BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Peninsula Times Nov 5, 1975

Item Metadata


JSON: xpentimes-1.0186402.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0186402-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0186402-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0186402-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0186402-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0186402-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0186402-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 -���������+.  ��� PENDER HARBOUR, 8 C,'  BOATS - CAMPING FACILITIES - CAFE  MARINA 883.2757   ���   CAFE 883-2296  COKMONWEALTH MI CROP ILW I  '/.i)&.  West. 6th Ave. '  VANCOiWblR, E.C.  V5Y 1KB  Comp.  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park/ Garden Bay,.Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  2nd   Class Mail  Registration  No. 1142  Volume 12 - No. 50  oi^****  ' Union *��$?*.   Label  885-3231     ��miS issue 16 Pages - 15c  Wednesday, November 5,1975  pfSTTit   It W ft R D   o P'i *c l v  a ��.*      -a"*1*,*   ' ��� ** J /  t ^ '      *   - v "* -.' .">       a ���>   j ' sr  '._ a, *< Ji *���   �� aaJO ���'  <^^:/:^-'  K &  I     I  ,    - ,   ���> 'a  >��   a  rv.. y  '/  Si     <  la    ,  L-a>-^*  < ���  ,    -a  vN  ^vf  /ft: 5\i K  *r/\ /; j 'cSTy* c \  iK1**-**'*  J-  'A* '���      &-��� / -  ^ -:;:r Ft  ^ l   I  a .,  GHOSTS AND GOBLINS and Pumpkins children at Sechelt Elementary. Parents festivities. They also helped decorate  and even the"Jolly Green Giant were all dress^^  on   hand   for   the   Halloween   Day dressed up themselves to partake in the the parade of the costumes,  celebrations   for   the   kindergarden ' .  According to the results of the Sechelt  Vicinity questionnaire, the area in and  around the village should be natural, rural,  fresh, unpolluted but with disjointed, unplanned development, too much heavy traffic  or unplanned, high impact industry.  The results of the questionnaires were  made public at last week's regional board  meeting.  Of the 2,050 questionnaires mailed out, 232  had been returned by the time the statistics  were made up and a few more,, were still  coming into the regional board office.  About 95 per cent of the returned  questionnaires came from property owners in  the area and 57 per cent of thos-e have their  permanent home in the area/ Responses  came from the following areas: Selma Park-  Davis Bay-Wilson Creek 35 pet., West Sechelt  25 pet., East shore of Sechelt Inlet 21 pet.,  The on-again-off-again search for the four  lost chlorine cars was on last week and off  before the weekend.  The department of environment's launch  Jager and a commercial fish float had been  doing an underwater scan of the area at  Sinclair bank last week but bad weather  caused them to call the search off Thursday  night.  Sinclair Bank is in the original search  pattern which was set up soon after the tanks  woro lost February 19. Tho search started  Tuesday, October 28, in tho area between  Nelson Island ond Texada island.  Friday, MoT regional Director H.O.  Buchanan told Tho Times Uiat only  two days of searching remained before the  search would bo completed. "Wo had hoped to  have the search done by Saturday, but; now it  looks llko it will bo Tuesday morning," ho  said. "And should any target*, be identified,  they will be confirmed with the (mlni-  subersible) Pisces."  Buchanan told The Times the Pisces  submarine was presently on its way to the  West Coast in the hold of its tender ship via  the Panama'Canal. "It had been working in  the Eastern arctic," ho said, "and bad icing  conditions prevented it from coming home  across the top, She was forced to go to Halifax  and from Uiero to tho Panama Canal."  Buchanan .said any targets would be  marked electronically to allow them to be  relocated easily. He added that the Pisces  was not expected to put in an appearance  until mid-November,  The four lost; cars contain 340 tons of liquid  chlorine and are valued at $500,000.  Tho wcro lo.st during a storm when a barge  overturned while being towed from Squamish  to tho MacMillan Bloedel operation in Powell  Rlvor.  Sechelt Village 13 pet., Indian Reserve No.  2 ��� 2pct., Trail Islands 2 pet., and not known  3 pet.  Responses were divided fairly evenly  between those who had lived here for 20 or  more years, (18 per cent), those for 10 to 19  years (21 per cent)* those for five to nine  years (23 per cent) and those for less than five  years (33 per cent).  Questionnaire organizers expressed  disappointment that more responses had not  come from inside the village itself and from  the Sechelt Indian reserve. It was noted,  "there will be ample opportunity for further  readings of public attitudes to confirm or  modify those apparently revealed by the  questionnaire." The opinions of tenant  residents were also noticeable by their absence.  In his analysis of the results, regional  planner Adrian Stott noted, "One item  notably absent from the responses is a desire  to increase the industrial base or employment in the vicinity. Apparently, the  people of the area are satisfied with the level  of industry now established with the exception of further light service industry for  local needs. Such an attitude is consistent  with the expressed desire for environmental  and community preservation."  When asked what qualities of the area  were of most value, responses were;  (numbers represent per cent of replies)  Natural, rural surroundings 42 pet., fresh,  unpolluted air 34 pet., water and shoreline 28  pet., quiet and peace 25 pet., forests and  trees 21 pet., beautiful mountain scenery 18  pet,, mild climate 10 pet,, good fishing nine  pet., wildlife seven pet., services satisfactory  ,i    ��� --See Page A-2  Sunshine Coast Regional District unveiled  firearms regulation bylaw last week and it  seems bound for Controversy. Two area  directors voted against giving it first reading.  The proposed bylaw, designated'81'calls  for a ban on* firearms discharge (with some  exceptions) for the area between the salt  water and the B.C. Hydro powerline from  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour plus the Earls  Cove-Ejgmont area. .   . x  The proposed ban would include the ar^ea  between Sechelt Inlet and the powerline from  Sechelt Indian Reserve to the intersection of  Gray Creek and the Clowhom powerline. The  proposed boundary goes from there on a  straight line to Tuwanek Point and from there  to the fishing boundary line at Snake Bay on  Sechelt Inlet. From thfere the proposed  boundary /makes a direct line to the intersection of Wakefield Creek and the B.C.  Hydro powerline. The boundary then follows  the B.C. Hydro lineto the area of Pender  Harbour Secondary. It then follows Garden  Bay Road, Irvines tanding Road and Lee's  Road to Sakinaw Lake. A line from the southwest point of Sakinaw. Lake to the saltwater  completes the boundary. This is known as  Area One in the proposed bylaw.  Area Two includes from Agamemnon  channel powerline crossing, along the  mainland powerline to the Sunshine Coast  Highway, down the highway to E^gmont Road,  along Egmont Road^taking in North Lake,  along Egmont Road again to the Skeekum-  schuck Trail, up the trail to Skookumchuck  Park and then along the shoreline past  Egmont, Earls Cove and to the powerline  crossing, again.  There is'.an...area[from^ Troutlake Road to  Kleindale. bounded by the powerline and  Highway 101 which, has been designated  'shotguns only.'  Speaking about the bylaw, Director Peter  Hoemberg said this area, although close to  the residential areas could be used for  shotgun and shotgun slug shooting because it  was an easily defined area with no possibility  of rifle shooters being in there without  knowledge and yet still held some hunting  prospects.- ���������*--.������-'���-.- '������-"���  The proposed bylaw does not include Indian Reserves or cover peace officers in the  line of duty or the discharge of blank ammunition for the purpose of sporting or  athletic events.  The bylaw also proposes that it not apply  to a person engaged in a farm operation and  who discharges a firearm for the purpose of  protecting his crops or livestock from birds or  animals. It also would not apply to any person  engaged  in  the  humane  destruction   or  i\wm.  wM<i  slaughter of domestic livestock, to people  discharging a firearm, on a duly authorized  shooting range or to someone discharging an  air gun, air pistol, air rifle or spring gun on  property owned or leased by themselves , his  parents or guardians.  The discharge of firearms would not be  permitted across a highway or within 150  yards of any school building, school yard,  public park, playground, church, workshop,  place of business, dwelling house, farm  building, highway or other place where  persons may be assembled or engaged in  work of any kind. This would apply to the  entire regional district, not just the two areas.  The bylaw calls for a fine of up to .$500 or in  default or alternative a maximum of 60 days  in jail.  The bylaw received first reading with  Area A director Jim Causey and Area C  Director Tim Frizzell voting against it.  Director Hoemberg said-.the bylaw was  drawn up by a regional committee with the  help of RCMP and local game authorities and  included, "only the areas where controls are  worth having."  He added that the board might want to  consider the addition of some areas to the  designated ' zones. The Lockyer-Hanbury  Road area, above the powerline was given as  an example.  Director John McNevin said the public  would be invited to make submissions on the  proposal. He also said he hoped some cooperation would be forthcoming from local  hunting and shooting groups. "We asked for  their co-operaton before and it wasn't forthcoming. I hope they will come, forward  now."  The bylaw now goes back to committee for.  study before getting second reading and  being scheduled for a public hearing.  The concept of a shooting restricted area  had received opposition from some' rod and  gun and wildlife groups in the area when it  was first suggested.  Sechelt Teachers' Association president  George Matthews said Friday the STA is  meeting with a legal representative from the  British Columbia Teachers' Federation to  discuss the associations legal position in this  matter.  School board officials have said the contents of personnel files have been seen by  teachers before filing. Matthews claims there  could be more in files than evaluation reports,  but Board Chairman Peter Prescesky said as  far as he knows there is nothing more in the  files than what teachers have seen.  Matthews has said it is outrageous  teachers do not have a chance to dispute file  contents.  He said if the files-exist and individuals  are not allowed to see them, then the question  of someone trying to hide something comes  up.  Graham Wallace, an information officer  with Human Rights in Victoria, said the only  recourse teachers havie, if the demands  cannot be met voluntarily, is to hire a lawyer  Remembrance Day ceremonies will be  held in four places on the Peninsula  November 11.  In Sechelt a parade will start outside the  Legion Hall at 10:30 a.m. and finish up at  Uie Cenotaph where a service will be held at  11 a.m. ,      ���   ���  Gibsons residents will gather at the Legion  ���Hall at 10:40 a.m. for an 11 a.m. service.  Lunch will bo served to children after tho  ceremony. Onco tho children are finished  eating, the adults will also be served lunch.  The Roberts Creek service will bo hold at  tho Legion Hall at 10:45 a.m. and open houso  will bo held afterwards.  If the weather is favourable, a short  parade will take place in Madeira Park. Tho  ceremony will bo at the Legion Hall at 11 a.m.  to see if anything is illegal about school board  practices concerning personnel files.  "It seems to me that personnel files should  be completely open to the individual written  up in the file," says an officer with the Human  Rights Division of the B.C. Ministry of  Labour.   Asked to comment on the recent demand  by Peninsula teachers to have the school  board open personnel files on teachers,  Warren Guilbault said Friday from Vancouver that although personnel files are not  covered under the Human Rights Code,  keeping files closed relates to the principle of  the Code.  He said, "we consider a closed policy on  personnel files are against the principle of the  Code."  -������      ���   ���- - _���      �����������--  He drew an analogy to credit files now  being open to individuals. "It used to be  people didn't know why their credit was cut  off and often people were cut off for an invalid  reason. At least now people can query and  dispute why their credit rating is what it is,"  he said.  THE HAPPY HOOKER went on the believe his eyes as tho 'lady' (alias Pat  auction block last week at Elphinstone Gaines) stepped out onto the stage.  Secondary. The occasion was a sl^ve Slaves went for as high a�� $11.25. Slaves  sale to ralso money for school activities, were to do their mast<jr\s bidding for ono  Here auctioneer Gary Gray can hardly day.  t��a K-Ua  When Pcniflnsula residents go to the  polls Nov. 15, 21 candidates will be Becking  election to 11 scats onvnrious local boards  nnd councils,  Nino candidates aro contesting four  school board trustee scats. Three candidates nre In tho race in both Sechelt and  Gibsons for two aldermanic scats on each  council. For Regional Hoard, two candidates aro seeking election for each seat  for Areas A, C and 18.  Steve Essclmont, 33, i\ Gibsons' resident,  Ih ncokinK Uio rural area school board scat  along with six others, Ho hns been nn area  resilient for 10 yearn nnd works nt Port  Mollon. For tho past five years ho has been  Involved with conchlng Juvenile sports, Uo  Is married nnd Into four children,  IQssolmont has never held an elected  .position before. Ho snld ho Is not running on  any ono particular Issue but thinks there nro  several educational arenA that could use  improvement.  Ho paid ho would llko to .see tho bussing  situation Improved and thinks something  can  bo  dono  to  upgrade   educational  facilities on tho Peninsula,  Uo nlso sold ho is concerned about tho  apparent declining relationship between  teachers and school bonrd nnd tho seeming,  lack of school-community orientation.  Essolmont said ho believes ho can mako  n positive contribution to the school board's  ability to . provldo good management  combined with a humanistic approach to  education problems,  Running against Essclmont is Area B nro  Jack MncI,cod, Glaus Spiekermann, Celia  Fisher, Joo UorvnUi, Thomas Mills ond Don  Douglas,  For tho Gibsons school bonrd scat Ann  Ibbitson nnd Jo Ann Rottluff nro contesting   tho ono left vacant by Agnes Ubonto's  retirement,  Elizabeth Smith, who had announced her  cnndldncoy for school board Oct, 27, hns  proprietor of Morgans Men Wear In Secholt,  lie has been on tho Peninsula for 22 years  and has led nn active community llfo, Over  the years ho has been chairman of Timber  Days, president of tho Kinsmen Club and  president and member of tho Chamber of  Commerce. He was also a vlllago alderman  for three years in the OO's but lost his scat  whon ho unsuccessfully ran for mayor.  Ho said ho hat! no regrets aspirations to  accomplish grand things on council but ho  snld "this Is nn exciting tlmo for Sechelt and  I would llko to be a contributing part to it,"  In Uie Gibsons nldonnnnlc raco Cornells  Pletcr Aolbers will go to Uio polls against  Incumbantu Stuart Metcalfe and James  "Metzloi*; " """"     " " ' "~ '" "'" '   Aclbers, M, lias lived In Gibsons .slnco  19(17 nnd Is seeking elected offlco for tho first  Umo. Ho la a real estate-appraiser.  wlUidrawn..hcr.hsQi^.f(>tt^  Morgan Thompason hi running 'agfliil^' 1 mining 'Js  his strong   belief   In. Uie,  IncumbnntaS Norm Watson nnd Ernlo Booth   democratic system which couldn't nllow  in Uie election for two Sechelt aldermen,     him to sit back and watch aldermen ap-  Thompson  Is 45  years-old and  th6 ' pointed to councU because nobody would run  against them,  Another reason ho said Is because "I  bellovo this councU Is represented by tho  retired nnd mill workers nnd there is no  representation from tho commercial sector  of town," Ho snld ho hopes to make people  realize ho Is strongly interested In Uio  bufjlneas community.  If elected ho said ho would seek a  regional district sent because "tho  authoritarian attitude of tho regional  board Is almost frightening."  "In my own dealings with tho rcglonnl  Ixiurd, I seem to bo looked on ns n henchman  for developers. I don't sell rcnl estate and I  liavo no Interest In land holdings,' I only  ���nppralso real estate..This barbarian ntr.  tttudo Is evidence tlwt the regional board  ' lias over stepped Its powers," ho said.  Ho also said tho animosity between tho  regional board and Gibsons Is silly.  ��� He said, "1 feel I could be a competent  disturber by knowing what I am talking  nbout, being diplomatic nnd consistent."  Hopkins landing resident Edward  Johnson, 01, will run ugalnst Incumbent  Frank West for regional board director In  Ai'en E.  Johnson Is the manager of Universal  Timber Products In Gibsons nnd Is entering  the political arena for tho first, tlmo,  Ho snld ho has been to rcglonnl board  meetings nnd feels tho board docs not  always follow through with the wishes of tho  community, "I have seen suggestions and  prcscnUUIons made by community  representatives and yot tho Ixmrd goes its  own merry way."  "This board spends a lot of tlmo on new  by-lows nnd I'm not convinced we need  them all. Somo aro costly, restrictive and  often hinder people.  "1 think the ��?ost of local governments-  are too high nnd possibly after being on tlio  bonrd for n while I mny seo tho necessity of  tho demise of tho regional board,  "I'm not thoroughly convinced wo need  It, Wc need a ftovcrnment to look after water  and garbage but do wo need all tlio other  things this board Is giving us? Why, for  lastanco do wo need two planners?" ho sold,  Uo said If he Is elected he plans to carry  out tho wishes of tho community,  Tho two candidates for the Regional  Aroa C seat aro ImiUi long tlmo residents,  Jack Whitaker, 47, lias bo'en a resident of  Davis Bay for 30 years. Ho Is married nnd  lias n daughter Susan nt homo ond a son  tenchlnR school in ChllHwnck. Ho is self-  employed.  Whltakor has been president of the  Wilson Crook Community Association for n  total of 15 years during the years ho hns  lived thoro, Ho lias organized and sponsored  teen town groups and sports groups In tho  nrca and In presently one of the backers of  the car rally club,  Although ho linn not run for offlco before,   r���"" "- ~ ~ "���"��� ������ See Pnge A��2 ���  Candidates have  at sayIZII~  Page B-7  ���MM  . , �� ,-��� �� /  MORE ABOUT ...  p21 candidates  ��� From Page A-l  Whitaker is the representative of Area C on  the Committee/ on Government and has  worked on campaigns for the Social Credit  party.  "I feel some of the bylaws being presented  are what I consider unnecessary and  restrictive. In many cases there is already  legislation which may be used," he said,  "People have a sense of frustration. They are  tired of tackling the levels of bureaucracy  and now don't know which way to turn."  Thirty-four year old Barry Pearson is also  seeking the seat as Area C director.  The Davis Bay resident is married and has  (two daughters. He is a contractor in the  logging and land clearing business.  He was born in the Pender Harbour area  and has lived all his life on the Sunshine  Coast. He is presently the alternate director  for Area C under Tim Frizzell. This, hp said,  is one reason why he decided to seek the seat.  He said he has spent most of his time as  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 5,1975  alternate listening to the residents of the  area.  "There is a lot of concern over growth," he  said, "There is a lot of pressure to grow and it  is going to get heavier.! would like to see it  .grow right."  Pearson is a member of the Wilson Creek  (immunity Association and a director of the  day care centre there. He was one of the  people who helped start the day care centre.  It is the first time he has decided to stand for  public .office.  Next week's Times will carry stories and  summaries on John PatersOn and Wayne  Spring, the two candidates seeking the Area A  regional seat.  Although Canada Savings Bonds did not go  on sale uiitil October 14 for individuals, the  payroll savings campaign started in mid-  September. By October 14 B.C. - Yukon sales  to these employee groups was up 28 per cent  x��� from $7,123,750 to $9,132,250 over the same  date last year.  MORE ABOUT. ...  ���Slow natural growth preferred  as now provided, adequate 30 pet., good  medical and hospital care 14 pet., good  shopping facilities handy nine pet., friendly  people, good neighbours 28 pet., relaxed,  small town atmosphere 19 pet. and good  retirement environment six pet.  When asked what they disliked about the  area, people answered:  Inadequate ferry service, no late ferry 12  pet., heavy, noisy traffic, especially  speeding, gravel trucks 10 pet., high prices,  cost of delivering many goods and services  six pet, poor, badly maintained side roads six  pet., Highway 101 too close to residential  areas, shore five pet., not enough publicly-  owned shoreline, easily accessible five pet.,  increasing local government, over-regulation  four pet, lack of ocean boating facilities four  pet., junk, Utter on beaches, streets four pet.  and no dislikes 12 pet.,  To the question of what current trends  were threatening the qualities, the responses  came:  Disjointed, unplanned development. 17  pet, too much heavy and through traffic 14  pet, too many trees coming down 13 pet.,  overcrowding through population influx 13  pet, overgovernment, too many regulations  five pet, lack of sufficient regional water  reserve four pet., small lots, high density  developments destroying rural living four  pet, overcharging by local merchants,  landlords four pet. and qualities not being  threatened six pet.  When asked to list what could or should be  improved in the area, a variety of responses  came back. Numbers following the items is  the per centage of people who responded with  Uiat item.    .  Install sewers and adequate treatment  plant to preserve beaches from pollution 17  pet.; more parks, nature reserves,  boulevards on village streets, greenbelt  areas, e.g. Trail Bay waterfront 16 pet.;  control of development and density to ensure  minimal environmental impact 16 pet.;  relocate through highway away from  waterfront and residential areas 16 pet.;  improve and extend regional water system  after ensuring adequate supply 13 pet.;  preserve trees by control of cutting, and  require reforestation 11 pet.; provide several  launching facilities on Georgia Strait 11 pet.  Improve appearance of village and  residential areas by encouraging good  design, keeping tidier, neighbourhood  competitions, tax relief for owners improving  property 11 pet.; allow only non-polluting  light industry, in carefully designated areas  away from waterfront 11 pet; better and safer  roads, especially side roads 10 pet.; improve  ferry service, late ferry, lower rates and-or  line-up precedence for residents nine pet. and  more cultural educational facilities and.  activities e.g. arts centre, more adult  education courses, use of channel 3 or 10 for  local programming and university extension  courses 9 pet.  The results of Uie survey are still to be  broken down Into per centage of resident and  non-resident answers and responses by area,  but according to Planner Stott, "The trends  are not very much different from what Is  Indicated."  Board director Peter Hoemberg, part of  whoso area Is Involved In the study, snld ho  was not happy about tho way the community  plan was progressing. Ho cautioned tho study  members not to bo guided by their own  preconceptions and must try to maintain nn  objective point of vlow.  "In trying to give the right nnswers wo  ��� FromPageA-1  might chuck out this information and go back  to our preconceived ideas. That is not the  answer." He noted some committee members had tried to downgrade the questionnaire because some of Uie answers in it were  contrary to their own ideas.  This brought a response from Director  -Norm Watson who was cut off by Director  Tim Frizzell.. "We were to formulate our own  ideas from the questionnaire. We were to go,  digest the material and bring back a  presentation."  Director Norm Watson said, "No plan is  perfect. Surely the country is big enough to  stand some decisions made out of necessity.  We can't wait for a community plan to make  some decisions. I'm prepared to live with one  or two mistakes. We have to be more practical at times."  Chairman Frank West added, "We should  not use the making of plans as an excuse for  not meeting the needs of ttie community."  According to Planner Stott, "The purpose  of the questionnaires was to provide a guide  concerning the type of community w^ted by  the people of the area in order to assist in the  formulation of goals to be achieved by means  of the community plan."  He said the questionnaires revealed a  coherent set\of^a>iJsires and attitudes and  should prove a useful guide.  (See Editorial Page A-4.)  PROPOSED AREA for the banning of  the discharge of firearms includes,  generally, the area between the B.C.  Hydro power line and the salt water. It is  also proposed to have an area around the  Egmont - Earl Cove area. The striped  area between Halfmoon Bay and Pender  Harbour is for shot guns and shotgun  slugs only, the bylaw proposed. See  story on front page.        ���Timesphoto  How are you going  to chase girls  if you're not       ���"J  in shape?     iSjSm.  P3ffT/c/P3��r/om  The Canadian movement lor personal fitness  "Now, more than ever,  we need positive action."  for  Will&ge of Sechelt  BBSS  combining style,  dependability and  affordability  is not hard when you're  PHILIP  .... whoro also,  could you got tho tot  pictured abovo,  comploto   $*V-l��LCI  with stand for only       a "KP  PHILIPS  ELECTRONICS and  APPLIANCES  in tho hoart of Socholt  885-2568  'Wo uorvlco what w�� mII'  ���vr-r  krtice- t�� residents of  mr and Igmont  Do you want COOP local representation In Area A?  iYhe spring  on  NOWEiBER 15  (my choice for Deputy: Mr. Bill Heim)  i',  !^K^^^^^^s��.,^i^��^iiiw^ii^a^��s?.^ifjf^iB  On October 24fhr 1975, the B.C. Government froze  price increases on certain essential goods and services.  THE PRICE FREEZE COVERS INCREASES ON THE FOUOWING:  FOOD ��� All fQ.od and beverages (except those sold In restaurants).  DRUGS ��� Prescription drugs. '    ,,.,..���  ��� Proprietary or patent medicines.  Provincially-owned bus and ferry system fares.  Passenger and freight tolls charged by any provincially-owned railway.  TRANSPORTATION  TOI HBBBDE ��M PliCE INCREASES IS BFFBCnVE UNflL IIIUM7 1, lf?6  The B.C. Price Freeze will work, for all of us, with your participation. We trust, that businesses will act in good faith and subscribe  to the Price Freeze. But, if you have seen any price increases in the above categories slnce.the freeze began on'October 24th,  please complete the questionnaire below, and bring it to your nearest Consumer Services office. We'll take it from there/If you are  unable to get to one of our offices, you may call the nearest one collect (as listed below), or contact your nearest Government Agent.  Please be suro you have answered every question and filled in every space In the questionnaire BEFORE YOU CONTACT US.  In the above categories, every price in effect at the time of the freeze, whether sale price or not, cannot be increased until  January 1,1976, Prices can be reduced, but cannot be raised above their October 24th level. And remember, there are no exceptions.  iQ\��ao  f&  PRICE INCREASE REPORTING FORM  [PLEASE Fili, ill EWEWf ll.Ali.IC MFCIHE REPORTING  Tlio prlco Inoroaso I notlcod was on;.  Brand name:-   (sirs its I  .Slwi'.  ��� Description i  Tho sailor!��:-  (nnnm til Ijim)  locatod at |.  |ltfP��l Ills'(llOU,)  I flr��t notlcod Iho prlco oni.  iniyl  |ilnln|  (Isriidl  .., and I  nubsoquontly saw tho prM on-  -at.  Tharaforo, I bo||ovo tho prlco por unit wont up l>yj $,  I dlscuaiod tho prlco Incfoaso wllh ���& ;   Iclme)  (ii ii mi- n| .tllni - fin,inn in wlnim v/(m t|inkn|  ���-���Tho so||or'�� explanation wa��i _  (lintilion)  .on  -t >-  My namo lm���.   Addrotn���-*_.,   Phonal.  .(homo) or -  -.(worh)  Jjt D��tor�� yoM contact Con��um��r Sorvlco*, p|*a���� b�� iuro to brlnp tho mattor to tho attention of tho ����l|or,  CONSUMER SERVICES REGIOHAt OFFICES  134 Soymour Stroot  Kamloopi, V2C 2E1  Tolophonoi 374-3676  395 Victoria Stroot  Prlnco Ooorgo, V21.2J6  Tolophonoi 563-9331  Room 204 ��� 370 ^oit Proodwoy  Klno��Qato Moll, Vancouvor, VST 405  Tolophonoi 073-4721  l.30pOf15tr����1  Victoria. VOW IHO  Tolophonoi 3117-6(131  The Honourable Phyllis Young, Minister  imjMmmmmm$^mMMiti^m&*\tmMtti&  fi  t T-= ' ������"�����  Howe Soundings  If you go to {Europe in September, as Dody  and Tony Archer did, you can do it easily  without booking every step pf the journey in  advance. It would not he easy during the busy  tourist season, but the Archers did not encounter any problems that couldn't be easily  resolved.  Last week, at their Gower Point home,  they talked about their 44-day trip that  started in Holland and took them to Britain,  France, Austria, Italy and Spain.  Though such details as where to stay and  which train to catch were not worked ahead, a  great deal of advance planning was done.  With the help of a reliable timetable, an  outline of the journey was sketched. Gook's  Continental Timetable, from London,  England provided invaluable information,  listing as it does all railway and local shipping services. Current timetables were  picked up later.  Equally helpful in their preparations was  a guidebook to accommodation and  restaurants, which enabled them to roughly  estimate costs in advance. Eurailand BritraU  tickets, bought in this country, meant that all  train travel was. prepaid. They recommend  studying maps of towns and cities in advance,  as well as maps of the countries. Travelling  light is a 'must'; not only is it more convenient, it saves money on taxis and porters.  You can take your luggage with you provided  the pieces aren't too big, particularly true on  European" trains. Later they bought a  collapsible luggage cart at Petticoat Lane  market in London, and found it and the nylon  straps they had taken along with them, a good  investment. ���  It is said that you can go anywhere if you  speak English, but the Archers found that is  not quite true. A phrase book is needed, if not  a smattering of the language. A knowledge of  English and French was sufficient in most  countries, but not in Spain.  When asking directions, you should write  your question, since your pronunciation may  be misleading.  From Amsterdam, they went to London  for 10 days then boarded the train to see  something of England, Scotland, Ireland and  Wales. Everywhere they went they found the  people warm and friendly, not cold or standoffish as rumour has it; They discovered the  joys of 'bed and breakfast'. This type of  overnight accommodation can be found jn  villages and towns anywhere, but in one  respect it never varies ��� in its atmosphere of  a private home. With good hospitality, social  exchanges between guests and hosts happen  naturally, to everyone's advantage. To the  Archers, the cleanliness of the lodgings, and  the size of the breakfasts were a revelation.  'B and B' is ch-eaper than a hotel, but above  all, there is the personal touch.   -  In the stores of Britain, prices were lower  than they are here, though services, (heat,  light, fuel) were higher. Hot water was  limited, and it is an advantage to take cold  water soap for incidental laundry.  Restaurant meals were roughly lower in  price than they are in Vancouver/Even so,  meals can be a big expense. The occasional  picnic lunch, as the Archers had, saved  money and was more fun. They enjoyed  dining in Soho.  On the trains, service was good; first class'  travel is recommended as well worth the few  extra dollars. Efficient Tourist Information  Centres are conveniently located at or near  the main railway stations. With a few phone  calls, they can direct the tourist to whatever  type of lodging he requests.  Theatre-going in London ne^d not be expensive. Seats are available in the 'gods'  although reservations still have to be made a  few days ahead for 'The Mousetrap', now in  its 23rd year.  1 People-watching is free and endlessly  Interesting; the London gentleman, dressed  with Impeccable taste, every coat-button  fastened, and umbrella meticulously furled;  assistants in exclusive West End shops, who  retain a dignity that has vanished in lesser  establishments.  In the restaurant at Victoria station they  were hastily evacuated on what turnqd out to  be a false bomb scare ��� alarmingly enough,  but not like the bomb that did explode at the  Park Lane Hilton while thoy wore in London.  The beauty and history In many old places  mado a la.stlng Impression, and left a desire  to sec them again ��� Stonchcngc, Cambridge,  By Margaret Jones 886-9843  Bath and Chester with its magnificent  cathedral and fine architecture. Here, in the  Rows, old buildings have been expanded and  malls created with the original style retained.  In Dunleary, near Dublin, the Archers visited  the martello tower James Joyce wrote about  in 'Ulysses'.  Scotland was looking its best; in Edinburgh the festival was just over; on the hills  the heather was in full bloom and the northern town of Inverness gleamed with unsurpassed cleanliness.  Speeding across the continent of Europe in  a train, watching the country unfold, is an  exhilirating way to travel. The trains are,  luxurious as well as fast. Meals are expensive  and sleepers, but couchettes are available.  These can sleep up to six people, and are  reasonable at $5 or $6 per night per person.  Passengers are not wakened in the middle of  the night to face Customs officials. Instead,  passports are collected earlier and returned  in the morning. At the Spanish border, the  train wheels have to be changed, and strange  as it may seem, passengers can sleep  through this too.  In Paris and Vienna, restaurant meals  were more expensive than in other European  cities, but approximately the same as in  Vancouver. While in Europe, the Archers  stayed in 'pension', small hotels or boarding-  houses which are cheaper and more interesting than large hotels where the only  people tourists meet are other tourists. The  glories of Rome, the beauty and colour of  Florence; and Venice where the 'vaporetto'  drivers somehow manoevre their canal buses  (carrying 100 people or more) through the  congested traffic without colliding; Vienna  and Paris ���to describe everything  adequately would fill a book. Limited space  makes it necessary to condense.  The Archers reached Spain and saw  masterpieces of art and architecture in  Madrid, Segovia and Toledo. They found  honest, friendly people. Even in Madrid they  felt safe in spite of the presence of armed civil  guards and public buildings. At night the  streets were teeming with happy people. Life  is noisy and gay but nowhere is it more exciting than at the flamenco. Madrid was the  climax and joum  If you have been hesitating about going to  Europe, don't hesitate, but go, that is the  advice of Dody and Tony Archer. It can be  done without backpacking, or sleeping under  bridges. It may cost less than you think and  the rewards will be priceless.  POSTSCRIPT  After the BCTV Talent Breakthrough show  last Monday, Gibsons dancer Valerie Kettle  received many phone calls congratulating  her on'"her professional performance.  Amongst the calls were several from local  dancers. The Raggedy Ann costume was  made by Ida Lowther, who makes most of  Valeries costumes.  Wednesday, November 5,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-S  The stage of the Roberts Creek Community Hall, with gold curtain background,  was a picture in fall colored leaves, flowers,  fruits and vegetables. The tea tables were  centred witlj posies of autumn flowers.  Miss Ena Harrold, president of St. Aidan's  ACW welcomed the wonderful crowd of  neighbors -and friends, and introduced Mrs.  H.E. Nesbett, Regional Deanery'Chairman,  who spoke oh the origin of the, Pakistan  embroidery she had brought from .Vancouver.  Mrs. E.J. Shaw was introduced and  presented with a corsage. Mrs. Shaw said  how nice it was to see so many old friends,  commented on the various stalls stocked with  items for sale, and hoped those present would  find many things to purchase. She wished the  ACW every success in their efforts, and officially declared the bazaar open.  Business was brisk at the stalls during the  first half hour, after which the tea tables with  the delicious cakes and sandwiches were soon  the centre of attraction, and folks sat down to  enjoy a cup of tea and a chat with friends.  The door prize was. won by Mrs. H.  Oswald. Gower Point Rd. Raffles were won  by Mrs. Irene Oram, Roberts Creek and Mrs. .., ]  Sherry Carson, Richmond, B.C.  The members of St, Aidan's wish to thank  their many friends who helped during the  afternoon and all the generous folks who  supported them; to make the Fall bazaar  such a worthwhile Success.  ��Working Han's Luncheon Daily  ��Family Dinner on Sunday-reasonable prices  children under 3 free ���  Approved Tourist Accommodation - just recently granted by B.C.T.A.  PENDER HAKBOUR HOTEL  Reasonable Rates Full Facilities  *'    <%jr-  " ��-^���*  One of the most basic principles of successful living is how well we prepare ourselves. It is to our best advantage to establish  firm ground before undertaking something. A  carpenter realizes that before building a  house a strong cement foundation is  necessary to support the house. A  professional career person must haye  specific training in order to do the job effectively. In the same way a cook needs all  the necessary ingredients to create a  delicious gourmet dinner. Anything we do  depends upon a certain amount of  preparation. And of course how well we  prepare ourselves determines the degree of  success.  TM is a preparation towards all successful  and dynamic activity. Fifteen to 20 minutes of  meditation in the am and pm equips a person  with a restful relaxed body and a clear  thinking mind. Studies have show that orderliness of thinking process increases in  meditators. Orderliness indicates how well a  person functions in activity... When a mind- is  Innocent of everything, but what is about to be  done, then the accomplishments will be  easier, quicker and a lot less confusing. A  clear thinking, innocent mind and a restful  bbdy makes good common sense for a successful life.  Introductory lectures every Thursday 7:30  p.m., Tuesday 2 p.m. at Whitaker House,  Sechelt. Phone 885-3342.  An afternoon wedding of wide interest took  place Oct. 25 in The Church of His Presence,  Redrooffs.  Rev. Godkin officiated at the marriage of  Hendrika Maria Johanna Haganouw to Kori  F. Gabriel. Mrs. Godkin played Bach as the  bride entered on the arm of her father. The  lovely bride wag attired in a hand crocheted  ecru wedding dress topped with crocheted  jacket and hood, and carried a bouquet of  , pink roses, rust and yellow crysanthemums.  She was attended by her close friend and  bridesmaid Miss Colleen Tucker dressed in a  spruce green silk and cotton suit. The bride's  mother wore a dusty rose ensemble and  groom's mother In a black and orange silk  flowered dress.  The reception was held In the Jolly Roger  , Inn. There were toasts to the bride and groom  and the opening of many gifts.  Among those off tho Peninsula present  were the groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Knutt and brother Michael of Montreal; Ron  Scouten and Jan Bickering of Amsterdam;  Miss Dldl Michel! of California and Mr. and  Mrs. Leger of Chilliwack.  Vancouver guests were the bride's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Haganouw and  daughters Tilly and Carta; Mrs. Scholten and  Mr. D. Jonker; Ross Kenman, Yolanda  Forsyth; Michael Angel; Meg Gallop; Mark  Woodslde and Sandy Findlay.  The happy couple leave shortly for an  extended motor trip tp Costa Rica where they  will reside.  \ \  if-you're looking for a wny to make the most  of a limited budget thin ChrJHtniaH...  i  our m-stere specials  are the answer!  ~  Rift QfllflNftC AM TMLCCET niETABJO CC  ���k Car HadioH  ���ft Sporting (JoodH  <  ���k ItaKorN  * ^"WW  ���A" lIotiHCwareH  * TooIm  ~k UeeordH  jc I'ainl and LndderN   ,. ^-,. - ���',,..- -, ���. - :.as-ajeg.��.^.,jug.i:,e.a:J  Thurs. Fri, & Sat, Nov. 6, 7 & 8  in the heart of Sechelt  {M5-9713  !fcK��JSSttHaS!*^^  Tradesman Maxlvan  LEK  Whoro ovorhoods aro lowor  Box 966, Socholt  1ECHE  Your local franchisod doaler  Sunshlno Coast Highway  A division of Copping's Car Town Sales Ltd., and  Coast Homes. MDL 0D-3555  1978 models on display  Ask about tho now ASPEN and VOLARE Including 4 dr station wagon.  Cordoba 2-Door Hardtop  CLEARANCE ON 1975'S  just ask Don Holmes about prices  I mww^Wi mm_ fnmtmmmmimmiimmfmmimmmnimm^^*-* mini turmm ��nm ��� iiw ��� ���*���  D200 CREW CAB % TON  transmission. Power steering  and power brakes, rear step  bumper. A real convenience  package with other options  ���V   ���',  a.v  I  f  i , it}^ .,%! 1st, JuM/k.iilrall  j wpi  "Si 11''. Wr  A�� ��*jl)Jt��-0?  tt  Don Holmes  Solos Managor  885-2204  VALIANT CUSTOM  Four door sedan with V-8  automatic, power steering,  ..radioand white sidewall  tires. Vintage red metallic.  VALIANT  Four door sedan with 318  V-8 automatic. Power  steering, radio, burns  regular gas. Lovely  powder blue in colour.  1974   DATSUN   710   SEDAN      DllcclAkl n/vlirTTP  _ Ono, awnar,��� llko now.. Only JU1SS,^N R9.M��TTE  7,000 mllo., *3C��|C    Full Price    &sV*J%9  1972 CAM ARO  ,V*0 automatic, PS, PBr radio,  , Bright orango. whlto Jntorlor,  buckots   and   console,   Roal  FuU Prlco,,. '3895  SELECT USED CARS AND TRUCKS-   Ovor 30 In stock to chooso from  This car was In tho movlo, .      .   . Rt%,   r. Hardfop, V"�� Tt(?" P& ,PB'  1974 -Plymouth   Satolllto.   4 6 ^  4 8'>00c,>  ?|oan'  ono radio.    Roar   dock   spollor.  dr��� V-0 auto,, PS, PU, Radio, ownor, A-l condition. 0roon motalllc paint, rod pin  vinyl roof. Only 14,000 mllos. $^M|C Gripes. Dazxla your (rlanda.  ���a^S^MiM-.**^ ��S_ wlmwr7T__*329S-  full Prlcw,  1971  MUSTANG GRANDE  2 dr, hardtoprSSl Cleveland  V-Q auto,, PS, PB, radio and  tapo. A snaPPy ca.r.$*|.fl.$|C  Pull Prlco ',.,.,   VAZmv  REIE^BER OUR PLEDGE  If wo don't havo what you    mt, wo'll gafltfor you,  Opon 9 a.r��i, to & p.m. Monday through Saturday,  T97rCHI:V IMPAtA"  4 door hardtop, V'8nuto,t PS,  PB, radio, air cond, Boautlful  condition. $*>*%g\t?  Full PrIcO \\*0_mmVO The Peninsula^^^  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is ihe unsleeping guardian of  every  other  right  that free*men  prize."  ��� Winstbn Churchill  "There areifes, there .are danmlies  and there are statistics."- Whehr Mark  Twain said that in his Autobiography,  chances are he didn^khow there vteis  even going to be a Sfechelt Vicinity  Study. ,. _,���  But there has been and it was  presented last week to the general public  as a collection of statistics. Because the  statistical findings of the study more or  less agree with the vague concept of  what we, too, think the comrnunity  should be like, we may he found guilty to  putting more credence into them than  thiy deserve.  , Just as ho (Hie should totally  discard them, no one should totally  believe them. They dp make a good  starting point for addition, subtraction,  comment and conversation.  This week's Times dedicated much  space to the results of the questionnaire.  The various responses should not be  taken as final or complete. They are  representative of< the responses as well  as space limitalion^can give and are.;  printed with the hope that readers in the  vicinity will be encouraged to analyze  them, seek out the complete report, talk  with their representative, make a  suggestion pro or con and take some  interest in something which will sooner  or later affect the lives of all in this area.  The responses are the opening  statement in a, dialogue which will  eventually see a community plan for the  area. They should not be taken as a final  statement under any circumstances.  The final statements will come; but not  until all have had their say or by their  silence agree with what is being said.  Sir: Concerning the formation of a Navy  League Branch on the Sunshine Coast and the  subsequent sponsoring of Royal Canadian Sea  Cadet Corps and Navy League Cadets, I wish'  to advise that a meeting was held ori Wednesday, September 24th, 1975 to discuss the  proposal. Commadore Ian Morrow, former  Director General of Maritime Operations and  Captain Art MacPhee, former Director of  Cadets at National Defence Headquarters  provided the meeting with details of the  organization. These gentlemen now live on  the Sunshine Coast.  In my view, attendance at the meeting was  disappointing, particularly when so many  "have declared that thereis a; great need to  provide worthwhile activities for bur young  people. Also, Commodore Morrow arid Capt.  ,, MacPhee went to considerable trouble to.  provide up to date information arid a film on  Sea Cadet Training, at my request, in order to  give us the necessary facts upon which to  make decisions.  Information was presented concerning the  history, objectives and role of the Navy  League, its organization 'and, the procedure  for forming a branch locaUy. It-is necessary  to form such a branch before eiribarking upon  the sponsoring of> a Cadet Corps.   ,  Briefly, the Sea Cadet organization is open  to young men and young ladies from ages 13  to 18 inclusive and the Navy League Cadets  from ages: 11 to 13. The former is heavily  supported by the Department of National  Defence in cooperation with the Navy League  and the latter is the responsibility of the Navy  League (D.N.D. is meticulous in its dealings  with Cadet organizations and does not use  them as a recruiting source). The key to  success is through a strong Navy League  Branch and dedicated Sea Cadet Officers.  Although both D.N.D. and the Navy League  provide a considerable amount of. inaterial  arid monetary support, the annual cost to a  branch for a Sea Cadet Corps is approximately $2500 and Navy League Cadets  $1000. It is also important that suitable accommodation is provided for the cadet  organization.  It was decided at the meeting that both Sea  Cadets and Navy League Cadets would be  ideal for this area. However, before embarking upon a program, Commodore  Morrow was asked it he would be'willing to  talk to students in both the elementary and  secondary schools to ascertain whether or not  there is sufficient interest. This he has kindly  agreed to do.  It is hoped that the young people can be  canvassed during October. A further meeting  will be held to discuss the proposal in detail  and reach a decision.  I solicit your support for this very worthwhile endeavour, therefore I cordially  extend an invitation to the public to attend the  next meeting. You are requested to bring as  many of your colleagues with you as possible.  Dan Dawe  President  Royal Canadian Legion  Recently the provincial court of this  comthunity fined - a Redrooffs area  resident a mere $50 for unlawfully  killing wildlife. The dead deer were  confiscated but the man. had, his gun  returned to him.  Two antlerless deer., a doe and fawn,'  which were feeding near Redrooffs Road  met their untimely end in a spray of  shotgun pellets.  There is only one week in a year when  antlerless deer can be legally hunted,  The man who shot the deer pleaded  poverty in court. If this is indeed the  case, we question why, in this welfare  state, the law must bebrokeh to acquire  food?  Let us look at the gravity of the act  itself. Apart from the legality of shooting  out of season using, the court was told, a  shotgun, a very unsuitable deer hunting  weapon. Wounding bf the animals Could  have resulted in a slow arid agonizing  death from lead poisoning.  The shooting took.place in a growing  residential area. Just.how close to the  nearest resident or residence was not  determined.  There are laws to protect wildlife,  laws to prevent people from hunting or  shooting in residential areas and using  inappropriate weapons.   .  The penalty for such offences should  . not be a mild inconvenience. The punishment, should be a deterrent both to the  person who committed the offence and  to others who would carry out such acts.  That punishment, we feel, should  include as stiff a fine as the court feels it  can hand down, confiscation of the  firearm mv^  to take a hunter safety training course or  suspension of Mounting or gun handling priviledg^fpr a given period of  time depending-onrthe seriousness of the  offence.  Areas still exist here for safe, legal  hunting. Because they do, the courts  should come down hard on those who  choose to break the laws. ���   -���  All indications are that the provincial  government is moving into the field of  dental care - starting with school  children. But if the, Department of  Health's move to scrap its dental health  education program on the Peninsula is  symptomatic pf its attitude towards  preventive medicine, it had better put a  push on its proposed dental clinics  because children just might have a lot  more use for them.  Health Minister Dennis Cocke  recently made rumblings to the effect  government financed school dental  clinics might not be far from a reality. .  The wisdom in this program is obvious  considering the prohibitive costs involved in numerous trips to the private  dentist.  But the wisdom in dropping a dental  health education program in district "  schools is less than obvious. What better  way to alleviate future individual dental  problems and dental costs (government  or private) than by ensuring children  are equipped with the basic ground rules  for good dental health?  A local dental hygienlst has been  taking these ground rules to all public  school children forjthe past four years.  The 'program involved visits to district  classrooms twice a year explaining  proper dental care practices.  The school board ran the first year of  the program and thpn the Department of  Health took it over. However the health  department has reneged on its rightful  responsibilities assumed three years  vago, pleading lack of funds to handle a  .{service costing it $400 per annum.  How is it health officials can consider  a multi-million dollar school dental  clinic program for the province, yet  terminate a local $400 preventive service which in the long run can help keep  Individual suffering and future dental  costs to an absolute minimum?  Is there any doubt the best medicine  Is preventive medicine? Such a small  investment for such a potentially high  return.  The Department of Health should  lead the way. Hopefully, this pick-up-  the-plcccas-aftcr-thc-fact attitude is'not  indicative of health care planning in the  province. . > , ���  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Many thanks for your continued  support of Scouting activities in the Sunshine  Coast.  We were interested mthere^rtbfihe28th  Thunderbird Rover Crew thirtieth anniversary reunion at Camp Byng on  Thanksgiving weekend in your Sunshine  Coastings column.  These former Sea Scouts and Rovers attended from many distant areas along with  their wives ��� for many, their first visit to  Camp Byng. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Astle came  from Grande Prairie, Alberta; Mr. and Mrs.  Ivan Juul-Hansen, from Calgary; Mr. and  Mrs. Jack Swanson from Golden; Mr. and  Mrs. Arnold Rossander, Victoria; Mr. and  Mrs. Jack Elrick from Squamish; Mr. and  Mrs. Norm Moss froni Logan Lake, near  Kamloops, and the rest of the 41 present from  Lower Mainlandjwnts. ������__  This is* the"crew"that built the 'Camp Byng  sign on the waterfront, so familiar to  fishermen and tugboat men plying the  coastline. They did not construct the main  gateway ��� that was the Handiwork of the 4th  Seymour Rover Crew of North Vancouver.  It was mentioned in ypur article the  Honourable Bob Williams, MLA, a former  Sea Scout" and Rover of the Vancouver group  was unable to attend. Bob surprised everyone  by flying from a Resource Conference on the  East Coast to be present at the big  Thanksgiving dinner, on Sunday, October 12.  Apart from service projects during the  weekend, the group had a horseshoe tournament, volleyball tournament and a special  fire-lighting contest on the beach where they  had to cook an egg on the fire without the aid  of water! The results were a story in themselves.  It was indeed quite a gathering with many  happy memories coming back to life of Rover  Investiture ceremonies held in the outdoor  chapel and numerous service projects over  the years, including the beach sign project.  Old photograph albums and pictures rolled  back the years and brought forth many a  smile!  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Benj.afield of Garden  Bay were special visitors during the  -weekend. Peter was a former' Sea Scout-  , .master of this groUp7Ariother Sunshine Coast  resident and former Sea Scouter of this group  is Cliff Mahlmari of Gibsons.  Thanks again for the mention in your  column but thought these added���* remarks  may be of interest, too.  :. Jack Adair  Regional Field Executive  and former Rover Leader,  28th Thunderbird Crew  Combining B.C. Telephone with any large  government bureaucracy is guaranteed to  destroy an otherwise perfectly good day.  During the course of my duties on this  newspaper, I occassionally must telephone  various government agencies in Vancouver  pr Victoria or wherever.  Such a feat always means facing the  dreaded long-distance telephone call blues.  The fact is,, telephones, being such  ingenious devices, are probably instrumental  in the production of 75 percent of ali  newspaper copy. The others fact is,  newspapers have an obligation to let the  public know what the governments have done  and what they are up to. The necessity of  combining telephone and newspaper work is  obvious. ti,  Traditionally bureaucrats and politicians  are not overly fond of newspapers. And  traditionally big business, i.e. B.C.  Telephone, are interested in turning a profit.  Naturally the less money spent on service and  equipment, the more profit the business  makes. The fact B.C. Telephone has a  monopoly, of course, has nothing to do with it.  Now being the theory lover that I am, I  developed this beaut while a combination of  B.C. Telephone and the CBC wasted an hour  of my time when I tried to find the answer to a  simple question. (I didn't get it.)  Try this one on for size. Since the government licences telephone companies, I believe  telephone companies have secretly agreed to  help governments keep people off its doorstep, if the government is lax enforcing a  quality of service which would undoubtedly  cost telephone companies more money.  B.C. Telephone uses psychological warfare to keep its part of the bargain ��� it is  called frustration induction.  Trouble is, B.C. Telephone has gone to far  in keeping up its end of this devious deal. Its  perfectly rotten service has been allowed to  mushroom in to all sectors of B.C. society. It  has gone so far that it even takes a minor  miracle to place a call to B.C. Telephone itself  to compliment it on the fact you only dialed 10  times to get through to Victoria. When you  don't make the connection with B.C.  Telephone, you know your good fortune on the  Victoria call was only a fluke.  Personally, I think B.C. Telephone  systems are completely out of control. But  there are quarters which suggest the  government does not want people to speak to  each other. Revolution is harder to organize  with no communication between revoltees.  All theories, to have any validity at all,  must have some supporting-proof.  Everybody is familiar with the old  government run-around game. You get  switched and re-switched from department to  department, incompetent to incompetent,  until someone decides the answer which you  seek isnot to be found in this ministry at all.  Someone on Jhe other end says, "Here's  another number, they should be able to tell  you." �����.  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The lack, of response to the recent  articles in the Peninsula Times on the subject  of aquaculture was in keeping with the  tradition of apathy here on the Sunshine  Coast.  "Let's not rock the boat," or perhaps  "Let's not get involved in anything which  might be controversial" would bo suitable  mottos for the community In general.  It was good to see at least one person cared  enough to write a letter to the editor but one  has to wonder where tlio "great alarm" by  commercial and sport fishermen lias been  shown. Tho B.C. Wildlife Federation which  represents a major part of the sports  fishermen, sent their executive-director to  look ovor the operation at Earl's Covo. tyo  was not particularly alarmed nt tho  prospects.  It could bo argued thnt commercial  fishermen nro now ono of tho elite, privileged  few. Only those who survived the sell-out of  fish boats a few years ago and those with  enough money to buy a licence and boat are  able to fish today. Perhaps the aquafarmer is  also among the elite privileged few also,  because he has had enough guts and money tfl~  carry on in a relatively new field. So let's not  liavo the kettle call the pot black.  Tho suggestion that the individual  (presumably the aquafarmer) is going to bo  tho only one who benefits from a particular  stream is not quite accurate. On a recent visit  to Mr, Meneely's establishment we were told  that only three per cent of tho returning fish  would bo necessary to sustain operations.  Tho rest would spawn in their natural way,  providing fish for commercial and sport  fishermen.  Thrco per cent does not soundllko much to  got concorncd about. A 97 por cont return  sounds pretty fair to mo,  J, Hind-Smith  Gibsons  School trustee candidate gives reasons for running  You grit your teeth and, say "Can't you  switch me over, I'm calling long distance and  it would save me money."    ��  "I'm sorry, that's impossible ��� goodbye" Click. Buzz.  Bureaucracy is notorious for doing things  like that. But let us say you really want to  know that question's answer and you have the  gall to try the new number.  Having to switch dialing fingers because  the first one is sore and swollen from the  number of tries it took to get through the first  time, you face the telephone, take a deep  breath and dial.  "Number please."  "885-3231"  "What was that?" in that nasty nasalized  lingo.  The phone begins to ring, one time, two  times,  "We're having trouble completing your  call, please hang up and try again," says the  most-listened-to recorded message in the  world.  That was only the first call, try again. You  make it through the "number please"  business again.  It's ringing! Once, twice.  "The number you have dialed is no longer  in service," says the second-most-listened-to  recorded message.  Now you are furious. You can't make up  your mind to curse the bureaucrat who gave  you the number or B.C. Telephone.  You decide it is the former. In a rush of  anger you are going to call him back,  swearing at only the phone is getting to be a  drag.  Dial, "number please", ring ��� once,  twice.  "We are unable to complete your  call.. "Slam!  By now you can't even remember what  your original question was. And, instead of  calling the shrink to make an appointment,  you walk over to his office.  B.C. Telephone has just prevented  government from answering another  potentially embarrassing question.  If scenarios like this happened only once in  a blue moon, I wouldn't mind. But it happens  daily.  Once I called our Powell River office. I got  a Powell River bakery on the other end (at  least I was in the right city). Anyone can dial  a wrong number. I was then painstakingly  careful to dial the right number. I got a  hardware store and then on my third go,  before calling the operator, I was talking to  some garage mechanic.  Another time I called Vancouver and  ended up in Penticton. The list goes on and on.  Can there be any doubt a conspiracy that  has gone haywire exists between B.C.  Telephone and the government? Let me  know.  Don't write, and don't phone; both  methods are a waste of time.  Editor, Tho Times j  ���_    .. Sir:-With a great deal of Interest,,I road-  the article covering tho Octobor 0 School  Bonrd meeting, appearing in your pnpor on  Octobor 10. <  I would llko to mnko several comments on  Uio ronctlon I received from the trustees on  my presentation, I will nlso state what I  personally Intend to do nbout it,  The presentation was made on belinlf of  tho Bowen Islnnd Community School  Association, because wo woro concorncd that  wo woro not being Informed or consulted  nbout tho typo of trailer, or when the trailer  wna to lie moved to Bowen Inland. Our con-  corn wns also due to the fact tlwt the board,  through ita agents, Mr, Mills, secrctnry-  treasuror, nnd Mr, Donley, superintendent of  schoola, wna not mooting Ita obligations and  consulting with ua In determining tho Capital  Expense Program for tho Bowen Inland  Community School,  Moat of the nbovo, however, wna covered  >   in excellent fashion by your pnper,  , At thla, tlmo 1 ���would like to draw, your,  renders' attention to tho renin rks Truateo  Horvath made nt the Octobor 9 mooting ni  ?������',* Egmont. Ho stated, nnd I quote, "They nro,  getting moro than thoy deserve, studcnt-wlno,  Wo havo a building program nnd we don't  hnvo to owo to them nn npology, You enmo  ,hero,with.nn.nxo.to,grind.and that's...lt.IL  Truatco Horvath did not spell out what 'nxo' I  had to grind or how sharp lt waa going to bo  after I hnd supposedly ground It. Novor-  tholc.HH, to bo n llttlo more serious, wo did  hnvo "nn nxe to grind" on behnlf of our  children on Bowen Island. In our opinion thla  Bonrd of School Trustees la not giving ua nn  cqultnblp share In return for our tax dollar.  Tho school ns it presently stands wns paid  for by' Inauruuco. Prior to tho flro In 1900  which destroyed tho old building, the school  wna built by volunteora on donated land,  Honco, our Inland Huh never received a  cent of capital monoy, from thla -school  dlntrlct, And yet, wo pay some ��100,000 n your  in school tnxon, only rocolvlng buck somo  $..0,000 to $00,000 In norvlcoa to our children, I  -would contend tlwt to ovon tho moot obtuse,  wo ahould receive n more equitable ahure of  our tnx dollar, ,  Tho defensive reaction by Individual bonrd  mombora ,to my presentation convinced mo  that I should run for���the position of school  truatco, for it nppenrod to ino tliat the board  needs to develop child centered priorities,  rather thnn building nnd program priorities.  I do not Intend to represent only Bowen  Island, for I hnvo n Hat of priorities which  I  could affect every school In School District  ,.No.,4G....My.s.prlorltlca..rirQ.��~^^  1, School bonrd budgets ahould never got In  tho wny of services to children.  2, Moro money needs to bo spent on tho  early years of our children's, cducntlon.  3, The community must , be involved  Practicin  Editor, The Tlmoa;  Sir ��� There hna boon, ovor punt woeka,  considerable spneo In thoso pages devoted to  our school bus drivers; nnd their complnlnta  nbout the Inattention nnU non-cooporatlon of  locnl motorists.  Thla prompts us to point out Hint nonio bus  drivers thomaolvea, pnrtlculnrly (nltliongh  not exclusively) while at the wheel of an  empty bus nro nlso guilty of Inconsldernte  nnd unsafe driving.  ���.Porlwpa It la the stee oLUio.vohlclo that  give.", a driverthe sense of 'n utomntlc right-  of-way' so common iiinnng bus drivers or  por'nps It la their scheduling, Wluilover the  roa.���m, wo feel It la not unjust to point oul Hint  bua drivers nro, human too, nnd ns such, do  directly in schools, through policy-making  Community School Associations. ���-���--.-s-  4, A set of Joint educational objectives  must bo developed by students, parents,  teachers, Board Office Admlnstrators and  Trustees. .Claua Spiekermann  Bowen Islnnd  �� ��  some protty stupid things on tho rond. The  Poolnaula (nt lioth ends) la full of motorists  who nre ns tired nn I of buses pulling out In  front of them, turning suddenly nnd acting  Irresponsibly on tho rond, It hna bcon my  experience thnt bus drlvcra nro no less guilty  of thoughloas driving 'per capita', thnn nny  ���other group of motorists.     ��� ���  Tho purpose of this letter Is not so much to  critclzo ns to point out to bus drivers thnt tho  tlmo thoy spend cursing other drivers might  bo bettor devoted to mnklng sure thoy sot tho  kind of example we newi more of on thla high-  way. 1, for ono, will take their remarks more  seriously when they have demonstrated to mo  that they practice what thoy preach.  P, Michaels,  Granthams  WHAT an incredible thing happened last  week!  Wednesday around noon I dropped by  Elphinstone Secondary to photograph ,what  was unliberatedly termed a slave auction. It  was great; but I was amazed the price of  slaves had skyrocketed since I attended my  last slave auction.  I watched a pair of quite seedy looking  . slaves sell for $5 for the pair under the auctioneer's hammer, The auctioneer was Gary  Gray and he didn't have a hammer; but then  they weren't real slaves so details didn't  matter.  .  At the last slave auction I was at, I picked  up a matched brace of personal servants for  the princely sum of 90 cents for the pair. I  must admit that thoy gavp me more than my  money's worth of toting my educational typo  belongings from class to class tho following  day until my chemistry teacher, Mr. Unger,  declared, "I'm Abo Lincoln, and I'm freeing  all the slaves." Thoy departed and left mo  Holding tho bag, so to speak.  I ESCAPED that narcotic nostalgia and  exited just In tlmo. Walking down the corridor  of tho new Elphlo, I noted a poster (not ono of  tlio 1500 'Vote for Pat' posters; but another  poster) which said 'Sadie Hawkins Dance  November 5' nnd again I was helplessly  entrenched In thnt old nostalgia trip,  You ace when I wns In high school (alias  secondary), Grade 10 to bo exact I became a  member of somo outfit called tho Boys Hl-Y.  Tho-purposo of tliat-great- organization -  completely escapes mo now as lt did then. Wo  used to meet onco In n while, plan things,  sponsor a danco or a roller skating party, and  then tnko all the profits and go to the Golden  Pagoda for Chinese food. Tho redeeming  social value, behind tho club wna beyond ua, It  did, however, keep ua out of the pool hnll for  nbout nn hour every first Tuesday of tho  month. i  There wns an equivalent girl's  organization called tho Y-Tccns, Wliy they  wore called tlwt and not Girls IlMf was  also beyond nn.  Thla tlmo thoy enmo up with Uio Idea of  having a Sadlo Hawkins danco, you know,  where tho girls ask tho boys to go, Odd, now  thnt I think of It, mnny times glrla would turn  down hoys who naked them to dances, hut  somehow the girls convinced Uio boys thnt  thoy woro honorbound to accept a girl's In*  vltntlon to a Sadlo Hawkins Dance, I think wo  got took.  ~ .Anyway, Uiat wasn't good enough,Seeing  as most of tho girls In tbo Y-Tcenr were built  llko Hamilton Tiger Cat llncbnckers, thoy  decided to Interject a llttlo sport Into the  matter, ��� >    ���>  From tho starter's gun, thoy would glvo  by Don Morberg  the Boys Hi-Y a ten second head start in an  old-fashioned Sadie Hawkins Day race. Is this  getting corny pr what?  We accepted. I mean who is going to turn  down a club full of future Hamilton Tiger  Cats? '    '  The noon hour of the Friday of the dance,  the Boys Hi-Y (all dressed like hillbillies, I  might add) lined up in front of the school.  I SHOULD pause here to fill you in on one  little detail. You see, at the time my father  was much rounder in the middle than I was.  So I took an old pair of his pants, cut the legs  in strips, ran a single strap from the front  over shoulder to the back with no belt. A  lumberjack shirt, boots and a blacked-out  front tooth completed tho outfit. I was one of  tho moro conservative dressers of the dayt  End of pause,  THE GUN went off ond off wo ran, so to  speak, Ever tried running with slzo seven feet  In slzo 11 boots? Ten seconds later, a second  shot sounded; they wore after us,  As wo rounded a cornor townrd the playing  fields, some of the ladles had planned an  'Operation W.' 'Operation W' is whoro h rope  Is strung from two Immovable objects, In this  case a flro escape door nnd a tree, to trip  anything nnd everything. All the front-  runners went down. We ran ovor our fallen  comrades (boots and all) nnd left them for the  front-running Hamilton Tiger Cats, With all  tho front-running girls scooping up fnllon  Oporntlon W victims, It gnvo us n good lend  over the second bunch of SacUc.s.  ^ -~  Wo got chased nil around tho football field;  somo wcro tackled. I mndo a run for the Industrial Arts wing. Between mo nnd tho I.A.  wing was only ono thing, a tree,  I could hoar footsteps behind mo as 1  turned, on tho dead run, to see who lt wns  (you cnn never toll, It might bo someone you  want to gotcnught by) I ran Into tho tree.  I menn thnt treo nnd I collided with such  force Uiat one of us hnd to give. Wo decided lt  should bo mo, I didn't even got to vote.  While I was getting nn astronomy lesson  (seeingstars, get It?) Little Martha Robinson  I enmo nlong nnd captured me.  To ensure that I wasn't going nnywhero,  she grabbed tho strnp which Held up my pnnts  and ripped lt off tho front. Thla actually cn-  surcd two things: It wns stlllnttaehe(l at the  brick, so sho had a kind of leash, Secondly,  lind I nny designs on escaping, sho would J oat  retain tho strap, thereby depriving mo of nny  possible wny to hold my pnnts up for the  remainder of the afternoon,; Clover Rlrlr At  Uiot point I consented to tako her to tho Sadie  Hawkins dnnco. Sho returned my suspender  nnd donnted n safety pin to tho cause, The  cause being' to prevent me from, getting  nrrostcd, Is th�� rain  getting to you?  call us at:  833-9279 or 385-2992  * fast, dependable service  SERVING THE ENTIRE  SUNSHINE COAST  :00  :15  :30  45  3  :00  15  30  45  00  15  :30  .45  :00  15  30  :45  00  15  30  45  00  ;15  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  ���30  45  11  12  00  15  30  45  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5  Channel 8 ���12:45 p.m. ��� What's So Bad  About Feeling Good? starring George Pep-  pard and Mary Tyler Moore is the story of an  East VmageartM and his girlfriend who lives  in absolute squalor until a toucan bird infects  Uiem with euphoria and the desire to live  responsibly.  Channel 6 ��� 12 midnight ��� Groundstar  Conspiracy is about a top-secret space project  which is sabotaged, killing six scientists and  mangling a seventh beyond recognition.  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6  Ch&nnel 8 ��� 12:45 p.m. ��� The Indian  Fighter stars Kirk Douglas as an army scout  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL S CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  Coronation  Street  Edae Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  New Match  Game  Tattletales  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Game '75  Tattletales  Tattletales  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "This  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Give And  Take  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Give And  Take  Dealer's  Choice  :00 Forest Merv Property The Dinah                Another              Funorama  .15 Rangers Griffin Is Flintstones Dinah               World                Gilligan's  30 Comin' Up Merv Condemned" Comin' Up Dinah                Brady ' Island  45 Rosie Griffin Cont'd Rosie    ��� ���   Dinah .     Bunch                Merv  Nic In  Pic  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  Bob  Switzer  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Doug las  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter     i  Cronkite  Hour  Gloss  Nobel Prize  Laureates  To Tell  The Truth  Untamed  World  Truth pr  Consequences  Wild  Kingdom  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Mike  Douglas  New Price  Is Right  Sports-  beat  Hawaii  Five-O  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor Ih  The House  Ngture  Things  Of  n.ijgs  Musicamera:  Lollipops  Rowan And  Martin  That's My  Mama  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Nature Of  Things  Musicamera:  Cont'd  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  Hawaii  Five-O  That's My  Mama  Orlando  &  Dawn  And The  Glove  Cont'd  Cont'd  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Doctors  Hospital  Doctors  Hospital  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "UFO  Incident"  Cont'd  Maude  Maude  On The  Buses  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Starsky  And  Hutch  Cont'd  Dean  Martin  Roast  Cont'd  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Kate  McShane  Kate  McShane  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Love Am.  Style  Bronk  Bronk  00 News News News News News News  15 News News News News /     News News  30 Night Movie: Tonight News Mod News  45 Final "T.B.A." Show News Squad News  Bronk  Bronk  Movie:  "Madigan:  Wednesday  Playbill:  "The Bov  Cried Murder'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Groundstar  Conspiracy"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movie  Cont'd  Movie:  "They  Might Be  Giants"  The  Naples  Beat"  Cont'd.  who takes command of a wagon train to see it  through Sioux to Oregon.  Channel 6 ���' 12. midnight ��� Angel in My  Pocket is the story of a newly-ordained  minister who is assi.gned to a problem-beset  church where he serves as a catalyst to unite  feuding factions whose, behaviour, threatens  the course of progress.  Channel6���1:55 a.m.���3:10to Yuma with  Glenn Ford and Van Heflin a witness to a  hold-up succeeds against all odds in holding  the outlaw leader prisoner for the train to  Yuma.  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7  Channel 8 ��� 12:45 p.m. ��� Number One  stars Charlton Heston as a 40-year, old  professional football star who must decide  whether td quit the game or chance another  season.  Channel 6 ��� 12 midnight, Beware the Blob  is the story of a geologist who unknowingly  brings home a piece of frozen blob from the  North Pole which thaws to reveal a strange  creature.  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� Eye of the  Devil, with Deborah Kerr as the wife of a  marquis who realizes that her husband is  going to be sacrificed to appease the belief  that his blood will replenish the vineyard.  ���" Channel 8���2aM. ��� Silent Running with  Bruce Dern as a botanist who is tending  specially grown space gardens, in hopes of  preserving them for re-planting on Earth  where the atmosphere will sustain them.  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8  Channel 8 ��� 9 p.m. ��� The Sugarland  Express with Goldie Hawn as a young mother  who becomes a fugitive and a folk hero during  a crime rampage conceived to prevent her  infant son's adoption.  Channel 8 ���12:15 a.m. Foster and Laurie-  is a two-hour dramatic special telling the true  .story of two New York policemen who were  killed in a brutal ambush.  Channel 8 ��� 2:20 a.m. ��� Inherit the Wind  stars Spencer Tracy in the account of the  world famous "Monkey Trial', involving a  school teacher which became the battleground for a hardfighting witty lawyer and  involved the beliefs of people.  Speial programs for Remembrance Day  include the reminiscences of Canadian  military aviators who fought in World War I  on Concern tonight at 9 p.m.; the Reunion of  the Dumbells, the four surviving members of  this famous first World War entertainment  troupe, -all octogenarians, which took place in  May this year, onBetween Ourselves,  Friday, at 8:03 p.m. On CBC Tuesday Night,  November 11 ��� The Secret Princes by  George Whalley, based on the"  autobiographical account, of David Jones,  private in the Royal Welsh Fusiliers from the  book "In Parenthesis" followed at 9 p.m. by  the oratorio, In Terra Pax by the Swiss  composer Frank Martin, commissioned by  the UN. for the performance at the end of  World War, Two.  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5  Quirks and Quarks 8:03 p.m. host Dr.  David Suzuki ���.'White hotes ��� are they the  beginning of the universe?' also British expert on aging ��� Irene Gore.  Concern 9 p.m. Reminiscences of  Canadian Military aviatore,tiiey discuss with  affection, the men, the machines and the  times '.of World- War I. >��  ,��� -vc^v.fe,.?^'  Country Road 10:30p.m. Vasser Clements.  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m.  Celebration ��� a concert from the 1975 Shaw  Festival of Music with Maureen Forrester  and Camerata. A program for International  Women's Year.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. the Boss  Brass and Rick Wilkins Quintet.  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7  --��. School  Broadcast  2:03  p.m.   Credit ���  discussion with a bank manager, charge  account executive and member of Retail  Merchants Associations.  Canadian Concert HaU 2:30 p.m. CBC  Winnipeg Orchestra, Otto Armin, violin.  Magic Harp Overture, Schubert; Violin  Concerto, Alexander Brott; Siegfried Idyll,  Wagner.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Reunion of  the Dumbells brought together by broadcaster Bill McNeil.  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. Profile of the  Pas Reserve in Northern Manitoba.  Opera by Request 2:03 p.m. with host Bill  Hawes.    .  Symphony Hall 7 p.m. Montreal Symphony Orchestra; Cockaigne Overture,  Elgar, Symphony No. 5, Schubert; Symphony  No. 1, Brahms.  CBC Stage 8:30 p.m. Moss by Terry  Heffernan ��� a comedy.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. Hart House International Poetry Festival.  Orchestral Concert 11:03 p.m. Vancouver  Symphony -r- Symphony No. 4, Brahms.  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m.  Chiniquy, a debate about Father Charles  Paschal Chiniquy a distinguished 19 century  priest from Kamouraska.  NHL Hockey 4:03 Buffalo Sabres versus  Montreal Canadiens.  The Entertainers 7:03 p.m. Royal  Canadian Air Farce. 7;30 p.m. Wendy Blair  interviews Lily Tomlto, Linda Hasslaer talks  with Marvin Hamlisch, who arranged the  sound track for the Sting.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. Wayleys  Children by Margeret Hollingsworth.  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10  Music of our People 8:03 Martinique-born  Lucy Guannel sings Creole and West Indian  songs.  Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m. BBC  concert featuring Renaissance. Interview  with Seals and Crofts.  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. The Secret  Princes by George Whalley. Part II In Terra  Pax, an oratorio performed by Orchestre de  la Suisse Romaride.  Touch the Earch 10:30 p.m. a concert by  Angele Arsenault, Colleen Peterson, Daisy  DeBolt and Sylvia Tyson. Excerpts from East  Berlin political sing festival.  If your Ws n��t performing  like if stay.. .fcaBS on US.  The Peninsula Times PageA-5  Wednesday, November 5,1975  closed df @no  Despite the large amount of water running  over the ground, Sechelt Arena didn't have  enough.  The arena had to be shut down October 26  for the afternoon because of low ground water  levels in the Osbourne subdivision well which  supplies both the arena and houses beyond,  according to regional works superintendent  Gordon Dixon.  Dixon said the well was not producing as  much water as previously and the low water  level combined with the arena's demand on  water would have put the water supply to  homes in the area in jeopardy.  "We had to close the arena Sunday to  ensure a domestic supply of water for homes  in the area," he s&dT  That was not the end of the arena's water  problems last week.  On Wednesday the auxiliary pump on the  number two well failed and Dixon's crews  were at work Thursday morning and by early  afternoon a new submersible pump was installed, allowing the re-opening of the arena.  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  OneLife  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edae Of  Night  New Match  Game  Tattletales  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Game '75  Tattletales  Tattletales  00  ,15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "New  Toke  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Give And  Take  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word.  Another  World  Give And  .Take   Dealer's  Choice  00 Forest Merv Kind The Dinah  15 Rangers Griffin Of Flintstones Dinah  30 Vision Merv Love" Vision Dinah  45 On Griffin Cont'd On Dinah  Another  -World  . Brady  "Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  00  15  30  45  What's  New  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Thot  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I  The  F.B.I  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  6  00  15  30  45  Sport-  Scene  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News-  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  00  15  30  45  8K  Jur  ass  Take  Time  tfie f ruth  World Of  Animals  Truth Or  Consequences  Let's Make  A Deal  Lawrence'  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Mke,  Douglas  Bobby  V intbn  foul  Lynde  Special  Cont'd  Space  1999  Spoce  1999  00  15  30  45  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Paul  Lynde  Comedy  Hour  Beyond  This  Place  There  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Excuse  My French  Streets  Of  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  00  15  30  45  King Of  Kensington  House Of  Pride  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Be  Dragons  The  Silence  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Movie:  "Mr.  Maiesty"  Cont'd  San    ,  Franc isco  MacLear  MacLear  Man About  The House  Movie:  "If It's  10  00  15  '30  45  The Watson  Report  My Best  Friends -  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  The  Silence  The  Silence  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Cont'd  Cbnt'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Tuesday.  This Must  Be  Belgium"  11  00  15  30  45  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie;  "Mannlx/  News  News  Tpnight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News ���  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  Movie:  "The  12  ;00  15  30  45  Thursday  Theatre:  "Uninhibited"  Longstreet"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tpnight  Show  Tpnight  Show  Movie:  "Key  Wesf"  Cont'd  . Mod  Squad  Movlo  Cont'd  Movie  "An  . In  ,  Poc  cket"  Last  Grenada"  Stanley  Barker,  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9  CHANNELS   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL'S  . CHANNEL*    CHANNEL 7    CHANNEL a    CHANNEL ��  00 T.B.A.  15 T.8.A.  io Wild  45 Kingdom  Medlx  Medlx  Impact  Impact  S<<4  Cont'd  Cont'd  Star  An Island Los Angeles  Country Gdn. Cont'd ,,-.,.  Theatre: ' Cont'd ��� Sflnday  "Beyond Cont'd Thoatroi  ir  Football  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  15  ���30  45  T.B.A.  Gardening  Money  Makori  Inner-  nod Iclno  Man  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Bermuda  Triangle"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Beyond  Tho  Bermuda  Triangle"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  4  oo  :15  30  -15  Country  Canada  Hymn  Sign  Mobile  One ,  Mobile  One  Cougar  Footba I  With Jim  Sweeney  Country  Canada  Hymn  Sign  Movloi  ������Woboli"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Hont,  Koehlor  Question  Porlod  Fantastic  Four  Funorama  Funorama  00  15  30  45  Black  Beauty  w  b��j-ky  oth  Football  Football  Moot Tho  Press  Gueiti  Pros,Ford  Black  Beatury  Student  Forum  Cont'd  Cont'd  Contd  Cont'd  Untamed  World ,  Cnpltol  Commont  Judy  Garland  She  Show  Cont'd  6  00'  15  30  4!)  World  Of  Dlmey  Cont'd  Nowi  Nows  Vlow  Point  Nows  -Jews  low  Como  K  Now*  Nowi  Nows  N*>wi  American  Bandstand  Iron  Horso  Nowi  Nowi  Accou  Accou  Kate  McShano  ate  cShano  s  00  15  ao  -IB  Tho  Beachcomber*  Irlih  Rovori  Family  Roblmon  Cont'd  Cont'd  Wonderful Tho World  World Boochcomberi At Wor  Of [rlih World  Dlinoy Rovori At war  Six,  Ml) Ion  Dollar  Mnn  !,,r10,  for Tho  Rood  Cont'd  _    Ull IH  8JS Ifi  Tho,  ,'altoni  Tho  Wo I ton i  Mljllon  Dollar  Man  Conic  Cont<  Contc  Cont'd  Tho  Woltoni  Tho  Waltoni  io r  m r  ior  mr  Chor  C  C . .  Chor  ior  ior  Rhodn  Ri  P  P  lodo  4w  00'  I Hi  30  4!i  Sldo-  Stroot  Sido-  Stroot  Movh  Cont'd  ;lng  K&  n  Ijlllan  Ifoi  Sldo-  Stroot  Sldo-  Stroot,  Movloi  "Kino-  Row"  Ann Sheridan  10  00  II.  ���30  41,  )MI����  Ombwdi-a  mon,����������  M  Contd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  After  Shock"  Cont'd  ���Cont'd-  Market  Plnco  Omnudi-  .. mon ���<���������������  Oronk  Own*  Bron <  Bronk  W5  W5  W5  ���.w5.  ;T|I��,  Mm,  <-ummln(j��,  . . 1"        Til'  11 iS        Winn  46      Movloi  Conl'd  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Howl  Nowi  yjovloi  "Dalle Inm  Nowi ,  Cnpltol  Common!  Mqvloi  Now*  IH0W,��,  Fncn Tho  Nation  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Newi  Cont'd  >|flW��  /loi  ho  If  (K"  12  00,  Ifi  30  4h  "Hiding  Ulot}"  fcl'il  Movloi  Cont'd  Cont'd  E��0<."  Cont'd  Cont'd  'foitor  And,  Laurie"  Cont'd  Movloi  "Diamond  Hard'1  Cont'd  Movloi Clpnei"  "MncKenili.   John  fWimmSSmtWi  &mudla��aimimaifhMlimp^qii&  m^am^BS^amass^^:^^  'edo if right the first time,  ���Culverts  ���Backhoo Work  o Ditching  �� Gravel and Fill  i  �� Trucking o Stumps Removed  ��Septic tank Installations (concrete and fibreglassj  OUR CWFRMTIK  RR 1. Madeira Park  883-2527  .FRIDAY, NOVEMBER7  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B       CHANNEL 13  2  00  :15  30  :45  Insights  Insights  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  Worid  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  New Match  Game  Tattletales  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Game '75  Tattletales  Tattletales  too  ..15-  :30  :45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  -Somerset  Movie: .*-  "Every  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Give And  Take    -  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Give And  Take  Dealer's  Choice  :00  :15  :30  :45  Forest  Rangers  Comln' Up  Rosie  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Man Is  My  Enemy"  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  00  :15  30  45  Flaxton  Boys  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  :00  :15  30  :45  Bob  Newhart  Hour  Glass  News  News  New  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronklte  :00 Hour To Tell Truth Or liockford Mike  '15 Glass The Truth Consequences Files Douglas  30 .Howie Meeker Last Of Hollywood Rockford Candid  45 Mr. Chips        The Wild Squares Files Camera  Sanford  CeleGrlty  Dominoes  Treasure  Hunt  . Candid  Camera  :00  ;15  :30  45  MaryT.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Movie:  "The New  Original  Wonder  Sanford  &Sons  Chico &  The Mon  Mary T-.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Big  Eddie  MASH  MA?H  Movie:..  "McMillan  & Wife:  After-  Cher  Cher  Cher  Cher  :00  :15  :30  :45  Tommy  Hunter  Tommy  Hunter  Woman"  Cont'd  Movie:  "Hey,  Reword  Rockford  Filet  Tommy  Hunter  Tommy  Hunter  Hawaii  Flve-O  Hawaii  Flve-O  Shock"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Great  Escape"  10  oo  15  30  45  Police  Story  Police  Story  Alive"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Police  Story  Police  Story  HXak  Family  Hoivak ���  Barnaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  Switch  Swltc l  Swltc l  Switch  Steve  McQueen,  C harles  Bronson,  11  00  :15  ;30  :45  Nows  Newi  Night Final  Movln'  Newi  News  Wide  World  Newi  News  Tpnight  Show  Newi  Newi  Nowi  News  News  News  Mod  Squad -������  News  News  Newt  News  Jamoi  Coburn.  Richard  Attenbo rough,  12  sjmmmbs^^  m  :00 On Special: .Tonight Suspense Mod  15 Movlei "T.B.A." Show Thoatro: Squad  30 "Tho Bounty Cont'd Tonight "Bowqre Movie  45 Killers" Cont'd Show The Blob" Cont'd  Theatre:  "Eye  Of The  Devil" ���  Newt  Movlei  "The Fortune  Cookie"  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10  CHANNEL��  CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL B  CHANNEL t  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL ���   CHANNEL 12  ;00  his  , :30  ;45  Jarket-  ace  Edge Of  Night  M  p  $10,000  Pyramid  Ono Llfo  . To Live  vTrlJT  Ironside  Iromide ���  Edge Of  Night  New Motch  Gamo   .  Tatt eta oi  Tattlotalel  Cont'd ,  Celebrity  Domlnooi  Gamo 75  Tatt otaes  Tattletaloi  i00 Take  ;1S Thirty  :30 Celebrity  i45 Cooki  General  Hospital  w  Somerset  Somorwt  Movlei  ''To Havo  Colotx  Cooki  orlty  Glvo And  ike  What'lTho,  Good Word  \Wt Wo*'  Glvo And  Take   ,  Doaler'i  Choice  iOO Foroit  115 Rcmnori  :30 Comln' Up  :45 Roilo  Morv,  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  And To  Hovo Not"  Cont'd  Cont'd  te  . Ilntitonai  Comln' Up  Roilo  Dlnai  Dlnoi  Dnoi  Dlnai  Wort"  Brad,  Bunc  m fcj  Funorama  G,l Niacin'��  Mono  orv  ;00  ;.is  I 30  .45  HI Diddle  Day  Partridge  Family  Morv  Griffin  Nowi  Nowi  Cont'd,  Cont'd  Cont'd  That  Girl  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  News  Nowi  Nowi.  Tho  Tho  P.B.I,  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Morv  6  :00  :1(.  30  s46  Klahanie  Klphanlo  te.  Newi  Nowi  ^owi  Newi  Walter  Douglai  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Newi  Griffin  Nowi  Waltor  Cronklto  ,;00  riJ8  'ft  llqur  Q,|,  ach For  o Top  Foolbafl  Capital C  l.F.L,  (lolba ,  apltalClty  Truth Or  feraco'  Squarei  Mlko,  Pyramid  lemembor  leiMffloel'  Headline  luntori  Lucoi ,,  Tannor  Lucai  Tnnnor  'ront, Pago  "onge  omor  bonier,  gontd  i ont'd  Er.ont.Pogo  Challenge  F  t  10P  tod  rim  Doon  Martin  Cr  'e|*i Mnko  ,00  lift  ,30  '4ft  te,y  The Man  Football  Conld  Cont'd  Cont'd  ,ont��  .ont'r  -ont'(  -ont'd  1  h�� Mon  Mnixjo  Maudo  mlly  'otroco  'elroco  'otroco  ���etroee  ).o noon  10  oh  ifi  ���30  i45"  Mate  "ft  o^lne  1?-   Nowi  Nowi  Knleyol Mm  oni3- -w  onl  Mngailno  " in .������������_  v��  Medical  Center  .Medical  Center  Grand Ol'  Country  %  -5BI  vlo |  llnlit.  11  |00  ;ift  i3Q  i4d  Nowi  m  Movlo  MOVIOJ  ssfii  te  |OWI  OWI    ���  night  iow  Nowi  ^ewi  vewi  Nowi  fUM"  Moyloi  "Whoro  00  lift  ,10  I'll.  MovUi  "Donu  Goito"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Ipnlolit  Show  Movloi  ^Dr.ln  Troiilile"  Cont'd  Mod  Squod  Movlo  Cont'd  Mnvlei  "Goodbye  Again''  Cont'd  Englei  Dnro,  Part  "  Cont'd  26x68 Vz LOUVERED  BIF0LD DOORS  ��1 Quality ��� light colored Mahogany  $^^95 COMPIETB WITH  oach    ,  ^UHARDWARB  W!W������W   THE PLYWOOD  PEOPLfi  CHARGEK  Gibsons  mmmmmmmmmmmmm  wmmmmmmmmmmmmm  mm  mmmumtmaam  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 3  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEI  L 12  00 Cont'd  15 Cont'd  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Survival  Survival  Evergreen  Express  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Dialogue  Dialogue  Wagon  Tram  Keith  McColl  Show  Biz  Page 12  Page 12  Outlook  Outlook  :00     Curling  1:15 Classic  I '30     Cont'd  45     Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Footsteps"  ConFd  Cont'd  Curling  Classic  Curling  Classic  Wagon  Tram  Movie:  "Fail  Under  Attack  Under  Attack  , News   ���  Conference  Fantastic  Voyage  00      Bugs  15     gynny  30     Welcome  ;45      Back, Kotter  B.   F. Troop  F. Troop  NFL Game  Of the Week  Cont'd  Cont'd  Vegetable  Soup  Bugs  Bunny  Welcome  Back, Kotter  Safe"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Travel  '75  Wide  World  Funorama  Funorama  C.B.S.  Sports  00 Hockey  ' 15 Night  I 30 In  ���45 Canada  Wide  World  Sports  Animal  World  News  News  NHL  Hockey  Boston  At  ..^Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Of  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  Spectacular  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  15  30  :45  Boston  At  Vancouver  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  Seattle  Weekly  Vancouver  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Rathers  Space  1  pace  999  All News  Star News  Wrestling Page 12  Cont'd Page 12  7  oo  :15  :30  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Ceijidh  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Hinh  Rollers  Let's Make  A Deal  Cont'd  Cont'd,  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  Space  1999  Doc  Doc  Emergency:  "One Of  These  Days"  Special  special  The  Canadians  00  15  30  45  News  News  Paul  Lynde  Variety  Cont'd  Emergency:  "One Of  Those  Days"  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  The  jeffersons  Screen  Test  The  Jeffersons  Punny  Farm  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  00  15  .30  :45  Movie:  "Private  Life Off  Don Juan"  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  Movie:  "Tho  Sugarland  Express"  Movie:  "U.F.O.  Incident"  Cont'd  . MaryT.  Moore  Bob ,  Newhart  Academy  Performance:  "The   .  Sugarland  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  10  oo  15  r3o  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Matt  Helm  Matt  Helm  Goldie  Hawn,  Ben  Johnson  Contrd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  Express"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sammy  Cornp<��iy  Cont'd  11  :00  :15  :30  :45  News  Affaires  Night Final  Monty  News  News  News  Sammy  Cont'd  News  Nowi  Saturday  Newt  Academy  Performance:  "Sugarland  Beacon  HIM  Beacon  Hill  Cont'd  Newi  News  Access  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:   ..  "Downhill  12  :00  15  30  ;45  Python  Onodln  J.,no.,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Night  Live  Cont'd  Cont'd  Express"  Cont'd  Movlei  "The Countess  from  Hong Kong"  Access  Movlei  "Foster 8,  Laurie"  Racer"  Redford,  Cont'd  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL B  CHANNEL E  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL I .  CHANNEL 12  00 Coronation  15 Street  30 Edge Of  45 Nlgh|  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Llvo  Iromide  Ironside  Edge Of  NLgnt  Now Match  Gamo   '  Tatt eta es  Tattletaloi  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Domlnoei  Match    ,  Game 75  Tatt eta es  Tattlotalei  :00  3.15  30  ,45  Colobrlty  Cooki  HGeneral  oipltal  appy  Day i  RockN'  Fun    . .  Magplo  Show  .fife  ,ve And  Dinah  Dinah  ., Whafi The     Give And  Good Word    Take  Dealer'l  Choice  Anothor  World  ,00 Foroit  15 Rangori  30 Almighty  ���46 Voice  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Special  Irq��.. ,  Special  Treat  The  F Intitonoi  Electric  Company '  Dnai  nai  nai  na  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gllllgan'i  Uland  Morv  00  IB  30  s16  Stationary  Morv  Griffin  Cartridge tH0W��  Family  Nowi  yiolf  OWI  lewi  That  Girl  tNew��  Newi  owi  ^ewi  VOW!  Nowi  Tho  F.B.I.  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Morv  6 ,,00  18  30       Ho  40       Gl  Barney  '"Her  ur  an  Nowi  Jouglai  Griffin  fter  Cronklte  :-rnt|on  iratlon  Ip ts" ,  ThoTruth  Exploration  Nortl'  liwoit  Truth Or  Coi  T��r  .pninniioncei  -lamo That  l��ne  Throo  ftoad  Mike  Dounlai  Joe And  Soni  Whon Thlngi   Movloi  Wor.e Rotten    'jCJiarge  Of Tho  wore K  tabby  Vinton  Light  8  Happy  Pnyi  00  16      uayi  30 ftr  45  Law  8l3nd  Mov|i\'  On  'Movln'  K?|.  tlie Law  Good  ��iVu  Good  Tlmoi  j. Allan  TaIic  mnoron  Brlnado"  Cont'd  Contd  Cont'd  Cont'l  aunlry  ontd/  ontV  ont'i  IS  ttllco  man  .91 Ico  omnn  (y)ovlo  M*irdoror"  Roaklei  i,10i i  Rooklei  i  10  6o  ih  ;ao ,,���.,���  4f��  )ooton,  loip||o|  -joc.ti"  loip  E action  ui  piioi       M"rr-u  ..tori., ���������.,��,���yVelby  pltnl Marcu  )octon  loipllal  -locton .  loipllol  Cont'd  Joe  Forroitor  ...Joe ,*����..,�����-  porreitor  flio Fmnlly  ..Owen.,.,.,,,,  Mnnhall  11  .00  :1ft  ,30  ���At*  vewi  \��wi  F nnl  olliy ,  iew��  owi  ovloi  Nowi  ���lowi.  show  |j.nlDh.  vowi  -ewi  ^ewi  Nowj  B  ,ewi  ewi  ,orl  Squad  vewi  sowi  ���-owi  Newi  Mnnhnll  Mnvloi  "Where  12  International    "TiM,"  IritOiinsM.Jiini      jiHsr  Thnntrei Cont'd  ITorror  Ro  :00  ���ill  ,30     , ........  48      Of Rome"  Coiii'fj  Cont'd  Tpnlflht  5h��w,  Tpnloht  Show  Movlei  yack  Dlnmandi"  Mod  Squad  Movlo  Cont'd  Rafllei  "Ada" Dare  ^nn!''!i W  comploto facllltloA .for ropalrn to  vobeoIb rt marlno w��yi up to 50  f o��t.  w* toll i  5 f IhroglaM and Styrofoam Float*  '* Stool Rampi and Aluminum  Doat Houiop  * Custom Cablnot Work  * Doat�� ft Trailer*  That  We Cany  the Complete Uno pf  KIRSCH DRAPMY  HARDWARE  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922 i��  Page A-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 5,1975  r  >  BV GUY SYMONDS  Among the outpourings of the romantic  poets on the subject of autumn is one that  describes "... Congenial Autumn... the  sabbath of the year."  That "sabbath", may be a day of rest for  nature, but it is a poor description for the  gardener. Because here is not tbjie of rest but.  a most imsportant time for doing the work  upon which, in a large measure, next year's  garden depends.  Most garden books describe this as 'clean  ,  up' time, and this is completely true if not  necessarily truly complete in the gardener's  program of work.  Clean-up includes, one supposes, the lifting of plants that must be taken out of the  reach of winter and taking proper  precautions against damage to those which  can stay where they are but with some  protection.  There is a procedure for both these classes  and any good garden book will give the answers. The point is, it must be done.  Proper care of tuberous begonias for instance that seem particularly happy in this  climate, means a supply of healthy stock for  next year's planting with the knowledge that  there will be a minimum of disappointment of -  the new season's flowering. But the work of  lifting, drying, dusting and storing must be  done, getting them out of the ground before  the first frost and not attempting to remove  the stems until they are completely decayed.  But this column is not a garden book,  merely an attempt to set up sign posts those  interested in making their own journey. All  the technical information is readily available  from the professionals. So if you don't have  tuberous begonias but you do have Canna  lillies, dahlia, fibrous begonias or similar  plantings that have a dormant season, get the  information now and "sabbath" or no, do the  work now.  For the non dormant kinds ��� geranium,  fuschias, peonies, there are well-proved  procedures that will keep the plant going  through the whiter while stiU^aihServirtg its  energies for next season. Their treatment  would seem to be a little more ticklish than  that for .the species that simply sleep the  winter hours away, but again the detailed  information is yours for the asking.  Every rose grower has his own way of  handling the pruning and fertilizing for next  year. From years of personal experience it  was proved that it is not advisable to prune  the hybrid teas and standards till late winter  or early spring in order not to risk frost  damage while the sap is still up in the  wounded stems. But fall saw the application  of a heavy loading of peat moss round the  base ��� roses like a slightly acid soil ��� to be  augumented in the late winter with compost  .and manure. It seemed to work. Incidentally,  too, fall is a better time to plant than spring.  Then of course there is the matter of  planting shrubs and trees. Should this be done  - hvthe autumn or in early spring? Popular  opinion, with much justification is on the side  of fall planting. The sap is in the root  system and there is little demand for it by the  tops and tips. So the root system has a chance  to establish itself before the warm air calls  the sap to work.  On the other hand from personal experience In planting and growing isome 2,000  Christmas tree stock of Douglas Fir, Scotch  Pine and Austria Pine, it was. found that  March and April planting was to be preferred  to avoid the danger of frost heave lifting  them out of the ground and loosening the  roots. But admittedly the problem is a little  different from that facing the home gardener.  So, clean-up time in the garden is more  than just making it tidy. Next year's beauty  will be largely the result of work done through  Nature's "sabbath."  In the vegetable garden about the only  vegetables safe to leave where they are  growing are, in tho ground, parsnips and  leeks, Both these benefit from frost conditions. Remember that carrots should be  lifted and properly stored for winter use. On  the top of tho ground, curly kale, os has been  noted before, Is all the better for freezing  conditions and in fact seems to enjoy the very  bitterest of winter weatber. Brussel sprouts  aro also improved by a touch of frost and will  In most cases lost through tlio winter.  Relating to all this, department of  agriculture Information pamphlets Include  publication No. 1276 on storing bulbs, No, Mil  on geraniums and No. 1.335 on tuberous  begonias,  A Hnnl word ��� don't forget your compost  heap, Upo oil tho soft stuff In the pile nnd If  there nro wood cuttings or similar substances, burn them nnd save tho potosh for  next season, Next, ycnr'ja potatoes will thnnk  you, -,--������-'-"'-���'- ������"������*- - -��� ���"��� ���������-���  I ADMITTING I  T >..     .1  Ill  ''I  -11  ANNOUNCEMENT  Hr. Lome P. Herman  of the Dental Centre in Sechelt is pleased to announce the opening of  his practice of general dentistry, and welcomes  /    - V  s/  V   I  " I  as an associate pf the practice.  Our sincere apologies for any inconveniences to patients during the  transition.  Dr. T.C. Webb resumes practice in the Gibsons off ice.  APPOINTMENTS: 885-9233  ��LECTHi���  THURSDAY  BE  November 6,1975���  from 9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.  FOLLOWS:  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL accountant  Wayne Robinson had lots of help when  he went to hang up his new 'Registered  Industrial Accountant' certificate. He  was one of 72 people in B.C. who recently  received their RIA standing with the  Society of Industrial Accountants of B.C.  Assisting in the hanging are hospital  administration staff, from left, Jenny  MacKey, Karen Laurie, Pixie Daly,  Bonnie Colbeck and Lilo Buchhorn.  ���Timesphoto  Happenings around the Harbour  go  RESIDENTS AIR VIEWS  Around eight residents of Area A attended  a meeting held in the Community Hall here on  Sunday evening, October 26 concerning their  thoughts on local government and whether  any changes were desirable. The meeting  was led by a local committee appointed by  regional board representative Jim Causey  who is also Director of the Pender Harbour  and District Ratepayers Society.  Members were Chairman Ed Wiggings,  Iris Griffiths, Rob Webb senior and Bill  McNaughton.     ,;���,  Also present i#??.n advisory capacity were  regional board Director Peter Hoemberg and  Planner Adrian Stott.  The, locally appointed committee had  prepared a series of questions for group study  as follows.  1. Do you consider the present type of local  goveniment.satis|actorjff for our area?  2. (If you answer'to question iis 'Yes',  on to question 3.) If your answer to question 1  is 'No', what change or changes in local  government are needed? Why?  3. Do you think that our present form of  local government will be satisfactory ten  years from now? Why?  4. Do you feel that certain decisions now  made by the regional district would be more  effective if made on the local level?  5. What main topic. of study would you  suggest for the next meeting of this group?  While the question of sheets were being  handed out some sharp questions came from  the audience.  In answering, Chairman Wiggins said the  committee sought only Information on the  thoughts and feelings of residents regarding  local government and was not designed to  make any changes in such.  In reply to a question asking where did the  idea originate to conduct this kind of  research, Peter Hoemberg said that since the  time Gibsons had requested a change in their  local structure the government In Victoria  noting the population increase all over the  Peninsula thought it a good time to find out  how residents of the whole area felt. He added  he wishes to make it clear the government  was not pressuring any area to make changes  but was merely seeking information. The  audience then split Into four groups to study  and discuss the questions.  After tho study period tho meeting was  brought to order ond a spokesman for eoch  Jock Bachop 883-9056  group reported to the committee. All reports  appeared to have this in common.  Residents wanted more information  available at the next meeting regarding the  different types of government and the cost of  such. In view of this it was decided to invite a  member of the government in Victoria,  presumably from the Department of  Municipal Affairs, to attend the next  meeting.  This has been tentatively set for  November 23.  REGIONAL CANDIDATES  An election November 15 will decide which  of two local men will represent Area A on the  Regional Board.  The two are Jack Paterson and Wayne  Spring.  NEW PLAYSCHOOL TEACHER  Ralean Phillips is the new teacher at the  school conducted in the Community Hall in  Madeira Park. Her full time assistant is  Donna Brayton. Registration is still open for  any parent who wishes to enroll their child.  DONATIONS WELCOME  In response to calls DoreenLee of the  Pender Harbour Health Centre Society says  once again they are hopeful residents will  give a donation to them in lieu of sending  Christmas cards. Names of those donating  will be published in the Times.  HOME SUNK  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Hamilton who live on a  boat in Garden Bay were shocked when after  an overnight stay with a friend they returned  to their boat to find it had sunk In their absence, and with It all their possessions.  At the time of writing no information is  available as to amount of loss, Money is being  raised to help the couple and donations  may be left at the Legion in Madiera Park.  SEA SCOUTS INVESTED  Fifteen boys, members of the 1st Pender  Harbour Sea Scout Troop were Invested In a  ceremony held in the Madeira Park  Elementary School on the evening of  November 27. Two leaders, Jon Hoff and  Merv Forbes were also Invested. Leaders  unable to attend were John Holl and Peter  Benjofield.  The ceremony was conducted by Area  Commander Vern Wishlove. Also present was  tho president of tho Group Committee for tho.  Scouts of Pender Harbour Jack Vanderpoll.  (This embraces all Scouts and Cubs.)  CONSTRUCTION VOLUNTEERS  Local residents are volunteering labour  to help get the Health Centre built. Noticed  recently hard at work removing nails from  the lumber stripped from the foundation  forms were Jim Causey, Jim Hadden, Ted  Temple and Bill Scoular. This is truly a  community effort.  HELP WANTED  Two burglaries occurred recently. One  was at the Monty Ralston residence where  liquor and a collection of old coins and bills  was taken, and the other occurred at the  Pender Harbour Hotel where the loot  amounted to 17 cases of beer. Any prson with  any information regarding the foregoing is  requested to contact the RCMP office in  Sechelt. Calls of course can be made collect.  29TH BIRTHDAY  Last Wednesday, Branch 112, Royal  Canaduiti Legion, Madeira Park, were hosts  at a birthday party to celebrate the 29th birthday of the Branch's Ladies Auxiliary.  Twenty-four ladies were present to be wined  and dined,, and in proposing the toast to the  ladies Branch President Alan Thompson paid  tribute to sterling work that they had per-  fromed on behalf of the branch since their  inception, and hoped that the association  between the Branch and the Ladies would  continue to grow in strength in future years.  In replying, Ladies Auxiliary President  Jessie Pritchard thanked the Branch for their  hospitality and compliments.  The annual Remembrance Day Service  will take place in the Community Hall in  'Madeira Park at 10:45 on Tuesday,  November 11 and will be followed by laying of  wreaths to the fallen. Weather permitting the  Royal Canadian Legion, the Ladies Auxiliary,  Cubs, Scouts and RCMP will form up on  parade outside the IGA at 10:30 a.m.  ���   l��   ������ |��    .����       III. ����!���'< '  r  n    -1  i ft<r m ,'is,t,��,_t  1 i *',''  rv"  V/sK,  i   s jfi,S iU.1L .     i..     .a     ii*  \       1  L  meet  PETER PRESCESKY  Soclfcl   Crodlt   Nomination  Candidate  FRIDAYr^OVEiBER 7  """"ai" 0 p.m. ^--jii^---"--  Melra Park Legion Hall  ovoryono wolcomo  SHEER TAILORED CURTAINS  For rooms that tend to bo a llttlo dark wo rocorrimond our  CUBlom:'!!!ot' tranaiucont panol draporloa. for maximum  light pit. Sat rat ion, "'" ""'", "*   Ken DcVrics & Son Ltd.  " ��� ~ -FliOORCOVKRlNGS ������  ' Phono 006-7112  Glbiona  iiii.i>|^'.y-���^W^w^-a*' >--��,iii  m "iiMim'�����! ��  AREAS AFFECTEP���Highway.101 & Redrooffs Road  Junction to Cooper's Green, including  all Side Roads��� Redrooffs Area.  Uils interruption is necessary to make provisions for new  Customer's Service.  E. Hensch, District Manager,  gg.C. Hydro & Power Authority  J  ^vvmmmK^mwmmm^mmmBmmime-mmm.  mmmmmmmmmmmmBs*.  Ullage of Sechelt  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Village of Sechelt  that a poll has become necessary at the election now pending and that  the persons duly nominated as candidates, for whom only votes will be  received, are:-  BOOTH. Ernest W., Retired, 12213 Mermaid St., Sechelt. Alderman, 2  years.  THOMPSON, Morgan W., Merchant, P.O. Box 441, Sechelt, Alderman, 2 years.  WATSON, Norman F., Retired, 1219 Wharf, Sechelt, Alderman 2  years.  Stich poll will be opened at the Village Office on the 15th day of  November, 1975, between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 8:00 P.M. of which  every person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand this 27th day of October, 1975.  WJ.MAYNE  Returning Officer  ^m��sm��^^^  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Public notice is hereby given to tho electors of the regional aforesaid that a poll  has become necessary at the election now pending, and that I have granted such  poll; and further, that the persons duly nominated as candidates at the said election,  for whom only votes will be received, are:  AREA A  NAME  OFFICE  TERM OP  OFFICE  ADDRESS  OCCUPATION  PATERSON, John Todd  SPRING, Wayne Curtis  DIroctor  DIroctor  2 Yean  2 Yoara  Madolra Park  Madolra Park  Rotlrod  Businossman  Such Polls will bo oponed at Ponder Harbour Community Hall, Madeira Park,  Egmont Elementary School and Pender Harbour Auto Court, Garden Bay on the 15th  day of Novombor 1975, botwoen tho hours of 8:00 o'clock In tho forenoon and 8:00  o'clock In tho afternoon, of which every porson Is hereby required to tako notlco and  govorn himself accordingly.  AREA C  PEARSON, Barry H.  ~*'"WHITAKER,lolinRr"**'*"**"w'"'"  DIroctor  2 Yoara  ..,.,,,2..Y^r|...Va,..--.��,*,.,.,,,,,,  DavIa Bay  "'Davla'Bay"'"���"""'���*"*"  Contractor  Builnoiamaii  Such Poll will bo oponod at DavIa Bay Elomontary School on tho 15th day of  Novombor 1975 botwoon tho hours of 0;00 o'clock In tho forenoon and 8:00  o'clock In tho afternoon, of which ovor/parson la horoby roqulrod to tako notlco and  govern hlm&olf accordingly,  AREA E  JOHNSON, Edward S,  WEST, Frank  DIroctor  DIroctor  2 Yoara  2 Yoara  Hopklna Ldng.  Glbiona, B.C.  Manager  Accountant  Such Poll will bo oponod al  Elphlnstono High School on Ibo 15th day of  Novombor 1975 botwoon tho hours of 8:00 o'clock In tho forenoon and 0|00  o'clock In tho afternoon, bf which ovory porson la horoby roqulrod to take notice and  govern hlmaolf accordingly,  . - .....���,��� .,,,���..i:��� ���.���.��� .,, ��� ..,������ .,���.,.. _ ,��� ���,.   Also, tako notlco that an advanco poll will bo hold In tho ofllco of tho Sunahlna  Coast Roglonal District, Friday, Novombor 14, 1975 botwoon tha hours of 11:00  a.m. and 7:00 p.m.. for Electoral Aroaa, A, CapdE,  ,,��,. Glvon undor my hand this 28th day of October 1975. _ ,     ��� _ ���,  _  .,���   M. B. PHELAN  Returning Officer PO  ~ i  -/�����  a     a  '      a  y *  {*>  /  s  ���P  jl  Si  ~ v -, ��  '   \  -" *  r--'  ���W  "��     ,j,s  V  ta  -\  V *mmw  ;:3 * d  M  -'I  J*  ���  \   *  cT IV  FOR THE ^BEST HALLOWEEN bars.OverlOl) mothers and children took  costumes at the school party, these part in the Halloween Day celebrations  children all received giant chocolate   at Sechelt Elementary Friday.  j  \.  *"V  hAs  ��� ~*J  . a.  r-  ��a_  !�����  MEMORIES 0' SUMMER  When witches ride at Hallowe'en and autumn  bonfires blaze,  We think back on the summer and joys o'  watterin' days. . <  -l  \.  7.  ^ .��   ,*>.-_ rJ  ThePeninsulaTImes PageA-7  Wednesday, November 5.1975  ' ' /���   v  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Well, here we .grow again. The Country ���  Stars of the Sunshine-Coast B.C. are on the1  upswing, Maybe square dancing don't solve,  everything, but it sure eases the ulcer  situation and quiets the nerves. Besides it is  fun, good clean fun.  Oct. 24 was the scene at the golf clubhouse  of a very lively square dance/as The Country  Stars celebrated their fourth anniversary  with caller Harry Robertson putting forth his  all, best, fantastic, great and also fabulous ���  calls all evening long, with the square dancers keeping up most of the time. Well, part of  the time. Well, I didn't have any trouble.  Our guests Robert Carey from Gibsons,  Ethel and Lloyd Scrimshawe of Gibsons and  Ron and Jean Turner who have just come  from Ladysmith to Sechelt. They have also  square danced in Cranbrook and Golden and  started their squaredance career in 1958. We  are glad to have you with us and hope that the  fun you had will bring you all back again.  We are all glad to see Em and George  Flack back helping to square a set. I have just  a small note- here: hooray ���irom The  Country Stars'.  Syd Spain'was also on hand for the first  time this season and we hope it isn't the last. I  remember when Syd and I traded squares as  singles then with partners, we did it so  smooth no one knew.  There were over three sets at the hall, so if  all our square dancers were to come at once  there should be about five or maybe even six  sets. As I said before, club is growing.  It has been agreed on that a workshop will  Come in and see us���a small  deposit will hold anything.  service  Cowrie Street  sa  CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  WHEREAS the Municipal Act provides in Section 210A that the  council may with the assent of the Electors adopt a By-Law declaring  Subsection 1 of Section 210Ato be in force throughout the Municipality.  NOW THEREFORE-the Council of the Village of Sechelt In open  meeting assembled enacts as follows:  1. This By-Law may be cited as "Village of Sechelt Sunday Entertainment By-Law No. 147 1975."  "2. Notwithstanding anything contained in the Sunday Observance  Act or any other statute or law bf the Province of  British  Columbia;       " P'   ,'i.  \  Aye, summer is a bonnie time wi' birdsong in  the air, _ ^  Folk tend their vegetable .plots and flooers teke" "p^c7 onl^uare danm~nUtts Jroml  wi'tender care. p.m. to 8:30 p.m., so any interested square  The lang dry spells are grand for folk, and dancers who want to to learn new basic and  yet, tae tell the truth, ��� round dances come early. Thankew.  ^It'sfragicfortheplantsbecausethey canna        Dufi t0 ^ fact ^ my ^ ^eVfTiter  stand tne orouin. . fingersaregettingtired I will sashay away into  But watter s scarce, there's no' enough tae t^ mght ieaving you with this thought in  run it racht and day;      ,������...      . mind. If you put off what you want to do  There has tae to be a system that is based ^y, forget % ^^^ mt day is now in the  ��  t  X  V           (��  r  *  *  in  ���>��  ts  !���:.-  Pf  TS. **  ����� a,  l  IN ANTICIPATION of peanuts to come  flying through the air, these children  appear smiling at the Halloween  pumpkin.  rJ'  t�� Will  upon fair play.  Iii Gibsons, odd street numbers get tae watter  on odd dates;   *  It's even numbers, even days, that's what-  the notice states.  If onybody errs and gangs contrary tae the  plan,  He micht incur a visit frae the rovin'  Watter Man.  = Some, folk are lucky, they are spared much  trial and tribulation;  Their moisture comes fra doon below ��� it's  ca'ed sub-irrigation.  It is a maist amazin' sicht, frae seven tae ten  o'clock,  Tae see the watter spit and splash on half o'  ilka block.  Some sprinklers sway frae side tae side, some  spit and whirl aboot,  Ae thing they ha'e in common ��� they're a br  long way fra the spbot.  There's ane that gangs tae 'Richt' or 'Left',  the dial is sma' and neat,  But watch which way ye set it doon or else  ye'll flood the street.  Noo, when a family wad gang oot and bide till  after ten,  Ane maun bide name tae man the hose-  it's watterin' nicht again!  Och, what a trauchle, doon the brae, draggin'  the kinkit hose,  Tae set the sprinkler whaur 'twil reach the  weary-lookin' rows.  Noo turn the tap and watch the spray soak  yonder neighbour's shed,  While just beyond the drlppin' arc the  plants dee in their bed. '  past. Si-Si.  Ten to fifteen pounds overweight? You  could be heart-ily sorry.  (a) It shall be lawful for any person, on Sunday, to provide for, engage, or be  present at any public sport or entertainment at which any fee is charged for  admission to such public sport or entertainment, which but for this By-Law,  would be unlawful under Section 6 of the Lord's Day Act (Canada);  ��� >���  (bj It sfiall be lawful forNany person, on Sunday, to do or to engage any other person  todo any work in connection with any such public sport or entertainment, which  but for this By-Low, would be unlawful under Section 4 of the Lord's Day Act  (Canada). ...  3. The���provisions of this By-Law do not apply to horse racing.  4. This By-Law will come into full force and effect upon the date that  the same has been finally reconsidered and adopted by th  Council of the Village of Sechelt.  READ A FIRST, SECOND AND THIRD TIME THIS DAY  14TH OF  FEBRUARY, 1975.  The foregoing bylaw will be submitted for the approval of the  electors of the Village of Sechelt on Election Day at the Village Office.  ��� Village Clerk  '\jHtr~* VV    !-  ^  V  J  ��� I  If  ���i  *\  .;!;  '!��  It's time tae movethe hose again. Whit way  will it no' budge?  ,  It's hanklt roond a bunch o' grass, sae back  again ye trudge.  n���, , , ,     , A ^ ���      ���,    But see whaur yon reptilian hose your  B.C,'s new minister of transportation will    humble effort foils!  be taking a first hand look at the Sunshine      A puir wee cabbage plant lied deed,  ���   Coa.�� fen2f sys.tenV      ,    ,, r^    ��� crushed in Its murderous colls.  '   ��,!?LAtuI^,I^?Jl?ad t0!?,.Th,e. Time^    Pech up and doon and roond aboot, that's how  ^   Friday that a visit by Transport Minister Carl   the story goes*  "   Ud^w^bc,lnga,rTicAdfor,?e*unearf,u^ A battle tae'the finish wi�� a thrawn can-  The Mackenzie MLA said the minister tankerous ho3e  agreed to his request to spend two days In the At ten 0,lock 0J ^ttorin' stops, yet money a  area, "inspecting vessels, meeting with the time at night                ' ���           -  crcw.1 and meeting^with Interested local A,kdoluge frae the heavenly spoot comes  groups in all parts of thq Smwhino Coast and doon and does It rlcht  Powell River with a view to Improving sor-  vicci.."                             . But noo by fireside's cheery'glow, wo listen  Further details of the minister's visit will tao tlio rain,  bo announced when final arrangements havo We'll gang nao malr a-watterln' till sum-  been made, mer comes again.  -ll  ^  \)  ���mNIIMWII  in  ���rnrnm*  HO*  -   yitft  I    ,��.,f1!)  s     a,  I      S.-M  t      I"  ���*H  1 'I.  i:  THIS WITCH rodo her broom rlRht Into-  tho f{ym HUSccholt Rlcmentnry[to spook  all tho Itjndurtinrdcn ch.Jdrpn. Shojn  Von�� Clnyton nnd from nil witch  reports Frldny sho dropped in on n  numlHir of JlaHowcch pnrtlcs in tho  'district. ]  ���=���= 1-^���rHii^gjiB *c  will speak on current political situations  on  SEEf OR CITIZEN'S HALL LUNCHEON  Mermaid Street, Sechelt  ��.��j��^  p��kd!i--jsM]kBBii^aKm>^^  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  K  m  Public notlco la hereby given to the oloctors of the municipality aforesaid that a  poll has becorne necessary at the election now ponding that I have granted such  poll; and, further, that the persons duly nominated as candidates at tho said  oloctlon, for whom only votes will bo received, are;-  SURNAME  OTHER  NAMES  OFFICE  RESIDENTIAL  ADDRESS  OCCUPATION  TICKETS  $*J50  EACH  call:  ",..... the .Social. Credit Office- ~  ; for tickets and information  Phone: 885-3636  maymw���w n itiiwiiiTMiirj iri<i m ��i,l<ag����.aj>'iwjjm����ll^'��' �� mtmmmm'mmmmmmmmmmmmummmfaimtmmr'tomiBt  AELBERS  METCALFE  METZLER  AELBERS  WETZLER  IDDITSON  ROTTLUFF  Cornell* Plotor  Aldorman  1733  N. Fletcher  Rool-Eitato  Appraltor  Stuart Klndry  Aldorman  1520  Sargont Rd,  Rotlrod  Jarnoi Seymour  '  i  Aldorman  1526  Sargent Rd.  ,   Retlrod  CornolU Pletor  Roglonal Director  1733  N. "Flotchor""""'  Roal-EMato  Appralaor  Jamos Soymour  Roglonal DIroctor  J 52 6 Sargent Rd.  i  Rotlrod  Margaret Ann  JoAnn Lillian  School Trustee  -'Scl  Trutfea  Sunnycrest Motor  Hotel  TM3~��� -   S. Fletcher  Motel Lette  Operator  R,N. parttlme  , Suchpoll will bo oponod at tho Glboons Municipal Office, 1490 5, Flotchor Road  on tho 15th day of Novombor, 1975 botwoon tho hours of QsOO a.m., of which ovory  pbrooh 7�� horo^roquTrod foiaKo.nW  Givan undor my hand ihls 27th day of Octobor, 1975,  J.W. COPLUrJD  Returning Officer PageA-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 5,1.975  OVERSEEING the Halloween' party for themselves with party games and trick-  extended care patients at St. Mary's or-treat favors at the party which  Hospital Halloween ni.ght was that well- featured live entertainment among other  travelled   witch.    Patients    enjoyed treats.  Sechelt News Notes  ���  ��� '     PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  Tbe wind howled, the branches swayed, a  perfectly eerie ni.ght for Hallowe'en. Dorothy  Goesen and Doreen Jenkins had matching  decor in St. Mary's Hospital cafeteria. The  fantastic party was for the Extended Care  patients and they hooted it up in keeping with  the occasion, a howling success.  Right at 6:30 p.m. the Sechelt Witch flew in  on her broom all asparkle with treats for all  as she is known as the "Good Witch" (looks a  lot like Vona Clayton) puts on a tremendous  - show. ;  -������-          - "   While the show wasn't censored there  were two black cats that hissed and scratched  at one another; one named Eve and the other  Doreen. Costumed helpers were Ermin  Robertson, Kay Purdy, Jean Lear, Dorothy  Goeson, volunteers. Staff members joining in  the fun while being on hand were orderly  Dave Corbin and not on duty, Ivy Lee.  Volunteer Audrey Jost and Mrs. Lambe were  guests, and special guest, dropping in and  liking what she saw, was administrator Mrs.  Ellen Bragg.  Captain Marilynn McKenzie of Wilson  Creek Guides brought along Guider Sherry  . Friesen, late arrivals were Jack and Shelly  Schellenburg celebrating their tenth wedding  anniversary, being married in Winnipeg on  Hallowe'en.  Another "lady" present was that well  known film star 'Mae West' living up the  "Come up .and see me sometime" routine,  some very close relative of Orv Moscrip.  In charge of games Dorothy Goeson had  most of the 15 patients bobbing for apples.  Lou Pierce, Mrs. Nicholson and Parker  Freeborn were successful in grabbing the  slippery fruit. A game of musical pass the  pumpkin, a bean bag proved a real pleaser.  Entertainment presented by Ruth  Forrester and her lady guitarist on their first  public appearance, rather apprehensive but  they had no need to be, putting on an excellent  performance were young Ainsley Mitchell  arid Rene Conihgs, and the ladies with their  leader Ruth, were Marion Mitchell, Mary  Anne Darney and Agatha Rogers.  Topping off the entertainment Harry  Jenkins led the volunteers In a make believe  band, saluting the anniversary couple with  "Jolly Good Fellows'.  Refreshments were served along with a  real witches' brew to end the evening on a  happy note. Volunteer Director Eve Moscrip  certainly planned a great evening, assisting  auxiliary for the evening were the Sechelt  members.  Lillian Peters Activity Aide thanked  everyone on behalf of tho patients and staff.  These patients are like her family; what  pleases thorn pleases her,  Singing la great fun ond getting together  with a group for this purpose tho Sunshlno  Chorlstors meet every Monday 7:30 p.m. at  Sechelt Elementary School In the music  HEAT WITH WOOD  SAVE MONEY!  room. They are looking for new members,  man and ladies, just come to the practise and  a warm welcome will greet you. They are  gaining quite a reputation for their entertaining sounds.  Port Mellon Auxiliary put on a happy  birthday party on October 20 for patient Nita  Mckenzie in the Extended Care Lounge of St.  Mary's Hospital. Gifts of handkhitted bed  socks, soap and hand lotion were given to the  birthday gal along-with a lovely corsage.  Played bingo with lots of interesting prizes,  always a favorite game with the patients. A  delicious birthday cake was baked- by Bev  McKie and decorated by Betty McCallum.  Auxiliary members helping were Ann  Sneddon, Berry Lynn and Rita Hincks.  Recent guests at Tim .and Jane  Newcombes were the Tack family from  Vancouver, Ed and Midge with Troy, Shane  and Denean, a visit that brings happiness to  both families.  Tickets for Sechelt Auxiliary  Smorgasbord Nov. 15 are now sold out and the  Peninsula Rod and Gun Club Game banquet  Dec. 4 are rapidly approaching the same  situation, two popular events that with hard  work continue to uphold their popularity.  Average application for Canada Savings  Bond purchases in B.C. - Yukon region was  for $736 worth last year, through the payroll  deduction system. Early returns from the  1975 campaign show this average has increased to'$8271  Two major changes have been made in  B.C. grade 12 scholarship regulations. The  provincial scholarship examination awards  have increased from $300 to $500 and school  boards have been allowed to set up local  scholarship committees to administer district  awards.  John Denley, school superintendent, said  he will establish a local scholarship committee which will award scholarships of .$500  each.  This committee and the school board will  establish the criteria for the local scholarships. Denley said these scholarships will  allow students to further their education in  non-university areas. "Students in printing or  industrial arts, for example, will be able to  apply for scholarships," he said.  The local awards will be given to a  maximum of one percent' of the grade 12  ���September enrolment.  Provincial examination awards require  students to write special government exams.  The provincial scholarships will be  awarded to a maximum of three percent of  the September grade 12 enrolment.  Students seeking scholarships may only  apply for one of these scholarships programs.  For the local awards, the scholarship  committee must make sure criteria for  awards include an acceptable level of English  expression and acceptable achievement in  one or more recognized fields of learning.  PodMtrian Safety  The new owners of Seaview Market are so sure1 their prices on  groceries and meats are competitive they invite you to see for  yourself.  GRADE A .. .GUARANTEED .  GOVT INSPECTED CUT, WRAPPED  AND FROZEN BY  MAINLAND  MEAT SUPPLY     ,  SIDES'    1      lb.  HINDS    1     Ib.  I��� *     t.   Jw ���      y     ____. J  :.*-.]i.irf p }  v-   J  r ,r,r.i\, '.'^o R'^iiwT'  ?.5-,;i;,:j 3 Car.s&n Lo. 1  Solid, 7 oz. tin  w  Chof Boy-Ar-Doo,  Choose, 15.4 oz.  ��*rjfi&>u��e&  SI  Lipton Chicken Noodlo,  41/2 oz. pkgs.  QwKoGDCft  KKi�� ST*  ���eftgcb  ��Ml  Dotty Crockor   Choc   Fudgo  Data Nut   Choc   Chip  Applo Splco   Choc. Almond  Coconut Pocan  Banana Walnut    ISoipkg  Wood t*. tha enO'ionl oconomtcnl h��n��  iiomnn nnd wild Mhlny Wood llnminn  vein liohl ll cKinii hiiiI you Inwn nun-  iminim aomloHitt-li. him I wild purioido  Imuiinp o| wood,  W i  WOOD HEATERS  Vnrlnu* .lyle* al hcuitorp  In III your nimcii, wl lit ��  |) ii I ii ill ml ilmll nynlurn  Ihul nnvnfi luol nonlt up lo /ft  ONLY ADD WOOD  ���  EVERY 12 HOURS  Thi>ffnn��tiiilc.��lly conliolliiii Until twin*  woqO |or 13 lo la lioiim wilhoul lulllliiHi,  Wntfl tin rmi> fttltltii   BtAzE  Industries  of Canada,, Utd.  50 Rlnclronlr. Avonuo  ��� Porl Moody, l.,C,  0  (LornsE���  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  P.O. Box .375  For service and convenience,  |oBn your Credit Union  MSC /.  DEPOSIT ACCOUNT-7'/4%  ���TERM DEPOSITS:  one year-9%.  three year - 9Va %  five year^93/4 %   . ��� ,  i ���CHEQUE-A-MONTH  SAVINGS PLAN  ��� interest paid monthly   ~~ PPPQ%% Ip&Tarmwn  005-3255  rr\ $&^.��m$x> >Iy|  JjanDCfcfflh       V  y SBea> cjb  McLarens i Q 3 f 0 I ^  Sweet Mixed,  32 oz. jar  (#03,    ftp?  CatolllLong.f  5"  16 oz.   cL  pkgs.   for  tfbo      to?  Sunrypo, Blue Label,  40 oz. tin  ���fcdto/Qa)GG  i>  Honey Comb,  J   12oz. pkg.  Tue, t-j  Facte  5oz.     &,  pkgs.   for  Holnz, Rod,  14 ox. tin  @aMj@2rj  WSi��  Safety Deposit Boxes Now Available  ascssxa33s-.es  " ������~���OFFICrHOORS " "*"  Tuoidqy to Thuriday ^-10 a.m,io 4>.m.  Friday���10n.ni. to6 p.m.  Saturday ��� 10 a.m, to 2 p.m.  ClOSED MONDAYS  cOou tfni  Do ston,  12 ox.  _ Dloo lionnot,        Q  iJiitlarggiM�� -  <\  L-J  ryj   Rtfflft  PHI f^?  flOo*  ODSAKKQE  juice it::"1  raiiES iz:z  i/  ^Luccaf  Dollar  ��� priccs crrccTivc *  Thiirs. Nov. 6 to Sat. Nov. 8  Wo Roiorvo tlio Right  to Limit Quantities.  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS/  Phono 80G-2257  Gibsons/B.C.  red & white  ^ Sechelt/ B;  Phone 885-9416  8BBSSBS  smai^nBseMBssns  iii��iB)iwto����i?il��^ -al  r  1 al "    /���     '  /"        4        .'if  ���"  ss*    . ~  ,'"'/  V  <���< !  1  it  i��  w  11  A)  >  i  i  i  i  r  u  i  i  j  In  \  >��.*[  i-*  V  .Sm  J    I  ���V ��d#  * -V.  .'I  \ -\  St  i:'-.  .i  \ m  ��*  Section B  Wednesday, November 5,1975  Paiesl-8  B  A Roberts Creek man who was found with  168 marijuana plants in his backyard pleaded  guilty to unlawfully cultivating marijuana.  Judge Ian C. Walder told Sechelt  provincial court last week that it appeared to  him that .the number of plants involved  "indicated more than a casual operation".  Because this crime carries a maximum  penalty of seven years in prison and the  controversial nature of marijuana-related  crimes, Judge Walker called for a presentence report on Sean Vanstreppan before  Nov. 19, the sentencing date.  The court was told RCMP found the plants  in Vanstreppan's backyard Sept. 12.  Vanstreppan, 28, has been a Penin  sula resident for seven .years and is a  volunteer fireman, the court was told.  He told the court he was curious to see  marijuana grow and just threw the seeds into  his garden.  All 168 plants were between 18 inches and  Defence counsel Robert Reid said his  clent knew the illegalities of what he  was doing but was merely curious.  Reid said Vanstreppan was of good  character, involved in community affairs and  had no criminal record.  He asked the court to consider a suspended  sentence for his client.  However Judge Walker said the Canadian  parliament considers this crime a serious one  because of the seven year maxmium penalty  for cultivating marijuana.  Reid said he considered this offense  similar to simple marijuana possession but  Judge Walker disagreed.  This is a difficult sentence and I seek the  IT WAS A BAD TIME TO PASS. This  car, driven by Laurie Sauter of Burnaby  ended up in the bushes after it side-  swiped another car driven by Cathy Hall  , of Davis Bay. The Sauter car was  travelling south down the Davis Bay hill  on Highway 101 when it went out to pass.  At the same time however, the Hall car,  which had been waiting to make a left  ��� -.turn, pulled across the on coming lane in  front of the Sauter car. No body was hurt  in the ensuing collision. Sauter has been  charged under the Motor Vehiches Act  with passing when unsafe to do so.  ( Regional Director and Gibsons Ajderman  Kurt Hoehne does not like the way the  regional reports its spending.  J At last week's regional board meeting,  Hoehne commented,' 'I have been sitting here.  listening to two directors arguing over a few  .words in the planner's report, but the  secretary's' report which was accepted as  circulated reported the expenditure of  $181,000 and no one said a word about it.  "In the village (Gibsons) when we made  an expenditure, there has to be a warrant  drawn up and passed at a meeting. That  warrant is open to the public so everyone  blows where the money is being spent. Here  there was $181,000 spent and not a word of  discussion about it."  Hoehne was referring to the board  secretary-treasurer's report which stated,  "Total expenditures for the month of September was $181,043.10, of this $75,390.99 was  paid to the villages re MFA financing."  ,     The report was adopted as circularized.  K  ������aV  ft '  &  "Let's not have government  TO the people...  I believe in government  ,     FQR the people."  s  ���"  * ��'  Two 17 year old Gibsons youths tried to  beat the cost of gasoline by swiping gas from  "a parked vehicle. They, got caught and now  have a 9 p.m. curfew as part of their sentence.  Patrick Snell and Michael McKinnon, both  Elphinstone Secondary students, pleaded  guilty to theft under $200 and received a three  month conditional discharge in Sechelt  Provincial Court last week,  advice of the defense and  crown in a        Hu8h McCallum, crown prosecutor, told  Over 120 delegates and visitors packed the  Wilson Creek Community Hall last Monday  evening, October 27 to attend the Annual  Meeting of the Mackenzie Constituency Social  Credit Party.  The gathering heard from Dick Lillico of  Provincial Leader Bill Bennett's office .and  Ted Cooper of Powell River, the third MLA  candidate for Mackenzie.  Results of the election of officers for the  coming year are: president ��� Suzanne Van  Egmond, re-elected by acclamation; vice-  presidents���1st Ted Cooper, Powell River;  2nd Dan Devlin, Gibsons; 3rd Glen Stedham,  Powell River; 4thFrank Wyngaert, Gibsons;  5th Ted Gresty, Powell River; 6th Dave,Fisk,  Sechelt; 7th Stan Harvey, Powell River; 8th  H. Hubbs, Sechelt; 9th Jean Fiedler, Powell  River and 10th Pat Whittaker, Davis Bay.  presentence report," Walker said.  Sechelt will get their fireworks display ���  a week late.-.  " Last week's Hallowe'en fireworks display  scheduled for Friday night, had to be cancelled when winds prevented the display from  being carried out safely.  According to organizer Louis Vignal, the  fireworks display must be cancelled if winds  exceed 15 miles per hour. Winds were gusting  to 50 miles per hour the night of the scheduled  display.  Vignal said display will go ahead Saturday  weather permitting at 7:30 p.m. at the beach  in front of the .Wakefield Inn in West Sechelt.  He said the display is the same as the one  which goes off at the Pacific National  Exhibition each year.  The display was made possible by  donations of Sechelt area merchants. They  Included The Royal Bank, Red and White,  Ujicle Micks, Bank of Montreal, Shop-Easy,  Wakefield Inn, Western Drug, Campbell's  Variety, Trail Bay Hardware, Trail Bay  Sports, Sechelt Chrysler, Sechelt Jewellery,  Sechelt Cleaners, Miss Bee's, Sechelt Inn,  Sechelt Family Mart, Frode Jorgersen,  Barber, Anderson Realty, Peninsula Times,  Sechelt Florists, Suncoast TV, Sechelt Chain  Saw Centre, Tyee Airways, OK Tire, Big  Mac's, Sechelt Distributors, Banner's Furniture, Brlari's Auto Body, Sunshine Auto  Parts, George Flay Barber, May's Sewing  Centre, Campbell's Shoes, J & C Electronics,  Morgan's Men's Wear, Kruse Drugs, Coast  Sports, Sechelt Dental Centre, Parthenon  Restaurant, Host Rent-A-Car, Suncoast  Realty, Standard'Motors, Sechelt Building  Supply, Secholt Motor Transport, Dairyland,  Parker's. Hardware, Suncoast Sheet Motal,  Socholt Agencies, Fjord Design and Construction, Sechelt Medical Clinic, Sunshlno  Coast Credit Uplon, Village Restaurant, Ixjs  English Accountant, Kosh Motors, Sunshine  Shopper, Sechelt Rome Station, .Golden City.,  Restaurant, Magic Mushroom and Swan-  son's Sand and Gravel.  Vignal added, "if the weather isn't any  good,' we may have to put them away until  Timber Days." ���  the court Snell and McKinnon attempted to  steal gasoline from a vehicle parked in front  of a Hopkins Landing residence Sept. 23.  He said a resident of the area scared Snell  and McKinnon off and police were able to find  them from the description the resident gave  of their vehicle.  Defense counsel Robert Reid said the  youths had found their vehicle was out of gas >���  October 25-31  L    H  A request by Gibsons Elementary school  teachers to charge, students for ice skating  program was approved by school board and  has the board looking Into the possibility of a  better skating 'deal' for the whole district.  In his report to school board Oct. 22, John  Denley, school superintendent, said students  must pay 75 cents apiece for an lpitlal skating  experience and that teachers need board  approval to charge studonts. Fifty put of 75  cents Is for transportation, he said,  He,said all Gibsons elementary students  will have the option of skating onco over a  month period. "Thla Is not a learn to skate  program," he said.  Denley said because a precedent was  being set with Gibsons elementary students  the school board should consider buying  package tlmo for all district students from  tho two arenas on tho Peninsula.  He .said ho would research the possibility  of a package deal,  .. and. had intended to steal only a ga^^X. >Ootober30  enough to get home.  He said the plastic hose they used to  syphon the gas was in the vehicle when it was  bought two weeks before. The vehicle they  were driving is owned by one of the boy's  parents.  Reid said neither youth had a "satisfactory explanation for what they had done."  As part of their conditional discharge,  Judge Ian C. Walker imposed a 9 p.m. curfew  on each youth and prohibited them from  driving unless accompanied by one of their  parents. '  Judge Walker said he considered this a  once in a lifetime offence and told the youths  if either were involved in an offence of this  nature in the future, they would face stiff  penalties and a criminal record.,  tpmammmmamaBmammmtBaaammaBdaMSar  October 25  4  October 26  3  October 27 4  October 28 .5  October 29  4  ....,..- 5..  8  7  8  9  9  ���10  9  Prec.  mm  11.4  16.0  5.8  27.6  25.2   ...8,  4.4  October  October31  4  Week's   rainfall ��� 71.2   mm;  1975 ��� 307.0 mm; 1975 ��� 635.4 mm.  Fifteefn  year  October  average ���163.8  mm; October 1974 rainfall ��� 48.2.  October 1967 with 310.4 mm. holds the  previdus record, with December 1968 ��� 308.4  mm. Daytime high temperature October 1 ���  24 C; overnight low October 22 and 23 ��� 1C.  Help stamp out laziness... start walking!  mmmimmmmmiamsaisst^mmimsi  I  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  ��� Plumbing, heating & sov/ers  ��� Repairs and Installations  ��� All work guarantood  886-7638  i  L1CE1SED  MECHANICS  Sto. 103  * Trevor W. Neate  * Larry E. Lewis  1557 Gowor Pt.Rd.  Gibsons  886-2712  **tfmmmAi,mmJu  NOVV OPEN  In  our  NEW  LOCATION  (right  across  Cowrlo  Slroot  from our old location)  <mm��m, in for a look  wound = start your  ChriMiiinH gift  bunting curly  thta year.  !  FLOWERS  unci  GIFTS  HslW-Va,  re're  and to celebrate, we're offering these  OPENING WEEK SPECIALS^.  885-9455  Buy two  family-size  and get a family-size  FREE!  10 oz, tins  only J, J,   each  NO  DEPOSIT!  ��� HOURS ���  8 am to 11 pm daily  (closed Wodnoidoyt] .  weira  Sfiiiis^BiWalBMW  we're right close by  3SS  .-massa^^  BSSJ  /��-,��  ���The common sense approach ���  RESTRAINT & 6gE$����OHS!iSUT��  -332SH  SSSE3  WMEaa warn- tmsi  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^     ���"---ii 1��� -ii mi ���    *��� -  * - - -    ------- _. _  .,  _,  m..ht\M*M'^^.mm^'msd  UNTSToNES  OnKksi-itmcaiiB  fc, s;,3:.fi uhh Kxnm cm  FUHTSTONES  $117  Facelle Royale, 2 ply, 4 roll pkg     &  HaSterpi@C@  the Art Auction game, by Parker Bros *��  Paper f��WelS   Facelle Royale, 2 roll pkg $1��7  $188  Liquid Antacid, 12 oz    J,  Facelle Royale, Ige. box 1^^  Johnson's  350 ml plus 100 ml  FREE  azor  Cough Syrup  Schick II, double edged 5's  Robitussin, 4 oz..  Magnolax, 16 oz   AnfaCitt    Maalox Suspension, 12 oz.....  Colli TabletS  Dristan 50's.       Dimetapp Elixir 40*   FOOt SOap   Johnson's, 4oz            DOIltal FIOSS   2D0yds,.waxedorunwaxed,,... ,.,.,,.  $159  79  97  29  Baby Oil  Johnson's  Baby Lotion  outhwash  e^ss^>\  Johnson's 15.8oz.  i  t  i  t, ���  250 ml  Scope, Oral Hyglonlc, 17 oz.  $|97  $|87  $|49  $147  ��� i i i i i i i i t i  \unii)  f.vri.A ��JP  M''f�� rtplr"'  ftl�� E30M i  Antl-Persplrant Spray  9 oz.  IL  to mmsm ttmtJm to .<*) -m ym i\mm  a?miKff0]ftffltHD :    ; *   ..' *    fafii&fyfifth '  ��!���!���  >  > /.'!  J  PHONE 83S-323I  Real Estate  Real Estate  Coming Events  POWELL River Lapidary Club  Gem and Mineral Show,  Centennial Building, Powell  River. Nov. 7th, 3-10 p.m., Nov.  8th 1-10 p.m., Nov. 9th 1-8 p.m.           3-5fr  Birth Announcements  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERNDRUGS  ... arejrieased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy'  parents.  BERT & Yvonne Konings are  happy to announce the birth of  their second child, Adrianne  Charlene, 8 lbs. 9% oz. at St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, B.C.,  on October 20,1975. A sister for  Renee. 14-50  Card of Thanks  WE WOULD like to express our  appreciation for the response  of the Sechelt Fire Department to  the fire at the shingle and shake  mill on Friday, the 17th of October. 8-50  WE   WANT   to   express   our  heartfelt thanks to all the good  friends who have comfortea us  with their thoughts, words and  o acts of kindness ui the loss of our  "beloved   husband   and  father.  Special thanks to Dr. Gehring, to  Bill and Mary Dolmage and to  those who have sent memorial  donations to St. Mary's Hospital.  Grace and Louise Rutherford  11-50  WE WISH to thank all our friends  and relatives for their kindness  and sympathy shown to us in the  loss of our dear son and husband  Richard.  Eva Lyons, Eva Laird  and families  13-50  Pets  Obituary  DOG GROOMING, all breeds,  clipping, bathing, etc. Phone  Walkey Kennels, 885-2505. 12834-5  '  y.  i      ���        -I,  FREE puppies. Outdoor dogs.  Phone 885-9030. 16-50  COMPLETE dog clipping and  grooming at Sechelt Animal  Clinic. Ph. Rose, 885-9797.      10-4  Lost  RED-COLORED   Golden  Retriever, Mason Rd. area,  Oct. -14, answers to  'Buddy',  Homer Glass, 885-9418, rewar-  d. 12931-50  For Rent  RUBY LAKE Motel Restaurant,  under new management.  Redecorated, modern  housekeeping units. . Daily,  weekly and monthly rates. Ph.  883-2269.  12795-tfn  1 BDRM duplex, suit working  man or 2 persons. Beautiful  view. $125. Ph. 664-1783 collect. 5-  50   MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  GIBSONS: large, quiet 1 bdrm  suite with view. Suit working  person.   F.P.,   fridge,   stove,,  drapes, light and heat incl. Refs.  please, Ph. 886-7769. 19-52  GIBSONS; large. 2 bdrm house  near beach and P.O.  avail.  immediately. No dogs. $210. Ph.  886-7810. 22-50  /��� !   NEED someone to share 2 bdrm  WF home. Davis Bay, furn. Ph.  885-3760. 24-50  OFFICE space, approx. 300 sq ft.  $95 month. Located in centre of  Madeira Park. Ph. 883-9240. 27-52  Page ^   The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, Nov. 5,1975  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  ���   .-.'._ .   Phone  Published Wednesdays by   "  Powell   River   News   Town   Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt. B.C.  Established J 963  As  of  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31.1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  filed  with the Audit  Bureau  Circulation,   subject to  audit.  Clataif ied Adveitisinq Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion $1.80  Three insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs $3.60 per column  inch).  Box Numbers 60c extra  885-3231  legal   or   Reader   advertising   60c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to  '14 lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for   in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Majl:  Local Area  - $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area   . $8.00 yr.  U.S.A _ $10.00 yr.  Overseas    $ 11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area   $6.00  Single Copies   _.15e  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement wil| be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for, advertising accepted and pyt into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  oth,er material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and In any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  Real Estate  Real Estate  GIBSONS, 3 bdrm home, 7 years  old. 2 full bathrooms, 1500 sq.  ft. mostly w-w, full bsmt, with  finished rec. room, carport &  sundeck. 7 pet. morg. $145 P.I.T.  $55,900. Cash to mortgage of  $12,700.1172 Gower Pt. Road. Ph.  886-7173. '    12488-tfn  SECHELT  1 Acre lot in the Village end of  Medusa Street. $17,500.  ROBERT WHITE 922-6681 (Res.)  NATIONAL TRUST CO.  West Vancouver, 922-9191  12895-tfn  JOHN: passed away October 23,  1975, Claude Mervin John, late  of Sechelt. Survived by his  father; 5 brothers and 2 sisters.  Funeral service was held  Wednesday, October 29 in our  Lady of Lourdes Catholic  Church, Sechelt. Rev. T.  Nicholson officiated. Interment  Sechelt Indian Cemetery. Harvey  Funeral Home Directors.     12-50  Personal  ALL things in life change,  sometimes slowly and  sometimes quickly. We do not  notice- the gradual changes, but  the sudden change comes like a  great .shock. We are frequently  stunned or filled with grief.  Death comes suddenly, but like  birth, death is an open door to a  new and greater life. Baha'i  Faith, 885-9450 or 886-2078. 12942-  tfn    MARTYN'S DRIVING School of  Powell River, now serving the.  Sechelt Peninsula. Ph. (112) 483-  4421. , l;232S-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. ,        1473-tf  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m,   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978.  12648-tfn,  Work Wanted  MADEIRA    Park,   .1     bdrm  waterfront suite $120 mo. Ph.  883-9055. 28-52  MENS   single   room,   cooking  facilities.   Selma   Park  WF,  warm, clean, priv. ent. Ph. 885-  9538. 30-50  SOLVE any hauling problem  with a U-Haul rental trailer at  low rates. Choice of sizes to fit  your job. Coastal Tires, Gibsons,  886-2700. 36-50  ROBERTS Creek, 1 bdrm house  $175. Immed. poss.t&ll collect  874-3245. 4-50  PARKLIKE setting, year-round  > - ��� lodging - from $110 month.  1  bdrm furn. apts., Pender Harbour area. Ph. 883-9027.  12911-tfn  AVAILABLE Nov. 1, spacious 2  bdrm unfurn. house. 7 acres,  Tyson Rd. $300. Ph. 876-  6284.      __ 12945-50  GARDEN BAY 3 bdrm beautiful  view home. Avail. Dec. 1. $300.  Ph.  (112) 874-4257 8 am-5 pm  weekdays.. 12971-59  QUALITY  home in  Langdale.  Water view of islands. 4 Ddrm  plus in-law suite. Unfurn, Ph. Mr.  Greenbank, 8794166.     12599-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY  101   AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  ��  MADEIRA PARK ��� Good summer cabin effl large lot close ,  to moorage. Has 3 bedrooms, acorn fireplace, electric heat & hot  water.- A good buy at $27,000.  INVESTMENT   POTENTIAL ���5.28 acres,  fully  serviced, ,ripe for  subdivision. F.P. $50,000.  EGMONT��� approx. 900' waterfront on over 20 wooded acres.  Paved  rortd/and power. Full price $125,000.  BUILDINGIOTS AND SMALL ACREAGES ��� Drop in. we II  be pleaded to show you around.  VIEW     HOME     ON      SECLUDED     ACRE ��� overlooks  Malaspina Strait. Has 2 bedrooms on main and 2 in basement. The  owners are very anxious to sell and are open to offers on their asking  price of $30,000. Don't pass this up!  A PERFECT ACRE! ���It's serviced and LEVEL!   Located  amongst fine homes in Garden Bay. Good potential for subdivision  makes this an attractive investment at $17,900. Only $3000 down to  handle or will trade.  MADEIRA PARK"(ESTATE SALE) ������ new home with a nice  view. Only Interior doors and carpeting required; to finish this 1280 sq  ft quality home. Has 3 bedrooms (1 ensuite) plus full basement with  level entrance. Offered at $49,500.  OLDER  TYPE ��� Cosy 1   1/2 storey 3 bedroom home.  Lovely landscaped  lot,  Excellent  view.  A very nice property.  F.P.  $49,000,  John Breen  883-9978  PHONE 883-2794  Jock Hermon  883-2745  LICENSED CARPENTERS  avail for renovations, additions, foundations, framing or  finishing. For reasonable rates,  callus. 885-3496 or 885-3692.  12300-tfti  ADVERTISING executive, seeks  , work.     Art,     layout     and  copywrlting for now.spnper or,  catalogue.   Thirty   years   cx-  pcrienco. Ph. 885-3441.        41-50  PEERLESS     Tree     Services.  Benefit from experience, treo  work  guar,   and   insured,   .).'  Risboy, 805-2109, 1138C-,tfn  HANDYMAN fences and small  homo repairs. Reasonable. Ph,  805-9997 aft. 5 weekdays. 12973-51  MOVING and liaullng of any'  kM.Ph.Normfl8C-0B03. '.  mmiri  READ THIS!  You're making a mistake if  you buy property before obtaining  our FREE catalogue.  AGENCIES I  Box 128 ���Phone:    ,  885-2235  phono Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  NEED n carpenter, Call'Bpli  Crichton, 883-2312..      li-Oft-Un1  iIaCKHOE    available    septic  "*' tanks   sold,   nnd   Installed. ~  Phono 880-gS-lfl. 10i.l.'Uf  Livestock  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Huckcrfleld Focda  Hardware - Fcnelny  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alf nlfa-Hay-straw  C}ood Tuck Selection-  Case Garden Tractors -  HolollHorn -Toro I.awnmoworfl  Wo aro on Pratt Road, 1 mllo  wouthfromHlKliwny  PIIONEBBO-OT  ]  lliVlO-tm  SWUiTKoedfl-H.Jn'colMion,  .,.. Swift Dealer, ,Nor'Wont ltd.,  Socholt. Phono WMMKHll), Chicked  feeds, Horse feed, Hon feed.  Cattle feed, Hay nnd other feeds  by order, 2I.(1-Un  CERTIFIED" FA'rr'l��.l,r*"1lmwr*  HcrRer ia comlnft to Const.,'  Contact SunHhlno Farm, 005-3450   ^ 094-tfn  iTaY POnSALR M l.i��le.*Phono  anytime 880-9337. 12814-1  A  GOWER POINT ROAD  1/2 aero building lol with comont slab and  plumbing olroady in, Ownor'wlll build or soil or  Is, Nlco location, F.P. $19,000.  Call Olll Montgomory, ���  HOPKINS  Idoal homo tor small family or  rotlrod, 2 bdrm homo wllh oxtra  bdrm In pari basomont, Roducod  lo $35,500, Call Bill Montgomory,  Stnn Andorson  005-2305  RElllTEvillTIDf  __  / >* VsVi'J,  SANDY HOOK  3 bdrm, m��nKon living room, on 2 1 /2 acros, F,f\  $37,500, Vondor aayit, "Glvo It awnyl" Un-  bollavablo reduction lor za\\\, Call Doug Joyco,  WATERFRONT  Lovijl nnd cloarod building alio on  nlco W/F, Roady to build on, f ,P,  $26,000, Call  Dili  Montgomory,  WEST SECHELT     .  Slnplo bdrm, good sliod l,R ond  Miction,    Idoal    stortor,    Oood  gardon soil, on cornor lot, r-,P,  ��$ 1II,000,,CoII.'. Doug Joyco,    ...  post orFicr. nox 1219, sechelt n.C"  VON M0  * Bill Montgomory  006-2006  ' Poug Joyco  005-2761  Jach Andorson  005-2053  GIBSONS  Prlco roducod --������ 5honl Lookout, a  upoctaeulnr vlow lot����� opon to  ollors     vondor   goltlng  dosparnlo, Coll Doug Joyco,,,  SECHELT VILLAGE  ,3.ocro*.wltl\ 213'. road Irontago,,Mol .In tb*  Irmun, prlco<l at $| 9,900 with |/2 dowp,  balanco ovor 5 yonrs, Try your, oflor, Cnll Doug  Joyco,  y  SECHELT COIN LAUNDRY  Oolng concern, Gross npprox, $30,000,  *C��mnnt block building plus rantal trailer with  plumbing.. Long loom on proporly. Idoal for  somkotirod porson, F,P, $81,300, Jack Andorson (105.2053,  ROBERTS Creek, Lower Road, 1  acre   lot,   125x350.   Water,  hydro. Price reduced to $14,500  O.B.O. Ph. 886-7695. 17-50  SPECIAL Cash buy, corner Pratt  .and Chaster Rds. Lot 67x123  with all services. $9,350. Ph. 886-;  9984, bank financing available. 37-  50  NEW 3 BDRM house, 1100 sq ft,  full bsmt, fireplace, sundeck,  Selma Park, owner asking  $45,700. terms. Ph. 885-9951 or  Box 547, Sechelt. 12959-50  TRADES CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, separate dining,  room, full basement, deluxe  home. Choice view lot  overlooking Sechelt Met, convenient to the arena and Village  of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or 885-0851.    ,  109214m  GIBSONS 100 x 120 high view lot.  Paved road, water, elec. See  sign on Shoal Lookout off Skyline  Drive. Offers, (112) 748-  2191. 12957-50  , YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside,Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  ' PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  FAMILY HOME ��� GARDEN BAY  Approx 1500 sq ft home, built 1963. 4 bdrms, kitchen with built-in  range and stove, large living room, dining room. Carport in partial  basement. Oil furnace. Large lot-��� landscaped and in grass. $41,500.  GUN PQINT ���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 ESTATES  5 yr. old, 870 sq. ft. 2 BR cedar home, furnished, view of Harbour,  partia1"bBsement, 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.  <l  ft>  VIEW HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK  3 bdrm home, built 1974, on Harbour View Road. Approx. 1,176 sq ft, 2  full bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplace in living room, dining  room; dishwasher, countertop range, built-in oven in kitchen; carport,  sundeck, 3/4 basement.. Very nice home situated close to stores,  school, marinas & post office. $55,000.  SMALL ACREAGE ��� 3 BDRM HOME ��� KLEINDALE  2.33 acres of good, fairly level land with creek and garden area.  Completely rebuilt 1,040 sq. ft. 3 bdrm home with w/w throughout.  Covered porch and large utility room. $45,000. ���$  NEW 3 BEDROOM HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  1,150 sq. ft. on one floor, no basement, built June 1975, 3 bdrms,  master bdrm with ensuite, w/w carpeting, fireplace, double carport &  ���storage. No stairs to climb here. Large treed lot with level area around  house. Close to stores & marinas. Immediate possession. $48,500.  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. GUNBOAT BAY ��� Lots  10 & 11  - adjoining lots with approx.  300' deep, sheltered waterfront,  approx.  8  1/2 acres on Hwy.  101. Lot 10 is priced at $25,000   or   buy   both   together   for  $60,000.  2. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� Lot 5, approx. 128' waterfront, at entrance to  Lee Bay. Driveway in, fairly sheltered moorage. $35,000.  3. GARDEN BAY��� Approx. 290' waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway in. Good sites for several cottages on" the approx. 2  acres. $70,000.  4. GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park, Lot D has approx. 75' low  bank waterfront, level and.grassy. Septic tank and drain field in.  $35,000.  5. KLEINDALE ��� approx. 208' waterfront, dries low water, just over an  acre of land, situated on Hwy 101 at head of Harbour. $22,000.  WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS  Approx. 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8 acres. Comfortable 3 BR home, stone fireplace. 4th BR, recreation, room and  powder room on lower level. Private marine railway for hauling boat  into basement shop. $158,000.  -  LOTS  1. BARGAIN   HARBOUR ��� approx.   1    1/2  acres,   nicely   treed  secluded. Hydro, water, septic tank 8 drain field in. $25,000.  2. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg. lots ��� $8,000 - $11,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $11,900. -  $18,500.  4. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ���'semi-waterfront lots, some with view over  Harbour. $7,500-$l 5,500, , .  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 waler. $9,000-$ 11,500.  7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Approx, three quarter acre of level land with  on excellent view of harbour. 400' to water. Serviced with water and  hydro, $22,000,  8. 1 serviced building lot. Walking dlstanco to school, stores and  marinas. $11,000  9. GARDEN BAY ��� 2 level lease lots with good garden soil, shado  trees and 18' Knight trailer. $6,900.  ACREAGE  1. Approx. 5 ACRES with 2 BR home, separate garage and workshop  On Hwy. 101. Middle Point. $29,500.  2. Approx. 5 ACRES fronting on Hwy. 101 at Kleindale. Possible subdivision site. $25,000.  3. WOOD BAY ��� approx.21 acres on nice Gulf view property, approx  630' frontage on Hwy. 101. $45,000.  m. Near Wood Bay ��� 11.79 treed acres. Partially cleared, has dug  well, good access from Hwy. 101. $30,000,  5. Middle Point���18.96 acres on Hwy.  101   with creek and 2 BR  cottage. Good stand of merchantable timber. $52,000.  4 BDRM UNFINISHED HOME ��� KLEINDALE  4 bdrm (infinished home at Kleindale with road frontage on Hwy 101.  Approx. 3 acres, nice garden area at back of lot $39,500.  2 BDRM VIEW HOME ��� IRVINE'S LANDING  Nowly rebuilt 2 bdrm homo with an excellent vlow ovor Loo Bay, W/W  carpots, sundock, Rango & fridge Included, Closo to marina, ond gov't  wharf. $39,500.  SUNSHINE INN ��� GARDEN BAY  Sltualed on one seml-waterfront acre, of land with a view of Pender  Harbour. Presently closed, but with numerous possibilities for an  enterprising purchaser. No business ��� price includes land, buildings,  furniture; furnishings & equipment only, Priced far below replacement  cost. $195,000,  FARM ~t- GARDEN BAY ROAD  Approx. 22 acre watorfront farm with approx. 16 acres cultivated,  fonced and diked, 8 acres �� in vegetables, 8 acros 'jj in grass, crook  through property, 1,350 sq.ft barn, 11, 000 sq ft hothouse, bolh built  1973, $143,000, With machinery & 35' houso trailer ��� $165,000.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� REDROOFFS ROAD  75' prlmo watorfront with oxqollont panoramic vlow, 3 bdrm homo,  approx 1150 sq It with 24 x 13 living room; stono flroplaco, all  plloncos and carpots Included, $69,000,  ap-  SAKINAW, RUBY & HOTEL LAKES  RUBYLAKE  119' lakofront lot with furnlshod ono BR cottago, Road accoss, hydro,  walor, Roducod to $27,000, firm for quick salo,  '  SECRET COVE ACREAGE  20 acros wllh approx, 200 It watorlronl In Secret Covo with crook and  watorlall, Oldor homo, noods llnlslllng, Access from Brooks Rd.  $70,000,  SEMI-WATERFRONT LOT ��� RUBY LAKE  Lot 27 ��� soml-watorfront lot with vlow, road accoss, hydro, $B,500,  WATERFRONT LOTS  1, Lot M has approx, ,86 acros and 275' watorlronl, at ond ot Euroka  I'laco, Tho linos! marlno vlow, solocllyoly cloarod ond lovol, Sloop cliff  to rocky boach, $30,000,  2, Lot 23/>|f Euroka Plnco Is larflo and lovol wllh 75' o| bluff wator-  frontaflo, Good rocky boach and oxcollont vlow, Offors to $10,800,  LARGE ACREAGE ���$ 1,000, PER ACRE  P,l��� 2392, opprox, 160 acros, ultualod npprox, I 1M mllos oboyo Hwy.  .lOlnoar Hallmoon Qay���Acco���� by old iooglng roatl.Jralkand-roadii,  throughout tlio proporly, nlcoly Irood usoblo lnnd, Outsldo lond froozo  nroa - posslblo ftubcllvlalon alio, $160,000,  VIEW LOT ���HALFMOON BAY  LOT 43   - on Truman Road, Halfmoon Bay, Vlow lot with water, hydro  A nowor nvnllnblo, $| 5,500,  APPROX. 120 ACRES ���RUBYLAKE  Approx. 120 acros of oxco||qn�� land, A0Q' watorfront on Ruby Loko,  opprox, 2600' watorfront on lagoon, 2 houso*, prosontly ronlod &,  trailer spaces. $180,000.       '  WATERFRONT HOME ��� RUBY LAKE  Doluxo homo, built 1973, on approx, 160' cholco lakofront, 4 BRs and  don, flroplaco, sundock, WAV carpntlng, carport, float and largo  soparato workshop, A boautlful homo and proporly, $75,000,  LAKEFRONT HOME ��� HOTEL LAKE  Approx, 730' cholco lakofront, vory prlvato wllh 3 bdrm homo, .full  bpsomont, roc room, 2 flroplocos, 2 full bathrooms, hot wator boat,  somo lurnlturo,   float ft 3 bonis, SHunlod on opprox, 2 1/2 ocros of  "'" If oqcI "por k^ Ilka" I on'dr$ 0 5,'OOOr"*"    "J,!    ���"   "      ,j--.-��-.-a�� -��-�����.������~*~  PANABODE HOME ���-��� SAKINAW LAKE  Approx. 23 acros, approx, 1,250 lakolronl, 4 bdrm furnlshod Pan-  obodo homo, lloats ft boots, $105,000,  I  WESTMERE BAY ���- NELSON ISLAND  A unique 40 ocro proporly wlll^ bolh ��on lr*>nl and lakofront, Approx,  1,1.00 It, good sholtorod waterfront In Wostmaro (lay and approx, 223  fl, inKolront on Wosl l,nh��, Improvomonls consist of a oood 3 bdrm  homo, 3 Miuirmit rotto(i<����, opprox, 2 ncros cloarod, floats and J��op  rood to Woit Loko, pull prlco $160,000,  Ad|n|nlna 4,11 ncros wllh npprox, 1,200 ||, wnlorlront could bo pur-  chnsml In cnn|tiiic||on wllh Iho nhovu pioporly foi $40,000,  VIEW LOT ��� SANDY HOOK  T3rfflT~"~W5K6oK^  collnnl vtow of 5����holt Inlot, $11,000,  POSSIBLE MARINA SITE  Approx 600' wotorlront od|v,|ning iho Hgmont AAnilnn, Approx 7 trood  acros, Pavod Maplo Road runs through proporty, $70,000,  EARL. CO VE LOTS  3 largo lots, sorvlcod with hydro, 2 wllh v|ow, closo to wntor, $9,000 to  $11,500,  353' WATERFRONT  Approx, 353' woloifronl will, (loop, nhollnrnd mnoKigi. nn <),_. cirrus n|  trood land, Accou by troll or wator, $30,000,  WATERlioNT ACREAGE ��� EGMONT  Appiox, 2,100' oxc��lloni watorfront on AQommomnon Cliannol with  road across from Egmonl Rond, Lorgo bay nnd good grnvol booth,  Approx, 32 ocros, woll Irood, wllh npprox, 2 ocros cloorod, small croak,  ramp find float, light plant, 2 bdrm lurnlshod homo, bull! 1974, has  ���1,07! *q ffrsvihdotk7hori1o|ot6r  <a,toflo. $165,000,  PAT SLADEY  Rob, 003-9019  DAN WILEY  Ros, 003-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Ros. 003-2233  DON LOCK  Ros. 003-2526  IIH,lsJW��H��IH����l|iWMH>H>IWllllHill,illl��  I Wednesday, Nov. 5,1975     The Peninsula Times   PageB-3  Real Estate  Real Estate  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  ^ Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  Lots: Velvet Rd. Zoned R II. Asking $13,000.00  Cartwright Rd. View, quiet area. Asking $16,500.00  Cheryl-Ann. Large clear lot with trees on one side. Asking  $12,500.00  'Hwy. lOl.Aboutl acre opposite golf course. $16,500,00  Tremendous View: Post 8 beam, naturalcedar interior. This attractive  home on Chaster Rd. is situated on a 200 x 320 ft. lot. 2 car garage with  curving driveway. Large sundeck and deck off master bdrm. The lot has  subdivision potential. Offered for the first time at $59,500.00  10 Developed Acres Roberts Creek: Big workshop and new home,  partly cleared, stream, private road any many extras ��� All for only  $89,000.00. Owner will help with financing.  Excellent Buy: .85 of an acre on North Road, $13,500.00 Firm.  On Gail Rd: just off Highway 101 is a new house. Far out decor ��� a  real conversation piece, $39,500.00 Brand New.  SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD.  180 SEASCAPE  No. 3505,  Hard to come by* a cottage at the  sea with fireplace. 2 bedrooms'*  and many beautiful trees. Asking  price $32,500. Call Jack Warn 886-  2681" eves.  RURALCHARM  No. 3501 ���  Well kept older home on more  than an acre, on quiet side road  between Gibsons and Langdale.  Lot is developed, and fenced,  contains ornamental and fruit  trees, lawns, gardens, vegetables  really make it here. House is in  good condition, well kept, and has  PENDER HARBOUR  Like new A-frame. 2 bdrm. fully  insulated on 103x465 ft. view  corner lot. Asking $35,000.  Large, leveL treed lot on black  top road. All services. Moorage  available..  Nearly 10 acres, level, treed. Just  a few minutes from Gibsons. Try  your offer to $59,000.  Jack Noble���883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112)936-7292  -.;-;���        1295548  .   ROBERTSCREEK .  3.8 acre corner property on Hall  Hew double carport. Tins area is    ffivS��� li^S^  ��^tuir. ��,,-. ArtiaS. im-i R^nu      MLb. $39,500. Phone 435-3433 or  433-0066.  Highway 101 near Flume Rd: small house on an acre good potential at  $29,500.00  3 Bedrooms: brand new, 1700 blk. N. Fletcher. $46,500.00  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY BROCHURE  LISTINGS  K. A. Crosby   886-2098  Don Sutherland  885-9362  WANTED  J. W. Visser 885-3300  AnneGurney 886-2164  George Cooper 886-9344  Use Adbrieis to Sell, Rent Buy, Swap, etc*  COAST HOMES  Double Wide Price Examples  24 x 40 PREA/UER, 3 BDRM.  FULL PRICE  '.   ...'18*495   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.  FULL PRICE  ���I4,i00<  Price Includes: Frig., Stove, Carpet in Living Room,  Drapes. Complete set-up, delivered, and all taxes.  We have to clear out 6 Neonex single wldes NOW. Old prices In  effect, Fully furnished Including a new Wostlnghouse WASHER  and DRYER FREE I  HOMES  hcwu -rowrau Mvm  Div. of Copplng's Cartown Salos Ltd.  Box 966. 885-9979  Socholt, B.C. Doalor Lie.  V0N3A0 ff3555  within the Aerie Land Reserve.  Listed for - $34,500, buyer can  assume open 9 pet. mortgage,  pay $110 per month, PV about  $10,000. CaU Jack White 886-2935  eves.  VIEW ACREAGE  i 7.33 acres with panoramic view  \of   Halfmoon   Bay-Thormanby  island.  On old Highway  101,  blacktopped road frontage, hydro  available, this is a good investment. For further details call  Pat  Murphy   885-8487.   Asking  price $27,500.  GIBSONS VIEW LOT  No. 3483  This convenient building lot, size  60x150 is  situated  on South  Fletcher   Road   close   to   all  amenities, five minutes to the  ferry terminal for commuting to  Vancouver. This lot will soon be  on the sewer line. Buy now! Build  later! Asking price $14,000, but.  offers are welcomed. Call Jim  Wood 885-2571 eves.  DAVISBAY  No. 3514  Ocean view without hills. Nearly  new 3 bedroom home, 1% baths,  well insulated, clean electric  heat, large covered sundeck over  carport. On 9,000 sq ft level lot  just a short block to Davis Bay  beach. Priced for fast action at  $49,900 try half down. CaU Don  Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  SELMA PARK LOT  No. 3457  A large lot 90 x 178 with a wonderful view of the water, facing  west. Has flat area at street,  changing to steep slope at rear.  Ideal for 2 level home. Usual  services on street. Good value at  $10,000 cash. CaU Peter Smith  885-9463 eves.  HOME ON TWO ACRES  No.3489  Over 1500 sq ft weU planned  Uving space, 4 bedrooms, fuUy  insulated, heatalator fireplace,  safe clean electric heat. Zoning  aUows poultry and livestock.  Asking price $66,000. CaU C.R.  Gathercole 886-2785 eves.  NEXT TO CEMETERY  No. 3515  Side by side with the cemetery  where everyone is dying to go.  You don't need a skeleton key to  go into these PEACEFUL 4.8  acres that ache to be yours. This  is no cremation sale, make cash,  not ash! No digging required just  find $5,000 and make no bones  about it! There's lots of life, trees  galore, view, highway on both  ends, plus southerly gentle slope.  Remember, IT'S YOUR  FUNERAL if you won't pay only  $27,500 full price. We will listen to  your interest rate. CaU, your  witches helper, BIG, BAD, BOB,  during the eerie hours; 885-2935  eves,  ,       SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt 885^2235  Vancouver 689-5838  Cowrie in Sechelt  We're at the corner of  Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt  35-50  ROBERTS Creek, Marleno Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700, 12080-tfn  MANOR REALTY  4677 Kingsway, Burnaby  15-50  LANGDALE: Corner building lot  79 x 135. FuUy serviced, close  to amenities. $14,500. Ph. 596-2632  or 886-7189, 6-52  Mobile Homes  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered arid set up oh your "���  property, guaranteed to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and fuU 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 MobUd  Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012    8917-tfn  '71MODULINE Premiere 12 x 60  2 bdrm, furn., utility, propane  cooking, oil heat. Ph. 886-2138. 32-  52   10x46     TWO     bdrm,     1960  Detroiter, w. fridge, stove, oU  heat, w. tank & stand. Avail.  immed. Ph. 885-2923. 31-50  '74 GLENDALL, 3 bdrm set up in,  Pender Harbour TraUer Part.  Ph. 883-2722. 12977-51  Boats & Engines j  74 K & C16 ft., fuU camper top,  treated huU, 70 HP Johnson w-  40 hours T.T. 18 gal. fuel tank.  Brand new E-Z Loader traUer,  25001bs.F.P.$4100.Ph.885-  9009. 12932-50  BRAND new 7 HP outboard, and  used 13% ft. boat and traUer.  Ph. 885-2140. 38-50  5 HP used Johnson outboard.  Runs weU$100. Ph. 885-2140. SO-  SO  Auctions  SAT. NOV. 8th, 1 p.m., Hansen's  Transfer, Sechelt. Old Ice Box,  pool table, kitchen set, gas furnace, oU space heater, oU cook  stove, insulation, bicycles, auto  washer, water pump with tank,  antique typewriter, burl DR  table, bunk beds, cassette tape  recorder, down chesterfield, cast  iron wood stove, polaroid land  camera, skis and poles, car  cassette tape player and much  more. Come and have some fun  and coffee. Surprise package  auction! Roger Allen Auctioneer,  885-3122 or 886-2737. 29-50  Mortgages  Motorcycles  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Lino 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ~ Your cholco of four boautlful lot* wllh  a vlow of tho Gulf and Vancouver Inland, toutharn oxponuro, Prlcod  botwoon $10,000 and 12,000, Soo Lon Van Egmond,  SARGEANT DAY ��� 1 VIEW & 2 WATERFRONT LOTS���In boautlful  Bayvlaw aroa of Wost Socholt, All aro oxcollont 1/2 aero proportion  with powor and wator, Prlcod al $15,600 and $30,000, Call lo vlow  with Davo Roberts,  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS WILL TRADE -- Now vlow homo, clo.o lo boat  moorage <?nd good fbhlng. 1296 sq ft of doluxo living, doublo plumbing, largo Quoon* bathroom, sundock, drlvo-ln garago, soparato  "" dining room;'flr��pldc^"Owhorh,usl soliriff yourisffors, Vlttw wllh Ed"  Dakor,  TREED 1/2 ACRE RECREATIONAL LOT -- In Wolcomo Woods Subdlv.  Rodrooffs aroa, p,P, $0,000 for quick nolo, Call Davo Roborls,  VENDOR DESPERATE ��� Two sldo by sldo vlow lots al Sandy Hook,  Approx,(75 x 125, sorvlcod, asking $9,000 oachi All offors will bo  consldorod, Small down payment If both sold togothor, Call Davo  Roberts, ' ���*������-.---;  ���,  WEST PORPOISE HAY ���-�� Your choice of 9 walor view lots, cleared and  roady to bulk, on, All sorvlcos, p,p, $10,950, Easy torms, Call Ed Oakor,  RliDROOpFS ARPA.--Doaufllul R2 zoned lot, Flat mid lovol and nicely  (rood, Park your trailer, build your summer cottago or plan yoyr dream  houso, Hydro Is In, wator coming soon, P.P. $10,000. Call Suo Pato,  WATERFRONT LOT ��� Looking out to Merry Island, sunny oxposuro,  arbutus troos, wator, powor and sower, All this for only $26,000, Call  Suzanne Vnn Egmond,  4,6 ACRES ���on Mason Rood, ilgn  $29,900, Offors, Call Ed Dakar.  on proporty, *onod R2, qsklng  WEST SECHELT R2 LOT -~ 75' x 190' on Nor West Rny Road. Good, Ulvol,  nicely (rood nnd sorvlcod, Lot prlcod (o soil at $11,700, Call Davo  Roborts to vlow.  WEST SECHELT -- A Irollor lol wllh a polontlai view, Mostly cleared  wllh all sorvlcos, Lo| *|���� SO'xIAS', This one Is worth looking o|, P,P,  $10,500, Call Suo Palo,  RCDROOPP3 area-Approx'2/.1 ncro rocronflonnl proporly, Trollors  allowod, nlcoly Irood, P.P. $9,500, 29% down, Call Ed Dakor,  REDROOFFS AREA - - A home for young pooplo with a bit of llalr and  |o|s of stylo, House Is modified A-frame with loft typo bodroom above,  SERVICE STATION A COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY a good   .  buslnoss,"only $43,000,1 Includes business, equipment ami property,  Call Lon Von Egmond,  , DAVIS fiAY * SELMA PARK* AN6 AREA    .  ft  SELMA PARK ���Cozy Immnculaln |wo bedroom home on loaso land,  Sovoral fruit trees, raspberry canes and loin o| lovely garden on this  wall maintained S3 x 125' lot, Fridge and stovo Included In F.P, of  $ 14,900, Vory low 20 yoar lease |us| begun, Call .Suit, pale,  COME AND SEE THE VIEW ��� Sovoral lots from $18,900 on Laurel and  Groor Avonuo, for dafalls soo LniV Van EgnioiHl,  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  ROPERTS CREEK RS ��� Several lots'to choose from, o|| nicely irood and  sorvlcod w|��(> paved road, water and power. Average size Is 79 x 140 ,   Priced from $9,000 |o $10,600, Call Dave Roberts,  Davo Roborts  Evoa, Phono 005-2973  Lon or Suwuino Van Egmond  Evos, Phono 005-9603  Suo Pato  Evos. 005-2436  Ed Dakor  Evoa, phono 005-2641  Wanted to Buy    t   ..  TIMBER wanted. Let us rive you  an estimate. D&O Log Sorting.  886-7896-or 886-7700.        12230-tm.  -   ��� -      - ��� - ��� ��� ���  - ��� *-  For Sale  ��� i.��ai.i.li��ii.i-i-wl   ,i     .1     ihm     ,,   .    .   i   i      ���    i.,jm   *mm^. ,  USED appliances., all in good  cond. We took them as trade-  ins, but now we need the room on  our showroom floor for the new  models coming in. We have:  Kenmore washer (new motor)  $175; Speed Queen Dryer (new  motor) $175, or-take them both  for $300. One Tappan range $100;  RCA Stereo console $175;  Fleetwood stereo console $275;  Philco stereo with AM Radio  $49.95; Philco 23 inch color TV  $200; two black & white 23 inch  console TVs $49.95 each; Hoover  twin-tup washer spin dry $75;  Fleetwoods way comb. TV radio,  record player $99. We're willing  to deal, try your offer!  J & C Electronics, Sechelt,  885-2568. 26-50  BRAND new 10 speed racer $100.  Ph. 885-9413. 3��0  B-W 21 inch TV console. Excel,  cond. $60. Ph. 885-9485 after 6.9-  50  For Sale   FREEZERS W STOCK  22.7 cu, ft., $399.99 ..... for $339.99  22.6 cu. ft. $359.99 for $339.99  *   FRIDGES IN STOCK  10 cu. ft. $349.99 for $289.99  16 cu. ft. $589.99 ...... for $479.99  13 cu. ft. $389.99 for $339.99  RANGES IN STOCK  30 inch $459.99 for $419.99  30 inch $339.99 for $319.99  ODDS AND ENDS  Range Hood $75.99 ..... for $39.88  Rototiller $342.99 for $299.99  ETC. ETC. ETC. ETC. ETC.  Sechelt Phone 885-3525  Gibsons Phone 886-7515  . 33-50  BARGAINS, housebuilding, logs  from 12 in. by 60 ft., long,  straight fir. Lots of large alder.  Dry cedar telephone poles. New  Admiral elec. stove, surplus  furniture. See at The Sangster's  North 40. Ph. 886-7338.      12882-49  AMBER Maple China Cabinet  with glass doors $45. Eaton's  Acme elec. plug-in range, 110V, 2  elements and oven $40. Space  saver murphy bed with matt. $25.  Ph. 885-3441. 25-50  For Sale  RETREAD SNOW TIRES  $35APAIR  Sizes   up   to   and   including  E78 x 14. Larger sizes for $39.95 a  pair.  BuyNow  While Stock Lasts  OK TIRE STORE  corner Wharf & Dolphin  downtown Sechelt  885-3155  ,   1283049  BSA  Martini   .22  Hornet  SS.  Custom wood, some engraving,  hew barrel, no sights. $80. Ph.  883-2689. 12968-49  RCA VICTOR stereo, Garrard  turntable, in handsome wood  cabinet, 47 x 17%. Like new $100.  Peter Smith,885-9463,885-2235.21-  50  MILK COW, heifer;  '60 1 ton  truck; '65 Plymouth; '66 Ford  wagon, etc. Ph. 883-9172. 12990-51  New Phones  FULLER BRUSH, Don Carter,  Ph. before 9 a.m. (112) 483-  4215. 12854-50  HANDLED OVER 230,000 INQUIRIES  MORTGAGE MONEY  ...,-.  AVAILABLE  TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS  CALL US AT  926-3256  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORPORATION LTD.  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.  11852tfn  Cars & Trucks  ��� ���,������ ,���..���-������      ���   .      i^   .������ ���.-.a������ i       .��� .       -J,  '68 OLDS Toronado, air cond.,  radials, rebuilt trans., nearly  all options. $2200. Ph. 885-  3415. 12975-51  '64 METEOR 4 dr. V8 auto, PS,  PB, radio$300/Ph. 885-2140. 40-  50  '66 GMC Vt ton PU, 4 spd. trans.,  good tires, 6 cyl. Running cond.  $550. Ph. 885-3760. 23-50  '73 VOLVO station wagon, fuel  injection,     AM-FM     radio,  Michelin X radials, trailer hitch.  Ph. 885-3124. 7-50  Without fanfare or drum roll, the office of  the rentalsman this month marked its first  year's anniversary.  It was a year in which the rentalsman, his  deputies and officers handled some 230,000  public inquiries, and nearly 12,000 disputes  files.  And according to rentalsman Barrie  Clark, whose office administers the Landlord  and Tenant Act, the legislation and his office  are unique for several reasons.  "The legislation recognizes the rights of a  tenant as a contributing member of society,  and provides him with security of tenure. It  likewise protects the landlord from  irresponsible tenants," Clark said.  "Thes reliationship between landlord and  tenant is regarded as that of a contract. This  contract can be altered only with mutual  consent, but cannot include conditions that  take away from either party the rights given  under the act."  A landlord needs valid reasons to terminate a tenancy, and cannot give notice to a  tenant on a whim, Clark added.  Equally unique is the experiment in administrative law, by giving the rentalsman  and his officers quasi-judicial functions and  powers.  "Obviously, the reason for giving me these  powers was to unclogg the courts of landlord-  tenants cases, where they didn't belong in the  first place," Clark said.  The office receives an average of 20,000  public inquiries per month. These come from  all over the province by local and collect  telephone calls, mail, and visits to the office  at 525 Seymour Street, Vancouver.  These inquiries result in an average of  1,000 dispute files being opened each month.  "Despite these statistics, I fell that most  landlords and tenants are reasonable  people," Clark added.  "Once advised of their rights - and  obligations under the act, the majority are  o���o  '75 HONDA 4 cyl. 400F, 6 spd  trans., custom paint, 2600 mi.  $1,500. Ph. 885-2664. 20-50  Boats & Engines  '72 SANGSTER 170, Volvo IO.  Sleeps 3, radio, sounder, plus  many extras. $5250, mint condition. Ph. 085-3-196 eves.       2-51  capable of resolving their differences without  the help of a third party."  Five percent of the persons who contact  the rentalsman have more serious problems,  and their cases may require investigation,  mediation, arbitration or rulings.  The most frequent decision required of the  rentalsman is to determine the right of  possession to premises. This, Clark feels, is  directly attributable to the low vacancy rate  currently being experienced across the  country.  "In many instances, a tenant who has a  disagreement with his landlord can no longer  rent a -new apartment across the street.  Vacant premises are difficult to find, and  many tenants who receive a notice of termination dispute the notice with this office,"  Clark said.  The act also provides rights of privacy to a  tenant, and stipulates that a landlord must  provide essential repairs and services.  "Where a landlord fails to provide  essential repairs or services, I have the  jurisdiction to order the tenant to pay rent  directly to this office. This money is then used  to affect the necessary repairs or to restore  services," Clark,said.  The act also stipulates that a landlord may  collect up th one half of one month's rent as a  security deposit, but only at the time the  tenant first rents the premises.  When the tenancy ends, the security  deposit plus annual interest at eight per cent  must be returned to the tenant within 15 days.  Where a landlord and a tenant disagree on  the disposition of the money after the tenant  vacates, the money must be turned over to  the rentalsman for adjudication within 15  days.  Minister of Human Resources, NormLevi,  announces rate increases to private operators  of adult care facilities in B.C.  Effective January 1, 1976, private  operators of adult care facilities will receive  a 10 percent across-the-board increase in the  authorized rates. Effective April 1st, 1976, the  quarterly cost-of-living indexing used by the  Federal Government in calculating the Old  Age Security Guaranteed Income Supplement payments will be applied to those  rates. As you are aware, these cost-of-living  increases are passed along by the Provincial  Government to all recipients of Mincome in  this .Province.  Because of the continuing problem of  increased costs faced by private operators,  indexing the rates is an attempt by the  Provincial Government to assist them in  meeting these costs.  ' At the present time, average rates of  payment are: $225-$250, personal care; 250-  400, intermediate 'care;- 525, private hospital.  Effective January 1,1976, these rates will  be: $250-$275, personal care; 275-440>.. intermediate care; 577.50, private hospital.  British Columbia Teachers' Federation  President Bill Broadley predicts that there  will be "massive dislocations" in relationships among salary levels in B.C. if the new  economic formula of the Trudeau government is applied.  In teacher bargaining alone, there are  already two salary agreements in the  province, Broadley reported, one at Nechako  for 17 percent and the other at Llllooet for 20  percent that were reached prior to the October 14 deadline. If the 10 percent guideline  ia held to, tho salary relationships between  adjacent districts wlH bo completely shattered.  "Teachers are fair-minded people," he  said. "While wo can agree that action Is  needed to sort out our economic problems, we  would only agree If It applies equally ,to all,  citizens, on prices, profits, wages, salaries  and fees. "At the moment tho guidelines ore  being applied to loss than half tine work force,  and thercforo the other half of tho work force  la being used to carry tho burden of tho  government's economic warfare.  "" "" "Tlio" guideline;*"nhtrMiical^jpsiT  Inequities. Iinrgo groups In tho economy, such  as B.C. Hydro, B.C. Telephone, IWA, have  Just signed onc-nnd two year agreements  giving settlements of 20 percent each year  plus COLA clauses. There Is no guarantee In  fact that price,? will bo controlled."  Teachers now traditionally bargain ono-  , year, contracts, Broadley pointed out.  Teachers aro now In tho midst of bargaining,  Uiat Is, ore strictly controlled by fltntutory  (leadlines, They nro the only group In the  province already severely controlled In tho  scope of bargaining to salaries but not  working conditions,  "The record clearly shows that wo have  always followed the wage settlements of  major groups In the private sector,''  Broadley contlnuucl. "We are therefore allays  nbout a year behind tn settlements."  Sudden implementation of these  guidelines will deny teachers Uio right to  achieve salary Increases already received by  other groupn-and protected bylegislation,"  Teachers and nny others caught In the  freeze will havo to buy goods that Include tho  extra coats from settlements as well nn wo  prlco Increases which tho legislation c .not  adequately control,  ssg  iaSBf  iii^S  lj)|lPj(|pi^^  M,  dominating Convention. Sunday,Nov. 9 at 2:15 p.m.  Pender Harbour Community Centre, Madeira Park  l!��S^^ /  Arena News  ���by Helen Phillips  Approximately 300 young people were out  to the arena Wednesday, Oct. 29 for a special  Hallowe'en skating night. Some of them came  in costume, which included clowns, robin  hood, hockey .an baseball players, gypsies, a  princess, Mickey Mouse, and a very realistic  Dracula.  Judges chose Jason Thomas, a clown,  Dwane Paul, a sack man, and Steve Wood, a  headless man as winners in the costume  parade.  Admission included a hot dog and drink  plus a full three hours skating which seemed  to be thoroughly enjoyed by everyone. Many ,  thanks to the men who came out and skated  for the evening to help handle any problems  that might have arisen.  COMING EVENTS  If you happen to go up to the Porpoise  Room you will notice a news bulletin of  coming events on each table. Please feel free  to take one home with you. On the bottom you  will notice they have mentioned the fact that  they have placed a weekly ad of arena activities in tiie Peninsula Times, so keep this  in mind when you are wondering what to do  for a weekend.  Every Friday night "Over the Hill hockey  plays from 9 p.m. to 12 a.m. Along with this  is live music for your listening and dancing  enjoyment.  COMMERCIAL HOCKEY  Nov. 8 at 7 p.m. Wakefield plays Roberts  Creek in an exhibition commercial hockey  game Sun., Nov. 9 is Pender vs Gibsons at  4:45. Actual league games start Nov. 13,  Thurs. night. Come on out and watch them. It  was rir>roaring excitement last year, and I'm  sure you should see more of the same this  season.  Don't forget, there is also live music Sat.  nights, so come out prepared to dance as well  at Watch hockey. With enough interest, I  know they will keep the live music going  every weekend.  ANNIVERSARY DANCE  Don't forget to stop at the office and pick  up   your   tickets   for   our   anniversary  celebration on Nov. 22nd. Only $6.00 each for  dinner and dance.  MINI-BONSPIEL  December 17 the curling club is holding a  mini bonspiel. Definition of that is two ender  games, off the ice, party for awhUe, then back  on the ice again. True bonspieling. Join up  and see how it's done, then you'll get a taste of  the real thing.  VOLUNTEERS WANTED  No work involved, just the presence of a  few male adults as security men is what is  wanted out at the rink. If we had a large  number of men who would be willing to spend  an evening at the rink, then it would only be  maybe one night a month you would be called  upon.  If you take your kids out there on a Friday  night and sit around while they skate,  volunteer to put on an^rmhand that shows  you have the authority to act if needed, and  then stand around and.watch the.skaters. ,  If there are men out there who are  patrolling the lobby and ice areas there's less  chance some little fellow will be pushed down,  no one is going to open fire escape doors to let  others in, a kid will put his papers in the  'garbage bins provided, instead of throwing  them on the floor and we will have a lot less  problem with underage people that try and  bring liquor in.  Gordon Stemson, the manager, would like  50 volunteers if he can get them,,so please  give us a hand, put your name in at the office.  The manager can not be everywhere at once  and has explained that there has been a  certain amount of vandalism that has to be  stopped.  If you are coming out to play hockey you  like clean dressing rooms, so come out two  hours early once a month, that will help keep  things clean.   ,  Complimentary skating will be yours for  this service. If you don't skate, you could get  a complimentary pass for your child and we  can use your services anyhow.   '  Bad season for work? Your child is  bugging you every Fri. he wants to go skating  and you can't afford It? Okay, come out every  Fri. or every Sun., wo don't mind giving  complimentary tickets out to the same person  each week If they are willing to lend us a hand  each week as well,  PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 5,1975  ". ..u  Who is whom in minor hockey?  Minor hockey pups (seven years old and  under) have two teams Gibsons and Sechelt.  Tykes (eight and nine.) have three teams,  Pender Harbour, Mercuryland Sabres  (Sechelt) and Super Valu 23's (Gibsons).  Pee Wee (10, 11 and 12) teams include  Pender Harbour, Sunnycrest Suns, Standard  Oilers, Trail Bay Sports, Kinsmen Kinucks,  B.E.'s and Legion 109's.  In the bantam (13,14) division, teams are  Pender Harbour, Weldwood Clippers, Family  RINIERA  YOUR LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  OFFERS A COMPLETE RANGE OF  SERVICES, FUNERAL OR  MEMORIAL, AT MODERATE COST,  'THE     LOCAL     FUNERAL     HOME  .HONOURS THE CONTRACTS ...OF  ALL FUNERAL PLANS OR  DESIGNATION FORMS OF ALL  MEMORIAL SOCIETIES.  THERE IS NO FEE FOR FILING YOUR  FyNERAL PRE-ARRANGEMENTS OR  DESIGNATIONS WITH THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOMO.  ��� CONVENIENCE OF- THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME IS VERY IMPORTANT IN TIME OF NEED.  "pat frvttffoi fafyMMatfon- a*  tUc atfovt, <n a frtcc fartcnat  fit&HftnanyctHMt. ftfart,  "" "" '*'MM"$ir/tffiier~"'~~'"' "   HARVEY FUNERAL H01E  ...���,��� 1665. Seaview Rd,_  Gibsons, 8,C. 886-9551  Dan A. Devlin, Owner-Manager  More prizes have been donated to the  Sunshine Coast rally club for their November  16 rally.  Ken Mac parts in Gibsons has donated a  $30 wrench set to be used as a prize.  Sunshine Coast Auto Parts is donating $25  as a prize. 5  The $100 first prize for the car rally is  being donated by C-Cab and Coastline  Plumbing and Heating is donating the $25  prize if the winning driver has a defensive  driving certificate.  In addition, the club received a donation  from Jack Whitaker toward the cost of  running, the rally.  Wilson Creek Community Hall will be used  as the rally headquarters. Citizens band  radios and maps will keep interested spectators, friends or parents informed of the  progress and location of the ralliers.  The rally starts at 11 a.m. November 16  and between 30 and 50 cars are expected.  Following the four hour rally, a barbecue  and dance with live music will be held at the  Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Mart Aces, GT's and Kiwanis.  , Midget (15, 16) teams are Tyee Flyers,  Legion 120's, Canfor 'Canadiens and D&O  loggers.  Juvenile - junior teams (17, 18 and i9)  include Pender Harbour, Coast Paving  Pavers, Whitecaps and Elson Glass.  There are tentative plans for two girls  teams also.  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8  Large Ice: 5:30 Canfor; 6:45 Kinucks; 8:00  G.T. vs Weldwood; 9:15 Aces vs Kiwanis;  10:30 Flyers vs Legion 120; 11:45 D&O vs  P.M. Midgets.  Small Ice: 5:30 Kinucks; 6:45 G.T.; 8:00  Aces; 9:15 Flyers; 10:30 Kiwanis; 11:45  Legion 120.  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9  Large Ice: 5:30 T.B. Sports; 6:45 B.E.;  8:00 Legion 109 vs Suncoast; 9:15 Oilers vs  P.M.P.W.'; 10:30 Whitecaps vs Pavers; 11:45  Elson vs P.H. Juv.  Small Ice: 5:30 B.E.; 6:45 T.B. Sports;  8:00 Oilers; 9:15 Gibs. Tykes; 10:30 Gibs.  Pups; 11:45 P.H. Tykes.  Girls hockey starts 6:00 Wednesday,  November 5th. <  '<   i  ki:  1 nj.p cpc  it    i��� I   �����  p: ease  wipe  Yf.'UR  FEET  t. i -  ���/ �����������  * ,- ����� ������  NAUI SPORT DIVING COURSE  ' * Qualified Divers * Air Supplied  $50 for 5 SATURDAY DIVES  for Information phono:  883-2234  Support Cooper  SOCIAL  \ /  '���:������::'���  ��� 1*-' -  '��� V        . J-  J  /  ���\\  u  \.f  ���b  v.   --.--t ---I  ���  t,  (  s.  \  i  7  I  V  ���I  ^  . /    ���  "v.  h  X  'V ���������;.?  V  (       v - .*  -������~" 1  Sat.  Sun.  2:45-4:30  4:45-6:45  7:00-8:45  Tuos. 12:00-1:30  2:45-4:30  {  PRIZE WINNERS for the  Costume clown) win a hockey stick and Dwayne  Halloween Party at the arena are (the Paul (the potato sack) won ah indoor  man with the tie) Steve Wood who won game. All prizes were donated by Trail  an adidas bag;  Jason Thomas  (the Bay Sports.  Robert Frazer of Vancouver was fined $25  in Sechelt Provincial court last week after he  pleaded guilty to possessing salmon under 12  inches in length.  The court was told Frazer was stopped in a  Wildlife Service roadblock near Halfmoon  Bay Sept. 28 and four undersized salmon were  found in his car.  Fisheries off icer Ray Kraft told the court  the fish were approximately 10 inches long.  Frazer said he measured the fish in the  boat while fishing in Jervis Inlet and thought  each were very close to 12 inches.  Every  Wednesday  evening  8-10  p.m. January 28, 1976.  beginning tonight, .Jim Ling offers badminton ma    Q 5o      "��� ���^ntri^. ���f.��� .      .  Instruction to adults. There 1S no P^egistration and par-  The new gym can accommodate sixsets,^Pants will be served on a first come-first  keeping a maximum of 24 people playing at P13-? basis- Tne instructor would like to see  the same time. The fee is $10 for 10 sessions, interested students about twenty minutes  covering the period from November 5 to . before the class starts.  Seven junior members of the Gibsons  Wildlife club have won Canadian Industries  Limited awards for rifle marksmanship.  Noel Frazer and Joel Bellerive won gold  awards. Bellerive also received a silver and  bronze award.  David Atlee bagged himself a silver and  Mike Hovden, Mike Jackson, Sid McCall and  Steve Spain each won bronze awards.  Andy Anderson is the coach for the junior  team.  'hhwsss^ti!^aimimxg^n^aMPMS^x.imfx-sas:iiM^  mBsm.'pm^masyimmm.  coast sports centre  above OK Tire, Sechelt  HOUBtS!        Mon* anc* Tiies.��� 12 to 6 p.m.  . ������ ���-.,,.��, |  Wed., Thufr.. Fr.Ur---.l2 to ?,p.m.  Saturdays ��� 9 p.m. to 6 p.m.  watch for our grand opening  Small Ice Area  Wed. 12:00-1:30    Mom's & Tot's Skating  V   2:45-4;30    Public Skating  4:45-6:45    Minor Hockey  7:00-8:45    Public Skating  Thurs.2:45-4:30     Public Skating  5:45-6:45     Minor Hockey  ���7:00-8:45     Public Skating  Fri.     2:45-4:30     Public Skating  7:00-8:45     Public Skating  5:30 a.m.-12:45 a.m. Minor Hockey  2:45; 4:30    Public Skating  7:00-9:00      Public Skating  5:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Minor Hockey  2:45- 4:30    Public Skating  7:00- 9:00    Public Skating  Mon. 12:00-1:30    Sechelt Elementary  Public Skating  Minor Hockey  Public Skating  Mom> & Tot's  Public Skating  4:45-6:4�� Minor Hockey  7:00-8:45    Public Skating  Largo Ice Aroa  Wed. 6:00-7:00    Girls Hockey  Thurs. 5:00-6:30    Figure Skating  6:45-9:00   Exhibition Game 04  Gibsons vs Roberts Creek  9:15-10:30 Commercial Hockey Practice  1:00-3:00    Gibsons Elementary  5:00-6:30    Figure Skating  7:00-8:45    Public Skating  9:00-12:15 Over-the-Hill Hockey Game  5:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Minor Hockey  1:00-2:30     Figure Skating  2:45-4:30     Public Skating  4:45-5:45     Commercial Hockey  7:00-9:00     Exhibition Game #5  Roberts Creek vs Wakefield  5:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m.  Minor Hockey  1:00- 2:30     Figure Skating  2:45- 4:30    Public Skating  4:45-6:45    Exhibition Game #6  Gibsons vs Pender Harbour  7:00- 8:45  Public Skating  tndustrialLeague Hockey  Mon.   7:00-11:00 Curling League  Tues.   1:00-3:00     Ladies Curling  2:00-4:00    Senior Citizens Curling  4:00-7:00     H'9-1 School Students &  Teachers Curling  Fri.  Sat.  Sun.  WHIttEHMl  GONTRWeMNG  L  - ��3&E8  8131*851  ^sssmm / ' -   ^s���"  Q  rj  MX  E3  E  Top quality Iqtox lntor|or/oxlor|or paint, H  Thl* hoqvy bodlod latox \. suitable for ��  ln��lda walla, and "also mnkoa a durable |j  exterior   housa   paint,   Quick   drying, p  Brushos, rollors and acconoorloa clodn 0  up easily with water, 0  0  0  SPECIAL  PRICE  m  0  pi  Bidden Alkyd Exterior House Paint  Thla heavy bodlod oil baso paint glvon q lasting high glosn finish.  Idoal for siding, trim, soffits, you namo It,  SPECIAL PRICE V2?     Gal.  * Doth paints available li^whlto only  - Q  P  0  s p  0  " "ra  -   m  p  886-2291.      S  0  (ES3[ 1.^3 f^?S It^l l.-s-.^13l l^3| 1^11^311^31 E^l 1^^ 1^31 l^^l t^t l^t P^l P^l l.s.-.-.^^( K^l .[.l.-.'^l 1^1 ^^( I^r3l 1^31 .^S8I K^3I E^l K3[ 1^1 t^l f^l P^l .-^^l I^Sl l^^l If^l .l.^.'^^i B^SI l,','.-.'^^! f^81^^^ P^l ff^l .1.*^^! 838.1.1^3 E1PH1 /'  mjmm ������������*��� ��� ��� ��*in��s  " * 1**       "* -a  t    j   -..     ����  /"J  *-,  /   /  *       -a  Wednesday, November 5,1975  The Beninsiria Times  PageB-5  ��   i  r  ������*������.  '      *r  1. V.  *.   I  AND OFF THE SIDELINES they go.  The Scribs (striped)'from Vancouver  narrowly beat the Gibsons Rugby Club  by a score of 11 to 9 in a hard fought  game in Langdale Saturday.  In a close fought match, the Gibsons  Rugby Club almost beat their arch rivals  from Vancouver.  Gibsons lost to the Scribes Rugby Club 11-9  in what one observer termed the cleanest,  most aggressive game he has seen this  season.  The Gibsons club has never beaten the  Scribes and Saturday they came very close.  Going into the half, Gibsons was three points  down but at the three-quarter mark they were  on top 9-8. However late in the game the  Scribes capitalized on a pealty kick and went  ahead 11-9.  Both the Scribes and Gibsons had gone  into this match undefeated.  meet ing s@t  Madeira Park Elementary school will host  the next school board meeting.  John Denley, school superintendent, will  be setting the program for the Nov. 13  meeting in Madeira Park.  Dec. 8 the board will meet in Halfmoon  Bay and Jan. 8 it will meet in Sechelt.  Pm a diet drop-out. Maybe some sport can  , save me.  Igtlt  I was prompted to look up a word in my  dictionary recently, The word in question  was 'vandal'. *  Among other things it means one who  maliciously destroys works of art, public  property, etc.  There really was no reason to look it up for  I'm sure everyone has a pretty good idea  what it means but I thought perhaps the  characters who have been perpetuation some  senseless acts in this community for some,  time would like to know how thier actions are  defined. '  Learned people through the ages have  searched for reasons which might to some  extent justify such wanton acts and have  come up with reams of words but no clear cut  answers. So what can be done? I wish I knew.  One thing I do know for certain is this. If  ,an answer to the problem as it pertains to  Pender Harbour is not forthcoming soon then  some person or persons are going to suffer.  Physically.  How do I know?  Over a period of months now I have talked  with a great deal of local people including  businessmen and have come to this conclusion. If anyone uv this area is caught  breaking into or vandalizing property they  can thank their lucky stars if it's the police  who nab them. According to local opinion all  they will receive in the way of punishiment is  a light fine and a slap on the hand.  Perhaps this is true, I'm no expert on law,  but if a culprit is caught in the act by locals in  their present mood the law won't be invoked.  I am also informed that the wrongdoer will  very quickly reform and become a model  citizen.  I can't in all honesty say I agree with the  concept of taking the law in one's own hands  even if it seems justified, but then I have had  ���by Jock Bachop  883-9056  no reason to.feel this way. Perhaps, my  thinking would be different if I were in the  shoes of some; of the people J talked with  fii any case, to those whom it may concern^ this whether you like it or not is a fair  warning. The mood of the people here is  touchy to say the least and Lord help the first  culprit to fall into their hands,; In ;alLthe  discussions I had no one in particular blamed  the police in any way for not being on the  scene to .stop the crop of incideritsr The  average person is sensible enough to realize  they can't be everywhere at once and our  area is only a small part .of the Peninsula  which I'm told has areas with a worse crime  problem than we have.  The complaint people here have is they  feel the law is too lenient on the kind of offenders they have here.  Others will mention names and swear they  have something to do with the problem. This  is obviously not a good situation.  One one thing everyone was in accord. All  claimed the culprits were young adults. If this  is true I hope then the majority of law abiding  ones don't suffer any stigma.  For the sake of discussion and the chance  of finding an answer to this problem let's  presume the previous-statement is true. In  this writer's opinion the solution will take  years.  Firstly, the bad apples in this community  will not voluntarily change their ways.-They  do no good for themselves or the community.  Write them off, They'll screw their lives in  their own way regardless of what's done for  them anyway. Callous you say? Maybe so,  but after I wrote a column recently appealing  for more facilities for people in this area  recreation-wise some disturbing facts were  uncovered.  One man who used to live in a prairie  community told me he organized the building  of an ice arena because it was felt it would  encourage the younger segment' of the  population who were getting a little out of  hand to stay out of trouble and enjoy the  facilities offered them. It turned out to be $\J.  another building for them to vandalize. Our  local community hall is being treated in the  same way.   : '���., .-^ ��� J.  Secondly/ young children starting to attend school are almost bound to be subjected  to both good and bad influences throughout  their educational years. A child who has been  taught the difference, between right and  wrong, who appreciates the rights of others  as well as self .and has been'raised with  discipline as well as love will do what is right.  I believe within reason it is never too early to  starting training children in readiness for the  years ahead. If everyone does this perhaps in  a few more years there will be no problems.  Perhaps you think this is a pipe dream, but  you have nothing to lose and everything to  gain.  Last but certainly not least concerns the  school teachers. Many children if you believe  what they say make the teacher out to be a  villain. It is a thankless task and you're not  helping to maintain discipline such as it is in  school if you encourage or sympathize with  such talk. If your child comes home whining  about being unjustly punished for instance,  don't go charging up to the school with blood  in your eye. Forget it. Sure it can happen. Not  often, but if it does and you go on the rampage  because of an honest mistake by. a dedicated  human being ��� and Lord knows they must be  dedicated to be a teacher nowadays ��� then  you are only making a big hassle out of a soon  to be forgotten little one. They need help from  parents, not hindrance. In summing up, it  seems to be the concensus of the average  working man in this area that those types who  insist on going through life with little or no  regard for peoples* rights or property or  person should no longer be tolerated. In any  way.  I am not about to argue with them...  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad ii always there for quick  reference   .      .  anytime!  ��osft  * Here's an economical way to  roach   4,000   homes   (1,5,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence ....  anytime!  /  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESQN AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service lor Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch      ���      Phone 885-2201  Gibsons^Branch     ���-  ���:.'��� . ��� '�������- . >.  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday  Fri. 10 a.m. Ho 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to  3 p.m  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10a.m. to 3 p.m.: Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Phone 886-2201  Phone, 883,-27 LU  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  AU WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ������ Controlled Blasting  ���Septic Tanks installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH    ARGOSHEEN    (Free Estimates) ,  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  Carpet Cleaning  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  CONTRACTORS (cont'd*  * STUCCO *  BUCK ENTERPRISES  [Tom McKenzie]  Phone 885-3198  Box 329  Sechelt  CONTRACTORS  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  ��������,���������        in   !������,   l        hiiiiii      ��       Mii^miMHaailii)    III m ������ ��� ������������!������ I ������������i ���������!���! urn ii in��i mm"  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration ��� Framing - Foundations -  Additions and finishing  083-9062 Hay or night  MadolraPark  P & P Davolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protocky, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ,wwn.^A.C..RENTALSABUILDINGasaMu..��.MW  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  MadolraPark ��� Phono 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |lhe Plywood People|  ALLPLYWOODi  Tootle nndConMrucllon  """Piin'olHno-Ooori ���Moulding*  i Glims ��� Inflation  Hwy, 101 -Gibson*��� 006.922)  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 Pork  Phone 883-9911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat * Backhoo  Landclearlng * Road Building  Water and Sower System*  ,    [883-90661  DorhnJ. Bo��ch  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Water, Sower, Dralnago Installation  LandCloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L&H SWANSON LTD,  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol . Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-96166,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C;  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  SpeclalUIng In drywall applications  Insulator! and textured ceilings  R.R. (M, Socholt 885-2464    L.E.FRADETTE   ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filling by hand ond machlno  Spraylox Sporklo Colling*  PACIFIC MASONERY  Specializing in  STONE RETAINING WALLS ��� FIREPLACES  FACINGS ��� BRICKS & BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  886-7056 s  Box 824 Gibsons  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  **  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly GarbagePTck-Up  Rubbish Removal etc,  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINECOAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TOOLE'S COVE   ���  Tol. 886-2938 or 885-9973  when   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   call   us  for your disposal needs.  Commercial Containers Available  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  ELECTRICIANS  PHONE poS-8936,.  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  ||97l|LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  'HEADY-MIX"  CQNCRIiTlisOHAVd,   ... ::WC5TWOOD HOMC5':.,.. .���   "GENERAL PAINT"  006-2642 886.7833  Highway 10)   -Glbtoni  TRINCOMAU TRUCKING  Box 188  Madolra Pork  003-9)22  '  Fill - Sand ��� Gravol  Dralnrock-Top Soil  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R, 1, Madolra Park  Phono 883-2749  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street,     A ��� ���--,   Phone  Sechelt ���-���      -        -        �� 885-2818  HOTELS  ��� -       ���   ���    ��� ��� -  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 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  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabrlcatlng-Marlne'Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phone 886-7721       Res. 886-9986, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Complete Marlno Accossorlos ��� Full lino of  cartop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt B0S-2512  .Vancouvor tollfroo: 609-5019  MASONRY  J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  BRICK "BLOCK "STONE  FIREPLACES'FACINGS  704S, 142nd St., Surry, B ,C,        Phono S9M747  PanConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON ]0 PENDER HARHOUR  806-7417 or 886-9890 i  CROFT CONSTRUCTION  Concroto na��on,ont��  Framing to FlnUhlng     -  Frew EMlm��it-����  886-2542  pox i)4a  Glhioni  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Rtmldontlnl ��� Industrial. Commercial  All work guarantood ��� Free ostlmatos  ��������������-,a.JoQ..M-;Cqnn���Boj,...1.67..MadelrpParh^-.  Phone 003-9913  SUPERIOR   Electric Co,  Socholt, B,C,  pall 005-2412 tor Froo Esllmalos,  Gun inn lowl Work and Roa��onnb|o Ralos,  R, Slmpklm, Lk Electrician  FREEZER FOODS  y���h-.ii���.���iiii^^.iiiiw..���.,��!���^m����� m w.,��� n.1 ��� ���in.������ r���i. m  POWELL RIVER '  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will 'storo up to 20 /oars I  For further ir,formation colli  Socholt Rop, O. Shinn 005-2016  Mon, thru Fr|,  , Botwoon .VCX) n.m. and IQiQQ p.m.-���  MOTELS  Uso thoso upacos to  rooch noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  RUBY LAKE MOTEL  and RESTAURANT  Right on boautlful Ruby Lako at Highway 101, 4  mllos South of Earls Covo, Modorn units and full  dining foclllllos,     ,���,���., .���,������,.,.���,,������w..,*���,.������.,���.��,  """^8834269*'  i  MOVING &  STORAGE  ��� : : ' 1 '  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Pocking, Slorago  Packing Ma|��trla|�� for ��q|o  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES'  Canada* No, 1 Mover*  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping   ���   Shrubs  -   Fruit   Trees   -   fertilizer  Berry Plants ��� Bedding Plant's - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy.      Ph. 886-2684  Your Dualnoat. Card  In this spaco will  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo I  Low Cost ���~ High Powor  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  " ^ GuYfers, flashing anci Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  ROOFING (cont'd)  HARBOUR ROOFING  Serving the entire Sunshine Coast  * All TYPES OF ROOFING *  885-2992 or 883-9279  Box 225 Madeira Park  tom scon  886-7834  RICK WRAY  886-7838  REMODELLING'  REMODEL NOWI  Update that old kitchen or bathroom. Complete  remodelling, including cabinets. Arborite our  specialty,  All Work Guaranteed * RoalistlcPrlcos  Call Andy Contey at  910A-No.2Rd.,      277-0960 Richmond  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Concroto ' Forming   Systoms   ���  Com  Rototlllors ��� Generators  ���  Pumps  Earth Tampors  Sunshine Coast Hwy, & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK     ��� PHONE 083-2585  Easy   Strip  pressors  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Duroid Shingles ��� Tar & Gravel  Now Roof or Ro-Roof        '  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar A Oravol  Duroid * Shake*  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 005-3545  Pox 30, R.R, IM, Sechelt  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all-makes  RENTALS  Fabric Houso. Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  '        CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609 -Socholt, B.C,  885-2332  i ���     -��� -    ' -   -i  '    i  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES '  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B,C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday B;30 a,m, to 5;30 p,m,  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ���-��� Complete Tree Sorvlco  ��� ��� Prompt, Guarantood, Insurod Work  s ��� Prices You Can Trust  Phone 4, RISDEY, 885.2109  T.V. and RADIO  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES ft SERVICE  --. wo sorvlco all brands --  885-2568  across from Iho Rod A While  SECHELT    SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  ADMIRAL ���-- ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DHALERS  "IN THE HEART, OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholt ���- Phono 1)03.9(116  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  Not everyone 8ubscrihes  to the  The PmimvhA^mi-  But th^n ������not aver/one comes In autta tho rain olthor."  885-3231  -^mm0^"mm.t0'' <"w  I  I  I  �� A����[|[��  p2S  P^   W^   ^mmM  ^��99%   ^m%*   ^mmj   ^mm\   ^mm]  ^Km}   Immm   pM|   immm}   PM|   ImWm)   |RP|   fmmm)   _\mm%\ ffPty  W*|  imwm\   ffM|  JBM| Plmm\   f-Wm\ |M|   lwmm\   \\-wmm)  |MK Immm)  ^m^^   S^^^ ^^^^  a       i  \%%m\   \\m%%\   %%%% pmm\  ^m%%\  MM   \\mmm\   fm*%flmm\  |MM|  MS  O  i       t I )  I  7  PdgeB-6  ��� The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 5,1975  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mary Tinkl-oy  Halfmoon Bay wharf. She had been brought  from Vancouver by Bill Dolmage. for a  specific purpose. On this day, the ashes of the  late Archie J. Rutherford were to be scattered in the Bay in front of the home where he  had spent so many happy years. Through the  night and early morningthe rain had poured  down and the wind, had whipped the sea into  turbulence, but in the early afternoon, with 75  passengers aboard as the Maui Lu headed out  into the Bay, the sea calmed down and the sun  shone from a clearing sky.  It was an impressive moment as the ship  anchored in the Bay' and the passengers  gathered in the bows while the Rev. John  Godkin read the simple service of committal  and cast the ashes upon the, waters. Then the  ship moved quietly away, leaving only a  floral wreath floating on the water. Piloted by  Bill Dolmage,, the Maui Lu then headed  through Welcome Pass and cruised around  the northern end of Thormanby Island, while  the passengers partook of an excellent  smorgasbord meal set out in the spacious  stateroom.  The Maui Lu was originally the 'Norsal'  built for the Powell River Company as a  passenger boat, but it is now a private yacht  owned by Gordon Gibson of Vancouver. The  hosts were Bill and Mary Dolmage.  Bill Fraser's car is - badly damaged  following a collision with a deer on October  28. The Frasers and the Petits were on their  way to shuffleboard and Bill was slowing  down to make the turn into the hall parking  lot when the deer came running out of the  bush and crashed right into his car.  A reminder that the film show tomorrow  (Thursday) at the Welcome Beach Hall at  7:30 p.m. will be on New Zealand. The next  social evening will be a 'Do as You Please'  program on November 15.  The date of the Christmas dinner of the  Welcome Beach Community Association has  been set for December 13 and will be catered .  by Bev and Helen Robertson of Sechelt.  Tickets are being prepared and will be ready  shortly. In view of the. greatly increased  membership, members are recommended to  get their tickets as early as possible.  Telephone Mrs. J. Allen or any members of  the Ladies' Auxiliary for information.  Dressed in a floor-length gown of blue and  wearing a corsage of orchids, Joan Cunningham made a happy and radiant bride on  October 25 when she was married to Ken  Clarkson with John Harvey, JP, officiating.  Present at the ceremony were Joan's three  children, Russell, Virginia and Cynthia and in  attendance on the bride and groom were Pat  and Al Tischinski of Surrey.  The wedding had originally been planned  for the following week, but Joan and Ken  found it necessary to advance the wedding  date a week in order to get their passport in  time for their honeymoon trip. However, the  date of the reception was left unchanged so  that the parents of the bride and groom could  be present. At last Sunday's open house at the  Patio Gardens many friends called to offer  their congratulations and good wishes.  On Monday, the couple left for their  honeymoon in Jamaica. On their outward  journey, they will visit Joan's sister, Marilyn  Cunningham in Halifax and on the return  journey, they plan to stop at Miami to see an  old friend. Upon their return, Mr. and Mrs.  Clarkson will take up residence at the Patio  Gardens, while Ken continues his job as a  driver for Sechelt Motor Transport.  Two Halfmoon Bay residents were lucky  winners of $100 prizes in the recent Olympic  Lottery draw and they both went to ladies  named Jdan. One of ttie lucky winners was  . Joajv-Hansen gnd, the other was Joan Cunningham, for whom it w.as a surprise wedding  present. .  On the morning of October 25 a beautiful  and graceful ship, 'Maui. Lu' lay at the  Gibsons Wildlife Club is hosting a floor  dance.  A floor dance?  That's what it is called. All proceeds from  the November 22 event will got to building a  new floor at the club's clubhouse.  The club advises tickets are $5 each and  liquor will be sold at cost at the dance.  Only 80 tickets will be sold,  and arrangements to purchase them can be'  made by caning 080-2810.  22  fWW.��lIlM��fBlilWi  CANADA MANPOWER  UNEMPLOYMENT  INSURANCE  OFFICE: Wharf St., Socholt  I  will be open:  TODAY and TOMORROW  NOVEMBER 5 and 6  HOURS:  WED. 1:00 pm-4:00 pm  THURS.-10:30 am-12 noon  1:00 pm-3:00 pin  ���\m*  WiMfWiifiini*  UPSBBB  ffipj8gjj;fg|  An education finance formula which would  reduce student-teacher ratios has received  school board support.  The British Columbia School Trustees  Association had- asked school board to  comment on the Department of Education  finance proposal which would reduce the  number of pupils per elementary instructional unit from 25 to 20 and award one  additional instructional unit per school.  These changes, which the department is  apparently considering for 1976, would include adjusting the annual value of instructional units for inflation based on  changes in the consumer price index,  In his report to school board Oct. 22, Roy  Mills, board secretary-treasurer, said if the  proposed formula is considered as a dollar  device only, without considering how the  dollars will be raised, I recommend support  of the proposal.  "I say this because the proposal is aimed  at assisting small school districts, and particularly thoso districts with a large number  of small schools,  "As a small district with a large number of  small schools, the proposal Is worthy of  support," he said,  Mills added that this district, as ono of the  richest in the province in terms of assessment  per pupil, should be aware that any move to  equalize educational cost throughout tho  province, Is bound to liavo a detrimental  effect on our mill rate, assuming that  property taxation remains Uie criterion,  "Although nn equalization formula Is  being contemplated by the province, It Is not  part of the current question," ho snld,  Enrllor In his report Mills snld that the  basic levy placed on taxpayers Is not touched  upon In tho proposal and therefore.tho ratio of  educational costs to bo borno by tho taxpayer  and tho ratio borne by tho province remains  un(lotorminod,-.��^--^^*--^.^����>-~��...,  J^^^^^^^^^^^S^0&^^^^f^f^M^^^M^^r^X  <����<DP F<TO %M YEARS!  A flroplaco can bo built twenty foot high, with |umbo brick, 36 Inch  flroboK, liQQlform typo damper,' cast Iron "ash dump, raised slate  'hearth, now-old brick facing to mantel height, 12 x 12 fl^o-llned  flno for a total finished coat Including taxoa, labour and matorlal of  only  |for cut itona finish add $70]  '    ZrAa  QAH  r\n  Jv  ������  :>  ���  BRICKLAYER and STOMEI^ASON  ^ftga-^gag^Sg^-BWyS^P^  BARBARA STEISAND as Broadway original compositions in 'Funny Lady'  star Fanny Bride is intrigued by brash opening Sunday night at the Twilight  songwriter-showman Billy Rose, played Theatre in Gibsons,  by James Caan when he sings one of his  A distinguished cast of 22 stars, a richly  mounted production and a powerful story are  expertly combined by producer William Frye  ���and director Jack Smight to make Univeral's  "Airport 1975" one of the most thrilling films  of this or any year.  Running tonight through Saturday at the  Twilight Theatre, the list of top stars gives  "Airport 1975" more names than have  brightened a theatre marquee in years:  Charlton Heston, Karen Black, George  Kennedy, Gloria Swanson, Efrem Zimbalist,  Jr., Susan Clark, Helen Reddy, Linda Blair,  Dana Andrews, Roy Thinnes, Sid Caesar,  Myrna Loy, Ed Nelson, Nancy Olson, Larry  Storch, Martha Scott, Jerry Stiller, Norman  Fell, Conrad Janis, Beverly Garland,  Augusta Summerland and Guy Stockwell.  This exciting air drama was written as a  screenplay.byDonlngalls.inspired by the film  "Airport," based on the Arthur Hailey novel.  The film is one of the two biggest box-office  hits in Universale history. The book itself  remained on the best seller list for 65 weeks.  Human interest, humor and a large  helping of suspense are present in this  engrossing story of a giant Boeing 747  floundering helplessly in the skies after a  mid-air collision. The passengers are doomed  , unless brave men can save them by almost  super-human ingenuity.  Opening a three day run on Saturday night  is "Funny Lady" starring Barbra Streisand  as Fanny Brlce in an extension of the "Funny  Girl" characterization for which she won the  Academy Award as Best Actress in her  screen debut.  James Caan and Omar Sharif, playing  'Billy Rose and Nick Arnstein, respectively,  also star in "Funny Lady," which is a fictionalized account of ttie romantic and  business relationship of Fanny Brice and  showman Billy Rose.  School Board has adopted a policy which  will allow the public greater input into  decisions on policy made by the board.  As of the Oct. 23 board meeting, any new  policies being considered by the board will be  distributed to groups of people likely to be  affected by this policy before it is adopted.  People may then make recommendations  they wish prior to, or at the board meeting at  which this draft policy Is to be reconsidered.  At the meeting where the draft is reconsidered the board shall either adopt the draft  unchanged, adopt the draft as amended, or  Two 17-year-old Sechelt youths have been  charged with breaking and entering.  Sechelt RCMP report approximately $200  was taken from Home Oil Distributors, Gulf  Oil Distributors, the Thrift Shop land Tyee  Airways.  Police said forced enterings were made  through windows at each business. The in-'  cidents took place sometime between 7 p.m.  Friday and early-Saturday morning.  the Sechelt Arena was also broken into  Friday night. However, police said that incident is still under investigation.  Other than these incidents police report  Halloween night was quiet. Sechelt RCMP  had seven extra officers oh duty.  The 1975-76 series of Canada Savings  Bonds in coupon form are available in  denominations of $^,$100, $500, $1,000, $5,000  and $25,000 and haye annual interest coupons  payable to the bearer.  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary plans to bring  Hawaii to Gibsons.  At a meeting with convenor Jean Longley,  the planning committee decided on the exciting menu for our Aloha Buffet luncheon,  November 14. Come-at 11:30 a.m. and linger  until 2 p.m.; or enjpy our 'Express Service'  for busy working people.  The auxiliary ladies will be working  hard with a two-fold .aim in view; to provide  a lunch hour to be remembered with  pleasure, and to help our own hospital.  Tickets are available from any member,  Kay Butler Realty, Don Douglas Variety and  at the door, for $2.50. We hope to serve you  Friday, November 14, 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.  further'it, with instructions for amendment,  to a subsequent board meeting.  Roy Mills, board secretary-treasurer, said  at the meeting this approach on policy might  go a long way towards meeting the expressed  interest of the Sechelt Teachers' Association  in having an opportunity to provide input,  whilst not restricting the information to that  body alone.  Mills said after the meeting the board had  been requested by the STA to allow the  teacher Input Into board policy meetings.  He said with the new policy on draft policy  all people will have input,  D  EVERY THURSDAY-  EVERY THURSDAY  P.M.A.A, Mooting, Wilson Crook Community Hall  OiOO p.m., Olngo, Condor Harbour Community Hall, '  "TOPS" mootlno al Public Hoalth Contro, li30.3:00 p.m,  - 7*30 p,m, Informal Introductory seminar on Transcondontal  Moditotlon, Whllakor Houso, Socholl,  EVERY FRIDAY I p.m, ��� 3 p,m, Gibsons Unltod Church Wom��n�� Thrift Shop.  EVERY MONDAY   ���- Carpot Howling, Socholl Sonlor Cltlxon's Hall ---��� 1130 to A p.m.  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 0<p,m. Al-Anon, St, Aldans Hall al Roborts Crook,  EVERY TUESDAY 2,00 p.m. In Whllakor Houso; froo Introductory locturo on  Transcondontal Moditotlon,  EVERY TUESDAY ft THURSDAY 2 p.m. Now Horizon's Carpot Bowllno, Solma  Pork Community Contro, ,  EVERY WEDNESDAY -Old Tlmo Dancing, Socholl Sonlor CltUon's Hall L. | ,30 to 4  WEDNESDAY ���  7)30 p,m. Evory 2nd and 4th Wednesday, startlno Sopt, 10, Duplicate llrldgo at  formation Phono 006-7361.'   ���   (������^���"���������������"^^���������������������.������h,      " ����������������������     '  ..Hla,    I. II     .--a-Wa-aaa.a-a--.il   I   II   Nov, 3 --- Socholt OardonCluhMootlnnal SI, Hilda's Hall ��� ������ 7i30n,m.  Nov, 0 ������ Ronor /\llon Auction, Hanson's Transfor, Socholt, Fun ft Froo Cof.  foo--1 p,m,  Nov, fl ������--��� 1) p,m. Flromon's Olngo, $1000 Jackpot, Roborts Crook Community Hall,  Nov,  M -Hospital Auxiliary 'Aloha Uinchoon', Gibsons  Unltod  Church  Halls-. |||30 n,m,-2|00 p.m,,  Nov, 14--���Sunshlno Coast Arts Council, Gonoral Motollnfl, Whltakor Houso,  Socholl .-0 p.m.  p.m,  The Peninsula^Wm  r\0��� Box 310, Sechelt, B.C  Telephone 885-3231  SECRET COVE  RR #1, Halfmoon Bay  VON 1YO  NOW ISN'T THIS A GOOD IDEA:  Why don't we let the Jolly Roger Inn arrange our  festive entertainment for our business associates,  employees and friends?  Now is the time to call 885-  9998 .... and talk to their chef,  David, he has so many good ideas.  Tel.: 604-885-9998  ^stmmfsmifSBsmmiM  ^V?  i/mmm  2S  * GENERAL *  ��� ���������:y ���'���   ////,  An ail  ftSEW;  film... '  \  Wed o Thurs o Fri�� Sat  f. 5, 6, 7,8  at 8 p.m.  STREISAND & CAAN  Jkm- luckifGan tf<M Qeti  ':'  gBGG��  i  <8Bm��  v-  ���MATURE*  Sun��ftlon��Wed  . 9,10, & 12  at 8 p.m.  NOTE:  No showing Tuesday night.  SB  i  4  SfUsmmxiSMM-ise  At the Nomination Meeting Pender Harbour  Community Hall, Sunday, Nov. 9 - 2:15 p.m.  rC.'MUn^^'^i'Wtii'i11.. ilUi!,|1i'.i1'biiV  Wlllii'llllrtUKBaHl'Wk fU��.�� ill I s.lWItl-tW&s'WlM Ull'Mt |i||W lllllllll lliWi|Ml|l'  P\ iM�� * ' ,��.  ,!||i'   ,\\ '��,,H/I",V  p  mmr mm /  The. Peninsula Times PageB-7  Wednesday/November 5,1975  community before a decision is made.  If we do otherwise, I would contend that  as we today move toward a rendezvous with  an age that no one of us knows anything  about, we are in .fact encouraging our  children to move into a future for which they  are ndt prepared.  In conclusion, vote for Spiekermann, if  you believe in my goals and objectives.  fP .1  ���t '��� "  ' ��� v  i i  I haye been asked by a great many  people why I am allowing my name to stand  in nomination for the position of school  trustee in School District No. 46.1 suppose  the answer to that question can best be  summed up in the following manner:  "Education is everyone's business", yours,  mine and your neighbours. I feel that we  need to build structures and communication  systems which will involve all of us in the  important business of education. Since I  have a great deal of experience in involving .  people with the education system, as a  principal in School District No. 44, North  Vancouver, I do believe that my experience  with community education in community  schools will aid me in truly involving people  with their schools, instead of just allowing  people to participate in our school system  after the important educational decisions  are made by the school trustees arid the  school district professionals,  children.  My hope then, is to provide d-emocratic  accountability and responsiveness to the  public who elect me as their trustee  representative. I intend to do my utmost to  ensure that local school control is  established; control by local school parents  over the decisions which are made by  professionals for their children.  Now is the time to reorganize our schools ,  around .clear cut objectives arid .goals  established by parents, teachers and  students. This must be done now, since our  resources are fast diniinishing and some of  our priorities and policies in the future will  need difficult political decisions.' ,  Trustees must take a hard look at what  they are not doing, if they wish to effect a  balance between the adininistrative elite  and all other special interest groups in our  area of our British Columbia society.  To realize the above I intend to follow  these personal objectives:  1. The establishment of educational goals  for our School .District, established by  parents, teachers and students.  2. Sensible budgeting which allows for  sudden growth contingencies.  3. Personnel practices which lead to  higher teacher morale and greater  productivity.  4. An emphasis on the continuous  upgrading and professional development of  School District No. 46's administrators, so  that they become service oriented and  facilitators of the school district's goals and  objectives.  5. Continuous  consultation   with  the  v  K?  ,\  here are these much used words before us  again��� the three R's, fundamentals,  basics, etc. I get into our schools quite often,  arid I hear the teachers talking of standards,  of methods, drills, and choice of books that  will strengthen the basic skills. I believe we  are paying more attention'' tof these fundamentals, and I hope without sacrificing  the other broad objectives.  Graduation from ap elementary or high'  school does not in any way signify the end of  the educational process for the individual.  The schools develop the tools of learning,  they provide incentive and encouragement.'  Carrying out these jobs in the schools  require persons who have had a high degree  of professional training, and of equally  great importance, these persons must come  to the job with certain personal  qualifications.  It is the job of a school board to seek out  these qualified persons, and to support them  as they carry out their intricate duties.  $30 and Mary Jane Doe has two pairs."  Anyway, these are a few questions; that,  concern me and I imagine they concern you  also1: What we .can do about these and  related questions, I for one would like to  know,, and so I shall be running as a candidate for school trustee.  Oh, by the way I run the SunnyCrest  Motel and would sincerely enjoy helping this  community by being elected to office by way  of your vote on November 15,1975.  schools and greater job satisfaction for all  concerned.  I have been involved in several, ed-  caution-oriented projects and I think I am  aware of some of the District's needs. I  have attended most Board meetings- this  year in order to learn something about its  operation. < . '  , If you choose me as your representative I  can promise little except a willingness to  work and a willingness to listen.  Gibsons Seat  ����- *\  ��� :v . ��� v��  I, John MacLeod, am pleased to see that  the four places on the Sechelt School Board  will not be filled by acclamation on voting  day, November 15, 1975. This interest in  community affairs is a 'healthy sign. It  means a move away from "Let George do  it" apathy which so often resulted ih the "it"  being poorly done, or not being done at all.  The candidates are to be congratulated.  . ?i believethat! could successfully argue  the case that educating our young people is  one of the most important activities going on  in our province today. These young people,  before long will be operating our mines, our  mills, our legislatures, our school boards,  and .pur .schools^themselves; and, we, the  elders, must give these young persons the  best opportunities to develop the skills they  will need. We cannot shirk this job.  The schools today are making an effort to  give every student an equal chance to  acquire an education. Some children show  signs of having learning 'difficulties, the  Boards, rightfully so, provide especially  trained teachers to help these children  overcome their difficulties.  The schools today are making an effort to  help every pupil develop his full capacity as  a person in a good and positive way. The  schools thus assume some responsibility in  the development of citizenship, but the  schools cannot do this job alone.  I believe that the schools of today are  doing a good job. Our pupils and students  are taking a wide and in-depth look at many  aspects of our social, political, and scientific  surroundings. They can, and are discussing  affairs of the world into which  they will soon be making a living. Our pupils  are better informed today than any others  before them. These are things that we  cannot lose, and I do believe we can retain  them, and at the same time strengthen our  position in the realm of the three R's. Yes,  a.**      "  "  '    ' ��� I  I am seeking re-election to the School  Board because I feel schools are an important part of the community. They should  be good places for children to learn,  teachers to work and for community use.  The School Board endeavours to be a  good employer for teachers and staff, whose  interests are looked after by their  professional and union associations. I feel a  Trustee's first responsibility is to. ..the  students, their parents and the taxpayers.  I have supported the Board's policy of  public use of buildings and grounds; the  decision to hire a co-ordinator of Continuing  Education, and extended bus routes. I  believe parents should be more involved in  schools, and that the public should be encouraged to participate more in School  Board discussions before policy decisions  are reached.  As a parent I have taken an active part in  Parent-Teacher Associations, served two  terms on the School Board in the sixties, and  helped to organize our Association for the  Children with Learning Disabilities.  I would be pleased to discuss specific  issues and concerns and can be reached at  886-2362;  I came to Gibsons in July of this year  with the sole purpose of working for a year  and then returning to Vancouver. However  as the v summer progressed something  happened to make me want to belong on a  more permanent basis. You might say that  the Sunshine Coast worked its magic on me  as I, am sure it has on many people who  originally came for a while and are still |n  evidence as years go by.  I feel it has something to do with the size  of the village not being so large that one gets  lost yet not so small as to be boring.  Everywhere I go I see friendly faces. Our  shopkeepers give prompt service with an  interest in their customers. Public work  such as our main roads that need attention  are being dealt with. Schools are being  updated and improved and from what I see  public participation is on the upswing. I am  proud to say that I live in Gibsons and am  running as School Trustee and I hope that I  may be allowed to, contribute in a positive  way to the community that I am proud to be  a member of.  I am deeply concerned about our  youngsters. They live in fast moving times  and their problems are somewhat different  from the problems of yesteryear. I am  wondering if everything is being done to  guide them through their formative years,  whether adults care enough to see that their  leisure time is adequately filled with some  sort of meaning. Are our facilities such as  schools,, community centres used to their  fullest potential? Are the children who have  dropped out of school given a chanc 3 to go  back if they sincerely want, to?  How does the educational standing of our  children in Canada stack iipj)eside chflclren  of other countries? Do we the public give the  teachers our full support for the good of pur  children or is there a possibility that we  spoil our children by not expecting a high  enough standard from them? Do we perhaps  contribute to their downfall by giving them  too much of what they don't need and not  enough of what they do need. Why is it that a  large proportion of the younger set have lost  the desire to read and have such difficulty in  presenting their thoughts yearly without  large sprinklings of "Like ��� Well you know  and the favourite���urn?"  Well, dear readers, as a mother of four  children each so different from the other, I  am well versed in the problems of parenthood, e.g., "Why can't I have boots with a  four inch platform, they only cost a measly  ' i!;  _.r  -I  Gibsons Seat  I am a candidate for School Trustee.  Perhaps my interests are also yours. They  are-  la Public participation: Parents and-or  taxpayers should haye a legitimate voice in  the furictwnirig of their schools. This input  would be helpful in determining district  needs and priorities.  A course providing skills for family  living: Coping with life in today's society is  often difficult. A course which could include  such topics as^ wmnuiiiicatiori skills, interpersonal relationships, family responsibilities, prevention-oriented health,  human sexuality, VD, drug and alcohol  abuse, budgeting, arid consumer advice is  desirable.  The committee to plan such a course  should include teachers, parents, medical  personnel, a^social.worker, and church  represerii^o|^T|e^burse would tljen be  desigri*ed1;osupporl.aid augmentthe piipilB'"  own families.       ���      ~  3. Help for pupils with problems:  Statistics state that 20 to 25 per cent of all  pupils have some learning problems and  - that 80 to 90 per cent of juvenile delinquents  have been found to have undetected learning problems. Statistics like these must be  "considered and solutions found.  4. Elphinstone School: How soon can the  problems with the building be remedied and  will the new SoChelt School be ready for next  fall?-Th��-pfesent crowded conditions are  difficult for students and staff alike.  ��� 5. School, Board ��� Teacher communication: A free-flowing exchange of  ideas between the Board and the teachers  should result in good programs in our  In running for the position of School  Board Trustee, firstly, I believe that I am  representative of a large number of parents.  I've been an area, resident for over ten  years. I am 33 years of age, a parent of four,  school-aged children. A former  businessman, I'm presently employed as a  pipefitter at Canfor's pulp mill. I'm actively  involved in juvenile sports as a soccer coach  and assistant coach in boys' hockey.  I am not running for Jtrustee.-on any  particular platform, but rather oh a number  of issues I believe are valid in the event of  my being elected Softool Trustee these  issues will be the criteria by which I govern  myself on the board and by which I will hold  myself accountable to the people of this   district.-;        ,.v,,.-.......,:..-..<.���.--���..��� ������--���- :������.���-  These issues are concerning, such  matters as the:  ��� building and upgrading of schools and  facilities in certain areas  ��� a growing problem in regards to  bussing  ��� a declining relationship between  teaching staff and school board  ��� a seeming lack of school-community  orientation and a host of other problems to  be faced by the Board because of the^ever  changing requirements in our school  district.  These issues, along with the economic  uncertainty facing the public today  demands from a would be Trustee the  ability to help provide good management  combined with a humanistic approach in the  development and implementation of sound  policies tp insure Total Education with the  best possible facilities and at the same time  watch out for frivolous spending or  duplication of services! and towards this  end I believe I can contribute in a positive  manner.  If elected School Trustee I will endeavor  to represent to the best of my abilities the  interests of the children, parents and taxpayers of this school district.  This message is mainly addressed to tho  concerned people that live in Sechelt and to  our surrounding neighbours!  I first had in mind to go into detail about  my past activities na alderman ond village  representative on tho Regional Board. Qn  second thought I felt that it had all been said  before by this paper and was old stuff now.  Having been a resident taxpayer for  many yenrs I have developed a natural  concern for tho well being of this area. I am  concerned in particular about tho effect tliat  tho present rato of growth may have on tho  quality of llfo hero,   ,  My objectives ns an elected officer of tho  Vlllngo aro to maintain a good environment  . physically,* socially,"Ctiltupnlly and at*a*  prlco wo can afford,  It la clear that Sechelt is the central core  of a greater community and tliat all citizens  valuo tho quality of our llfo styles equally.  Tlio trick is to maintain that level whilo nt'  tho snmo tlmo restraining tnx Incrcnscs In  the fnco of inflation.  Therefore, my policy hns been to encourage Sechelt Along Its^wn unique pnti^^^  while   co-operating   with' the   Rcglonnl  District whenever possible,  I hnvo been successful nt co-ordlnntlng  theso moves nn nldcrmnn and rcglonnl  director for Secholt and It cnn bo clenrly  phown thnt thla will lend to definite nnd  Importnnt snvlnga--��� both from ml-  mlnlstrntlvo cost cutting nnd tho economics   of scale thnt will become possible, All of thla  without  losing  either  Identity   or   our  Autonomy ns n villnge.  ���  Wo nro on tho verge of successful  culmlnntlon on n number of major items, I  ii.sk thnt you ,vot�� for me m 1 have. Uio.  pleasure of completing theso Items.  As"always"my policy In 'I-ofa get on with  tho Job'.  ��� i- J .ft rWfil* h,  W*tv        mam,  UL"��.y,t ���#��*'��� ���  -tt.-t'M f\  litMik  '  ri,* v <y***'Y 1  tltiM::  *.v**-r.,i  *,*....    -1-���    iri  hdMiliS^Lt^"^  organ  'tioiBPSon  Jm  A  Who do I wnnt to bo nn nldcrmnn?  On occasion I wonder myself, but it Is  mainly because tho Vlllngo of Sechelt la  going Uirough on exciting expansion period  nnd I would llko to bo a pnrt of It nnd help  wherever posslblo.  I bnvo noticed for some tlmo It Is ensy to  make cnmpnlgn promises nnd that often  thoy nro forgtfttcn after tho election. I hnvo  only ono promise nnd that Is, If elected, to do  my best. With my three yonrs experience on  Sechelt Council In the 00's, I know there la a  Jot more to being nn nldcrmnn Uian just  Attending two councU meetings per month.  I nm willing to work linrd to bo pnrt of  thla exciting tlmo for Sechelt,  In placing my namo in nomination for a  second term as Alderman, may I say that I  do so out of convictions that everyone should  in some way contribute to the betterment of  our environment. With ten years on the  Board of Trustees of St, Mary's Hospital  serving on the Construction Committee,  Chalrmnn and Treasurer and as a trustee of  tho Socholt Flro Protection District, Village  Alderman along vflth several other endeavors, I feel Uwt my'contributions have  been worthwhile to Uio community.  In serving ns an Aldermnn it is my, desire t  to continue to do my beat to work for tho "  betterment of tho Vlllngo.  Tho work of elected officials is frequently  difficult, requiring tho setting aside of  poraonai^^nttltudq^^nnd^^npproachlna.'.  problems with full consideration to tho  community ns a whole. The Villnge Council  Is required to mnko vory closo decisions  bnlnnclng whnt Is required and needed  against the funds nvnllnblo nnd tho tax  burden on tho people of tho vlllngo. It hns  been nnd It la nntlclpntcd tlwt every effort  will bo mndo to hold tho portion of your  taxes which rclnto to Villnge Operations nt  tho lowest point possible, nfter consideration of tho inflation rnto nnd over  incrensing demands for local Improvement/).  A recent nrtlclo. In tho pnpor carried n  suggestion thnt the forms of locnl administration ahould bo changed, n very  commondnblo suggestion,'however In tho  program it wna auggostcd tlwt,tho ynrtQUfl,  elected iriciiilnira could ho regurded  somewimt na amateur nnd thnt properly  qualified advisors should bo engngedj ngnln  Inudnjilo; but tho coat of ench, specially  Indued person would bo tremendous,  - ���PleiwK. keep m mind tho sum total of tho  cumulative experience nnd knowledge In nil  fields of nil tho elected truatoos who nro  your elected representatives,  I have entered into the Gibsons's  Municipal election because I do not believe,  In appointments by acclamation. I wish to  force a contest so that tho voters of this  district can become aware of issues and use  their right to voto intelligently.  I nm 38 yenrs old and havo been a permanent resident of Gibsons since 1907.1 feel  thot the knowledge gnlncd in my  profession as a real estate appraiser for  Cunningham & Rlvard Apprnlsnls, North  Vnncouver, will nsslst mo In tho position of  Alderman nnd Rcglonnl Director  representing tho Vlllngo of Gibsons,  On cxamlnntlon^otthc present council,  ippcrirs to])0 no representation of tho  commercial sector of tho vlllngo. Wo hnvo  no longer n Chnmbor of Commerce which  did servo this function of presenting  businessmen's vlows to council. Theroforc I  wish to glvo spoclnl consideration to this  pnrtlculnr group, since I bellovo thnt /m  nctlvo nnd competitive business sector Is In  the best lntorcsta of nil tho residents of this  nron, who pny conslHtnntly nbovo nvorngo  prices for nil goods nnd services.  1 liavo wltnosacd tremendous growth on  tho Southorn pnrt of Uio PonlriHuIn since  1907, I mnlntnlu tlwt this growth la  Incvltnblo nnd not bo stopped by disallowing  ^development, but that an overall plnn for  orgnnlzed growth should ho developed and  adhered to. Much ot Uio land In tho Regional-  District Is ultimately related to tho vlllngo,  since Uio vlllngo boundaries nro not natural  boundnrlcfi, 1 bellovo It is ossontlnl thnt tho  vlllugo and Ucglonnl Dlatrlct Iwvo a Joint  co-flporntlvo plan, rnUicr tlmn. Uio present  tendency towards rivalry nnd animosity  thnt exists between tho two authorities,  1 hnvo no real oatnto holdings on tlio  Sunshlno Const other than our houso on N,  Fletcher Rd., nnd the original farm of Mr. ities.  Charman on Shaw Rd.,, which I have owned 7. Beautlflcation, cleanup and dog con-  sinco 1909. trol,  I have no personal gains to bo mado from My services aro offered with no corn-  council membership, nor am I a director of mlttments or Influence by nny company or  any company holding Interest of any kind in organization,  this area. My only activity is to bo an Independent evaluator of real property.  Bolng nn enrly retlrco with nn  engineering background of over 30 yenrs, I  fool that 1 hnvo tho tiriio, experience nnd  energy to mnko n worthwhile contribution to  iho people of Gibsons. .    ' ,  My platform Iss  1, A tyrcful expenditure of tn* dollars.  2. UpgradlnB.orro��sOflf-~������~~-~~^^  ',\, Harbour nnd dock Improvement.      -  4, Upgrading wntcr supply nnd pressure,  5. Orderly nnd plnnncd growth,  fl, Improvement of recrontlonnl fncll-  Background: Born nnd educntcd In  Vancouvor, Graduate School Business  Administrator. Served as Navigntor in  RCAF during World War II. Began careor In  educational business management  following discharge, retired after twenty-  eight yoar,s ns Secretary-Treasurer in  School Districts No. J7���(Princcton)���No..72-  (Cnrrip|)oli River), No. 75 (Mission) nnd No.  40 (Secholt). Past President of Cnnndlnn  Uglon, sorvlco clubs nnd profession^  associations,���Have resided In Gibsons for  past eight yenrs nnd ventured Into politics In  by-clectlon hold ai sUurt of 1975, Chnlrmnn of  Wbnrf, Uccrcntlon, Flro nnd Health  Committees. Alternoto Director for Vlllngo  of Gibsons to Sunshine Const Rcglonnl  District,  Alms nnd nmbltlom To help further  orderly progress forGlbadns ns a good place  to live, to work for Uio good of tho community oa n whole without bins'or conflict  of Interest. I bellovo I liavo shown thnt my  yenrs of experience In administration,  particularly in tho field of finance which ban  allowed mo to mnko a contribution of vnluo.  to tlio Village during this year. 1 would  appreciate tho opportunity to continue  making this contribution, As Alternate  Director to tho Regional Dlatrlct for tho  Village of fllbsona I fool I now Iwvo auf-  fldcnr inflight Into tho opcrAflon of tho  Sunshlno Const Regional District to  proporly represent tho citizens of Gibsons  nnd for this ronson 1 nm nlso seeking  election ns Director,  v.���..,i  >  4 . 1  PageB-8  The Peninsula Time  \  Wednesday, November 5,1975  pni*���  111!  j*. J  S*'  i  \  ^>��,  "      *  \  V  6  *<<*  r  V.  /  I  i V.,  Ci  - /  ����� 9  V  /v  t  IJ  DONATIONS to the Fire Chief Tom  Robilliard Memorial Fund enabled St.  Mary's Hospital to purchase this electro-  surgery unit described by St. Mary's  surgeon Dr. Eric Paetkau, left, as ttie  ultimate in surgical equipment. Here he  demonstrates the equipment for Mrs.  Robilliard, right. At rear are St. Mary's  Administrator Elien Bragg, operating  room nurses Mrs. N. Ferris and Mrs. B.  Bunbury and hospital board chairman  Gordon Hall. Dr. Paetkau' said the  electro-surgical unit replaces a regular  scalpel, clamps and vacuum in surgery  by electrically cutting tissue and  coagulating blood.  i��  If the Department of Health cannot be  persuaded to continue a dental health  education program in area schools, the school  board is making tentative plans to fund the  service.  In a letter, Mary Bland, dentel-hygenist  responsible for dental education on the  Peninsula, notified school board the  Department of Health had refused to fund the  service she provided to students, as of this  fell.  The dental health education program had  been given in the district for Uie past four  years. The school board funded the first year  of the operation and the health department  then took over.  Bland was paid approximately .$400 per  year to provide the service.  The board agreed this preventative dental  program should be continued and will budget  for the service if a letter to the health  department will not persuade it to re-install  the service.  A letter from A. Abramson, regional  dental health consultant, dated Aug. 14,  notified Bland her service had been terminated.  It stated: "As you know there has been a  budget freeze and our, funds are very limited.  "We have a position coming available for  a full time hyglenlst in Nanaimo. If this  position Is filled, I will not have the option to  have a part time hyglenlst In any other areas  (i.e, Gibsons),  '���Therefore, I will not havo the option of  taking you back this fall." .  Bland appealed to the board to tako the  necessary steps to ensure tho program Is  continued. '  She said, "It Is a positive step towards  encouraging good dental health for tho  children of tho area.  "Tho cost of operating tho program In the  past has involved a few rolls of dental floss,  tooth brushes, my wages and car mileage.  "Tlio government Is prepared to spend $52  million on a dental treatment program  therefore surely a few hundred  dollars  ...���.-tyWflrds .prevention can >o��Just|flcd,!L, sho  "said.  Last year $400 provided two vlslta to  grades one, threp, flvo nnd sovon classes, aU  kindergarten classes, n visit to Uio parents of  kindergarten children, nnd visits to high  school classes upon request,  Inspections nnd referrals woro given ns  well as Instruction In tho area of nutrition, use  of floss and soft brushes, vnlue of fluoride and  visiting jtho dontlst for enrly diagnosis,  I   ,     $C OFF WITH I  I        T9 THIS AD! P  B carpott cloanod with ' I  0 ARGOSHEEN [  .���..���,.., H ...���,.���.���_,,..���,���.���. ���-.no��onpbulldaMp.��,.���..,,���, ...,..,1  | OR [  I  BUY  THE  ARGOSHEEN  KIT  AND  I  I TAKE    CARE    OF    YOUR    OWN  !  CARPETS.  I I  "    -     ���       |Aro������MMKi, Mopt, Tub#] "  1 T.StHCUMR  U 885-9327  ~        p|��a���� f)lion�� |,��tw��.��.n 4i30 and 0|30  The committee on government are  gathering information on what it costs to run  the Sunshine Coast.  At last week's meeting, the committee,  struck to investigate and make recommendations on the type of local government  or governments best suited for the area,  tables several reports on costs of such items  as highways maintenance, policing and also  collected ihlonriatiori on such items as  assessments for various areas or subareas.  J.G. Callan of the Department of  Municipal Affairs told the meeting that a  rough estimate of the projected operating  costs for the Department of Highways on the  Sunshine Coast averaged over three years,  was $370,000. He explained that that was for  roads from Port Mellon to Egmont but did not  include Highway 101 or any designated access  roads.  FoUowing a discussion, each director and  committee member was asked to determine  mileages of roads in their areas.  Director Norm Watson said the 18 RCMP  officers employed on the Sunshine Coast cost  $28,000 each for a total of $504,000 annually  The matter is being studied further particularly as po how many RCMP officers ace  employed in the different areas.  Director Watson also tabled a report  the assessed values of the Sechelt vicinity  Browning Road to Wakefield Creek. He said  the total 1975 assessments for the village of  Sechelt was $3,358,520 arid $7,26i;922 for M  outside area. That is a total of $10,620,442. Mill  rate for Davis Bay is 22, West Sechelt 20% and  Sechelt 23%.  The board was told that based on  population and acreage the area lends itself  to district municipality status.  There was one dollar figure the committee  decided to set aside. It was decided that the  matter of remuneration for the directors  taking part be set aside, "until a later date  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,'  Dr. Elisabeth Kubler-Ross, who has  counselled thousands of terminally ill'  patients, is convinced "people don't really  die." The 49-year-old Swiss-born psychiatrist  says she knows "beyond a shadow of a  doubt" there is life after death.  Dr. Kubler-Ross is not the only one who is,  convinced that there is life after death. Most  people believe that there is something beyond  earthly life, although in many cases not really  sure what particularly lies beyond the grave."  Eternity is ahead. Do you give it much  thought? I hope that you.will take time to  consider this subject, especially from the  standpoint of whether or not you are prepared  for eternity.  Maybe you feel you will just die and take  your chances if there is life after death. But  something that Is so important should not be  left to chance. You should have more than a  passive interest in the life to come. Jesus  Christ had a lot to say about life after death,  including ono/s preparation for it. He told us  that if we believe in Him 'we havo eternal  life'. Not wo might have, or we will wait and  seo if we have, but you 'now havo' eternal life.  On tho other hand If you choose to reject  salvation through Christ and a personal  committment to Him you will wnkc up In  eternity loat. And Jesus said there Is no way  that you can buy back your soul onco it is lost.  , It has no market price, and you are literally  'gyping' yourself by living for the present nnd  not giving eternal matters first plnco In your  life. I urge you to consider life's most important question soon.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay, by an Informal  Group of Christian Scientists.  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEHTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m,  at Redrooffs Road  Anglican Church  Everyono Wolcomo  For information Phono  885-9750  883-2736  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9;45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service^ 11:15 a.m  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 p.m.  Pastor: F. Napora  885-9905  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m, Sat. eve. at Our, Lady of  Lourdcs Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  * 9:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church  In Sechelt , ���   ,     ,   .  * 11:00 n.m. at St. Mary's Church In  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road nt Arbutus  ' Davis Bny  Sunday School .,..,, 10:00 n.m.  Morning Service 11;09 ��,��},  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  ^*^^ Wcdri'rolw hliui Bible Study  Phono 005-2100  Elphlnstono Gym will bo opon ovory  Monday evening 8 to 10 p.m. for women Interested in pliysical activities.  Pot Pratt Is In charge of tho gym and sho  welcomes all women who nro ''interested in  working out a schedule for exercises and ball  games according to needs nnd Interests,  W&1H YOUR EWS  r��Hi��tiii��f-o*r��iy  a  ST. HILDA'S AtVGUCAiU  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY",   V  8:30 nml 10 n.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL; 10 a.nv  Madeira Park Loglon Hall  Sorvlco* l��t' arid Qrd Sunday* at 1 ppi  ���nm REV. N. J. (30PKIN, 803-ftMO  mmmmemm  EVERY THURSDAY at7:30 PJLT  EVERY TUESDAY at 2:00 PJL  Whitaker Houso, Sechelt 885-3342  Phono 885-2025  805-9812  Moat Dopt.  Wo Rctorvo Tha Riaht To Limit Quantities  Bnkcry  \unnnijnnnnnnnnnnnna


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items