at the  Legion HaU on September 16, when only one  parent showed up. The leaders and group  committee are .giving their time for the sake  of your chUdren, so let's have more support in  the future.  MORE ABOUT... ^H\  ��Warns against scabbing  ��� from page A-l  equipment during a shut down," he said.,  He said letters similar to this have been  sent to most mills and that he considers them  another step by the unions in forcing a settlement.  He said the legality of their move is  questionable.  .... The letter also said: "There are already  some compUcations. Certain foremen have  run our picket line. One in particular passed  on the wrong side of the road narrowly  missing a picket. His name has already'been  circulated and ;certainly people's attitude to  his recklessness and general conduct is going  to have a very serious effect on his future at  Port MeUon; It cannot be otherwise."  Hughes said he has no personal knowledge  of this incident and the fact he didn't hear  about it, if it happened, is odd.  i. , "To my knowledge there have been no  x: confrontations at the picket lines ��� it has  been friendly," he said.  eather review  Weather September 13-19  L H Prec  September 13................12 22 nil  September 14 12 20 nU  Septembers 10 19 nU  September 16 11 15 nU  September 17............. 8 16 nil  Septembers 7 19 nU  September 19,,  ,9 20 nil  No rainfall this month yet. 1975 - 630.2  mm.  -w^smsm^i^^^^^&E^&^^^^^M  We are pleased to announce the arrival of a lovely line of giftware for  all occasions, including:  ��  ��� Sterling Silver Charms and Bracelets  ��CfYstdlahd China ' ''  ��Costume Jewellery and Watches  ALSO-  ��� Evergreen and Tropical Plants  ��Gibsons Greeting Cards and Wrap  any request will be promptly filled.  'e(w4<  in Gibsons  ^%^��sft^9ssMis_S9@^^��9^^  ��ig.i.isii.;  m%  Dancing: 9:00 to 1:00  to the  Tickets are '15 couple and are  available at:  - * ��� "���tIIIIss-Bee's-"* ��� ���-   o Morgan's Men's Wear  �� Shop-Easy  IS WELCOME AT OUR  ANNUAL FALL  tsMa^_12gBS-B  PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  ZOEflG BY-LAW Ho. 241,1973  Notice la hereby given that the Municipal Council of the Village of Gibsons will meet and hold p Public Hearing  on Wednesday, September 24, 1975 at 7:00 p.m. In tho Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Glbsona, B.C.  At tho hearing all porsons who doom their Intorost In proporty affoctod by tho following proposed amendment  to Zoning By-Law No. 241, 1973 will bo afforded an opportunity to bo hoard on matters contalnod In the  proparod amendment.  TrLots i72r3r47 5r6r7rand 8, Block 4 of Blocks K^andLr District Lot 686rr"~  Plan 4028, N.W.D. Group 1  be* rezoned from Comprehensive Development  Area to Single Family Zone 2-R2,  1 ......  2. Lots 2 and 3, Block 2, District Lot 686, Plan 3130 be rezoned from Multi  Family Zone 3 - RAA3 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 - CV. ,  ' 1.  4. Block A of District Lot 1328, Plan 11937, Except Plan 13440, N.W.D.i, Group 1  be rezoned from Comprehensive Development Area to Industrial Zone 1-11.  5. Tho Southernmost 880 feet of Block C, Explanatory Plan 6558 andBlock 9,  Plan 2987 combined be rezoned from Comprehensive Development Area to  Commercial Zone 1 -Cl.  A copy of tlio proponed Qmendmonlmaybo Inspected al the MMnlt|po| Hall. 1490 SoulhFlotchor.Road. Gibsons,  ft.C; Monday through Friday between tho hours of 9,00 a,m( to 4;3Q p.m.  J. W. COPLAND,  i Municipal Clerk  ���v  4 Squaringly yours  "' " BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  ",��� ������ .:'    '   ���   ��� -fl  Wowie, ahd whoopy-doo! -looking back to  Sept. 12, The Country Stars' first square  dance of the season was without a doubt a  fantastic success with over two sets on the  floor a-swinging their partners around the  round; any old way but upside down.  ��� Yes, with Harry Robertson, top caller, and  good old me helping out, there was never a  .dull moment. Our guests for the evening were  Marlene and Bud Laird, Gibsons, and Louise  Mason has also moved back to Gibsons. So by  the time you read this column, we should be in  fiill swing; if you still want to join square  dancing, now is the time. We start at the  beginning for the next couple of nights, that is  Friday nights, at the Golf Club. Plan to join  usk we have more fun than most people.  Here is a list of the square dancers you will  like. I think they are the greatest, and always,  well almost always the first to a square  dance. They were there last week. Harry &  Deanna Robertson; Tom & Gladys Parish,  Marv & Peg Volen, Lome & Elma Lovell,  Yours Truly M. Hemstreet & Cathy Berry,  Art Holden & Gwen Hicks, Jack Inglis &  Maureen Zueff, Dick Dooley & Mabel  Wagman, Flo. Robertson & Bev Brandon, Bug  & Marlene Laird and Louise Mason. That  makes twenty-one all told; but then maybe  some didn't. Anyway a great time was had by  all.  ��� Flash ��� Cathy Berry, a long time resident  of the Sunshine Coast, has moved to Vancouver, having helped to teach square dancing up here for a number of years and never  missed a square dance. She will no doubt be  missed by all of our square dancers. However  I expect that she will be up to at least one  ��� more square dance after she reads this  column just to punch me in the eye so I might  as well tell you that while she was wandering  through the PNE grounds, she put her name  on an entry form, dropped it into a box and,  came up the lucky winner of several dancing  lessons at the Arthur Murray School of  modern dancing. (I might as well go for a  matched set of black eyes) I think this will be  of great help; the devil made me do it.  When The Ultra Coach Rally was at our  place I forgot all about telling you about the  night pur^Country Starsjam&outrm jai^,vand..  square danced for the enjoyment of  group. I think that by the time we stopped we  had almost all of the Ultra Coach owners  square dancing with us. So you see, once  again, everyone had fun square dancing on  the lawn.  So, Isaid,speak no evil, see no evil, just  hear the call of the square dance callers and  the sound of the old hoe downs and come a-  running. Hasta la vista.  'V--^"H'"��^" ���!  Wednesday, September 24,1975  Die Peninsula Times.  Page A-3  *.'.'��� Some Roberts Creek television viewers  are going to get more exercise, or at least the  possibility of doing so.  Channel flichers will have a few more  stations to flick to, once Coast Cablevision  finishes its present expansion.  According to company assistant general  manager John Thomas cable is now being  extended from Wilson Creek to Roberts  Creek. The $60,000 extension should hook up  some 225 residents with cable service by the  end of November, said Thomas.  v  Y  "N  rv\  v\  ���   V -���  >t  ���jQp-  >a._-.l  -��� Z'V  .    7  \  f ) ' >-*.  ^^^_^_K^M&_^^$Q_H_W  p \^\   '  1   ,--  J  \  /  ��� ) a  -      "\  '^'  rv  /  /  Actually, it's just as much fun in your living room, or your den, or  your family room, or anywhere. It's a beauty of a little 14 inch  portable colour television from AGS. It's all solid state with  automatic colour and fine tuning. And it's on at a very* special  price this week. It usually goes for $429, but this week we're  pricing them at only $379, and we're throwing in a $20 stand for  it.... free. That's while quantities last, of course.  COMMITTEE ON GOVERNMENT got  together last week in Sechelt in the third  of their series of meetings to discuss the  re-evaluation of local government on the  Sunshine Coast. Taking part at the table  were, clockwise from left,. Jack Hoemberg Area B, Mayor Larry  Whitaker of Area C, Jim Ironside of Labonte of Gibsons, Jim Causey of Area  Area D, J. G. Callan of department of A1, Frank West of Area E, Norm Watson  municipal affairs, recording secretary of Sechelt, and John McNevin of Area F,  Ann Pressley (partially hidden,) Peter    Representatives of the Sechelt Indian  Band were unable to attend the meeting.  ���Timesphoto  The Committee on Governmentj formed to  review all possibilities for various Peninsula  government structures, met last Friday and  decided to study at least four alternatives.  The committee charged, its various subcommittees to gather injEormatipn so that  boundaries between lilteraative government  areas could be established and so the impact  on the public in the areas could be determined.  The alternatives to be looked at include  four forms of municipal government. The  district municipalities proposed are: one,  Gibsons; two, Gibsons and Sechelt; three,  Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour; and  four, one large municipality for the Peninsula.  Committee chairman Peter Hoemberg  said he hoped that within three weeks the  committee would have enough facts to work  on.  He said he wanted the proposals ready for  Gibsons and Sechelt and possibly Pender  Harbour.so.thata,matrix could be formulated  and the impact of the various proposals could  be studied.  Information to be gathered includes total  assessments of the various electoral areas  and how much money is spent by various  government bodies on services in each area.  Joint meetings with the Sechelt Vicinity  Study cornmittee were also suggested.  The question, of how revenue gained  through the taxation of the Port Mellon Pulp  Mill would be affected by alternative  government forms is a serious consideration  *J <       ���    ---I      ��    . ' a  {l \L  T    \j\\rt  "m1 m   ^m��^  Hi1 ,"/,>,t sWs��'sWJw,  ',    '���>     isi'       ' ���'     'fl!_  WMl^^^^^iSm^f^TKy I'fsA'i AWft ' A>^ldmiJi'ltLm j_w.i__-�� P   -*-  .,, \PP,M ' '\IPA \th!"ni'��<;,,^v%,Wr ���iP'hto<fh !' \*, �����>.,  ��� t f;  ��� ', ^igSMfr   ��W_^| TCHSSr'  ,,,,   ll^mi��". s, f.mmmimfr i ^--ww,-^.  r.';';,,,;" :��� .���.,;.vn,. iVAIVj-,^. ��wi.'/.^mvw  l1     '       l.l  I.  ,1 t.n   I   .J 'l     M   til n'lfVm, . il I  >      ,   [    ,     ,     '  '      ,1       itt    |[  >    ',.1 ��    ��J   |ll  y  ���  w. i>p;p ��M',:'." ',,f"nr:!:>".Ni'/,"  i ,   Mil   ' i  SO   Jllc'iu    I la If "(>��� Ji\��flM- Wn'ajl S*V   ������ .iatfj,        U.'i-l��*' '^Wlllt'lil (*��t "-(   *�����    I V��Jt|.����. V ������ <���(��**( *i*,4 Ml,   ��  " ��������#��* , .  , I _d_      I I   .X_S9l '  ...   .1 V , I .   i  I    l''    I,    * ,'  <   >'   I'' ' |l ,',      it  "     >1'H,ll  ���\<>t>   )^U,P'<    ^ ,<���  '  jf t ,','    ,    I I  ,,A    'III   t.       i        '   ��' ff   ,1     I '     1 I  ,|lj      I'        i    * |     1  t'    t >'' i   i, ��' , I, ,*m '!   '    ��,     mk v   *,  f    t, ii,  m  ._l-^.    . h    .���._��____.        _.f.*l_^      ,-^jtiMtMu,* ������n i        __����_.. *   ,..__j  M1,       1  I I  III,  of the committee.  Hoemberg said it is obvious the mill  creates benefits for the whole area.  "It must be determined how the regional  district would be .affected if Gibsons, for  example had the mill^withini its jboimdaries,''  he said.  Committee members were most concerned on how various alternatives would  affect the tax payer.  Committee member Frank West, who is  also the regional board chairman, said the  committee should be concerned with what  changes are beneficial to taxpayers in a  certain area.  "We are talking about the relative efficiency of government's delivery of services.  What changes are going to cost the taxpayer  must be known," he said.- '  Hoemberg suggested comparing changes  to households under a new system of  government with old systems.  J.G. Callan, from the department of  ..Municipal,Affairs, said that usually why a  place is to be incorporated the first step.is to  see the system is viable based on size and  population and expected future growth, and  then go to the assessment offices to see if the  money can be raised to form the desired type  of government  At the June 30 committee meeting the  committee was asked if it wished to review  impact of change in local government  structure from the financial aspects or the  possible growth patterns and development  trends.  It was decided at that meeting that little  progress could be made until the Committee  had a clear financial picture on paper.  It was indicated the financial picture for  Gibsons would be finished soon. Sechelt and  Pender Harbour areas hope to have their  figures ready for the next meeting.)  Hoemberg made it clear during the  meeting that it was the job of the committee  to recommend changes In government  structures to voters and lt was not up to  existing governments to make up their minds  on what they want or do not want.  "The committee Is to make decisions, not  individual areas, he said.  At tho previous meeting Callan said that  he was of the opinion that severe problems  could arise on tho Peninsula through a lack of  planning qnd ho felt the committee must look  ahead to inevitable expansion to this' area  from Vancouver and plan accordingly.  <^^*^^^^^V^^^^^^**^^^*^^^^^^^^^*^^0>m+m^*0****0U^0^^^^^^0^^0^^^^V^*^^*0^^^  We've checked in to our new location near the foot of Columbia in exciting Gastown.  Now you can take advantage of the shops and services  any weekday for only a  $15 commuter fare. Call  us today.  FALL SCHEDULE  Vancouver Harbour:  Lv. Sechelt  8:00 a.m. *  12 noon  4:00 p.m.  Lv. Vancouver  9:00 a.m. *  1:00 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  Vancouver Airport:  Lv. Sechelt Lv. Vancouver  8:15 a.m. *  1:00 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  I i  ���  ,  ,  ,��y.��ii!(,; ll ., Vi   i 'K \ i" - ( i,   i,". *   \.  .  bility  eans  A proposal by the village of Gibsons to  liavo ownership of SqcliolKHbsons nlrport  revert to tlio romulnlng partner In Uid event  one vlllngo drinscfi to exist wns flatly rojected w  by Socholt Village Council Inst week. It wns  referred to cornmltteo for study,  Aldorman Norm Watson snld ho wouldn't  entertain such a motion and ho wanted to  know what wns "behind" It.  Glhsona'nnd Secholt hnvo a Joint tenancy  arrangement for (management) opcrntlon of  the nlrport. .���_:,.   GUxsona nnd Secholt signed n loaso for tho  nlrpoiit wltli nn agreement with tho Ministry  of Transport that It -would lie Hold to tho  vlllngcs for a nominal fco nfter tho nlrport  was paved,       .  Jack Copolnnd, Gltoons vlllngo clork,  nfter tho meeting snld "all Gibsons In trying  to do Is protect management of tho airport In  tho futuro."  -~-Gllwons w/ifl siigRostlng ir ono' pnrtnor  consos to exist and nil thoir functions nro  revoked, tho airport liabilities and assets  should go to tlio remaining partner, ho said,  "I thought lt wns n simple, fnlr and Jiwt  request, In tho event of ono partner censing to  exist, management interference by a third  party could ho avoided," said Copolnnd,  ���SSgAiSM^^     /  24 HOURS'  Flrat Cnnndlnn Infection of Dutch Kim  dlsenso wan discovered at St,' Ours Ir)  nichollou County, Quebec In 1944,  Top quality luxurious  carpeting....  and savings by the  roomful at our new  warehouse opening. ,  5r  I  Sharpen your pencil and got  ready to chalk up the  sayings I Wo'ro oponlng our  now warohouso soon, and  wo'vo arrangod oomo vory  spoclal , purchases to  colobrato, Now wo can not  only    offor    you    a    more  comploto and bettor  oqulppod floor covering  sorvlco, wo can also stretch  your budget with somo roal  monoy-aavora on top-lino  carpotlng, Chock next wook's  Tlmoa for more on our  opening celebration.  'DtitiiHtr  next w��5��kl  Hen Dewries & Son Lf d.  FLOORCOVERINGS  GihHOiiB  nm��7\iz  sr=3   T==  tur-  ���ni WiU ttu ���WW m  i mini mwHMiwun  r   'i I  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 24,1995  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other  right   that free   men   prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Elmer Stoon  A letter to the editor in today's Times  tells of the lack of response to the Sechelt  and District Chamber of Commerce idea  jfort a close look at the future of Sechelt.  The village and area, with the coming,  bf sewers-and the development both  underway and proposed is going to see  the face of Sechelt change drastically in  the next two years.  The Chamber of Commerce, being at  the forefront both of development while  at the same time being conscious of the  ��� aesthetic and historical aspects of the  vUlage, senses this. It was for this  reason, among others that they have  decided to initiate and support the so-  called Second Century proposal.  It is our impression that the Second  Century is actually a misnomer. The  187Jbi975 dates bears little relevance to  tiesRiirpose of the study. It's just a  hjandy hook on which to hang the  proposed study. We have heard of  sieyeral persons who doubt the historical  yfKdity of the 'century' concept and we  offlrthat it really doesn't matter. As one  member of the Sechelt Indian Band put  it,  "we're getting near the  end  of  Sechelt's second century."  The important thing is that the area  presently stands on the threshold of  many and mighty changes physical,  social, economic, political, sociological  and we feel, as does the study committee  and the Chamber of Commerce that now  is the time for us to take a long, serious  look at- just where the village is and  where it is going taking into account as  many factors as can be visualized.  This, in j;onjunction with the Sechelt  Vicinity study being carried out by the  three bodies of government in the area  and the Committee on Government's  work, should present us with a fairly  firm concept for handling what is upcoming for the village.  We fully support the committee's  aims and motivations and encourage  every resident of the village and the  surrounding area to take an interest in  the study and participate if possible.  Your information, assistance interest  and participation is vital for the study  and vital to the future of the village:  This issue and last have carried some  ndt-very-good news concerning this area  and its young people.  Several stories have carried the  same theme: There are a number of  ready, willing and able youth-oriented  organizations who are in apparent  danger because of alack of volunteers to  work with them.  We are referring to Boy Scout, Cub  Scout, Girl Guide, Brownie and athletic  groups. This"lack of adult interest does  not seem to be infecting only one area.  We have complaints from Gibsons,  Sechelt and the Pender Harbour area.  ,;.',  (?��.$  If some of these important  organizations were to fail, we think it  would have serious consequences in two  ways. First the young people would be  deprived of the activities. Secondly such  an attitude on the part of adults in the  community reflects badly on how they  feel about the community in general and'  will reflect in how the youngsters feel  about it.  Volunteer labor can be exasperating,  frustrating, thankless and damned hard  work; it can also be rewarding and self-  satisfying. Moreover, though, it is important to the welfare of the community.  The announcement this week that  Charles Brookman isthe Good Citizen of  tSfe year puts an interesting light on the  detinition of godd't-itiizenship."-'  those who know Charlie or who have  often seen him making his way from the  children of his area twice a year at the  youngster's fishing derby-or,talk about  the entertainment that Charlie provides  for such people as the residents of the  extended care wing of St. Mary's  Hospital through his rescitations and  Davis Bay home to his favorite wharf to performances drawn from many years  fish know that he is, not the stereotyped on stage. All that is well known. The  good citizen.v :-i|c|t nominations suggesting that he be  One usually expects someone who named Go ^d Citizen were overwhelming  has displayed leadership in some public because in his quiet way, Charlie Brook-  office or similar position to be the top man has won a special place in the  names in the running. Charlie didn't  receive the honor for that reason. He  received it because he has carved  himself a special place in a lot of  people's lives.  y There is not much need here to go into  the work Charlie has done for the  minutes"  THIS MORNING as I sat and patiently  waited 25 minutes while the road pavers  protended they werq working at Davis Bay, I  started thinking about things In general and  the province specifically.  You know, things can't really bo as bad as  a lot of peoplo would llko us to think thoy aro.  Tho concensus, If you believe everything  you road and hear, Is tliat the NDJP, Is riding  B.C. to hell on a socialist roller skate. Conversely tho Social Credit have already signed  a mortgage for B.C, with IT and T and Shell  Oil and don't care If thoy default.  , If both aro true, then tlio doors to the  Liberal nnd Conservative constituency offices nro bolng beaten down nnd tlio election  Bill Bennett cnllodfor 107(5 will bo a two-party  raco - Liberal or Conservative,  Ixiok out, hero comes iho stampede, ,,  -~^Wnlt"n*mlnutorWlwt,s"Jhnpponln8?*Thcro''  Is no rush, no stampede, no milling throngs,  no quouos for membership, no declarations of  support. Did David Anderson quit for  nothing? Has Scott Wallace been practicing  Jack Webster imitations for naught?  Whoro aro all tho peoplo? Well, they're  probably oiling the roller sknto or drafting  the mortgage.  All tho mlddle-of-tho-randors together  probably couldn't endanger tho load limit on  an Otis elevator, (io it seems,  THE PENINSUJLA^^d-  ftibllslu.d WwliWMlnyiiK Six-licit  OttlKCi'jSfSuiisMiliioCoflM   : "" ->y   INwell Him Nnvs T<nvn C'Hcr  " sii'iKirnmi* i,ui,  lb)x.1l<).,Swl>ol!,H,e.  l��li<inoJ��tS:.1Wt__  .Stll)U'l1|)lll��ll KillOiltlll m1v��ik��)  1  1ak-.iI, fl>7|Ktynii, Ikyoml .ISmllra, W  IJ.SA.ilO.Owm'Hi.SII.  Smitifi tin' tirtvfn>m l'oi1 Mvlfan li> Rntw.nl ���  , \llowS<mti<U<>ti't'tvl'ilnlct\  k * 4  /  .PENINSULA  by Leslie Yates  CoMrtrooiii jtaiyete  I .975 Sierra Feature".  frf  "VOU m&rt J?i6HT,EUMBrE, IT \6 ABOUT A T��N  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I must say that the Chamber of  Commerce appreciates the prominent  display you have given our centennial  proclamation.  To date the response from the citizens of  Sechelt has been exactly neutral ���not  negative not positive��� just nothing!  Does this mean that no one is interested? I  do not think so. Was our announcement too  generalized ��� no definite' dates, program,  registration forms? Maybe.  In any event I enclose for publication a  registration form which I hope will elicit  some response.  Thinking about the format for a session on  community development one asks,/'How to  -4>egin?" How does one's interest become  engaged?  Early one evening last week, a beautiful  evening, with such questions recessed in my  mind, I undertook to walk through the village.  From supper at the Golden City I went south  to the waterfront; west to Trail Ave. and on  around the circle to my parked automobile.'  At least two elements in the walk served to  turn it into an experience.  First of all, to get out of an automobile and  actually feel oneself gearing down to a slow  strolling pace and disassociating from any  compelling time schedule was almost a  disturbing experience. Secondly came the  realization that many interesting points of  detail were thrusting themselves upon my  attention.  ,At the risk of seeming maudlin it was  almost as though the village was talking to  me saying, "Hey, here I am, take notice ��� it  feels good!"  It was then I settled on the format for our  first celebration session. At about one o'clock  on October 19 the "Sechelt Walking and  Looking Society" will embark on a stroll  about the village. It will take about an hour.  The succeeding hour or two will be devoted to  a discussion of what we saw and what we  would like to see.  We will not start cold ���so to speak ���  first will be a short discussion of present  zoning and land use. A map on a board will be  provided to each individual so that notes  ehroute may be made for later reference.  As a beginning I think this could be an  awakening experience for the participants.  D.J.Roy  Morgan Thompson  Co-Chairman  Sechelt Second Century Celebration  I was naive. And I'm sure every small  ^own reporter who has to cover court  proceedings has had similar thoughts.  Every' Wednesday morning I'm in Sechelt  provincial court doing what every two-bit  reporter does - madly scribbling down names,  dates and places pertinent to crimes committed. Every week I watch a parade of those  unlucky enough to get caught, pass through  the judge's infinite wisdom.  It didn't take long to realize that most of  the'atrocities committed against law abiding  Peninsula,citizensinvolve liquor and the  potent mix of liquor and driving. If it wasn't  for individuals who make their personal  boozing affairs public and an offense I'd get  little court copy and the judge, various court  staff and newspapers would have more time  to fry bigger fish.  Hell, people whose bodies are battered and  whose property is damaged by drunk drivers  would never get a chance to collect on all that  insurance money too,  Here, as in all small town court rooms  liquor Offences never seem to end. Undoubtedly it's the same way in urban courthouse!?. The only difference being city  reporters stay out of provincial courts unless  John Marchand or Phil Garglardi or  somebody just as obscure.is saying 'how-do'  to a judge.  At first I rather enjoyed court days. Being  a 'local' for only a'shortwhile I figured I was  sampling a broader taste of the small town  scene. However, my taste buds aire now  saturated with stale beer, and I'm tossing up  over my old, and now stale justification for  being there.  I used to rationalize time in court and at  the typewriter as something socially  productive. Squashing second thoughts about  damaging the reputation of some once in a  'jail .stretches and long driver's licence '  Suspensions, they would naturally take this to  heart and make a weekly New Year's  resolution to be discreet about where and  when the old elbow is bent. That was naive.  About history, they say it is repeated arid  people never learn. In Sechelt (and  everywhere) it is repeated eVery week, "arid  unfortunately I'm there to watch it. How true  the adage is. Impaired driving, common  assault while drunk, illegal possession of  booze, etc, etc, etc. In they come, out they go,  week after week. Jobs lost, licences lost,  money lost, time (ih jail) lost and lawyers,  being the only smart ones, profit by these  temporary suicides. v  Twinges of frustration began when our ad  manager, who has a nose for this prof it and  loss business, asked where the .fruits of my  Wednesday morning labour was. The judge  was on holidays and the weekly zoo in Sechelt  was cancelled. Why would he be interested?  That was my second dumbest question since  arriving here. (The first was, "How much do  I get paid?")  Turns out advertizers like to spend their  ad dollars on columns that meet the public  eye next to the court copy.  Advertisers, although most of them are  Social Creditors, are not dumb. They know  what people read. At least I know what they  read.  Well, much to my disbelief, I know the  court crap is read but I know it is looked at  more like Ann Lander's column rather than  something to be learned from and be warned  by. It's the next best thing to smut. A who's  who on the Peninsula this week. People like to  read about their neighbours - especially if the  news isn't so hot. There is something morbid  in human nature that allows people to get  lifetime offender by making his drinking   more satisfaction from reading about others  misdemeanour (and by sjpellirig his name  wrong) a public scandal - something his  friends could sympathize with him over and  secretly rejoice by because. nobody likes  infallibility, and something his enemies could  chuckle/about. I figured other people might  learn a lesson in his folly.  When people read about the large.fines,  mistakes" rather than reading about their  virtues.  And I guess newspapers are just as bad,  we keep printing it. In short, crime makes  good copy, but I doubt a correlation between  lessons learned at Watergate and lessons  learned in Sechelt Provincial Court will ever  be made.  Employers in bed with government  Government's revenue sharing  insufficient to  costs  hearts of a great number of people.  He has helped, and worked hard, to  brighten a summer for some youngsters  or make the time pass a little easier for a  hospital-bound patient.  This is definitely what good  citizenship is all about.  by Don Morberg  Do you think that maybo what the NDP is  saying about tho Socreds Isn't true and vice  versa? Do you think that perhaps we're really  In not as bad shape ono way or tho other as  somo people would llko us to believe?  Ask any Liberal or Conservative, If you  can find one,  SPEAKING of elections, there hasn't been  a date set for a provincial election yet, but wo  all know when local government elections ore  nnd that's soon. Somo candidates havo  already declared their Intentions,  Wo nro tho sounding board for a lot of  grumbling nbout locnl government. Somo can  hnvo things dono about It; others aro just out  of reach,  1 would llko to toss out a challenge to  anyone, Tako a look 'nt what tho local  The Editor, Times;  Sir: When Sunshine Coast homeowners  received their property tax bill this year, you  had solid proof that local government costs  are climbing faster than taxpayers can keep  up with them. But, local government services  such as roads, Utilities and community  recreation are the ones which really affect  the lives of families.  The quality of these services are more  important to most British Columbians, to  their quality of life, than many of the services  provided from Victoria and Ottawa.  Programs administered by senior  governments often become bound in red tape,  in waste and mismanagement. They seldom  obtain as much value for the money as  programs administered at the local level.  There are exceptions. Hospital Insurance  and Medicare, for example, because of their  province-wide nature, must be operated by  senior governments. However, the record of  tho Barrett Government Is ono of Increased  power to Victoria at the expense of local  govenment and ultimately, at the expense of  taxpayers who find their property tax bill  soaring at a record rate.  Premier Barrett is fond of proclaiming  his concern for locnl government with the  payment of $25,000 plus*adjustments to each  municipality In tho province. This monoy  comes from tho government profits on  natural gas pales. Premier Barrett's answer  to revenue sharing has been insignificant to  meet tho edst of locnl government ��� no moro  than a public relations gimmick being handed  out around tho province llko an award, And It  comes from n tax which Is now resulting In  higher fuel costs to British Columbians.  Tho NDP government scorns to have  forgotten that nil government money Is your  property taxation. Increased costs of local  government would be met from this new���  revenue source ��� not from an increase in the  mill rate or assessments.  , This is a plan which would offer every  British Columbian family the opportunity to  own a piece of land and a home which they  can afford to maintain.  Bill Bennett  Victoria  Cancer phobia used  to attract attention  Editor, The Times; ���  Sir: Mrs. G.E. Webb in her letter of  September 17,1975 asks the readers if they  could tell her whether the statistics that she  listed are correct. One set concerned cancer  Incidence in cities, the other, fluoridation in  cities.  No doubt her documented statistics  concerning these two separate entitles aro  correct.' But I would like to ask Mrs. Webb,  with what authority or validity can these two  lists bo correlated. If I were to say that  statistics show that cities have moro tall  buildings than the national average and that  cities have moro suicides than tho national'  average, can I then cite a cause and effect  relationship between tall buildings and  suicides, such that "tall buildings cause  suicides." Of course notl Tho person who  wrote tho book "How to Lie With Statistics"  certainly said a mouthful.  , The compilation of evidence Unking  cancer to vnrlous causes Is a complex task,  and many factors must bo considered, Mrs.  Webb does not oven toll us what sort of cancer  Editor, The Times;  Sir: One thing that really amazes me  about the strike situation is -.the complete  refusal of the employers to negotiate. In  years past'the PPIRB, acting as bargaining  agent for the employers, has made innumerable long-winded speaches about how  they are prepared to bargain in good-faith  and their-genuine concern for their employees' welfare. This year they have made  many statements about the unreasonable  demands made by the union, claiming that it  was impossible for them to meet such  unrealistic demands. However, never before  did the size of the union agenda phase the  company negotiators, they always knew how  to come to the table and bargain with the  unions "in good-faith" until an acceptable  contract was reached.  The other thing that simply boggles the  mind is the government position in all this.  ' Although this union has consistently taken a  stand of not wanting government interference  in the bargaining process, they had reason to  expert that once the government had interjected itself into the duspute it would make  fair and reasonable recommendations for a  settlement.  The report finally filed by the special  mediator Mr. Justice Hutcheon was doomed  to failure because it was a reflection of a  government sellout to the companies, Every  statement coming from the government  during this dispute has indicated that they  sympathize with tho employers' position. The  pleas for the -nlons to be reasonable'and  study the report carefully are so much  hogwash, There Is, so little, beside hot-air, In  tlio report that any 10-year-old could pick the  meat out of it In a couple of h6urs, It appeared  to many observers in the beginning that tho  companies were attempting to force tho  government into tho( unsavory position of  having to legislate tlio industry back to work.  If recommendations had been brought down  In tho report that wcro acceptable to tho  unions the companies would havo no doubt  rejected the report, In such clrcumstnnces  ESShi^  long* serious lookrlf you think you cnn do  bettor, then try.  That goes for regional board; Secholt  vlllago, Gibsons village or school board. Look  at tlio people, thoir record.*!, their  motivations, their actions nnd attitudes. If  you think you can do Iwttor, then go ahead  and try,  SOME T1MB AGO In a far away place,  thoro wns a young mnn I know. Around thoro  It waa generally accepted thot ho wouldn't  amount to much, It novor bothered him and It  never bothered us,  Ilo moved, thon.I moved, nnd boforo too  long tho hometown paper carried his  obituary, No ono was too surprised nnd  everyone figured thoy know whnt killed him,  This week wo received a press release  from oovoramont nmise in ottnwn,    ~ *  On'Soptombor 22, tho man's widow Is  bolng called to Ottawa to receive tho Star of  Courage which hns, been nwnrded  posthumously to hor husband, Ilo attempted  to rcicuo two men whoso canoe enpstaed In  turbulent watery on a river. Ono of tho  cnnolfltH was rescued but tho other and tho  man wore drowned,  I scorned so Incongruous with the person  wo had known; but then does anyone ovor  roally know anyono olno?  Premier Barrett Is no bettor than stcnllng  from Peter to pay Paul, A  What would a Social Credit government  do?  First, I am committed to expanding tho  powor of locnl government, to getting Victoria out of locnl government's linlr.  Second, I bollovo tliat proporty taxation  lias become obsolete as a major source of  local govenment revenue. Many British  Columblani, will simply bo tnxed off thoir  land, unless new sources of revenue go  directly to local government,  During the last-Session of the Legislature,  I Introduced two Prlvato Member's Bills, the  Resource Revenue' Sharing Act and tho  Municipal Consultation Act,  ,���, Jn ,slmplo������tcrms,���tlicfio,���Blll.l_,would,.  establish n specific formula, set In ndvnnco of  local budget preparation, to crcnto a local  government slinro In tho major revenues of  tlio province: resource taxation, Individual  and corporate tax, and sales tnx,  '"Bccmisbth^  specific formunln; nnd not by political whim,  revenue nhnrlng would become a major now  source of(locnl government funds, Literally  hundreds of millions of dollars would become  im loble under this plan, The ImpAct of this  new money would result In a virtual freeze on  example, Is it lung cancer, attributable  perhaps to heavy air pollution In largo cities?  Or to a prevalence of heavy smokers? Aro tho  numbers   higher   because   of   a   donso  population of aged peoplo In cities? Or  because of tho proximity of cancer trentment  centres? Or because of toxic Industrial effluent being dumped Into tlio water? Or Is it  cheek cancer attrlbutablo to a regional  proforonco for chewing tobacco?  Or Up  cancer nssoclatcd with a high population of  plpo smokers? And oh, nnd on ad Infinitum,  Hopefully, n thinking perceptive public  wiU not succumb to Improsslvo lists of figures  that aro essentially meaningless when taken  out of nny rational context, but which liavo a  spcclnl attraction to those who try to win a  , point with scare tactics based on tlio powor of  cancor-phoblo. ���     ' ���   '  Dr. Iiornc D. Bcrmnn  rcsblvo "tholllsputrmucirtlio TnmVns'thef  federal" government   had   to   do   with  longshoremen. The hue and cry would have  immediately gone up criticizing the government for its extreme socialistic tendencies.  An uncomfortable position to be in so close to  an election year ; >���.-������ >, . ,>���/���������������  1 Nevertheless the position the government  has taken to date appears to indicate that to  avoid those damaging allegations they chose  to bring in a report unacceptable to the  workers. Either that or the government is in  bed with the employers and prepared to try  and turn the whole destructive inflationery  cycle, we're caught up in, around, at the  expense of the pulp and paper workers.  While we're digesting that theory, try  chewing ori the suggestion that the federal  government is mixed up in this collusion too.  Remember the whole pulp and paper industry  across Canada will be on strike before long.  So it's not just a B.C. problem. Of course the  Bureau's statements about pricing ourselves  our of the export market have been echoed by  none other than the Prime Minister of  Canada, and a number of eminent  economists. I suppose there is some validity  In this premise, but if that is the case, I  suggest the bitter pill that must be swallowed  will have to be prescribed for all Canadian  workers, not just pulp and paper workers.  The federal government is indeed  negligent if It is not prepared to take the  strong position necessary to prevent our  economy from collapsing. They are In a  better position than us or anyono else to  understand what the situation really Is and  how serious lt Is. We pay them astronomical  salaries to show leadership and tako tho steps  necessary regardless of how unpalatable thoy  may be, to keep our country's economy on an  even keel. AH around us we see collective  agreements being signed for anything from 17  to 25 percent. By both governments own  figures, average Industrial settlements In the  first half of 1075 were over 10 percent nnd yet ,  our own so-called peoplo oriented socialist  government In B.C. Is prepared to sell the  pulp nnd paper workers down tho river In  order to ensure continued fat profits for theS  robber borons of tho Forest Industry.  ""*"" " "*'* *'-~-~*-'--*"��*~-"���'"'"~'Pred'Allhutr"  Local 1110 CPU  INVITATION TO PARTICIPATE  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce  ICHElf 2M CEN1URY  telfif  never  quit  panmipaniont^*  Jim rummum) miwMwnl lor [i*rn��i��i Mn����  I'liM.*.*, In ymir hciirt y,*\ Hmw li'n Hf,bt,  tmmmmm.mmmmmi��mmm��mmmm��mmmmm��mm����mmm��mm  Anyono Intoroatod In participating In thla celebration Is roquostod to  roturn this form to: D.J. Roy, Box 609, Socholt.  r__-__-���, ��� ,���--���--, ,���^ ���~,-  I       l>lf\IVI��2   i((ii��pti��t��iitt(i*)��i��'>iii>>��*iti-)iiti��iiiiiii*ti|ipiiii  I  I     ADDRESS,  I  !     PHONE ..  t  ���   i  i  t  ���      1      I      I      I       t      I      I      st      I  11(11  I t �� I I I  i <i   h   ��   i   i   ��   I   i   i   ���   i   i   I   *   I  I   I   I   I   I   t   t   I   I   I  Tho first sosalon will tako place on Sunday, October   19th,  beginning at 1:00 p.m. Location to bo announced,  (Soo article thin pago)  I  I  I ���a.     -������..���a���-   ���pa,.,���.  ,    ,   If---,���.-> ,     , ��� "1 f��"l       ��.���'  a **.  BY GUY SYMONDS  "While the earth remaineth seed time .and  harvest.. , shall not cease". That was the  promise and on it we hav^ built .our entire  existence on this globe, supremely confident  that if we sow we shall reap.  All the poets of the spring notwithstanding,  this next few weeks of 1975 is the Crown of the  Year. The work of the gardener arid the  fanner iri producing for the coining year is  finished and soon he must turn his attention to  the matters relating to next year.  In the meantime however his harvest must  be gathered and preserved for the days when  there are no growing things to grace his table.  At least that's how it was when we used to  sing 'Jill is safely gathered in - ere the winter  storms begin."  Admittedly the world, as far as we are  concerned, has changed. Still, by far the  larger proportion of the earth's inhabitants  don't know what it's like to have enough to  eat. Not so here. Our shops are loaded with  every common and exotic vegetable and fruit  known to man, all the yfear round. Everyone  who has the price can buy the best produce of  the earthevery day intheweek regardless of  the time of the year.  As we all know it was not ever thus. It  used to be that part of the business of running  a household was the preserving of the  vegetables and fruits grown in the summer  for use in the winter until the next.harvest  came around.  It would appear that the minds of a  ��� number of people are turning back towards  the customs and practices of a simpler life,  forced thereto by the realization of how  tenuous is our hold on the luxury Uving that  we have come to regard as our own. Reports  for example show that the 'allotment' project  on Vancouver Island has developed great and  rising interest. We are beginning to understand how uncertain is our dependence on  this Uving standard, and to envy a little bit  those who are able to provide something for  themselves. ���  AU of which brings me to a description of  Publication No. 1560 issued by the federal  department of agriculture and hearing the  title "Canning Canadian Fruits and  Vegetables".  This 30 page booklet covers the entire field  of preserving by canning. Its tabte of contents  starts with importance of 'canning right' and  proceeds through detailed description of  'Seven Steps to Successful Canning' from  selection of the equipment to labelling and  storage.  Fruits, juices and tomatoes occupy the  next section which includes selection,  preparation, packing and processing concluding with a timetable for what is titled  'Boding Water Bath Method.'  Vegetables, as might be expected, have a  section of their own, starting again with  selection and preparation and continuing  through packing and processing1'"to "a  timetable for processing under 10 pound  pressure.  How to use canned fruits and vegetables  only takes one paragraph and one would  hardly think it required, but there is at least  one important point since it deals with safety.  Home canned vegetables must it says be  boiled for 10 minutes before tasting. Whole  fruit and tomatoes need no such precaution.  Indications of spoiled material are detailed as  is their safe disposal.  The last few pages contain some questions  and answers about canning. To the  uninitiated it would seem that every conceivable question that could possibly be asked  has been answered. ':  This has been a good year for fruit and  vegetables in the Lower Mainland and we  could do ourselves a good turn by taking more  advantage of the earth's bounty. And you  don't really need $500 worth of equipment to  do It either.  a J<-t- i     <4        *1   .' a'       i       H    " ' i  '."!.-���' > ���������-Ir.- \:   I.".'! ������ .    , ;������!>.��.     ���'.   .-    -  h^-\^P-p<rp;:-y~,.-_  ���r '      , i|  ���. i '  j.  "     -N  -a ' r  V  *  ^*s��,-_  -r "        -i    ->a.   -  f   ���:-.������  a"<".    '  '/A * '  /"  *'/  * r   _,     -  ��.*-  W  ���f  %i.i��.  ��..     -  TEN MINUTES after the alarm sounded   brush fire. N. W. Bevanqalled firpmen   the road and started a fire in the bush  Sechelt volunteer fire fighters were on   .after flames from a de^irtg fn*e jiimped   close to his house.  Sainrpn Rd. in West Sechelt dousing a  Area B. Ratepayers' Association at its  annual general meeting at the Welcome  Beach Hall on September 13 reported a busy  year, though not all the association's efforts  had met with,success.  Chairman John Grognet thanked the  members of the board and Gordon Brooke,  secretary, for their loyal support during the  past year and asked Mrs. Tarn London to take  the Chair for the election of four directors.  Elected by acclamation were Bert Moore, Al  Lawson, John Parsons and M. Tinkley.  Members already serving terms of office are  John Grognet, Gordon Brooke, Ed Baker,  Tarn London and Alex Ellis. At a meeting of  directors following the general meeting, the  following officers were elected: John.  Grognet, president, Alex Ellis vice-president,  Gordon Brooke secretary and Ed Baker  treasurer.  One of the disappointments of the year, it  was agreed had been the failure to bring  about an agreement between Jim Cooper and  the various levels of government on the  matter of Cooper's Green for a pubUc park.  Members were advised that it was  possible the Welcome Beach watershed could  be made into a wilderness park and the  Provincial government was negotiating for  the purchase of a waterfront site at  Sargeant's Bay. Neither of these, however,  would be the kind of park which it had been  hoped to make of Cooper's Green. The  Sargeant's Bay site would be more of a car-  . oriented type of park. k-  Hoemberg advised members that the  regional board had received letters patent  authorizing them to take over the administration of recreation and park services  for the Sunshine Coast. This gave them the  power to hold lands as parks and take over  other parks. For ways and means they  planned to make use of funds available from  various sources and the SoU Removal BIU  which empowered them to tax gravel  removed from the area would also provide a  source of funding.  Work, which was to have started on the  Redrooffs Road at the end of September, had  been held over because of the impending  extension of the water line. There were  complaints from residents near the junction  of Redrooffs Road and Southwood Road that  ditching and culverts were urgently needed to  prevent serious erosion of coastal properties.  : Tribute was paid to Alex Ellis for his work  in connection with the Redrooffs Trail which  was now in process of being, gazetted.  Another disappointment had been Secret  Cove where the voice of pubUc opinion had  faUed to deter the government from granting  yet another yacht club leaser Chairman John  Grognet suggested it wouldn't be long before  Secret Cove ran a close second to Fisherman's Cove. It was possible that a commercial endeavour to do a study on a sewage  system for Long Arm would prove an excuse  for further intensive development.  Minor repairs had been made to the  Halfmoon Bay wharf but it had stiU not been  possible to find any government department  willing to accept responsibility for its  maintenance.  Water was again the matter about which  most concern was expressed. Peter Hoemberg reported that the regional board was  Wednesday, September 24,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  Sechelt News Notes  , Residential B.C. Hydro electricity customers will face rate increases effective with  the first billing period after September 30.  In each case, the rates will be increased by  about 12 per cent to help meet continuing  increases in the cost of providing services,  Hydro said.  The increases will average $1.50 or less  per month for most electric customers, according to Hydro. However, actual increases  on each bill will vary with the season and the  amount of electricity used.  Last rate increase for residential electric  customers, about 20 per cent, was announced  in July, 1974. Also announced at that time  were rate increases of 50 to 55 per cent for-  large industrial customers and 70 per cent for  bulk customers.  Hydro's new standard electric residential  rates (with corresponding existing rates in  brackets) will be: first 600 kilowatt hours  (kwh) per two-month period at 4.03 cents per  kwh (S.ffcents); all additional kwh per period  at 1.46 cents per^ kwh"(1.3? cents). Minimum  charge per two-month period: $5.38 ($4.80).  In areas supplied from diesel generating  plants and not connected to Hydro's integrated transmission system, the new  residential electric rates will be the same as  in other areas except that the charge for  coiisumption beyond 3,666 kwh per tw^mwith  period will be increased to 3.3b amis pei n.mi  from the present 3 cents. Fewer than 5,000  residential customers live in areas affected  still working out the financial possibilities.  They expected to get help from Bill 110  (Water Assistance Act) and a great deal  would depend on how much the developers  were prepared to pay for water to their  subdivisions. If everything worked out according to plan, they would expect to put the  water line along the Redrooffs Road this  winter. How far it would go would depend on  the Welcome Beach Waterworks District  which had a meeting planned for September  27. He assured bis listeners that there was  adequate supply of water from Chapman  Creek, which, with the addition of a small  dam, could supply water for 250,000 people.  All that was needed to give extra surge for the  Redrooffs Road service was a 12 inch line  across Sechelt.  Complaints were voiced about people  leaving garbage in plastic bags which were  broken open by dogs and raccoons, resulting  in garbage strewn all along the roads. The  law is that proper garbage containers with  proper lids must be used for garbage, but the  problem seems to be in enforcing the law.  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club has  developed into a mighty fine golf course. This  was the opinion of some of the first directors  of the club at the directors^ annual tournament.  In the last foursome to tee-off, three were  originals of the board who looked over  various properties before deciding this was  the place. They were Bob Cummings, Keith  Wright and Peggy Connor with Phil  Nicholson, a later director, making up the  fourth.  In 1965 sitting on a rock where the  clubhouse now stands and looking over a  forest of trees, it was hard to visualize the  course looking like it does now, but this was  the wisest choice for location, land, water and  weather. They combine to make this an Ideal  course.  by this rate and very few of them use more  than 3,000 kwh per billing period.  Commenting on the need for the rate increases, B.C. Hydro chairman David Cass-  Beggs said the cost of generating and  delivering electric power was being pushed  hijgheir|!ygrowmg. costs of financing, con-  struction and operations.  He said construction costs, including  expenditures for environmental protection  measures, were subject to the same relentless, inflationary pressures as operating  budgets. .  "While a concerted effort has been made  to control expenditures where possible,"  Cass-Beggs explained, "there is a limit to  how far we can go in this direction without  reducing the quality of service to our  customers."  B.C. Hydro is facing conditions similar to  those which are forcing rates upward in other  parts of Canada. Within the the past year,  electric rates have been increased in.many  Communities in Alberta, Manifota, Oritario,  Quebec, Prince Edward Island and Nova  Scotia.  G&E PLUMBING  and HEATING  n Plumbing, heating & sewers  ��� Repairs and Installations  ��� All work guaranteed  886-7638  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  Roy Taylor was the only other original  director present at tee-off, but following  years produced directors who were among  the 60 people gathered at the first meeting  determined to have a place of their own to  play golf for relaxation and pleasure.  Bridge players,' remember this Friday,  Sept. 26 is the start off party for the Merry-go-  round bridge sponsored by Sechelt Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital. Held at St. Hilda's  Church Hall 8 p.m.  Mrs. Madeline Grose of Roberts Creek is  off Sept. 19 for an interesting visit to Hudson  near Montreal, Toronto and Niagara Falls.  Madeline will meet with a frtend who is  .travelling from England to see her son as well  as with relatives of her own. Bill Grose will  stay home and keep the dog company or vice  versa.  Please drop in for a look around,  about music, mstsvments, lessons  we're here to help.  LESSORS AVAILABLE 113:  to us  rentals  a] Classical ��� leading to a degree if desired  b] Pop and Modern  ��FLUTE.  oTOUEvlPET  this week's specials:  o YAMAHA  B-4 ORGAN  100  ��HARDSHELL  GUITAR CASES  $| *��95  GUITARS FR(M $2495      N  t>  __i  your village music centre  ox" 1280."��� 885-3521  abovo OK TIRE  * Authorized doalor for Yamaha and Hammond Organs  my%m.SP:y*..r!.r/ r z���  ���  British Columbia's Human Rights Code guarantees to; all of us our rights  to employment, to tenancy, to property ownership, to a full range of  public services���and to membership In unions and employers'  associations���without discrimination on the grounds of race, religion,  colour, age, marital status, ancestry, place of origin, political belief, sex,  or any criminal conviction unrelated to the Job being sought.  Discrimination is still a fact of life���but we don't have to "live with it'1  In British Columbia.  We have published a booklet, titled "YOUR RIGHTS". It explains the  Humpn Rights Code. You may pick up your free copy at any B,C,  Department of Labour office, '   >  HUMAN; RIGHTS BRANCH  DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR  GOVERNMENT OF PhlTISN COLUMBIA  ' lion, W,fl, Kino, MW��t��r  Jwnoa Q, Miathln, Dopiity Mlnl����r  ���f    'C     J \  '���'Vi,  iW<&$ -���-  I'M*::'   .,'  wp S  ��� 'Yds/ *,v  \mX-l V     H     '���    \     '  |>i��li,t%wii liiiiwlil���>m\ By MAXWELL HAMMERSMYTH  Theorizing that one pain deadens another,'  Gibsons scouts took the, edge off back-to-  school jitters by returning to the West Coast  Lifesaving Trail after an absence of two  years.  While they found the 50 mile ordeal against  a barrier of natural superlatives between  Port Renfrew and Bamfield just as knee-  wobbling, the southern ravines just as ear-  popping steep and the sandstone channels no  less treacherous, it quickly became evident  the first 13 miles had been left to the encroaching density of art unimaginable undergrowth. At many points the trail had all  but disappeared, and without the wire that,  follows the entire route there would be no  difficulty in becoming completely turned  around. Also, with 2,000 hikers annually  slithering their way over this lower portion,  the increasing mud will soon prohibit ascent  from the tidal shelves.  But, so far as public interest is concerned,  it's clearly a black and white trail. That is,  either you are one of these thousands who  become passionately involved in it, or you're  hardly aware of its existence. And for good  reason, for no stretch of the imagination  could summon up so many extremes in so  short a distance.  The lifesaving trail was established, along  with its telephone line, at the turn "of the  century after the S.S. Valencia, drifting with  the powerful currents around Cape Flattery,  slammed into the cruel Graveyard shelf, with  the loss of 126 lives. The line linked Carmanah  and Pachena lighthouses with the Bamfield  lifesaving station.  BOOTS SHUNNED  Like the legendary Scot, Davie Logan, who  for 25 years maintained the telephone wire  and ran the course barefoot, carrying with  him only two loaves of bread and a pair of  It's been a ho hum sort of week with only  the excitement of a trip to the garbage dump  to break the monotony.  Speaking of the dump it seems some  people are too damn lazy to drive to the  proper dumping area, Believe it or not I have  seen garbage that had been dumped off  barely inside the dump entrance.  It's hard to figure why as the road is in  -reasonably good shape and only a short drive  is required. Takes all kinds I guess...  rl met a youflg couple recently and during  our'conversation learned they were from  North Vancouver and were hoping to learn  how to fish on this their first visit to the  Sunshine Coast.  ;    They admitted to being novices when it  comes to fishing and talking to them  reminded meof my own early days of learning to fisli Takes for trout.  >  On one occasion I remember, I spent a  fishing weekend with a friend camping at  Alice Lake a few miles out of Squamish.  . vft's a pretty spot and after getting our *  camp in order we made our way down to the  Lake.  Having no boat we had to fish from shore  and looked for a likely spot. About a hundred  other people had the same idea and it seemed  every log was occupied by a fisherman.  We were getting desperate when out of the  blue we found a vacant one.- Oh it was a dandy  stretching out at least twenty feet into the  water. It was broad and solid and from'the  looks of various greenery growing from it it  had lain for countless years just waiting for  fishermen like us to use its friendly bulk.  Hardly able to believe our good fortune I  gathered up my gear and leading the way  stepped aboard.  �� . As I approached the end of the log I could  M hear my friend still on shore wondering aloud  why if the lakeside was packed with anglers  was no one using this fine log?  Impatient to get started, I was about to  answer him when the log saved me the  trouble.  You understand, I had admired this log.  I had pointed out its sturdy girth and  straightness and the fact that it had a kind of  dependable look about it. In other words, it  inspired confidence.  _-6j Jock Bachop  883-9056  Well, dear readers, that rotten hunk of  wood turned out to be as dependable as the  stock market.  It merely rolled oyer once nice .as you  please and dumped me feet first in water up  to my chin.  There was a curious silence for a moment  and I vaguely remember flunking that the  manufacturer of my tackle box was right  when he claimed it would float, for there it  was, floating away from me, than all hell  broke loose. Every fisherman in sight was  having hysterics and I really couldn't blame  them. Picture the sight if you can.  There I was, hat on head and a cigarette  still in my mouth, up to my chin in water and  trying to snare my retreating tackle box with  my rod which somehow I stUl had a hold of.  Oh the ignominy of it!  The log had resumed its original position  and is no doubt waiting for another idiot to  come along.  I struggled ashore through the jeers and  catxallscitfsing furiously and my temper was  not improved when my friend announced he  guessed he knew now the reason why that  particular log was shunned. You can imagine  what I said to him.  Have you ever tried to dry a sodden pack  of cigarettes over-a campfire? Don't. If you  are successful in drying them without them  falling apart the resulting wrinkled brown  stained tubes produce smoke that sears the  lungs and induces a wracking cough which is  liable to take the top of your head off.  If you persist in being foolhardy then you  might also experience the delightful sensation which occurs when you choose one  which after the soaking and drying procedure  is left with cunningly hidden pockets of air  between paper and tobacco; v;���y^  This is a dandy. You stick it in your mouth,  light it, and the flame runs along the air  pocket and burns your lip. Jolly fun, no? The  above is recommended for people desiring to  increase their vocabulary and is also useful  as a means of entertaining onlookers.  A final note.  I notice work is being done on the Health  Centre site.  I hope to be able to obtain a progress  report shortly on the building of the centre.  ITOOTS  'B��pr  1j_2_i!>'  INCREASE:  DECREASE:  lllvolinosn,.,^..,.  " norvouonoao  * Irlondllnass  ' Irritability  ��� soil  * (io|,rr>A��|on  conlHIorKo  ' Inhibition  * good humour  ��� noil criticism  �� noil nuflkloncy  * emotional  �� (oloranco  Immobility  ��concontrotlon  YOU BALANCE IT  OUT YOURSELF!  by practising  TRANSCENDENTAL  find out for yourself.  LECTURES:  Thurnday, Soptombor 25th  at OiOO p.m.  nt  , Socholt  mmm\mmmm0m*fmm*.  085-3342  pliers, the Scouts shunned packsack and  hiking boots, donned running shoes, stuffed  their five-day dry food ration into their  pockets, slung what gear there was over their  belt, and utilized what experience they had  under it. .  Tuesday, 4 p.m., at $2 a head, the group  is ferried across the Gordon River aboard  , Chief Charlie Jones' landing barge to the ���  fishing boundary marker that signals the  start of this gruelling but fantastic journey.  The first eleven miles, the 10 ft. long map  warned, was the roughest and toughest.  section of them all. "Turn back, you fools,  before it's too late" some wag had scrawled  on the Thrasher,Cove sign only three miles  from the marker, where the mean speed is  one mile an hour.  SLIPPERY  "dangerously slippery here"; "Beware of  landslide"; "Dangerous log - crossing";  "Difficult descent to beach"; Sandstone shelf  impassable"; "Waterfall passable only in dry  weather and calm seas" encouraged the  map's footnotes. But these are minor infringements upon the startling beauty of the  ever-changing terrain, and the majesty of the  sheer 300 ft cliffs. On then, to encounter a  series of 100 ft. ravines negotiable only by  broken ladders and mud-slippery rope, and  an 800-foot windfall like a giant pile of  jackstraws 150 feet long, toppled years ago by  some terrible gale.  On the second day the Scouts wpn a very  special privilege - descent to the level beach.  Although walking the sandstone shelf was, by  comparison, like riding the clouds, the  hazards were far from over. Three spine-  chilling tidal channels had to be crossed, and  someone in the group had to prove that they  could be crossed. Patrol Leader Mike  Jackson did the honours while the others  gaped, heart in mouth, as they watched him  manoeuvre .along a two inch ledge, above  which, what hand holes may have existed had  long a^o been washed smooth by the waterfall  under which Mike was now gingerly passing  out of view. For long drawn out minutes we  waited with bated breath while the surging  surf rushed into the deep channel then sucked  its way, out again. Then, with unspeakable  relief, we saw Mike land on a rock in mid-  channel, only its crown surfacing between the  crashing waves.  From ttie rock he leaped to the safety of  the far ledge. But it was relief mixed with  grief for the onlookers who now realized  Mikes's^success could veiyweU leati to their  own downfall as their turn came.  Luckily all crossed without incident, which  is more than can be said for the group of postgraduate students following. Difficult though  it is for a sure-footed two-footed creature, it  becomes virtually impossible for a  quadruped, and the students' dog fell in.  When a wave washed in onto the rock instead  of sucking it out to sea, the fortunate animal  froze in terror. In a flash, one of the students  divedfto their pet!s rescuC But for the perfect  .liming both might have been lost.  passing Indian Head rock and giving Troop  photographer Kenan MacKenzie an opportunity to test his skills. The large rock  looks like any other until you sight it from just  one hairbreadth angle. Then, as if by magic, a  remarkable Indian likeness appears. The  Cheewhat suspension bridge is another  photographer's delight so we all bunch  together to have our picture taken waving  from the bridge. "Are you sure you havte us  all in?" we shout, but Kenan has moved his  camera's aim and is snapping at two girl  hikers coming onto the bridge from the  Nitinat Lake trail.  At Clooose the group finds many empty  and dilapidated buildings, the remains of a  resort colony that ended with World War 1.  The shacks were later put to use as a  missionary post in the 1920's. Today Clo-oose  is a ghost town, its fate possibly sealed by the  River Cheewhat near which it sits. Known as  the 'River of Urine' by the local Indians, the  slow-flowing waters are fed from the swamps  of Cheewhat Lake. Two miles further oh is  Whyac, one of the oldest villages on the west  >' coast of North America. But to get to Whyac a  board-walk path of rotting slats and'supports  must be traversed and its condition is such  that a full paragraph has been devoted to the  required calisthenics in the Sierra Club's  West Coast Trail book: "If you are careful to  step on two boards or above the log supports,  there is relatively little danger of falling  through. By stepping with your foot half on  one board and half on another, and maintaining a medium speed you will be able to  keep going forward instead of down should a  board break..." the book instructs. Some  sections hang at a precarious 45 degrees,  awaiting the helicopter city of repair crews  that have been edging their way down from  Bamfield for the past three years. The entire  maintenance camp is moved by chopper as  are the large sections, prefabbed by the  crews from beach logs.  MYSTIC  Whyac is shrouded in an atmosphere both  mystic and ghostly. The Nootka Indians who  reside here often take their entire families on  fishing trips, leaving the village deserted and  . haunting. Parts of the stockade, built to keep  out fierce Haida slave-raiding parties, still  stands. Whyac lies by the Nitinat Narrows,  PHOTOGRAPHS  The remaining crossings presented  similar treachery but were equipped with  better foot and hand holds and had no falls  cascading over them. Then it was on to the  glorious beach and heading cheerily for  Carmanah lighthouse, marking mile 19 and  near which camp would be made. On Thursday the Scouts set out early for Clo-oose,  iniimiuujj'  When Sechelt Village found an extra $8,000  on itS'roads budget last week it Immediately  decided to spent $1,130 on crushed gravel for  the rough part of the arena road.  Roads committee chairman Alderman  Dennis Shuttleworth said the gravel would  help to make a proper base for paving in the  future.'  Because the road meanders through a  proposed sub-division the village is hesitant  about paving tho road since the developer  would eventually liavo to do It anyway.  I1MMMMMMMHMHWMNMMMMMMI  Tree age Is determined by the number of  annual rings In cross section ot ground level.  .'T-'L^'g-l  Cowrlo Stroot, Socholt  P.O. Box 375  885-3255  o Cheque-a-monfh SA��H3GS.PLA^3  ���pays 8'/4% per annum  ��� interest paid monthly  ��� minimum deposit $10,000  (and in multiples of $1,000)  ��� 3 year term  oTenn Deposits  ��� 9%, One Year  ��� 9%, Three Year  ���. 9'/4 %, Five Year  o B.S.C. Deposit Accounts  [InvoMmont ������ saving* ��� choqulng]  ��� personalized cheques  ��� pay 7% % per annum on balances of $500  or more  o Funds available for loans  under the Provincial Credit Union Share and  Deposit Guarantee Fund. ���  OPEN  'Til,   6:00   P.M.   FRIDAYS   FOR   YOUf*   CONVENIENCE  10,00 a.m." 4,00 p.m.  10:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m,  10)00 a.m.-2:00 p.m.  35-3255  CLOSED  MONDAYS  and here the hikers are stopped dead. Raging  torrents of the tidal narrows are extremely  dangerous and have claimed many lives,  there is ho alternative but to await a canoe  crossing at the regular $2 fee - a fair price  considering the options. Then it's on to  Tsuquadra Point campsite, 28 miles from the  trail's start, for a well earned rest.  Heavy rain Friday as the scouts move  northwest along Botannical Beach, a  university study site backdropped by  towering cliffs and high cut grottoes. In one of  these gaping maws Nitinat Indians buried an  entire band - victims of deadly smallpox.  While into another cave a lifeboat carrying  shipwreck survivors had been driven and  trapped. When the boat was found six months  later, it carried eight skeletons.  Despite the rain, out come the cameras at  Tsusiat Point where a great hole has been  ground right through the headland by  relentless Pacific storms. Only one mile  beyond the 40-ft. diameter Hole-in-the-Wall  cascades one of the most beautiful of B.C.  waterfalls. Here, the 200 ft. wide Tsusiat  . River drops 40-ft. to the sandy beach and  virtually disappears. Half a mile upstream  Tsusiat Lake permits canoeists entry into this  photographers' paradise 19 miles southeast of  Bamfield.  While campers huddled from the incessant  rain in most of the caves, the scouts find  themselves an overhang that provides  complete protection from the elements, with  a lOrft. wide stretch of bone-dry sand and  firewood. .���>"���';.���-;'  100 RUNG LADDER  Saturday, and it's up from the beach via a  100-riuig ladder where the excellent trail  takes on aspects of Stanley Park,offering the  ease of a picnic ramble compared to the  scabrous southern portion. Then across the  Klanawa and Michigan Rivers by coffin-like  self-propelled gondolas - you propel yourself -  slung high above the deep waters, and back  down to the beach where thousands upon  thousands of herring gulls await the outgoing  tide, bright red beaked oystercatchers search  out their favourite bivalves, and grouse-like  curlews peck endlessly at sand fleas with  their long curved bills. At Pachena Point we  look back in farewell to the clearing horizon  where faded headlands passed only days  before seem so very far away.  The next six miles inland is so easy as to be  monotonous, and leads the boys into Camp  Ross where they are signed out by the girl at  the trail's information booth. Cars, radios,  and the lusty smell of real food tell us we're  back in civilization. But the scouts shun  hitchhiking to Bamfield so as to complete the  full 50 mile journey at an average of 10 miles  a day:  This Graveyard of the Pacific venture had  been heady stuff for the troop members and it  was great for them to be heroes for a while.  But it was those rough first days that the  boys will remember longest. Days when each  learned with surprise how much he could take  When he had to. It's a pity more do not avail  themselves of this opportunity to grow a little  taller.  FUEL  HEATS YOUR HOME  ECONOMICALLY  Thermostatically controlled downdraft system  provides economical  heat for large or small  homes. Yet you get all  the convenience and  comfort of automatic  heaters.  OB  WOOD HEATERS  ��� Sizes lo heat up to 6 rooms  ��� Burns all kinds ol wood  ��� Only requires wood every 12 hours  ��� Saves on fuel. No Fumes or Smoke  Write lor Free Polder  industries  of Canada, Ltd.  50 Electronic Avenue  Port Moody, B.C.    V3H2R8  m  II  If you have been Involved in an automobile  accident please complete this form and mail to the  Claims Office where it is most convenient to make  your claim.  n  Ca  V  !1 CLAIMS APPOINTMENT REQUEST CARD  11  M MY NAME   ��� PLEASE PRINT -  I  MY ADDRESS.  I!  ll  -PHONE.  BUS,  HOME  tt  MY VEHICLE  MAKE.   MY VEHICLE  ,  YEAR   P  MY VEHICLE  -LIC, PLATE NO,.  MY VEHICLE IS  pDRIVEAOLE  C]NOT DRIVEABLE  ���undamaged  QREPAIRED  LOCATION OF VEHICLE  (IF NOT DRIVEADLE)   WHAT HAPPENED?.  DATE OF ACCIDENT       OR LOSS  WASANYONE pINJURED QhOQPITALIZED  ���vi  IF ANOTHER VEHICLE INVOLVED IN THIp ACCIDENT-  OTHEn PARTY'S NAME   OTHER PARTY'S ADDRESS.  -PHONE.  nua,  Home ',,'  ,,|r,  DO NOT ^  IVHbN M/MUNU Ihia UAHU   '��:  m )h-i r~n ?mt mm. m��^ m*i ���"���n *m ���.-" ���"����� m** mm, �����*�� n^i||il  CLAIMS OFFICES ARE LOCATED AT:  VANCOUVER LOWER MAINLAND ,  700 Tuppor Avonuo, Coqulllnm, 0,0, V3K OZO  0017 Production Way, Lnnoloy, a,0. V3A OZO  aom. Throthoway a��r��ot, Mouqui, n.o, V2T ozo  loao arc! Avonuo, NflwWoMmlnmor.o.c.vaMozo  1174 Wolch Strqot, Norlh Vancouvor, D.C, V7P OZO  80S Simpson Rood, Richmond, U.C, VOX OZO  No, 1 - 0050 Kino dooroo Hlohwny,  , Ourroy, O.Q.VQYOZO  1011 South Koolonoy Stroot,  ynnooiivor, 0,(5, VI-K ozo  ooo KlnQ-ivyny, VnnooMvor, 0,0, VnVOZO i  2200 W<in| Prondwny, Vancouvor, 0,0, VOK OZO  VANCOUVER IOLANO  p,o, nox noo, Nanaimo, R,o, von ozo  oaoo Douplas Stroot, Victoria, D,C, VOZ OZO  ooOlBinmrHlQhwny,OnrT)pho|iniv��r,o,G,vowozo  37ft Boundary Rood, Duncan, 0,0, VOL ozo  am Aroylo sfroot, port /Mhornl, 0,0, voy ozo  iMTGmon op the rnoviNce  12ft1 Onltlo Stroot, Kamlonpn, 0,G, V2C OZO  4001 ��� 10th Avonuo, Prlnco Onoroo, 0,0, V?N OZO  zona Highway Drlvo, Trail, 0,0, vm OZO  440 Van Homo Stroot, Oranbrooh, 0,0, V1Q ozo  1107��103r��l Avonuo, Dawnon CrooK, 0,0, V10 OZO  1002 Main Slroot, Pontloion, 0,0, V2A o?o  4041 Laiollo Avonuo, Torrnoo, 0,G, VOQ OZO  No, 2, 4380 ��� 20th Slroot, Vornort.O.O. V1T OZO  74 South iat Avonuo, Wllllnms Lako, 0.0, V2Q OZO  lOftO Spdnollold Road, Kolowna, 0,0, V1Y OZO  .,4  Li  LOWER MAINLAND RESIDENTS!!  Thoro aro two Claims Offices whoro no prior reservation Is roqulr^d���thoy  operate on 0 first como first oorvod basis: ���     <  ���  4399 Waybumo Drlvo, Burnaby, and -406 S.W, Marlno Drive, Vancouvor.  INSURANCE CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  v  )  S<4  I '"'S"!'1"   I'M) ll'il |l,f   IS  I    ��",! !*' I| s| l'i I' ���!   I tt.  'I,"ll.       f   >l"  III       t } t!       |        I I Iill I   ��        I < t ,        ,    1  w SV"    >l  l. Wednesday, September 24,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  ->       l  The wisdom ot the decision to hold the interest of the younger generatibn in growing  September Flower Show in larger quarters flowers which formerly seemed to attract the  was obvious the moment one entered the door attention only of older people. \< ���  .  of the Senior Citizens hall. If further proof       As president of the sponsoring body the  were needed it lies in the fact that the number Sechelt Garden Club, Jack McLeod said he  of entries at 152 is almost double that of j was as delighted with thd show which he said  previous figures. ��� / was, both in size and In financial returns, the  This was a competitive show as distinct best ever held by the club'.  from the exhibition only type which the '   ,- '   ,  Sechelt Garden Club offers on one of the three  flower shows a year it presents. The honour of  winning the Aggregate Cup, actually a silver  bowl, went to Louie Hansen of Sechelt,  Saturday who was also the top exhibitor in the  first section devoted to cut flowers.  Mrs. Louise Balfour of Roberts Creek  came in first, pot plants section with a  beautifully shaped plant and Mrs. Nancy on September 8 at Welcome Beach Hall was  Read of Sechelt took the African Violet top attended by 14 members. Appreciation was  award. Mrs. Balfour also placed first with her expressed to Mary Murray, Alice Young and  hanging basket entry. Grace Rutherford who had kept the Gift Shop  In the 'Novice' section honours went to staffed during the summer recess. With the  Cita Hanson of Sechelt. resignation of Sheryl Grognet as Thrift Shop  The new section for Arrangements was convenor, Grace Rutherford agreed to take  year's activitY  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary meeting  AGGREGATE CUP for being top Flower Show was Louie Hansen of Louise Balfour took first in the potted  exhibitor in the cut flowers section of the Sechelt. Here he received his trophy plants sebtion. Mrs. Nancy Read had the  Sechelt   Garden   Club's   September   from club president Jack McLeod. Mrs.   top African violet. ���Timesphoto  *L  Vf  V  *��� \  f i N-v<  v:p;.  M  s.  ��o  j"o>  .*- ��� V /  JJ  'S?  t��'  -    *J  �����  1  ���i.  A'  K  i  '-'AiVV''.' rK:i  V  6-m  I'.  "*7  \ -  headed by the entry of the club president Mr.  Jack McLeod.  The door,prize donated by Trail Bay  Hardware went to Lloyd Fraser of Selma  Park and the winner of the raffle prize a  donation of the Red and White was Mrs. Anne  Page of Sechelt.  Judging the flower sections was Mr. Wm.  Brandner, a Vancouver horitculturist of some  30 years experience and holder of impressive  qualifications for the job he had to do. His  general impression of excellent quality of  exhibits and the effective displays <had  significance coming from someone who has  chaired the Vancouver Rose show, is .on the  board of governors of the Van Dusen  Botanical Gardens and for spme years has  been the editor of the B.C. Garden Clubs  Association bulletin. He described the display  of fall flowers as ''outstanding" and drew  attention to the exhibits which won first place  in their section as exceptional in quality.  Judging the 'arrangements' section was  Mps.Axai Martin, whoWopiwator of the Ann-  Lynn Flower Shop in Sechelt has all the experience and knowledge necessary for what  she describes as a demanding job. Quality of  the exhibits is so good she says that decisions  were difficult. She praised the exhibitors who  she said are most sportsmanlike in accepting  judges awards and comments. Mrs. Martin  said she is very encouraged by the rising  on her thrift shop duties for the remainder of  the year.  There was some discussion about the  auxiliary's plan to donate an item for the  outdoor garden used by patients of the Extended Care Unit. Ih stressing the need for  volunteers to work at the hospital, President  Sue Beaven pointed out that there is a regular  system for hospital staff "to conduct new  volunteers around the hospital and explain to  them everything they need to know.  Olive Comyn - advised that Regal  catalogues are now available and she would  like to get orders in as soon as possible.  It was decided not to send delegates to the  Convention of B.C. Hospital Auxiliaries in  Vancouver in Xji^ber^but members were  reminded that next year's regional convention would be held at the New Legion Hall,  Sechelt. Between 300 and 350 delegates could  be expected and the hosting will be a coordinated effort of all the auxiliaries to.St.  Mary's Hospital.  It was agreed to hold the election of 1976  officers at/the November meeting, leaving  the December meeting free for the Christmas  smorgasbord.  Next meeting at the Welcome Beach Hall  on October 6 at 8 p.m. will take the form of a  FriendshipiTeavMembers aremvitedWbrihg  their neighbours and friends to hear what the  auxiliary is doing to help their hospital.  t'�� %      .       ii  <Piu/0  1,'. .vr���_a_��.'..iL_I  LARGER QUARTERS were required  for the Sechelt Garden Club's September Flower Show. The increase interest  and number of entries, nearly double  that of previous shows, required the use  of ,the Senior Citizens Hall., Saturday.  Quality of the exhibits was termed excellent by the judges. Show was a success both on a competition level and in  financial terms. "���Timesphoto  lii  Department of Education approval seems  assured for the construction of two  classrooms and a half-size gym at Bowen  Island Elementary.  The Department indicated to the school  board last week that based on the enrollment  figures at Bowen Island the school is entitled  to these Improvements.  Roy Mills, board secretary-treasurer, said  the Department wants tho construction  proposal as soon as possible,  Bowen Island residents Indicated earlier  this year they wanted to incorporate community use into tho construction of a now  education facility onto the Island.  Mills said if the fesidents want facilities  other than those provided by tho Department,  for example a larger gym or library,  residents would havo to raise tho extra monoy  needed.  $2.00 OFF REG. PRICE ON EACH GALLON  PURCHASED DURING SALE PERIOD  MOORE'S��REGAL��    lSA^PT^4^  ��  CITA HANSON of Secholt receives her   Qui) president Jack TVIcLeod mado tho  award for being tho top novice exhibitor   presentation.  - In the Sechelt Garden Club Flower Show:" ----���-������' ~ ~~~-~~~��~~m~~~~~��~m  AIR  p 0  all ShermanhWilliams Paints  o Get your decorating done now, while tho good  painting weather is still with us.  CENTRE  It   t >.. ,      '., AmSf' in , ,''i .', . i <."  /if  If'*   i  ��� ll II l,ll \  ai  ins  LATEX INTERIOR FLAT PAINT  a For Interior, walla, coiling, & trim  ��� Use on piaster, wallboard, wallpaper,  ovon wood and metal  P Vory easy to apply - tools ,c|ean in soapy water  ��� Hldos woll - drloa fnot ��� no lapa or etroaka  ��� Avallablo In popular decorator colors and  over 1400 custom-mlxod colors  Regular Price  MocRA^   Less $12.80  PAINTS  MADEIRA PARK  883-9914  PETER PRESCESKY  Old You Know  ��� that th�� Mackoful* comtltuoncy oxtondt  (rom Oilnonn to |uit north ol Ocoon FolU,  find toK����| In Oolla Cooja and JoKadn Ulandf  ��� that a rodl-ttrlbutlon hoarlna will bo hold  In Powoll Rlvnr on Oclobor 3rd?  ��� thot altor a doc|i|on ha* boon r��-och��d  ..on,^dU1rlbMtloa._,la._.5ocr��<l._,jnomlnotlon���  inooilno lor Mackonilo will bo hold, ond  "thai yon can Voto for tho por��6n M your  cholco ll you hovo hold mombornhlp for nt  |oni| thirty day*,  Join Social Credit Now ���  y  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  883*2585  ^OORTOHE INTERIOR PAINT  your cholco ofj  * LATEX FLAT Bid $��99  * SATIN FINISH ENAMEL        Ati ���1 00��   ,    ,  \|oll colon]  ��m ��� ���iiiiiw-iih������i���.nn,  in ��� i ���������mmw^  s  smms  <mfi tea OtoCStn (TKFl  m(t\ft\in_/|  ���Msin^iBEqSbelfemjja^n  [HaDiBiir "flop  n y  .fori  IGA  APPLE JUIC  48 oz* ��� ���  ORANGE CRYSTALS  3 1/2 oz. envs.   M  poly bag of...... ��� "for  CRISCO OIL  48  sOX�� ���   ���  a\'   ���   ���   <   >   ���   ���        ���  French Maid  BLEACH  180 ox,  ���   $219  $145  ARCTIC POWER  King Size  6 1/2.|bs.,  $^49  IGA  SPAGHETTI  Imporlal  MARGARINE  I lb.. I  ,lt|   R>��   t   ���   I    ��   *  Sunlight  POWDER  DETERGENT  King Slzo....  'lbs.  mm  mm-  $^29  ���JLJ  ���Tie  CD isi.  Wo Roaorvs. tho Right  . to Limit Quantlllox  MADEIRA PARK  k 1  1  r.:i  ���f      *  I r  -  tf��   *  IJ   ���  i  ���  ���  ������".   ��� \1  \i.  1    t  *;  y      a  ���  *     "**''*.  r  1  .--*���"  ^mi^^n^m^  ���:���::���.:-;.;^;  1                                           f  ��     .  ���'���. -   -'������..*     1  . ���    ��� "    : ���f ;��� '.  il  F  ivV V-  "T  / ���r���- ������1��'  J"  *1  - J�����. ��a    -     -*- _  1   _     -������   *  a.  y  I./  V.'  ���.;.'v.  ^  - 4     ���*����  I  I  /-���  .'I  if  ."*a  .1  rwm~��  ���'.a-  1     ,   "  '"a*  ���I  A *  y >if.'  '/,  /'A/*  . V: /  ' >*v  -*��� ---^sN  >>>>\.  x  ,"-?��  ���,r?iLjl,s.���/ w$ t  ,. ���If  I ��',-������  IflLl.  WITH A LOT of sorting still to do, Dick   records he and his wife have collected,    key wind Edison cylinder player.  Hammond looks over some of the 7000   The machine to Dick's right is a 1904  i i  OTTAWA ���Greenpeace  Captain  Dave  McTaggart has.written  Prime Minister  i    Trudeau, possibly to ask for help ih making  1    the French Government obey a court order  1    dealing with the ramming of the nuclear  protest vessel.  The External Affairs Department said  I    today it learned of the letter from its Paris  ..-.-.__,_, ���_ t    Embassy when asking about the latest dif-  ' * *" '    Acuities of McTaggart, a resident of Secret  ���'; 7 " ' '- .    Cove. '  / v,' . ' ,        Content of the letter is not known; but it  *._',,'* .. i    might be taking the Prime Minister up on an  *    v, offer of last April to espouse the Greenpeace  cause if McTaggart asked in writing.  McTaggart said in an interview from  Paris that the French Government is refusing  to pay about $500 for a damage survey of his  vessel. It was rammed by a French navel  vessel near a South Pacific nuclear test site in  1972.  A French tribunal had ordered in June  that the payment be made by the end of  August and that the French Government pay  the damages disclosed by the survey. The  JO AND DICK HAMMOND have dings. That's a 1916 Edison diamond disc surveyor is said to have refused to do the job  collected over 3000 early opera recor-   record player they're leaning on.        .^w^..he.,eets.paidv...  Joseph Hislop, Nellie Melba, Caruso and  Florence Jenkins have all something in  common besides being a few of the earliest  recorded opera singers.  Recordings they made near and after the  turn of the century are part of a Peninsula  hobbyist's unusual collection.  The collector is a beachcomber and is as  comfortable discussing thei world's great  operas and opera singers as is explaining the  intricacies of jet boat engines or pulling logs  off a beach at low tide.  Dick Hammond and his wife Josephine  (she prefers Jo), Grantham's Landing  residents, collect early recordings of opera  singers.  Although Dick has been collecting  classical records for over 20 years and has  over 7000 discs in total, he and Jo began  concentrating on early artjsts recordings in  the last few years. To date they have some  3000 to 4000 opera singers' records including  300 to 400 small cylinders used for recording  before the conventional disc. Their earliest  was made in 1898.  At their home, a large array of boxes and  shelves of recordings await the completion of  remodelling in the house. The house is  literally wired for sound.  Dick is designing their livingroom, which  looks over Gibsons Harbour and Howe Sound,  with a concave ceiling and back wall to give  the best possible acoustics.  In the meantime their bedroom is the  listening room and even though, as Dick says,  it is not acoustically perfect.  But as far as Dick and Jo are concerned  the money is worth it. "You don't get the  proper sound unless you have the right  equipment. Anyway, we don't go out pubbing  and things. We prefer to spend most of our  evenings listening to music,?' Jo says.  Jo also has a small stereo system in the  kitchen.  The Hammonds can also jump back 70  years and listen to original music on original  equipment. Listening to singers on a 1904  Edison key-wind cylinder player or a 1916  Edison diamond disc record player may not  have the audio quality of modern component  systems, but it is authentic. Neither of these  machines uses electricity and neither have  volume controls.  Dick and Jo have found these machines  while in their search for records.  Single sided records were made up until  1926. Theflat disc type recordsT were invented  in Europe around. 1890 but did not replace  Thomas Edison's popular cylinder type  record until well into the i900's.  But how does one go about finding a 1907  Hislop recording? How else ��� advertise.  "We put classifieds in Vancouver, Victoria  and English papers and we get replies from  around the world," says Dick. "We also  advertise in the Vancouver Opera Association  magazine. Vancouver's opera draws people  from all over." *  Although they receive numerous  responses, there is one country that is; much  to the Hammond's disappointment, not  represented in their collection. "I would like  to get hold of some Russian records. There  are some very interesting early Russian  singers that were not recorded in ttie west.  But it seems doubtful we'll find .any o\ these  records," Dick says.       .  Dick, says their recording finds usually  cost about $2 apiece.  "It's interesting," says Dick, "that back in  the early 1900s you would pay anywhere from  $3 to $8 for a single side record that played for  four and one half minutes, and now, you can  buy 50 minutes of music for as low as $2.50. In  those days singers worked for $5 a day, how  they get $10 an hpur."  The early years were the golden age of  recording, says Dick. "There is a definite  difference in the qtujlity of the singing  although it is not reflected ih the qjiality of  production, Singers weren't rushed in those  days. They had different training methods.  Some of the old operas are not sung today  because the training is just too difficult. The  standard of singing then was very high."  "The only problem is determining the  UNLESS YOU READ THIS  AD, YOU MIGHT NEVER KNOW WHEN  EVENING RATES START ON MOST LONG  DISTANCE CALLS. (A) WITHIN B.C. IT'S  5 P.M* (B) OUTSIDE B.C. IT'S 6 RM.  SO IT'S AS SIMPLE ASA FOR B. C!  *Por ooIIq orlnlnntlnn wllhln Iho Oknnnnnn Tol nron  nnd tor cn|la to noma northern B.C, points  ovonlnrj mion ntnrl nt 0 p.m,  And on Sunday (don't forootl) ovonlna rnloa npply nil dny.  B.a rsi��  u    PageA-8 The Peninsula Times  v Wednesday, September 24,1975  right turntable speed for some of these old  records. But Jo has a fine ear for music and I  think we come pretty close," says Dick.  Besides building up their record library,  the Hammonds are also collecting books that  have been published on singers and recording  techniques.  One of these books makes reference to an  alchemist in* the 14th qehhuy who ma^  device to record the human voice: The church  of the day had the device burned as the work  of the devil. Who knows, says Dick, had it not  been for that clergy, we may have recorded  sound back to the 1300s.  But maybe it was lucky for record  collectors like the Hammonds that it was  destroyed. As it is, with recording only getting into full swing around the turn of the  century, they cannot see any end to the  number of records to be collected.  "We have a friend in Seattle with some  20,000 early operatic records and know of  collections of over 30,000 records in England.  Yes, we are hooked on collecting and work at  it diligently, but we are not about to mortgage  the house. I'd say we are more hooked on  quality ��� I thinkyie have a fiSe collection for  its size;''says Dick.    "  Dick's interest in record collecting was  first awakened some 22 years ago.  "I worked for Jackson Logging as a kid;  Old Man Jackson was interested in records  and opera. He started me off," says Dick.  Dick had collected 3000 to 4000 LPs mostly  of classical music. Two years ago we started  78s as a hobby. We had always liked opera  and as one thing lead to another we started to  extend the collection back into the earlier  years."  Looking over his many records, Dick says,  you have to like music and know What's oh the  records. "You can't collect records like one  collects stamps.''  Just as a point of interest ��� the earliest  piece of recorded sound is a speech by Gov.-  Gen. Lord Stanley recorded in Toronto in  1880. Dick and Jo might have trouble turning  that one up, but you never know.  Some area residents are considering  setting up a Navy League on the Sunshine  Coast.  In a letter to local groups and individuals,  the Canadian Legion Branch 109 Gibsons  offered the use of their hall for a meeting to  investigate the formation of the society to  form and oversee a Sea Cadet organization on  the Lower Sunshine Coast.  The letter, which went out September 16,  invited all interested persons to a meeting at  the Legion Hall at 8 p.m. September 24.  . Legion president Dan Dawe said in the  letter, "There have been many inquiries on  how to set up a Navy League Society. The  Royal Canadian Legion in Gibsons seeks to  establish such a society for Sea Cadets to  involve youths of various age groups in  Gibsons, Roberts, Creek and Sechelt."  The letter went on, "This is something that  is badly needed in these areas and the Legion  feels a most viable project."  Reg.  $199.95  SALE PRICED:  whie they last  Simplex starting system means easy two-finger  starting: fast dependable starts every time.  With a lightweight easy handling Homelite, you  can take care of many outdoor woodcutting  jobs. Clear up storm damage, cut down  diseased or unwanted trees, prune and limb,  clear out brush and saplings.  \  Cowrie st. 885-9626  ^      0  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.  ii- ��� ���  We will, however, do everything we cap to  keep you supplied with the products you like, and  our specials will be plainly marked in the store.  i ��� ,  Sorry for the inconvenience.  v^  WUIUEI..  \^      Phon-3 886-2257  J  k  I Section B  Wednesday, September 24,1975  Pages 1-8  CEMENT MIXING PLANT on the B.C.  Hydro right-of-way in the middle of the  Seaside Village subdivision was the  centre of some complaints at Sechelt  council this week. An area resident  complained of noise from the plant.  According to village sources, the plant is  legal under existing bylaws.  ��� Timesphoto  By ROBERT FOXALL  By Golly, Havewe something to whoop and  holler about. It was just about one year ago  that Senior Citizens Branch No. 69 began to  discuss the possibUity of purchasing what  was then known as the "Old Legion Hall" to  be our own quarters. After much analysis of  ways and means to finance the project we  made the announcement late in January that  we were going to go ahead with the purchase  and we dug our heels in for a long hard drag.  Governments were approached, appeals  were made to business and private individuals. We had raffles and rummage sales,  dances and teas and more sweepstakes and  more parties .and shows and so many good  friends rallied around helping in so many  ways with the result that yesterday, Sept. 18,  President Emery was able to announce that  before the end of September we would be able  to pay off the mortgage.  It^ ramer--leaves^ me+bre^mle^s and-'  somewhat incoherent. A great vote of thanks  must go to the whole community for the  terrific support we have received and we  would like to express our thanks in a very  tangible manner. Any ideas?  If you have an idea which would hero us  decide what kind of a celebration we could  hold please pass it on to one of our members.  While we are feeling so good we must  remember that we are not altogether out of  the woods as yet as we ran our finances in  such a way as to make payment for the  building our prime target and must now  concentrate and secure the balance of the  needed furnishings and supplies.  Our monthly meeting opened with a  moment of silence in respect to those of our  members who had passed on since our last  meeting tar July. After the reading of the  minutes of the previous meeting we were  advised that a number of new members had  been signed up since June 19. They were Carl  Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Owens, Mrs.  Elsie Robertson, Mrs. D.W. Brummell, Mt\  and Mrs. James Nlddery, Mr. and Mrs. W.  Moore, Mrs. Ann Parr Pearson, Mrs.  Christine Belcher, E.J. (Chief) Caldwell,  Mrs. Mabel McLeod, Mrs. Marjorie  Passmore. Mrs. Jeam Reid and George Geo,  The proposal to attempt to organize a  Thursday Drop-In was suspended when it was  learnt that, under the now bus timetable there  was hardly time for tho shoppers to do any  shopping before having to mako their return.  We will keep the Idea on tho back-burner until  1 there Is a more , useful bus ' schedule  established.  After a very long and thorough discussion  it was. properly moved nnd decided that tho  portion of the charges covering monthly  general meetings would bo rescinded nnd  there would only be a collection to cover the  cost of tea and goodies; The charges for other  events will stand.  Dave Hayward - advised that he ��� was  working toward a bus trip to Vancouver for  early October, probably taking in the Van  Dusen Gardens with a stop-over in Gastown  and a visit to a shopping centre.  Several raffles were held with the  following results: Prizes donated by Ben's  Continental Travel Bureau, 1st, trip to Reno;  Nells Skinner, 2262 W. 37th, Vancouver; trip  to Harrison Hot Springs: Laurie Watt, N.  Vancouver; $50.00 Merchandise Nora Hill,  2144 First St., Pqint Roberts; buckskin coat  donated by Grade Scott, winner Harry  Sawyer, Sechelt; cut glass bowl, donated; by  Miss Bee went to R. Flummerfelt, Roberts  Creek and the World Gold went to Orin Manns  of Burnaby. Shop Easy Hampers were won by  Absentees Mrs. Alice Young, Mrs. Clampett  *" .aha* Joei Pr<wericWarid*by Attendees Isiellie  McCuaig, Guy Clear and Johanna Stein-  hauser. It was interesting to notice the wide  distribution of the raffle prizes indicating the  interest in our project and the great area  from which we draw our summer visitors.  It was decided to institute a social afternoon on the fourth Thursday of every  month for members and friends with the first  to be held Oct. 23 at 2:00 p.m. Can't tell you  yet what the program will be but there will be  something for everyone in the way of games,  entertainment and sociability. Come and  bring a friend. You'll get a good 50 cents  worm.  Offer from the Roberts Creek Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital to cater for our Christmas  Dinner was accepted: This will cost the  members $2.50 with the rest being taken care  of from Branch Funds. The date will be  published nearer the event but will possibly  be the day of our regular monthly meeting,  Dec. 18.  There was also some talk about a Now  Years Eve Party but I will leave that and  some other committee reports until next  week except to say, 'Don't forget tho Plant  Sale, Sept. 27,10 a.m. at our Hall.'  Pender Harbour residents! will march for  their health centre this weekend.  A walk-a-thon is being organized to raise  funds for the Pender Harbour Health Centre  Society. It will take place September 27.  Walkers will go from the Health Centre  site at Highway 101 and Francis Peninsula  Road to the end'of Francis Peninsula and  back again, a distance of nine miles.  As with similar walkathons, the walkers  will be soliciting pledges for so much per mile  walked. They have been doing this all this  week throughout the Pender Harbour area.,  All money received will be donated to the ���  health centre society. , v |  Walk organizer Doreen'Lee ��aidjrefr^||  m^nts'wiil be'Svaiiable^t; thg'hWway poM*.  and the route will be clearly marked.  . A prize will be offered for the first adult  walker crossing the finish line as well as one  for the first youngster.  Anyone interested in either becoming a  walker or making a pledge can contact Ms.  Lee at 883-2373 or 883-2283.  In event of inclement weather, the walk  will be postponed a week.  The forest is the chief element in the  economic growth and prosperity of Canada.  ���MjffiSTOg'^^  LICENSED  iECHANICS  * Trevor W. Neate  * Larry E, Lpwis  Sto. 103 1557 Gowor Pt. Rd.  Gibsons  886-2712  fnsmiJiiLmmjBmmimmmaaam  District school bus pressures mny bo  relieved with Sechelt Indlnn Bnnd nsRlstnnco.  Roy Mills, school bonrd secretary-  treasurer, said Ivo met with Indian Bond  officials to disown using tho band's red school  bus to alleviate busing problems.  Ho said bnnd* officials woro receptive to  tho Idea but i\ bnnd council decision could not  lx> mndo befdro Monday,  Tho band's bus has passed school bus  Inspection nnd at tho moment has limited uso  since tho closing of tho Indlnn Residence  Slnco school started tho school board has  Tecoivcd many complaints about the'busing  system, Mills said, "ono extra bus would  make a" great difference,  "Wo could Imwq flvo buses from Elphlnstono bnck to Secholt by 4:05 p.m. Instead of  iwvjng some students arriving homo after  4:30 p.m.," ho nnld.  Most busing complaints hnvo Involved how  Into somo students arrive homo,  Mills said ho la hopeful nn agreement with  t)ic band cnn bo reached over tho nsq of thoir  bUH,  Port Mellon Industries. Gibsons  P.O.Box 715  Gibsons  ��� Limited Issue 5 Year Term Deposits  ''TiHeeiM  ttf^ PERANNUfffi  Residents, businessmen and employees  normally living or working in Gibsons  and the surrounding rural areas are now  eligible to join this thriving credit union.  The p la n s f o r o u r ne w" b u I Id I n g  are now in the final stages,  so become a member and share  in the benefits of our growth  ALL SHARES AND DEPOSITS GUARANTEED  Enquiries - 886-2833  ��� ��iym��mi mh i.iwnmn��ii|<nw��ii j  2-i*  - * ' ���     *      -   >-.  'jrft&BKBS'BB  PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL OCTOBER 4th, 1975  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  SOME ITEMS MAY BE UNAVAILABLE DUE TO SUPPLIERS  SHORTAGES 'THANK YOU FOR SHOPPING WESTERN DRUG MARTS  - I  ,    MANY MORE UNADVERiISED SPECIALS  With two convenient locations to serve you:  TRAIL BAY HILL  SillYCiESTTO  SECHELT  885-9833  GIBSONS  886-7213 -*_-��    _�� f .1   ��� ���_<!_��_��  ����� 8SS-323I  Birth Announcements personal  PageB-2 > The Peninsula Times   Wednesday, Sept 24> 1975  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 available at Morgan's  Mens Wearh   ?#���;���      '1260944  Obituary  WRAY-James Walter (formerly of Pender Harbour) -  September 7, 1975. Survived by  his loving wife Catherine Wray.  Two daughters Terri and Darci.  Two brothers, Ronald of  Nanaimo and Robert of Vancouver, One sister Eileen  Cochrane of Vancouver. In lieu of  flowers, donations may be sent to  the Home for the Mentally and  Physically Handicapped, care of  F.O. Eagles-Jack Ordway,  Secretary, Box 312, Campbell  River, B.C. 1266448  In Mem ori urn  LUOMA ��� In loving memory of  a dear husband, father and  grandfather, William, who  passed away September 24,1973;  and also a dear son, Richard, who  drowned April 13, 1960.  Wonderful memories woven in  gold  These are the memories we  tenderly hold  Deep in our hearts their memory  is kept  To love to cherish and never  forget  Lovingly  remembered  by his  loving wife Hilma and  family. 12672-48  ROBINSON ��� In memory, of my  beloved husband 'Les', who  passed away September 23rd  1974. Too dearly loved to be  forgotten, sadly missed.,  Ann and family    12665-48  Ca rd of Tha n ks  MY SINCERE thanks, and  gratitude to friends, Neighbours and relatives and all others  who' were so considerate, understanding and helpful during  the recent loss of my dear  husband, Robert A. Mclntyre. A  special thanks to those who sent  donations to St. Mary's Hospital  and also Rev. Godkin.  Jo Mclntyre  1266948  I WOULD like to express my  thanks to all those who worked  ��� so hard to make our South Seas  Night the tremendous success  that it was  Suzanne Van Egmond,  president.  MacKenzie Constituency Social  Credit  12771-48  Personal  MARTYN'S DRIVING School of  Powell River, now serving the  Sechelt Peninsula. Ph. (112) 483-  4421. 12325-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS ^published  in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  BAHAI' S BEUEVE in equality  of the sexes and universal  peace. Ph. 085-9450 or 886-  2078. 12475-tfn  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m. a 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.V 12647-tfn  Work Wanted  VIOLIN   and   Viola   teacher.  Openings now for full term.  Contact Frances Gall. Ph. 886-  9318. 12759-50  NEED a carpenter. CaB Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-ttn  DESPERATELY NEEDED a job  for a mature young lady. Have  good secretarial skills, also  experienced child care worker.  Wul consider all other offers.  Good references available. Gail  Madison, gen. del. Madeira Park  or Ph. 883-2255.       '        1271048  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  GARBAGE REMOVAL. Handy  man work done well. Cabinets,  fine finishing work. Ph. 886-  7822. 1267948  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING.  Lawns, rockeries, low maintenance rock or bark mulch  gardens, garden clean-up and  pruning. Free estimates. Call  anytime 886r7244. 1267745  CARPENTTRY ���Any job large  or small, avail immed. Ph. 885-  9038.       1265945  FURNITURE refinishing. Gerry  Willoughby.  Free  estimates.  885-2920.         1263444  HORSESHOEING���My    place  bryour place. Phone 885-  9764. 1268645  MOVING and Hauling of any  kind. Ph. Norm 886-9503.  .  12339-tfn  CARPENTER. Will do kitchen  cupboards,     finishing     and  custom    designed    furniture.  Phone 884-5371. 1263544  PEERLESS     Tree    Services.  Benefit from experience, tree  work  guar.,..and   insured.   J.  Risbey, 885-2109-. 11386-tfn  Help Wanted  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? Call 886-7991 or 88^  2183. ,       1262944  EXPERIENCED      waitresses.  Full or part time. Lord Jim's  Lodge. Ph. 885-2232.        1268445'  MUSICIANS  wanted  to   form  band. Musical direction open.  All instruments, vocalists. Call  and we'll jam. Ph. 883-9147.  1260344  For Rent  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101 Xt FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  OLDER TYPE ��� Cosy I  1/2 storey 3 bodroom homo,  Lovoly landscapod lot, Excollont v|ow, A vory nlco proporty. F.P,  $49,000r"  VIEW     HOME     ON     SECLUDED     ACRE ��� overlooks  Malaspina Strait, Has 2 bodrooms on main and 5! In basomont, Tho  ownor* aro vory anxious to soil and aro opon to offers on thoir asking  prlco of $30,000, Don't pass this upt  MADEIRA PARK (ESTATE SALE) ��� now homo with a nlco  vlow. Only Interior doors and carpeting required to finish this 1200 sq  ft quality homo, Mas 3 bodrooms (J onsulto) plus full basomont with  lovol ontranco, Offorod at $49,500,  A PERFECT ACRE I ���Its sorvlcod and LEVEL I Located  amongst flno homos jn Gordon Bay, Goodpotoril|a|Jor��� subdivision,  "maKos tlfls at^ a) $17,900, Only $3000 down to  handle or will trade,  DUILDING LOTS AND SMALL ACREAGES.  bo ploanod to show you around.  Drop In, we'll  MADEIRA PAI^K --Good summor cabin on largo lot closo  to moorago, Mas 3 bodrooms, acorn flroplaco, eloctrlc hoal 6, ho)  wator. A good buy at $27,000,  PHONE 803-2794  John Broon  003-9970  Jock Harmon  003-2745  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURAISCC  Saasldo Plaza  006-2000  Gibsons  006-9121  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone 885-3231  "  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River   News   Town   Crier'  Sechelt Times Ltd.  -   ot Sechelt B.C.  Established 1963  As  of  Member, Audit- Bureau  pff Circulations  March31,1975 ...  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689.  filed  with the  Audit  Bureau  Circulation,  subject to  audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Lihe 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 extro.  Legal  or  Reader  advertising  40c  per" count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, ' In,  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to  14 lines) and 50c per line after that.  Hour words per line.  Birth, Notices, Goming Events take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must  be   paM  for  in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates: -  By Mail:  Local Area    Outside Local Area -  U.S.A    Overseas     Senior Citizens,  Local Area ~;   Single Copies    ..$7.00 yr.  ..$8.0Q yr.  $10.00 yr.  $11.00yr_   $6.00   15c  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, ot  a wrong price, goods of services may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, bnd may  be withdrawn at any time."���{Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the "advertising space occupied by the erroniBOiJsitem, 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 ond pyt into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from, original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at on hourly rate  for the additional work.  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in port and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtain^ in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403,11121-tfn  For Rent  For Rent  FURN. 1 BDRMCottage. Modern  conv. for single employed man.  $130. Ph. 886-9885. 1266148  OWNER WANTS token rent from  a retired man or couple to take  care of a furnished cottage on  ocean front property near Gibsons. Write Cottage, co. 10319  Sask. Drive, Edmonton,  Alberta.     s      _-^.-,. -���---128e6_4B"-  GIBSONS Spacious 2 bdrm unfurn. duplex, located on North  Road. Easy access to shopping  and schools, $190. Ph. 886-  7625. 12674-48  PARKLIKE   SETTING.    Year  round lodging $140 month. 1  bdrm furn. apts. Pender Harbour  area. Ph. 883-2255. 12760-tfn  2 BEDROOM unfurn. Cabin near  Madeira Park. Elec. $100. Ph.  883-9146. 12713-48  QUALITY home in Langdale.  Water view of islands. 4 odrm  glus in-law suite. Unfurn. Ph. Mr.  Ireenbank, 879-4166.     _2599-tfn  $160. 2 bedroom waterfront  cottage. Halfmoon Bay, handy  to stores, etc. Lease 'til June 15.  References please. Ph. (112) 433-  3610. 12594-44  GHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481   i������aa_���������_���_�����_��.���������.��_����__���a��������_��������  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  Two Suite Homo: in village with all services, listed at $39,500,00 with  good terms on A/S. Present revenue is $440.00 per month. Llvo In one  sulto and lot tho othor pay the way.  *       *  Woll Developed Property: In Roborts Crook, Largo workshop, heatod  outbuilding presently used as animal unit-like now Homoco, somo  cleared land and Irrigation system. Listed at $09,000.00 owner will  assist with financing.  Davis Road: near schools and shopping. 3 bodroom home only 5 years  old. Largo lot. This proporty must bo so|d-6ffors on $34,500,00  A selection of 10 and 20 aero parcols Ideal for privacy and Hobby  farming. Enquire for dptalls.  Hlllcrdst; Duplex In vory qpod condition, 2 bodroom units, 66 x 260 lot,  $41,000,00  Gowor Point Road: 1/2 aero watorfront vlow lots,  Volvot Rd: Zoned Rl 1, Magnificent vlow of Goorgla Strait. $13,000,00  Glbspns: Across from United Church. Post h, boam, Immaculate condition, 2 bdrm, f-placo, stovo fi, frldgo, drapos Included, Asking  $45,000,00 '  Just Listed! 1190 sq, ft, ~- 9 bdrms, full basomont, only$5,500,00 down  on $33,500,00, Mpnco by a/��, Property on sowor, In vlllago, 50 x 139  Hot. Try offors, <  Lockyor,Rdi 10 acres with yoarround attractlY0 crook, 3 bdrrn,Itotno,  "Acroagol�� partly cloarod, has long drlvowayi Vogotnb|o garden, Homo  It situated to glvo maximum socluslon. $40,000,00  Hobby farm: Wllh future subdivision potential, 4 bdrm homo, stablo B,  chlckon houso, Cloar vlow property, $120,000.00  Skylliip Drlvoi Largo vlow lot with natural drlvoway, Sowor closo by,  $10,000.00  Glbnonsi CharnborllnRd,-���nlco rural oroo, nonujlful lol 140'x 200'.,  Foncod, fruit troos, good gardon, chlckon houso, Old llmo 2 bdrm  homo In good shapo, $34,560,00  Roborts Crooki Delightful watorfront property, 69' x 600', Easy stops (o  hooch fi, largo boat houno, Lovoly 3 bdrm homo, onsulto plumMno,  flroplaco, dlnlno room, largo kltchon & utility room, largo covorod  sundock. Pavod drlvoway fl parking, Dblo carport, Landscaped, garden  and decorative trees, $111,000,00  Choryl-Ann Subdivisioni In Roberts Crook, Largo lot. $12,500,00  "So|ma Parki Low Initial oXpotiso for a charming 2 bdrm homo with P,P,  Dominion Loan. Land $24,800,00  Roborts Crooki 1 aero oppo��l|o golf course, $16,500,00  WRITE OR DROP, IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY BROCHURE      '  LISTINGS .WANTED  K, A. Crosby   006.?.09fl " J. W, Vlssor 083.3300  Don Sutherland 005-9362 AnnoGurnoy 006-2)(,<.  George Cooper 006-9344  g^w^**?.^^  's��!����B��^^  mmmKmmmafmmmsfmmKmapsm  fmmaam  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C. '���.'��i    ��~    ^  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233     ;    ' TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service i  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  ' *^L3     *M*m T *  *   :'���.���  '��'��  ��� V  il      'I  .    ..J!  il ��' **" 1 _ \f ?'���  -A i    k    "(i11  ii'Ij'.fi Jf    ll    It . ,r Jilt Jirnrir wt  RUBY        LAKE        MOTEL,  redecorated,    modern  housekeeping     units.     Daily,  weekly arid monthly rates. Ph.  883-2269. 12576-tfn  ROBERTS CREEK - Modern  home. 2 BR 2 bathrooms, elec.  heat. WW. Close to schools and  beach. $250. Write Box 12652 c-o  Penmsula Times Box 310,  Sechelt. 1265245  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.   Gibsons.  Suites,  heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. ���     - 11798-tfn  GIBSONS. Prime location. New,  well constriifcted retail-  commercial office building. 3135  sq. ft. $875 month net. Ph. Lee  9884121 or 299-6989. 1268245  PLEASANT accommodation  available for working or  retired couple. Mod. rent. WF  home. Halmooon Bay. Ph. 885-  9698. 1269145  Wanted to Rent  2 OR 3 BDRM house or full care  for home over winter.  Call  Liquor Vendor, Madeira Park.  Ph. 883-2737. 1271248  ���_ "���   , <��  J  ���a    . J     "   afc ,u .   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 com laundry. Owners 3 B.R.  home with full 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 bam, 11, 000 sq ft hothouse, both built  1973. $143,000. With machinery & 35' house trailer��� $165,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. GARDEN BAY ��� 97' waterfront' lot, southern exposure, deep  sheltered moorage, driveway in, bldg site cleared, easy access to  water. $42,000.  2. GUNBOAT BAY ��� Lots 10 & 11 - adjoining lots With approx.  300'deep, sheltered waterfront, approx. B  1/2 acres on Hwy.  101. lot 10 is priced at $25,000  or  buy   both   together   for  $60,000.  3. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� Lot 5, approx. 128' waterfront, at entrance to  Lee Bay. Driveway in, fairly, sheltered moorage. $35,000.  4. GARDEN'BAY--���Approx. 290' waterfront with.sheltered moorage,  driveway in. Good sites for several cottages on the approx. 2  acres. $70,000. \  5. GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park, Lot D has approx. 75' low  bank waterfront, level and grassy. Septic tank and drain field in.  $35,000. , ,, .;.,..v-s,a.;.,.,v ;,,,,  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 ��  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 bedrooms in  basement. Fridge, range, dishwasher and dryer included. $36,500.  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, 87fa sg. 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.  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. .  GARDEN BAY ��� HOME WITH SUITE  985 sq. ft. home, built .1966, 2 B.R. and den, sundeck. carport, self  contained bachelor suite in basement. On landscaped, level lease lot.  $37,90.0,  __ . FURNISHED COTTAGEr GARDEN BAY,  Comfortable 2 BR cottage on 2 large lease lots. Leases have approx. 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.   -  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..i$2'5,000.."   .'.,���.,'.     P ..,,,.,,,.,.'.......  ...... ,,,,-, ..,���.�����.......,,..,,,,.  3. WOOD BAY ��� approx 21 acres on nice Gulf view property, approx  630'frontage on Hwy. 101. $45,000.  4. Near Wood Bay���11.79 treed acres. Partially cleared, has dug  well, good access from Hwy. 101. $30,000.  5. Middle Point ��� 18.96 acres on Hwy.  101  with creelc and 2 BR  cottage. Good stand of merchantable timber. $52,000.  ISLAND IN PENDER HARBOUR  Beautiful 4.7 acre Island located in the heart of Ponder Harbour. &  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 homo, built 1974 ��� 3 BR, full basemom,  w/w carpot, double carport, vory.largo sundeck, stono fireplace. Living  room and dining room have open boam callings, master BR has full  onsulto plumbing, Situated op semi-waterfront view lot. Southern  exposure.  $64,000,  PANABODE HOME ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR Panabodo home, built 1971, full basement, brick flroplaco, lovol  lot with 70' frontage on Warnock Road. $35,000,  EGMONT  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND  A unlquo 40 aero proporty with both soa front and lakofront, Approx.  1,500 ft. good sholtorod watorfront In Wosfmoro Bay and approx. 225  ft, lakofront on Wost Lako, Improvomontu consist of a good 3 bdrm  homo, 2 summor cotlagos, approx. 2 acros cleared, floats and Joep  road to Wost Lako, Full prlco $160,000,  Ad|olnlng 4,8 acros with approx. 1,200 ft, watorfront could bo purchased In conjunction with tho abovo property for $40,000,  " NEW 3 BEDROOM HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  1,150 sq. ft. on "one" floor, riobdsemeht, built June 1975,3 bdrms,  master bdrm with ensuite, w/w carpeting, fireplace, double carport &  storage. No stairs to climb here. Large treed lot with level area around  house. Close to stor.es 8 marinas. Immediate possession. $48,500.  WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS  1 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.  i LOTS  1.     BARGAIN   HARBOUR��� approx.   1   1/2  acres,  nicely   treed   8  ;���   seclUdgid,^ field in. $25,000.  ^.-NARROVySROAD,--- Good bldg. Iots-$8,000 - $11,000." Approx. 3/4  acre, level, harbour view, close to water. $22,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $11,900 -'  $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  to water. $9,000-$11,500.  7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Approx. throe 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 leaso lots with good garden soil, shade  trees and 18' Knight trailer. $6,900.  POSSIBLE MARINA SITE  Approx 600' watorfront ad|olnlng tho Egmont Morlna. Approx 7 trood  acres. Pavod Maplo Road runs through proporty. $70,000,  EARL COVE LOTS  3 largo lots, sorvlcod with hydro, 2 with vlow, closo to wator, $9,000 to  $11,500.  F  WATERFRONT HOME T-SARGEANT BAY  1,03 acros with approx, 05' watorfront, 1275 sq, ft, 2 bdrm homo, built  1970, w/w carpots, all appliances, covorod sundock, stono flroplaco,  garago, Boautlful landscaping 8 gardon, oxcollont vlow, $05,000,  "SECRET COVE ACREAGE  20 acros with approx^ 200 ft, watorfront In Socrot Covo with crook and  waterfall, Oldor homo, noods finishing, Access from Brooks Road,  $70,000, ;   .     WATERFRONT LOTS  �����l,.Lot,14 has approx, ,06 acros ond 27a'-wotorfronf ,a�� ond of Euroko  Placo, Tho flnost mar|na vlow, selectively cloarod and lovol, Sloop cliff'  to rocky boach. $30,000, , .     ,     ���       '  2, Cliff watorfront lol on Rodrooffs Road, Approx. 1 1/2 acros, 100'  watorfront, Good vlow of Gulf. $17,000,  3, Lot 23 off EuroM plac'o Is largo and lovol will) 75' of bluff wator.  frontago, Good rocky boach and oxcollont vlow, Offors to $10,800,  353' WATERFRONT  Approx. 353' watorfront with doop, sholtorod. moorago on 9,2 acros of  trood land. Accoss by trail or wator, $30,000.  LARGE ACREAGE. $1,000. PER ACRE  D.L, 2392,,opprox, 160 acros, situated approx. 11/4 mllos abovo Hwy,  101 n����ar Halfmoon Boy, Accoss by old logglnn road, Trolls and roads  IhrouQhout tho proporty, nlcoly trood usablo land, Outsldo land froo*o  nron . posslblo subdivision slto, $160,000,  SAKINAW, RUBY & HOTEL LAKES  1. 1973 SAFEWAY Doublo Wldo mobllo homo, 24' x 60', 3 BR, family  room, shag carpot, master BR onsulto, Locatod at Ruby Lako Rosort,  $23,500,  SAKINAW LAKE  1. 2 DR furnlshod cottago, guost cabin, on 1,34 acros loosed land with  approx, 175' sholtorod watorfront, $16,900,  ,2,^^^o](���2l.-r approXuWLoobd,lakolronl,.boach,.southorn oxposuro,,..  Ownor will flnanco, $10,000,  3. Approx. 25 ocros, approx, 1,260' lokefront, 4 BR furnlshod Panabode  homo, floats 8 boats, $105,000,  4, Anprox 500' cholco lakofront on opprox 7.5 nlcoly trood acros with  low bank lako Ironlapo, $50,000,  RUBYLAKE  1,  U9' lakofrpnt lot wllh furnlihod oh�� BR cottago. Rood accou,  Reduced to $27,000, firm for quick solo.  %' tot 27 noml waMront vlow lot $0,500.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� REpROOFfa ROAD  78' prima watorfront Vvlth oxcollont panoramic vlow, '3 bdrm homo,  npprox 1150 sq fl wllh 24 x 13 living room, stono flroplaco, nil appliances and cnrpo|n Included, Jf6?,0t>0,  SARGEANT BAY  Approx f>5' cllll watorfront lot wllh trail lo boach, approx 1 lovol aero,  cloorod and mostly |n lawns, 50' x 10' Suburban monllo hom��, spoll��ss  condition, on concroto pod wllh concroto porlmotor walls, fully shlrto.l,  ��32,000, ���   ������-���--- ���������- ----- ~-  APPROX. 120 ACRES ��� RUBY LAKE  Approx. 120 acroi of oxcollont land. 400' wotorlront on Ruby Lako,  opprox, 2600' watorfront on lagoon, 2 houso.., presently rontod 8,  trailer spaces, $100,000, '  '     WATERFRONT HOME -~ RUDY LAKE  Doluxo homo, built 1973, on approx, 160' cholco lakofront, 4 URi and  doi\, flroplaco, sundock, W/W carpeting, corport, float and large  noparnto Workshop,"A*bociullful li'oitio and |)roporty, $75,000,  LAKEFRONT HOME ��� HOTEL LAKE  Approx. 730' cholco lakofront, vory prlvato with 3 bdrm homo, full  basement, w room, 2tlrnp!acoi, 2 lull bathroom*, hot wolor hoot,  some furniture,   (loot & 3 boats. Situated on approx. 2 1/2 acres of  11 nod park-like land, $05,000,  DAN WILEY  Roa, 003-9149  PAT SLADEY  Rob. 003-9019  OI.LI or JEAN SLADEY  Roa, 003-2233  DON LOCK  / Ros, 003-2526 /  :......,...  .  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) 255-4041 leave message.  .-        b 12195r44  GIBSONS   to  Sechelt.   Couple  steady employed. Permanent  residence. Ph. 886-9031,   1261544  1 BDRM FURN. cottage, Gibsons  or Sechelt. Reas. rent. Ph.  (112) 987-4804 aft. 5. 12673-50  Real Estate  SECHELT       ~  1 acre lot in the village "end of  Medusa Street". Robert White,  National Trust Co. West Vancouver. ___  922-9191   12657-tfn  GARDEN BAY, 4 bdrm home on  double lot, could be subdivided.  $41,000. Ph. 883-2360 or (112) 936-  0048. 12305-tfn  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  GIBSONS, 3 bdrm homte, 7 years  old. 2 full bathrooms, 1500 sq.  ft. mostly w-w, full bsmt, with  finished rec. room, carport &  sundeck. 7 pet. iribrg. $145 P.I.T.  $55,900. Cash to mortgage of  $12,700.1172 Gower Pt. Road. Ph.  886-7173. 12488-tfn  .   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 $59,000. "  Jack Noble-883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112)936-7292  12696  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  BY OWNER  Roberts Creek $48,000 for quick  sale. Immaculatej tair^ ,hew 3  bdrm home drilparldike^ acre  with beach access. Glass wall, L-  shaped L.R. and wrap-around  sundeck overlooking Georgia  Strait.>. W-w 'throughout, elec.  heat, basement workshop, patio,  carport. Ph. 886-2744.      1252745  GIBSONS --^view lots. All services; from $11,500 to $13,500.  Also 3 bdrm home with full bsmt.  $52,500. Ph. 886-2417 after 6:30  p.rn. 11776-tfii  REDROOFFS. Vz ACRE. Hydro,  tel. paved roads. Fully treed.  $9,250. Ph. 885-2522 or 885-2087.  -    ������ 12293-tfn.  FRANCIS PENINSULA. 2 lots.  $10,000 and $8,500. Phone 883-  2752. 1268845  "SELMA PARK"  New listing  Half mile past Davis Bay, up  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  1268143  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  REDROOFFS ESTATES  Building lot, 100x250 ft. on  Southwood Rd. $10,000. Ph. (112)  437-1260. 12714-50  WOULD EXCHANGE small  furnished cottage on beautiful  Babihe Lake, with sundeck on 2%  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 Tinies, Box 310,  Sechelt. 12619-50  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  SELMAPARK  WATERFRONT  75' Beachfront. Gentle slope to  high bluff gives panoramic view,  ideal for small guest home, 3 of  the 4 bdrms have ensuite  plumbing plus powder room off  den. 21' LR has open f 'place. Lge.  DR. Full bsmt. Pkg. oil, heat..  New MLS $69,000.  CALL MRS. McMEANS,  VANCOUVER COLLECT (112)  733-9886  A.E. LePAGE WESTERN LTD.  261-7211 (24 hrs.)  1266748  NORTH  LAKE  near  Egmont  beautiful 100 ft. lake shore lot  $3500.(1.2)8744744.        1264145  WEST  SECHELT.   Large   lot.  71x335.- Water   and   hydro  avail. $10,000. Ph. 885-2815.   , 1264245  SELMA PARK 3 bdrm 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.  ���Your terms available. Call 885-  9951, Mission Point Development  Ltd., Box 547, Sechelt.     1276848  SECHELT COIN LAUNDRY LTD.  Cement block building in prime location with  excellent parking. All equipment in good  condition. Long lease on property. Grossing  $30,000 per annum. Small trailer unit located  on property rented. Ideal for semi retirement.  Asking $51,500. For details call J. Anderson  885-3211 days, 885-2053 eves.  WEST PORPOISE BAY  Flat, level, fully serviced corner lot. 1 block to  boat moorage .and swimming. F.P. .$11,900..  Call Stan Anderson.  2-5 ACRE PARCELS  Zoned Rl and in the village of Sechelt.  treed and just waiting to be developed.  Bill.  Well  Call  GIBSONS  This one won't last long. Check the value. 5  acres, beautifully treed, near new and nicely  kept double wide mobile home, paved  driveway; garage 'and- workshop." Now check  the price $56,500. If you recognize the value  here call Bill Montgomery at 886-2806.  MODERN VIEW HOME  Uniquely styled home - almost maintenance  free. Large lot with a nice view. Area of new  homes.- Fully serviced -.-and-a good buy at  $42,500. Call Jack Anderson.  SECHELT VILLAGE  3 parcels of property close together. One 3  acre parcel and two 80' lots. From $13,500 to  19,900. Some terms. Call Doug Joyce.  SELMA VISTA PARK  Low cost retirement. 2 & 3 bedroom  units priced from $15,500 to $21,500  furnished. Site rental $fc5 & $99.50  includes water, sewer and landscaping. Just drive up Selma Park Rd.  .���& see the view. Open weekends. ���   ,  Stan Anderson  885r2385  SELMA PARK WATERFRONT  100 x 500 treed view property. Cozy  2 bedroom home with extra room in  cement basement. Electric heat.  Bonded roof. The price is right so  come and ��� see. Sign on property.  $57,500. F,P.  WATERFRONT  The maker of waterfront property is  not making anymore. It has become  a desirable commodity which is  becoming scarce and thereby  becomes a good investment. You  must see this 90 x 100 w/f lot. Call  Bill Montgomery.  POST OFFICE BOX 1219, SECHELT B.C  VON 3A0  Bill Montgomery  886-2806  * Doug Joyce  885-2761  Jack Anderson  885-2053  WEST PORPOISE BAY  Triangle lot with view. Unique corner  location. All services in. All new  homes in this residential area.  Walking distance to arona. F.P.  $10,200. Call Stan Anderson.  SELMA PARK, Nestman Rd.  view lot. 104 x 108. All services.  $15,000. Ph. 885-3159.        12721-50  SELMA PARK 3 room cottage.  All fac, sunporch, fireplace,  utility room. $16,000. Ph. 885-  2474.  12718-50  WATERFRONT    LEASE    lot.  Selma Park: Ph. 885-9456.  1276248  ��� c '���   Business Opportunity  1973 FORD Courier. Very low  mileage, set lip for mobile  hamburgers, and hot dogs. Has  stove, fridge, orange juice and  hot choc, dispensers, plus stock.  $4,00003.0.883-9133,     12670-50  REVOLUTIONARY  SCHOOL  BEVERAGE SYSTEM  The world's most unique hot &  cold beverage system for  elementary .schools is : now  available itb a limited number ;of  dealers. Tlus patent pending  system took three years to  develop and is now available for  world markets. "Milk drinks  without refrigeration and spill-  probf curare only part of tliis  fabulous concept. All school  locations acquired by company.  No experience necessary in tins  field. Part time opportunities  available as well as full time.  Must be conscientious, have  vehicle and a minimum of $3,600 -  to invest. For personal interview,  write or phone RedyrCup  Beverages Ltd., 50 Electronic  Ave;, Port Moody, or phone (604)  939-6401 or 941-6449, ask for Mr.  Walker.  1264344  Mobile Homes  1974 NEONEX  BRENTWOOD 3 BDRM  Galley kitchen. Unfurn. or will  supply new furn. Fully skirted  with nice addition. Set up in Park  at Wilson Creek.  COASTHOMES  Div. of Coming's  Cartown Safes Ltd.  DLNo.D-3555  885-9979  1276648  75"���-12 x 62 STATESMAN  2 bdrm, fully carpeted, Colonial  decor. Deluxe appliances, incl.  washer & dryer.  75 - 12x68COLONY  3 bdrm, very larg^ kitchen.  Deluxe appliances incl. washer &  dryer. Carpeted throughout.  Century furnishings.  73- 12x68 LEADER  3 bdrm fully furnished. Like New.  7Q -12 x 48 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  HOPKINS LANDING  Would you like a 3 bdrm homo which Is convenient to safe moorage, store, Post Office and  Ferries? Woll, wo have ono. Call Bill Montgomory,  SELMAPARK  Prlco reduced on a largo Spanish Stylo family  homo. An exceptionally good vlow lot. Try your  offers to tho mid 70's, mid 3Q's down. Call Doug  Joyco,    ���  VILLAGE LOT  Lovol lot within walking dlstanco of stores.  Somo troos, A vory good lot for tho monoy. Call  Stan Andorson, ���>���.,��� ,     .  VIEW HOME WITH BASEMENT  3 bdrm deluxe home In Selma Park, Davis Bay.  Drive in basement garage. Good area. F.P.  $64,500. Call Stan Anderson.  HALFMOON BAY  Large 2, bdrm homo on 5 aero estate. Very  private with a commanding vlow, A good buy  at $69,500. Call Doug Joyco.  '    ROBERTS CREEK  Would you llko to build on a fully trood aero  with 100' road front6go? F.P, $15,000. Call  Doug Joyco.  $7,500  A largo trood |of, sorvlcod with a spoctacular  vlow up tho inlot, and only $7,300, Call Bill,  Mobile Homes  10x46  REX  MOBILE   home.  Remodelled.    New    carpet.^  Located at Ruby Lake. Ph. 883-  2513 Bernie Gerick $3600. 1265343  Campers & Trailers  '68 17 FT. red Travelaire trailer. Very good condition  throughout. Fridge, stove, toilet,  10,000 B.T.U. heater. 12V and 110  V. Twin,propane tanks. Spare  wheel. Sleeps 5 or 6. Ph. 885-3438,  6-9 p.m. only. 1270348  Cars & Trucks  SECHELTCHRYSLER  USED CAR  arid  TRUCK SALE ^  70 GMC % ton Camper Special,  plus 70 11 ft. Security Camper.  '68 Sport Satellite wagon. Fully  equipped.  '68 Dodge % ton, V8 std., extra  ^as tanks;.   .';/���  71 Gremlin, 6 cyl. auto, radio and  new radial tires.  '66 Ford % ton, V8 auto. Workman's special.  SECHELTCHRYSLER  Div. of Copping's  Cartown Sales Ltd.  DLNo.D-3555  885-2204  ,._-. 1276748  '65 COMET, 4 door sedan. Auto,  reliable transportation, $700.  Ph.885-2474, 1271948  '66 GALAXY 500XL conv.  '67  Fairlane GT, 428 hi per. Ph.  M.D.L. 25012  REAL ESTATE  Vancouvor Direct Lino 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ��� Your cholco of four boautlful lots with  a vlow of Iho Gu|f and Vancouvor Island, southotn oxposuro, Prlcod  botwoon $10,000 and 12,000, Soo Lon Von Egmond,  WEST PORPOISE BAY ~ Largo7fl' frontoflo lot soml-cloarod, roady to  build on, wator and underground sorvlcos, A roal buy at $9,2PQ,  Hulldor's torms, Call Ed Bakor,  BARGAIN HARBOUR VIEW LOT ��� Approximately 1 /2 aero, nlcoly (rood  on a qulot road for your privacy, closo |o boach, groat fishing aroa,  asking only $14,900, Call Sunonno Van Egmond,  -WE5T'SECHELTR2LOT"73,X1SO,���on���NorWo��*Dfly���RoadrOood^lovo|(���--,^  nlcoly (rood and sorvlcod, Lot prlcod to soil at $11,700, Call Davo  Roborts to vlow,  WEST SECHELT ���������- A Irallor lot with a potential vlow, Mostly cloarod  with all sorvlcos, tot si��� 50'��163', This ono Is worth looklria at, F.P,  $10,500, Call Suo Palo, ,      ,  RHDROOFFS AREA-��� Approximately 2/3 aero, rocrontlonai proporty,  Trallors allowod, nlcoly trood, F,P, $9,500, Call Ed Bakor,  REDROOFFS AREA ��� A homo lor young pooplo with a bit ot flair and  lots ot stylo, Houso Is modlflod A-framo with loft lypo bodroom obnvo,  Frldoo ond stovo Is Includod In Iho P.P. of 127,500, Call Suo Pato,  SARGEANT IV\V ) VIEW ft 2 WATERFRONT LOTS  In boautlful  (toyvlow aroa ol West Socholt, All oro oxcollont 1/2 aero proportlos  with powor and wntor. Prlcod at $15,600 and $30,000, Call to vlow  with Dnvo Rohorli,  DAVIS BAY* SELMA PARK* AND AREA  �� BEDROOM HOME ���-�������� roady to niovo Into, This houso Is In oxcollont  condition and vory comlortablo without a lot of trills. Pay Vendor  $14,500 and assume Iona.. at approximately $40,00 por month. Somo  torms would bo connldorod on tho*$i4,300rCall Davo Roborts for  appointment to vlow,  DAVIS BAY ��� Panoramic vlow lot, all sorvlcos, Wllhln 2 blocks o|  oxcollont boach, F.P, $13,500, Call Suo Pato,  BEAUTIFUL DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME-��� Almost now 3 bodroom, split  lovol homo, 1/2 block (o boach, Prlcod to soil fas) f Only $55,000 for  dotnlls phono Suo Van Eamond,  COME AND SEE THE VIEW     Sovoral lots from $13,900 on taurol and  Groor Avonuo, For clotnlln son Lon Von Eomond,  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  ' ROBERTS CREEK -- Boautlful Irood lot, nil sorvlcos, Ovor I aero on  lowor Roborts Crook Rd, Approximately ftfS'x7fl0', A bntanln of o prke  at $15,000, Call Suo Palo,  OVERLOOKJNO SARGEANT l��AY���-\,\$ acres, vlow properly, Ap-  proxlnialely 6 miles west of Secholt, Hydro to proporty, walor can be  orrnnQ-ad, A*klno $17,500,00. Call Ed Bakor,  ROBERTS CREEK RU Service lots to choose Irom, all nicely Ifeod and  serviced with paved road, water and power, Average alio li\ 73' x 140',  Prlcod from $9,000, to $io,300; Call Dave Rohorlsr-     r     "  7  GIBSONS AND AREA  WATERFRONT LOT ���-. Looking out lo Merry Inland, sunny exposure,  -orbutus tre����i,wot��r, pow��r ond t��w��rrAII this for ��*ly$2fr,QQ0,. Call  5u*anne Von Egmond,  GIBSONS VILLAGE HOME <��������������� 3 bedroom full basomont, Handy location  -to post offlco nnd shopping, P,P, $34,000 wirh $3,000 downr call Davo-  Roberts to view.  Davo Roberta  Evas. Phono 1185-2973  Lon or Suzanno Van Egmond  Evos. Phono 005-9603  Suo Pato  Evob, 005-2436  Ed Bakor  Evos, phono 005-2641  Cars & Trucks  '67 CHEV. Impala 327 PB PS  , Auto. $700. Phone after 5 p.m.  886-9838. 12632-44  '66 PONTIAC Tempest 6 cyl. OH-  C, ps, auto., low mileage. $550.  Ph. 886-7195. 12756-48  74 VEGA hatchback. Like new.  Ph.885-2339., 12764-50  '68 ACADIAN SS 327,4 spd. Good  cond. Ph. 885-3481.        12772-48  '66 VW DUNE buggy. Chopped  roof, roll bar, wheels. Ph. 885-  3481. y     12773-48  '64   INTERNATIONAL   truck.  $250. Ph. 88^-3496.       ,12770-50  ���74 DODGE % ton PU, ps, pb, low  mileage. Excel, cond. $3400.  Ph. 885-2804. 12724-48  '68 GMC VAN semi camperized.  $1500 firm. Good cond. Ph. 885-  2937. 12722-48  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For further information  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc,  8917-tfn  883-2471.  12715-48  '70 ROADRUNNER, 383 Hi Per.  Loaded. New paint job. 4 spd.  Ph. 883-2425. 12717-48  '73 IHC TRAVELALL % ton  station" wagon. 4 wh. dr,  manual hubs, 5 spd. manual  trans., extra heavy duty front  axle and susp., Trac-loe rear end,  392 CED motor, tach., vac. gauge,  air horns, luggage rack, 1000 lb.  Reese hitch, 8000 lb. Warn elec.  winch, Cibie lamps and fogs; aiix;  gas tank and heater,' radio,  manual choke and throttle. New  9.50x16.5 10 ply rubber. Immaculate condition,  mechanically excellent. One  owner-driver. Ph. 885-3438,6 p.m.  to9p.m.only, . ��� 12702-48  CHEV WALK-IN van, caperized,  V8 auto., $1050. Ph. 885-  2506. 12707-48  Motorcycles  73   YAMAHA   80.   Excellent  condition. $350.  Ph.  885-9846  after 5. Ask for Melody,   12646-45  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. 12612-44  72 SANGSTER 170 Volvo; radio,  sounder, sleeps 3, head, sink-  stove. Mint cond. $5500 O.B.O.  Ph. 885-3496. 12769-50  '66 JOHNSON 85 HP,  rebuilt  recently with controls. Ph. 885-  9636. 12671-50  20 FT. CABIN cruiser, 85 HP  Merc OB. Swap for car or sell.  $2000. Ph. 885-2323. 12701-50  14% FT. K & C with 50 HP Merc  & EZ Loader trailer, compl.  top. Ph. 883-2471. 12716-48  19 FT. BOAT, cabin, head, radio,  50 HP Johnson, $1100. Ph. 885-  2506. 12708-48  LATE SEASON bargain, 2  Evinrude 35 HP long shaft,  dual .controls, dual synch, tach,  tanks plus spare motor for parts.  $300 cash. No chalk, marbles or  mooseheads. Ph. 885-9456.  12763-48  Boats & Engines  74 REINELL 1.88 Merc. Cruiser,  used only 16% hrs. Brand new  cond. throughout. Sounder,  compass, swim grid, Sportyak,  rod holders, lifejackets, paddles,  anchor, galley, head, spare  prop., etc. Plus, tandem  Holsclaw trailer with "surge  brakes. Stored at Gibsons since  74. $10,500 F.P. Ph. 886-  2990. 12765-50  Livestock  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  AUBuckerfield Feeds  Hardware-Fencing.  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa ��� Hay -Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Case Garden Tractors ?  Rototillers -ToroLawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  i soum frbmHighway  PHONE 886-7527  .  11548-tfn  ANGLO, half, purebred  Arabians. All show stock.  Reasonably priced. Write Jimmy  and Darlene Rogers, R.R. 1,  Chimney Valley Estates, Williams Lake, B.C. Ph. 392-2670.  1255446  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer, Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfn  GENTLE 3 yr. old. white milking  goat $75. Ph. 885-9984.   1270548  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Co.ast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450  994-tfn  The Peninsula Times PageB-3  Wednesday, Sept 24,1875  For Sale  COAST HOMES  Double Wide Price Examples  24x40 PREMIER, 3 BDRM.  BASE PRICE  $17,675  Price  Includes:  Frig.,  Stove,  Drapes,  Carpets  in  . Living'Room, Hall, and Master Bedroom. Complete  set-up, delivered and all taxes.  FULL FINANCING WITH 15% D.P.  Pads Available  Excellent Service  Full Information on Grants  One Year Warranty  Single Wide Price Example  12 x 68 PREMIER, 3 BDRM.  $  BASE PRICE  13,275  Prlco Includes: Frig.', Stovo, Carpet In Living Room,  Drapos. Complete sbt-up, delivered, and all taxes.  S-  HOMES  iKmit ���a-rowmmvin  Div. of Copplng's Cartown Salos Ltd.  S,%.c.       885-9979  VON SAO Motor Doolor Lie, 3555  Vancouvor Ciutotnora Call Toll Froo 604-2021  Ship of state lias dry rot State  Pets  FREE TO good home, year old  male dog. Has had all shots,  has outgrown our yard and needs  lots of room to run. Very good  natured with children. Ph. 885-  9425: t       ���;   12706-48  DOG GROOMING. All breeds.  Terrier   stripping^,  clipping,  bathing, nails, trimming,  etc.  Walkey Kennels. Ph. 885-  2505. 12723-tfn  Auctions  SATURDAY, Sept. 27 -10 a.m.,  Hansen's Transfer, Sechelt.  Doors & windows, pine blanket  box, dressers, Kirby vacuum  cleaner, elec. rotary lawn  mower, garden tools, push  mowers, 1 man cross cut, IBM  elec. typewriter, fr-g rowboat,  wooden lawn furniture,  lifejackets, carpets & rugs,  stored, appliances, chesterfields,  chairs, TaV.'s, shelves, appliances, gas furnace, comb, gas  stove & neater and much more to  come. Free Coffee. Roger Allen  Auctioneer, Ph. 885-3122. 12752-48  Wanted  WANTED for the Automotive  Shop at Elphinstone Secondary  School ������ donations of old cars,  ^ engines, transmissions, etc. Also  power mowers, chain saws and  outboards. Do not have to be in  operating condition. Ph. 886-  2204. 12668-48  Equipment  MASSEY FERGUSON 350 diesel  farm tractor with front end  loader, 4 major implements, all  In very good cond. $3500. Ph. 885-  3449 12754-50  STEELCLAD  BUILDINGS FOR SALE  Various sizes to suit. Overhead  doors. Will supply and install.  Excellent buys. For info write:  ROBCO STEEL STRUCTURES  LTD.  5525-208th St.  /Langley, B.C. or call  (112) 5304847  12680-44  GOLF C CLUBS,   OMacGregor  starter set$50.'l pr. ski b6ots,  Tyrol leather lace-ups; 9%, $30.  Ph. 885-2964. 12755-48  USED FRIDGE,  10-12 cu. ft.  Good cond. Ph. 88&-2027.  12757-  48  I  ���i.si.i.,^1.., ni ���     i       .!���!.���....���    !������lias      ���ni,.,     ���-.���_...  OLDER     FRIDGE     Working  condition $20. Ph. 885-  2596. 12761-48  38   INCH    Acorn    fireplaces,  colored. New $340, selhng for  $240. Ph. 885-3194 after 6. 12567-44  rAUTOMATIC RADIO. Phone  secretary by Automatic Radio,  answers your telephone with  your recorded message when you  are away. 110V. Sunshine Coast  TV, Ph. 885-9816. 12569-44  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. 12649-43  Vi YARD elec. cement mixer c-w  motor. New. $150. Ph. 883-  2645. 12720-48  Found  MAN'S wrist watch, Wakefield  Creek. Call at Times Office,  Sechelt. Ph. 885-3231.       12704-48  BEAUTIFUL    Black    kitten.  Langdale Ferry Terminal. Ph.  886-2131 aft. 5 p.m. ^2709-48  NEAR B.C. Tel, Gibsons - budgie  bird, turquoise blue. Ph. 886-  2191. ���   12753-48  Tenders Wanted  BIDS FOR TENDERS for daily  janitorial services. All bids  must be in by September 30,1975.  For further information, phone  886-2411, Royal Canadian Legion  109, Gibsons. 12751-48  Mortgages  For Sale  BUNK BEDS, c-w foam mat-  tresses $85. Ph. 885-9542. 12662-  50  CLASS *A' Debenture, Sunshlno  Coast Golf and Country Club.  Best offor. Ph. 885-9542.   12663-50  REMINGTON    portable  typewriter. Good cond. $75. Ph.  885-2109. 12725-40  SKATES  TACKS & SUPER TACKS  25 PAIR  USED  All sizes from $20 pr.  Phone 980-1415days  907-4985 eves.  12607-50  MORTGAGE MONEY  AVAILABLE  TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS  CALL US AT  926-3256-  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORPORATION LTD.  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.  U852tm  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D& O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886:7700,        12230-tfn  NEED  SMALL   piano,   spinet  pref. Tom Perry, 883-9948, Gen.  Del. Egmont.   ��� 12711-48  Legal Notices  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the decea.ied:  PETERSON, Olaf o.k.a.  PETERSON, Olof, late of Box  7777, Sechelt, B.C.  Creditors and other having  claims against the said estate(s)  are hereby required to send them  duly verified, to the PUBLIC  TRUSTEE, 635 Burrard Street,  Vancouvor, B.C. V6C 3W7, before  the 8th day of October, 1975 after  which date the assets of tho said  cstate(s) will bo distributed,  having regard only to claims that  liavo been received.  CLINTON W.FOOTE,  PUBUC TRUSTEE  12740-44  ^fg|t4V0tfiEY,fiS  (gg) 1-tc.MtrlnnBi.to.y  Editor,  Tho Timet),  Sir: Tho dry rot ship Is falling npart.l wns  hoping tliat Turner would get out boforo ho  wn.1 completely covered with bilge allme,  Thoro Is hopo yot Uiat Uio Liberals, ouch ns  thoy nro, will got a leader In tho futuro. Now  WAtch t|io rats desert tho ship, Tho Captain Is  In tho cabin, drunk with power,  With tho chief mate gone, the rest of the  brldgo porsonilol ore tunning nround with  their tails tied to each other and as they get  loose, thoy aro bending tor tho rail to'jump.  ,. .Wo havo tho snmo thing horo in B.C. Tho  skipper ban tried running it In a French.wny  In an English sphere. Franco can't even run  U'b own parliament tho somo wny so now hla  crew la running every which way and ho can't  . K��lyM any ono of them because they are, Iri  the majority, a bunch of knotheads.  So now, dear peoplo, yon can see tho ship  In nil Its crumbling rottenness. Now maybo If  you look back you will realize tliat tho  Liberals have not dono anything worth" Mllo  for tho country's or the people's good, e cpt  ono or two small things, right twick to the  )   ,  scnndal-and waste of tho Mackenzie King era.  Bettor also beware of thnt second ship  alive In B.C. There's n heap of dry-rot there  though at tho moment thoy aro trying to cover  It with fresh paint,  ,* Keith Comyn  Sparc us chairpersons  Editor, Tho Times;  Sir; Tho description of tho bond of  teachers committee In your September 10  Innuo no a "chairperson" Illustrates tbo most  pathetic doptlis by which thoso choosing to bo  so described liavo fallen In nn elementary  knowledge of tbo history of our langiiago,  , Tho syllable 'man' In such words ns  chairman, has no. more reference to - Uio  alleged sex of Uio one designated Uian the  snmo syllable has In such words as human or  Roman.  1 hopo the editor-person' will spare this  render-person further pandering to such  assaults on acceptable Idiomatic English,  Writer-person  Driver gets  sev��n clovs  .',.,.. A Gibsons man waa sentenced to seven  days In Jail in Sechelt provincial court last  week. i  I/arry Itlchter pleaded guilty to driving  while his licence was undor suspension,  ��� The court was told ho was stopped by,  pollco on Sept. 0 and that tho RCMP officer  gave him a 24 hour driving suspoivilon, A few  hours after tlio roadsldo suspension was  given, Rlchter was seen driving again, crown  prosecutor IIugliMoCnlliim said,  Rlchter sold he was stopped nnd accused  of speeding.  "Because 1 had 15 points against my (  licence tho police officer gave me choice of'  "battling r RpccdlmpHttket or taklngtho  suspension," he wfld,  rt When nsked by Judge Inn Wnlker If ho  knew he wns breaking tho law he .mld "1  knew," __  The nges of scaled fish cnn bo determined  by counting tho number of rl,bgH on scales, y.���..f  tAlrV+tVf&m* w-ti t��(��t��t.**"  I   [>r '!-,���* -\-iv    -��� -  A.,,*! ���.- ' >V--.      . , ;  .-'. ��� ���  i",-'   . ->  -   :,   ���:������'-���'   .,  . <r ,  i.<r:  **M  * !-  a.  The 1975-76 curling season will get underway ' with a 'Curling Get-acquainted  Week.'  -. Anyone can try their hand at curling on  Sept. 22, 23, 24 and 25. There will be experienced curlers on hand to offer any instruction needed. September 26,27, and 28 has  fben set aside for our starting Bonspiel The  fee for this bonspiel is $5 per person. This is to  be a 'Teen Bonspiel", beginners, novices and  Experienced curlers are welcome to participate.  | The rates for the 1975-76 season areas  follow:  Evening: First game ��� prime ice time ���  $65. Second game ��� prime ice�� time ��� $55.  ��� Afternoon:  Ladies league ���$48.  Commercial   league ���$2   per   game.   Senior  citizens ��� $25. Students ��� $25.  The executive for the 75-76 season are:  Melinda Fisher (secretary) 885-2359, Graham  Craig (president) .885-2792, Judy Parish 885-  9517, Lee Baldwin 885-9513, Wilf Nestman 885-  9779, Dave Ashton 885-2426, Bill Clarke 885-  9086, Glen Phillips 885-2183, Larry Fredette  885-2464 and Gordon Dixon 885-9669.  For details or information any of the above  can be contacted.  The Senior Citizens are looking for curlers.  Anyone interested in curling with them can do  so by contacting Robert Foxall at 885-2650.  There will be a meeting for any ladies  wishing to curl in the women's 'afternoon  league' on Thursday afternoon, Sept. 25 at 1  p.m. in the arena. Everyone is welcome.  There wiU be an opportunity to try some  practice curling.  The Curling Club will be minus Ed and  Margo Mathews this season as they will be  leaving for Venezuela. Glen Phillips will  replace Mr. Mathews .on the executive. This  hard working couple will certainly be missed  by us all. '  Good luck Ed and Margo.  "Our special thanks go out to Reg Thomas  for all his hard work and organization," a  spokesman said.  .  V  - 'K  ��� NS  '���     4  ���'a*   ���'  ���I  ��-���'���*  '-X-*: ���  yr-.  ���     a     4   '  "\  N-'..  I-  \     ' S   i      * ,4*',.       -    ' *'i    *  a.        '��� -������- ' -IV^V  a- ,   . ,-   "*.. V^a ^a  ���*a���. ������  .^aa~,  ft-  L  iLL  Despite getting back into shape after a  summer lay-off, bowlers at Sechelt Lanes still  managed a few surprises.  Friday night Ball & Chain started the 75-76  season with some good scores: Andy Sterloff  686 (264,229); Glen Clark 601 (205,201); Pete  Sopow 227, 215; Ed Nicholson 242; Walter  K6ehler233.  Leslie Fiteh led the ladies with a 596 (223,  211); Lil Youdell 214; Pauline Griffith 207;  Marg Nicholson 206;^Terri Henderon 205;  Fran Starrs 202; Sybil Shewchuk 201.  It was a good night considering it was six  months since last bowling and the problems  and delays with the new automatics.  Participation in the B.C. Sports  Federation Lottery could put Elphinstone  well on the way to buying a new mini-bus.  "* Lawrence Stoochnoff, Elphinstone  physical education teacher, said last week he  hopes students will sell 2600 lottery tickets  which would give the school $1500 towards the  bus.  First prize in the lottery is $5000 and  second through fourth place winners will  receive $1000 apiece. Tickets are $1 and will  be on sale this week.  Commission from the ticket sales plus  donations from the Gibsons^Lions Club and  Elphinstone Athletic Council should put the  school close to a $5000 bus.  Stoochnoff said the bus would be used for  school team travel and other school activities.  He said the proceeds from the lottery will  be used by the B.C. Sports Federation to help  teams travel to provincial playoffs and to  promote sports in tffehlgfi schools.  As incentive for ticket sales, a special  draw of 20 $100 prizes will be held for only  ticket sellers.  THIRTY-EIGHT POUND Spring is  held by Wilson Creek fisherlady Barbara Brown who caught if off Chapman  Creek last Saturday. It took, her 30  minutes to land the monster. She was in  a small row boat when she hooked into  the fish. ���Timesphoto  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club are  in between two important ceremonies.  Sunday night about 160 debentures were  burned with great pomp and ceremony  befitting of the occasion at the clubhouse. The  debentures represented some of the club's  early financing,  Saturday club members gather for the  annual trophy presentation dinner and  ceremonies.  The eventmarks the official end of the golf  competition season, but if Uie weather holds,  golfers can expect a few more afternoons and  evenings of play.  Peter Ray of Madeira Park was fined $50  in Sechelt provincial court last week after  pleading guilty to shooting a bear out of  season and carrying a firearm without a  licence. - -  The court was told Ray shot a black bear  at Madeira Park dump on June 23.  Ray said the bear was coming towards  him and he thought it would attack. He cut the  bear up for food.  .Conservation Officer Pat Mulligan, who  investigated the incident, said the bear meat  that was confiscated is being analyzed for  disease.  Fred Butt was fined $50 and had his fishing  gear confiscated after he pleaded guilty to  fishing with more than one lure on a line.  Fisheries officer Ray Kraft told the court  Ray was fishing Aug. 6 in the Sabine Channel  with two lures on his line.  Butt said he did mostof his fishing in the  United States and, that he forgot about the  't^dian'iaw^ ""'  PageB-4      1       The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 24,1975  Brownies are in trouble on the Peninsula.  They need leaders and if no leaders volunteer  there will be no Brownies.  Gloria Fyles; Girl-Guide district commissioner, said last week there are not  enough leaders to run the two Brownie packs  the area had last year.  "There are 35 to 40 girls who want to enroll  in Brownies this year, but we only have one  definite and two possible leaders in a  situation where we need at least two leaders  per pack," she said.  "We won't hold registration for Brownies  until there is a committment for leadership,"  she said.  '     Fyles is frustrated. "I asked mothers to  help all last year, but got no response. There  must be some mothers from 30-40 children  who would be willing to help," she said:  ' . She said a leadership training session will  be heldioh Texada Island in November for  anyone intere&ed.v  \ She would like people to make a leadership  committment for at least two years.  "A lot of kids will be let down if there are  .no leaders," she said. >���  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  September 24 to September 30  at Point Atkinson  ��� Hot to be used for navigation ���  We  ono  4.8  Sa  0325  4.5  24  0755  13.1  ?7 ,  1105  13.1  0120  9.1  0400  10.8  0650  13.3  0850  12.5  Th  25  0145  4.5  Su  28  0420  4.6  0855  13.1  0015  13.2  0200  9.8  0520  10.9  0720  -13.1  0950  12.2  Fr  0235  4.4  Mo  0520  4.8  26  0945  13.0  29  0115  13.5  0305  10.4  0655  10.5-  0800  12.8  1105  12.1  0640  0210  0745  4.8  13.8  9.6  ^Oahnson  oureonnos *  Sales * Service * Parts  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  UNLIMITED  885-2512      Cowrie St.  4t*  e<*  j*w  rf*  if  s*  IMPORTANT NOTICE TO  CANADA MANPOWERS  SECHELT PENINSULA CLIENTS  EFFECTIVE OCTOBER 1,1975  Canada Manpower service to the  Sechelt Peninsula will be maintained by the N. Vancouver  Canada Manpower Centre. Days  and hours of service will still be  provided on the 2nd and 4th  Wednesday and Thursday of the  month.  WED. ��� 1:00 pm to 4:30 pm  THURS. ��� 10:30 am to 12:00 noon  1:00 pm to  3:00 pm  For any MANPOWER Information  ploaio  contacts  CANADA MANPOWER CENTRE  1221 Lontdalo Avo,  Toll 908-1151 N. Vancouvor, B.C.  It will soon be check-in  time for your outboard motor.  1. Tank Test ��� with customer's Gas  .Tank If available ���  2. Apply OMC Englno Cleaner  Q  3. Note any malfunctions  D  4. Chock Spark Plggs  ���  5. Remove By -Ross Covers ��� Check  pistons for scoring  ,, ���  6. Check recoil starter D  7. Check ignition systom ��� coils,  condensers, ignition points and high  tension loads ..,,,..,.;     ���  8. Clean' carburetor filter bow) ���  roplaco fijtor If necessary.,         '.',  D  s 9,  Check  comploto engine for looso  screws and nuts torque ,,,, ���  10, Check clampscrews and motor tilt ,, D  11, Check propeller, propeller shaft and.  soat,.,,���.'...,    p  12. Replace gearcase oil with recommended OMC Lubricant ��� Check for  presence of water    D  13. Lublcato all external linkage with  OMC Typo "A" Lubricant  ���  14. Taijk test ,.,..  ���  15. Check cooling system  16. Chock R.P.M       17. Ad|ust Carburetor   18. If Motor Operation Indicates  Malfunction of Internal Parts, Call  Ownor and Ask For Further Instructions.  19. In|ect OMC Rust Provontlvo   20.,Chock Shroud Fastenings    21. Clean and Store   22. Present Customer With Can of OMC  Engine Cleaner ,,,.,,,,,.,.,   a.  a  ���  a  D  ���  ���  D  No charge for storing your outboard motor . . . pay only for  work dono and materials supplied  ^m  IM  at Pondor Harbour  883-2266  FIRING THE BALL home, Sechelt  Pegasus scores yet another goal against  Viking Wanderers from North  Van  couver. Pegasus scored 15 goals in the   game. They play their third game in  route which saw Wanderers blanked. It   Vancouver this week-end.  was Sechelt's second straight shut-out ' ���Timesphoto  *_ssp%**i*  Secholt Pegasus go Into their third soccer  gnmo of tho season Snturdtty without having u  -gonrflcorcd'lon;thcmrw^^w���"**">���'"'',*<w,~ -���-"-  On Sunday, Pcgnmifj cronmod Viking  Wanderers 16-* In a gamo In Sechelt.  Hick August scored six goals in that gamo  to lead his team mates to tho win. Stu Craigen  scored throo goals, Jerry Johnson two and  Rrnlo Joo, Darren Dixon, Ivan Joe and Perry  Williams scored ono each.  This weekend, Pegasus plays Viking  Chiefs at Mulion Park.  In senior soccer action, Sechelt Chiefs  turned on a strong scoring attack as thoy  outdistanced tho Shamrock Rothmans 10-3 In  Sechelt Saturday.  Scoring In that gamo was Tom Paul with  thrco, Gary Koschuk with two, Dennis Holllsr  with a s|ngl<\ (.'M Craigen ono, Klrby Jackson  ono and Ted Dixon one.  their own not.  Renegades whipped Baccdos Rata 4-1 on In tho other gamo played Sunday Gibsons  goals by Hdwlo Joo, Robert "J66f Barry " * United liomlicd Bengals 5-4). Goal scbrbrs for  Johnson and ono goal scored by tho Rata on   that gamo aro not avallablo,  mmmmm+mmmm-*  mm  MSNB*  mmmn  mmf.mmmm  Inters getting ready for  TRAIL HIDING  IS.00 per hour  ladeira Park   883-9923  n an  better get your boa  ready for winter.  REST0NE ANTIFREEZE  [for frosh wator  cooling and  othor requirement*]  ��it  V'.t P"Jfh <' /  V;-' A '"LP  corner of trail & cowrie  885-2512  Donnlt Men  Mndolra pnrk Mona nor  Chbnei 003-2711  proms more  irofitable.  By making coniributions tp a  Doforrod Profit Sharing Plan your  firm may deduct tip to 12,500 a  yoar por eligible employee from Its  taxable Income, The employer  determines which employees shall be members  and the amounts to be allocated,  Such a plan can provide your employees wllh  supplementary Income on rctlrcmcnt.and the   funds grow In a tax-deferred environment.  It's nil spoiled out in tho hnndy booklet, Why  not give mo a call or drop by and pick up  the booklet,  ROfALBANK  serving  British Columbia  t<mm*m.*  < Jazz virtuoso Dizzy Gillespie (great-  grandson of a slave who was born the  daughter of an African chief) traces the  development of the blues from its beginnings  and shows its influence on his own art in a two  hour special on the Entertainers, September  28 at 7:03 p.m.  <In addition to Gillespie other blues artists  featured are Muddy Waters, John Mayall,  Willie Dixon and Koko Taylor. Ralph  Gleason, columnist for Rolling Stones, talks  of the impact of the blues on North American  culture. Presenting their inimitable brand of  music are Bessie Smith, 'Ma' Rainey, Sonny  Boy Williamson as well as contemporary  minstrels, B.B. King and Taj Mahal.  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24  Concern 8:03 Loss of Faith ��� insights into  serious adult crises of "belief. Part II Warren  DaVis interviews Dr. David Suzuki to introduce a new science program "Quirks and  Quarks" beginning on October 8.  Country Roads 10:30 p.m. the Lilly  Brothers from West Virginia.  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I  recital by RoxolanaRoslakj soprano, Stuart  Hamilton piano, Four Arias (Vivaldi;  Liederkreis, (Schumann) Five Songs  (Debussy); Ukrainian Folk Songs, from 75th  anniversary" celebrations, Brandon  University. Part II, piano recital, Helmut  Brauss,,, Sonata,,in,..Eminor,. Beethoven;,  Ballade, Chopin.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Jackie and  Roy Krai.  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26  Canadian Concert HaU 2:30 p.m. Orford  String Quartet with Gabrielle, Lavigne,  soprano, Susanne Shulman, Flute, Paul  Helmer, piano, music by Ravel.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. The Nova  Scotia School Music ftogram ��� explores the  a^onishing development of this program  which has made music one- ofv the^most  popular school subjects. ;  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. Tar Sands  Dilemma, a character profile of Fort Mc-  Murray.  Opera by Request 2:03 p.m. with Bill  Hawes.  Music de Chez Nous 6:30 p.m. Orchestra  Radio-Canada, Steven Staryk, violin. Le Roi  d'Ys, Overture, Lalo; Adagio and Rondo,  Mozart; Adagiq from Spartacus, Kaacha-  turian; Concerto No. 2, Wieniawski; Romeo  and Juliette, excerpts Prokofieff.  CBC Stage 8:03 p.m. The Reminiscences of  Ludlow Bushmat concerning his adventures  in the bush.  Anthology 10:30 p.m. "The Cleft of Light"  a'long poem read by the author, Barry  Callaghan.  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. Armin String  Quartet, James Campbell, clarinet; Quintet'  in B minor, Brahams.  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 28  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. The  Eagle in Darkness describes the two visits to  Canada of Benedict Arnold. In 1775 Col. Arnold led a detachment of the-army'^pf the  united colonies into Canada to capture the  citadel in Quebec.  Variety International 5:03 p.m. conclusion  of the Petula Clark story.  The Entertainers 7:03 p.m. a Blues Special  prepared   by   Lilly   Barnes   and   Greg  Gallagher.  ^CBCP^  been arranged by Alfred Siitro ��� comedy.  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 29  Judy 9:13 a.m. new daily morning  program host Judy La Marsh.  The Max Ferguson Show 3:30 p.m. Max  returns for his "last" season.-   -  Music of Our People 8:03 p.m. folksinger  Perry Freidman.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  Ken-Tobias and interview with Tiran Porter  of The Doobie Brothers.  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30  CBCiTuesday Night 8:03 p.m. The Mind  Within the Brain considers the medical, legal  and ethical questions of psychosurgery. Interviewed, are Sen. Edward Kennedy; Dr.  Jose Delgado, Dr. Elliott Valenstein, Dr.  Kenneth Livingstone and others. Part H CBC  Winnipeg Singers.    *  Touch the Eartti 10:30 p.m. a parade of  Canadian singer-songwriters.  Zone changes, production type workshops  and fund-raising dances were discussed by  the Driftwood Players Drama Society last  week.  The society plans three productions this  year and according to society president  George Matthews these will be a serious  production this Fall, a childrens' play in tho  winter and a festival production next Spring.  Matthews said the society will attempt to  get Into tho North Vancouver Drama Zone ,  rather than stay In tho Islond zone because  quality and competition Is better.  The society will nlso sponsor drama  workshops at night school on tho Peninsula.  Matthews said these classes will Include  acting, voice, movement und production  training. Tho first session was last Monday.  To raise monoy tho society will hold three  dances this year.  To further thoir goals both tho Driftwood  Players and tho Sunshlno Const Cultural  Centre Society hnvo recently become legally  registered societies. "In doing this both  groups commit themselves to carry out tho  'alms.In,their. rospcctlVoconstltuenclcs,'!a.  spokesman salil,  The Cultural Ccntro group will bo applying  for charitable 'status and scoklng grants and  donations to carry on a feasibility study In tho  nonr futuro. "Tlio study will attempt to  ascertain tho extent and actual need of a  Cultural Arts facility In this region," ho said,  The Driftwood Players'will also bo ap*  plying for charltablo status so that tax  deductablo donations from both tlio prlvato  and business sectors cnn help support futuro  productions.  All thoso Interested In learning moro nbout  tho SCCCS or would llko to Join tho socloty  should attend their annual general meeting  September 20 at 2.30 p,m, In tlio Wilson Creek  Community Hall,  Wednesday, September 24,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  * . I.  $  PUBLIC MEETING ON SEPTEMBER 30, TUESDAY AT 7:30 P.M. HEALTH  UNIT, S. FLETCHER ROAD, GIBSONS  Pat Smith will introduce different fitness programs for all ages. We  would like to see those who are interested in organizing group  projects as well as those looking for personal programs.  CENTRE FOR CONTINUING EDUCATION  School District No. -46 [Sechelt]  886-2225  Karin Hoemberg  Co-ordinator  vN  /  - A/  \  ^  \  _-. j  i ���*  *\  PAUL NEWMAN, above, as the architect whose creation is decimated by  fire .on toe e^  Towering inferno', opening tonight at  the Twilight Theatre, required a  production budget so huge it took two  major studios to finance it.  The Temple, a bold new film on Israel, will  be -shown at Gibsons Pentecostal Church,  Hwy. 101 at Martin Rd.', on Sunday, Sept. 28 at  7 p.m.  Israel, always in the news, has an incredible past but it also has an exciting future  ior, though it always had been in conflict, it is  truly God's land, Modern Jerusalem, ithe  citadel of belief in God from time immemorial, is pictured in bold contrast to its  tragic past.  This new film tells of the Jews digging into  books as well as rocks to learn the exacting  requirements of temple worship and how now  tho Hebrew University is preparing tho  nation for Its futuro by offering courses on the  subject.  The Temple focuses a futuristic eye on tho  Eastern Gate of Jerusalem whero Jesus, tho  Messiah of tho Jews, will enter tho city and  stand tn triumph on tho beautiful Mount of  Olives.  Even the immortal "Grand Hotel" of 42|  years ago, with its' Barrymores and Crawford  and Garbo arid Beery, would firiditsell  pressed to compete with the all-star lineup in  "The Towering Inferno," highlighted by the  presence of such as Steve McQueen, Paul  Newman, William Holden, Faye Dunaway,  Fred Astaire, Jennifer Jones, Richard  Chamberlain, Robert Wagner,; Robert  Vaughn, the greath athlete-actor, O.J.  Simpson and Susan Blakely.  But size and importance are an inherent  quality in "The Towering Inferno," which  John Guillermin directed with Irwin Allen  directing, the action sequences. Its 57 sets-  established a record for a single film on the  20th Century-Fox lot, So did its four complete  camera crews, shooting simultaneously to  bring the exciting drama to fruition. Eight of  the studio's largest sound stages were filled  with sets for the film, and its crew was increased to more than twice the normal  number of meet the demands of the rigorous  shooting schedule.  Moro than 200 individual acts of cinematic  danger were performed by the greatest  collection of Hollywood stunt experts in film  annuals under the supervision of coordinator  Paul Stader,  "In most films, if something goes wrong a  stunt man would get hurt," Stader explains,  "In 'The Towering Inferno', If something  went wrong a stunt man could have been  killed."  Tho regional board would llko tho courts to  know that bylaws are laws too. (  At last week's regional planning1 policy I  meeting,   tho   bonrd  made  tho   recommendation that a representation bo made to  T tlio law* reform cbmmls^  punishment moro fit tho crime" when It camo  to regional byUuv Infractions,  "Violators ore getting a $10 flno for a $500  Infraction;" Dirpctor Norman Watson said.  Ho added thot ho would,llko to seo tho  board make a presentation to tho lawt reform  commliiton to bring Uio fines In lino.  The Idea Is to bo studied,  ���**���* mmmnmrnm11^ ,f  STEVE  McQueen ���  FAYE DUNAWAY  PAUL  NEWMAN  SIX BIG NIGHTS  WED��THURS��BI��  o SUM o MON  SEPT. 24 ��25  .���@26 ��27�����28 ��29  at "7:30 ���~  MATURE���-Warning: May be frightening to tome children.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� P.MM. 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.  EVERYFRIDAY-^.l p.m.v-5 p.m. Gibsons United Church Womens Thrift Shop.  EVERY MONDAY ��� Carpet Bowling, Sechejt Senior Citizens Hall, 2 to 4 p.m.  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 8 p.m. Al-Anon, St. Aidans Hall at Roberts Creek.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Old Time Dancing. Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall, 2 to 4 p.m.  WEDNESDAY ���7:30 p.m. Every 2nd and 4th Wednesday, starting Sept. 10. Duplicate Bridge at  Anglican Church Hall, corner of H'way and North Road, Gibsons. For information Phone 886-7361. " '  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.  Sept. 27 ��� Sunshine Rebekah Lodge Bazaar and Tea, St. Hilda's Hall ��� 2 p.m.  Sept. 28 ��� Harvest Festival Turkey Dinner. St. Bart's Pqrish Hall, Gibsons ���  5:30 p.m. (tickets on sale at Kruse Drug Store or at the door)  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. 18 ��� Rummage Sale, Senior Citizens Hall��� 10 a.m.  Oct. 25 ���-10:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon, Rummage Sale, New Legion Hall, Sechelt.  Sponsored by Ladies Auxiliary to Branch 140 Royal Canadian Legion.  Nov. 1 ��� 2 p.m. Senior Citizens Fall Bazaar, Senior Hall, Sechelt..  !  for sketching  The Sechelt Sketch Club starts its second  season with a meeting at Whitaker House  Sept. 30 at 8 p.m.   - -  Membership is now open for four or five  new artists who are actively engaged in  painting and must produce one new painting  per month from a designated location.  Phone Mrs. Alice Murray 885-9662 for  application or information.  P.O. Box 310, Sechelt,  Telephone 885-3231  Sj^y.-S.ETO^^  HfflT  G3  \iU  (r&  nn  LL  i  COiMiSSION OF INQUIRY ON  ^vPFninfTQ1  CT!73  ��� arti���iMf  _iJU��>  (Public Inquiries Act, R.S.I3.G. i960, Chapter 315)  The Commission appointed to make recommendations for re-deflning electoral  districts will hold hearings as-specified hereunder,  Individuals or organizations Intending to submit briefs at public hearings should  pommunicate with tho office of tho Secretary of the Commission beforehand,  MACKENZIE  ELECTORAL PflSTStflCT  [PdDradQ RBver �����aairii: H-oiise  CrUCo   ��S?  Priofa and aubmloalona for other electoral dlatrlcto con bo prosontod  at thla, tlmo. Ploaao ndvlao tho offlco of tho Socrotory.  Tho Commissioners will receive written briefs nnd verbal submissions from  individuals and organisations, Tho Commission will spoclllcnlly njvd consideration to three terms of reference; ,  " ���      ���   ���  1, To tako Into account, whero feasible and necessary, historical and regional i  claims for representation,  2, To mnko recommendations on t|io basis that Iho Legislative Assembly com-  prlso not fower than 5(5 nor moro than 02 members,  3,Tp give consideration to tho provision of multiple momber ridings of two  mombors each In areas ol dense population,  All representations to the Comrr isslon must bo made olthoi at a hearing, or by a  written Uriel, or by letter, addressed lo the Secretary, Flnnl date for making written  submissions will bo October 16,1975,  K. L. Morton  Secretary  Provincial Redistribution Commlssl6n  2735 Camblo Street  679-7531, local 220 , Vancouver, B.C,  a The man who could be this area's next  representative in the federal parliament will  be speaking here September 27.  Ron Huntingdon, member of parliament  for Capilano, is the scheduled guest speaker  at the Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce Annual Banquet arid Dance.  Under the proposed federal electoral  boundary .re-adjustment, the Sunshine Coast  would be taken from Coast-Chilcotin and  placed in the new area Coast Capilano which  includes the greater part of Huntingdon's  present riding.  Huntingdon got the reputation as a 'giant  killer' when he defeated liberal cabinet  minister Jack Davis, * then environment  minister.  The CoC has lined up a number of events  for the evening. In addition to having the  guest speaker, the dinner is in honour of this  year's Good Citizen Charles Brookman.  Entertainment will be provided by  magician Roy Wheeler and dancing will be to  the Fred Bass Trio.  Some tickets are still available by calling  Morgan Thompson at 885-9330 or at Miss  Bee's in Sechelt.  Samples of the earth at Hackett Park and  the Lagoon in Sechelt were sent off to the  Department of Agriculture for analysis. The  fertility of Sechelt isn't so hot. Summing up  the earth analysis in a word, Alderman  Watson said, "pitiful." At least the village  now knows what fertilizers are needed to  bring fertility up to scratch. This is important  with,500 tulip bulbs waiting in the wings!  LAST WEEK'S Times carried a story  B  *. Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there ' for quick  reference   .   .   .  anytime!  about correspondence courses being offered  through the department of education.  It failed to note that application forms for  the courses are available through the school  board office in Gibsons.  SECHELT LIONS Bingo winner is Diana  Keeley of. Sechelt. -  Irene Jewitt isn't doing badly by Gibsons  Lions 400 draw. Last week she won her second  $100. Bob Johnson drew the winning ticket.  Mackenzie Riding Social Credit president  Suzanne Van Egmond dropped by the office  last week with a message that the list for  Social Credit nominations was definitely not  closed.  That was in answer to some queries as to  whether or not the list of those running for the  nomination was closed with the declaration of  Peter Prescesky and Dr. Eric Paetkau that  they would seek the nomination.  "There is definitely more room for others  . seeking the nbrninaition," she said, "we invite  more people to come forward and let their  name stand for the nomination."  She said that anyone wanting to let their  name stand could contact her at the Social  Credit office at 885-3636 or Box: 1189, Sechelt.  Also anyone interested could contact her for  more information.  She also asked to express the party's  thanks to all those who helped during Bill  Bennett's visit here and also during the South  Seas Night.  The Socreds have a meeting planned for  September 29 at the Wilson Creek Hall where  these who haye put their names forward for  the nomination will be speaking.  e s  An unusual situation has developed in  Sechelt over business licenses and building  permits. Two businesses have requested  business licenses and village clerk Tom  Wood is reluctant to issue them because the  work was done to house the businesses  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 24,1975  S3  Sunshine Coast Regional Board will say  good-bye to one of its first employees this  week.  On Saturday night, the board will hold a  special social function, a retirement party for  building inspector Fred Rayburn.  "I guess Rayburn was one of the first  employees of the board, if not the first," a  director noted at the regional board meeting  last week.  the board is planning a dinner in honour of  Rayburn's retirement. The dinner will be  held at the Casa Martinez Restaurant  Saturday night with the regional staff and  board members.  Noting that there would be a social get  together following in regional engineer Clay  Carby*s recreation room, one director noted,  "I hope the rec room meets all the building  standards."  That would be Rayburn's final inspection.  without a building permit.  Hayden Killam, the owner of a Dolphin  Street building whidh houses OK Tire, divided  the building's second floor with partitions but  did not acquire a building permit. Two  businesses-rent space on this floor, Sechelt  council was tpld last week.  At the meeting Wood said Killam applied  for a building permit after he did the work..  But, he said, when building inspector Roy  Taylor looked at the alterations he found  certain partitions did not reach Canadian  building code fire standards and as a result he  could not give Killam the permit.  The problem is, the work is done and  Killam differs with Taylor's decision, said  Wood. ��� ;���/;;.;.  Alderman Ernie Booth reported the fire  marshall had inspected Killam's premises  and had passed the work.     .  Roy Taylor said the fire marshall had no  jurisdiction in this matter and that the partitions did not meet building code standards.  Taylor said Killam has" just gone ahead  arid done what he wants..  But Wood's problem is in trying to give the  two businesses that rent space a business  licence if they are in a building that is, below  fire Standards;  "I can't give them a licence because they  are not supposed to be there," he said at the  meeting.  Council gave the problem back to Taylor  to straighten out.  Thirty centimetres of snow falling overnight makjes for good snowshoeing. It also  makes for quite a bit of shovelling to get your  walks clean. -  i-  ,ty����g^^  SUEiSHiPSE COAST REGIONAL DBSTStBC?  Take notice that the Sunshine Coast Regional District Court of Revision  will sit oh the following dates in the Board Room of the" District off ice;  Wharf Street, Sechelt; B.C.:  Wednesday, October 1,1975.���������-10:00 a.m. to  12:00 noon  Saturday, October 4,1975 -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. G. Pressley"  ��� .    . Secretary-Treasurer  -SsfflErsMffiM^  mmm\m��mmmmmmim  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The 'Times'  * 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 & Seiyice  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  ond Drum Brakes'  - Valve and Seat Grinding  . All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons- Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���       Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons S Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m; to 6 p.m.  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 LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  ���Septic Tanks installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO, LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Noods  PHONE VERN, 005-2525 or 006-2344  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration-Framing-Foundations ���  ��� ������,        Additions and finishing  003-9062 day or night  Madolra Park  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS flS BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  ..���,���,������.���,���. AI|Jour_Du}|dln  Madeira,Park Phono 003-2505  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |the Plywood pooplo|     '  AUfHYWOOPi  Exotic and Construction  Pan-tiling ��� Doors. Mouldings  Glues / Insulation  HwY- ,0' ��� Gibsons. - 1J06-?221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (19711 LTD,  "ALL .WILDING MATCRIALS"  "RCADYMIX"  ���CONCRDir.ORAVUl."  WCSTWOOD HOMES'  ' "GKNIiRAl. PAINT'1  006-2642 886.7833  "���" " '���- ' ���* Mlqlwny 101 ���- Olbsani ~ ~��� -   fa"1 ' "��� mmmmm*mmmmmm���mmtmmmimmmmm^mmmmtmmm*mmmmmimmi<mmmmmmmfimntmih �� 111.11 ��� m.  Uso thoso spacon to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ���,������. ,,,..���_, ������w,������,ovory_vyook.j,���,,_,,',_  MB   HH   MM   MM   MM   Mn   �����   ^^   ^^ ^^  ^^   �������_   ___   .*�����  ~yy"m ��� ��*�����'**   wmm   m^m   ^^m ��� mm   ^^m   mmmm}   MHH|  MM  MM  MM  MM  MM  I  I  1  . a  a  PM   ���M   .������-  |PM   MM]   PHM   MM   fmmm)   |  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET ft CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  Carpet Cleaning  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  CONTRACTORS  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  v       MASTER PAINTING  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Reasonable Rates  Phone S8 5-2 32 5  Botween,8:00 am and 5:00 pm  * STUCCO*  BUCK ENTERPRISES  [Tom McKenzie]  Phone 885-3198  Box 329  Sechelt  CROFT CONSTRUCTION  Concrete Basements ���  Framing to Finishing  Free Estimates  886-2542  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, Madolra Park  Phono 883-9911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat* Backhoo  Landcloarlng'* Road Building  Wator and Sowor Systems  [883-9066]  Dorhn J. Bosch  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe ��� Cat  Water, Sewer, Drainage Installation  LandCloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L a H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Socholt,,B.C.  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  Specialising In drywall applications  Insulated and toxturod ceilings  R.R. 111, Socholt 885-2464  L.E.FRADETTE   ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  ,   Taping and Filling by hand and m'achlna  Spraylox Sparklo Callings  PHONE 006-2936  H. BANKA MASONARY LTD.  Stucco, Drkk, Mock, Stone, Concrete  SPECIALIZING IN THE REPAIR OF FIREPLACES,  OVER 0 YEARS IN LOCAL ARfeA  Phono or wrlto It, Donka  7370 Gllley Ave., th.rnnl.y  Phone |H2| 433-3.37  TRINCOMAU TRUCKING  Box 100  Madeira Park  ' 003-9122 '  Fill-Sand-Gravol  'Dralnrock-Top Soil  PACIFIC MASONERY   '* ' ��� ���~ Opociolizina In *"- * -���"���" ���*��� ���  STONE RETAINING WALLS - ��� FIRRPLACES  rACINGS ~- BRICKS H (.LOCKS  COMMERCIAL -- RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  , Box .02 4 ���,,W..,���.���������.�����,.J���.,,.���., ������,��� .,,, Glbiom  Box 848  Gibsons  MORRlE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  * Experts In concrete foundations  * Framing * Roofing  VINYL SIDING  contact:  T. R. CONSTRUCTION LTD.  886-9527  DISPOSAL SERVICES  '"'���    PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Wookly Garbage Plck'Up  Rubbish Romoval otc,  Barry & Dan Looch 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TOOLE'S COVE  Tol, 006-2930 or 805-9973  when   ranovating  or spring   cleaning   call   us  lor your disposal noods,  Commorclal Containers Avallablo  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  BOX   06 0 m'-tmmmm^-^*^^^^^ G | bSO fl 8  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  griM ELECTRIC LTD.  Since 1947  PHONE 005-2062  ��� ILECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D. W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  R, R.,I, Madolra Park  Phono 003-274?  Pundaf Harbour  McCANNJLECTRIC  Wiring or all types  Residential ��� Industrial ��� Commercial  All work ounrnn.oQri ��� Fro�� nsllinatai  Joe McGinn, Pox 107, Madeira Pork   ,.,���,��� ...,. Phone 883-99,13 ,��� ,  ELECTRICIANS (cont'd)  SUPERIOR   Electric Co.  Sechelt, p.C.  Call 885-2412 for Free Estimates,  Guaranteed Work and Reasonable Rates.  R. Simpkins, Lie Electrician  FREEZER FOODS  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will store up to 20 years!  For further ir.farmption 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  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park  Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ~ Full Hotel Facilities ���  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Stool Fabrlcatlng-Marlno Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marlno Station  Phone 886.7781 Res. 886.9956, 886.9326  MARINE SERVICES  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Comploto Marlno Accessories ������-��� Full lino ol  carlop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL DAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 885.2512  Vancouvor tall from 609-5019  MASONRY  J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  BRICK 'BLOCK "STONE  FIREPLACES��FACINGS  7045, M2ndst��� Surry, R,C,       phon�� fl?6-��747  J&PPEDERSEN  , Maoonory Contraclora Ltd.      ,.  * Industrial qnd Rosldontlal  Phono 805-9015 or 11121 681-2406  ,  10970-145A St., Surroy  Your BuslnouB Card  - -    In this spaco will  roach nearly 15,000 pooplol  Low Coat ��� Hlflh Powor  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  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   Mock's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping   ���  Shrubs  ���  Fruit  Trees   -  Fertilizer  Berry Prants - Bedding Plants ��� Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and. trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy.     Ph. 886-2684  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Veiiting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  ROOFING (cont'd)  PENDER HARBOUR ROOFING  New Roof or Re-Roofing  Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 225 Madeira Park  885-9585  or  883-2294  RESTAURANTS  RAY COATES  886-7872  RICK WRAY  886-7838  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Concroto   Forming   Systems   ���   Com  Rototlllors  ���  Generators   ���  Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy, ft Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Easy   Strip  pressors  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   BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooed to Lighting Plants  R.R. 1, Davis Day, 805-2840  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612 or 885-2359 ovos,  RETAIL STORES  ������ i.iii������ ������ -ii '   ���II...IMI.. i a ���_���___��� ������ * j. il... i iir - i r-  C&S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  ��������� HOMEf URNISHINGS������  Phono 885-9713  Uso thoso spaces to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  ROOFING,  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Duroid Shlnglos ���Tor R Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 201, Glbtoni      886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  '*'"',''"*t��f'R''drtiver"'��"''"'":'''  s  Duroid * Shake*  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 1103.3343  ,.������ _.���,,,,....,,.���,n<'.K..90.,R,R,Jj|(Seche|ti_  SIGN PAINTING       AL'S SIGN'TIFIC 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 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marlno Building ��� Whorl Stroot  Box 609-Spcholt, B,C,  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, D.C, ��� phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 0|30 a.m. to Si30 p,ni,  Friday ovonlng by appointment only  TBJEE lOPEING  PEERLESSJREE SERVICE  Complete Tree Sorvlco  Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  ��� Prices You Can Trust  rhonO.RISnEY, 605-210?  mmmmmKmmmm��m0mmmmm��mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  TV. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES ft SERVICE  wo sorvlco nil brands.  (.85.2360  across Irom the Rod a White  '        SECHELT    SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  .-,���.,���, : ft SERVICE LTD.l ....���,  ,      ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  ond ZENITH DDALERS  "IN THE HEAR1 OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Ilo* in, Sechelt     Phono 085.9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  ���m^jflli    -^.-'apiAdJfl  O 1  pUM) MM MMI PM PM MM |MM MM |MM| fM .MM, pMMpMH) P*H ��3  ��Huiiifd  olif Tar  Box 281  Gibsons  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24  Channel 8���12:45 p.m. ��� Heidi and Peter  tells of future adventures of Johanna Spyri's  Swiss characters.  , Channel 4 ������11:30 p.m. ��� Connie Stevens  -plays the title role in The Sex Symbol, a 1974  TV-movie detailing the rise and fall of a  neurotic Hollywood star.  Channel 2 ��� 12 midnight���Dark City with  Charlton Heston in his film debut as a gambler who becqmes the target for a psychotic  killer.  Channel 8���12 midnight ��� Before Winter  Comes with Israeli star Topol as a  charismatic interpreter in this tale about an  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  :45  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Cont'd  Cont'd   ,  Edge Of  Night  New Match  Game  Tattleta es  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Game '75  Tattletales  Tattletales  :00  :15  :30  :45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hopsital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Great  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Musical  Chairs  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Musical '  Chairs  , Dealer's  Choice  :00  ���15  :30  :45  Forest  Rangers  Comin' Up  Rosie  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  White  Hope"  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie "'-rv  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady   -  Bunch:  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  5  00 Expo Merv Cont'd Expo News The -Griffin  15 Baseball -      Griffin Cont'd Baseball News F.B.I. Merv  30 St. Louis News News St; Louis Newt The Griffin  45 At News News At News F.B.I. Merv  :00  :15  :30  :45  Montreal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Montreal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Mike,  Douglas  C.F.L,  Football  Hamilton  At  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  ,00 Baseball To Tell Truth Or Baseball Mike  ���5 Cont'd The Truth Consequences  Cont'd Douglas  '30 Sports Untamed Oto "���.���     '.-Sports New.Price  45 Report World Special V    ���'   Report; Is Right  Winnipeg  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Hoi lywood  Squares  Doctor In  The House  :00  15  :30  :45  Hour  Glass  Hour  Glass  When Things  Were Rotten  That's My  Mama  Little House '  On The  Prairie  Corittf  That  Gir  Little   ���  HouseV  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  Football  Cont'd  That's  My Mama  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  00  15  30  45  Wild  Kingdom  Partridge  Family  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta'  Doctors  Hospital  ���- Doctors  Hospital  Oil The  Prairie  "Brady.  Buncn>  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  -Cannon  Movie:  "Conrack"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Maude  Maude  One The  Buses  10  oo  15  30  45  Nobel Prize  Laureta  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Stdrsky  And  Hutch  Cont'd  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  'Jigsaw's  .Jigsaw-.  Jigsaw  Jigsaw  it  JcShane  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Love Am.  -Style  Broiik  Bronk  11  :00  :15  :30  45  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie:  "The  News   ���  News  Tonight  Show  'News  News,  News;  'News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  Nevvs  News  Bronk,  Bronk;  Movie:'  "The  12  :00  15  30.  :45  Wednesday  Playbill:  ''The. Dark..  City"  *Sex  Symbol"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Mafia"  Cont'd,,:.  ContU;  Mod  Squad  Movie: v  Cont'd  Movie: ,  "Before  Winter  Comes"  London  Beat"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Australian border camp for displaced persons in 1945.  THURSDAY.SEPTEMBER 25     ���  , Channel 5 ��� 3:30 p,m. 7-12 Angry Men -  Henry Fonda tries to get 11 fellow jurours to  re-examine their guilty verdict in a murder  "trial in this brilliant film.    j  Channel 8���8:30 p.m. ��� Conrack with Jon  Voight who won critical acclaim for his  portrayal of a dedicated real-life teacher.  Based on Pat Conroy's.book The Water is  Wide the film traces his efforts to educate  indigent black children on an island off the  South Carolina coast! ���  Channel 12 ��� 9:30 p.m. ��� Lillies of the  Field directed by Ralph Nelson is a much  acclaimed little tale about an itinerant handy  man Sidney Poitier who helps a group of nuns  build a chapel for their desert convent.  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26  Channel?���12:30jum.���The Curse of the  Werewolf is a well-produced chiller featuring  handsome Gothic sets and haunting  photography.  Channel 5 ��� 3:30 p.m. ��� Any Wednesday  is an amusing version of the Broadway hit  about a married tycoon (Jason Robards), his  girl friend (Jane Fonda) arid a client (Dean  Jones) who thinks the girl is for him.  Channel 12 ��� Houdini with Tony Curtis  and Janet Leigh in a romanticized and entertaining account of the life and times of the  great magician<escape artist.  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27  Chanriel 8 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� Cinderella  Liberty stars James Caan, Marsha Mason,  Kirk Callaway, and Eli Wallach and is the  story of a lady of easy virtue, her 11-year-old  son and a sailor who falls in love with her.  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� The Horssj  Soldiers : vyith John' Wayne and Wijljf m?  Holden'in me story of a Col. GrierM'^Umon  Cavalry drive through Tennessee, to  Louisiana enabling Union men to reach  safely. '  Channel 6 ��� 1:45 p.m. ��� Tora! Tora!  Tora! Events from American and Japanese  viewpoints leading up to and including the  Japanese aerial attack on the U.S. Naval  Base at Pearl Harbor, on December 7,1941  which triggered the American entry into  World War H. t    l '  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 28  Channel^ -- 2:30 p.m. ��� The Day the  Earth Moved with Jackie Cooper and Cleavon  Little as a pilot and photographer who accidentally discover a new method of  predicting' earthquakes, but nobody believes  them. '  Channel4���9 p.m. ��� For Pete's Sake star  Barbra Streisand as an enterprising  housewife,, incompetently involved in shady  business in suburbia in this zany comedy. -  Channel 4 ��� 1J,:30 p.m. ��� Homecoming  with Clake Gable, liana Turner, Anne Baxter ,  concerns a sophisticated, married surgeon  who finds life on the World War battlefields  quite different from his fashionable practice  in a cozy midwestern town. One of the biggest  differences is a fascinating blonde nurse who  helps him realize how meaningful life can be.  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 29  Channel 4 ��� 11 p.m. ��� Mutiny On the  Bounty with Charles Laughton as ^Captain  Bligh and Clarke Gable as Fletcher Christian  in Irving Thalber's film classic. Christian  leads the men, on reluctant mutiny against the  tyranny of the captain.     - j  Channel 8���12 midnight���Born Wild with  Patty McCormack as a liberal-minded girl  who supports a Mexican youth, David  Macklin, in his efforts to get the minority  groups organized.  Channel 8 ��� 2 a.m. ��� Buffalo Bill stars  Joel McCrea and Linda Darnell and Maureen  O'Hara in the story of William F. Cody arid  his career as guide and hunter as well as  peace-maker between government and thfe  'Indians.  , TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30  Channel 8 --. 12:45 p.m. ��� The Girl Who  Knew Too Much stars Adam West as a free;  lance photographer who is hired by the CIA to'  find the killer of an assassinated syndicate  boss.  Channel* 8 ���12 midnight ��� Two Gen  tlemen Sharing is the story of a white advertising executive and a black lawyer wlio  share an apartment in London and have  many things in common but whose lives are  complicated by intolerance in others.  ��� Channel 4 ��� 11:30 p.m.��� Nightmare for a.  Nightingale staring Susan Flannery.  Channel 8���2:15 a.m. ��� Fighter Attack is  a flashback as a World War II veteran returns  to Italy to be reunited with the girl he loves.  The Peninsula Times .' Page B-7  Wednesday, September 24; 1975  <       r,'  m\  if y-w TV's not performing  Bike It should...caSI on US.  &JB  serving tho, entire Sunshine Cods*  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25  Channel 2 ��� 10 p.m. ��� Nobel Prize  Laureates - From the Bomb to Vitamin C  examines the life and career of chemist Linus  Pauling. He won the Nobel prize for peace in  1962 as well as for chemistry in 1954.  , Channel 5 ��� 12:30 p.m.  ��� Barbara!  Walters visits the Royal Lovers. 'M  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26  Channel 2,67- 9 p.m. ��� Shelburne Fiddle  Contest features highlights of the 25th annual  fiddle contest in Shelburne, Ontario.  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER z8  |i; Channel 8 ��� 6 p.m....���. Live coverage of  SpyThpic Lott&y that makes a few more  ^people millionaires.  By Bunny-Duck  Did you hear about  the man who wanted  to be buried at sea?  Yeah ... his son drowned  trying to dig the grave!  Thanks to: Faith Donette, Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7    CHANNELS   CHANNEL 12  :00  1:15  ,-:30  :45  Coronation  Street  "   i .Of.   N?g1)t.  jl  $10,000  Pyramid  One Llfe;,  To Live  Another  World  , Another.  Worid  Cont'd  Cont'd   Edae Of  N  w  Special  Special  Cont'd  Cbnt'd  Cont'd ~  Cbnt'd  . ..Celebrity,,  Dominoes  Rona  Barrett-  Special  Cont'd  3  :00  15  :30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Twelve  Take  Thirty  '  Celebrity  Cooks  Musical  Chairs  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Musical  Chairs  Dealer's  Choice  00  15  .30  45  Forest  Rangers  Vision  On  Merv.  Griffin  Merv  .  Griffin  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Vision  On  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  ;Brady  Bunch  Funorartia  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  ���00  ;15  30  :45  What's  New-''  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Girl ���"-  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  :00  15  :30  '...45  Sport  Scene.  Hour  .Glass  News  News  -News  .Mews..  News  News,  '���'News': w  ���iNews'.,.  News  .News.-.  k-Nowsa ������  .News  News  News   .  Mike- ���������-  .Douglps,  _jx  News  News  NewSs ���������������:.  Hews  Griffin  , News .  Walter  . Cronklte  ,:00  ':15  :30  :45  Hour  Glass  Take  Time ���  ToTell  TheTruth  World Of  Animals  Truth Or  Consequences  Let's Moke  A Deal  Lawrence  Welk   ;  Lawrence  Welk  Mike  Douglas  Bobby  Vinton  'The..'".;, "  Montefuscos  Excuse   ,  My French  Space  1999  Space,  1999  8  ;00  :15  :30  :45  Carol  . Burnett  Cont'd  Cont'd  Barney  Miller  On The  Rocks  The  Montefuscos  Fay  Foy  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Fay  Fay  Streets  :,of...,.  The  Waltons  The  Waltoni.  :00  ;15  :30  :45  King Of  Kensington  The     a    .  Pallisers  Streets  Of  San  .Francisco  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Movie:   ;  "CroncreM'  Cont'd  Cont'd  San  , Francisco  Mac ear  Maclear  Man About  The House  Moyle:  "Lilies  10  oo  !15  30  :45  The  Pallisers  Best  Friends,  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Medical  Story  Medical  Story  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Harry O  any O  Harry O  Harry O  Of The  Field"  Cont'd  Cont'd  11  :00  :15  :30  :45  News  News  News  News  Mystery:  News  News  Tpnight  Show  News  News  ���News  News.  News  News  Mod.  Squad  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  Movloi  "Satan's  12  oo  !15  30  :45  Thursday  Theqtrei  "Green For  Danger"  Cloning  Clifford  Swimmer"  Tpnight  Show  Tpnight  , Show  Movie: .  "The He  With  Heroes"  Mod'  Squad  Movlo:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Counterpoint"  Cont'd  School  For ���  Girls"  Cont'd  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26  CHANNEL X   CHANNEL*   CHANNEL 8 , CHANNEL S   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 13  F /Ino  ISf" ���  Edge O  Nfght  y��-c  Pyramid  One Life  To Llvo,  Another  Wor  Vorld  ithe  Another  World  . Ironside  teor  ���Night  Now Match  Game  Tatt eta os  Tatt otales  ConJJd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match   .  Game 75  Tatt otales  Tattletales  :00  IB  :30  '45  Take  ColeSrlty  Cooki  Gonoral  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movloi  "Any  *Buy  Muscal  Chalrt  Dnah  Dinah  Mus cal  Deo  Cho  er's  CO  Foroit  Rangers  Comin' Up  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Wednesday1'  Wednesday"  Jano Fonda-  Wn,  obardi,  t  ft  lnt.stoi)os|  rilntstono  Comin' U|  Roio  Dinah  Dnai  Dnai  Dinah  Bradv  Buncn  ior  Gllllnan's  Island  Mi  orv  ,00  :15  i;30  ���IB  Flanton  Boys  Partrldgo  Family  Merv  Griffin  Nows  Nows  Jonoi  Dean,  Nowi  Nowi  That  Girl  Now*  Nowi  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Morv  ,00  :I6  ���30  ���40  B  atlpnal  nali  How  Glan  ^jows  vOWI  ^OVYS  Nowi  Mows  Sowi  Nowi  Sowi  nowi  ^owi  NOW!  ������owi  x OWI  Mo,  Douglai  OWI  owi  owi  owi  No"'"  Cronklto  ,:00  30  :-15  Howlo.Mookor  Mr. Chlpi  To Toll  fer  Truth Or       Tho.  Hd.  SonioquencoiBo.ckford  ollywood  quaros  s  Mlko,  Comoro  < Sanford  ColXlly  Domlnooi  Troaiuro  Candid  Camera  Mobil  SSEr'  Ono  P .  Stanford  ,Sl  fe  ,\\\oo &  Man  atyT,  3D  M  ��  An  ion  ior  w  ior  ior  8ttlsr  Movlot  "Death  Rookfonl  (opkford  'Hot  Old  toon  Contoit  jrif o"  ����nt'd  10  00  16  ao  ���ifi  Polloo  Pol^o  Story  :ont'(  Jon|*   '  ,ont (  iont'i  olloo  Vqman  olloo  oman  !am||y  Jolvak  u-L.  Roo��o'  lolvok  tjnrnauy'  Barnaby  Jonoi  "look  Loitiinon.  Cur(h,  _ _ 00     Nowi Nowi Nowi  ll;i8 ������?����     te'    m  M     P nai ,   World Show  i-oV  Sowi  ^owi  ^owi  NOWI  |��W��  OWI  .,oa .  quad  Sowi  ^owi  sowi  Sowi  Nntnllo  Mwl,  3333  12  oo  16  30  -IS  Movloi  "Houdini"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Snoolah  Return To  loco"  P��  Ipnlolit  e''ow,  Ipnlolit  Show  Suiponw Mod , Sinponw N��  "Comody��f    Mov oi Haron "E  ,.omo��  Terror''  Ol    . 3quiKI  idy*f    Movlo  ".. Cont'd  ���)��w��  !l    ���'  .Dorado",..  f^Sa^^^Sa..^^^  vnn  [U!  IV1  lOTWil  !  I  i  I  Scnvlcw Hond^ Gibsons���880-1)55);  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS - CREMATIONS - MEMORIALS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  Dan Devlin  OwncP'Mannger  r  '^ZS^SS^tS^^Sf^^^^^^^^^^s^^^^  j^^i  WP-ft!  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 12  :00 Saturday San Jose The       '    ,   Kefth Dialogue  IMS Matinee: At   ...'���..���      .   Explorers   .    McColl Dialogue  , :30 T.B.A.   .    ,. ..Stanford..,.,:.. .^.Evergreen '.:. Claire ^   ���Wagon ,__.  45 Cont'd      "Cbnt'd        Express    Olson   '" Train   .'  Keith ,  McColl  Claire....  Olson  ft*    ���  Outlook  Outlook  3  00 Cont'd Football People Under Wagon  :15 Cont'd Cont'd Power Attack. Train  :30 Cont'd Cont'd People .       Under Movie:  :45 Cont'd Cont'd- Power        .   Attack "Batman"  Under  Attack  Under  Attack  News  News  Fantastic  Voyage  00 World Of Football Talkbdck World Cont'd Outdoor Funorama  15 Man Cont'd Talkback .   Man Cont'd Sportsman Funorama  30 Klahanie Cont'd Death Valley Klahanie Cont'd Travel Sports  45 Klahanie Cont'd Days Klahanie ���     Cortt'd '75 Spectacular  00 Bugs Wide Animal 'Bugs Cont'd Wide Cont'd  15 Bunny World World Bunny Cont'd World Cont'd  30 Welcome Of News Welcome News       ,       Of Cont'd  :45 -Back, Kotter    Sports News Back, Kotter    News Sports      , Cont'd  5  :00 News               Cont'd News         - News  15 News               Cont'd News News  :30' Monty Pythons News'��� ���'   PointOf ' ��� Monty  45 Back                 News   , .....   View ��� Python  News  Rathers  All  Star  Wrestling  Cont'd  News  News  Sr  7  :00  :15  30  :'45  Bandwagon  Bandwagon  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  High   ���  Rollers   .  Let's Make  A Deal  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Space  1999  Doc  Doc  Emergency:  "Election*'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Special  Special  The  Canadians  8  :00  :15  :30  :45  Around  The Circle  Billy  Liar  Livev  With  Howard  Cosell  Emergency  Emergency  Cont'd-  Around  The Circle  Billy  Liar  left  Jeffersons  Screen  Test.  "Ttw  Jeffersons ,  Academy  Performance:  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  ����g  00  115 ���  :30'  45'  The  Sinners  The  Sinners  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  Movie:~  "The ',  Man Who  Loved ���'  The  Sinners  The  Sinners  Mary T.  Moore  Bol)  Newhart  "Cinderella  Liberty"  James  Caan,  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  10  oo;  15  aO  45  To See  Ourselves  Movie:  "Matt  Helm",  Cont'd  Cat'  Dancing"  Burt   ,  Reynolds,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  Marsha .  Mason,  Calloway,  Kirshner's  Rock  Concert  Cont'd  11  :0O  ;15.  ;30  :45  Nevys  ��,na',,  Cont'd  Sarah,  Miles,  'News  News  News  Acadomy  Perfomanee:  "Cinderella  Beacon  Befcon  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Moviei  "Secret"  12  AS2&JI  oo  15  30  :45  Onodln  Line  Onedin  Line  &  Company  ConW  Cont'd  Tomorrow  Show  Tomorrow  Show   .  Liberty".  Cont'd  Cont'd <  Cont'd  frit"' .  Happening"  Movloi  "Tho  Horso  Soldiers!'  Of The  Incas"  Cont'd  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 28  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL B   CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B        CHANNEL 12  ;00  2:15  ,3Q  ���IS  Sunday  Cont'd  Issues-.  75  mpoct  ' Impact  At  Pittsburgh  Island Football  Country Gdn. Cont'd  iTheotrpi Cont'd,  "Tho Day Cont'd  B.d Cont'd'  Saskatchewan   Contd  Cont'd Cont'd  ;00 Cont'd  ilS Cont d  :35 ContM ,  ;45 Gardening  Inner-  Modlx  Football  >nf  Cont'd  Football       Th  Cont'd 'C(  ho Eortli  \oroi"  _ont'd  Copt'd  Football  9��rt'A   ���  Cont'd  Cont'd  Football*  Contd  Contd'  Cont'd  Sonf j  Cont d  ��onr j  Cont'd  ,00 Hymn  MB Sfgn  :30 Country  48 Canada  Barbary  Coast  Barbary  Coast  /Ith Jim  swoonoy  Country  Canodo  Sopclal i  5ho  Spiral  Road"  |orst  .oenlor  luestlon'  Period  Fontastlo  Four  Funoromo  Funorama  :00 Black  IS Beauty  ;30 Tommy  48 Common  ���"lu,hy ii  ���ootball  tuiky  !ootbs  sOll  Moot Tho  Nowi  Nowi  Black  Boayry  Student  Forum  Cont'd  Contd  Conl'd  War*  Capitol  Commont  Judy  Garland  Slic  Show  Cont'd  :00  Ifi  ;30  M  w?r.d  Nowi ,  News  AlpM  Lakoi  Nowi  Nowi  How  Como  Sowi  Sowi  Sowi  Sowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Tho  Olympic  Lottary  Cont'd  K.atho  P;0Q  i30  ���Ab  I1'0 i    ��� ,  Baqclicombon  Irish S��nt!-j  Rovori Cont'w  ulnspn  Wonderful  World  Dlmoy  aachcombon  Irlih  lovon  World  lb  AtW��r  tiOWl  Nowi  Aooois  Aocom  Throo  For Tho  Road ,  Cont'd  8  ;00  ilB,  :30  ���18  The  Walton.  Waltoni  iili  Man  Ion  ar  iolvak  ���amllv  lolvak  The,  Waltoni  Wnltom  wr  ior  ior  wr  ior  ior  10 r  hor  R  lofja  Cont'd  Nowi    ,  Movloi  "Mnnoator"  clearout at:  OBily'af:  ���-.������������ .,,.���y  REJECTS  $^95  . wm. 'ea.  [4x0 nhooti]  THE PI.YWOOD  PEOPIE  :00  :15  :30���  :45  3  :00  :1S  :30  :45  :00  :15  :30  :45  :00  :15  :30  :45  7  :00  :15  :30  :45  :00  :15  :30  :45  :00  115  l30  ;45  10  oo  15  f30  45  11  :00  115  :30  .145  12  00  ,'15  :30,  45  100  h15  ,i30  :45  Monday, September 29  CHAKtO.2  CHAKJCL4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S        CHANNEL 12  Beth  Beth  N&lil  "ght  $10,000  Pyromld  One Life  To Live  Another  Worlds   ,  ���Wd^r;'  Ironside  Ironside  EdoeOf  N^ht  ��� New Match     Cont'd  ��� Game    , -       Cont'd  ���  Jatt eta es ~a   Celebrity.,;  Tattletales     -Dominoes  Match  Gaiiie'75  Tattletales  Tattletales  Take  Celebrity  Cooks  '  General .  .Hospital'  HopP/  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Barefoot  : Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Musical  Chairs  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Musical  Chairs  Dealer's  Choice  Forest  Rangers*  Comin' Up  Rosie  vMser*,'-.'  Griffin  Mervi  Griffin  IhThe  Park"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Theft '  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brody  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island '  Merv  That  ~>l  ���00 Hi Diddle Merv Cont'd  :15 Day Griffin Cont'd Gtrl  :30 Partridge News News News  :45 Family > News News News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Land  &Sea  Hour-  Glass  News  News  ��� l'. News  ..a New*  News  News  ��� News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike,-  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronklte''  Hour  Glass ���  Reach For  The Top  Footbafl  Green Boy  At '  Truth Or Cannon  ConsequencesCan/ion  Hollywood .Cannon  Squares Cannon  Mike  Douglas  $25,1)00  ryromid  s^-l  Band ���  Headline  ' Hunters1  'Lucas  Tanner  ��� Lucas;  Tanner'  Rhoda  Rhoda  FrontPage  Challenge  ���Denver  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cortt'd  he   ,.  invisible  Man  Cont'd  I  Rhoda  Rhoda  FrontPage  Challenge  Rhoda  Rioda  P iy| is  Phy lis  ~TRe       ~  Invisible  Mon.  Cont'd  MASH  MASH  Let's Make  A Deal  All In    ,  The Family  Chico &  The Man  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd;  Movie:  "Breezy"  Cont'd'  Cont'd  .  All In    ���  ' The Family  Chico &  The Man  ,11 In   .  The Fomily  Maude  Maude  Till  Petroce  I  Petroce I  Petroce  Petrocelli  Rnr  ���Riff*1  ���New s  Wave '  &m0ef  ews ..  ews  e Medicine  an  Cont'd i  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tho New  Wave  ���^"pI0.1  OurTlme  Pjsople Of  Medical  Center  Medical  Center  Grand Old  Country  Whistle      '  Movlei  "Iri  Noma  Only"  News  Nowi  Night  Final  Movie:  "Mutiny  On The  Bounty"  News  Nevys  Tpnight  Show.  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlo:1  "Linda"  Movloi ,  "Two On  Tho Is o"  Cont'd  Cont'd.  ConHd  ' Cont'd  Cont'd  Tpnight  Show  Tpnight  Show  Mqvl  tovio:.  Black  Veil For  Lisa"  Mod  Squad  Movlo:  "Gambit"  Movloi  Wll3''  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 34  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL'4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL t  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8 , CHANNEL 12  Coronation  Edge Of   ,  Night  $10,000  Pyramid ���'  Ono .Llfo  To Llvo  Ironsldo  m  Now Match  Gamo  Tottota os ,,  Tottlotolos  Cont d  Cont'd,  Celebrity  , Domlnooi  Match  Gamo '75  Tatt eta oi  Tattletales  Take  fa  3i30     Colobrlty R!  i45     Cooki Ds  Gohoral  o-pltal  oppy.,  ayi  Somerset  Somorsot  Mo'  ������VFli  op"  Take  Colobi  Cooks  C6l��?orlty.  Muilcal  D noh '  DInoh  Waht'sTho,  "Sood Word  other  rid  . Musical  ,, Chars,  '   Dpalor'i  Cholco  brost  longeri  jectrlo  ompany  Mm  Morv  Griffin  Conl'd  Contd  Contd  Cont'd  [K '  F Intitonoi  Electric  -omapny  Bro  othor  f&  rady  Buncn  GlIllQoii'i  slana  Morv  :00  115  ;30  :46  St-atlonary  fr��� .j  at00  Morv  '  Griffin  Nowi "���-  Nowi  Contd  Cont'd  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Now*  Sowi  Sowi  Sowi '  Sowi  M.I.  Tho  F.D.I.  Griffin  Morv ,  Griffin  Morv  :00  15  i30  14B  Bany  II for  i  ur ,  an  Sowi  Sows  Sowi  Sowi  Sowi  ������owi  sowi  Sowi  Sowi  fc.   ,  Douplai  Sowi  ^owi  '���owi  Sowi  Griffin ,  Nowi  altpr  ronklto  fe  ,;00  'HO  30  146  'Hour     "  Glaii  Corobratlon  Colobratlon  Tell  ration  iwoit  Truth Or  Coniemioi  NaiiiQ Thot  Throo  JpnioqyonooiFor  Tuno Road  Mlko  Doug  Port < .  Soattlo  Eort.Pf  tWhonThlnoi  Wore Ration  Dohby  Vinton  Movl<  Orchid1'  Cont'd  iior  8  100  115  |30  46  ffir  Law  Happy'  Hax-   .  Wolcomo  Book, Kottor  ovln1  Movln1'  Tho Low  Good  Imoi  OVljSl  .H.A.  Good  Tlmoi s  J. Allan  Comoron,  S0" !'J  Con M  Con 'd  9  100  16  30  .146,.  4ffd,  Rook loi  ftookloi,.  Polloo  Story  I'ollao  .Story,,,,,,  u  Ih  .���tat?.  Ritats  .Cont  Rookloi  i,1pi ,���  Rookloi...  Sw  Sw  ���Sw  Mqvlpi  "Morlowo"  me%00  I Jf)1  tornatlonol  loalroi  rory  Poslro"  Myitoiy'l  Wlohfmaro  W,  tiff* ��S  ghtlngalo"  Smlol  IOW  Anopl.  Moil  Squad  Movloi  "mornont"  ,onl'r  : ont'd  GBflMGEX  CSKIisons  SSS-9221  ��  U     iM��8��^sggB��Sgg  iitiis?  m _ _ ���_ _,.. _  The Peninsula  rn/mmM  With fully Quollfl��d and Trolr����d  P��r��onno|. AH Matorlol and lobour  Fully Guarantood  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922  mmmmm  MMOWK*' PageB-8  \  t  J1  The Penlnsnl? Time  js... " -    "   " ���  i ��  Wednesday, September 24,1975  t  *   '"   l       a.  >     ,, *  J  ��*  'iV*.  t,  /*  ���>.  ��� aSaXtaJSCT  ja^rs^a^!^-^*  n,  !    ,/  HOCKEY PLAYERS Lloyd Mulligan, Association       president,       advises  11, and Jimmy Reynolds, 12, both of registration will continue this Saturday  Gibsons,   pre-registered   for   minor at Pender Harbour, Sechelt and Gib-  hockey at Trail Bay Mall last Saturday, sons.  Jim Gray (left,) Sechelt MinoE Hockey  hirers  istet  ior -chur cli@s  Gibsons United Church and St. John's  United in Davis Bay will have a new minister  this Sunday.  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt will take the  pulpit just one week after she has been ordained as a United Church minister.  Miss Reinhardt was ordained at  Metropolitan United Church, Victoria,  September 21. She is a graduate in Theology  at St. Michael's College in Toronto and has a  Bachelor of Arts degree in religious studies  Two    physiotherapists   who    recently  resigned from St. Mary's Hospital are ap- Walton said she saw the need for this type o-from the University of Waterloo, She also  plying to the Local Initiatives Program for of service while working in the hospital.         attended Vancouver School of Theology,  funding to start a home physio and oc- She said this was not.a new proposal and        she was formerly a high school teacher  cupational therapy st��m  Coast. it'%wever,t^                                          assistant at Eston United Church in Eston,  . Mary Walton and Roberta Fosbery, both has not been able to raise financing for such a    Saskatchewan.                 ' -  of Gibsons and experienced physiotherapists, service."                                                         "We feel very fortunate to have Miss  have requested $2*900 from LIP to cover their Walton and Fosbery have received en-    Reinhardt settle with us," a spokesman for  expenses arid salaries for the first nine weeks dorsation from the health unit, the provincial   West Howe Sound pastoral charge, "and we  of operation. Walton said the service should government and Sechelt and Gibsons villages    are looking forward to her ministry here."  be self-supporting after that period.          ���' for this service;                                              Services are: held <&^  If the LIP money is granted, Walton ex- She said she hoped they would be in con-    John's in Davis Bay at 9:30 a.m. and at  pects the service to be working by mid- tact  with,   and  augment  the   hospital's   Gibsons United at 11:15 a.m.  November. Even if the money is not granted, physiotherapy department and that their        "We hope people will come and worship  she said they will seek other funding sources, work would be solely doctors'referals.           with us and meet our energetic young  Treatment  will  be   covered  by   B.C. I have talked to a few doctors and have    minister. We are sure you will find a warm  medical insurance. received no opposition to the service," she    friendly welcome at both churches," the  Walton, 29, said the aim is to make said.                                                          spokesman said.  physiotherapy available to people who are        "We haven't approached the hospital ��� _^     i,  unable to take advantage of hospital out- because it is a health unit problem," she said,  patient therapy either because of trans- When the service becomes operational  portation or disability problems. they can bill medical insurance for $9 for the  She said they also hope to decrease the first and $6.50 for subsequent visits up to $100  length of hospital stay and reduce costs by per year for people over 65 and $75 per year  increasing hospital bed utilization. for people under 65.  The service will be family orientated. "In "We are also looking into the medical  a hospital setting the patient is the centre of coverage system for Indians and hope they  attention. In the home the emphasis is placed can be included in the service," she said,  on the whole family and how they can most Before a one year stint at St. Mary's  easily cope with the patients condition by physiotherapy department, Walton worked  promoting maximum patient independence,?' for the Victorian draer. of .Nurses on a home  she said.       - care physiotherapy program. Fosbery has  "A lot of hospital work involves equip- had three years experience in the profession,  ment. We wouldn't use much equipment at  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 fun. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay, by an Informal  Group of Christian Scientists.  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  all, but rattier help people to help themselves  at home. If equipment has to be used we hope  it can be made locally and sold to the patient.  Of pourse some specialized equipment would  have to be ordered from specific manufac-  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gorry Foster,  St  The United Church  of Canada  SERVICES:  John'* United Church - Davh Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Gibiom United Church  Sunday Servistes - 11:15 a.m.  MINISTRY:  Rev. Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 886-2333.  0  I  Madeira Park Community Club will be  able to watch their Bingo proceeds go up  some come October.  The community club announced this week  that the proceeds from tomorrow night's  I am sure most of us would llko to see ... ������������,������ ���* tu~ ��� .*  u ..   m ������,  world peace. We applaud the efforts made $SJff?�� ? Ht **$ ^ to  recently by Henry Kissinger in tho Middle J"J^tt^JZt I ^m l^T  East, and hope It will bo a lasting peace that SSS^0 T��y W" ? n Sed *  will spread to other spots on the &ob. ff^flJET?fi�� S?S "   ^  But I know that maPny of you aro trying to "X^*^^^ put  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTfl&F CHURCM  SABBATH SCHOOla-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Redrooffs Road  V        Anglican Church  Evoryono Wolcomo  For Information  Phono  885-97 50  883-2736.  on by the firemen,  WS  Secholt business by-laW ran Into a snag.  achieve peace In your own Itjfo, an inner peace  that haa escaped you for years. You can  achieve lt If you deal with tho root of tho  problom, Tho Blblo speaks of having 'peace  with God'. Now pouco with God Is disrupted  because of sin, nnd becnuso wo have all  sinned, nil of us Iwvo lost Uiat peace,  Furthermore lt should bo emphasized that  you havo real moral guilt. Now maybo you  liavo bcon to a psychologist or read somo  book on tho subject nnd you havo bcon told  that you lwvo 'guilt feelings', But what you    Village council thinks licence fees for people  Imvo, my friend, real moral guilt, not only    peddling wares out of ,a truck ia not high  ���,guilt feelings.,You,mny���not.rcaltao.Jt,as^^  but bollovo tbo Blblo and you cannot go        Alderman Ernlo Booth said tlio proposed  amiss; business by-law wns "not tough enough" on  Tho Blblo says, "Wo havo ponce with God    businesses  which  do not  operate  from  through our l<ord .Testis Christ". When you   established promises,  como to God and admit you are a sinner and       The by-Jaw requires a $35 licence fco for  vvnnt to bo forgiven, God's pence will flood    each person hired by a business operating out  your soul, You will now havo Inner' poaco    of nn-unestobllahcd premise,  which wlH be yours contlnously. Thla Is not        CouncU Indicated It figured tho business  some mystical tip-ln-thc-nlr thing which    licence for this operation type should be In tho  comes twlco a day for fifteen minutes. It is a    neighbourhood of $1,000,  deep settled poaco which remains unhindered       Third rending of tho by-law was rescinded  dosplto tho chaotic conditions In which wo    nnd It was sent back to committee,  llvo, > ' ��� ���"���   It can bo yours today \i you sottlo things Tho eastern slopes of die Rockies provides  with God and make peace with Him through 90 per cent of tho water tliat feeds Into tho  tho cross of Jesus Christ. Saskatchewan Blvcr Basin.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURcri  886-7449  Mermaid nnd Trail, Scfhclt  Sunday School - 10:00 n.m,  Morning Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  Wed, Bible Study - 7:30 n.m.  Pastor: F.Nnpora  885-2671  ROM CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev, T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 71.30 n.m, Sat, cvo, nt Our I-ndy ot  Lourdos Church on tho Secholt Indlnn  Reserve,       ���  ��.*9s00 a.m.: at-The Holy Family Church .,  In Secholt ,   ,  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church In  Gibsons Phono 885-9526  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davte Bay Road nt Arbutus  Davis Bny        '  Sunday Scliool 10:00 n.m.  Morning Service 11:1S n,m,  Evening Service 7iOO p.m.  Wed. Prayer hnd Bible Study, ,7:30 p.m.  -��q  irtlioBoBiew?s  SUNDAY, SEPT; 28th  5:30 pm In St, Bartholomew's Parish Hall, Gibsons  ADUUS$3.00        CHILDREN fundor 12] $1.76        FAMILIES $10 max.  * Tlckats avallablo at tbo door or at Kru��o Drugi. Glbtonn  SnWLM'SAmUCA��  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY;  8:30 nnd 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: V0 a.m.  Madolra Park Loglon Hall  Sorvljcn* 1 tt\ and 3rd Sunday* at 2 pm  THE REV. N. J. OODKIN, 8K1-2640  *  *vf,<1  - aa-V  tif.  tyu '-'  1 lb. pkg.  c-..  %Vi oz... 2 for  !f��y;/ .* ".'.1 U><-������;.��*; ,\.  '    i f  a  vt&'cLb"  .��**/  *���.-.  ��>J_-  A~-t>ti^a-cfg>v'alBl'-'ttfi.  "1 -.., ,        '  14 oz.  1 Ib. pkg.  +��� * j i  :���*'-���' r.     a       ..".I,    . a        J , ,  ... S     -a a*-  ..*K'  ** '*.  'SfBi  t       as. ^     -*        \<t. a^T  ,    ,}���     -      5      ia^     -,        41  j. ,...,.  B.C. Handip-Pak  approx. 20 lb....  ���&  120's  Jl   tfm     1  J     "^  ���W  -.������    .  tt.^fi.  "' V,"  '-.?^s  *, *\  QSo-v,  Ul   ft''   lJ  c  3% oz. pkg. of 5 for.  aScEalbseeB.     ��(ita?c__i  M  (SlWiftte<3!Sb��rs.  O0K-  i* ��� j 'i-  R BG^SBSSTSl PSSE9 E9BS*iw  JTFEll  York Frozen  ODIQ) FI8M  ��WOPS  24 oz.  -ffinsm  . 8(B-  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, SEPT. 25 TO SATURDAY. SEPT. 27  7  nn,  L  L  J:  ��7.  OZ  TRAIL BAY CENTRE.  SECHELT  ���������r.,..\.;ia.:j,,te.:i.:.';.iiul'Bnmayraa,".^;ria'.'i',^  Phono 805-2025  085-9012 IVlont Dopt.  Wo Rciervo Tho Right To Umlt QuantlHqj  085-9023 Dnkory    K.J  Vaa..,.,, �����-/ ifi.ii    naif        aW*/   i. t.*rJ   /L.  'LJLJL  7nunnnnnnnLj

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